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Sunshine Coast News Oct 11, 1982

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 ^^  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Parliament Buildings.  V,CTORIA. B.C. V8V 1X4.  Battle for late ferry continues  by Fran Berger  Thursday morning saw local  1 government representatives  once again meet with B.C.  Ferry officials in another attempt to impress upon them  the need of the Sunshine Coast  for a "late" ferry sailing.  Approximately 60 citizens  who could get away to a 10:30  a.m. meeting were also present  in the Senior Citizen's Hall in  Sechelt, to lend their support.  Stuart Hodgson, Chairman  of the Ferry Corporation,  outlined the difficulties the  corporation is facing.  Revenues are down from falling traffic all over the service;  the provincial government's  subsidy to the ferries has been  cut and there is nothing more  in the treasury; board  guidelines do not allow overtime, and there is a minimum  seven-and-a-half hour work  shift.  With specific regard to the  Sunshine Coast, Mr. Hodgson  noted that, given two seven-  and-a-half hour shifts and a  choice between either a five-  hour gap in sailings in the  afternoon, or no late ferry, the  corporation understood the  number one priority of most  residents to be a mid-  afternoon sailing.  In stressing the need for a  late sailing as well, Area C  Director, Jon McRae, noted,  that many people had moved  Stuart Hodgson, Chairman of the  ferry cutbacks. See adjoining story.  here because of a late ferry  and the accessibility of Vancouver in the evening. Without'  it, residents would leave and  local businesses would suffer.  "I understand restraint, but  you can't wipe us off the  map," urged McRae. "It's  false economy to take away  the lifestyle of people who  have moved here because of  that lifestyle."  B.C. Ferry Corporation, explains the factors which led lo recenl  -r'rwe Bersee Photo  Commodore Ian Morrow,  Chairman on St. Mary's  Hospital Board, pointed out  that St. Mary's Hospital serves  60 miles of coastline, and is  the third largest employer in  the area. Morrow stressed that  a late ferry was often crucial in  medical emergencies and the  movement of patients between  various health centres.  Sechelt   Alderman  Robert  Allen drew applause from the  crowd and praise from ferry  officials when he presented yet  another alternate ferry  schedule for consideration.  Allen's first two proposals had  been unacceptable to the Ferry  Workers' Union, because they  involved shifts of only four or  six hours.  Allen's   latest   proposal  would   utilize  the   schedule  outlined by the Ferry Corporation in August, which would  provide an 11:15 p.m. sailing  to Langdale from Horseshoe  Bay and leave a midday gap.  This gap would be filled by using the Bowen Island ferry for  one run from Horseshoe Bay  to Langdale at 3:15 p.m., and  a return trip at 4:15 p.m.  Allen's proposal would provide one more sailing per day  to Bowen Island as well as  both mid-afternoon and late  ferries to the Sunshine Coast,  and would not require any additional staff or overtime.    ���  The schedule would,  however, leave a three-hour  midday gap in service to  Bowen Island. But, as Allen  pointed out, "We will have  two two-and-a-half hour gaps;  surely the Bowen Island people can live with one one-and-  three-quarter hour gap and a  three-hour gap. Again, do not  forget that we have a much  larger (20 times greater)  population."  Allen's proposal also noted  that Sunshine Coast residents  are dependent upon many  business, educational,  cultural, sporting, and personal facilities in Vancouver,  and commute regularly to  them, unlike residents of Vancouver Island who have all of  these facilities of their own  and do not "commute" to  Vancouver as we do. The  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale run  serves a population of 45,000  people on the Sunshine Coast.  Hodgson commended Allen  for his thorough work and  stated, "We'll give it a good  look, and if there's any way  we can work it out, we will."  Ferry Corporation General  Manager George Baldwin was  already noting several difficulties with the proposed  schedule, however. One was  that the three-hour gap in  Bowen Island sailings  eliminated the ferry which  presently brings Bowen Island  children back from school in  West Vancouver and they  would have to wait for a 5:15  p.m. ferry. A second was that  the mid-afternoon sailing  from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale usually carries one  of the largest loads of the day,  often over 200 vehicles, and  the Bowen Island ferry which  is proposed for that run carries  only 70.  Several other aspects of  ferry operations were brought  up for question, including the  manning pool, docking space,  free Gulf Island ferries, crews  doing refit work, staffing and  layoffs.  Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt  summed' up the feelings of  most people present when he  stated, "We must find a way  to initiate this (late ferry) service. Even if it takes additional  ferry charges,let's look at it."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coail     26' par copy on newa stands October 11,1982 Volume 38 Number 41  Tragic  deaths  in Egmont  A tragic accident took the  lives of six-year-old Lund resident Devon Card and of his  visiting father, 33-year-old  Charles Card.  The father and son were  reported missing last Monday  morning, October 4th, by  Cathy Card, Devon's mother.  From what the police can  deduce, it appears that the  child slipped from the edge of  the Skookumchuck rapids and  that his father attempted to  rescue him. Charles Card and  his son had gone camping  together and had set up camp  at the end of the Skookumchuck Trail in Egmont.  Following the report of their  disappearance, police went to  the end of the trail to investigate. They found Charles  Card's vehicle securely parked  at the top of the trail. At the  campsite, all signs seemed to  indicate a hasty departure:  food containers were left  open, a camera had been tossed carelessly aside and Charles  Card's jacket thrown onto the  ground. An RCMP helicopter  was called in from Victoria to  conduct a search, to be joined  by Marine Search and Rescue,  Air-Sea Rescue and the people  of Egmont,  Although Charles Card and  his son are presumed drowned, some search efforts are  continuing.  Capt. George McKee makes his points at last Thursday's ferry protest. See story below, -mm wii��n pi��,���  Letter campaign underway  planned on ferry  A meeting held last Thursday in the Sunnycrest Mall  drew two hundred apparently  determined Sunshine Coast  residents to protest the  recently-announced cutbacks  in ferry service.  The meeting agreed on a  plan of action which, hopefully, will result in the return of  the now cancelled late-night  sailings. The meeting, convened by the Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens group,  was  Minister replies  on SCRD move  The following letter, sent to  the Sechelt Village clerk by  Jack Heinrich, the new  Municipal Affairs minister,  was made available to this  newspaper for publication.  "Thank you for your letter  of August 23, 1982. I  recognize the concerns raised  by the motion passed on  August 18, 1982, by the Council of the Village of Sechelt,  with respect to the contemplated move of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  to larger facilities. I am quite  aware of this situation, my  Ministry having received  substantial information on  this subject in the last few  months.  The Sunshine Coast Region  al District apparently feels that  a case may be made for improved accommodation at this  time. As long as the Regional  Board is able to stay within the  restraint limitations as  established under the Municipal Expenditure Restraint  Act, one must hope that  whatever decision arrived at  by these local government  elected representatives is appropriate in the circumstances.  With respect to the comment  made on the Regional District's internal operations, the  Regional Board has indicated  it is looking into this area so it  would appear that they are  moving with caution in this  regard."  urged to show the government  that residents are not prepared  to accept elimination of the  late-night ferry by, first,  writing individual protest letters to Victoria and, if no  satisfaction results from this,  by then taking firmer action.  Harry Almond, Area D  director, who chaired the  meeting, felt that demonstrations are not yet warranted  and suggested that each citizen  write a letter giving his personal reasons for wanting the  ferry reinstated, and asking  questions which require  definite answers. The committee feels that hundreds of protest letters will be more effective than a petition.  The availability to residents  of Vancouver and its  amenities, such as night school  classes, hockey, theatre and  concerts, is an important element in the lifestyle of many  locals-and the crowd strongly  supported those who protested  its   arbitrary   removal.  To Sunshine Coast residents, the ferry service is their  highway and many feel it  should be treated as an essential service. Retired sea captain, George McKee, drew  cheers of agreement from the  crowd when he commented  that the government "doesn't  plough up the highways if  there aren't enough cars on  them at 1:00 a.m." One of the  reasons given for elimination  of the late-night sailing was  the small number of cars being  carried, but Gibsons alderman  Edney pointed out that there  were over 40 cars on the last  late sailing on September 30th  and "while it may not be economical, it is certainly worthwhile" to continue this service.  A forthright letter of protest  to be sent by the Concerned  Citizens Committee states that  "continued unwillingness to  provide satisfactory access to  the lower mainland for our  citizens will force them to  adopt a more militant stance  and you should be aware thai  an interruption of service will  be a direct result of your inaction."  Hopefully, the actions  outlined above will bear  results, as they did eight years  ago when local residents protested at the ferry terminals  when commuter cards were  eliminated and fares quadrupled.  The meeting decided that a  two week deadline would be  set for definite answers to the  letters sent by residents and  that, if no satisfactory  response is received, another  meeting will be held to determine a further course of action. All residents who support reinstatement of the late-  night sailing are urged to write  a letter, stating their reasons  for wanting the late ferry  back, and to address it to  Premier Bill Bennett, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C.  SCRD staff  analysis done  .. ...1* Vri. .^a'.Mw,...  by Julie Warkman  Ian Vaughan, chairman of  the staff analysis committee of  the Sunshine Coast regional  district, told the Coast News  that the consultant hired to  undertake the analysis of  regional staff and staffing requirements has completed the  project and has submitted his  report to the committee for  consideration.  The staff analysis committee was formed in early  September by board chairman  Jim Gurney as a means of  evaluating criticism by both  members of the board and the  public concerning the staff of  the regional district. John R.  Seaman, Powell River, was  hired by the board to undertake the staff analysis when  the committee decided that it  was not qualified to undertake  the analysis.  "Copies of the report have  been distributed to committee  members and we will be  meeting early this week to  review it. 1 hope to be reporting the committee's recommendations to the board at the  next board meeting," said  Vaughan.  Due   to   the ��confidential  nature of the report and the  fact  that  it  has  not  been  reviewed by the committee or  the board as yet, Vaughan  declined to comment on it.  other than to say, "I believe  Seaman did a good job and  think that it is very beneficial:  that the report coincided with -  the  SCRD's  move  to  new  premises. There are definitely  recommendations in the report  that we can take advantage of  when setting up the office."  Gibsons Bluff sewer  stalled again  The long-awaited Bluff sewer project is once again stalled, as council learned this week that its application for a  loan authorization, by-law, which would allow construction to begin, has been rejected by the Inspector of  Municipalities.  Mayor Goddard and Administrator Copland will go to  Victoria this week, to meet "eyeball to eyeball" with the  officials concerned, in an effort to discover the real  reasons for the rejection and to provide them with whal  they feel are well prepared counter arguments.  Area E meeting  Assistant Chief of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department Randy Rodrique will be the guest speaker at the  meeting of the Elphinstone Electors Association of Area  E.  The meeting will be held at Cedar Grove School on  Chaster Road on October 13, 1982, at 7:30 p.m.  Commonwealth  Gold Medal connection  The pride and excitement of Canada's gold medal wins  at the Commonwealth Games in Brisbane, Australia, was  felt very close to home last week.  Friday morning it was learned that Chris Rinke of Port  Coquitlam had won a gold medal in the 82 kilogram class  in Wrestling.  Chris is the youngest grandson of Hugh and Alice  Elwood, who reside on Gonzales Road in Madeira Park,  and occasionally Chris visits the Sunshine Coast to see his  proud grandparents.  Chris, 21, was the only wrestler from Western Canada  competing in the games. His grandfather says Chris "has  grown up with wrestling", and is now studying at Simon  Fraser University with plans to become a Physical Education teacher.  ****** Coast News, October 11,1982  Justice and vengeance  A group calling itself the Citizens United for Safety  and Justice, based in Duncan, is currently lobbying very  hard to have important changes made in the Criminal  Code of Canada. The group, now a registered society, is  interested in having laws passed which would hopefully  prevent dangerous criminal offenders, particularly  those bent on violence and sex related crime, from harming society.  No one in his right mind could oppose this goal and as  far as this particular aim is concerned, citizens  everywhere should support the society's petitions and  lobbying efforts. The fact is that we, as members of a  civilized and rational society simply do not yet know  what causes social deviance or how to prevent it. This  being the case, until we understand how to deal with  violent criminals, we should, as a society, lock them up.  As the Citizens United for Safety and Justice grows in  numbers and influence however, we must guard  ourselves against the tendency to confuse justice with  vengeance. Another of this group's goals is to reinstate  capital punishment for certain crimes. We have long  since ridded ourselves of the terrible responsibility of  condoning the taking of lives by the state and a step  backward to the primitive era of gibbets and electric  chairs is not going to help protect society but may well  rekindle the sick condition of social vengeance.  The society's aims are likely to become issues in  municipal, provincial and federal elections. If the  Citizens United for Safety and Justice can keep the goal  of protecting society untainted by the desire of some of  its adherents to seek vengeance, they deserve our support. If not, we should examine our own hearts and  their motives before signing their petitions or voting for  their chosen candidates.  A knee-jerk reflex  There are unfortunate indications of a knee-jerk  reflex in the opposition of the Sechelt Council and  residents to a BMX track on the Hydro line.  As reporting in the Coast News has made clear, we  are talking here about pedal bicycles. If we can't find a  way to let a bunch of kids ride bikes on waste land, we  are in sadder shape than we thought.  Closed minds?  On the opposite side of ihe coin is Ferry Manager  George Baldwin's solicitousness about a dozen or so  teenagers on Bowen Island.  If Robert Allen's imaginative suggestion about an  .afternoon sailing of the Bowen Island Queen to  Langdale is implemented, Baldwin laments teenagers  will have to wait until 5:15 to get a ferry home from  school and that the Bowen Island' ferry holds only 70  cars.  Is it possible that said handful of teenagers might  benefit by being able to participate in extra-curricular  school activities? Aren't 70 ferry spaces better than no  sailing in the afternoon, particularly if it allows a late  night sailing? Do Baldwin's objections indicate that  ferry administrators have closed minds?  5 YEARS AGO  The B.C. Ferry ci  Marine workers today  met in mass meetings  throughout the province,  and have decided virtually unanimously that they  will not return to work  until a collective agreement Is reached.  10 YEARS AQO  Teachers in British  Columbia are delighted  with Education Minister  Eileen Dallly's announcement of government plans to restore  free collective bargaining to teachers and to  restore local autonomy  to school boards.  15 YEARS AQO  As the Barford report  to the Sunshine Coast  regional district suggests, the discharge of  160 vehicles from the  proposed new ferry, the  Sunshine Coast Queen,  could be beyond the  ability of the present  road system to accommodate.  20 YEARS AQO  Hurricane Frieda left  its mark on the Sunshine  Coast during Thursday,  Friday and Saturday of  last week. While no loss  of life, there were plenty  of narrow escapes when  trees blew down across  sheds, outhouses, roads  and properties.  25 YEARS AQO  This year Canada Savings Bonds will return  3V4 per cent for the first  two years and 4Va per  cent on the remaining 11  coupons. This works out  to an average yield at  maturity of 4.46 per cent.  30 YEARS AQO  One American candidate for the presidency  told his audience two  weeks ago that the  American dollar was the  world's most valued currency. He seems to have  forgotten that our Canadian dollar Is worth more  than his American dollar.  Our dollar, therefore, Is  the world's most valued  currency, backed by  millions of Canadians  with an optimistic point  of view.  35 YEARS AQO  Pulp Queen at Port  Mellon Labour Day  celebrations was Miss  M. Stevens. She was  crowned by retiring  queen, Miss E. Ar-  rowsmlth.  The Sunshine  ^j  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  MM Vaughan  Advertising Dapartmant  Use Sheridan   Jane MeOuat  Shani R. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copyaettlna  Connie Hewke  Oerry Waiter  #ag  *  k  -e��-   aflWit,'  7/  %^3HHg  h         i  m  f*\  %���' mm  ' mlfcrJti  )i  r-  ��� a3J  t,.J&J  ink  Clearing land In 1914 for. Sechelt's first park, known as "The Picnic Grounds". The tract was bounded by what are now Wharf  Ave., Cowrie St., Inlet Ave. and Dolphin St. The project was  undertaken by a German syndicate, the Canadian-European Investment Corp. Ltd., to whom Bert Whitaker had sold his property  extending belween Trail and Porpoise Bays. He recovered his assets  after the Germans fled when war broke out in August 1914. This  view includes six Sechelt Indians working with crosscut saw, cable,  etc., the lately-demolished Whitaker House on right, water lower  and rear of a three-storey post office and general store on left.  When the Union Steamship Co. purchased the land in 1926 they used the Picnic Grounds for excursion parties of up to 2,000 people,  Jake was working on this  year's batch of plum wine  when I dropped by for a visit.  I hadn't seen him since before  I went on holiday,  "I've got a bone to pick  with you," he said, by way of  greeting.  "What's that, Jake?"  "It's about that fellow that  wrote in with his knickers in a  twist and called you a liar. Just  before you went off to Colorado."  "Peter Reid," I said.  "I suppose so," said Jake.,;  "Anyway, I've been waiting'  for your answer. Are you a  liar? Or are you just  slipping?"  "No, I'm not a liar. I just  didn't think it was all that important."  "Listen," said Jake. "The  fellow called you a liar. All a  man has that is worth defending is his good name. It must  be that you are slipping."  "Perhaps," I said.  "Tell me your side of it,"  Jake commanded and turned  from his task to join me at the  table, making sure that we  both had a sample of last  year's pear wine before us.  "It was nothing much," I  said, "I had written a column  about hard times. Cheerfully  stoic, I guess you would call it.  You know, work hard and  practise frugality, I said we  were used to it. Had been ever  since we took over a shaky  Coast News. And that's what  twisted Reid's knickers."  "How so," demanded Jake.  "Well, he was one of two  who sold us the paper and he  felt or pretended to feel that  using the word 'shaky'  reflected on his prowess as an  advertising  salesman and a  business man."  "Was it shaky when you  bought it?"  "I believe so. When I went  to work there in the fall of  1976 they had one girl doing  two full-time jobs, typesetting  and accounts. On production  nights she would take two-  hour naps in a station wagon  and come back in and work  some more. She was six-  months pregnant at the time.  Her husband, Reid's partner,  was so thoroughly objec-..  tionable they couldn't keep  staff. Why, the manager of  one of the big grocery stores  told Reid just about the time I  went to work there that he was  getting tired of supporting a  charity, there was so little in  the paper. That's shaky,  wouldn't you say?"  "So what's the other fellow  bleating about then?"  ' 'Well, in the six months they  owned the paper they managed to show a tiny profit. Reid  professed to believe that  'shaky' could only be used  about finances.  "It sounds to me like he's  smelling his own farts," said  Jake.  "Well, I wouldn't necessarily put it that way," I said,  "though I did think his letter  hypocritical and self-serving."  "That's what I said," said  Jake. "But I'll tell you this.  You have to do something  about it. I'm forever telling  you to stay out of trouble and  away from argument for argument's sake. Life is too short  to waste it on arseholes. But if  a man calls you a liar and you  don't respond you leave people no alternative but to  believe that the fellow is  right."  "You don't think I was  right to ignore the whole  business?"  "I do not," said Jake. "It  sounds to me as though this  fellow was trying to promote  himself at your expense. If he  was pulling a fast one, you  should call him on it."  I went home and thought  about it.  r  Th* Sunahin* Coaat N*wa Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Olaaaford Praaa Ltd.. Box 460. Qibsons, B.C.  VON WO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  , Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Music I heard  with you  Music I heard with you was more than music,  And bread I broke with you was more than bread;  Now that I am without you, all Is desolate;  All that was once so beautiful Is dead.  Your hands once touched this table and this silver,  And I have seen your fingers hold this glass,  These things do not remember you, beloved,  And yet your touch upon them will not pass.  For It was In my heart you moved among them,  And blessed them with your hands and with your eyes;  And In my heart they will remember always,���  They knew you once, O beautiful and wise.  ���Conrad Aiken  who travelled to Sechelt on company vessels. In the early 1950s the  park land was broken up and lots were sold. Wooden commercial  buildings erected at that time still exist. The photo was made by-  Charles Bradbury, employing a glass negative now In the possession of the Provincial Archives. They developed a print, No. 20095,  only in 1981. We are grateful to the Archivist, Historic  Photographs, in Victoria for permission to publish this image for  the first time. Tonight the steering committee lo plan a new Sechell  park on D.L. 1472 will meet for the first time. May the Village  authorities create an amenity which will offer as much pleasure as  the old Picnic Grounds afforded for so many years. Caption by.  Helen Dawe.  Slings & Arrows  George Mat the ws^*^,  When stories about the  benefits of a "liberal education" get kicked around  among the people I know, a  favourite that usually provides  the punchline keeps coming  up.  To most people, a liberal  education means a broad spectrum of the arts and sciences  without getting too tied down  with one thing. To the person  who tells this story, it means  something quite different, and  to him it is much more meaningful.  The narrator is a former  teacher, former liberal-minded  advocate of the benefits of  learning. It seems he once,  very early in his teaching  career, was given the assignment of "educating" a large  number of native Indian  students who had been labelled "illiterate" by some well-  meaning bureaucrat in Victoria.  This fellow's job was to  bring the unquestioned gifts of  reading, writing and arithmetic to the natives. Being the  sort of fellow he was, he attacked the task with a fervor  which verged on the maniacal.  He had 25 or so Indian boys  and girls ranging in age between 14 and 19 and come hell  or high water, he was determined to fill their heads with  education. As he tells the  story, he didn't just want to  teach them to read and count,  he wanted to send them off to  a university somewhere to  become doctors, lawyers or  teachers.  He read them stories, taught  them words, showed them  how to write and generally  bashed his brains out trying to  cramp all the learning he could  into their heads.  For their part the students  treated the teacher with a  polite and respectful indifference. When asked, they  would perform whatever  pedagogic task he suggested,  no matter how seemingly  foolish.  When not required to perform, the boys and girls would  sneak off someplace to commune with the trees or fishing  boats or just wander around  trying to figure out what white  folks were all about.  Being just about ready to  give up on the prospect of ever  getting his students to spell a  word or decipher a prose  passage, the teacher struck on  what he considered to be the  , proper kind of motivation to  encourage his charges to take  reading and writing seriously.  He decided that he would  create a contest, with a  suitable prize, that would require the contestants to read,  write and figure in order to  win. He planned it out carefully in his plan book with maps,  instructions, secret messages  and cryptograms. The plan  was to bury a treasure way out  behind the school and leave instructions for finding the loot  in obscure places which could  only be found by reading, interpreting and using arithmetic.  Finally, after a week of  careful preparation, the  teacher planted his treasure,  secreted his notes and sat back  in the full confidence and expectation that not only would  his charges get busy learning  how to read and count but  they would be out of his hair  for at least a week trying to  figure out where the cache was  hidden.  He kicked the whole project  off with an obscure clue written on the blackboard in some  indecipherable code. The  students sat for some minutes  scratching their heads trying to  figure out what this crazy  white man was up to. Finally,  encouraged by the promise  that the treasure chest he had  buried contained real money,  they wandered eff in search of  the loot.  When the room was empty,  the teacher looked around  with a kind of self-satisfied  smugness, thinking about the  ingeniousness of his scheme.  To his surprise he noticed that  one boy was still in the room.  Joey, a big lad from up the  coast sat there playing with a  pencil and paper. When the  teacher asked him why he  wasn't in a hurry to find the  hidden loot, the boy said simply, "I got lots of time".  Finally the boy left and the  teacher sat back to enjoy the  unusual peace and quiet of his  room, figuring that he could  put his feet up for at least a  week and catch up on some  overdue marking.  About IS minutes later, the  whole mad rabble came storming back into the room, In the  middle of the fray was Joey  and clutched in his hand was  the treasure chest, a glass jar  full of coins and small bills.  "Can we do that again  tomorrow teacher?" said one  girl. "How about this afternoon?" said another.  Unbelieving, the poor sod  of a teacher dismissed the  whole crowd, except for Joey,  who was asked to stay behind  for a minute.  "How ever did you find that  jar so fast���last week you  couldn't read a word let alone  count."  "It was easy," the boy  replied in that soft, gentle way  he spoke, "I had an interest."  "But how did you figure out  all those clues so fast?"  "I didn't have to. I read it  all in that book you keep on  your desk. That map was real  good."  And so, in the space of no  more than 15 minutes, the  fellow with the liberal education got his first lesson in the  education of a liberal.  11 Letters to the Editor  Coast News, October 11,1982  "Stain' at tpu'u n'H'*' bdl w Muthiaj...  lee *td Jul a cm^U"  "Vendetta" alarming  Editor:  As an ordinary citizen of the  Sunshine Coast, I have been  alarmed in the last months by  tbe current vendetta of the  Sechelt newspaper. 1 am referring to the campaign to  discredit the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board. Having attended meetings of this Board  qn several occasions, I have  lj)und these people generally  tjp be responsible and reason-  I There are many questions to  m asked and the main one  ayncerns both the hysterical  tone of the editorials and the  questionable letters to the  editor which often seem at  least libellous. Discussing the  matter with a friend recently it  was pointed out to me that  what I assumed to be a newspaper was indeed more properly an advertising giveaway.  Is it possible, then, that the  opinions expressed are not the  opinions of the editor? Why?  A simple examination could  clearly implicate perhaps innocent advertisers. Certainly it  could seem that advertising  "Curfew" ridiculous  revenues might represent the  opinions of vested interests,  otherwise why would they support such clear bias? On the  other hand, both Mr. Lee and  Mr. Belanger, who have been  notorious letter writers recently, have both discredited  themselves publicly over a  long period. Mr. Lee, in particular, was rejected recently  by the voters and should now  hold his tongue.  There are many questions to  be asked by thinking people  and certainly the responsibilities of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, which  represents 15,000 citizens, are  vast. It is then important that  the public is presented both  sides of the question fairly; it  is time for the press to be  responsible and to state the  news honestly, without bias.  At the present in Sechelt it is  only harming itself and the  citizens of Sechelt, for questionable motives.  Yours truly,  ' B. Black,  Roberts Creek  Editor:  Enclosed is a copy of the letter I have mailed to both Mr.  Hodgson and Mr. Baldwin.  Please ask your readers to protest this ridiculous curfew/-  limitation on our lives by  writing both S. Hodgson,  Chairman, and D. Baldwin,  General Manager, B.C. Ferries Corporation, 818 Brough-  ton, Victoria, B.C. V8W 1E4,  and   Premier   Bill   Bennett,  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  the cost!  Parliament   Buildings,   Victoria, B.C. Thank you.  Dear Mr. Hodgson:  I am writing to protest the  winter Sunshine Coast ferry  schedule, specifically the  departure time of the last  ferry, and to tell you how this  affects me and Coast residents  in general.  I am a student at Capilano  College in North Vancouver,  taking a two-year certificate  programme. My class runs  Wednesday evenings from  7:15 until 10:00 p.m. Because  of the almost complete lack of  vocational/career/academic  courses offered by Cap College at our satellite campus  (this situation worsening with  ongoing funding cutbacks),  the cutbacks in ferry service  affect my ability to attend,  and limit my future job prospects.  My husband is employed in  a local industry; I have two  small children; I haven't the  option of moving. I feel that  you are penalizing people like  me, who have considered the  ferry a service, not a luxury;  an extension of the highways  system, and planned accordingly.  Sincerely,  Shawn Cardinall  Gibsons, B.C.  Philosophy  questioned  Editor:  The last couple of weeks  have seen letters to the editor  from developer Hank Hall  regarding his third attempt to  develop Sechelt's Trail Bay  beach. He envisions a marina  complete with gas docks,  marine haul-out, wharf, and  railway for transporting boats  from Trail Bay through  Sechelt lo Porpoise Bay.  Mr. Hall waxes philosophical on the subject of  change, exhorting us not to  fear it as il is both inevitable  and good.  Some of Mr. Hall's observations are valid but I am sure he  would admit that not all  change is beneficial.  He would like to see the  Sechelt waterfront developed  so that he can realize some  profits from his waterfront  property there, and from his  condominiums in Porpoise  Bay. He is looking for taxpayer financing via federal  and local grants.  Unfortunately the development he has in mind would  ruin the Trail Bay for swimmers, windsurfers, and other  low-power water users who  have for years enjoyed that  beach.  At present that clean sweep  of pebble crescent is a perfect  swimming beach for children,  and within walking distance of  the village. Any sunny summer  day finds dozens of kids and  adults swimming in unpolluted  water with no drop-off, no  strong tidal currents, and  minimal boat traffic.  A marina would pollute the  bay with diesel, gas, bilge, raw  boat sewage, and garbage. It  would attract too many boats  to leave the waters clear and  safe for swimmers.  There are already two  breakwaters in Sechelt; one in  the middle of the Indian  Reserve beach and one where  their property ends in Selma  Park. The Indian Band has  plans to build a complete  marina on their property in  Wilson Creek.  There are marinas in Pender  Harbour, Secret Cove, Porpoise Bay and Gibsons. Forget  Mr. Hall's pretty words and  visit any one of them if you  want to see the reality of a  marina.  As a boat owner myself I  recognize the value of marinas  and enjoy browsing the yachts  and attendant characters as  much as anyone. But to put a  marina on the Sechelt waterfront would be a criminal  misuse of one of the Sunshine  Coast's finest natural assets.  Mr. Hall warns that change  is inevitable so we should accept it; i.e. we should accept  his personal schemes for our  waterfront.  In his letter to the Coast  Newa he writes, "unless we  learn to cope and manage  change, change will manage  us, and usually quite badly."  He said it and I agree: the  changes he plans for us are  bad for us.  The Sunshine Coast will  develop, will persevere  through this recession without  having to sacrifice its  resources, and hopefully will  evolve into an area we will all  be able to enjoy.  The change we need to see  here is in this developer's attitude.  Pam Barnsley,  Secret Cove  DEFINE GLEANING  We are  NOW  OPEN!  for Business  Your Complete  Dry-cleaning  Service  Smnycrcat Mall  8S6-M68  Across from Super Valu  Quality Meats  Prieet Effective:  Tues ��� Sat. Oct. 12 ��� Oct. 16  BULK MEAT SALE  REGULAR  BULK  10 lb pkg or more lb. $1.18   kg MmeOXi  Smaller quantities lb 1.28   kg O  QO  DG6T S3US9Q6  ,bi28 kg ***0��  BONE IN ��� FAMILY STYLE  pork butt steaks :;3.92  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  pork side ribs...*��� �� 4.39  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  sliced beef  ���   ���      ���     ^*W   *���*     mm*. e,**.*eia,eei*e*,*i** ID dVO KQ       ����������� ���       ���  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  cheese ln' onion  buns        packoie 1.29  Oven-Fresh  apple pies    amen 1.99  Oven-Fresh - Econo Pack  i ���j O   QQ     Oven-Fresh ��� 3 Varieties       .     __  Dread             5loalpack aC.\7\J     crr|imnptc           L    (B   1    9Q  White or Whole Wheat bCfUmpeib    pack of 6    I .��.U  Grocery  Value  Savarin Frozen ��� 4 Varieties  margarine     3e kg 1.68        meat pies 2279m 2/1.49  Super Valu   Choice  fruit  C0Cktail398 mil tins2/1 .49  bathroom  tiSSUe 8 roil pack  *C.<J<J  Duncan Hines  paper  towels  2 roll pack  1.39  McCain's   Frozen Tender Crisp  pizza 454gm .��. 1 y  Pepperoni or Deluxe  cake mixes 1.08      tater gems  907 gm  1.29  Deluxe or Snackin Varieties  Phillips Economy  light bulbs  60 or 100 watt  1.49      cat food  3/.99 Coast News, October 11,1982  Roberts    Creek  Parents need  more help  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  It was too bad there was  such a poor turn-out at the  Parents Auxiliary meeting last  week, as there were several important items of business to  discuss. Perhaps it was  because there were so many  other meetings and courses going on that night, not that people aren't concerned.  Plans are being made for the  Hallowe'en party and  volunteers are needed for the  various activities. The party  will be held at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall, Sunday, October 31st, before the  fireworks at the golf course at  8:00 p.m.  Budget cutbacks have affected bussing and sports,  among other things, at  Roberts Creek. Parents were  concerned because bus service  to Lockyer Road had been cut,  but apparently that has been  rectified in the meantime.  Inter-school sports, however,  have been cut out until  January, at least.  The staff at Roberts Creek  Elementary has come up with  a busy programme of activities  to fill that gap. Practices continue and mixed teams will  play each other. House leagues  and student-teacher confrontations will supply extra competition. There are runs in the  morning and at noon and  karate after school has even  attracted some of the parents.  The primary and intermediate choirs are practising and a drama club is being  formed with plans for a  Christmas production. The  computer club is busy from  morning till after school using  the new computer.  The Students' Council has  come up with the idea of a  school mascot. A vote will be  held on the suggestions they  get and there'll be a contest to  select a design for an emblem.  It sounds as if they're coping quite well, in spite of the  cutbacks, doesn't it? There's  still concern, though, as to  what cutbacks will mean to the  kids. School Board chairman,  Bruce Puchalski, and  secretary-treasurer, Roy Mills,  will be asked to attend a  Parents Auxiliary meeting  later in the month, to explain  the situation. Try to make that  one, if you can.  ROOM FOR CUBS:  Lots of Beavers have shown  up, but the Roberts Creek cub  pack is still small. Any eight to  eleven year olds are invited to  join the activities at 6:30  Tuesdays at the school.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484.  FAIRE SET:  The annual Roberts Creek  Crafts Faire has been set for  November Uth. Interested  craftspeople should phone Sue  at 88S-2972.  CRIB SOON:  Thursday night bingo at the  Roberts Creek Legion continues three more weeks. Crib-  bage and bridge nights will  start November 4th.  WRITE A LETTER:  Mad that you can't use your  season's ticket for the  Canucks? Disappointed that  you can't go to that concert  you've been looking forward  to so long? Had to change  your plans to go into Vancouver for dinner on your anniversary?  If you're angry about the  cancellation of the late ferry,  do something about it. Write a  letter to Premier Bill Bennett,  Parliament Buildings, Victoria, and tell him how you  feel. It's the only way to get  any action.  THIS WEEKEND:  Sorry I failed to mention the  Ensemble Theatre's production of "Little Foxes" last  week. This group of local  folks made quite a hit with  their first endeavour in July,  so do try to catch them this  weekend, Thursday, Friday or  Saturday, at Roberts Creek  Hall.  BARTENDERS NEEDED:  A special Legion meeting  last week was very poorly attended. But the need remains  for more volunteer bartenders  and bingo callers. If you can  help with, bingo, call Ernie  Fossett at 886-9655. If you're  a member and can take a shift  on the bar, please phone  886-9609 or jeave your name  at the bar.  HALLOWE'EN COMING:  Have you got your dostumes  ready for Hallowe'en? The  Roberts Creek Legion is planning a masquerade for Saturday, October 30th.  COAST FESTIVAL  SOCIETY:  A meeting was held in  Roberts Creek on Friday, October 8th, to elect a new executive of the Coast Festival  Society, under whose auspices  the Roberts Creek Arts  Festival was held last July.  The new office holders are  as follows: President, Gwen  Carley; Vice-president, Keven  Murray; Secretary, Brian  Rubin; Treasurer, Rhonda  Ribordy. The new directors  are Bill Bradford, Janine  Haughton, Cathy McKeen,  Bob Carpenter and Dal  Grauer.  The next event to be held by  the Society will be a Benefit  Dance at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall on October  23rd at 9:00 p.m. This will  feature Jim Byrnes and his  band. Tickets will be on sale  later in the week at the  Seaview Market in Roberts  Creek.  A schedule for those  wishing to work at the dance,  and clean up the hall the  following day, will appear at  the Seaview Market this week.  .-ATTENTION-  S.C.R.D. KCONOMIC  has  MOVED  NEW LOCATION:   S.C.R.D.'s new  NEW MAILING  ADDRESS:  offices at  The Royal Terraces  Sechelt, B.C.  Box 800,  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  NEW PHONE NO:  885-2261  "WE ARE HERE TO SERVE THE  BUSINESS COMMUNITY"  DROP IN AND SEE US   Frank Girard of Gibsons planted three "Giant Pumpkin" seeds  and dally fed Ihem 10 gallons of waler laced wilh fish and chemical  fertilizers and rabbit manure lea. Result: Ihis slill growing specimen  weighing over 300 Ibs ��� aad a 235 pounder on Ihe same vine! 135 lillle pumpkins and many blossoms were picked off to make way for  Ihese giants. -,,..*,���, hi,,,,,,  Sechelt  PTA enthusiastic  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  ENTHUSIASTIC PTA:  A very active enthusiastic  West Sechelt P.T.A. held its  first meeting of the school year  in the newly-built gymnasium,  Tuesday, September 28th. The  meeting was wall attended.  This was alt* an open house to  view the new facility and meet  the teachers. Concerned for  the students crossing at Mason  and Norwest Road, the group  has purchased the appropriate  vests and helmets for a school  patrol. It was hoped to have  an adult or two volunteer for  this service, but since none  have come forth, the job will  be done by the grade six  students.  President Gaye Shanks of  the P.T.A. chaired the  meeting; school trustee Jamie  Stephen was on hand to  answer questions, along with  Roy Mills and principal Bob  Cotter.  A combined P.T.A.  workshop will be held at  Chatelech Secondary School  on Wednesday, October 20th,  with three members of each  P.T.A. and one teacher from  each school in attendance.  Discussion will be on the function, of; a P.T.A, The West  Sechelt P.T.A. nieets the ^Wrd  Wednesday of each momh,  7:30 p.m.  BAZAAR OF THE WEEK:  This   Saturday,   October  16th, is the Royal Canadian  Legion Ladies Auxiliary  Bazaar at the Legion Hall in  Sechelt; 2:00 to 4:00 p.m.  The money raised by the  Legion goes to many worthwhile projects, so while you  are enjoying the chance to pick  up some early Christmas  presents or home baking, a  new plant for the house or  garden, remember you are  helping in a way that will  benefit many.  SECHELT INTERMEDIATE  CARE SOCIETY:  The executive of the Sechelt  Intermediate Care Society is  busy with plans for the new  unit; if all progresses well,  they hope to go to tender in  one month. Raising money is a  prime object at this time, as  funds will be needed to purchase bedding linens, cutlery,  kitchen utensils. Many  generous donations have been  received and they are hoping  more people will look on this  as the worthwhile facility it is.  Donations are tax deductible.  The address is: Sechelt Intermediate Care Society, Box  1012, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Intermediate Care is for the  in-between sick people, as opposed to acute care where the  more..,intensive .care.. of. a  hospital is needed, or an extended care unit where round-  the-clock attention is important.  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public notice is given to the electors of the Village  of Gibsons that I require the presence of the electors at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C., on Monday, October 25th, 1982, at 10:00 a.m. to elect two (2)  Aldermen for a two (2) year term, commencing  Monday, December 6th, 1982.  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as  follows: Candidates shall be nominated in writing  by 2 qualified electors of the municipality. The  nomination paper shall be delivered to the returning officer at any time between the date of this  notice and noon of Monday, October 25th, 1982.  The nomination paper may be in the form provided  In the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence and occupation of the person  nominated in a manner sufficient to Identify the  candidate. The nomination paper shall be signed  by the candidate.  In the event a poll is necessary, such polls will be  opened as follows:  Advance Poll...       Friday, November 12,1982,  between the hours of 8:00  a.m. and 5:00 p.m. at the  Municipal Hall, 1490 South  Fletcher Road,  Gibsons,  '   B.C.  Election Day...       Saturday,   November 20,  1982, between the hours of  8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. in  the Marine Room (below  new Library) 1470 South'  Fletcher  Road,  Gibsons,  B.C.  of which every person Is required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C., this 6th day of October,  1982.  J.W. Copland  Returning Officer  Nicaragua Relief  Boat  -Sails Nov. 17  People of Nicaragua need tools  to rebuild their society.  We can help them help themselves.  Needed:  Athletic equipment - soccer balls, softballs  Sewing gear - all kinds  Office equipment - from scotch tape  to typewriters  School stuff ��� from crayons to calculators  Tools - from hammers to skill saws  Cfean house or workshop to good purpose.  Please phone lor collection  by local C.A.5.C. members  by Nov. 10.  Tax receipts given for donations of value.  K. Dalgleish - 886-2843 Baker - 886-2613  Warn-886-7906 Harding - 886-9648  Woodsworth  883-2613  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST)  NOTICE OF ELECTION ��� 1982  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the electors of the  herein cited Rural Areas of School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast), that I require the presence of the said  electors at the School Board Office, 1490 S. Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, on Monday the 25th day of October  1982, at the hour of 10:00 o'clock in the forenoon, for  the purpose of electing persons to represent them as  Trustees for each Rural Area of the School District as  hereinafter specified:  RURAL AREA  "A"  "B"  TERM OF OFFICE  Two year term - one Trustee  Two year term - one Trustee  The mode of nomination of candidates shall be as  follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each Rural Area in  writing by two duly qualified electors of the respective  rural areas concerned. The nomination paper shall be  delivered to the Returning Officer at any time between  the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination. The nomination paper may be in the form as  prescribed by the Municipal Act, and shall state the  name, residence and occupation of the person  nominated in such manner as to sufficiently identify  such candidate. The nomination paper shall be  subscribed to by the candidate.  In the event of a poll being necessary, such poll will be  opened at:  RURAL AREA POLLING STATION  Rural Area "A"   Egmont Community School  (comprising        Madeira Park Elementary School  Regional Pender Harbour Auto Court,  Districts Garden Bay  Areas A & B)      Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Rural Area "B" Davis Bay Elementary School  (comprising Roberts Creek Elementary School  Regional Cedar Grove Elementary School  District Areas Langdale Elementary School  C, D, E, F & Bowen Island Community School  Bowen Island)  on the 20th day of November 1982 between the hours  of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the  afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to  take notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Gibsons this 8th day of October 1982.  Mrs. loan B. Rigby,  Returning Officer .-;  i  cases will result in more convictions rather than acquittals,  and therefore more people  with criminal records, and a  heavier burden on the prison  system.  Next week: Effects of cutbacks on family law.  Pender     People  Coast Guard tender Pandora II al anchor off Port Mellon as part of clean-up campaign.  -W.I.Haikapkoto  Law cuts cause concern  At a time when inflation,  high mortgage rates and  unemployment are creating a  growing number of poor in the  population, and both individuals and families are  subsequently suffering much  greater levels of frustration  and stress, the Legal Services  Society of British Columbia is  concerned over cuts to its  budget which will further limit  legal representation to those  with low incomes.  The cutbacks in the provincial government's subsidy to  the society will result in services being reduced from the  current level by $1.3 million in  1982/83, and by $5 million in  1983/84. Even with restraints  the society projects a $1.2  million deficit in 1983/84.  The cutbacks include tighter  restrictions on those eligible  for legal aid and types of cases  that will be handled, a reduction in the tariff rates paid to  private practice lawyers who  handle cases, the introduction  of a "user fee" for anyone  receiving legal aid and lay-offs  of permanent  staff of the  society and its funded agencies.  Local lawyer Russell Crum,  Sunshine Coast Legal Aid  Director, has processed 133  applications for legal aid in the  last eight months���87 for  criminal cases and 46 for civil  cases. And there were at least  another SO or 60 telephone inquiries for which no application was made because the  type of case was not eligible  for aid.  With the new restrictions,  Crum estimates that less than  10 per cent of civil cases  formerly approved would now  get legal aid, and 20 per cent to  30 per cent of those criminal  cases previously accepted  would be refused.  Under criminal law, legal  aid will still be available for all  indictable offences, but only  for summary convictions  where the risk of imprisonment or loss of livelihood is  probable, rather than possible.  Mr. Crum is concerned that  legal representation not  available to such "possible"  Canfor  begins  clean-up  Canfor's pulp mill crews  pay little attention to the giant  blue-hulled "Star" ships  which make weekly appearances at the dock to load  pulp, but the red-hulled vessel  which manoeuvred offshore  last Thursday was clearly a  stranger.  The Canadian Coast Guard  Tender "Pandora II" swung  slowly at the mouth of the  Rainy River, where it launched  a "Pisces" submersible to inspect the underwater pipe and  diffuser ports which form the  termination of Canfor's new  eight-million dollar outfall diffuser.  Scheduled to be completed  in November, the new system  will pump the mill's effluent  into the depths of Howe  Sound, with a high degree of  dilution, in order to minimize  environmental impact.  The only visible signs of  change will be an "outfall"  marker on the foam tower,  where the pipe enters the  Sound, and an absence of the  familiar brown stain around  the mill, which boaters have  either cursed or utilized to  clean barnacles from their  hulls.  Coast News, October 11,1982  Fund-raising Dinner with Dave Barrett  via Live Audio  DOLLARS FOR CHANGE  Irlday,        Roberts Creek  October 22 Community Hall  $10.00  /person  Bar 6:00 pm  Dinner 6:45 pm  Cater ed Dinner  s  Tickets available  N.D.P. Bookstore  Sunshine Coast TV  ^^Pende^larbou^8^665  **3-  Choir seeks members  Gibsons Library  The following books are  now available at the Gibsons  Public Library:  Introduction lo Psychology Seventh  I Ed. - Ernest R. Hilgard ISO  Hating For The Eighties - Janie C.  Hartbarger 613.2  Be Alive As Long As You  Live  -Lawrence J. Frankel 613.7  Sound Sleep - Quentin R. Regestein,  M.D. 613.7  Relief From Pain - Dr. Roger! Dalet  6IS.8  Killing  Pain  Without   Prescription  -Harold Gelb, D.M.D.  The   High   Blood   Pressure   Book  -Robert J. Glaser, M.D. 616.1  Heart Care - Douglas Gasner 616.1  Caring - Fredric Neuman 616.89  Your Mouth - Thanh Nguyen 617  Caring For Your Child - William E.  Homan, M.D. 618.9  Pleasure Boal Engines - Ernest A.  Zadvg 623.8  The   Complete   Indoor   Gardner  -Ed.-Mlchael Wright 635.9  Home   Food   Systems   -   Ed.-  Roger B. Yepsen 641.3  Complete Step By Step Cookbook  -Better Homes and Gardens 641.3  Meiican Cookbook - Better Homes  and Gardens 641.5  Hamburger  And  Ground  Meats  Recipes - Better Homes and Gardens  641.6  Home  Appliance  Repair  Manual  -Popular Mechanics 643  Child Behaviour - Frances L. lag,  M.D. 649  The Underground House Book - Stu  Campbell 690  m*  '  Try ma-Hmmm BaHmj  ^"883-2269  Opon Daily  7 a.m.  **��� lo 9 p.t��.  FOR A UAL TREAT  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  Friday, Oct. If th  SALMON STEAK ��������������*  Saturday, Oat. lath  14 oz.T-BONE STEAK   *U.*t  Sunday, Oct. f 7th  LASAGNA ai.$*  All Specials Include Soup or Salad. Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  �����*'*AiWe show "Ovimevery Sunday nl9ht at 8 Pm  ,1 (af tr Come & enjoy dinner & watch a show!  HOURS!   Fri., Sat. & Sun., 5-9 p.m.  FOB HalSWVATIOWSt   SS3-9W or M3-a674  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  The. Pender Harbour Community Choir is looking for  new voices. The dozen or so  people involved in the choir  now really enjoy themselves  throughout the year. They  participate in the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival, the  Carol Boat at Christmas and a  Spring Concert, the proceeds  from which will be donated to  the Bursary Fund.  Practices are at 7:30 p.m.  sharp (or flat) Thursdays in  the basement of St. Andrew's  Church Hall. A small mention  - this is not particularly a  religiously-oriented choir. For  more information on this  highly-regarded choral group,  phone Enid Godkin 883-2640.  Our local lawyer, Beata  (Bay-ah-ta) Malkus, has  vacated her office premises,  but not her business in the  area. She is working out of her  home and holding office hours  by appointment at Pender  Harbour Realty and Insurance  Agency.  Peter, Peggy and the staff at  the I.G.A. are busy deciding  what to put in their Christmas  (Christmas! I) hampers. The  store is giving away five  hampers on Monday, December 21st, so put your name and  telephone number on your  cash register tapes and pop  them in the box in the store.  (How about a Hallowe'en  hamper for the kids only?)  The Harbour Seals Swim  Club has started again. Try-  outs were held last week and  there are now 35 swimmers  registered.  What a great time the 50th  anniversary bash at the  Garden Bay Hotel was. The  food was delicious and the  band was real easy. They also  had a guest singer in the form  of Doris Pride (alias Tammy  Wynette!) who "done herself  good" on a few country tunes.  Another surprise was a  vocal performance from Ron  Johnson, owner of the Pub; he  was really good and right on  tune. Everyone had such a  good time that Ron says he  thinks next month is the 25th  anniversary of the wharf, or is  it the 10th anniversary of the  patio addition? 1 think this  could go on and on and  delightfully so. I've got to run,  as 1 don't want to be late for  "The Blues Brothers",  the  Sunday night dinner, and  Marie, at the Garden Bay  Hotel. Quite a placet  iHwto  G/aWteet  Matte 5 *fa$  hi  J*totn> iwst, %  TrrPhoto  SECHELT'S  PHOTO SPECIALIST  Ttrtdo Square        885-2882  erf i  -'JL*  THOMAS HEATING LTD  18 Years Experience  Authorized Denier For:    ���  CALL NOW  886-7111  ALL SERVICES it PRODUCTS  GUARANTEED  CHIPITS 350 gm  Ting \  ORANGE CRYSTALS.4x3V.oz.  Weston  STONED WHEAT  THINS 600 gm  York Pure  STRAWBERRY or  RASPBERRY JAM 750 mi  Dal Monte  PINEAPPLE 14 oz. 2/149  Del Monte Seasoned French Beans ��� Peas,  VEGETABLES.??���-.?�������,. 14oz. .69  MJB Regular or Drip  COFFEE 1 ib. 3.29  I.G.A.  CHEESE SLICES 2S0gm1  I.G.A.  LARD lib.  Neilson  FAMILY  CHOCOLATE BARS each  I.6.A. Ready Cut  MACARONI, SPAGHETTI,     . ._  or SMALL SHELLS i kg 1.39  Sylvannla, 80ft White, Inside Frosted  LIGHT BULBS pkg. ot 21.49  All Colours a Varlgated Colours  POP'N YARN each 1.29  Sunlight  DISHWASHER  DETERGENT 1.4 kg 3.49  Sunlight  .49  .79  POWDERED  DETERGENT 4.8 kg 8.99   (lb. 2.19) kg  Fletchers Pure Random Weight  PORK, BREAKFAST  or BEEF SAUSAGE(ib. 1.79) kg  Sunny Morn, Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm  BOLOGNA  CHUNKS  Vac Pack  .  . (lb. 1.29) kg  2.84  Enter your name for one of five Christmas  Hampers to be given away Dec. 21st.  Chiquita  BANANAS  Okanagan, Golden Delicious  APPLES (ib.  Green Giant  VEGETABLES 12 oz. poly  Sweet Peas, White Corn, or Nlblets  Crate fa (Hadetra - HC Drat!  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  OWnCUULC       Public SWim bai.z:w��:uup.m now swim i.ai   uwa.wv��  Many lestoni li specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more Information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Psrk ��� 883-9100  Wt litirvi (to RtftUe  UMII Coast News, October 11,1982  Attractive prizes  for grad draw  by Chris While  The Elphinstone Grads  elected Darin Macey (President), Wendi Rottluff (Vice-  president), Lisa MacDougal  (Secretary) and Kirsten Stor-  vold (Treasurer) as their executive. Grad meetings are  held every Thursday at noon  in order to get the year of f to a  good start.  As part of their fund-  raising, the grads are sponsoring a raffle with a draw on  January 6th, 1983. First prize  is a hind quarter of beef, second prize is a giant food  hamper, and third prize is a  Super Valu $50 food voucher.  There are various events  planned to build a sense of  togetherness to raise funds.  Two events for grads and staff  are a) a pot-luck dinner on  Wednesday, October 27th at  3:30 p.m. and b) a bazaar on  Saturday, December 11th.  Also planned is a bake sale, a  rummage sale, car wash, play,  etc.  Reminder: Grad photos  -November 10-1 lth.  '   ENSEMBLE '  #J    c THEATRE   %  ^^Lwa presents /  \~L\\c JLjlik^foxcs  by Lillian Hellman  Thurs, Fri., Sat.   8 p.m.  Oct.   14-16 Roncrts r.eek  TICKET RESERVATIONS  aa! The Book Store. Cowrie St.  Descendants of Grantham's Landing, Dr. Peter Grantham and his  1 son Ian, visited the Coast News office last week, Ian is researching  jf  an historic report on West Howe Sound.  -John B<ie.alde pholn  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Hall activities  DEFEND EDUCATION - ACT NOW!  Visit your local school ��� find out whal is really going on.  Talk lo teachers and other educators.  Ask children what is happening.  Talk to your neighbors  Ask provincial election candidates where they stand on  education cutbacks.  Attend public meetings to hear about the impact of the cuts to  your child's school.  Attend local school board meetings to express your concerns.  Ask school board candidates where they stand on education  cutbacks. /  Phone or write your MLA to protest the cuts to education.  Initiate petitions/letters to the minister of education to protest  the cuts.  Join or form a parents group to inform your communily about  the impact of the cuts.  RESTORE THE FUNDS  SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION  : I    by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  I MARK YOUR CALENDAR:  There are so many things  going on at the Welcome  Beach Hall that it might be a  good idea to mark some important dates on your calendar.  Friday, October 15th, is the  night of the very popular Halfmoon   Bay   Variety   Show,  which starts at 8:00 and which  brings you lots of local talent  -a 'fun' night for the whole  family. A few tickets are still  available at the Halfmoon Bay  Store, Books 'n Stuff, Sechelt  Carpet Corner, or from any  member of the cast.  |l     Friday,  October 22nd,  is  family movie night once again.  This will be a full-length colour film called "The Wiz",  which stars Diana Ross, Lena  Horn and Richard Prior. It is  a modern version of the old  Wizard of Oz and has had  great reviews. 7:00 o'clock is  the starting time and admission is reasonably priced at  $1.00 for kids; seniors and  teens get in for $1.50. Adults  are $2.50, or you can have a  family rate of $5.00. The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association is once again sponsoring  these film nights and hope for  1 your support in this venture.  :!     Next date to note is Satur-  I day, October 23rd, which is  a the night  for the Welcome  iii Beach  Community  Associa-  ';! tion's  Annual   Oktoberfest.  ���'< Tickets for this dinner-dance  i'l are a mere $6.00 each and can  "!, be  had   by  calling  Connie  i  Hobbs at 885-5071 or myself  "! at 885-2418.  j] On Saturday, October 30th,  'j there will be a couple of  |j| events.   The  Halfmoon  Bay  t WANTED t  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US  USED FURNITURE  W> liu\ It  Kill III",  886-2812  Hospital Auxiliary's bazaar  will be from 1:30 till 4:00.  Make a point of dropping by  for a cup of tea and, at the  same time, you can take care  of your Christmas shopping  list. There will be some  beautiful articles on sale, as  well as the fantastic white  elephant items for which this  group if famous. Lots of  home-baked goods, too, and  you can have your teacup  read.  On that same evening, there  will be a Hallowe'en Dance  sponsored by the Recreation  Association. Don your weird  costumes for this one, which  will be from 8:00 till 1:00 a.m.  Tickets are available at the  Halfmoon Bay Store, or at the  Book Store In Cowrie' StVeer,'1  or call Pauline, Cl#(k,,vftt.-ia,-||  885-9255. I i , .,,:,,  The Hospital'.Auxftfify''  would like new and prospective members to know {hat an  orientation meeting has been  arranged for 1:30 on October  21st. The purpose of this is to  familiarize members with the  hospital and, at the same, help  you decide where you would  like to be of help when needed.  The main lounge at the  hospital is the meeting place.  WHAT - NO BUS?!  The withdrawal of bus service from Vancouver via the  Redrooffs Road is causing a  great deal of concern and protest. It was a hard fight to get  this service in the first place,  and now that it is being  withdrawn, there will be no  way to get back home if you  spend a day in town. The very  idea of dropping people off in  the middle of nowhere is  outrageous.  Everyone who is concerned  about this should write a short  note of protest to the Motor  Carrier Commission, 4240  Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 3X5. Do it now, because  your letters have to be in  before October 15th.  NATURE NOTE:  Norm Clark of Redrooffs  reported his first sighting of  the geese heading South on  October 7th.  L  eaat************************ \  Coast News, October 11,1982  ������ a Dieted SpGCUlt  Coast News, October 11,1982  GIBSONS  FISH MARKE  Ensemble Theatre  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  Smoked N.Z.  RED COD  4.82 kg  *2.19 Ib  Poach or steam  586-7888  Chilling play powerfully done  ���  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, October 13th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  MCKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.8  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  For details of the new SBIG program which  provides loan interest rebates of up to 4% for  two years, or on other financial and management  services offered by the Bank,  please give us a call.  by JwUlh WUtoa  In the programme notes for  The Little Foxes the producer  of Ensemble Theatre, Selia  Karsten, writes that the aim of  the group is to accept  challenge and pursue excellence. That Ensemble  Theatre has succeeded in this  aim is evidenced by the quality  of the production at present  being presented in Roberts  Creek community hall.  The Little Foxes, by Lillian  Hellman is set in a small town  in the U.S. South in 1900, and  concerns the efforts of the  nouveau riche, ex-carpetbagger family of Hubbards to  establish itself as an  aristocracy of a new and terrible sort in the re-constructed,  post Civil War South.  The Hubbard family's aim  is to acquire money and power  at the expense of the downtrodden negro worker, their  close relatives, or each other if  necessary. The bitterness  created amongst Regina, Ben  and Oscar Hubbard by their  unrelenting pursuit of wealth,  and the harm they do to those  around them are powerfully  portrayed by the strong cast of  this chillingclayO  When Heuman has Ben say  that people like the Hubbards  "one day will own this country" she is making a terrible  indictment of the present state  of the U.S. as she sees it. The  Hubbards may be called "little  foxes" in the title, but  underneath they are ravining  wolves.  There is high powered ac  ting indeed from the group,  particularly when Selia  Karsten, as Regina, and John  Burnside as Ben, confront one  another in their battle for  power. The terrible determination of Regina to gain her  millions at whatever price  could result in the character  being played as a Gothic  monster but Selia Karsten  creates a subtle and convincing  human being particularly  when we see her charming the  urbane visitor from the  North, played most convincingly by George Matthews,  and, at the end of the play,  revealing her underlying insecurity.  Hers is a commanding performance and it is matched, as  the balance of the play  demands, by an equally subtle  and strong characterization by  John Burnside as Ben. This  manipulative character, swift  to anger but even swifter to  control, devastates those  around him with cold and  deadly accuracy; he is played  with masterly precision by  Burnside. He makes Regina's  behaviour all the more  believable as she struggles  against him for equality in the  male world of business.  The other Hubbard brother,  Oscar, the weakest of the three  is played by Jay Pomfret with  arrogance and dash. He has  considerable stage presence  but has a tendency to speak  too fast when he is angry, particularly when disparaging his  gentle wife, Birdie. Barry  Krangle, as Oscar's son Leo,  brings a welcome note of light  relief to this highly dramatic  play and he portrays the conniving, insensitive boy with  energy and strength, although  he should control a tendency  to over-use his facial muscles.  Regina's ailing husband,  Horace, is played with depth  and sensitivity by Peter Morris  as he strives to bring some  degree of normal, ethical  behaviour into the monstrous  family. His death scene with  Regina is one of the highlights  of the play.  A delicate counterpoint to  the strong presences of the  Hubbards is provided by Fran  Berger as Birdie Hubbard and  Shani R. Sohn as Alexandra,  Regina's daughter, Birdie, the  symbol of the dying  aristocracy of the Old South  which has been crushed by  upstarts like the Hubbards,  endures continual humiliation  at their hands and has become  a fluttering, nervous alcoholic.  Fran Berger, although she occasionally needs to project  more, explores every nuance  of the character with great sensitivity. The touching scene in  Act HI where she finally has  the courage to confront her  problems, partly as a warning  to Alexandra of what lies  before her, is outstanding.  Shani R. Sohn plays  Regina's daughter with the  right blend of delicate  femininity and growing  strength as she realizes the  awful truths about her  rapacious family. Although at  times she needs to project her  performance out of the acting  space, she is a most effective  contrast to Lei- as the other  product of the Hubbard family.  Nest Lewis is most effective  as the servant Addie, font of  wisdom, strength and support,  particularly to Zan, Birdie and  Horace. She sees the family  clearly for what it is and tries  to protect those she loves from  the excesses of the others. Further comic relief is also provided by Michel Mombleau as the  servant, Cal.  Betty Keller's masterly  direction is shown in all  aspects of the play. The  powerful, convincing characterizations, the effective stage  pictures, the excellent costumes and atmospheric set are  all a product of her vision of  the play. She orchestrates the  rhythm of the play with precision and the build-up to the  important conflicts is handled  most effectively. The costumes  of the women are particularly  effective as colour, texture and  style emphasize their individual personalities.  After the initial success of 4  x 8 in July, Ensemble Theatre  has risen to new heights with  this presentation of its first,  three act, fully mounted production. Further performances will take place this  Thursday, Friday and Saturday at 8 p.m. in the Roberts  CONTRACTING  W  Vulblllfaa  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  V.P.O.BOX3SO SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AO  fHERm/\bEA||  WINDOWS ft OLASS LTD.      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Swanson's     N  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  169-9668       ns"nd*?rr' ���     *******  Dump Truck Rental  X  Bthlnd WlndKar Plywood  SeatiM ��8��-��744  'Wmf\mT%t       R��ldtnllil��r  J *\J*\Jm\*    Commtrclal  RENTALS  CLEANING    SERVICES  [Bit Dill    tmttamsmamat   ttt-WI  MISC     SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  H   ATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  / \  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Re*. 886-9949  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   S.ch.ll between SI. Miry  Hospital and Foee.t Ranger'. Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  . I      II      I  I CANADIAN I  885-2360  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 8S6-9489     anyllme       ,,  FLOOR    COVERING  f \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE.  Often Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765 J  Years Experience?        Commercial And Residential^  %***&* & TIUUvi  MMm    86M6M a  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek [vet. 885-561 lj  Need this space?  CHI IN COAST NBWS  886-2822 or 886-7817  KEN DE VRIES U SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Glbaons  Cowrie SI.. Sechelt  886-7112  865-3424  MISC     SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Window*  & Screens, .. Mirror*  Hwy 101 & Pratt Bd..  8UN8MNE KITCHENS  ��� CABINET8 -  880-9411  Utewroomt Pratt M.�� Hwy 10i  Open Sat. 10-1 ar anytime by appt.  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� stoiic Fiaus ��� EKcavanons ��� oaarino ���  RiTtl Rd. 88M071 Gibsons  OIBSONS BULLD0ZIN8���  aft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  *y Gordon Plows      886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  Village Til* Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .   . ._.,..   P����nia<<  Sechelt, B.C.     Jo* Jacques   885-3811  /W /?  /-\    THE CLEANING OF OIL ��r  (Thehmo-ocm)    wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886 2622 or 886-7817  AUTOMOTIVE  r  <m  Gibsons                     JsrjL  Telephone                /fe��\  Answering          toaw W$��l "*'  Service                          NkgSrF  service        mmjiio.   _�����::.  leje Mloeaaualoea call    SSS-7SS6                                    J  (Vinvldeck)  ] A'  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Smutotien        ^*\\W t  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452J    V.  NEED TIRE8?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIM*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  888-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  igEHfiiroDoan  Motors    885-9486  i British, Japanese k Domestic Service > Parts j  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY CUARANTFCI)  886-845*  Quali&q Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  u  �� Feed �� Fencing  * Pet Pood   �� Fertilizer  o<*   886-7527   PraliRd. by  OdHUCftQK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.  Approved  SEASIDE RENTALSN  ��� jr\   DoaMtic Indnatrial Eqalpaant  |_l U. and Track Raatale  2 location.  Sechelt  lnl<t Avenue    GlbMm loam* you  Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886-2848    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973     886-29387  Economy ruto parts m. ^  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  8B5-5I8L  SANDY'S  COLLISION  MMIM  ���ICBC Repairs 'Flbreolass Repairs ^  ' ���Painting & Auto Glass       at  ���r... eeu.ee. 883-2606  ^ mrteeel.lMa��eetorHa)e>.aer   S.S.II, a^tmm S.��, S.C. VW11SS  H��i  ���ftJta  IOfl.HSlMHMM.HMSI  MHHMIHyMMI  - The scheming Hubbard brothers, Ben and Oscar, are caught'  in a calculating moment. See review facing page.   -t..,.M.������npi,������,  Yugoslavian film  at Arts Centre  Yugoslav director, Makave-  jev, who gained international  acclaim in 1971 for WR-  Mysteries of the Organism,  has returned with gusty vitality  and delightful humour in  "Montenegro" a story about a  bored housewife discovering  an alternate way to live. An  apparently happily married  woman accidentally becomes  involved with a group of'  Yugoslav immigrants. She  finds their exuberant lifestyle  irresistable and spends several  days and nights with them.  Gibsons  Public library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  - Thura.-a-4-A-T^-pm--'  886-2130  Her new-found lover,  Montenegro, dies and she  returns to her bourgeois  household, where she calmly  poispns her family.  International Film Ouide  has described this film as "a  kind of fairy' tale about  women's liberation, using  Marianne Faithful's version of  the "Ballad of Lucy Jordan"  as the point of departure" for  an ironic and bizarre tale.  Montenegro was made in  Sweden in 1981 and was deftly  directed by Dusan Makavejev  and superbly, photographed by  Tomislav Pinter.  This film will be shown once  only at the Sunshine Coast  ~Art��-CentFe on Wednesday,  -October, 13th, at 8:00 p.m.  ** Admission is*S3.00, OAP and  students $1.50. "^  Pe^c^ttA  TOR QUALITY  FOOD & SERVICE,  CALL88S-9876.  W'uriim S|wcui�� foj  /   CARMEL  ACRYLIC SPA  78" across, 29" deep Octagon  Beige Marble with colour coordinated tiles  BAKER SPA PACKS ��� 2 SPEED SYSTEMS  S-2A - 6 kw Heater - SO sq. ft. (liter  ��� air switch with t hp 2-speed pump  Dots nol Include Installation and electrical hook-up  NORTH ROAD      886-7017       GIBSONS  $2800  fbalo.%  Auditions  for the Suncoast Players  Auditions tor the Sunooast Players winter productions  ���Neil Simon's The Leet ot the Bed Hot Lovere or  Barefoot In the Park and Moliere's Tartufe will be  held at the following times:  N��ll Simon - Wednesday, Oot. 13th at 7:30  p.m. at Madeira Park  Elementary School. Joe  Harrison directing.  Mollor* - Saturday.  Oot. 18th, 10:00 a.m.,  Suncoast Players office In  Rockwood Lodge,  Sechelt. Gordon Wilson  directing.  iUNCOAST   PLAYERS    socirn  Pages   from a Life-Log  Peter Trover  Conversion of a Sports Hater  Part II  The yearly sports day held  no traumas' for me. I was  reasonably' good at track  events-and once, in a burst of  ambition, managed to win the  100 yard dash, lt was only the  team sports that fazed me and  these were held to a slapdash  minimum at the amiable Port  Mellon school.  The death of my mother's  second husband put an end to  this halcyon period. We moved to North Vancouver and I  entered grade nine at the large  high school^ there. Now the  sports spectre reared its  regimented head again. City  schools, 1 discovered to my  dismay, had compulsory  sports' programs and  relentlessly enthusiastic instructor*/ Once again I was  forced to demonstrate my  woeful incompetence on the  baseball diamond and soccer  field. All my old discomfitures  - feflped in a rush. I bumbled  andfumbled, more hopeless  than ever; furious at my  monumental ineptitude.  Adolescence was not a banner period for me. Suffice it to  say that 1 had problems. At  seventeen, thanks to a trust  fund left by my father's old  aircraft company, I was  enrolled at a pseudo-English  private school.  The school in question was a  strange establishment called  Graybridge. It had started out  as yet another bastion of  British tradition. But something had happened over the  years. By the time I arrived  there, it had degenerated into  a travesty of itself -.ifiany of  the students had been expelled'  from better establishments  and most of the English ways  had been .abandoned. Sports,  however/ were still rigidly  sffessed.  Opr instructor, a ramrod-'  stiff, evarmy type called  Haines, believed in pre-  breakfast runs and other  gruelling regimens. The sports  concentrated on at Graybridge  were soccer and rugby.  (Cricket had been abandoned ' t  and baseball had not taken its  place. I ^missed, neither game.)  It was, the first time I had ��  playe*��tfcgby-sH>eo'%aviftg^"  England. Of all team sports, I  minded this one the least. It  may have had something to do  with my father!? fondness for  it, but there were alsapractical  reasons. Rugby called for less  manual and pedal dexterity  than the other games. Speed  and weight were important  factors and these I possessed  in some measure.  Haines seemed to discern  potential in me and gave me a  good deal of encouragement.  To my surprise, I responded to  this and actually tried harder.  For the first (and only)-tiin'e in  my life, I became a marginal-  ��� ly-useful member of an actual  rugby team. Haines drove us-  Cap course  on music  Capilano College in Sechelt  is presenting a four-part  course called Elements of  Music. This course will start  Saturday, October 16 at 10  a.m. in the Chatelech Junior  Secondary school music room.  Elements of Music provides  a grounding in the basic principles of music. Topics include  sight-singing, ear training, and  some theoretical background.  Some guidance is also given in  "intelligent listening" using  .recorded examples.  The instructor is Peter  Slemon, instructor in the  music department of the college's North Vancouver campus,  To register for Elements of  Music, please contact the  Sechelt Learning Centre (on  Inlet Avenue), between 12:30  and 7 p.m., Monday to Friday. Pre-registration is  necessary. The fee is $48,  KLAUS CATERING  & BAKERY  I in I'.irti.'v Wpdtlincjs.  S.i, i,,l  I. ,,s  SiTviip ( hibs ,iml  ,ii  doggedly. He even brought in  an assistant, a great lummox  of a former Graybridge student, now attending university. He was a 200 pound, six-  footer called Willis, a bullying  extrovert, given to saying:  "Howsa boy?" and punching  you in ihe arm hard enough to  inflict permanent damage.  Most of us hated him, but he  was loo big to argue with.  When Haines decided that  we were sufficiently well trained, he began pitting us against  other private-school teams.  One raindrenched afternoon  on a muddy playing field, I  nearly achieved my single moment of sports glory. The rival  centre forward had the ball  and was haring through the  muck towards our goal line. I  decided to tackle him.  According to ihe strictest  rules, a correct rugby tackle is  made below the knees. This involves diving directly at those  kicking, cleated boots, an act  roughly analogous to playing  russian roulette with a couple  of full chambers. Nonetheless,  I launched myself at him,  somehow beat the odds and  nailed him cold.  Unfortunately, one of the  players had taken precisely the  same idea at precisely the same  time.      He      came      in  simultaneously above me and  struck our unfortunate adversary quasi-legally around the  thighs. Down the three of us  went in a haphazard tangle, lt  was the cleanest tackle I had  ever made and I was mightily  disgruntled when my interfering teammate was given credit  for the hit. It seemed unfair to  say the least. My brief interest  in rugby began to diminish  after that,  i ���    My erratic schooldays ended  * and I blundered off into the  ��� real world. I left sports behind  7  me along with mathematics,  '"' my  other  main  educational  ,   bugaboo. I had no idea what  ��� life might hold in store for me.  ,\ just hoped it wouldn't in-  , involve either playing fields or  . quadratic equations,  ���To be continued...  Coast News, October 11,1982  USED BUILDING SUPPUES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY BeM-1311   We also buy used building materials   ^HELP WANTED.  Tha    Qnnchind    efrtacl    Aril    ��T**sr��l  The Sunshine Coasl Arts Centre requires ihe services of a coordinator/.  curator to manage the operation of the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre, Sechelt,  B.C. The position requires knowledge and experience in the arts on a broad  basis, an ability to work with the Arts Council, artists, and various committees  organizing events at the Arts Centre. An ability to write clear and simple prose  is an asset, as well as typing and graphic skills.  The Arts Centre in Sechelt has operated for over three years and has a well  defined programme. It is at the same time growing and developing with the...  community. The position therefore of coordinator curator requires flexibility  and imagination. At present it is a part-time position Salary and houirs are  therefore to be discussed Applications should reach the Arti Centre. Box  1565. Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by Nov. 1. 1982 Please include a curriculum  vitae and two personal references The successful candidate will start employment Jan   1. 1983. i  NOW IN BOTH LOCATIONS  VHS MOVIE RENTALS  LARGE STOCK $3.00 PER DAY  including tax  HITACHI VT 1100  VCR PLAYER RECORDER  Reg. $1,095  NOW  $839.00  Growing Selection of  T.V.'s ��� STEREOS ��� MICROWAVES  RECORDS ��� TAPES ��� VIDEO GAMES  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  Oct. 15th & 16th  BERNIE  &  RED  Delightful Dish  Of  Saucy Sweetmeats  Guaranteed  To Make You  Laugh  Parental Guidance  Suggested  A Ri\RE BLENp OF WITTY DITTIES and POIGNANT MELODIES  Including the Infamous  K����p YOUR HAND ON YOUR HA'PENNY  SPUR of rm  MOMI NT CATERING  Frethiy Baked Good. Dally  ,'I!!,S::NS 886-2933  i S^1V 885-2913  Tties - Sat��� '  Oct- 12th'- 16th  Storting  at 9 p.m  Cl)f��(l)ire���al  AI3ARETI  No Cover Charge Tues. & Wed.  FRIDAY & SATURDAY ONLY  FIRST 50 LADIES GET IN   FREE   It  CONING NEXT:    Back Street  I Thursday, October Uth 8 - 10 pm is  LADIES'NIGHT  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)  (Sony guys, no ���deaelttance until 10 pm)  Featuring:       cov�� charge ��2.oo  2 MALE EXOTIC DANCERS  ELPHIE'S   Monday - Saturday                  Next to the Omega Restaurant. Gibsons Uniting 8868161  HOURS       7 p.m. -2 a.m. CLOSED SUN               Cover Charge: Ttiurs. Frl & Sat. _____  IZT^ ���. PROPER DRESS REQUIRED ��m\     / ^^M^  (At Ihe dlecrellon ol Ihe Mnn.fl.men0 *eV K ( '    I J  ^meemmmmameeeeK^goQ^ m~J~  >  ��  i  �� 10  aT  Coast News, October 11,1982  KEN  I IJCIW      OVEILOORIIS  ^tJLLAI^     GIBSONS  PCCDS  -PRODUCE-  Chiquita BE  BANANAS 4ib$;i.oo kg iUu  Florida ��� Pink a White m fg|   All  GRAPEFRUIT 4/1.00  B.C. Grown ^  BROCCOLI" ib.39 k, ���  B.C. Grown ��� Brown a While (0. A   -IA    lb 1.69_Jg Ui��� m  rr      "ilka U^   _   Hull '  tomato sauce ��...  lemon lulce  OTri1.49  Peeh Freon ��� Assorted Cronus  biscuits  Snnbnrsl  Assorted Flavours  noodles      ����� 2/.59  Huts ��� Stewed, Crushed, & Whole  tomatoes      M .79  Condensed Milk  eagle brand ^^ 1.79  Our own Freshly Baked A / 4   A A  CINNAMON BUNSO/1.29  Oar Own Freshly Baked  HOT DOS BUDS  B/.79  The Smell of the Grease Paint  .79  Upton Chicken Noodle  soun mix       ��  Kraft ��� Plain & W/Frnit Miniature  marshmallows<��,..59  Pnrilnn  naked ham. meat  I chicken    M_1.  Ever since I jumped onto the stage of the New  Theatre, Cardiff, at the tender age of six, I've been  stage struck. I rushed out of Pandora's box trailing  my muslin wings In my disguise as an evil spirit and  the magic of the footlights grabbed me. There was a  gap of many years after that little Incident but It was  pretty easy to get sucked back In to the stage, this  time to try to create the character of a negro  housekeeper in a southern household at the turn of  the century. One thing that "Addle" does Is to  "make the best frozen fruit cream in all the south". I  thought I'd better have a go tool  Cranberry fruit Cream  340 gm cranberries  625 ml milk  325 ml white sugar  |ulce of I lemon  250 ml whipping cream  I egg white  1 Rinse the cranberries in cold water. Simmer in a  covered suacepan at medium heat until mushy.  2 Bring milk and sugar to boil. Stir until the sugar  has dissolved. Cool  3 Strain the cranberries and pulp them. Stir in the  lemon juice.  4 Whip the cream until stiff.  5 Stir the milk and sugar Into the fruit pulp. Gently  fold in the cream. Place In the freezer for one  hour.  6 Beat one egg white until stiff and fold gently  through the mixture. Replace in the freezer until  thoroughly frozen. Serves 6-8.  Any fruit pulp will do for this recipe���raspberries,  strawberries, peaches, etc. The Cranberry Fruit  Cream, however, Is a gorgeous colour���and would  look delicious under the harshest of stage lightsl  Nest Lewis  r.S. Mi*. B.���Thanks for your letter. Please tend  your Campbells Soup labels to Dlanne Um at  Roberts Creek school.  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for  you in providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Bower Point Rd., Olbsons 896-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  .DAiRy  Black Diamond  cheese slices *����� 2.  Monarch  margarine m*** 1.  f C���ICN f CCD  Minute Maid ��� Concentrate  orange lulce ...mm 1.29  Fife Alive ��� Concentrate  fruit beverage*,.. 1.29  The  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24-300 ml $5.49  Any Flavoar  RLP liuohitur  Bookstore Hows  'til further notice  Weekdays    10-5  Fri* Sat      10-6  CLOSED SUNDAY  Our Plumbing Co.  Is As Close  As Your Phone.  Serving the)  Sunshine Coast  Sssslds Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE ,  HOCKEY GEAR  K  SKATE     /  'mom  Lauding Beauty ft  ^M^yBarber Shop  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK ^  CaiitfiabitaiiMia) is tu  uuwt.0i�� ei ffce  TluudtMuwu Tittfctyt  Forda Gallier  Kay Butler  Germaine Turenne  Bonnie McConnell  886-8918  s, Bottom ot School Rd > c  i$  !$  #  &  Coasl Na  il  Prices Effective:  Wed. Sun.  Oct. 13th - Oct. 17th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Christies Fudgee-o  cookies      450 ..I.  falaPlns Sockeye  salmon      220.. 1.  Mazda  corn oil      75.-1.  Mil  . detergent. **, 4.79  Quaker  llle cereal       1.75  Ni|e Lives ��� Assorted Varieties  cat food    ,34^ 3/1.00  Philips | lOOw, 60w & 40w  utility bulbs    2,1.29  laclals     m, 2/1.00  ���HEAT-  Fresh Pork  BUTT STEAKS OP 0 -9  ROASTS m* k, u./O  Bulk Tray Pock g%   ���ffl  PORK SAUSAGES ,,,3.73  Cry-0-Voc Chunks ffe   4% ft  BOLOGNA BY THE PIECE ..... 1,2.62  Smoked E   AE  BLACK COD FILLETS o ��� 5.95  Scented or Unscented  bounce        �� 3.49  Belter Bay - Assorted Colours  bathroom i  tissue        t+ 1.49  New Freedom ��� Beg. & Deoderont  maxl nads     �� 3.79  HC1JSEW4EES  BOOT TRAYS  by Bubbermald  ProtKt your floors k carp.t. irom  mud. rain, snow & tlufh  ���21H" x 15*4" (54.6 cm x 39.4 cm)  Rag. $5.99  SPECIAL PUSCHASE PBICE  ���3.99   DOGGONE  Garbage Bags  Made lo Canada  ���26" x 36" (66 cm x 91 cm)  ���EXTRA STRONG with Twist Tlas  ���Tatted 8c Proven .fiactlv. in  discouraging most Dogs k Cats  R*g. S2.69  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  CHANGES  FOR THE BETTER ���  Change Is a constant thing. IF It doesn't happen in  some form or other, be it major or minor, we are not  keeping pace. The changes that we want to announce  are In two departments - Bakery and Produce.  BAKERY ���  It was In 1975, after 8 months of alterations and additions to our premises, that we added a small in-store  bakery. We were closely associated with National  Bakeries Ltd. In Burnaby, which supplied us with frozen  doughs and some fresh-baked cakes and other sweet  goodsl They had a particularly good product and we  did weir with it.      M j0g ;.r.-.-  Then a change took place, the son of the founding  family (it was a long-established family business) sold  out. The new owners carried on pretty well In the tradition of the founding owners, but they soon went  bankrupt.  The second new owners made drastic changes In product and for a while we were at a disadvantage. Our  own baker, |udy Schmidt, gradually introduced more  of our own in-store baked products, which I am sure  everyone enjoys, especially her muffins and cake  loaves of considerable variety - at $ 1.99.  We have now concluded an arrangement with  RICHES BAKEOrr. It is a national organization with a  very large variety of products that we can bake off in  our own ovens, fresh and tasteful dally. Some of the  products we now bake dally, including white and  brown bread, are ��� french bread, kaisers, crusty rolls,  soft dinner rolls, hamburger and hot dog  hoagles, cinnamon buns, danlsh, turnovers, strudel  (apple I. cherry), coffee cake, caramel nut buns, ��� and  other Items from time to time.  SHOP TALK  by  Bill Edney  A line of fine birthday cakes is available from Oscar-  son's on a pre-order basis, preferably one week in advance.  For special quantities such as hot dog buns, hamburger buns, freezer bread, please order ahead  through the Bakery Department. Discounts on bulk buying available.  PRODUCE  With a constant ear to the customer's reactions, we  knew that it was time we got Graham back to supervise  our Produce operations. It was not intended that he  should be completely "out of It", but for a while he  was.  With full marks to Randy and Martin, we know,  especially in these times of keen merchandising and  price-awareness, it requires a skilled hand at the helm.  Don't forget, bulk buying is a possibility If you want  to join with friends and share by case lot buying. Just  ask.  RUG CLEANING MACHINE  Minimum charge $15 for 4 hours  plus whatever materials are  actually used. Please phone for  appointment S86-Z257  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store Is now equipped with chairs and tables for regui,  rental, just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office for booking 886-2257.  S0PERRAY  Lantern with Battery  by Bay-o- Vac  Multl-purpos. lantern tor horn.,  auto, camping It .m.rg.ncy  ���Complete with Lantern Battery  Reg. $9.69  special pohchase price  ���5.79  GIHSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Starting October 1st  NEW STORE  HOURS  ;    MON TO FRI  8-B18O  CLOSED  SATftSFN  886-8191  Neil lo Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Smoked N.Z.  RED COD  4.82 kg  *2.19lb  Poach or steam  886-7888 MRM  Siberian  Ginseng <ioo'8  Super Special  650 n>g ��7.50  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices ar. very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised Items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. * \  12  Coast News, October 11,1982  I i  SPORTS  ���afiTw-aMfleW *.'  The Gibsons "old boys" rugby learn (stripes) lost its firsl same lo  the regular Gibsons Rugby Club Saturday, al the Elphinstone field.  Young legs were too much for Ihe stronger, more experienced, grey  beards, but Ihe elderly gentlemen promised a better showing next  timeout.  sIuhii Wnlansto I'lml,.  On    the    Rocks  Curling background  by Pat Edwards  and Harry Turner  We would like to devote this  week's column to would-be  curlers who know little or  nothing about the game. The  game originated in Scotland  and has been a favourite of  young and oid for many years.  Originally it was played outdoors on natural ice but we are  much more spoiled today.  The team consists of four  members; the skip who heads  the team, a third or vice-skip,  second and lead. Each  member throws two rocks per  end. A game is eight ends, so  each member ol" the team  throws 16 rocks. The skip is  responsible for the selection of  the shot and holds his/her  broom on the ice for the curler  to aim at. "The house" is  made up of three circles  similar to a target. The outer  circle is 12 feet wide, the middle circle is eight feet wide and  the inner circle is four feet  from centre. The centre is one  foot in diameter and is called  the button. The object of the  game is to place as many of  your team's rocks as possible  closer lo Ihe button than those  of your opponent with a point  per rock being awarded to the  team afler the skip's rocks  which arc the final rocks of  each end. This is a vety abbreviated oulline of Ihe game,  however ihere will be experienced curlers available to  teach you the finer points  when you gel on the ice.  One of the advantages of  the game is the low outlay for  equipment. Most curlers find  that they are quite comfortable on the ice with a warm  sweater, warm socks, and a  pair of gloves in addition to  their regular clothing. Though  many curlers purchase expensive curling shoes complete  with gripper and slider, the  beginner can easily get by with  a pair of runners with tape on  one sole to act as a slider.  Brooms are available on a rental basis at 50 cents per game  but they will be supplied in the  $40 fee of the green league.  Those of us who curl enjoy it  so much and would like to see  others come oul and join us  and this is why we would like  to see the Friday night green  league get off the ground. The  idea of this league is to introduce inexperienced curlers  to the game. Since the green  league will not begin until  November 5, why not come up  and watch a few games and get  Ihe feel of it? The comaraderie  among curlers is something  which must be seen to be appreciated and sitting upstairs  after the game reliving every  shot is almost as much fun as  playing it.-  If there are groups in the  community who want to get  four inexperienced people  together for a Friday night of  fun, phone Gus Schneider or  Larry Boyd at the rink,  886-7512.  Here come The Clowns  The Harlem Clowns, world  famous exhibition basketball  team, comes to the Elphinstone gymnasium for a night  of fun and frolic on Wednesday, October 13, 1982 at 7  p.m.  Members   of  the   Harlem  SECHELT  ARENA  PUBLIC  SKATING  SCHEDULE  Beginning  Oct. 17  SUNDAYS  Family  Skate  2-4 pm  Adults $2.00  Children under 12  $1.25  ^Teenskate   7:30 - 9:30 pm  Adm: $1.75  THURSDAYS  Moms & Tots,  Adm: Mom. $1.00  Tote 50*  organization are picked for  showmanship as well as  basketball ability. Every year,  two weeks before the season  begins, owner Al Pullins holds  training camp in a Richmond,  California gymnasium. He  brings in candidates from all  over the U.S.  At first a new player is often  shy and sometimes reluctant to  enter into the comedy routines  ���bul he catches on quick.  Through the years, the team  changes���players leave, retire,  find year-round employment  in other fields, so that new  men must be developed and  new "showmen" discovered.  Tickets for this performance  will be sold ihis weekend al the  Sunnycrest Mall and at the  door.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hum*  Sorry for not having a  report for the last two weeks,  but operations and hospitals  when necessary must take  priority.  First, to bring a few tournaments up to date, we have  the ladies "Never Was" tournament, in which the only  players eligible to win are  those who have not been in the  winners' circle this year. The  winner was Helen Crabb, who  has just joined out ranks this  summer and will be winning  her share next season. Close  behind was Mercia Nicols and  Greta Patterson.  The next ladies tournament  was the "Tombstone". In this  event, each player continues lo  play until he or she uses all of  their handicap strokes. Mardi  Scott managed to finish the  19th hole before using all of  hers, with Jean Stock finishing  three-quarters of the way up  the 19lh fairway. Jay Town-  send was left high and dry  half-way along the same hole.  The popular net aggregate  McKenzie Trophy attracted 60  members. This tournament is  contested by a man and wife  team. Scores are added  together, less their combined  handicap. Phyl and Jack Hen-  dy captured the low net spot,  with a low net 131. Low gross  went to Virginia and Don  Douglas, shooting a low gross  163.  A surprising number of  members turned out for the  annual Turkey Shoot. 103  players formed five-member  teams to contest the event. The  team of Al Dean, Ken Gallier,  Anne Burton, Tor Orre and  Barb Lawrance captured low  net, with a nice low net 62.  The beginning of this year's  bridge games are as follows:  Contact Bridge Tuesday at  1:00 p.m. on October 26th,  November 9th and 23rd.,  December Uth and 28th.  Saturday night bridge at  8:00 p.m. on October 23rd,  November 6th and 20th.  Mixed crib dates are on  Wednesday evenings alu7:30  p.m., October 13th and 27th,  November 10 and 24th and  December 8th. ft  The Mid-term Special  General Meeting was fairly  well attended. President Alec  Figure  skating  gets  underway  The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club is starting its new  season this week. If you have  youngsters who would like to  learn to skate or improve their  skating skills, it's not too late  to register. Come to the arena  during any of the skating sessions or call Bobbie Mulligan  at 886-7787 for information.  The Tiny Tot session for  three to five year olds proved  to be successful last season  and will be carried on this  year. Tiny Tots will skate on  Wednesdays with Iwo half-  hour sessions, from 3:30 to  4:00 and 4:00 to 4:30 p.m.  Beginners Badge will be on  Thursday from 3:30 to 4:30  p.m. Patch, freeskate and  dance skaters have a choice of  four days this season. Sunday  from 10:00to 1:45 p.m., Monday 4:00 to 7:00 p.m.,  Wednesday 4:30 lo 7:00 p.m.  and Thursday 4:30 to 7:45  p.m.  There is still a supply of used skates and dresses for sale.  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  lues. Ocl. 12  0715. 4.4  1440 14.8  2055 9.6  Wed. Ocl. 13  0130   ��l-9  0805 4-7  1515 'SO  2140   8.5  Fri. Ocl. IS  0345        12.7  0955 5.9  1625 U.O  2245 6-2  Sun. Ocl. 17  0545 13.7  1125 7.5  1715 14.5  2355    4.5  Thurs. Ocl. 141  0250 12.2  0910 5.2 I  1555        15.1  2215 7.3 II  ||FUferenc��: Point Atkinson Pacific Standard Tim*  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Sai. On. 16  0445    13.2  1040    6.6  1655    14.8  2320    5.3  Mon. Ocl. 18  0640 14.1  1205 8.4  1755 14.1  Warner's general and financial  reports were well received. Jim  Budd's long-term planning  report was most interesting  and should be made available  for the "Divot".  The Fall Dance on October  16th at 8:00 p.m. is being  rapidly sold out. Tickets are  still available at the clubhouse.  On Tuesday, October 19th,  the Ladies Fall Luncheon and  Ladies Day Wind-up for the  year will take place. Lunch at  12:30 p.m., followed by a  varied programme. No seats  will be available after October  15th.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Swim lesson  Registration  Oct. 16 from 11.0C| am - 3:00 pm  In The Marine Room  (under Gibsons Public Library)  We have also added  two new programmes:  1. Small Craft Safety  2. Snorkling  ���      NOW IS THE TIME!  BRAND NEW!  \wS    bn*****   f.&f  :   ��** \ BASE PRICE SINGLES : iff***  For   Diayliaihl   Si,��im|   Time ADD   1   HOUR  *M* ; BASE PRICE SINGLES : i*^**   n  \ %$r      J      14x56 2 BR. FLH. $22,995.00      V   ^**H*  ?  \>        *tT 14x60 2 BR. FLR. $23,995.00        \       J**  ^W^ 14x70 2 BR. FLR. $25,995.00 *"W^  BASE PRICE DOUBLES  24x44 2 BR., 1 B. FLR. $31,795.00  24x48 3 BR.. 1 B. F&R BEDROOMS $33,095.00  24x48 3 BR.. 2 B. F&R BEDROOMS $34,085.00  'Include* fadft. dt*vt\ wtfttU in Uvime xm*k & doting t*xm,  fomvi icmet kwtd, f*U jwneu. fall ttatftri dnafuA i* (Met?  (mm, witaou U tettrivt end fodwMrU. fOO emt\ tUc.. 4*��*U  cUfaTtvid- end ment  PRICE INCLUDES DELIVERY & SET UP. TAX INCLUDED  TO ANYWHERE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  885-9979  .COAST MOBILE HONES LTD. *  IT Boi 966, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 X  rtcoidwU <U Soti4&ed CutforrWii Own t6i Pcut len  t^tAti  Application forms are  now available for the  BC Home Program.  Mortgage relief benefits apply  to ooth new and existing  mortgages.  ��� Benefits apply to up to  $60,000 in mortgage  principal.  ��� Program payment  coven a maximum  of 6 percentage  points to a bate  interest rate of  12%.  ��� Benefits provided for 3  years from  October1,1982.  ��� Interest free,  to September  30,1986.  ��� Homes, mobile  homes, condomln  iums all qualify.  How to  qualify:  You qualify ifyou own a home in B.C.  registered in your name in the Land  Title Office or the Mobile Home  Registry: you have any mortgages  registered on title to that home which  exceed 12% interest; and provided you  live in the home as your principal place  of residence.  How  ! to1  apply:  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Hon. Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  You can now get  an application  form at any major  financial institution  in British Columbia:  T"   banks, trust companies,  credit unions.  You will also find there a  brochure that describes the  program and the application process  in full detail.  Up to 100,000 British Columbia homeowners are expected to apply in the next  several months for Program benefits.  Because of this, processing your application will take some time. Applications  will be processed as quickly as possible,  in the order they are received. Be  assured you will be paid any retroactive  benefits to which you are entitled. You  have up to a year (September 30,1983)  to apply for benefits against an existing  mortgage.  P Gibsons firemen are relieved when ��� call turns out to be ��� chimney  fire, but any fire is dangerous. Regular chimney cleaning prevents  creosote build-up and also helps a chimney draw better.  -rnmanettftrntm  Strikes and Spares^^  X  i.  K  by Bud Mulcaster  Lots of good scores last  week. In the Classic League,  Bonnie McConnell was high  for the ladies with a 263-995  four game total; Ralph Roth,  307-941; Bob McConnell,  321-968 and Freeman  Reynolds, 301-1055.  In the Gibsons 'A' League,  Jim Middleton rolled a  303-696 triple and was still  beat out for the pot by Pat  Prest with a 321-699 triple.  In the Slough-Off League,  Bonnie McConnell again, with  a nice 349 single and a 787 triple and Gay Smith in the Tuesday Coffee, a 286-733 triple.  Donnie Redshaw hit well on  7 and 8 with a 307 single and a  702 triple and Don Slack on 1  and 2 with a 324 single and a  712 triple in the Ball and  Chain. In the Phuntastique  League everybody bowled  well. Orbita delos Santos a  312-693; Clint Suveges,  317-701; Edna Bellerive,  304-715; Rita Johnston  336-724; Bob Fletcher,  311-755; Mavis Stanley,  279-764 and Joe McCluskie,  268-719.  In the Legion League, one  missed last time, Dave Kennedy a 347 single and a 739 tri-  tple and last week Wes  ;,Newman a 305-712 triple and,  finishing off a good week,  .Marilyn August a 308 single  "and a 729 triple in the  Buckskin League.  Other I High    Scores:  Clank:  BernadettePaul 228-841  Hazel Skytte 236-847  Andy Henderson 245-883  Tuesday Collet:  Rose Jones 226-616  NoraSolinsky 255-678  Swingers:  Margaret Fearn 236-551  Cathy Martin  Art Smith  Norm Lambert  Gibsons 'A':  Sue Sleep  Ann Foley  Jack Hendy  Freeman Reynolds  Clint Suveges  Wednesday Coffee:  Edna Bellerive  Rita Johnston  Wendy Watts  Sharon Venechuck  Slough-Offs:  Dorothy Petersen  Yvonne Hovden  Ball�� Chain:  Pam Dew  Cauleen McCuaig  John Dew  Glyn Jones  Joan Hart  Phuntastique:  June Fletcher  Ralph Roth  Legion:  Bev Young  Rick Buckmaster  Frank Frizzel  Sechell G.A.'s:  Chris Crucil  Mildred Drummond  Sam Hately  Don Cameron  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  Elaine August  Bill August  Y.B.C. - Peewees:  Tova Skytte  Jennifer Baxter  Julie Bursey  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett  Grant Olsen  Michael Hodgins  Chris Lumsden  Juniors:  Trevor Anderson  Scott Spain  Jason Scrugham  Elphinstone:  Lorene Stanley  BarbTurley  Garnet Rowland  201568  232-631  269-665  214-620  240422  294433  245-649  275-680  275-639  280451  281467  253482  224410  221435  234-624  255479  257452  229466  278472  212405  207412  219415  244444  246456  213-546  200-552  267-543  241-542  223441  236441  256433  127-217  128-218  147-249  165-488  142-416  184-486  228-506  183-439  230-515  198-528  185-502  255413  182-500  Though not quite settled, it's 'business as usual* for secretary-  treasurer Larry Jardine and the rest of the staff of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, who occupied new premises st The Royal  Terraces this past week. The regional board meeting scheduled for  Thursday will be held in the new boardroom.  SCRD moves  In spite of much criticism  and internal conflict over  plans to move the Sunshine  Coast Regional District's offices to The Royal Terraces in  Sechelt, approval by the board  has been given to sign the final  lease agreement, and the staff  has occupied the premises.  At an in camera management meeting following the  last regular meeting of the  board, authorization was  given to chairman Jim Gurney  and secretary-treasurer Larry  Jardine to execute lease  documents for the 7,010  square feet ground floor  premises at The Royal Terraces. Only two directors  registered a negative vote;  Sechelt alternate Joyce  Kolibas and Area A representative Ian Vaughan.  A recommendation to pay  $6,807.95 in architectural fees  incurred by Cameo Industries  Ltd. on the board's behalf was  also approved at that in-  camera meeting.  EMERGENCY  SALE ORTRADE  RECREATION PARLOUR  COURTENAY, B.C.  Box St, *..*.!, OlbMaM, l.C.  aaa-xsu  On the  Seafood Platter  Coast News, October 11,1982  13  by Chak-Chak  Last week we dealt with the  Atlantic cod which is the true  cod. Today we talk about the  popular cod of the North  Pacific coast, the ling cod.  When the Europeans started  fishing on our coast, they  caught these fish that were of  two distinct colour types, like  the cod of the Atlantic; grey-  green and reddish-brown.  Those more skilled in zoology  determined that these fish did  not belong to the cod family at  all, but were greenlings, a  species called Hexagram-  midae. Because of its long  shape, they gave this fish the  official name of Ophiodon  elongatus and the common  name of ling cod came into  local use.  Lingcod (can be one or two  words) are easily recognized  by an elongated body, a large  mouth with prominent teeth  and clusters of spots on its  sides. Colour is typically light  green or brown, with a darker  spotting. Length to six feet  with a weight to over 80  pounds. It prefers areas of  strong tidal currents. In  winter, males are occasionally  seen in shallow water, guarding a mass of pinkish eggs.  The brooding males should  not be molested and we would  hope that the skindivers will  respect these fish at this  critical time and let them get  on with their job of protecting  their brood.  This valuable food fish is  yet another species that is being subjected to increasing  pressure, both by fishing and  the disturbance of marine activity in their territory.  During the 1930's a very active ling cod fishery was carried on by mostly Japanese  fishermen in the Gulf of  Georgia. Their boats had a  distinctive design with a cabin  and wheelhouse in the forward  section and a little deck house  in the cance-shaped stern. The  midship section had an open  deck with a fish hatch in the  centre, which opened into a  water-filled live tank, where  the fish were kept alive with  fresh seawater until they were  delivered to the fish buyer.  The midship deck was  covered by an awning, which  sheltered the fishermen from  sun and rain as he worked the  hand line up and down, keeping the lure or live bait in motion.  The fresh ling cod caught n  this manner have always been  in great demand by housewife  and restaurant. Deep-fried in a  batter with potato chips, it  becomes the ever-popular Fish  'n Chips. Sea you.  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING * LANDSCAPING   * SAND  * EXCAVATIONS      * DRIVEWAYS       * GRAVEL  ���SEPTIC SYSTEMS  ..Free Estimll)S-    ' ROCK  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  STMT BASKETBALL SEASON  with SUPER SPECIALS  TOP OF THE LINE  CONVERSE  "All Star II" Reg. $32.50  ML-   "Legend"   Reg. $74.98  *^ SALE SSS.SS  ML- "Leather Blazer"   Reg. $59.98  **^ SALS S48.  ^ lUet tVU. (UUUutt U*U4-.  7<Jl *U aw** tlrtt.  aHWixUe^l^  tkt 6e*tfiU ��ef eMttytaif Uoxtkf fax em, @k\(AtoaA waMinmotU.  TfOuutf afuttf e*t de Su*du*t @**at cOwdottA <ut tit SuhJuhi  /ft titta Attdttl timed wt iittttd iitttttdt i*t <mx tmuem/fitttt^-i ti*4t  te4e kxtoddt tt*i edti eteda *\*%d ivtvictt eii etwi iQttttd.  ^ex ���* UetChUf ttrntewtte, do- fat&ut* ��t iomt.  *7itt rrm*i*****iea fatie4f te e*u 6u 14 Coast News, October 11,1982  Rnmblmqs    of     ,i    Rover  Roving in Germany ends  by DeeCee  ll is difficult to find a word  thai would adequately  describe the conditions thai  exisled in Germany prior to  and following the end of  World War II. One is tempted  lo use such words as utter contusion, chaos or the ultimate  state in disorder, but even  they, singly or in combination,  fail to provide a complete picture of what il was really like  as I wandered more or less  aimlessly around the German  countryside. While a great  many of the cities and towns  that had been the main targets  of the Allied air attacks had  been left in shambles, a good  part of the country, especially  in ihe rural areas was, I imagine, much the same as it had  always been and there was little evidence to show thai a  devastating war had occurred.  There was, however, one striking exception and that was  thai these rural roads were  now cluttered with the hundreds and thousands of  dispossessed persons, who had  fled the ravages of war and  now were struggling to get  back to their places of origin.  While the Germans had  been preparing for war, I  remember that one of their  rallying cries had been  "kanonen bevor butter", so it  came as a surprise to me to  find that now, in some of these  backwaters lhat had escaped  the full brunt of the actual offensive, there appeared to be  little evidence of a shortage of  anything and, in the black  markets that were already  operating, there was a brisk  business going on in the buying and selling of scarce commodities, such as cigarettes,  sugar, coffee, to name but a  few. I have no means of knowing if our bombers had been  given strict orders lo avoid hitting any of the many  breweries, but I found it amazing that ihere seemed to be an  ample supply of German  lagers and ales and good stuff  it was too! There was also no  apparent shortage of women,  not only were there the  "fraulcins" to choose from,  but many of the girls from the  different occupied countries,  who had been shipped unwillingly to Germany to work in  the factories supplying the  needs for iheir all-out war effort.  Using the rations I had more  or less embezzled before the  Army took over our jeep, as  currency, I was having a  wonderful time meandering  around the country and, for a  brief period, seemed to be free  from all authority, but it is an  unhappy fact of life that all  good things inevitably come to  an end and I met my  "Waterloo" in a small town  just south of Bremen. I had  wandered north after leaving  Osnabruck, heading in the  general direction towards  Hamburg where, from all  reports, the Reeperbahn (the  famous red-light district) was  PRICES REDUCED  TRADES CONSIDERED  IN THE ROYAL TERRACES  Luxury Condos on the Waterfront In Sechelt  Office : 888-7580  or:  BILL FRASER 885-2894      PHIL GODDARD 885-9851  FRED LEE  988-4121  still going full blast, war or no  war. I had not only read about  it, but had heard many lurid  and hair-raising accounts of  what went on there, from my  shipmates in the Merchant  Marine, so I thought I might  as well take in the sights while  the opportunity offered.  Sad to relate, I never made  it as I was picked up by the  Military Police in a small  park on the outskirts of  Delmenhurst. Fortunately, I  had disposed of a carton or  two of American cigarettes  before they arrived and,  although my pockets were  stuffed with German marks,  they hadn't sufficient evidence  to warrant a charge of my  dealings on Ihe black market,  which were strictly forbidden.  However, they subjected me to  a thorough interrogation, with  particular emphasis on what a  lone R.C.A.F. Sergeant was  doing in that particular region.  They demanded to know the  name of the Squadron or  Wing to which I was attached,  lt set them back on their heels  when I told them, quite  truthfully, that their guess was  as good as mine. 1 simply  didn't know. Although the  Sqdn/Ldr. had mentioned  quite frequently, before he  was hospitalized, that we were  heading for Celle, he had  either forgotten the name of  the outfit we were supposed to  join or, if he had mentioned it,  I had been too inebriated at  the time for the information to  have registered.  In spite of my rantings and  ravings that I be set free and  Costs  unpaid  ��^  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD. j  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     |  1 OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contraction ��  For Confidential  Advice and  Ettlmate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED   GOV'T LICENCED  Lot "G" in the "replot"  area of District Lot 1331 in  Sechelt has cost the village an  undisclosed amount of money  for clearing silt deposited in  the village from the lot. According to Sechelt alderman  Kolibas, the owners of the  property, Morgan Thompson,  Frank Jorgenson and Don  Caldwell, have said they  would pay the costs of  damages, but have so far failed to do so.  Sechelt mayor Koch told  council last week lhat, in  future, if engineering costs are  required on a property in the  village, they must be applied  for in writing, with a clear  statement of who will pay for  damages resulting from  development.  low-cost  $100reward*^ cooking  workshop  =For information leading to the return-  of our dog "Gravy"  886-9343  Budget restraint can mean  dull meals. Find out how  economical and nutritious  foods can be used creatively.  A one-day workshop with  Wendy Neale, foods specialist  and Vancouver columnist, will  demonstrate new ways to cut  cost and preparation time.  This event takes place Saturday, October 23rd, 9:30-3:30  at Elphinstone. The $20 fee  must be pre-paid before October 20th. Call Continuing  Education at 88S-3S12.  Want to reduce those high monthly  oil or electric hills?  SCOTT MOBILE HOME STOVES  offers you Beautiful LOW COSTHeating  Thej SCOTT MOBILE HOME STOVE  DeelgneeJ (pacifically for  Mobil* Horn* llvtag  ���Canadian Oil Subilltution Program (COSP)  Grant* are available  WE ALSO CARRY A COMPLETE  LINE OF AIRTIGHT HEATERS,  WOOD STOVES & ZERO  CLEARANCE FIREPLACES ���  Brand Names: Schradcr, Selkirk, Little Scott, Touch ft Glow  Come in & let's talk about your  WOOD HEAT REQUIREMENTS  Carpet  Cabinet Ceramic Centre  886-2765  886-9198  North Rd., Gibsons  that they (the Army) had no  right to hold me, seeing lhat  no specific charges had been  made againsl me, I was placed  in a small guarded tent while  enquiries were made as to  what was actually going on in  or around Celle and just what  the R.C.A.F. were doing  ihere. In due course of time  (about three days to be exact),  word came back that yes,  definitely, 1 was the missing  Sergeant cook for R.C.A.F.  Air Disarmament Wing No.  8402. The request was made  that 1 be escorted back, under  guard, to Wing Headquarters,  now in an encampment just  outside the town of Celle.  There was also the disquieting  news that, not only was I  A.W.O.L., but 1 had been  classified as a deserter and lhat  charges were pending to that  effect.  Looking back on it all now,  perhaps it was fortunate for  me thai they had taken the  Webley .38 and the Colt .45  from me as, had I known whal  was in store for me and the  mix-ups 1 was to get into when  eventually 1 did arrive, I might  have been tempted to shoot  the blasted guard and make  my escape. However, I did get  to Celle and, hopefully, will  tell you more about it at some  later date.  Pacific Paint Co.  1339 Wharf Road, Sechelt  INeit lo Superior Chctricj  t    on ��M wallpaper anr,  4vrtng .Qttvbtf  We will supply to domestic,  commercial and industrial users.  mWmW BrJeW     Wmmmama*a\%m' trWamRM      Aa^HV *ar*w*a**a*��***Mmma*0.  ���me-ee+vtn   m  sgfii  VtUft DRAFTING gg6-7**��  im**  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF ELECTION 1982  PUBLIC NOTICE Is hereby given to Ihe electors ol the herein cited ELECTORAL  AREAS ol the Sunshine Coast Regional District, that I require the presence of the  said electors at the Regional District Office, Wharf and Teredo Streets (Royal Terraces) Sechelt, on Monday, the 25th day of October, 1982, at the hour ol 10:00 o'clock  In the forenoon, for the purpose of electing persons to represent them as Directors  for each ELECTORAL AREA of the Regional District and Island Trustees for the  Islands Trust as hereafter specified:  ELECTORAL AREA  TERM OF OFFICE  "B"  Two Years  "D"  Two Years  "F"  Two Years  Gambler Island and Its associated islands under the  Island Trust Act  Two Trustees ��� two year term  The mode ol nomination ol candidates shall be as follows:  Candidates shall be nominated for each ELECTORAL AREA and Gambler Island  under Islands Trust Act in writing by two duly qualified electors of the respective  electoral areas concerned. The nomination-paper shall be delivered to the Returning  Officer at any time between the date of this notice and noon of the day of nomination.  The nomination-paper may be in the form prescribed in the Municipal Act, and shall  state the name, residence, and occupation of the person nominated In such manner  as to sufficiently identify such candidate. The nomination-paper shall be subscribed  to by the candidate.  In Ihe evenl ol a poll being necessary, such polls will be opened al:  ELECTORAL AREA  "B"  "B"  "0"  "F"  Gambler Island  POLLING STATION  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School  West Sechelt Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Army and Navy Veterans Club  on Ihe 20th day of November, 1982, between the hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon  and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon, of which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himself accordingly.  Given under my hand at Sechelt, this 7th day of October, 1982.  M.B. Phelan  Reluming Olllcer  Thurs. ��� Sat.  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  A service of ICBC  did-a-daim  For your convenience  Autoplan's Dial-A-Claim service  is available throughout British Columbia.  If you have an Autoplan claim, report the details  by phone first, and for easy reference, please have the  Owner's Certificate and your Driver's  Licence handy when you call.  If required, an appointment for a damage appraisal  will be arranged at a convenient time.  ki the COURTENAY Area  338-7731  Also serving Sechelt Gibson's Landing and Powell Rivet  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  Of BRITISH COtUMBIA Coast News, October 11,1982  2. Obituaries  3. kl MctmorUn  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. MM  8. found  ���.free  10. Petit. Livestock  II.MiMlc  12. Wanted to Rent  IS. for Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Rinkiiii  Onsinslenlllaa  a^pOTH^aae.m  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Cera  18. Wanted  19. for Sale  10. Automobile*  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 1  R.V.'i  J J. Mobile Hones  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. .1 Yukon  ClasslHeds  27. Legal  28. Reattor  29. Barter 1  Trade .  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  ClasslHeds        effective���read by 9 out of 10  readers���  BUT...  Each   week   you   get   3  chances to WIN our draw  and    run   your   next  classified ad, up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners ol this week's  Coast  News  Classified  Draw are:  Josip Shtsnz 885-9294  &  would you believe...  in our random choice drew  one  person  has won  TWICE  this wssk!  Josn at 886-3888  is th* lucky lady!  Brian & Megan Chalmers  are pleased to announce  the birth of Michael  Robert, 8 lbs., on Sept. 28,  1982, a brother for Matthew & Caitlin and a  grandson for John Davies  of Roberts Creek and Ruth  Chalmers of Oyama.  Special thanks to Dr. Pet-  zold. #41  C  Cherry. Passed away October 2,1982, Alice Alberta  Cherry, late of Gibsons, In  her 72nd year. Survived by  her loving husband Arthur;  two daughters, Carel and  her husband Tony Smaker,  Fae and her husband  Larry Brownlee; grandson  Eugene Brownlee and his  wife Trlsh; great-  granddaughter Marissa.  Private cremation arrangement through Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Remembrance donation to  St. Mary's Hospital appreciated. 141  We would like to thank all  the doctors and staff at  St. Mary's Hospital, and  the many friends, for their  kindness to mother during  her stay in hospital and  their kindness to us during  our bereavement. Art  Cherry, Larry & Fae  Brownlee. #41  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what It's doing to them. Can you see  what It Is doing lo you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  lor Pander Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  (jBt put pMJfatjT)  'Facials        ���Elcctrolytla  'Manicure*  * M akr ��� up  'Prdkurn   ���Eytlath Tint  'Waxing       *Eycbiow Arch  It TIM  886-2934   ^JS  Gibsons  mi  j' -^   an.  CERAMIC WORKSHOP  Open Tuesday, October  12 at 7 p.m. Firings,  Greenware. Supplies.  For information call  886-2562. #43  Fortune Teller, teacups or  cards or whatever. Call  Joan at 866-3868. #41  Academic Tutorials - lor  students who are planning  to attend university, three  hrs./wk., fully certificated  teachers, small classes,  supervised hwk. study,  math, engilsh, sel., for  above average pri. and  sec. students, afternoons  Sat., Sun., some work  avail, for those wishing to  defray costs. 885-7381.   #42  Attn H or Z89 users. Interested in a H.U.G? 8-5  pm 886-7611 after 5  886-8268 or write Box 366,  Gibsons. #43  Glad Tidings Missionary  Society operating Salmon  Inlet Youth Camp under  File #2401297, has made  application for disposition  of crown land for purpose  of floating dock 6m x 12m  on the southerly shore of  Salmon Inlet, N.W.  District. Ref. R92 C/N M 6  meets and bounds from  Small Creek S. 50 M, along  shoreline thence W. 50M.,  thence N.W. 50 M, thence  E. 110 M, thence along  shoreline to point of commencement. #42  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A..II..I. HON. WED. am  Gibsons - Robert! Creek  SR6-7SI0       SS5-J71S  ��� ��� ������  Gibsons Badminton every  Wednesday 8 p.m.-10 p.m.  Elphie gym. 886-2467.  #41  Celestial Navigation  course starting, one more  person and/or couple is invited to attend. By  published navigation  author John Beuger.  885-7381. #41  Now available in oaperback  al Ihe NDP Bookstore  a novel by Colleen  McCullough author ol  The Thorn Birds  TIM  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery for home, office  and school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Str., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  Do your Xmas shopping at  home. Have a creative circle demonstration and  earn free gifts, as well.  Vicki Wright 886-2491. #43  1983  DATED BOOKS  NOW IN STOCK  wtttxai  SECHELT 885-3735  ������  __  1 Husqvarna 65 chalnsaw  near Port Mellon dump,  Sat. Oct. 9. Reward.  Please phone Martin at  886-7979. #41  Small gold key with stone  for ladles chain. Lost  downtown Gibsons. Sentimental value. Reward.  885-7273. #41  Brown & white silk scarf  lound on Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. To claim please  call The Book Store  885-2527. #41  30 min. FREE POOL with  any food purchase at  Cues & Snacks, Sechelt  until the end ol October.  685-3113. #43  Free Kittens: 3-callco,  1-black & white, 1-white &  grey. Phone 886-9770.  ���41  Three tree felines, 7 weeks  old���cute and cuddly.  885-9208. #41  7/8 Needlenose Collie  pups, tri-colours or sable  & white. $50. 886-2668.  #41  ���MMMMMMMMMM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 Alter 5  Box 405, Qibsons  MMMM  MWMM  For Sale: Newfoundlander  1 yr, purebred w/papers.  866-9205. #43  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ���  boarding        ��� balhlng  Drop oil & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  aaa raaa alia, s pm  -      Livestock. ==  For Sal*: Two well trained  quality ponies, 885-9969.  TFN  Locally bred & raised hog;  for sale: wieners 5 or 7  weeks old; hogs 6 months.  Slaughtering can be arranged. 886-9205.        #43  Sid* ol pork or whole pig,  ready to butcher. Evas.  885-9294. #43  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  '  PIANO ft ORGAN  LESSONS  ������ginning Agt 31 Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  incl. technique & theory,  opt. for advanced adult  students, my home in W.  Sechelt S10/hr. Mrs. I.  Petersohn, graduated  music teacher 865-2546  eves. #42  All HlylcK land Icvols  tilsn  I lest mi/I Ion 111 Music  theory uml  riilll|li>sltlnll  IMk.iiv Hudtfc  886-3887  ���um  ���Houses���  Like new, 2 bdrm. r/i  bath. unl. house, Beach  Ave., R.C. 885-3309 eves,  or noon. #43  3-bdrm. house In Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools. S495/mo.  Avail. Imm. 888-8787.   #41  Ex*eutlv* Houw, 2-bdrm.  spt. R*l. required. No  pets. Ask Evslyn*, spl.  303.         #41  Lowsr Qibsons, beautiful  view, 3-bdrm., 2-bath, 4  appl., w/w, elec. ht., no  pets, family home,  S550/mo. plus utilities.  886-9200. #41  Available Oct. 1-2  bedroom house, Qibsons,  stove, fridge, fireplace.  Walk to all amenities.  886-9186. #41  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl's. on  Veterans Rd., avail. Oct. 1.  $500/mo. Ph: 886-7765. #42  3 bedroom, 2 bath. Rancher, Gower Point. Nov. 1  $550. 886-9556 or  733-7161. #42  Gingerbread House In  Tuwanek, south view,  skylights galore, wood &  elec. ht., near beach. Avail  now. $295.886-7355.    #42  Newer 2 bdrm. house in  Gower Pt. area. Avail. Nov.  1.$450/mo. 886-8212.   #41  Granthams Landing  1'/i bdrm. house, Ig.  balcony, w/view, FP, 5  appl., Ideal for cpl.  $300/mo. Phone Van,  271-1181, after 6 p.m.  987-2940. #42  New 3 bdrm., semi-  waterfront, view, furnished. Sept. to June.  886-8093. #44  1,300 sq. ft. duplex, 3  bdrm., 2 full bath.,  $450/mo. Avail, now.  886-9816. TFN  1,200 sq. It. duplex, 2  bdrm. avail. Nov 1.  $350/mo. 886-9816.     TFN  Avail. Nov. 1. Small house  with harbour view. 1  bdrm., good fireplace, well  kept yard. View at 1763  Glen from 6 pm ��� 8:30 pm  each day. #45  3 bdrms. & family rm. on  Gower Pt. Rd. Close to  beach access. Wood stove  heats house. Children and  pets welcome. Phone  886-2046 after 5 p.m.    #42  2 bdrm. waterfront home  at Williamson Landing,  $500 per mo. 886-9541  alter 6 pm. #43  Small three bedroom  house in Roberts Creek.  Older couples only. Evenings, 885-9294. #42  For rent, lower Gibsons.  New 3 bdrm., 2 bath., appliances - view - near park.  Rent negotiable. Phone  collect, 926-4972. #42  W/F, 2 BR house, Brooks  Rd. 1 acre, FP, 4 appliances, refs. req. Avail.  Oct. 15.885-2309 after 7:30  pm. #43  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl's. on  Veterans Rd., avail. Oct. 1.  $500 mo. Ph: 886-7765. #42  White & green rowboat.  The tide took it last Saturday near Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Reward:  one free fishing' trip.  Phone 885-3782.  #41  Navy blue wallet. Lost at  Ken's Lucky Dollar store.  No questions asked.  Phono 886-7893 or send to  Julie McLellan, R.R. #4,  Granview, Gibsons, B.C.  Sunday, Sept. 19, gold  necklace, 18 Inches and.  plsces pendant keepsake.  886-3780. #421  0 Piano Lessons ^  For students ol all levels  and all ages. Specializing  in adull beginners.  For inlo call  Sue Winters 886-2937  Prol. accompanying  also avail, at reasonable  rales  12  ntwN  lent J  Wanted  to  1-bdrm. unl. house near  ferry. Oct.-June. Refs. req.  $350. 886-8721 or  980-2154. #41  3-bedroom house with  view central Qibsons, 3  appl., rec. rm., drapes,  carpets, Ige, yard, reliable  family with rels. Avail.  Nov. 1 $550/mo. Ph.  886-8581. #43  2-bdrm. house on Rosamund Rd., Gibsons, $375  per mo. plus utilities.  Phone 886-7498, message  885-2550. #41  Granthams. 3-bdrm. view  home. For rent $400/mo.  plus util. Cable incl. Mara  866-7360 res., 886-2921  bus. #41  Small 2 bdrm. home prlv.  yard, nice view $220 mo.-  opt. bsmt. can be used as  extra ste. $115 more per  month. 885-9553. #41  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins,  seml-waterlront, 3-bdrm.,  oil heat, bsmt., gard..  $418,685-9553. #41  2 bdrm. cottage, Selma  Park, with view. Fridge,  stove, elec. heat $325(mo.  plus util. Avail. Nov. 1  885-7432 days, 885-9539  eves. #43  Large 1 bdrm. W/F cottage, Selma Park, el. heat,  FP, turn, or unfurn. Rent  negotiable. Ph: 936-9082.  #43  Newer 3 bdrm. main floor:  plus 2 in bsmt. 2 F. baths.,  1 ens., 2 FP's., sl. & tr.  Gower PI. area $525 mo.  Ph: 112-420-1668. #41  2 bdrm. waterfront home  $525. Responsible people  only. Call Rita 886-7076 or  886-8107. #43  3 bdrm. cedar home, view,  wood/elec. heat, deck, appliances, private Soames  area, kids & pets OK $400  pm. 886-7294 alter 5.    #43  1 bedroom house, all appliances, wood heater. 2  bedroom duplex, all appliances, available Nov. 1.  Phone 885-5512 after 5  p.m. #42  Newer type 3 bdrm., F/P, 4  appl. In Creekside Estates  $575 mo. 886-3778.       #43  Fully furnished wft. 4  bdrm. home, newly  redecorated, new tloat,  exc. moorage. Prime loc.  on Garden Bay. Refs. Call  Van. 926-0620. #43  3 bdrm. home with bsmt.,  close to village, great  view. Ph: 274-9574.      #43  Lge. 3 BR view home on 1  acre. 4 appl. Nov. 1st $500  mo. plus util. Ref. req. Call  886-6597. #43  Hopkns Landing waterfront house, 3 bdrms., 2  baths, FP, 4 appl. $675.  988-5031 or 886-8059 alt. 6.  #41  New 3 bdrm. basement  home with tireplace on Fir-  crest Rd. Available Immediately. 534-9132.    #43  Cozy 1 bedroom furn.  house, cable, garage $250.  Location Mission Point.  986-8585. #42  2 bedroom furn. duplex,  elec. heat. Sorry no  children or pets $250 mo.  plus hydro. Avail, imm.  Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park. Phbnd 886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  Vlctorla381-0711.        #43  ���Appartments���  One bed. apt. $280 per  month Incl. utilities.  Phone 886-9233. #43  1 bdrm. suite, prol. M/F  non-smoker, all Inclusive.  Call 885-9345. #43  2 bdrm. ste. Gower Pt. Rd.  nice view $400 mo. incl.  utilities. Phone 886-3980.  #43  2 br. apt., stove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available 1st Nov. Phone  886-2065. #41  Clean 2 bdrm. apt. conveniently located near  amenities $350 mo. Avail,  imm. Nov. 1. Call aft. 6:  921-7788. #43  2 & 3 bdrm. view apt. In  central Gibsons $350  ���$450. Also: approx. 1,000  sq. ft. prime commercial  space $400 mo. Call  886-9439 & leave message.  TFN  Granthams waterfront, 4  room unfurn. apt. with  balcony, super living accom. for right person $425  mo. 886-8284. Avail, now.  #42  2 bdrm. apt. lor rent. Including utilities, fireplace,  view. Phone 112-943-2469.  #42  Completely furnished  bright suite & garage,  separate entrance. One  non-smoker. $275. Now.  886-2474. #41  -Mobil* HomM-  1-bdrm. trailer on private  property, own carport,  avail, imm. Sorry no kids,  no pets. Res. pers. only,  $240/mo., 886-9625.      #41  2-bedroom trailer lor rent  or ssle, 686-9581.        #41  1980 Motorhome for rent  by day, week of month.  Sleeps 7; separate  bedroom. 886-9411.     #42  3 bdrm. trailer incl. 3 appl.  $265 mo. plus pad rent  $105. No children pis. 886-  7320 or 886-7097. #43  Trailer on Reed Rd. plus  16x16 addition $300 per  mo. Refs. req. Ph: 886-2338  anytime. #41  ROBERTS CREEK  Small pleasant mobile  horn* **t In lovely garden  near th* **a. Fully lurnlsh-  ed $325/month Includes  heat, hydro & cable TV.  Would suit single, working  adull. Phone 885-5251.  TFN  ���Commercial-  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.886-71^2. TFN  Communily Hall lor rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  ���Shared Accomodation  and Room & Board-  Older responsible man or  couple, reduced rent for  some yard help. Porpoise  Bay area. 885-3631 or Box  1688, Sechelt. #41  Very reasonable room and  board for gentleman in  return for light duties  around waterfront home  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Coast N*ws, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  Mature person required to  share new 3 bdrm. home.  Ref. required. Phone  666-8337. #42  Wanted: working person  to share 3 bdrm. cedar  house, view, deck, privacy  $200 pm. 886-7294 aft. 5.  #43  Space on my lot for small  self-contained trailer or  camper, reduced rent if  agreeable for help about  the place. 885-2443.     #41  Room e\ bd. avail lor work-  ing person. $450/mo.  886-2854. TFN  Spacious one, two & three  bedroom apartments, heat  & cable Included, family  building. 886-2127.      #42  2-bedroom suite for rent,  w/w carpets, Iridge &  stove Incl. Close to  schools & shopping.  Mature couple preferred.  $350. Phone 886-8498.  #41  Avail. Immed., unfurn.  bach, suite, $200/month.  886-7525. #42  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, 1Vi baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Rels. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224.        TFN  1 bdrm. apt. with view,  furn. lower Qibsons.  278-9224. #41  Waterfront apt. 2 bdrms.  $350/mo. 886-3868 ask lor  Joan. #41  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jack Sklddar  wilh operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  J&J Milling, custom cutting, have mill, will travel.  $145 FMBM, also quality  lumber, all sizes, 865-3816.  End of Mason Rd.        #41  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and salety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Need a hand? Yard  maintenance, clean-up,  mowing, pick-up lor hauling. Gerry 886-6029.  #41  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping ��� Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  14  Help Wanted  Two lull-time sales people  lor Sunshine Coast, hard  working & sell-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  Very reasonable room and  board for gentleman in  return for light duties  around waterfront home,  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Cosst News, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  Subtrades needed for new  house, Bay Rd., Gibsons.  Excavation and concrete  now. C. Watson, Box 1582,  Gibsons or phone 530-3629  (evenings). #42  Oyster shuckers. Travel  dally to Jervis Inlet plant.  Write Harmony Seafoods  Ltd., Egmont, B.C.       #42  Exp.   carpenter.   Renov.,  tinishing, sundecks, etc.  No job too small.  886-7355. #42  Pool players for proposed  snooker league beginning  in October. Contact Roger  at Cues & Snacks in  Sechell. 885-3113.       #43  Small   fridge,   wheelbarrow, garden tools, 40 gal.  hot water tank. 885-7459.  ���41  Split rock for seawall. One  man size ��50 #. Quote  price per ton. Del. to Hall-  moon Bay. 30 tons needed  before Mar. 31. Reply Box  112, c/o Cosst News. Box  460,  Gibsons,   B.C.   VON  1V0.      #42  Van or pick-up, 74-77,  P.S. & auto. Must be clean.  Cash. 886-9717. >42  Home on acreage to  lease by industrious  family for farming.  Roberts Creek. Prlv.,  reas. rent, In return lor  improvements. 885-2688.  #43  Wanted in good condition:  Queen size bed and small  child's bicycle with training wheels. Please call  886-8651. #42  f*T  for Sate  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed.! Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Call Samuel Dill, 886-7619.   #41  Safe and proper installation of woodburning appliances by sheet metal  tradesman. Ph: 886-9752  after 6. #42  (Thehmo-Sah  THE CLEANING OF OH.  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  n, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Painting, Wallpaper,  Drywall, Odd Jobs,  Maintenance. Winter  Rates. Bob. 886-9975.   #41  Additions, renovations,  repairs, roofing, drywall,  cabinets, decks,  anywhere on the Coast.  886-3765. #41  Carpentry, rooting, painting, cedar furniture.  Negotiable rates. Call  Robert, 885-5394.      #43  Industrial/Marine electrician. "Folded Mirror".  Gibsons wharl. #43  Qual. carpenter avail, to  do all phases of int. & ext.  const. Sundecks, drywall,  sm. elec. & plum., stairs,  replacing kit. countertops!  Reas. price. Pens, rates.  Mark 886-8651. #42  FALL SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft.  DIMENSIONS:  1x 4..10 per lin. ft.  1x 6���.16 per lin ft.  1x 8���.23 per lin. ft.  1x10���.28 per lin. ft.  2x 3���.14 per lin. ft.  2x 4-.18 per lin. It.  2x 6-,34 per lin. ft.  2x 8-.46 per lin. It.  2x10-.57 per lin. ft.  4x 4���.46 per lin. ft.  Mill 885-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782   or   885-9394  other. TFN  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  - FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain i "lh Fences  Farm ft Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets, Posts  Gales. Walk & Drive  Inslallation Setvice  Rnsloralion Service  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  nr  CMMCara  7\  Belgian nanny/housekeeper visiting Sunshine  Coast and Vancouver is  available now to live in  with family for 1 year  term. 886-9411. #41  Exp. babysitting in my  home. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Pk. Phone886-2805,  Doreen. #42  FIREWOOD!  All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754.    #43  Free stand, green Aztec  fireplace incl. grate, 3 ft.  pipe with damper, 2 3 ft.  S.S. insul. chimney, ex.  cond. $200.886-7048 #41  Sportsman flbreglass cab  high canopy, good condition $250. Antique oak  double pedestal leg table  & four hand-carved chairs  $250. Antique pine sideboard with hutch. $150.  886-7437. #42  4 ft. bar, 2 stools $160.  Mesh playpen $50. 3-way  buggy $100. Child's car  seat $40. Phone 886-2708.  #42  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances  Less than hall , >  new price  Call  Colltct  Anytime!  883-2848  Franklin wood stove  complete with screen.  First $150 takes.  886-7204. #41  Tupperware Products  make dandy Christmas  presents. Phone Louise at  886-9363. #42  Captain's bed 54" $275.  Electric GE stove $50. Antique hall stand $175.  886-9393. #42  For Sal*: Antique genuine Rosewood  sideboard with drawer &  overshelf. $1,600. solid  Mahogany 3 pc. bdrm.  suite. $1,000. Marble top  dresser. $600. 884-5375  or 886-7447. #43  Garage Sale: Sat., Oct.  16, 11 a.m., Fircrest Rd.  off Pratt. Follow signs.  #41  Browning bar semi auto..  270,2 yrs. old, very good  cond. $500. 886-2886 or  ' 886-2898. #41 Coast News, October 11,1982  Sony turntable PS3300  as new. $125. 886-9713.  #41.  Green alder $65 per cord.  Phone 886-9648.        #43  Clarinet, as new, $125.  Girl's duffle coat, sz.  10-12, $25. Roomy 5 dr.  chest, painted, $65.  885-3310 or 885-3417.  #41  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  I delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Wood cook stove, $125.  885-2390. #41  We trad* Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  "HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  I pair Bauer Trl Supreme  hockey skates, sz. 5,  almost brand new.  866-8006. #41  Fuller Brush Products  Call     885-9468     or  885-5424. #43  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Qibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  From Surrey ��� screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and  till. Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496.  TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  TFN  SAILBOARD  ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 886-6020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  Men's Cooper hockey  gear, shin guards,  helmet, socks, athletic  support, pants size 34,  gloves, garter belt, elbow  pads, hockey bag. Ussd  a few times. Over $200  new, for $65. 886-7558.  #41  Fireplace insert  heatllator, $350. used  one winter. 886-8246.  #41  Teak dbl. dresser; stereo  console, walnut; bunk  beds spool maple, complete. 885-3949. #43  Oil furnace, $350. Oil  tank, $75. Clothes dryer  Harvest Gold, washing  machine Harvest Gold,  set $450. We are conver-  ting to propane.  886-9181. #43  HOLLAND ELECTRIC  1981  Custom lamp shades,  table lamps, light fixtures.  Wholesale prices. Phone  886-2854. TFN  A Book is a gift of quality  at an affordable pricel  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  685-2527  TFN  2x6 & 2x4 Fir In 12'to 20'  lengths. 84" x 36" dining  table w/6 chairs. Reclining chair w/foot stool.  High chair. 886-2787. #41  Apt. size washer V.G.C.  $135. Elec. dryer $30. 1  glass case 2'x6' $300.  Cas. deck Akia $95.  -AM/FM cas. player $45.  AM/FM 8 tr. stereo $115.  BW port. TV $50. '81  Craftsman mower, self  prop. V.G.C. $285. 78  Honda Civic, 2 dr. HB  auto, w/extras. $2,750.  886-8276. #43  Qarags Sale: Skyline on  the bluff, Sun., Oct. 17,  II am. No early birds,  plenty of everything. #41  1 airtight wood stove,  $300. Also:lg. amount of  concrete building  blocks. 886-8060.      #41  DISCOUNT HOBBIES,  TOYS, ROCKETRY &  RADIO CONTROL. Send  today for free catalogue  and club membership.  20% discount on all products listed to: Disco  Hobbies, P.O. Box 82614,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5W5.  #51  TOPSOeL  Get that lawn in now. 12  yards topsoil $96 plus delivery. Inquiries 885-2592,  885-3837. #42  C  Steamcleaner & accessories 750 PSI, ideal lor  cleaning boats, engines,  roots etc. 883-9392.      #42  Table saw 24" rip capacity. 885-9325. #42  HUNTER'S SPECIAL  All steel car trailer.  Ramps, brakes, spare,  lights. $795.  Starduster CB. ant. $45.  2-Win. 101 pigeon gr. 12  ga. trap, 20 ga. skeet,  Qun Ho case, as new,  $3,000 firm.  885-7339  Wagner   airless   paint  gun. Cost $200. Asking  $95. #41  Woman's dry suit, size  10-12, condition new. $500  firm. 886-6443. #41  Satalllt* Systems  Complete  systems  Irom  $3,495.   Green   Onion  Stereo,   Port   Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  Truck Canopy flbermold  fiberglass lined, Insl. dble.  Ilgts. dbl. rear door vented  & screened 52" high Inside, top cond. $395 obo.  883-2263. #41  Dry  Firewood  for  sale-  -Alder  $75/Fir  $85.  Full  cord,  delivered.  885-3816.  #41  Colt gov. model .45  automatic MKIV series 70.  Satin nickel finish.  Pachmayr. Combat grips.  Never been fired. $600.  Atari video game and 15  cart. $700. Phone  886-7902. #41  fw  MUST SELL  1968 MGB. Doesn't run so  great now. All the same  extra parts, but one less  cylinder. $600. 883-9342.  TFN  1971 Datsun Station  Wagon, good interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 863-9342.  TFN  '73 GMC Jimmy, PS, PB  350 auto. $450. 886-9778.  #41  1969 Vi ton pickup, great  shape, 6 cylinder. New  tires, brakes, clutch,  shocks, drive train, $900.  886-9067. #43  1977 QMC Va van PB, PS,  new tires, brakes & battery. 48,000 miles,  $3,000. Days 886-7310,  eves. 886-9819. #41  74 Mustang, 57,000 ml.,  good running cond. $700  obo. Eves. 886-8393. #43  1971 Chev van 320  motor. Parked at Gibsons Motors. Owner's  phone 886-8328.        #43  Pontiac Le Sabre, $200.  Needs a bit of work.  886-6630,686-9303.    #41  Wanted: Service manual  for 73 Mazda 808.  885-9969. TFN  1976 Dodge Dart, 2 dr.  sedan, mileage 56,500,  exc. condition. Auto.  trans., no rust. 865-2605.  #41  1966 Cortina, 1,300,  auto., radials, well maintained, 26 mi./gal., $1,395  obo or trade (or same  cond. lull sz. .P/U;  Valiant; Dart; etc.  885-7326. #43  I must sell this beautiful  car. 76 TR6, exc. cond.,  options. 50,000 mi.  $6,000 obo. 886-2903. '  #41  1972 Chrysler Newport  Royale. Auto., PS, PB,  radio, cas., AM/FM  stereo, good cond., $400  obo. 886-8285. #41  1974 Nova 4-door sedan.  Used by Beachcombers  in Molly's Reach crash.  Engine & scrap. Best offer. Nick Orchard, (112)  665-7041. #41  Classic 1956 International  1 ton. 4x4 P/U, new paint,  rebuilt Ford eng., new  brakes, clutch, good tires,  canopy. $3,500. Phone  686-7289. #41  1974 Chevy Impala cust.  2-dr. hardtop, PS/PB, P  windows, P doorlocks.  Needs muffler work.  $1,000,886-8385. #41  MUST SELL  1968 MOB RUNS GREAT  Extra  motor,  rear *nd,  many parts, etc. 11,000  obo. 883-8342. TFN  76 Dodge Trademan 200  van 360. Dual ex., cust.  int., vary good cond.  8864443. #41  1975 Pontiac Astre. Runs  well. Needs new battery.  Asking $960 obo. Days  886-7888, eves. 886-9706.  #41  Mechanic's DdlgMI  1961  Austin  Cambridge,  yours lor a song (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  1971 Ford V. ton pickup,  $400 obo. Phone 886-2975.  #41  1976 Honda Civic hatchback.   $1,800  obo   or  trade. 885-5407. #42  Mazda RX 2 72 for parts  or can be fixed, (needs  brakes) $200 obo 886-8779.   #42  1970 Dodge P/U needs  brakes $500.886-7437. #42  1977 Toyota Landcrulser 1  ton P.U., winch, canopy,  AM/FM, like new. 886-9856  #42  73 Olds Cutlass Supreme  2-dr. PB, PS, PW, auto,  trans. V-8, all extras, good  engine $1,200. Ph:  886-9372. #42  1975 Vanguard 21 5th  Wheel. 1978 V. ton Sierra  Classic. Both in top condition. $15,000 obo. Will sell  separately. 886-7661.  #41  1977  Mercury  Monarch  302, low miles, top condition, $4,000 obo. 886-7661.  #41  1972 MG Midget. Great little car. $2,500 or trade lor  boat, car or motorcycle.  886-7831. #41  1981 Ford pick-up, F-100  automatic, 6-cylinder,  20,000 km. Ph: 886-2066.  #42  1974 Toyota Corolla 1600,  runs well but body rusted.  Recently tuned, brakes  serviced, muffler replaced,  6 good radial tires $500.  Phone 886-7071. #42  1970 VW Fastback, excellent condition $2,000.  885-3605. #42  1973 Datsun pick-up,  needs lots ol work or use  lor parts $450 obo 886-  8476. #42  Wanted: 74-77 6-cyl. pref.  mid-size or small car,  must be clean. Cash.  1-9717. #42  Moving���must sell.  Yamaha Rd-400. Engine  |ust rebuilt, well maintained. $800 obo. 885-7465. #43  1980 Yamaha Exlcter 250,  1500 km, new windshield,  luggage rack, first $1,000  will take. Call Hans,  885-2232. #41  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Moduline mobile home.  5-appliances, sundeck  and metal storage shed.  Set up in Comeau's Trailer  Court. Phone 886-8385. #42  2-bedroom trailer for rent  or for sale. 886-9581.    #41  1974 12x68 Norwestern  with beautiful 120 sq. ft.  addition in very good condition, sliding door, oil  tank, must be moved,  $14,900 obo. All offers  considered. Call Chris,  685-2232. #41  Silksereen  Printing  88S-7493  17' let boat. Suit, lor  work or pleas. Off��ra.  ,886-9400. #41  36' boat, planked hull,  12' 6" bum. New Ford-  Lehman diesel, 185 hp.  Can be used lor charter  or live-aboard. Sleeps 6.  Asking $23,000 obo.  253-0331, leave  messaga. #43  Sangster boat, Volvo eng.  100 leg complete O/H,  VHF, CB, bait tank, new  battery, trailer. 883-9392.  #43  26 It. Ralston sailboat,  3-salls, sleeps 5, 9.9 hp  mtr, 886-8581. #41  24' Sea Ray (altar you).  C.B., 255 hp Marc, IB/OB  no. 2 lag. $19,900 obo.  884-5275. Gibsons gov't,  wharf. #41  1980 Peterborough-  Citation Bowrider 85 hp  power trim/tilt stainless  prop., top ski bar  rodholders, built-in tank,  ussd 20 hrs. -1981  Highliner trailer, galvanized. Package $7,100 obo.  View at Lord Jim's Lodge  or call Hans, 885-2232. #41  1981 7.8 hp boat motor In  excellent condition $850  obo. Phon* 888-8833.   #42  20' Relnell, excellent conduction, cheap to run E-Z  load trailer. Asking $8,000.  866-7013. #40  18' Sailboat, 3 sails,  trailer, good cond. $2,500  obo. 866-2192. #42  25  Let's fjP  run around  together.    s^J  Sutler's Cabin Catalogue.  Presenting unique gifts  and handcrafts in a conve-  nient mail order  catalogue. Send name, address, for free copy. Box  189, Canmore, Alberta.  T0L0M0. #41  Atari Owners Gigantic  Stock. Low prices on  latest programs for Atari  Computers & Video Game  Units. Gemini Sales, 4738  Hastings St., Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K7. Phone  294-9717. #41  All Breeds Registered  Baal Sale Saturday, October 30, 1982. McClary  Stockyards, Abbotsford.  Consignments welcome.  For cataloguing, contact  Paton and Smith, Box 123,  Mllner, B.C. VOX 1T0.  Phone 530-0748 or  534-9550. #41  Thompson Valley  Herelord Breeders Breed  Improvers Sal*. Saturday,  October 30, 1982. KXA  Kamloops. 60 head of  horned and polled  Herefords, bred heifers,  heifer calves, 8 bull  calves. Social evening 8  p.m. October 29. Show 9  a.m. Sale 1 p.m.  Catalogues: Phone  112-835-4605,112-955-2201  or 112-835-4456. #41  Trucks - Fly In, Drive out,  we pay air (are; Highway  Haulers to pick-ups. 300  ready to roll. Call toll free  Zenith 2200 to Bob  Langstall or Moe Kennedy, Zephyr Ford Truck  Sales, 6150 Lougheed  Highway, Burnaby, B.C.  V5B2Z9. #41  Overweight - join with us,  no fads, no gimmicks,  doctor approved, an all  Canadian, non-profit,  volunteer organization.  Yearly membership $20.  Canadian Calorie  Counters, Miriam Mason,  1684 Centenary Drive,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5K1.  Phone 754-4350. #4V  It you anjoy gardening do  It year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.O.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail  orders now available.  #41  Horn* Computer*. Texas  Instruments $316. Education and Recreation for  you and your family. Easily followed programming  instructions, hooks up to  your own TV. Fully expandable by adding  peripherals and educational, financial, scientific  or games software. College Computers. Phone  Collect 984-7322. #41  Closing Out Sal*. Photo  studio equipment and Inventory, everything must  go. Call proprietor  567-2053 or writ*: Box  1505, Vanderhoof, B.C.  VOJ SAO. #41  Lighting       Fixtures.  Western Canada'* largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogue*  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  40 Inch R*bound*r��,  $159.00 two yur warranty,  prepaid shipping. Dealer  enquiries welcome.  Volume discounts, earn  extra money. Call collect  (403) 346-1011. Visa.  Mastercard. #42  Wood Windows and  Doors. Lowest price*.  Walk*r Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-6829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Llllooet  258-7501, Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  867-7332.  TFN  Wa will train you, help  place you, certify you, in  four different beauty  fields. Sculptured finger  nails, body wraps, body  waxing, and many different exciting ways for  you to own and operate  your own business. Jon  B. Studios. Phone  463-5025, 463-5757 or  evenings 462-7567.    #42  Wail *��tabllsh*d  nuritry, girden centre,  landscape operation in  small Okanagan centre.  Good site, facilities,  building, plus equipment  available. Excellent opportunity for enterprising Individual. Possible  option to buy. Write c/o  Box 327, The News,  22325 Lougheed, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X2T3. #41  Attention dl*s*l car  owners: Water In dlessl  Is primary cause of  blown pumps and Injector nozzles. Dahl Do-It-  Yourself Installation kits  removes virtually 100%  water and contaminates. For sales and service contact: Paulsen Industries, Vancouver  738-3616. #411  Thru 1980 Ch*v C60 5  ton 22 foot Vans $9,900.  1978 Chev 1 ton 12 foot  van, $3,200. 1975 GM  6000W HIAB Crane,  $9,500.1974 D6C Cat, excellent condition,  $42,000. Phone Martin,  372-5642 or 374-6507.  #41  Ninth Annual Slmmantil  Sale November 16,1982.  KXA Buildings,  Kamloops, B.C. Full  blood, pure bred and  percentage females and  bulls. 4H prospects. Enquiries F. Kirner,  Secretary B.C. Slmmen-  tai Association. Phone  676-6963. #41  Greenhouse Fiberglass,  corrugated and Hat. 20  years warranty white  liner board for col-  drooms, dairies, truck  lining, food processing.  Wholesale BJB  Fiberglass 5680 ��� 198  Street, Langley, B.C.  Phone 534-5617.        #41  Australian Sheepskin  product* horn* party  plan, demonstrators  earn 25% selling coats,  vests, footwear, baby  care, medical and  decorator rugs, carseat  covers, etc. Phone collect 112922-0481.     #41  Offering lor ul* by Auction - over 50 Cariboo  properties', lots, houses,  commercial, acreages,  farms, October 30,1982.  Inlormatlon - Murray  Hume Agencies Ltd., 190  Oliver Street, Williams  Lake, B.C. V2G 1L8.  Phone 392-7723.        #41  II the 6 bedrooms are too  much for you, thia house  alrudy has two tenants. A  gentle walk to th* village  and beach, It is an excellent buy lor $100,000.  Phone 826-3893. 841.  View Lot  Size 93x127. $40,000 and  oilers. 8864081. #41  GROW YOUR OWN on this  beautiful 4.7 acres In  Roberts Creek. Features  include large organic  garden, orchard, 3 acras  fenced paeture, y*ar-  round creek plus large fir  and cedar trees for  privacy. Also a 1-bdrm.  coltaga,gar*ge,gra*n-  house, barns and animal  pans. A clasr south exposure Ideal tor aolar  home. Must be seen!  Com* hav* a look. Asking  $88,500.8888029.        #41  KING RD. PH.: 888-2972  Nearly 5 ac. 343'x600' plus  water, hydro, phone  available, Ideal hobby  farm, ALR tax, trees,  stumps Incl. $89,000.  #43  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Phone  after 5 p.m., 885-5512.  #42  For Sale by Owner  Vi + acre corner lot on  Lower Rd. In popular  Roberts Creek. Serviced  with water, power, phone,  cable. With sunny southern exposure. An exc. buy  at $25,000.8684373.    #42  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For info  ph: 886-7669. #48  Creekslde lot, cleared  with all services and partial ovean view. $18,900.  866-9411. #42  Must sell, panoramic  view lot on bluff, well  treed, good building site.  Asking $50,500 or try  your offer. 886-2046 after  5 p.m. #43  By owner, one year old, 3  bdrm. rancher on corner  lot Veterans Rd. Low  $70's. Excellent terms  available at 10%. Ph:  866-9738. #42  Bi-level, view home at  Davis Bay, 3 yrs. old, 2  bedrooms tip, 1 down,  bathrooms, fireplaces up  and down; rec. room,  sundeck, carport $98,000.  Eves: 885-3797. #42  Seamount industrial lot as  down payment to basement house w/ good financing. 960-2154. #41  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72</ix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  Police News  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 1st: A five-gallon gas tank was stolen from  a boat moored in the Hopkins area. The tank is  valued at $50.  Oa the 2nd: Two Burnaby men were arrested as  they were trying to make a purchase of $75 in a  local clothing store using a stolen Visa credit card.  The two men were also wanted in connection with  the investigation of other charges in Burnaby.  They are facing charges of fraud, possession of  stolen goods or of theft under $200.  On the 3rd: Charges are pending against a female  adult for shoplifting $32 worth of items from the  Ken's Lucky Dollar store in Gibsons. Another  female, a 14-year-old juvenile, was also arrested  for shoplifting two ice cream bars worth (5 cents  at the Fong's Grocery store in Gibsons.  On the Sth: 33-year-old Gibsons man, Kevin Norman, was charged with possession of a weapon  dangerous to the public, following an incident in  which Norman arrived at the Gibsons RCMP  detachment in the evening, armed with an axe and  in a state of inebriation. Norman appeared to be  very upset and made some threats of violence. The  constables present at the detachment that evening  successfully managed to take the axe away from  Norman, who was then arrested. Normal appeared in court the following day.  A quantity of change and two .22 calibre rifles  were stolen from a private residence in the Roberts  Creek area.  On the 6th: A vehicle parked in the lower Gibsons  area sustained $50 worth of damages at the hands  of vandals. The vehicle's windows were smashed  and other damages were inflicted on the ignition.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 3rd: A 1980 4x4 Ram Charger, belonging  to Laura Johnson, was reported stolen from the  Porpoise Bay reserve area. The vehicle was later  recovered in Selma Park completely destroyed by  flames, after police received a report of a car Are  from that area. The fire was out by the time police  arrived on the scene.  On the 4th: An electric generator, valued at $600,  was reported stolen from the Pender Harbour  area.  Police have in their possession a microwave  oven found in the Wilson Creek area. Owner may  claim by quoting file no. 82/3355.  Philip Joe reported the theft of two bicycles  from his residence. The bikes are boy's bikes, of  the Norco make and are silver and blue in colour,  respectively.  On the 6th: The theft of assorted ski equipment  was reported from the Sargeants Bay area. Three  single water skis were taken from a boat. Some  tools were stolen, as well.  A boat has been reported lost from the Halfmoon Bay area. The 12 foot aluminum boat is  believed to have washed from the beach.  17.  1+  Canada Pott*  Post      Canada  POSTAL SERVICE  CONTRACT  Tenders are invited for performance of Gibsons Rural Route  No. 3. Involved la the sortatlon,  delivery and collection of man to  and from boxes along the route  described, Including transaction  ot other postal business. A motoi  car Is required. "The lowest or  any tender will not necessarily be  accepted."  Details may be obtained ai the  Qibsons Post Office or at Ihe ad  dress below. Tenders must be  received by October 20,1982 at:  Mail Distribution  B.C. & Yukon  Postal District  Room 600,  750 Camble Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V8B 4Kt  Will trade 12 cu. ft. chest  freezer for larger 18 cu. ft.  Good cond. Only 4 yrs.  885-5597. #43  Will exchange prof.  drywall, boarding &  finishing for what have  you. Free est. workmanship guar. Call Joe,  886-8583. #41  Minimum 94.00 per I line Insertion. Each  additional line $100   Use our economical 3 I  week* for the price ol 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week PMI  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Coin, cheeuet or money orators  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under ap  propnate headings and deter  mine page location The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste In the  event that any advertisement  ; is reacted, the sum paid tor  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Please mall to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 410. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Qibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS A STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIBA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Perk  1  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1  1  1  1  i iii i ���- ;i::iii3  1111 ii 111 ii 11111111111 ii  ill 1 1 1 II 1 II II II II 1 II 1 1 1 Ml  1  1  I  1111iiiii ii 11111 n 1111 ii  i in in ii  '      ' i   i  i I 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1  1  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1  1                                                      1 Coast News, October 11,1982  17  Gibsons alderman Bill Edney, (third from left, lop row) poses with other municipal leaders at the  Canada Emergency Planning conference held in Ottawa last month. (See story below).  Gibsons alderman Bill  Edney recently returned from  an Emergency Planning  Canada conference in Ottawa  whose main thrust was to  make elected officials aware of  the types of disasters which  could occur in their communities and to encourage  them to have emergency plans  ready to put into operation.  Three and a half days ot lectures and visual presentations  were attended by 16 municipal  officals from all Canadian  provinces except Quebec and  New Brunswick. Mr. Edney  found the conference very  useful.  Emergencies which could  occur in our community might  be an earthquake, a tidal wave  or a run-away truck smashing  into the oil tanks and beginning  a major fire.  The conference stressed  preparedness for an emergency  because   "when  disaster  Your Credit Union  Provides Full  Financial Services...  ...for Your Kind of  Lifestyle.  Wt believe In people working together for ��� better future.-.end a better now!  Our Mrvlcet prove II.  Credit Union sivlngt plant htlp you make tht moat of your money. Chequing  services htlp you handle your dally finances easily and conveniently. Loans,  mortgages end registered savings plans are available to htlp you with your big  goals.  Credit Unions provide sound advice when you need It and always a friendly  staff to give you personal service.  You otn count on your Credit Union to help meet your goals for tha future or  your plana for tht present-for your kind of lifestyle.  J^fc  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  HEAD OFFICE  Box 375, Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-3255  QIBSONS BRANCH  Box 715, Hwy 101  Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Telephone 888-8121  Church  Services  f THK UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sundiy Worship Swvlcn  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd- 11:15 am'  , Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Al��. G. Held  Church Telephone  886-2333  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews |  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am|  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW A!  ST. AIDAN |  ANGLICAN I  CHURCHES        |  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 a.m.  St. Bartholomew  Gibsons  12:00  Sl. Aidan  Roberts Creek  SEVENtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.  19:30 am  HourofWorshipSat.il am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883:"2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  I Sechell 885-5635  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle I  GeorgeMarshall, .  Visitation Minister   *'  Sunday SchooL9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service     10 ami  .Evening Fellowship 6 pm I  Wednesday School   7pm|  Pastor: Dave Shinness  Co.ist    Giirdener  On cold frames  by Dlanne Evans  Last week I said I would  talk about cold frames; how to  make one, where to locate it  and what to put in it when it's  built. A cold frame is a  welcome addition to most  gardens; it extends the growing season considerably and  gives you a place to winter  over many different plants. It  is inexpensive to make and you  don't have to be a graduate  from carpentry school to do  the work.  First, choose a location protected from the winds, with a  southerly exposure giving  maximum sunshine. It is ad-  Emergency conference valuable   j  I CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES In United Church  ���      Sunday Servfce A I     Building Davis Bay  I Sundavtho^l.1:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-788?!  strikes it is too late to plan".  The purpose of the plan is to  "save lives, to care for survivors and to protect  property".  As far as development of a  local coordinated emergency  plan is concerned, Mr. Edney  sees his job as one of trying to  smooth the way as much as  possible for Art McPhee in his  position as P.E.P. coordinator. According to Edney,  an elected official can assist in  coordination of personnel and  acquisition of needed equipment.  An equipment priority at  the moment is a booster relay  station on Mount Elphinstone  which would assist communication between emergency groups in a time of disaster.  Lowndes  Award  for Arts  An award for the individual  who has made the greatest  contribution to the arts on the  Sunshine Coast will be given in  November. The Gillian  Lowndes Memorial Award  was established last year by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  and Joan and Harry Lowndes  and will be awarded each year.  Nominations are invited from  the general public in letter  form and should be addressed  to the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, Box 1565, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0. These should  be sent before November 10th,  1982.  Gillian Lowndes, an active  member and vice-president of  the Arts Council, died unexpectedly of cancer on August  27th, 1981. She was in her thirtieth year and has spent a full  life participating in and supporting the arts, her mother  Joan Lowndes being a well-  known Vancouver art critic.  Gillian was born in Vancouver  in 1951 and, after two years at  U.B.C., travelled the world by  way of Europe, through the  Khyber Pass, to spend her  twenty-first birthday at the  Taj Mahal in India.  On her return to Vancouver,  she studied dance with Linda  Rubin, particularly contact  improvisation, an especially  spontaneous and creative art  form. She moved to the Sunshine Coast in 1978 with her  husband, Bruce Fraser, and  her daughter, liana. She performed with Gerardo Avila  and Susan Elek for the Countryside Concerts and at the  Western Front.  Gillian had an extraordinary  'energy, enthusiasm, and  dedication to the arts, which  she participated in completely.  Her death was a great loss to  the Sunshine Coast, an area of  outstanding artistic achievement.  Stress  workshop  Don't blame yourself. External factors in stress can be  more effectively managed;  physical pain and psychological pressures can be significantly reduced. Find out  how during a one-day workshop with Donnie Patterson,  Saturday, October 30th,  9:30-4:30, at the Davis Bay  School. Pre-payment of the  $20 fee is necessary before October 12th. Call Continuing  Education at 885-3512.  Lib  ft**  right), heavy duty clear plastic  or clear or translucent  flbreglass. First make a frame  with 2"x4" or l"x3" to  measure 48 inches around the  outside.( See diagram.) Fit the  glass, flbreglass or plastic over  this and affix with moulding  or lath. If you are using  plastic, put two pieces of lath  across the frame underneath  the plastic for extra support.  You may hinge this lid to the  cold frame, or make it sturdy  enough to move when you  need to work in the cold frame  or air the plants in the summer  months. There should be two  sticks about l"x!" inside the  frame to hold up the lid when  it is necessary to ventila'.* the  interior. (See diagram.) Now  you have an empty cold frame.  You are starting your plants  out in life and what you do  now is important, so use good  soil. A combination of two  parts of good garden loam,  one part fine sand and one  part compost, manure of leaf  FORD'S FALL  VEHICLE  VALUES  1981 F250 4x4  Beautiful Condition  Repossession  MAKE AN OFFER  1982 CHEV OJ/ALIER  4,000 km   ^l?l 1.000  MICF/WTRX  WHE5-Si TIRES  $5:895  1981 LYNX GS  Auto/Sunroof/Stereo  Like New $7,695  1980 PLYMOUTH  CARAVELLE  Beautiful Condition  $5,895  1981 ECONOLINE  Excellent Shape    6 cyl  $6,595  1978 SQUIRE PINTO  STN. WGN.  38.000 km       New Brakes  $3,495  visable to level out the ground  where it is to rest so that the  sides will be even and will fit  together properly. Turn over  the soil inside the cold frame  before you construct it; this is  common sense, as it is hard to  dig thoroughly inside the box.  You may build the cold  frame in any dimensions;  remember to give yourself  room to reach every area of  the interior. A box, four feet  square, is a pretty good size if  you want to grow plants  directly in the soil. If you want  to germinate seeds in flats and  then place these in the cold  frame, a bigger.construction  would be more suitable. For  our purposes let's go with the  smaller variety.  You may use plywood, Vi  inch exterior, or any kind of  scrap lumber that fits your  purpose. A little more than  half a sheet of plywood is all  you'll need for a box this size.  Each side will measure four  feet in length; the front should  be 12 inches deep and the back  18 inches deep. The sides will  be 12 inches deep at one end,  and 18 inches deep at the  other. It is preferable to construct the frame where it is to  sit. You may join the pieces  together with loose pin back-  flap hinges or cut corner posts  (from 2"x4", for example).  Each method appears in the  diagram. It is advisable to  paint the wood with linseed oil  or some other non-toxic protective material. This will help  prevent wood rot and will give  a much longer life to your  frame.  You will need a sturdy  frame* fitting securely on top  of the box. You may use glass  (old windows can be useful  provided the dimensions are  mold is an excellent mixture.  A covering of Vi inch of ver-  miculite over the surface will  help eliminate damping off in  your seedlings.  Now is the right time to  plant lettuce, radishes and endive in the cold frame. Plant  the seeds in the vermiculite,  dampen with a fine spray,  close the lid and cover the top  with a light board or blanket  to keep out the light until the  seeds have sprouted. Then  raise the lid a little during the  day to allow air circulation.  Close the lid tightly at sunset  to retain the day's warmth.  I'd like to wish you all a  Happy Thanksgiving and I  hope the harvest has been a  good one.  BCmeft!  Blewe*  BEoua  1978 FIAT SPIDER  5 spd.       42.000 miles  $5,495  GIVE THE  OLD BEAUTY  A NEW LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY COLOURS  Bodywork  DROP  IN TODAY!  SOUTH  COAST  FORD SALES  885-3281  Buy 1 at reg. price  Get a 2nd for V4 price  Oct. Mth to 16th  Thurs. Fri. & Sat.  ONLY  OUR ELVES  ARE BUSY  PREPARING FOR  CHRISTMAS  FREE ESTIMATES  ���Fabric. *Fo���� +Vb��rl�� *Pl.xlgla�� **" ���"�� to *�� P��"*>"*����"  W#W. Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.  Tho Wemhandls 886-73110 1779 Wyngaert Rd.     Gibsons i  Guess Where  A priie of $10 will be awarded to the first person whose entry Is  drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. This Guess  Where picture first appeared two weeks ago and was not correctly  located. Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, In time  to reach the newspaper office by Saturday. This week's $5 winner is  Tanya Wishlove, Box 151, Sechelt, who correctly identified a large  boulder near the new Sechelt fire hall.  BMX track  may be in  jeopardy  The proposal to develop a  BMX bicycle-motocross track  on the B.C. Hydro right-of-  way in Sechelt hit a snag in the  Sechelt council meeting last'  week, when Mayor Koch  pointed out that the promoters, Gordon and John  Clayton, first need a permit  from Hydro before proceeding. Koch told council  that he does not believe Hydro  would approve, because of the  danger from hydro poles in the  area.  Further, a group of  residents living adjacent to the  area has opposed the plan and  has reportedly raised a petition  containing 50 names supporting their position.  Alderman Ken Short has  ' mentioned that he was opposed to the plan because of noisy  motors.  BMX racing is for non-  motored racing bicycles.  COME    TO   OUR  1  OPEN  BALLOONS  FOR THE KIDS  :��;���;  i  -'���:������&  tttt:  COFFEE &  DOUGHNUTS  HOUSE  V. CECCHI a  E. PETERSON  BC LAND SURVEYORS  STE 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  VON SAO  TELS.: 885-5S64 > 8839998  Good Citizen banquet  The celebration to honour  the Good Citizen of the Year  will be held at the Jack Mayne  Auditorium, Royal Canadian  Legion Hall in Sechelt, on  Saturday,   October   30th.  ��� .....������a.^nu-  tsa  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  ^^0^ Complete Electrical Service  w^vjfwnRWa1*'  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material ft workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  Fred Mercer       885-2412     Rick Simpkins  Tickets available at Morgan's,  Rockwood Lodge and The  Press. The sponsor, Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce, has  chosen Mort Reid as its Good  Citizen for 1982-83. Friends  and citizens may show their  appreciation of the Reids on  Good Citizen Night, October  30th.  Sewer funds  unavailable  Residents of Binnacle  Avenue in Sechelt may be victims of government spending  restraints as it now appears the  funds needed to construct the  much-needed sewer line in the  ��rea, will not be approved.  Sechelt mayor Bud Koch  told council.that it looks as  though no funding will be  available for sewer construction. I  Binnacle residents have been  waiting for at lease three years  for sewer- lines, to alleviate the  problems they havV encountered with inadequate  septic fields.���'   * A FISHER STOVE REPRESENTATIVE will be on hand to answer all your questions.  * We'll have a working model FISHER STOVE on the premises  * SPECIAL PRICES on Stoves All Week.  * Come, Check, Compare, and have a coffee and doughnut on us Saturday!  Also, see our complete lines ol ceramic tire shields stove to combustibles by 75% reducing wood  m  m  ���tttt.  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  ASK US ABOUT COSP & CHIP  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  PENDER HARBOUR  883-9551 w in >����iMW>lMWWWWPWWIBg��Bail��BW8B��  ����**v.  TV GUIDE  Now Published and Delivered  To Every Address  On the Sunshine Coast  with the Sunshine  This week on Channel Ten  GIBSONS  Tuesday, October 12  SECHELT  Thursday, October 14  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Part I "Ensemble Theatre"  Now appearing at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall is the play "Little  Foxes". Judith Wilson talks  with John Burnside and Selia  Karsten about the play and  about the future plaits of the  Ensemble Threatre group.  Part II  "The Knowledge Network"  Beginning with,.the Community Broadcasting Class's  first TV production of the  Fall, this show also includes  highlights of the opening  ceremonies for the Knowledge  Network, held at Elphinstone  last month. Dr. Walter Hardwick, president of the KNOW,  addressed   the  community,  live, over Anik B. Glen Mitchell of the Knowledge Network telecast a welcome to the  viewing audience of the  KNOW.  The Community Broadcasting students were at the  forum and taped the  ceremonies, as well as interviews with the guests.  Part III  "1982 Mask aad Band  Programme"  Maryanne West was in our  studio to talk with Bill Ray-  ment, Band instructor and  Music Programme teacher at  Elphinstone Secondary  School, along with Ken  Ireson, from Gibsons Elemen-  tary's music/band programme. Maryanne asks them  about their individual programmes and the co-ordination  between the two.  Notice:  Beginning this Tuesday,  Coast Ten Volunteers will be  trying a new format for our  weekly presentation of our  community television shows.  Leslie Campbell, Rene Fountain, Rolf Drexel, and Angela  Kronning, will be joining us.  We' hope to include more  music, public service announcements, and a more personal touch to our channel.  The work will be taped and  played in its entirety on Thurs-  day in Sechelt. Marta  MacKown.  MONDAY, OCTOBIR 11  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl i  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  "il  'Toronto ol  TuS  TOIM  DqfOOtOejrUteja  ream  taajt  oSV  Aa World Turna  Cont'd.  FaotMl  taajijt  Maudt  Jump*  Naw Arnnrtcana  Hd.  Mem:  .....  - ....  . L.   FNOOOyUVM  MM  Thal'iuta  nKroue��  Cont'd.  11  Caret.  tgtj*  HoypHei  Nyan'aHopa  Happy Daya  Funny  Cont'd?  Hon'alaicy  Carol Sum*  MovtO'  On* Caah  tmmtela**)  "-- a J Ha leaal ���!��� efc  Cont'37^  Tana  Cont'd.  UMaHouaa  OnThaPraWo  U.slcnronkla  Porsvsf  Cont'd.  CirtoonCjimt-iji  MoolaNflM  Cont'd.  rmSST  aonanil  Lav. ������nenny  4l8  CoroeeMoeiSt.  ManrQrirlrn  COM.  Conn).  Poopro'aCourt  Moe. rtmtt f aoo'a  Cont'd.  Oktobaefaat  Maudo  SP  Cont'd.  HaMin  Cont'd.  WOoegad  ScoobyOoo  Wwbodoocfcor  VJ��. ��� Branty  Cont'd.  OWgan'aMand  ��S?d.  Una Boat  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  7 iii  ���24 Ov��Wey  HaamDnt  CoM't).  FoMban:  BiBhia.j-a-i.lmu���  1 'Mipjajiyiia*!  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  EnwnaUMiMKil  TleTacDouoh  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TMdolUft  JateffKaWIS  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  Novel  Family Food  Cont'd.  ThrSofLlla  Or.lnHoatao  MKVwturas  OraataSniall  MAI.H,  J ���COApaWIV  M.A.S.HT  ��� ********  DeVnvjMHivr  3'a Company  Carot Burnoh  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  CharHo'a  Angara  Vanoovm  Cont'd.  il  Haajlnln  Wf.R.P.  Plttibufoh"  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd  UWoHouaa  OnTMPrarria  LlttlfHouN  On rha PrUiat  Moett:  T.B.A.  Squara Poos  Du ��� - ... J-  -.  U.llWIIllll  Moarlo: T.B. A.  Country Music  Bbarra  T.B.*.'  EltoSaMWd'a  CnlWMW  PflfiOfrnwibH  Cont'd.  HighSe  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  MMaiaonocti  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  OarkiOangaeoua  Country Muaic  10$  MHMvUNfelt  Tt�� Journal  KC.Non  Bomny Millar  QlanCampoatl  Nam  Conl'd.  That'llncradlbln  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nam  Tontghi Show  Coord.  Conl'd.  pin  Cont'd.  Anrda  Cont'd.  Nan  OoaaUp  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AWwktr  Doeumentartts  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SSdmaPlaeo  MASK  2 Ronnloo  LltatHOVtf  Anrdl  Cont'd. TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12  CHANNIl >  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl��  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl tl  CHANNIl IS  'II  aWertgYan  AMMyCMWfsn  Cont'd.  AJMy  Cnndrtn  tuta  HUia  Dtyoof  OurUvaa  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Aa World Turn  Cont'd.  Br  Odyoaay  Confer  On tha Laval  Uleaaeai a*te "  wnw wwjnrMi  Parry Maaon  Confd.  A Time For Love  Donahua  ConTd.  OrlhTn  That'aUta  CrtyUghta  ILftoBlreo  Cont'd.  II  T*o��  Coronation St,  Attnctioni  Atttntoon DtHflht  Qonanaj  Ryan'oHopo  Happy Daya  Fantaay  Cont'd  Horn'a Lucy  Carol Bumon  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Papula  Airport IT  Holding UgM  Cont'd.  Hour  MagaUM  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Taiaa  Cont'd.  Vegetable Soup  Word Shop  Mr. Rogoro  Social Peorjlom.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Sue* Monde  PncsiitSioht  Cont'd.  QoodTlfnta  A narnoon PU i**ou m  UlaiiiVnaT- - "-"--  Hswpri Konvar  Lav. a Shirley  ;i  OoltYouraalt  YeeVouCen  KInoKoncingagn  3'a Company  mi  Pooplo'a Court  llneaaa ������ aim elan eel a,  mtote nan rvoajM  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  WortdSsrtot  Cont'd.  Flee  Cont'd.  UWoHouaa  World Sanaa  Cont'd.  Strain  M-iqwtw  ScoooyOoo  Bum Sunny  wlwoodpocur  Cont'd.,  cSSS"  ConTd.  lam Soot  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  tl  Conl'd.  Fama  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  P.M. NUflllMSt  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  trnanwrMiwil  TkTao Dough  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd  P.M.Mogaime  f***e*1'feuO  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Drjn Houee  Orextaanaa  M.A.S.H.  ear  fa Company  Carol6airiv.il  M.A.8.H.  leery, Mooro  Ctama'a  Angara  ConTd.  ii  )th Mala  Cont'd.  Too Clone  lS7X  fa Company  IMS  tjS'  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  ...      'Wlili       i i i  nweeMMiioBe  Moajlo:  Bnnp, Effi Back  Tone Your  NaetWlMamaAi  Cont'd.  Tllay Kmaqoi  HardCMoo  Conl'd.  ConTd.  '""MIP'O"  Cont'd.  OM Happy  Cont���  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Tate Vow  10$  11��  aa.    aJ .m.   Tht Journal  ! SaCflSWS  Hart to Hart  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tnielnhl ethnee,  i urayi ii Dnow  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Qoooup  Rindy w Maft#r  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd/^  U.S. Chronlclt  ConTd.  SaMMMPIaoo  M.A.S.H.  InonnMi  lata Hon  BMShot  ConTd.  am\ DSaaAaa^AaaK UUI  n mwHuiti nn  r~Coasi~)  i Cycle j  !   NEW ADDRESS  ���   Hivy let, Seehelt  | SAME PHONE NO.   I  L SSS-2030J  I  I  I  e WORKWEPsR  Ah WORLD r-tt.  <���           PMI  Cowrie St.  Sechelt   885-5858  1    TRADE-IN       1  ���SALE DAYSI  1 on   BOOTS JEANS I  ���          RUGBY PANTS  1  1                          SHIRTS I  1 UNTIL                              1  1 OCTOBER IS, 1SSS |  WIDNISDAY,OCTOBIR 13  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl f  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  12!8  ll  WohWHIi Von  Al My Cnwrsjn  Cont'd.  OaauL  lutatouvo  Cont'd.  Daya of  OwUvna  ConTd.  ConTd.  Aa World  Tuna  Doflnllloit  Cont'd.  RaadN  Eaayfargata  Donahua  Cont'd.  Mon  Tiara Ufa  HjraToUva  Cont'd.  3;8  Wo��  Coronation St.  SS8I***  ConTd*  Hora'aluoy  Carol Burnott  AknTMcM  Cont'd.  Movie*  Airport'77  SHfd?U,M  How  Magailraa  Tataa  Conl'd.  AJanTNeta  Conl'd.  Evonlng Edition  ley��r*Slgn  ThUO&Houao  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supar Manila  mosmnim  Cont'd.  OoodTMm  Oananl  W4*C0nt# Kontr  Uv.tShlrtay  il  DolVouraolf  KhM KtAatMQIlOn  raCompany  AfMeecftool  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Paopat'lCoaiel  UaAaaal ������������������  mot t\*m raopw  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  WOndSflnM  niaa  Cont'd.  Janwaona  letMeaalllae, t   Cont'd.  W-l Contact  Ott Coven  BuMBunnr  W.modMckor  UV. ���SfflnOy  Conl'd.  flgliau .-.-- j  VraVfn iPaWIQ  Confd.  LovoBool  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  7I  . Cont'd.  Faotaotuia  Reach ForTop  ConTd.  ConTd.,  P.M. Nonnwoot  MuppatShOW  Cont'd.  ConTd.   CniOnaleWWHOM  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  FamHyFaud  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dr.lnHouaa  Bua. deport  AlCnawoo  areata Small  M.A.S.H.  S'isT"  Dewrny aainw  S'iCompiny  CtnM Burnott  M.A.B.H.  MaryT.Moora  Chartlo'e  Angola  Vaneowvor  ConTd.  918  car  ConTd.  ConTd.  TDNOl  rngtaam  T.B.A.  Conl'dT*  FeeteoWfe  Low BUMji  aJSaWSOftt  Traooar John  7Brtdeeror  FUUai Wen  Him Bit  Mono:  No Place ToHkM  My Brnaint  Caroor  Cont'd.  CeacMaolDoatt,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  KldOalahad  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Having It All  ,0!8  11:8  NaBonalNtwt  Tht Journal  B.C.Nawa  ttelffWJ UIHeW  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  1���          V  TOnQntSnOW  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TuekoTo Witch  Conl'd.  Cloaaup  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Who Waa Thai lady  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  MadairmPlaca  M.A.B.H.  IRonnlii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  DongorHouto  THURSDAY, OCTOBIR 14  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl;  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  ,2I8  i;8  Wok Witn Yon  Cont'd.  All my CMtdron  Cont'd.  lUttMUvo  Cont'd.  Oufuvoe  Cont'd.  World  ConTd.  Aathe  World Tome  Nen  DoflnKion  Anothar World  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Body Wort���  Write On  Brother Orchid  Donahue  Conl'd.  Orffln  There Llle  OlyLajhle  UllotoLlve  Cont'd.  II  T��oa  Coronation SI.  Afternoon OoMght  aanoralHoapllal  Cont'd.  Ryan iHops  Happy 0a��.  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Horo'eUcy  Carol Buman  AlanTNelia  Cont'd.  Other Side  SuMIng  Ught  Hour  Megeilne  Taiaa  Cont'd.  AlanTMofco  ConTd.  On Wo Level  Art Cart  Mr. Rogara  IntfdeluamoM  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Camml  Supoffrtenda  Price le Right  Conl'd.  Oood TImoo  Funorama  Qoneral  Hoapltal  Ulaaaaakflu MaMu  Lev.tShlrley  4:��  5;8  DotlYouraan  WTmi SNOW  Kkifl KtnilnQton  3'lConiptny  MOfVQnrfln  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Pooplo'a Court  More Real People  Non  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Nen  RocMord Fllee  ConTd.  Nen  Conl'd.  utile Hooeo  onPraerlo  HewellM  Cont'd.  SeeameSI.  Conl'd.  I'M Contact  Bua. Report  ScoobyOoo  Budd Sunny  W.Woodnoelier  Lav.eShKey  Cont'd.  OMganaialand  CMpa  Cont'd.  LoveBoel  Cont'd.  Non  Cond'l.  6:8  7;8  Now  Cont'd.  ���jofmorOvtaChMhl  Huh Mtrtiv  ConTd.  ConTd.  P.M. N.W.  Muppst Snow  Conl'd.  ConTjl  Enlorteinanent  Tie Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  inttoetHobo  Uvaltup  ConTd.  P.M.Magailna  Nan  FemllyFeud  Non  Cont'd.  Soap  utuoeiHobo  Or. In the Houae  AllCreeturea  OraaltSmali  M.A.S.H.  S'o Company  M.A.S.iT  Barney Miller  3'a Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  Chame'e  Angola  Vancouver  Cont'd.  II  TMChlntM  Cont'd^  MflMpon  Joanle lovaaChaehl  Sterol Family  TooQoeo  KTeMal  Fame  Cont'd.  T��rl  LawrtncaWafk  Cont'd.  SMwnSOnwn  Cont'd.  Magnum PI  Conl'd.  SlmonoSlmon  Conl'd.  Magnum Pi  Conl'd.  NTakeaJ  Uvaltup  Wild Amerlce  Unexpeetad  znonnwe  QuIdetoGaleiy  Mono:  FennllMy  Lovely  Cont'd.  Mom:  Splnoul  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hotline  ,'fi  NtM  TM Journal  BeVnoy Miliar  am  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  HIHSt.Bluoe  Cont'd.  Nen  TonlghtShow  Knot'e Landing  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  KnoTe Lending  Cont'd.  Nen  CloeeUp  HlllSI.BIuea  ConTd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Mom:  Yea Sir, Thet'l  My Baby  U.S. Chronicle  Cont'd.  Madame. Place  M.A.S.H.  Nen  iRonnlea  UtoMrme  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movta: Lonely ere  Tho Bravo FRIDAY, OCTOBER 15  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 4  CHANNEL 7  'il  Nan  WokWrthVan m  AH My Children  Cont'd.  AJMy  Children  Onellle  ToLreo  OeyoOl  OurLlvel  Another World  Conl'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Anothar World  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Cont'd.  ii  TataeS)  Coronation St.  Qoneral  Hoeprtel  Ryen'aHope  HeppyOeye  Family  Conl'd.  Hare'elucy  Cere* Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  HHopponodet  Sowing light  Cont'd  HourMogezlne  Conl'd.  ii  DollYoureerl  Orange HHI  KlngKorwogtoo  S'eCompeny  MervOrtfrm  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Peopie'e Court  Non  World Sertee  Conl'd.  Lekevrood Manor  Cont'd.  World Sertee  Cont'd.  Rocklord Fllei  Conl'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  il  Cont'd.  PeulAnka  Weak In B.C.  Cont'd.  ConTd,,.  PM Nw lliwott  Moppet Stow  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  Nen  FemllyFeud  ii  Tommy Huntar  Cont'd.  Danes  Cont'd.  Family Feud  Cont'd.  Mom:  ForLovere  little Bag Men  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Feet Company  ThoUeere  Cont'd.  Oukeeof  Hauard  Dame  Conl'd.  n al  Th* .journal  B.C.Nawa  limAvUlltf  Only  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entortelnfnont  Nen  Tonight Shoar  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Felcon Croat  Cont'd.  None  ClooeUp  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  %  Nam  Definitions  Another World  Cont'd.  Frret Light  WhylnWortd  MuektMe  In Harmony  Pamy Maaon  Confd.  Low la Not  Donahue  Cont'd.  Ortltln  There Llle  CHyLlghti  1 llle to live  Cont'd:  ii  Texao  Cont'd.  AlanTWeko  ConTd.  San incorporated  Lat'aDraw  Mr. Rogoro  Gardening  Forever  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superfriends  Pike lo Right  Cont'd.  OoodTlmaa  Funorama  Qoneral  HoapWI  Walcomt Kottar  Lae.AShlrtey  sl  une Houee  On mo Prairie  World Bortoa  Cont'd.  M-IContect  ScoooyOoo  Bum Bunny  Uf L|.e^..l,���  tt. nuUUUSCaOr  Lai. 1 Shirley  Cont'd.  QWlBamlaland  CMpa  Cont'd.  tun Boat  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  7 is  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Dr.ln Ihe Houae  AllCreeturee  OreettSmell  MASH.  3'eCornoeny  Barney Millar  Si Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Cherllo'e  Angoll  Vancouver  Cont'd.  9:8  jMOnporty  Mom:  ForLovere  Training Doge  Little Moons  JudMcOm  Cont'd.  UioeLMio,  Lovoeutue  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  The Spy Who  Iii  Only  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'��.  Commanders  Nen  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  IRonnlos  Late Mom  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LateMovie  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 16  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 7  12$  tomoneene.  ���tai. Bandstand  Bran lunch  Family Spec,  Cont'd.  SmielOe.ni.  eportonrtd  Cont'd.  World Sertee  Conl'd.  World of Sporte  Conl'd.  TeomeT.B.A.  Movie:  Beannigon  3:8  Weekend  ConT4.  Lyrt'e Studio  Ugandof  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Wk.lnB'bell.  NFL Review  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Wreswng  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Young, amy  sl  Hookey  CNcogoot  HeppyOeye  AtTrwMMoe  World of Sporte  Cont'd.  OuWooremen  Entertainment  KHngorlCo.  Non  lalendOerdon  POaMIM'Vt  Wend Sporte  Waakand Raport  Young  Contj._  The Waltons  Cont'd.  II  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lawrence we**  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  jack Patera  KMOJMogailno  Cont'd.  Now Playing  BUarra  Ckvua  Conl'd.  Donahue  Cont'd.  ii  lee B.C.  T*A.'  Cont'd.  TJ. Hooker  ConTd.  love Boot  Cont'd.  afferent Strokei  uMimt a atfaaR  love Sidney  Forbidden  love  Cont'd.  Welt Uonoy  Oonl'd.  !!i  Cont'd.  ******i*i***)Mmma  B.C.Non  Fenteey  Wend  Nen  Midnight Spec.  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  Nan  Lata Mom  Trapper John,  M.|J\  Nen  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Nome.  LateMovie  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'il  World striae  SlertelOe.m.  World of Sporte  Cont'd.  Ol Painting  FaetFomrd  Mode:  My Brilliant  Riflemen  HaveQun, Travel  Maiorkk  Cont'd.  Block Slar  Fet Albert  About People  ULUgeil  100 Huntley SI.  Eleven W-fO  Vancouver  Cont'd.  ii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  WroeWng  Cont'd.  Career  ConTd.  Screenwriter  Febulouo World of  Juiei Verne  Cont'd.  Inirgnt  FelrhForTodey  ChHdeFilm  Travel  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Squeoh  Chemplonihlp  ii  AndyWmtere  Ready Sot Orow  Outdoore  Whal'e Cooking  Theatre  Cont'd.  Everydoy Cooking  Cordoning  Wonder Woman  Cont'd.  Btomc Woman  Conl'd.  Funorem.  Lone Ranger:  Cont'd.  Wreilllng  Cont'd.  dotal Weekend  il  Nen  Untamed World  Different Stroke!  Circue  Novo  Conl'd.  PeperCh.ee  Conl'd.  Stir Trek  Cont'd.  BuckRogore  Conl'd.  Weok'eEnd  Pink Panther  The Avenger!  Conl'd.  India Trilogy II  Conl'd.  Mom:  Sky Rider  il  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  T.B.A.'  Caribou  Cont'd.  Guide to Oelciy  2 Ronnie.  Some Like II Hoi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Smote of  San. Fran.  Magnificent Men In  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd. .  10:8  111  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Scarlel  Pimpernel  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Mom:  AUmeooSt.  Cont'd.  Flying Machine  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Leto Movie  Fantaay  mend  MuilcSpoe.  Cont'd.  Nova Jewellery |  Co. Ltd.  All Ruses Of  jewellery Repairs  ��� Special Orders ���  and Appraisals  done on the  premises  Trail fay Centra, Sechelt  885-1421   |  Monday ��� Saturday  9:30 im ��� 5:30 pm  Fridiy to 9:00 pm  M    US-Nil     Jg  Cswrts 81., Seeded  SUIT  SALE  15% Off  ALL SUITS  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Coming Events  Tha Canadian Cancar Soclaty, Sunahlnt Coaat Unit, will hold its annual meeting on Wednesday, Mth October at 2 pm In St. Hilda's  ��� Church Hall, Saehalt. Speaker will be: Mrs. Phyllis Hood, executive  director lor B.C. & Yukon. Election ol oflfcers for next year will be held.  St. Mary's Catholic Church ��� Plant, Yard ��� Bake Sale, Ocl. 23 Irom 10  am to 3 pm, Park Rd.. Hwy. 101. #42  Regular Events  Monday  1st Qlbaona Guide Co. meels on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Qibsons. Girls 912 welcome.  Senior Man's Volleyball commencing Monday Ihe 13th of September,  Gphinstnne Qym 8 pm.  Monday ��� OAP.O. #38 Regular Meeting - r- if st Monday ol each in-, "th,  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social ttiigc ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Qibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberta Creak New Horlfona meets at Ihe Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Creek HoepHol Auxiliary ��� Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberta Creek Legion.  Sunahlnt Pottery QuHd Meetings ��� 2nd Monday ol every month. 7:30  p.m. at tha Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101.886-9095.  - Tuesday -  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Qlbaona. Transportation snd babysitting available.  866-7426,  Sunahlnt Coaat Arte Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday r>f every  month at 7:30 p.m. al Ihe Arts Cenlre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starling Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Qolf  Club. Information 866-9785 or 866-2096.  Sunahlnt Coaat Navy League ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m.. United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed,  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday nighl at 6:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Information  qall 886-9059 or 886-9041.   i Wednesday   Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wedneeday ol each  month, except. Jan., July A Auguat.  Klwanla Cart Centre Auxiliary ��� Qlbaona maeta 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at tha Cart Centra.  Senior Chlzena Branch SS Sechelt, dancing Wednesday afternoone  1:30 p.m. Refreshments, fun limes.  Tlmbtr Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of tha month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  OAP.O. Ml Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m, at Harmony  Hall, Qibsons beginning October 6. ,  Qlbaona Tost Meeting every Wednesday at 6:45 p.m., Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone 8864765. ,  y I Craft Club meels 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For information 866-2873 or 686-9204. ,  Pender Harbour Auxiliary lo It Mary*e Hospital meets sscond  Wednesday ot every monlh, 1:30 at SI. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome. '  Qibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm, Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1963. 686-2467.   Thursday   Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday Early Bird.   Bonanza*,  also Meat Drawa. Doors opan at 6 p.m, Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Barn of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursdsy In Gibsons at 8 p.m. For Inlormstlon  call 866-9569 or 886-9037.  -Friday-  ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 p'.m,  O.A.P.O. IU Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pol Luck Supper last  Friday ot every monlh at 6 p.m. et Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lol el Gibsons Uniled Church, 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 888-8050  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30, Regular  Bingo 8:00. IOOVb payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1 - 3 p.m. Thrill Shop. Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre noon to 4 p.m. 885 2709.  - Saturday -  I  k Swapmeel it on (he lirst Saturday ot every month in Community Hall - Open 10 a m.  Full Gospel Buaineesmen'a Fellowship.- Breakfast meetings every lirst  Saturday cf the month, Sam. Ladles also welcome. Phone 866-9774.  686-6026. Praise Ihe Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reeding Cenlre 1 to 4 p.m. 885 2709.  the Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday alternoons from 1 - 330 pm.  J Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First In Convenience <ft  First In Service  Madeira Park Pharmacy is Ihe Friendly People Place in Madeira  Park. -Ml. Warfaauo Pinto  You can now drop off your  pre-paid Classifieds at these  FRIENDLY PEOPLE PLACES  On ths Sunshins Cosst  -IN PENDER HARBOUR"  Toijfaft'o Gattfat Bag Sim  883-2253  883-9414  IN SECHELT  Bwto & SfuH  Trail Bay Cfntra  885-2626  Cowrtt Stmt  886-9346  ������IN ROBERTS CREEK������  885-3400  "��� IN GIBSONS ������  Lower Village  886-2622  mmmmammmammaeemmmmmm  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 17  CHANNIL 2  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL S  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 7  SI  Mooting Plete  Cont'd.  Foolbell  Hamilton .1  Oavld Brlnkley  Upfront  Big Valley  Conl'd.  Theisiohei  Football:  LoiArvoelent  Senile  Canada in View  Sun Country  Student Forum  Movie:  football:  Sen Fran, at  RooeterCogbum  il  Caliiornia  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Johnny Caah  Conl'd.  Viewpoint  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  KlngKong  Cont'd!  Cont'd.  Cont'd.:  Cont'd.  Pete' N mile  ii  Hone Race  Co. Canada  Hymn Sing  Hueky  Football  NOW!  Sporte Boat  Cougar F'Ball  Moot the "reel  For The Record  Newe  Cont'd.   -  Direction Period  Untamed World  Newe  P.M.Megaiine  ;i  Wed money  Conl'd.  Beeehcornbore  Super Show  Town Mooting  Conl'd.  Believe H or not  Cont'd.  KllngertCo.  How Come  SnW  Cont'd.  For Tho Record  It Takoo��  Joltoroono  wHohta Ntaht  Newe  OOMInutee  Cont'd.  ii  Conl'd.  Chollerige  HomeFlrea  Conl'd.  MattHoueton  Cont'd.  Mode:  TheBluoe  m  Honeyboy  A. Bunker  Gloria  T.I.A.  T.B.A.  A. Bunker  fliorle  Jellereone  1 Dey et Time  ::i  Merhelplece  Man Alive  NoUonolNewo  Night Final  BnHMre  Cont'd.  Newe  uteMoite  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Late Movie  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Trapper John  Newe '  Conl'd.  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  ' CHANNIl II  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl 11  'il  Jimmy Snagged  Conl'd.  Terry winter  Moire: '  To Hope  Conl'd.  Wn. Review  Wen SI.  Mono:  MetWeeNavy  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Jerry Fararell  Corrf'd.  Few a  JMBekker  MHuntleySt.  Ewen w-10  World AHvt  ii  King Kong  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  "���VKKwertcee  Cont'd.  Cont'd  FunlnAcaoulto  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Bible Prophecy  Cont'd.  SundeyUne  Cont'r/  Ronton Hoi Way  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  il  Cont'd.  Oueetlon Period  Untamed World  Tony Brown  Fuf Forward  Soccer  Conl'd.  ���llnradae ttmn ������  ffUnwer *mjam*n  Cont'd.  Incrod. Hulk  Cont'd.  Funoramo  Cont'd0''^  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ii  Conl'd.  Tnet'elncredWe  Conl'd.  WMAmeitci  Certboaj  Cont'd.  Snook Provlowe  Her Trek  Cont'd.  SoHd OoM  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Conl'd.  StreoliofSan  Franc leco  Uuej7?PKple  Conl'd.  ii  MattHoueton  Cont'd.  T.8.A.  T.B.A.  Fllghlolthe  Condor  Thoetro  Cont'd.  UughTrai  Conl'd.  Contact  l.nlMUC VOlMO  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  CMaje  Conl'd.  Poopere  lOjtt  nl  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Newe  Conl'd.  Nocleerwer  Cont'd.  Sweeney Todd  Cont'd.  OOMPH  Collage  m3uo  Cont'd.  lOMinutee  Conl'd.  FawltyTowere  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Conl'd..,  Cont'd.  MONDAY, OCTOBIR 18  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 4  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIl;  12$  Hon  Wok with Van  All My Children  Conl'd.  AIIMy  CnHwen  lUvt  ToUyt  OeyeotOurLrroi  Cont'd.  AnoTntrvtona  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Newa  ConTd,  AeWortdTume  Cont'd.  2'm  3.8  Take 30  Coronation SI.  Cany*  Hoapltal  Ryan's Hept  Happy Daya  Fenteey  ConTd.  Hero'eLucy  Corel Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  WHdl'wooty  HourMegoime  ConTdT^  si  DottYooreotl  Down the St.  Kntfl KefialopjiOfl  I'acompeny  MtrvQrtffln  Cont'd.  CenTd.  People'eCouil  More Heel People  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Maude  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Conl'd.  7:1  ConTd.  PaetSc Report  HeppyOeye  Plan Campbell  MlKMSnOW  Confd.  Cont'd,   a ManBaMtiain  TUTeeOoujei  Cont'd,  meee ol ut.  MMl'neilni  9.B  ttaeetetn  WHT"  W.K.R.P.  Thtl'sbtcrtdMt  Utte Houee  Cont'd.  Movie-  Ferremor  uno Houee  Ofl SIS nSJnt  MeWf SMaMa  ffftt*K,  T^********  ��� -  111  Mm\**1mr\m *****a*\  The Journal  aXCHose  ���aVnty Mater  Countdown  TonlajMsncf  Con?d.  23%  See Up  CHANNILI  CHANNIl f  CNANNILII  1    CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  '?!  *w*\ymmm iw��  Conl'd.  KnoerVtu  y*jjoj2fno*  SP"  BBT  ConTd.  ii  Teaee  Cont'd.  uttio Houee  OnThePrerrle  Oieeo*trtna  Artlbete'  Mr Htt^r.  COOMfig  pkrinCemM  Super it*etm)a  PnotianiQM  tSSm.  FuMdroMO  iM��M Kotter  58  Lime Houee  OnThePrelrlo  HeweHB  Conl'd.  snot  WConteol  WWoodptckar  UvaMMrtty  QHUgan'e attend  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Conl'd.  OomV  7$  Cont'd.  ThSflolUte  Or. In Houee  AllCreeturee  OreettSmall  M.A.S.H.  858BT  CatSSSSk  M.A.S.H.  Mery T.Moore  Cheme'e  Vencouvor  ConTd.  ;i  Uerre  Blazing Saddlei  ErlcSovoreld'o  Chronicle  ���  Shokoepooro:  KlngleeT  ToHOVOt  Hove Not  Conl'd.  French Connection  Cont'd.              ���  Conl'd.  Cont'tte  Cont'd.  Movie: Farrtll  for mo People  Iii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Madame. Place  M.A.S.H.  IRonnita  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  The Fortune


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