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Sunshine Coast News Oct 18, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Pailiament Buildings.  VICTORIA. B.C V8V 1X4.  The Stnshine  '8 stands  October 9871982 Volume 36 Number 42  Boulton leads  ial kicks off  by Judith Wilson  A larger than life image of  George Gibson presided over  the successful beginning of the  Centennial '86 Society on  Thursday night as over SO  people gathered for the inaugural meeting. The aim of  the society, as outlined in its  newly adopted constitution, is  to "promote" recreational fellowship and good sportsmanship as has been done in the  past SO years in this community.  On the centennial of George  Gibson's founding of this community. May 24, 1886, the  society intends to hand over to  Gibsons' council the keys to "a  recreational facility a .Idition to  Gibsons Aquatic Centre",  Village administrator. Jack  Copland, who was responsible with the support of senior  staff members at the municipal  offices, for beginning this pro-  . ject, stressed the importance of  community involvement in the  building and spoke of the  concept of "we" and "us" as  At Sechelt Council  basic to the whole idea of the  project.  Addressing the meeting, he  stated that one of the aims of  the society is to "turn around  an existing facility", which is at  present operating at a deficit,  "by changing the concept" to  include a variety of sporting,  theatrical and hobby activities  which will satisfy community  needs.  In reply to questions concerning the financing of the  project, Copland stressed that  there will be no use of capital  funds and added that there are,  in fact, still some federal and  provincial grant monies available although "easy money is  not there any longer" for projects of this kind.  Mr. Copland expressed  thanks for the support given by  J & C Electronics, Sunco Printing, Audrey's Coffee Service,  Mrs. Mardi Clanes, Suncoast  Fitness Group, the Coast News  and the Press, and Kevin Ryan,  who had prepared the conceptual drawings of the building which were displayed at the  meeting.  The staff group, consisting of  Mrs. S. Findlay, Mrs. V. Mi-  chaud, Mrs. P. Foglietta, Rob  Liddicoat, Ralph Jones, Fred  Cotton, Jim Middleton and  Jack Copland handed over the  reins of the operation to the  newly elected executive of the  society and were thanked for  their foresight in initiating this  project by new president, Bar-  rie Boulton. Others on the new  executive are Ray Chamberlin,  vice-president; Jennifer Dixon,  secretary; Paulette Copeland,  treasurer; and directors,  Heather Campbell. Blane Ha-  gedorn and Jan Hansen.  Nominations from the floor  resulted in the addition of two  more directors, Lyn Vernon,  who had earlier spoken of the  importance of local theatre  groups having input into the  design, and her colleague in the  Coastal Soundwaves, Marilyn  Ranniger.  The well organized and  smoothly run meeting closed  on i note of enthusiasm with  members challenged to sell two  more memberships each by the  next meeting which will be  Thursday, November 4 in the  Marine Room  Hall and Koch clash  (Clarence Joe is carried from Our I.ady of Lourdes church by members of his grieving family.  ���Knit B��r|��r pbolo  A lifetime of achievement  Indian statesman  Clarence Joe passes  The Sechelt Indian Band lost  their longtime leader and  statesman Clarence Joe last  week. Clarence passed away  last Wednesday evening in St.  Mary's Hospital. He was in his  74th year.  Clarence was one of the  original 'Big Seven' who  formed the nationwide Native  Indian Brotherhood, opening  the doors to self-determination  for the Indian people. Clarence's was a long and active life.  He had been a respected logger  stevedore and fisherman and  was instrumental in establish  ing the Indian fishermen's  Assistance Programme.  One of the areas of achieve  ment was thearea of housing. It  has been said that because of  the efforts and foresight of  Clarence Joe the Sechelt Indian  Band is the only band in  Canada which does not have a  housing problem.  Clarence is survived by 10  children, 74 grandchildren, and  37 great grandchildren.  A particularly acrimonious  confrontation between developer Henry Hail and Sechelt  mayor Bud Koch at last week's  Sechelt council committee  meeting resulted in Hall challenging the mayor to a public  meeting on the issue of a boat  lamp and/or wharf for Trail  flay. Hall also urged the mayor  tq put the question of a boat  ramp to public referendum in  next month's election.  The matter arose as a result  of a proposal brought before  council by Mr. Hall outlining  three possible plans to construct facilites at the head of  Wharf Avenue which could  include anything from a simple  boat launch ramp to a 22S foot  walking wharf with adjacent  breakwater.  Hall's proposal is to use  funds from a Canada Community Development grant to  construct one of three alternative plans which would  employ as many as 14 temporary construction workers and  eventually six full time employees.  Mayor Koch on the other  hand, suggested that Sechelt  council is working on an  undisclosed proposal of its own  and called into question not  only Hall's proposals but his  motives as well. Parking was  mentioned as a major concern.  Hall pointed out that council  is on record as favouring a boat  launch facility for Trail Bay.  He also reminded council of an  earlier 'statement by former  Sechelt alderman Charles Lee  that the use of the Trail Bay  4 JSfeshore shgyM, go to public  referendum.  The sharp exchange between  Hall and Koch concluded with  Koch strongly suggesting that  Hall was not welcome at future  council meetings.  A letter to the editor from  Mr. Hall concerning this issue  is published in this week's  paper.  Visits Sunshine Coast  World tourist  travels by bike  BySCRD  Lockstead says  no mismanagement  On a recent visit to the  Sunshine Coast MLA Don  Lockstead brought the Coast  News up to date on two matters  which have been of interest on  the, Sunshine Coast recently.  Lockstead said he was continuing to press lor the return  of the late ferry. Highways  Minister Alex Fraser will  discuss the matter with the  Ferry Board later this month.  On the subject of the spate of  allegations about mis-management by the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, Lockstead  reported that the Department  of Municipal Affairs could find  no foundation for the allegation of mis-management.  According to the MLA, both  the Minister of Municipal  Affairs and the Inspector of  Municipalities expressed the  belief that the SCRD has been  trying to work in the best  interests of the people and had  been subjected to a constant  stream of unjustified criticism.  "1 checked every avenue in  Victoria," said Lockstead, "and  the criticism of the acquisition  of new accommodation for the  SCRD appears certainly uninformed and possibly malicious."  Death report wrong  Charles Card and his son  Devon reported missing by  Devon's mother Cathy Card of  Lund and presumed drowned  in the waters of the Skookum-  chuck rapids last Monday,  October 4, are alive and well  following the report of a phone  cajl to Cathy Card by her ex-  husband on October 12. The  call originated from North  Carolina and police have been  advised by Cathy Card that the  child is being returned to her. It  is not known yet if charges will  be laid against Charles Card  who staged a seemingly elaborate scene in order to cover  traces of hisdeparture to North  Carolina.  Charges of public mischief  might be contemplated by  authorities because of the  nature of the incident which  saw hours of search by various  organizations and by concerned citizens.  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  This week the Sunshine  Coast has been playing host to  a remarkable, charming guest;  Mr. Yuji Goto. This 31 year old  world traveller from Japan has  covered 43,000 kilometres on  his bicycle. He has visited  Europe, North Africa, the  Middle East and South East  'Asia. On his latest leg of his  journey from Tierra del Fuego  to Alaska he met a coast  resident, Don Macleod. in  Mexico. Therefore, after finishing his trip at Anchorage, he  came to Roberts Creek to visit  Don.  > Yuji visited both Chatelech  and Elphinstone this week and  delivered two fascinating talks  to enraptured students. They of  course wished to know all  about the trip. Here are some of  the answers: Yuji worked for  five years as an artificial kidney  salesman while he saved the  $20,000 for the trip. His two  bicycles were just standard  models, he was on the road a  thousand days, was stoned by  irate villagers in Turkey and  Iran, chased by an angry  woman with an axe in Algeria,  lost his brakes on the Khyber  Pass, and was robbed six times.  However, he maintains that  over 95 per cent of the people  he met were "very, very friendly".  Yuji's accomplishments were  a great inspiration to the  students who crowded around  him afterwards to have their  photographs taken and to have  their names written in Japanese.  "When I was young I had a  dream," remarked Yuji. A  really fine model for the kids to  admire and emulate. When  asked which was his favourite  country, Yuji declared, "Why  Canada of course.". This  resulted in a resounding cheer.  He is soon off to San Diego  for another adventure, to sail  through the Panama Canal.  Then to Mexico City to teach  Japanese and learn Spanish,  one of his ten languages. Then  finally home to Nagoya, near  Tokyo.  Intrepid world cyclist Yuji Goto visited the Sunshine Coast list  week. See adjoining story. -fr" b��i�� pto��  Redrooffs stop  Don Rosner, manager of Maverick Coach Lines Ltd. told  the Coast News that they have been able to arrange a change  in the ferry schedule to allow for northbound pickup of  passengers along Redrooffs Road.  The 8:00 a.m. bus out of Vancouver to Powell River will  be stopping at Sechelt at 10:50 a.m. and will go via  Redrooffs Road. Passengers heading north, who wish to be  picked up along Redrooffs, should be roadside by 11:00 a.m.  Ferry meeting  Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens  Sunshine Coast Concerned Citizens are planninga public  meeting Thursday, October 21 at 7:30 p.m. at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  The purpose of this meeting is to explain in detail our  position regarding a demonstration.  At the time of going to press our telegram of October 7 has  not been acknowledged by either Victoria or the Ferry  Corporation. This refusal to deal reasonably with this  problem leaves us no choice but to pursue other actions. 2  Coast News, October 18,1982  ^Rw^  i'T^R  ���S        V    *      *W��                    -    "       ">-                       -a*  ���  -^X JB^  yy||^ ^^^(  ������ e^arM.^H-.j^eB'lV            .TaT.^r.H^eM^H e^H^B  afeJe^aW "��� 1  ���  J  Brevity, please!  We give fair warning that we can no longer afford to  waste the valuable space in our newspaper by  reprinting such over-written epistles as we received this  week from Syd Heal and his self-styled civic action  group.  In future, the excesses of Heal's mellifluous and self-  serving prose will be pared down. We wish to make it  clear that we consider it our sacred duty to make the  pages of the Coast News open to opinions of any and all  stripes, but we must ask for concision and brevity.  The letter in question has three points: Heal believes  the present regional board to be grossly inefficient and  non-representative; those who agree should phone him or  those listed with him; and Area B voters should elect Pat  Murphy. If Heal, or anyone else, cannot organize their  thoughts in less than several hundred words, they may  feel free to discuss advertising rates with our  representatives.  As to the content of the verbosity in question, neither  the Department of Municipal Affairs nor the consultant  hired to investigate the matter can find any evidence of  the gross inefficiency alleged. We do not believe that  anything as simple as facts will make any impression on  Heal's opinions. But we do expect him to exercise  restraint in future utterings, or pay for the space for  which we have much better uses.  Provincial bungling  Whatever hopes were raised by the visits to the  Sunshine Coast by Stuart Hodgson and Alex Baldwin to  discuss our ferry service have long since been dashed by  events.  It is fully apparent that the meetings with the ferry  brass are just as much 'show' meetings as those we were  accustomed to having with Bill Bouchard in years gone  by.  Let the supporters of the provincial government wax as  eloquent as they wish about the new football stadium or  the wonders that lie ahead with the development of  north-east coal, it is apparent that the people of British  Columbia are paying a heavy price for the mega-projects  of their government.  We have endured cuts in health care, in education  services, in legal services to the poor, and in the funding  available to municipalities.  Here on the Sunshine Coast, in addition to all of the  rest of the cuts we apparently must endure seriously  diminished access to the rest of the province. It is  bungling on a giant scale.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Regional board director Metzler was critical  of regional board staff  Wednesday, over the  issue of a letter sent to  the B.C. Land Commission. Director Metzler's  criticism centred around  the fact that the board's  staff had not recommended the exclusion  from the Agricultural  Land Reserve of  Creekside Estates.  10 YEARS AGO  While nothing official  has been handed out  relating to the meeting  between the regional  district board and the  highways department  over the by-pass, cut-off  or Highway A, B or C, it  is understood the closed  meeting decided io wipe  the slate clean and start  afresh on a highway  location.  15 YEARS AGO  The latest reports of  wolves being spotted in  the area comes from Ernie Burnett. While hunting Sunday afternoon  between Langdale and  Port Mellon, Ernie saw a  big wolf on a skyline  rock. Mr. Burnett says he  was disappointed he had  a gun instead of a  camera.  20 YEARS AGO  From a Coast News  editorial:  While on the subject  of advertising, we would  like  to  refute  the old  chestnut that advertisers dictate a paper's  policy. The advertiser  wants his message read,  and that means a large  number of subscribers  who have a fair amount  of faith In the paper.  Such a circulation is  possible, over a period of  years, only by a paper  with an independent  policy. It would not  therefore be in the advertiser's interest to try to  dictate editorial policy.  25 YEARS AGO  A permit for an $8,000,  two-storey building to be  used as a sales and service building for Smitty's  Boat Rentals was  granted by Gibsons  Village Commission  Tuesday night.  30 YEARS AGO  Faith in the future of  the Peninsula Is again  shown by a big countrywide concern with the  completion of the Imperial Oil Company  storage tanks and  distribution shed at  Hopkins Landing. Tanks  were filled last week,  ready for distribution of  the petroleum products.  35 YEARS AGO  Teen Town held its  first dance of the season  in Sechelt United School  on October 10th. The  largest dance yet to be  sponsored by the  Sechelt Teen Town  boasted over 60  teenagers present.  The Sunshine   ����^ff ��fl  Editorial Dapartmant  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger    Julie Warttman  Judith Wilson  Account* Dapartmant  MM Vaughan  Advertising Dapartmant  Lise Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Shani R Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copymattlng  Connie HawKe  Gerry Walker  Prominent Sechelt citizens seated on steps of ��� cottage on The  Boulevard during the late 1930's. Back row left to right: Edward  (Teddy) Hill, Sr.; George H.R. Aman and H. Duncan Irvine. Middle  row: Margaret Hill, Jessica Irvine and Mae Whitaker. The Irvines  pre-empted D.L. 3259 on the east side of Porpoise Bay in 1912, so the  stream running through their property into Sechelt Inlet near Lamb  Islets Is named Irvine Creek in their honour. Some maps misspell this  feature as "Irving". Duncan and Ska's well-finished bungalow,  floating wharf, fine garden and hospitality were widely renowned.  George Aman came to Sechelt about 1902 to work for Bert  Whitaker. From 1926 to 1928 he was postmaster and also resident  Musings  The�� Sunahin* Coasl Mm is a co-operatiye. locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Qlasalord Praas Ltd.. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  VON WO Tel 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  John Burnside  There was a strange little  story on the radio the other  day. It involved a twenty-year  old Scots girl who was being  held in a jail in Southern Italy  on suspicion of witchcraft.  The girl had gone to Italy  several months ago to be near  her Italian fiance. While there,  she was employed as domestic  help. During her term of  employment two or three fires'  broke out in the house of her  employment and the grandmother of the family accused  her of being a witch, able to  start fires by mental powers.  The accusations took hold of  the imagination of the community, the fiance departed for  safer havens, the girl's mother  went to Italy but was unable to  procure her release. She is  presently petitioning the Pope  to help get her daughter  released.  Bizarre, we think. Southern  Italy, primitively superstition  ridden. It couldn't happen here.  We can understand that in a  time of difficulty the poor little  girl from Aberdeen was probably being made a scapegoat.  We understand that in all  likelihood she is entirely innocent, but that the people of the  community have convinced  themselves otherwise and will  not listen to reason.  But we have had our very  own Sunshine Coast witch  hunt in recent months. The  vendetta against the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board has  exactly the same emotional  base as the story of the Scots  girl imprisoned as a witch. It  seems to have a life of its own.  which has no interest in facts or  fairness.  Mr. Syd Ileal, sometime  spokesman for the real estate  association, is in our pages  again this week, this time as the  spokesman for a group calling  itself the Sunshine Coast Civic  Action Association. Mr. Heal's  democratic zeal and concern  for sound management is  commendable indeed. Unfortunately he continues in the  same old vein of unfounded  and slanderous accusations  against the regional board.  Let us consider some demonstrable facts: there is at  present in the hands of regional  directors an analysis of the  regional board's operation  undertaken to still or prove the  criticisms which have been so  constantly levelled at the  board, lt will be made public  this week. Mr. Heal would  perhaps have boosted his own  credibility if he had waited for  that report. As it is. his  comments about the management of the regional board are  prejudicial and uninformed.  Second fact: last week the  Minister of Municipal Affairs  informed the Sechelt Council  that in the view of his department   the  SCRD  had   been  manager In Sechelt for the Union Steamship Company. His  successor in both positions was Bert Hackett, a man so universally  respected that the U.S.S. Co. donated Hackett Park as a memorial to  him. He came to Sechelt in 1924 as a Whitaker employee. Teddy Hill  was forest ranger for the B.C. government. His wife Margaret later  taught school in Sechelt and married for the second time. As  Margaret Slater she disappeared in July 1982 from a Vancouver  residence, causing concern until her body was found some days later.  Mae Whitaker, widow of Bert Whitaker, lived at 54 Cowrie Street in  a house which still survives as John Gordon's law office.  Towards a wider perspective  Revolution and God  proceeding cautiously in the  matter of new accommodation.  Third fact: MLA Don Lockstead has investigated a spate of  complaints directed his way  against the SCRD. He has been  informed by the Minister of  Municipal Affairs and the  Inspector of Municipalities  that the Sunshine Coast Regional Board is a normally  efficient operation.  The truth is often unpalatable and unfashionable, however. Scapegoats must be found  and the SCRD has been made  the scapegoat for difficult  times.  Like Hitler's Big Lie technique, if false statements are  repeated often enough, they are  believed, even by the utterers.  Many have been caught up in  this emotional outpouring who  believe that there must be some  truth to the accusations, because they have been repeated  so often. Others, the initiators,  have other axes to grind. Some  have run afoul of planning  regulations or have not succeeded in getting just exactly  the zoning they seek.  When the analysis is released  this week, it will in all likelihood find nothing significantly  amiss with the operation of the  SCRD. The accusers will  immediately discredit the man  who made the report. They  have managed to ignore the  opinions of Municipal Affairs  and a consultant from Powell  River who disagrees with them  will make little impression.  Like the little Scots girl in an  Italian prison, the SCRD will  continue to be villil'ied. Closed  minds have no interest in the  truth.  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The Renaissance, that flowering of learning that Anally  eased Europe out of the  Mediaeval Age, made man the  centre of our thoughts. Made  this life not merely a preparation for heaven, a time for  God to see us and judge us, but  a time in which man should  attempt to accomplish something. The possibility emerged  that perhaps, now that heaven  was secondary, these accomplishments could lead ultimately  to perfection on earth - heaven  on earth. This outrageous ideal  has been at the heart of most of  the great movements for social  and political change over the  last three hundred years.  When the English killed their  king in the middle of the  Seventeenth century it was not  so that another divine rightcr  should take his place: it was so  that the country should become, under the stern guidance  of its Puritan leaders, a more  heavenly place. The fact that  Oliver Cromwell failed and  that in 1660 his son and  successor was replaced with the  old order, was unimportant.  The fact was that man could,  through mass political and  military action, overthrow a  corrupt feudal system and. with  conscious design, set out  towards the new Jerusalem.  The mustard seed had been  planted, and it has been  sprouting throughout history  ever since. Taken across the  Atlantic, for the American  Revolution,   it   returned   to  f  Hermit Crabs  In a pool maybe the size  of a man's forearm  there are hundreds of. Ihem,  little curled amber  snail shells scuttling; sideways  like no snails.  You can just see  their brindle legs  fine as the teeth of a fine-tooth  lortoiseshell comb. ,  Five of them might  cover my fingernail,  bul poke one  and he'll put out pincers  thin as bronze wire  and dare you  lo do il again.  ���Pal Lowlher  L���  France in 1789 and has been the  driving force behind the Russian and Chinese Revolutions,  and many of the modern anti-  imperialist movements.  One of the most radical and  violent of these movements has  ironically many similarities  with Cromwell's Commonwealth of the 1650'sand I660's.  This is the Iranian Revolution,  lt is unique in the modern era  because, while it incorporates  many of the techniques and  concepts of Nineteenth and  Twentieth century secular  revolutions, at heart it is  attempting to bring about a  return to a religious state of  perfection. The problems faced  by the Ayatollah Khomeini in  dragooning a whole society to  Islamic propriety would be  understood by Oliver Cromwell.  Wc know that political  revolutions can succeed. That  the social and economic order  of a great country like Russia  or China, can. even at time of  devastating war. be rc-struc-  tured. What has not been seen  in modern times is a revolution '.  that not only attempts this, but  also wishes to combine it with a  religious change. The fervour  of the revolutionary combined  with the Messianic zeal of  religious fanatics may in the  first Hush change people. But  how do you make that permanent, especially when the rest of  the world is filled with unbelievers, sinners and reactionaries?  Khomeini is mortal. Will the  revolution survive his death'.'  Certainly the situation in Iran;.  is   more  complex   than   the-1  'Islamic oneness' extolled hy J  the official press. The Islamic .  fundamentalists are split them-'. ]  selves belween those supported i  by the merchants who wish to  retain  the  present  economic ���  order,   and   the   more   pro- I  gressive fundamentalists who���',  suppori nationalization. There  are moderate opposition par- ;  ties, the most important led hy :  the   former   Prime   Minister, :  Mehdi   Bazargan.  Also,  still ;  working  inside  the  political  system  is the  Iranian Com-,  munist  Party, which is very.:  pro-Soviet, but supports the f  Iranian Revolution.  Outside   the   country   are j  various groups committed to j  the overthrowing of the regime.  the   most   active   being   the  Mujahideen-e Khalq, who have  been fighting a guerrilla war. j  first against the Shah and now  against Khomeini. ;'���  Revolution and God - a;:  potent mix of Mediaeval and: j  Renaissance in a country lying;,  athwart of the major source of  energy needed by Twentieth;  century industrial society. That;7  is one problem Cromwell didf -  not have to deal with.  m Coast News, October 18,1982  ,THe��>aT FERRV   Cur HACKS  SUkE ��>T o LOT fl  PEOPLE      UPTlGtfT.7  TtMNf. OF THE  BRI6HT SIDE .'  WHHT 6R14HT SIDE?  ��IE CAN CET ToB5  RolLlkJ(,UPTHE6IOEW��U5.  EVERY NMT ST EIGaHT-  .OU'W-"  Letters to the Editor  Group forms to contest SCRD election  Editor,  We the undersigned citizens  have decided to form the  -Sunshine Coast Civic Electors  ���Association and invite members of the public who share  similar views to our own to join  with us. Our new organization  is absolutely non-partisan and  we do not wish to encourage  political loyalties of any stripe  to take hold.  However, we do know that  there is a large body of very  concerned citizens in this area,  many of whom have expressed  their dissatisfaction in meetings, in petitions, and in letters  to the press, and it is this group  whom we want to join together  now so that our voices can have  greater effect at the forthcoming Sunshine Coast Regional District elections for  three vacant seats. We very  much want to see the three  incumbents permanently retired, and are hopeful that as an  organization we can encourage  good sound candidates to take  their places.  The aims of the Sunshine  Coast Civic Electors Association are:���  1. To encourage sound and  sensible local government at  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District.  2. To aid by a process of  careful selection and consideration, the candidacy of  individuals who are qualified  by experience and temperament to contribute in a practical way to the development of a  stronger and better-managed  regional district.  3. To insist on complete  accountability of civic employees with a standard of  qualification, dependability,  dedication and civility commensurate with their salaries.  4. To encourage regional  district directors and whoever,  is chairman to communicate  more fully with the public,  including the better use of  accurate and truthful press  releases which will explain the  position of the regional district  in policy and fiscal matters.  5. To recognize that in these  difficult times, restraint in  fiscal matters is mandatory.  Taxpayers ultimately carry the  burden of every government  expenditure and it follows that  with so many people out of  work, and most of the rest  suffering in some degree, waste  and needless expenditure must  be trimmed right out of our  local government.  We arc against:���  1. A local government  which has lost touch with its  public and too frequently gives  the impression that it rules by  divine right.  2. Poor management which  manifests itself in feather-  bedding and over-payment of  civic employees, frequently  incapable of doing the job  assigned to them, and who for  reasons not understood by us,  seem to feel that they are above  accountability.  3. Directors who forget they  were elected by the citizens and  remain accountable to the  public. We expect a director to  act as a responsible and mature  representative of the people,  not as a "brownie-point collector or empire-builder". We  do not want to bind or direct  that director in any way in  exercising his good judgement,  providing he adheres to sound  and sensible principles of good  government.  4. Civic employees who  think that the public has a  bottomless  purse  and  exists  SAAN STORES LTD.  CORRECTION NOTICE  34TH ANNIVERSARY SALE FLIER  The Hiking Boots shown on page 5 and the MEM's  "Cougar" Boots shown on page 6 are unavailable for  sale as advertised. We regret any inconvenience which  may arise in this matter.  Professional Installation & Service  to your Heating & Electrical Equipment  ��� Oil Burner     ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps,  Air Conditions,   Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric,  Wood, Electrical and Oil Furnaces  ��� Electrical Service & Installation  ��� Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Thomas Heating & Electric ud  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967 j  solely for the purpose of being  burdened with escalating taxes.  Taxes we know have to be paid  but "shoot-from-the-hip" style  fiscal management cannot be  permitted and every expenditure, be it one already  established or a new one, has to  be considered objectively, and  when needed scaled down or  eliminated.  We appreciate that there are  a number of local ratepayers  associations in the different  areas but under our present  ward system of representation  the regional district tends to  become somewhat balkanized.  We are not seeking to involve  ourselves too closely on purely  neighbourhood issues, being  concerned more with the larger  issues of good direction and  management, in which areas  the SCRD has been demonstrably weak of late, as is  evident in cost over-runs and a  haphazard buildup of present  and future liabilities as with the  regional office situation.  We are hopeful that suitable  candidates for directors in  areas D and F can be found  who support the foregoing  principles. We are happy to see  that Pat Murphy has decided to  run in area B, and we are giving  him our whole-hearted support. We know that Mr.  Murphy has a sound track  record in a variety of community projects, in senior  positions in industry and more  latterly in the successful operation of his own business and  we commend him to the voters  in the forthcoming election.  If you feel you would like to  support this association, drop a  line to Box 2149 Sechelt or call  any of the undersigned with  whom you are acquainted.  Syd Heal  Norbert Kraft  Clark Hamilton  Randy Knill  Lome Leslie  Bernie Mulligan  Support  for SCRD  KdilorV Vilrs A co|iy of the  following latter wan rorrm-il  lit thin office.  SlC.R.D.  The Royal Terraces  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Elphinstone Elector's Association members gave a voir  of confidence to the regional  board at the general meeting  October 13.  Full support was also given  Jim Gurney, Area E regional  board director and chairman of  the board.  A telegram has been sent to  Mr. Woodward, Municipal  Affairs Minister informing him  of the event.  Gladys Sluis  Secretary-treasurer  Elphinstone Electors'  Association  More letters  en Page ll  KIMS CATERING  i BAKERY  For Parte*, Weddings, *  Social Teat,  Service Clubs and/or  Commercial Catering  On Water or Land  .  >5 SPUR OF THE =��  ''MOMENT CATERING^  ���BST.IIMm  Quality Meats  TOUMITQUANTITIfS  Prices Effective: Tues. Sat.  1 October 19th - 23rd  CANADA GRADE  A   BEEF ��� BONELESS  rump roast    b 2^ ��� 5.25  *ESH  tying  chicken halveSb in ^2.58  FRESH OR FROZEN- WHOyE  Utility Grade ^.  frying chicken.:* �� 2.14  FROZEN UTILITY GRADE  cornish   i  ;ame  WILTSHIRE  dinner  Fresh Produce  ot.  m**a*mf*mf  1.99  D0ka  Hawaiian  Mexican    >.    '      > .  avocadoes   Mexican  pink  **i*7  ...xz*  Each  1.19  B.C. Grown  grapefruit  5/1.00        broccoli  ��,.�� * .99  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Sunbeam  hollywood  bread 454 gm .vO  Oven-Fresh White or Whole Wheat  raisin bread  apple cinnamon  loaf  1.49  potato  buns  Pack ot 12     ..  Grocery  Value  Soft Drinks  coke, sprite  nr tab        2 litre Bottle    1.0*7  ��� Deposit  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  10 0/     283 gm Jar  4.98  Campbell's  tomato  3/1.00  soup O/ ��  10 oz. Tins       284 mil Tins  tomato  ketChUp litre Keg   2.49  Super-Valu  Cheddar  cheese   10% OFF  Mild, Medium or Old  Aylmer    Fancy  tomato  jUiCe 1 36 litre Tin  Sunlight  liquid  detergent  1 litre Bottle  e  1.98  red kidney  beanS 284 mil Tins  1  Monarch Punna  margarine       1.99        cat chow2 kg Bags 1.69  3 Ib. Pkg.  ���H  . Coast News, October 18,1982  Roberts     Crook  SCRD in Creek  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  Lately (and perhaps always)  ; the Regional Directors seem to  be embroiled in controversy. If  it's not the relocation of the  board offices, thi . it's some-  ��� thing else.  But the directors realize that  . the key to public understanding  '. of their decision) and policies is  C communication. That's why  ; they've accepted the Roberts  ; Creek Community Associa-  '; tion's invitation to participate  I in a forum this Wednesday at  ! the Community Hall.  '.. It'll be a question and answer  E session with no holds barred.  | It's an opportunity to talk to  . the directors and find out  | what's going on.  So, don't just sit at home  j thinking you should go and  J hear for yourself. Do it. The  ��� meeting starts at 8:00.  I ST. AIDAN'S BAZAAR:  . The ladies of St. Aidan's  [ Church are holding their  . bazaar at the church hall in  1 Roberts Creek this Saturday  : from 2:00 until 4:00. They'll be  ; serving tea and there'll be home  . baking, hand-made goods, the  -ever-popular  Pakistan em-  ��� broideries and Regal stationary, raffles, and their souvenir  ' china plates.  ���IIOTTLE DRIVE:  I;   The Cubs and Beavers are  ^ust getting started in Roberts  I-Creek and they need funds for .  ;".their activities.  They'll  be  ;3iolding  a   bottle  drive  this  Saturday, October 23rd, starting at  1:00 p.m. and would  appreciate your donations. If  ;you won't be home, or have a  \WM0i Special bi)  long driveway,  perhaps you  could leave your bottles out  where they're accessible.  BENEFIT DANCE:  Jim Byrnes is returning to  Roberts Creek this Saturday to  play at the Coast Festival  Society's benefit dance. He's a  well-known name and headlined the Festival last July.  Tickets are on sale at Seaview  Market.  HALLOWE'EN  ENTERTAINMENT:  The Legion will be having  live music for the Hallowe'en  party on Saturday, October  30th. Bob Carpenter and Ken  Dalgleish will be playing there  both Friday and Saturday that  weekend, and a back-up group  of ladies will be joining them,  so it should be good.  EMERGENCY  PROCEDURES:  Have you ever really thought  about what to do in an  emergency? People with small  children are probably better  prepared as they usually leave a  list of phone numbers for the  babysitter.  Do you know the numbers to  call in an emergency? They're in  the front of the phone book:  885-3222 for fire or inhalator;  88S-SI9I for ambulance; and  886-2245 for police. Those  should be kept handy for future  reference.  But, do you have any idea  what to do after you've called?  Consider the difficulties encountered in finding a house  where we don't have real  addresses. Directions must be  clear and precise. Having  someone out on the road to  point the way helps.  CARMEL  ACRYLIC SPA  78" across, 29" deep Octagon  Beige Marble with colour co-ordinated tiles  BAKER SPA PACKS ��� 2 SPEED SYSTEMS  S-2A - 6 kw Heater - 50 sq. ft. filter  - air switch with 1 hp 2-speed pump  Does not Include Installation and electrical hook-up  NORTH ROAD      886-7017       GIBSONS  $2800  plmbx  sacc  IT  3E  ac  ar    J*-  ATTENTION !!!  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  General Meeting  at 8 pm  Tuesday, Oct. 19  MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  3D  3E  as  ffifflHSl  A cozy fireplace can be dangerous.  Protect your family  from carbon monoxide poisoning!  Carbon monoxide poisoning is a  very real hazard in many homes  throughout British Columbia. This  odourless, invisible killer is  produced when combustion takes  place without a proper supply of  air. With the recent drive to  conserve heat and energy, many  homes have been made much  more air-tight, and with the  combination of a burning fir' ^lace.  a gas-burning furnace and the  normal complement of appliances  and exhaust fans in operation, a  potentially lethal situation can  occur. Although gas furnaces  normally have their own air supply,  it is often not sufficient to provide  the additional air demands of  fireplaces and exhaust fans. A  fireplace should have its own air  supply duct, or a window should be  opened in the room where a  fireplace is being used. Don't take  chances ��� learn about the  hazards of carbon monoxide. Have  a qualified heating expert check  your home for its air supply need.  If further information is require,  contact your local Gas Safety  inspector.  Province of  SAFETY ENGINEERING SERVICES  J,    DIVISION  i] British Columbia gas safety branch  _J~J   Ministry Of Labour   501 West 12th Avenue  "*���"^ ' Vancouver     Tel: 879-7531  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Oktoberfest  liv Rulh Forrester  885-2118  THE OKTOBERFEST:  This coming Saturday, October 23 is the night for the  Welcome Beach Community  Association's Annual Oktoberfest. There are still some  tickets available. Call Connie  Hobbs at 885-5071 or yours  truly. Price is $6 for a delicious  dinner and dance for which the  music will be provided by  "Nicky Weber". Happy Time is  at 6:30 p.m. and dinner will be  served at 7 p.m. For this one  you bring your own dishes and  cutlery, etc. This saves the gals  from having to do a big wash  up job.  Don't forget to round up all  your kids and neighbour's kids  as well and take them to see  "The Wiz" at the hall on the  Friday night of October 22.  Film starts at 7 p.m.  The Hospital Auxiliary arc  all set for their big bazaar from  1:30 'til 4 p.m. on Saturday.  October 30 at Welcome Beach  Hall and this will be followed  that same night by the Halloween Dance sponsored by the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission. On Halloween  night, which is Sunday, October 31, the Fire Department  will once again have a spectacular fireworks display at Halfmoon Bay at 7 p.m. approximately. Then there will be a big  bonfire at the fire hall with hot  dogs and goodies for everyone.  This is always a great fun night  for everyone and the kids'  costumes are usually just great.  There will of course be prizes  for various categories of costumes.  A group ol our liremen ba:>  recently completed a first aid  course to keep them up to date  with the latest first aid techniques.  Some more activities at the  hall to look forward to are  coming up in the next couple of  months with something to suit  everyone. There will be a Little  Reno Night on November 13  and there is a neighbourhood  community luncheon planned  for November 17. The hall is a  very busy spot these days and is  being put to lots of use for  people of all ages in the  community.  Last Friday the hall was  filled to capacity for a show by  the Halfmoon Bay Variety  group and everyone there had a  very happy evening of fun and  good music. Nicky Weber can  always be depended' upon to  present a super show which is  'enjoyed as much by the cast as  by tne audience. It is always a  great pleasure to do a show in  this comunity because the  audiences are fabulous and get  into the spirit of the thing right  away.  It was a bit of a special night  in that it was the last performance of the Murphy girls for  some time to come. The trio,  who sing so well together will  be broken up for a while as  Stephanie is taking off for far  away places. Hopefully we will  still have Dierdre and Sheilagh  with us, but the three together  were just great.  For the benefit of all our  Gibsons readers, you will have  the opportunity to enjoy a great  show on November 6 at the  Gibsons Legion when the  Halfmoon Bay Variety Show  will be presented. This will be  to help with funds for next  year's Sea Cavalcade and it  would be great to have a full  house for this show.  On the following Saturday,  November 13, the group appears at Pender Harbour to  help raise funds for their  bursary fund. More information as to tickets and times  later.  Sechelt    Scenario  Tea-room open  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  TEA ROOM STILL OPEN  The tea room at Rockwood  Lodge is definitely still open  and will be through the winter.  There is an addition to tea  served for the afternoon. With  four new sinks and an arborite  counter installed, the ladies will  now serve tasty nutritious  sandwiches.  Noon to four o'clock tea  room and craft shop are open  for business, manned by volunteer help. The craft shop has  some extra-fine items for  Christmas presents.  The volunteer ladies and the  committee wished to thank Vic  Walters for installing the new  equipment, the money was  raised by the volunteers.  DUDLEY CARTER FUND,  The fund to purchase the  Dudley Carter sculpture that  sits at the door of the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre, is growing  steadily. To aid in its growth.  Evo Marcon of Tri-Photo is  planning a photo contest.  Details are readily available at  his shop in Teredo mall. The  theme is '"Nature on the  Sunshine Coast".  NDP MEETING FRIDAY:  The NDP will hold a "Dollars for Change" meeting at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hail pn Friday, October 22nd.  This is u dinner and dance  affair. Doois will open at 6:00  p.m. with tickets available at  Sunshine Coast T.V. shop in  Sechelt.  HUMAN RITES:  Reception for the artist's  exhibition of paintings, called  "Human  Rites", will be on  Tuesday, October 19th, at 8:00  p.m. and the artist is President  of the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, Burrell Swartz. The  show will continue on from  October 20th to November 7th.  YOUNG SKATERS:  Watching the kids at their  skating session on Thursday  one could almost feel the bump  as skates flew out from underneath and tossed the little tots  on their elbows, arms and  bottoms. One little guy fell with  such a thud not once but  several times... each time he  bravely got up and tried again  with great determination..  For times for Tiny Tot  sessions, beginners and advanced, phone Bobbie Mulligan at 886-7787.  Interesting  to  sec parents  attending, in quite a few cases  both parents.  HARVEY STUBBS:  Harvey Stubbs put in a lot of  volunteer hours to establish St.  Mary's Hospital, then continued to help, serving on the  Society's Board as memberand  Chairman.  He will be missed, but he also  will be remembered. Funeral  services were held on Saturday,  October 16th, at Devlin Funeral Home.  CLARENCE JOE:  That Clarence Joe and Harvey should both have their  funerals the same day is quite a  coincidence. As band manager  for the Indian Band he was also  involved with St. Mary's Hospital, as the Band donated the  land.  There goes two more old-  timers who have played important roles in the history of  the Sunshine Coast.  LOCAL MOVING  For all local  moving, or for  help with moving awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  **mb*To.^4ALUED  ^^JaTM The Careful Movers  LEN WHY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101.8IBS0NS 886-2684  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  l>ay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT1  885-3716  ROBERTS CREEK LIONS CLUB  3rd Annual  Pancake Breakfast &  Pancake Eating Contest  ALL PROCEEDS TO TIMMY'S CHRISTMAS TELETHON FOR  CRIPPLED CHILDREN  Sunday Not. 7/S1 Irwn S aa ��� I pm ��t tha  Roberts Crack Laglon Hall  All you can eat for  $2.50  Anyone interested in entering our Ealing Contest please gel in touch  with Rob. Clarke al 886-2149 ��� Ihe retiring Champ  T5  Canadian Propane  A BUNDLE  Take advantage of these incredible savings on name-brand  appliances. Visit your ICG Canadian Propane dealer today!  Sale starts September 1, ends October 30, 1982  SAVE $100  00  FURNACES AND UNIT HEATERS  Available in high, low  and counter-flow models in any size  SAVE 20%  and electric appliances  Convert your present oil furnace to propane  and you could qualify for a government grant of up to $800!  ��� Inglis Washers 8, Dryers ��� Broilmaster Cas Barbecues  ��� Inglis Dishwashers ��� C.S.W. Cas Water Heaters  ��� Cas or Electric Refrigerators     ��� Wall S, Space Healers  ��� Gas or Electric Ranges ��� Primus Camping Equipment  I  OANADUNj  ICQ CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  DIVISION OF INTER-CITY GAS CORPORATION  8 - 5 Mon-Fri  NOW OPEN 8 - 4 SATURDAY  Highway 101 (next to Gulf Station) Coast News, October 18,1982  Delighted youngsters enjoyed the visit of Harlem Clowns list week.  -Jutth Wlaaoaa pholu  Sechelt Garden Club  At the October meeting of  the Sechelt Garden Club,  attention was directed to  garden chores to be done now  and in November, in order to  lessen the work in your garden  next Spring. You can save  money, too! These were the  themes developed by David  Hunter in his talk to the club.  Mr. Hunter spent most of his  working years in the field of  gardening. He established a  number of retail garden outlets  in Vancouver and, when retire-  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: M5M64 t Ht-HH  ment years arrived, he moved  to the Sunshine Coast. Where  else?  The Continuing Education  programme of School District  46 (Sunshine Coast) contains  information of a Gardening  Clinic to be conducted by the  same David Hunter on Saturday, November 6th from 9:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m., $15 and well  worth it. He will speak on some  of the above subjects and  others in the morning session,  then in the afternoon will  advise on the important subject  of pruning. For further details  phone 885-3512 and 885-3474.  The Coast News printed an  article October 4th by Dianne  Evans. This is also a resume of  things to do now in the garden.  An excellent article and well  worth clipping for reference.  Good gardening!  FREE INSULATION ESTIMATES AND INSPECTIONS  INSUL PRODUCTS  (VANCOUVER)  I.A.B.C. MEMBERS  C.G.S.B. CERTIFIED  FOR APPOINTMENT PH: EDWIN COPPARD  886-3911  Fund-raising Dinner with Dave Barrett  via Live Audio  DOLLARS FOR CHANGE  Friday,        Roberts Creek     $10.00  October 22 Community Hall   /person  Bar 6:00 pm  Dinner 6:45 pm  Catered Dinner  i> Dance   Tickets available  N.D.P. Bookstore  Sunshine Coast TV  Pender Harbour 883-9665  m  a**ar****\aM**\*WSmM*mv  It* am Ham. *******  FORAREALHIEAT  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  tt.��  Friday Oct. at  ROAST PORK  Saturday Oct. S3  HEARTY BEEF STEW are*  Sunday Oct. 14  BB-Q SPARERIBS       ae.��e  All Specials include Soup or Salad. Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  Ji    our Sunday Dinner MOVIES starting at 8:00 p.m.  ���^ft***   HOURS:   Frl., Sat. & Sun., 5-9 p.m.  FOR RESERVATIONS:   883-9919 or 8834674  taijjhl oul diinni)& (l.ntniiij  Minimum Charge $5.00  Weekend friWlajntTiynl In ihe Pub. Em  ||lll!!lh|i|HIIIII Illllllilllllllhll 1111 1 lilllllllllHIII Ill; I   p gw* & mtu* *|  WE SELL & INSTALL  CARPET ���.TILE  ��� SHEET VINYL ���  Scott Brook*  885-3681 Evea.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anytime  Pender    People     n    Places  Variety show coming  by Jane McOuit M3-9342  Back by popular request is  the Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show. They'll perform at the  Pender Harbour Community  Hall on November 13th at 8:00  p.m. A bargain night out at  $3.00 for adults and SI.50 for  under 14. Proceeds go to the  Pender Harbour Secondary  School Bursary Fund. This  group provides a great family  show - you won't want to miss  it! Reserve tickets now through  Doreen Lee 883-2283 or Nicki  Weber 885-9091. Tickets may  also be purchased at B &. J store  (Halfmoon Bay), Madeira  Park Pharmacy or Taylors  Store.  Don't forget the Christmas  Arts and Crafts Fair, sponsored by the Pender Harbour  Clinic Auxiliary on Saturday,  November 27th at 11:00 a.m.  For a good change of pace, try  a delicious luncheon, served  from 11:00 a.m. onwards. Any  Pender  Auxiliary  The October regular meeting  came to order with Gladys  Brown, president, in the chair.  Memoriums of one minute,  silences were observed in  honour of Millie Bishop and  Bertha Seaholm. We are saddened by the passing of these  fine ladies.  Nominations are now open  lor the new executive for 1983.  Any suggestions'?  The Pender Harbour Auxiliary will take part in the  November 6 swap meet in  Madeira Park. Please save all  your goodies for this event.  Our annual luncheon is  planned for November 24 in St.  Andrews Church Hall. Plan to  attend and bring a guest! Raffle  tickets are available from  members for our fabulous doll  house.  Several important issues  concerning the Pender Harbour Auxiliary arc on the  agenda of the November 10  regular meeting. Youropinions  are needed. All members are  urged to attend.  Meanwhile volunteer workers for the Sechelt Thrift Shop  and St. Mary's Hospital are  always needed. Ifyou have time  to share -pleasecall .lean Prest  at 883-9005.  Remember our important  November 10 meeting. See vou  there!  .1. Pale  Egmont News  Fashion  show  Thursday  by Iris Griffith  Egmont has lost a well-liked  resident, Oliver Larson. Many  sympathetic thoughts are going  out to his wife Ruby and their  family.  A showing of Shandel fall  fashions in ladies' wear is  coming Thursday afternoon,  October 21, to Egmont Hall. It  starts at I p.m. Tea will be  served and all arc welcome.  These arc beautiful, practical  items and worth seeing.  Wc arc all glad that Ron  Fcarn's mother is "on the road"  to recovery now. Mrs. Fearn  was struck by a car near her  home in West Vancouver.  Egmont now has its own  weekend food service: Tammy's Food, beside the community hall, is open Saturdays  and Sundays from 11-7 p.m.  It's nice for visitors and great  for locals, who can phone in  their order for good chicken at  883-2614.  At long last, a 4-hour course  in artificial respiration and  CPR will be offered in Egmont  when enough people sign up. It  will cost $10 or less. Call Iris  Griffiths at 883-2434 if you're  interested.  persons interested in exhibiting  or selling their works should  phone D. Lee 883-2283 a.s.a.p.  to reserve a table. All that the  clinic asks is 10 percent of your  proceeds - a good deal!  The Info Centre is still  willing to help people double  up on rides to Vancouver,  Sechelt, Powell River, etc. Give  them a call at 883-2561 if you're  going somewhere or ifyou need  to get a lift out of this place.  Egmont wants us to know  that they will be holding a  Shandel Fashion Show, Thursday, October 21st, 1:00 a.m. in  the Egmont Community Hall.  Refreshments will be served.  For more information, phone  Anne Cook at 883-2382.  There will be a Big Turkey  Shoot next to Lions Park in  Pender Harbour on Saturday,  23rd, starting at 10:30 a.m.  Skill Shooting, using large bore  and .22, for both young and  old. Ladies will be on the main  programme, as well as Novelty  Shooting. Bring your own gun.  Oktoberfest was celebrated  at the Legion on Saturday  night. "Earl the Pearl" played  and everyone had a good time.  Next due is on October 30 when  "Russ Clark and the Sunshine  Ramblers" entertain for the  Halloween Dance. It's costume  so start thinking now and avoid  those last minute "what shall 1  go as blah's". Kids movies are  now every second week.  I really enjoyed dinner and  the movie at the Garden Bay  Hotel last week, and Ron is  trying to have entertainment  every weekend at the pub.  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madaira Park  883-2616  r  FOCUS THE  FAMILY  FILM SERIES  l   Calvary Baptist Church    Park Road,    Gibson  Film I. Oct. 25  TIM Strong Willed Child  Film 2. ��� Nov. I  Shaping ihe Will Without  ���making the Spirit   Film 3.            ��� Nov. 8  Christian Feathering   Biibysittins Provided  NEWSCHEDUU  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER 18, life |  SECHELT ��� NANAIMO  7:30 am   MON-FRI  ll:45 am     DAILY  2:45 pm   DAILY  I SECHELTVANCOUVERl  7:25 am   MON-FRI  111:45 am   DAILY  2:45 pm   DAILY  |SECHELTVANCOUVER  AIRPORT  111:45 am   MON-FRI  NANAIMO - SECHELT  8:00 am   MON-FRI  12:30 pm   DAILY  3:30 pm   DAILY  VANCOUVERSECHELT  8:00 am   MON-FRI  12:30 pm   DAILY  3:30 pm   DAILY  VANCOUVER AIRPORT-  SECHELT  12:30 pm   MON-FRI  Effective October 16:  SECHELT OFFICE WILL BE OPEN 10:00 AM  ON WEEKENDS   NANAIMO VANCOUVER  MM214 ������ ��*���**��  BECHE  PRICES EFFECTIK: wed. OCT. 20 - sat. oct. 23  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  vjejT. Sinclair .885-932  Pacific  EVAPORATED MILK 385 mi .59  Campbell's  CHICKEN SOUPS 10 oz 2/.89  Chicken Noodle, Cr. of Chicken or Chicken Rice  Hunt's  TOMATOES 14 oz .79  Stewed Whole or Crushed  Hunt's  TOMATO PASTE 13 oz .99  Hunt's  TOMATO SAUCE u oz .69  Maxwell House - Drip or Reg.  COFFEE ie oz 2.79  Maxwell House  INSTANT COFFEE io oz 4.99  I.G.A.  TOMATO KETCHUP 57Jmi 1.59  I.G.A.  PEANUT BUTTER soomi 1.89  Reg. or Chunky  Camp  PURE MAPLE SYRUP 375 mi 2.99  Kraft  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 32 oz 1.39  All Shreds  COCOANUT 200gm.79  Clover Leaf  SOLID WHITE TUNA     7 oz 1.89  Pablum  BABY CEREAL 8oz 1.29  Kal Kan  CAT FOOD 6 oz 3/1.00  Pampers - Toddlers  DIAPERS 24 s 4.99  TABLERITE  Gov't Inspected Frozen  WHOLE FRYING  CHICKEN (ib 1.19) kg 2.62  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef - Boneless Outside  BOTTOM ROUND   (ib 2.69) kg 5.93  Tablerite Sliced  COOKED MEATS 175gmeach .99  Mock Chicken, Pickle & Pimiento, Macaroni &  Cheese, or Bologna  Tablerite Skinless  WIENERS 454 gm pkt each 1.39  Fresh True - Bake or Fry  COD FILLETS       (lb 1.99) kg 4.39  Okanagan - Golden Delicious  APPLES (3 lbs $1.00) kg .67  Local No. 1  GREEN CABBAGE or COOKING  ONIONS (lb .15) kg .33  Local No. 1  GOLDEN TURNIPS    (lb .19) kg .42  FROZEN FOODS  McCains  SUPER FRIES lkg 1.39  Minute Maid  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 12.5 oz 1.19  Gusto Deluxe  PIZZA !(5am2.79  Come la Wwfefoa - W Vewd  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  SCHEDULE   puwicswim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sat.2:00-4:00p.m.  Public Swim     Sat 4 Sun. 6:30 - ft 30 p.m  Family Swim Sun 2:00 - 4:00 p.m  AdultiOnly M.T.W.T.8.00 -9:30pm  Adult*'nTwne        Friday a00��� 930pm  LadlaiSwIm T ST. 1:00-2.00p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  we Reserve the RUM To  Limit Quentltlet Coast News, October 18,1982  Skeena Lodge tt Camp Byng has undergone extensive renovations,  and is used for training sessions for Scout, Cub and Beaver leaders as  well as for camps for Cubs like these who were there last weekend.  .  -Fran mutt pleoeo  For scouts  New look lodge  Skeena Lodge at Camp  Byng, the boy scout property in  Roberts Creek, has a new look  these days, thanks to a four  month. $200,000 renovation  project.  The 56 year old building was  spruced up and enlarged recently, as a result of donations  from various groups and  individuals and the efforts of  workers including several men  in their 70's.  Perhaps the most noticeable  change took place in the trophy  room, where a scarred, gray  floor and walls decorated with  carvings, plaques, antlers and  other memorabilia have given  way to gleaming wood and  white walls that reflect the glow  of flourcscent and spot lights.  A new facing was put on the  fireplace in this room and a  hf'.tilator was installed.  Project manager Bob Gale,  ���an active scouter who's vice-  president of the Vancouver  coast region and chairman of  the Camp Properties Committee, said the lodge was  "quite sound" structurally, but  one of the kitchen walls had to  be replaced because of dry rot.  Other improvements to the  kitchen included installing new  cupboards and altering the  floor plan to improve efficiency, he said.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484, ~  NOTICE  Propane  Installations  Piopane Safety inspection responsibilities  have been translerred  Irom Ihe Fire Commissioner s Office to the  Gas Safety Branch,  Safely Engineering Services, Ministry ol Labour, as of October 1.  1982. Pursuant to this  change, all subsequent  propane installations  will require a permit issued by the Gas Safety  Branch.  For further information  on this matter, contact  your nearest Gas Safely  Branch Office listed in  Ihe government "Blue  Pages of your telephone directory.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Labour  Salery Engineering Services  Division  GasSaletyBrancM  501 Wesl J2lh Avenue  ���Vancouver Tel 679-7531   T"*!   All the walls in the lodge  were insulated and the lodge  was extended to include more  dormitories, bathrooms, a  meeting room and a large deck  overlooking Georgia Strait.  The old boat room, which  hadn't housed boats for many  years, was transformed into a  dormitory, first aid room, staff  lounge, bedrooms and a bathroom. The building project also  included closing in the furnace  room and constructing ramps  for wheelchair users.  Better facilities for the  handicapped are an important  feature of the project, Gale  noted. The $15,000 donated by  the Variety Club went toward  construction of the ramps and  new toilet and shower facilities  for the handicapped.  Other major donors included  the Vancouver Foundation,  Placer Development and the  city of Vancouver, Gale said.  Various groups and individuals  who support scouting also  contributed money.  About 20 people, in addition  to subtrades, worked on the  Skeena Lodge project at one  time or another. Assistant  project manager Lloyd Gosse  of Gibsons, and Tom Collins of  Sechelt, both in their 70's, are  two of the veteran scouters who  worked on the project. They  are both members of the  Sunshine Coast district council  and have been involved with  Camp Byng for many years.  Norm Burley  A good scout  As a 12 year old Boy Scout  during the First World War,  Norm Burley walked and ran  around Stanley Park in all  kinds of weather.  At the age of 16, he took over  a Boy Scout troop when the  adult scoutmaster left town. A  year later, he was in charge of  54 boys.  During his long residence in  Sechelt, Burley started the first  Boy Scout troop for Indian  youths, served as district  commissioner, vice-president  of the Vancouver Coast region  and in other capacities, and  supported scouting endeavors  in various ways when not  officially involved.  His many contributions to  scouting have been recognized:  Camp Burley, the wilderness  camp at Mixal Lake in the  Pender Harbour region is  named after him, and he's  honourary president of the  Sunshine Coast district council.  An hour's chat with him in  his Boulevard Avenue home  makes it plain, however, that  the satisfaction he's gained  from working with boys far  outweighs any honours he's  attained.  One of his favourite anecdotes concerns a small Indian  boy who was eager to join the  Boy Scout troop.  "This little shaver said he  wanted to join the scouts so I  asked him how old he was. 'I'm  11.' 'You're not.' 'Yes, I am.'  'When were you bornT The kid  snapped the date right out and  it worked out to 11 years old, so  he joined. Later we had a camp  at Mixal Lake and this boy  passed a few tests but I had left  some records behind, so I had  to ask him again when he was  born.  "He started to say nineteen  hundred something, but he  couldn't get the year out and  finally there were tears in his  eyes and he gave the right date.  'You're only 10,' I said. 'Yes,  I'm only 10.' 'How come you  told me you were 11 when you  wanted to join?" 'I wasn't a  scout, then, but I am now and I  can't tell a lie!"  Burley said the boy was  allowed to remain in the troop.  Rovers sponsor  kids' dance  The local Rovers group, the  senior group (18 to 24 years  old) in the Scouts/ Girl Guides  programme, is sponsoring a  Hallowe'en Dance for kids in  grades 5, 6 and 7 on Saturday,  October 30th.  Appealing particularly to  students in Langdale, Cedar  Grove and Gibsons Elementary  Schools, the Rovers invite all  kids to come to the old Scout  Hall on Marine Drive, Gibsons, from 7:00 to 9:30 p.m. to  enjoy music (lots of great  tapes), food and refreshments.  There is a possibility of fireworks on the beach.  Admission is $1.50 each and  you must be in costume to get  in. If you don't know where the  Scout Hall is, go to Fong's  Grocery in Lower Gibsons and  follow the pumpkins!  Proceeds of the dance will go  toward funding various Rovers  functions; conventions, group  ski trips, etc.  For more information about  this dance, please call the  secretary of the Rovers, Robin  Hethey, at 886-7992. (Ask for  Robin Junior).  ��=*/n your time of need...   ffi  We CQre. Some time each of us must suffer  the pain of loss ... must hear the tolling bell that marks the  passing of a loved one. At such a time depend on those who  understand... depend on our years of experience.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D. A. Devlin  Director  He became a Boy Scout in  I9I2, just five years after Lord  Baden-Powell set up the first  scout camp in Dorset, England.  In 1918, Burley said, his  scoutmaster "took off". Since  he was the patrol leader, Burley  assumed command of the  troop, conducting meetings in  the basement of his parents'  home in Shaughnessy.  "The next year, when 1 was  still 16,1 had a troop of 54 boys  at St. George's Church at Uth  and Laurel."  After a five year stint at  Royal Military College and  Queen's, University and involvement in other activities  such as commanding the Sea-  forth Highlanders sea cadets  for seven years in Vancouver,  Burley became active in scouting again in the late 1950's,  following his move to Sechelt  in I9S7 (his parents had a  summer home on the Sunshine  Coast since 1909).  Among his fondest memories of scouting are those concerning the Indian boys he  persuaded to join a troop about  a dozen years ago.  Burley was active in scouting  until he suffered a heart attack  while working at Camp Byng in  the early 1970's. "1 didn't want  to be a 'schoolroom' scoutmaster," he said. "1 wanted to  be out in the woods tearing  around, so when I couldn't do  this anymore, it was time to1  quit."  Asked what benefits boys  gain from scouting, Burley  mentioned the unselfishness  that's fostered by the "buddy"  system and the positive contributions of such concepts as  Scout's Honour. He also noted  that boys who earn proficiency  badges or rise through the  ranks, to become a Queen's  Scout, for example, have  demonstrated discipline and  hard work that will aid them  in other aspects of their lives.  Now in his 80th year,  Burley remains interested in  scouting and is working behind  the scenes to get Indian boys  interested in joining a troop in  Secheh,,,,       ,.,.  b your car begging  for a second chance?,/  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  a Painting Ltd.   *-**  Beautiful bodies are our busineu    815-9844  SWEET DEAL  FOR  TOUGH TIMES  CRACK DOWN ON  HIGH HEATINC COSTS  WITH THIS  YORK HEAT PUMP OFFER!  mm  (payments tilt  ��*or/o,,    L  No Interest til May 1st  1983 ���Earn Interest  Instead by leaving your  money In the bank  Oil users qualify for Federal  Government grant of $800.00  save hundreds of dollars on heating costs  all winter  FINANCING THROUGH BORG-WARNER AVAILABLE  OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 15TH 1982  YO R K   TOTAL REFRIGERATION LTD.  Healing and Air Conditioning 886-3863  YORK Is a registered trademark  ol the BorgWarner Corporation  Application forms are  now available for the  BC Home Program  Mortgage relief benefits apply  to Doth new and existing  mortgages.  ��� Benefit* 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  yean from  October 1,1982.  ��� Interest free,  to September  30,1986.  ��� Homes, mobile  homes, condomuv  lunu all qualify.  How  How to  qualify:  to  apply:  You qualify if You 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.  1      ���      Ki i     You can now get  I   ���RH*^"     an app,ication  f^   ftWW*        form at any major  *'. financial institution  ���'��� A in British Columbia:  M" 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.  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Hon. Anthony J. Brummet, Minister I" ���  PW"  ~Je*.  Gordon Wilson of Suncoast Players hai a few words with the cast of  'Tirtuffe'. The play will be performed in December. -j.** wiieo.,**,  Hunter Gallery  by Jo Small  Raffle Winner*:  The firsf prize winner was  Joy Graham who won a  painting by Sunshine Coast  Arts Council president Burrell  Swartz. Second prize, a  handmade pottery jar by  Gloria Fyles was won by S.  Kelly Henry, and third prize, a  casserole also done by Gloria  Fyles was won by M. A.  Sower butts. The money raised  helped lo pay for a new till for  Hunter Gallery.  Art Rental:  The next Art Rental will be  held Monday, October 25 from  7-9 p.m. Ifyou have been in the  medical clinic lately you will  have seen the many paintings  they have rented. You can rent  for up to three months at a cost  Of only J2 or 2% of the value of  the work.  ghat's New?:  ; We )iave, new  pottery  by  Kevin Corcoran, weaving by  Glbaons  Public library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130  M  Louise Talbot, Christmas  wreaths made by Mr. and Mrs.  J. Chippendale, wooden chairs  for children, cradles, blanket  chests, clocks and more from  Marcel Girard ahd Moe's  Crafts, Peter Morris.  Helen Granbery:  Helen's exhibit of vivid  appliqued wall hangings continues until October 22nd..  'Not a  Love Story  Another showing of this  controversial National Film  Board film on pornography,  which graphically demonstrates the overt relationship  between sexuality and violence,  and how women are both  victims and accomplices.  Sponsored by Continuing  Education and the Women  Sponsored by Continuing  Education and the Women's  Programme, this thought-provoking documentary will be  shown at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt at 7:30 p.m. Thursday,  October 21. For women only.  Discussion following. No fee.  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Mike Ballentine  j    Friday & Saturday  October Mod & 13rd  Members & Guests Only   )  SUNSHIHE COAST T.V. Si1,6  SALES ft SERVICE    *���*"���  'After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts!"  48 cm (20") Colour  PORTABLE TV     PC-2062  with Electronic Tuning and Detachable  Remote Control  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  invites ALL of you to our  OCTOBER DINNER SPECIAL  Show your familv a good lime end a grant tneol  /or the price of anting at horn*  Top Grade A SIRLOIN  Steak & Spaghetti  (Choice of soup or salad, with garlic bread)  Reg. $9.25  Special $������9$  also  Hallowe'en Night  EXTRA SPECIAL  Sunday, October 31st  DINING & DANCING  Come & Try Out our NEW DANCE FLOOR  ^���*\rJ*X FrM Dinner to the best dressed if'%*X'\k  man & woman in costumes (Reservations Only)  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ��      Sunday to Thursday   4 pm ��� 10 pm f  A      Friday & Saturday      4 pm -11 pm  ^ il     Hallowe'en Sunday     4 pm -12 am  ^RESERVATIONS O TAKEOUTS  8S*-UMorM*1147  W  Pages  from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  Coast News, October 18,1982  Conversion of a Sports Hater  What it did involve for a  good many years, was a lot of  relatively short-lived jobs in a  lot of different industries. They  ranged from longshoring to  logging. My workmates, in  general, had small interest in  books or aesthetic matters. A  substantial part of their conversation was taken up with  spirited discussions about  baseball, hockey or football,  depending on the season. Pools  were held on the outcomes of  crucial games; names, statistics  and odds were tossed about like  brickbats. It was mostly Greek  to me. When my opinion was  asktd, I could only mutter  evasions. I simply wasn't  interested.  The sole exception to my  general ignorance and indifference was in the matter of  boxing. I was cajoled into  doing a little of this during my  early twenties and while I  wasn't much better at pugilism  than my other athletic endeavours, it did trigger a  certain interest in me. Boxing  was a simple, brutal, one-on-  one sport that did not require  excessive expertise to understand. So I generally listened to  or watched the championship  fights. As far as those ubiquitous team sports went, however, I turned a blind eye, a deaf  ear and tried to pretend that  they didn't exist.  I suppose that, to some  degree, it was my dislike of  professional athletics that  helped to thrust me into the  arts. Poets and painters are not  generally, as a group, overly  concerned With such matters. I  found it was possible to spend  hours in the company of such  people without the subject of  sports being broached even  once. Naturally, I tended to  gravitate to these kindred  souls.  A fugitive from the hurly-  burly world of hockey pucks  and baseballs, I entered a  bohemian milieu where you  were more likely to hear the  name of Dylan Thomas than  that of Rocket Richard. There  was an undercurrent of elitist  snobbery about it at times, but  at least 1 was able to carry on  reasonably-informed conversations with like-minded  friends.  My dogged indifference to  the whole business of sports,  commercialized or otherwise,  deepened if anything, over the  years. The roar of crowds  celebrating home runs or  cheering on hockey-rink brawlers, faded to a sort of mad static  in the background of my life.  Live and let live, I decided  magnanimously. Whatever  turns you on. The only time I  consciously resented the sports  syndrome was when some  playoff game, stalemating into  overtime, pre-empted a television show I had been planning to watch. At such times, I  was prone to mutter impotent  curses and switch to a Mary  Tyler Moore rerun. I never  dreamed for a second that 1.  might be missing out on  something.  Had certain events not  altered the course of my life, I  would probably still be emulating a threatened ostrich as  far as professional athletics are  concerned. A few years ago,  however, I began keeping  company with a certain lady of  quite remarkable attributes.  We found ourselves compatible  on a good many counts, but  there was one marked area of  disagreement - she was an  inveterate sports buff, particularly where baseball, football  and hockey were concerned.  This minor schism in our  relationship endured for perhaps a year. When she became  engrossed in a game, I obstinately attempted to lose myself  in other diversions. It didn't  work. Because I cared very  much for the lady and wanted  to share in the things that  pleased her, I finally sat down  beside her and started watching  the games too.  At first, it was very much a  token thing. Dutifully I followed the uniformed figures as  they scuttled back and forth  across the screen like so many  ��� numbered   bugs.   Unfamiliar  with the rules, I missed the  point of much that was transpiring and my mind often  began to boredly drift. Then,  with patient good humour, my  lady began to explain what was  going on. Gradually, a lifetime  of self-erected barriers started  to break down.  Baseball (since I already  knew a bit about it) was the first  sport that really got through to  me. 1 watched my first Series in  1980 and while my attention-  span was still somewhat prone  to fluctuate at this point. I  began to pick out the key actors  in the drama and to appreciate  the more-spectacular plays. I  recall a near-impossible catch  by Pete Rose as being one of  the highlights.  ���to be continued...  OUR LUNCHES NOW INCLUDE...  ��� DELICIOUS OMELETTES  ���lotsa choices  ���STACKED CLUBHOUSES  ���Turkey & Bacon  ���JUICY BEEF DIPS ^HOMEMADE SOUPS  ��� AND THE BEST BURGERS IN TOWN ��  JOIN US AT  BACK STREET i^w^  Tues - Sat Oct 19th - 23rd      t ���- S ����;*, 4  Coming Nerti FOOT LUCY  Thursday, Oct. 21st, 8-10 pm LADIES NIGHT  (Doors Open at 7:30 pm)  (Sony 9��v��. no adaaHMncc until 10 pa)  Featuring: 2 male exotic dancers &*�� drag*: ��2.oo  Elphle's Hoars  Monday - Saturday  7:30 - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At the discretion of the Management)  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  ��� Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat.  PERSONAL  LOAN  from the  COMMERCE  If a personal loan from the Commerce would help, just drop in  at the branch nearest you and give us a chance to "make it  happen" for you.  <l>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COUNT ON THE COMMERCE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111.  mmm  ��� 8 Coast News, October 18,1082  LtCry    ���mm       ��j  FOODS      m TP'fytj!,  PRCDLCI:  Macintosh B.C. Grown ^  APPLES       *  3 lb cello bag I  Imported Valencia  wheats ft      <���*��  raisins   350 ^ 1.59  Pinetree - Assorted Varieties  almonds   nog*  Maggi - Assorted Varieties  soup ml  Dutch Oven All Purpose  flour      ���*  4.99  Javex  1.8  litr.  1.15  liquid bleach  Heinz - Assorted, no meat \  infant    ��-i2/.75  Junior      ,3/1.55  battyfoods  Kame  Ramen - Assorted Varieties  noodles .sg, 4/1.00  QPSDOla  Neilson Country Crisp  bars     383gm 1.99  SBBdlBSS Sunmaid Miniature  raisins   um* 1.29  tomato       * wnz  KetChUP      llitre 2.  Kraft  It was one of those gentle days for tender tummies. I could tell that  out in the great world people with more will power than I had were going  busily about their appointed tasks. I knew that they were all feeling  highly virtuous as they bustled about their self appointed tasks,  especially the one with the chain saw who was working right outside my  bedroom window. Ah me! Eventually even I had to pull back the  curtains and blink in the glorious sunshine.  "Now," said I to my turn, "what would make you feel a little more  human. Nothing like a liquid breakfast!"  150 ml cold water  125 ml milk powder  salt  legg  5 ml vanilla  15 ml instant chocolate powder  25 ml wheat germ  Whizz everything together in the blender and drink. After that I feel  ready for something a little more substantial. Nothing like a bran muffin  to get one back on the straight and narrow!  375 ml bran  250 ml milk  15 ml white vinegar  100 ml oil  legg  125 ml brown sugar  200 ml white flour  50 ml whole wheat flour  125 ml raisins  25 ml sunflower seeds  5 ml vanilla  5 ml baking soda  5 ml baking powder  2 ml salt  1 mashed ripe banana  1. Put bran, milk and vinegar in a bowl. Stir the bran in and let stand for  S minutes.  2. Place all other ingredients in a bowl and stir well. Add bran and stir  quickly into mixture.  3. Place in prepared muffin tins and bake at 200 degrees C  (400 degrees F) for 15 minutes.  All those goodies should do something to improve the delicate  system. Luckily it's not every day that one suffers from un matin apres  la nuit avant!  Nest Lewis  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'  Gower Point Rd., Qibsons 088-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  parkau  margarine wf.1.  Tenderflake  lard  454 gm ���  f RCZEN f ��CD  Green Giant - in B. Sauce  white corn ��,. .95  Minute Maid  grapefruit  lUlCe 355 mil.  The  PoP  12 - 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavoar  Shoppe  24-300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  RDF Boohstur  Bookator* Hours  'Ml further notice  Weekday*    10-5  Fri ft Sat      JO-6  CLOSED SUNDAY  Kitchen or  Bathroom  Faucets  Not Working?  CallUa  .Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  MONDAY TO SUNDAY  9:00 - 7:00  Chips  Chip*  CMpa  Chips  $l.Xf  large serving  886-7888 %%%%%%%* Coast News, October 18,1982  9  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  Oct. 20th - Oct. 24th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  FOODS  Ardmona - Halves & Sliced, in pear juice  peaches   2/1.49  CP88HI StylB Green Giant  398 ml  Campbell's Cream of Chicken &  soup Ch!*!!S 2/.  Nine Lives Tuna & Egg, Liver & Chicken  dry cat food. kg 1.89  aspirin m ***��  tablets     i��.s1.99  Puss & Boots - Assorted Varieties _^  cat food 42S gm 2/.99  -Ai CAT-  Canada Grade A Beef - Blade Bone Removed  lb  1.58 kg 3.49  Canada Grade H Bone-In  A  CROSS RIB ROAST ib 1.99 kg4.37  ib .98 kg 2.16  Sliced  Valupak Sliced  .500 gm each  1.  SHOP T4LRhhi  Bne Whole  \3��m**       r AM  shrooira 27.89  by  Bill Edney  Ice Magic - Choc & Choc Mint  coating mix Knl.  fadric Fieecy  softener 3 ir 2.89  tld8 &        Powdered Detergent  OXVdOl 6 litre 4  HOUSEWARES  by  a With Snap-lock lid  aNoiseless, seamless, easy le  clean. Can't rust or batter out  of shape like metal cans  a 17 gallons  Reg. $20.99  im nmcmsE NICE  15.50  How to do Better  We, like other enterprises, I am sure, must constantly  look for ways to better serve our customers and do it more  efficiently. I was particularly grateful for the response we got  to last week's Shop Talk in which I announced certain  changes in the Bakery and Produce departments. Judy  Schmidt, our bakery manager, got numerous phone calls  regarding the new products she is producing. We are all  thrilled with the results we are now getting in product  quality, variety and resultant sales in that department,  because changes in supplies were made,  %����&,���*   ��     \it*\ ,. ���-���:.���������������    '   - >-��������"  The same goes for the Produce department. In the street,  and in the store, I am told people are pleased to learn that  Graham once again is at the helm in that department. He is,  after all, very experienced in that field, and in these times  particularly with unpredictable sales trends, it needed his  skills.  Most business enterprises in this community are  suffering badly. I'm sure we don't want to see any of them  fail and lose everything they've got, including their homes.  So we have to be very competitive, trim the fat in order to be  so, and still survive.  People say to me ��� but surely, Bill, you have a good store  and a good business, - people have to eat. You must be  doing all right. Yes, we may be better off than some, but  nonetheless it will be a challenge and a struggle to prevent  capital losses - never mind making money!  If changes are needed to encourage more people to shop  at home, and with us, I would be most anxious to hear about  them. I am very serious. I will offer $100 worth of free  groceries to the best offer in writing accepted as a practical  and/or workable idea. I want your constructive input.  What about our advertising, which is co-operative in  nature, as most advertising is, ��� being paid partly by us and  partly by our suppliers. Do you want it continued? Do you  appreciate its balance between straight commercial  advertising and the other added features?  Do you read the little local business ads along the bottom  of ours? Do you patronize them as a result?  These and many more questions come to my mind.  What's on yours? Please do tell me. We need your business  and your constructive ideas in writing. They may be worth  $100.  RUG CLEANING MACHINE  Minimum charge $15 for 4 hours  plus whatever materials are  actually used. Please phone for  appointment 886-2257  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store Is now equipped with chairs and tables for regular  rental, just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office for booking 886-2257.  m  all pieces - 5 knife set  - 6 steak knife set  aSpecial formula glazed satin  finish stainless steel  aComfortable natural hardwood handles  aBlades hand ground to a razor  sharp tapered edge  To buy each piece separately  would cost you approximately  $99.00  SKOAL  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Starting October l��t  NEW STORE  HOURS  MOW TO FRI  8-BiS0  CLOSED  SAT & SUN  886-8191  Neil lo MMcil Ctlltlc.' Gibsons  Landing Beauty eft  ^>>Barber Shop..  OPEN-6 DAYS A WEEK  77iurs., Fri., Sot.  ...for lata  night araachlaa..  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  .      88*-3916v  r Varirtii S  Dttl end Health  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  JfooDd  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  Siberian  Ginseng (ioo-��)  Super Special  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  650 n* 07.50  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  886-2930        ;A  K  m Coast News, October 18,1982  Disarmament Week  iim O'Toole, second from left, stands proudly it the official opening  of Airspan Helicopters Ltd., flanked by Area C Director Jon  McKm. left, Gibsons Deputy Mayor Diane Strom and Economic  Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo. -rm *at�� pen.  /  October 21 to 31 has been  declared International  Disarmament Week by the  United Nations.  Dring this time, groups and  individuals are afforded many  opportunities to express their  feelings about the arms race  with a collective voice, and to  show concretely the deep  concerns they feel over the  deadly build-up of nuclear  arms throughout the world.  Locally, there are still many  who would like to see the  Sunshine Coast join with the  more than 64 other municipalities across Canada, including  Vancouver, to have a  disarmament question  included on the ballot in the  upcoming November elections.  They urge everyone feeling  likewise to write immediately  to their regional director,  alderman or mayor to make  their concerns known.  In Vancouver, there will be  many events to draw attention  to the global dangers we all  face, and to allow people to  demonstrate the extent of their  concerns.   Those   unable  to  attend any of these events but  who still wish to express their  solidarity with the cause should  nuke the effort to write to their  MLA, MP, Premier Bennett  and Prime Minister Trudeau to  give concrete evidence of how  many people feel strongly  about this deadly matter.  Friday, October 22: Paul  Horn and David Sereda  present a "Concert for Peace",  8:30 p.m. and 11:30 p.m., St.  Andrew's Wesley United  Church, Burrard and Nelson.  Tickets: S9.50 at The Bay, $10  at the door.  Saturday, October 23: from  7:30 p.m., lectures at Robson  Square Media Centre. 9 p.m.  "The Gemstone Files", an  alternative historic docu-  drama.  Sunday, October 24: Peace  Sunday. "Interchurch Peace  Vigil", 7:30 p.m., Christ  Church Cathedral. Speakers  and music.  Monday, October 25: 7 p.m.,  Robson Square Cinema.  "Alternatives to Madness" -  Pauline Jewett. Film: "Meet  John Doe".  'Copter service comes to Coast  . The economic health of the  Sunshine Coast received a most  welcome boost last week with  i he official opening on Friday  c)f Airspan Helicopters Ltd.,  based next to the airport on  Field Road, Wilson Creek.  ��� Present at the ribbon-cutting  ceremony and opening lun-  o'heon were Sechelt mayor Bud  Koch. Gibsons deputy mayor  Diane Strom, Area C regional  board director Jon McRae,  and numerous other elected  representatives and guests.  The company will operate  two Bell 206 Jet Ranger helicopters, each with a capacity of  pilot plus four passengers, or  cargo of up to l,S00 pounds  carried in a sling.  Airspan ownerand president  Jim O'Toole of Secret Cove  explained that (he helicopters  are available from many kinds  of hire, including charters, but  at a going rate of $430 per hour  they are usually involved in  utility work���moving men and  supplies into remote forestry.  B.C. Hydro and B.C. Telephone operations; assisting  geological explorations; fire  fighting, etc.  The helicopters are also  equipped for medical evacuation procedures, and can be  quickly converted to carry two  stretchers each. Already Airspan has been called upon to  assist in mountainside rescues,  and to carry patients from St.  Mary's hospital into Vancouver. ...  Airspan is the only licensed  helicopter carrier on the Sunshine Coast. Through the  assistance of the Economic  Development Commission it  has obtained an international  licence, which opens up the  scope of its areas of operation.  The Coast News wishes  Airspan Helicopters Ltd. much  success in its future endeavours, and welcomes this enterprising business to the Sunshine Coast.  Church  W  Services   ^  Vrilt UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        1  ���       oi  ;   BAPTIST CHURCH  ������  H Siindii Worship Servicer  ^RRRM               ST  Park Rd., Gibsons    1  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163          "^H  ^L  Church: 886-2611  1    ni...f���i           II .Kama  Sunday School 9:30 am  1 , Sunday School - 9:30 am  1                mu.  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  ^^^M                          Tefenlenne,  Prayer & Bible Study  ^^^|              886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  1  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  GIBSONS  ���F^e^H             ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  .^.^H            ANGLICAN  CHURCH  effef^H           CHURCHES  cellar Grove School  1   Parish Family Eucharist!  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  ^^^H             10:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  ^e^e^H         Sl. Bartholomew  George Marshall, .  ^^^^H  Visitation Minister  *  .^.^H             nM  Sunday School 9:30 am  ^^^^m  'Morning Worship 11 am  ^Rm^M          Roberts  .Evening Fellowship 6 pm  '    Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  ^^^H        SEVENtH-DAY  1  ADVENTIST CHURCH  886-7107  ^^^H                   School Sal.  Affiliated with Ihe  ^^^^B                     .,��  Pentecostal Assemblies  ���Hour of Worship Sat.l 1 am  I Browning Rd. & Hwv. 101  of Canada  I^^^H     Pastor: J. Popowich  GLAD TIDINGS  e^e^e^eH      Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE '  1   For informalion phone:  Gower Poinl Road  1     88S-97SO or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service     10 am  ^^^H            REFORMED  ^^^H            CHRISTIAN  .Evening Fellowship 6 pm  ���  Wednesday School   7 pm  ��� Sechell  Pastor: Dave Shinness  1 CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  1   SOCIETY SERVICES           In Uniled Church  at^e^e^el       Sunday Service &        1     Building Davis Bay  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATNG  W  VuXolllfaa  VoaitraettoB Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  V^P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AOJ  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  ERm/^5EAl  WINDOWS * GLASS LTD.      I���  WINDOWS  Residential & Commercial  V��nc. -  BB5-3538    Glaring Contractors    862-2449 J  / \  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Ret. 886-9949  r ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. ")  Hwv. 101  Sechell between St. Mary's . .,���;_.,.. i  Hospital and Foresl Ranger's Hut. I CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  /]_TOMOR FORMS   jfl  & FOUNDATIONS   < ma-  ���MlMlt M5-7575 Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walti       Fwm jfcnlali     Form & Foundation Work   .  FLOOR    COVERING  t���m :���\  CARPET-'CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  locality Mm title tund  Gortrnifltnt Appro*id  ��� concrete Septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  ���Pump Tanks. Curbs, Palio Blocks  "Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Cram service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  8867064  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^ North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765,,  Years Kxperienre        Commercial And Residential^  ^W#& & "THdltvi  ^t(AW&<wU*t4&-dtd.  " MB-2KS     MS-MI ,  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  L 886-94S>9     anytime j  Wayne Ross      '  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek im. 885-5617  MISC.    SERVICES  ROLAND'S  ; HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  '*��� ��� b   Continuous aluminum gutters  j  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  '. ��� Built-in vacuum systems 885-3562  Design Drafting  886-7442  KEN DE VRIES & SON    "j  if  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons   cowrie St.. Secheit  886-7112     . 885-9424  trapes     J  achelt Mjt.  tjy/rmmj  J.F.W. EXCAIMTIM LTD.  ��� laotlc Flams ��� ekiuimm ��� Clearing ���  KivA Rd. 688-8071 (.ihsuns  MISC.    SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, I       ��� Mirrors  , Hwy, 101 & Pratt Rd.   m  SUNSHINE KITCHEN?  . CABINET8 ���  888-9411  Showroom: frail HA * Hwf 101  Open Sat. 10-8 or anytime by eppt.    j  ���8IBS0NS BULLDOZING"  %J EXCAVATING LTD.  lakW        Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Plows       886-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. j  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886.2622 or 886 781 7  Village Tile Co. '  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and. Material  1242-Cowrie St. Phono  L Sechelt, tt6:     Joe Jacques   885-3611  1  ^���C. y Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seated�������������  T#"kf^W       Reildenllal &  al \J\fa\l    Commercial  RENTALS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  116.7111 o<  loe Inlormalion call     ��86 7568  I'll. olZ\    THE CLEANING OF OIL &  Km&i/no-bOK)    wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Cont 885-5225  (Vinvldec  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks  I     Nor Dek Installations Ltd,   886-8452,  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  8859666 8855333  AUTOMOTIVE  Roy  Sundatroela  NEED |��ES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  886*9031 DON    ��� Excavations  Dump Trucks   'Septic Fields  ��� 450C J.D.        ���Clearing  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  uroooan  Motors  British, Japanese > Domestic Service t. Parts  CLEANING    SERVICES  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  Al I WORK CONlihlONAI I YC'.l'AHANlrll'  8M-845b  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  t       * Feed �� Fencing  ./ ���* Pet,rood   �� Fertilizer   gp  -"25 886-7527   Pratt Rd   &  9oiHie>)0K AUTOMOTIVE;886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service?  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  __ Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  c*L\m  FREE ESTIMATES  *3  Look\r v.y  lor us in the Yellow Piatt  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� T|%   Domeetic Industrial Equipment  |_l VM* and Track Rental*  2 locoitorn  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons loaerneyou  . 885-2848       Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  Economy ooto ports bm. "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181.  GIBSONS LANES  SANDY'S  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Flbreglass Repairs ^  ���Painting & Aulo Glass        "_    ���FeMiiiMm. 883-2606  m.lnd.1., >.���<��� HwKier   B.I1..1, Omlmm *.,, *.c. m 110 More letters...  Hall slams Koch as dictatorial  Coast News, October 18,1982  11  Editor:  At  the  Sechelt Council  Committee meeting on Wednesday.  October  Uth,  I982.  ; Mayor   Koch   in   his   usual  ! dictatorial fashion vowed to  ; rescind Council Motions regarding a boat ramp approved  by the Council of 1980.  The mayor, on being elected  j in August of 1980, immediately  ; set   to   work   his   plans  for  ��� eroding the wishes of the public  i and the motions of the former  ' Council,  and thereby has  '. deprived this community  of  I government funds which were  ; available for boat ramp and  : breakwater construction.  In September of 1980, the  mayor ordered removal of the  information sign board that  was posted by council at the  proposed ramp location, because   of  differing  opinions  from residents of Sechelt as to  the use of the foreshore at Trail  Bay. The mayor, on taking this  action,  suggested that the  question  of foreshore use  should be taken to referendum  during the next election.  It is interesting to note that  the election of 1981, and the  recent by-election of 1982, did  not include a boat ramp  referendum.  Why Mr. Mayor did you  delay the construction of the  ramp?  Why Mr. Mayor did you not  take the ramp issue to referendum, or was your September  1980 referendum suggestion  purely a stall tactic hoping the  ramp issue would go away or  get lost in the dead record pile?  Let me remind you, Mr.  Mayor, that a resolution of  Council was made to keep  Boulevard Street open to  traffic in front of the Royal  Terraces, and that the Boulevard be widened to accommodate parking for 30 cars in a  filled sea-wall area, adjacent to,  and in front of, the Royal  Terraces, as shown on the  drawings submitted by Council  for application of the foreshore  and water lease.  Why then, Mayor Koch, did  you ignore these motions and  personally spearhead the pri  vate garden that now grows in  the exact location where the  roadway and 30 car public  parking lot was to be placed?  Your actions in this matter,  Mr. Mayor, make it apparent  that the garden planted over  the blacktop on the public right  of way was to you more  important than public parking,  more important than the  wishes of the majority, and  more important than the  resolutions of the former  Council.  Mr. Mayor, you have deceived the voters of this  community, and in true dictatorial form you have broken  rank with the democratic  principles on which government is founded.  I ask you to change your  dictatorial style, follow the  wishes of the majority, and let  the people decide the issues. I  also ask you to keep your word,  and take the boat ramp and  Trail Bay waterfront issue to  referendum in the 1982 election.  Henry A. Hall  Bicycle track opposed by residents  Keillor's Vole:    A I'opj ctf lh<-  fialliiitiii)!   Ii'IIit   hus   Iii-i'ii  li'Vi'lvI'd l�� this offiri'.  B;C. Hydro  Box 2180  I Sechelt. B.C.  Attention: Mr. Hensch  Dear Sirs:  Re: Proposed BMX Track  & or Moto-Cross Track  bounded by Salmon Drive,  I'ebble Crescent. Trail Avenue  and Neptune Street in the  village of Sechelt. B.C.  We refer to the above  proposal, submitted by some  person or persons which ap  parently totally ignore the  concerns and peace of dqmiclc  of residents immediately adjacent to and subjected to the  noise and possible disturbances  which are natural to youthful  exuberance such as the above  Would create.  As a facility for our younger  generation our own children  included, we must make it quite  clear lhat we are not objecting  to the principal, but only to its  suggested location.  We understand that everything essential to the successful  promotion of such an enterprise is already in existance on  land adjacent to. of connected  with Sechelt Arena, (we believe  pari of Plan 1472) and this  would have our support.  Consequently, as Hydro's  permission for the above  proposed site is necessary  before application can be made  for village council authority to  proceed, we on behalf of all  concerned, ask you to please  co-operate with us by withholding your permission in  favour of Ihe alternative wc  suggest which is offensive to no  one.  Yours very truly.  John A.K. Dixon  Carol Ann Dixon  Bike track opponents castigated  Editor,  It was with great disappointment that I read of a growing  protest against the installation  ol a BMX (bicyele.moto-cross)  track within the boundaries of  Sechell. A citizens group,  supported by alderman Ken  Short, is intent on preventing  Ihe construction of this type of  facility.  The problem seems to stem  from a confusion between  BMX and moto-cross. Rather  than investigating the proposal, visions of uncontrolled  motorcyclists ripping up the  power lines sprang to mind.  Thus the citizens were rallied to  protest.  Ken Short (perhaps one  brick) seems to feel the noise  from the motors will be excessive. Be assured Mr. Short,  most riders pedal in their  quietest sneakers. One is also  led to wonder if Mr. Short is  also concerned with toxic  exhaust gases obviously e-  mitted by most bicycles.  lt seems a shame thai these  ill-informed protesters, and the  council member behind them.  did not spend a little more time  NDP dinner dance  Editor.  If justice in the exercise of  power is the goal of politics, the  means certainly affect the ends.  Recent events in Sechelt once  again demonstrate that rancor,  resentment and ill-will are poor  substitutes for rational, in-,  formed debate in the day-to-  ,iii> business of running any  form of government.  Call it maturity if you will,  bul it takes most of us a while to  learn that single issue confrontations with neither side  willing to listen amounts to  mob rule -at a time when  effective political activity is  critical for survival!  School board, regional  board and village nomination  deadlines are less than a week  away while provincial and  federal campaigns will be  gearing up within the next 12  months. Will you stand for  election, support a candidate,  discuss the issues, join a  political party, or vote? Now is  your chance and it can be fun.  1 am inviting everyone to  attend a dinner and dance  Friday, October 22 at 6 p.m. at  the Roberts Creek Hall to hear  David Barrett speak by special  phone circuit to over 30 centres  in B.C. Tickets are $10 and arc  available at the NDP Book  Store, 883-9958 or 885-9276.  Joe Harrison  President  Mackenzie NDP  Constituency Association  on research, and a little less  time jumping bandwagons.  Perhaps they should try riding  their bicycles in traffic for  awhile.  ��� It is a pity lhal the*people  affected by the lack of these  facilities will not bcableto vp'te  for representation for many  years.  Mayor Koch for his part,  aside from graciously acting as  spokesperson for B.C. Hydro,  has not effectively stated  council's position on Ihe proposed track.  A bicycle track. For the kids  in Sechelt.  Are there no workhouses?  Peter Evans  Ferry letter  Editor.  Regarding the late ferry, I've  written my letter to the Premier; have you? And what  about all of you out there?  Jo Cardinall  Where's  Victor?  Editor,  Please. Victor, wherever you  are. come home. We need you!  Does anyone know the  whereabouts of Victor Vel-  ascn.' He is 5K years old and was  last seen by a B.C. telephone  repairman on the Sunshine  Coasl wearing a plaid sports  jacket, ascot, and Tyrolean hut.  Anyone having intormation  ���.linuld contact Conic or Paul  Bruttcr or Corrie's mother at  the Madeira Park school next  Wednesday. October 20 where  Suncoasl Players will be auditioning for Neil Simon's  corned) l<nra-l'.��>l in Ilia- I'iirk  Three men and two women  will be required for this  hilarious play which revolves  around the adjustments of the  newly wed Bralters. worried  aboul momma's affair with a  dirty old man. namely. Victor  Vela sco.  Which pietn well explains  why vvewani Victor. Oh. hy ihe  way. we can't find the telephone repairman either.  Joe Harrison  Suncoast Players  Legal action  urged  Editor:  Re: Ferry Service  There is, as 1 see it, a very  easy solution to the never-  ending rescheduling and biannual strikes of our ferry  service. First, all the businesses  on the Coast who lost business  through the strike and the  threat of future strikes this  summer chip in some money,  hire a good lawyer and launch a  class action suit for damages to  tjie Provincial Government.  ItVrfbt the ferry workers nor  the B.C.G.E.U.'s fault as they  have the right, presently, to  strike.  Secondly, I will ask all of the  people a very simple question.  How long would the airlines,  bus companies, airline limo  companies or any other regulated carrier get away with  indiscriminate cancellations or  changes to their P.U.C. regulated schedules? Not five  minutes! They have to maintain a scheduleeven if they have  no passengers. It is simply  because the ferries are run by  ignorant (def: not knowing)  politicians who should know  better, but obviously don't.  Just imagine Mr. Hyndman,  or for that matter any other  politician, having to be in  Vancouver for an important  meeting and being told by  P.W.A. that the 10:00 p.m.  flight is cancelled because of no  passengers. P.W.A. would  individually be fined and risk  the chance of losing their air  route.  If the residents of this Coast  want to resolve this obvious  crime against the taxpayers  once and for all, don't you  think it's about time some  proper legal advice and action  is taken? R w Coppingi  Sechelt, B.C.  Superior  Muffler  Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  [rf Major & Minor Repairs  M" All cars, trucks, motorhomes  l*T All Exhaust work  [vf All brake parts & shocks  r*f Our work Is Guaranteed  yf Free Estimates  ��? 10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons ___  jusl west of Pratt Road 886"8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  ipse wmm  '*y:!   Hwy. 101 ft Pratt Rd. Gibson*   886-7359  ''���<fi\  Want to improve  your property?  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  B.A. can grade your property,  drain   it   properly,   install  recreational areas, driveways  or  curbs.   If  you  want  to  surround your castle with the  sort  of  land   improvements  that make life more satisfying, A|��� 9radingi gral(ei 9a|e8l  call today for a free consul-    8oi| cement| drainage  tation and estimates. s cur|,B.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Bon 88340. North Vancouver. B.C. 985 0611  ���  fa  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  *UCKTOP  mm    BD ��� ���������������  Photo Classes  starting in No*. register (tow at  Stcwta Tri��Fhdto   obS-VBBl   "'" "T"  SUNSHINE COAST ECONOMIC DEVELOPMENT COMMISSION PRESENTS  BUSINESS WEEK IN CANADA  3*      %�� Monday  "Women in the Workforce"  Rockwood Lodge   12:00 - 1:00 p.m.  Sechelt  Speaker:  Rosalyn Kunin, Manager Economic Services Branch,  Canada Employment & Immigration  Tom  Nishimura,  Canada  Employment  Cenlre,  Sechelt will be available lor questions  $5:00 includes lunch   i  ill  !   26 Tuesday  "Marketing Your Community"  , Upstairs Hall at Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Gibsons   6:00 - 9:00 p.m.  Speakers:  Sid Spargo; Manager Economic Development, City  of Kamloops  John Colville, Coordinator Ministry of Industry &  Small Business Development  John Barnard, Director of Economic Development  and Planning, Allen Aubert Associates, Nanaimo  Let us put the  Sunshine Coast on the map.  wmmmmm*Wm*WKmWm*giW!mM.     .  mVJ Wednesday  "Retail & Service  Business Survival Workshop"  Senior Citizens Hall, Sechelt  6:00 - 9:00 p.m.  Speakers: Bill Gibson and Neil Godin  Sponsored  by Ministry of  Industry and Small  Business Development  Come and listen to these dynamic  business consultant's and learn  how to be successful.  28 Thursday  "Tourism Promotion Workshop"  Legion Hall, Pender Harbour  6:00 - 9:00 p.m.  Speakers:  Richard Tomkies, JEM Produclions Ltd.. will shew  promotional films.  Don Cameron, Manager Federal Tourism, B.C. &  Yukon  Graham Bell, managing Director, Southwestern B.C.  Tourist Association  Al   Collerman,   Ministry  of  Industry  and   Small  Business Development  A must  for everyone in the motel, marina,  resort and tourist service business. ���12  Coast News, October 18,1982  SPORTS  l�� Er  Hi.  'Minor Hockey tot underway at the Sechelt Arena last weekend.  ; ���Judleh Wlbor, p*"<��  From the Fairway  Due to the indifference of the  government in Victoria and the  reluctance of the regional  board to assist the golf course  to gain access to available land  which would enable the members to develop another nine  holes and establish a regulation  18 hole course for the enjoyment of the golfers on the coast,  we must turn our efforts to  doing our utmost to make our  present facility one of the best  nine hole golf courses in the  province, something we can all  take pride in.  According to the compliments from visiting golfers and  guests who have used our club  facilities for the past few years,  the club house has stood us in  good stead but is rapidly  becoming obsolete for the  amount of traffic it now enjoys.  A larger and more up to date  kitchen, washrooms, locker  rooms and club room space is  required.  Starting Monday, October  18 G/fee tickets can be purchased in the club house.  Starting times can still be  requested by phone, but are not  as essential due to the slow  down of play during the winter  months.  The nine hole Eclectic Turkey Shoot played last Tuesday,  ended up with Isobel Cowley  winning top spot with a score of  30.5. Close behind in second  place was Marg Humm shooting a low 35. Elinor Knight  took third spot with a 35.5  score. The 18 hole ladies scores  for their Eclectic Tournament  Verc as follows: first place,  'j)oreen Gregory; second, Wil-  ma Sim and third spot Mardi  :Scott.  ;��� The excellent weather has  prolonged the golf season for  ;ihe last couple of weeks. A  good number of golfers are still  ���turning out for some fun and  Worthwhile exercise. The  'greens committee is busy with  .the long range plan to enlarge  Ithe tee-off areas. This move is  [necessary to allow the grass on  ;the present tees to have recovery time from the busy  summer season, lt would  appear lhat the trial number 16  jjee-off area has been abandoned and a more suitable spot  'will be selected. This is the  result of a players poll that has  been conducted for the past  month  On    the    Rocks  Curling spirit lives  [       by Pat Edwards &  .- Harry Turner  '. Even though the season has  barely started, the spirit and the  enthusiasm of the game of  Curling has again pervaded our  tlub. Volunteers have been  planning the concession and  <ihe bar. Newcomers have  *een introduced to the game  ivith lessons and help and many  :hew faces are busy at the game.  ;Dn Tuesday night we could still  Jise a team of three so anyone  .who misses the game should get  ���jn touch with Larry Boyd or  Gus Schneider at 886-7512.  ��� We have had requests from  .several persons for a league in  fyhich they could start out new  [.without having to compete  against experienced curlers, so  >e are attempting to introduce.,  a green league with a short  WINTERIZE  SPECIAL  season from November to the  end of January. The cost will be  $40 for the season and we will  be having sign ups in Gibsons  and Sechelt malls on October  23 and 30, from 12-3 p.m.  Curlers enjoy their fun and in  these depressed times who  couldn't use a little fun?  Between now and spring there  will be the Mens Spiel on  November 19, 20 and 21, and  the Mixed Spiel on February  10, 11, 12 and 13, and the  Ladies Spiel on February 25,26  and 27. The spielers mix a lot of  fun in with their curling, the  ladies especially, with their  skits, songs and hijinks. Several dances are also held throughout the season. Fun nights,  including the one at Christmas  are held throughout the curling  season. One of the attractions  at these events is to throw  several rocks to the house  (target) for prizes.  Visitors are welcome to come  and watch. The game is an  enjoyable spectator sport e-  specially in the dramatic moments of a shot well made or a  close game with a necessary  shot needed to take a win. We  have seen a few people take  advantage of our open invitation to visit lately and it is  pleasing to see visitors around  the club.  Strikes and Spares tf^ I     Cutting Back This Fall?    ^^e^ I \l/p h;,.,,, m;,n,, pnornt, catiinn nrrvtm-r. tn holnumi rut backvOUI  by Bud Mulcaster  One 300 game missed last  week in the Phuntastique  League, Henry Hinz a 331  single and a 777 triple.  This week in the Gibsons 'A'  League Sue Sleep had a 311  single and in the Slough-Off  League Audry Goodall a 306  single. Lorene Stanley rolled a  308 single and a731 triple in the  Elphi High School League and  Rita Johnston a 300 single and  a 673 triple in the Phuntastique  League.  Other high scores:  Claiaki  June Frandsen 252-912  Bonnie McConnell 265-929  Ralph Roth 279-904  Andy Henderson 272-982  Swlngerai  Belle Wilson 215-589  Margaret Fearn 249-601  Jean Wyngaert 238-615  Art Smith 233-57.1  Glbaona '\'-.  Phyllis Hendy 263-637  Ann Foley 265-643  Sylvia Bingley 235-661  Sue Nahanee 278-707  Clint Suveges 266-632  George Langsford 258-657  Wednesday Coffee:  Belva Hauka 220-623  Edna Bellerive 250-666  June Fletcher 251-671  Rita Johnson 283-669  Slough-Offsi  Lynda Olsen 227-605  Bonnie McConnell 212-622  Bev Drombolis 224-632  Ball & Chain:  Isabel Hart 243-619  Esther Berry 232-626  Art Dew 246-626  Don Slack 238-660  Mickey Nagy 252-678  Arman Wold 255-732  Phunlaalique:  June Fletcher 233-651  Wendy Walts 286-620  Russel Robinson 251-607  Mel delos Santos 249-613  Henry Hinz 239-626  Legion!  Debbie Newman 242-631  Sue Harding 271-651  Leslie Newman 279-670  Jim Wolf 220-624  Wanderers  awesome  Elphinstone Wanderers have  now gone six league games  without a defeat by scoring an  awesome 8-1 victory over  second place Sava F.C. The  local lads now have five wins  and a tie atop the third division  with 11 points.  Against Sava, the attack was  well balanced with four goals in  each half. Nick Bergnach led  the scorers with three, Mark  Lyden, Al Nickerson with two  each and Dennis Hickson  rounding the scoring with one  goal.  All subs got into the game for  at least a half showing the  depth Elphi has this year.  Chuck Esstemont played shutout goal tending until late in the  second half when a missplayed  goal kick turned into an  opposition goal.  The Wanderers next game is  this Sunday at Langdale elementary at 2 p.m.; come out  and support and lead your  team to an undefeated first  half.  Rugby win  The Gibsons Rugby club  tightened its grip on the  Vancouver Rugby Union's  fourth division Saturday, with  a convincing 15-4 whipping of  Tsawwassen at Slocan Park in  Vancouver.  The balanced team effort  saw Jim (Wee Pee) Peers score  two trys and a penalty kick. A  try was added by winger Rick  Godfrey and Jim Douglas  converted a try.  Action returns to Gibsons  this Saturday when the Gibsons Rugby Club takes on the  North Vancouver Capilanos at  Elphinstone field at noon.  SERVICE SHOPS  SKATE  SHARPENING  BICYCLE REPAIRS  fa       complete tune-ups  7       wheel straightening  parts & accessories  OUTBOARD SHOP  SPECIAL  25% Savings on Labour  to WINTERIZE Your  Motor   Accessories &  Propellors  25% OFF  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  Tues. Ocl. 19  0035 4.0  0715 14.4  1255 9.3  1815  13.6  Wed. Oct. 20  0110 3.8  0810 14.5  1345 10.0  1845   13.1  Thurs. Ocl. 21  0140 3.9  0910 14.4  1440 10.6  1905      12.6  Sunnycretl Centre  JRaUranca: Point Atkinson Pacific gtgndgrtj Tlmg  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Fri. Ocl. 22  0225   4.2  I000  14.3  1545   ll.O  1945   12.0  Sun. Oct. 24  0350 5.2  I2I0 14.1  1845 10.8  2110  11.0  Sat. Oct. 23  0305 4.7  1110 14.2  1705 111  2010 11.5  Mon. Ocl. 25  0445 5.7  1305 14.1  1945 10.2  2250 10.6  Al Lachance  282-646  Clay Young  233-662  Rick Buckmaster  268-677  Sechell G.A.'s:  Babs Simmer  242-590  Phyllis Osjust  294428  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  246-564  Ray Pinchbeck  258-655  Youth Bunting Council  Peewees:  Julie Bursey  118-228  Paul Sheridan  118-202  Jason Mosimann  148-216  Jason Pawliuk  125-229  Scott Hodgins  138-229  Bantams:  Erin Larsen  141-385  Karen Foley  154-373  Natasha Foley  170-390  Cathy Kennett  146410  Grant Olsen  181-417  Gregg Chaisson  158-424  Chris Lumsden  197-436  Juniors:  Marie Bentley  175-408  Craig Kincaid  207-502  George Williams  189-506  We have many energy .saving products to help you cut back your cost of  living this winter.    ]  Insulating  Custom Made  ��� Draperies * Sheers  ���Venetian Blinds * Hardware  ���Rollup Blinds      ���Velvets  * Woven Woods  Insulating  Kaiser And Daymond  Aluminum siding  Vinyl siding  Pacific  Home Products  Ltd.  Wood Heating  Products  ��� Lopi    * Schrader  ��� Fyre    *f Fisher  ��� Inserts ���.Arrow  ���Chimney, etc.  ��� Also  ��� Aluminum sundeck rails  ��� Aluminum gutters  ��� Most other  products  HYISTAI.  roans infl���.  Now the smooth taste  and mellow quality of  our best-selling rye,  Seagram's Five Star, is  an even better buy.  COMPARE THE  GREAT NEW VALUE  OF SEAGRAM'S  FIVE STAR AT YOUR  LOCAL STORE.  Serve Seagram's and be Sure.  A service of ICBC  cfialadaim  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.  bi the COURTENAY Area  338-7731  Also serving Sechelt, Gibson's Landing and Powell River.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  Of BRITISH COWMBIA Coast News, October 18,1982  13  On the  Seafood Platter  t^��*f.  by Chak-Chak  ; The Canadian Coast Guard hovercraft drew a large audience at Gibsons' wharf on Sunday, October 10.  : The hovercraft responded to a distress call from the 28 foot pleasurecraft 'Delta Girl' and rescued the  floundering vessel approximately 100 feet from perilous rocks. -J* wertaaw pi���..,  Co.ist    Gardener  Seasonal flower care  In our quest to find the real  cod fish is that extraordinarily  , good Pacific coast fish that has  been greatly neglected, the so-  called black cod or Alaska  black cod. Here again this fish  is not a cod at all but is the  variety whose fancy name is  "anoplopoma fimbria" and  common name is sablefish.  This delicate and tasty fish  has a peculiar gelatinous fat  that may be regarded as too  rich by some people but I find  delicious and when it is properly kippered or smoked the  sable fish has few rivals. The  smoked meat can be eaten raw  or may be cooked in various  fashions. A few markets in  Vancouver sell the whole fish  but the usual way is to buy it in  fillets or pieces of fillets.  Gibsons Fish Market has  tried to sell (when they could  get it) sablefish fresh or fresh-  frozen but it seems that the  customers are reluctant to buy  it in this form because they  have the misconception that,  like Winnipeg goldeyes, the fish  has no flavour until it is  smoked.  It is indeed a travesty that  such a valuable and excellent  seafood has to be given a false  name and dried with a red or  orange die in order to get  people to buy it. Sablefish  when smoked, should be a  beautiful golden colour and not  contaminated with a very  suspect red die! Ask your  seafood salesperson for natural  smoked sablefish.  Sablefish are found in most  temperate and cold waters of.  the world from very deep to  shallow water depending on the  migration pattern. Like many  other varieties they have been  subjected to heavy fishing  pressure with very little known  about their habits or population figures. The Canadian  Fisheries Department are now  doing research and are imposing fishing quotas.  The Sunshine Coast is very  prominent in this fishery as the  two Gibsons based fishing  vessels Ocean Pearl and La  Porsche are very efficient and  are able to catch a large portion  of the quota. If the Gibsons'  village council are agreeable to  a proposal presented by R & B  Fishing Co. their fast-frozen  product will be packaged and  loaded on to freezer trucks for  direct shipment to their buyer  in Japan. This will give Gibsons  and area almost total return in  Japanese yen for this sable-  fishery. Sea you.  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  IL't  Wc huv Beer llntlli's  086-2812  . by Dianne Evans  ! If you have hanging baskets  (ind window boxes then you are  probably seeing your lovely  summer blooms fade and  straggle. Now is a good time to  iake care of them, to take  cuttings for next year's plants  and to prepare others for the  winter months.  ' Fuschias are a beautiful  addition to any container  garden. There are many  Striking colour combinations  and it is easy to propogate new  plants. Take cuttings about 2-3  inches long and root them in  (lamp sand. When the root  system is formed, plant into  fresh potting soil. These plants  will be a healthy size by next  spring when it is time to fill up  your window boxes again. Cut  back the foliage on the old  plants; if they seem to be  crowded in the pot remove  them, divide and repot with  fresh soil. A long-growing  season in containers can  deplete the soil and build up  unhealthy salts. Fuschias need  io be protected during the  Winter months so bring them in  (o the basement or an area  <,vhere they will not freeze.  ; Tuberous begonias are also  very attractive for window box  displays. There are many  varieties and colours and the  plants produce blooms  continuously for some months.  However, they will not tolerate  a winter outdoors. As soon as  the foliage begins to brown,  usually after a frost, it is time to  dig up the tubers. Keep them in  a warm dry place for a couple  of weeks until the foliage is  dried. Then place the tubers in  plastic bags with some peat  moss (you can store them in a  box of peat moss too); keep  them at about 40-50 degrees F  until early spring when you  may pot them, and grow them  inside the house until the  weather is warm enough to  plant them outside.  If you have other plants in  the garden such as fibrous  begonias you could try digging  them up and keeping them for  the winter in the cold frame.  Now is a good time too for  houseplant care. Make sure  you have a spot for your plants  that is free from chilly drafts,  and where the temperature at  night is not too cold. Plants  however, usually do not enjoy  the extreme dryness of the  winter indoors. 1 find that a  daily spray of water will keep  most of the plants indoors  looking lush and healthy. Most  plants do not like to be fed  during the winter months; these  months are a resting period so  cut down on your fertilizing  programme, and do not over  water at this time. Generally, it  is better to re-pot your house  plants in the spring, but  sometimes a plant will be just  too crowded in the pot to leave  for several more months. In  this case it seems to be better to  re-pot than wait.  Finally, a helpful hint this  week. We've had a bad year  with fleas, perhaps because of  the long stretch of warm  weather. If you are plagued  with these unpleasant cre-  tures, get some pennyroyal and  strew it liberally around the  floors of the house. It has a very  pleasant aroma even if it looks  as though you've taken to an  odd kind of interior decoration. Dried and ground with  A lovely wedding service, officiated by Father Angelo  De Pompa took place at Holy Family Church, Sechelt. It  was a renewal of wedding vows between Leonard and  Edith MacDonald who were wed 40 happy years ago,  October 10,1942���155 guests attended.  . The bride and groom's son Peter Michael gave the  bride away. Dr. Hobson was best man for the groom.  Gwen MacKenzie, the bride's sister was matron of  honour; the bride's two nieces, Gail Worthington and  Shirley Nygren were bridesmaids; the MacDonald's  godchild Liberty Landry and Jessica McNutt were flower  girls; Rolando McNutt was ring bearer; Archie  Sheppard, Robert Nygren and Reg Oldershaw were the  ushers.  After the service a reception was held at the home of  the bride and groom for out-of-town relatives and  friends���a second reception followed one week later, for  friends on the Sunshine Coast. Reverend Ted Boodle  and William Coughlin acted as Master of Ceremonies.  The wedding cake was decorated in pale blue icing with  white roses. Roland McNutt caught the bridal bouquet.  Many persons took pictures at the church. Len and  Edith would appreciate it if they could obtain the  negatives of them.  /Mice Horseman was the vocalist and Mrs. Mclntyre  was the organist.  eucalyptus leaves it makes a  good powder for cats and dogs.  If you have any helpful hints  of this sort drop me a line at the  Coasl News and I'll include  them in this column.  Cancer  Society  meets  by N.J. Godkin 883-2640  The Sunshine Coast Unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society  will hold its Annual Meeting  on Wednesday, October 20th,  at 2:00 p.m. in St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Sechelt.  Brief reports will be given of  the Unit's work during the  past year and officers will be  elected for the coming year.  Nominations for every office  have been received, but further nominations from the  floor will be welcomed.  The speaker will be Mrs.  Phyllis Hood, who this year  became Executive Director for  B.C. and the Yukon. Mrs.  Hood has had wide experience  in the Health Care field. She  was, for eight years, a member  of the senior staff at Vancouver General Hospital, latterly as Assistant to the President.  GIBSONS  FISH 9IARKEX  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollur)  for your convenience  Gibson's Fish Market  introduces  "PAUL and the  MOBILE BRANCH"  (the white van)  at SunnycresjtnMatt (the west side)  Every Thursday p.m.  Friday/Saturday   H Weather Permitting  886-7888  HAVE WE GOT  A DEAL  FOR YOU!  1978 Ford F150  4x4  $4,695  A DECENT TRUCK  1979 ALFA ROMEO  SPIDER  39,000 km's  $14,000  A Dream Machine  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  I  R.RJl, West Sechelt  Winter Hours:  9:30 - 5:30  7 Days a Week  r1885-2760  Wlitm WiwflujJ  > - ***  Ml Treas & Anfc.~rt4  0*  feMff fit* Troi  av  1978 CHEV PICKUP  NICE SHAPE  $4,195  GIVE THE  OLD BEAUTY  A NEW LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY COLOURS  Bodywork  \t��  SOUTH  COAS1  FORD SALIA  885-3281 Coast News, October 18,1982  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED ADS  .Index   alrri��.  2. Obituaries  3. in MemorUm  4. Thai**  5. Personal  6. Announcement*  7. lost  8.found  9. Free  10. Pets aV Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Busbies*  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sal*  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 1  R.V.'s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  IS. Travel  26. B.C. I. Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter ��.  Trade .  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds        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   of   this   week's  Coast News Classified Draw  are:  886-9031  886-3788  886-7982  Congratulations to Larry &  Kim Bransen on the birth of  their son, Kevin Richard, 8  Ibs. 12 oz. on Oct. 4.   #42  Rick Quigley & Janette  Seymour are proud to announce the birth of Adam  Robert Quigley, 8 Ibs. 6 oz.  on Oct. 7, 1982, a brother  for Jennifer & Jason Seymour and a grandson for  Emily Quigley of Roberts  Creek, Mr. & Mrs. Shoopof  Germany; also proud great-  grandmother, Katherina  Spain of Gibsons. Special  thanks to Dr. Petzold for  making all this happen.  #42.  Rob & Jan Dufresne are  proud to announce the birth  of their first daughter,  Kirstin Gayle on Sept. 30,  1982, weighing 8 Ibs. 7 oz.  Proud grandparents are Ed  & Joan Dufresne of Quesnel  and Jack & Dorothy Johnson of Sayward. Thanks to  Dr. Petzold & staff of St.  Mary's. #42  Hubbs. Passed away peacefully at St. Mary's Hospital  on Oct. 10, 1982, Harvey P.  Hubbs, late of Browning  Rd., Sechelt, B.C. Born in  East Toronto Feb. 16.1908.  Predeceased by his wife  Dorothy Mary (nee Ford).  Survived by his sister Velma  Forester. Sechelt; daughter  Carole E. Roberts.Coquit-  lam; sons William H., N.  Vancouver, and Grant J.,  Port Alberni; grandchildren Arlene, Mark, Pamela,  Scott, Shaun and Jason.  Harvey was the Chairman of  the Committee to acquire a  new St. Mary's Hospital in  1959, and was President of  the Board of Trustees in  1965. He was the Government Representative on the  Board until his resignation  April 17, 1970. Life Membership was bestowed by  St. Mary's Hospital Society  in 1965. He was also an  Honorary Member of The  Royal Canadian Legion Pacific Command. Memorial  ser.ee was held Sat. Oct.  16 in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. Remembrance  donations to the Harvey P.  Hubbs Memorial Fund, St.  Mary's Hospital, would be  appreciated. #42  ft ~H  I *M**m***^**ua*a*a> ���  Joe. Passed away peacefully on Oct. 12, 1982,  Clarence Steven Joe, late of  Sechelt, in his 74th year.  Predeceased by his wife  Lena. Survived by 7 sons:  William. Gilbert, Clarence  M., Terry, Hubert, Carl and  Howard; 3 daughters, Ber-  nadette Sound, Iris Myers  and Shelly Joe; 58 grandchildren; 33 great- grandchildren; 2 brothers, Dun-  stan and Benny Joe; 1  sister, Mary Amelia Craigan; 1 half-brother, Richard  Bailey. Mr. Joe was the  retired manager of Sechelt  Indian Band, and was active in public affairs and the  labour movement for 40  yrs. Funeral service was  held Sat. Oct. 16 at Our  Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church, Sechelt; interment  Sechelt Indian Cemetery.  Devlin Funeral Home, directors. #42  Jacks. Passed away Oct. 13,  1982, Edwin Richard Jacks,  late of Gibsons in his 77th  year. Survived by his loving  wife Bertha, one daughter  Arlene and her husband  Alex Kyle, Coquitlam; one  son Raymond and his wife  Sheila, Surrey and 5 grandchildren. Service Tuesday,  Oct. 19 at 11:00 am in the  Garden Chapel of Ocean-  view Burial Park, South  Burnaby. Cremation. Remembrance donations to  the Diabetes Foundation  appreciated in lieu of flowers. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #42  In loving memory of James  Holt who passed away Oct.  20,1981. God saw the road  was getting rough and the  hills too hard to climb, so he  closed your weary eyelids  and whispered Peace be  Thine. Lovingly remembered by his wife Katherine,  son Bud & wife Dea, daughter Bonnie & husband Harry & loving grandchildren  Melody, Tim & Rick.   #42  The Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 109 would like to  take this opportunity to give  a special thank you to Don  of Gibsons Meat Market,  Mike Pickering of Labatts  and all those who volunteered their time for our  Oktoberfest; it was truly  appreciated. Our thanks to  the L.A. of the branch, the  staff, the Coast News &  Super Valu, also all the  members and guests who  made our first annual Oktoberfest such a success.  See you next year.  Sincerely, Branch 109.  #42  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 to 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  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  Mr. & Mrs. Bud Stewart of  Gibsons are pleased to  announce the forthcoming  marriage of their daughter  Debby Diane to Shaun Pike,  wedding to take place Oct.  30 at Glad Tidings.      #42'  (Be yew PtrftottT)  'Facial*        ���E!eclroly��l��  'Manicures   'Make-up  'Pedicures    ��� Eyelash Tint  'Waning       'Eyebrow Arch  Gilt Certificates      * Tint  886-8660  Gibsons  ��eutta'�� Vim -?>.  , 4ym}  Congratulations to Ensem  ble Theatre & their great  success "Little Foxes". "The  play is the thing" & we've  got it right here, thanks to  you all. Joannie & the  Jokers. #42  We now have Dometria  reading palms & I Ching 12  noon to 3 pm Mon-through  Thurs. Jokers Restaurant,  where we welcome your  plans for party, banquet,  receptions, etc. 886-3868.  #44  ARTISTS  Life drawing sessions. Roberts Creek School library,  Thursdays 7:30-9:30 pm.  Ph: 885-2339 or 886-7280.  #42  Creative. Circle Stitchery  open house Sechelt preschool Oct. 21, 7:30 pm,  come & learn to stitch.  Phone Midge 885-3380.  #42  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A��.Uat>l. MON, WED, FBI  Gibsons ��� Roberts Creek  S86-7SS0       SS5-371S  ��� afj  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  CERAMIC WORKSHOP  Open. Tuesday, October  12 at 7 p.m. Firings,  Greenware, Supplies.  For Information call  886-2562. #43  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  pwkKai  SECHELT 885-3735  Academic Tutorials - for  students who are planning  to attend university, three  hrs./wk., fully certificated  teachers, small classes,  supervised hwk. study,  math, engllsn, sci., 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  HAVE VOU USED  CHIP BRANT?  Allweather Energy  Systems Ltd. will be in  the Gibsons area to  help homeowners upgrade the energy efficiency of their homes  under the Canadian  Home Insulation Plan.  Fri. I sat.  ocl. 22nd 123rd  For FREE in-home  consultation, please  leave message at  886-3331  Reward: for the recovery of  a near-new small red Honda stolen from our carport.  886-2454. #42  Taken: Chamberlin Rd.  area, English riding saddle.  Reward. Phone 886-8507.  Sunday, Sept. 19, gold  necklace, 18 Inches and  plsces pendant keepsake.  866-3780. #42  Found at Seaview Rd. &  Beach Ave. in Gibsons: one  key on chain with "Grand  Marnier" decoration. Claim  at Coast Nawa office.   #44  Filters   for   camera   lens  found on Pender Hill. To  claim call Jack 885-3866.  #42  30 min. FREE POOL with  any food purchase at  Cues & Snacks, Sechelt  until the end of October.'  885-3113. #43  5 kittens to give away. 886  8691. #42  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  886-7938 After 5  Box 406, Glbsona  HMMMMMMM  SPCA Shelter  Reed Rosd  ��� boarding        ��� balhing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886*7713   eMrejl .ft.r 5 pm  For Sals: Two well trained  quality ponies, 885-9969.  TFN  Locally bred & raised hogs  for sale: wieners 5 or 7  weeks old; hogs 6 months.  Slaughtering can be arranged. 886-9205.        #43  Side ol pork or whole pig,  ready to butcher. Evas.  885-9294. #43  For Sale purebred French  Alpine doe, 3 yrs., good  mother. Toggenburg stud,  hatching duck eggs. Phone  886-2696 anytime.     #44  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  P/B female $100.  Call 885-2550  #44  niim***Mi i i  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Afl. 3 a Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  imiii  Yamaha amp $225; Kramer  elec. guitar $200; will consider trade(s). Ph: 886-  9776. #42  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885-  9969. TFN  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  Incl. technique & theory,  opt. for advanced adult  students, my home In W.  Sechelt $10/hr. Mrs. I.  Pelersohn, graduated  music teacher 885-2546  eves. #42  All styles und levels  ulso  Instruction in Music  theory and  composition.  I'lioiic Hutltfe  886-3887  t Piano Lessons J|  For students ot all levels  and all ages. Specializing  in adult beginners.  For info call  Sue Winters 886-1937  Prof, accompanying  also avail, at reasonable  rates  (" as]  Wanted: 3 - 4 bdrm. house  up to $400 a month, Gibsons. P.O. Box 1354. -42  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi-  waterfront, 3-bdrm., oil  heat, bsmt., gard., $418.  885-9553. #44  2 bdrm. waterfront home  $525. Responsible people  only. Call Rita 886-7070 or  886-8107. #44  Large 1 bdrm. W/F cottage, Selma Park, el. heat,  FP, furn. or unfurn. Rent  negotiable. Ph: 936-9082.  #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 float,  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  886-8597. #43  New 3 bdrm. basement  home with fireplace of Fir-  crest Rd. Available immediately. $425/mon.  534-9132. #43  Like new, 2 bdrm. 1%  bath. unf. house, Beach  Ave., R.C. 885-3309 eves,  or noon. #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. Phone 886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  Victoria 381-0711.       #43  Small three bedroom house  in Roberts Creek. Older  couples only. Evenings,  885-9294. #45  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  Granthams Landing  IVi bdrm. house, Ig.  balcony, w/vlew, FP, 5  appl., Ideal for cpl.  $300/mo. Phone Van,  271-1181, after 6 p.m.  987-2940. #42  1,300 sq. ft. duplex, 3  bdrm., 2 full bath.,  $450/mo. Avail, now.  886-9816. TFN  1,200 sq. ft. 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.  2 bdrm. waterfront home  at Williamson Landing,  $500 per mo. 886-9541  after 6 pm. #43  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  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-bedroom house with  view central Gibsons, 3  appl., rec. rm., drapes,  carpets, Ige, yard, reliable  family with refs. Avail.  Nov. 1 $550/mo. Ph.  886-8581. #43  For rent, lower Qibsons.  Nsw 3 bdrm., 2 bath., appliances - view - near park.  Rent negotiable. Phone  collect, 926-4972. #42  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl's. on  Veterans Rd., avail. Oct. 1.  $500 mo. Ph: 886-7765. #42  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm.  duplex nr. beach & schools,  no pets, references $485  mo. Ph: 886-7251.      #44  2 bedroom house for rent  Pratt near Chaster, fenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  2 bdrm. house, 6 appl.,  carpets, drapes & close to  post office & shopping  $450 mo. 886-7010.  3 bdrm. house in Gibsons  $425 mo. willing to exchange portion of the rent  for work. Ph: 733-4784 ask  for Sam Leo. Must have own  fridge & stove. #44  Sm. fum. cottage, suit 1  pers. $350 mo. incl. util. Ph:  886-9336. #44  House in Roberts Creek,  from Nov. 1st. Phone 885-  2527 days, 886-9575 eves.  #42  Sm. 3 rm. duplex on acr. in  Rob. Cr., oil st. in lv. rm.  $165 mo. 885-5301.   #42  3 bdrm. house $325 mo.  Roberts Creek 886-3726.  Avail. Nov. 1st. #42  3 br. view home with large  yard & gardens, suit family  with 2-3 children seeking  long term accom., pets OK,  rent $375 per mo. plus util.  Oil heat. Ref. & deposit  req'd. call Mara 886-7360  (res) 886-2921 (bus).  #42  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated $385 p/m. Available  now. 8868284. #44  3 bed. house Davis Bay, 2  bath., 2 FP, avail, immed.  $560 mth. 266-4491, 266-  8436. #44  3 bedroom top half of a  house for rent at Hopkins.  886-7516. #44  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools $425 mo.  Avail, imm. 886-8787.  #44  3 bdrm. rancher 4 appl.  quiet street $550 mo. 886-  9672. #44  1 bedroom house $300 mo.  incl. appliances, Gower  Point. 886-9526. #42  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 886-7963.   #44  Sechelt village 2 bdrm.  house, FP, garage, across  from mall. $425 mo. Security dep. req. Ph: 327-  3652. #43  ���Apartmenta���  One bed. apt. $280 per  month incl. utilities.  Phone 886-9233. #43  2 bdrm. ste. Gower Pt. Rd.  nice view $400 mo. Incl.:  utilities. Phone 886-3980.  #43  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  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, 1 Vi baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  Spacious one, two & three  bedroom apartments, heat  & cable Included, family  building. 886-2127.      #42  Granthams waterfront, 4  room unfurn. apt. with  balcony, super living accom. for right person $425  mo. 886-8284. Avail, now.  #42  2 bdrm. apt. for rent. Including utilities, fireplace,  view. Phone 112-943-2469.  #42  l      l��litj[wofkWwt��4J  1 bdrm. suits, prof. M/F  non-smoker, all Inclusive.  Call 885-9345. #43  Avail, immed. 2 bdrm. view  apt., nice patio $325. Call  Joan 886-3868 or apply  Jokers Restaurant.     #44  -Mobile Homaa-  2 bdrm. trailer on private  propety, Bryon Rd. $190  /mon. Ph: 1-206-927-  0751. #44  ROBERTS CREEK  Small pleasant mobile  hams set In lovely garden  near ths aaa. Fully furnish-  sd $32Slmonth Includsa  heat, hydro t esbts TV.  Would suit single, working  adult. Phons 885-6251.  TFN  3 bdrm. trailer incl. 3 appl.  $265 mo. plus pad rent  $105. No children pis. 886-  7320 or 886-7097. #43  1980 Motorhome for rent  by day, week of month.  Sleeps 7; separate  bedroom. 886-9411.     #42  Trailer on Reed Rd. plus  16x16 addition, $300 per  mon. Refs. req. Ph: 886-  2338. #44  ���Commercial���  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently Includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.886-7112. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  ���Shared Accomodation  and Room & Board-  Mature person required to  share new 3 bdrm. home.  Ref.   required.   Phone  886-8337. #42  14  Help Wanted  D  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  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  Bed, Bath & Kitchen Boutique. Prime location in  covered Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons, B.C. Very low rent.  Only one in area. Buy now &  get the Holiday business.  Ph: Jeannie Smith 886-  2023. #43  16  Work Wanted  )  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rales.  886-9749. TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Sklddar  with operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  Conatructlon   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 safety fuse. Contact  Gwan Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Pruning, turning over, fencing, hauling away or any of  your fall gardening needs,  call Matt Small 886-8242.  -44  Experienced seamstress  will do mending, alterations  & pattern sewing. Call 886-  7289. -44  W.T. (TERRY) McBRIDE  Experienced builder will dp  house construction, additions, renovations. Free  estimates. Call 886-7289..  -44  Renovations plus all aspects of residential const.  Domfret Const. 886-7566.  -44  JOHN'S BRICK Si STONE  Quality work, all types, incl.  repairs. Reas. rates, free  est. 885-7228. -42  Marin*....  Wanted: One boat, have  $350. What have you? 885-  2898. -44  18 ft. Crown sailboat cuddy  cabin 6 hp Evinrude, 3 sails,  extras, must sell $5,250.  886-8776. -44  REDUCED $5,000  TO $30,000  FOR QUICK SALE      1  27 ft. 4 in. Coronet Express;  Cruiser. Danish built for top  craftsmanship. Repowered  in 1981 with twin Volvo 225  hp FWC in-outs. Equipment  includes CB & VHF radios,  sounder, sniffer, oil & water  sensors, anchor winch, 3 in:  Sport Yak & swim ladder &  grid. New canvas 1981.  CALL COLLECT  WORK: 485-2831  HOME: 485-4963  -42  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Exp.  carpenter.  Renov.,  finishing, sundecks, etc.  No |ob too small.  886-7355. #42  Landscaping and garden  maintenance,  ornamentals, shaped hedges trim-,  med,  fruit  trees  pruned  and   sprayed.f   Phone :  886-9294after6p.m.   TFN:  Safe and proper Installation of woodbuming appliances by sheet metal,  tradesman. Ph: 886-9752  after 6. #42'  {The/uno-Safie  THE CLEANING OF OIL     ^  & WOOD HEATING UNITS   '.  By Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Carpentry, rooting, painting,   cedar  furniture.-'  Negotiable rates.  Call  Robert, 885-5394.      #43  Industrial/Marine electrician.   "Folded   Mirror", j  Gibsons wharf.        #43  Qual. carpenter avail, lo  do all phases of int. & ext.  const. Sundecks, drywall,  sm. elec. & plum., stairs,,  replacing kit. countertops! v  Reas. price. Pens, rates.  Mark 886-8651. #42.  h FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Cham Link Fences  Farm K Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nels, Posts  Gales, Walk & Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Saivice  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  17  Child Care  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies 1'/; yrs. to 5 yrs.'  Mon-Fri. 8 am - 6 pm. 886-'.  3913. #44'  Exp.   babysitting  In  my"  home.   Sunshine   Coast  Trailer Pk. Phone886-2805,  Doreen. #42'.  ***m Pool players for -oposed  snooker league beginning  in October. Contact Roger  at Cues & Snacks In  Sechelt. 885-3113.       #43  COMICS buying, selling or  trading, worth your while.  Ask for Dave 886-2307.  #44  Toy Electric Train Set. 885-  3374. -42  Split rock for seawall. One  man size ��50 #. Quote  price per ton. Del. to Halfmoon Bay. 30 tons needed  before Mar. 31. Reply Box  112, c/o Coast News, Box  460,  Gibsons,  B.C. VON  IVO #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 for  Improvements. 885-2688.  #43  Wanted in good condition:  Queen size bed and small  child's bicycle with training wheels. Please call  886-8651. #42  Green alder $65 per cord.  Phone 886-9648.        #43  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Ws trad* Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt,885-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Fuller Brush Products  Call      885-9468      ore  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  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin Rd. TFN  -NDP Bookstore���  in  Now  available  paperback at the  "FineWoodWorkinf  September/October  1982 Edition  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 886-8020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  ���sBtmaE VAt-  Selected new & used  CABINETS  Oct. 22-23 10-4  sunsMM Kitchens  Hwy. 1011 Pratt Rd.  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,  sat $450. We are converting to propane.  886-9181. #43  A Book Is a gift of quality  at an affordable prlcel  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  ^(SCREENED)  \) TOP SOIL'  '      (190 12 Yards  (20 Pick-up Truck Load  Diryll 886-97391  DISCOUNT HOBBIES,  TOYS, ROCKETRY &  RADIO CONTROL. Send  today for free catalogue  and club membership.  20% discount on all products listed to: Disco  Hobbles, P.O. Box 82614,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5W5.  #51  TOPSOIL  Get that lawn In now. 12  yards topsoll $96 plus delivery. Inquiries 885-2592,  885-3837. #42  Steamcleaner & accessories 750 PSI, ideal for  cleaning boats, engines,  roofs etc. 883-9392.     #42  Table saw 24" rip capacity. 885-9325. #42  USED BOOK EXCHANGE  Now open Wed. to Sat., 10  'til 4 behind Sechelt Fish  Market. We buy comics or  trade 2 for 1. #42  FALL SALE  Quality R*d Cadar  $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. ft.  2x 6-.34 per lin. ft.  2x 8-.46 per lin. ft.  2x10-.57 per lin. It.  4x 4-.46 per Un. ft.  Mill 885-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782   or   885-9394  other. TFN  FIREWOODI  All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754.   #43  15 Bookson  Energy  Related Subjects  available at the  NDP Bookstore.  Satellite Systems  Complete  systems from  $3,495.   Green   Onion  Stereo,   Port   Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  77 Tri Axle trailer over 700  kgG.V.W. suitable for carrying heavy machinery. 886-  9031. -44  Speedqueen auto, washer,  10 mo. warranty, like new  $300. Phone 886-3788.  -44  As new BMX bicycle $139.  2 30x60 mattresses $20.  Child's mcycle helmet $10.  8 rols. tarpaper $5. 886-  7982. -42  Near new large Franklin  stove, all accessories $200.  886-2980. -42  We have fibreglass fenders  to fit most makes of Datsun  cars & trucks. Also Toyota  Corolla & Celica, Honda  Civic & Vega. 886-2929.  -44  Apples,   Pumpkins   885-  5070. -42  Lamb - live or dressed. 1  year old laying hens. 886-  7261. -42  Repossession: 1976 Double Eagle 28ft. motor vessel with pleasure craft V-8  gasoline stern drive. Further details contact Royal  Bank, Sechelt 885-2201.  -44  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  GARAGE SALE: fund raising  for Jack & Jill Playschool  Nov. 6,10-2 p.m., corner of  Park & Hwy. 101. No early  birds. #44  4 ft. bar, 2 stools $160.  Mesh playpen $50. 3-way  buggy $100. Child's car  seat $40. Phone 886-2708.  #42  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half t\  Ci,l      new price.  Collect  Anytlmal  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 &  ovsrshelf, $1,600. solid  Mahogany 3 pc. bdrm.  suite, $1,000. Marble top  dresser, $800. 884-5375  or 886-7447. #43  Bed chesterfield & chair.  886-7735. -42  Electrical conduit fittings,  fishtape, switch & receptacle plates, staple wiring  gun, etc. Less than wholesale. 886-2613. -42  Hoover Washer Spin Dryer  $200.883-2644.        -42  1/3 horsepower Wagner  pump with 10 gal. pressure  tank $150. Shake bundler:  some parts missing, best  offer over $40. Ph: 886-  8507. -43  For Sale - Mobile Home 1 yr.  old, 2 bedrooms in Big  Maple Park. No children,  very reasonable for quick  sale due to illness. Tel: 885-  2521. -44  Scuba Diving gear, excellent condition. After 4  weekdays 886-9387. -42  2 men's 10 speeds $95 &  $75.886-9387. -42  1 bathtub, sink, vanity $125  for all. Stereo sys. $150.  885-3876. -44  GARAGE SALE: 23rd &  24th, 10 to 4. Point Rd.,  Hopkins Landing, watch for  signs! ���42  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  Aluminum casement windows, varied sizes, best  offer. 886-9363.        -42  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  COMPLETE STEREO Technics SL-D202 turntable,  Sanyo DCX-1950K receiver/amp, Sansui LM-330  spkr. system $530. 885-  3535. -42  Men's 23" 12-speed bicycle  $200.885-3535.        -42  22" Oak Floor Loom $125  obo. 885-3535. -42  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  Mechanic's Delight!  1961   Austin  Cambridge,  yours  for a song (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  1971 Datsun Station  Wagon, good Interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 883-9342.  TFN  Wanted: Service manual  for 73 Mazda 808.  TFN  Mazda RX 2 72 for parts  or can be fixed, (needs  brakes) $200 obo 886-6779.  #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  1966 Cortina, 1,300,  auto., radlals, well maintained, 28 mUgal., $1,395  obo or trade for same  cond. full sz. P/U;  Valiant; Dart; etc.  885-7326. #43  1968 VW Bug in excellent  condition, no rust & 6 near  new radial tiies on rims,  $1,100. Ph: 885-9226. #42  1981 Ford pick-up, F-100  automatic, 6-cyllnder,  20,000 km. Ph: 886-2086.  #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,  nseds lots of work or use  for parts $450 obo 886-  8476. #42  Wanted: 74-'77 6-cyl. pref.  mid-size or small car,  must be clean. Cash.  886-9717. #42  20  Honda Civic. 2 dr. HB auto,  w/extras. 886-8276.    #43  1970 GMC l/2P.U.4wheel  dr. $1,000 obo. 886-2877.  -44  Datsun 510, 2 fibreglass  fenders - to fit Datsun 510,  brand new $134 each. 886-  2929. -44  77 GMC 4x4 3/4 ton, camper spec, 34,000 miles,  $6,000 obo. 886-8286 after  5. -44  74 VW 412 wagon, reliable  & clean, 30 mpg, $1,400.  '57 Pontiac car A-1 body &  running wise $1,200. 885-  7240. -42  1974 VW Bug gas miser,  looks good, runs great! One  owner, must sell. $2,300  obo. 885-2898. -44  79 GMC Van only 27,000  km, PS, PB, auto., 6-cyl.  stock, mint cond. Must sell  $5,250.886-8776 eves.  #44  1975 Ford 1/2 ton P.U. with  canopy, exc. running cond.  $2,500. Call 885-2594.  -44  1976 Honda Civic hatchback $1,500 obo or trade.  885-5405. -44  SUPER BUY! '65 Galaxie 2-dr  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone  886-2895. TFN  Buick Le Sabre needs work  $200 obo. Phone after 5:  886-8630. -42  Moving���muat sell.  Yamaha Rd-400. Engine  Just rebuilt, well maintained. $800 obo. 885-7465. #43  1976 deluxe 12' x 68'  mobile home, features Include up-step lv. rm., twin  sinks in bath., fully carp,  plus 500 sq. ft. sundeck  $23,000 obo. 886-9588. -   -42  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Modullne mobile home.  5-appliances, sundeck  and metal storage shed.  Set up In Comeau's Trailer  Court. Phone 886-8385. #42  C  Marine  36' boat, planked hull,  12' 6" beam. New Ford-  Lehman diesel, 185 hp.  Can be used for charter  or live-aboard. Sleeps 6.  Asking $23,000 obo.  253-0331, leave  message. #43  Sangster boat, Volvo eng.  100 leg complete O/H,  VHF, CB, bait tank, new  battery, trailer. 883-9392.  #43  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-1425  or B85-3S43  1981 7.5 hp bost motor In  excellent condition $650  obo. Phone 886-8633.   #42  18' Sailboat, 3 sails,  trailer, good cond. $2,500  obo. 886-2192. #42  Hansons - Jons* - Hoi*:  Horned Hereford Sale, November 10,1 pm. Location:  Hansons Bell L Ranches, 2  miles north of Airdrie overpass, 3 miles west. Phone  (403) 948-4141.        -42  Franchise Pizza Chicken  SMfood Available. Suited  for small town population  3500 or more. Take-out &  delivery service. Reasonably priced. Financing a-  vailable, contact Bob Roth-  enberger 563-2334, Mr.  Cormier 996-8503.     #43  Lighting        Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  40 Inch Rebounders,  $159.00 two year warranty,  prepaid shipping. Dealer  enquiries welcome.  Volume discounts, earn  extra money. Call collect  (403) 346-1011. Visa.  Mastercard. #42  Wood Wlndowa and  Doora. Lowell prices.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-6829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Lillooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332.  TFN  W* 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 462-7587.    #42  Unemployed? Prepare to  earn money during tax  season. Income tax course  by correspondence. Free  brochure. Write: U&R Tax  Schools, 1148 Main St.,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R2W  3S6. -42  Gat Spicey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  Club for adults. For free  information send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577, Quali-  cum, B.C. V0R 2T0.   -42  DiscoveriCreate new friendships. Refresh your social  life. Discover someone very  special. Excellent computer & personal dating service  just for you. For free information write: Human  Contact, B-4, 818-16 Avenue N.W. Calgary, Alberta.  T2M OKI. -42  1981 Frontier Camper, 11  foot, deluxe model, shower,  hydraulic jacks, fourburner  propane stove, 3 cubic foot  fridge, dual propane tanks,  offers. Phone 792-6045  after 6 pm. ���42  Buysr Looking! Large corporation looking for further  investment opportunities  any size or magnitude, real  estate, minerals, timber,  oil, gas etc. Contact Agent  at 270-8266. Write C-26  108 Ranch RR1, 100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2E0.    43  A place to dream and easily  build your home in the  North Okanagan. Nearly  three acres lightly treed  land eight miles from Salmon Arm on 97B. Only  $48,700. Phone 838-7394.  -42  Expariancad advertising  manager required by central Vancouver Is. Weekly.  Apply in confidence to the  Arrowsmith Star, Box 1300,  Parksville, B.C. V0R 2S0.  -42  AMI Comp Sat 500 full  working condition. Nodown  payment for right party.  Cash offers considered.  Phone Gibsons, B.C. 886-  8755 Tuesday through Sunday. -42  Saw Chain, standard or  chisel at low prices, free  filing tool supplied with first  order. Carbide coated chain  available. Send for catalogue. North Star, Box  46526, Vancouver, B.C.  V6R4G8. Phone 2701933.  -42  Ninth Annual Select Sim-  mental Sala November 16,  1982. KXA Buildings, Kamloops, B.C. Full blood,  purebred & percentage  females & bulls. 4H prospects. Enquiries F. Kirner,  Secretary B.C. Simmental  Association. Phone 576-  6963. #42  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  2 bedroom house for sale  Pratt near Chaster, fenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  Malaview corner lot, south  west exposure. 886-7968.  -44  View lot with 12x68 mobile  home $48,000 or $24,000  for lot only & $24,000 for  mobile home. 886-3729 or  884-5385. -44  fc- -������- ���   1  **mr\\mw%m i  Coast News, October 18,1982  KING RD. PH.: 886-2972  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  Va + acre corner lot on  Lower Rd. in popular  Roberts Creek. Serviced  with water, power, phons,  cable. With sunny southern exposure. An exc. buy  at $25,000.886-8373.    #42  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For info  ph: 886-7669. #48  Creekside lot, cleared  with all services and partial ovean view. $18,900.  886-9411. #42  Must sell, panoramic  view lot on bluff, well  treed, good building site.  Asking $50,500 or try  your offer. 686-2046 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:  886-9738. #42  Bl-level, view home at  Davis Bay, 3 yrs. old, 2  bedrooms up, 1 down,  bathrooms, fireplaces up  and down; rec. room,  sundeck, carport $98,000.  Eves: 885-3797. #42  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  15  Will trade 12 cu. ft. chest  freezer for larger 18 cu. ft.  Good cond. Only 4 yrs.  885-5597. #43  Silksereen  Printing  885-7493  Police News  On the 8th: A 50 cc Honda Trail Bike was repoTTW  stolen from the garage of a Shaw Road residence.  The bike is believed to have been stolen last month.  On the 9th: A break and entry in progress at a local  business was reported to police at l:00 a.m. When  police arrived at the scene, they found a male  subject inside the building. Damage had been done  to the premises by the young man.  A Port Mellon highway residence was broken  into when the owners were absent. A quantity of  liquor was taken during the theft, which occurred in  the last week of September.  A one-car motor vehicle accident was reported  from Port Mellon on Highway 101. The driver, in  hospital with suspected back injuries, drove his car  into the ditch. A passenger received minor injuries.  The driver of the vehicle may be facing charges of  driving without due care and attention.  Portions of the 500 metres of copper wire  reported stolen from a B.C. Tel worksite last  September 24th were recovered in the bush near the  Veterans Road area. Police speculate that the cable  was stashed away for later pick-up.  On the 12th: Police received an early morning  report of a person behaving strangely on the  highway by Hall Road in Roberts Creek. They  apprehended a 25-year-old female, who turned out  to be an elopce from the Riverview Institute.  An English saddle was reported stolen from the  back porch of a Chamberlin Road residence. The  saddle is valued at $250.  A clothes dryer left outside the rear of a Truman  Road apartment was stolen. The dryer is valued at  $200.  Gems valued at in between $1,500 and $2,000  were reported stolen from a Seaview Road  residence. It is suspected that the gems were taken  by a visitor to the house.  On the Uth: A 22-year-old Gibsons man, Steven  Maxwell Hayward, pleaded guilty to three separate  charges in court. Hayward was convicted of driving  under suspension for which he was fined $500, of  dangerous driving and of public mischief for which  he received 21 days of jail for each charge.  Hayward's driver's licence has also been suspended  for a period of three years. These fines and charges  arose from an incident in which Hayward was  chased by police from Pratt Road to Port Mellon  and in which Hayward drove at speeds of over 140  kilometres per hour, went through five stop signs  and drove erratically. The public mischief charge  arose from the fact that Hayward, who managed to  get away on foot from police after abandoning his  car, later reported his car stolen to the police.  On the 14th: Two bicycles were reported stolen  from the carport of a residence on Tricklebrook  Way. The bicycles, a 10-speed and a motocross bike  were valued at between $250 and $300.  The Auto Repair Shop on Crucil Road was  broken into. Two chrome rims with mounted tires,  valued at $900, were stolen from the Auto Body  Shop.  A full roll of 4/100 copper wire has been missing  for as long as two months from the Canadian  Forest Products site in Port Mellon. The copper  wire roll is 360 metres long and is valued at over  $1,000.  McKibbin and Beecham's accounting offices at  the Medical Dental buildings in Gibsons, were  broken into. No report on the theft was available to  police at press time.  Police apprehended three shoplifters this week in  three separate incidents. One shoplifter was caught  at Fong's Grocery Store in lower Gibsons and the  other two at Super Valu in the Sunnycrest Mall.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 8th: A trailer parked in the Gulf Station  parking lot was broken into. Entry was gained by  breaking the window on the door of the trailer. $225  worth of drapes was taken from the trailer.  Another trailer was broken into, this time in the  Tuwanek area. Several camping gear items were  stolen. The theft occurred sometime last week.  On the 9th: Boating equipment was stolen from a  boat in the Kleindale area near Pender Harbour. A  compass, some fishing gear and lifejackets were  taken. Police are still investigating.  On the 12th: $50 worth of gas was stolen from a  storage tank located at the back of the A.C. Rentals  store at Francis Peninsula Place in Pender  Harbour.  On the 14th: A winch valued at $95 was stolen from  a boat trailer in Pender Harbour.  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right lo classily  advertisements under appropriate headings and deter  mine page location. The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves Ihe nghl lo revise or  reject any advertising which in  Ihe opinion ol Ihe Publisher is  in questionable taste In Ihe  evenl lhat any adverlisemeni  is rejected, the sum paid for  Ihe adverlisemeni will be  refunded.  Minimum S4.00 par 3 Una Inaartlon. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical 3  waaka (or tha price of 2 rale Pre pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & gel the third week FRII  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birlh Announcements. Losl arid Found  No pilling or telephone orders are accepled except  Irom customers who have accounts wiih us  muat accompany all claaalflad advertising  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Clssslllsd, Box 460. Glbaons, B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COSST NEWS Office In Qibsons  CAMPBEILS SN0ES or BOOKS �� STUFF in Sechelt  MMEIM PSRK PHSRMACT In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  I Ml II 1 1 1 1,1 || M | | | | | | 1 1 1 II 1  IT 1 1 III: J"  M Ml        TT  II II j  J 1 1 1 -1 1 1 1 1.1 1 l.l 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1.1 1 j  1 II 1 1 1 II 1 II II 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II 1  in 111 ii i ii ii 11111 ii 1111 ii ���  I rr 111 t 111.   j___l _lj i  ��� M111111111111111111111111  ���   CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.                |  ���                                     '                                                      '  JHMMHHi Coast News, October 18,1982  Accreditation  postponed  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose name  is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries  to the Coast News in time to retch the newspaper office by Saturday  of this week. Last week's $10 winner is Colleen Brigden, Box 1694,  (iibsons who correctly identified the location of last week's Guess  Where at the Seamount Industrial Park.  At the Arts Centre  Swartz exhibits  Painting and politics may  not appear to have much in  common but Roberts Creek  artist Burrell Swartz has integrated the two in his latest  exhibition of paintings, "Human Rites", on view at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. October 20th to November 7th.  Ihe work in thisexhibition is  the result of Swartz's current  j interest in world politics and  his activity in the organizations  Amnesty International and  Central American Support  Committee. The paintings  portray people and situations,  often ambiguous and dramatic,  that reflect the current political  state, both in our own country  us well as nations around the  world.  The continued quest for  power and its resultant spin-off  effects upon the general population carries with it universally undesirable human  traits that the lessons of history  have not eradicated. Swartz  refuses not to notice these facts  and brings them into the art  gallery setting, thus isolating  and punctuating these images  that are normally associated  with newpapers and TV, and  are generally ignored through  such media overexposure.  Vancouver born Swartz, has  been a Sunshine Coast resident  since 1977 after having-lived in  Vancouver. Toronto, Ottawa.  London, England, and New  York, he received much of his  training in London at the  Central School of Arts and  Crafts, and the Slade School.  To the present he has accumulated 14 solo exhibitions,  one of which was at the Arts  Centre close to three years ago,  where he exhibited his first  protest   paintings,   these   in  combination with seascapes. It  is interesting to note that most  of Swartz's subject matter has  been the land and sea, an area  he has not abandoned, but he  prefers not to be stuck in any  one category, and presently  feels that what is going on in the  world cannot be ignored.  The paintings of Burrell  Swartz can be found in the  collections of the National  Gallery, Carlton University,  London Ontario Art Gallery,  I).B.C.. and Canada House in  London, England. There will  be a reception for the artist on  Tuesday, October 19,8-I0p.m.  and everyone is welcome.  No funds  for change  Sunshine Coast Regional  District representatives to the  recent Union of B.C. Municipalities convention in Vancouver learned from Chris  Woodward, Inspector of Municipalities, that there are no  funds available from the province to the municipalities for  restructuring. Woodward told  the audience that due to the  Provincial Restraint Programme, funds are only available for restructures currently  in progress and restructuring  studies.  Chairman of the SCRD Jim  Gurney told the Coast News  "Although restructuring will be  studied in the SCRD, it  appears that nothing will be  done in the foreseeable future."  Woodward also outlined the  process of restructuring and  answered questions on restructuring and boundary  extensions.  by Maryanne Weal  Elphie Accreditation  School trustees agreed to a  request from teachers at Elphinstone secondary that the  accreditation update due this  year be postponed for another  year. The Ministry of Education is willing to accept such  postponements because of  fiscal restraint.  Superintendent Denley explained that the accreditation  process in part is a statement of  aims for improving the standards of education and teachers are reluctant to participate at a time when plans  already approved have been  cutback.  Budget  Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association have agreed reluctantly to the government's  demands and will give up one  working day between now and  December 17, the date to be  decided later. The school year  will also be reduced by a further  five days at the end of June, for  a total of six days in the  1982/83 year.  Secretary Mills hopes this  will enable the board to meet  the government's required  budget cuts.  John Thomas  School trustees expressed  their appreciation on behalf of  the community to John Thomas, Coast Cablevision for his  support of the communications  students at Elphinstone.  In introducing Mr. Thomas  to the board. Superintendent  Denley noted that the unique  co-operation between the cable  company and the school provides our students with an  opportunity to learn with top  quality equipment as used in  the industry, in a working  atmosphere which gives them a  head start and ready acceptance by any college or university offering a broadcasting  degree in Canada or elsewhere.  Marta MacKown and four  students, Erica Frcderickson,  Kim Hughes, Darin Macey and  Carrie Sassarratt also reported  to the board on the Communications 11/12 course offered at  Elphinstone.  Cedar Grove elementary  students were the hosts for the  first education school board  meeting of the new school year.  Principal Colleen Elson described the club programme  which relates to the curriculum.  A five-week period during the  year in which Friday afternoons are set aside for clubs of  the students choice. Last year  children enjoyed puppetry,  drama, cooking, handicrafts  and  music.  restwurld Sound*  Would Like f   [to Introduce I ]  TOM PARTRIQUIN as SALES MANAGER *>.-'  in the Sechelt store. Tom (the former Sales ,     j^-  I Manager lor Magic Mushroom Stereo in Sechell) has ���   '^-  had 4 yrs. experience in audio/visual sales on the a  Coast and is anxious to help .vith all your home audio, !3^^^^^^^_  car stereo or professional equipment needs mm** mmaWRMT >**  reStWIirld faaturai the CDPIOIMeen lint of AUDIO  >*-M  Empire LTD400  STEREO CARTRIDGE  HALF PRICE  Acoustic & Electric GUITARS  10% - 30% OFF  (Ont Week Only)  40 Watt CAR  STEREO BOOSTER  $19.95  SECHELT 885-3313   Next to Bank ol Montreal  c  JUi  Z>t*ifr  m-7<tte  \  Legal aid cut  ^  WINTER IS  JUST AROUND  THE CORNER!  Price Our  Energy Saving  Window Systems  l      ��� ALUMINUM   SINGLE   GLAZED  TO THERMO PANE CONVERSIONS  ��� WOOD TO ALUMINUM REPLACEMENTS  ��� INSIDE STORMS  Free Estimates * References Available  from  Cutbacks in legal aid will  effect many more people than  those involved with the law in  criminal cases.  In Family Law matters,  urgency or protection will now  be the main criteria for eligibility.  Divorces necessary for the  safety of one of the parties or of  a child, or to establish maintenance or custody, and occupancy or restraining orders  are eligible only if there is an  immediate need. Family  Court matters (child custody  cases, etc.) are eligible only if  imprisonment is a probable  consequence of the proceedings, of if ther is violence or  severe limitation of accessibility to children.  Lawyer Russell Crum, Legal  Aid Director for the Sunshine  Coast area, pointed out that, at  a time of increased family  breakdown and hardship, this  "immediate need" restriction  will limit, the ability of impoverished clients to obtain  maintenance or custody orders,  or to get counselling on  property and occupancy rights.  The result will be an increase in  welfare applications to take the  place of maintenance and  occupancy orders,  Crum also noted that in  times of family stress and  emotional trauma, the intervention of lawyers to deal with  the complex legal problems  which arise often injects a  stabilizing influence into the  situation.  The Legal Services Society is  urging individuals concerned  about cuts in legal aid to write  to the society, the Attorney  General and their MLA. The  public is also invited to voice its  concerns at a public meeting  being held on Sunday, October  24 at 1 p.m. in Templeton  School, Templeton and Ad-  anac, Vancouver.  WINDOW t% GLASS  Plaid Road, Secholt, B.C.  665-3536  %  ���"//  .s$  ���S 6 6 6 6 B ���) ���)C���>f)���> 9 g  RENT VIDEO  ft  MOVIE RENTAL RATES  Over 280 Titles  to choose from  Sink Into Some Comfortable  Savings from our  Fantastic  Furniture  Clearance  Hours.  Tues. sat.  9 am  5 Dm  Seaview Plaza, Gibsons  NO MEMBERSHIP FEEI  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  is Offering Discounts  \   OF 10% TO 50%   J  wmm   off    m&mm Channel Ten  GIHSONS  Tueaday. October I')  SECHELT  Thumclay. October 21  BeginninK al 7 p.m.  Part I:   Gilwona Volunteer  Fire Department  Gary Puckett and Randy  Rodcrique were in our studio  last week on behalf of the  Gibsons Volunteer firemen to  discuss some of their concerns  about their facilities and  equipment now and in the  future.  Technical crew was Don  Strom on camera one and  Carrie Sassarratt on camera  two. Darin Macey was switching.  Part V. Parents in Crisis  Joan Cowderoy, coordinator of the Sunshine Coast  Volunteer Bureau interviewed  Joe Rosen, executive director  of the B.C. Parents 'in Crisis  Society. Joan also talked with  alice McSwceney about local  concerns that relate to this self  help group.  Technical  crew  was   Dan  Strom and Carrie Sassarratt on  camera  and  Darin Macey  directed the production.  Part 3: Pioneer.) of the Giant  We received a request from  our viewing audience to show'  our "Pioneer" show with local  resident Fred Holland. Fred  talks about the strawberry  cannery that used to be active  on the coast, located on Henry  Road.  Do you have a request to see  one of our shows? Phone us at  886-8565 on Tuesday between  6:30 and 8:30 p.m.   KING LEAR  Shakespeare's tragic  masterpiece playing  Monday, October 18  on Channel 9 at 9 p.m.  is the first in a series of  Shakespeare's plays  to be aired on most  PBS stations this fall.  Michael Hordern as Lear  MONDAY, OCTOBER 18  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl i  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'il  Nam  Wod with Yin  AIIMyCNIdnn  Conl'd.  All My  Cninjron  llhro  To Ilea  Dtiri of Our Llvoi  Cont'd.  Anothevr World  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Anotttor Woftd  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Ai World Tumi  Cont'd.  Nlwl  Qoftmtlon  Anoltiorwoftd  Cont'd.  Jump St.  Know you  IhringTrllngi  Firry Mieon  Conl'd.  PnllBlull  Oomnuo  Conl'd.  Mon  Orlltln  TlW'lUfo  CllyUoMI  lUloToUlrO  Cont'd.  !1  Toko 30  Coronation St.  CMMnoo  V.I.P.  Qtntril  Hotpnu  Fintuy  Cont'd.  Horo'lLuey  CiroHwnott  MonTMeko  Cont'd.  Wlldiwooly  OudHnglajM  Conl'd  HourMoguIno  Cont'd.  TOIH  Cont'd.  UttloHouoo  OnThoPralrtd  oucowlng  Art aim  Mr. Rogon  Cooling  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  CwtoonCornl.il  Suportrlondi  PrtclllR��)r,l  Cont'd.  OoodTImn  Funorimi  Oononl  HoopUl  WfJKOflM KOMf  U����5Wfloy  11  OoKVouraaM  OowntnoSI.  KlnoKonilngton  S'l Company  ���wvOrttfln  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Pooplo'l Court  Mom Noil Poopto  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Mwdo  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  unioHouio  OnThoPrtlrlo  He will SO  Cont'd.  oooaano  (not  1-M Contact  Bullnou Ropon  ScoobyOoo  BuMBurw,,  Conl'd.  OagWllHind  CMpa  Cont'd.  low Boil  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  51  Conl'd.  PaclAcRoport  Hippy Ooyi  Non  Conl'd.  OUnCimpbtll  MuppotSnow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Enlortilninonl  TtoToeDougti  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Thrill <al Ufa  ���liftorooni  Cont'd.  F.M. Mogulni  FnnHyFoud  Non  Cont'd.  ThrrLlUli  Dr. InHouM  Non  AllCroituroi  OnaUSmM  M.A.S.H.  3'l Company  Bamoy Minor  I'lComptny  droiBumon  M.A.S.H.  MiryT.Moori  Chifflii  Angoli  Vincouvor  Conl'd.  a  Hinglnln  Pr.Mflllfflln  M.A.S.H.  W.K.R.P.  TIM'tlncrodlMo  Conl'd.  MOI*  Finn  UWoHouo  Conl'd.  Firrolilor  inttoHoiiio  OnlMPmlrlo  Bluing SoddlM  SqulroPoQl  Pv.Bonlimln  MoyW  Fortaddon Low  BaneTO  Monde:  BtaHnotoddloi  ErlcSlvinld'l  Cdronlelo   ���  Shikiipooro:  King Low  ToHaiot  Hon Not  Cont'd.  FronchConnoetlon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  MovH:Firroll  (orlhlPoopH  111  Nitlonalrtt.il  TMJoajnul  B.C. NOW!  BomiyMIIHr  Countdown  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Non  TonlgWSIio��  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  CloooUp  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ' Non  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  MownenPtoco  M.A.8.H.  iROWHaVI  1 ���** tlfteJa  LHIMOVM  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ThoFortuno TUESDAY, OCTOBIR 19 mwumm^M. ..^Nfeaap  \<?ei   St**}  CHANNIl J  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'il  Nam  WodwitdVin  AIIMyChlldrin  Cont'd.  All My  Children  lUtl  toLlvo  Diyiol  Our Uveal  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Ai Work) Tumt  Cont'd.  Definition  cW  On the level  Willi Chen nel  Perry Meeon  Confd.  Short Stories  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Grtffln  Thorium  Ctiyughtt  tJtitolJyo  Conl'd.  2;M  318  Tiki 30  Coronation St.  Attnctloni  ArtimoonDollglil  Qononl  Hoepltel  Ryin'iHopo  Happy Otn  Fintlly  Cont'd'  Huo'lLucy  Cerol Burnett  AlinThlcdo  Cont'd.  Larnnin Without  QukHrag Light  Conl'd.  Hour  Migizlni  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Till!  Cont'd.  VotMtttSoup  Word Shop  Mr.Rooori  BooWPiiiNomi  of love  Cont'd.  Cartoon Cern+vel  Super Monde  Prtcoll Right  Conl'd.  QoodTknoo  Funoromi  Ommtnt  Wotoorno "one'  Lav.lSNrtty  11  DoltYourwlt  VnYouCin  KknKonilngton  3'lCompenv  MirvOrltlln  Conl'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Pooplo'lCourl  Mon Roil Pooplo  Cont'd.  oOian  Cont'd.  Maude  Bocktord  FMo  Non  Cont'd.  UltllHOUM  on ankle  wwiiim  Conl'd.  SOMfflO  Street  W-t Contact  Bullniii Report  ScoobyOoo  Buoefanny  W-Woodpecker  Uv.tstfriey  Cont'd.  OHIIgon'ililond  CMpa  Conl'd.  lam Boot  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  '1  71  Nm  Cont'd.  Finn  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Northnil  MuppitShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entiftolnmont  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Now WHdomoM  Cont'd  P.M.MoguIno  Non  Funny Food  Non  Cont'd.  ���cap  Niw Wlloirftiei  Or. In Homo  AllCraotunel  OmiasmeH  M.A.S.H.  fisasr  Barney MMer  3*1 Company  Carol BaJrnoh  M.A.8.H.  Mary T. Moore  Charno'i  Voncouvor  ConTd.  ii  SttlEMOto  Cont'd.  3'iCompiny  TooCtOM  LeWsWrrly  3'iCompiny  ���to)  rltnof Murphy  Cont'd.  amm  Cont'd.  Fathar Murphy  Conl'd.  tOayotTlmo  CWmtoFomo  Being Em Back  AIM  Johnny Bonnda  Being'am Book  AUea  CWmtoFomo  Non  Cont'd.  Myilory  Cont'd.  MutmyOntho  Bounty Pit  Cont'd.  Mom:  An American  en Parti  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Johnny Belinda  lOitt  NitlonilNiwl  ThoJournil  B.C.Nowl  Bimoy Mlllor  HirtloHirt  Cont'd.  Nowl  Cont'd.  si.Eliowhoro  Cont'd.  Non  Tonight Show  SI.EUowhoro  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Ooeoup  HinioHirt  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Nitun  Conl'd.  U.S.ChronlcIo  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Jflonniee  Loto Movie  CoM'd.  ConTd.  iMtBuenat  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNEL i  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL*  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'fl  Non  Wok With Yon  AIIMyChlldrin  Cont'd.  AIIMyChlldrin  Cont'd.  Hill lo Un  Conl'd.  Diyiol  OurUvu  Work)  Nm  Cont'd.  AnothorWotld  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Ai Tho World  Tumi  Non  OWnllkw  Anothor World  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd,  audit  Draw Min  PmyMieon  ConTd.  Now York  Oonehuo  Cont'd.  Mary  Ortitin  Thot'illte  City Llghu  ufleloLln  Cont'd.  ll  Tiki 30  Coronation St.  Challongo  V.I.P.  GinirilHoepltil  Cont'd.  RyinlHopo  Hippy Un  Fintlly  Conl'd.  Horo'lLuey  Carol Bumott  .AluiThlcki  ConTd.  Mom:  Some Kind of  Guiding Light  ConTd.  Hour  Migulno  Toil!  Cont'd.  Aim Thick!  Cont'd.  Ennlno Edition  Sly II With Sign  Mr. Rogon  TNoO&HotlM  Contldontlil  ConTd.  CvtoenCemr.il  Superfrlendl  Price le Right  Cont'd.  QoodTlmea  Funorami  General  Hoopm-i  Welcome Kotter  Lav.aShlrley  il  DoltYouraoH  Going Oroit  KlngKinilngton  3'iCompiny  MorvUrtmn  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  Poopli'i Court  Mori RmI Pioplo  Nm  ConTd.  A Nut  Hockoy:  Vineounrit  Now York  Rocktord  FUH  Nm  ConTd.  Jitfwioni  Hockoy:  Voncouvor it  Now York  Boaimoatroot  Cont'd.  M-t Contact  Bui. Report  ScoobyOoo  MM Bunny  W. Woodpecker  lie. t Shirley  Conl'd.  Gllllglnilil.  MM  Cont'd.  Love Scot  ConTd.  Nowl  Cont'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  FkIioILIIi  Roach lor Top  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PMNorthwott  MuppitShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entoetolnmont  TIcTocDrugh  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Now.  Miudi  ConTd.  P.M.Mogulm  Nm  Family Foud  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wlnrtly Lottery  Dr.lnHouM  Non  AHCfMluroi  OmtaSmill  M.A.S.H.  3'iCompeny  Berriey Miller  3'eCompony  Corel Bumott  M.A.S.H.  M.T.Moore  Cherllo'i  Angell  Vencounr  Cont'd.  Niturool  Thlngi  Soolng Thing!  Cont'd.  Tllnol  Gold Monkey  MUnEvont  Reel People  Cont'd.  FacMoHIti  Family TIN  Timoi  OoHMonkiy  Ritumollhi  'BrkrHror  Allco  Filthy Rich  Root Pioplo  Conl'd.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Opera:  MidomoSuttlrlly  ConTd.  ConTd.  Mutiny on the  Bounty Pt. J  Cont'd.  Pltton'  P1.1  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Huitll  m  ii il  NotkmilNowi  Tho Journal  B.C. New!  Bomoy Mlllor  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Non  Conl'd.  Oulncy  ConTd.  Non  Tonight Show  Room  ConTd.  Nm  Cont'd.  TuekereWrlch  Cont'd.  Nm  CtOOHip  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Nm  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  NuclnrWir  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  jeMMVN Place  M.A.S.H.  Non  2Ronnkto  Llle Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  tile Movie  fCoasi~)  I Cycle  GRJUASGAI   ,#>a  Hwy 101* Sechelt  I 665-2030  c  k ANNOUNCING  Cord Jim's  tio&ge  DHH*aawilll i  SALE  40-60% OFF  is now under  NEW MANAGEMENT  )  WTntar Dataa Now in Etfact  Dally lunchion I Dlnnir  SPECIALS  Childrtn'j Portion! Amlibli  HALLOWE'EN BALL  OCT 30TH  lH��mHn Inserted) H5-2232  f  I  ��� LEFT OVER  I CABINETS ICOUNTERTOPS  IM.-Sit. Oct. 22-23  104  1   SUNSHINE  I   KITCHENS  ��� 000-0411  ��� PritlRd.aHwy.101  V  CHANNIl 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL S  CHANNIL m  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 12  CHANNIL 11  iiS  Newe  wok wiih Yen  All My Children  Cont'd  All my Children  Cont'd  1 Life to Live  Conl'd.  Daysot  Our Lives  Another  World  Newa  Cont'd,  Another  World  News  Cont'd.  As the  World Tuma  News  Definition  Another World  Conl'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Sody Works  Write On  Perry Mason  Cont'd,  Movie:  Dr. Scorplan  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Merv  Oritur,  That's Llle  City Lights  t Life to Live  Conl'd,  il  Telle ��  Coronellon 81.  Allrecllona  Afternoon Delight  General Hoepllil  Cont'd  Ryan's Hope  HsppyOiyi  Fanteay  Cont'd.  Here's Lucy  Carol Burnett  Alan Thlcke  Conl'd.  Movie;  Death Moon  Guiding  Lighl  Hour  Magazine  Texas  Cont'd.  Alw Thlcke  Cont'd.  On the Level  Art Cert  Mr. Rogers  WoodwrlghtaShop  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superlrlenda  Price la Right  Cont'd.  Good Times  Funorama  Qoneral  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lev.* Shirley  ii  Oo It Yourself  Whet's New  King Kensington  3'sCompeny  MervGrlHIn  Conl'd.  News  Cont'd.  Pooplo'a Courl  More Reel People  Newa  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Maude  News  Rocklord Files  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Little House  on Prairie  Hawaii M  Cont'd.  Sesame St.  Cont'd.  3-2-1 Contact  Bua; Report  ScoobvDoo  Bugs Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav. A Shirley  COnl'd.  Qllllgans island  Chips  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  News  Cond't.  )l  Newe  Cont'd,  Joule loves Chichi  HeshMerks  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. N.W.  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Enlertelnment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Littlest Hobo  Live It Up  Cont'd.  P.M. Magazine  News  Family Feud  News  Cont'd.  Soap  Littlest Hobo  Dr. In the House  News  All Creatures  Great & Small  M.A.S.H.  3's Company  M.A.S.H.  Barney Miller  3's Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T. Moore  Charlie's  Angels  Vancouver  Cont'd.  il  The Chinese  Cont'd,  Remington  Steele  Joanle loves Chachl  Sterol Family  Too Close  n Tehee 2  Fame  Cont'd.  Cheers  Taxi  Hart To Hart  Cont'd.  Simon & Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum PI  Cont'd.  Simon i Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum Pi  Cont'd,  ii Takes 2  Live it Up  WW America    '  Unexpected  2Ronnlas  Guide to Galaxy  Movie:  The Stalking Moon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Patton (Pt. 2)  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Dream House  nil  News  The Journal ���  B.C. News  Bemey Miller  20/20  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  Hill St. Blues  Cont'd.  Newa  Tonight Show  Knot's Lending  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  Knot's Landing  Conl'd.  News  Close Up  Hill St. Blues  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  Movie:  Merry Andrew  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Soap  Midamea Place  M.A.S.H.  News  2Ronnles  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  Body & Soul ar.-V  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl at  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl?  CHANNIl ���  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  *?1  Wok WW! Yen  AIIMyCniktren  Cont'd.  All My  Children  One llle  ToUn  OeyiOt  OurLivei  Another Work)  Cont'd.  NOWl  ConTd.  Another World  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Ae World Tumi  ConTd.  NOW!  Oellnltioni  Another Work)  Cont'd.  Flrit Light  Why In World  MullcaMe  InHimtony  Pemy Melon  Cont'd.  Movie:  Secret tnnelon  Donahua  Cont'd.  Men  Grlftln  Than lite  City LlgMi  i Life to live  Cont'd.  31  Take ��  Coronation St.  Clvillonae  ftf,  Genoru  Hoapltal  Ryln'iHope  Hippy Day.  Fintlly  Conl'd.  Here'iUicy  Cirol Bumott  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  TheComobeckKId  Guiding Light  Cont'd.  HourMigeilno  Cont'd.  Teal!  ConTd.  Aim Thlcke  ConTd.  Solllncorponted  lore Drew  Mr. Rogeri  Gardening  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supertrlendi  Price li Right  Cont'd.  Good Timet  Funorami  General  Hoapllil  Welcome Kotter  Lav.lShlrley  il  Doltrouriell  Grange Hill  KlnoKenalngton  3'i Company  MervGrlttln  Cont'd.  Naaa  Cont'd.  People'! Court  Nean  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Miude  Newi  Rocklord Fm.  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Utile Houie  On the Prairie  H1WIIIM  Cont'd.  Seiame  Slmel  I'M Contact  Boo. Report  ScoobvDoo  BugiBunny  Cont'd.  GMiiaaniiiiind  Cillpi  Cont'd.  Love Beet  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  7;8  Naaa  Cont'd.  PiulAnka  WeoklnB.C.  Conl'd.  '  Cont'd.  PMNorthweil  MuppitShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entortllnment  Tic Tic Dough  ConTd.  ConTd.  FutCompiny  Jelterion  Cont'd.  P.M.Mogoilne  Newe  FimllyFeud  NOW!  Cont'd.  FmCompiny  Or. In Ihe Houae  NOW!  AllCmturoi  Greall Small  M.A.S.H.  3'iCompeny  M.A.S.I1  Barney Miller  3'l Company  Cam Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Men T.Moore  ChirM'e  Vancouver  ConTd.  :i  Tommy Hunter  Cont'd.  DOM!  Conl'd.  Bonion  Conl'd.  Thi Quiet  Cont'd.  MitthewSlir  Conl'd.  Knight Rider  Cont'd.  Mono:  Not In From  Of TM Children  ConTd.  Dukeaof  Huiird  DUlai  Cont'd.  DukooofHauerd  Cont'd.  Gmtiai Amerlcin  Hero  Wn. Review  Wall Street  Biography  Training Dogi  Operation Pacific  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Ceeebience  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Thelloeoea  11M  NeMnolNawa  The Journal  B.C. Newe  Bemey Mlllor  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nam  Cont'd.  Remington Steele  Cont'd.  NOW!  Tonight Show  Falcon Cml  Conl'd.  Newe  ConTd.  Filcon Croat  Cont'd.  New*  OoieUp  Filcon Creel  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  IWIvllol  Henry VIII  Cont'd.  Commendora  Newe  Cont'd.  Meumea Place  M.A.S.H.  Naaa  ZRonnkn  Late Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Touch Ol Clou  SATURDAY, OCTOBIR 23  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL.  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  "1  ii  Sporti Weekend  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Am.Binditand  Foottell  Toami T.B.A.  ConTd.  NowWIktemeu  Outdooramen  Sportiwortd  Cont'd.  Football  Cal.alOtt.  Foolbell  Edmonton et  Newi  Foottvill  Tumi T.B.A.  ConTd.  Foothill  Calj. al Oil,  Foolbell  Edmonton at  Oil Painting  Feat Forward  Movie:  ADellcite  flllllrrun  HiviGun, Travel  Cont'd.  Block Star  Fit Albert  About People  UOIgeil  1(0 Huntley Sl.  Eleven W-tO  Vancouver  ConTd.  ii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PetiPloeie  LyevTe Studio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Underground Man  Cont'dT  Winnipeg  Cont'tP  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Winnipeg  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Belinci  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Screenwriter  Movie:  Road To Singapore  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Inllghl  FUthForTodly  ChUdlFlkn  Travel  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Sgueeh  Champion ah Ip  ii  Newi  PorHomont  Hockey  Boiton il  aWmo'iii  Movie:  They Only Come  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Kllngeraco.  Newe  leland Garden  Wreelllng  imndSporu  Weekend Report  Sporti  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Family Brown  WreiWitg  Conl'd.  Rudy Sit Grow  Theatre  Cont'd.  Women Votora  Debate!  Wonder Women  Cont'd,  aeonee Woman  Cont'd.  Funorami  Lone Ringer:  Cont'd.  Wreitllng  Cont'd.  Newi  Global Weekend  if  Vincouver  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Out Al Nighl  NOW!  UwrinceWelk  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  JeckPelera  KINGSMigailni  ConTd.  Newi  Now Playing  BlMrro  Clrcul  NOW!  Cont'd.  P.M.MiguIni  ConTd,  NOW!  Untamed World  Offferanl Stroke!  Clrcul  Non  Cont'd.  Piper Chen  ConTd.  Stir Trek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogora  ConTd.  Week's End  Pink Panther  The Avengera  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Adventure, ol  tl  see B.C.  IWoaAMalo  War Bride  T.J. Hooker  ConTd.  LovlBoai  Cont'd.  Different SIrokei  Silver Spoom  Gknmei Break  love Sidney  Movie:  Heroei  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Opening ot  Epcot Center  Movie:  T.B.A.  T.J. Hooker  ConTd.  Movie:  Shock Traurni  CaitloaofClay  Cont'd.  Guide lo Galley  2Ronnlei  Yankee Doodle Dendy  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Street! ot  San. Fran.  How The Weil  WlldemeeiFemlly  Cont'd.  Lorn Boil  Cont'd.  ,0i  lliB  Cont'd.  WiynoAShultlr  National Newe  B.C. Newi  Fintiiy  imnd  NIWI  MIdnlghlSpec.  Devlin Connection  ConTd.  Newi  L.I. Movie  Tripper John,  Newe  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nlwl  Lite Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newi  Conl'd.  d.o.a!  Cont'd.  Uneiipected  ConTd.  Prince of Plretee  Cont'd.  Waa Won  ConTd.  Cont'd,  lite Movie  Fantuy  Mind  MuilcBpec.  Cont'd.  Everybody's children on KNOW  Parent education will be  brought into the homes of  families in over 100 British  Columbia communities  through an exciting new series  Called, " "Everybody's  Children".  Host of the new programme, Stuart Gardner, explained that, although topics  will be varied, the format for  each week will be similar, The  first half-hour will be a film  dealing with the topic of the  day, followed by local group  discussion in health units and  community colleges. The  group will consist of both  parents and professionals. In  the final half-hour, the public  can call in to the Vancouver  studio via a toll-free number  for a province-wide dialogue  on concerns and experiences  with regard to children. These  lines will be manned by Gardner and guests with expertise  on the daily topic,  The series, initiated by the  B.C. Council for the Family,  will cover child-related topics  such as language development,  physical growth, discipline,  values, emotions, and child-  adult relationships. The new  show will be aired over the  Knowledge Network each  Thursday morning from 10:30'  until noon, and will be of particular interest to parents,  educators, health professionals, social workers and  other's concerned about  today's children.  .RfflVAL  a Oallery it Kitchen  Monday ��� Saturday  9:30 am - 5:30 pm  Friday to 9:00 pm  M6-M11     3J  Coatrta tt., Sechelt  Silkscreen  Printing  885-7493  (craft  3^^8H5m*^*T^  CHANNIl 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIL a  CHANNIl 1  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  *?��  Foolbell  ec at  Hamilton  Meeting Place  NewVorl  Marathon  ConTd.  David Brlnkley  NFL Wk. Review  NFL'U  NBCFcolball  San Diego al  Canada In Vllw  Sun Country  Student Forum  Movie:  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Movie:  Jimmy Swagger)  Cont'd.  '  TI*Ty Winter  Utan   mmmtAm,,,  win St.  Tony Brown  FiatForwird  Truth About Spring  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Jerry Fel wel I  Cont'd.  Faith M  JUn Better  100 Huntley 81  Eleven Wit  World Alive  51  Conl'd.  Reach For Top  Pacific Report  Week in B.C.  ConTd.  Wall Strut  Viewpoint  Conl'd.  Seetlle  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Marathon  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Making Of Annie  T.B.A.  ConTd.  T.B.A.'  Honey Boy  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Making ol Annie  Election U  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Blindfold  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Blue Prophecy  Cont'd.  Sunday Lino  Cont'd.  Arch ot Triumph  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  il  Co. Canada  Hymn Sing  Newa  Indian Legends  Huiky  Football  Nlwl  Conl'd,  CougirF'Bell  MMllhoProM  For The Record  Newi  Cont'd.  Queatlon Period  Untamed World  Newi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Mogulne  Nowiflno  Cont'd.  Queatlon Period  Untamed World  Webater  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Soccer  Cont'd.  Wonder Women  ConTd.  Incred.Hulk  Cont'd.  Funorama  Jeennle  Buck Rogers  Conl'd.  Soccer  ConTd.  noW Weekend  ConTd.  il  Wall Disney  Cont'd.  Beachcombers  Super Show  Town Meeting  Cont'd.  Football Dallas .1  Cincinnati  KllngiriCo.  How Come  Voyagers  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  For Thi Record  ll Takes 1  Jeffinom  NOW!  Cont'd.  10 Minute.  Cont'd.  New.  For Tho Record  There Incredible  ConTd.  Wild America  ClitluofCHy  Conl'd.  Sneak Previews  SIlrTrek  ConTd.  Solid Gold  Conl'd.  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  Streets ol San  Francisco  Bunnell  Laurler's People  �� MM  ConTd.  ii  Cont'd.  Challenge  Home Fires  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  CMpa  Cont'd.  Movie:  Gloria: Happy  A. Bunker  Olorli  Movie:  Gloria: Happy  A. Bunker  Gloria  Jllfmoni  1 Dey it Time  Matt Houston  Cont'd.  Movie:  Gloria: Happy  Flight ol tho  Condor  Theatre  ConTd.  Laugh Trax  Conl'd.  Probe  Contact  Torn Curtain  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Chips  Cont'd.  Movie:  Pulp  iii  Marketplace  Man Alive  National News  Night Final  Mall Huston  Cont'd.  Nlwl  Lalo Movie  atLaillPt.il  Cont'd.  Newa  LateMovie  alUatlPt.1l  Cont'd.  Newa  ConTd.  Trapper John  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  atUet(Pt.l)  Cont'd.  Newi  ConTd.  Body In Ouestlon  Cont'd.  Sweeney Todd  Cont'd.  Threshold  Focuo  TOO Club  Cont'd.  00 Minutes  Cont'd.  Fewtty Towers  LateMovie  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Global Newsweek  Cont'd. Late Night Movie Guide  WMmrnzsM  starring Eve Plumb and Bo  Monday: WXWMi  11:30 pm Ch. 12   Dawn: Portrait of a 1  Hopkins  12:00 mid Ch. 4  atom to Win starring George Segal  12:00 mid Ch. 2  Cynata starring Ronald Coleman and Kay Francis  12:05 am Ch. 8  Curia of the Mayan Temple  1:35 am Ch. 6  Buffalo Bill and the Indians or Sitting Bull's History Lesson starring  Paul Newman  2:30 am Ch. 5  Which Way is Up starting Richard Pryor  Tuesday: mmmmm^mmmmmmmmmmmm  11:00 pm Ch. 21  The last Sunset starring Rock Hudson and Kirk Douglas  11:30 pm Ch. 13  Portrait in Black stalling Lana Turner and Anthony Quinn  12:00 mid Ch. 2  Up in Arm starring Danny Kaye and Dinah Shore  12.05 am Ch. 8  Devil's Mountain  1:35 am Ch. 6  Five on the Black Hand's Side  2:30 am Ch. 5  Star stirring Julie Andrews  11:30 pm Ch. 13  Web of the Spider starring Tony Franciosa  12:00 mid Ch. 2  San Damatrio-London stalling Walter Fitzgerald  12:05 am Ch. 8  Ghosts that still Walk  12:05 am Ch. 12  Mori than Friends  12:20 am Ch. 7  Fugitive Family  1:30 am Ch. 6  Dot Day Afternoon starring Rock Hudson and Salome Jens  Thursday: imm  11:00 pm Ch. 13  In Broad Daylight starring Richard Boone  11:00 pm Ch. 21  Body and Soul starring John Garfield and Lilli Palmer  11:00 pm Ch. 26  La Canardeur starring Clint Eastwood  12:00 mid Ch. 2  Captain Blood starring Errol Flynn  12:05 am Ch. 8  Legend of Death Valley  1:35 am Ch. 6  Burnt Offering! starting Karen Black and Oliver Reed  2:30 am Ch. 5  The Birds and the Bees starring George Gobel and Mitt Giynor  Friday:   '  11:00 pm Ch. 13  Dnculi Has Risen from tin Grave starring Christopher Lee  11:15 pm Ch. 21  A Touch of Class starring Glenda Jackson  11:30 pm Ch. 12  Who it Killing tha Great Chefs of Europe!  11:45 pm Ch. 7  Bank Shot starring George C. Scott  1:30 am Ch. 4  A Place to Die starring Bryan Marshall.  1:35 am Ch. 6  Tha Secret of Santa Vittoria starring Anthony Quinn  3:00 am Ch. 5  The last Safari  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First In Convenience eft  First In Service  oka ft Stuff it the Friendly People Place to drop off  your Classifieds in the Trail Bay Centre.  mm IN PENDER HARBOUR::  Taylor'e Garden  Bay Store  883X153  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  m    IN SECHELT  Books & Staff  885-SttS  Campbcll'e Shoes  mm IN ROBERTS CREEK ����S  Seaview Market  Adventure  Eleetronlee  888-7811  ,    lower Village  Coaat Newe Office I  886-2622  886-7817  MountTlpMnttone Masonic Lodge will be conducting a Oivine Service at  the Roberts Creek Masonic Hall at 3:00 p.m. on Sunday, Oct. 24th. The  general public Is invited.  Tho Canadian Cencer Society, Sunshine Coaat Unit, will hold Ite on*  nual meeting on Wednesday, 20th October it 2 pm In St. Hilda's  Church Hall, Sechelt. Speaker will be: Mrs. Phyllis Hood, executive  director for B.C. ft Yukon. Election ot officers for next year will be hoid.  St. Mary's Cethollc Church ��� Plant, Yard ft Bake Sate, Ocl. 23 from 10  am to 3 pm, Park Rd., Hwy. 101. K42  Halfmoon Bay Family Movie MtfN praeenta: The Wiz, with Diane Rots 7:00"  p.m��� Frl. Oct. 22, Welcome Beach Community Hall. For further information  BB5-3552.  Frldey Oot. 22nd. "DoUore lor Chenge" Dinner Dance Roberto Creek  Community Hall. Bar opena et 6. Catered dinner at MS pm. Hear Dave  Barren "live".  Regular Events Monday  let Qlbaona Guide Co. mee.'b >n Mondays 6:45 pm ��� 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glasstord Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men'e Volleyball commencing Mondey the 13th ol September,  Elphinstone Gym 6 pm.  Mondey ��� O.A.P.O. ��38 Regular Meeting' f'irstWonday ol eech mc ntfl,*  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays. 2 p.m. al Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Elphlnatono Pioneer Muaeum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberts Crook New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Croak Hoapltal Auxiliary - Second Monday of each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberta Creek Legion.  Sunehlne Pottery Guild Meetings ��� 2nd Monday of every month. 7:30  p.m. et the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101.886-9095.   Tuesday   Women'a Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  888-7426.  Sunehlne Coaat Arte Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday ot every  month et 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Ocl. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club. Information 888-9785 or 886-2098,  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet TueBday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Htfl. Gibsons. New recruits welcomed. (  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday nighl at 8:00 p.m. Sechell Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Information  (jail 886-9059 or 888-9041.   - Wednesday   Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July ft August.  Klwanls Care Cenlre Auxlllery - Glbaona meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Senior Cltlzene Branch 88 Sechelt, dancing Wednesday afternoons  1:30 p.m. Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  OAP.O. 431 Carpet Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons beginning October 6.  Qibsons Tope Mooting every Wednesday al 6:45 p.m., Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone 886-9765.  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club meets 1 st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hoapltal meeta second  Wednesday of every month, 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Qlbaona Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm, Elphinstone Gym,  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 888-2467.  - Thursday -  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday Early Bird.   Bonanza,  also Meat Draws. Doors open al 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Bom of tha Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons Irom voo until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mooting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 p.m. For Information  call 886-9669 or 886-9037.  - Friday -  Ladiee Basketbell ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 p.m.  OAP.O. #31 Pun Nile every Friday al 7:30 p.m. Pol Luck Supper last  Friday ot every monlh at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Glbsona.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yra.  welcome, For Into, cell 8664050  Sechell Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wllaon Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Eerly Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on Bonanza end of each monlh. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1 - 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  -Saturday-  I Is on the first Saturday of every month In Community Hall ��� Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Bualnessmen'e Fellowship: Breakfast meetlnge every lirst  Saturday of the month, 6 a.m. Ladies also welcome. Phone 886-9774,;  8864026. Praise the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Hooding Centre 1 to 4 p.m, 885-2709.  the Bargain Bom of tho Ponder Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Saturdey ofternoone from 1 ��� 3:30 pm.


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