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Sunshine Coast News Dec 6, 1982

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 *******  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA. B.C. V8V 1X4.  3 to coastal communities seen  Pearse Report under attack  by John Burnside  A crowded meeting of commercial fishermen and other  concerned Coast residents was  held in the Sechelt Senior  Citizens' Hall last week to  discuss the implications to  coastal communities and commercial fishermen of the  recommendations in the Pearse  Report on the west coast  fishery.  At the conclusion of the  meeting a "Stop Pearse Committee" was struck, comprised  of fishermen and others and a  telegram sent to demand a two-  year moratorium on the recom-  mendations of Dr. Peter  Pearse, pending a study of the  implications of his report for  the communities of the B.C.  Coast.  The principal speaker to the  meeting was Jack Nichol,  President of the United  ���Fishermen    and    Allied  Workers' Union. Nichol charged that the Pearse Report  sought to 'privatize' the fishing  industry into the hands of a few  big companies in a framework  of ocean ranching.  According to Nichol, ocean  ranching has been a proven  disaster in Oregon.  "Vast quantities of native  brood stock have been taken  for the hatchery of the giant  forestry company Weyer-  hauser Ltd. The natural stocks  of salmon in Oregon have been  decimated to supply  Weyerhauser," said Nichol.  The UFAWU president told  the meeting that commercial  fishing on the Oregon Coast  had been severely curtailed, to  ensure that Weyerhauser made  a profit on its fishery.  Nichol told the meeting that  the secretary-treasurer of his  union, George Hewison, had  been released from his other  duties to follow the Pearse  Commission around.  "We feel that the Pearse  Report is a betrayal of the submissions made to it" charged  Hewison. "All in all, this  report adds up to some very bad  news indeed for the commercial  fishing industry, lt will, in fact,  have the long-term effect of-  eliminating commercial fishing  with salmon being caught in  weirs and traps on their return  from the ocean."  Acknowledging that the  commercial fishing fleet has  grown too large, Nichol charged that the fault lay with the  bureaucrats of the Fisheries  Department. In particular, he  felt that the implementation of  the Davis Plan for the fishery  had caused the fleet to grow too  large.  "The Davis Plan gave the  salmon fishing privilege to  non-salmon fishing vessels. It  granted 100 licences to steel-  hulled seine boats. Now Pearse  wants to institute a buy-back  programme without any clear  indication of the size and type  of fleet we should have."  Nichol particularly pointed  to the fact that the provisions in  the Pearse Report for royalties  to be charged to fishermen and  the opening of bidding on  fishing licences, would havethe  long-term effect of driving the  independent fisherman out of  business.  "The fishermen are to be  forced to pay royalties to  finance the buy-back programme and it will force the  smaller fisherman to the wall.  On the licensing proposals in  the Pearse Report, I defy  anyone to show me where any  submission was made to the  Pearse Commission recommending his licensing proposals. Can it only be coincidence that his proposals are  exactly in line with the thinking  of bureaucrats in the Fisheries  Department?" asked Nichol.  MP Ray Skelly, who was  unable to be in attendance due  to urgent business in Ottawa,  sent a statement which concurred that the long-term effect  of the Pearse Report, particularly the recommendations  on royalties and licensing,  would be to drive the long-time  fisherman out of the industry.  "The key recommendations  in the Pearse Report on  royalties, the auctioning of  fishing licences, and the quota  system, are designed to drive  bona fide fishermen out of the  industry and to place control of  the resource in the hands of a  small number of large producers."  Charging that the recommendations ran the risk of  destroying the economic  viability of many coastal communities, Skelly urged the  meeting to form a committee  and to make representations  immediately to local governments and chambers of commerce. He pointed out that the  fishing industry contributed  between $3 million and $6  million to the economies of the  Sunshine Coasl.  "It means possibly S6  million a year spent with local  businesses would be lost, as  well as a substantial tax base for  local municipalities, with little  or no cost."  Skelly's statement concluded: "We must oppose the  Pearse Report immediately and  we must oppose it as a whole  communily. If the key recommendations of the Pearse  Report are implemented, the  Sunshine Coast and other  coastal communities will lose  access to the economic benefits  of the fishing industry."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25* per copy oh news stands  December 6, 1982 Volume 36 Number 49  *H In Gibsons9 Bay  Discussions on  new hotel held  High winds and tides sent the high water mark across the esplanade by Chaster Creek.  -Bradley J Bcnwn photo  Port Mellon  cleans up  Meanwhile, it the other end of the coasl, Garden Bay Peninsula  became Garden Bay Island for a short period Friday morning as  Hospital Bay overflowed Ihe lagoon and mingled wilh the tide In  Garden Bay. -iatl.Wirt��aej>ele  Aid ship sails  Word comes from Oxfam Headquarters in Vancouver  that the cargo for Nicaragua left on Saturday, December  4th, not by the "Monimbo" which has had engine delay in  Los Angeles, but by another ship.  Oxfam reports that the cargo has been containerized into ���  three great containers 40 feet by 8 feet by 8 feet.  When we remember that Art Shaw's truck body was 40  feet long and that the Sunshine Coast's collection more than  filled it with good things, the Sunshine Coast area deserves a  pat on the back for its contribution.  No increase?  School trustees held a special three hour meeting last  Monday to prepare a budget statement to support their position of a zero increase in teachers' salaries for 1983, at the arbitration board which meets in Vancouver December 9.  .The reduced 1982 budget which was to have been the level  of the 1983 budget has already been reduced again by  $65,000 as per telex received from Victoria November 26.  The reason for yet another cut has not yet been ascertained,  but it may be connected with the 1983 enrolment.  Paper delayed  Due to a labour dispute at our printers, the Coast News  has been delivered one day late this week. Our apologies to  'our readers and advertisers.  No longer need the Canfor  mill at Port Mellon face  adverse publicity on environmental matters. The official dedication last Friday of a  $7.6 million effluent outfall  diffuser was the culmination of  a $12 million up-grading programme designed to bring the  effluent systems into line with  Waste Management Branch  regulations. The "milestone"  project was completed under  difficult technical and  economic conditions but Canfor vice president Bill Hughes  pointed out "we have an  obligation to protect the environment and we will continue  to fulfil the obligation".  There were strong financial  pressures to defer completion  as every major capital project  at the mill has had to be deferred until the future.  The problems of putting a  system of this kind into the  oldest operating pulp mill in  British Columbia was likened  to "trying to retrofit a '30's  Ford to reach '80's emission  standards while the car is  travelling at full speed from  Vancouver to Halifax". Four  thousand feet of 48 inch and 30  inch pipes had to be laid in,  around, over and under existing equipment.  Through this system all effluent from the mill is finally  fed into a long diffuser pipe,  about one metre in diameter,  which runs 260 metres offshore  to a depth of over 135 metres.  The effluent is discharged  through five large nozzles spaced along the pipe. At that depth  the effluent is much lighter  than the dense seawater and so  it rises, mixing further with the  sea water and resulting in a  dilution of about one hundred  to one. The effluent is completely mixed before it reaches  the surface.  Effluent avoidance studies  show that it offers no threat to  the plankton and small fish  found near the surface. Infrared cameras are used to check  on dispersal of the effluent  plume and to ensure the protection of the rich sea life of the  Howe Sound area. One engineer joyfully commented that  "now the water is green and  clear, not brown, and you can  swim in it."  As pressing a button or cutting a ribbon across the pump-  house door were not considered  suitable ceremonies, officials  opted for a slide show of the  project under construction and  a tour of its just-completed  components. The most obvious  visible sign of the project is the  foam tower which looms  against the grey sky between  the new rail loading dock and  the mouth of the Rainy River.  A large sign saying "outfall"  warns shipping of the existence  of the hidden pipe. The tower  stops foam going into the pipe  and prevents blockages by venting off gas from the effluent.  All effluent from the  bleaching operations is fed by  gravity into the diffuser thus  saving $2 million on pumping  equipment and safeguarding  the environment from machine  breakdowns. Pumps are used  only, to collect rainwater and  general effluent from the mill.  A micro processor based control system regulates the pumps  which are equipped with  Please turn lo Page 16  by Judith Wilson  The proposed "destination  resort hotel" to be built by  Panorama Construction on  Gower Point Road was the  subject of considerable discussion at last week's Gibsons  council planning meeting.  Municipal planner Rob Buchan  presented a comprehensive  report on the project.  Developers Jon McRae and  Alt McGinnis~wef* present' to  clarify points raised by the  report. Part of the discussion  concerned alleged erroneous  reporting in the Coast News. It  was felt that the impression  had been given that acquisition of a fourth lot was  necessary before the development could go ahead. The  hotel will be constructed on  three lots.  The full-facility hotel will be  of reinforced concrete and  steel frame construction with  extensive use of brick and vertical cedar siding to conform  to the design guidelines of the  Downtown Revitalization  Plan.  Buchan said that although  the smallness of the lots is  causing some problems "a  conscientious effort to produce a project which conforms  to our by-laws" has been  made.  Council is at present dealing  with a zoning amendment bylaw which proposes rezoning  the three lots concerned from  R2 to C2. This will permit construction of the 60 room, four  storey hotel. Final adoption of  the by-law is subject to the  assessment of public input at a  public hearing to be held in  early January.  Buchan pointed out that the  proximity of this site to the  proposed municipal marina  does not make it suitable for  low density residential use.  Council's main concerns  centred around the height of  the building, provision of adequate fire protection and an  application for a foreshore  lease.  Under the present by-law a  building should not exceed  34.4 feet and the proposed  hotel rises to a height of 37.75  feet near the foreshore. If the  height is averaged out it is  within the permissible range  but averaging is not usually  allowed in Gibsons because of  the extreme slope' of many  lots. This problem could be  solved by a Development Permit variance.  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department submitted a letter  which was basically one of approval. The department did  point out that it has no ladder  which will reach over 35 feet.  Several aldermen expressed  concern that the building  might cost the community  since more fire equipment  might have to be purchased to  protect it.  Questioned on the possibility of lowering the height of the  building, the developers said  that the design made this virtually impossible.  They assured council that  they are meeting the highest  standards of internal fire protection with a sprinkler system  on the lower floors and internal hoses and standpipes. The  exterior is constructed of non-  combustible materials. The  developers will also install an  outside fire hydrant.  Panorama Construction has  applied for a foreshore lease  which is basic to the operation  of a marine hotel. They require a small float for loading  and unloading only, not for  mooring, and it will operate  like a marine taxi stand.  Buchan pointed out lhat the  policy statement adopted by  council in July 1981 stated that  no foreshore leases would be  granted along the Gibsons  waterfront. He felt council  might wish to reconsider this  position because of the  significance of this development to Gibsons.  Before the by-law hearing  the developers must also supply details of adequate landscape screens around the  building and of the proposed  foreshore seawalk.  Publisher's note  Once again wa are encountering the objectionable  situation where advertising work prepared by our skilled staff Is being reproduced by competitors from the  pages of this newspaper.  ne would ask our valued customers to understand  that the skills of our production department are our  chief stock In trade. It Is against the copyright laws for  another publication to photograph our work and accept  payment as though It was their own.  Please do not ask or allow competitors to reproduce  our advertising work.  If It Is quality you want, deal with the people who provide It.  Glassford Press Ltd.  (Publishers ol the Sunshine Coast News) Coast News, December 6,1982  omitient  Just a hiccup away  A couple of years ago in the column Musings, which  appears on this page, we had a little sardonic fun with the  fact that a hiccup in a computer had sent nuclear  warheads hurtling towards the U.S.S.R. before the  mistake was spotted and rectified. "There's nothing to  worry about," they said, "it's just a hiccup in the  system."  We thought the humour was particularly black back  then, but it crew suddenly darker last week. It was a  retired rear-admiral, but recently retired, from the  American Defence Department. No alarmist, he said that  he had been actively preparing for nuclear war since he  was a B-52 pilot in 1955.  But he was alarmed. The new missile placements in  Europe, he said, had cut the time that mistakes could be  rectified from twenty-two minutes to six minutes. Yes,  that means if the system 'hiccups' again we could be involved in the final holocaust by accident.  Now it is possible, of course, that the rear-admiral is  part of a communist plot; it is also possible that the  American Chief of Staff, who also recently retired, is part  of a plot in that he, too, is taking advantage of his retirement to warn that the danger of accidental war is now  many times greater.  Anyone who heard the clear, dispassionate testimony  of the retired rear-admiral, however, can be in no doubt  that we have edged still closer to a crumbling brink, one  hiccup in a computer away from mass extinction,  Caution a must  If the assessment of the Pearse Report on the West  Coast Fishery, that we heard at last week's meeting from  United Fishermen and Allied Workers' Union president  Jack Nichol and MP Ray Skelly, is accurate, it behooves  all local organizations and governments to support the  call for a moratorium on the implementation of the  Pearse Report.  We are told that Dr. Peter Pearse, not content with just  making the report-, is now actively lobbying for speedy  implementation and Dr. Peter Pearse is very close to the  Prime Minister's office indeed.  The projected scenario of centralized control of the  fisheries in a few hands, with a resultant withering of the  small up-coast communities who benefit from having  a home fishing fleet, is chillingly familiar.  Once the logging industry, too, was the province of  hardy pioneer stock living in small communities on the  coast, many of them now vanished. If the centralization  of the fishery resource is indeed going to follow the  forestry into the hands of giant corporations, everyone in  business and in a position of elected responsibility must  demand that caution be employed and scrutiny given  before the Pearse Report is implemented. The livelihoods  of more than fishermen may depend on such caution and  such scrutiny.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  5YEARSAGO  Transcendental  Meditation is on the  verge of a major breakthrough. The growing  popularity of TM is seen  this week at Lord Jim's  Lodge which will become  the headquarters of an  upcoming seminar on the  subject.  10YEARS AGO  For the first time In five  years the Sunshine  Coast Regional District  board has avoided an  . election. Three seats  : were open In areas B, D  : and F, but in each case  , thenomineewontheseat  by acclamation.  15YEARS AGO  Money with which to  construct the long-  awaited by-pass from  Langdale Ferry Terminal  to the Sunshine Coast  Highway behind Gibsons  will be In this year's provincial government  budget. It Is expected  that work on the by-pass  will begin early next spring.  20YEARS AGO  Running a ragged two-  and-a-half mile course in  15:48:2, Jim Malyea, 16,  of Gibsons, won the  Sechelt Legion Branch  No. 140 cross country run  at Hackett Park on Saturday, December 1st.  25YEARS AGO  The question of a liquor outlet in or close to  Sechelt has been taken  up by a member of the  Board of Trade. The liquor outlet question was  tabled for further  development.  30YEARSAGO  Equipped with borrowed hip waders, Tony  Gargrave, MLA for  Mackenzie riding, travelled from Port Mellon to  Gibsons over the Port  Mellon Road on Monday  morning this week. Accompanying him on the  one-and-three-quarter  hour trip was Norman  Christie, general foreman for Maxwell Construction.  35YEARSAGO  The Sechelt Board of  Trade has telegraphed  the provincial Ministry of  Public Works, requesting  immediate survey of a  coastal road from Halfmoon Bay to the Sechelt-  Pender Highway.  r  The Sunehlne  Editorial Dapartmant  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   June Werkmen  Judith Wilson  Account* Dapartmant  MM vaughan  Advartlalng Dapartmant  use Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Shani B. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  V  Copyaattlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  'Tli�� 8un��hln�� Coast Nawa is a co-operative, locally  ' owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Mon-  ��� day by Qla.slord Pram* Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsc. is, B.C.  " VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  The picnic grounds or sporls field at Selma Park during the 1920' s  when the Union Steamship Co. operated a summer resort in the  area. They had purchased the Selma Park Wharf and seven acres of  land from the All Red Line Ltd. in 1917, after which they erected  popular rental cottages near the beach. The'then Government  Road, running diagonally across the photo, is known now as the  Sunshine Coast Highway. The short road on left led down to Holy  Musings  John Burnside  "The way I see it," said  Jake,' 'we are all gummed up in  our own labels."  "What do you mean, Jake,"  1 said. We were down on the  beach in front of Jake's place  idly watching the ducks and  other feathered denizens on a  silver morning of sunshine.  "All these political labels,"  said Jake, "they're frequently  employed as a crutch, but in  fact they cripple our thinking.  We should throw the lot out  and start thinking fresh  thoughts."  Joe's Rock and Ihe Selma Park Wharf, buill in 1916.  the Second World War Ihe dock was derelict. The  and commercial buildings in the background along  lasted a few years longer. The large log on right supp  where Ihe Selma Park Dance Pavillion was opened ii  Sechelt Image was discovered in 1921. Caption by I  [Slings 8c Arrows]  [George Matthews!  "That's a tall enough  order," said I, "even on such a  morning as this one. What  would you put in their place?"  Jake paused and watched for  a diving duck to reappear  before he answered.  "Well, from where I sit, one  of the most frightening  developments of tht modern  world is the centralized control  of the lives of millions in the  hands of a few people who may  or may not be trusted with the  world's future. Whether in the  Soviet Union or the United  States, whether capitalist or  communist, right or left, a  dangerous amount of power  has been acquired by very few  people."  "I never thought I'd see the  day when you would be talking  like a middle of the roader,  Jake."  "The middle of the road is an  illusion," snorted Jake. "It'sa  comfortable place for the intellectually lazy to fantasize  about. As a matter of fact, it's a  disease in this country. 1  haven't met one man in a hundred, or woman either for that  matter, who didn't think that  he or she was safely in the middle of the road. Canada's been  sitting in the middle of the road  so long that the world has run  over her."  "Jake, I'm sorry if I seem  slower than usual, but it does  seem, if you are being critical in  the same sentence of both communism and capitalism, that  you are taking a middle of the  road position."  "You are none too swift, at  that," said Jake. "What I am  talking about is the need to  decentralize some of the power  structures. A bureaucracy is a  bureaucracy is a bureaucracy,  whether it's in Moscow,  Washington, or Ottawa. When  you get it all centralized in one  place, you end up with an army  of bureaucrats who don't know  anybody but other bureaucrats  and who acquire more and  more power, while knowing  progressively less and less  about the world they govern."  "What do you suggest?"  "I'm suggesting that we get  rid of some of the labels.  Everybody is tired or right  wingers bad-mouthing left  wingers and left wingers pontificating against right  wingers."  The ducks took his attention  again and I waited for further  enlightenment.  "I'm suggesting as Jake's  Handy Rule of Thumb for  Political Thought that we study  whether or not a candidate or a  party is anxious to centralize  still more power in the power  centres. I'm saying we should  reject that party or candidate  out of hand as potentially  dangerous.  "Take Bill Vander Zalm, for  instance. He is labelled as a  right wing free enterpriser, but  in every ministry that he has occupied, he has pushed hard for  more centralized control.  Trudeau's another one. For all  his philosophic posturing and  musing, he has shown himself  adept principally in centralizing power in Ottawa first and  then in the Prime Minister's  Office.  "There is really nothing in  Trudeau's background or  training which gives him any  respect for democracy. Hence  his contempt of Parliament."  "Now let me get this  straight, Jake. You want decentralization. More power in local  hands right across the country.  Surely that's the song the Conservatives sing, or am 1 doing  you an injustice by labelling  you?"  "It may be the song they  sing," said Jake, "but it's not  the melody that's playing.  Their idea is to give all the  power to the bureaucracies of  the giant corporations and  what have the oil companies  done in the last ten years that  makes anyone think they know  what they are doing?"  lt was chilly on the beach,  even in the sunshine, so we  turned away from the ducks  and headed up the path  towards Jake's place.  "I'm not sure I understand  or agree with you, Jake. I'll  have to think about it."  "You're like everybody else.  You don't want to put down  your security blanket of easy  conviction, to risk the trauma  of thinking new thoughts. But  by all means think about it. At  least that'll be a start in the  right direction."  Would it be too cynical to  suggest that it is the natural  order of things for politicians  and bureaucrats to favour  friends and acquaintances in  dispersing funds for government contracts? Or would it be  too naive to expect that when it  comes to work contracted out  by government departments  that objective consideration of  all bidders must be considered?  The latter of course is the  ideal, and there are still enough  idealists around who assume  that this is the way things are  done. The former however is a  more realistic view of the state  of the world.  The inevitable fact is that  most of the people's business is  conducted not in parliaments,  legislatures and councils, but in  dining rooms, on patios and in  private offices. I'm not suggesting this is the way things  ought to be, but that it is just  the way it is.  Charges of political  patronage which are made  when Liberals and friends of  Liberals are appointed to the  Senate or to head crown corporations, while usually  followed by the outraged  whimperings of political opponents, are so common in  Canada as to be hardly worthy  of notice.  Is it right? Hell no! But that's  the way it is.  Premier Bennett recently  hired one of his cronies to  polish the image of his government. He paid the J.E.M. Corporation a half a million dollars  to produce five TV ads telling  us all how lucky we are to be liv-  ing in this land of prosperity.  The head of J.E.M. Corporation is a former (and one  suspects current) advisor to the  premier.  J.E.M. was in fact almost a  part of the provincial government for a while. At one time  the corporation was to be a data  gathering service for the  government. One of its  assignments was to centralize,  on computer tape, all of the  files and records of all teachers  in the province. Presumably  the task either proved too extensive or there was enough  pressure put on the government  to convince it to drop the project. In any case J.E.M. has apparently done well on work  handed out by the government.  As far as local, municipal  governments taking care of  their friends, there has been  enough said about tendering  practices to make people at  r  Sunrise (Long Bay)  Waking, I wish that I once more were sleeping  Where the round moon sheds medallions  On the restless sea.  Sleeping, I'd dream that I again am waking  Where sunrise, gliding sea and mountains,  Lights your face for me.  Gabrlelle  (for Cecil, Long Bay, Gambier Island)  least suspicious c  of contracts. Clea  pie are favoured  when it comes to.  tracts but most pi  tie more outr  patronage is seei  level than they a  happens national  daily.  Enough conct  voiced over the  contracts to keep  ments on their to  left to the ideali  that way.  The Christi  Monitor (Monda  22) has reportei  awards from the i  Public Doublespi  tional Council o  English.  The committee  dog on the use o  manipulate, distc  and annually rep  of the newest ft  they refer to as d  The Monitor re  year's Doubles  goes to the Re]  tional Committe  sion commercia  postman delivi  security cheque '  per cent cost of li  president Reagai  In fact, as the 1  "the cost of li\  had been provid  ally bj law since  The George (  for Distinguished  to Honesty an  Public Langui  Stephen Hilgart  Bell, and Rory <  their book Nukes  Language, Visio  set.  The Monitor i  to define double  merely lying, nc  sloppy language;  tional use of  synonyms, j  vagueness whicl  communicate bi  not, or which ir  posite of whal it  to be communici  Cited as exan  surance professi  surance salesmai  real estate sales  himself as "an (  recently?); "con  has replaced gin  tive counter attai  side started th  "deliberate, unp  aggression" me  guys fired first  referred to as  deficit"; sports  "movement expi  Doublespeal  chairman, Will  says, "People cs  through doubles  become aware ol  mittee has prodi  the subject to i  and parents abc  of doublespeak  idea���I wonder  tee would find  previously ment  of interest?  mmmm  mmm lawe.  Letters to the Editor  Priceless gift of sight  Coast News, December 6,1982  Editor:  It is indeed sad that more  than half the World's estimated  42 million blind brethren who  can be restored to sight by  cataract surgery costing $25 per  patient, have to lead their lives  in total darkness for lack of this  meagre amount.  I have been a long time supporter of Operation Eyesight  Universal, a fine Canadian  organization which has  restored sight to over 60,000  blind folk, treated over 600,000  others for various eye ailments  and prevented tens of  thousands more from going  blind last year alone, through  its 52 medical teams in 16 different countries.  I would like to mention:  1. A $25 tax-deductible donations pays for surgery,  hospitalization and special  glasses for one person.  2. Donors receive ID cards  signed by performing  surgeons, giving the name, age  and address of persons restored  to sight because of the donations - hence, a person-to-  person programme. During 40  years practice as an eye surgeon  in Victoria, I have performed  many, many sight restoration  operations, but none has  brought me more pleasure,  happiness and satisfaction than  those performed on my behalf  on some poor blind persons in  the poor countries as indicated  on the ID cards I have received.  3. The O.E.U. was started in  1963 in Calgary by Art Jenkyns  when he heard the plea for  funds from the legendary  Canadian medical missionary,  Dr. Ben Gullison, who, along  with his wife Evelyn, spent 40  years in Sompeta on the East  coast of India, and established  a 125-bed eye hospital which  h<" restored over 150,000 blind  destitutes over the years.  4. Gullison and Jenkyns,  both recipients of Order of  Canada for their noble work,  humbly attribute the start-up  of the project to The Great  Healer, who walked the shores  of Gallilee 2,000 years ago giving sight to the blind.  5. O.E.U. is supported by all  denominations of Christian,  Jewish, Hindu and Sikh churches, various women's and  men's groups and service clubs,  schools, unions, corporations  and generous individuals  across Canada.  6. The O.E.U. Christmas  fund-raising drive is co-chaired  by two of the most well known  and respected Canadians, Dr.  G. Scott Wallace, M.D.,  former leader of B.C. Conservatives, and Dr. Lawrie J.  Wallace, 'Office of Order of  Canada', winner of 1981 'Servant of the Year' award from  the Canadian Council of Christians and Jewish churches,  former deputy to three  premiers, also known as Mr.  B.C. or Mr. Centennial.  1 have worked in Cambodian  reguee camps in Thailand  (through Rotary International)  and have seen the immense  need for 'eye work'.  I urge my fellow Canadians  to feel the joy of sponsoring  blind destitutes for the priceless  gift of sight this Christmas.  Tax-deductible donations  may be sent to: Operation  Eyesight Universal, P.O. Box  565, Victoria, B.C. V8W 2P3.  Yours very truly,  JackT. Cruise, M.D.,  Eye Surgeon  A warm note of thanks  Editor,  Through the columns of  your fine paper, I wish to take  this opportunity to express on  behalf of The Canadian National Institute for the Blind my  deep appreciation to all the  people in the Gibsons area for  their trememdous support and  assistance in the past year.  To Tillie Knowles, her area  captains, Gibsons Lions,  Roberts Creek Lions and all  those individuals who assisted  and supported their campaign,  my deep appreciation.  The generosity of the public  in response to our appeal will  greatly assist in the continuance  of our service to the blind and  blindness prevention programmes in these times of serious inflation.  A warm note of thanks to the  Sunshine Coast News for the  coverage of our public service  announcements during the year  and pre-campaign publicity.  Also at this time of the year,  may 1 on behalf of all at CNIB  extend to each and everyone of  you a Joyous Festive Season  and may the coming year bring  you Peace and Happiness.  Sincerely,  George Gibbs  Assistant Executive Director  The Canadian Institute  for the Blind  Businesses thanked  Editor:  The Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department wishes to thank all  those businesses that very  generously donated the fine  gifts to our annual Sunshine  Coast Firefighter Dinner on  November 20th.  These gifts, which were offered as door prizes to the many,  firefighter, RCMP and ambulance personnel, were very  well received and went towards  making this evening a most  memorable affair.  Our sincerest thanks to you  all. Your continued support of  your Fire Department's functions and your other emergency  services is most gratifying.  Yours very truly,  Mel Buckmaster, Chief,  Gibsons Volunteer Fire Dept.  Experience will win  Editor:  May I, through the medium  of your newspaper, express my  sincere thanks to the people of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District and especially the  residents of Area F for their  support in the last election. It  was a pleasure to run on their  behalf. I appreciated the invitation.  Most sport writers have  stated that one of the main  reasons the Edmonton  Eskimos won the Grey Cup is  experience. If experience  means so much in sports, surely  it should mean just as much  when it comes to local politics.  There is too much at stake in  these difficult times to forget  this very important asset.  I can assure you experience  will win the next time.  Yours sincerely,  Jock Smith  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Damo Cars.  SOUTH COAST FORD  nun  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the staff and  students of Gibsons Alternate  School, I would like to thank  everybody who assisted us with  our bottle drive on October  17th. We raised over $200.  I would also like to thank the  following businesses who have  generously donated over $500  worth of prizes for us to raffle:  Wahoo Enterprises Ltd.,  Radio Shack; Sechelt Supermarket; Andy's Restaurant;  Don's Shoe Store; Trail Bay  Sports; Tony's Place; Ernie &  Gwen's; Pharmasave; J's  Unisex Hairstyling.  In times of economic hardship, it is most encouraging to  see the community assisting efforts to improve the education  of our young people.  Thanks again, everybody.  Yours sincerely,  Bert Slater, Teacher,  Gibsons Alternate School.  Tribute  paid  Editor:  This seems like a good time  to pay tribute to all the  volunteers who work so hard  and so selflessly to make our  country a nice place to live.  The fabric of our society is  held together by threads of love  and devotion and endless work  with no thought of reward. The  ladies of the Hospital Auxiliaries, the Thrift Shop girls,  the SPCA, the church groups  organizing everything from  bundles for Britain to shoes for  Poland. Constant effort, continuous devoted service,  motivated by the love of  humanity and the initiative to  perceive a need and satisfy it.  The Telephone Tree, Meals  on Wheels, the Legion ladies  doing their rounds, the list goes  on. We all benefit from the efforts of these ministering  angels, but we take them for  granted. Ladies, you don't  need our praise, but you might  be glad to know that some of us  out there appreciate you.  Thanks, and God Bless you.  I hope you can find room to  print the above, because I think  it needs to be said.  Yours truly,  Ron Huggins  WHARF RD., SECHELT 808-3901  Dealer  RSI  5��3�� Coast News, December 6,1982  Community  NEWS  Sechelt    Scen.i  Dawson honoured  Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ISABEL DAWSON  HONOURED:  Isabel Dawson died of cancer  Columnist Jeanie Norton made a presentation to retiring SCRD director Harry Almond in the Roberta  Creek Legion on Saturday night. Almond had served as Roberts Creek's director for 12 years.  -I'ren Heran photo  Roberts    Creek  Legion brings Ebachs back  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  LEGION NEWS:  Herb and Anne Ebach will be  providing fiddle music and accompaniment this Saturday  night at the Roberts Creek  Legion. They proved very  popular with the Remembrance Day crowd and a lot of  people are looking forward to  hearing them again.  The Legion has decided not  to sell tickets for a formal party  on New Year's Eve but just to  be open for those who'd like to  -The-  ALABASTER BOX  Hand-Crafted Gifts  8. Christian Supplies  Royal Ave., up from Troll's  Horseshoe lay 921-7317  Glbaons  Public Library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130  come down. The Ladies Auxiliary will provide food and  there'll be taped music but no  cover charge.  Some people are still grumbling about the 10 cent increase in  prices at the Legion. Perhaps  they should have been at the  last general meeting to vote on  it. All ordinary and associate  members should be at the  meeting this Wednesday for the  election of officers.  Good news for the volunteer  bartenders however. Their  dues will be paid by the branch  in recognition of their contribution to the successful running of the bar. Members willing to take a regular shift Or be  added to the spare list please  phone Jeanie at 886-9609.  NO MORE LABELS:  Dianne Lim says thank you  to all the people who have been  saving their soup labels for  Roberts Creek Elementary-  it's been super���but please  don't send any more. The  Campbell's soup company  have cancelled their programme of giving books for  labels. It's unfortunate as the  books were really appreciated  in the school.  VOLLEYBALL MONEY:  People have really been enjoying playing volleyball in the  new gym on Thursday nights  but apparently some of them  don't realize it's not free. The  rent is nominal and $1 per person per night should cover it  but Jamie is short some $40 for  the fall session.  There's only this week tA  make up the difference so ���  please kick in your share. Then  Thursday night volleyball can  continue in January.  last April at the age of 64. She  was elected MLA for this area  in 1966 and served two terms as  minister without portfolio in  the government of W.A.C.  Bennett.  The Paul Building, former  house of the Greater Victoria  school board, is to be renamed  the Isabel Dawson Building in  her honour. This building is  now part of Camosun College's  Lansdowne campus, and  houses the student services and  community education departments.  After leaving politics in  1972, she enrolled as a student  in the business division at  Camosun College before going  on to university.  Isabel completed her BA in  psychology at the University of  Victoria and a Master Of  Science in gerontology at the  University of Oregon.  She established the Pacific  Institute of Oerontology in Victoria for people interested in  the care of the elderly.  Throughout her life she  devoted herself to helping  others and she made a real and  lasting contribution to the betterment of her fellow citizens in  this province. It is appropriate  that a college building be named to honour one whose  memory will inspire many  other mature adults to further  education.  SECHELT AUXILIARY TO  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL:  The annual meeting of the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital will be held on  Wednesday, December 8 starting at 11 a.m. at the Parthenon  Restaurant in Sechelt, Phone  president Betty Laidlaw for  more information at 885-9405.  Christmas greetings donations may be left at Uncle  Mick's Shoe Store in the Trail  Bay Mall for the memorial  fund.  CRAFT FAIR:  A different group of craft-  spersons from that of  December 4 will be showing  and selling crafts at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt on Saturday, December  11,10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  Please turn to Page 11  .(HfMSIMAS  UHNOOW PJUNTMCS  Professional Work  by Season Signs  CftECC Mt-1712  Mtsma  sliHl  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  PIERRE  BERTON  A personal exploration  of our national character  WHY WE  ACT LIKE  CANADIANS  RDP  Bookstore  A jolly Mrs. Santa (Mrs. Jessie Morrison) shown with Joan Rigby,  President of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary, drew the winners'of  their annual Christmas luncheon draw last Wednesday. Helen  Parker of Soames Point won a stained glass panel and Paul  Toynbee of Sechelt won two sweaters to be custom made for him.  AA holds seminars  Due to the drastic rise of  alcoholism in our community,  the Public Information Committee in co-operation with the  Professional Community  Committee of Alcoholics  Anonymous is preparing an information programme to  enlighten the public about our  recovery programme.  Alcoholics who have successfully rehabilitated are willing to come out and share their  In business on ths Sunshine Coast for over  12 yrs. we are as close as your phone  CALL US FOR ANY PROBLEMS OR NEEDS  .   ���Commercial     "Renovations  ���Residential      ���Maintenance  We sell, install & maintain pools, spas and hot tubs  A TODAY PLUMBING COMPANY  WITH YOUR FUTURE IN MIND  NORTH ROAD       888-7017      GIBSONS  experiences and hope in a nonprofessional way with interested groups, either in  classroom situations, seminars  or workshops. Literature will  be available free of charge.  We, the Sunshine Coast  Alcoholics lntergroup, will be  holding a Public Information  Day to which we cordially invite'you. This will be held on  December 11th, 1982, between  10:00 a.m. and 2:00 p.m. at the  Sunshine Coast Alano Club,  next to Andy's Restaurant on  Highway 101.  Any inquiries may be made  to the Sunshine Coast A.A. lntergroup Office, Alcoholics  Anonymous, Box 291, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Phone  886-2112.  Reggie The Sweep*  886-7484,  Royal Canadian Legion   Branch * 109  GENERAL ELECTIONS will be held  SATURDAY, DEC. 14 at 8:00 p.m.  Elphinstone  Electors' Association  There will be NO MEETING in Dec.  7H*WUf &ini4t*n<i4 &  NEXT MEETING: WED. JAN. 12TH  KmC0>      K/%7  f*$P CLUB y*%  O      SERVING OUR COMMUNITY        'V  3 MINUTE  SHOPPING  SPREE  Saturday, Dec. 18th  Sunnycrest SUPER VALU  LAST YEAR'S WINNER!  Mary Youdell and Kin Rick Blakeman  TICKETS: 01.00 each or 3 for 0S.OO  Available al Maxwell's Pharmacy,  or in the Sunnycrest Mall on Dec. 10th & 11th,  or from any Kinsmen member.  DRAW DATE: THURS., DEC. 16th  _  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  HEAD OFFICE ^ kAi .-   GIBSONS BRANCH  Box 375 Cowrie Street    <Jr^fc- Box 715' HwV101  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  JM        mm*. Gibsons, B.C. 886-8121  offering  Residential Mortgages  and  Personal Loans  at  Competitive Rates  ���"Open" or "Closed" Options  ���Conventional financing available  on unserviced land  ���Construction financing available  ���Conventional financing available  on homes under 1,000 sq. ft.  Hours;  10:00-5:00 Tuesday to Thursday  10:00-6:00 Friday  10:00-2:00 Saturday  Closed on Monday. Coasl News, December 6,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Christmas Eve carols and Santa at hall  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  CHRISTMAS EVE CAROLS:  The Welcome Beach Hall  should be packed to the door  this Christmas Eve with mums  and dads and kids. No, it is not  for the usual Santa Claus visit,  with presents for the kids. This  is for an even better gift - the  gift of music. The Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission  has decided this year to have a  carol service on Christmas Eve  from 7:30 until 8:15. Carols  will be sung by candlelight and  will be led by a group of local  chidren who will be led by our  own Nicky Weber. This will be  a non-denominational service,  to which everyone will be most  welcome, at no charge. The hall  is already all decorated for the  many Christmas functions  about to take place therein.  Next Saturday is the night of  the annual Christmas dinner  and dance and this promises to  be a happy evening. Some of  the Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show gang have got together  for a little programme of  Christmas songs and carols and  no doubt the rafters will be  ringing with everyone joining  in. At the time of writing, there  are still about half a dozen  tickets left, so, ifyou have been  putting it off, thinking that you  are too late, you could still  make it, if you call me or Connie Hobbs before Wednesday  of this week.  On the following day, Sunday, December 12th, the hall  will be open from 1:00 p.m. for  the Christmas Craft Fair,  where there will be all sorts of  goodies and food available.  Then there is the annual New  Year party, starting at 9 o'clock  till whenever, at $5.00 per couple. This will be on Friday,  December 31st of course  which, as we all know, is  Hogmanay. Members can get a  gang of friends together to br  ing in the new year at the hall.  FORMER COLUMNIST  PASSES:  Many people will remember  a lady by the name of Pat  Welsh, who lived in the Halfmoon Bay area from 1948 until  1963 when she moved to town.  Pat died recently in Vancouver  at the age of 91. From 1957 till  she left the area, Pat wrote the  column for the Coasl News. At  that time it was called "Halfmoon Bay Notes" and she was  very well known and loved for  her wit and her happy disposition. Pat was fond of a good  old sing-along and was always  willing to play a tune on the  piano. She was pre-deceased by  her husband, Paddy, who was  also a well known and much  loved Irishman who had a  wealth of Irish humour and  stories. It was following Pat's  move to town that Mary  Tinkley (now Shannon) took  over writing this column in  1963.  UNUSUAL SIGHT:  A resident on the beach at  Redrooffs was thrilled the  other day to spot a trumpeter  swan in front of his house. You  don't see many of these  around, so it was quite a thrill  to behold.  A Halfmoon Bay lady was  most grateful to a good  Samaritan, whose name is  unknown to her. This good  fellow noticed an oil slick on  Redrooffs Road and he followed it right to the driveway of the  car owner to let her know that  there was a problem. She has  since had the leak fixed and just  wishes that she had thought to  find out the fellow's name in  order that she could express her  thanks. So, whoever you are,  you're a good chap.  SOME MORE SAD NEWS:  Keith Comyn passed away at  the weekend. A memorial service will be held on Thursday,  December 9 at  1  p.m. at  Egmont News  Full Moon  brings clams  by Irene Banyay  FULL MOON:  Makes for hustle and bustle  as Egmont clam diggers are out  in full force.  Happy Birthday salutes to:  Michelle Beardmore, Christina  Medwayock, Angela Walker,  Lew Larson, Joseph Silvey,  Michael Fearn and Gaye  Beardmore.  Egmont school children are  busy with preparations for  their Christmas Concert.  Pender    People     n    Places  Teen dance planned  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  If you're 13-19 years old  there's going to be a dance happening at the Madeira Park  Community Hall on December  11 at 7:30 p.m. It's sponsored  by the Pender Harbour Youth  .*. 183-2269  Try at* Hm* Baking  Opm Drily  7 am.  >��� to 9 p.e��.  FOB A REAL TREAT  THE HOUSE OFGRACE  Treat yourself to a New Look  Have a visit with Grace  Specializing in:  Colour, Cuts, Perms  for Ladies, Men, Children  REASONABLE RATES        886-7224  Tues-Sat. 9-3  Gibsons OAP.O  . Branch 38 would like to thank the  following merchants for making our Christmas Tea  & Bazaar a great  success:���  Suptr Valu Store  Tony's Place  Olbsons Meat Market  Qlbiom Lanta  Candy Shoppe  Jerry's Lock 4 Kay  Halrllnea  Cactus Flower  Grannies Treasure*  W.W. Upholftary  Qoddard'a Fashions  Ken's Foodland  Sunnycrtat Sawing Cenlre  Royal Bank  Murray's Garden A Pet  Dat'a Fin* Claanera  Qibsons Building Supplies  Supplies  Yoahl'a Raataurant  Canadian Dough Factory  Seaside Fashions  Noma Hardwire  Alleports Marina  Ralph Schmidt-Chiropractor  Chevron Station  May's Flowers  Radio Shack  Crown ol Glory  Ktrn'a Home Furnishings  Pharmasave  Joyct Caapar  Ken Dt Vrlea  Seamount Car Wash  Oalorei Alllion  Kite Cameras  Sunco Printers  Sunshine Oroceri  Cosy Cornet Cralts  Fleet Line  Eno Station  Todd's Dry Goods  Windsor Plywood  Hanry'i Battery  Party Slop  Animal Clinic  Tuiile Muaalo Boutique  Richard's Men's Wear  Elson Glass  Jokers Restaurant  Don's Shoes  Ken Mac Parts  Granny's Sweats  Douglas Variety  Andy's Restaurant  Splca Shop  Maxwell Pharmacy  Olbsons Fish Market  Sunshine Flowers  ���������  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Care.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF RD., SECHKLT 888-3281    Dealer MM  |  Group and admission will be  $3. Music will be taped rock.  Doors close by 9 p.m. so be  there and don't get left out. If  they make enough money from  this dance then they'll hold a  Valentine's dance with a live  band.  It's Ding Ho! for the Bargain  Barn after December 16, so  says Ruth Kobus. The Barn  needs a rest and a good New  Year's cleaning so it can begin  1983 in style. When it re-opens  in January there will bea giant  sale with the customers suggesting the prices. It's run so  long and so well but all of us  have to clean out at some point.  I am busy cleaning my own  closet this week (yes, it takes a  week!) and having some bad  experiences with moths. Would  you believe a Persian lamb lined coat from Afghanistan eaten  completely bare? Is there any  alternative to moth balls? I  wish I'd listened to my  mother.. .If anyone can help me  with moth hints please phone  ���not early in the a.m. Also on  a personal note���I've lost my  beige, hand-knitted, very warm  mittens. Please help!  Serendipity Playschool will  be having a morning and an  afternoon class in the New  Year. All children between the  ages of three and five are  welcome. To register phone  Gail Rolston at 883-9266.  The Turkey Dart Shoot for  Garden Bay will be on  December 11 at 5 p.m. at the  Garden Bay Pub.  It seems that all events at the  community hall lately are being  well attended. The Clinic Auxiliary's Arts and Crafts Fair  was a great success and they  send thanks to all buyers and  sellers. Judging by the number  of cars at last Saturday's Swap  Meet it was also a trememdous  success. The energy level and  quality of merchandise were  both high and the delicious  concession was allowed once  again to operate.'  Wilma Thompson of the  H.E.L.P. Club in Garden Bay  was truly pleased with the  results of their raffle to aid the  Elves Club. Their donation this  year was fully double that of  last year. Winners were Wendy  Cunningham - hooked rug,  Wayne Spring - grocery  hamper and Syl Roberts - wine  and cheese basket.  Next week I'll have lots of  things to do for children. Santa's coming to all of Pender  Harbour.  DANCE  Every Friday & Saturday Night |  9-12:30  althe  PENDER  HARBOUR  HOTEL  883-9013  Devlin's Funeral Home. A request for no flowers, but  anyone wishing may make a  donation to the Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary, c/o  treasurer Jean Scott,  Redrooffs Road. Our thoughts  are wiih Olive and family.  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTAT  IER  I.G.A.  BUTTER   ib 1.99  Dare's  BUTTER SHORTBREAD^ gm 1.69  Dana  DANISH BUTTER  COOKIES 454gm 2.99  In beautiful biscuit tin  Nabob  COFFEE 369 gm 2.89  I.G.A.  FLOUR 10 kg 4.99  I.G.A.  DILLS th 0*1.39  I.G.A.  PEANUT BUTTER 500gm 2.19  Libby's Unsweetened  GRAPEFRUIT JUICE 48oz 1.59  Pink or regular  Cranberry  COCKTAIL or CRANAPPLE  DRINK 40oz 2.29  Four Star  TOMATOES  398 ml .69  McLaren's  KENT JAR 375 mi 1.89  Gherkins, onions, olives, cherries  Cheer  LAUNDRY DETERGENT2.4 kg 5.49  Glad  GARBAGE BAGS10s 1.79  Mean  FOIL 12" i(32' (10 m) 1.29  Cashmere  TOILET TISSUE 4 s 1.29  Pronto  TOWELS 2't 1.29  SAT. DEC. 11  TMLfRITE MEATS  Fletcher's Brand  SMOKED PICNIC  SHOULDER (ib .89) kg 1.96  Whole or shank hall  Gov't. Inspected - Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS (ib 1.49) kg 3.29  Boneless  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT (lb 1.99) kg 4.39  With or without dressing  Smokehouse  SIDE BACON 500 gm pkg 2.59  Fletcher's Skinless, Regular  WIENERS 454 gm pkg 1.39  Sunkist  ORANGES  138s (Ib .39) kg .86  Emperor  GRAPES (lb .59) kg 1.30  Christmas Tree Draw - this week  only, no purchase necessary.  FROZEN FOODS  Minute Maid  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE i2.5oz1.29  Jello  PUDDING POPS 12s 2.49  Green Giant - in Butter Sauce  CORN 340gm 1.19  Yellow or while kernel  Cam b \Hodeim - WDeonI  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many Ititont & specialized session* are olfered. Please phone 883-2012, lor more Inlormatlon.  Early Bird Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  Public Swim      Sat & Sun. 6:30 8:30 p.m  Public Swim  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00p.m  Family Swim              Sun 200 ��� 4:00 p m  Public Swim  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 pm  AdultaOnly          M.T.W.T.8.00 -9.30p.rn  Public Swim  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 ��� 8:00 p.m.  Adulta'nTaana        Friday8:00 930pm  Public Swim  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Ladlta Swim            T. 4 T. 1:00 ��� 2:00 p.m  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  We Reserve IM Right To  Limit Quantities  tsmem Coasl News, December 6.1982  ESS3  mm  * THE STARS FROM .  * : [ALIEN'SWINDOW-.*  a aa b i\*****r.  I.yn  Vernon and Joseph  Bernrducci no  over Ihe score for  Saturday's concert. See press release below. _t,�� ����������� ,.���,���  Soundwaves concert  by Margaret Jones  Tickets for Lyn Vernon's  Coastal Soundwaves  Christmas Concert are now on  sale al four locations as advertised - Douglas Variety and  Ken's Lucky Dollar in Gibsons;  the Book Store in Sechell; and  the Madeira Park Pharmacy.  There will be one performance  only, at 8:00 p.m. on Saturday,  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  THE  BABY'S  CATALOGUE  Janet and Allan Ahlberg  RDP  ; Bookstore  MUSEUM FUND-RAISING  December 11th at Elphinstone  School. You are strongly advised toget your tickets now. Price  is $4.00.  . Last Monday evening, the  chorus and the regular accom-  panyist, Belly Allen, rehearsed  for the first time with guest conductor, Joe Berarducci, and the  rhythm section. Next rehearsals will be with full orchestra.  Mr. Berarducci is already  popular with local audiences,  who know him as a lively and  inspiring adjudicator at music  festivals. However, teaching is  only one facet of a many-sided  musician whose qualifications  are impressive ��� a B.Mus.  degree from UBC; M.A.  (Mus.) from Western  Washington State University,  where the curriculum included  orchestral conducting. He  taught music at the secondary  level for six years in North Vancouver, and in various elementary schools in this country and  Germany.  At the concert, you will see  Mr. Berarducci in action; you  will hear the Soundwaves  chorus and the orchestra; you  will hear the music of the harp  and children's voices; and  finally you will hear the  glorious voice of Lyn Vernon,  the lady who made it all happen.  Don't miss it.  PARTY  SAT  DEC  11th  bove Ken's Lucky Dollar  Tickets $5.00 Available at:  Jokers Restaurant and the Museum In Gibsons  and Seaview Market in Roberts Creek  by |allen Shandler  December 6th to Uth:  This week will be anything  but dull. A five planet conjunction in Sagittarius will bring  surges of long-distance calls,  letters from afar, and ocean  cruises. Our ideas about  philosophy and religion are  upgraded. The hidden major  focus, however, is Ihe subtle  joining of men's minds in a  comradeship lhal lakes  nothing for granted, but which  meets every moment wilh fresh  vibrant appreciation. This  elevates Sagittarius from the  realm of the impersonal fanatic  who saves the soul bul kills personality, or preserves nations  but allows starvation, to Ihe  sensitive co-thinker who  hallows humanistic Individualistic values.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Your senses are keen, but  you lack concentration. You  are apt to miss details. Events  move swiftly around you and  you need quiet meditation to  keep from getting lost in swirl.  Tendency to blurt out thoughts  can wound unintentionally.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Disappointment may be temporary obstacle. Share in happy club or class activities and  then try again. Energy comes in  fits and starts; so too does  romantic interest. Plan bouts  of laziness that can be springboards and mental planning  sessions for intense active  periods.  GEMINI (May 21-Jiinc 21)  Thoughts are born and fade  as quickly as shooting stars.  You promise sincerely and  forget, or are too harried to  carry through. Loves ones  grumble in disgust. You need  an anchor: tie goals into a  larger social superstructure.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Surprising emotional detachment continues. Obstructions  and chaos unbends associates  Choristers  to sing  There seems to be some confusion as to the performance  time of the Sunshine Choristers  Christmas Concert at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt on Sunday;  December 12th. The time - 3:00  p.m.  The Choristers are the Sunshine Coast's most longstanding choral group.  The programme for this concert will include both traditional and contemporary carols  with solos by Joan Bist, Alice  Horsman, and Walter James.  A special added treat will be an  appearance by classical  guitarist Clarke Steabner.  Tickets are $3.00; $1.50  O.A.P. and students, and are  available at the door. Proceeds  go to the Dudley C. Carter  Sculpture Fund.  THE CANADIAN NATIONAL INSTITUTE FOR THE BLIND  MORE THAN  MEETS THE EYE  and you play repair-person and  tranquility blanket. Asourceof  small income, small beginnings, holds arresting potential.  Enjoy the securi'y your winter  preparations bestow.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Multiplying breakdowns and  hindrances unnerve you. You  want to run for help and dump  the load on a friend. Rather,  calm yourself, tend to one thing  at a time, and seek information  and advice instead. Trading  labour for labour works well  too, as long as you work  together at your project, then  friend's project.  VIRGO (July 23-Augusl 22)  The groundwork on your  economic empire has been laid.  Assured by testing, you have  the abilities' and talent required. Next phase is a quantum leap, so leap with all senses  strained. You have the  stamina, but expect mistakes.  A friend may wound unintentionally.  LIBRA (Sepl. 23-Ocl. 23)  You are undergoing a fundamental change, traumatic  now, but wonderful in the long  run. There could be a lesson  from the illness or accident of a  friend. Certainly conflict and  exclusion force you into emotional isolation. Likely these  associates demonstrate  qualities in yourself you are  leaving behind and good riddance.  SCORPIO (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Strength and courage are  high. You may be able to tap into your healing powers and can  at least affect others positively  and draw success to yourself.  Prepare for a change in your  home situation and a new  romance. See Aries message.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Good companionship and  heated discussions last long into the night. When your buttons are pushes, you will find  crystallized thoughts which  need dissolving. Such inflexible  ideas may have manifested in  arthritis, gall stones, etc. and  may now be eliminated by  purification diets and relaxing  exercise.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.)  Feeling pressured annoys  you and you are short and  unempathic towards others.  Plateaus of diplomatic trust so  slowly won can subsequently  fall.Thebestwaytocut losses is  to apologize. Your mate or loved one is especially amorous  and full of fun.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 19)  You are subject to spurts of  excessive activity followed by  utter laziness. Plan around  them and realize your mate  may justifiably be confused by  your full-ahead/full-stop  modes of affection. Moods swing like a pendulum as well.  You can be devious and then  scathingly critical in attempt to  spread negative feelings  around.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  External circumstances and  established love relationship  continue to jar you. Find  positive outlets for your  traumetized feelings. A new  friendship blossoms and aids  objectivity. You can realize  your dreams if you detach and  de-personalize somewhat.  [SANTA KUUIS   Wi" Prepare Your Complete  CHRISTUM MNNER �������  FOR CHRISTMAS PW   p��' servln9  VWe prepare and cook, you pick up and serve.  ~"      I yoworderata early to avoid dto��ppota��ai����  GERMAN CHRISTMAS BAKING  Ola Display Now-  /  T^\  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  xoth & Uth of Dec.  Teat**** "MIRAGE" utait ?Mt  L  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  YoiiAhKiNvrinnivN  EXHIBITION  vtomn  il i non  SOUP ��� GREEN SALAD ��� CHIPS ���������1.49 ea.  J CHICKEN WINGS ��� GREEK SALAD ��� SPINACH PIE* ��� ��� 2.49 ea. J  CALAMARI ��� CHICKEN PITA ��� BURGER & FRIES ��� ��� ��� 3.49 ea  "EAT LIKE SANTA, SAVE LIKE SCROOGE*  ...Our motto till Christmas.  We'll make It together, folksl  Here are a few samples...  and some surprises as well!  Regular Menu & Open lor Scroogie Party Reservations  CLOWN PARTY FOR YOU KIDS SAT., DEC. 18  at 1 p.m. - Mark it down  It's all at  JOKERS  886-3868  ac  Marine Drive  Lower Gibsons  Our New December Menu Includes:  Stuffed Roest Pork  Loin S13.00  Filet Mignon  e oz $13.50 8 oz SIB.BO  ClOppInO ��� assorted seafood  In a spicy, red wine & tomato broth  S13.00  Speelel of the Dey  Sia.BO SPECIALS ON  WED., THURS. & SUN.  Includes soup, entree, dessert, coffee  DEC. FIXED PRICE  MENU:  scallops & prawns fricassee  lobster bisque or salad  Beef. Wellington  * * *  Boucle de Noel  (chocolate log)  BOOK NOW FOR  NEW YEAR'S EVE DINNER At the Arts Centre  De Sica Masterpiece  Pauline Johnson and her bashful suitor. A moment from "An  Evening with Pauline" at the Arts Centre last week. Review below.  -Kw) Marion peiulu  Pauline Johnson  The woman  by Colleen Klson  When eighty or so people can  sit motionless for two hours on-  hard chairs, listening to two  people talk, there has to be a  certain amount of magic in  what is being said. On Thursday and Friday nights at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre,  "An Evening With Pauline"  entranced the audience into  such motionlessness.  Based on the book,  "Pauline: A Life of Pau|ine  Johnson" by Betty Keller, this  two-person play introduces us  to the Mohawk Prinvess  poetess who graced the recital  stage of the late nineteenth cen  tury, and to the various'men  who crossed her path during  this career. The two-act play  cleverly strings together vignettes of Pauline's life starting  with her first tour of smalltown Canada at the age of 32,  to London, England, then  finally to Vancouver and her  terminal illness. Along the way,  she learns to manipulate situations and men to her own advantage, but not without experiencing the frustrations and  alienation felt by such independent, unmarried women in an  age when women's lives were  usually managed for them..by  men.  Although there is a certain  SUNCOAST  PLAYERS  PRESENTS  Molfere's  Classic Comedy,  TARTUFFE  Performances Dec. 16.17.18,  21 and 22nd. At Sechelt  Elementary School Gym. Curtain at 8:00 pm. Price $5.00  per ticket.,  s  Tickets available ai Upstairs  Downstairs, and The Book  Store (Sechelt). NDP  Bookstore and Sunshine  Market (Gibsons). The Oak  Tree Market (Pender  Harbour). Tickets also  available at the door. .  by Donna Shugar  Coming to the Arts Centre  Wednesday, December 8th, at  8:00 p.m..Bicycle Thieves  (Ladri di Biciclette) Italy, 1949.  Directed by Vittorio De Sica.  Black and white film, 87  minutes, in Italian with English  subtitles.  De Sica's film has figured  prominently in every critic's  pool for "The Best Film of All  Time", and it won an Oscar in  1949. Certainly it is regarded as  the supreme achievement of  neo-realism in the Italian  cinema. The neo-realist movement arose out of the ashes of  postwar Italy, renouncing the  false emotion of the escapist  films of the 25 year Fascist era  -to tell simple stories of poor  people, forgotten people, the  passions of the forgotten.  Bicycle Thieves is a master  piece of all that was best in neo-  realism...authentic settings,  nonactors whose lives resembled the character, filmed in gritty black and white to resemble  documentary. It is a film of  deep concern, relating its small,  personal story to the problems  of society at large. It is the story  of an unemployed man and his  son in war-devastated Rome.  The father finds a job pasting  up signs...a job which requires  the use of his bicycle. The bicycle is stolen, setting up the  film's tragic and ironic ending.  The main actor in the film remains Rome itself,seen in all its  diversity with its squares and  markets, churches and  brothels, slums and riverside  cafes, alive with men going to  work, shoppers, idlers, and  thieves.  Rated General. Admission is  $3.00, O.A.P. and students  $1.50.  Christmas pageant  The community is invited to  come and see "A Miracle Happened at Christmas", a  musicale by Flo Price. It will be  presented at Calvary Baptist  Church in Gibsons on Monday,  December 13th at 7:30 p.m.  The play opens in Carol's living room where a group is busy  wrapping gifts. A discussion of  miracles sends Carol to bed...  She dreams that a grocery  hamper multiples its contents,  an unforgiving heart melts, and  a deaf girl hears...  The scene returns to the pre^-  sent and a song of joy that God  became man.  Come, and also join in a  traditional carol-sing.  the legend  amount of polishing still to be  done, Betty Keller has given us  a charming and sympathetic  view of a true Canadian folk-  heroine. Most of us know of  Pauline Johnson, but "An  Evening With Pauline," allows  us a personal glimpse of the  woman behind the legend.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre, although perfectly  suited to the sound of the play,  is not ideally set up for the viewing of it. Those people further  back than the third row had to  be content with a limited view  of action, but it was, again, the  sound of the play that caught  and kept the attention. It was  very like a radio play of a past  age. In fact, "An Evening With  Pauline" would be ideally  suited to that medium.  Fran Berger, as Pauline, and  John Burnside as the men in her  life, gave us a vocal duet, both  playing perfectly in tune with  each other and, each in turn,  developing the theme. As  Pauline, Fran Berger physically and vocally communicated  the determination, joy, despair  and ultimate pain as she led her  character through the evening.  After an initial nervousness in  which she tended to over-react  facially, she settled more comfortably into her role and  demonstrated her growing  finesse as an accomplished actress. There were many times  when the audience felt embarrassingly like voyeurs, witnessing the very private pain of  Pauline Johnson.  John Burnside was faced  with the difficult task of playing the multiple roles of the  men in Pauline's life, Frank  Yeigh, her first manager; Owen  Smily, her stage partner,  Charles Drayton, her weak,  younger fiance; J. Walter  McRae, her second partner and  manager and finally Makov-  sky, the sympathetic editor of  the Vancouver Province.  It is to Burnside's credit that  he resisted the temptation to  define Ihe various roles by  broad characterization of voice  and movement. Rather, he  chose to give each character a  subtle shading of stance and  delivery. He succeeded admirably. His two comic  recitals, "The Ballad of  Casey's Billy Goat," as Smily  and "The Wreck of the Julie  Plante" as McRae were two of  the evening's highlights.  Two hours of lines is a tax on  the memory, and there were a  number of spots on Friday  night when a fluffed word or a  re-started line broke, for a moment, the complete involvement of the audience. Another  week of preparation would  probably have resolved this.  Which brings me to a question  I'm sure manv disappointed-  people are asking. Why only  two nights? May we hope for a  repeat performance in the New  Year? I understand that "An  Evening With Pauline" grew  from a more simplified concept. Those who were fortunate  enough to see it and, more importantly, to hear it, were  delighted with their introduction to Pauline Johnson.  Let's hope that those who  didn't, will be given an opportunity to make her acquaintance at a later date.  The costumes by Betty Keller  were a treat to the eye, achieving the impeccable standards of  period accuracy and design she  showed us in the recent production of "Little Foxes"  Gibsons  Elementary  Families of students attending Gibsons Elementary are  invited to the Christmas Happening at the school on Monday, December 13, 1982 from  6:30 to 8:30 p.m. Make  Christmas decorations for your  home at the Make and Take  Sessions or browse through the  Boutique where Christmas  items made by the students will  be on sale. A Tea Room will be  open and Christmas treats  made by the students will be on  sale. Used books will also be  available at reasonable prices.  Child care will be provided.  Don't miss this fun-filled evening for the whole family.  Coast News, December 6,1982 ",   SSS SAVE SSS   USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  PA BUSKDBUILDINa MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAV-SATURDAV StM-MII  i We also buy used building materials   ���57  SttVtytee* 4AHtJ4CAftiHt}  CAN DO ANYTHING THIS TIME OF YEAR  (except lawns)  Complete Line of Fencing  & WINTER SPECIALS  for fruit tree pruning  Call Us  885-5033  b your car bagging  far a second chance?  Fully equipped  Jor all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.   mt"  Beautiful bodies are our business    885-9844  ��  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, December 8th,  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  . McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  For details of the new SBIG program which  provides loan interest rebates of up to 4% for  two years, or on other financial and management  services offered by the Bank,  please give us a call.  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Cars.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF RD., SECHELT  Dealer 9131  LU  Spado*  secheit    Trt��Fhdto  ������������������������������������I  LUi  Aelbers Real Estate Ltd  Marine Drive, Granthams Landing  E. &O.E.  886-9238  WHO IS THIS MAN?  Answer next week  Plan your tax review NOW and scan our properties with me  Sechelt   John R. Goodwin. CA.  Vancouver  885-2456 669-3022 RE33  I hope you've marked your calendar for Dec. 16, 17 or 18, to view a beautiful property and  enjoy refreshments with us.  We have marked the spot on Seaview Lane for you with a lighted sign. We hope when passing  by on Highway 101 you note the spot to call at on bee. 16, 17 or 18th.  Rick Bruner  has put up a Christmas Tree at Seaview Lane to help you locate the property. Coast News, December 6,1982  KEN  I UrKV      0YERL00KIN8  DOLLAR  ST  LCCaDS HUMOUR  ���]  ���PECDUCE-  B.C. Dry Belt  POTATOES  B.C. Bed & Golden Delicious   '*��<?  APPLES  4��^    Vil5DitaglB.il kg   I ���"tV  ���86 ib .39  California  Caliiornia ��f    OA         CA  BBOGCOLI k, 1.30 ft .99  Caliiornia A A  CAULIFLOWEB K .99  California ��|    f*()         j|f|  PEPPEBS ��, l.UOft.49  Oar Own Freshly Baked A /  A A  APPLE STRUDEL    01.99  Oar Own Freshly Baked  .454 gm  1.29  :-:  >*  It's that time again,  you know...  said my bossy friend, "and you haven't written a thing  about Christmas". "Christmas!" I gasped. I counted on  my fingers and realized that as usual she was right. I  put on my super-efficient face and announced, "I've  cancelled the cake. I'm the only one that eats It and my  waistline doesn't need It. My other well-organized  friend gave me some gorgeous mincemeat last year so  I don't have to do that. There's a pudding in the freezer  because I made a double quantity last year. So..." Unfortunately the children were listening to our conversation. "You have to make a gingerbread house," they  said In unison.  What choice did we havel Here's the recipe we've  used for many years with apparent success.  Gingerbread Dough  I cup shortening  1 cup sugar  1 cup molasses  2 tablespoons vinegar  'h teaspoon salt  I tablespoon ground ginger  I teaspoon cinnamon  I teaspoon ground cloves  5 cups flour  I Vi teaspoon baking soda  le��  Cream the shortening and sugar. Beat In the egg,  molasses and vinegar. Add the dry ingredients and  knead well. Cover and chill well.  Place some of the rather crumbly dough on a baking  sheet and roll out to 3/8" thick. When the dough Is  smooth take out the templates for your house and cut  out each shape with a sharp knife. Carefully remove  any excess and replace In your mixing bowl.  Bake each cookie sheet In the centre of the oven at  350 degrees F for 8 minutes. Carefully place each  piece of gingerbread on a cooling rack. When quite  cold put all the pieces in an air tight container for at  least a week.  To assemble the house use icing made of Icing sugar,  egg white and a little lemon juice. Make sure the walls  of the house are quite set In place before putting on  the roof. When you come to house decorating let your  Imagination run riot���have lots of fun���anything goesl  By the way If you haven't got around to making your  Christmas cake I had a nice little tip from Mrs. B. of  Egmont���go to the liquor store and purchase several  bottles of booze. The liquor store folk will give you  some very useful, slim, brown paper bags. Wrap them  around the outside of the baking tin and wind some  masking tape around them to keep them secure.  More Christmas baking next week���I'll get Into the  mood eventually, Mrs. SI  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 Bd., Gibsons 000-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  King Oscar ��� b Oil  sardines     .��1.  CoapbeU'l  v-8 lulce    .xife.1.  ClnbhonN Manzonilla  stuffed olives��,.1.00  gg.kim.iiMi  2.  apple elder .a** 1.10  Lindsay Mediant  pitted olives ai.. 1.20  Maxwell Home  instant cotlee ,. 5.1  Cktefes ��� Cracken  whoatsworth  m *  1.10  Puritan  StBWS 425 gm  Aloha  mixed nuts �� U 2.  Bassetts  licorice  allsorts      ac!.  D4icy  Parka*  margarine   .** 2.30  Palm  sour cream 10% Off  250gmR500gm Reg. Price  McCain  super tries    J.  Grandma Martin 9"  pie shells    w��1.  The  PoP  Shoppe  12- 850ml Any Flavour    24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  HDP BooKstur  886-7744  lointr 0< Wf" 1  3not' Poinl floigi  ��  Decorative  Labels  Gummed and Perforated  for Home Canning, Preserving  and other Household and  Gift Uses  128 Colourful Labels  Is Your Hot Water  Tank Too Small -  or Not Working  at all?  CallUa  _ Serving Ihe  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE .  T*o.Mt      1,  MtfMtNlew       l\  SPECIAL   / J  886-9303  xxd  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Open 7 Days a Week  9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  Japantw Ttmpura  CodCakr*  CrabStkhs  and  Squid  86-78881 mamm  Coast News, December 6.1982  DECEMBER  SAVINGS  Prices Effective:     ��Pen Frfdays 'til 7 p.m.  Wed ��� Son.     Open Sundays & Holidays  Dec.8��� 12 10 am#. 5 p<m.  Dollar  FOODS  Heinz 398 al  baked beans   2/1.40  Nabisco Spoon Size 525 fm  shrodded wheat 1.10  *"*" *   MA  salad dressing, *, 1.00  MEAT  ml ���  Snnspnn  pineapple  Christies Honey Moid 400 ga  graham crumbs 1.30  Christies - Honey Moid 400 ga  graham waters  1.30  ���������.  Ridgeways ��� Earl Grey  gilt tea tins    ^ 3.69  Pnrei  bathroom tissue* 1.00  Sunlight Automatic  dishwasher  detergent  I kg  2.40  HCIJSEW4I2E��  SPONGE HOP  by Val-0 Malic  ��� Easy to replace refill  ��� Miracle lever action  eliminates bending & stooping  ��� No wet hands  Reg. $11.99  SPECIAL PDHCHASE PUCE  $7.99  PIE PLATES  by Anchor Hocking  ��� Full 5 year warranty  ��� Ovenproof  ��� Bake, serve, refrigerate  reheat. Ideal in all ovens  including Microwave  ��� Dishwasher safe  10'725.4 cm  Ladles we have an assortment  of petite nylons - in different  shades ft styles we're clearing  out for only  SHOP TALE  Christmas Shopping  For many, shopping for Christmas will be a difficult  chore ��� how to choose between the needs and wants on a  limited budget. The tendency will, no doubt, be to do the  most practical thing about shopping for Christmas.  Perhaps we will be realistic and not go deep into debt  for the sake of "giving". Perhaps we will remember those  even less fortunate and give to them according to their  needs In the true spirit of Christmas. Perhaps, if we have  to cut back, we will do it with a sense of self-denial and  gain from this a new feeling of self-respect and satisfaction.  Our store Is stocked with a large variety of goodies for  your Christmas and New Year's festivities. If you want  something unusual or in large quantities, do see us early.  If perchance we don't have It, we'll get it on a couple of  day's notice.  Candy Canes come to mind, a rather insignificant item  you may say, but something most often forgotten until  the last moment. 10 cent Candy Canes are often needed  in quantities of several dozen. We have them now.  When It comes to nuts, see our bulk display of Pine Tree t  nuts. There is a wide variety to choose from and they are  always nice and fresh.  When It comes to mixers, we have all the popular  brands and flavours, as well as that high quality - low  by Bill Edney  priced Pop Shoppe. If you haven't tried Pop Shoppe products, please do so at $ 1.00 per case off regular price for  the next two weeks.  When it comes to Produce, everyone knows you won't  get better quality anywhere. Mandarin oranges are to be  enjoyed now while the season is at hand. We have both  the long-established Japanese Mandarins, as well as the  Chinese Mandarins. The latter 'are somewhat cheaper in  the market place.  When it comes to Meat, see the meat department now  about your special needs in Turkeys, Geese, Ducks, or  Hams.  A word to clubs, groups and employers. We cater to  the special needs of quantity purchasers. Discounts  available. You should place your orders early.  This year, more than any in the past, you might find the  perfect answer to your Christmas giving to employees, or  friends in need, by giving them a Gift Certificate, enabling the recipient to buy whatever they need, to the value  specified. Our Gift Certificates can be purchased in any  denomination. Get them now.  For those who like things to be very special for their  Holiday festivities, we recommend early ordering. It  helps us to give satisfactory service. It will make  Christmas for you and your loved ones that much more  complete.  .79*  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Vltogen  11 0)lll|MtlllKl  wilh C fiirlls  88.99  (100 Capsules)  886-8191  N��>l lo Medical Clime &!  teM-9021  Make Reservations  For Your  CHRISTMAS  PARTY  NOW!  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  6*Cttt*tote��AwufoMe  ,     886-3916     ,  VarirtP  Deli snd Hesllh  Jfoobs  Braun  Juicer  Reg. 899.95  SALE '78.00  ���     886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised Items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. Coast News, December 6,1982  Strikes and Spares  On the rocks  Delta first  in '82 Bonspiel  ;     by Harry Turner and  Pal Edwards  The men's bonspiel is now  history for 1982. lt was a good  weekend with everyone enjoy-  ipg themselves enough to want  io come back another year, ll is  a little sad lo see them all go  home.  ; We had several local rinks in  the prizes ihis year. Larry  Paradon and his Sechell foursome came fourth in the A  went, Ron Baba won first in  the B event, there were three  locals in the C- event; Larry  bV'iionzck second, Mike Cle-  ihenl third and Ken Skytte  fourth. In the D evenl, all rinks  icre local as Russ Hancher  i!ame first, Garth Combs second, Al Pajak third and Harry  Turner fourlh. The spiel was  well run as usual and the outside rinks appreciated that. It is  too bad they had to lake away  So much of the lop hardware.  Outside rinks took first, second  and third in the A. The Smith  rink from Delta was first,  followed by the Murrell and  Thompson rinks. In the B event  Steele, Heaven and Todd took  second, third and fourth places  while the Freeman rink took  first in (he C event.  WetifKi  DRAFTING'  m6-7442i  i ���i    jinn 11  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOmNG  67 Maritime.,.  & Coastal  titles to choose from  including-  AGAINST THE  WIND AND  WEATHER  RDP  Boohstore  plant ranch  LOCKYER ROAD, ROBERTS CREEK  885-5281  u trie* mm  0   polnttttlot  0   chrlttmai cacti  ���   tropical*  ���   hanging batktd  With any purchase over $5.00  Enter our draw on Dec. 23 and win  fl $50.00 PLANT  There were many close  games, many excellent shots  and some that it would have  been nice to capture on TV.  this annual spiel is always  good for ihe community as  many dollars are left behind in  our local motels, pubs and  other businesses. There were 16  outside teams or 64 visitors plus  guests to our community. It is  always exciting to have so many  return each year to try our spiel.  The Green League takes over  again on Friday night. If there  are still people from the community who are interested in  joining the Friday league, or  any other league contact Gus  Schneider at the rink. The  number is 886-7512.  Again the Winter Club owes  its thanks to the many  volunteers who tend the bar  and kitchen, clean the ice and  perform the myriad of other,  tasks necessary to make a  bonspiel a success. We are indeed fortunate to have so many  persons who help out on these  occasions.  Thanks again, good curling  and see you at the rink.  Riding  awards  Timber Trails Riding Club  held their annual awards night  December 4 at Wilson Creek  Hall.  Winners were:  High Point English - II and under:  Jody Custance tied Jade Barango.  Reserve - Heidi Clapp.  High Point English - 12 to 18: Colleen Cook. Reserve - Sue Eastwood.  High Point English - Senior: Diane  Filchell. Reserve - Andrea Babardt.  High Poinl Western -11 and under:  Tanya Timchuk.^Reserve; >_ Jody  Custance.     .      /  High Point \y<sieny 12 lo 18: Colleen Cook. Reserve ��� Blyche Killam.  High Point Western - Senior: Pam  Custance. Reserve - Dorothy Baker.  High Point Oames: Btythe Killam.  Reserve - Theresa Caldwell.  Ttider Over Fences: Pam Custance.  Reserve'- Sue Eastwood.  All Round Rider: Colleen Cook.  Reserve - Blyilic Killam.  High Point Horse: TfrcDfeam  Weaver. Owner - Collen Cook.       - ,.  Sportsmanship Award: to be announced.  Most Compelitive: Tanya Timchuk.  The executive would like to  thank all those who helped to  make this such a successful  year. First meeting of the coming year will be February 2,  Davis Bay Elementary School,  7:30 p.m.  by Bud Mulcaster  Phyllis Hendy  Freeman Reynolds  t.orne Christie  259-707  263-681  272-683  Our Y.B.C. leagues held  Wed. Coffee:  their 'doubles' tournament last  June Fletcher  242-604  week and the winners  for the  Sharon Venechuck  233-637  Peewee Bantams were  Janiell  Slough-Offs:  McHeffey and Seantry Kelley,  Ann Foley  269-627  bowling 111 pins over their  Yvonne Hovden  242-629  averages. The Bantam  winners  Elphi-HIgh:  were Doug Middleton and  BarbTurley  198-549  Sheila Stene with 16S pins over  average and the junior winners  Kevin Henry  Garnet Rowland  Ball A Chain*  231-523  197-544  were Tammie Lumsden and  Daaee.. ^.aeaaeae.  Vivian Chamberlin  226-658  Kim Paterson with 247 pins  Gloria Tourigny  258-679  over.  Don Slack  267-657  In the Tues. Coffee league,  George Francis  Phuntastique'  254-691  Nora Solinsky rolled  a 314  Petra Nelson  258-646  single and a 743 triple  !, Ellen  Edna Bellerive  221-655  Berg a 303 single in the Sechelt  Rila Johnston  275-683  G.A. league and Gerry Martin  Orbita delos Santos  249-711  a 334 single and a 694 triple  Legion:  sparing in the Legion league.  Leslie Newman  222-573  Jacquie Braun  219-574  Other good scores:  Clint Suveges  Sechell G.A.'s:  280426  Cluilc:  Mildred Drummond  218-538  Rila Johnston  259-902  Don Cameron  191-545  Gwen Edmonds  2S2-92I  V.B.C. Peewees:  BernadettePaul  262-967  Janiell McHeffey  135-260  Bob McConnell  237-913  Scott Hodgins  115-206  Freeman Reynolds  298-962  Bantams:  Ralph Rolh  263-972  Krista Martin  172-382  Tues. Coffee:  Shiela Stene  154-384  Sheila Enger  232-650  Karen Buchanan  170472  Candy Caldwell  280-660  Cathy Kennett  187-502  Pam Swanson  257-682  Ricky Reed  170-397  Swingers:  Gregg Chiasson  147-406  Jean Wyngaert  249-607  Grant Olsen  174-448  Alice Smith  276-679  Chris Lumsden  195-488  Bill Martin  257-604  Juniors:  Art Smith  220-625  Tammie Lumsden  239-550  Gibsons'A':  George Williams  187-516  Ann Foley  236-672  Sean Tetzlaff  258-567  Mavis Stanley  261-682  Scott Spain  236-631  School sports draw  . by Susan Brandys  Students of Elphinstone  Secondary School began canvassing the community on October 4th, 1982, in the  province-wide Secondary  School Sports Draw.  The $1.00 ticket will provide  much-needed funding for  extra-curricular sports prr>  grammes in the community  and across Ihe province.  Ticket holders are eligible to  win a grand prize of $10,000  and a trip for two to Sydney,  Australia; a second prize of  $5,000 and a trip for two to  Hong Kong; and a third prize  $2,000 cash. Over 225 other ,_  . 'B.C. Secondary Schools have '  launched a Sports Draw sales  effort, in an appeal to raise  funds for uniforms, equipment, travel costs and other  items required to maintain  extra-curricular sports programmes.  The Sports Draw is being  staged for the eleventh year by,.  v B.C. School Sports and has  Ifaissd- close to three million'  dollars'for secondary schools.  "It appears that in spite of  declining enrollment,, participation figures in'oitra-  curricular sports programmes^  have actually increased over  the last few years," said B.C.  School Sports Executive  Director, Don Steen.  "Few people may be aware  that financing for these activities is not readily available  from school boards or, at best,  is very limited. Volunteer  teacher/coaches have consistently looked for funding  outside of the school system to  keep programmes such as  basketball, volleyball, soccer  and track and field alive. With  the unprecedented increase in  travel and equipment costs  and the need, if not demand,  by students for activities, at no  time has an appeal for funding  from the community been  more urgent. A Sports Draw  ticket purchase assists schools  in your area to continue to offer quality athletic programmes to our most valuable  resource, the young people of  this province," said Steen.  Elphinstone is offering their  own sellers prizes within the  school for the students that  participate in the selling of  tickets. The prizes were  generously donated by the  following local merchants;���  Sunshine Family Amusements; Andy's Family Restaurant; Twilight Theatre;  Richard's Men's Wear; Don's  Shoe Store; Kits Cameras;  Home Hardware.  Thank you for supporting  school sports. For further information contact:��� Susan  Brandys or.Renee Michaud at  Elphinstone Secondary School  886-2204.  Youth soccer  standings  Sunny weather saw Gibsons  Firebirds defeat Roberts Creek  2-0 at Roberts Creek Elementary. Jordy Jones and Gary  Grey scored for the Firebirds.  Sechelt Drifters were hit by  the 'flu bug, playing short-  handed against Sechelt Pac-  man and losing4-1.  With one week left in the first  half, Gibsons Goldhawks are  undefeated and in first place  with Sechelt Pacman in second.  W   L T     P  Gibsons Goldhawks  Sechell Pacman  Gibsons Firebirds  Sechell Drillers  Roberts Creek  6  0  0   12  4   5   0      8  3   3   1     7  2   2   1     5  16   0     2  885-276U ^   ;    ti ...  fit        1st SECHELT SCOUTS A  K��         will be selling                       ^3r  & XMAS TREES  SC    beginning Friday, Dec. 10, 6 pm - 9 pm  S sitea;  3B-0L    Across from Shell Service Station, Sechelt  m   SITE B:  Wmm   Across from Liquor Store, Trail Bay Centre,  W*et     Sechelt                            Inquiries 885-7512  Superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  Mf ll * Mulder i,a.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  &f Major & Minor Repairs  tf All cars, trucks, motorhomes  [*f All Exhaust work  0' All brake parts & shocks  Sf Our work Is Guaranteed  yf Free Estimates  &?  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  J  SP   & WHIRLPOOL  BATH TUB SHOW  Fri., Dec. 10th & Sat., Dec. 11th  AT THE SUNNYCREST MALL  up  tO a  We have in stock a fine quality  Harding Carpet  100% Nylon, short plush pile  3 colours: Portland Blue  Spanish Beige  Princeton Shade   ��� SALE  $11.95  sq. m. or  *9.99 sq.yd.  REG. PRICE '19.95 <q. m.  5 YEAR WEAR GUARANTEE  Atypical LIVING ROOM would cost .,t>,���o*$350.00  (Based on 35 sq. yd. ��� I2'x26' - at '9.99 sq. yd.)  Atypical BEDROOM would cost aPProx     *120.00  (Based on 12 sq. yd. ��� 9x12' - al *9.99 sq. yd.)  Sheet Vinyl Flooring also in stock  ^mstrong ACCOTONE SALE$8.30sq.m.or  #65730 12 ft wide REC. PRICE '10.70 sq. m    *6.95 sq. yd.  A typical KITCH EN would cost approx  ,   (Based on 18 sq.yd. - 12'x13'6"   -'  pprox *1aj.      I  ." - at >6.95 sq. yd.) J  Congoleum VALUE FLOOR SALE '8.30 sq. m. or  #3626 REG. PRICE'10.70 sq.m.   $6.95 sq. yd.  . typical BATHROOMwouidcostapprox     *42.M  (Based on 6 sq. yd. ��� 6'x9' ��� at '6.95 sq. yd.)  Under Pad and Labour Extra if required  ALL WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED IN WRITING  ��� There's still time for installation BEFORE CHRISTMAS  Ken Dclr'n's  <X- Son Lid.  Two Locations to Serve You  Gibsons Sechelt    /  886-7112 885-3424 The Crafis Fair it Ihe Sechell Arts Cenlre was a big success lasl  Saturday and this week will see another set of craftsmen displaying  Iheir work. Food and music will be available.  -Sh..i R. Soh. photo  Fortieth anniversary  Continued from Page 4  SWANSON'S FORTIETH:  A surprise party was held for  Harold and Bea Swanson on  the occasion of their fortieth  wedding anniversary at the  home of their daughter Val and  her Tom McCourt; daughter  Gail and her husband Darryl  Lewis assisted. Len Swanson,  brother to Harold, proposed  the toast.  Give her a  Panasonic  VACUUM  CLEANER  for Christmas!  Present were about SO  friends and relatives. The  Swansons came to Sechelt in  the early I950's from Jervis Inlet and raised their three girls in  Sechelt.  The anniversary was held  Friday, December 3, and the  following day they were all o(f  to Surrey for the Swanson's  family reunion in Surrey,  where, amongst others, their'  daughter Marilyn and family  were present.  Many more happy anniversaries to this Fine couple who  are always ready to lend a helping hand to others.  CONGRATULATIONS TO  MIKE AND MARCIA:  A bouncing baby boy of 9  pounds, I ounce was born to  Marcia Phelan on Wednesday,  December I at St. Mary's  Hospital to the delight of both  Mike and Marcia and all their  friends and neighbours, staff  and board members of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  The baby's name is Paul  Matthew Alan Phelan.  That is why Mike is wearing a  grin that won't wash off.  GLADYS PARISH:  Another long time resident  of the Sechelt area, Gladys  Parish, passed away November  22 in Reno, Nevada's St.  Mary's Hospital. Gladys took a  great interest in community  and municipal affairs.        ,  feijerman  ( m******a*v* **m at atammk ******* an a*  SPECIALS  rntOn htU OlNMrr  ��� 1.99 LB  MEDIUM CHEDDAR CHEESE        2.49 LB  FRESH WHOLE CUT UP FRYERS  1.39 LB  osmxtrvAf Ttimxar MtA.w  Or Aw your fresh Quietmas Turkey or enter name and  phone number on the back of your sales slip and drop into our Christmas Turkey Draw Box  AREYOUA  VOTER?  In order to vote in a Provincial election  you must be registered! To qualify, you must be  at least 19 years of age, a Canadian citizen or  British Subject, a resident of Canada for 12 months  and British Columbia for 6 months.  Registering is easy. Contact your nearest  Registrar of Voters or Government Agent.  And do it now!  Be sure you have a choice  in tomorrow.  REGISTER  Province of Chief Electoral  British Columbia  Office  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  A couple of weeks ago I told  you that the Pebbles  Restaurant at the Driftwood  Inn on the waterfront in Sechelt  was featuring a Seafood Buffet.  The Head Chef, Jim Lincez,  and his staff, demonstrated  their ability to provide a topline  seafood banquet. A long buffet  table was set up in the Meeting  Room and on it was a nicely  presented array of some fifty  items.  The waitress who attended to  our needs at a table overlooking Trail Bay, brought us a  small loaf of hot bread and informed us that a hot Seafood  Chowder was available from  the kitchen if we wished to  order. I decided to try it and I  soon had a large bowl of a  Boston-type Chowder made of  a number of seafood items.  While I was busy with the  chowder, Mrs. Chak-Chak sipped a glass of wine and sampled  the bread.  We then went in to the Buffet  Room and found over 10 salad  items including Rice and  Seafood Salad, Sunomono  Salad (Japanese Salad) Scallop  Salad and Roll Mops (pickled  herring). There was also an  assortment of some nine  Coast Naturalists  relishes. A dozen entrees included Curried Jumbo Prawns,  Shrimp Fried Rice, Scallop  Newberg, Halibut Tropicale  (halibut with bananas and  pineapple which the chef told  us will be on their new menu), a  beautifully garnished whole  Poached Salmon. Also, there  was Greek Calamarais Fritas  (deep fried squid), Steamed  Clams or Mussels, Smoked  Salmon, Cold Shrimp and Cold  Crab. A selection of nine  desserts included a cheese  board, Long Johns, strawberry  swans and chocolate cherry  tarts.  The patrons who attended were  delighted with the whole affair,  but I am sorry to say that while  we were there the restaurant  was not full, the result of the  lean economic times, I believe.  A year ago I am sure they would  have been sold out. A similar  event at the Jolly Roger two  years ago cost $7.50 more and  reservations were sold out a  week in advance.  An ever-changing menu of a  few budget-priced items seems  to me to be the only way that  our friends in the restaurant  business are going to stay  afloat. I sincerely hope that the  people in our area will be able  to weather the storm. Sea you.  Coast News, December 6,1982 11.  .too* A   Pew Depeelt en  BRITAIN A EUROPE  -s Charter Flight*  Jam*1 \T    before Jen. 31, 1983  "    $200 per person .����3��*  $100 per child  ������i&T*  ,ci��  on Selected Departures  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next to Kill's Lucky Dollar)  Smoked Salmon  Scallops  Crab  Shrimp  Japanese Tempura  Prawns  Open 7 Days   9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  1886-7888  Salmon programme  by John Hind-Smith  For a long time now there has  been little love lost between the  brass of the Salmon Enhancement Programme (SEP) and  the public on the Sunshine  Coast, and I am sure that  shivers went down the spines of  some of these officials at their  ivory towers in West Pender  Street when a letter arrived  from either Gibsons or Sechelt.  Those days are over, for  good, we hope. At the beginning of November, a new fellow  arrived on the scene having  been appointed as Community  Advisor for SEP, to work with  those revolutionaries on the  Sunshine Coast. It was a little  like throwing Daniel into the  lion's den, but the victim has  proven to be just what the doctor ordered.  He did a lot of reading,  listened to the peasants, asked a  lot of questions and then got on  with the job. His name is John  Lewis and he has accomplished  more in one month than all the  rest of the people who have  gone before him in the past four  ' or five years. He does have the  advantage of living over here  and does not have to worry  about catching a ferry home,  but I think anyone who has had  any dealings with him will agree  that he has got something that  none of the rest had, enthusiasm.  Just to give a few examples,  Oulette Creek incubation box  now contains oyer 30,000 chum  eggs, as opposed to none last  year; Wakefield Creek box has  6,000 coho eggs, as opposed to  zero last year; Anderson Creek  in Pender Harbour is now  operational again, as is the box  at Deserted Bay in Jervis Inlet. I  may have missed some and  apologize for any omissions,  but the one we cannot miss is  that on Wilson Creek, which  had never seen a salmon egg in  its life before. There are now  close to 4,000 chum eggs and  6,000 coho eggs doing their  thing in this box. We must not  forget Bill Chinnick's efforts in  Granthams Landing, a very  successful one-man effort.  Brown  retires  Sechelt council paid tribute  to retiring alderman Les Brown  at last week's regular council  meeting. Members of council  thanked Brown for his contributions to the village and  particularly for his work on the  Public Works Committee.  Mr. Brown's replacement,  Harvey Bist, who won his  council seat by acclamation last  month will be sworn in today,  Monday, December 6 at 12  noon in council chambers.  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  All  USED FURNITURE  Wc buv Bwr Hollies  886-2812  I think I can safely say that  none of this would have happened if John had not been  here. On top of all this, he has  managed to find work for four  local guys who would otherwise  have been unemployed. This is  only till March, but it's better  than nothing. He seems to have  a knack for eliminating, or at  least circumventing, the reams  of red tape that seem to accompany anything to dp with Fed  Fisheries and, with his sidekick  John Crosby, gets in with both  feet when there- is work to be  done.  I hope this doesn't go to your  head, John, but I really feel you  have accomplished a great deal  and think you deserve a little  recognition. Keep up the good  work.  HUbS!  886-7369  Hwy. 101  a Pratt Rd.,  Olbeone  EHflggffl  TABLE  TOPS  * L.  MIRRORS  (Cut to any size)  <gf��0 12.  Coast News, December 6.1982  Business Update  Coast promoted  at oil conference  A draw for fresh Sunshine Coasl salmon proved to be a greal  '.attention-getter at Ihe Sunshine Coasl Economic Development  Commission's display booth al Ihe recenl West Coasl Offshore Oil  and Gas Conference in Vancouver. -mm w.r����.�� p����i��  it  How to find a job"  j Vancouver based writer,  Moneca Litton, broadcaster  and lecturer, will present a  ieminar titled "How to Find  That Job Now", as part of the  marketing programme featuring Bill Gibson and Neil Godin  Scheduled for Gibsons Legion,  Wednesday, December 8th.  ; The afternoon and evening  sessions, sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Economic Commission, will begin at 1:00 p.m.  and 6:30 p.m. respectively.  Litton's seminar, which runs  from 3:30 to 5:00 p.m., will  deal specifically with seeking  employment and how to approach prospective employers.  Topics include: marketing  yourself, sustaining self  esteem, the resume that sells,  what to do during and what to  wear for the interview.  Registration for all seminars  can be done by calling Oddvin  Vedo's office at 885-2261.  The Sunshine coast,  represented by Economic  Development officer Oddvin  Vedo, was among several of  British Columbia's coastal  communities to participate in  the display at the West Coast  Offshore Oil and Gas Conference held in Vancouver this  past Monday and Tuesday.  According to Vedo, the  display provided an opportunity to create a greater awareness  of the area and our lifestyle, as  well as promote tourism, at  very little cost. The display  booth was provided at no  charge.  While the Sunshine Coast's  display booth was not among  the 'slickest', Vedo made up  for it with an attention getting  display of fresh salmon provided by Tidal Rush Salmon  Farms on Nelson Island. Conference participants were invited to enter a free draw for a  dozen fresh salmon. Samples  of Pro-Tec-Tion Garments  manufactured in Gibsons were  also handed out, and people  were able to get an idea of what  the Sunshine Coast is like by  viewing a series of scenic slides.  Vedo noted that about 150 people participated in the salmon  draw and over 300 samples of  Pro-Tec-Tion garments were  handed out.  While most of the oil and gas  exploration work will be done  from Prince Rupert, Kitimat  and Port Hardy, Vedo views  the Sunshine Coast's participation in the conference as very  worthwhile. A mailing list of all  589 participants is available to  the Economic Development  Commission and hundreds of  people went away from the  conference with a little better  idea of just where the Sunshine  Coast is and what attractions it  has to offer.  High school  completion  Capilano College in Sechelt  is offering part time evening instruction for adults wishing to  complete their high school subjects. This programme is a self-  paced individualized course  which has a continous intake of  students throughout the year.  Students proceed at their  own rate; with instructors providing specialized help for problem areas.  Please call 885-9310 between  12:30 and 7 p.m. Monday to  Friday, or drop into the Sechelt  Learning Centre during office  hours for information; or drop  into the appropriate class on  each evening to talk to the instructors.  REMINDER!  Register NOW to attend the  .Business Seminars  for  EMPLOYERS, OWNERS,  MANAGERS t% STAFF  Wednesday, Dec. Sth  Gibsons Legion Hall  1-5 pm and 6:30-9:30 pm  UNEMPLOYED  PERSONNEL  Improve your skills &  employment opportunities  SPECIAL RATE: $5.00  "How to Find  That Job Now"  Special Guest Speaker  MONECA LITTON  Writer, Broadcaster.  Lecturer  ATTKND BOTH SMUINAM �� PAY ONLY  HALF PRICK FOR THR SRCONO  To register, call Oddvin or Helen at 885-2261  Gut ^uOaM-tOynyatTo.tvitA^ourfTfrsonCmiL  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  FLOOR    COVERING  EXCAVATING  ft.  ���uKnlllfM  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  t v  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd. .  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765J  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  -��� 886-9489     anytime j  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 , 885.-5260 _  (HERmAbEAl  WINDOWS ft GLASS LTD.      �����I  Residential ft Commercial  Vanc .  885-3538    Glazing Contractor*    682-2449 J  ''H'Years Experience        t'oriimercial And Residential  ^%94iJU & TttiUvi  yfae*&(M*t**Mm4td\  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree remov.n  excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 alter 5 p.m.,  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  1 v   885-5617  Roberts Creek  KEN DE VRIES & SON   ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  CLEANING    SERVICES  M'   TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS,!  r   Free  __^^^^^^       jtimates  _^^__ "7S7S Guarantied Work  Retaining Wall.       K��m Rental,     Form St Foundation Work  Carpets ��� Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy 101. Gibsons  (Jovvne St., Sechelt  ��68-71U  MtVI424  MISC.    SERVICES  '���pes      1  utmoi  ���tmmmmUrtematl^Htmtmt^  Bob Pall  uumiimoumtveiMiiM   I8S-903I  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Flews ��� Excavations ��� clearing ���  Iti'i'd ltd. 8W-B071 (iibsnns  MISC.    SERVICES  ' Locally HinulKtund Govirnmtnl ftppiovtd  ��� Concrete senile Tends  'Distribution Boxes CFMB SWlCt  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks # 8 ion ��� high lift  'Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 8867064  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Aulo & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . Mirrors  , Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS ���  806-9411  Showroom Pratt ltd. * Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 1Q-S or anytlma by appt.    j  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Plows       886-99B4      RR. 4, Pratt Rd.^  ROLANDS  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ' ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  < ��� Buill-m vacuum systems        885��35fi2  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .      . Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  (Thehmo-Sctfe  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  lor our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  8859666 8855333  AUTOMOTIVE  /fScaKW886-8744'  A*W\  \    TsT\sT\t       Residential*  ^mW    I       1 \J\Jm\*     Commercial  ���^Mcibtora.   DENT AI *2  Behind Wlndior Plywood almElal^ al C*\m\a*^  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  loe Inloeeia.llon call  ������67311 or  SS67S6S  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  888*9031 DOR     .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   Marv Volen    886-9597  (Vinvldeck)  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundstrom  I    Nor Dek Installations Lid.   886-8452,  < Conclude Your Business Ati -  aJOKMBB  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons 886-3868  LICENSED - BURGER SPECIAL - CALAMARI  NO DRESS CODE  ���  IHf ED TIRES?     Come in lo  COASTAL TIRES  TIKE * SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West ol Gibsons  ^BsEuroDean  motors   885-  _ British, Japanese > Domestic Service & Parts J  APPLIANCES  r      ; \  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  HEATING  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fating*  House Fronts. Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  all work Conditionally uuaran1H.ii  886-8456  Quality Perm & Garden Supply Ltd.  y       �� Feed * Fencing  / * Pet rood   ����� Fertilizer   0<t>  U^- 886-7527   Pratt Rd   6^  )0K AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  , Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved ,  SEASIDE RENTALS'  ��� T|\   Domestic Industrial Equipment  l_l Laf. and Truck Rentals  2 locutions  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons ro��erwyou|  V 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  CANADIAN  ��� Hwy. 101   Sechell belween  SI Marys  ." Hoipilsl snd Forest Ringer's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 s.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  ECOnOmy RUT0 PBBT8 iitcl.    "  1 Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  ��� Sechelt  ._fJI-l.IL  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  .Fibreglass Repairs *>  ���Painting & Auto Glass        7    ���Fm Eetlmat.e 883-2606  MelmHto, Heeaeto H.rW   a.n.lt, Q.ra.n S.,, I.e. von 110 Coast News, December 6,1982  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED ADS  Index   Irtfcs *  IMtMric*  iMemorUai  enonaJ  UNiouncetnents  Mt  pund  ree  ctitV Livestock  tank  Wanted to lent  or Rent  Um Wanted  ���/ork Wanted  MM Care  wanted  br Sale  Urtoarablles  Motorcycle*  lamperal  laV.'l  Mobile Homes  Marine  rravel  IX. I. Yukon  :iaulfled��  .ejal  lealtor  tarter I   i  rrade  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  (or reservations & Inquiries 885-5811. The Driftwood Inn, Sechelt     tfn  II 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  \rrnW  *m  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  nly are Coast News  fleds effective, read  ut of 10 readers,  week you get three  es lo WIN our draw  id run your next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  ners ol thia week's  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  885-5340  886-9003  ft 885-9464  -v.' ��* aMrtw 1  on:Erln is proud to  ince the arrival of  Ib. 10Vi oz. baby  , Rachel Linn, born  21, 8:33 p.m. St.  s Hosp. Mom & Dad  Lenny & Donna,  al thanks to Dr.  -Jones & staff at St.  s. #49  9  igor. Passed away  lber 1, 1982, Floyd  igor, late of Gib-  in his 74th year. Sur-  by his loving wife  s, two daughters  ie Parry and her  nd David, and Betty  lo and her husband  d; six grandchildren  sne brother, Earl,  il service was held  lay, December 4th,  i chapel of Devlin  il Home, Gibsons,  ind Alex Reid. Inter-  Seaview Cemetery.  dear father, gone  \rl How we miss your  g face/ But you left  remember/ None on  can take your place./  py home we once en-  / How sweet the  iry still -/ but death  ift a loneliness/ The  can never fill,  oving wife, Elna, and  es. #49  miss Christmas Din-  I Lord Jim's, Dec.  it 3:00 pm $16 per  n. Reservations.  32. #49  K. Meetings  Phone  3394   886-2112  (office)  ' Pender Harbour  I-9978 883-9903  Attention! Writers,  photographers, artists!  Material being sought for  new publication. Send  with self-addressed  stamped envelope to: "Expressions" Box 1940, Gibsons, B.C. 886-9145.    #51  Coastal Soundwaves is  looking for 1 pea jacket  navy, old preferred, also  short heavy cloth cape,  neutral dark, and a  sou'wester hat. Needed by  Dec. 10.885-3398.        #49  Sechelt Thrift Store will be  closed December 19th to  January 4th inclusive.  Season's Greetings to all.  #48  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. #OD  The lights will be on nightly at the Weals' from Dec.  5 to Jan. 1. Everyone  welcome to come in &  browse. #50  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  Batik lessons. Make your  own Christmas presents.  886-7139 or 885-2687.   #50  Recipes wanted  Every end of the Coast.  Your food favourites.  Please call 886-8006 and  your favourite recipe may  be published In a special  Coast cookbook.        #48  Prize money for 1st & 2nd  place in six-red snooker  tourney Wed. nights from  8 pm. Call Roger at Cues &  Snacks 885-3113. #3  The Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons  will have an  Exhibit of Paintings  by  MARY  NEWMAN  Nov29-Dec IO  Lost Cat male, black with  white paws, Redrooffs  area, since Nov. 28. Any Info appreciated 885-2687.  #49  One red tipped green  Amazon parrot in the  vicinity of Wyngaert Rd. ft  Hwy 101, Gibsons. If  found, please take to the  Qibsons Animal Clinic and  call Sharon at 886-9334.  Reward. #51  Small black dog  Cockapoo male short-  legged long tail, grey  beard & chest, very friendly. Named "Bilbo".  883-9259. #49  Set of keys in lower Qibsons found Thursday in  front of Jokers Restaurant. Claim at 886-2684. #49  On Nov. 29, large grey rabbit In Cliff Gilker Pk.,  Roberts Creek. Very tame.  885-9464. #51  Multi-coloured female cat  1 year old on hospital  grounds. 883-9654.      #49  Moving to the city: good  home wanted for an old  English Sheepdog cross.  885-5284. #50  Christmas puppies will be  ready for good homes  Dec. 21, Free. 886-3859.  #49  Free for the taking: 4  burner propane stove,  burners work, oven  doesn't. 886-7226.       #49  Black  Lab-Gman.  cross  neutered   8   mons.   old.  needs home. Ph. 886-7890.  #49  10  TeUL  BUCK SERVICE  Good milk lines. 886-8029.  #50  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9969. TFN  Beautiful Pups, Out-  chkees mother Boxer  father, born Oct. 18. $25.  886-8519. #50  1 reg. Jersey due Dec. 19,  1982.3 reg. Angus due spring 1983. Jualyn Farm  886-2526. #51  SPAV CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  885-2505  GIBSONS  ANIMAL CLINIC  is pleased  to announce  the opening of  Its Boarding Business  (or Christmas  Reservations  call  886-7313  CASTIiftOCK  KENNELS  ���Boarding  ���Grooming  ���Puppies & Kittens  available  BOOK NOW FOR  CHRISTMAS  Hwy 101 Roberts Creek  ,   8852505   .  1 HR. PIANO LESSONS  incl. theory & compos.  Mrs.- Petersohn music  teacher, W. Sec. $10 hr.  885-2546. #50  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885-  9969. TFN  Established young rock 'n'  roll band now holding  auditions for lead singer.  Call Bruce at 886-8647 or  Randy at 886-9875.      #49  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFI-'  Leslie speaker for organ,  model 16. Portable $300.  Programmable rhythm  machine Roland DR55  $150. Combo organ  Briscoe $125.886-2332J51  12  ww*mmw*f*w*^  im  4-bdrm. house wanted to  rent. Qibsons area.  886-2679. #49  Waterfront 2 bdrm. house  Wilson Creek fully furnished, wood heat, $325 mo.  Ph: 885-2332. #50  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacious living, FP & cable TV. 3  bdrms. $600 per month.  883-9342. TFN  1 bedroom cottage, furn.  TV & all util. Incl. Avail. Immed. Lease monthly at  $350,886-2401. TFN  2 bdrm. furn. bach. ste. incl. hyd., ht. & cable. $325  mo. Phone 886-7274 after  5 pm. #49  2 bdrm. mobile home for  sale or rent, Comeau's  Mobile Home Park, North  Rd. 886-9581. #49  Small 1 bdrm., F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  See instructions there.  TFN  2 bdrm. cottage, Gower Pt.  Avail. Immed. $300 mo.  876-2803 eves. #49  2 bedroom house with  sauna, avail. Jan. 1  885-5512 after 5 pm.     #49  Unfurnished two bedroom  waterfront home. Foot of  Bay Road, Gibsons $370  per mo. Applications in  writing addressed to:  Municipal Office, Box 340,  Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  References required.   #49  1 bedroom home at Davis  Bay, waterfront, electric  heat, fridge, counter top  stove, wall oven, washer &  dryer. $375 mo. 738-6241.   #49  Cozy cottage for single  working woman, bathroom w. shower, kitchen  fac, loft, wood heat,  beach across street, easy  walk to lower Gibsons.  $275 incl. hydro. 886-8373.  #49  Unfurnished 3 bedroom  pan abode next to park &  beach $500 mo. Ph:  922-5164 (Vane) eves.   #49  2 bdrm. duplex on Henry  Rd. $400/mo. $200 damage  deposit. Ph: 886-2856. #49  1-bdrm. post and beam  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 6.  TFN  3 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Creek area $325 per mo.  incl. appliances. 886-7009.  TFN  In Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. beachfront home.  Spectacular view of Texada & the Strait. For bee.  1st. 883-9342.. $425 includes cable TV.        TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, 1V4 baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224.        TFN  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home in Pender Harbour.  House has lots of  character. 883-9342.   TFN  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. in  Central Qibsons. $300-  $350<$400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prime commercial space, $400/mon.  Call Tony 886-9780.    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  Charming new 2 bdrn-  view home on Gower Pt.  Rd. near Chaster. 4 appl.  only $400 mo. Avail. Jan.  15.886-8212. #49  13  For lint  1 Vt bdrm. house with app.  & view in Gibsons. Refs.  req. $340 per mo. 885-3439.  #50  Granthams waterfront  apt. 1 large bedroom,  fireplace, suit working  single or couple. Avail,  now 886-8284. #50  Cozy small 3 bdrm. house  in quiet Roberts Creek  area. Elec. ht. Franklin FP,  garden. Couples only.  Eves. 885-9294. TFN  2 bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  washer, dryer, no pets.  Available imm. Ph:  886-2065,886-2801.      #50  Langdale, near new 3  bdrm. home, 5 appl., avail.  Jan. 1 $525 per mo. Refs.  No pets. 886-8676 after 6.  #50  1 bdrm. trailer at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Pk., Gibsons.  $240 mo. Ph: Cormac  985-2282. #50  Gibsons single bdrm.  duplex, util. Incl. close to  shops. 886-2977 avail.  Dec. 15. #50  3 bdrm. fam. home all  appl. Great view $465  month. 885-5792. #50  Cozy 1 bdrm. part. turn,  hse. lower Gibsons $330.  Call Marian 886-3761 or  Val 885-2468. #50  Wtfrnt. Pender H. Garden  Bay, unf. 2 br. house, fr.,  St., WW, FP, very reas.  rent, pref. srs. Ph. coll. aft.  ���6 pm 734-8074. #50  QUIET STREET  3 bdrm. rancher $450 per  mo. 886-9672. #50  5 mins. from the ferry, 3  bedrooms with a view.  886-7516. #50  12x68 3 bdrm. mobile  home Gibsons $300 mo.  886-2434. #49  3 bdrm. apartment, fridge  6 stove incl. Central Gibs.  886-8107, avail. Jan. 1.  $350. #51  Gibsons 1 bdrm. bsmt.  suite, no pets. Ref. req.  $350,886-7037. #51  Gibsons 3 bdrm. 5 appliances, beaut, view $500.  886-7037 ref. req. #51  1 yr. old 3 bdrm. 2 level  hse., garg., Grady Rd.,  Langdale. Avail. Jan 1.  $400,886-9979. #51  2 bdrm. townhouse, 5  appl. & FP, centrally loc.  $425 mo. Phone 886-8138  after 6 pm. Refs. req. TFN  Furnished room avail, in  trailer, free to lady 50 yrs.  or over willing to cook.  886-2755. #49  3 bdrm. main fir. plus 2  bdrm. lower floor. Two FP,  2 full baths, plus ensulte  plumbing. On Grandview,  Gower Pt. area $525 mo.  Phone 112-420-1868.    #49  4 bdrm. hse. Gibsons  close to schools & shopping. Nook dining rm., rec.  rm., 2 FP's, ensulte Br.  $550 mo. Ph: 886-7963  avail, immediately.      #51  3 rm. bsmt. suite central  Qibsons, furn. 2 appl $115.  922-5395 or eves. 886-7079.  #51  Reduced to $425 from  $650 Gib. waterfr. Ig.  garage, house, garden  886-7300. #49  Deluxe 2 bdrm. mobile  home, exc. cond. 500'  sundeck, laundry rm., fr. &  st. ft '"*oes Incl. $350 mo.  In' ... rent. 886-9588,  ^d074. #51  Qranthams - View! Brand  new 2 br. 2 bath with  fireplace for rent. $495 per  mo. 733-4726. #51  ���FOR RENT���  Clean 2 bedroom  apartment.  Conveniently located near  amenities  $350 per month  Available December 1st  Call collect after 6 pm  921-7788  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working ft self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  16  Work Wanted  i  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  888-8771. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072.        TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular baps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 888-2459.  #51 TFN  Dean's chimney sweep &  fruit tree pruning 886-7540,  886-2369. #49  TYPING  Reas. rates. 886-7139,  885-2687. #50  Will do any kind of work,  part-time or full-time. Hard  worker. Pete. 886-8559. #48  Journeyman Bricklayer, 5  yrs. exp. in carpentry,  background in civil eng.  Looking for work.  885-7286. #50  HOUSECLEANING  Regularly or Occasional  Efficient cleaning at $9/hr.  Call 885-7448. #51  Retired cpl. non-smokers  would like to house-sit for  1-2-3 mos. from Jan. 1st.  Refs. 886-7075. #49  Electrician. Professional,  will do any electrical job at  Vi the normal rate. Phone  886-3798. #51  S1LKSCREEN  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  iVtmUeml  DRAFTING  im-7442i  A young grandma will sit  your child in my home now  or through holiday  season. Will do overnight  sitting. Phone anytime  886-3729.,_0  ***** #51  Used Carrlage-to-Stroller,  Crib, GSA carseat.  886-8538. #50  Babysitter required to look  after a one year old girl  and do light housekeeping: Phone 886-7590 after  3 p.m. #49  Ensemble Theatre needs  old clothes, curtains,  fabric, hats, etc. for  costume making. Ph:  885-2390. #50  Prawn traps & long line  gear 883-9469. #49  Cat around $300 in running cond. 886-7075.      #49  Pair 6:00-12 snow tires.  mounted on Honda Civic  rims $120.883-2783.    #49  A HOUSE SIGN  FOR XMAS  Makes a useful gift. For  details of these and other  unique gifts call 885-7540.  #50  Backhoe MF70. Will take  ocean shore property.  483-3463. #50  1965 House Trailer, 10x55  $2,500 obo. Needs repairs.  886-3904. #50  FIREWOOD  Seasoned alder 885-7577.  $75 per cord delivered. #50  Pool table & equip. 4x8  good cond $250. Bar approx. 6' long, very good  cond. $100. 883-2453 or  883-9020. #50  36" four burner gas stove,  side heatllator $200. 2  metal frame dble. bed, springs ft mattress $100 ea.  987-6708 after 5 pm.    #50  Aromatic  BEES WAX CANDLES  Honeycomb Textured  Tapers 8" or 16" ��� $2.50/pr.  883-9259. #50  Good portable tape  recorder, Realistic CTR47  hardly used $60. Electric  two ring burner $20. White  washbasin w/taps $15.  886-2513. #50  Franklin woodstove $75.  Electric stove $75. 2  bathroom sinks with taps,  one white, one blue $15.  Used sheet metal ducts.  886-8341. #49  Fireplace insert, tire grate  incl. $360.886-9576.     #51  Xmas 50-50 Solder  Special  MACLEODS SECHELT  11b rolls $8.99  #49  FLOOR COVERING  REPAIRS  Carpet re-stretching, lino  repairs 886-7112. #50  A Book is a gift of quality  at an affordable price!  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  QOOO HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods.  Sechelt,885-2171.      TFN  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 886-7142.  #9 #14  Ladles diamond ring - offers. Collectors' coins - offers. 885-5374. #49  Tot Good Food and  Full Service  885-9276   J  *   Ow  i H��ie  DOC FOOD  SPECIALS  20 kg Purina Reg$2t.i0  Dog Chow .<<,  ^���18.99  20 kg Top t.  Dog <>v '14.75  Reg $17.00  20 kg Field  & Farm  vV*      1  Reg $18.60^ M6.0H  rs^fn & Carsc  Knitting Machine: KH 7t0  new Feb. 1982. Ask $350.  883-9985. #49  Fir Wood 883-9290 I  Seasoned Maple & Alder  $75 a cord delivered.    #51  Fiberglass fenders cost  much less than original  replacement fenders, and  will never rust. For most  Datsun cars and trucks,  Toyota Corolla, Celica arrd  Vega. 886-2929. #51  Farm tractor Massey  Ferguson 65, front ertrJ  loader3 point hitch, power  take off. Phone 885-2745V  #48  2-9.5  16.5  Dayton  snow  tires, used 2 months  like  new.   $150  886-2921  or  886-8217.  #51  Atari Pong-4 games. $20.,  10K gold scorpion pen. or  charm, $20. Polaroid 360  E. Fl., $15. Veg. SI. 5 disc,  new, $5. Hotdogger, new,  $5. Dresser, $5.886-9003;'  #49  Din. set���ov. tbl. 4 sw.  chrs. Br/bl. $225. Exc.  cond. Kidney-shaped cot.  tbl. arb. top, $65. Sgl.  washtub/legs, dr. hose,  $20,886-7932. #51  Mesh fire screen & 3 tools,  $22. Vinyl hassock $141.  Card table $10. 886-2644'.  #48  Dryer $120; Skis (140 cmri  poles, ski boots 5Vi, $15:  Car ski rack; car bike rack.  Electric wall heater, 1500  watt; child's blackboard:  arborlte 4x10, yellow; Mr.  Coffee Maker, $15.  886-2431. #49  Firewood Special -  $70 cord Fir. $70 cord dry  Alder from woodsheds. 411  wood seasoned 1 year,  split ft delivered. Pholie  886-9783 after 5 p.m.  886-2754. #51  1 Stihl 035 chainsaw.'i  projector screen.  886-8722. #48  Tool as new plane. 9li  drllivarlable speed  skillsaw, 7V< jig saw, step  ladder 6', golf bag & cart.  Call 886-3727. #<ffl  Baby furniture as nev, adj.  Inf. seat, trike, high chair,  car seat, cuddle pack,  baby stroller, training  chair. Call 886-3727.      [J  m   *,  16' fibreglass canoe $175.  3 mobile home axles and6  wheels $250. 886-7432.  3  #49  Seasoned Fir $86fcdrd  delivered. Eves. 8869876.  day 885-9458. #49  Madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed;.  rebuilt appliances  Less than halt  new price  Call  Collect  Anytime)  .jS��. Fisher-Price .  U^P Tonka Mattel  . Barbie  parries & Puzzles  ^\aP A Full Line  Of Toys  ��Now In Stock:  Santa will be  3,[,^  hare again  S&*\   December':  18th     ��  at  MACLEOD'SI  COWRIE ST. sechelt!;  885-2171 N News, December 6,1982  Cultured marble bathroom  sink 4' long, new, $125.  Homemade drafting table,  $35. TV antenna $10.  886-2332. #51  Ass't. sgle. glaze windows. Hoover vacuum, 30  c coffee maker, slide projector, meat slicer.  886-2583. #49  15% OFF  All Tibetan Carpets  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt  Lhotse Imports Ltd.  #51  Garage Sale:  at  Wilson  Creek   Family   Centre.  From 10'til 4 p.m. Dec. 11.  #49  20% off all Royal Albert  china on existing store  stock only.'  MACLEODS  #49  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo. Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  Oil tank $60; Kenmore oil  healer $60; Sony cass. rec.  $125. Panasonic car tape  deck $40.885-2332.      #50  WOOD HEAT  All our heaters are approved for gov't rebate up to  50%.  MACLEODS, SECHELT  #49  Cash Registers, safe,  glass display units, glass  counter etc. 886-2615. #49  Do you need cash for  Christmas. Be a Fuller  Brush Dealer in your area.  Openings from Gibsons to  Earl's Cove. Call 885-9468.  #1  Wicker for sale. Reas.  prices. Judith Place  886-8597. #49  Single bed - box spring  mattress & head board.  $65 obo. 886-9119.        #49  FIREWOOD  Split, dry���Alder, Fir,  Cedar. U-pick-up $65.  Deliv. $15. 886-9480.  #49  ESTATE SALE  Christmas plates Royal  Copenhagen ��� 1971-1979.  Mother's Day plates - Bing  & Grondahl 1971-1980.  Make offers. 886-2657.  #49  Cromoly Frame BMX $199  Kawahara 20" BMX from  $188 Apollo 10 spds. from  $187. The Real Bicycle  Shop. Ph. 886-7192.      #49  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations and Inquiries, 885-5811. The  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  TFN  Clearance Prices on  Ironstone Dinnerware at  MACLEOD'S  #49  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  Custom made wood  stoves any shape or size.  Hot water coils custom  made and Installed on any  wood stove. Competitive  rates. Phone 885-5512  after 6 pm. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 large  bale. 885-9357. TFN  2 bedroom house just  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  moved from lot (beside the  Omega}. Make an offer.  886-2268. TFN  Books all shapes  and sizes for all  types of people.  NDP BOOKSTORE  Lower Gibsons  886-7744  Carpet  ���  Tile  Sheet Vinyl  G&WlamtaOaaaH*  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  19  For Sale  Freight damaged stoves,  fridges, washers & dryers,  deep freezers, microwave,  TV's, stereos, videos. Fully guaranteed. Large  selection. New & used.  Guaranteed lowest prices.  Kitchen cabinets &  vanities. Buy direct from  manufacturer & save.  Comfy Kitchens, 1119  West Uth, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #2  QUICK SALE  79 GMC Vi ton van, ps/pb,  6 cyl., auto $4,500.  885-2437. #49  74 Mustang V6, 4 spd.,  57,000 mi., runs well,  needs bodywork. $400.  886-8393. #49  '65 Corvalr restored, new  paint, upholstery, etc.. collector's Item. $1,500.  Phone 886-8691. #49  72 Fiat clean Interior  engine seized. Yours for  $350. Phone 885-3847. #49  73 Mini, good condition,  radials, $1,300. 885-3881.  #50  '65 Volkswagen, body  thrashed, runs well $200.  Drive away. Reblt. mtr���  battery. 883-9259.        #50  $500 1968 QMC camper  special, heavy duty  suspension, 350 auto., PS,  PB, good work horse in  good running condition.  886-2883. #50  1972 Vt ton Dodge Pickup  with canopy. $1,200. Ph:  886-3936. #50  1971 GMC 4-spd. trans. HD  susp. with camper. Bunk  over cab, all access, A-1  cond. $1,900.886-2691. #50  72 Chrysler Newport  Royale, PS, PB, AM/FM  radio cassette $400 obo.  886-8285. #50  74 GMC V. ton P.U. rebuilt  eng., good cond. $1,800  obo. 883-9430. #49  72 Ford Vi ton P/U rebuilt  302,4 spd. Very little rust.  $1,400 obo. 886-2929 or  886-8217. #51  1975 Honda Civic. 4 new  radlals, shocks, needs  headgasket, $500 obo. Ph.  886-3321 or 886-9254.   #51  70 Volkswagen fastback.  New eng. new trans, new  paint. Good radlals,  brakes. $200. 885-3605.  Also: new 76 Chev Apelco  VFH,$350. #51  1971 V. ton panel. Must  sell. $400 or close offer.  Ph. 886-8328 evenings. #51  1957 Ford Zephyr. $500  obo. Immaculate condition. 886-8779. #49  74 Cutlass. Many new  parts. $1,000 or trade for  P/U. 886-9552. #49  Two Datsuns 510's exc.  running cond. 1 is auto., 1  Is 4 spd. 886-8342. $600  obo. #49  1974 Pontiac Astre S.W.  $500 obo. Parts for 1969  Ford van. 886-2332.      #51  1972 240Z Datsun. No rust.  New paint. Fiberglass  front fenders. Sun roof,  new radials, new clutch.  New rear suspension.  Some work needed to interior. All materials for interior are incl. 886-3730.  #49  74 Toyota P/U. Automatic,  good cond., new paint.  Phone 686-8545. $1,195  firm. #49  1976 Plymouth Valare station wagon. New exhaust  system. $550. Phone  885-7563. #51  1971 GM van 350 4 bbl.,  runs great, $700 obo. '69  GM, cab ft front end good  cond., $250. 885-5340.  #51  78 Honda XL250S,  street/trail, 4 stroke, in excel, cond. $850 firm.  886-7873. #49  1980 Yamaha IT 125 G.  Exc. cond. Rebuild. Brand  new piston & rings.  886-2378. #49  KERNS  2-3 bdrm. rec. redecorated  10x18 addition near completion, 10x10 storage shed, fenced yard. Adult  oriented park close to  beach. $14,900 obo.  885-7557 or 253-9548.   #49  Trade:   Mobile  babysitting.  883-2730.  site  for  Pender.  #49  12x60 2 bdrm. General  M.H. Fridge, stove, wood  heater, oil ft electric heat,  large yard, sundeck & shed, No. 11 Comeau M.H.  Park $18,500 or offers.  Phone 886-8456. #51  12x68 3 bdrm. mobile  home. $15,500. Can be  viewed at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886-2434.  #51  Must sell. Deluxe 1975  Premier. Exc. cond.  2-bdrms. 500 ft. sundeck,  upstep, lv. rm., twin sinks  in bathrm., fr. ft st., drapes  Incl. $19,500 obo. 866-9588  or 886-8074. #51  10x50, new paint, carpet  and lino, two appliances.  Electric heat, $11,500.  886-8393. #51  Quick Sale. 1977  Vanguard 31' 5th Wheel,  kit ft harness incl. $9,300  obo. 885-534Q. #51  MOBILE HOMES  FROM $14,900  12x68  Bendix  24x40  Double Wide  12x60  Modullne  12x60  Lamplighter  14x60  Glen River  14x70  Modullne  These homes are now  listed with  Coast Mobile Homes  Ltd  005-9979  GOUT MOBILE  HOMES LISTING  SERVICE  24  Mevtnc  QUICK SALE  18' Crown sailboat, 6 hp,  extras, super clean.  $4,500,885-2437. #51  17' sailboat, sleeps 2, 9.9  Evinrude motor, trailer.  Call 886-7853. #50  17 ft. Frontiersman Canoe  $250 obo. 883-9430.      #49  Quick sale 18' glass hull  needs some work. 280  Volvo leg Just rebuilt.  $2,500,885-5340. #51  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 805-3643  26.  i.C. I Yukon  ClaMMediL  For Rent: Big  White/Whistler, deluxe  private condos/chalets for  rent daily from $12 per person. On the slope,  fireplace, hot tub, kitchen.  December available.  Phone 987-5759 Collect.  #49  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  24 Qilt tilt colour pictures from your favourite  negative only $2 plus a  surprise gift to you with  this ad. Send your  negative and $2 to Sooter  Studios, 88 Sherbrook St.,  Winnipeg, Manitoba R3C  2B3. #50  Franchise available pizza  chicken seafood, take out  delivery, full training and  follow up assistance. Turnkey operation. For Information and interview call  Prince George, Bob  Rothenberger, 563-2334,  Garvis Cormier 996-8503.  #49  G.M. dealership In  Ashcroft, B.C. requires a  good all around mechanic,.  someone with GM experience, self-motivator,  flat rate and warranty  work. Only people with  desire need apply. Please  send resume, contact Ken  Mayer, P.O. Box 689,  Ashcroft, B.C. VOK 1A0. or  phone 457-9811. #49  II you enjoy gardening, do  it year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail  orders now available. #49  Somerset Inn, Summerland, B.C. weekend  retreat: $75 per couple, 2  nights accommodation,  breakfast, Sunday brunch,  spa, sauna. Skiing easily  accessible. Dining, dancing, pub. Reservations  4940461. #49  Ford diesel farm tractor  model 5000 with new  motor. 70 hp also cab and  front end loader. Excellent  condition $8,000. Phone  372-5025 days, 554-2411  evenings. #49  Fabric lover*. Subscribe  now to Portfolio Fabrics.  $25 brings a sewing  newsletter and fabric  swatches. Bi-monthly.  Write for free issue. 4984  Manor St., Vancouver,  B.C.V5R3Y2. #49  Highway tractor lor sal*  with good steady contract  - must have class 1  licence, minimum Investment required. Call Zephyr  Ford Truck Centre Ltd.  6150 Lougheed Highway,  Vancouver. Call Toll-Free  Zenith 2200. #49  Herbalife Weight Contron  and Nutrition Program offers weight and inch loss,  Improved general health,  vitality and energy. Mr.  Duncan, Box 860,  Peachland, B.C. V0H 1X0.  Phone 767-9617.  Distributor inquiries invited. #49  Draft horse equipment  wanted: A chain harrow  (not "flexible or toothed"),  a long (Canadian) style  walking plow, wagon, a  riding buggy, or any other  equipment. Please call  Mike Openshaw, Clam  Bay Farm, North Pender  Island 629-6313. #1  Smoking Salmon and  Trout, also pickling,  salting, sausaging, and  care. New - how the pros  do it, adapted for home  use. Scotch smoking, lox  kippered - famous European marinades - salting  when freezing impossible,  Caviar - secrets of quick  freezing, shipping without  dry Ice - safe canning  -great sausages, hams,  bacon, appetizers - professional filleting, boning.  Christmas Special - copies  autographed by author  $14.95 plus $1.50 postage,  etc. Money back if not fully satisfied. Rush cheque,  money order, (Visa,  Master Charge, send card  number, expiry date, bank)  for Xmas deliver to: Aerie  Publishing, R.R. 1,  Bowser, B.C. V0R1G0. #49  Introducing a unlqu* "Hidden Floor Safe" for  homes, boats, motor  homes, businesses. For  Information write Oldfleld  Locks, 6506 Oldfleld Road,  R.R. 3, Victoria, B.C. V8X  3X1. Phone 652-4270.   #49  Paddle Fan* The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 Eaat Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  NOTICE  Application has been  made to the Motor Carrier  Commission, on behalf of  the undernamed carrier, to  Increase rates and  charges for the transportation of freight between  the Vancouver area and  points on the Sechelt  Peninsula, and between  points situated on the  Sechelt Peninsula.  Subject to the consent of  the Commission the proposed increases will be  come effective on January  15,1983.  Details of the proposed  changes may be obtained  from the office of the carrier.  Any representation  respecting this application may be made to the  Superintendent, Motor  Carrier Branch, 4240  Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 3X5 up to  December 30,1982.  PACIFIC TARIFF  SERVICE LTD.  Tariff Agent for:  PENINSULA TRANSPORT  LTD.  #49  Police news  Following weeks of calm,  last weekend was very busy for  our local detachments.  GIBSONS RCMP  On Ihe 26th: Two juvenile  males were apprehended at the  Super-Valu for shoplifting two  chocolate bars.  On Ihe 27th: An adult male  from Sechelt was detained  overnight in a cell after being  apprehended for being drunk  in a public area. The Sechelt  man was hitch-hiking when he  was arrested.  As a result of an alarm from  Elphinstone Secondary  School, two juvenile males  were arrested inside the school.  Following questioning of the  suspects, two more juveniles  and one adult were apprehended and were investigated for  break and entry.  A male juvenile has been  charged with impaired driving  following a motor vehicle accident in the Highway 101 and  North Road area, in which he  drove his vehicle off the road  into the ditch. The young man  did not suffer any injuries. The  accident occuredjust after midnight.  The arcade at the Cedars  Mall reported a break and entry. Two suspects were seen  leaving the scene around 2 a.m.  Nothing appears to have been  stolen.  Assault charges were laid  against an adult male following  a family dispute which happened at a residence on Cemetery  Road. The incident was  repeated the following day  when the same man was again  arrested at the Sunnycrest  Motel in a state of intoxication  and placed in a cell. Rollie  Cleland appeared in court on  December 1 and was charged  with assault and possession of  narcotics. A peace bond was  also issued against him to stay  away from his wife.  At 9:40 p.m. the driver of a  vehicle drove straight into the  Seaview Cemetery following  the sudden loss of his brakes.  Minor damages were done to  the car and to a few grave  stones.  On Ihe 28th:    Police in  vestigated a motor vehicle accident on Highway 101 near the  Seaview Cemetery. The accident occured at 3:50 a.m. and  involved a northbound van  driven by 24 year old Sechelt  resident Serge Vigneault.  Vigneault appeared to have lost  control of his van which slid  parallel to the cemetery, clipped a tree and ended back on  the road in a perpendicular  position. Vigneault was thrown  clear out of his van and had to  be taken first to St. Mary's  Hospital and later to a Vancouver hospital where he is  listed in poor condition.  Before policeand ambulance  could attend the sceneof the accident however, a southbound  vehicle struck the van. No injuries were sustained by the  driver and minor damage to his  car was done. Later, while  police were attending the scene  of the accident another northbound vehicle driven by 24 year  old Eric Hansen from Gibsons  was involved in the accident  almost wiping out a police car  and attending officers in the  process. Hansen, who is facing  charges of impaired driving,  said that he did not see anything  on the road although there were  flares and police car lights in  the area.  On Ihe 29th: The sudden  death of 71 year old Richard  Struthers was reported.  Natural causes were cited.  On the 1st: An adult male  from Kamloops is facing  charges of impaired driving,  refusal to take the breathalizer  and assault of a police officer  following a motor vehicle accident near the Peninsula Hotel  in Roberts Creek.  An adult male from Gibsons  was held overnight in jail after  being arrested in a state of intoxication at the Cedars Inn  pub after refusing to leave the  premises. Charges are pending.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 26th: The Shell service  station reported the theft of  $200 taken from the till while  an employee was in the back of  the service station. Police have  no suspects.  On Ihe 17th: Several summer  cabins located along Sechelt Inlet were broken into. It is not  known yet if anything was  taken. Three separate homes  were entered. One cabin was  ransacked and sliding glass  doors were smashed. These incidents are believed to have occured between October 21 and  November 11.  On Ihe 28th: There was a  single motor vehicle accident at  the Porpoise Bay government  wharf in Sechelt which occured  at 12:30 a.m. It appears that  Douglas Hawkins from Sechell  losl the use of his brakes while  driving on the wharf causing  his vehicle lo fall off the wharf  and sink into the sea. Both  Hawkins and his passenger Eric  Nelson managed to get out of  the vehicle and avoid injury.  Hawkins was issued a traffic  ticket lor driving without due  care and attention.  On the 29th: A vehicle  belonging to a B.C. Hydro  employee from Mara, B.C. was  broken inlo while parked al the  B.C. Hydro compound in Porpoise Bay. A few items were  taken from the car.  At approximately 9:30 p.m.  police received a report of a  motor vehicle accident from  Highway 101 in Madeira Park.  Twenty Iwo year old Michael  Grayson of Gillies Bay lost control of his truck and drove  head-on into the path of a tractor trailer driven by Katenic  Tomslav of Port Coquitlam.  Grayson received extensive injuries and was flown to the  Lions Gate Hospital where he is  listed in poor condition. Five  thousand dollars worth of  damages were incurred by the  tractor trailer and Grayson's  truck was a complete write off.  On the 39th: Tools were  reported stolen from the  Pender Harbour high school  industrial lab shop.  On Ihe 2nd: Two batteries  valued al $370 were taken from  two caterpillar tractors belonging lo B.C. Hydro. The tractors  were parked on the building site  of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line  in the Sakinaw Lake area.  X**  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  the Forest Act, surrender ol  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A04633, and Timber  Sale Licences A10091 &  All392 held by Mill &  Timber Products Ltd. have  been accepted by the  Regional Manager for  replacement by a Forest  Licence for a term ol 15  years. The land and timber  subject to surrender are  located in Ihe Kingcome  T.S.A.   f^P  m^frWSte��smi  M9��3^3?ih<i19ie Til  to that lively, informative  *tm  Sunshine ^*  @ft*tif IIWI-i ���  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  line, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, $18.00 lor six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mail to:  NAME ^e Coast News,  ADDRESS  CITY   Property  )  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  PROVINCE.  CODE   V  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Owner moving, must sell  attrac. 3 bdrm. ranch-style  home, low int. terms avail.  For details ph: 886-9738.  #60  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  . 885-5512. TFN  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72</>x105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  By owner: Beautiful 4.75  cleared acres. Older  3-bdrm farm house. Corral  & sm. barn. Mostly fenced.  Fruit trees. Pratt Rd. Close  to schools, stores.  $129,500. By appointment  886-2808. #3  Roberts Creek 2.6 acres  Hwy. frontage 360' with  creek on one side.  886-9654. #51  ��;4#* .  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves Ihe nghl lo classify  advertisemenis under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coasl News also  reserves Ihe right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  Iho opinion of Ihe Publisher is  ���n questionable taste In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid lor  the advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 per 3 Una Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00 Use our economical 3  weeks for Ihe prlee ol 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FRIE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, chequee or money orders  muet accompany all classified advertising  M   '   -- -     '  15' boat/trailer & 50 hp  Merc. $600 obo or will  trade for good dirt bike.  Phone 886-7843. #51  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Olbsons. B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office In Qibsons  CAMPBELLS SHOES or ROOKS A STUFF In Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1 III III II1II III 1II111.11II  L.     1                     1        Mill  MM 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1  111111111111II111II111111  1111111II1111111111111111  IIM      1                     III  I 1 l l l l ll l 1 l l I ll l 1 l l l  CLASSIFICATION: eg For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1                                                       1  il  111  I  I  I  I  i;  !  li  :  ! Coast News, December 6,1982  Rc.mbhiujs    of    ,)    Ruvtjr  God looks after drunks and fools  by Dee Cee  I would not go so far as to say  that it has been in my thoughts  constantly, but, seeing that it  all happened some 37 years  ago, I have had more than ample time to consider the whys  and wherefores of my  somewhat erratic behaviour  during those last days in Germany. I hold the fatalistic view  that many of the surprising  things that happen in life seem  to be predetermined by the arbitrary decrees of God or Fate  and there is very little we can do  about it.  As my relationship with  Lisalotta deepened and we  began to get to know one  another better I learned a little  more of her background and  discovered that at least we had  one thing in common. She  hated officers and the voice of  authority almost as much as I  did. She had been married to a  high-ranking member of  Hitler's elite SS Corps, an  oberst (colonel) who had been  killed in the fighting at Stal-  Koch denial  Speculation that Sechelt  mayor Bud Koch, the village's  representative on the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board, would  run for chairman of the board  in Monday's election, was  strongly denied by the mayor  yesterday.  Koch told the Coasl News  that he had "absolutely no intention of allowing his name to  be placed in nomination for the  chairmanship". Due to  business commitments and his  allegiance to the village of  Sechelt, the mayor has neither  the time nor the inclination to  be chairman.  Koch said however that he  will resume his seat on the  board which has been occupied  by his alternate, alderman  Joyce Kolibas.   II      Ootid      raj  Old-Fashioned  Prices  on  Poinsettias  Mum Settlas  Azaleas  Chrysanthemums  Starting from $5.99  Over 260 Plants  to choose Irom  Starting Tuesday  December 7th  cash t carry only  ^tnn-JLifnn  omen  Stm  bQifu  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  885-9455  ingrad and who had fathered  her daughter Gerda. Judging  from her account, he had been  a sadistic brute and not only  had he used a whip on her but  frequently had beaten the little  girl severely while in one of his  senseless rages. She was well rid  of him but naturally worried a  great deal about her daughter  whom she had left with  relatives in her hurried flight  from the advancing Russian army.  There was scarcely a night  went by that she did not bring  up the subject and, while I sympathized with her, I grew tired  of her continual demands that I  do something about it. Eventually, in order to keep her  quiet, I rashly gave her my promise that as soon as the opportunity presented itself I would  go in search of Gerda and  reunite her with her mother. I  must have been drunk at the  time as I had no idea how I was  going to accomplish such a task  nor had I made any plans for  such a foolhardy expedition.  About this time, fate took a  hand in the ensuing proceedings. I remember that we  had just celebrated VJ Day and  possibly I was still suffering  from its hangover when, on one  of my authorized foraging trips  I stumbled on to a cache of  Danish aquavit and French  cognac hidden away in the  cellar of a farmhouse we had  visited on our way to Follen-  bostel. Although I was  prepared to pay for eggs,  chickens or anything the German farmers had for sale, I had  been angered at this particular  farm by their evasiveness and  lying so, leaving the driver to  guard the truck, I had ordered  the two armed "swampers" to  cover me while I made a search  of the house. Not only were  there eggs in abundance but in  the cellar I found over 60 bottles of assorted liquor on some  shelves. At gunpoint I commandeered it all and, for good  measure, we wrung the necks of  a dozen or so chickens that we  were able to catch in the barn,  before we drove away. There  was a kind of poetic justification for my actions that appealed to me. They had stolen the  booze in the first place���now 1  was simply re-cycling it!  It was only fitting that I  shared some of the loot with my  companions on the truck and I  did so, but on our return to  camp most of the bottled goods  I hid away in the tent I shared  with another sergeant who, at  the time, was in charge of the  bar in the sergeant's mess.  Need 1 say that a good time was  had by all while the booze held  out!  I guess I must have still been  under its influence when I  decided that, come what may,  now was the time to go and get  Lisalotta's daughter. I may  have been drunk but I was  aware that in order to requisition any kind of a vehicle from  the M.T. (Motor Transport)  Section one had to have the  signature of an approving officer, in this case, a Sqdn./Ldr.  B. I surmounted this hurdle,  seeing that he wasn't around at  BAY MOORINGS  SEAFOOD  Enjoy the Holiday Season with this  Special Offer To All  Sunshine Coast Residents  Park your car at Langdale Terminal, come over & enjoy one ol our  delicious Dinner Entrees, show us your Resident's Card, and we'll take  the price of the ferry trip off your meal.  Salmon Bay Moorings     ���11.9*  Fillet of Salmon stuffed with  Shrimp & Crab, topped with  Sauce Hollandaise  Veal Glen Eagles ��18.9*  Tender young Veal garnished with  Baby Shrimp and Fresh Asparagus,  topped with Sauce Bernaise  BOOK WOW for your private  CHRISTMAS PARTIES  -and KEW TEAR'S EVE!  OPEN FOR DUSKER  5 pm -11 pm  SUNDAY BRUNCH  10:30 am -2:30 pm  6330 Bay St., '  HORSESHOE BAY  921-8184  the time, by forging his  signature and, with a  cooperative corporal at the  wheel of the jeep, we set out for  some obscure village (I cannot  remember its name) near Ora-  nienburg.  How the hell we ever got  there I will never know. 1 had  been given a letter by Lisalotta  to her aunt who had the little  five year old girl in her  safekeeping and, although  possibly she was reluctant to  give her over to a drunken  RCAF sergeant, she eventually  did so and soon we were on our  way back to Celle. I seem to  recall that our trip had taken  almost two days, but we made it  by staying mostly on the back  roads and avoiding the main  highways with their numerous  checkpoints. We were only  stopped on one occasion and,  although for a moment or two  Co.ist    G.irde  things were tense, on my producing a bottle of cognac and a  carton of American cigarettes,  the uniformed Russian guards'  faces broke into smiles and we  were waved on our way.  I am well aware that no one  could get away with anything  resembling our feat today or,  for that matter, a little later on  when things were more  organized and the Berlin Wall  had been constructed. We were  simply very lucky and, admittedly, very drunk and possibly  it is true that God looks after  drunks and fools.  Lisalotta's joy at having her  little daughter back with her  can be well imagined, but the  pride I felt in bringing the event  about was short lived. There  were repercussions to follow  and sooner or later I had to face  the consequences.  Herbal background  by Dlanne Evens  Now that there's little to do  in the garden, or even with your  houseplants (aside from watering and spraying), time is at  hand to gather information.  From this week onwards I shall  delve into the backgrounds of  some of our common and not  so common plants, beginning  with Angelica and Anise.  Angelica Archangelica  (Linn.)  It is a biennial herb, belonging to the Umbelliferae family,  native to Europe and North  America.  It occupies a prominent place  in European folk-lore. In the  low lakelands of what was East  Prussia and Pomerania, it was  the custom1 in the early summertime for the peasants to  carry the flowers into the town,  offering them for sale and  chanting Lettish words so antiquated as to be unintelligible;  they seem to be a relic of an ancient Pagan festival. After the  advent of Christianity,-the  plant became associated with  the springtime festival of the  Annunciation. It supposedly  flowers on May 8th, which used'  to be the day of Michael the Archangel, hence its name. It was  thought to be a preservative  against evil spirits and witchcraft and held in such esteem  as to be called' 'The Root of the  Holy Ghost". Laplanders at  one time crowned their poets  with an Angelica garland,  believing the fragrance inspired  them,  It may be cultivated in ordinary deep moist loam in a  shady position; it prefers to  grow near running water. It is  hardy and will endure adverse  circumstances and even severe  winter frost. Seed is viable for  only a short time, so it should  be planted in the fall or early  winter, with just a light cover:  ing of soil. It sometimes grows  to a height of six feet, and may  take two years to flower.  It is a very aromatic plant  and all parts of it are used.  Young stems should be collected in June or July while they  are still tender; only the top few  inches of each stem are used.  Collect the roots and leaves in  the second year for drying.  Seeds ripen in the late summer  and should be harvested before  the heads shatter, if they are  wanted for flavouring. The  seeds and oil are used in  alcoholic distillates such as  Vermouth, and in liqueurs,  notably Chartreuse.  An infusion made by pouring a pint of boiling water on an  ounce of bruised root may be  taken frequently to relieve  flatulence and as a stimulating  bronchial tonic.  A commonly used recipe on  the Continent for the treatment  of colds, colic and flatulence:  Pour a quart of boiling water  on six ounces of the root cut up  in thin slices, four ounces  honey, juice of two lemons and  half a gill brandy. Infuse half  an hour. Preserved Angelica is  a delightful confection and my  mother used it often in  Christmas pudding and cake.  The preserving process is long  and involved, but not difficult.  Should anyone require it, drop  me a line and I'll send you a  copy.  A small quantity of leaf  stalks cooked with rhubarb  adds a delicious flavour. The  young tender stems may be  treated as the rhubarb; older  tougher stems may be used as  flavouring, both in stewed  dishes and in rhubarb jam. Add  a length of stem before cooking  and remove before the dish is  used.  To make an exotic liqueur,  steep for five days, one ounce  of fresh stems, two pints of  good brandy and one ounce of  skinned, ground, bitter  almonds. Strain and add one  pint of sugar syrup.  Laplanders chew and smoke  Angelica like tobacco, as did  some North American Indians, who called in La-Go-  Nee-Haw.  In the garden, take the older  hollow stalks, cut into convenient lengths and place  amongst your other plants as  earwig traps.  More next week...  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY  ASSOCIATION:  There will not be any bridge  games held in December but  they will start up again in  January on the second and  fourth Friday.  A very important meeting  will be held at the Wislon Creek  Community Hall on Monday,  December 13 at 7:30 p.m.  This is your chance to have a  say in the proposed change of  name of the organization from  Wilson Creek Community  Association to Davis Bay and  Wilson Creek Community  Association.  In the  season  of grief  we care.  There is a time for all things, but grief like joy must be shared.  Let us provide the consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle everything, we  pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Care.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF RD., SECHELT 888-3881  Dealer 5936  Church  Services  I       THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY              }  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd.. Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd - 11 15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School   9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex 0. Held  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Church Telr phone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH  AN0LICAN CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Road. Gibsons  10:00 am  Senior Paslor Ted Boodle  SI. Bartholomew. Gibsons  George Marshall.  12:00  Visitation Minister  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 00 am  SEVENTH-DAY  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Home Bible Study  Sabbath School Saturday  Phone 886-9482 or  9:30 am  886-7107  Hourol Worship Sat. 11 am  Affiliated with Ihe  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pentecostal Assemblies  Paslor: J. Popowich  of Canada  Everyone Welcome  GLAD TIDINGS  For information phone:  TABERNACLE  885-9750 or 883-2736  Gower Poinl Road  Phone: 886-2660  GRACE REFORMED  Worship Service 10 am  C0MMUNITV CHURCH  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Sechell Elementary School  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  11:00 am            885-5635  Paslor Dave Shinness  CHRIS  AN SCIENCE  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Su  clay School 11:30 am  Wednesda  /8:00 p.m.  In United Church  luilding. Davis Bay                   J  L                               885-2506 c  r 886-7882                       1  I Coast News, December 6,1982  Wilh the assistance of Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard and Sechelt Alderman Joyce Kolibas, Chairman Jim Gurney officially opened the Sunshine Coast Regional District's new premises at The Royal Terraces in Sechell last Saturday. An open house followed. t,..neWp��,<,ao  Port Mellon  Continued from Page 1  emergency power to avoid effluent build-up and prevent  spills in case of power failure.  Metering and monitoring  machines and an effluent  sampling system report levels  of discharge and consistency of  effluent to environmental  agencies. The toxicity level, of  concern to environmentalists,  must be "much better" under  the new system, said Hughes.  The project involves much  more than "just a pipe stuck in  the ocean". Canfor was  described by an engineer from  H.H. Simons, designers of the  system, as "an enlightened  client" for their careful planning and many studies. "They  have done a very excellent job"  he said. Don Stewart, technical  superintendent of environmental projects, described the  system as "the best on the  coast", Jamie Stephen, local  Fish and Wildlife Conservation  Officer professed himself  "very pleased" with what Canfor has done to protect the environment.  RDP Bookstore  Gibsons Landing        886-7744  FICTION  Based on historical facts and actual events of the  Summer of 1946 and the strike against Montreal  Cottons that pits millworkers of Valleyfleld,  Quebec, against a National Company.  ONE  PROUD  SUMMER  Gurney reports on SCRD year  by Marsha Hewitt  and Claire Mackay  Sunshine Coast Regional  District chairman Jim Gurney  tabled the following report on  this year's SCRD business at  ; the regular board meeting two  weeks ago.  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District has accomplished a difficult period  over the past year and has  emerged considerably more  prepared to fill its role in local  government. This report is intended not only to point out the  accomplishments of the past  year, but also indicate to the  new board areas which require  further development and attention.  To consider the functions of  the SCRD individually, I offer  the following:  Finance  In current times of restraint,  fiscal management has  demanded considerable attention with new and innovative  approaches.  The SCRD has weathered  present economic conditions  better than most regional  districts and municipalities due  mainly to sound long term  fiscal policies. Current money  market conditions and provincial policies have required new  approaches to capital financing. The SCRD has met these  conditions with its 10 year  capital works budget, presently  in Victoria, with development  cost charges and increased connection fees which will allow  user rates and land charges to  remain at their present rates for  at least the next five years.  Consolidation of the SCRD  administration with its accompanying reductions in staff will  allow the regional district to  easily remain within the provin-  cial guidelines with its  operating budget.  Steps should be taken to  capitalize on the economies of  scale presented by the regional  district format. For example:  tendering for service of  regional district equipment including fire trucks and minibus. Volume purchases of  goods and supplies for all  regional district operations  should be seriously considered.  Skookum  Mark Gulgnard  My office is so small...  I consulted an interior dtslgntr ihis wMk-'  She suggested that I frame postage stamps to  decorate my walls, but warned, not more than  three tor fear ol cluttering.  1974 BUICK CENTURY  Power Steering, Power Brakes,.  Automatic  Trans.,  radio,  only  52,000 miles, mechanically excellent  skookum oat $1,400  1972 VOLVO 144S  4 cyl. economy, 4 speed, radio  SKOOKUM DEAL $1,897  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  ..Dealer 7381 Sechell  Planning Department  A normalization of development activity combined with  the assembly of a competent  and productive staff has allowed this department to catch up  with the day-to-day work load.  However, a backlog of extra  projects still exists. Top priority in the coming year should be  the completion of two or three  of the settlement plans in progress. Redraft of the land use  regulations should also receive  priority status. Other projects  such as house numbering,  review of the Roberts Creek  Settlement Plan and Foreshore  Plans should also receive considerable attention. The planning department will require  more than normal attention in  the coming year and the new  board should direct most of its  energies in this direction.  Public Works  With the slowing in the  economy, few major capital  works are under way.  However, a 10 year plan is in  place and projects within this  plan should proceed as fiscal  restraints and need indicate.  Effort must be made to  establish a worksyard. This  need not be a major financial  commitment, but it is essential  that a start be made. Attention  should be given to following  and implementing the recommendations of the recently  completed works studies.  Building Inspection  As with the planning department, construction activity  reducing to more normal levels  has allowed a catch up in the  backlog of work. It is significant that the Sunshine Coast  has not suffered the decline in  construction to the degree that  other parts of the province  have. It follows that as  economic conditions improve  this area will again experience  high construction activity, for  this reason it is important that  the qualified staff in the  building inspection department  be retained.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose name is  drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the newspaper by  Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is Jean Manlon, Box 12,  Gibsons who correctly identified the ivy covered tree in the yard on  Marine Drive in Lower Gibsons.  *$ Ullty  Economic Development  The regional district added  an economic development  commissioner to its functions  in the past year. In the few  months this department has  been in operation there have  been several valuable accomplishments due mainly to  the abilities of the staff. Several  projects are being developed  and will become evident in the  next few months. The new  board should not allow the  potential of this department to  be lost and should give the  greatest support possible.  The image of the regional  board has suffered in the past  year. This I believe was caused  by several factors. Firstly, all  governments come in for more  criticism in difficult times.  More locally there has been a  polarization of pressure groups  on the Sunshine Coast, this has  been evident even in the relationships between the individual directors. The board  has also had to deal with several  - very controversial issues. This  has brought extreme criticism  from some quarters. However,  on the more positive side these  pressures have made the  regional district a more efficient and responsible organization. For this reason I am certain that the present board is  turning over an organization  that is providing effective and  efficient local government and  that has the capability of serving the people of the Sunshine  Coast with a high quality of services and government.  ��  W$WMSMM!&  Open  I ins - Snl  ���' nm - 5 |>an  in store   seaview Place. Gibsons  nvnilablc OA C aSaS<��-!>7;Wl  m  ��a  Seo����le|C(rtWiMCfld GtK  Downtown Gibsons  ,886-9941  Accessories  Boots  Camisoles  Dresses  Earrings  Friendly service  Oift Certificates  Hankies  Intimate apparel  Jumpsuits  Knee highs  Leg warmers  Metallic pantyhose  Nighties  Only 19 shopping days  Purses  Quality  Raincapes  Slippers  Toque & scarf sets  Umbrellas  Velour  Woc-A-Mocs by Tender Tootsie  Xmas gifts  Your favourite classics  Zipper cardigans  many more in-store  Specials! This Week on  Channel 10  GIBSONS  Tuesday, December 7  SECHELT  Thursday, December 9  Beginning et 7 p.m.  1.   The Sunshine Coast  Health Foundation  A new health foundation has  been established o-> the coast to  improve and enhance health  care at all levels. The president  of this society, Graham Craig  was in our studio last week to  explain the aims and functions,  and to tell the community how  they may become involved n  this new health foundation.  Community broadcasting  student Lori Brown hosts the  interview.  2. Vitamins and Your Health  John Shaske, local pharmacist was in our studio last  week with his quest.  The topic was vitamin A,  why it is necessary for good  health and what foods provide  an adequate source of this  vitamin.  3. The Elves Club  With Christmas so near the  local Elves Club is asking the  community for support in their  efforts to provide hampers for  families in need this Christmas.  President Ted Boodle,  secretary Susan Harding, and  coordinator Jenny Young talked with Karen Brown about  how the community may help.  4.   Provincial Volleyball  Championships  Coast Ten crew was at  Elphinstone Secondary School  last week for the Provincial  Championship Volleyball  Tournament. This week we  present highlights of the tour-  - nament and the final game between Nechako Valley and  Sutherland.  Technical crew for the studio  productions was provided by  the community broadcasting  students from Elphinstone  school Dan Strom, Darin  Macey and Carrie Sasaratt.  Camera work for the volleyball  game was done by Dan Strom,  Karen Brown and Mike  MacKown.  If you have a request to see  one of our shows again please  phone us at 886-8565.  Music Festival  by Barb Cattanach  The Sunshine Coast Music  Festival Committee met recently at the home of Aleta Gilker  to discuss the upcoming music  festival.  The committee for 1982/83  consists of Chairman Betty  Allen; Secretary Hilda Mitton;  Treasurer Stuart Mitton;  Recording Secretary Bunny  Shupe; Programme and  Syllabus Betty Allen and Aleta  Gilker; Publicity Barbara Cattanach; Hall Rentals Jean  Read; Speech Arts Margaret  Jones; Dance Pamela  Boothroyd and Elaine Middleton; Awards Marie Montgomery.  The Piano and Voice portion  of the festival will take place on  March 21, 22 and 23 with ad  judicator Joe Berarducci. This  year, the solo voice classes will  be divided into two categories  -those who have entered two or  more festivals and those who  have entered less than two  festivals. The exception to this  will be the 65 and over class.  There will also be separate  classes for opera and musical  comedy.  The dates for the dance part  of the festival will be announced shortly. Deadline for entries  is February 1,1983.  No further entries will be accepted after that date. Entry fee  is $3.00 per class with a maximum charge of $15.00 per  family. The syllabus will be  available shortly. For information re. entries and syllabus,  please call Hilda Mitton at  885-2431.  MONDAY, DECIMBIR 6  CHANNIL a  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL t  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl II  CHANNIL IS  12  V  Wok wtth Yin  AIIMyChlldrin  Cont'd.  *"KJ  Diyiol OurUwi  Cont'd.  Anothor World  Cont'd.  AnotMr World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  At World Tumi  Conl'd.  Anotfw Work)  Cont'd.  LMnoThl  Thing!  PirryMi  Confd.  Oomhuo  Conl'd.  BootiMitono  Thlt'lLltO  Cltyuonti  UHoTolhri  Cont'd.  II  Tikitt  Coronation SI.  Ryin'lHopo  Fintlly  Cont'd.  Here'iLuey  Choi Sonant  AMnTMcti  Cont'd.  Guiding Light  cont'd"  HourMigumo  Conl'd.  Tom  Conl'd.  unto homo  On The Prairie  Art Matt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  CertoonCinltwt  Supoefrlondl  Price ll night  Cont'o.  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TM'lUH  OtyUoim  iJloTolrw  ConTd.  sl  Coronotlon o*<  55"'"'"  aonwel  H:5yi  oSSS  Horo'olucy  Cow Somen  AlonTMeke  Cont'd.  Dadoing Light  Cont'd:  How  Migulne  Tone  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Soy Men MM  Mr. Rootft  TMeOlS Houee  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon CWMMl  Super fn moi  ntCOaWNeWlt  Cont'd.  tammnt  eW^MWBhefJ tt Ottmt  lawtSMrtoy  il  DOHYoureelf  tMnoQnol  KlnaKeeManglton  J'lCompony  UorvOnfnn  Cont'd.  ConTd.  People'eCourt  �����-   F��--ae.,-l.a1  Moi* ttem reo\mm  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Hockey:  Von. It Toronto  FUM  Cont'd.  wnedeylolwy  nookoy.  Van.eTToronto  lOOOn*! SftOOl  Cont'd.  H-IConlict  Bue. Report  ScoobyOoo  Bun Bunny  W   **t*f*1*1*a*-' aa *al  u��m*R!r  ConTd.  jaMiullllllllllll  ChipC  ConTd.  low But  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  II  Conl'd.  Facta ot UN  Roach ForTop  ConTd.  ConTd.  m **   Alae.lh.e.aeaa  r.M. nonnwooi  Moppet Snow  Cont'd.  Conl'd,  Eiilwteliuiiiiit  Tie Tie Dough  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Mnjumi  FemllyFeud  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Dr.lnHouie  AHCraoturoe  fliMtSmw  M.A.S.H.  J'lCompony  Bemey Muter  Corel Bumott  MA.S.H.  Miry T. Mooro  Ctane'i  Vmoouwr  Conl'd.  fl  NatunotTMngi  ConTd.  SoOitw TNnrji  Tim ol Gold  ffitoJy  Cont'd.  Aeol People  Cont'd.  Foctootuie  FamltyTloi  TMoeol  Sold Monkey  ThoRoionury  rertdeetor  rerotheri  ASM  DMiynch  BoolPooon  ConTd.  FMtOuy  Cont'd.  rtrom$ Qt Wild  Cont'd.  II ii wonderful  omiioy ipoopio  Cont'd:  Juggler oi  HeJOaJ OmO  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AMMCoMd  10$  119  t*WwtVtWSt*mttw  The Journal  B.C.Non  BamoyMHIor  DynoMy  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Outotv  Cont'tJ.  ToniphtShOW  Cont'd.  Tuekor'i Witch  ConTd.  Cloooup  *w  Cont'd.  Wo  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  OlckCewIt  SoS'"-  UaBAeMHeftBl Metoat>  M.A.S.H. .  UM Monte  kttropkJ, Pt. 1  ConTdT  1 Block Homo  THURSDAY, DICIMBIR 9  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl i  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL*  CHANNILI)  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl IS  '!!  WckWnn Too  AIIMyChMdron  AUmyCMMron  ConTd.  line to Uw  Conl'd.  OlylOt OurUwi  Cont'd.  Anoihor World  ConTd.  Von til. Report  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Allho  World Turni  DMnMion  Anothor World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Body Works  Write On  loot Anon Men  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Men  dentin  TtnTiUti  OlyLIgM*  tllieSLW  Cont'd.  il  Coronotlon Bt.  Anomoon DoHajnl  Ommllloogetti  ConTd.  Syen'iNdP*  Hippy Diyi  Fintlly  ConTd'  Horo'lLuey  Cerca Bumoei  Alan Thick!  ConTd.  WrtyHlrry  Qufdtno  Ught  Hwr  Tone  Cont'd.  Alon Thlcke  Cont'd.  On Tho Lard  Art Cart  Mr. nogeri  woodorighti Shop  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ceetoon Comma  ouperMondl  PncolvKttfei  Cont'd.  OoodTtmoe  general  ***-.- .- m. ... -  wr*i*mJ)n**i nonmi  LB.SSNrloy  11  DottVouraelf  WMTiNow  KlnoKonoinQloA  S'lCompiny  MorvOrirfen  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  j52��'��Courl  Moronoai "aopro  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Moudo  Hoc k ford F Ml  Cont'd.  Cont'd  UNO Howe  on Prelate  HowoHM  Cont'd.  SoumoSI.  ConTd.  M-IContoct  Boe. Report  ScoobvDoo  Bugo Sunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav. tshwloy  Conl'd.  Mjmmmd  Cont'd.  low Soot  Cont'd.  Condi.  7 IS  ConTd.  ���---a- Ineeno t*aam*am*m\  jqomo iovf l trucw  Conogmor Aoport  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ��� aa   Bllielhniaeal  r.M, nonnwooi  MuppotStiow  ConTd.  ConTd.  EntertHnrnont  Tie Too Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  UldeelHobo  UWHUp  ConTd.  P.M.Mogeimo  rSHtfrnm  Cont'd.  Seep  liraottHooo  Dr.mthoHouH  AllCreilurie  GroattSman  M.A.8.H.  Bar  S'lCompiny  Cirol Burnett  M.A.S.N.  MoryT.Moon  Chomo'i  Vencouver  Cont'd.  fl  Morton!  OonjTd^  BSMMMfl  Joontf Lovot ChacN  StwotFimlly  TooOooe  ItTekeU  Feme  Cont'd.  Choon  Tnl  Hort to Hut  Cont'd.  IMM ��� Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum, P.I.  Cont'd.  SaunotA Sunon  naaal'd  Magnum Fl  Cont'd.  aTokoel  uwltup  Tho Snow Queen"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  QukMloOelaey  annoy iPoopto  PI.I  Cont'd.  Bettleotoraelectlci  Cont'd.  BHhrOroneVn  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  AMmCelled  10:8  111  Thi Journal  B.C. Nowl  am  Cont'd.  Non  Cont'd.  HlrlSlBluei  Cont'd.  Tonight Show  Knot'iundlng  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Knol'i Lending  Cont'd.  Non  CloooUp  HIIISI.BIUOI  ConTd.  Non  Cont'd.  IRogrol Nothing  Cont'd!  Hinukkih  Nen  Cont'd.  Meoomoe Piece  M.A.S.H.  znonmoi  LatoMovto  kitraptd, Pt. I  Conl'd.  OcwnSoooon  Monday:  *  8:00 p.m. Ch. 11  OoMon Boy (Drome) William Holden, BarMri Slenwyck, Adolpho Mon|ou.  8:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Doctor OoUno IMuelul) Port 1. Ron Herrleon, Semanthe Egger, Anthony  Newley.  9:00 p.m. Ch. S  Roenomtwitoo of Low (Drome) Kirk Dougloe, Cheno Eden, Pom Dowbnor,  Robert Clory.  8:00 p.m. CT. 21  Nickelodeon (Comedy) Ryan O'Neal, Burl Reynoldl, Jane Hitchcock,  Totum O'Neal.  10:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Amond Attack (Drama) Anno Baxter, Dana Androwo, Walter Hueton,  Waller Brennm.  11:30 p.m. Ch. 4  Adtoo Bobato (Weetem) Yul Brynner, Deon Rood, Pedro Sanohoi, Gerard  Honor.  11:30 p.m. Ch. 21  Lonely on the Stow (Drama) Kirk Oouglae, Gone Rowlindi, Welter Mil-  thou, Michael Kane.  12:08 a.m. Ch. S  The Roan People (Drama) Shirley Knight, Jemee Caen, Robert Ouvell, Mono  Zlmmet.  1:35 l.m. Ch. 8  Conduan Unbecoming (Drome) Michael York, Suoenneh York, Jemee  Folknor, Stocy Koech, Trevor Howard, Chrlilopher Plummer.  240 am. Ch. 8  Tho Royal Hunt ol tno Been (Dreme) Robert Show, Chrlilopher Plummer,  Nigel Daranport.  TimtH>:  WM  8fl0p.rn.Ch.il  Wane ol the Rod Witch (Adventure) John Woyne, Gall Ruleell, Gig Young,  ���dole Mare.  SflO p.m. Ch. 12  Doctor Dotmte IMuelool) Concluilon. Re. Harrleon, Bamantha Eggar, An-  thony Newley.  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Semi ol wo Stool (Muelcot) Blng Croeby, Mory Merlin, Brian Donlevy,  Late Night Movie Guide  Wtdiutdiy:       nm %  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  The Emperor Welti (Muelcot) Blng Croiby, Joan Fontaine.  1:00 p.m. Ch. 8,7  Rode: The Roeomary Ceoonoy Story (Drama) Sondro Locke, Tony Orlando,  Katherine Helmond, Penelope Mlltord.  9.-00 p.m. Ch. 9  H'e a Wondeetul Life (Comedy) Jimei Stewart, Donna Rood, Lionel Bar-  rymon.  11OTp.rn.Ch. 13  Black Morkot Beby (Drama) Unda Purl, Deal Amu Jr., Bill Blxby, Jeeeloa  Walter, Tom Boiliy.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Six Black Horace (Weetem) Den Duryeo, Audio Murphy, Joan O'Brien,  George Wallace.  12flSe.rn.Ch. 8  Sobata (Weetem) Lee Von Cleot, William Berger, Fronco Rami, Linda  Voraa.  12flSa.m.Ch. 12  The OW of Low (Drama) Marie Oemond, Timothy Bottome, June Lockhert,  Donold MoHot.  12:20 a.m. Ch. 7  The Stnato of LA. (Drama) Joanne woodward, Fernando Allende, Robert  1:30 a.m. Ch. 8  WhoT (Science Fiction) Elliott Gould.  2:30 im. Ol. 5  Sanyo Hoottett (Woitom) Don Meredith, Ike Eloenmann, Jennller Warren,  Chuck Connor., slim Plckene. Anne French).  FrMiy:  SflO p.m. Ch. 13  Dr. Rhythm (Muilcol) Blng Croipy, Boetrlce Utile, Mary Canine, Andy  Oovlne.  9:00 p.m. Che. 4  Don'l Go To Sleep (Thriller) Valerie Harper, Donnie Weaver, Ruth Gordon,  Robin Ignlco.  11fl0p.m.Ch. 13  Tno Leit Child (Drama) Van Hallln, Michael Colo.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Hollow (Dreme) Carroll Baker, Ral Vallone.  12:05 am. Ch. S  Alloe'a Roetaurant (ComodyDrama) Arlo Guthrie, Pat Quinn, Jamee  Brodorlck.  12flS a.m. Ch. 12  QltbeilBo: The Tumtng Poent ef Jim MoHoy (Drama) John Savage. Gig  Young.  1:00 a.m. Ch. 4  Minor of Deception (Thriller) Kim Derby, Jemee Maxwell, Keith Barron,  Julian Glover.  1:35 am. Ch. e  RaMd (Thriller) Marilyn Chombori, Frank Moore, Joe Stiver, Howard  Ryihpm.  3fl0a.m. Ch. 5  Oriuly (Thriller) Oiriitopher George.  11fl0p.rn.Ol. 21  Tho Ratden (Weetem) Robert Culp, Brian Keith, Judl Merldllh, Jamee  McMullen.  I2fl6am.cn. 8  Thai Mon Bolt (Adventure) Fred Wllllemeon, Byron Webeier, Mlko Moyoma.  1:35 a.m. Ch. S  Race with the Dawfl (Thriller) Peler Fonda, Warren Oatee, Loretta Swlt, Lara  Parker.  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  The Doedty Trap (Drama) Faye Dunaway. Frank Longollo, Barbara Parklne,  Maurice Ronet, Mlchele Lourie, Petrlck Vincent.  Thimdsy:      *>  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  A Connoottout Yenkee In King AithaaTe Court (Muelcal) Blng Croiby,  Rhonda Fleming, Cadric Herdwlcko, Joe Vital*, Wlllllm Bandlx, Vlrglnlo  Field.  11fl0p.rn.cn. 13  The Stranger Who Locke Lake Me (Dreme) Meredith Baxter.  11fl0p.rn.Cti. 21  Open Seeeon (Drome) Peter Fonda, Cornelia Sharpe, John Phillip Law,  Nchard lynch, William Holden.  W0S.mM.Cti. 2  The Unholy Barton (Drama) Ronald Colmen, Fey Wray.  12:05 am. Ch. S  Return of Sabato (Woilern) Lee Ven Cloel  1:35 a.m. Ch. 8  MyMertoue leland of Beeutlhil Women (Adventure) Steven Keata, Peter  Lawtord, Clint Welker, Jamie Lyn Bauer.  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Tho Stoogle (Comedy-Drama) Richard Benlamln, Ctorie Leachman, Chill  Willie, Joan Allison. Suzanne Chamy, Ivor Francla.  ��       w*\mvwww>m**Vr+**W  fta/mcA, tit.,  ...dm OMti ll**- dutldtt  *99\r**W   *****9W*M*/  g*m*mmmr   *a*^*w*r***^w*****r *-  885-7493  'kd  *-'���*��� * *>* / '"*  -w^mmm FRI  ��AY,DICIMBER10  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL t  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIl IS  ���il  WokWHhTen  *Jt tn CMwo'i  Cont'd.  jWMy  One Ulo  ToUw  DiyiOl  OurLlvei  Another World  Cont'd.  Vln.HI.  .   ........  MM wono  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Aa The Wono  Tumi  Nen  ~ .. ...  uennntwi.  Another World  Cont'd.  Neturo  Cont'd.  BodyWorkl  Porrry Maaon  Cont'd.  IronMlllroll  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Oriftan  Thet'iim  CltyUghli  ILlleloLlw  Cont'd.  3,1  Tokos  Coronotlon Sl.  tHHT"  General  Heapttal  flyan'iHopa  Nippy Oayi  Fantaay  ConTd.  Horo'lLuey  Cerol Burnett  AlmThlcki  Cont'd.  1.000 Plane Reld  Guiding Lighl  Cont'd  Hour Magazine  ConTd.  Tone  ConTd.  Alan Thlcke  ConTd.  OnThoLovol  weft  Mr. flooori  OllPHnllng  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super) nenOa  Price le Right  ConTd.  GoodTknee  Funoreme  General  Hoapltal  WOtCWO KoftOr  LavtSMrtey  II  OohYoureorl  GlAQO ���*"***  Kmiq KOAIaWigion  nCompany  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Nen  ConTd.  People'l Court  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Meade  Rocklord Filei  ConTd.  Cont'd.  UltleHouw  OnthePrelrlo  Hawaii 54  Cont'd.  Street  14-1 Contact  Sue. Report  ScoobyOoo  Bun Bunny  Cont'd.  Gllllgenililind  Chlpa  Cont'd.  low Boer  Cont'd.  ConTd.  $1  Conl'd.  PoulAnU  WMklnB.C.  Cont'd.   '  Cont'd.  P.M. MofttlwMt  Moppet Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Fm Company  Jonenone  Cont'd.  P.M. Maojzlno  FemllyFeud  Cont'd.  FaalCompony  Or. en tho Houae  AllCreeturei  OTWII Smalt  M.A.S.H.  J'e Company  M.A.SK  Bemey Mlllor  S'a Company  Card Bumott  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moore  Cherlle'l  Angele  Vancouver  Cont'd.  fi  Tommy Huntor  ConTd.  Data.  Cont'd.  New Odd Couple  Movie:  ^^  Don't Go ToSleep  Powora ot Mention  Star  Knight Rider  Conl'd.  loeun  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  BIHyOriham  Cont'd.  Dallu  Cont'd.  DukwotHanard  ConTd.  George Burn  Cont'd.  wn. Rovfo*ji  Well Street  The laat Nail  Cont'd.  Mario:  Smlley'e People  PI.3  Cont'd.  Bebo  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AMen'Celled  10$  111  NotionolNone  The Journal  B.C. Non  8.C.T.V.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ROffilftflloft StOOlt)  Cont'd.  Tonight Show  Falcon Creel  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Falcon Croat  Conl'd.  Non  Clow Up  FllconCroit  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PennUot the Wild  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Nen  2Ronnlei  lal. Movie  Intrepid. PI.!  ConVd:  Movte:  Heriow  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 11  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 1  CHANNILI  CHANNELS  CHANNIL7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL IS  is  wwumttmiM.  OownnW SUmm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  NCMLFoottO*  Teemi T.B.A.  T.S.A.  Beeketbeal:  NFL'8!  Foolbell:  SenOiegoal  Klwanli Auction  (itartili.m.l  Cont'd!  Sporti  Baakatbell:  U.S.C.IIIOWI  Cont'd.  Family Brown  Polka Time  N.F.i. Football  TeamiT.8.A.  Oil Painting  Thoetre  Cont'd.  Everoet In Winter  Rlnoman  Ho��oQun,Travol  Mavorkk  Cont'd.  Block Star  Fel Albert  About Peoplo  ISOgeit  WOHumteySt.  Eleven W-IO  Vancouver  Cont'd.  11  Cont'd.  World Wldo  PotePleeee  LyoH'eSludlo  Mooee  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SanFrenelaco  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Johnny din  Xmaa Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hllliry'i Challenge  Cont'd.  Movie:  Sen Al See  uXNat.  Orag Racing  FeShFoeTodey  Travel  Funorama  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Beneath the Sm  Whet Next?  4i  51  PorliarHOiii  Hockoy:  L.A. at whmiporj .  Cont'd.  AITheMoviei  World o( Sporti  Cont'd.  NFL In Review  Entertainment *  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  DukllolHuiard  Cont'd.  ThoWilloni  Cont'd.  Wreatllng  Cont'd.  Outdoor!  Ski Weil  SnonolKHImanjan  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Wonder Woman  Cont'd.  Blonlc Woman  ConTd.  King Creole  Conl'd.  ConTd.  mi  !l  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lawroncc WoIr  Cont'd.  ConTd.  NFL Magailne  KtNOsJSgaiine  ConTd.  Now Playing  Gardening  Clrcul  Nen  Cont'd.  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Non  Untamed Worn  Dmerent Strokei  Clrcul  Free Climb  Cont'd.  Tha Nutcracker  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogon  Conl'd.  Week'iEnd  PlnkPinthor  ThoAwngori  Conl'd.  Sal. Sporta  com*  Cry For The Stranger!  fi!  TJmmy 'i Xmaa  Movte: T.I.A.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  LOW BOM  Cont'd.  OllterentSlrokM  SHwrSpoone  GknmeaBnek  low Stone.  Movie:  Thurioay'l Child  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  WHtDJinoy  Cont'd.  Cry For Tho  Flrit Deadly  Sin  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Becket  Cont'd.  King Richard!  TheCruiedera  Cont'd.  Streetiol  San. Fran.  King ol Marvin  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  LowBMt  Cont'd.  ::i  ConTd.  WaynotShuarer  Conl'd.  Fantaay Wand  Cont'd'  Nen  Midnight Spec.  Devlin Connection  ConTd.  Hon  tale Movie  Peoplo With impact  Otnarenl Stroaoa  Nen  ConTd.  Stmngora  Cont'd.  Newi  lalo Movie  People Wilh ImpKt  Dttfaront Strokei  Newi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wlngi 4 Things  Cont'd.  In vliible strlpei  Cont'd.  Gardlni  ConTd.  Movie:  Loving  Fantaay Inland  Cont'd.  MurJcSpoc.  Cont'd.  Halfmoon Bay Faire  by Liz Wright  Psst! Hey Santa...  ��� By mid-December even Santa is becoming nervous at the  speedy approach of the Big  Day. Chances are he'll give the  elves a break and they'll all hit  the Welcome Beach Hall on  Sunday, December 12th, between 1 and 5 p.m. for the first  glorious Halfmoon Bay Crafts  Faire.  If it looks like grandpa gets  socks again and you can't find  anything under $5.00 for  Santa and elves will have  their choice of: Gingerbread  houses; handmade children's  clothing (four separate  boothsl); Christmas wreaths,  decorations and novelties;  stained glass and pottery; dried  flower arrangements; water-  colour prints and candles;  silver jewellery; men's and  ladies' clothing; children's  crafts and balloons; delectable  foods booth; second-hand  toys; and much more...  Children and browsers are  welcome to come and share the  good cheer, music and a cup of  hot mulled cider. Something  for everyone and for everyone a  very Merry Christmas!  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Bookstore  Lower  Ojhgogg  816-7744  SUNDAY, DICIMBIR 12  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIL t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl*  CHANNILI!  CHANNIl II  CHANNIL IS  '?!  N.F.L   Teemi T.B.A.aiam 10  MOOtmQ ncco  Cont'd  Olwd mmwta*  Up From  Family Bpac.  TeemiT.B.A.  Student Forum  T.S.A.  N.F.L. Today  Chicago al  Teemi T.B.A.  Jjmrwr ���  Sooroh lor IduNoni  Cont'd.  Wrt Wk Hftrttw  WW St.  End ol Ihe World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Jerry Falwell  iNHunanst.  Eleven W'to  World Awe  Chairman ol Board  il  si  UAOOtluft  Aeoch ForTop  Pacific Hopon  Week In i.e.  Tsra   UaJkaaLehihi tfioeaa  I MRfJarttwO AnaW  K Parle eVrJngr  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  fcaWOOal JijriW  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ���BonTJ!   Queatlon Ported  Little Brown Burro  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Myiterylllartd  SFtCKm  ConTd.  Moum That Roared  "  -d.  'd.  Cont'd  ConTd  two Prophocy  ConCd.  Paj[g:_     ""  Littto Brown Burro  Cont'd.  Fred Aitalre  Honour niHitvt  Cont'd,  ���nod. Hulk  Cont'd.  Anting Mr. Blunder  Cont'd'  Cont'd.  Zm-t3SS-  aa at..  nynHiamg  HMoy'lOm  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Moot Ihe Preee  For The Record  TO   T.I.A.  P.M. Magailne  TiMsQnt Zona  Buckllogora  Cont'd  TonTT  Cont'd.  ConTd.  II  WcltOiBV*ay  Cont'd.  Heart olOold.PI.1  Town Moan no  ConTd.  Newidoioup  Conl'd.  KllngortCo.  How Come  Cont'd.  For Tho Record  ItTakMl  Conl'd.  ���Mlnutei  Cont'd.  For The llacoro  There mcrodibio  ConTd.  BUr Trek  Cont'd.  Solid Odd  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  ConTd.  Streetiol San  MonHoueton  Uurler'��� People  ���MM.    '  Cont'd.  WpT  9:8  Cont'd.  Challenge  IMerriedThe      Pt.2  MettHcuMon  Cont'd.  Final Countdown  Chlpa  Conl'd.  TcnFil  Gloria  Quincy  Cont'd.  IDeyAtATIme  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Laugh  ConTd  Tra.  OHM Bottom  Boat  Cont'd.  m���  Cont'd.  Newi  Cont'd.  Tripper John"  ConftT  IB���  Cont'd.  laaBenc.ol  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Comm. Forum  Cont'd.  700 Club  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  flaw On Entebbe  ConToT  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  10$  IIJ  Market Piece  National Nowa  Night Final  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Nol I O'clock NOW!  Lete Movte  ���=��a--aHBBMaaBB?BBBs=BaBaaa-B^^ Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, CA.  Aofr: Early announcements will bt run one*, than  muat ba rrsubmltttd to run again, no mora than ona  month prior to tha avant.  Wllaon Crook Conmunlty Aoaoclallon Mooting Monday, Dacambar  13th, 7:30.  Bridge al Wilton Crook Hall 1st & 3rd Friday ol each month, 1:00 pm, In-  formation 885-3510.  Story HoiitfCoffoo Party lal Fridiy of aach month, 10:30 at tha Wllaon  Creak Hall..  Than will bo no Tel Lot on Dec. 3, Doc. 17, Dec. 24 ft Dec. 31.  Sunihina Coaat doll S Country Club Annual Tom & Jerry party Doc.  12th ��� 3 p.m. to 5 p.rrj.  -Thursday  Monday -  lit Qlbaona Outdo Co. meets on Mondays 8:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  Church Hill, Glassford Rd., Lower Qlbaona. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men'e Volleyball commencing Mondiy tha 13th ol September,  Elphlnatono Qym 6 pm.  Mondiy ��� OAP.O. Mi Regular Mooting: Flrat Monday of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd ft 3rd Mondays, 2 pm al Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Elphlnatono Pioneer Museum In Qlbaona la now opan Mondiy through  Saturday between g-4 pm,  Roberta Croak Now Horizons meete at tha Community Hall aach Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Roberta Crook Hoapltal Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberta Crook Legion.  Sunahlna Pottery Guild Meetlnge: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 pm  at tha Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101.886-9095.  Gltaom Judo Ch* St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. ft Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Qrovo  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9.888-7759.  Tha Sunahlna Coaat Droning Society meats every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coaat Garibaldi Health Unit.  10:00 a.m. ��� 2:00 p.m. Volunteers���man and woman needed.     ' TFN  -Tuesday  Womon'a Aglow Fellowship meats ovary third Tuaaday of tha month at  Harmony Hill, Gibaona. Transportation and babyaittlng available.  885-7426.  Sunahlna Coaat Arte Council regular mooting 4th Tuesday of ovary  month it 7:30 pm at tha Arts Contra in Saehalt.  Duplicate Bridgo every Tuaaday atartlng Oct 5th at 7:25 pm at tho Qolf  Club. Inlormatlon 8864785 or 886-2096.  Sunahlna Cont Nivy League ot Canada Cadala and Wrenettee, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuaaday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hall,  Qlbaona. Naw rocruita welcomed.  SocheH Crib Club ovary Tuaaday night at 8:00 pm Saehalt Legion.  Al-Anon Mailings every Tuaaday night, Roberta Crook. For information  call 886-9059 or 686-9041.  Wednesday  n Clot 7:30 pm 81. Hlldi'i Hell, lint Wedneedey ol each  monlh, except Jen., July t Auguet.  Klw.nl. Care Centre Aualllery. Qlboono mean every 3rd Wedneeday  eech month t pm at the Cere Contro.  Senior ctlltena Broneh M Seehell denelng Wedneedey elternoone 1:30  pm. Rolroettmenle, tun tlmoe.  Timber Trade Hiding Club let Wednoedoy ol Iho month 7:30 pm Davie  Bey Glementery School.  OAP.O. IM Cornel Sealing ��� every Wedneaday 1 pm at Harmony Hell.  Qlbeone, beginning October t.  Qlbeone Tope Meeting every Wedneeday at��:�� pm Allornelo School  Room at Resource Centre. Phono 888-9785.  Sunihlno LepMary 1 Craft Club meete let Wodneediy every month at  7:30 pm. For Inlormatlon 888-2873 or 180.9204.  Ponder Horbour Aualllery to St. Mery/e HeepHol moot! eocond  Wedneadey ol every month 1:30 ot St. Andrew'i Church Hall, Highway  101. New momberi welcome.  Qlbeone Sedmlnton Club Wedneadaya, 8.10 pm Elphlnatono Qym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1183.888-2187.  Port Mellon HoepHel Aualllery eocond Wodnoadiy ol every monlh 1:30  pm. 888.7837.  Robert! Crook Lofton Bingo every Thuredey, Eerly Bird, Bonenie, eleo  Meet Drewe. Dooro open ot 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargeln Bam of tho Pender Horbour Health Clinic Auilllery lo open  on Thuradiy etternoone from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mooting every Thuraday In Qlbeone at I pan. For Inlormalion  call 8SM88S or (888037.  O.A.P.O. tM Public Bingo every Thureday 7:48 pm aharp at Harmony  Hall, Qlbaona.  Tl. j Klnamen Club arl Qlbeone I Dl.lrtcl welcomoe young men 21-40  veer. ��� mMtlnge tit 13rd Thuredaya 8:30 pm Klmmen Hell. Dougel  Park. Qlbunl. Call 888.2412 or 888-2048 altar  Friday-  - Frtdaye Elphlnetone Qym 7-8 pm.  OAP.O. ��M Fun Night every Frldey at 7:30 pm. PM luck (  Friday ot every month et 8 pm at Harmony Hall, Qlbeoni.  TM Lot et Qlbeoni United Church 8:30-11:30 em. Children up 10 3 yre.  welcome. For Into, call 8884090.  SechoHTctem Club Bingo every Frldey. Place: Wllaon Craek Community Hall. Tlmee: Doore open 8:30. Early Blrda 7.-00. Sonoma 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on Bonanta ond of each month. Everyone  loot  Thetti (hop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Qlbeoni United Church  boMment.  Wllaon Craek Community Reeding Centra noon to 4 pm. (88-2700.  CoHm PortyrStory Hour Flrat Friday ot eech monlh at tha Wllaon  Crock Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge et Wlleon Crook Hell: Ht > 3rd Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  885-3510.  Saturday -  i Perk SwapmMt la on tho tiret Saturday ol every month In Community Hell ��� Open 10 em.  Full Qoapol Bualneea Men'e Fetlowehlp: Breaklalt mMtlngi ivory lint  Saturday of the month 8 cm- Lldioe alio welcome. Phcne 888-8774,  886-8028. Prelee the Lord.  Wlleon Craek Community Reading Centra 1 to 4 pm. 885-2708.  Tho Bargain Bam ol tho Ponder Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Saturday alternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Smm-Frnvmr  Imusidown lo thi seta again, lo the lonely sra and the sky,  And all 1 ask Is a tall ship and a star to slier htr by,  And the wheel's kick and Ihe Hind's song and Ihe while  sail's shaking,  Anda graymist on the sea's face anda gray dawn breaking.  1 must down ro the seas again, for ihe call of ihe running  tide  Is a wild call and a clear call lhal may noi be denied;  And all 1 ask is a windy day with Ihe while clouds flying,  A nd Ihe flung spray and the blown spume; and Ihe seagulls  crying.  1 must down lo Ihe seas again lo the vagrant gypsy life.  The gull's way and the whale's way where ihe wind's  like a whetted knife;  And all 1 ask Is a merry yarn from a laughing fellow-rover.  And quiel sleep and a swell dream when the long trick's  over.  John MaaaflaU  1178-1967  \           John R. Qoodwln  M  -r  \.   r-K���c


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