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Sunshine Coast News Nov 29, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Cosst     25' per copy on  November 29,1982 Volume 36 Number 48  Economy measures discussed  i gets new V.P.  A new Vice-Principal for  Elphinstone has been appointed. He is David Stigant,  who has worked in West Vancouver schools for the past  eight years. His subjects are  English and Mathematics, but  his concern for children with  learning problems and  disabilities, and his experience  as a tutor for Human  Resources, led him to the position of Special Education Consultant for the three secondary  schools, a position he has held  since 1980. He is also interested  in grass hockey and basketball.  Married, with two daughters  aged four years and 20 months,  Mr. Stigant will be coming to  Elphinstone in January.  A letter from Mrs. Shirley  Macy, describing the difficulties in patrolling the back  Of Elphinstone during school  Junctions, and asking for the  nstallation of security lighting,  Was discussed by the school  board.  Mention was made of the  poor design of the school,  which lends itself to places  where kids can hang out, but  not to the process of control.  The question arose of whether  light or total darkness was a  greater deterrent. However,  the proximity of the shopping  centre makes the latter impossible to achieve. On Superintendent Denley's advice, the matter was referred to the management committee for study.  For the first time since 1973,  the school board has failed to  reach agreement with the  Sechelt Teachers' Association  on next year's salary contract  and the matter therefore goes  to arbitration. The Sunshine  Coast District will share an Arbitration Board with the Powell  River and Howe Sound  Districts.  Trustee Edmonds asked that  the practicality of re-cycling  paper be explored, to which  Trustee Hodgins added the  need for energy conservation.  Superintendent Denley  reported that measures for saving energy were already being  put in place. Paper re-cycling  will be considered by the  management committee,  although Secretary Mills has  some doubts in that it may cost  more in man hours than the  paper is worth.  The Ministry of Human  Resources has responded to the  needs of handicapped and emotionally disturbed children in  this district, with a grant of  $34,000. This will allow the  school board to restore the Ave  hours per week of aide time  which was cut as a result of recent budget adjustments required by the Ministry of  Education.  A preliminary budget  meeting to discuss the 1983  budget will be held in the school  board office at 7:00 p.m. Monday, November 29th. All interested persons are welcome  Within guidelines  Sanla Clause came lo Sunnycrest Mall lasl Saturday and this Utile boy was quick to welcome him.  SCRD budget ready  Seminar next week  Business boosters coming  Business consultants Bill  Gibson and Neil Codin return  to the Coast next Wednesday,  December 8th, with their highly  successful seminar for small  businesses "How to make your  business boom - in any  economy."  Gibson and Godin, who  presented their seminar to more  than forty participants in  Sechelt earlier this year, are  returning as a result of requests  from those who missed the first  seminar. Economic Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, who was  responsible for the first  seminar, arranged for this second presentation.  The seminar delivers an array of insights, tips and techniques for defeating the effects of  recession in individual  businesses. Unlike other  business programmes, the  seminar is delivered in an  animated, up-beat format that  employs humorous role-plays  in a fast-paced, two-man  presentation. Audience reaction has been exceptionally  favourable.  In designing the programme,  seminar leaders Bill Gibson and  Neil Godin, partners in  Newport Marketing and Communications Inc. of Victoria,  have drawn ot^oyfiforty years  combined experience as  owners, managers, researchers, trainers and 'turnaround' consultants to  business and industry. The programme is Tilled with 'street  wise' techniques for building  business using resources  already available to owners and  staff.  Gibson and Godin suggest,  convincingly, that "we can  minimize the effects of general  economic recession on our own  businesses, families and communities if we will take real  control of events which we can  control, while spending far less  time being distressed and immobilized by worry over the  economy as a whole."  They note that concerted  group efforts, made up of the  positive actions of individuals,  have caused turn-arounds in  organizations that appeared  ��� ���  beyond salvage. And they add  that the same 'positive action'  approach improves the performance of healthy organizations  as well.         The seminar, sponsored by  the Ministry of Industry and  Small Business Development  and the Sunshine Coast  Economic Commission, will be  filled by pre-registration only.  Arrangements can be made by  calling Oddvin Vedo at  885-2261.  The seminar, which is  scheduled for Wednesday,  December 8th, will be run in  two sessions, one in the afternoon and one in the evening at a  cost of $20 per session, or $30  for both, for the first member  of a business, and $10 for each  additional member. The local  Chambers of Commerce will  benefit by receiving 25 per cent  of the cost for each person sent  to the seminar by the chamber.  1 David Hunter, retiring Area  F director and chairman of the  j Finance Committee for the  : Sunshine Coast Regional  District presented the board  with a 1983 provisional budget  for consideration at last Thursday's meeting.  In a preamble to the budget,  Hunter states that on an adjusted basis, the budget  represents an increase in expenditure of approximately four  :*ioffcent' or sts0^8' ^as's'a  decrease of Onep'ef cent.  Functions that will require  exemption from the provincial  restraint programme are:  Roberts Creek and Halfmoon  Bay Volunteer Fire Departments; street lighting; garbage  collection; planning and zoning; economic development  and water utility. These items  total $151,340 in excess of the  five y.r cent guideline.  Hunter noted that items such  as garbage collection have increased because the collection  area has been extended. In the  caseof economic development,  the figure for 1983 represents a  full year of operation while  1982 reflects only two thirds of  a year.  While the budgeted expenditure for water utility is up  considerably, Hunter explains  that due to increased revenues  generated from this function it  will not be necessary to increase  user rates or land charges. Provision has also been made to  establish an eventual capital  reserve fund in the amount of  $300,000 to provide funding  for such emergency work as  may be required from time to  time. $100,000 has been set  aside for this purpose in the  1983 provisional budget.  Provision has been made for  the board to exercise its option  on the office space at Royal  Terraces in the fall of 1985.  Hunter indicated that he anticipates the board accumulating $300,000 in reserve  for this purpose.  The provisional budget will  be placed before the new board  of directors a the next regular  meeting of the board.  Ten minutes too much  for ferry change  A letter from the British Columbia Ferry Corporation to  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District was referred to the incoming director for Area B,  Pat Murphy at last Thursday's  regular meeting of the board.  The letter is in response to the  SCRD's request to delay the  final departure of the ferry  from Earl's Cove on a daily  basis by 10 minutes to enable  the bus to service the Redrooffs  area. The BCFC indicated that  it was unable to meet the request for the delay.  The board was unable to  ascertain whether or not the  Redrooffs Road area was being  serviced on a daily basis.   .  SCRD says "no" to  Cooper's Green vote  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District decided last  Thursday to support the Parks  Committee's recommendation  not to put the "Cooper's  Green" issue to referendum.  Both the committee and the  board felt that to purchase  Cooper's Green for park use  would be an irresponsible expenditure of taxpayers' money.  Based on, an offer received  from Mrs. K. Cooper, which is  believed to be in the  neighbourhood of $1.5  million, it would cost the  residents within the Halfmoon Bay fire protection  district an estimated 18 mills  per year for 20 years. Roughly  speaking, that works out to approximately $190 per year per  resident within this specified  area.  In the near future, the SCRD  will be giving third reading to  by-law 96.74 which if passed  will rezone Block 8 (3.74 acres)  of the Cooper's property to  commercial. As a final gesture  in support of the majority of  Halfmoon Bay residents who  do not wish to see Cooper's  Green commercialized, outgoing Area B director Peggy Connor made a motion that this bylaw be amended to include a  development permit area  designation affecting the entire  Cooper property. The board  passed the motion, and before  the by-law receives third  reading this amendment will be  included.  "What this amendment does  is protect the people in the  area," Connor told the Coast  News. "If the new board passes  by-law 96.74, any commercial  development on Cooper's  Green will have to meet with the  board's approval before it can  proceed."  Garbage controversy  The Sunshine Coast  Regional District will be sending a letter to Municipal Affairs strongly objecting to the  Greater Vancouver Regional  District completely ignoring  Powell River Regional  District's wishes with regard to  the dumping of garbage on  Texada Island.  In spite of strong objections  GVRD voted 37 to 30 to proceed with acceptance of a proposal put forth by Genstar for  garbage disposal.  Pearse Report meeting  The United Fishermen and Allied Workers' Union is  sponsoring a meeting on the Dr. Peter Pearse report on the  Ashing industry in B.C. and how it affects local fishermen.  The meeting will be held in the Senior Citizens' Hall in  Sechelt at  1:30 p.m.  on Thursday,  December 2nd.  The meeting, which is open to the public, will feature  George Hewison of the U.F.A.W.U. as its guest speaker.  Local MP Ray Skelly will be in attendance after 2:30  p.m.  Pender TV hearing  Coast Cablevision's re-application to the CRTC for permission to use a satellite feed to bring Pender area cable  subscribers a similar range of TV channels to those  available to Gibsons and Sechelt subscribers is to be heard  in Vancouver December 14-16.  Because of the difficulties inherent in getting to Vancouver for a possible appearance at an indeterminate time,  Sun Coast Television Society, with the technical assistance  of Coast Ten Television, plans to make their presentation  in support of this application in the form of a videotape.  Pender residents who would like to be heard should contact Beata Malkus at 883-9595.  Official opening  The official opening of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's new premises at the Royal Terraces will be held on  Saturday, December 4. Following a reception for invited  guests, the facilities will be open to the public at 2:30 p.m.  Board members and staff of the regional district will be on  hand to escort guests through the premises  Strong Fuller showing  Frank Fuller, former Elphinstone teacher, ran a strong  campaign in the recent Vancouver School Board elections  polling 38,000 votes. Despite not winning a seat, Mr. Fuller  told the Coast News he would consider running again in two  year's time.  Bill Kinsella reads his work at the Sechelt Arts Centre. See story  |)elOW. .  Sh.nl R. Sohn pholo  Kinsella well received  A large and appreciative audience was in attendance at the  Sechelt Arts Centre last Friday  night for the readings by Canadian author W.P. Kinsella.  Kinsella also teaches at the  University of Calgary.  Kinsella has burst on the  Canadian literary scene with a  spate of short stories and  novels in the last few years.  Friday night, while paying  tribute to his audience as one of  the most appreciative he had  encountered, he read from his  work entitled Shoeless Joe. For  this work, Kinsella became the  first Canadian to win the  Houghton-Misslin Literary  Award.  He also read from a work in  progress - The Moccasin  Telegraph - which is to be  published by Penguin Books in  May 1983.  The Sunshine Coast has apparently many who admire the  work of Bill Kinsella. According to the Sechelt Book Store,  he is consistently their best-  selling Canadian author.  Friday night at the Arts Centre, the Book Store had a table  load of Kinsella's work on  display and for sale, ll sold out  even before the coffee did.  a*. Coast News, November 29,1982  d   I   I  Down the rabbit hole  This business of nuclear armaments is reaching dizzying heights of insanity. After a long debate about  'racetrack' deployment of the new MX missiles in the  United States against the 'densepack' deployment which  will lead to 'fratricidal' explosion of Russian missiles  aimed at the American missiles, the decision has now  been made in favour of 'densepack'.  There is an Alice in Wonderland quality about what is  passing for political leadership in America at the present  time and, while we envy those who are secure in the  belief that we have to go through these suicidal and  hugely expensive exercises because we cannot trust the  Russians, we must cry out against the tragic absurdity of  the Reagan policy on defence and international affairs  as being even more out of touch with reality than the  posturings on the economy. Remember? Reagan was  going to cut taxes, increase military spending and reduce  the deficit.  More Alice in Wonderland thinking.  In any case, commentator after commentator,  American commentators���at least two that we have  heard this week have come recently from high positions  in the American defence establishment���have made the  point that these multiple-headed missiles break the  agreement made in the Salt I talks and open up new  vistas of economically ruinous spending and the final  disaster.  We are being led to the slaughter by madmen. Not  bad men, but madmen. The Americans elect Reagan  because he is going to be tough with the Russians. The  Russians counter with the former head of the KGB. It is  all too silly and too sad.  Nothing, absolutely nothing, in the world can justify  this expensive insanity.  Commission a success  It is becoming increasingly apparent that the office of  the Economic Commission is playing an important role in  the business affairs of the Sunshine Coast.  Three major developments reported in this week's  paper attest to the commission's activities: the small  business seminar being run a second time at popular request; the display being set up at the Oil and Gas Conference in Vancouver this week; and the active promotion  of a mariculture industry for the Sunshine Coast.  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, in the seven months since  he began work has faced a business community that was  intilally skeptical about the value of an economic commission.  It is a testimony to Mr. Vedo's patience and communications skills that he has turned his office into oneof  the most positive forces for business and industry currently operating on the Coast.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Outgoing regional  director from Area A,  Jack Paterson, voiced  his concern last week  that there should be sufficient consultation with  the public before B.C.  Hydro puts In the  Cheekye-Dunsmuir  Hydro line to Cape  Cockburn.  10 YEARS AGO  School trustee Bernard Mulligan resigned  from the school board at  Thursday's meeting last  week over the refusal of  the education department to allow the board  to appoint Don Head to  fill the vacancy left by  the resignation of Chairman Sheila Kitson last  June.  15 YEARS AGO  More than 100 people  took part in the school  district education  meeting Monday night at  Elphinstone. The subject  of the meeting was the  examination of possible  causes of student dropouts, failures and  misbehaviour.  20 YEARS AGO  After a lengthy discussion by Gibsons council  on Tuesday night, the  street numbering  system, a subject of  street numbering system, a subject of debate  off and on for some time,  was finally passed.  25 YEARS AGO  The Village Commission will write Premier  Bennett to see what can  be done about settling  the pulp and paper mill  strike, which affects Port  Mellon and other mills.  A meeting is to be  held December 2, under  the auspices of the  Roberts Creek Improvement Association to protest the Black Ball Ferries increase in trucking  rates.  30 YEARS AGO  Each week of the year,  your local business firm  or dealership issues  another little page of his  catalogue of goods and  services. These are  published for your convenience, to bring into  your home a reminder  that he has stocked  these various items, or  that he is equipped to  perform these services  at your command.  35 YEARS AGO  Reservation by the  B.C. government of two  acres of land here for a  public park begins plans  for developing the  bathing beach by community effort.  Jim Corbett's boat,  Sunny Boy burned to the  waterline and sank in  Halfmoon Bay, November 24.  The Sunshine  (j*f  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wllaon  Accounts Department    circulation  MM Vaughan Stephen Carroll  Advertising Dapartmant  Use Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Shani R. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Copyaettlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Waker  Motor Vessel "Gulf Stream" in 1947 with SI. Paul's Indian  Church, North Vancouver, in background. She was buill as a 137  ft. long steam-powered luxury yacht In 1915 bul during Ihe Second  World War was refitted for Canadian Naval duties. In 1947, Gulf  Lines Ltd., a company organized by Navy veterans, placed "Gulf  Stream" on a passenger ferry run serving ports from Vancouver  along Georgia Strait to Lund. On the rainy nighl of Saturday, Oct.  II, 1947, "Gulf Stream" hil Dinner Rock, eight miles norlh of  "What was it you called Bill  Vander Zalm the other week  there," asked Jake.  He had been out at the woodpile replenishing his wood  basket when I arrived and now,  with the stove attended to, we  were settling down for a late  afternoon glass of wine and  some consideration of the ways  of the world. a  That Sunahin* Coaat Nawa is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Olaaafopd Praaa Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  "I can't remember, Jake,'*  said. "The words come and  go."  "Well, it seems to me it was  something about a man with  meat cleaver instincts and a fast  lip."  "That sounds fair enough,"  I said.  "You know," said Jake,  "that's a man it would be a  mistake to underestimate.  Especially if times continue to  get tougher."  "I don't know why you say  that, " said I. "I think that  Vander Zalm's credibility is  just about disappeared  everywhere except perhaps  with the rabid fringe of the  Socred party."  "A common delusion of the  over-educated and under-  realistic," said Jake. "Sure he  barged about like a bull in the  china shop in the Human  Resources department, the  Municipal Affairs department  and now he's doing it as education minister. Xou take a look  at his record and you say he  hasn't accomplished very much  anywhere but the point is he is  the type of politician who's  tailor-made for hard times."  "How so?"  "Because he deals in broad  over-simplifications and he  bashes everything that moves.  I f the times get tougher the likes  of Vander Zalm begin to look  as though only they know what  they are talking about. Times  are tough; people are hurting;  the issues are complex and here  comes a man who has no hesitation about what the answers  should be and has the political  instinct to clobber groups in  society which are none too  popular anyway."  "Aw, come on, Jake," I  said, "the man's a fool and an  anti-democratic fool at that.  He's no danger in the long  run."  "Now that's just where you  could be seriously wrong," said  Jake. "Vander Zalm wants to  be the premier of this province.  He's been single-minded about  it for the last 20 years or so. If  this patchwork quilt of political  expediency we call a government falls apart just you watch  who emerges leading a popular  movement on the right."  "On the right of the  Socreds," I expostulated.  "Are you kidding. There's  nothing out there but fascism."  "Yes, I know," said Jake,  "and it can't happen here."  "But the man talks utter  tripe, Jake. 1 mean look at this  latest outburst about cutting  out the 'fun things*. It's  arguable that the most effective  education system ever devised  was that of the ancient Greeks.  They had the young study in the  morning and spend the afternoon dancing or wrestling in  the gymnasium. I mean Vander  Zalm is absurd. Here we are on  the verge of an awesome new  technological age and he's trying to turn the clock back to a  golden age that exists only in his  imagination. It just isn't  reasonable at all."  "That's the trouble with you  fellows who have been to  university and can talk about  the education system of the ancient Greeks and so on. You  think that reason plays a larger  role than it does. It isn't reason  that determines the cost of apples, or anything else for that  matter."  "Are you trying to tell me  that we are at the mercy of blind  prejudice, a glib tongue, and a  hunger for power."  "Not yet," said Jake. "But  we could be if we sit around  long enough telling ourselves  there's no danger. People made  that mistake in Germany in the  I920'sandl930's."  "With all due respect, Jake,  I think you're a long way off  base on this one. The chances  are that Vander Zalm won't  even be elected next time the  voters get a chance to be heard  from."  "You could be right," said  Jake. "But I wouldn't count on  it."  Powell River. The impact drove the stern underwater, flooding ihe  rear passenger lounge and trapping many. Five people, Iwo women  and three children, losl Iheir lives. Four bodies were recovered hy  divers on Monday. The ship slid down Ihe sheer face of Dinner  Rock inlo deep water and the owners decided not to salvage her. In  Nov. 1947 a Federal Board of Transport hearing suspended Ihe certificates of competence of Ihe relief master and Ihe second officer.  Pholo by B.G. Moodie. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Towards    ;i    wider    perspective  Armour of terror  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  "Dense Pack" looms ahead.  The ultimate weapon with so  much fire power that the free  world is safe. The MX clustered  together, like musk ox or  fasces, on the lonely prairie out  of Cheyenne in a great 40  square mile phalanx of preemptive retribution.  Trident being silent in the  deep dark depths; waiting patiently for the signal - enough  fire power in each hull to  destruct all the urban centres of  the Northern Hemisphere.  B52's trailing a silver trail,  riding herd on Vancouver  Island; belly full of the babes of  the Manhattan Project,  floating in the stratosphere in  the ice-cold air. Demi-gods  ready to rain instant Armag-  gedon on the mortals below.  Tomahawk Cruise missiles,  Pershings; Theatre nuclear  weapons; the British and  French 'independent' nuclear  forces; these and much more  make up the armour of terror  which enables us to sleep  peacefully at night.  Why do they exist? Because  of the SS4, SSS, SS20, Badger,  Backfire, Blunder and much  else? The Warsaw IVct's  answer to NATO's Utile lot.  Enough weaponry in all to wipe  out every living thing on earth  many times over.  We all know this. We have  known something like it since  Hiroshima in 1945 and since  the U.S. began basing nuclear  bombers in Europe since 1948.  We have gone about our daily  lives, gone about the mundane  trivial occurrences like being  born, falling in love, raising  kids and building for the  future. Now if this process of  anaesthetizing has not gone far  enough, we are having to face  the reality that our political and  military leaders are beginning  to believe that a nuclear war is  winnable. At a price of course;  that is the destruction of  perhaps a third of the population, but liberty demands a  heavy price. The realization is  growing that the side which  strikes first is the one which will  win.  For Europeans, the horror is  even more compounded, and  the massive European Peace  Movement expresses this fear.  That is that the U.S. strategists  believe that a 'limited' nuclear  war could be fought and won  on that continent. Thus leaving  the North American continent  free, as it has been this century,  from the destructiveness of  war.  The Cruise missile, that is the  Tomahawk land based model,  built by General Dynamics,  unlike the ballistic missile, flies  under its own power. It flies  low, just below the speed of  sound, hugs the ground and is  very accurate. It is small, about  fourteen feet long, with a  diameter of twenty inches. It  can be put in trucks and simply  hidden around the countryside.  It is very difficult to detect both  in storage and in flight. It is a  significant development  because its presence cannot be  verified by satellite. Thus, these  missiles make any arms limitation treaty impossible to police.  We began with "Dense  Pack" and end with "smart  missiles"! Are we then doomed? Is it pre-determined? No; I  believe not. Let us begin by  keeping the Cruise out of  Canada, and then use this as the  beginning of an appraisal of all  our defense philosophy. The  language of hope must be used,  for by ignoring the horror, or  by resigning ourselves to an impotent apathetic life, we hasten  the day of destruction.  ���yvvvt^^^^*vvvsvvvvvvv^^��*��v��/>^��v^��^^��vi  The Fury of  Aerial Bombardment  You would think tht fury of aerial bombardment  Would rouse Cod to relent; the Infinite spaces  Are still silent. He looks on shock-pried faces,  History, even, does not know what Is meant.  You would feel that after so many centuries  Cod would give man to repent; yet he can kill  As Cain could, but with multitudinous will,  No farther advanced than In his ancient furies.  Was man made stupid to see his own stupidity?  Is God by definition indifferent, beyond us all?  Is the eternal truth man's fighting soul  Wherein the Beast ravens In Its own avidity?  Of Van Weltering I speak, and Averill,  Names on a list, whose faces I do not recall  But they are gone to early death, who late in school  Dlsttngulsed the belt feed lever  from the belt holding pawl.  Richard Eberhart 1  >1<VM*^'^.^��^^^*^A**AA^'^^>Jj^'^^'^aI  n*M*umma**%al Letters to the Editor  Hydro seeks to serve  Coast News, November 29,1982  Editor:  As it is possible that media  reports may have given some  wrong impressions about recent service interruptions in the  Egmont and Earl's Cove area, I  thought it would be helpful to  provide this background information.  Upon completion of negotiations with Argus Aggregates  Ltd./La Farge Concrete Ltd.,  for three-phase power to their  Earl's Creek operation at Egmont, we advertised our planned service interruptions in  August in the local media and  other publications. A Public  Information Notice was also  published in local newspapers  outlining the purpose of the  project and the effect it would  have on our service during construction periods.  The work required that there  be eight service interruptions,  affecting all local customers,  belween October 18th and  November 17th, daily 9:30  a.m. - 12 noon and 1:00 p.m.  -3:00 p.m., and we planned accordingly. Other interruptions  during ihis period were either  emergency situations beyond  our control, or only affected  the six customers on our East  Egmont line which we rebuilt.  Before every outage, we contacted the principal of the  Egmont School and local  businesses. On each occasion it  was our impression that the  individuals concerned understood the situation and were cooperative. Following a request  from the Egmont School Society, we provided an emergency  generator for lights on Tuesday, November 16th, and two  kerosene heaters on Wednesday, November 17th.  For Connie's Restaurant at  Earl's Cove, we supplied a  generator in October and  agreed on other financial arrangements for the November  outages.  To arrange for an adequate  mobile generator to accommodate all residents of the area  during the eight outages was  not practical.  lt was our understanding  that our customers in the Egmont and Earl's Cove area appreciated the need for the ser  vice interruptions and were  prepared to suffer some inconveniences for the spinoff  benefits which would accrue to  the area. These include: improved voltage conditions; improved reliability of service on  the overhead and submarine  cable systems; reduced noise  level from Argus Aggregates  Ltd./La Farge Concrete Ltd.'s  operation; better availability of  three-phase service. This would  include B.C. Ferries at Earl's  Cove.  B.C. Hydro is not insensitive  to the concerns of its  customers. Indeed, we are in  business to cater to their needs.  This was a case in which we  tried as best we could to reduce  inconvenience to the  minimum, despite reports to  the contrary.  We thank everyone in the  area for their patience during  the recent interruptions.  Yours very truly,  E.J. Hensch,  District Manager,  B.C. Hydro  Columnist's simplistic solutions  Editor:  According to Bob Hunter's  article, "Power the Problem",  the world's problems could be  solved very easily, yet he concludes there isn't much of a  chance of that happening. Apparently human nature itself is  responsible for not allowing us  to apply the simplistic solutions  he recommends, because we go  insane the minute we assume  some responsibility or power.  This kind of conclusion  doesn't offer much hope for  the millions of people who are  unemployed, starving or  threatened with nuclear an  nihilation. All they have to  look forward to is providing a  million years of "Fabulous  Theatre" for people with sordid tastes.  Fortunately, more and more  people are realizing that it's not  power in itself or technology in  itself that is to blame, but  rather the narrow private interests of corporations and  banks who use political power  and technology for the sole  purpose of amassing as much  of the world's wealth as possible.  lt is precisely human nature  that compels an increasing  number of people to demand  an end to unemployment, an  end to nuclear blackmail and  an end to military intervention  and repression.  The fact of the matter is that  we haven't got a million years  to wait for the solution to these  problems. We have to take action in whatever way we can, to  ensure that the resources of  man and nature are used in the  interest of people and not to  their detriment or possible  destruction.  Hans Penner,  RR2 Gibsons  Local response seen heartwarming  Editor,  While the flavour of  Yolocamba Ita's moving music  is still in the memory, we must  write this letter of thanks,   The response of this area  toward the projects we undertook to i help the people of El  Salvador and Nicaragua has  been so generous and heartwar-  ming that we'd like our  gratitude to be noted where it  will be sure to be seen. Right  here we want to give a big  thanks to the Coasl News for  giving generous publicity...and  also to Channel 10.  The many people and groups  that donated a large and useful  cargo to ship to Nicaragua will  be glad to know that the school  and hospital equipment...the  dictaphones, typewriters, sewing machines, generous boxes  of new fabrics, sewing equipment, electrical gear, tools,  printing equipment, paper, art  supplies, clothing, etc. were  trucked    to    Vancouver  November 18 to join the collec-  tions from other centres.  Thanks is due to Yoshi for providing storage until our collection could be sent.  .-That the two projects���El  Salvadoran Band and the  Moni'mbo' Gdlnpassidrtate  Cargo Collection for  Nicaragua���have touched the  public's sympathy is obvious  for money donations are now  moving in for Oxfam's and  CASC's distribution to the  featured areas. Our local group  want to thank all those who  have responded so kindly.  Nicaraguan coffee will be  available on the Coast in  Various ways. Watch for it.  Sunshine Coast Central  America Support Committee  Connor says thanks  Editor:  I would like to use the space  in your paper to express my  thanks to the people of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  and especially those in Area B.  The past two-and-a-half  years as director for the SCRD  and the one year as alternate  director have been a most  enlightening and interesting  time in my life.  It has certainly given me a  clear understanding of how the  system works and I wish that  "HOUSE OF GRACE"  Treat yourself to a New Look  Have a visit with Grace  ?m4jd| m\   Specializing in:  Colour, Cuts, Perms  for Ladies, Men, Children  , REASONABLE RATES  Fircrest Road, Gibsons  886-7224  Tues-Sat. 9-3  everyone would take a greater  interest and be better informed.  Thank you to the people who  gave me support during this  time, be it just a phone call, or  whatever contact you have  made has helped me in the execution of my duties.  Thanks to the directors, who  have the interests of their area,  plus the overall interest of the  SCRD as their main reasons for  being there.  A very special thanks to the  staff of the SCRD who take  great pride in their jobs and  have a real interest in the  public's wishes. We are fortunate to have a staff that has  their expertise and capacity for  work.  Thanks to my Advisory  Planning Committee, whose  clear thinking and advice on  many issues were of great  assistance, and who I hope will  continue to support the issues  important to the people.  Sincerely,  Peggy Connor,  Halfmoon Bay  Hunter  gives thanks  Editor,  For the last four years I have  served as director for the West  Howe Sound Electoral Area F  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. .  I would like to thank my  alternate director David Fyles  for his advice and assistance.  I would also like to thank my  area council for their construc-  tive advice at our many  meetings.  I would also like to thank the  many area residents, not only  for attending the several public  information meetings but also  for offering their constructive  advice throughout my four  year term.  I wish my successor John  Shaske every success in this  demanding job and ask that all  committees and residents  cooperate with him as they  have done with me.  Thank you  David Hunter  Quality Meats  FRESH-BONE IN  Met* Effocttw Tuts ��� Sot  Nov. 30th ��� Doc. 4th  Whole or Shank Portion  pork picnic   ., 1.96, .89  QUARTER  ;   WHmW^mW me   ���*     W ^*\W ���������,,,,  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN PORK  side  sparerlbs  CANADA GRADE A BEEF  outouside  rump  Cut Into Chops  4.17* 1.89  3.29 ib 1-49  .aft.58  WILTSHIRE  dinner sausage^  Fresh Produce  Canada Fanay ��� 80-M'a  cfttatsomjndirii��4J9     apples    kg .oo.b .39  maW- ���"���* wWR a. > *        ,'.' f , '7'';���'?���'���  10feba��aach 1.49 piptyaS !����� ttoaaach  I *��m  f Oven Fresh  I      Bakery  Maltha Laine ���   />/%  fruit cake     3ibPk9 b.yy  Sunbeam ��� White or 60��.,, W.W.  sandwich bread 24oz .���_  Canadian -\    AC.      Oven Fresh  rye bread    eaogm l.^o   cornmeal raisin  Venice Bakery bread 454 gm    1.0*7  Grocery  Value  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Hills Bros    3 Grinds  margarine 1.36kg 1.79 I coffee  454 gm tins  2.99  cat food  3/.99  all purpose  flour  5.49  Swanson Frozen  meat pies    22?g  Chicken. Beel. Turkey  79 I pineapple juice .99  Campbells  mushroom  SOUP 284  Ipepsi  cola  750 mil  U lo  6 lor 2.67  Deposit  red kidney I strawberry or  beans      398m,iims .79 I raspberry jam 2.99  mt Coast News, November 29,1982  mmm*^m-mM  Co  NEWS  Roberts    Creek  Grand Bingo prize  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  Who couldn't use $1,000  right now? That's the grand  prize in the Roberts Creek  Firemen's annual bingo this  Saturday, December 4th, at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall. Bingo starts at 8:00,  doors open at 6:00, and tickets  are SS each from the firemen or  Seaview Market.  HONOUR HARRY:  All those wishing to honour  Harry Almond for his twelve  years of service as Regional  Director, are invited to the party for him at the Roberts Creek  Legion this Saturday. It will be  held downstairs starting at 8:30  and everybody is asked to bring  hors d'oeuvres or munchies.  Phone Judy Gates at 885-5721  for more information.  FIDDLE MUSIC:  And there'll be live music at  the Legion on Saturday,  December 11th. Herb and  Anne Ebach, the fiddler and  pianist who had the Remembrance Day crowd jigging and  clapping with such enthusiasm,  will be joined by somebody on  guitar to provide entertainment.  SCHOOL CHRISTMAS:  The students and staff of  Roberts Creek Elementary sur-  vjved  report  cards  and  >- The   ALABASTER BOX  Hand-Crafted Gifts  8. Christian Supplies  Royal Ave., up from Troll's  Honcihoc Say 921-7317  Give her a  Panasonic  VACUUM  CLEANER  -tfor Christmas!  parent/teacher interviews last  Week, so now it's all downhill  until Christmas.  Rehearsals are underway for  the Christmas Concert to be  held Wednesday, December  15th, in the new gym. There'll  be a dress rehearsal at 1:30 that  day and the final performance  is scheduled for 7:00 p.m.  The Student Council is raising funds for Timmy's  Christmas Telethon. All donations go to aid the B.C. Lion's  Society for Crippled Children.  The school recently held a  contest to select a school  emblem. Lisa Kirk's suggestion  of' 'Unicorns" was the winner.  A used clothing sale has tentatively been scheduled for the  third week of January. Parents  and friends are asked to donate  saleable items of children's  clothing, which will be sold for  minimum prices, proceeds going to the Parents Auxiliary  Fund. Please send items that  are clean and in good repair to  the school or call Marion  Jolicoeur at 885-3605.  People are really keen about  the Parents' Talent Night to be  held at the Community Hall,  January Uth (date is subject to  change). This is a great opportunity for the kids and other  people to see what talent we  have in the Creek and it should  be fun. Phone Dianne Evans at  886-2087 for information.  EXTENDED HOURS:  The Roberts Creek Community Library is extending its  hours on a trial basis. Beginning December 6th, the library  will be open Mondays from  11:30 to 1:30, especially to accommodate senior students  and people going to New  Horizons.  The library is also open  Thursday nights from 6:00 to  7:30 and Saturday mornings  from 10:00 'til 12:00.  GOOD SHOT:  Members of the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department had a really good time at  the dinner hosted by the Gibsons Firemen for all the depart-  ments on the Coast on  November 20th.  Glen Kraus was presented  with a lovely pie in the face in  exchange for the one he  prepared for Gibsons Chief  Mel Buckmaster, after, the  Roberts Creek Run in  September.  Cowrl. at., auh.it  aeaaan  OMttTMAS  ����� '-"lMfflMf  Professional Work  by Season Signs  MEMNt-1712  \  Recipe* Wtudd  ��uwj mi i| (de Caul  (jean Fead FnwiMito  Vfmt eott 886-8006 nut put latnuniit vtipt  Mai) te pMuktd in a tbtrtol C*ut CwWwk  Elves Club  DONATIONS  Drop off toys, food, etc. at:  SECHELT: Friday, Dec. 3rd  16 am to 5 pm Holy Family Church Hall  Cowrie St., Sechelt  filHSOXS: Saturday, Dec. 4th 10 am to  I pm W.W. Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.,  jjl779 Wyngaert, Gibsons  MON. TO SAT. *-*:30 PM  |intil Thursday, Dec. 16th Drop off donation  it former "Mountain Boy" building,  hind Chevron Station,  unnycrest Mall  Cibsons  t'nllcd Church  Holly Tea"  ptfts and White Elephants Homebaklng Tablej;  Friday, Dec. 3rd S paa ��� 3:30 pm  Church Hall ��� Adnisslon 01.00  R.C.L.L.A. #109 Gibsons  ANNUAL  CHRISTMAS BAZAAR  1-3 pm    Sat. Det. 4  ifl.M  includes tea and door prize  Home-biking, Crafts, White Elephant,  Flints & Riffles  Lil Fraser, Bud Koch and Peter Band! hosted a dinner last week for  those who donated to Ihe Rockwood Lodge Fund. Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce paid the bill. Details on Page 14.  ���Jot). ee.r.,lde pra���l���  Sechelt Scenario  Gourmet delights  a&*  IW MOORINGS  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  GOURMET DELIGHTS  AT ARTS CENTRE:  The Fourth Annual Arts  Council Christmas Crafts Fair  will take place on Saturday,  December 4 and Saturday,  December 11 from 10 a.m. to 6  p.m. with different booths each  day. There will be a wide assortment of handicraft items,  woodwork, weaving, jewellery, stained glass, pottery,  handmade felt and silk scraves.  scarves.  The Arts Council table will  be made up of gourmet foods  produced by its members.  Admission is free and the  Arts Centre is on Trail Avenue  and Medusa Street in Sechelt.  GRADE 12 FASHION  SHOW:  The Grad Club of Chatelech  Secondary School will hold a  fashion show on Wednesday,  December 1 starting at 7:30  p.m.  Tickets, $2, are available at  the door, the Cactus Flower or  Morgan's Men's Wear.  OPEN HOUSE  CHATELECH:  Open House at Chatelech  will   be   on   Wednesday,  December 8 at 7 p.m. Tour tf  new addition to the school ai  see the work of the students.  All are invited. >,  The next parents'' meeting  will be on Thursday, January 6,  1983.  WEST SECHELT PTA:  The November meeting of  the Sechelt PTA was held on  November 17 at the West  Sechelt school. Several good  discussions on the supplying of  food to the students took place.  The report from the First West  Sechelt Cub Pack, sponsored  by the West Sechelt PTA, was  given by Diane Allen as  Graham Allen the chairman  was unable to be there.  Heading the pack is" Akela"  Terry Alger, cubmaster, who  gave an excellent presentation  on the growth of the pack  which now stands at 29 cubs.  He brought with him the  wolf's head and its ribbons  earned by the cubs. The wolf  head was carved by George  Fawkes and it is a beautiful carving that any group would be  proud to have.  The PTA members agreed to  president Gaye Shanks' proposal that they meet on rotating  days each month to give the opportunity for all interested  parents to attend (at least) one  meeting; January will be the  start so watch for the day of the  meeting.  I was pleased to have the opportunity to talk on the Provincial Emergency Programme to  this group, and a very receptive  audience they were too.  The Provincial Emergency  Programme comes under the  Ministry of Environment and  has the mandate to coordinate  effective planning and  emergency response to natural  and man made disasters for the  province of B.C.  This puts it under the  jurisdiction of the Sunshine  .Coast Regional District whose  Coordinator is Art MdPhee.  Elected officials form an executive council with representation from each of the villages  and the SCRD. This executive  meets with the different agencies which may be involved in a  disaster: RCMP, Human  Resources, Department of  Highways, Forestry, Health  Services, etc.  The main idea in talking to  the schools and parents is that  family planning for emergencies is very important. Booklets  handed out at the meeting included a family safety preparation check list,  SEAFOOD  Enjoy the Holiday Scuson with this  Special Offer To All  Sunshine Coast Residents  Park your car at Langdale Terminal, rome over & enjoy one of our  delicious Dinner Entrees, show us your Resident's Card, and we'll lake  the price of the ferry trip off your meal.  Salmon Bay .Moorings     "11.911  Fillet of Salmon stuffed wilh  Shrimp & Crab, lopped wilh  Sauce Hollandaise  Veal Glen Eagles ��13.9S  Tender young Veal garnished with  Baby Shrimp and Fresh Asparagus,  topped with Sauce Bernatse  BOOK MOW for your private  CHRISTMAS PARTIES  -and NEW TEAR'S EVE!  OPEN FOR DINNER  5 pm - 11 pm  SUNDAY BRUNCH  10:30 am - 2:30 pm  6330 Bay St.,  HORSESHOE BAY  921-8184  Puckett gives thanks  Editor:  I would like to publicly thank  all those people who helped and  supported me in my campaign  for Alderman for the Town of  .Gibsons. Although we were not  successful in winning, we did  however successfully reach the  public and the West Howe  Sound Fire Committee with the  concerns of the Fire Department and we provided an issue  that brought out the people to  exercise their democratic right  to choose.  As a fireman and a member  of the newly formed planning  committee for the Fire Department, it is my personal goal to  help eliminate the confrontations and feeling of mistrust  that exists within the present  committee. The addition of  new faces to this board and by  working together, with Fire  Protection our goal, I'm sure  that we will be able to continue  to provide the best Fire Protection possible to the public.  My congratulations to Diane  Strom and to Bill Edney on  their winning a good campaign.  Yours very truly,  Gary Puckett and the  G.V.F.D.  SOUTH COAST FORD    ���  pDOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU ������  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  e UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  e NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  e UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  e FULLY LIFE INSURED  e NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SODTHCOASTFORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 9936 885-3281  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  Christmas Stained Glass  COLOURING BOOK  16 original designs  by Theodore Menten  ���   HDP  Bookstore  i  ���  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  GIBSONS LEGION #109  CALENDAR OF EVENTS DECEMBER  WED. DEC 1  FRI. DEC 3  SAT. DEC 4  SAT. DEC 4  FRI. DEC 10  SAT. DEC 11  TUES. DEC 14  WED. DEC IS  L.A. General Meeting  In Ihe Lounge  Lorry Bremen  In the Lounge  Lorry Broneen  L.A. Christmas Bazaar  1-3 pm  Christmas Oonce In the  Holl featuring "Mirage"  Christmas Donee In the  Hall featuring "Mirage"  Branch General 5:00 pm  Elections  Legion Christmas Party  for Klwanls Extended  Cere Patients 7:00 pm In  the Lounge. Members  and guests welcome to  |oln In.  FRI. DEC 17  SAT. DEC 18  WED. DEC 22  FRI. DEC 24  SAT. DEC 25  SUN. DEC 26  FRI. DEC 31  SAT. JAN 1  Ted Fleetwood In the  Lounge  Ted Fleetwood In the  Lounge  109'ere Luncheon  Christmas Eve 12-5 pm  Closed  Boxing Day Closed  New Year's Eve Dance  featuring In the Hell  "Front Page"; featuring in the Lounge  "Cameo"  Now Year's Day Levee  featuring "Cameo"  Ewry Monday -  ���tag* la tha Hall  ���vary Wadaatday ���  Darn tai tha Loang* 7i00 paa  ���yary Saturday.  Crib ta tin Uang. 2.00 pa  1B    -*  ^MM  *****  MHaMkMrfMaM|  IMIOMMMMaMMOMiMaai Coast News, November 29,1982  A happy time was had by all at Ihe Harmony Hall Bazaar last  Saturday afternoon. -m.m. v.��a,.. ...u.,  News from  Gibsons Elementary  Because of parent interviews  with teachers about report  cards, school was over at 2:15  p.m. from Monday to Thursday last week. Friday was a  regular day.  Everyone at Gibsons  Elementary is starting to get the  Christmas spirit. Staff and  students are busy preparing for  a Christmas Happening to be  held at the school during the  last week of school in  December. Many classes are  making Christmas items to be  sold, the proceeds of which will  be used to fund school activities.  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hw��101' 883-2616  Madeira Park www a*.** ��� V  IP  ���  883-2269  Op�� Daily  "���a to 9 p.a��.  J3*,   THANK YOUk^_  to the following Pender Harbour m  businesses for their generous donations  to the Annual Hallowe'en Fireworks Display.  A.C. Bldg, Supply  Astro Contracting  Bank ol Montreal  Girard Construction  A.B. Haddock Boat Moving  Ray Hansen Trucking  I.G.A.  Irvines Landing Marina  McCann Electric  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Park Motel  Ruby Lake Restaurant  Pender Harbour Chevron  Pender Harbour Credit Union  Pender Harbour Uons Club  Pender Harbour Plumbing  & Heating  Pender Harbour Restiurant  Peninsula Marine  Pender Harbour Legion  Ollt Sledey Realty  Sunny's Hair Boutique  Sunshine Plumbing & Heating  Ted's Blasting  from th* PaiutoP Harbour  Volunt���r Flro Papartiwnt  A CHRISTMAS GIFT FOR FAMILY  OR FRIEND  Thia nluma la rata*! "a goU-mln* ot Intormation"  br *.C. Hlatorlcal Nawa  (Well Illustrated)  "The West Howe Sound Story" is a comprehensive and  authentic record of events at West Howe Sound, with  Gibson's Landing as the focal point, depicting a ninety-  year period, and elaborating on every phase of development and progress, such as pre-empting, logging, ranching, farming, fishing, steamboat and other service; industry, churches and community development; as well  as businesses and professional services, medical and  hospital services included.  HOOKS  ARF AVAIIAIUE  Pender    People     n    Places  Eyebrows raised  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  There were some raised  eyebrows last week when I  reported that Debbie and Ron  Cole were expecting a baby.  While it is true that Debbie is  expecting, it is not with her  brother-in-law Ron and that's  for sure! Ron and his wife Rose  have just recently entered the  state of matrimony. So, it's  Ken and Debbie, Ron and  Rose, Ken and Debbie, Ron  and Rose... I'm beginning to  learn about slip-ups.  Monty Rolston (with an "o"  not an "a") asked me to print a  list of local businesses who so  kindly donated to the  Fireman's Hallowe'en  Fireworks Display. It's people  like these who help the evening  to be fun. A thank you from the  community and the Pender  Harbour Volunteer Fire  Department. If you meant to  donate, but didn't quite get to it  yet, then by all means feel  welcome to do it!  This week we welcome our  new doctor to the community.  He is Dr. David Mead and he  and his family will be settling  in throughout the month of  December. Because it is  generally a hectic time (let  alone moving too!) the  Welcome Tea, to which  everyone is invited, has been  postponed from December 4th  until January ISth, 1983.  It will be held at the Area 'A'  Health Clinic from 2-4. It's a  good opportunity to meet your  new doctor and his family  without being sick. Then, when  you do need to see him, he  won't be a stranger and you'll  both feel easier.  Bob and Colin at Lord Jim's  are smiling even more than  usual this week. They just had a  satellite dish installed on Saturday. Now, when you sit by the  wood heater and have a drink,  you can watch one of 40 channels available. Lucky fellas,  lucky patrons!  Egmont News  Goodbye to  Sakinaw Rex  by Irene Banyay 883-9012  SAKINAW LAKE:  Lyle Forbes, a long time resident, has sold his property and  will be leaving the area.  Sakinaw Lake will not be the  same without you, Lyle.  Bulldozing has begun at  Sakinaw Lake to make way for  some condos.  UBC COMPUTER COURSE:  Classes commence Monday,  November 29th and run until  December 14th at Chalelech. I  will be one of the students and I  will keep you informed.  LASQUETI ISLAND:  Former residents Iris Griffith, Agnes Carter, Winnie  Earl, Muriel Crosby, Gladys  De Vaney and Mother Bea attended a reunion held at  Qualicum.  Happy Birthday salutes to Vi  Bertzen.  Pender Harbour Area 'A'  Community Club Bazaar winners:  1st prize: Painting, S. Harrison. 2nd: Kitchen set, B.  Malkus. 3rd: Doll Bed, Gwen  Colby, Egmont. 4th: Cushion,  Jean Rousseau.  Stamps for  cancer work  Undamaged, used stamps  with one-quarter inch of paper  or envelope surrounding them,  and any postmarks preserved  or undamaged, are needed. The  Order of the Eastern Star buys  materials for cancer dressings  with half the proceeds of these  sales. Thebalanceof themoney  is for cancer research  The packages of stamps may  be given to any member of the  Order, or can be picked up if  necessary by calling Mrs. H.  Grisack 886-7425 Gibsons;  Mrs. B. Rankin 885-9787  Sechelt; Mrs. S. Woodsworth  883-9298 Pender Harbour.  I've found still another pleasant spot on my pre-Christmas  touring. It's May and Dave  Thomas' luncheon and coffee  bar at the Kleindale Shell on  Garden Bay Road. It's not only  a nice place to stop and have a  bite, but also there are plants  and some quite beautiful antiques for sale.  It's surprising what you can  find in every store in the Harbour. For instance, Ken O'Cof-  fey from Pender Harbour  Diesel, really didn't think they  had too much for Christmas in  their place, until I made a list of  everything I'd like from there.  If you're looking for stocking  stuffers, ask Ken for my list.  Here's another idea. Go to  the favourite service station  and ask for a gift certificate for  a lube, oil and filter.  Another place where I found  something good was at Kenmar  Knit and Sew. They've got really pretty Christmas prints for  sale in 50 per cent poly - 50 per  cent cotton. An average  tablecloth would work out to  about $10, or aprons, napkins,  etc. and of course they would  be re-usable.  Grace Sharp and Debbie  Cole are closing the Garden  Bay Dining Lounge for the  winter. Just not enough  business, I guess. I sure enjoyed  a few of those Sunday night  movies - with Mocha Mousse, a  dessert, like, that shouldn't  have to disappear for the  winter.  Keep in mind those bottles  for the Cubs, Brownies, Guides  and Beavers. They'll be around  on the 4th.  IHI   WYNOAtRl HOMt l.i t:tn  l/?H N. Fhrtcher Ro.id, Gtb  Tt-I  88fi 9310  $13 00 iitf.tii.nrl  ���tt.il Inc.iti  litis, BC  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. dec. 1 - SAT. dec. 4  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTAT  IER  I.G.A. Unsweetened  ORANGE or GRAPEFRUIT  JUICE 4Boz 1.39  From Concentrate  Welch's  GRAPE JUICE to oz 2.29  Grantham's  LEMON JUICE 32 oz 1.49  Catelll - Ready Cut or Long  MACARONI  500 gm 2/1.49  Hunts  TOMATOES 14 oz .79  Steinfeld  RELISHES 375 mi.79  Heinz ��� Pork, Tomato Sauce, Kidney  BEANS 14oz .79  Rose  DILL PICKLES nitre 1.69  Rose - Bread 'n Butter or Sweet Mixed  PICKLES 7M n 1.69  Burns  HAM 1V,lbs 5.29  Clover Leal  CHUNK LIGHT  TUNA 6.5 oz 1.39  Green Giant  CORN 59  Cream Style 10 oz/ Kernel 7 oz  Sunlight  LAUNDRY DETERGENTz 4 kg 5.19  Sunlight  DISHWASHER  DETERGENT 1.4 kg 2.99  Pamper  CAT FOOD              6 oz 3/1.00  Scotties  HANKY PACK ioo'i 2/.99  ,*' ���  -���.'��ffiPP?,,"im-  Come (��  THUMB MEMS  Baby Beef Sale  ROUND STEAK (lb 2.19) kg 4.83  Whole, Bone in  Blade or Round Bone  SHOULDER ROASTdb 1.49) kg 3.29  Thick  SHORT RIBS or  Centre Cut  SHANK (Ib 1.59) kg 3.51  Ready to Eat - Vacuum Pack  COTTAGE ROLLS   (ib2.79) kg 6.15  CHICKEN D0GS375 gm pkg each 1.19  Mix 'n' Mitch - In the Shell  NUTS (Ib 1.59) kg 3.50 |  Almonds, Brazils, Filberts ft Walnuts  Pink or White  GRAPEFRUIT 56's 5/1.00  Caliiornia  BROCCOLI (ib .49) kg 1.08  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE i6oz 1.89  HONEY DEW 12.5 oz 1.29  McCains  SUPER FRIES 2 ibs 1.15  WDeonI  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE      PuMecetartm  Early Bled Swim  Public Sarin  Public Swim  MW.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F.12;00-1:00p.m.  Sit. 2:00- tOO p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 8:30.8:00 p.m.  Sal. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m  Public Swim      Sat.�� Sun. 8:30- 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� .:00 p.m  Adult. Only M.T.trV.T. 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  Adultt'nTMM        Friday8:00 9:30pm  LadlaaSwIm T.JT. 1:00-2:00 p.m  Many lessons & spaclalUtd sessions are ollarad. Plaass phons 163-2612, for mora Inlormatlon.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-8100  Ml Mtom IM RUM TO  Limit Quaitltlu Coast News, November 29,1982  Charles Hobbs, Presidenl of the Welcome Beach Community  Association, holds a painting of Olive Clear's donated to Ihe Hall  by Aslrid Kadin. Connie Hobbs, secretary, is to his right and on his  left are Clarence and Blanche French. The occasion Is the  Neighbourhood Lunch held on Wednesday, November 17th, which  Wis well attended. _*���,(������,���,���,���  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Bear problem  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  BBARS AT LARGE:  Bears have been rampant in  the Redrooffs area for this past  couple of weeks and are causing quite a problem for those of  us who keep bees. At least half  a dozen hives have been totally  destroyed. The conservation  officer has set a trap close by  the remaining hives but this  bear���or bears���has been  much too cunning to get  caught. The plan was not to kill  the beast but to move it to  another location. However, so  far it is still at large and is so  close to residences that it could  be quilea problem, particularly  if there are any little ones who  got into the bush to play. Let's  hope that it gets caught soon  btfore any further havoc oc-  c(fts.  MRTY TICKETS:  ;Jhose of you who have not  yet picked up your tickets for  tHe Welcome Beach Christmas  Dinner are asked to do so this  week at the latest. The dinner  will be on December 11 and the  numbers must be known well  ahead of the affair so that the  caterer can be informed. At this  time there are still a few tickets  available by calling Connie  Habbs or myself. But do it now  afflj you will avoid disappoint-  Jit. The annual" New Year  |ty at the hall will start  und 9 p.m. on the Friday of  iember 31. Music will be  provided by Nicky Weber with  selections to suit all ages, so  those of you who are members  of the association can takeyour  guests along to enjoy the fun at  New Year. Admission is a mere  $5 per couple and for this affair  you bring along your snacks or  sandwiches or whatever you  would like to munch on  throughout the evening. A  good place to bring in a happy  Ntw Year together with your  friends. No tickets  necessary���pay at the door.  IT'S A BOY:  Congratulations to Cart and  Janet Amberg on the recent ar  rival of their baby boy. Guess  the little one Anally popped out  of his Hallowe'en oven!  SAD NEWS:  Many people will remember  the Laakso seniors, George and  Hildi who resided at Secret  Cove for many years prior to  moving to Burnaby. They were  the parents of Al and Barbara  Laakso who moved to  Aldergrove. George and Hildi  both passed away last Tuesday,  November 23, both from  natural causes. It seems that the  death of one was just too much  for the other's heart to handle.  For those who would care to  drop a line to Al and Barbara  their address is 669-261 St.  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0.  Our deepest sympathy goes out  to the family.  A BIG OOPS!  In last week's column congratulations were extended to  Peggy for winning the election.  This of course was an unfortunate error as I had left the  space for the name blank  trusting that the proper one  would be inserted. I guess it  went by unnoticed by the editor  much to our embarrassment.  Anyway, congratulations and  best wishes now to Pat Murphy  who has a hard task ahead of  him to try to. please everyone in  his area'.1' \  And a special great big  "thank you" to Peggy who has  served this area for these past  years and has devoted, so much  of her time and energy to the  task. Let us hope that her advice and knowledge will be called upon when required, and  that she will now be able to  spend more time on her own  pastimes and hobbies. Enjoy  your new found freedom  Peggy.  Don't forget the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Association's  Craft Fair at the hall on Sunday, December 12 from 1-4  p.m.  A special wish to George and  Marg���have a ball in  Hawaii���we'll miss you!  Welcome Beach Community Association Neighbourhood  Lunch brought oul many old-timers in the area. Seated at this table  are from the left, back, Alex Ellis, Hazel Ellis, Ed Edmonds, Ruby  Warne. Slarting on Ihe right, back, are Queenie Burrows, Alice  Halford, Ena and Art Armstrong, and in Ihe front Jerrie Lou  WieltWire. -PenolaaaoePliolo  Pender Auxiliary  by Jean Dale  The annual Harbour Auxiliary meeting was a great success. Luncheon, prepared by  the Ladies Auxiliary to St. Andrew's Church was as delicious  -as the menu promised.  In a candlelight service incoming officers were installed,  officiated by Evelyn Olson.  Jean Prest is president for  1983.  Jean Whittaker, (now a resident of Sechelt) received a  lifetime membership along  with the gratitude and appreciation of this auxiliary for  her many years of outstanding  service.  Wewereespecially pleased to  have Billie Steele and Charlotte  Raines attend and speak to us.  Their talks were most informative. 10  The raffles produced many  happy winners. The beautiful  doll house was won by Tom  Meyers. Hazel Charlboneau  won a lovely sweater. A child's  chair went to Jennifer  Thirlwell. Door prizes were a  wine and cheese tray won by  Nena Whittaker and a handcrafted wood holder won by a  very pleased lady, Billie Steele.  A large thank you to all the  donors of these beautiful  prizes.  Remember "in lieu of  Christmas cards" closing date  is December 10 so please have  your names in on time to  Pender Harbour Auxiliary,  Box 101, Madeira Park, B.C.  All members; the January  meeting will be important so  please try to be there.  Thank you Pender Harbour  for your support throughout  the past year. Much comfort  and care is brought to the patients of our hospital with your  kind assistance.  Happy Christmas everyone.  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  885t3716  SOUTH COAST FORD  j  DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU M  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  ��� UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� OOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SOUTH COAST FORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 5I3S 885-3281  Sunnycrest Centre News  Novi'tiebcr 29, I9N2  SANTA VISITS  SUNNYCREST  Come and see  Santa Inliis  Wish House!  SANTA'S HOURS  Sente will be listening  te wishes  FRIDAYS, Dec. 3rd, 10th & 17th  4 p.m. ��� 7 p.m.  SATURDAYS, Dec. 4th, Uth & 18th  11 a.m. - 1 p.m.  2 p.m. ��� 4 p.m.  TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY  & THURSDAY, Dec. 21st, 22nd & 23rd  . 11 a.m. -1 p.m.  2 p.m. - 4 p.m.  The Mall will be  OPEN UNTIL f p.m.  Tues., Wed: & Thurs.  Dec. Slit, 22nd & 23rd  <i< well as IVIIT niDAY  Shop Early!  Shop Locally!  We have that  SPECIAL GIFT  you're looking for!  Bring Your Christmas List to Sunnycrest Centre!  Shops W Services  to Serve You!  Douglas Variety  The Village Greenhouse  Suncoast Agencies  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Gibson's Raalty  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Royal Bank of Canada  Toys eft Hobble* for all Age*  Home Hardware  CH. John Gordon A Co.  Henry's Bakery  Simpson-Sears  Yoshi's Restaurant  Super-Valu  Canadian Imperial Bank  The Candy Shoppe  of Commerce  Cactus Flower  Liquor Store  Kits Camera*  Party Stop  Cosy Comer Crafts  Orange 0  J's Unisex Hair  Pharmomave, Gibsons    ,  Gibson's Travel  You-Del's  Don's Shoes  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Todd's Children's Wear  The Feathered Neat  Richard'* Mams Wear  Radio Shack  Trail Bay Sports  Jeannie'* Gifts & Gems     Make Your Christmas a Happy One 1  Shop at  The Sunnycrest Centre -34 Shops to Serve You  aaa******  MMMMMMMl  ���MMMHM8HMMM1 Hearing thi, month  Brief for Pender TV service  Coast News, November 29,1982  Editor's Note: The following  Is a brief lo bt presented to the  Canadian Radio Television  Telecommunications Commission concerning satellite services in Pender Harbour.  by Suncoast Television Society  The purpose of this brief is  to intervene in support of  Coast Cablevision Ltd.'s application for satellite services  in the community called  Pender Harbour, British Columbia.  The record shows that the  cable company which services  the Sunshine Coast area has  been responsive to the requests  of the community. Community television has been  developed in Gibsons and  Sechelt, years before it is required by their licence. The  B.C. government's Knowledge  Network of the west is now  provided in Gibsons, Sechelt,  and Pender Harbour due to  the cooperation of the cable  company, not as a requirement. It was in answer to the  Pender Harbour Ratepayers  Association that Coast  Cablevision began their service  in that area.  The company has been  honest in its intentions both  with the community and with  the licensing authority. The  record shows that satellite  signals were identified by the  company as being necessary  for the feasibility of the  Pender Harbour cable system.  A survey conducted in 1979  made that clear to all concerned. The decision to license  Pender 'Harbour cablevision  was done with the knowledge  that satellite signals, when  they became available, would  be used to provide a broader  selection of choice for television and radio services.  We understand that when  these services became  available, the cable company  applied for a licence which was  denied because of the commission's definition of who may  use satellite signals...  "remote" communities, only,  remote being defined l?y the  commission as "two or less off  air signals". We wish to comment on the definition of  "remote" communities.  Isolation, in terms of a com  munity must always be  relative. For example, Pender  Harbour is approximately the  same distance from Vancouver  as is Abbotsford; but residents  of the eastern Fraser Valley  communities can whip down  the freeway to Vancouver in  about an hour for an evening  concert, theatre, or sports  event. From Pender Harbour  it takes that time to get to the  only movie on the coast, 25  miles away at Gibsons. To go  to Vancouver is at least a three  and a half hour journey and  the last ferry necessitates leaving downtown Vancouver at  8:30 p.m. The nearest rink is  Sechelt; the nearest Arts Centre, Sechelt; the nearest public  library, Sechelt.  A former principal of  Pender Harbour secondary  school recalls that a prominent  visitor once described Pender  Harbour as a cultural desert 45  miles from Vancouver. This  assessment is true even today.  There is no place which  answers to Pender Harbour.  There is Irvings Landing,  Kleindale, Madeira Park,  Francis Peninsula, Lee Bay,  Gunboat Bay...clusters. of  houses connected loosely by  miles of winding roads or  hazardous waterways. There is  no bus. Each of the above  named settlements classifies as  "remote".  Every year little clusters of  people gather around a willing  teacher, or some retired professional, to play instruments,  or paint, or hold discussions.  The history of these groups is  that they wither on the vine  through transportation difficulties and lack of stimulus.  Therefore much of their entertainment centres in the home;  modern home entertainment is  television.  When young people leave  Pender Harbour for higher  education, they are usually shy  and overwhelmed by city life.  When one adds to their lack of  sophistication a total ignorance of many of the  popular television programmes, they are even conversationally disadvantaged. Intimacy with the full spectrum  of programmes available to  most of the rest of the province would be a great advantage to these young people.  Compared     to     their  Bargain Barn  lacks workers  by Iris Griffith  "Closed - No Workers".  Only about three times in the  last three years has that sign  been put up on the Bargain  Barn at Madeira Park. Last  Thursday was one of those  times.  The Bargain Barn, a thrift  store whose proceeds go to the  local Health Centre, is run by  volunteers. It is usually open  Thursdays and Saturdays from  1:00 to 3:30 p.m.  Why no workers on Thursday? "These things happen,"  says Jean Rousseau, who has  run the Bargain Barn for Area  'A' Health Clinic Auxiliary for  three years. "Somebody can't  come at the last minute. Usually we have enough people to fill  the gap, but our pool of  volunteers is getting low right  now."  People are needed to sell or  sort on Thursday and to sell on  Saturdays.  If you have spare time, just  come down Thursday mornings or phone Mrs. Kobus,  883-9603, in the evening.  Jean Rousseau received a  round of applause and vote of  thanks at the November Clinic  Auxiliary meeting, as she  retired from her hardworking  term as Bargain Barn chairperson.  Creek Auxiliary  by Madeline Grose  Twenty six members of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary maton November 1 at the  legion, nhe main item for  discussion was the Early Bird  Boutique, now a thing of the  past.  We were pleased to welcome  two new members���May de  Voss and Mary Goodwin, who  has already got her feet wet (if  this is the right expression) with  the hairdressers at the hospital.  We were sorry to receive  Lillian Shields resignation as  tour representative at the Thrift  Shop, but Jessie Naylor will  take this over.  As a memorial to Mr.  Bromley we have purchased  two large round tables, from  our Memorial Fund, to be used  in the extended care day room.  These will eventually be moved  to the new E.C.U. building.  Hospital decorating will take  place at 10 a.m. on Friday,  December 10 and men are  especially needed for this.  Don't forget the E.C.U.  Christmas party on December  16 at 2 p.m., all members are invited.  Our own Christmas luncheon and installation of officers has yet to be finalized and  Lillian Flumerfelt and Pauline  Lamb are taking care of this.  COOpClcltOtiS also has  travel insurance  For further information Contact  GQ(Xhopefflo&  The Dock, Cowrie Street, Sechelt B.C.       885-5022  neighbours on the coast,  Pender Harbour cable  subscribers receive only five  off air signals, one American  and four Canadian, while  cable subscribers in the Gibsons and Sechelt areas receive  10 off air signals, six  American and four Canadian.  lt is the definition of  "remote" that we question.  Many unlicensed TVRO's are  presently operating in British  Columbia showing little  respect for the CRTC's licensing authority. That certainly is  not the issue here. We believe  that the commission's licensing authority has effectively  regulated the orderly development of the Canadian communications industry. It is the  integrity of that industry that  is an important concern.  Therefore that same licensing authority must be careful  in its guidelines to keep the  definitions broad enough so  that the desires and even rights  of Canadian citizens are  fulfilled, as the growth of  technology provides new opportunities for all of us. This  iicensing authority must also  be careful not to stifle the  economic and technical  growth of the communcations  industry, the very basis upon  which these new opportunities  depend.  The CRTC can only be  pleased that the requests by  Pender Harbour citizens for  equality of opportunity for  communications services is  capable of being fulfilled by  this Canadian cable company  and this Canadian satellite  company, who wait now only  for your affirmative licensing  decision.  We would understand if  federal funds were involved,  as in the case of the expansion  of CBC services and concede  that Tuktoyatuk's or Steamboat's needs should have  priority over ours, but this is  not the case. We are paying  for the services we need.  Pender Harbour cable  subscribers pay SIS per  month. The cable company  has all the necessary hardware  in place, all we ask is the  CRTC's blessing, lt is not, in  our view a question of creating  a precedent but the recognition by the CRTC that all  communities are not created  equal and that the commissioners be realistic and flexible  enough to temper the wind to  the shorn lamb.  Befcu imiibwet  PROTECT YOURSELF  from th* high coat of modlcal ear*.  Sm Smfcim Cutt 9mmamm Anemia* ��ii.  in UNLIMITED mm  HOSPITAL 8. MEDICAL  INSURANCE  ...gK'K k*Udmm,iil  CREDIT UNION BUILDING, ___  -���_.  Box 376, Saehalt, B.C. VON SAO      OO0-llM\  VACATIONING  THIS WINTER?  Are your valuables  ���camera, ski equipment  binoculars, jewelry, etc.���  INSURED AGAINST  LOSS A THEPTT  A reminder: Is your WILL in order?  For a worry-tree time at home or away, CALL I  - AT// ih> We can mal<9 a" "1* *rran��"men,s-  (%MA    insumnci   automjm mtarv public  ^St>' Suwcwttl Agencies �� ii.  ���86-2000  Sunnycrest Mall, Qibsons  ���66-6112  AIR CANADA  SUN CHARTERS  RETURN FARE  FROM VANCOUVER  NON-STOP TO  WSTOICVM  CHILDREN  SASrC  SHOULDER  PEAK  HONOLULU  *42t  *m  *Mf  ��7��  LOS ANGELES  27*  IT��  xn  21*  IASK, SHOULDER > Wax SIMONS EXPLAINED MOW  HONOLULU    i&*379*  LOSANGELES^r$279  We've got your seat to the sun. And we've got it at a very affordable price. When  you choose an Air Canada Sun Charter airfare, you get more than a ticket to a great  holiday. More than money saved. You get Air Canada's high standards of service and  reliability. It means you get a meal*11! wine, plus free headsets for in-flight entertainment  while we take you to the sun. You even get the choice of putting together your own  holiday package or taking one of the ones that we've designed especially for you.  Vancouver to Honolulu: Bailc seaton li from  01 Nov. 1982 to 16 Dec. 1982; 25 DeeelWZ  to 31 Jan. 1983. Shoulder season Is from  01 Feb. 1983 to 30 Apr. 1983. Peak season  from 17 Dec. 1982 to 24 Dec. 1982.  Vancouver to Los Angela: Season Is from  Ot Nov. 1982 to 30 Apr. 1983.  The fares quoted above are given as examples  only. They are the lowest fares available If  you purchase your ticket at least 14 days In  advance of departure. The actual fare you  pay will vary according to day and date of  departure. Slightly higher fares will apply  If tickets are purchased less than 14 days In  advance of departure.  If you .book between 14 and 7 days before  departure a limited number of seats may be  available for reservation. Check with your  travel agent or Air Canada. Minimum stay:  first Sunday return. Maximum stay: 60 days  (Los Angela) or 180 days or until the end  of the programme. Full meal with wine  Included.  If yw book at least 14 days In advance.  Minimum stay: flnt Sunday return. Maximum stay: 60 days (Los Angeles) or 180 days  or until the end of the programme. Full meal  with wine included.  Children's fare: Valid for those 2 to 11  accompanied by an adult.  ���Sun Charter Saver Fare: 30 days advance  booking requirement, limited number of  seats, non-refundable. 10S deposit required at  time of booking. Balance of payment required  no later than 30 days prior to departure.  Maximum stay: 7 days, minimum stay: first  Sunday return. Fare available from 01 Nov.  1982 to 16 Dec. 1982; 25 Dec 1982 to 31  Jan. 1983.  ������Meals will be served appropriate to time of  day and flight duration.  CONDITIONS  For rtetrvtlloni 28 ehtyl ax more) prior to dtpinurt: non-  ntundiMt dtpotet of ID* or Kw Are ma* km mat within  10 diyi ot booking. Btlinct of ptymem rtqutnd flex leas  atari J7 daya prior lo turn of outbound envoi. 7 to 27 dtyi  prior to ***uwm, full ptymtnt tm/itrat tt Want of  booking. With wttkdiy dtparura muH aMUonal chirp  for wMktneJ mum.  Fin ind condition* irt lutytct to chingi without raotlct.  Howtvtr, full ptymtnt it time) of mtrvitlOB will luurt  firt. Cirudiln trantporutlon UK not Included. All flight!  irt govtrntd by Air Caned.', chirtte tirlff CH-1 eVCTC (A)  No. 236 ind rtgulltlon, of tht Ctntdltfl Tnnapomtlon  Commlttlon. Somt flight! may ht MM out  CALLYOUR LOCAL  TRAVEL AGENT, OR  AIR CANADA.  AIR CANADA �� TOUR AM  *    V ^^ >J/      AIR CANAOA SUN CHARTERS  &  <&  ARE OPERATED IT TOURAM INC.  "Book Your Sun Charter With Ut"  tf>  ���VT     MEDICAL INSURANCE  with RINO a LAS VISAS  packages (air & hotel)  booked & fully paid for  between now & Christmas  Also Charters to maxico, palm springs a phomnix  886-2522  (&Bzr*4  \J��/ CederHw  Drummond Insurance  (TRAVEL INSURANCE)  Unlimited Medical Coverage  anywhere In the Woe Id  Let us handle all your Insurance needs  8867751  f SECHELT _  INSURANCE AOBNCIIt LTD  A Complete Insurance Service  Tel: 8853261  AIR CANADA  TOURAM  AM CANADA JUN CHARTERS  WOWRAtEOaTTQUROWINC Coast News, November 29,1982  LEISURE  ~"~ff}"$*.  New play  at Arts Centre  Fran Berger and John Burnside as they appear, at least part of the  time in a new play by Belly Keller which premiers at the Sechelt  Arts Centre this week. Ms. Keller, who recently directed "Little  Foxes" for Ensemble Theatre, has just completed a book on the  Canadian poetess Pauline Johnson and decided to work up a little  something theatrical on Ihe subject. The result is a full-length play  in which Pauline Johnson is played by Fran Berger and Burnside  plays the five main men in her life. -tan ��eew pr��io  >*seme*^  ��� MOVIE RENTALS-HOME VIDEO-KLCORDS-  THI  HITACHI 26" CONSOLE TV TS-5210  ���Luminar 20  ��� 105 Channel d  ���Infrared Remote  ���Digital Channel Display $1,295  1,049  HITACHI 3000 STEREO SYSTEM  ���30 Watt per Channel Receiver  ���HT 21 Turntable R .  ���HSP505 Deluxe 3-way Speakers nes"  ���Wood & Glass Audio Rack $799  $669  JVC 765 OV VIDEO RECORDER  ���Infrared Remote  ���Stereo Dolby Sound  ���Front Loading  ��� 14 Day 8 Event Programming Re9-  ���Edit, Shuttle Search $1850  1,479  RECORDS from $2.50  ELECTRONIC GAMES from $14.95  AUTHORIZED DEALERS  JVC  CI DAK  IM A/A      GIBSONS    HHb H09"i  thi; dock   skchelt hks 504H  asa  33.  *.  *******  by (alien !  November 24th to  December Sth:  Saturn entering Scorpio and  a full moon in Gemini bring out  the detective in all of us. We can  probe to the depths of external  circumstances, changelings  though they may be, and come  up with an angle that can advance our personal position.  Confident and flexible, we  should be aware of the accompanying responsibility and be  alert for others who may be  more ruthless.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Detours from career goals  may ripen into more satisfactory opportunity. Although the  pace seems fast and furious, do  not be impetuous. Impatient  employers and co-workers can  wait for your decision. Do not  feel obligated to pursue long-  term non-growth jobs, yet be  alert to hidden possibilities.  '  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Testy times are ahead. You  may feel world-weary and low  in health and energy. A love  relationship that is stale but a  security may end before summer. Begin a cosy carpentry or  artistic project to pro\ide  diversion during winter. Take  upsets in stride.  GEMINI (May 21-June21)  Past carelessness about  health may cause you worry in  next six months. Remedial action is called for. Install better  habits nutritionally. Try Yoga,  dance. Follow inclination lo  say 'no' to friend's excessive  demands. Disappointment 1  preferable to having to aba;  yourself or overwork.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Attend to tedious chores you  have been overlooking.  Houseclean job situation in  preparation for promotion  six months to one year's tin,..  You will impress employers  with your diligence and  capability. Achievements come  without much effort and you  slide gracefully ahead.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Good feelings and good  health still aid you to overcome  all obstacles. Build physical  strength. Luxuriate in steam  bath amid glow of  achievements of year pas 1.  Prepare to drop completed  tasks and to struggle with new'  ones. Do not hang on./  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  You can choose to be lonely  or to be meditative and introspective. Reflection is essential for perception of next  steps. Right intuitions will be  reinforced later, but you must  find them inside first. Let  valiant reserve be this week's  motto.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23;  This remains a time of transition in your life. You seek to  Concert at  Cedar Grove  Cedar Grove Elementary  School presents its Christmas  pageant beginning Monday,  December 6 at 1 p.m. Evening  performances will be held  Tuesday, Wednesday and  Thursday at 7:30 p.m. in the  school gymnasium.  School principal Coleen  Elson has announced that people planning to attend will have  to pick up tickets at no charge  because of limited space.  Tickets can be obtained at the  school beginning Tuesday,  November 3flt_  'THI STARS FROM  JAtltN'S WINDOW  E  %X(?-tf  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  Stained  glass  Christmas  Ornament  COLOURING BOOK  with over 100 ornaments.  RDP  Bookstore  LOW.M  Glbao  nXs9%86-7744  redefine your ambitions and  work harder than ever before.  Be sure to include some common good in your goals if you  wish success. Sweep out  cobwebs in your mind daily.  Direction is clearer and will  crystallize completely within a  year.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  You are successful but this  will persist only if you apply  assiduous effort. Do not take  more on until present tasks are  completed. Expend excess  energy in athletics and in helping others. You win a long-  debated point.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Life experiences provide  delightful data for your  philosophical bent. You are  able to walk thetightropeof impeccability of behaviour and  intent, and receive endorsement and possible financial  backing. Vacation or business  trip is in offing.  CAPRICORN:  You may feel defeated or exhausted temporarily. Your  perseverance seems to have  brought insufficient reward.  Great opportunity does await  you if you persist however. By  week's end, you should feel a  new person, sure your toil is  worthwhile. A male friend is reenergizing.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  A peculiar cycle of peace and  worry puzzles you. You enter a  six month period of critical,  development. If you work  around people diplomatically,  you can retain freedom of  movement. Concern yourself  with current plateaus of activity and the next step will be  available in time.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Express your struggle with  trauma artistically, poetically,  or musically. Therein lies the  victory over the test you face.  The maturity to remain steadfast and heroic, despite taunting adversaries, is demanded  of you. You can win!  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  2 CHRISTMAS CRAFT FAIRS  Sat. Dec. 4 8. Sat. Dec. 11  10 am - 6 pm  Fine Quality hand crafted articles by  13 DIFFERENT local artists each week.  / AW  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  m  i  Fri. & Sat.  Dec. 4th & f th  Larry Bransen  L  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  f ATTENTION  M  LOVERS  of musk  Tit kels nov. on sale al  DougUs Variety iGlhsons)       Ihe Rook Store lSe<  wit >  Ken's Ititeiv Dollar (Gibsons)    Madeira Tark Than  ..in  Reserve Dec. 1 1  >k       Coastal Soundwaves Concert  Wm  An Evening With Pauline  A NEW PLAY BASED ON THE BOOK  PAULINE:  A Life of Pauline Johnson  by Betty Keller  Thurs. Dec. 2 & Fri. Dec. 3   8 pm  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  Tickets $4.00 OAP & Students $2.00  ADVANCE TICKETS AT  Arts Centre      The Book Store      Hunter Gallery  NOW OPEN!  Monday, Nov. 39th  ��* Village  Greenhouse  ,CU 3C \  ������ ---^  - ������ Coast News, November 29,1982  Rnmblincjs    of     .,     Rover  Lisalotta was a knockout  by Dec Cee  I And it difficult after so  many years have passed by to  attempt to give an accurate  description of the little town of  Celle as it was during those  postwar years. It was almost as  if one had been transported  back to mediaeval times. The  houses and shops, mostly cluttered haphazardly together,  reminded me of the 'gingerbread' type of buildings I had  seen in history books and on the  sets that had been so carefully  constructed during the filming  of period-type movies. It was  hard to associate such a quaint  little town with the horrors of  war that had so recently ended.  It appeared so tranquil and so  changeless, as if the centuries  had gone by unnoticed.  We eventually found the address, No. 462 Blumenstrasse,  where Lisalotta's aged aunt  was in residence. She had a flat  consisting of three small rooms  in the attic of one of these antique houses and, although she  looked at me somewhat  suspiciously, her welcome of  her niece was genuine and  warm. When I left, with a promise to return soon, they were  happily chattering away in German. I never realized at the time  how deeply involved I would  become in both of their lives.  1 hadn't been in Celle very  long before I discovered that its  appearance was rather deceiving. It may have been backward  in some respects, but it had a  thriving black market going on  in one of the small parks right  in the centre of the town. Until  the authorities got around to issuing military scrip-money,  most of the deals made in the  park were on a barter basis.  Although German marks could  be obtained they were to all intents and purposes useless with  one exception - they were  necessary in order to purchase  anything from the canteens at  the various military posts.  To give an illustration of  how crazy and lopsided these  "legal" transactions were is  best demonstrated by the fact  that, in the park, cigarettes  were selling for two marks  apiece; but we only dealt in  packets or cartons. The price of  a bottle of good Scotch whisky  (if one was "in" with the  sergeant in charge of the bar)  was four-and-a-half marks.  So, theoretically, if one sold  three cigarettes one could obtain a 26 ouncer of Johnny  Walker's Red Label and still  have one-and-a-half marks left  over in change. Perhaps it was  as well that, with the issuance  of scrip-money, all this came to  an end, but it was good while it  lasted!  lt wasn't very long before I  was visiting Lisalotta almost on  a nightly basis and, although I  have mentioned how lovely she  was, even sitting in the ditch  with her feet in the stream, you  should have seen her once I got  going with my black market  deals. She was a knockout!  There were few commodities  that were unobtainable there  and, using either cigarettes or  coffee as a medium of exchange, I was able to buy her  not only new clothes, but  several pairs of shoes and,  later, nylon stockings from the  American P.X. Stores. Some  of the dresses even had Paris  labels, so it was obvious they  had been looted or  "liberated", ifyou prefer that  word, by the Germans when  they had occupied France.  How they had found their way  to the sleepy little town of Celle  must have been a story in itself,  but they were on display if one  had the price.  I am not going to go into a  detailed account of my affair  PICTURE FRAMING  MAT CUTTING  Call Arman Wold  at 885-5261  or Hunter Gallery at 886-9022  with this enchanting young  lady, but looking back on it all  now, I think that probably the  most foolish aspect of it all was  when I got her a job in our  airmen's mess. We already had  about six Germany girls working there. We had obtained  them through the Arbeit-Amt,  which could be compared to the  Labour Exchange or Manpower offices of today. It was  all square and above board, as  they came accompanied by an  older woman who acted as  chaperone and who, speaking  English, could interpret to the  girls what was required of  them. It was through her and  the gift of a pound of Maxwell  House coffee that Lisalotta was  hired. However, it was one of  the numerous mistakes 1 have  made in the past in my associations with attractive young  females and I soon regretted it.  She hadn't been there a week  when the storm signals went  up. Although I treated all the .  girls impartially in the mess, it  was whispered around that she  was the feldwebel's (sergeant's)  girls friend and not only were  the other girls jealoils of her,  but they were not slow in showing their displeasure by subjecting her to the various small  "catty" acts that only the  female of the species are  capable of. Unpleasant as this  was for her, there were more  difficulties to follow. It wasn't  long before the "brass" took  notice of her, particularly the  s.o.b. Flt./Lt. Messing Officer  and a request was made to have  her transferred to the officers'  mess. Had the request been an  order there was little I could  have done about it, but Lisalotta refused to go, so that more or  less solved the problem for the  time being. However, things  became more and more complicated as the weeks went by.  1 had had numerous skirmishes with this Flt./Lt. F. and  now the presence of this stunningly beautiful young woman  only added fuel to the fire. We  were definitely headed on a collision course and (doubt that  anything or 'anybody could  have averted it.  *dtX4t c*4a*tce fo yet fwitAHal  "lie <W %**&"  CALL COAST NEWS at 886-7817,886-2622 by Wed. Dec. 1st  Teen drivers learn  by Christine Borley  In mid-October I was chosen  to represent my school,  Elphinstone secondary, at a  three day youth leadership in  driver safety conferences in the  Hotel Vancouver.  On October 31 I arrived  along with 4S0 other students  and educators representing  public and independent schools  throughout British Columbia.  The conference was sponsored  by the Insurance Corporation  of British Columbia and the  Ministry of the Attorney  General.  Along with all of the other  delegates I attended two and a  half days of 12 hour-a-day lectures. We were addressed by  many international and local  authorities on road safety  issues and motor vehicle  crashes.  The guest speakers at the  conference included consumer  advocate Ralph Nader who  discussed the role of citizens in  effecting positive change in  driver attitudes. Dr. Herb  Simpson spoke on traffic issues  with a emphasis on marijuana  and driving. During the final  afternoon session Dr. Rey Carr  of the University of Victoria  dealt very well with peer  pressure.  -vU became very clear to all  student delegates that motor  vehicle crashes turned out to be  the major cause of death for us,  the young drivers of the province. We, the 16-24 year old  drivers, represent 20 percent of  the driving population, But are  involved in 34 per cent of the  accidents which makes us think  twice before thoughtlessly jumping behind the wheel. Yes, we  the young drivers of B.C.'are  definitely an addition to the  problem but stopping only q&is  definitely not the answer. "  It's our attitude-when we  drive that can keep us alive or  make us a menace. Do you  realize that at .08 per cent  alcohol in the blood your  chances of dying in a crash  multiply by four. Why?  Because alcohol reduces vision,  slows coordination, impairs  judgement and reactions. Fast  DUDLEY CARTER BURRELL SWARTZ _..   . BRUNO GERUSSI  The Sunshine Coast Health Foundation is honourecNp announce as  judges In our LOGO DESIGN contest: Dudley Carter, wood sculptor; Burrell  Swartz, painter and architect; and Bruno Gerussi, actor. a ,  The winner will be awarded a $100 Canadian Savings Account, Entries  become the property of the Foundation and must be submitted by It^c. 6,  1982, to Box 1382, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. \ \  WORKING WITH YOUR HRLP FOR \ ;  A HKALTHMR COMMUNITY  SUNSHINE COAST  HEALTH FOUNDATION  reactions are essential for driving. \  What's one second worth?  One second is the difference  between life and death���one second is all the time we need to  buckle up, to drive sober and  straight. One second is all the  time in the world.  Under the age of 35, traffic  accidents kill more than any  disease, more than all other accidents combined. Traffic accidents are not fairy tales.  Statistics can distance us from  death because numbers have no  ,faces. But just think of yourself  and seven special friends or  relatives. In the next year, one  of you will suffer a serious injury or fatal accident. Which  one of you will be the "other  guy"?  We are the energy and adults  iof tomorrow, so please drive  'responsibly and buckle up!  Pre-Christmas  i SALE i  * Needlcwor  j*Mm  '   "���'  fc. M^7: STS& ���    ������"]  "���   I  B  Ltu  |K  its  ��� ��� ��������� .��� ���  mm.m}^m*m  ** *  ASSORTED BEADS  9 1/8 Price 9  ^ m\m***> Nov. 29th - Dec. 8th   -*%%****+ ma  Cosy   Corner  Crafts  JSuniujCrcst     Mall  Gibsons   RK6-2470  BOOK NOW  fow attiee. atott eft  CMtuu fottiw  886-7828 10  Coast News, November 29,1982  KEN  LLC l\y    ���"���"���"   PRF.f  ���V!   /_     BEAUTIFUL       ".�����.  DCLLAE "SS  fCCDS HMBOUB  !  PCCDLCC  Texas Baby  BMFEFRUIT  5/.B9  California gtm ft ft  CELERY *, M* -Z8  Colifornia a\   ft ft        EA  EMPEROR GRAPES     ���, 1.Z9, .99  49   each i���w  39   each   Iwlr  Caliiornia Green Leaf  LETTUCE  Mexican White Spine  C!  r.l/'<"'   itf//"'jj3|  '%(  iftf&ii  y1***"!!,.,  A4-  Our Own Freshly Baked ^ j| .  apf*  CINNAMON BUNS 4/./9  Oar Own Freshly Baked      4 A / 4    A A  FRENCH ROLLS!Z/l.49  Emily Post,  where were you?  It all started when the phone rang. "Want me to do  you a favour?" said a husky Scottish voice. Well...how  many times a day does someone say that to youl "I'll  cook your column for you," he continued. I mean, how  could I refuse. "How d'you fancy Cullen Skink?" "Killing what?" I gasped. Oh, Emily, where were you when I  needed you. Nowhere In any book of etiquette have  you ever given the rules for gracious acceptance of  cullen skink offers. "That will be..er..fascinating," I  said, hoping I wasn't conveying too much dismay.  "Perhaps he'll forget," I muttered hopefully to  myself and went about my business, but on my return  from the store I found a strange saucepan sitting in my  porch. I looked Inside. "Must be skink," I announce.  "Sure smells like one," said Short and Sharp. I ignored  that and placed the pot on the stove to heat up.  We had just downed the last delicious mouthful  when the phone rang once more. "How was It?" said  my Scottish friend. Once I'd set his mind and ego at  rest he said he'd give me the recipe, but started off  with a little preamble about it not being traditional.  Who cares - It was really tasty ��� a sort of Scottish  chowder.  Cullen Skink  I.   In a large saucepan place the contents of:  2 cans of cream of mushroom soup  2 cans of water  2 cans sliced mushrooms  and a chunk of smoked cod. From the verbal descrip  tion I think this meant about a pound! Stir and simmer  for half an hour.  2. Peel and dice:  4 medium size potatoes  2 medium size carrots  I turnip  Place in a saucepan of boiling water just enough to  cover the vegetables - plus a tablespoon of butter. Boll  till tender.  ,  3. Dice 4 stalks of celery and chop one small head of  cauliflower into small pieces.  4. Add the potatoes, carrots, turnip and the water In  which they were cooked to the fish mixture. Add the  celery and cauliflower. Add two tablespoons chopped  parsley and pepper to taste. Simmer, covered for 20  minutes and serve.  "What should you have with it?" I asked. "I had  milk," said a sanctimonious Scottish voice that would  have made even |ohn Knox smile. Personally I thought  it would be more appropriate - and more fun too - to  use Scotch Whisky. After all, one doesn't celebrate a  Scottish patron saint's day every day of the year - for  that, dear reader, was the reason for all thlsl  ��� u  A happy Saint Andrew's Day to all  Nest Lewis  Quaker ��� Bra & Oubueal  baking mixes...P 1.1  Hershey  chocolate chips,,.,. .99  Aloha  cocoanut  Purina  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for  you In providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Olbsons 866-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  dog chow     2kI 2.49  Kitty Kal  cat litter     ��J.B9  Upton  lots a noodles..����.89  tarn*,** tit'**  ��**W  cranberry sauce  .15  Tradition  nabob coffee m ��� 2.89  Hicks - Maraschino Cherries, Sweet Onions, Gherkins  party packs m 249  Quaker  harvest crunch  cereal       ^1.59  DAirr  Imperial  margarine   .** 2.39  Snnspnn Unsweetened  orange lulce ����.. 1.19  Minute Maid - Concentrate  orange lulce ass* 1.29  Minute Moid  lemonade or  limeade      ���*i  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  HDP Boohitur  ��  The Harrowsmith  COOKBOOK  Volume Number I  $12.95  Is Your Hot Water  Tank Too Small -  or Not Working  at all?  Call U��  Serving Ihe  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  .............   a.,...���  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Buck Knives  &  nives A  Genuine  ���'���/  Swiss Army/ j  886-9303  rem a^fc* ��k,ifc.t*thM  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Open 7 Days a Week  9 a.m. - 7 p.m,  Take Out  FISH & CHIPS  $3.75  886-78881  aaa^aeMIMi Coast News, November 29,1982  -CHRISTMAS  SALE  Prices Effective:  Wed - Soil.  Dec. 1 - 5  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  11  Vita  1.29  paper towels...i*  Vain Pins 750 id  strawberry lam 1.99  Cream of Mushroom    284 ml  campbeirs soup 2/.B9  114 fm lif 8  Better Bny  garbage bags ...1.19  Fabric Softener  downy        ,k 2.99  PalmoUve  Dap soap 3Mo- <p.k 1.49  MafCM  peenuts  3M|m  i.  MEAT  Canada Gn  RLAD  Green Giant Whole Kernel  nlblels corn   ������,..  PeekFrean Fingers  shortbread  zo._1.49  Green Giant  cream style  corn 398��i  HCLSEW/H2ES  TALISMAN  These cut. Utile Alladin lamp.  will bright.n up any home for |  Xmas.  Reg. $2.99  SPECIAL PDHCHASE PRICE  H.99  sner TALK  Everybody's Hurting  That is to say most everybody Is hurting, as wage  earners and as businessmen. What is happening today  ,,is a peersonal.tr^gedy tjj hundreds of thousands, y*}.x$r,  with the financial crunckjthat we're in a number of  things are still happening that both Surprise and disturb  me. ' ,'   V  We still have some areas of organized labour  fighting for more, and prepared to go on strike for  more, while a million or mqrts of their brothers and  fellow countrymen don't have a job at all, and little  prospect of getting one.  Never mind fighting "six and five". For the fortunate  ones who are working how about no raise at all until  inflation Is licked. If we could have more work and  wage sharing there would be less need for layoffs. This  cycle of layoffs is now snowballing. With more and  more layoffs we have less and less consumer spending,  which'produces more and more cutbacks. It's a vicious  cyclel  by Bill Edney  doubt. It is my view that lowered demands on wages  coupled with increased productivity could lead to  ��� deals between Organized labour and the employer  toward less and less layoffs.  Costs are coming down In some things such as interest rates, houses, rents, clothing, and numerous  other things but not enough.  A very big factor In all costs Is the price of energy.  To price ourselves above the world market for crude  oil puts us in a non-competitive position. The continued Increases in the cost of all forms of energy  defeats the drive to reduce inflation. It further  discourages both industry and the consumer.  I feel that marketing boards, originally set up to  assist the producer need now to be more considerate  of the consumer. Here again, though, to keep the producers' cost from rising he needs better productivity,  lowered energy and interest costs.  It's all a very complex fabric that needs careful  analysis and a co-ordinated effort. We can't control inflation by layoffs alone. Government, business and  labour need to get their heads together and come up  with a cooperative situation that puts people back to  work.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  I 12  Coast News, November 29,1982  SPORTS  ���*\  In provincial tournament  Elphi places third  Gibsons wins again  I "..       by Richard Mouse  !    Once   again   the   Gibsons  ', powerhouse   rugby   team  ! drowned   their   opponents.  : Even with a stacked team the  I Capilanos were no match for  ; our talented boys.       __^  ;    The game burst openVith  ��� an early try scored by John  Duffy when a 10 man scrum  swept the ball over the opponent's touch line. The convert  , licked by Ken Miles was good.  Later in the first half  Capilanos sent George Davis  in to score an unconverted try.  At half time Gibsons led  j 6-4.  The second half saw Gib-  I sons control the plays. A fine-  I ly executed penalty play set up  Dennis Stevenson to surge in  I for a try.  The crowd was further im-  : pressed when the scrummers  got the ball to 'Weepy' Peers  who forced in another try.  Brent Lineker kicked a two-  point convert.  To put the lid on the game  John Duffy took in a final try  leaving the Capilanos down  20-4.  At the end of the first half  of the rugby season Gibsons  holds first place. We now have  a winter break until February  1983.  Last week an error in the  write-up failed to mention that  Brian Evans scored a try.  Capilanos thanks the Gibsons swimming pool staff for  allowing the use of their  showers and hot pool and  apologizes for the lonely man  who forgot to wear his shorts  at the pool. 1  Let's see all our fans back  next half to help us win the  whole year.  by Dave Smethurst  Saturday, November 27,  10:30 p.m.; Elphinstone  Secondary school���at this moment Miss June Wilson, the  staff and student volunteers of  Elphinstone are saying goodbye to the 12 teams which have  this evening brought to an exciting conclusion the B.C.  Senior Secondary Girls'  Volleyball Championships,  "A" Division.  The teams, all regional  champions that came from all  over British Columbia, were  separated into two sections.  Seciion A:  1. Sutherland: Norlh Vancouver  -Howe Sound  2. Parkland: Sidney ��� Vancouver Island  3. George Elliot: Winficld - Okanagan  4. Noire Dame: Vancouver - Lower  Mainland  5. Hazellon: Hazellon - Nonhwesi  6. Selkirk: Kimberley - East Kootenay  Section's:,  1. Westsyde: Kamloops - Okanagan  2. Nechako: Vanderhoof - Northwest  3. Bible Fellowship Academy: Surrey  -Fraser Valley  4. Reynolds: Victoria - Vancouver  v ��� -= ������������ n-�� ���* ��� ���    ;���i__ ,,��.     �����������-]  -Action-filled weekend saw twelve senior high school volleyball teams compete for the championship at  I Elphinstone. See story above. /���: -j.diuiwiiaoiapii.io  [Swim Bazaar and results  % ���" the Chinooic Swim team is      results from'trie Percy Norman  ; holding a Winter Bazaar  {December 4, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.  Sin Gibsons' United''Church  KHall. We will be featuring a  vWhite Elephant table, a .  ���; children's table, a bake sale and ���  jsla book sale. There will also be a  ���j|draw for a gourmet food  fihamper. Come down and And  g;some good deals and support  j><your local swimmers.  |{   To keep you informed as to  JJ'what those swimmers are accomplishing, here are the latest  I  SXfctfSX^rt  meet October 30,1982.  SO Tree: Brad Gregorchuck 40.3;  Eric Miller 47.2; Ferla Packer 46.0;  Julie Reeves 51.9; Erica Renouf 37.7.  100 free: Tina Clark 1:26.2; Brad  Gregorchuck 1:28.8, Kirk Illingworth  1:17.1; Anissa Lambert 1:20.7; Eric  Milter 1:41.3; Ferla Packer 1:43.1;  Julie Reeves 1:58.5; Erica Renouf  1:26.4.   "...  50 back: Kick Illingworth 40.9; Eric  Miller 51.9; Ferla-. Packer 48.9; Julie  Reeves 56.2; Erica Renouf 48.1; Brad  Gregorchuck 48.4.      *  100 back: Tina Clark 1:30.6; Kirk  Illingworth 1:28.2; Anissa Lambert  1:28.4; Eric Miller 1:54.4; Ferla packer  1:47.0; Erica Renouf 1:44.1.      rf I  50 breasl: Brad Gregorchuck 48.2;  Anissa Lambert 44.2; Eric Miller 55.7;  Julie Reeves 1:10.7; Erica Repouf 56.1.  100 breast: Tina Clark 1:47.1; Kirk  Illingworth 1:41.8; Anissa Lambert  1:42.7; Eric Miller 2:05.4.  100 fly: Kirk Illingworth 1:56.6;  Anissa Lambert 1:44.6.  200 I.M.: Tina Clark 3:30.6; Brad  Gregorchuck 3:56.8; Kirk Illingworth  3:19.1; Anissa Lambert 3:20.3.  Unfortunately Anissa is no  longer swimming as she is having severe problems with the  cartilege in her knees. We are  looking forward to her speedy  recovery.  If  WThe  Best Calendar Gift  for Christmas!  Indian Art  1983  Calendar  (Boxed)  $7.95  RDP  Bookstore  j Lower  IGibaonri  Soccerdance  by Dave Neumann  This Saturday, December  4th, 1982, the Wanderers are  kicking off the weekend by  throwing an entertaining dance  at the Gibsons Legion Hall.  Doors will open at 8:30 and  dancing to the highly acclaimed  band "Vandals" will commence at 9:00.  All you 19 years of age and  older are urged to come and  danee to-^Vandals" excellent  rante of music. As well as rocking and rolling, you will be in  the running for door prizes and  what is always a good time.  Tickets are available at  Richard's Men's Wear or from  any team member. As a sell-out  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Tim*  OROCERIES  SUNDRIES   "-.  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMBX WATCHES  Opsn 9-9  7 Days a Wook  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues. Nov. 30  0535  14.7  1040  10.4 .  1545  14.7  2305  1.3  Wed. Dec. 1  0615 15.5  1130 11.0  1625 14.7  2350      .6  Thurs. Dec. 2  0715 15.8  1225 11.4  1700   14.6  Fri. Dec. 3  0035 .5  0810 16.0  1325 11.5  1745 14.3  Sal. Dec. 4  0120 .9  0900 16.0  1415 11.5  1840 13.7  Sun. Dec. 5  0200 1.7  0945 16.0  1535 11.2  1945 12.9  Mon. Dec. 2  0300 3.0  1045 15.9  1700 10.5  2050 12.0  is probable, it is better ifyou get  your tickets as early as possible.  More information can be obtained by contacting Dave at  886-2744.  On Sunday, December 5th,  the entertainment continues, as  the Wanderers play their last  regular season game, hosting  Sava, either at Elphinstone  Secondary, if poor weather  conditions persist, or at  Langdale Elementary if field  conditions permit. Kick off  "tifrfeis-at2:00i.    .- .  Wet fields  stop soccer  Wet fields in Gibsons  resulted in cancellation of the  game between Sechelt Drifters  and Gibsons Goldhawks.  However, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt Pacman played at  Sechelt Elementary with  Roberts Creek coming out on  top to win their first game by a  score of 3-2  Elphinstone Recreation  played another strong game  against competition from  Powell River Division VII  team, Kip Brown Huskies. Six  different players hit between  the posts in a 7-0 romp for  Elphinstone.  For   D,iylii|hl   S.i  Tn  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ITS  We bin liver Bullies  886-2812  5. Mt. Sentinel: South Slocan - West  Kootenay  6. Elphinstone: Gibsons - Host  Each section played a  "round robin" to decide the  championship and consulation  rounds. Elphinstone came out  of the round robin tied for third  place (on a games won/lost  basis) with Notre Dame. Each  had eight wins, three losses.  Sutherland led with 10 wins,  no losses; Nechako Valley lay  second with nine wins, two  losses; and George Elliot completed the championship round  contenders with six wins and six  losses.  The bronze medal match saw  Elphinstone, coached by Brian  Butcher and Bob Bjornson, pitted against Notre Dame in a  thrilling match that had the  hometown crowd on its feet a  dozen times. Elphinstone won  third place with that match  with all the girls playing well. It  was that match that won Maria  Christian first place on the all  star team for her outstanding  effort.  Nechako Valley battled  Sutherland for the championship which Nechako Valley  won in four hard-fought  games: 15-11, 15-2, 13-15 and  15-2.  Susan Ewanick of Nechako  earned the most valuable player  award for leading her team  through the entire tournament.  We thank all the people who  volunteered so much of their  time to make this tournament  such a success.  Pender  swimmers  Members of the Pender Harbour Seals Swim Club will be  participating in a 10 and under  Mighty-Tyke Swim Meet at the  North Vancouver Recreation  Centre this coming Saturday.  For some of the team members,  it will be their first meet. Good  Luck!  ���dcuUtA J&W��� &UMQeW���mVl  You'll find  JUMPSUITS  LOUNGING  PYJAMAS  and ROBES  in Velours,  Panne and  Fleece at  m*.  Sunnycrnt Mall   Trail Bay Centra  Glbaona Sochtlt  Children Portraits  for Chris .mas  Above Hunler Galleiy  Gibsons  11-5 Wed  lo Sal  Phone 886 7955 tor appt.  Old Fashioned Portraits  Harbour  Height  PHONE 886-2127  Gibsons Swimming Pool    i  WINTER       '  Q|  WATER  SAFETY  COURSE  Dec. 6th/82  REGISTER NOW  Pre-School 1 & II & Water Babies  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  PARTY  Wear your pyjamas and get a  FREE GIFT  COFFEE & DOUGHNUTS  ><V  ur Family Allowance  for November  MRS. E. DAVISl  Lower Rd.. Gibsons  Discount  WILL   BE   GIVEN   ON  ALL  MERCHANDISE PURCHASED  n <��<iiiiiii�� it   r ..yi  aJUAllt  -A���  a����MMi Bill G|bson and Neil Godin demonstrate telephone techniques.  They will be in action again on Wednesday, December 8 with their  highly successful seminar for businessmen. See front page story.  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Our Golden Age Leagues  held their doubles tournament  last week and the G.A. Swingers winners were Fan  Clarkson and Jean Roberts  with 116 pins over average and  Jack James and Jim Gilchrist  with 117 pins over. Second  place went to Jean Wyngaert  and Edith Langsford with 82  P.O.A. and Norm Lambert  and Art Smith with 81 P.O.A.  The winners for the Sechelt  G.A.'s were Joyce Scott and  Babs Simmers with 117 pins  over and Bob Breadner and Bill   jm  Aware of  Animal Testing?  Come & Learn the  Alternative  Beauty  Without Cruelty  Cosmetics & Toilette* I  Sunday Dec 5th 1:15 pm  Elphi High: Talk & Film  Infos 81  Skookum  Drummond with 171 pins over.  Second place went to Irene  Taylor and Ellen Berg with 70  P.O.A. and George Caldwell  and Bill Scott with 58 P.O.A.  In league action, Kim Cor-  mons rolled a 32S single and a  708 triple, Jim Burns a 305  single'and Freeman Reynolds  high triple with a 279-742 score  in the Gibsons 'A' league and in  the Phuntastique league Edna  ' Bellerive rolled a 303 single and  a 711 triple and Rick  Buckmaster a 312 single and a  773 triple in the Legion league.  Other good scores:  Mark Guignard  because of increasing  patronage, Skootfum Auto is  expanding by offering the loan  of colourful umbrellas to  customers, during inclement  weather. Have I a Skookum  D��Y. /   1982 HONDA CIVIC  4 cyl., automatic /trans, with overdrive, power brakes. AM radio, electric rear defogger'rear window wiper,  radial tires, mud (Haps, only 16,000  miles.  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $6,49500  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7311 Sechelt  Classic:  Pal Presi  271-906  Gwen Edmonds  273-950  Frank Redshaw  272-901  Tues. Coffee:  Pam Swanson  262-636  NoraSolinsky  269-699  Gibsons 'A':  Ann Foley  244-636  Bob Stevens  259-613  Wed. Coffee:  Diane Strom  239-628  Rita Johnston  250-649  Sharon Venechuck  259-745  Slough-Olfs:  Carol Tetzlaff  245-648  Pat Gibson  244460  Bonnie McConnell  275-703  Ball at Chain:  Donnie Redshaw  249-680  Gloria Tourigny  281-686  Cauleen McCuaig  262-706  Gail Mulcaster  254-732  Frank Redshaw   *.�������  Richard Laffere  249-688  Phuntastique:  Pat Prest  251-639  Mel Buckmaster  250-642  Henry Hinz  260-666  Uglon:  Hazel Skytte  231-613  Al Braun  277-649  DonCurwen  250-652  Jeff Mulcaster  255-693  Klphe-Hi:  Tammy Cavalier  220-571  BarbTurley  232-584  Lorene Stanley  254-632  Garnet Rowland  196-503  Buckskin:  Jo-Ann Paul  242-595  Elaine August  237-645  Herb August  223-591  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Janiell McHeffey  156-266  Julie Bursey  181-342  Jason Mosimann  109-218  Bantams:  Julie Reeves  143-379  Karen Buchanan  176-408  Karen Foley  169-455  Grant Olsen  209439  Chris Lumsden  163-443  Nathan McRae  175-462  Juniors:  Tammie Lumsden  176-443  Craig Kincaid  213-526  George Williams  202-543  Sean Tetzlaff  256-582  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  The sheltered bays and coves  of our coast have for many  years been an attraction for  those who enjoy solitude and a  quiet life close to nature. The  big problem with these locations is finding a source of income. Mariculture, or fish farming, may be the answer for  those who are not afraid of  work. Oyster culture is a type of  fish farming that has been carried on in this area for over 40  years.  One such location is Storm  Bay, a sheltered bay on the east  side of Sechelt Inlet, close to  Narrows Inlet. A friend of  mine by the name of Ed Reid  lived up there with his wife and  daughter about 30 years ago.  The isolation became too much  for the wife and daughter to  bear, so Ed had to relocate on  an old homestead on the west  side of Porpoise Bay.  The property and oyster lease  at Storm Bay was acquired by  Jerry Van de Meeberg, who  worked the oyster bed by commuting to and from the Bay  with an old gas boat. After a  few years, Jerry sold the property to a group of people who  have used the land on a communal arrangement up to the  present time.  The old oyster bed, of  course, is a great source of rich  seafood always available when  the tide is out. One can tire of a  steady diet of oysters, as we  found out years ago when we  lived on the beach front at  Comox, where B.C. Packers  had a large oyster bed. We  could have all we wanted in  return for chasing the poachers  away.  So, at Storm Bay, when you  get tired of oysters, you go out  and catch a rockfish or two.  For a vegetable you go and dig  up some girasole tubers, a  species of sunflower that must  have been planted there and  have now gone wild. A corruption of the name is commonly  used, Jerusalem artichoke.  Here is a tasty way to cook  rockfish.  Stir Fried Rockfish  Storm Bay  Cut rockfish fillets into Vt" x  2" strips and cook quickly by  stir-frying in hot oil seasoned  with green ginger and fresh  garlic. When "just cooked"  and firm, remove to a hot platter. Add girasole tubers that  have been scrubbed clean and  cubed. When cooked "crun-  chy" add fish and toss  together. Place on hot platter.  Make gravy in wok with oyster  sauce, sake or white wine and  starch. Sea you.  Fish farm films  About 45 people gathered in  the Pender Harbour Legion  Thursday evening to see two  Alms on fish farming.  The first film, by the National Film Board of Canada,  was one hour in length and  showed several installations on  the West Coast of Norway.  About 450 fish farms are now  operating along their coastline,  providing thousands of full-  time and part-time jobs in  operating the fish farms, in  processing, packing, shipping  and in producing fish food,  nets, floats, etc. The film  pointed out that the whole  community benefited from the  operations. It is an excellent  opportunity for people who  like to work with fish and be  outdoors in a rural lifestyle.  Several of the fish farmers  were former commercial  fishermen that no longer found  gainful employment in the  commercial fisheries.  The second film, by the  Norwegian Export council,  traced the fish from hatching to  restaurant tables in Paris and  London.  The films were certainly an  eyeopener to West Coast Cana-  dians, traditionally large  salmon exporters.  The fresh Norwegian product is now delivered weekly  even to Seattle.  After the showing, a series of  questions were raised to Tom  Miyanaga, project engineer,  manager of Special Projects  with Underwood McLellan  Ltd., a consulting engineer  firm in Vancouver and his partner, Don Sinclair, a fisheries  biologist with the same firm.  Problems with'red tape in  obtaining permits, lack of  government support and financing comprised the main thrust  of questions.  Several issues were raised,  however, like the possibility of  establishing a hatchery on the  Sunshine Coast with emphasis  on producing stock to release to  enhance sports fishing.  Of course, the commercial  fisherman will have a crack at  the same stock, but this hatchery's main objective would  be to enhance sports fishing  which in return would enhance  the tourist trade and the  economy of the Sunshine  Coast.  Economic Development  commissioner, Oddvin Vedo,  asked any interested parties to  contact him regarding fish farming in general, and he promised to assist in the licencing process. He also mentioned that he  would put on a forum on  aquaculture early next year,  and get all government agencies  involved to explain their part in  the application process.  This forum would include  everybody involved in oyster,  shellfish, salmon and trout and  other aquaculture activities.  Please contact the Economic  Development commissioner to  be included on the mailing list  for more information.  Mr. Vedo said that an  association of parties involved  in aquaculture would be formed to deal with the future  development in this industry.  The films will be shown in  Gibsons in the hall above Ken's  Lucky Dollar on Thursday,  December 2,1982, at 7:30p.m.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484.  Coast News, November 29,1982 13  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKE1  (next tn Ken's Lucky Daallur)  Miraefe  Ling Cod  Red Snapper  Sole  Flounder  etc.  Open 7 Days   9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  1886-781  Peninsula  Roofing & Insulation Ltd  RESIDENTIAL. COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  SKRVICKS:  All types of roofing and rerooflng. General sheet metal work  and flashings, sub-grade waterproofing and damproofing,  steel decking, roofing and cladding. Retail sales of all types  of roofing products. Roofing consultants and planners. All  work fully Insured and guaranteed.  SHUT METAL SHOP:  /  s  /  ��� Flashings  ��� Stove Finings and Enclosures  ��� Meat Ducting and Conversions.  ��� Metal Roofing and Cladding  ��� Custom Sheet Metal Work  QUALIFICATIONS:  Master Sheet Metal & Roofing Contractors of B.C.  Canadian Roofing Contractors Association.  Amalgamated Construction Association of B.C.  Canadian Construction Association.  Canadian Federation of Small Business.  Union Shop with Local 280. Sheet Metal Workers  (all employees are government certified journeymen and  apprentices.)  "RoaponalM* Roofers aorvlna ORwons,  Soeholt and Powoll Rlvor sine* 1976"  885-9585    issswharfRn.    885-3744  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  SOUTH COAST FORD    |  DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU ������  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  ��� UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SOUTH COAST FORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 5936 885-3281  iSPfe fXam  Aelbers Real Estate Ltd  Marine Drive, Granthams Landing  886-9238  John R. Goodwin  I        TIME IS OF THE ESSENCE  Yojt early review ol your 1982 income lax matters would be prudent at this  titrlp.  Tl* deallne for many 1982 income tax saving programs is December 31,  life.  , the lime you are reading this ad, we may have several very excellenl  !u.R.B.'s (Multiple Unit Residential Buildings),  order of priority, these will meet the following criteria:  3) Excellent value lor the money  �����) Competitive write-off amount against taxable Income  I 3) Located where the obvious growth of the Sunshine Coast will enhance  future value  Plan your tax review NOW and scan our properties with me  John R. Goodwin, CA.  Sechelt Vancouver  885-2456 669-3022 RE33  NO.  PRICE  LOT  SIZE  SQUARE  FEET  BED  ROOMS  VIEWS  WATER  FRONT  ROAD  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  $395,000  425,000  225,000  232,500  79,300  49,900  97,500  40,000  68,000  100,000  .93 acres  .8 acres  1 acre  78x150  62 x 211  5 acres  1/2 acre  50x121  100 x120  100x130  3789  2325  1493  2800  1056  400  0  650  1020  0  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  No  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  No  No  No  Yes  No  No  Yes  Seaview Lane  Bums Rd.  Evans Rd.  Yacht Rd.  Porpoise Dr.  Hallowell Rd.  Gower Pt. Rd.  Central Ave.  Falrmount Rd.  Francis Rd.  I hope you've marked your calendar for Dec. 16,17 or  18, 1982 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 Dec. 16,17 or 18,  1982.  M.U.R.B.S...M.U.R.B.S.  WHAT THE H-  ARE M.U.R.B.S?  WELL  ITS NOT  M��A��S��H�� 14  Coast News, November 29,1982  Business Update  * A new look it Sunnycrest Mill, Gibsons, will be seen wilh new sign  ! erected Fridiy. -i*��r��.M.iiii.��>ptu.in  Mayor at Chamber  Mayor Lorraine Goddard  was the guest speaker at a  meeting of the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce held last Wednesday in  the Marine Room below Gibsons Library.  A disappointing turnout of  chamber members was on hand  to hear the mayor's address,  perhaps because of the new  location for chamber meetings.  In her address, the mayor  dealt largely with achievements  of village councils over the past  several years.  "In our continuing  endeavours to improve conditions within our community,"  said Mayor Goddard, "succeeding councils have built and  continued to expand the water  and sewer systems. They have  built buildings to house administration, public works, trie  library, the museum, public  health offices, fire and ambulance facilities, a motor vehicle branch office, and the  swimming pool."  Mayor Goddard also  pointed to the provision of  water and sewer facilities and  the acquisition of land for  parks as among the  achievements of successive  village councils.  Coast opportunities  displayed in Vancouver  As an initial step in promoting the Sunshine Coast in  the international marketplace,  the Sunshine Coast Economic  Commission will be displaying  the business and tourism opportunities to the West Coast  Offshore Oil and Gas Conference being held Monday and  Tuesday, November 29th and  30th at the Vancouver Hotel.  Economic Commissioner  Oddvin Vedo told the Coast  News Friday that the commission has acquired a free display  area at the conference and,  through a series of  photographs and print  materials, will be making the  400 delegates to the conference  aware' of the Sunshine Coast.  Vedo's objective is to make international agencies and professional associations familiar  with the Coast, in order to  generate future tourist traffic.  Vedo said he is certainly not  trying to sell the Coast as an  area for oil and gas exploration, but if even some of the  delegates are aware of the  tourism and business opportunities of the area, the effort  will be worth it.  As a part of the promotion,  the commission plans to have a  business card draw among  delegates for a dozen frozen  salmon from our area.  i Sechelt honours donors  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce held a dinner at the Driftwood Inn last week to honour  all those who had donated to  the fund which led to the acquisition of the Sechelt  chamber of historic Rockwood  Lodge.  Recipients of handsome plaques to mark the occasion were  Haydn Killam, Stan Anderson,  Dick and Joan Proctor, Phil  Goddard, John Burnside on  behalf of the Coasl News, Bud  Koch, Vic Walter, Renee  Lawrence, Bill Wong, Len  Saigo, The Royal Bank, Jean  Ferrie, Art Hunter, Lil Fraser,  Ronald Wahl, Patricia and Pat  Murphy, Jean Brehm, Betty Ingram.  A special plaque is also on  order for Morgan Thompson  of Sechelt for his generous  assistance and support of  Rockwood Lodge.  %-* V i-"- *i" r <*��� *���' *   *        * <  j   ���   �� >       *,,  COAST TAXI  is now in Gibsons too!  24 HOURS A DAY  sag-aese     eeg-OBOS f  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  M"1T'T I & Muffler ud.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  Ef Major & Minor Repairs  H" All cars, trucks, motorhomes  tf All Exhauat work  &f All brake parts & shocks  0" Our work ia Guaranteed  y Free Eatimates  s?  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACT IMG  FLOOR    COVERING  ^  V��.H��lUfM  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON MO,  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAS'   NFWS  B86-262? or 086   '81?  'ERJTIASE^  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  Vene.-  885-3536     OJMJBj CotltHCtOW     682-2449 .  Fm  attmata*  ���MlMlt Mf*7f7f Guaranttad Work  Retaining Walla       r��rm Renter.    Form k Foeandation Work  .  locall* ManafKtared  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks  'Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  i 8 ton ��� high lilt  886-7064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sollils & lascias  ��� Bunt-in vacuum systems        885-3562  A  TOOL  886-8744  Residential ft  Commercial  Glbsona  Behind Wlndior Plywood  RENTALS  j J.B. EXCAVATIM (1980) LTD  :   886-9081 DOM    .Excavations  :  Dump Trucks   'Septic Fields  ���450CJ.D.        'Clearing  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon loPenderHarbour  Rm. 886-9949  HEAT NG  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  ;   Hwy. lot Stch.il bttwaem SI Mary's |riull1,.U|  I        Hoipllal and FortllHangar ��� Hut. I CANADIAN |  ' **���  Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  EXCAVATING  \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thura. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� S p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  c North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765^  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Wild. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septU; systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489   anytime .  Experience        Commercial And Residential^  ���W* & 79UUU*  m-an   hmsim  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing. road building, logging,  tree removal  excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 alter 5 p.m.  KEN DE VRIES & SON    "j  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpets - Tries- Linoleums - Drapes J  Hwy. 101. Qibsons Cowrie St., Sechelt jUB.  MS-7112 M��-ma ^AW)  CLEANING    SERVICES  kB��b Pill    wnnwouwKmws    Mt-tWt  MISC.    SERVICES  MISC.    SERVICES  w  I  886-7359  Conversion   Window*,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens.   . _.       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS ���  eee-9411  thowroomi Pratt M.�� Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 1Q-S ar amyttma by appl.  Village Tile Co  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  k Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques  Phone  885-3611  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  lor enfo.ieeatloee call  SS6r.ll oe  SS67S6S  /T������J ��",y  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  0"  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundatroeee  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452.  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  y"           Conclude Your Business Ati         N  JOKERS  Marine Drive. Lower Gibsons                      886-3868  LICENSED - BURGER SPECIAL ��� CALAMARI  ^                            NO DRESS CODE                             J  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fating:,  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Wall*  Alt. WORK CONDIHONALLY (31MRAN1 III1  M6-845*  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply ltd.  ���*���       * Feed  �� Fencing  * Pet rood   �� Fertilizer   (  lSZ2m 886-7527   PrattRd. &***  SEASIDE RENTALS ^  ��� -rn   Domestic Industrial Equipment  \\ U. and Track Rentals  2 location.  Sechell  Inlet Avenue     Glbaoni lo sen* you  885-2848        Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886-2848    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938/  GIBSONS .LANES  *COAST  tff%at#mM .  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST     A  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  k   885-5617  Roberts Creek  ���+���  J.F.W. EXCAUATIM LTD.  ��� Septic Flews ��� ekividom ��� Clearing ���  Itia-d ltd. 88M071 j (Mhsc.ns  ���OIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Till   - Logging  Backhot' ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows      886-9984      R.R. 4. Pratt Rd.  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  lor our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  8359666 8855333  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIKE 4 SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, |ust West ol Qibsons  igBsairopoon  Motors    085-9406  i British, Japanese > Domsstlc Sarvlca I Parts u  QoHUeftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS.  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  imURUTQ PRRTS litd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5111  SANDY'S       c  COLLISION IMPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs 'Fibreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass       '  ���Fr* EetlmetM  ^   Klaieaetola, Panaar Hark...   ��.��.��!, O.r..  ^^BtMLtNjMMtLi-J  883-2606  �� ***, a.c. von aso . Coast News, November 29,1982  l.ObHMries  3. h. Memortam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Aanounccments  7. Last  8. found  9. htc  10. Fe<s I Livestock  II.Musk  f 2 ��� WmNmI to Rent  11. for lent  14. Help Waited  IS.  16. Wash Wanted  17. CMM Can  IS. Wanted  19. for Sale  20. Automobiles  11. Motorcycles  12. Camptn t  R.V.'s  23. Mobile Hones  24. Marine  IS. Travel  26. S.C. I. Yukon  27. legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter ��.  Trade    DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  ClasslHeds effective, read  by 9 out of to readers,  BUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run your next  Classified Ad  up lo 8 lines.  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners ol this week's  Cosst News  Clssslllsd Drsw  are:  Marc' & Eileen Hood are  proud to announce the  birth of 2 little girls  weighing 5 lbs & 6 Ibs at 2  pm November 25 at Grace  Hospital. Proud 'grandparents are Jack & Pat  Hood and Jo & Kathleen  Foster. Parents and  babies are all doing flnel  #48  OMhwutet  _  Martin. Suddenly on  November 9, 1982, Raymond Martin, late of  Sechelt and formerly from  Port Coquitlam, aged 47  years. Predeceased by his  father George Martin and  mother Emma Martin of  Port Coquitlam. Survived  by his loving wife Koreen,  two sons Clifford and  Kalvln, one daughter  Cheryl; one brother Louie,  Port Coquitlam; two  sisters, Mrs. Ray (Mary)  Rawlins and Mrs. Sid  (Celia) Mowat both of  Ladner. Memorial service  was held November 12 at  the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. #48  Neveu. In loving memory  of mother and mother-in-  law Bella, who passed  away November 28, 1979.  Looking back with  memories upon the path  we've tried, we bless the  years we had with you,  and leave the rest to God.  Ever remembered & sadly  missed by daughter Ceclle  and son-in-law Wayne De  Jarlis. *48  A sincere thank you to all  the people who voted &  supported me. Marshall  Griffiths. #48  We wish to thank our  many friends who were so  kind to us In our recent  sorrow. Especially we  wish to thank our  neighbours who so  thoughtfully provided  refreshments; the Roberts  Creek Fire Dept. and Community Association lor  floral tributes; the ambulance drivers who were  so considerate, and all the  friends who sent condolences and helped In so  many ways. Again our  warmest thanks to  everyone. Florence  McSaveney, Robin, Helen  and families. #48  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations & inquiries 885-5811. The Driftwood Inn, Sechelt      TFN  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what It Is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  tor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9903  Don't miss Christmas Dinner at Lord Jim's, Dec.  25th at 3:00 pm $16 per  person. Reservations.  885-2232. #48  RESERVE NOW  for your complete  Christmas Dinner'  Dec. 25th  $9.95  at  Tony's Plaaee  Uc**t*a**iaa*ut*a  886-9780  a\ *mm*km Hew. OaSaeeeea  f  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  Quality colour, reas.  prices. Raincoast Colour  886-2937. -      #48  The Hunter Gallery  in Gibsons  will have an  Exhibit of Paintings  by  MARY  NEWMAN  Nov 29-DecIO  YE OLDE BAZAAR  Dec. 4, 11-5. Elphi gym.  Donations accepted.  Babysitting avail. Will pick  up rummage. Stalls for  sale. Darin Macey  886-2204. #48  The lights will be on nightly at the Weals' from Dec.  5 to Jan. 1. Everyone  welcome to come in &  browse. #50  Say PLUM PUDDING  When you come to "The  Tussle Mussle Boutique"  In Dec. & receive 25% off.  Happy Christmas! Marine  Dr., lower Gibsons.  886-8313. #48  The Central America Support Committee (CASC)  warmly thanks the following: The Coast News, the  School Board, St. Mary's  Hospital, Yoshi's  Restaurant, Art Shaw,  Bruce Forsyth, dozens of  helpers, the donors of  great loads of useful gifts,  and the generous donors  of money ��� for making  the "Monimbo" sailing  and ths Yolocamba Ita  concert such successful  projects. #48  WANT TO HAVE  FW  AT YOUR  STAff PARTY?  HAVE IT AT  JOKERS  look Now  SPECIAL RATES  886-3868  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  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  Male dog, part Samoyed,  black & white, Selma Pk.  area. 885-3732. #48  Five keys on a ring,  Seaview & Beach, lower  Gibsons. Ph: 886-7625. #48  1 long haired tortoise shell  cat; 1 short hair tortoise  shell cat; 1 calico cat.  885-2505. #48  Found In Sunnycrest Mall  near Radio Shack Sat.  Nov. 6th: silver bracelet  with engravings. Claim at  Gibsons RCMP off Ice. #48  Ginger cat, Langdale area.  886-7349. #48  Set of keys In lower Gibsons found Thursday in  front of Jokers Restaurant. Claim at 886-2684. #49  Moving to the city: good  home wanted for an old  English Sheepdog cross.  885-5284. #50  Free frisky kittens, tabby  & white or one lovely  calico. 886-8029. #48  Christmas puppies will be  ready for good homes  Dec. 21. Free. 886-3859.  #49  10  *e*%%>  Livestock  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9969. TFN  Beautiful Pups, Dut-  chkees mother Boxer  father, born Nov. 18 $25.  886-8519. #50  Chicks & Rabbits for sale.  2 months to 5 months.  883-9435. #48  BUCK SERVICE  Good milk lines. 886-8029.  #50  SPAV CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  885-2505  CASTLEftOCK  KENNELS  ���Boarding  ���Grooming  ���Puppies & Kittens  available  BOOK NOW FOR  CHRISTMAS  Hwy 101 Roberts Creek  ���   885-2505  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Hfll  Single 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 686-9875.      #49  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFI-'  c  12    Wanted  to lent  4-bdrm. house wanted to  rent. Gibsons area.  886-2679. #49  Jan. 1, 3-4 bdrm. house  with fplce., appl. (min. 3)  Langdale/Sechelt. View  Sat. 4th. Message at  886-2736. #48  3 or 4 bdr. near new waterfront home, prefer Roberts  Creek. Call Nick Orchard  665-7041 (day) 984-6811  (eves). #46  13  for  Charming new 2 bdrm.  home, nice view on Gower  Pt. Rd. near Chaster, 4  appl. only $400 per mo.  886-8212. TFN  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 Dec.  1st. 863-9342. $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, 1V1 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  3   bdrm.  trlr.  $300  mo.  Avail. Immed.  Fr., st  . No  children  R  ef's.  req.  886-7097.  #48  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. in  Central Gibsons. $300-  $350-$400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prime commercial space, S400fmon.  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  Waterfront: 1 bdrm. home,  LR, DR, washer/dryer,  fridge, wall oven, C.T.  stove, Vi bsmt., elec. htg.  $375/mo. Avail. Dec. 15.  7384241. #48 I  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, turn.  TV & all util. incl. Avail. Immed. Lease monthly at  $350,886-2401. TFN  Fully furnished 1 bedroom  apt. with view. Lower Gibsons. Also furnished  bachelor suite. 278-9224.  #48  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn. util. incl. Prlv. entrance. $280 mo. 886-9233.  #48  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,  Gibsons, 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  ���FOR BENT���  Clean 2 bedroom  apartment.  Conveniently located near  amenities  $350 per month  Available December 1st  Call collect alter 6 pm  421-7788  2 bdrm. Trailer in Davis  Bay $325 mth. 885-9276.  #48  3 bdrm. fam. home all  appl. Great view $465  month. 885-5792. #50  Cozy 1 bdrm. part. furn.  hse. lower Gibsons $330.  Call Marian 886-3761 or  Val 885-2468. #50  Wttrnt. 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 mlns. from the ferry, 3  bedrooms with a view.  886-7516. #50  Ideal for retired couple  12x68 mobile on 1 acre,  frig., stove, reduced rent  tor seniors or purchase.  Cemetery Rd. 434-2073.  #48  Gibsons single bdrm.  duplex, util. Incl. close to  Shops. 886-2977 avail.  Dae. 15. #50  1 vi 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:  886-2065,866-2801.      #50  Langdale, near new 3  bdrm. home, 5 appl., avail.  Jan. 1 $525 per mo. Refs.  No pets. 886-8676 after 6.  #50  Roberts Creek 950 sq. ft.  cottage, 2 bdrm., den, lrg.  kit., frig., stove, oil/wood  heat, acreage, privacy,  pets, child OK. Available  till May or longer $250 to  reliable person(s) 985-9403  eves. #48  1 bdrm. trailer at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Pk., Gibsons.  $240 mo. Ph: Cormac  985-2282. #50  Waterfront furn. 2Vi bdrm.  house, wood & elec. ht.  $325 mo. Ph: 885-5284. #48  Lower Gibsons, view, 3  bed., 2 bath, 4 appl.,  drapes, WW carp., ideal  family home, older child  OK, no pets. $500 mo. plus  damage & utilities.  886-9200. #48  Charming new 2 bdrm.  view home on Gower Pt.  Rd. near Chaster. 4 appl.  only $400 mo. Avail. Jan.  15.886-8212. #48  Bright & spacious 3 bdrm.  ste. centrally loc. on Davis  Rd., Gibsons. $475 mo. Incl. hydro. 8864212.      #48  2 bdrm. townhouse, 5  appl. & FP. centrally  located $475 mo. Phone  686-8138 after 6 pm. Refs.  req. #48  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  16  Work Wanted  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  20-yr. exp. In carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  and flberglassed  886-7309. #48  CABINETRY  I BOOKCASES  Custom made, also house  csrpentry, restorations,  renovations & finishing.  ^Portfolio avail, for viewing,  Phone King Anderson  665-9033. #48  Construction   New   and  renovations.   Pat   Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  Dean's chimney sweep &  fruit tree pruning 886-7540,  886-2369. #49  TYPING  Reas. rates. 886-7139,  685-2687. #50  A HOUSE SIGN  FOR XMAS  Makes a useful gift. For  details of these and other  unique gifts call 865-7540.  #50  HOUSECLEANING  Book your "pre 'n' post"  Christmas cleaning now,  experienced trio available  Nov. 15 to Jan. 15. Fast, efficient, reas. rates. Call  866-9342 and leave  message. We'll get back  to you. #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  iHk:-  r- FENCING H  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm 8 Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets Posts  Gates, Walk & Drive  Installation Setvice  Restoration Service  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  Mother & her sister avail.  for babysitting. Your home  or ours. Ph: 886-2322.   #48  (W  Used Carriage-to-Stroller,  Crib, GSA carseat.  886-8538. #50  Ensemble Theatre needs  old clothes, curtains,  fabric, hats, etc. for  costume making. Ph:  885-2390. #50  JSl  Fisher-Price  Uffi* Tonka Mattel  . Barbie  GaTies & Puzzles ���  5'���=? A Full Line  S**\   Ol Toys  low in Stock  Santa will  qI^   be here  /���TV December  ^ 4th & 18th  I MACLEOD'S  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  I MM171    (^|N��  Backhoe MF70. Will take,  ocean shore property'  483-3463. #50.  150 sq. ft. foam underlay.  for carpet. Phone!  886-2051. #4tC  4 FAMILY GARAGE SALS  Sat. Dec. 4 from 12to4prrC  Clothing, dishes, cutlery;  bedding, books, etc. 157*;  Abbs Rd., Gibsons;!  Please, no early birds. #4fC  call  For Good Food and  Full Service  885-9276  New tkipmil ol   .  cushion Ions &   ���  rituals mi arriud it;  W.W.  Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd  886-7310  , a  Ladies leather coat...  length: below the knee, sr.;j  24, 34" chest, exc. cond.,  worn only a couple oj|  times $100. Ph: 886 8404:  #48:  Babysitter required to look  after a one year old girl  and do light housekeeping. Phone 886-7590 after  3 p.m. #49  Coastal Soundwaves is  looking for 1 pea |acket  navy, old preferred, also  short heavy cloth cape,  neutral or dark and old  fashioned curve handled  cane needed by Dec. 10.  885-3398. #49  1965 House Trailer, 10x56!  $2,500 obo. Needs repairs.'  886-3904. #50-  FIREWOOD ���:  Seasoned alder 885-75771;  $75 per cord delivered. #5t>   _��  Antique oak rolltop desk;  original condition $1,401*  Ham radio YAESU FT 20t>  exc. cond. $500. HammetS  Lung all band radio $225*  Various electronic equip;  Incl. miller grid dip meter!*  boxes tubes etc. Man's 4jC  E. Lge. CowicharC  Thunderblfd hand-made;  sweater grey & blacK;  brand new $175. 886-920Q"  #48*  Dbl. bed complete, head  and foot board, light oak  on casters $100. 886-9441.  #48  Pool table & equip. 4x8  good cond $250. Bar approx. 6' long, very goodi  cond. $100. 663-2453 orj  883-9020. #56;   !*  Women's sz. 7Vj downhi|tJ  skis/binders, aiso boots &i  Incl. ski mask. 2nd hand"  exc. cond. $70. 886-715M  #46.  Burl clocks, nice XmaJ;  gilts, fine selection froiT*.  $35,886-7028. Mi  -GARAGE SALE-:  DEC. 4  10-4 p.m.  at the SBend   }.  Russel Road  GARAGE SALE: Sat. Dei!;  4, Reed Rd. west ot Nori*)  Rd. Starts at 11:00 am.  Watch for sign. #<jt  .Make Your Ow��s  Christ iiiu* ';  Cliucolutes   !  Home      ;  Demons! ml Inns'  Chcrvl Stuplcv ;   WW-MfiB , ;���  36" four burner gas stoy},  side heatllator $200. '.f  metal frame dble. bed, swings & mattress $100 ea.  987-6708 after 5 pm.     #6J>  Aromatic        !���  BEES WAX CANDLES,!  Honeycomb Textured!  apers 8" or 10" - $2.50/i��.  '883-9259. *90  CLASSIFIED NOTr  1 .16 Coast News, November 29,1982  1?  Large. OT  Selection ol  TOYS  MODUS, etc.  s+u*t*%eP  Sunnycr��t Mall.  OlbeOM        WWII  Good portable tape  Jecorder, Realistic CTR47  tiardly 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. #48  'RESERVE NOW  for your complete  Christmas Dinner'  Dec. 25th  $9.95  [Tony's Pta��d  886-9780  ���\ Ho.I..IV..,OI>.a��.  /��  fireplace insert, fire grate  |l0l, $360.866-9576.     #48  5 pc. chrome set in excel.  :jond. 886-7535. #48  Xmss 50-50 Soldsr  Special  MACLEODS SECHELT  11b rolls $8.99  #49  j    FLOOR COVERING  REPAIRS  Carpet re-stretching, lino  repairs 886-7112. #50  A Book is a gift ol quality  at an affordable price!  ��� THE BOOKSTORE  ��� Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  t  werful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  ��eace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  .B8&2604. TFN  OOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  80 or more $3.00. Phone  ives. 885-9357.  :��� TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  S delivered. 883-2648. TFN  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations and inquiries, 885-5811. The  rjriftwood Inn, Sechelt.  TFN  ���  Clearance Prices on  Ironstone Dinnerware at  MACLEOD'S  #49  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Ca||      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a tt. 880 9369 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  Amoved from lot (beside the  ���Omega). Make an offer.  ;886-2268. TFN  ;Custom made wood  ��� stoves any shape or size.  !+Hot water coils custom  ;made and installed on any  ;��ood stove. Competitive  ���fates. Phone 885-5512  :��fter6pm. TFN  -j     A DRYMOUNTING  :- SERVICE  ;For your prints, posters  -and photographs. Phone  : King Anderson, 885-9033.  > #48  double bed���mahogany-  spring and mattress. $60.  Suzanne, 886-8317.      #48  Carpet ��� Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  it  20% oft 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  Firewood: $50 big Va truck  load, split, delivered ft  stacked: bast deal on the  coast. Call Garry 666-2497.  #48  Misc. new cat rets,  counter tops and tub  enclosures for sale. 50%  to 70% oft. Sunshine Kitchens, 886-9411. #48  Portable dishwasher, like  new, $300. Gas  lawnmower nearly new,  $125. Ph. 886-9519.       #48  16'  Shasta  trailer,  fully  equipped. Must sell. Best  offer to $1,500. 885-3840.  #48  Oil tank $60; Kenmore oil  heater $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.  Dellv. $15. 886-9480.  #49  ESTATE SALE  Christmas plates Royal  Copenhagen - 1971-1979.  Mother's Day plates - Blng  &   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  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 866-7142.  #9 #14  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  Seasoned Fir $85/cord  delivered. Eves. 886-9875,  day 885-9458. #49  Used factory kitchen  cabinets & counters - U  shaped, woodgrain, approx. 20 lin. ft. 885-5350  $300 obo. #49  Ladles diamond ring - offers. Collectors' coins - offers. 885-5374. #49  16' flbreglass canoe $175,  3 mobile home axles and 6  wheels $250. 686-7432.  #49  @  79 GMC Van In beautiful  shape. Will trade for a  small car. 883-9362.     #48  '71 Maverick, lots of rust,  runs great, new muffler &  trans. $450.886-7993.  #48  '66 Pontlac in good shape,  new brakes. Runs well.  $500 obo. 886-2653.      #48  QUICK SALE  79 GMC Vi ton van, ps/pb,  6   cyl.,   auto   $4,500.  885-2437. #49  '78 Chev. 1/2 ton hd. susp.  6 cyl., 50,000 mi., $2,950 or  trade & cash for car.  885-2413. #48  74 Mustang V6, 4 spd.,  57,000 mi., runs well,  needs bodywork. $400.  866-6393. #49  '65 Corvalr restored, new  paint, upholstery, etc., collector's item. $1,500.  Phone 886-8691. #49  2  72 Fiat clean interior  engine seized. Yours for  $350. Phone 885-3847. #49  Pait 6:00-12 snow tires  mounted on Honda Civic  rims $120.883-2783.     #49  1979 GMC Vandura window van, PS, PB, 350 V-8,  extra long with seating,  exc. cond. 885-9543.    #48  73 Mini, good condition,  radials, $1,300. 865-3881.  #50  '65 Volkswagen, body  thrashed, runs well $200.  Drive away, ileolt. mtr.,  battery. 883 9259.        #50  $500 1968 GMC camper  special, heavy duty  suspension, 350 auto., PS,  PB, good work horse in  good running condition.  886-2883. #50  1972 V, ton Dodge Pickup  with canopy. $1,200. Ph:  886-3936. #50  1967 Ford Mustang blue,  excellent condition.  $2,500.886-7955 eves. #48  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 Ford (Courier) PU,  must be seen. $1,200 obo.  Phone 886-7580 after 5  pm. #48  78 Honda XL250S,  street/trail, 4 stroke, In excel, cond. $850 firm.  8867873. #49  as  MOBILE HOMES  FROM $14,900  12>68  Bsndlx  24x40  Double Wide  12x60  Modullne  12x60  Lamplighter  14x60  Glen River  14x70  Modullne  These homes are now  listed with  Coast Mobile Homes  Ltd  005-9979  COAST MOBILE  HOMES LISTING  SERVICE  71 12x60 2-bed  Lamplighter. Wash., dry.,  stove, fridge, wood heater,  large fenced yard. No. 8  Comeau's M.H. Park.  $20,000,886-8527.        #48  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 site for  babysitting. Pender.  883-2730. #49  24   N  Marine  QUICK SALE  18' Crown sailboat, 6 hp,  extras, super clean.  885-2437. #46  24' 1977 Zeta, rebuilt eng.  depth sound, CB. $18,500.  Ph: 886-7318. #48  ANNOUNCEMENT  Trail Bay Sports announces  the closing ol its outboard  repair shop until further  notice, and wishes to thank  Lea Richard lor his many  years of service.  PARTS - Johnson & Evinrude  parts and accessories will  continue to be available Irom  Trail Bay Sports. your|  authorized "Johnson"  dealer.  SERVICE motor  maintenance will be done In  conjunction with Sechelt  Auto & Marine Services  (formerly Sechelt Auto!  Clinic), wilh the approval ol  Outboard Marine Corp.  Tr.ll AM. �� Cowrt.  k SECHELT. BB5-2512  /Sunnycrttt Canlra  QIBSONS, M6M20  10' fiberglass car top boat,  oars & motor $400.  886-9500 days, 886-2660  eves. #48  17' sailboat, sleeps 2, 9.9  Evinrude motor, trailer.  Call 886-7853. #50  1980 23 ft. Motorhome for  rent by day, week or  month. Sleeps 7. Fully  equipped. 886-9411.     #48  HAWAII - MAUI  One bedroom condo  w/pool $125 wk. $5007mo.  U.S. 885-5729. #48  26.  1.C &. Yi  For        Rant:        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. V5C2K5. Phone  2990666. TFN  24 Gift size 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  Trucking Career transport  driver naadad. Train now  for your Class A licence.  Write Merv Orr's Transport  Driver Training School,  P.O. Box 3186, Cambridge,  Ontario. N3H 4S6.        #48  Wood Windows and  Doors. Lowest prices.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, Worth  Vancouver 985-.9714, Riqh-  mond 273-6829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, PoWell rRlver  485-9744, ' Llllooet  256-7501, , Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332. TFN  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  35  Homes  Demolished  plus 47 Heritage Suites.  We have treasures for  your new homes now or  future. Brass taps, antique  plumbing, electrical,  french doors, stained  leaded glass, oak flooring.  Best stock in Vancouver.  Order now, Tony's Unique  Restorations Brass, 3662  West 4th Ave., Vancouver,  B.C. Phone 581-6503.   #48  Coin A Stamp Accessories  Cstalogue. Having difficulty getting the album  or item you want? Send for  free list and we can help.  Chantou International,  P.O. Box 2723, Vancouver,  B.C.V6B3X2. #48  Registered Versatile Hunting Dog Pups. Large  Munsterlander. Its calm &  good nature making fine  family pet, hunting companion, watchdog. Phone  749-6034 Lake Cowlchan,  B.C. #46  Attention   Dlasel   Car  Owners. Water In diesel Is  primary cause of blown  pumps and injector  nozzles. Dahl-do-it-  yourself Installation Kits  remove virtually 100%  water and contaminates.  For sales & service contact: Paulsen Industries,  5875 Carnarvon St., Vancouver, B.C. Phone  261-0879. #48  Best Western's Poco  Motor Inn offers the best  home away from home.  Stay with us and do your  Christmas shopping. 1545  Lougheed Highway, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B 5V5.  Phone 800-268-8993.    #46  Wanted Mobile Dimension  Sawmill. Write listing options and asking price to  Jack Rils, Box 278, Herlot  Bay, B.C.V0P1H0.       #48  26.  a^^^^^J^ES^SSl^e^e^e^e^  Meat band saws, metal  constructed, bearing  blade guides, steak guide,  price $465, deluxe model  $595. Contact Taylor Ind.  Box 1365, Melfort, Saskatchewan. S0E 1A0. Phone  (306)752-4219. #48  24 Channel Satellite T.V.  Systems guarantee you 24  hour great entertainment,  anywhere. $3,995 complete. Delivery and Installation available. Terms  O.A.C. Phone 467-1337 9-9  p.m. or Satellites, 12503  Grace Street, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X5N3.  Henckels famous multi-  use B'/i Inch cushion handle scissors. Buy direct  and save up to 40 per cent.  1 pair $11 - 2 pairs $21. 3  pairs or more $10 each.  Special gift set includes  above scissors plus 5 inch  embroidery scissors  -$18 each. All items handsomely boxed for gift giving. Satisfaction  guaranteed or money  refunded. Send cheque or  money order to International Cutlery  Distributors, Dept. 225,  720-6th Street, New  Westminster, B.C. V3L  3C5. Include $1.50 pe:  order for postage and  handling. #48  Heating  costs  high??  Valley Comfort Wood Furnaces are economical, efficient and automatic. Information and nearby  dealers name, Valley Comfort, Box 15 Crescent  Valley, B.C. Phone  359-7296. Some dealerships available. #48  Get Splcey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  Club for adults. For free  Information, send stamp  to: Exchange, Box 1577,  Quallcum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #48  Aloe Vera Products from  the miracle Aloe Vera  plant, skin care,  cosmetics, hair care,  vitamins and supplements. For complete  catalogue and price list  sent $1.50 to J.M.N. Consulting, Box 526,810 West  Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C. V5Z4C9. Distribution-  ships available from Independent distributor. #48  Sticker collectors new 16  page catalogue-. Happy  Face, Moose, Deer, Bear,  Horses, Trains, Planes,  Cars, Ships, etc. Rush $1  plus self-addressed  stamped envelope to:  Alexander Sticker Factory, 1275M Wellington,  Ottawa, Ontario. K1Y3A6.  #48  Leam Income Tax by correspondence. Individual,  business, and farm  returns. For free brochure,  no obligation, write: U & R  Tax Schools, 1148 Main  Street, Winnipeg,  Manitoba R2W3S6.     #48  Vancouver Island QM  Dealer Requires  Journeyman GM oriented  technician. Must have GM  experience and be competent. Offering above union  wages and excellent fringe benefits. Please con-'  tact in writing John Good-  child at Ed Klassen GM,  Box 1589, Port Hardy, B.C.  V0N2P0. #48  Journeyman Mechanic lor  Petro-Canada service station. Two bays. Management experience helpful.  Must have own tools.  Write c/o Box 936 Chetwynd, B.C. V0C1J0. Phone  788-9384. #48  Clearance Sale. Shaw  Fireplaces, limited supply.  All stainless steel  fireboxes, sizes 20x32,  16x26 and 16x30 Including  glass doors. Prices to  clear. Box 40, Vanderhoof,  B.C. VOJ 3A0. Phone  567-2261. #48  Video    games     coin  operated, tables, uprights,  lots of used games to  choose from. Asteroids  deluxe $995, Smokey Joe  $500. Call or write for complete list. T & T Vending &  Games, 102-260 Raymur,  Vancouver, B.C. V6A 3K8.  Phone 251-2712. #48  Hunters/Farmers meat  band saws, sliding  stainless steel table, 16  Inch cutting height. Farm  price reduced to $749 less  motor. Phone 384-3230  anytime. John Papp, 1255  Oueensbury, Victoria, B.C.  V8P 2E1. Kelowna and surrounding area phone Colin  Gropp, 766-3447. #48  Akltas and Yorkshire Terriers. Registered pups,  champion young adults.  For show or companion.  Deb Winkler Salmon Arm  112-632-6406. #48  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 20th: A stereo  amplifier and some casette  tapes were stolen from an  unlocked vehicle parked in the  Sunshine Coast Trailer Park  area. The theft probably oc-  cured during the night.  On the 23rd: A red Honda  75CC motorcycle was stolen  from the owner's residence in  the Roberts Creek area. The  bike is valued at S22S.  A lower Gibsons residence  was broken into and $500  worth of miscellaneous items  were taken. Entry was gained  by forcing a door open.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 20th:  Sunshine GM reports some  wilfull damages done to two  parked vehicles on Wharf  Street. Person unknown walked on the roof of one of the cars  and smashed a windshield. The  headlights were knocked out of  the other car.  St. Mary's Hospital reported  the theft of a slide projector  and a baby stroller believed to  have been taken from a room  between October 12 and 17.  A canoe was found in the  Garnet Island area near the  north end of the Peninsula.  Owner may claim after proper  identification. Please quote file  No. 82/3816.  On the 21st: A vehicle stolen  from the Sechelt area was later  recovered in Roberts Creek.  Police are still investigating.  On the 23rd: Four stereo  speakers were stolen from a  vehicle parked at the Sunshine  Coast Arena while the owner  was playing a game of hockey.  The speakers were valued at  $225. Police report that there  were no indication of forced  entry into the vehicle.  On the 24th: Plice managed  to foil an attempt by thieves to  break into the Dairyland trucks  parked in a yard in Sechelt.  Police gave chase but were  unable to catch up with the  suspects. The Dairyland trucks  have repeatedly been the target  of vandals in Ihe past.  Onthe25lh: AHiltygunwas  stolen from B.C. Hydro on  Nelson Island. The theft is  believed to have occured between November 19 and 24. The  gun is valued at $600.  On the 26th: An outboard  motor was stolen from the  Madeira Park area. Police have  no suspects.  26. ���  ���* J  Hydroponlc gardens  Christmas sale, small  gardens for home or apartment. Unique gifts at low  prices. 8 locations In B.C.  Western Water Farms,  1234 Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  Phone 682-6636. #48  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  27.  Legal  TT"l'a  I, Q. Bayaar, Read Rd, Gibson.. B.C. apply to tht comp-  Iroll.r ol Wain Right, lor 1  Hence lo u.s waler oul ol  Chastar Croak which llowa  south Into Qaorgia Strati and  giva nolice to all person, al-  factad. Tha point ol diversion  will be 300 II. abova Raad Rd.  Tha quantity to bt diverted ia  SW gallon p.d. (or domestic  uaa on PCI A See 452.18 L BL3  PL3 190 DL1314 LD37 NWD Op  1. A copy ol thia application  waa posted on Ocl. 6,1982 at  tha proposed point ot diversion  end on the lend where the  weter ia to be uaed end 2  copies heve bean tiled with the  Water Recorder at Vancouver,  B.C. Objecllona to thia applies  Hon may be filed with Ihe  Water Recorder or wilh Ihe  Regional Water Menager  wllhln 30 daya ot the date ol  tlrat publication ot tha appllca-  tlon. Tha dale ot (leal publication la Nov. 22,1982.  2T.  itST\ ProvinM ��'  (mHJ    Br1"111 Columbti  VJSy    Ministry ol Foresls  NOTICE OF A  SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  the Forest Act. surrender ot  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A01352 held by  Pacific Forest Products  Limited has been accepted  by the Regional Manager for  replacement by a Forest  Licence tor a term ol 15  years. The land and timber  subject to surrender are  located in the Quadra T.S.A.  By owner 20+ acres at  Middlepoint. Beautiful  view.. Zoned.., for 5 acre  parcels, ' 1320' of hwy.  front, plus well, creek &  rods. Some financing  poss. Asking price  $115,000. Ph. 886-8252. #48  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  Dirt Cheap. Vi acre, part,  treed, gentle slope to  S.W., potent, view on N.W.  Corn, of Joe & Lower Rds.  in sun. Rob. Cr. 25G's.  886-8373 #48  Owner moving, must sell  attrac. 3 bdrm. ranch-style  home, low Int. terms avail.  For details ph: 866-9738.  '   #50  27.  Ufal  Tenders are being accepted for the  materials and construction of 75' of  stairs with approx. 20'  of sidewalk in concrete. For complete information call Rob Lid-  dicoat, Gibsons  Municipal Hall between 10:00 a.m. and  11:00 a.m. weekdays,  886-2274.  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  1,886-5612. 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  3 bdrm. house lor sale Fir-  crest Ro. $64,500. For info  ph: 886-7669. #48  Roberts Creek,  2.6  acres.  Hwy.  front.  360.  Well  treed,  creek on one side.  Ph. 886-9654.  #48  MUST SELLI  View  lot.  Carmel  Place.  Tuwanek.  $22,000.  886-9078.  #48  Cleared view lot In  Creekside. $18,900.  886-9411. #48  ���:-.��'.:'  P*i*i5'iii$&?:  :������:.       .������:..  i^^:v<x?-,-.>.^m^S), ��� saedl  Minimum $4.00 par 3 lin* insertion. Each  additional line $100. Use out economical 3  waska lor tho prleo off 2 tale Pre-pay you' ad  lor 2 weeks & get Ihe thud week PRII  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom cuslomers who have accounts with us  Caah. ohaquoa or monoy ordora  mutt accompany all claaalfiod advertising  ��� : . ��� ��� ���  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe right to classify  advertisements under ap  propnale headings and deter  mine page location The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the nghl lo revise or  refect any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste In the  evenl thai any adverlisemeni  is rejected, the sum paid lor  Ihe adverlisemeni will be  refunded.   Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classltied, Box 460, Qibsons, B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS A STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1 1 1 1 1 1 N  1 1 1 1 1  1 1 1 MINI  11111111    in!  1111111111 ii ii  i ii i 11 mi ii ii 11 Mini  II 1 II II   mim!  :        ::i]|  11111111111  11 H .1 1 1 1 11 II hi II  j    CLASSIFICATION: e  L -  g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.                J  1   I  ���^M��MMMMMIMtlMMIMMI Coast News, November 29,1982  17  Coast    Gardener  A major, Iwo vehicle accident at the comer of Hall Road aad  Highway 101 Friday, demonstrates the need for extreme care in  winter driving. -imm.ih.iaM.  Services appeal  by Jerrie Lou Wickwire  Doorbells will ring as  members of the Sechelt Seventh  Day Adventist Church conduct  Iheir annual community services appeal between December  5 and Christmas Eve.  Unpaid volunteers will be  distributing this year's 16 page  pictorial report to each home  they visit.  "Seventh Day Adventist  congregations throughout  British Columbia are dedicated  to relieving the physical needs  of young and old alike, in this  province as well as around the  world," Pastor John W.  Popowich said.  Last year the above community services programme  was able to contribute to 19  million hours of volunteer help  to over 11 million persons in  many parts of the world. Since  1908 Adventists have been  helping people, with a good  portion of the work being done  in the local communities where  Adventist churches are located.  Youth camps, stop-smoking  classes, nutrition classes and  health screening programmes  are operated locally as the need  arises.  The above programme is  recognized and endorsed by the  government for which tax exempt receipts are written for  each contribution received.  The authorized volunteers  can be readily identified by a  "Seventh Day Adventists���Love for Humanity"  button on their lapels.  Your friends the Seventh  Day Adventists;���People  Helping People.  Rovers  sponsor  kids' dance  Gibsons Rovers, the most  senior scout group of Canada is  sponsoring a kids' Christmas  dance, grades S,6 and 7.  The dance will be held at  Elphinstone secondary school  on Saturday, December 4 from  7-10 p.m. Tickets will be  available at the door for $2.  Doors will close at 8:30 p.m.  Refreshments and food will be  available in the cafeteria.  Dance will be adequately supervised for maximum safety and  enjoyment.  /   CARMEL  ACRYLIC SPA  78" across, 29" deep Octagon  Beige Marble wilh colour co-ordinated tiles  BAKER SPA PACKS ��� 2 SPEED SYSTEMS  S-2A ��� 6 kw Healer ��� 50 sq. ft. tiller  - air switch with 1 hp 2-speed pump  Does not include Instillation and electrical hook-up  NORTH ROAD      886-7017       GIBSONS  12800  ptutUtx  Church  Services  1       THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  CALVARY               1  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons         1  Pastor: Harold Andrews       1  Davis Bay ��� 930am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd ��� 11:15 am  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Rev. Alex 0. Reld  Church Telephone  886-2333  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11 ;00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7:00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW 4  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew. Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan. Roberts Creek  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road. Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 8B6-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  ol Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbalh School Saturday  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For Information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  ���  Paslor: Dave Shinness  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am          885-5635  [                     CHRISTIAN SCIENC  Sunday Service & Su  Wednesda  In United Church  L                                865-2506  E SOCIETY SERVICES  nday School 11:30 am  y 8:00 p.m.  Building. Davis Bay  or 886-7882 1  Prize recipes  by Dlanne Evans  In my last column I promised  to give you the prize-winning  recipes from the Roberts Creek  Craft Faire Pickle, Jam and  Relish Contest. We had nearly  thirty entries in all categories  and the judges had a very hard  time of it, tasting everything  from Extra Hot Sauce to  Blackberry Jam.  Ken Boe and Judy Fitzgerald's Dilled Pickle  Cucumbers took the First Prize  in the Pickle section. These  pickles are now almost as  famous as Ken's Blackberry  Wine, and, in their own way,  just as good.  Bring lo a boll:  3 cups vinegar  3 cups water  6 tablespoons sail  This will do for 30-36 cukes.  In each jar add sprigs of dill,  garlic and Vi teaspoon mustard  seed. Process in boiling water  bath for IS minutes.  Donna Kingu's Plum  Chutney was the winner in the  Relish and Chutney section. It  is a delicious accompaniment  to pork and ham roasts, and  also rice dishes. It is an easy  way to use plums in season,  without the trouble of pitting  them beforehand.  4 quarts plums  1 tablespoon all spice  1 tablespoon cinnamon  1 tablespoon ground cloves  V* cup white vinegar  saillo last  Gently boil all ingredients.  Remove plum pits as they begin  to float. Stir frequently until  the chutney is as thick as you  like, about one hour. Pour into  sterilized jars and seal. Makes  6-8 pints.  Rosemary Coates' Three-  Fruit Marmalade took the  honours in the Jam section.  This is a very tasty marmalade  which can be made any time of  year.  1 small pink grapefruit  4 oranges  3 lemons  sugar  Scrub and peel the fruit, setting aside half the peel. Cut into  small pieces, removing the  membrane from grapefruit and  lemons. Cut the peel you've set  aside into small pieces and add  to pulp, removing excess pith.  Measure fruit and juice. Add  three times the amount of water  and soak for 12 hours. Simmer  for twenty minutes and let  stand another 12 hours. For  every cup of fruit add Vt cup  sagar. Cook in small batches,  about 6-8 cups, until jelly  forms when tested.  The secret to this delicious  marmalade is to cook until the  sugar begins to caramelize,  about one hour, stirring frequently. This gives it a darker  colour and adds flavour.  Makes about eight 10-ounce  jars. Seal with paraffin.  1 would like to thank the winners for sharing their recipes  with us and hope that you enjoy  them.  On these grey days of winter, a  touch of brilliant colour in the  house can life the spirits mightily; marigolds can provide that  touch with little trouble. Small  varieties are easy to start from  seed, in the house. The germination rate is usually very  high, so plant only a few more  seeds than you'll require  plants. Plant the seeds, four in  a three-inch pot; when the  seedlings are a couple of inches  high, transplant them to individual three-inch pots. They  will do well in your brightest  window and will take no time at  all to flower. Make sure the  variety you choose is a small  one; the other types are too tall  and slow to flower for successful houseplants.  If you have any questions  about the garden, or  houseplants, please don't  hesitate to drop me a line at the  Coast News. Now that winter is  almost upon is, there is space  each week to answer your enquiries.  Sechelt Garden Club  by Jack MacLeod  The November meeting of ,  the Sechelt Garden Club  achieved two successes. First,  the slate of officers was confirmed: president - Colin Cole;  vice-president - Barry  Willoughby; treasurer - Andrew Steele; secretary - Vikki  Le Brun; corresponding  secretary - Lou Wilson. Directors - Len Hornet, Jack  MacLeod and Lou Wilson.  The second success was provided by Carmine Grassie when  she gave us a demonstration of  flower arrangement. For  several years at the November  meetings Carmine has had all  eyes concentrated on her swift  dispatch of flowers from the  table to the vase. The result is  always an artistic success.  'Another half-dozen arrangements were brought by  other members all of which added to the show. On December  1 the club will hold its dinner  and social evening. Places for  90 persons will give us a full  house.  The Garden Club has had  very successful meetings this  year by bringing in speakers  who gave us an insight into  special aspects of gardening.  Some knowledgeable people of  our own coast area provided a  good discourse on their own  specialties.  Elphi Grad news  Elphi's Grad's of '83 present  Ye Olde X-mas Bazaar this  Saturday, December 4th from  11-5. The grads are bringing  together many items that may  interest you; various community craft makers, the lapidary  club, a live fortune teller and  Santa Claus for the youngsters.  We are making Yule logs, selling lots of clothing, books, etc.  Please come and support  your grads and get an early start  on Christmas shopping. Tables  are still available for selling, or  if you have any kind of rummage that you would like us to  pick up, please contact Darin  Macey or Ms. Fountain at  886-2204; 886-2033 after 8:30  p.m.  See you there! Babysitting  available while you try your  luck at Bingo! Door prizes all  day long!  Thank you, in advance, for  your support.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc  Member ol  S^rfALLIED...  ja*\\\W The Careful Movers  LEN WMV'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local A Long Oistance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-2864  Professional Installation & Service  to your Heating & Electrical Equipment  ��� Oil Burner     ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps,  Air Conditions,   Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric,  Wood, Electrical and Oil Furnaces  ��� Electrical Service & Installation  ��� Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Thomas Heating & Electric  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  Serving Ihe Sunshine Coasl since 1967  SAVEUp,040%  j We have in stock a fine quality  ] Harding Carpet        $11  QC  SALE I   I ��� V J sq. m. or  100% Nylon, short plush pile iQ QQ  : 3 colours: Portland Blue ^'T* �������yd'  I Spanish Beige REC pR|CE ,m5 ���. m,  , Princeton Shade  5 YEAR WEAR GUARANTEE  Atypical LIVING ROOM would cost approx $350.00  (Based on 35 sq. yd. ��� I2'x26' ��� al >9.99 sq. yd.)  Atypical BEDROOM would cost appro*      $120.����  (Based on 12 sq. yd. - 9x12' ��� at '9.99 sq. yd.l  Sheet Vinyl Flooring also in stock  Armstrong ACCOTONE SAlE$8.30sq.m.or |  ��65730i2ft.wide REC. PRICE M0.70sq. m.   *6.95 sq.yd. 2  It  Atypical KITCHEN would cost aPProx        $125.����  (Based on IB sq. yd. ��� 12'xl3'6" ��� at ��6.95 sq. yd.l  DOJ  Congoleum VALUE FLOOR SALE $8.30sq. m. or  #3626 REG. PRICE M0.70 sq. m.   *6.95 sq. yd.  Atypical BATH ROOM would <osi approx     *42.00  (Based on 6 sq. yd. ��� 6'x'J    at '6.'I5 sq. yd.)  Under Pad and Labour Extra if required  ALL WORKMANSHIP GUARANTEED IN WRITING  * There's still time lor installation BEFORE CHRISTMAS  Km Del ties  <K Sun Lid.  Jwo Locations to Serve You  Gibsons Sechelt     /  886-7112 885-3424 t  -mi?  tit  2 Seminars on Dec. 8 will show Sunshine Coast Businesses  HOW TO INCREASE SALES...  IMMEDIATELY!  Featuring Bill Gibson jmd Nell Godin   An Evening 'Action Seminar'  for Business Owners  & Managers  6:30-9:30 p.m.  ��� How  to  Increase  sales  Immediately  Develop long-term clientele  Advertise & promote effectively  Make your business recession-  proof  Control stress & raise morale  Cutting costs & 'taking control'  An Afternoon Seminar  for all Staff Members  1-5 p.m.  How to Increase sales through  effective telephone handling  How to Increase sales through  better  service   &   customer  relations  How  to  achieve  personal  development goals  How  to  communicate  more  effectively through attitude Coast News, November 29,1982  The usual prize or $5 will be awarded to the firsl person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of Ihe above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time lo reach the  > newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is  Tanya Pedersen, R.R. 4, Pratt Road, Gibsons who correctly  located the painted rock on Hall Road in Roberts Creek.  Water tested  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit sent a letter of query to the  ; Sunshine Coast Regional  ; District regarding positive  | results of tests carried out in  j October on the district's water  | system.  '... Works superintendent Gordon Dixon explained to the  I regional board at last week's  ' Public Utilities Committee  meeting that the positive results  ! in October were largely due to  SANTA KLAUS  Will Prepare  ��� CHRISTMAS DINNER-"  (for one to one thousand)  ON CHRISTMAS DAY  We prepare & cook  You pick-up & serve  Rmanv* In Advance)  lo avoid dlaaaappoleataaemt  KUMJS CTERIMtMKERV  MS-MO M6-2933  SECHELT GIBSONS  IBuelnn.1  (Home) a  the fact that the chlorine system  operates on a vacuum and  when the intake becomes heavily clogged with leaves and  debris inherent to the fall  season, there is not enough  vacuum created for the  chlorine system to function  adequately. Dixon indicated  that the problem is not a serious  one and installation of an electrically operated pump on the  intake would solve the problem.  The Coast Garibaldi Health  Unit regularly monitors the  district's water system. Of 60  samples taken during the  period January 1 to September  30, 1982, only three positive  samples were obtained, showing a level of two per cent. During October, however, four of  nine samples collected were  positive, indicating a level of 13  per cent. Regional board chairman Jim Gurney told the Coast  News that an annual overage of  up to 10 per cent was acceptable  and the district's water system  is well within the limitations.  MUSEUM FUND-RAISING  ������CHRISTMAS PARTY  SAT  DEC  11th  ibove Ken's Lucky Dollar  Tickets $5.00 Available at:  Jokers Restaurant and the Museum In Qibsons  and Seaview Market In Roberts Creek  Marg is Celebrating her 39th  Birthday With a % Price Sale!  50% OFF EVERYTHING  (except bras and pantyhose)  For One Day Only  Saturday, December 4th  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  885-2916  We*add 5% with Vis.i or Maslerc  Pearse  Report  slammed  by Ray Skelly, MP  Peter Pearse, commissioner  of the Commission on Pacific  Fisheries Policy is proposing a  fishing regime in his "Turning  the Tide" Report that could  ultimately destroy the coastal  communities of British Columbia. If thecommission's recommendations are implemented it  could also destroy the  fishermen's union and eventually place the entire resource  into the hands of a few major  firms.  Pearse's description of the  problems faced by the B.C.  fishing industry is certainly accurate but the cure could easily  be worse than the disease.  Pearse has failed to come to  grips with the social and  economical consequences of  his recommendations. He  should be condemned for what  he omitted as much as for what  he included in his report.  If the Pearse recommendations arc implemented, several  significant structural changes  will occur in the fishing industry:  1. The fleet will be reduced  by 50 per cent.  2. The fleet, fish processing  operation, and the servicing industry will gradually centralize  in Vancouver.  3. Control of the entire industry will end up in the hands  of a few powerful companies  such as B.C. Packers.  4. The B.C. fishing industry  will come under more and more  influence of the large Japanese  fishing and trading companies  operating in Canada unless  specific prohibitions are included.  The fleet reduction will mean  the removal of vessels from  coastal communities resulting  in the loss of economic vitality  pushing them closer to  bankruptcy and oblivion. The  loss of each fishing vessel  means the loss of a fishing income, the loss of community  cash flow and the loss of  business volume. ....  The Pearse proposal will  mean that ice and harbour  facilities will be restricted, fuel  costs will rise and the introduction of a royalty will drive  marginal local fishing out of  the industry. Federal Combine  Investigation authorities could  effectively put the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union out of the Pearse discussions. This organization has  been a strong and constructive  voice in the industry.  There are some serious concerns about the sports fishery  allocation.  Small communities must  fight to guarantee fuel, ice and  harbour facilities so that the  fishing fleet in coastal communities remain viable. The  federal government should be  questioned for allowing the  local fish barge and truck  operators to export jobs to the  larger centres. The communities must attempt to  replace high graders with local  processing units to strengthen  local communities.  Mariculture, aquaculture and  aquaranch options need to be  expanded. Communities  should become actively involved in striving for salmon  enhancement programmes and  ensure that fish habitats are  protected. These activities will  guarantee local jobs and services and continuing and expanding industry in the local  area.  NEW!  AT  Chicken Shack  We are now also serving chicken with  SALT-FREE BREADING  Please phone In advance so you won't have to wait.  COWRIE STREET  In the Heart ofSechelt^  885-7414  Pre-Cmhristmas Bargains!  to TV  if Tnak Hud-Knitted Indlu Style  SWEATERS  * JBWB&IIT' ���'-POTTUI.T  *...��diot, MOREI  6338 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay 921  ��� en in  OPEN:  Mon ��� Thurs Fri. & Sat. Sunday      i .'  10 am - 5:30 pm        10 am - 9 pm        10 am - 8 pm  '   ''  I       <jJ   -    '      '     ���'��� ii I  '     l:  AH     . ti.  ��� _       -u_ U>W>>>����K*MJ}��K��K*^^  :���>��:���  the Sunehlne  tun im  TV GUIDE  This Week on  GIBSONS  .   Tuesday, November 30  SECHELT  Thursday, December 2  Beginning al 7:00 p.m.  Wednesday, November 24,  three community groups  visited the studio at  Elphinstone and community  broadcasting students taped  programmes for them. .... ���  Part 1. The Passages Programme  Joan Cowderoy, coordinator of the volunteer  bureau, interviewed Sharon  Webber about the "Passages  Programme".  Part 2.   Centennial '86  A new society has been  created to organize a 1986  centennial project for Gibsons.  President of the society Barrie  Channel 10  Boulton talks with Jack  Copland about their objectives  and ways in which the community may become involved  in this exciting project.  Part 3.   Elves Club  Members of the Elves Club  are once again planning for  Christmas on the coast. President of the club, Ted Boodle;  secretary, Sue Harding; and  coordinator Bev Young talked  with student Karen Brown  about their plans for assisting  families at Christmas time.  Technical crew for Wednesday, November 24 was provided by the following students;  Cindy Prentis, Dan Strom,  Carrie   Sasaratt,   Erika  Fredericksen, Darin Macey,  Karen Brown.  Notice: We are now preparing our 1983 programme calen-  ' dar. Each Wednesday community broadcasting students  build a set in the studio and provide the technical crew for community groups who wish to  tape a show for the community  channel. We also accept video  footage, slides, photos or audio  cassette tapes for consideration  as part of our television shows.  If you have ideas or suggestions, write us now for involvement in our January, February,  March schedules at Coast Ten  Television, c/o Elphinstone  Secondary School, Box 770,  Gibsons, B.C.  Foster Parents9  Live Broadcast  A group of agencies is sponsoring a three part series on  Knowledge Network entitled  "Responding to Problem  Behaviours of Foster  Children". This series will be  of special interest to foster  parents, Ministry of Human  Resources staff and others who  work with foster children.  The series begins Monday,  November 29 at I p.m.; with  pre-teen age children as the  subject. This followed  December 6 and 13 by  teenagers and children with  special needs. The format has  British Columbia parents talking about real problems they  are having with their foster  children. A panel and the audience will have a chance to respond to these situations.  Arrangements have been  made for people to view the  programme at the Sechelt Learning Centre. Viewers can respond by phone lines to the  studio where the programme is  being broadcast live. There will  be time for a discussion following the programme.  For more information please  call 885-9310.  MONDAY, NOVIMBIR 29  CHANNIl]  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl t  CHANNILI!  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 1!  'il  NtM  ***miu  Ail My Child rtn  Cont'd.  ���II Ml  Children  Ilk*  TolM  OayaotOwUvoa  Cont'd.  Anodior World  Cont'd.  Von. 111.  Itoport  Another World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AlWorWTurni  Cont'd.  Nom  DoMon  Anothie World  Cont'd.  Jumpilrool  Know Mo  LMnoThlnoi  aooiblrd  Pony Maaon  ConTd.  aoatoiladman  Donohuo  Cont'd.  More  Orlltln  ThM'tUtt  CltyUgnti  UlltloLho  ConTd.  11  Ttua  Coronation St.  Qonarel  Hooejtt  **yait iHom  Happy OayV  Fantaiy  Cont'd.  Hare'aLucy  Carol Sumatt  AlanTNcto  Cont'd.  Uatoinad  Guiding Light  Cont'd;  HourMogailno  Cont'���  Tom  Conl'd.  UmoHowo  OnThoPralrla  DdCOWfffM  Art SMI  Mr. Rogon  Cooking  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  CortoonComr.il  Super Monde  Price li ftiajM  Cont'd.  OoodTHnoi  Qonarel  Welcome Koto.  law. a Sidney  ill  DoltVourMf  Doom llw St.  KIM KeAttlftQton  raCoSpiny  MewOfUfln  Confd.  Conl'd.  ���oopM'oOoun  Mora Ram Paopii  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Moudo  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  IIWIHOUM  OnTMPnMo  HtMlIM  Cont'd.  flume  Snot  M-1 Contact  ScoobyOoo  BUM fenny  Law. Aonrloy  Cont'd.  OMIgon'iWM  CMpa  ConTd.  Low hot  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  II  Conl'd.  Happy Oay.  Cont'd.  atMiCmpMI  Heuppoiono*  Conl'd.  ConTd,   Entnrtalnntont  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  fSJotUN  Conl'd.  P.M. Mogulnt  Partly Paud  Cont'd.  ThrSotUo  Dr.kiHoaioo  MCraatiraa  OrMlSeMel  M.A.S.H.  B8BT  leWlelMlUleV  ajaWTtmj mWamj  CaVOl flvmen  M.A.S.H.  Mny T.Moore  Cherlle'l  Vmcouvo.  ConTd.  II  arfMH BalflleleWft  aMO Newflttn  Thofllnerodrbln  Cont'd.  Mover  Don'l Oo  unto Homo  ConTd.  ThoCiocutionor'l  lino Homo  Conl'd.  'kjotajrofl em  i TTiemsetmm*mrt  MJLIJt  BObNoWMn  tSSS  mutt.  FlddlaeOnTnn  ErieSmnM't  CrVOOWt  nnonNMM  ConTd.  CKtw ftoeet  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  tt*e e*JmV*WiQ ***a*fi  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  JooDenoer:  Thf eJOUfMl  I.C.NOM  a*mee*t me***t  Tonoop  Confer  Conl'd.  tstr  T onlQnt Snow  Cont'd.'  Cont'd.  ggjriuon  CMaoUp  Bool, PI. J  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  MmootOonoo  ConTd.  Champ. Skating  ft|  M.A.S.H.  ssr���  Goi*m\eiaem*iifi, Pl.t  TUlf DAY, NOVIMBIR 30  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  'il  Wok wHh Tan  U My CnWrffi  Ajlfc  tuie  Him  OlylM  Ourihrei  "'*''  Cont'd,  fiwoa  . ttOfld Tu.ftu)  Cont'd.  Jt.  ntHSL  atxameeM  Confd  ThOJejQj  OomNw  ConTd  Thorn*.  mJoioijU  ConTd.  5!  TH����  Corontw 81  Afternoon Might  rami  Cont'd"  Here'iLuey  Corel lumen  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  Tho Angel Levtno  Guiding Ughl  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Vog.toup  goJjSjoeao  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cartoon ConvMI  PnCatH WOpI  Cont'd.  "TMMO  Good  Funor  WotoomoKoeioe  Lav.HMrlQy  DoltVouroolf  VeeVouCen  KlM K#fltlflaJ  I'ttonptny  Man On  ConTd.  Peopled court  More Reel People  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  HowaelM  ConTd.  Jlrtot  M-tCmeM  Scoot* Doo  ���aagoatuneiy  llv.lt  CMpt  ConTd.  LtnolN  ConTd.  ConTd.  a  91  Cont'd.  Pamt  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ill inert���*-*--'  twtmtj***** amtXTmr  Happy Doyt  S'lCompony  !S1   Cont'd.  Cont'd.  EnlortMnenont  TIcTMDouorl  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  Oavllen  SSSLi   Cont'd.  Cont'd.  I��^��� wru^.ii.ae  Woetdvlilon 9pac.  Cont'd.  10.yAta.Tlm.  aaanToFlme '  Cont'd  P.M.Magailna  Family Pi  Being'Em  Mtwta:  Something So Rlghl  WoddyWonSptc.  Cont'd.  Alice  Claim To Fame  tmtSSt  M.A.I.H.  rar  M.A  "snr  flCompeny  Caret Nm*)  M.A.S.H.  MtryT.Moota  CMatat'a  Conl'd.  ConTd!1  Catlallou  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Conl'd.  8omewung So MgM  SI. EUenrtwrai  ConTd.  Too tflht Show  SI. ....  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ctoaoup  HartToHM  Cont'd.  Nature  ConTd.  Winter Bros.  wCkCMn  Conl'd.  Jfionnlei  lata Movie  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  CoodontMutt, CU'  "���H.M WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 1  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  ���?I  Wok With Van  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My Children  Conl'd.  1 life lo Live  Cont'd.  Oay aot  Our Uvea  Another  Van. HI.  Another World  Cont'd.  Newe  Conl'd.  Ai The World  Tumi  Newa  Definition  Another World  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Draw Man  Parry Meaon  ConTd.  ThaEaayWay  Donahue  Cont'd.  Man  Griffin  Then Llle  CltyUghli  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  ii  Take 30  Coronotion St.  Challenge  VIP.  General Hoapltal  ConTd.  RyanaHopo  Happy Daya  Fantuy  Cont'd.  Horo'lLuey  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  ConTd.  Movie:  Zuma Beach  Guiding Light  ConTd.  Hour  Magailne  Toxil  Cont'd.  Aim Thlcke  Conl'd.  Jumpatroet  Say S with Sign  Mr. Rogeri  TIM Old Houae  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Suoerlrlendl  Price la Right  Cont'd.  Good Tlmei  Funorama  Qonarel  Hoapttal  ...... ���. ......  eeeacoene nonea  Lav.eSblrley  ii  DotlVoureell  Going Greet  KJngKenaington  S'a Company  MervQrlflln  Cont'd.  Nowa  Cont'd.  Peoplo'oCourt  More Real Peopto  Newa  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Maude  Nowa  Rocklord  Fllei  Newi  Cont'd.  LlnleHouu  ConTd.  Jefforaoni  Wlniday Lottery  Saiome  Street  H-t Contact  Buatneei Report  ScoobvDoo  Bug! Bunny  W. Woodpecker  lav.�� Shirley  ConTd.  OIIHo.nl lei  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  ConTd.  il  Newa  Cont'd.  Facta ol Ufa  Reach for Top  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  PMNorthweil  Mudmi Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tec Dough  Conl'd.  Hockoy:  Philadelphia it  Edmonton  Conl'd.  P.M. Madeline  Newa  Family Feud  Hockey:   .  Phlladelphle  ���t Edmonton  Drjn Houae  AllCreeturei  Great (Small  M.A.S.H.  S'a Company  M.A.S.HT  Barney Miller  3'a Company  Caret Burnett  M.A.S.H.  M.T. Mooft  ChaMe'a  Vancouver  Cont'd.  !1  Nature ol  Thlngi  Seeing Thlnga  Taiaa ol  Gold Monkey  Fall Guy  Conl'd.  Real People  Cont'd.  Facta ol Ulo  Family Till  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  UwrenceWelk  Cont'd.  DWI: Sorry  lan't Enough  Alice  Filthy Rich  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Real People  Conl'd.  Lathe ol Heaven  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Zoro  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  SemWhiikiy  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.!A  10:8  111  NetionolNewi  The Journal  B.C. Newi  Barney Miller  Dynaaty  Cont'd.  Nowa  Cont'd.  Qulncy  Newt  Tonight Show  TileiotGoKI  Monkey  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Trucker'i Witch  Cont'd.  Nen  Cloaaup  Dynoety  Conl'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  After Worm -tttt m  Nuclear War  Cont'd.  Short Story  Newt  Cont'd.  Medimei Piece  M.A.S.H.  Nawa  JRonnlel  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  fCoasi')  Cycle  U  Hwy lot. Sechelt  895-2030  J  tytUtlttf  (Mr  '"7At> 0MiU SW  2W &>Mt %**  m-2622  m-7Zt7  e WORKWEN3  /IK WORLD  i���Ss j     Man's * Ladlm' Rugby Pants cord & Twin *17.99  TORREZ  Taam Shirts  *18.99  Jordache  Rugby Shirts    Plain & Striped  ���17.99  Fax Swaatars  ���18.99  KidsJaans      Sizes 7-16  ���13.99  Cowrie St.  Sechelt   885-5858  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 2  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL II  CHANNIL 12  CHANNIL II  'II  WOK Wlttl TaW  Conl'd.  AllmyChndren    Cont'd.  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  Daya Ot Our Uvea  Conl'd.  Anotfisr Wood  Cont'd.  Van M. Report  Cont'd.  World  Cont'd.  Aithe  World Tumi  Newa  Definition  Another World  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Body Worm  Write On  Perry Meeon  Cont'd.  Thia Woman  Donahue  Conl'd.  Men  Griffin  Ttiet'aUfe  ciivUghii  ILIIetoLlve  ConTd.  si  TsktSO  Coronation St.  AnfKtlOOl  ArtefnOOfl DCitQnt  Cont'd.  Ryan'iHopo  HeppyOeye  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Here'iLuey  Carat Burnett  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  Uptown Saturday  Guiding  lighl  Hour  Magailne  Texae  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  On The Level  Art Cart  Cont'd.  WoodwrlghliSnep  reDengeroul  Cont'd!  Cartoon Carnival  Supertrlendl  Price Ii Rlghl  Cont'd.  Good Tlmei  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lav.t Shirley  4:��  si  DoltYouraell  Whlt'lNtw  KlnoKtntlngton  Jt Company  MervOrllfin  Cont'd.  Newi  Cont'd.  Peopie'iCourt  More Real People  Newa  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Maude  Newa  Rocklord FIlea  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Little Houae  on Prairie  Hawaii 54  Cont'd.  SaeemeSt.  Cont'd.  M-1 Contact  . But. Report  ScoobyOoo  Buga Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav.�� Shirley  Cont'd.  Gllllganililind  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Love Boat  ConTd.  Newe  Cond't.  II  Cont'd.  JotnioiovtiChach.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Football:  TaamaT.B.A.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  EnteflalniMnt  Tic Tac Dough  ConTd.  Cont'd.  UttleltHoto  UvellUp  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  Nawa                ��  FemllyFeud  Nawa  Cont'd.  Soap  UttleilHobo  Dr.mthe Houia  Newt  AllCreelurei  OraatlSmall  M.A.S.H.  3'a Company  M.A.S.IT  Barney Miller  3'a Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  Cherlle'l  Angali  Vancouver  Cont'd.  ,!8  9!S  Canada Council  Conl'd.  nomlngeon  Steele  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Fame  Cont'd.  Cheeu  Taxi  Hart to Hart  Cont'd.  Simon 1 Simon  ConTd.  Magnum, P.I.  Conl'd.  Simon (Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum PI  Conl'd.  H Takeo 1  UvellUp  WlldAmerIca   '  Uneipectad  .Ronnloa  Guide lo Gilaiy  Movte:  Sunflower  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Operation Creaabow  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Toll Mo My Name  i.i  Newa  Tho Journal  B.C. Newi  Barney Miller  Joanle LoveiChachl  Star ol Family  Newi  Cont'd.  HHICt.Bluei  Cont'd.  Newi  Tonight Show  KnoTa Landing  ConTd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  Knofi Landing  Cont'd.  Newi  Clone Up  Hill St. Bluwa  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Movie:  Beat Thlnga In  Llle Are Free  Cont'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  Madamei Place  M.A.S.H.  Newa  IRonnlai  LateMovie  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  Condominium. Pt. t  TV Society meets  by April Struthers  The Suncoast Television  Society met November 25 to  consider questions about the  society's role, to look at community interest in television  and outline the status of the  situation on the coast in regard  to community access. In relation to those concerns, the  group also generated objectives  for the coming year.  The society's new president,  Frances Fleming, reviewed the  fact that a major.objective and  reason for founding the society, that is to receive  KNOWLEDGE NETWORK  programming, had been  achieved. Mrs. Fleming mentioned the exciting use of television by community broadcasting students as  demonstrated at the previous  meeting. Mrs. Fleming also  noted that at present the society  had no place in the arrangement between Coast Cablevision and School Board No. 46  for access to Channel 10.  Discussion ensued concern-  ing the legal conditions for the  society's existence and the need  to have further objectives in  order to maintain u \iablc  society.  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Bookstore  Lower  OjjjQgf  886-7744  Notice Board  Coming Events  St. Bartholomew'! Anglic.n Church Xmal Tea 6 Bake Sale in the church hall Dec. .th  1:30 to 3:30. Admission $1.00  There will be no Tot Lot on Dec. 3. Dec. 17. Dec. 2. A Dec 31  i hide Chak St. Nov. 8. Every Mon a Tnuis el 6:30 pm Coder Grove School Gym Adults  & children Irom age 9. 8867759  The Klmmen Club ol Olbeone I District welcomes young men 21-40 years. meetings in &  3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hell. Dougal Park. Qibsons. Call 865-2412 or 886-2045 after  7:00 pm lor Inlormatlon.  Collee PartylSlory Hour Firsl Friday ol eech month al Ihe Wilson Creek Hall 1030 am.  885-2752.  ���ridge et Wllaon Craek Hell: 1st �� 3rd Friday ol each monlh 1:00 pm. 685-3510,    .  The Sunihlne Coeat Drooling Society meete every lourlh Mondey to make i .i-cencer  dressings lor the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10:00 a.m. ��� 2:00 p.m. Volunteers-men end  women needed. TFN FRIDAY, DECEMBER 3  '���'   ,  CHANNIL I  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL!  CHANNIL!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIL!  CHANNIL 9  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 13  '?l  Newi  WokWIthrin  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  Children  One Llle  To Live  DeyiOl  OurUvei  Another World  ConTd.  Van. III.  Report  Another World  ConTd.  Newi  Cont'd.  As The World  Tumi  Newe  Oollnlllons  Another Wodd  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Bodyworks  Write On  Perrry Maaon  Cont'd.  Movie:  Brainstorm  Donahue  ConTd.  Men  Min  Thal'iLllo  CltyUghta  1 Life lo Live  Cont'd.  ii  Take 30  Coronation St.  Challenge  V.I.P.  General  Hoapltal  Ryan'eHopo  Hippy Day.  Fantuy  ConTd.  Here'iLuey  Carol Burnett  Aim Thicks  Conl'd.  Movie:  Journey Inlo Foer  (Suldlng Light  ConTd.  Hour Magailne  ConTd.  Tern  ConTd.  Aim Thicks  Cont'd.  on The Level  Art Cert  Mr. Rogers  Oil Painting  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superfrienda  Price Is Rlghl  Conl'd.  Good Times  Funorama  Qenerel  Hoipllal  Welcome Kotter  Lav. 1 Shirley  sl  Donvounell  Orange Hill  KingKenlinglon  1*1 Company  MervOrlMIn  Cont'd.  Newi  Cont'd.  People's Court  Newi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Newa  Rocklord Files  Cont'd.  News  ConTd.  Llttls House  On Ihe Prairie  Hawaii M  Conl'd.  Seaama  Street  3-2-1 Contact  Bua. Report  ScoobvDoo  Bugs Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav. > Shirley  ConTd.  Gllllgani Island  Chips  Cont'd.  Love Boal  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  II  Nowa  Cont'd.  PaulAnka  Week in B.C.  Cont'd.   '  Cont'd.  P.M.Northwoil  MuppotShow  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Post Company  Jetlersons  Cont'd.  P.M. Magailne  News  Family Feud  Newa  Cont'd.  Soap  Fast Company  Or. In (he House  Newt  All Creatures  SrealS Small  M.A.S.H.  3's Company  M.A.S.rT  Barney Miller  3'sCompany  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T. Moore  Chadie'i  Angela  Vancouver  Conl'd.  l!  9!  Tommy Hunler  Cont'd.  Dallas  Conl'd.  Benson  Now Odd Couple  Fromftuieia  SB?  Knight Rider  Cont'd.  Movie:  Janll  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Dukes ol  Hauard  Dallas  Conl'd.  DukeaofHiuird  ConTd.  Tribute To Carol  Burnett  Wn. Review  Wall Street  In Concert  Cont'd.  Movie:  Affair In  Trinidad  ConTd.  Movie:  The Serpent  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Witness For The  10|  US  National Newa  Tho Journal  B.C. Newi  8.C.T.V.  With Love  ConTd.  Newi  Cont'd.  Remington Steele  Cont'd.  Newi  Tonight Show  Falcon Crest  Cont'd.  Newi  Cont'd.  Falcon Creel  ConTd.  Newi  CloiiUp  Falcon Croat  Cont'd.  Newi  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Norman Rockwell  News  Cont'd.  Soap  Madames Place  M.A.S.H.  Newi  2 flonnlel  Ute Movie  Prosecution  Cont'd.  Condominium. Pt. 2  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL 7  CHANNIL I  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIl 13  'il  Sporti Weekend  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Am. Bandstand  Football:  Arkamaiat  Tern  Baeketball:  L.S.U.al  N. Carolina  ConTd.  Wroetilng  you Can Do It  Gardening  Kroekin  Football:  ,,! ..endNavy  Baeketball:  /illmovaat  Klwanli Auction  IStartsla.m.l  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Oil Palming  Preeente  Movie:  Secret Llle Of  Rifleman  Have Gun. Travel  Maverick  Cont'd.  Black Star  Fat Albert  Aboul People  12 Digest  100 Huntley St.  Eleven W-tO  Vancouver  ConTd,  ;i  ���ssra   Cont'd.  Pela Plena  Lyall's Studio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Seehevrki Preview  Movie:  The Hem  Sun Country  PolkeTime  Island Sporti  Weekend Report  Kentucky  ConTd.  Movie:  Popl  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Welter Mltty  Cont'd.  Sneek Previews  Norman Rockwell  Movte:  Canon City  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Insight  Faith For Today  Travel  Funoreme  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Beneath Ihe See  What Nasi?  ii  Newa  Part lament  Hockey:  New York el  12 Hellman Award  Cont'd.  AtTheMovlei  Fight for Survival  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  World of Sporta  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  TheWalloni  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Theatre  Cont'd.  Cooking  This Old Houss  Wonder Women  Cont'd.  Blonic Woman  Cont'd.  Double Trouble  ConTd.  ConTd.  Wreetllng  Cont'd.  Nowa  Whal Nam  4!8  718  Toronto  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newa  Lawrence Walk  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  NFL Magailne  KltMSaSgeilna  Cont'd.  Newa  Now Playing  Blaiarre  Clrcua  Newi  Conl'd.  Donahue  Cont'd.  Untamed World  Different Slrokei  Clrcue  North To Top  01 World  Paper Chase  Cont'd.  SlirTrek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogara  Cont'd.  Pink Panther  The Avenger!  Cont'd.  Sal. Sporti  ConTd.  JaeobMMeeta  ���1  Timmy's rmu  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Oitler.nl Stroke.  Silver Spooni  GimmeoBroak  Love Sidney  The First Time  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Baeketball:  Seattle it  WrtneuForThe  Proiecutton  Movie:  The Seduction of  Joe Tynan  Cont'd.  SnowQooeo  ConTd.  Guide to Galaxy  2Ronnln  Movie:  Darby's Rangers  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Streets ol  San. Fran.  Movte:  Tha Chairman  Hooded Feng  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  m  ul  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Telethon ConTd.  Fenlesylelend  ConTd.  Nowl  Midnight Spec.  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  Newe  LateMovie  WordviskmSpee.  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  ConTd.  T.B.A.  Newt  Lata Movie  WortdvlllonSpec.  ConTd.  Newa  Cont'd.  KtngitonTrio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Jen  Cont'd.  Movie:  Crossfire  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Ruiaian Roulette  Family Island  Cont'd.  Music Spec.  Cont'd.  WINDOW ( BUSS LTD'  "Everything in Glass'  ��� ""i  yutftfatt, tic.,  . rut ttttu Hat dtttltltt...  yvrfr    ******mm*y   mr*t*\***v   wrw*r mt** * w ******* *w.  885-7493  ^|  SUNDAY, DECEMBER 5  12;��  ll  CHANNIl 1  Timmy's Xmes  Tetsthon iconl 0  from Sal. P Ml  ConTd.  CHANNIl 4  David Brmklay  Viewpoint  Up From  Family Spec.  CHANNIl!  NFL Week Review  NFL'12  CHANNIl!  _  jT.I.A.  Student Forum  CHANNIl 7  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  CHANNIl!  lax  CHANNILI  I Greet Mm  ConTd.  WnWh Review  Wall SI.   CHANNIl 11  8*0 ���00 JO""'a>Oft 4  Hli Speed Clrcul  Confii:  CHANNIl 11  ConT'i  Faith I  ���am a  CHANNIl 13  Hiinttoy 91.  van W-IO  Spleen '  ConTd  II  ConTd.  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SRC  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  T.I.A.  T.I.A.  T.S.A.  T.I.A.  Bound For Glory  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Kelbarme Hepburn  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Lovely Way  ToOee  ConTd.  KbeoP  ConTd.  &*>  To Pane  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.I.A.  Collage Football  Sportsbeal  News  Conl'd.  Moot fhe Pr aaa  For The Record  Conl'd.  Oueition Period  Unlemod World  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  P.M.'  ConTd.  Outation Farlod  Untamed World  State Of  The Unien  Cont'd.  teWliad.e a*.- ��� --  tr��nw iranwn  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Conrf8"'  !I  Cont'd  Qlooel  Cont'd.  WMt Disney  Conl'd.  Beachcombara  Super Spec.  Town Meeting  ConTd.  Or Not  KlmgarlCo  How Come  Newa Spec.  Cont'd.  11  ConTd.  Challenge  I Married The      Pt.1  Matt Houston  ConTd.  Confessions 01A  Chipi  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  For The Record  ItTaaeai  Lawrence wetk  Cont'd.  ���X Mint  Cont'd.  For The Record  Thafi Incredible  Cont'd.  Championship  Cont'd.  Slar Trek  Cont'd.  Solid Gold  ConTd.  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  Streetiol Sen  Laurter'i People  ���MM.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Gloria  Clrcue of Sun  ConTd.  A.I.....  Gloria  IDeyAIATIme  MattHouilon  Cont'd.  Clrcul ol tha Stan  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Laugh Trsi  Cont'd.  Contact  57?.?)? B  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Child Under  10 IS  111  Market Place  Men Alive  National Newi  ���akjhl Final  Married Men  Conl'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Big Band  Cont'd.  T.I.A.  T.B.A.  no ctub  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  NotfO'CtockNoev!  LateMovie  A Leef  Cont'd.  ssmm  mmm  ********** -  Night Movie Guide  8:00 p.m. Ch. s  The Cxeeaatlonee'e Song (Dreme) Conclusion. Tommy Lee Jonee, Steven  Keele, Roeanne Arquette, Eli Wellech, Richard Venture  9:00 p.m. Ch. 8,8  Don'l Oo To Hoop (Thriller) Valerie Herper  9.00 p.m. Ch. 21  The Quiet Hen (Comedy) John Weyne  10:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Woke leland (Drama) Brian Donlevy  12:05 a.m. Ch. t  The Neked Ape (Comedy-Drama) Johnny Crewford  12:30 am. Ch. 4  live Hunting Parly (Western) Gene Hsckman  1:35 a.m. Ch. (  Lesemen (Weatern) Burt Lencaiter  2:30 e.m. Ch. S  Sentee (Weetem) Glenn Ford. Mlcheel Burne  0tfOp.rn.Ch. 7,21  leaMMeeg lo Right (Dreme) Ricky Schroder, Jemee Ferentlno, Petty Duke  Austin  11:00 p.m. Ch 13  Win le the Block Define? (Mystery) Lucie Arnei. Ef ram ZlmUallst Jr., Ronny  Co., Donna Mills  1 1:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Showdown (Weetem) Rock Hudson, Deen Merlin  12:05 a.m. Ch. s  Willie Dynamite (Dreme) Rokoo Orman, Diana Sanda  1:39 a.m. Ch. 8  Voyage of tM Damned (Drama) Faye Dunewey, Mes Von Sydow, Oakar  Warner  2:30am Ch.S  Good Tlmee IMuslcal) Sonny end Cher  9:00 p.m. Ch. 7  Missing CMMren: A Mother'e Story (Dreme) Mere Wlnnlnghem, Polly Holll-  dey, Jane Wyatt, Kate Cepehaw  9:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Funny Lady (Biography) Barbre strelsend, Jemee Caen, Omar Shorn. Rod-  dy McDowell  KM0 p.m. Ch. 9  The Men Wtto Understood Women (Dreme) Henry Fonde, Leslie Ceron,  Myron McCormlck, Cesere Denova  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Klllere Are Challenged (Drama) Richard Harrleon, Wandlae Guide, Domini.  que Boahero  12:00 mid. Ch. 21  Stagecoach to Dencera' Rook (Western) Warren Slovene  12:09 a.m. Ch. 8  The Seven Upe (Crime Dreme) Roy Beholder,  Tony Lo Bienco, Victor Ar-  . nold, Jerry Leon  12:0S"o.lfrch. 12  The Striate ol LA. (Drama) Joanne Woodward. Fernando Allende, Robert  Webber  12:20 a.m. Ch. 7  The Ultimate Warrior (Scl-FI) Yul Brynner. Max von Sydow. Joanne Miles  1:35 a.m. Ch. 6  The Dey ot the Jeckel (Drama) Edward Fo>  2:30 e.m. Ch. 9  Lovere and Other Strangere (Comedy) Bee Arthur. Gig Young, Richard  Caelellano, Anne Jackson  Thursday     *��  9:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Tall Me My Name (Dreme) Barbara Barrle, Arthur Hill, Valerie Mahaflay,  Bemerd Hughes  10:00 p.m. Ch. 9  The loot Thlnge In Llle ere Free (Musical) Gordon MacRae  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Shadow in the (met (Dreme) Tony Lo Blanco. Dana Andrewe, Shereo  North, Jaeee Welles  12:00 mid. Ch. 4  Borquoro (Western) Lee Ven Cleef. Werren Oatea, Kerwln Mathews  12:09 a.m. Ch. 6  The Aollviat (Dreme) Michael Smith  1:39 a.m. Ch. 6  LeTe KW Uncle (Thriller) Mary Badham, Pat Cerdl. Nigel Green. Robert  Pickering  2:30 e.m. Ch. 9  Come Booh Chatteeton Blue (Comedy-Dram.).   dlrey Cambridge  Friday  9:00 p.m. Ch. 4  From Rueele With Lot* (Adventure) Sean Connery  9:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Wltneeo lor the Prosecution (Mystery) Beau Bridges ���  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Nighl Celee (Thriller) Susen Selnt Jemee  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  Hewk the Slayer (Fantasy) Jack Palance, John Terry, Bernard Beaalaw, Ray  Cherleeon  11:49 p.m. Ch. 7  How To Murder Your Wife (Comedy) Jeck Lemmon. Vlrna Llal  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  They Came From Within (Thriller) Paul Hampton, Joe Silver, Lynn Lowry,  Alan Migicovaky  1:00em. Ch. 4  Devil'. We! (Thriller) Diana Dora  1:35 a.m. Ch. 6  The Return ol e Men Called Hone (Western) Richard Harris  3:00 a.m. Ch. 5  The Out-ol-Townere (Comedy) Jeck Lemmon  Coast News Classifieds  ���Wd-.m^A. ... "':v-M  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Books and Stuff is your Friendly People Place for Coast  News Classifieds In the Trail Bay Cenlre in Sechelt.        \  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  IN PENDER HMMUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  Madeira Park  680-9414  Wmm IN HALFMOONIAYMM  B & J Store  885-9435  IN SECHELT SSWSS  Book* & Staff  Campbell's Shoes  mam in nouns creek mmm  Seaview Market  885*400  INGIIS0NS  Adventure  Radio .Sliaek  SS8-W15  ��;:S:;*siSSss; low Villas* isiwswssss  Coast Newt Office  Notice Board  Sponsored as a Public Service by  the Sunshine Coast News  886-2622 or 886-7817  Not*: Early announcements will a* tun once, then  mult tM re-submitted to run ���gain, no more then an*  month prior to ttw ***M. Coming Eventscomd  Centrel Amerlea Support Cefflrnlttee (C.4.8.0.) meeting lo be field  Thurs. evening 8:00. November 25th In St. Batholomew'l Hell. Qlbaona.  New member! welcome.  Sumhlne Com Ooll t Country Club Annual Tom a Jerry parly Dec  12th - 3 p.m. to 5 p.m. ,  Olbeone United Church "HOLLY TEA" Frldey. Dec. 3rd. 2-3:30 pm.  Church Hell. Home Balling, QUI > Willie Elephant Table. Admission  SI. 00.  Cenlennlel 'N Sociely: General Meeting November 30th et 7:00 p.m. in  the Merine Room. Building plenelercbltecl'e presentation. Everyone  '2S1 Regular Events   Monday  lei Qlbeone Outdo Co. meete on Mondiy. 6:45 pm. 8:30 pm el United  Church Hall, Qleeelord Rd., Lower Qlbaona. Olrle 0-12 welcome,  leaner Men'e Volleyball commencing Monday the l3lh ol September,  Elphlnetone Qym ! pm.  Mondey. O. A.P.O. IM Reguler Muling: First Monday ot each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Olbtoni.  Soclil lingo ��� 2nd 13rd Mondeye 2 pm et Harmony Hall. Qlbaona.  Elplilnetone Pioneer Muieuen In Qlbeone le now open Monday through  Saturday between g-4 pm.  Roberte Creek New Hertaona meete et the Community Hell each Mondey 1:30 ��� 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Roberte Creek Hoepltal Auxiliary: Second Monday of. each month,  11:00 am Roberta Creek Legion.  Sunahlnt Pottery OulVd Meeting!: 2nd Mondey ot every monlh 7:30 pm  al Ihe Crall Sludlo, corner ol North Rood end Hwy. 101.880-0005.  Tuesday  Women'! Aglow FtHowihlp meeli every third Tueedey ol Ihe monlh et  Hermony Hall, Qlbeone. Transportation and babysitting avellable.  886-7426.  Sunehlne Coeit Arte Couaiell reguler meeting 4th Tueedey ot every  month al 7:30 pm at tha Am Cenlre In Sechelt.  Dviplleoto Bridge every Tueedey etartlng Oct. Sth al 7:25 pm at the Ooll  Club. Inlormalion 8680765 or 888-2000.  Sunshine Coeet Nevy league ol Canede Cedell and Wrenetlea. aoes  10 to 14, will meat Tuesday nighla 6:450:00 pm United Church Hell,  Qlbaona. New recruits welcomed.  Sechell Crib Club every Tueedey night et 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tueedey night, Roberte Creek. For inlormatlon  cell 680-0050 or 8859041.  Wednesday  Sechell Harden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wedneaday ol each  monlh, axcept Jen., July t Auguat.  Klwenle Cere Centre Aualllery ��� Qlbeone meete every 3rd Wedneaday  each monlh 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Senior Chilian. Brench 66 Sechell denclng Wedneadey alternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, tun times.  Timber Trails Riding Club Ul Wedneedey ol the month 7:30 pm Davie  Bay Elementery School.  OAP.O. Sl! C.rpet Bowling - every Wedneedey 1 pm et Harmony Hall.  Qlbaona, beginning October 6.  Olbeone Teas Meeting every Wedneedey el 0:45 pm Alternate School  Room et Reeource Centre. Phone 8850765. -    -  SuhiMno LepMery S Cr.lt Ch* meet! HI Wedneedey every month el  7:30 pm. For Inlormetlon 886.2873 or 666-8204.  Pender Haitjou. Auiillary to St. Metre HoepHel meeli eocond  Wedneedey ol every monlh 1:30 al St. Andraw'e Church Hall. Highway  101. New member! welcome.  Qlbeone Badminton CM Wedneadeye. 8-10 pm Elphlnetone Qym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1063. 6652467.  Pert Mellon HoepHel Aualbery second Wednesday ol every monlh 1:30  pm 6667037 Thursday  Roberts Crsek Legion Bingo every Thursdsy, Esriy Bird. Bonanza, also  Msal Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The ������ream Mm of the Psndsr Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Olbeone al 6 pm. For Information  csll 666-9569 or 866-9037  O.A.P.O. ��M Pubile Mate svsry Thursday 7:46 pm sharp at Harmony  h.m. aib���.. frtday  Ladlee Saskstbelt ��� Fridays Elphinstone Oym 79 pm.  OAP.O. *M Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck tupper tsst  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Olbsons.  Tot Lot at Qibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 sm. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For Info, call 6664060  teoheh Totem Club lings every Friday. Pises; Wlleon Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors opsn 8:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 6:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each monlh. Everyone  i welcome.  Thrltt Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Qibsons United Church  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 686-2709.  Saturday  it Is on the first Saturday of svsry month In Community Hsll - Opsn 10 am.  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings svsry lirst  Saturday of the month 6 am. Ladies also welcome- Prions 886-9774,  6864026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Resdlng Centre t to 4 pm. 8BM709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open -  ��� er�� Saturday afternoons from t3:�� pm.  if  M\

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