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Sunshine Coast News Dec 13, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  PaMiament Buildings,  VICTORIA. B.C. V8V 1X4.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copv_on ngws stands  December 13,1982 Volume 36 Number 50  Lyn Vernon and her Coastal Soundwaves thrilled a packed house in  Elphi gym Saturday night presenting a delightfully varied  Christmas Concert which included harpist Moyra Van Nus and a  children's choir. The exhilarating renditions, conducted by Joe  Late ferry next summer  Berarducci, brought Vernon and her group a standing ovation. One  can only dream of how wondetful the group would have sounded in  a proper performing space,    r  ���Fr.. Ber.rr pttoln  Ferry talks go nowhere  by John Burnside  To paraphrase Julius Caesar, the Hriiish Columbia Ferry  Corporation representatives  came, they talked, they altered  nothing.  Armed with a sheaf of statistics with which to refute the  proposals made by the Concerned* Cil'i/'eiis Committee,  officials of the ferry corporation were hack in town last  week and the upshot of the  many meetings held was that  there will be no change in the  existing ferry schedule until the  summer schedule goes inlo  effect next June.  The detailed brief prepared  by the ferry officials concluded  that if. the "Queen of New  Westminster" were utilized  instead of the "Queen of Coquitlam". which would provide  a late sailing from llorsehsoe  Bay, the result would be an  increase in costs of just over  $100,000 per year rather lhan  the savings projected by the  Concerned Citizens Committee  of over $1 million per year.  Confronted by this battery of  statistical data the Concerned  Citizens Committee caucused  briefly then returned briefly lo  deplore the lack ol any positive  or constructive proposals from  the ferry corporation.  "It's a great critique of our  proposals." said committee  spokesman Peter Reid, "but  where is your proposal? No one  is interested in a protracted  statistical war bul the fact  remains that we have an unworkable schedule visited upon  us and there is no positive note  in the presentation from the  ferry corporation."  Diane Hagedorn of the Concerned Citizens Committee  observed: "To refuse to meet  our needs for a lousy $100,000  is pretty heartless."  Baldwin said on behalf of the  ferry corporation. "We are  losing millions on this run. The  extra $100,000 would be in  addition to the existing losses."  frank Ramsay, a new face  on the ferry contingent, had  apparcji^ly preparedJhe fcrjry.  corporation's brief. ��� "'���-        *  "The corporation's committee conducted a positive constructive analysis of the concerned citizens' proposals."  said Ramsay.  It was again pointed out that  the entire effort by the ferry  corporation had been to refute  the proposal of the Concerned  Citizens Committee. Erie Cardinall pointed out that no  attempt had been made to  determine whether the "Queen  of Coquillam" could cross  more economically at considerably reduced speed.  "When arc you people going  to listen?' demanded Cardinall. "What does it take for the  users of your service to get  satisfaction? What would you  highly paid people have been  doing if it was not for this  exercise? Presumably whatever  it was would have been pro-  ductive. This exercise has not  been productive."  George Baldwin of the ferry  corporation pointed oul that  whal was under discussion was  the winter schedule and that  there would he a late sailing on  the summer schedule, from  June to September next year.  A spokesman for the Concerned Citizens Committee  told the Coast News that  further developments would  depend on the feelings of the  community.  Draws an overflow crowd  Seminar provides a lift  by George Matthews  A much-needed psychological lift was given lo area  business people lasl Wednesday, when consultants Neil  Godin and Bill Gibson presented their "Managing in  Difficult limes" seminar to a  total of almost (35 people al  ihe Gibsons I egion.  The upbeat performance  given by the highly-entertaining and informed pair included  a two-hour workshop on how  to find new employment presented hy Moneca Litton, the  Vancouver writer and broadcaster.  Godin and Gibson presented their basic business seminar  to 35 people Wednesday afternoon bul saved their big show  for the evening where more  than 100 people, mainly business managers, heard the message.  The seminar dealt with basic  common sense business techniques but the theme of the  presentation was that in difficult economic times, there is  still business lo be done and  money to be made.  "Don't get all wrapped up in  worrying aboul things you  can't change, like the world  economic situation," urged  Gibson. "If you want to improve your business, start  inside your store and do a good  job of what you can control."  Both Godin and Gibson are  good examples of what they  preach.- Business for the pair  has never been better. Their  sought-after seminars and  workshops keep them working  year round and they have  added a new sideline, selling  self-hypnosis audio tapes that  help pc'ople sleep belter, stop  smoking and raise self-confidence. I hese tapes were on sale  during the workshop and business appeared to be brisk as  those business people in attendance seemed willing to try  anything new to give litem a lift  in w hat litis been a tough year in  which to do business.  Ihe consensus of those attending seemed to he thai while  the seminar offered nothing  new or concrete, it was a  morale booster and the inlormalion was a reminder of all  the techniques that are often  forgotten or not practised when  the economy does not appear  to present too many opportunities.  Harvey Mcl'rackcn of South  Coast lord, a veteran of many  business workshops told the  (nui.1 Nrwsthat while he didn't  particularly like the "show-biz"  approach of the seminar, there  was a lot ol information packed  into the presentation.  "Business would benefit,  from putting these pointers  into effect. Things aren't that  bad," said McCrackcn. "I'm  very optimistic (about the  economy) and these guys present that approach. People  need to be positive; there's too  much doom and gloom."  Emma Campbell of Campbell's Shoes said. "I was truly  impressed. While I knew most  of what they were saying. I did  learn quite a lew valuable  pointers.  You have to be  outgoing and friendly in business. You can't just sit back and  wait for things to happen. I  think this presentation was a  bit of a shake-up for most  people."  Gordon Oliver, president of  Sunshine Coast Television felt  the seminar represented money  and lime well spent. "I've run  inlo mosl of the inlormalion  before but it was a good review  for me."  Roberta Foxall of Sew Easy  in the Irail Hay Centre agreed  that while Godin and Gibson  talked aboul things she already  knew, she realized that the  techniques were not always  being acted upon.  The seminar, which was also  presented here this summer,  was sponsored by the Sunshine  Coast Economic Commission.  Pesticide hazards discussed  by Martin Rossander  As a result of a four hour  meeting which took place at  Society Promoting Environmental Conservation  (SPEC) headquarters in Vancouver on Sunday, December  5th, steps were taken to  strengthen networking and information exchange among  groups and citizens concerned  with pesticide hazards. Attending the meeting from the Sunshine Coast were five persons  from Powell River and Iris  Griffith of Egmont.  The meeting had been called  to assess the recent two day  conference on pesticides and  alternatives held at Simon  Fraser University on December  3rd and 4th. A news release and  also a newsletter will be  assembled through offices of  SPEC (Vancouver and  Nanaimo) and with the help of  the West Coast Environmental  Law Research Foundation.  Additional activities were  also put in motion to test the  process whereby certain  chemical formulae are presently registered and approved for  forest, agriculture and  domestic use in B.C. and the  rest of Canada.  Another suggestion receiv  ing support was one which advocated sending cards to Canadian Agricultural Minister,  Eugene Whalen, on the anniversary of his tenth term in  office and requesting a  Parliamentary Committee,  with public input, be struck to  review the process by which a  number of chemicals have remained in use, despite proof of  falsified test data.  Several participants expressed the satisfaction of having  finally had an opportunity to  face the persons whom, until  now, had only been obscure  names behind the permit appeal process.  Goddard to  head SCRD  Gibsons mayor Lorraine  (ioddard was elected Chairman of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District at the board's  inaugural meeting held last  Monday night. Goddard. nominated by the new Area I-  director John Shaske. ran a-  gainst the new director from  AreaC, Pat Murphy, for the  position. Murphy was nominated bv Sechelt mayor Bud  Koch. '  Murphy was again nominated for vice chairman, losing  to Area E director Jim Gurney.  Falling back on SCRD By-  Law No. 1 which allows Ihe  appointment to the board  committees of people not elected to the board, Goddard  postponed appointing committee chairmen until she had a  chance to hear from members  of  the   public   interested   in  Park slipping  into creek  serving on regional district  committees. Goddard feels that  this is one way to overcome^  accusations of the board being*  oul of touch with the people it  serves. She urges any member  of the public interested in  serving on a regional district'  committee to contact the rtV  gional district or the area,  director, indicating their area*.  of expertise and or interest*  and committees they would be  willing to serve on.  In taking this unusual, if nor  unprecedented move. GoddarJfc-  indicated that she was well",'  aware that naming committor,  chairmen is probably the most,  important decision she will  make this year and promised lit'  announce her decision at life'  nexl regular meeting of the  board to be held December ItV  :|  ���*a  I  I  Brookman Park, bordering  the east side of Highway 101  and the north bank of Chapman Creek is in serious jeopardy. If the creek cannot be  redirected away from the park  soon, it appears likely lhat  approximately 40 per cent of  the park will be claimed by the  creek. The new course of ihe  creek has already claimed  portions of trails along the  bank, forcing the closure of  park trails.  Explaining recenl bank slippage to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District last Monday.  Area C director Jon McRae  requested the board's support  in obtaining ihe provincial  government's assistance to  rectify the problem. His motion  was unanimously supported.  McRae believes Ihe problem  began late October following  heavy storms. The increased  water flow  heavy with debris  reacted with changes in contours of the creekbed. causing  the creek io change course. A  berm. an earthen barrier, apparently created without permit adjacent to lot one appears  to he the major cause of the  course change. McRae notes  that other work done by twit  upland owners and ihe Department of Highways was done  under permit.  He explained the problem to  the board as a 'catch 22' situation. The creek must be  leathered out and rip-rap  removed now if further deterioration of tht park is to he  prevented. According to Fisheries regulations, however, no  work can be done in the creek  until June 30. McRae hopes lo  get special consideration from  Fisheries to allow the work to  he undertaken before spring  runoff.  *      m  ������;*,    Ml      it                        *\a  : ���-���JoKr      ���&*!���&    Ja^HW                                              . jfe  Bl    {Wk****- 4-:' in  m       \\\Vm^ 19  aW**m**W*\W ���'V**" "Hl��fln.WH  m^iMwLlaaJ  ^v^SSeua^.^E  Wtuiat  Wat* X***. .    .     I  &ir**t~-  p^s^S-l  ^|  **^%-      wl^    JAm*^  Area C director Jon McRae and Davit Bay resident Ed Cuyllta, ���  citizen concerned with preserving Ihe park, survey Ihe unstable  cliffs of Brookman Park undermined by Chapman Creek.'The  solution seems to be to feather oul the berm In Ihe foreground at  soon as possible. -m. wert.ia.phae.  Hunter honoured  At a convention of Nurserymen at Harrison Hot Springs,  David Hunter was elected "Nurseryman of the Year" and  also awarded a Life Membership in the Nurserymen's  Association of B.C.  Hydro's holiday  B.C. Hydro's general offices will be closed Friday,  December 24th; Monday, December 27th and Monday.  January 3rd for the Christmas and New Year's holidays.  Emergency and maintenance crews will be available  throughout the holiday period.  ��� t |, Coast News, December 13,1982  Consultation charade  There are certain areas in which one does not even wish  to avoid becoming cynical and surely chief among them is  the business of the people consulting with large  bureaucratic structures.  The ferry officials who travelled several times to the  Sunshine Coast in increasing number during the round of  discussions with the Concerned Citizens Committee may  be persuaded that they conducted 'a positive, constructive analysis' of the situation but surely no one else  can be.  Let's avoid discussion of the statistical argument about  how much a litre of gas costs and whether or not two  ticket agents at Horseshoe Bay (two?) would have to be  paid overtime.  The fact of the matter is it was absolutely predestined  that the proposals of the concerned citizens would be  refuted���the more so if they were accurate. If the ferry  corporation had found it could be saving SI million as  suggested by a tug boat captain then obviously high-  priced heads would roll. Those same heads were given the  task of evaluating the proposal.  The simple fact is that the ferry service is not regarded  as an integral part of developing this portion of the Coast;.  it is not regarded as our highway link with the rest of the  province; it is regarded through blinkers as a  bookkeeping exercise. Highly paid accountants are paid  large salaries to tell us why we can't have boats.  Meanwhile on Kootenay Lake free ferries run;  meanwhile in Eastern Canada the federal government  provides a subsidy for coastal ferries. Here, the cost-  effective folks spend a great deal of time and the  taxpayers' money justifying a 40 per cent cut in the  number of sailings.  We can live with it. Enterprising hockey fans are  getting to and from their games.Theatre-goersare finding  they can stay over with friends. We can adjust.  What is inexcusable is the expensive hypocrisy of the  charade of consultation and the cynicism it breeds.  Congratulations  Congratulations and good luck to Mayor Lorraine  Goddard of Gibsons on her election to the position of  Chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional District.  Mayor Goddard will need the active and reasoned  support of all members of Gibsons Council and the  regional board for the responsibilities she has undertaken  are onerous indeed. We wish her well.  ...from tht files of tht COAST NEWS  Vt  5 YEARS AQO  Secretary-treasurer of  School District 46 Informed school trustees  by letter on December  2nd that an adjustment  in taxation procedures  by the Social Credit  Government would mean  a significant Increase in  the proportion of school  taxes borne by local taxpayers. The increase  could be as much as 23  per cent.  10 YEARS AQO  The newly elected  president of local 297  UPIU has called on all  citizens of the Sunshine  Coast to wholeheartedly  support the United Farm  Workers Union in its battle to guarantee a decent  standard of living and living conditions to California farm workers. To this  end, local 297 has requested Canadian Forest Products to stop serving lettuce at the  Seaside Dining Room.  16 YEARS AQO  Juveniles of tender  years have been blamed  for a series of break-Ins  in Qower Point Road  summer cottages and  RCMP are warning  owners of such places to  see they are securely  locked up before leaving  them.  20 YEARS AQO  Sechelt and Gibsons  municipal councils are  showing an interest in  the Powell River move  towards obtaining a ferry  from Powell River area to  Vancouver Island, landing possibly at Comox.  Both councils are In  favour.  26 YEARS AQO  Expenditures in the  region of $3,000 for fire  equipment were discussed by Gibsons Village  Commission. Some commissioners wondered  why so much was needed at this time. The  money is needed for  hoses, tools and  breathing sets.  30 YEARS AQO  A search party, slowed  by high winds and heavy  rains, cut its way  through the woods to a  spot a quarter mile from  Crowston Lake, four  miles from Halfmoon  Bay on Tuesday morning, to reach the wrecked plane of the Queen  Charlotte Airlines.  36 YEARS AQO  A 17-year-old Vancouver girl was given  permission by the court  last week to marry a  22-year-old fisherman  from Pender Harbour.  The court's approval was  required because the girl  does not know who her  parents are. She was  brought up by a foster  father.  The Sunshine  @(  Editorial Dapartmant  John Bumaida   Qaorga Matthawa  Fran Bargar   June, warkman  Jodttn WNaon  Aooounla Dapartmant  M.M. Vaughan  Advartlalng Dapartman  l_��a Sharklan   janaMcOuat  ShanlR. Sonn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storay  Navma Conway  Circulation  Slaphan Carrol  Copyaattlng  Corvtea Hawtaa  Garry Wafcar  Th* Sunahin* Coasl Nawa Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by CHaaaford Praaa Ltd., Box 460, Qibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  The dance pavilion at Selma Park, built in 1920 by the Union  Steamship Co. on "The Fill" above the highway, from where there  wis a splendid view or Ihe Islands in the Gulf. The fine floor  measured 60 ft. long by 36 ft. wide and when the hall was illuminated on a summer's evening it appeared very beautiful,  especially while the music or dance bands imported from Vancouver wafted on the air. The Company's new ship "Capilano"  provided a semi-weekly service, with special excursion trips on  Sundays. In 1944 the Union Co. put its Selma priorities on the  market. The former dance pavilion came lo be operated as Totem  Lodge until on April 6, 1952 a fire destroyed the old landmark  within half an hour. One resident," W.G. "Red" McBean, lost his  life. Photo No. 1235 by Charles Bradbury. Vancouver City Archives print no. P.U78C. Caption by Helen Dawe.  My friend James C. Vallance  came through the Coast News  office. I was going to say he  breezed through, but in truth it  was somewhere between a  breezing and a lurching.  Apart from my blood  relatives, there is no one I am  still in contact with that I've  known as long as Jimmy  Vallance. Back in 1949 we had  spectacularly short careers in  the Cumnock Troop of Boy  Scouts.  I forget why we were asked to  leave and whether it was  separately at the same time, or  together. Even if I remembered, I have no doubt that  Jimmy would dispute the mat  ter with his usual gentle ferocity.  It has sufficed for me to say  for years that we were asked to  leave for general irreverency  and the disputable details  scarcely matter.  Then we shared an academically streamed classroom at  Cumnock Academy for four  years in the early fifties. If we  distinguished ourselves at all in  those years, it was for the same  brand of rowdy irreverence  that got us expelled from the  boy scouts. Teachers, however,  lack the total authority of scout  masters to divest themselves of  their nuisances and we frolicked at the low end of the  academic achievement scale for  four years, content in our tomfoolery.  There were some spasmodic  reunions during my vacations  in Scotland after I had come to  Canada as an immigrant in  1954, distinguished by much  whisky and ale and the occasional mountain. Jimmy,  himself, then immigrated in the  late 1960's and we coincided in  Montreal and then moved to  Fernie at the same time, to take  positions on the teaching staff.  The rowdiness which had of  fended our scoutmaster had  not yet run its course and 1 was  fond of saying at the time and  later that Vallance was one of  the few colleagues that I had in  the teaching profession who  succeeded in making me look  respectable in the after-hours  carousing.  More years, and then last  year's visit to the Vallance  homestead in West Fernie on  the way back from Saskatchewan. Always the years  vanish and the same two  foolish lads who failed as boy  scouts find themselves  recognizable beneath the accumulated scars and responsibilities.  : Last week's visit wasy in its  low-key way, vintage stuff.  Vallance and his friend Bill  Hay were walking cautiously  after a reunion bash the night  before. I, in celebration of the  successful inaugural presentation of the Pauline Johnson  dramatization, had been persuaded to renew my acquaintance with the very best of  -Scotch whisky. I had, as ever,  drunk too much of it too quickly, been helped home and was  suffering next day.  It is a measure of my affection for Vallance that I greeted  him warmly in such a condition  and with our mutual track  records. Nonetheless, time  does take its toll, recuperation  is slower, and the visit was  among the more low-key  gatherings that we have known.  It did include a late night session over innumerable pots of  tea and cigarettes and the kind  of heart to heart exchange that  only friends of very long standing allow themselves.  Friendship that stands the  test of the folly and the years  may only be an illusory  bullwark against the passage of  time, but it is a brave and kindly  illusion, and, on the heels of my  old friend's visit, I salute it.  Sonnet  16tev�� amid & vroild" jusl Kten^one ty-  A (lay suspended, ageless, in-fcelufcen.  bimletfetKU saicl liSl lede-nds would nol; die;  TSat nSw was sfaedow of tM mjgW have been.  SHll~ate&8e~m&ifeed sfciatoad? fw. ajrondet shot*  "[Eased foiest flfiojls M eedoed ox��Wl chime;  jcbtaWwi (times. itnckt\tn, v\\t\ tmyjty hot,  turned lo defy Ike jadJind seatclt of wne-  j eacft new fcmetion same lasl  Ks some illusive lale-exlimjuiikti ffame;  LtxLjm an (tout before vmen is no pasl,  fad aieam of dlimmetinas Ifial evade a name.  Bul ���pe��i3awti tfatdens btyotii aaxitru lise,  And j}tolo~p^vamtds fount ol��Tgytamid $ku  In my column last week I  referred to an organization  called JEM Productions Limited that recently produced  the controversial television  commercials for the Social  Credit government. In error, 1  connected JEM Productions  with a group that did work for  the provincial Ministry of  Education a few years ago, also  called JEM.  On Friday, David Brown  and Richard Tomkies who  both do work for JEM Productions paid me a visit and  graciously denied any involvement with the JEM that had  been responsible for some data  services for the education  ministry.  It seems that I was not the  only one who had confused the  two groups. Subsequent re-  checking of the facts revealed  something like this:  A Joint Educational Management group known as JEM  did exist until at least early  1980 and did work for the  ministry. One of its assignments was the collection of  teacher files and records into a  centralized computer, reported  to be on the campus of the  University of Victoria. No one I  spoke to seemed to know if this  group still exists or whether the  job of centralizing teacher files  was ever completed.  The second JEM, according  to Tomkies, was established in  British Columbia in the spring  of 1980. JEM Productions  Limited was first formed by  Ken Jubenvill (a respected  name in the media field, according to people I spoke to) in  1973 in Alberta.  JEM apparently stands for  Jubenvill, Embra, Marsden.  JEM Productions is a private firm which does consulting  and film production work.  David Brown did not deny a  close relationship with the  provincial government. He did  point out, however, that while  the provincial government  spent $433,000 on the five TV  commercials, the bulk of the  money went to buy time on the  air. He further denied any  connection between the JEM  of the Ministry of Education  and JEM Productions.  Also, Tomkies said that he  had never even heard of the  Joint Educational Managmcnt  group. People I spoke to who  should know such things suggested to me that they also  assumed that JEM was the  same organization. 1 found it  interesting that two groups  associated with the government  should use the same acronym.  *** .  A few words on the growing  phenomenon of evangelical  capitalism:  I don't know if this is a new  trend or not. but 1 came face to  face with the religious zeal of  free enterprise the other day  when Moneca Litton, the free  lance writer and broadcaster  gave a two hour sermon on how  to find the right job. She was a  speaker at the business management seminar put on by  economic commissioner Oddvin Vedo held at the Gibsons  Legion Wednesday  Moneca Litton  Ms Litton, an exceptionally  articulate and well turned out  speaker, gave a rambling dissertation on how to look for a  job and how to get the job that's  right.  Her topics ranged from how  prospective employers arc  "going to look up and down  your little body" to "seeking life  goals" and "building a positive  self-image".  Litton's pitch was not particularly notable for its information but she certainly conveyed a sense of zeal* and vigor  which no doubt have contributed to her success in the  business world.  It was a give 'em Hell, praise  the Lord, kind of dedication to  free enterprise that was better  suited to a revival meeting than  a business conference. That  seems to be the style more and  more these days, as we see in  recent revelations about groups  like the Amway Corporation.  In just the same way as the  fundamentalist religions imply  that anything is alright as long  as it's for Jesus, the free enterprise evangelists suggest that  anything is fine as long as  you're out hustling for a buck.  There was more style than  substance to Ms Litton's oratory. She spoke well and she  was fervent. I found it interesting that I couldn't recall  much of what she had to say  but I do recall she wore a very  nice suit.  mh Letters to the Editor  Social democracy works  Coast News, December 13,1982  ; Editor:  The task of last week's provincial NDP convention was to  develop positive social  democratic policies to lead  I B.C. out of the worst depres-  ! sion since the 1930's. Delegates  were given enormous en-  I couragement and assistance by  : two guest speakers, Professor  : Walter Hacker of the Austrian  Social-Democratic Party and  Premier Howard Pawley,  leader of the NDP government  of Manitoba.  Professor Hacker outlined  the remarkable record of  achievement of the Austrian  Social-Democratic government  over the past ten years. Under  the leadership of Chancellor  Kreisky, Austria has truly been  the economic success story of  western Europe, with a growth  rate far in excess of the E.E.C.  average. Even today, the  unemployment rate is an  ' unrivalled 3.5 per cent and in-  ; flation stands at just 5 per cent.  ,    Austria's success has been  based upon the planned expansion of key economic sectors  through public investment and  close co-operation between  government, business and  - labour. With its resilient mixed  economy and a firm commitment to the maintenance of full  employment, Austria has been  able to withstand the current  i depression relatively unscath-  ���ed.  ; A/ter only one year in office,  ; Howard Pawley was also able  ' to point to a solid record of  achievement. A recent analysis  by the Conference Board of  Canada shows that Manitoba  has below Canadian average  rates of unemployment and inflation, and that the overall  economic situation is improving, despite the continued  downturn of the Canadian  economy.  The Manitoba government  has had two key objectives in its  first year of office - to minimize  the burden of depression on  working people, and to ensure  that the depression does not  destroy the basic productive  fabric of the economy and the  potential for future growth.  The contrast with B.C.'s  Socreds could not be more  marked.  The living standards of  Manitobans have been protected by interest rate relief  programmes, restoration of  rent controls, and a freeze on  provincially controlled prices  such as hydro rates, transit  fares, and tuitiion fees. The  minimum wage has been in  creased and a tax assistance  programme instituted for  senior citizens.  Despite difficult financial  circumstances, Manitoba's  NDP government has created  jobs by investing in the province's economic future.  Measures taken to date include  a reduction in the small  business income tax, a capital  works programme in the  municipalities, reforestation  initiatives in the north, an accelerated home building programme and investment in  energy conservation.  Social democrats believe that  people come first and that  democratic governments have  a clear duty to maintain a full  employment economy and to  strengthen needed social services. The examples of Austria  and Manitoba demonstrate  that these goals do not have to  be abandoned in difficult circumstances, and that social  democrats have a positive  record of achievement which is  second to none.  Don Lockstead,  MLA  A matter of priority  Ed. note: A copy of the following letter has been received for  publication.  Editor,  The Vancouver Sun,  Vancouver.  Dear Sir:  1 am often amazed by the  relative importance you assign  to different articles with trivia  often elbowing hard news into  obscure spots in the paper. I  suppose a case could be made  that in order to inform the  public you must first sell your  paper, and you are doing what  you must in order to sell.  Last week's performance  was inexcusable. It would seem  you completely avoided informing the public of the Russian  threat to change their game  plan for their nuclear missiles  from one of "launch on  attack" to one of "launch on  warning".  If you feel that this is not a  significant change, consider  that if the U.S. had been  following this game plan, Armageddon would already have  occurred. In two well-  publicised recent cases, computer failure resulted in warnings of a full scale Russian attack, and there have been other  reported cases of the early warning system being triggered by  unusual atmospheric effects,  etc.  Is there any reason to believe  the Russian computers or early  warning system are any more  foolproof than ours?  On page 18 on Wednesday  you printed NATO's answer  "NATO sticks by its Missiles".  As written, for anybody who  had not heard the Russian  threat on CBS news, it was a  most confusing, nonsensical  article. You have Weinberger  responding to Russian fears of  accidental war by saying that  "They are just trying to bully us  out of deploying our missiles".  Is the expression of fears of increased possibilities of accidental war "bullying"?  Perhaps the Russians are only bluffing; perhaps they are  too reasonable to plunge the  world into a nuclear holocaust;  perhaps we should continue  our plans to deploy Pershing  and Cruise missiles; perhaps  the world should continue to  bankrupt itself with the production of more and more  destructive weapons, but it  would seem that the only  security any of us have is the  "reasonableness" of our  adversaries.  We have passed the state  where accidental war is a  remote possibility, to one  where it is a large probability.  The question now is not "if"  but "when" and when is getting too close for comfort.  I suggest that the only hope  to end this insane game of  nuclear "chicken" is an informed world population and it  is in this regard that you are  defaulting on an awesome  responsibility.  Yours sincerely,  Ivan Tentchoff  Shoes for  Poland  iiiii^ajn   **J**t   i^fraW   ,r\**i*   ir\*��i,   tef*M***aa*t*a******t  (Kobe Ueu/t Colon* TU  4 Thank you  ;    A WIRELESS *  REMOTE CONTROL  W'tlk 0 uuwenta Flaw  SUNSHINE COAST T.U.  After the SALE, it's the SERVICE that counts."  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9816  *wy*a*mm*af\f***t   ieg**m*****1ll**ta****l**m***m*****m***m  Editor:  On behalf of Polish children  who will receive the shoes  donated by various schools,  shoe stores, Uncle Mick's,  Campbell's and Don's on the  Sunshine Coast, we say a  grateful "Thank You".  The Sunshine Coast News  gave us good coverage, and  also Channel Ten, which shows  it pays to advertise. Thanks  again.  Collector Volunteer,  Canadian Polish Congress,  Fraser St., Vancouver.  j  THE HOUSE OFGRACE  Treat yourself to a New Look  Have a visit with Grace  x   Specializing in:  Colour, Cuts, Perms  'J'*"    for Ladies, Men, Children  REASONABLE RATES        886-7224  Tues-Sat. 9-3  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Cars.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF RD., SECHELT 886-3201  Dealer 5131  Editor:  Christian Science Society,  Sechelt, wishes to thank you  for your kind and courteous cooperation during the last year.  Very best wishes to you and  your staff for Christmas and  the New Year.  Sincerely,  Augusta H. Watts,  Christian Science Assistant  Committee on Publication  Correction  Editor,  Re: The West Howe Sound  Story, relative to bottom line,  page 261, forward to page 262.  The names of several persons, including Mrs. Kay  Butler, are listed as having  realized a beginning in real  estate by virtue of McMynn  Realty. The listing is apparently in error. A telephone call  from Mrs. Butler November 30  offered clarification.  Although indeed Mrs. Butler  had operated from this self  same office, it was, however at  a much earlier date. An invitation from Harold Wilson in  1957 prompted Mrs. Butler to  venture into real estate and acquire a licence. Her services  with Wilson Realty terminated  in 1939, at which time the  business closed.  The following two years were  also devoted to real estate, due  to an invitation by Sechelt  Agencies for Kay Butler to  become a member of their sales  staff.  Further opportunity  presented itself when on July 2,  1962, the office of Kay Butler  Realty was officially opened in  Seaview Plaza, Gibsons.  As author of The West Howe  Sound Story, I herein offer  sincere apology, Mrs. Kay  Butler.  Sincerely,  Francis J. Wyngaert  BONE IN  rjw kf W��U*In��    ������'  hit  ...... ******  '"   ' tm  CANADA  '��� ���. "     ������  V<m  i  >  ���  mi  ��><ri��<  >���!  QUARTER  CUT INTO CHOW  aq 6.57 tb 2.98  I  dinner sau  ^**ym*** ma mw   *w ***   *** ^*wr  �������.        ^m^  wtmrm -m^m  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven Fresh  dinner rolls Pk9 0f 121.^9  Oven Fresh pack ol 6  Oven Fresh    White or W.W. CheeS ' H ' 0flJOn DUnS 1 .29  ChUCKWagOn Oven-Fresh All Butter  bread 2 tor 1.49    shortbread Pk9 0112 1.99  Oven Fresh ��� White or WW  Grocery  Value  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  I   Super-Choice  whole kernel or  cream corn  398 mil tins  Mons Pot  o  Gold  chocolates       3.99 I 7-upor pepsi    1.49  Ocean Spray    Whole oi Jelly  cranberry  SaUCe      398 mil tins  Aylmei Fancy  tomato  ihe tin   m\J \J  Frozo ��� Frozen I    Nabob    3 Grinds  choice peasi k9 1.69 I coffee      369 9m 2.88  McCains Frozen  potato chips      .99 I orange juice  200 gm '12 Boz tins  MM  earn Coast News, December 13,1982  Roberts    Creek  Creek Christmas  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  CHRISTMAS CONCERT:  This Wednesday is the Roberts Creek school's Christmas  concert. It will be held in the  school gym and there are two  performances. Dress rehearsal  is in the afternoon at 1:30 p.m.  and the evening performance  starts at 7 p.m. All parents and  area residents are cordially  invited to attend.  Students will be dismissed  [or the Christmas holidays this  Friday. December 17, and are  to come back Tuesday. January 4.  HELP FOR TIMMY:  Roberts Creek elementary  did really well for the recent  Timmy's Telethon. The students raised $1,500 through a  dime-a-thon at school, canvassing the malls in Gibsons  and Sechelt. and going door-  to-door in Roberts Creek.  ��� A big thanks should go to the  student council, the Roberts  Creek Lions and the community. It's a worthwhile project.  The money goes to the B.C.  Lion's fund for crippled children and a number of children  on the Sunshine Coast benefit  from it.  LEGION ELECTIONS:  ; The Roberts Creek Legion  ejected a new executive for  1983 at the general meeting last  Wednesday. Tommy Des Lau-  res will stay on as president.  Roy Milliner as past-president.  I hil Sheridan as secretary, and  J m Rodgers as treasurer.  t Herb Richter moves up to  vice-president and Pat Parker  ii second vice-president. Don  Alien, Glen Kraus, Alex Ross  and Stan Boggis will serve as  executive officers. John Morris  is to assume the duties of  sergeant-at-arms.  tADIES ELECTIONS:  .- The Roberts Creek Legion  lladies Auxiliary elected a new  executive as well last week.  Sillie Rodgers was persuaded  -The-  ALABASTER BOX  Hand-Cntted Gift*  1 Christian Supplies  Royal Ave., up from Troll's  i Uy 921-7117  OKUTMaU  '   WNOMfJUNTiKt  Professional Work  by Season Signs  Mcctm-im  Jimeti, mm tea met: m  **       A Country Candy Store  A  "Sweet Utile  Treat"  From TJ. & Sheila  Drop in & enter  our draw for  9 CHRISTMAS  STOCKINGS    j-  fllled with Goodies!^  888-7BSff    J*  GlbMMU fleV  to stay on for another term as  president and Marie Walkey is  vice-president. Kay Goodwin is  secretary; Sally Peace is treasurer, and sergeant-at-arms is  June Wood.  The LA presented the branch  with a si/eable donation at the  Legion's general meeting. The  ladies will be holding a Veteran's Dinner at the Legion hall  on Sunday, January 16. weather permitting.  CHRISTMAS SERVICES:  There will be no Christmas  Day service at St. Aidan's  Anglican Church but there will  be a carol service at II a.m.  Boxing Day. A Christmas Eve  service will be held at St.  Bartholomew's in Gibsons at  11:30 p.m.  This Sunday, December 19,  there'll be a joint service at 10  a.m. at St. Bartholomew's for a  Christmas pageant. There'll be  a potluck supper and children's  Christmas party at St. Bartholomew's Hall starting at  5:30 p.m.  The St. Aidan's plates sold so  well that more were ordered.  They're in now so phone Mrs.  Passmore at 885-3498 to get  one.  BINGO WINNER:  Mary Kastak of Sechelt was  the big winner in the Roberts  Creek Firemen's Bingo December 4. She took home the  grand prize of $1,000.  CRIB WINNERS:  The Cawthras took home the  money from last Thursday's  crib night at the Legion. Doug  came first and Mike second.  Elsie Des Lauriers won the  booby prize.  The week before, on December 2, Brian Clingwall was  First, Smitty Reid second, and  Billie Rodgers got the booby  prize.  Crib and bridge start at 8  p.m. every Thrusday night at  the Legion. Everybody is welcome.  KEN AND BOB:  Ken Dalgleish and Bob Carpenter are playing at the Legion  this weekend, both Friday and  Saturday. It's your last chance  to hear them this year.  CHRISTMAS LIGHTS:  The Weals cordially invite  everybody to come see their  display of Christmas lights.  They get bigger and better  every year and can be seen on  the highway at Oldershaw  Road (near the Peninsula  Hotel).  Almond  expresses his  appreciation  Editor:  May I through your paper  express our thanks and appreciation to all those good  people of Roberts Creek who  put on the party for my wife  and I last week at the Legion.  Thanks also for the symbolic  "Key to Roberts Creek" and  the gift certificate. It was a very  pleasant evening.  I would like to say too that it  was the encouragement and  support which all those good  people gave me over the years  and, indeed, many other people  throughout the Regional  District, which made a difficult  and often frustrating job much  easier. I thank you all.  Sincerely,  Harry J. Almond  a  iekmmmw.*mmmMk  Santa Claus and an admirer at Ihe Trail Bay Cenlre   -r,m &�������� pi��  Sechelt    Scenario  Carol singing  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  CAROL SINGING SUNDAY  The Sunshine Coast  Choristers will lead the singing  at the non-demoninational  carol service to be held at the  Bethel Baptist Church in  Sechelt, Sunday, December^  at 7 p.m, The choristers are ever  a delight to hear and wha&bet*  ter time to join in and sing with  them. Everyone is welcome.  WILSON CREEK  REMINDER  On Monday, December 13 at  7:30 p.m. at the Wilson Creek  Community Hall the community association will hold a  very important meeting regarding name change.  AWARD AT  GOVERNMENT HOUSE  Bruce Flumerfelt was  presented with an Omega  quartz watch by Premier Bill  Bennett at Government House  on Wednesday, December 8.  The watch was engraved with  the words "In recognition of 35  years service to the province of  British Columbia, December 8,  1982".  Bruce and Peg Flumerfelt  were most impressed with the  magnificence of Government  House and the beautiful dinner  they enjoyed. Bruce retired  August 1,1982 from the Forest  Service spending his last five  years in that service here on the  coast in the scaling dt part ment.  Previously from Vancouver;  the Flumerfelts have spent  many years at different logging  sites on northern Vancouver  Island. These were places  remembered not only for fine  friends but where members of  their family of five were born.  B&P CHRISTMAS PARTY  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women hold  some very interesting meetings  with special speakers and fine  discussions. Tuesday,  December 7 was their  Christmas party held at the  home of Mrs. Enid Reardon  and it was time for relaxing  conversation and a chance for  the members to become better  acquainted.  Plans for dinner meetings to  Please turn to Page 6.  IN LIEU Of CHRISTMAS CARDS  I   Donations  I   tome    KIWANIS CAM HOME  will be received at both the Bank Of Montreal, Lower Gibsons and the  Royal Bank, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Miny thinks lor your generosity  CAN DO ANYTHING THIS TIME OF  (except lawns)  Complete Line of Fencing  & WINTER SPECIALS  for fruit tree pruning  Call Us  i 885-5033  YEAR  Annual Christmas Baiaar  L.A. to #109 December 4,1982  "Winners"  Grocery Hamper Alison Basey  Floor Cushion Alan Holt  Christmas Cake A. Merrif ield  "Door Prim"  1st: Janis Phare 2nd  Val Boyes  DAUGHTERS OF COPPER  WOMAN */ Am Cum*  COMMON GROUND  Sttfftf ef WttMN  EVERVWOMAN'S  ALMANAC IMS  WOMEN'S WORK  WOMEN'S HEALTH  ONE PROUD SUMMER  ef WfaflWaf nwwtn tfW Wfmm l*w*3**Ef  A HARVEST VET TO REAP  HtttayifPitiiiilllmia  OUR BODIES, OURSELVES  A But ty irV hr Hum  THE GOOD FIGHT  wrOtiUtM*  THE MAN FROM WINNIPEG  NORTH CENTRE  Stint* lOmwmitS  FRAGILE FREEDOMS  L,   H-���-   0      all   wf rlPFPPf* n�� POJrJfr  WE STOOD TOGETHER  wf 6mfm MMfafft  ALONG THE NO. 20 LINE  ty raWr *a***j  Corner of  School &  Gower Point  Roads  886-7744  HDP Boohsture'/  W^ffi:  IN LIEU Of  iLOCAL CHRISTMAS CARDS  Donations have tan received by  tht Pender Harbour Auxiliary  �� s"m to St. Mary's Hospital  MAY THE JOVS Of THE  SEASON BE YOURS  H.rt t j��ni ammt  ���at, km ftaMn a MK��,nel *m\  MkBNn UnwbT  htOUntBHtttr  liter, a tkf��fll U����a  Mull tt ***** Mayan  Km k CmlM tOm  Mm k Manj t***\  FfM k Ewijm Ohw  yitarrralrM  HefUfaJ k JfM IMMtJMf  Ink t Jim 0*  Cm a m Wmtm  lUtkarl k l��| Uan  Iff k RnfM VIAsmefmn  \*A k Im* Ttntk  Nana, trim * (min eWttukai  funk l Clan In  M, %**to tt rnatn \***a*t  WtSantata,  MmiTrn Cawaa  Pe|PJa|  Caaff %. lana tnuoat  la* I Pat fiaaai  Eric t tM limit  Ind li km Putnam  Main  Mat It Jam Ukn  M t UM MtNmtMm  trktf*  Melinite!/  FfMR k hJRtl RtvMMMf  t* It fntttm*  Damna aa baa Cmktm  IN t Lata Citmtk  M| e\ Ma Mm*  U*ft t hptn taut  llaej I Oarti PMe%> t fa**  Mt Una law  PM la laMej lialtw  HWtj k eta HttfMM  Ait t Helen Ovrallaei  Paatn On/Ml III.  tai) * Ckerfl r*n**m I Faanmj  (nana I lamia, In Im, Tr��|,  laem, * Mm ID.il  LntlmHaotei  CLASSIFIED  CPSTOMEmS  Please note that our production schedules necessitate a change  in pick-up times. .. M .    ��   ._,  Effective Immediately pick-up deadline In Madeira Park Is noon  on Saturday; In .Sechelt 12:30 p.m.  COAST N8W8  CLASSIFIEDS Coast News, December 13,1982  Cedar Grove children delighted audiences on each of four nights last week with "Cool in Ihe  Furnace". Article below. -joe����aere��ia��e*..i��  Gwen    in    Gibsons  Cedar Grove Concert  by Gwen Robertson, 885-3780  1 had the pleasure of attending two performances of  the Cedar Grove Annual  Christmas Concert. The Monday afternoon performance  was more in the way of a dress  rehearsal and I again attended  on Wednesday evening.  The three plays put on by the  kindergarten, grades one and  two, including, of course, a  nativity scene, were a delightful  prelude to  Mrs. Pat Story's  production of "Cool in the  Furnace", a jazzed-up version  about Shadrach. Meshach and  Abednigo.  Despite recurring bouts with  the "flu", Mrs. Story managed  to impress once again. I was  particularly impressed when  the format was changed from  that of the first performance.  This, as you might know, is not  an easy task. One segment of  the choir, who doubled as  actors and musicians, were  incorporated  with the choir  Sma��*MaiJms*-**V  ���V "883-2269  Try am Mmmmm  Open Dally  7 a.m.  to 9 p.m.  A UAL TREAT  ar  ac  ac  3CS=  in  ��� ��� ���  !'..  ATTENTION  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  Annual Elections  at 8 pm  Tuesday, Dec. Uth  MEMBERS PLEASE ATTENQ  as  ac  ac  Holiday  Office Hours  Our general offices will be  closed on the following days:  Friday, December 24th  Monday, December 27th  Monday, January 3rd  Emergency and maintenance crews will be  available throughout the holiday period.  Season's greetings  ��RCHydro  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  ANNUAL   PERCENTAGE    RATE  THE LOWEST EACTORY SPONSORED  CAR FINANCING RATE IN CANADA  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Care.  SOUTH COAST FORD  WHARF RD., SKCHBLT SSB-SM1  Daaler 5131  from the very beginning, instead of coming in midway  during the performance as had  been done in rehearsal. Ihis  change served to beef up the  choir giving added depth, as  this particular group had prior  experience in other productions, such as Joseph's Coat of  Many Colours", "The Pied  Piper" and "The Cedar Grove  Flappers", (a Sea Cavalcade  entry).  It is my feeling that a production such as "Cool in the  Furnace" and ."Joseph's Coat  of Many Colours" would hold  its own with any professional  performance in Canada, or  elsewhere, given a larger stage  to work from.  Well done, Cedar Grove  staff, student singers, actors  and musicians and also, Mrs.  Pat Stuart, who expertly accompanied them on the piano.  Centennial  Editor:  The Centennial '86 Executive expresses its appreciation to Messrs. Ralph Jones  (design), Jim Middleton (construction), Mike Denley  (welding) and Dan Weinhandl  (canvas preparation) in producing its prototype of the  kiosks for the summer  crafts/produce market on the  wharf. Holland Electric  donated the pipe for the kiosk  construction. A job well done  by all, and an attractive, sturdy  structure for our needs.  Further appreciation is expressed to Mr. Wayne Rowe  for providing legal assistance in  drawing up contracts for  Centennial '86's use of the  wharf as a summer market  place on Sundays.  Yours truly,  B.J. Boulton  AA meeting  More than 60 people attended an inlormalion meeting  put un by the Sunshine Coasl  Alcoholics Anonymous society  Saturday at the Sunshine M-  ano Club in Gibsons.  The information meeting,  the first of what may become  tegular such meetings, was  called for the purpose of  sharing the goals of AA. Ala-  non. and Alateen with community service groups such as  teachers, counsellors, lawyers,  doctors and social services  workers.  One spokesman said there is  a need in the communily to let  people know that there is help  for those who have drinking  problems. There is a tendency  for alcoholism to become more  widespread in a depressed  economy and when alcohol  begins to affect people's lives.  AA is there to help out.  The Sunshine Coasl AA has  meetings daily either at the  Alano Club in Gibsons or in  Sechelt or Pender Harbour.  The 24 hour AA information  line on the Coast is XK6-2112.  DANCE  Every Friday & Saturday Night  9-12:30  at the  PENDER  HARBOUR  HOTEL  883-9013  New service at library  The election of a new board  of directors for the Gibsons  Public Library Association will  take place on January 31,1983  at the annual general meeting.  The nomination committee will  offer a slate, and nominations  will also be accepted from the  floor. Persons who are interested in library affairs and  willing to let their names stand  for election are asked to contact a member of the nomination       committee���Mrs.  Buhrkall 886-7949; Mr. Hen-  niker 886-9893; or Mr. Metcalfe 886-9310.  The library has recently  received a selection of books  from the Multilingual  Biblioservice of the National  Library of Canada. Books are  available in Dutch, Spanish  and German. It is now possible  to borrow books in the  language of your choice from a  public library system and the  book distribution began with  the languages most in demand.  There are also a number of  French books on loan from  Open Shelf Service, the titles of  which change periodically.  The use of these services with  suggestions and opinions from  readers will contribute to its  success and continuance  library will be closed on Satur-!  day, December 25, Christmas  Day and Saturday, January l,s  New Years Day. 8  The!;  P^^<  ^Closing-  out  SALE!  SAVE 50%  DOUGLAS VARIETY*  Suwujcwl Watt Gibtm  886-2615  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTJT  IER  WED DEC. 15 - SAT DEC. 18  K\  \      All of us at IGA wish to thank you  ^for your support in 1982, and we hope  you have a joyful holiday season!  Peter & Peggy, Bernie, Brenda, Leanne,  Kim, Wendy & Carl  TOMATOES 28 oz .99  MIRACLE WHIP nitre 1.99  Burns . nn  HAM iv,ib$4.99  Kgarine 3 ibs 2.29  Ontario, mod. or mild, random cut  CHEDDAR CHEESE       10% Off  Regular Price  BAKING NUTS 10% Off  Regular Price  Maxwell House  INSTANT COFFEE        iooz 5.29  N,bob  TEA i20$3.49  IGA.  SHORTENING lib .79  DREAM WHIP 170 gm 1.89  Campbell's  VEGETABLE SOUP    10 oz 2/.89  Royal City  CREAM STYLE CORN      uoz .69  Qu,ker i*  no  OATS 2kg 2.89  STONED WHEAT THINS 1.89  600 gm  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE zoo's .99  COKE or  GINGER ALE 2iiiro1.89  Plus Deposit  CHRISTMAS WRAP, BOWS, TAGS  CRACKERS & PLATES  10% Off  Regular Price  TMLEMTE MEATS  Full Selection of Grade A  TURKEYS, DUCKS, GEESE,  CORNISH HENS, CHICKENS  Also Canada Grade A Self-Basting  BUTTERBALL TURKEYS at  Competitive Prices  Smokehouse or Heritage ready to eat  BONELESS HAMS (ib 3.79) kg 8.36  Pure Pork, Breaktasl or Beef, random weight  SAUSAGE (lb 1.69) kg 3.73  Fletcher's  CHICKEN DOGS  375 gm pkg.  each  1.19  Pork  SHOULDER BUTT  STEAKS (ib 1.81) kg 3.99  Florida  TOMATOES (lb .69) kg 1.52  5 Inch Pot  CHRISTMAS  POINSETTIAS each 5.99  Jumbo  ONIONS (lb .25) kg .55  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park* 883-9100.  ImiluirvitMiiiMTo  Limit Quntltiit Coast News, December 13,1982  Bentleys celebrate  50th Anniversary  **J$Bk*\  Mr. and Mrs. Clifford G.  Bentley celebrated their fiftieth  (golden) wedding anniversary  on Tuesday, December 7th,  1982 at their home "Woodland  Acres" on Crowe Road in  Roberts Creek. About forty  friends were present to honour  them and share in this happy  event, coming from Vancouver  and all along the Coast to  Madeira Park.  Friend Bill Burns from West  Vancouver, whose band provided the music for the  Fishermen's Ball at Madeira  Park for many years, livened  the party-with his music for  dancing and singing, and by acting as MC. The talented piano  playing of Ken Dalgleish, Sunshine Coast musician and  music tutor, added to the gaiety. Jessie also took her turn at  the piano and Cliff on the banjo and sang a song.  Cliff and Janet (Jessie) were  married in Winnipeg,  Manitoba, on December 7th,  1932, when the temperature  was 40 below zero. They have  many happy memories of their  life together. The Bentleys built  their present home at Roberts  Creek twelve years ago with  their own hands, and have  always been hard-working people, kind and thoughtful to  neighbours and friends. We  wish this fine couple many  more years of happiness on the  Sunshine Coast.  Congratulations to the  Bentleys were received from Ed  Schreyer, Governor General of  Canada; Ron Huntington,  MP; and Joe Clark.  BAYMGDRING&  Clint and Jessie Bentley of Roberts Creek celebrated Iheir Fiftieth  ; Anniversary last week. See adjoining article. -jo.. tnuu, cm.  Ponder     P(!��|)l(!     n     Pliir.es  Pender Carol Boat  Sechelt Scenario  :'    by Jane McOuat, 88.V9342  ; Good news! The Carol Boat.  ; actually the Carol Tug, will be  5 wending its way around the  | Harbour on Tuesday. Decem-  -: ber 21. It will leave the govern-  ��� ment dock at Madeira Park at 7  | p.m.   and   proceed   counter-  I clockwise around the Harbour.  ��� On board the mighty Tillicum  I; with Captain Bill Thompson  '. will be the Pender Harbour  3' Community Choir.  <; On Wednesday. December  >���; 22 at 7 p.m. anybody who likes  ��; to carol is welcome to show up  vjat Taylors Store dock and once  .again the evening cruise and  {'community entertainment will  A: float out on the water and  ^through the air. Captain Bill  II tells me he's a real Scrooge but I  !Jihavc my doubts...  II    Also concerning the choir.  '.there  will  be  a  community  jj'aChristmas Carol Service at the  ^community hall December 19  , at 11:15 a.m. The service will be  conducted jointly by pastors  John Paetkas and Tim Shap-  icotte.  '. News from the freshly paved  .community hall is that a Christ-  !mas Bingo will be held December 16. There'll be free refreshments and lots of door  ���priftes! Bonanza is at 7:.10 p.m.  land regular play begins at 7:45  .'p.m. The Information Centre  .will close from December 23  until at least January 3. 198.1.  |) Santa arrives in the Harbour  for a little pre-Christmas check  in with all the children on  December 19. At Madeira Park  Santa, the Lion Heart, will be  ?t the community hall at 2 p.m.  Children from 0-8 years are all  welcome.  ; At Irvines Landing Community Hall the Jock-ular  fellow will arrive for photos at I  p.m. 'til 3 p.m. and again bring  with him the joy and wonderment that is Christmas to a  ichild. You know....when I  shove aside all the garbage lhat  goes with Christmas I get  excited too!  . At least it will shower with  gifts when Peter and Peggy  from the IGA make their draw  for five grocery hampers ort  December 21. Make sure to  Stuff your name in the box.  December 15 is the Ham and  Turkey Draw ul the Legion.  These names always conjure up  strange pictures in my mind, I  suppose because "Turkey" has  become synonymous with "Bozo" who used to be a clown, or  t'Dumbo" who was kind of a  heat elephant. Our language is  really changing! Be there on  December 15 and see ifyou can  spot any turkeys or hams.  ! The grad class has been oul  working lor themselves and ���  helping Christmas up the stores  in the area. They offered to  paint Christmas scenes on  windows for a reasonable fee  and got a good response. The  Kings at Madeira Park are  particularly pleased.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484, "  Alf Harper of Al's Backhoe  says he should word his business logo with "we'll go in the  hole for you".  Continued from Page 4  be held in the new year was the  only really serious item brought  up. The decision was made to  patronize a different eating  place each month. The first on  the list is Cafe Pierrot on Tuesday, January'' starting at 6:30  p.m.  New members and visitors  are always welcome. You will  meet a very fine group  CONSUMERS  The Consumers Association  is one good way for the public  to be well informed as to value  of goods, what to look for  when purchasing new items and  many other timely ideas.  The association are planning  a display for informing the  local public how they may help.  They hope to have this in the  Trail Bay Mali in the New Year.  SEA FOOD  Enjoy the Holiday Season with this  "Special Off cr To AH  Sunshine Coast Residents'*  Park your car at Langdale Terminal, come over & enjoy one of our  delicious Dinner Entrees, show us your Resident's Card, and we'll take  the price of the ferry trip off your meal.  fillet of Sole Flambert    01O.M  Covered with Shrimp & tender  Mushrooms, topped with Sauce  Hollandalse.  Steak Neptune  Prime New York Steak topped  with Crab Meat & Sauce Bernaise.  Scallops * Prawns  Tastefully blended in a rich white  wine sauce.  BOOK WOW for your private  CHRISTMAS PARTIES  -and NEW TEAR'S EVE!  014.9S  011.M  OPEN FOR DUSKER  5 pm -11 pm  SUNDAY BRUNCH  10:30 am ��� 2:30 pm  6330 Bay St.,  HORSESHOE BAY  921-8184  FOR BC EMPLOYERS  to Further Stimulate BjDs  Economic Recovery!  The Cabinet Committee on  Employment Development-  urges B.C. employers to  take advantage of funding  assistance through two new  winter job creating  programs. Effective  immediately, a new Winter  Employment Program and a  Community Recovery  Program (a joint initiative  with the federal  government) will help  employers create new jobs.  These programs, combined  with the expansion of  employment development  programs already in effect,  will provide an additional  $15 million in provincial  Employment Funding. This  gives B.C. employers better  opportunities than ever  before to create jobs for  first-time entrants into the  work force, young people,  disabled persons and those  now receiving  Unemployment Insurance  benefits or income  assistance.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Labour  Hon. gob McClelland, Minister  FINANCIAL ASSISTANCE  from the Ministry of Labour  is available to all B.C.  employers. Business and  farming sectors will benefit.  Special priority will be  given to new employment  opportunities which  stimulate the growth of  high technology industries.  Projects which include  Community improvements  such as the renovation of  town halls and community  centres, employment for  women in non-traditional  jobs, training for the  disabled and on-the-job  industrial training will also  receive special attention.  INFORMATION FOR  EMPLOYERS  The Employment Training  Division of the Ministry of  Labour has professional  staff in offices throughout  the province. These people  are ready to assist B.C.  employers in taking  advantage of the new  programs as soon as  possible. Employers are  urged to respond  immediately.  TO APPLY  Contact any of the  Ministry of Labour offices  listed below, or make use of  the toll free number,  ZENITH 2210  for further information.  LOWER MAINLAND VANCOUVER ISLAND  Abbotsford Campbell River  201-2630 BourquinW. 101 -1180 Ironwood Rd.  V2S5N7   853-7497 V9W2P7   286-7616  Burnaby  4946 Canada Way  V5G4J6   291-2901  Chilllwack  45904 -Victoria Ave. W.  V2P2T1   792-0634  INTERIOR  CraitbtOa '  117- 10th Ave.1*.  V1C2N1   426-2.83  Kamloops  546 St. Paul Sl.  V2C5T1   374-0078  Kelowna  21X1-1626 Richter St.  V1Y2M3   763-9241  Nelson  601 Front St.  V1L4B6   352-5378  Penticton  3547 Skaha Lake Road  V2A7K2   492-7247  Vernon  201-2901-32nd St.  V1T5M2   542-1397  Courtenay  941B England Ave.  V9N2N7   334-4403  Nanaimo  238FranklynSt.  V9R2X4   753-6683  Victoria  808 Douglas St.  V8W2B6   387-1131  NORTH  Dawson Creek  1201 - 103rd Ave.  V1C4J2   782-52%  Prince George  1011-4th Ave., Plaza 400  V2L3H9   564-6120  Smithers  Bag 5000,3883 Second Ave.  V0J2N0   847-4229  Terrace  1st Floor, 4548 Lakelse Ave.  V8G1P8   6354997  Williams Lake  35-2nd Ave. South  V2G3W3   398-8258  *fe  JOBS BOW-JOBS  FOR THE FUTURE  nartth.BCSpWtl  An initiative of the Cibinet Committee on Employment Development  Hon. Grace McCarthy, Chairman  &  ������MM It has been a pleasure to serve you throughout the year. May .your  holidays & all days be filled with the spirit of laughter and the spirit  . .  of giving. Frances Lajlar  Frances's Hamburger Take-Out  Coast News, December 13,1982  Sg#4644   yWtfUty& {f*m uom  Hake /Idvmfayi o^ H&���*u SfcttiaU &  HOME/.1LL  BUILDING CENTRE  ���amneTA&i aV axi*T ibii&s  tftf  SB  KEROSENE HEATER  10,000 BTU heater delivers clean burning with high efficiency  Features a longlife fibreglass wick, cartridge tank, auto ignition,  luel level indicator & automatle aatlngulthar.  Reg $199.95  sale $169-95  G.E.  PISTOL HAIRDRYER  with 5 attachments for easy styling ********    a h  now'25.95  Reg. $29.95  ee������eww���^wwww^e��aMa���awa^ewaeaaeje.e...a^e..^^  Solaray  ELECTRIC BLANKET  4 colours, twin single controls  Reg. $59.95  sale '49.95  &  FIRESIDE TOOL SET  poker, shovel, broom & stand ,�� ^ j*    g^ _  Reg $29 95 NOW      fc"��.��fO  Phillishave  TRIPLE HEADER SHAVER  now '49.95  Reg. $55.95  m  ffi FOWSR TOOLS fi  DARTH VADER  FIGHTER '24.95  Tonka    22" long  SEMITRAILER   '15.99  JUNIOR CARPENTER  SET     I2pieces 1Zi9<9  STAR WARS  ACTION FIQURES'5.49  Sunbeam  SANDWICH MAKER  sale '39.95  Reg. $44.95  Melnor  QUARTZ HEATER  Reg$995  perfect for taking the  chill ofl rooms quickly  now '69.95  Solaray  VAPOURIZER  SALE'11.49  Reg. $13.50  Black & Decker  WORK WHEEL  accessories ��� get the job done fast     ' S-/1 w9    tt K  Reg $52.95 SALE      "��� f  ��� 9 W  fflrlrJHI^^  36" PUNCHING BAG  assorted characters  3.29  Black & Decker  SANDER/POLISHER  sale '99.95  Reg.$122.95  Black & Decker  POWER PLANER  SALE'109.95  Reg. $129.95  Challenger 3/8"  17 PIECE SOCKET SET  sale '44.95  Reg. $49.95  Su twt caMtjdtU Umt o�� fnwvi took &  CtCUMtVUtA,   44   (ueU  M  4   VmVUtte  Off  d*naU t^ifMaHCU & $tft idttu  wW-  BUILDING  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  PENDER HARBOUR 883-9551  i Coast News, December 13,1982  LEISURE  [ Through One I  DINING & DANCING  Vanishing kids  by Bob Hunler  Tartuffe (Alan Karmazyn) rejects the plea of Cleante (Rod  Crawford) to feel pity for the family whose estate he has usurped.  ���IwaeM D.��k��eao. Pholo  17th Century comedy  presented locally  Convincing an audience that  it is in the 17th century world of  Louis XIV of France is the aim  of the Suncoast Players with its  next production, Tartuffe. This  classical comedy is considered  to be the best play written by  Moliere, the French equivalent  of Shakespeare.  Moliere, whose real name  was Jean-Baptiste Poquelin,  was the manager-producer of  the only comic troupe of actors  allowed to operate in Paris at.  that time. He was a leading  actor as well as a writer of some  of the best plays in French  literature.  This play, set in a wealthy  bourgeois household, concerns  the unveiling of Tartuffe, a  religious hypocrite who has.  completely deceived Orgon, the  master of the household, into  believing him to be a paragon  of virtue. The other members of  the household know Tartuffe's  KDP  Boohstore  true nature but cannot convince Orgon of his hypocrisy.  Orgon's intention to force his  daughter to marry the unpleasant creature, and Tartuffe's attempt to seduce Orgon's wife, Elmire, precipitate a  crisis. Ermine is forced to place  her virtue in jeopardy before  her husband is finally convinced of Tartuffe's true nature.  Tartuffe prepares to take  revenge on the household and  only the timely intervention of  Louis XIV himself ensures a  happy ending.  The comedy is directed by  Gordon Wilson and features  Alan Karmazyn as Tartuffe,.  John Johnstone ts" "Orgon,  Judith Wilson as Elmire and  Mary Baecke as the cheeky  maid, Dorine. Others in the  cast include Annabel Johnstone, Chris Carrow, Rod  Crawford, Richard Burns,  Michael Baecke and David  Karmazyn. Suzanne Dunker-  ton is the stage manager.  "Tartuffe" opens on Thursday. December 16at 8 p.m. and  will be performed also on  December 17, 18, 2! and 22 in  the Sechelt Elementary gym at  8 p.m.  A matinee for high school  students will be held on Thursday, December 16 at I p.m. In  order to increase student appreciation of the production  Gordon Wilson will deliver a  lecture and slide show in each  high school to provide the  students with the background  to the play and the period.  To add to the authenticity of  the 17th century world the  actors have been training in the  stylized movement associated  with the period and practising  the manipulation of fans and  canes. Elaborate costumes  further add to the creation of  the atmosphere of the time.  NEW YEAR'S EVE  BALL  SPONSORED BY THE  PORT MELLON COMM. ASSOC. _  WILL BE HELD IN SECHELT  THIS YEAR  Bus Service Provided. Limited Tickets.  For Info and Reservations call  TjensVold      884-5244  Belanger 884-5324  Wood 884-5263  REMAINDER  SALE  Now till Christmas  'Remainders are publishers' clearance  books, usually hard cover, affordable  and great for Christmas gifts!  ...A BOOK IS A GIFT  OF QUALITY AT A  REASONABLE PRICE...  Cowrie St. Sechelt 88f*XS27  It was shocking, at the big  family picnic, to notice how  many kids th��e weren't.  My mom and step-father had  just arrived from Winnipeg,  Fred having retiredy*. year  ahead of schedule because of a  heart operation. He was looking good, all things considered.  They had arranged most  things in advance. The pension  cheques were waiting.  The day they arrived, it had  been overcast and rainy for a  couple of weeks. Half an hour  after they landed on my  doorstep, the sun came out.  A week later, when we had  the picnic to celebrate their arrival, the sun was still pouring  deliciously down.  I took that as a pretty good  omen.  Yet, at the picnic, there was  something odd, something fundamentally different from  when I was a kid.  My wife's parents were present. By coincidence, her father  had just retired too.  An uncle of mine had been  laid off early from his job and  had a couple of years to wait for  the Canada Pension Plan to  come to his aid.  But an aunt and her second  husband showed up, and they  were both living on their pensions, not wealthy, but far  from uncomfortable.  Counting my wife's grandmother, and another of my  aunts, we had seven people on  hand who were on pensions.  And of course you couldn't  help noticing how almost  everybody, right down-to my  brother and I, had some grey  hair.  Oh, there were some cousins  and their spouses who were in  their twenties, and I have a cou-  ple of teenagers from a  previous marriage.  But the fact was there were  only three little kids playing in  the pool and the sandbox.  My mother was part of a  family of nine children. Her  grandmother, she tells me, had  13 kids.  Mrie^A] 038latl  bazaar  The Eastern Star's Stocking  Stuffer Bazaar was well named,  and on being introduced by  worthy matron Mrs. Dorothy  Parsons, Mrs. Bea Rankin  commented on this before her  short and interesting talk.  Mrs. Rankin had just returned from the Eastern Star Trien-  nal convention in Anaheim,  California. She commented on  the motto, which was 'Prepare  and Serve', faithfully carried  out by all Eastern Star  chapters. We are a world-wide  organization and have contributed to various charities  and funds over $6 million.  Mt. Elphinstone contributes  to the local Retarded  Children's Association, St.  Mary's Hospital, Cancer  Fund, Sunshine Coast Bursary  Fund, as well as the provincial  Cancer Fund, and Elizabeth  Bently Scholarship Fund,  Estarl and the Heart Foundation.  Convenor Mrs. Phyllis Pearson and her helpers, many who  had spent months on sewing,  knitting and other items, were  kept busy supplying the public  with attractively made goods.  From the novelty table (o the  home-cooking, the Masonic  Hall was filled with stocking  stuffer attractions!  Mrs. Eva Lyons, well known  teacup reader, was kept busy  with a continuous flow of  customers. Tea was served by  the members and Jobs  Daughters from Bethel No. 28.  Draw and Raffle Winners  1st door prize: G. Cawthra,  Gibsons; 2nd: Cheryl Dew,  Gibsons; 3rd: Dora Emvrich,  Sechelt; 4th: Jeanine Belanger,  Roberts Creek.  Grocery Hampers: H.  Clements, Pender Harbour; A  Boutin, Gibsons; R. Scott,  Gibsons.  Christmas Cake: C.  Cruickshank, Soames Point,  Quilt: E. Owens, Ganges, B.C.  Doll: R. Gaylie, Vancouver.  Clock: J. Janes, Garden Bay.  Gibsons  Public Library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm |  Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130 ..  The average family shrank  considerably in my mother's  generation. She only had three  kids. Her brothers and sisters  mostly had about that many.  It was more or less the same  on my father's side, but I still  grew up with dozens of cousins.  Family picnics were large  gatherings, with hordes of  children charging about.  Figures contained in the 1981  census showed that the median  age of Canadians has climbed  by almost two years since 1976  to 29.6, the oldest ever.  The youngest age group,  four years old or younger,  represents just 7.3 per cent of  the population.  The number of people 65  years or older is increasing  steadily while the number of  kids under 14 is dropping.  At the picnic, it seemed the  family pyramid had been turned upside down just in the couple of decades since I was a tad,  running around shrieking with  my cousins.  Here was a gathering of over  20 relatives and there were only  three kids.  "Pretty soon, those three  will be supporting the whole  bunch of us," chuckled my uncle.  And of course I complained  about how, 25 years from now,  when I qualify for the plan, it  will long since undoubtedly  have collapsed.  The greying of Canada is  scarcely a unique  phenomenon. In fact, it is in  Asia, the world's most densely  populated region, that the  number of old people is increasing fastest.  So, we're not going to be  alone, us oldsters. Not at all.  At the picnic, we were having  such a good time, with the sun  shining, I'd have had to be a  fool to worry about the world  25 or 30 years from now.  When you're blessed, dig it.  But I thought to myself, as I  watched those three little kids  playing, enjoy it, kids. Your  work is cut out for you down  the road.  [SANTA KUHJS   Wl" Prepare Your Complete  \CMMfTWttWlWE* ��.95  FOR CHWSTMAS WW    per��nrlng  ! prepare and cook, you pick up and serve.  1 yaw oceiata ** ewriy lo avoM Maaaaolateaaat  LWei  'soman cmustmm baking   On DUpl.y Now-I       KWUS CATERING  885 2913 & BAKERY        1186 2933  SATELLITE TV'&mu  FROM MOUNDTHE WORLD INCLUDINO  Q �� @ ��  COMPLETE  SATELLITE  SYSTEM  $2995*  �� HIGH GAIN FEED  ��� TRUE POLAR MOUNT  TO TRACK 18 SATELLITES  ��� 2 METER DISH {PICTURED ABOVE}  ��� tOTLNA  ��� 24 CHANNEL RECEIVER  {PICTURED BELOW)  The Ultimate Family Gift.  GREEN   ONION   STEREO  Dunham    Rd.,    Port    Mellon 884-5Z40  ���J. CABLES eMMSTAUATONOfTKWAl  SUNCOAST  PLAYERS  PRESENTS  Moliere's Classic Comedy  TARTUFFE  Performances Dec. 16,17,18,  21  and  22nd.  At  Sechelt ^  Elementary School Gym. Cur- &s  tain at 8:00 pm. Price $5.00  per ticket.  Tickets available at Upstairs  Downstairs, and The Book  Store (Sechelt), NDP Bookstore and Sunshine Grocers  (Gibsons), the Oak Tree  Market (Pender Harbour).  Tickets also available at the  door.  mmi Coast News, December 13,1982  George and Mrs. Gibson made a brief appearance at the Coastal  Soundwaves concert lasl week. -rm b,,,.. ,��������.  "Pauline" earns  a place in  Canada's heritage  Reviewed by l.ilia D'acres  ! "Heritage" the apt title of its  first chapter is precisely what  fills the bill in Pauline, a  biography of Pauline Johnson.  Betty Keller extends that part  of the Canadian heritage that  has eluded most Canadians  since Pauline Johnson's ashes  were 'buried in Stanley Park.  While Pauline's monument  Craws little attention, Keller's  ook demands it. And so it  bust to represent accurately a  vibrant Canadian woman who  once commanded international  and national attention.  Keller begins by adroitly arranging the Johnson family  tree to have Pauline descend into Canadian society midway  betwMn Indian and white. Us-.  ing hSr dual heritage to advan-  I tage, Pauline emerges as a  ' powerful voice though she  : chooses to speak for the Indian  : people when it might have been  J fasier to be white. Her feelings  ; Are clearly expressed when she  j writes: "There are those who  ��� think they pay me a compli-  \ ment in saying that I am just  t like a white woman". Keller  ��� cleverly allows the reader to he  ��� involved in the argument rather  ! than taking it up herself. The  i plov works as much for Keller  | as it does for Pauline. As  ��� Pauline manipulates the strings  ! of the white society to achieve  '. her Indian dreams, Keller  ; manipulates the reader to ad-  ; vance the argument. It is this  ;very unsettling circumstance  ; created for the reader that gives  ; Keller's book the momentum  ; of a true biography. A balance  ��� of detail to each question posed  creates the contest for the  reader. Whether it is Indian-  ness versus white-ness, Pauline  'versus her family, Pauline and  London society, or marriage  versus Pauline, it is the reader  who fights with the question.  Keller is able through painstaking accuracy of detail to carry  the debate to the disquieting  conclusion of Pauline's death.  At the same time, Keller also  manages to capture the  societal development surrounding the period of Pauline's  career. By taking the reader  through a century of Canada's  history, she exposes a cultural  freedom of society hardly  remembered. Had there really  been a time when whites from  all stratas of Canadian society  flocked repeatedly to hear an  Indian woman sing with such  pride the glories of her own  people? And is it possible that  this same Indian woman could  rouse the sentiments of London's upper classes? Yet this  entire range of social and intellectual challenges is handled  dexterously by one such young  woman who had been impec-  , cably bred and highly schooled  in an Indian-white family in  Canada. The values remain  clear throughout Keller's,  careful chronology. They  speak boldly of the heritage  which Canadians need no  longer forget, though the  reminder be a painful one.  The strength of the  biography is also due to  Keller's talent as a strong  writer. She doesn't mince  words when describing Pauline  as "aggressive, manipulative,  talented and utterly  charming". Never failing the  complete balance in her  description, there is always  complete accuracy in her diction. Consistency of this  demanding style achieves for  Pauline the place in Canada's  heritage long sought for by its  subject.  At no time does Keller  pamper Pauline because she is a  single woman born ahead of  her time. Feminists may be  disappointed but Keller is wise  to avoid a faddish trend. Her  base is as firm as the rock on  which Pauline's memorial sits.  And as a biographer Betty  Keller sits with the best in  Canada commanding the attention of Canadians.  wJa  0  t  L0E  c  EC  ��  M  m  Hwy. 101 eft Pratt Rd. Glbsona   886  7359      f  December 13th to 19th:  Aspects this week lure us  toward excitement and adventure. Try something new and a  bit crazy! We have the stamina  and capability lo withstand difficulties. We feel loyal and  dependable toward friends, are  psychically sensitive, and extremely emotional. There is a  tendency to be deceptive and to  quite happily shade truth in  order to make It more  palatable. Persuasion works,  pressure does not, in moving  others to join our causes.  ARIES (March 21-April 19)  Your sulky moodiness is  bound to affect those close to  you. You tend to fence-sit when  action and especially helping  out is called for. Friends and  lovers don't say much, but  erect a barrier as impenetrable  as an iceberg.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Consistent effort brings  satisfaction and good feelings  about self. Harmony in love  relations adds to bounty. Trust  instinct about priorities and  procedures; do not be dissuaded.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Financial assets accrue.  Resist temptation to gain further benefits at another's expense. It is time to compensate  others somewhat for past support. Charm used to manipulate will backfire.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Nothing much seems to be  happening, yet all proceeds  smoothly. Your energy is erratic, but within contention.  You are amazed and well  satisfied with the practical  common sense discussions you  have with a new or established  love interest.  LEO(July23-August22)  Your reticence to expose too  much of your character and instinct to protect yourself from  hurt may cause you to be aggressively defensive and so to  hurt others. To strike out to  wound is not a worthy response  to the first hint of criticism.  Repair damage and watch the  sun come out.  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  Stretched beyond normal  limits, you make strides career-  wise. Expand with awareness  that nervous exhaustion will  result ifyou ptflh too hard. You  are in chargefin domestic situ  tion and can win the respect a  space you require here.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 22)  Uncontrollable factors, such  as slow mail, combine to confound your business plans. Do  what you can to expedite matters, but do not allow strong  material fears to overcome  you. Your positive competent  efforts will be safeguarded. En-  joy new perky aspect to  romance.  SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 22)  Happy social times persist in  terspersed with moods of  withdrawal. Your ego is strong  these days and you desire  power and social status. Thus,  you must watch possibility of  vindictiveness and jealousy.  Emphasize theme that each  deserves an auspicious position.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.20)  Surprising events can be inspiring and reassuring upon  reflection:. Protect your eager  plans until well initiated.  Choose confidante's carefully.  Fulfillment in realm of health  and vitality waxes.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-  Jan. 19)  You can be sufficiently  positive to sweep aside all opposition. A new period of  growth commences in terms of  friendship and affection. You  can now touch hearts in a way  that brings people greater self-  assurance, lightness and  courage.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  You have to fight hard to  make progress, and seek oblivion. Will it be via alcohol and  drugs or through creativity and  positive enjoyment? This is an  excellent time to plan to take an  adult education or correspondence course.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Feeling easier about dropping old emotional attachments  you feel secure and enthusiastic  about new directions. Enjoy  abundant material surroundings. Your earnestness begins  to convert friends reticent due  to past alienations.  News from  Gibsons  Elementary  This week is an exciting one  at our school. The family-  oriented Christmas Fair will be  held on Monday, December  13th, starting at 6:30.  On Wednesday, December  15th, both junior and senior  stage bands and the swing choir  will present an evening of  musical entertainment under  the direction of Mr. Ken  Ireson. The concert will start at  7:00. No admission will be  charged, but donations will be  gratefully accepted. Money  raised from this c&ncert. and  from the weekly sale of hot  dogs, chips and drinks by band  members will be used to purchase band equipment and to  fund an exchange trip with a  Kelowna elementary school in  the spring.  Every Monday at noon, Ms.  Clarkson supervises cooperative games in the gym for  grade 1 and 2 students. The  purpose is to provide the  primary students with an opportunity to develop physical  and social skills.  Aelbers  * Real  Estate Ltd  Marine Drive, Granthams Landing  e.&o.e. 886-9238  THIS MAN  IS  JAMES (JIM) ERNEST PRICE  Partner/Manager of Beach Gardens Resort, Powell River,  B.C.  Jim is the Social Credit candidate for MacKenzie Riding. Jim  Price is on the Lower Sunshine Coast every Thursday.  OPEN HOUSE  1. Seaview Lane - West Sechelt  2. Dec. 16, 17 or 18  3. 10 a.m. to 9 p.m.  4. Refreshments  5. Rare opportunity to view a dream home on the waterfront.  6. We look forward to extending Seasons Greetings to one  and all.  Plan your tax review NOW and scan our properties wtth me  Sechelt   John R. Goodwin, CA.  Vancouver  885-2456 669-3022 RE33  LARRY PENONZEK  .     -BX. LAND SURVEYOR  "j   would like to announce  the opening of a  PROFESSIONAL OFFICE  Offering Services In  LEGAL AND ENGINEERING  SURVEYS.  BOX SOS  FARNHAM RD. QIBSONS  PHONE  886-2531  Utvft your film* tt  Pona's Mark��t,  sum**  at  J  tt  Winter Driving Warning  Snow Area  Spot Checks  At this time of year and in areas.subject  to heavy snow conditions, you will'see  special signs requiring that your vehicle  have good winter-tread tires or carry  chains or, in some case, that chains be  mounted. For your safety and that of other  motorists, these signs are authorized  by law.  During the next few weeks, random checks  will be carried out by the RCMP in problem  driving areas, more particularly the Hope-  Princeton, the Squamish Highway to  Whistler, the Fraser Canyon, but including  other sections of road on Vancouver Island  and the rest of the province subject to  snow conditions. The operation will be in  conjunction with the Attorney General's  "CounterAttack" programme and  other police traffic checks. Drivers of  vehicles not properly equipped may be  turned back or charged.  The Ministry of Transportation and Highways is doing its best to clear snow and  maintain our roads in winter to make them  safe. Before driving into snow areas, make  sure you have good winter tires and are  carrying chains to make your vehicle safe.  Be on the lookout for snow clearing and  sanding equipment sometimes operating  in conditions of limited visibility. Their  flashing amber lights are warning you to  uae extreme caution and slow down. Make  sure also that you observe special signing  and directions of flagpersons if you should  encounter them, and please drive carefully.  Province of British Columbia  MINISTRY OF TRANSPORTATION AND HIGHWAYS  Hon. AIM V. Fraser, Minister 10  Coast News, December 13,1982  LUCKY   ����!y��!!!�� *5?P  S  DCLLAC  S  fC���D$       Hinora  PRODUCE-  ���86 v. .39  5/.P9  lb  CELERY ^3^.1, .73  ONIONS :3gr^.D^  TOMATOES h, 1.52��.  .33  .49  cArccy-  Our Own Freshly Baked  .'���r-W&i.Ml  Oar Own Freshly Baked  HOT DOB BUNS  2/.59  B/.89  I  ::  S  CHEERS  I was having one of those days againl My nose was  all bunged up with cold and no matter how much I  screamed, my children thought that everything I said  sounded hilarious. My poinsettia refused to go red  even though I'd been shoving It In a cupboard for months. The family silver was a delicate shade of steel gray  and Grannie was coming for Christmas. And, to top It  all off, the kitten decided to use one of my black  leather boots as a bathroom!  Under such circumstances my thoughts do not  become ennobled. I do not strive against all odds,  knowing that one day my reward will come. I'm afraid  that I sit down In the middle of the mess and grab for  some consolationl As it was the Christmas season I  grabbed a little rum - which is lucky for you, my faithful  readers, because I became quite inspired. I turned my  back on my messy house, locked myself in the kitchen  and had a very Jolly time manufacturing eggnogs and  rum babas.  Egg Nog - enough for 2 drinks  2 egg whites I tablespoon sugar  2 teaspoons sugar y, cup milk  2 egg yolks Vt cup whipping cream  I teaspoon vanilla        grated nutmeg  1. Beat egg whites till stiff then beat In 2 teaspoons  sugar.  2. In separate bowl beat egg yolks with vanilla, sugar  S. milk. Stir gently into egg whites.  3. Stir In cream and sprinkle with a little grated  nutmeg. Chill and add to your rum.  Rum Baba  1 tablespoon yeast  t teaspoon sugar  4 tablespoons warm water  4 tablespoons warm milk  Vi teaspoon vanilla  milk  I Vt cups flour  'A cup sugar  Vi teaspoon salt  V* cup softened butter  Vt cup sultana raisins  & water in a bowl and  1. Place yeast, sugar,  leave for 5 minutes.  2. Sift flour, sugar and salt Into a mixing bowl.  3. Beat eggs and vanilla.  4. Add yeast mixture, eggs & raisins to flour aV beat  well till you get a smooth batter.  5. Place knobs of softened butter on top of the.  dough, cover and leave in a warm place for I hour.  6. Beat well for about 5 minutes until dough leaves  the sides of the bowl.  7. Butter a deep sided cake tin (I use my angel cake  tin) and pour In the dough. Cover and leave in a  warm place for I hour.  8. Bake at 400�� for 10 minutes, then at 350��+ for  25 minutes. Cool slightly and turn out.  Rum Syrup  I cup sugar t cup water  6 tablespoons rum  Place sugar and water In a saucepan. Stir until  sugar has dissolved and simmer gently until mixture becomes syrupy. Stir In rum.  2. Stab the cake well with a fork (till it looks like a  pincushion) then pour the syrup over It. The cake  should be sitting on a plate by this time! I find I  have to repeat this process several times, until all  the syrup has been absorbed.  3. Decorate the baba with whipped cream and  maraschino cherries to give It a festive look  Hol Hoi Hoi Nest Lewis  I  i  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., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  425v- 1-89  ...60s   I J  Cereal  oheerios  Solada Orange Pekoe  tea hags  Msn's  clamalo lulce.*!*. 1.  potato chips   rn*. .89  Neilson's ��� Jbst'd. Varieties  wlll-o-pek��m 1.29  Nabob Tradition  coftee       a.,. 2.99  Carnation 104 gm  smoked oysters 1.09  Qnaker Heady to Serte  oatmeal  HS|��34Q|  lilt  Ocean Spray ��� Jellied R Whole 398 ml  cranberry sauce 1.  Pye The Sea 184 gm  naked light tuna 1.  Pest Foods  mayonnaise 7*., 1.99  .DAicy  Black Diamond ��� Singles  cheese slices�� m 1.59  Monarch Soil Tab  margarine  .454 gm ���  Minute Maid ��� Concentrate  orange lulce 3��i 1.29  >  Westrole 1kg \ ea  brusseis sprouts 1.99  The PoP Shopp,  12 - 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  nVr> liooKstorc  STOCKING  STUFFERS  We Sell.  Crana,  Amarloan Standard,  Kcahlar and ttaal  Quaan Kit  numbing Flxturaa  .Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  SSS3X2SB3  ALL SPORTS  MARINE .  Too,Mi      I  /UfcM&eeliM       /   \  SPECIAL   /  *1,M wL  886-9303  IGIBSOXS  FISH  MARKET  Open 7 Days a Week  9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  Clrtwbtw* Spcctot  Pre-FrQzen  SHRIMP  cooked &. peeled  $7.19 Ib  86-78881 Coast News, December 13,1982  11  c  . ���.    -��� .. Open Fridays til 7 p.m.  1ISTMAS Pnces Eiiectwe: -         c                0   ���   * ,  Till               Wed" Smi' Pen SundaYs & HolldaYs  :MAL             Dec. IS ��� 19 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  riBK  Aylmer  tomato lulce ,*Btt.1.  Snnspnn ��� Stem & Pieces  mushrooms  Undo Pen's  stun'n such   ,nn.99  mat .  peanuts m,UM..,  f   i    i    *<  Snnspnn Pod  kidney beans ��*.  Libby's ��� in Tomato Sance 398 ml  spaghetti w/choese.69  McVities  tuc crackers.... 1.49  \\m*m*%**4mmmta\  ahc  SHtro Un  AU Sizes  fGrude A Frozen  YOUNG TURKEY  Shank Portion ��m   ilil  hams ,3.28,1.49  Fletcher's m   ffcf|  SAUSAGE MEAT .a** 1.29  Fletcher's *    m*k  SAUSAGES 500 gm pkg    ��� *****  Beef, Fork & Breokfnst  Watch for our IN STORE SPECIALS  Reynolds ��� 45.7 cm  aluminum toll 76... 1.89  Glad  garbage bags *, 2.99  Husky  dog food       nn..1  HOUSEWARES  SALT a PEPPER  ���S*t oi 2 place dacoratlva metal  cant with *o*\r opan ft clot.  plastic topi  Rag. $3.75  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  SHCD TALK  Lyn Vernon's  Coastal Soundwaves  Along with a few hundred others, my wife and I attended, tfte Christmas Concert put on by the Lyn Vernon  Coastal Soundwave* last.Saturday evelng. No doubt it'  will be reported In detail, as It should be, but I just want  to add my thanks and appreciation to Lyn and the very  fine chorus of young singers which she has Inspired to  come together and sing so well. I thought that the Inclusion of a representative number of school children from  each of the three local elementary schools added much  to the program.  It will no doubt leave a lasting Impression for many,  both participants and audience.  Early in the program there was a rather clever skit put  on by Mrs. Margaret Jones and John Burnside describing  the "dream" of George Gibson back In 1886, as he and  his wife surveyed their prospects for life and the future.  George "predicted" that in a hundred years there would  be many hundreds of people here and that they would  build a huge community hall where they could all assemble for concerts, plays and other events.  As a member of the Centennial Committee, of which  we are all volunteers, I felt the urging for us to do It and  by Bill Edney  as I surveyed the audience, and assessed their collective  worth and talents, -1 said to myself, yes, we can do it, and  ���io H we Willi But it has to be a "we" effort. We, the  citizens of this community, young and old, can do K as a  totally volunteer project.  As Lyn Vernon put it, we need a place where acoustics  are perfect for large gatherings. And if anyone In our  midst is skeptical, and there are always those, I would  like to remind ourselves that greatness comes from setting worthwhile goals and striving to overcome all  obstacles In their attainment. It was once said, "Make no  small plans, for they have not the power to inspire and  motivate people".  As the Christmas season is at hand, may we urge you to  pay us a visit. Our shelves are filled with treats and good  things to eat.  Christmas Sunday will this year be celebrated on the  19th, as the following Sunday is Boxing Day. Special  choral services will no doubt be conducted everywhere  on this day. Why not plan to attend the church of your  choice and get into the true spirit of Christmas.*  CHILDREN'S  SESAME  ��� Plastic tumbl.n with different  Mupp.1 diiyni  ���Ideal lor imall children  R*g. $1.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  886-8191  Ne��i lo Medical Clime. Gibsons  CwneOK&t!  Tues. Night  Seafood Night  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  G0tC��i4ieal��AmitiJfe  .      886-3916     j  VartrtP  Dell ind Health  Jfoob*  Braun  Juicer  Reg. 899.95  SALE *7II.96  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undeisold on these  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to bo  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  ���MM Coast News, December 13,1982  Strikes and Spares  > [Minor hockey action in the Atom Division is Standard Oilers and  ;.j;[Legion #109 battle. Oilers won 6-3. Next Sunday, a lucky ticket  ;., jliolder will be $5,000 richer, when the Minor Hockey Raffle draw is  '"���'nade.  I  ���Jaaairk WUeti. nolo  Chinook swim news  ;, I The Chinook Swim Team  ;;.!<had a very productive weekend  ���;;becember 4th-5th improving  lijtheir times in almost every  ��� ���',event and bringing home quite  .;|"a few ribbons. The importance  ;ibf meets needs to be stressed for  rjieveral reasons. 1) to compare  :!"|lhe ability of local swimmers  ��� jilvith those from larger clubs; 2)  | il J lo give the coach a chance to see  Jlf'jvhat her swimmers do under  ��� ['pressure, and 3) to give her, an  j Ijppportunity to point out  ^.J'jtrokes when they are properly  '.; * !pr improperly executed.  ''!;; It may be mentioned that our  ; coach, Zeta Gaudet, is doing a  HJrery gbfttl Job, as all of the  ^swimmers are improving their  ; techniques and styles and are  ; 'Really going against that clock.  iiliL sston..��- a. *  rf ******     W '���>  A good place  to do your  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  ea^^^^^^^^ae.  Many titles to  choose from including  THE ASHLEY  BOOK OF  KNOTS  ���,    HDP  Bookstore  SUNSHINE  COAST  ARENA  By Courtesy of the  VILLAGE OF  SECHELT  A  PUBLIC  SKATE  FREE TO ALL  Will be Held  on  Wednesday  Dec. 22  from  1 pm-3:30 pm  MRVICK  From Village  Office  12:45 pm and 1:45 pm|  From Arena  3:45 pm and 4:15 pm  ���xoapt I or th*  ���bora skat*  wlllb*  olOMd from  Doo ao- Jan a  Inel.  This is something that is stressed in competitive swimming:  personal improvement rather  than beating a certain swimmer  or team.  We would like to express a  warm thank you to all who supported our Winter Bazaar.  Chena Meet, North Vancouver Dec.  4th and 5th ��� 10 and under:  50 breast: David Reeves 53.0 (3rd). Jim  Miller 31.4 (4th). Farley Graham  1:00.4 (1st in heat). 100 back: Chuck  Petersen 1:45.4. Jim Miller 1:43 (3rd).  David Reeves l38,"2:(!.sir. Farley  Graham 1:49.5. 50 free: Chuck"  Petersen 42.8. Jim Miller 41.8. David  Reeves 38.0. Farley Graham 47.6 (1st  in heat). 50 back: Chuck Petersen 49.4  (1st in heat). Jim Miller 46.4. Farley  Graham 49.5 (1st in heat). 100 breast:  ' Farley Graham 2:14.1.100 free: Chuck  Petersen 1:33.4. Jim Miller 1:28.3.  Power  Squadron  by Cyril D. Mitchell, P.R.O.  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron has now completed  the Fall Boating Courses given  in Gibsons, Sechelt and  Madeira Park.  There have been several enquiries regarding a further  course in the New Year. If  enough prospective students  are available, a Boating Course  will be given in Sechelt early in  January, 1983.  Please contact Dave Fyles  886-7714 for further particulars and registration.  by Bud Mulcaster  Nora Solinsky rolled the best  score last week with a 300 single  and an 800 triple in the Slough-  Off league and in the Classic,  Andy Henderson a 313 single  and 4 game total of 925. In the  Wed. Coffee league Edna  Bellerive rolled a 303 single and  a 770 triple and Virginia Zalys  sparing, a 322 single and 736  for three. Tammy Cavalier rolled of f for Elphi-High and came  up with a 315 single and a 624  triple and Clint Suveges a 323  single and a 656 triple in the  Phuntastique       league.  Other good scores:  Classic:  Bob McConnell 294-927  Gerry Martin 260-982  Tim. Cotrcc:  Sherry Husey 253-641  Candy Caldwell 258-642  Michele Whiting 244-644  Marg Williams 292-642  NoraSolinsky 239-659  Swingers:  Edith Langsford 222-568  KayLyall 280-576  Win Stevens 236-612  Norm Lambert 224-556  Dick Oliver 210-566  Art Smith 222-589  Gibsons 'A':  Maureen Sleep 224-621  Sylvia Bingley 226-632  Phyllis Hendy 285-748  George Langsford 261-673  Terry Cormons 289-738  Wed. Coffee:  Marion Reeves 241-631  Chris Kavanaugh 236-649  Seongh-Ofts:  Bev Drombolis  Bonnie McConnell  Florence Turner  ElpW-HI:  Lorene Stanley  Ballet Chain:  Donnie Redshaw  Isabel Hart  GaryTourigny  Don Slack  Craig McQuitty  Phuntastique:  BarbTurley  Mavis Stanley  Edna Bellerive  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Jeff Mulcaster  Clint Suveges  Sechelt G.A.'s:  Merle Hately  Joyce Scott  Ellen Berg  BobBreadner  Don Cameron  Buckskin:  Elaine August  Carol Louie  Herb August  Y.B.C. Pec wets:  Janiell McHeffey  Mike Drombolis  Daymon Kelley  Clinton Mosimann  Bantams:  Karen Foley  Cathy Kennett  Karen Buchanan  Mike Hodgins  Chris Lumsden  Juniors:  Craig Kincaid  Sean Tetzlaff  Scott Spain  227-636  234-656  251-700  282-699  252-613  283-665  250-707  269-716  273-717  242-664  249-686  242-692  252-676  249-701  287-771  220-521  188-528  193-553  197-526  212-584  263-659  269-677  244443  114-225  130-212  126-220  117-227  160-424  201-456  172-457  190428  203-556  213-530  196-535  272-597  New guild gets  its charter  by Tom White"  The recently remodelled  Skeena Lodge at Camp Byng  was the setting for the first annual meeting of the 14th Canadian B-P Guild (Sunshine  Coast) held November 24th.  Ted Dinsley, President of the  Sunshine Coast District Council for Scouting, presented the  new Guild with its formal  charter.  After a great smorgasbord  dinner prepared by the Guild  ladies, led by Social Director  Olivia Seale, Guildmaster Tom  Collins introduced guests  Norm Burley, Honorary President of the Sunshine Coast  District Council, Bob Howit-  son, Vice-president Vancouver  Coast Regional Council, his  wife Margaret, and Jack Adair,  Executive Field Scouter for the  Region and District.  Jack Adair presented a film  on the 1981 Canadian Jamboree at Kananaskis, Alberta.  This will be the site of the 1983  World Jamboree which will be  attended by more than 130  countries.  Norm Burley, active in  Scouting since 1912, entertained the meeting with his  memories of the movement, including the important part  played by Scouts from the  Sechelt Band in the early years.  Chairman Tom Collins paid  tribute to the local press and  Channel 10 for their good  coverage of Scouting activities  on the Coast.  Officers elected for 1983  were Tom Collins,  Guildmaster, Bob Adams,  Assistant Guildmaster, Eva  Whittles, Secretary, G.E. (Bill)  McKee, Treasurer. Len Mitchell was appointed Auditor.  Chairpersons for standing  committees appointed were  Olivia Seale, Roy Mills, Carol  Hartman and Tom White. '  "Among other Guild  members participating in the  proceedings were John and  Enid Godkin, Alec and Rae  Bowie, Pat Mitchell, Jeanne  and Walter Dennis, Gladys  White, Bill and Hilda Tierney,  Helen Green, Flo Collins, Dave  Hartman, Clare and Fred  Rainer, Helen Adams, Ron  Seale, Roy Mills, Betty and  Charles Merrick.  Safety hints from Hydro  B.C. Hydro is advising the  public to avoid electrical safety  hazards during the Christmas  season.  Ornamental lights on  Christmas trees can be a serious,  fire hazard unless reasonable  precautions are taken, warns  Erich Hensch, District  Manager, Sechelt.  He singled out artificial  metallic trees as being of special  concern. "These trees are good  conductors of electricity and  should not be decorated with  Christmas lights under any circumstances, because of the  electrical hazard," says  Hensch.  ile points out that people  should not assume an artificial  tree is safe from fire. Some of  the popular reusable plastic  trees are flammable. Enquire  about this point before buying.  When selecting a natural  Christmas tree, buy a pine or  Douglas fir in preference to  spruce. Both will hold their  needles longer, and present less  of a fire hazard. Try to find a  tree that has been freshly cut.  Before decorating, check out  the tree lights. "Each string of  lights, new or old, should be examined for broken or cracked  sockets, frayed or bare wires,  or loose connections. Discard  damaged sets or repair them,"  says Hensch.  When preparing a natural  tree and stand, saw an inch or  two off the tree's butt using a  diagonal cut. This exposes a  larger surface to moisture than  a straight cut.  Stand the tree in water. A  commercial holder or a pail filled with sand and water can be  used. The water should be  replenished regularly. Some  trees will absorb about a half-  litre a day. Trees should be kept  away from heating vents or  radiators.  ���Check for any frayed wiring.  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  TPay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT1  S     885-3716  Regular Hours���  IAN 1ST  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LED WMY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101,8111011 696-2664  GOOD TIDINGS  Good wishes to all  for a joyous Christmas!  From everyone at  TIDELINE  iQ)  Tk SiaM & rritwxujmeri  tl  YOSHI   S RESTAURANT  llrl'tL  HIM, a  taw^******!9   *2��mrW^   w9  ftUwq CMkm  ado.  Vmpmm  ���Kent 1  tjeat  We will be  CLOSED  Dec 19 - mid Feb. for  Kitchen "Renovations  YOSHI  TANAKA Coast News, December 13,1982  13  Chatelech students pass the time during overnight fast-a-thon a week  ago Friday to raise money for Timmy's Christmas Telethon.  Chatelech students have raised more money per student than any  secondary school in British Columbia for the past two years in a  Chatelech News  ���I rn M.rch.nd phum  by Jaye Seigo and  Sharon Thompson  This week we are glad lo  report that there was a great  turnout for the Grade 12  fashion show that was held on  Wednesday, December 1st.  On Friday, December 3rd,  the school held its third annual  Fast-athon. For those who  don't know whal this is, it's a  money raising fast thai the  students voluntarily do for 24  hours.  Before ihey starve, as the  students say, ihey go out and  get pledges. It starts at 8:40 Friday morning and goes until  8:40 Saturday morning.  To keep their minds away  from food, there is a dance Friday night at 6:00 o'clock until  11.00 o'clock and for those  who don't like loud music,  Ihere will be four video movies.  All the proceeds go to Timmy's Christmas Telethon and  Shaumus Hennesey.  Chatelech students are seen here preparing a play for presentation  at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, December 14. The play will be presented for  the public in the Chatelech music and drama room. -cwn�� Malik,.. ,,,������,  Ulfotot Special fcy  CARMEL  ACRYLIC SPA  78" across, 29" deep Octagon  Beige Marble with colour co-ordinated tiles  BAKER SPA PACKS - 2 SPEED SYSTEMS  S-2A ��� 6 kw Heater ��� 50 sq. It. filler  . air switch with 1 hp 2-speed pump  Does not Include Installation and electrical hook-up  NORTH ROAD      8867017  mm  p��iu tax  GIBSONS  fOPEN ijJS )  �����       i        *��  Towards  a wider  perspective  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  On Monday, November  29th, in Geneva, Switzerland,  the latest meeting of the  General Agreement on Tariffs  and Trade came to a somewhat  unsatisfactory conclusion. The  88 country world trade meeting  ended without agreement in  key areas.  The most serious disagreement lay between the U.S.A.  and the Common Market, and  between the industrialized and  non-industrialized world.  G.A.T.T. was founded in  Geneva in 1947 as a specialized  agency of the United Nations.  Its mandate was to work for  wider world trade by reducing  tariff levels and dismantling  import quotas. The protectionist policies of the 1930's  were seen as one of the causes  of the Depression and, in the  brave new free world following  the defeat of Hitler, a vision of  a global market was seen as one  of the foundations for a  peaceful and prosperous  future.  The most important, most  powerful, industrialized nation  at that time, the U.S., saw this  as being in its own interest. The  dollar was the basic currency of  exchange and Bretton Woods  had laid down the blueprint for  this new economic order.  In 35 years much has changed. The U.S. still is the world's  largest market economy, but  the rise of European and  Japanese competition,  O.P.E.C, the Vietnam war,  massive military spending and  economic mismanagement,  have all together contributed to  a relative decline in the  American position.  World trade has grown enormously since 1947, but the oil  shocks of the 70's and the  economic policies of the  Reagan administration have  led to a recent shrinkage. This  has exacerbated an inherent  structural fault in the market  economy.  Industrialized countries,, in  .ordfcV'toVemairi h6^fthj;,"iiiust  export more than they import.  But someone must buy these  products. Everyone cannot sell  more than they buy. Even  primary producing nations,  such as Brazil or the Philippines, are industrializing, thus  taking away traditional  markets.  In order to sell your product,  it must be competitively priced.  A country can do this by being  very efficient, or by the government providing assistance in  the form of tax breaks or even  direct subsidies, e.g. the Bombardier case.  In order not to be swamped  by a more efficient foreign  economy, a government can lay  down import quotas, or just  delay the products at the docks  for excessive bureaucratic inspection.  Volunteers  by Joan Cowderoy  Persons are needed to assist  individuals on a one-to-one  basis in the following special  situations.  Language arts; Intermediate level student needs in-  class assistance with reading  skills, two mornings a week  between 9 and 10 a.m. in Gibsons.  Speech therapy: Man who  has had some brain damage as  a result of an accident needs  help once or twice a week to  regain and strengthen speech  skills. Person would work  closely with professional  speech   therapist.  Personal histories: Someone to help seniors individually in the Activity Centre in Gibsons put together  their histories in picture and  story form. A couple of hours  a week until projects are completed.  Each of the above is a unique opportunity to help someone else, meet new people  and be involved in something  interesting along the way. Interested persons are asked to  call Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre,  885-5881.  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204. 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Bon 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: SU-IH4 t H3-MM  Danger  of a trade war  Now in a time of shrinking  world demand, there is a great  temptation for countries to  adopt these sort of policies.  However, they run counter to  the letter and spirit of  G.A.T.T.  If the situation between industrialized nations is tight, the  North-South flow is desperate.  President Reagan's recent visit  to Latin America has shown the  incredibly weak position of  these 'colonial' economies.  The independent line taken by  the O. A.S. during the Falkland  crisis has given way to a need  for American monetary and  trade concessions, the power of  the purse strings, which made  such a fiasco out of CANCUN.  The U.S. fights with Europe  over steel and agriculture, and  with Japan over cars and electronic goods. Europe sees its  ailing textile industry swamped  by cheap Bangladesh imports.  The air of suspicion rises; the  .Mainour for trade war begins;  hefortressmentality grows.  24 HOUR!  FANSWKRINQ SERVICE  Paging Service Starting Soon Vim Tiimj in RUu ieelweiririi.  Dart Wiw Tkwe i**tpmud BwiwM CoJfo  ���eeoe on eaa-aeae row details  Why Walk  When You Can  Run With The  ��� Big, easy-louse controls.  ��� Ultra lightweight headphones with no-fuss wire.  All things considered, why walk?  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9816  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Cars.  WHARF RD., SECHELT  3281  Dealer 5936  s  end $ea>uutce/  "CARENZA" *,  n-  #Blue Green 100% nylon short shag   ^t, '{}," J sn. y(J,  extremely hard wearing tjt*  y_      Reg. $17.95 sq.yd.  $8.25 sq. m.  gmfid Roll S**U  Vr<Mtic<Ulcf, deduced!  Roxborough #Caramel  12'x9'3"       Reg.'209.00  Sale'141.00  Parisian Velvet  #Barley Cream  I2'x9'6"       Reg.'292.00  Sale M90.00  Design #457 #Crey  12x13'3"     Reg.'388.00  Sale '264.00  Winchester # Beige  12'x9'3"      Reg.'270.00  Sale '209.00  Nordic Shadows  #Verona Rust  12' x 11'6"     Reg.'205.00  Sale M52.00  Sheer Elegance  #Amber Blush  12'x9'6"      Reg.'262.00  Sale '199.00  Trevelle #Honey Cold  12'x8'9"       Reg.'291.00  Sale*191.00  Lonsdale #Pewter  12'x7'10"     Reg.'480.00  , Sale'129.17  Desert Reflections  #Natural Beige  12'x11'3"     Reg.'224.00  Sale ��149.00  Sabrina #Castle Beige  12'x18'9"   Reg.'1,112.50  Sale '473.77  Sandshadows  #Sandalwood  12'xl2'3"      Reg.'294.00  Sale M86.00  Salvo #Doe Skin  12*x 14' Reg.'224.00  Sale M 58.00  Desert Star  #Brownstone  12'x17'9"      Reg.'426.00  Sale'331.00  Extraordinaire  #Golden Spice  12'x13'9"      Reg.'568.00  Sale '437.27  Signet R/B  # Beige Brown  12'x 15' Reg. '380.00  Sale '324,  k(>n DeVries  & Son Lid.  Two Locations to Serve Yo  Gibsons Sechelt  886-7112 885-3424  YwW  mmmmmm 14  Coast News, December 13,1982  Business Update  "Boy, did I get a wrong number," seems lo be what's on business  consultant Bill Gibson's mind as lie uses a toy telephone to talk to  his partner, Nell Godin at last Wednesday's seminar sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Economic Commission. Bill is demonstrating  here how telephone courtesy can Improve business. This was one of  several entertaining demonstrations on how people can do business  in hard times. See story page one. -<*,�� m.i��i.��. p....  Abuse of animals  in beauty business  Abuse of animals has long  stirred the tenderhearted in  Britain into taking action  against fox hunters, grouse  shooters and even boilers of  shrimp. One of the many  animal protection agencies  resulting from these outraged  feelings was Beauty Without  Cruelty. It was founded in I959  to protest the slaughter of  animals to provide fur coats,  shoes and handbags, and piano  keys.  During its investigations the  society discovered the kinds of  torments suffered by animals  used in the testing of cosmetic  products. It has concentrated  its efforts on protesting against  these abuses.  As you shampoo your hair  do you stop to wonder how  many rabbits suffered ulcerated and blinded eyes so your  eyes wouldn't smart? As you  apply lipstick do you spare a  thought for the dogs who died  to make sure your lipstick is not  harmful? As you spray on  deodorant does it occur to you  that rats suffered so you could  smell better?  Concerned animal lovers on  the coast learned last week of  these and other abuses suffered  by animals in cosmetic testing  laboratories. Mrs. Irene Davy  of Beauty Without Cruelty  provided her listeners with  many statistics to illustrate her  arguments.  Major tests used include  LD50 in which a lethal dose of  a cosmetic product is force-fed  to a large number of dogs or  rabbits until 50 per cent are  dead. Thus the toxicity level of  the product is determined.  The Draize eye test is common. The eyes of rabbits are  clamped open and a shampoo  is administered to the eye over a  period of many days. Ulceration, bleeding and blindness  results.  To test aerosol preparations  the heads of animals are enclosed in spray chambers and  they are sprayed IO times at  intervals of 15 minutes. The  animals are killed and dissected  to examine the effects on the  internal organs.  These and many other tests  of a similar nature are used by  almost all major cosmetic  companies and many thousands of animals suffer and die  every year so women can  beautify themselves.  Companies on the small  "white list", those who don't  use animal testing, include  Tom's of Maine, Natural Affinity, Tiki and Rachel Perry.  Products from these firms are  available at the Variety Foods  store in Gibsons.  Beauty Without Cruelty has  its own line of cosmetics manufactured in England and using  no animal products or animal  testing.  Further information on the  society or the cosmetics line is  available from Mrs. Irene  Davy, 10471 Finlayson Drive,  Richmond, B.c. V6X IW8.  Wuwum'aGaJutoc & Pet SiityCw  Gibsons Landing 886-2919  HARTZ  SPECIAL  CHRISTMAS  PRICE  AQUARIUMS *12.99  5'/2 gal. Regular $19.99  (18.2 litre)  JUNIOR  AQUARIUM KIT  ���39.99  Regular $52.99  SPECIAL  UNADVERTISED PRICES  ON BIRD CAGES  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  FLOOR    COVERING  EXCAVATING  l��f.  ft  VuKalUfaa  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  IP.O.BOX390 SECHELT, Q.C.        VON 3AOJ  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  :*.'V 883-9222  885-5260  J  it'  (pERmAbEAl )  WINDOWS a OLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial Vanc _  885-3638    Gtotog Contractor*    662-2449 J  TOMOR FORMS   !  & FOUNDATIONS M  ^Retaining Walls  Free  ,^_^^^^^^_        .timatts  '757S Guaranteed Work  Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work  r locally itfiKfaclmtd              Cownntnl Approved  \  ��� omenta Sipflc Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  Crane Sarvlca  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  'Other pre-cast products  L Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  8867064   ,  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems       885*3562  z  Seabini m*-*���^  T/\tf"lW       Residential ft  1 *\J\Jm\a    Commercial  ^Behind Windsor Plywood MEW  ** /%L^  <r  i  X'  J.B. EXCAVATING (I960) LTD  188-9031 DON     .Excavations  Dump Trucks   -Septic Fields  - 450C J.D.        'Clearing  APPLIANCES  *i  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon to Pender Harbour  Re*. 886-9949  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 1flt  S.ch.ll b.lw..n St. Mary's  Hospital and Forttt Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Frl.  8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ���n���  CANADIAN  11  885-2360  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTR E  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  iNorth Road. Gibsdns. B.C.     666-2765 J  _  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  ma-na   nb-mi '  MISC     SERVICES  \Jy} 886-7359    Convertiort Window*, Class,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                      Mirrors   Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  I Sechelt, 'b!c.~" "jog Jacquet  Phone  885-3611  r  Gibsons  Service                A  Telephone  /��"�����\  Answering  ������6 7561        *******                J  \~  Service  lor rnfoenaatton call  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  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings.  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.CH  aao-845*  SEASIDE RENTALS'  ��� Trv   Domeatlc Indaatrial Equipment  L.I '*'��� and Track Rantala  2 location*  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Glbaona to seree you]  i. 885-2848       Hwy. 101 tt Pratt 886-2848  QIBSONS LANES  (\\ PEARSON  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  j, 886-9489     anytime ,        .  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal  excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck   886-9872 alter 5 p.m.^  KEN DE VRIES & SON    )  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes      j  Hwy. tot, Qibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt [UBS.  M��7ti2 M��.Moa i^mmJ  CLEANING    SERVICES  Wr/c  iitcmi  Bob Dall    tmitwrnmrxmrn   88MJ88  MISC.    SERVICES  8UNBMNE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  888-9411  Uwwroomt Pratt M. S Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 1Q-S or anytlnta by appl.  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  l^aa^aa^.aWia^iaa^aa^aa".*^^' Hoy  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Smdatroai  ^    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Vinvldeck)^  ��� Conclude Your Business Att"  JOKERS  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons  886-3868  LICENSED - BURGER SPECIAL - CALAMARI  V NO DRESS CODE  Quality Form 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  _  * Feed  Fencing  * Pet Food   �� Fertilizer   qCs.  ���886-7527   Pratt Rd   &**  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  "COASl  _U  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-5611)  J.F.UJ. EXCAUATina LTD.  ��� tunic Flams ��� EJtcauauons ��� Bearing ���  Reed Rd;  888-8071  Gibsons  ���OIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders ', "'',  V Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.H. 4, Pratt Rd..  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  lor our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIKE a SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 10t, Just West of Qibsons  igBsfurouean  Motors    885-9468  . British, Japanese * Domestic Service > Parts J  QflNU��50K AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service!  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES    |  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION RtPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  " ���' I i     >*  Economy huto ports Lid. ^  Automobile. Industrial land  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  _8J5-Sl.il  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  SANDY'S  COLLISION  RIPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs .Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  KtmUmWrn, ImmUt HeeWwr  n'lU!, Omtmrnn Say, Coast News, December 13,1982  15  ���  4**��^ ������ ���  F"  %**  _T_v  I  \  \<  Mm  WmmW^Ly  ���1  \  >  1    |  ���  55V  L tf  .Jafau-  Co.ist     G.irdi.-ner  Dr. Lugsdin presents a certificate of merit to Mayor Pat Carlton of  Whistler for his years of service on the Health Board.   -rm> < ..nn���,ph   Flu epidemic  on Coast  If misery loves company then  all the flu sufferers on the  Sunshine Coast will be pleased  to hear they are part of a  province-wide epidemic. People in other parts of British  Columbia are being laid low by  a Type A Bangkok virus.  Whether that is the bug afflicting residents here will be  determined by the results of  blood tests.  Two varieties of flu seem to  be circulating said Dr. James  Lugsdin, medical health officer  and director for the Garibaldi  Health Unit. Nausea and vomiting characterize one type,  and violent headaches and cold  like symptoms distinguish the  other.  The attacks are prolonged,  lasting up to two weeks even in  healthy individuals. "The malaise is really bad," said Dr.  Lugsdin, "people feel like  signing their wills."  He prescribes "lots of rest  with lots of fluids," cutting  down on food intake, and  aspirin for the headache. However he warned sufferers not to  kill off the body's natural  processes. "The curing phenomenon takes place if there is  a bit of a temperature." He  suggested that victims avoid  milk and dairy products as they  are phlegm producing.  If a patient is running a high  temperature, or secondary  infection threatens, then a  doctor should be consulted.  Influenza vaccinations are still  available and information can  be obtained from the health  unit.  Dr. Lugsdin said that most  of the older population, and  those suffering severe disabling  illnesses, have already been  vaccinated.  Victims, and those as yet  unscathed, will be relieved to  learn that the epidemic should  be over in three or four weeks.  Unused hospital  equipment needed  One of the many volunteer  services on the Sunshine Coast,  is the Loan Cupboard operated  by the Sunshine Coast -Chapter  of the Registered Nurses'  Association of British Columbia.  The loan cupboard consists  of a collection of sick room  equipment that can be borrowed and used at home by anyone  needing it���eg. wheelchairs,  commodes, bedpans, urinals,  walkers, etc. The items have  been donated or bought by  funds raised by the nurses of  the area in various ways, and by  donations from grateful users,  private interested citizens, and  organizations���notably the  Sechelt Legion.  hquipment is Dorrowea on a  short term basis, and it is vital  that it be returned immediately -  it is nojonger needed so others  will find the item they need  available. The service is free,  but of course, donations are  gratefully accepted to help with  repair of old and purchase of  new equipment.  If anyone has any hospital-  type equipment, not being used, or if they are not sure where  the equipment they are using  belongs please contact any of  the committee members.  Committee Members:  Alice Horsman - 885-9002  Audrey McAllister - 885-3102  Marie Montgomery - 885-2069  Susan Steed - 885-2944  Shirley Jacobs - 885-2224 Local 14  Herbal background  Anise - Pimpinella anisum  (Linn.)  A member of the  Umbelliferae family, Anise is a  native of Egypt, Greece, Crete  and Asia Minor and was  cultivated by the ancient Egyptians. Well-known to the  Greeks, it is mentioned by  Pliny and Dioscorides and was  cultivated in Tuscany in  Roman times. Its cultivation  spread to Europe in the Middle  Ages. Its name, Pimpinella, of  mediaeval origin, comes from  dipinella, or twice-pinnate, and  alludes to the form of the  leaves. In the East, anise was  used as part payment of taxes;  in Virgil's time, it was used as a  spice. A spiced cake containing  anise and cummin, and known  as Mustacae, was introduced at  the end of a rich meal to prevent  indigestion. It was also  sometimes used at the end of a  marriage feast, and may be the  origin of the spiced wedding  cake used in recent times. In  Europe, it is used as a flavouring for many cakes and  cookies, and also in soups. In  Southern Europe, it is used to  flavour cordial liqueurs.  Anise is said to avert the Evil  Eye and the oil extracted from  the seed is said to be a good bait  for mice.  Anise requires moderately  rich soil, which is fairly dry, but  has a uniform rainfall. Sow the  seed where the plants are to remain, eight to ten seeds to the  inch. Thin later to about eight  inches apart. They require full  sun. Harvest when the seeds  have turned grey-brown; cut  the heads off and spread in a  warm place to finish drying.  Anise is used as medicine in  coughs and also in colic and  flatulency. It is used in lozenges  and the seeds are sometimes  smoked to promote expectoration. Anise seed tea, made by  pouring a half pint of boiling  water on two teaspoonsful of  bruised seed, is helpful in infantile catarrh. Sweeten with a  little honey, cool and give in  small doses, frequently.  Oil of Anise, mixed with Oil >  of Sassafras, is used on therein \  against insects.  '   A teaspoon of aniseed   I  steeped in a pint of brandy produces a pleasant liqueur.  A warming and relaxing  drink at bedtime is made from  heating four cups milk, two  tablespoons of honey and one  table spoon of aniseed.  Ground aniseed is a very  good addition to sugar cookies,  and is also a very fragrant ingredient in pot pourris.  An excellent cook-book  which gives recipes for many  different herbs and spices is  "An Herb and Spice Book" by  Craig Claiborn. In it there are  many unusual and interesting  ideas to make dinnertime more  exciting. (Available in paperback).  Congrats,  Rovers  Editor:  On December 4th, the Gibsons Rovers sponsored a dance  at Elphinstone High School for  students of grades S, 6 and 7 on  the Sunshine Coast.  Rovers are a co-ed group of  young adults aged 16 to 23 and  are the senior branch of the Boy  Scouts of Canada.  This non-profit activity provided for the benefit of the  younger students, was, in my  opinion, one of the best  organized and superbly supervised Scouting functions in  which I have been involved.  The event was completely  organized and co-ordinated in  every detail by the Rovers  themselves and, with the help  of a few parents and some  younger Scouting members,  carried off to a very successful  conclusion to the delight of the  younger students.  The Rovers derived a great  deal of satisfaction in sponsoring this dance and certainly  deserve a big pat on the back  from not only myself, but also  the Sunshine Coast community  on the whole.  Congratulations you guys  and gals, keep up fhe good  work!  Bud Norris,  . Rover Advisor  Next time I'll talk about  Lemon Balm, Basil and  Bergamot.  Oops: In Donna Kingu's  recipe for Plum Chutney last  week, I omitted the important  ingredient - 7 cups of brown  sugar. Sorry.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ITS  Wv huv Birr Bullies  886-2812  ,o^r0  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  Mf Ml & Muffler u���  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  M' Major & Minor Repairs  ;yf All cars, trucks, motorhomes  [*f All Exhaust work  ST* All brake parts & shocks  |vf Our work Is Guaranteed  M Free Estimates  V? 10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons OOC 0O1O  just west of Pratt Road BoD'BZ 13  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  PHARMASAVE  FOR THOSE LAST MINUTE GIFTS  PERFUMES From Chanel  Revlon ��� White Shoulders ��� Coty  And Many More  PLUSH TOYS All At 25% Off  From 6 Inches to 4 Feet High  REVLON GIFT SET  $15.95 SALE $ 11.95  Reg  NUTCHOS  Deluxe Nut Clusters  300 gm   SALE $3.l  ALMOND BARK  300 gm SALE *3.98  TURTLES  Milk Chocolate  Pecan Candy  400 gm SALE  OVATION MINTS  Dark Chocolate  Ministicks  125 gm SALE $2.79  hhrphjh-. M,mk m  WE HAVE A FULL SELECTION  OF LAURA SECORD CANDIES  JELLIFRUIT 400 gm SALE $3.98  We Will Be Open  SUNDAY, DEC,19THl2noonto5pm  An Extra 10% DISCOUNT  on all merchandise whether on sale or not  (NOT ON CIGARETTES)  USE OUR SIDE DOOR  PLEASE  A CHANCE TO SAVE EVEN MORE  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall  GIBSONS  886-7213  Sale   13th   -   18th ���  *% Coast News, December 13,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Halfmoon Bay loses a good man  iby Ruth Forrester 885-2418  IREA LOSES A  GOOD MAN:  :!; The passing of Keith Comyn  lasl weekend will leave a great  Void in (his community. At the  time of his death Keith was  president of the Area B  Jtatepayers' Association and  had been one of the original  founding members of this  association. He was also in his  hjnih year as chairman of the  Ot/elcome Beach Carpet Bowleg Club. Both he and his wife  Olive were honorary life  Members of the Welcome  Beach Community Association, an honour which was  Bestowed because of the many  Jcars of hard work and devotion given.  J; Keith was a man of very high  principles who had the courage  Of his convictions and would  speak openly his views on matters which he considered un-  jjust. He had served in the Merchant Navy during World War  )l as ship's carpenter. He continued his craft in the building  BJf his home in Welcome  JJl'oods.  II A lover of nature, Keith was  jisually the first one to let this  jiblumn know when he spotted  the first humming bird in spr-  !iig, or the geese in flight in the  till. Little did we realize when  hfc called in October with his  report of the geese migrating  iputh that it would be the last  Ijme he would have this thrill.  j; The deepest sympathy is extended from all who knew him,  lp Olive, his two sons, two step-  Ipns and nine grandchildren.  ile. will all miss Keith.  SCHOOL CHRISTMAS  fONCERT:  The children of the Half  moon Bay School are busy as  bees preparing for their  Christmas Concert for parents,  which will take place at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Thursday, December 16th. Both  children and parents have been  having some afternoon work  sessions at the school, their  most recent project being the  making of yule logs for their  families. Sounds like fun, and  no doubt the excitement will be  at fever pitch by this time next  week.  The Christmas Eve Carol  Service at the Welcome Beach  Hall will be from 7:00 till 7:45  and not the time reported in my  last column. Absolutely  everyone will be welcome to attend and join in the singing on  Christmas Eve.  After some enquiring  around, we have managed to  track down the name of the  very thoughtful chap who let  the lady know about the oil leak  in her car. Turned out that it  was a fellow by the name of  Glen Funk who lives in the  Welcome Woods area. Thanks  again, Glen.  A little item of interest to  those of you who play shuffle-  board at the hall every week.  Some time last summer it was  noticed that someone had pinched the little brass handbell  which the players used. This  caused considerable annoyance, because the bell was  kind of special, in that it had  been presented to the hall by  Grace Rutherford several years  ago.  Well, the good news is that  the brass bell is now back where  it.belongs after a long absence.  The whole incident reminded  me of a very popular calypso of  several years ago about  Garden Club  by Jack McLeod  The dinner of the Sechelt  Garden Club, December 1st,  was the culmination of a very  successful year. We had a series  of monthly meetings, each one  being a source of information  wfich enhanced out gardening  skjlls, and added to our appreciation of the beauty of  ftowcrs and the satisfaction  d<fived from a successful  vegetable patch,  .'jpur programme chairman,  Gajfc Huskins, was responsible  f{jf, the success of the meetings  beV providing good speakers  e|Kh month. These successes  vjife more notable when we  Seized that he called on club  timbers and local residents of  tfofe Coastal area to make their  Mentations.  ;in March, Jim Brown of  3rna Park spoke on Alpine  lints and dispelled some com-  pnly held notions about the  pwing of these. In April, Dr.  'pn Bland of Gibsons and Cal  IJinson of Sechelt outlined  _ eels of orchid growing, with  Ides as well as a spectacular  iplay of orchids, showing the  ense colouring of these ex-  ic flowers.  !jAt other meetings, Harry Al-  ~ nd showed slides of a trip to  i, and Barry and Mary  illoughby and Tarn Johnson,  of Gibsons, gave tips on exiting flowers in preparation  jj the fall flower show.  fjDavid Hunter of Hopkins  ���finding gave us many helpful  UHlts and the essential things to  4�� in preparing the garden  Stfore the onset of winter. By  jpllowing the advice he gave us  ill the October meeting, many  {ring tasks will already be  brie, and the gardener in  m*  March can say "Praise the  Word"!  In November, Carmen  Grassie gave another fine  demonstration of flower arrangements...so, many thanks  once more to all the above mentioned.  At the December 1st dinner  party, president Colin Cole announced a donation of $30 to  the Elves Club, to help that  organization bring joy to needy  people at Christmas. A quick  cash flow from members added  a good sum to the original $50.  Thanks go to the good committee who toiled in St. Hilda's  Hall the afternoon of  December 1st to make ready  for the crowd who would arrive  later. Audrey Johnson, Mona  Buvyer and Terry Holmes were  in charge of the kitchen, keeping cold things cold and hot  things hot, plus other concerns,  while Babs Roberts created  table arrangements, and  Holmes Gardener decorated  the tree he had so kindly provided. Lou Wilson was doing a  dozen tasks, while Colin Cole,  Tarn Johnson, Syd Roberts and  Eric Wilson set up tables and  chairs. It was such a good evening, with an excellent crew of  volunteers to serve the food  and clean up afterwards, and  Santa (he really has slimmed  down!) had a gift for everyone.  I was so glad that I wrote to  Santa early to ask for a wall  bracket to hold yet another  planter and, lo and behold,  when my name was called, I  scurried back to my seat, tore  open the parcel and there it  was! My belief in the old  gentleman is restored!  The Garden Club wishes all  residents of the Sunshine Coast  all the best for Christmas and  the New Year.  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 Sen/ice & Installation  Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Thomas Heating & Electric  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967  "Who's got the ding-dong,  who's got the bell". So, to  whoever pinched the bell, don't  do it again!  And don't forget that you  can bring in the new year  among friends at the Welcome  Beach Hall for the small price  of $5.00 per couple. Affair will  start at 9:00 p.m. and you can  dance to music provided by  Nicky Weber.  WELL DONE:  A big pat on the back is due  to a local man for a job well  done. Ray Purdy did an  outstanding job of producing  the Timmy Telethon last  weekend, as did all the  members of the Lions Club.  Everyone was amazed and  delighted to find that, despite  the present hard times, the people of this province donated an  even larger sum of money for  the childrens' hospital than last  year. The Queen Elizabeth  Theatre was not available this  year and the show was put on at  the Agrodome.  Ray was most high in his  praise of the many people involved in making the whole  show such a great success, but a  whole lot of the praise and  credit is due to Ray, who has  moved on to do Telethons in  other parts of the country.  NEW PRE-SCHOOL:  Good news for nuthers of  wee ones in the arta. The  Welcome Beach Creative Play  School for children from three  to five will start at the hall right  after the new year. These will be  on Tuesdays and Thursdays  from 9:30 to 11:30 and from  12:00 till 2:00. Registration will  be on the first day of school on  January 4th between 10:00 and  11:00. Irene Bordreau, who is a  qualified pre-school teacher, is  in charge. Fees per child will be  $25 per month.  If you would like further information, give Irene a call ai  885-5907.  Rumours unfounded  Editor:  I am writing this letter with  respect to the dance at  Elphinstone School, December  4th, sponsored by the Gibsons  Rovers for the benefit of  youngsters of grades 5,6 and 7.  There are some unfounded  and vicious rumours circulating regarding this function that border on being  slanderous and libellous. In an  effort to dispel these rumours  and put any concerned parents'  minds at ease, I would like to  make the following factual  points.  1. The RCMP were in attendance at the request of the  sponsors as purely a public  relations measure and were  not summoned as a result of  any wrongdoing on the part  of any of the participants at  the dance.  2. No children were put up  against the wall and searched by either the RCMP or  any members of the sponsoring group.  3. There was absolutely no  evidence of drugs or alcohol  present amongst those attending the dance.  On the  Seafood Platter  4. The supervision ratio of the  dance participants was approximately 5 to 1. The  supervision was carried out  by the Rovers, Venturers  and several adults, including  some parents. The dance  floor, washrooms, cafeteria, cloakroom, hallways  and the exterior school  grounds were under constant, responsible scrutiny.  This dance was intended as  good, clean, wholesome enjoyment for younger grade kids,  and was accomplished as such  with a lot of hard work and a  great deal of expense by mature  young adults of your community.  It's about time some of you  licentious, irresponsible,  rumour-mongering adults took  a damned hard look in the mirror before you condemn young  people generally, after all, look  at the examples of role modelling you project without the  least concern for damaging  consequence.  Bud Norris,  1st Gibsons Rover Advisor  by Chak-Chak  Fish and the Ashing industry  have been prominent in the  local news recently. Oddvin  Vedo, Economic Development  Commissioner for the Sunshine Coast is a man after my  own heart. He is very keen on  promoting this area as a  Seafood Community. At the  recent Offshore Oil and Gas  Conference in Vancouver, he  set up a draw for fresh Sunshine  Coast salmon, which attracted  quite a bit of attention.  Mr. Vedo obtained two films  on Fish Farming in Norway  and made them available for  personal or group use in our  community. I took advantage  of this offer and we had a  private showing of the Alms at  my daughter and son-in-law's  home in Roberts Creek.  Mr. Don Van Kleek, a  science teacher at Roberts  Creek school, kindly acted as  projectionist. He is the chap  who built an aquarium for the  school, so the children can  watch the growth of 15 coho  salmon fry. He was also able to  show the Norwegian Fish Farm  film to two of his classes before  I returned the films to Mr.  Vedo's office, in time for the  folks in the Sechelt Indian  Band Salmon Enhancement  Project to screen them for a  group of interested people.  It seems that the farming of  trout and salmon has been going on in Norway for some  eight years now and is providing an alternate way to supply fresh products for the  market each month in the year  and is providing employment  for fishermen who were finding  it increasingly more difficult to  make a living in the traditional  fishery.  The fresh salmon and trout  exported to France and  England are receiving very enthusiastic support from fish  markets and restaurants,  because the quality is good and  the supply is reliable. These are  very pertinent to our own  fishing industry in B.C. and I  think we are going to have to  change our ideas and methods  in the very near future if we are  going to compete on the world  market with other nations like  Japan and Russia, who are well  on their way in this new method  and this year are reported to  have produced over one billion  juveniles each.  And here we are with our  local fishermen shocked and  frustrated by the implications  of the Pearse Report and its effect on the lives of the  fishermen and communities of  the B.C. Coast. Sea you.  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  C^hm Special  Pre-Frozen  SHRIMP  cooked & peeled  $7.19 lb  Please order your Party Platter in advance  Open 7 Days      9 a.m. - 7 p.m  1886-788$  Drummond Insurance  For All Your  Insurance Needs  insurance is our Only Business  20b ( t'ditr Pla/a. Gibsons  886-7751    886-2807  SAVE AT A  GREAT RATE  O.A.C. On all 1982 New and Demo Cars.  MimiiMilVHMlW  WHARF RD., SECHELT eSS-32S1  Dealer 5936 Coast News, December 13,1982  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Index   16. Work Wanted  IT. CMM Owe  IS. Wanted  l��. for Salt  10. Automobile*  11. Motorcycle*  12. Caspars I  H.V.'a  2). Mobile Home*  24. Marine  15. Travel  16. ��.C. a. Yukon  Classifieds  IT.Ugal  2S.leaHor  19. Baiter A.  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Com Ntwt  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run your next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winner* at thi* week's  Coast New*  Classltied Draw  are:  Nancy Joe a John Beuger  866-0276 A  885.5063  Nancy-Jo & John Beuger  are pleased to announce  the birth of their second  son, Mark Gillies, born  Dec. 6 at Grace Hospital  weighing 9 Ibs. 4 oz., a  brother for Edward. Proud  grandparents are John &  Lottie Beuger and Ed &  Nancy Gillies. #50  Tyler Stromquist Is pleased to announce that his  baby brother, Jordon  August, has finally arrived, born December 7,1982  weighing 10 Ibs. 13 oz.  Happy mom and dad are  Harold and Mava. Grandparents are Gus and Verda  Schneider of Gibsons and  Helmer and Noreen Stromquist of Chilllwack and  great grandma Is Mary  Atkinson ol Roberts  Creek. Special thanks to  Dr. Petzold and nurse  Cheryl Gallant. #50  4.  SWANSON, passed away  December 5, 1982, May  Eva Swanson, late ot Gibsons at the age ol 91  years. Survived by one son  Alex Swanson, three gran-  children, Brian & Carl  Swanson and Geraldlne  Nlmmo. Four great grandchildren, one sister Edith  in Scotland. Private  . cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. #50  ROWSELL, passed away  December 8, 1982 John  Strathle Rowsell, late of  Gibsons In nls 76th year.  Survived by one son  Ralph, Toronto; three  daughters: Norma  Dawson, Amarlllo, Texas;  Maureen Bentley, and  Georglna Martin, Gibsons.  Sixteen grandchildren,  four great grandchildren,  one brother Rowland,  Nawfoundland. Funeral  service was held Saturday, December 11 In the  chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Qibsons. Rev. John  Paetkau officiated.  Cremation. #50  COMYN, passed away  December 5, 1982, Keith,  late of Halfmoon Bay, aged 75 years. Survived by  his loving wife Olive, two  sons Colin & Garry, two  stepsons David & Ronald,  nine grandchildren, one  sister Sheila and her husband Robert Campbell,  two nieces and one  nephew. Service was held  Thursday, December 9 in  the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Rev. John Paetkau officiated. Cremation.  Remembrance donations  appreciated to the Hall-  moon Bay Hospital Auxiliary care of Jean Scott,  R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  #50  FINLAYSON, Peter Burns,  aged 55 passed away early December 9 after a  lenghthy Illness. Peter,  formerly of Gibsons had  been living near Slocan.  He Is survived by his wife  Dora, his parents Robert  and Kathleen of Gibsons,  his sister Margaret Noble  of North Vancouver, 5  children, Francis of  Roberts Creek, Duncan of  Casslar, Ian of Roberts  Creek, Margaret Ayres of  Grand Prairie Alberta and  Robert of Vancouver; two  grandsons, Philip and Jon  ol Roberts Creek. According to Peter's wishes  there will be a quiet family  service and burial of  ashes In Gibsons. Flowers  gratefully declined.  Remembrance donations  to the Cancer Society of  Canada would be appreciated. #  COOK, passed away  December 10 Ellen Marie  Cook, late of Gibsons at  the age of 79 years. Survived by her son and  daughter-in-law Clarence  and Mary Cook, granddaughter Barbara  Wiseman, great grandchildren Chad, Roxanne  Wiseman. Private cremation arrangements  through Devlin Funeral  Home. In lieu of flowers  remembrance donations  appreciated to Sunshine  Coast Animal Shelter. #50  Don't miss Christmas Dinner at Lord Jim's, Dec.  25th at 3:00 pm $16 per  person.   Reservations.  885-2232. #51  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations & inquiries 885-5811. The Driftwood Inn, Sechelt     TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394   886-2112  (office)  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978 883-9903  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  Looking for us? We've just  movedl Coast Taxi &  Coast Video are now conveniently located at "The  Four Way Stop" In Sechelt  at Wharf & Dolphin. Same  phone nos. 865-3666 &  885-9509. See you therel   #50  SUNDAY  NIGHT  DEC  19  themu*01  WAVES  Great Xmas Idea from  Jokers restaurant, a lovely  pair of candles with gift  cert. "Candlelight Dinner  For Two". Eve. of your  choice. Don't forget Sat.  18,1 p.m. Clowns for Kids  Party. Res. now. #50  Attention! Writers,  photographers, artists!  Material being sought for  new publication. Send  with self-addressed  stamped envelope to: "Expressions" Box 1940, Gibsons, B.C. 886-9145.     #51  Batik lessons. Make your  own Christmas presents.  886-7139 or 885-2687.   #50  The lights will be on nightly at the Weals' from Dec.  5 to Jan. 1. Everyone  welcome to come in &  browse. #50  Closing date  for  CHRISTMAS  DINNER  RESERVATIONS  Dec. 18th  Call  Tony's Pirn*  886-9780  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  Prize money for 1st & 2nd  place in six-red snooker  tourney Wed. nights from  8 pm. Call Roger at Cues &  Snacks 885-3113. #3  LOST DOG 866-6623  1 yr. old male chocolate  brown Lab. Retriever, no  collar, answers to the  name Ely. If anyone knows  the whereabouts of him,  please contact Dan.      #1  One red tipped green  Amazon parrot In the  vicinity of Wyngaert Rd. &  Hwy 101, Gibsons. If  found, please take to the  Gibsons Animal Clinic and  call Sharon at 886-9334.  Reward. #51  Lost Cat male, black with  white paws, since Nov. 28.  Any info appreciated.  885-2687. #51  Found on Dec. 8 outside  Sunnycrest Shopping  Plaza's side entrance,  large black male cat with  white face and paws. Very  friendly. 886-9265,  885-2505. #50  On Nov. 29, large grey rabbit In Cliff Gilker Pk.,  Roberts Creek. Very tame.  885-9464. #51  Moving to the city: good  home wanted for an old  English Sheepdog cross.  685-5284. #50  4' artlfical Christmas tree  all decorated for tree.  886-7559. #51  Christmas puppies will be  ready for good homes  Dec. 21. Free. 886-3859.  #1  1 reg. Jersey due Dec. 19,  1982.3 reg. Angus due spring 1983. Jualyn Farm  886-2526. #51  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9969. TFN  BUCK SERVICE  Good milk lines. 886-8029.  #50  Goats for sale. Good for  clearing bush. Cheapl  Phone 11 a.m.-2 p.m. or 5-9  p.m., 888-8015. #51  Doves for Christmas. $10  eajh. 886-8029. #50  SMY (LINK  AND INFORMATION  885-2505  Beautiful Pups, Dut-  chkees mother Boxer  father, born Oct. 18. $25.  8864519. #50  CASTLCftOCK  KENNELS  ���Boarding  ���Grooming  ���Puppies & Kittens  available  BOOR now m  CHRISTMAS  Hwy 101 Roberts Craek  .   $85-2505   .  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885-  9969. TFN  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  Mil  1 HR. PIANO LESSONS  incl.  theory  &  compos.  Mrs.   Petersohn   music  teacher, W. Sec. $10 hr.  885-2546. #50  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  Leslie speaker for organ,  model 16. Portable $300.  Programmable rhythm  machine Roland DR55  $150. Combo organ  Briscoe $125.886-2332J51  12  - w��at��d  to Kent  1 or 2 persons to share  new 3-bdrm. house In  Sechelt with 26-yr. old  male. $1757mon. 980-8287  or 885-7465. #1  Closed garage In Gibsons  area to store car. 886-6448  or 888-8664. #1  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Charming new 2 bdrm.  view home on Gower Pt.  Rd. near Chaster. 4 appi.  only $400 mo. Avail. Jan.  15.886-8212. #50  Reduced to $425 from  $650 Gib. waterfr. Ig.  garage, house, garden  886-7300,886-2344.      #50  Cozy 1 bdrm. part. turn.  hse. lower Gibsons $275/mo  Call Marian 886-3761 or  Val 885-2468.. #50  Small 1 bdrm., F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  See Instructions there.  TFN  13  v      tee lean j  1% bdrm. house with app.  & view in Gibsons. Refs.  req. $340 per mo. 885-3439.  #50  Granthams waterfront  apt. 1 large bedroom,  fireplace, suit working  single or couple. Avail,  now 886-8284. #50  Cozy small 3 bdrm. house  In quiet Roberts Creek  area. Elec. ht. Franklin FP,  garden. Couples only.  Eves. 885-9294. TFN  2 bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  washer, dryer, no pets.  Available imm. Ph:  886-2065,886-2601.      #50  Langdale, near new 3  bdrm. home, 5 appl., avail.  Jan. 1 $525 per mo. Refs.  No pets. 886-8676 after 6.  #50  1 bdrm. trailer at Sunshine  Coast Trailer Pk., Gibsons.  $240 mo. Ph: Cormac  965-2282. #50  Gibsons single bdrm.  duplex, utli. Incl. close to  shops. 886-2977 avail.  Dec.15. #50  3 bdrm. fam. home all  appl. Great view $465  month. 885-5792. #50  Waterfront 2 bdrm. house  Wilson Creek fully furnished, wood heat, $325 mo.  Ph: 885-2332. #50  Wtfrnt. Pender H. Garden  Bay, unf. 2 br. house, fr.,  St., WW, FP, very reas.  rent, pref. srs. Ph. coll. aft.  6 pm 734-8074. #50  QUIET STREET  3 bdrm. rancher $450 per  mo. 886-9672. #50  5 mlns. from the ferry, 3  bedrooms with a view.  886-7516. #50  1 bed. apt. util. Incl.  $280/mon. Suit single per.  Phone 886-9233. #1  3 bdrm. apartment, fridge  6 stove Incl. Central Gibs.  8864107, avail. Jan. 1.  $350. #51  Gibsons 1 bdrm. bsmt.  suite, no pets. Ref. req.  $350,886-7037. #51  Gibsons 3 bdrm. 5 appliances, beaut, view $500.  886-7037 ref. req. #51  1 yr. old 3 bdrm. 2 level  hse., garg., Grady Rd.,  Langdale. Avail. Jan 1.  $400,886-9979. #51  2 bdrm. townhouse, 5  appl. & FP, centrally loc.  $425 mo. Phone 6864138  after 6 pm. Refs. req. TFN  Deluxe 2-bdrm apt. W/D,  Fr./St., fireplace, carpets,  view. Call 8864678.     #50  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home In Pender Harbour.  House has lots of  character. 883-9342.   TFN  In Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. beachfront home.  Spectacular view of Texada & the Strait. For Dec.  1st. 883-9342. $425 Includes cable TV.        TFN  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacious living, FP & cable TV. 3  bdrms. $600 per month.  863-9342. TFN  4 bdrm. hse. Gibsons  close to schools & shopping. Nook dining rm., rec.  rm., 2 FP's, ensulte Br.  $550 mo. Ph: 886-7963  avail. Immediately.     #51  Deluxe 2 bdrm. mobile  home, exc. cond. 500'  sundeck, laundry rm., fr. &  st. & drapes Incl. $350 mo.  Incl. pad rent. 886-9586,  8864074. #51  Granthams - View! Brand  new 2 br. 2 bath with  fireplace for rent. $495 per  mo. 733-4726. #51  c  lor  2-bdrm. trailer in Davis  Bay. Available now.  $325/mon. 885-9276.    #50  Avail. Jan. 1, 3-bdrm.  mobile home on own property next Cedar Grove  school. Fr. & St. $350/mon.  886-7206 evenings.        #1  1-bdrm. waterfront. Pen.  Harbour. $2757mon. Evenings 886-8500. #1  Gibsons 1-bdrm., 2-bdrm.,  & 4-bdrm. suite available.  Gibsons 2 vacant stores.  Call Syd Heal at 885-5693  or Mitten Realty Ltd. at  685-3295. #50  Gibsons 2-bdrm. house  with view. Incl. Fr. & St.,  fenced yard. Avail. Jan. 15.  $400/mon. Phone 886-7184  5-7 p.m. only. #1  2-bdrm. ste. $300/mon.  Hydro/cable Incl. Avail.  now. Phone 886-7274 after  5 p.m. #1  Beautiful 3-bdrm. view  home on quiet street in  Gibsons. F.P., plus wood  burner tor your comfort. 5  appl. $600fmon. 686-8212.  #50  Superior 2-bdrm.  townhouse in exclusive  Farnham Gardens, Gibsons. 886-2654 or  228-1961. #1  Granthams Ldg. 1-bdrm.  ste. view, fridge, stove.  $250/mon. 8864295.     #50  1 bedroom cottage, furn.  TV & all util. Incl. Avail. Immed. Lease monthly at  $350,886-2401. TFN  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  Legal sec, 8 yrs. exp., anxiously seeking sec.  employment, salary neg.  Resume and refs. upon request. Louise, 866-9802.   #1  Electrician. Professional,  will do any electrical job at  Vt the normal rate. Phone  886-3798. #51  Wttiplg  �� DRAFTING!  im-7442i  HOUSECLEANINQ  Book your "pre 'o' post"  Christmas cleaning now,  experienced trio available  Nov. 15 to Jan. 15. Fast, efficient, reas. rates. Call  686-9342 and leave  message. We'll get back  to you. #50  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  688-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  U FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm & Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets, Posts  Gates, Walk & Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  885.2992  CD. Sindtn  nr*  Iwo  Work Wanted  SILKSCKEEiY  T-Shirts - Posters  Slickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7498  un;  Foe Good Food and  Full Senate*  I      885-9276  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Carpet  ���  Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable      Rates.  886-9749. TFN  TYPING  Reas. rates. 886-7139,  685-2687. #50  HOUSECLEANINQ  Regularly or Occasional  Efficient cleaning at $9/hr.  Call 885-7448. #51  Journeyman Bricklayer, 5  yrs. exp. in carpentry,  background in civil eng.  Looking for work.  885-7286. #50   SAVE   YODR BACK!  4 wheel drive diesel  tractor/loader  with operator ��� S23/IW.  Landscaping, driveway  grading, yard clean-up  etc.  Roy Sundstront  886-8452  2 reliable, experienced  babysitters. Available  after school, weekends  and holidays. 886-7249 or  886-9342. #1  A young grandma will sit  your child in my home now  or through holiday  season. Will do overnight  sitting. Phone anytime  886-3729.^3^ <f^ #51  Ensemble Theatre needs  old clothes, curtains,  fabric, hats, etc. for  costume making. Ph:  885-2390. #50  Used Carriage-to-Stroller,  Crib, GSA carseat.  886-8538. #50  Wanted: Airtight heater.  Phone 886-7924. #50  Davidson Dinghy.  886-9545. #1  Older medium sized cat  must have winch. Reply to  J. Farley, Box 8, Cortes  Bay,B.C.V0P1TO. #1  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 886-7142.  #9 #14  A Book is a gift ot quality,  at an affordable price!   *  THE BOOKSTORE    >  Cowrie St., Sechelt   !��  885-2527 ���*   tfn;  FLOOR COVERING   j��  REPAIRS *  Carpet re-stretching, Unit  repairs 886-7112. #50;  Books all shapes  and sizes for all  types ol people.  NDP BOOKSTORE]  Lower Qibsons  M6-7744_  Do you need an extr|  winter coat or jacket, lonfp  or short dress for your par'  ty? See these and all_  Items of family clothing a>  the United Church Thrljfl  Shop, open Fridays 1-3 pnf  church basement, bu'tj  closed Dec. 24 & 31.     #5t>  Vacuum cleaner (shop,  vac.) excellent condition}  $55. Tape recorder Sonjyi  $45.8867139,885-2687. tfi  ii  GIVE A GIR  CERTIFICATE  this Christmas of natun.  skin  care  products  til  SHAKLEE.  Ph.  886-703$,   1  Fiberglass  fenders  cosy  much less than originaC  replacement fenders, anig  will never rust. For mostj  Datsun cars and trucks;?  Toyota Corolla, Celica ana  Vega. 886-2929. #511:  Backhoe MF70. Will take)  ocean shore property^  483-3463. #5S  2-9.5 16.5 Dayton sno\f*  tires, used 2 months, like;  new. $150. 686-2929 or,  886-8217. #5JeJ  FIREWOOD 883-S2Sa>  Seasoned Maple & Aldtjf  $75 a cord delivered.       #{  Simmons box sprlnd  single size $45. 886-9847J  Din. set���ov. tbl. 4 sw.  chrs. Br/bl. $225. Exc.  cond. Kidney-shaped cof.  tbl. arb. top, $65. Sgl.  washtub/legs, dr. hose,  $20.886-7932. #51  Pioneer car stereo, power-  amp, FM $300. Men's HkejJ  exc. cond. $80. Tricyoletf  also exc. $20. 885-9543^   Ml   1���if  X-country skis $40. Clock;  radio $15. Elec. kettle <lij  Instamatlc camera SHj  8-track deck $30. Lamp J9;>  2 speakers $15. AsstUj  books, clothes, ceramic]  tiles, shoes. DiainiJ  883-2248. #59,  I  Firewood Special  $70 cord Fir. $70 cord Hi  Alder Irom woodsheds.;Al  wood seasoned 1 yea  split t delivered. Phem  886-9783 alter 5 plrrb  886-2754. #5}j  Franklin woodstove $79��  Electric stove $75.i  bathroom sinks with ta  one white, one blue '���  Used sheet metal ductaj  886-8341.  Fireplace Insert, fire gtetti  Incl. $360.886-9576.     #9  A HOUSE SIGN  FOR XMAS  Makes a useful gift. Fd  details of these and othe  unique gifts call 885-75403  #5$  Pool table & equip. 4x|  good cond $250. Bar ap  prox. 6' long, very goof  cond.  $100.  883-2453  883-9020.  FIREWOOD  Seasoned alder 885-75771  $75 per cord delivered  m  0  er,   Fir  FIREWOOD  Split,   dry���Aide  Cedar.   U-plck-up   $65  Deliv. $15. 686-9480 after I  pm. #  '$  Fisher-Price ;  ' Tonka Mattel;  . Barbie  parries & Puzzles  5'-? A Full Line  'WV    Of Toys  HQttNow In Stock;  " Santa will bej  q,[>9 here again J  <<m\   December  I MACLEOD'S;  I COWRIE ST. SECHELT  I 665-2171 18  Coast News, December 13,1982  tt  Xmas gift-burl clocks from  $35 - clock movements  also - camper lacks.  .886-7028. #1  Asahi-Pentax Spotmatic  SPII camera, 55 mm 1.8  lens with Rollel 121 BC  flash with case 886-3765.  #1  'Deluxe dinette suite 4 padded swivel chairs, oval  table, ex. leaf, exc. cond.  -$400obo.885-5063.     #50  Panasonic microwave  pven like new $300 obo. Inset wrought iron fire  screen $20. 27 gal.  Aquarium complete with  ! stand, 2 filtering systems,  fish, many extras. Value  $400.   Will   sell   $200.  '���886-7736 after 5 pm.      #1  Must sell! Double mat-  ; tress $50. Double box spring $75. Excellent condition. $100 takes them  ; both. 886-9397. ||g  Emergency service for  ��� ranges-oven or surface  elements. Christmas  holidays. Phone  -Macleods, Sechelt  Anytime 885-2171.       #51  Leitz enlarger & complete  -dark room set up.  886-7619. #1  Beatty automatic washer  new pump needs work  450. Kenmore dryer, good  'condition $150 obo.  986-9047. #1  !    HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEODS, SECHELT  TFN  Great   Christmas gift!  Hand knit Chinook wool  pullover   size   38. $85.  ; 885-5597. #50  ! 2 coolers, 2 freezers, 16 ft.  ; metal shelves, scale, cash  register & more at  Horseshoe Bay. 886-8515.  #51  i.  HI 10k gold pendant or  charm. Scorpio. $15.  886-9003. #50  ' Portable propane BBQ  (new) $50. chemical toilet  ; $40. Wringer washer $100.  j Child's skis & bindings  $40. Wood rolltop desk kit  $50,886-9508. #50  ;OII tank $60; Kenmore oil  ��� heater $60; Sony cass. rec.  ��� $125; Panasonic car tape  ."deck $40.885-2332.     #50  Multicycle Inglis auto  -washer $295. Guaranteed  -S. delivered. 883-2648. TFN  -We're now taking reserve-  -tlons for our New Year's  !Extravaganza. Call now  "for reservations and Inquiries, 885-5811. The  -Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  : TFN  Cultured marble bathroom  -sink  3'  long,  new, $125.  Homemade drafting table,  ;$35. TV antenna $10.  -886-2332. #51  ��� 1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  ; cedar 2 tt. lengths. 19 cents  ;a ft. 885-9369 TFN  Aromatic  i   BEES WAX CANDLES  ;   Honeycomb Textured  ;Tapers 8" or 16" - $2.50/pr.  883-9259. #50  'Good portable tape  ^recorder, Realistic CTR47  .hardly used $60. Electric  ;-two ring burner $20. White  washbasin   w/taps   $15.  886-2513. #50  '2 bedroom house just  ; under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  ; moved from lot (beside the  ��� Omega). Make an offer..  '.886-2268. TFN  Satellite Systems  . Complete systems from  I $3,495. Green Onion  : Stereo, Port Mellon,  ; 884-5240. TFN  16% OFF  .     All Tibetan Carpet*  .    Driftwood inn, Sechelt  '      Lhotse Imports Ltd.  #51  ���    < Do you need cash for  ! Christmas. Be a Fuller  I Brush Dealer In your area.  \ Openings from Gibsons to  > Earl's Cove. Call 885-9468.  #1  Closing date  for  CHRISTMAS  DINNER  RESERVATIONS  Dec. 18th  Call  Ton?$Flece  886-9780  W tmwmrwXwmt^imea^teeeme A  \\mmtmmm*wSS*WSmmmmem{l\  19  lor .tele  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 14th, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #2  Madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call      ne" P"ce  Collect  36" four burner gas stove,  side heatllator $200. 2  metal frame dble. bed, springs & mattress $100 ea.  9874708 after 5 pm.    #50  '73 Mini, good condition,  radlals, $1,300. 885-3881.  #50  '65 Volkswagen, body  thrashed, runs well $200.  Drive away. Reblt. mtr.,  battery. 883-9259.       #50  $500 1968 GMC camper  special, heavy duty  suspension, 350 auto., PS,  PB, good work horse in  good running condition.  866-2683. #50  1972 Vt ton Dodge Pickup  with canopy. $1,200. Ph:  666-3936. #50  1971 GMC 4-spd. trans. HD  susp. with camper. Bunk  over cab, all access, A-1  cond. $1,900.886-2691. #50  '72 Chrysler Newport  Royale, PS, PB, AM/FM  radio cassette $400 obo.  886-8285. #50  1974 Pontlac Astre S.W.  $400 obo. Parts for 1969  Ford van. 886-2332.     #51  1971 V. ton panel. Must  sell. $400 or close offer.  Ph. 886-8328 evenings. #51  Import truck canopy deluxe, moulded flbreglass  fits Datsun, short box,  cost $600. Will sell for  $225. Perf. cond. 686-8380.  #50  72 Ford Vi ton P/U rebuilt  302,4 spd. Very little rust.  $1,400 obo. 886-2929 or  886-8217. #51  1975 Honda Civic. 4 new  radials, shocks, needs  headgasket, $500 obo. Ph.  886-3321 or 886-9254.   #51  Yellow 1976 Datsun modal  F10,2 door station wagon  886-3765 $1,100. Good  cond. #1  '74 Toyota Corona, body  rusty but runs well $400  obo. 886-2497. #1  '78 Chev Vi ton, HD susp.,  50,000 mi., 6-cyl. $2,900.  685-2413. #1  1979 GMC Vandura V. ton  350 PS, PB, full windows &  seats, exc. cond. 885-9543.  #1  '67 Rambler auto., exc.  runn. cond. good body,  new trans. Must sell $295  obo. 885-5301. #50  1978 Toyota hatchback  SR5, exc. cond. 26,00 km.  Call 886-7133. TFN  1976 Plymouth Valare station wagon. New exhaust  system. $550. Phone  885-7563. #51  1971 GM van 350 4 bbl.,  runs great, $700 obo. '69  GM, cab & front end good  cond., $250. 885-5340.  #51  1977 Toyota 4x4 land-  cruiser. Economy 6-cyl.  4-spd. AM/FM radio, radial  snows, runs A-1. Reduced  really Skookum $4,497.  Dealer 7381. Call 865-7521.  #50'  1965 House Trailer, 10x55  $2,500 obo. Needs repairs.  886-3904. #50  12x60 2 bdrm. Genera!  M.H. Fridge, stove, wood  heater, oil & electric heat,  large yard, sundeck & shed, No. 11 Comeau M.H.  Park $18,500 or offers.  Phone 8864456. #51  12x68 3 bdrm. mobile  home. $15,500. Can be  viewed at Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. 886-2434.  #51  Must sell. Deluxe 1975  Premier. Exc. cond.  2-bdrms. 500 ft. sundeck,  upstep, lv. rm., twin sinks  In bathrm., fr. & St., drapes  Incl. $19,500 obo. 886-9588  or 886-8074. #51  10x50, new paint, carpet  and lino, two appliances.  Electric heat, $11,500.  8884393. #51  Quick Sale. 19T7  Vanguard 31' 5th Wheel,  kit 81 harness incl. $9,300  obo. 885-5340. #51  24  Motorcycles  Snowmobile, Yamaha 440  GPX, free air, very fast,  perfect cond. $1,300 or  consider trade for ?  886-8380. #1  ���81  9.5 HP Evinrude Includes  tank & hose $300.  885-9276. #50  13 ft. Livingston, un-  slnkable, rated for 50 hp.  33 hp Johnson elect. Both  A-1.885-7284. #51  Quick sale 18' glass hull  needs some work. 280  Volvo leg just rebuilt.  $2,500,885-5340. #51  17' sailboat, sleeps 2, 9.9  Evinrude motor, trailer.  Call 886-7853. #50  QUICK SALE  18' Crown sailboat, 6 hp,  extras, super clean.  $4,500,685-2437. #51  Maul condo available Dec.  28-Jan 14 $30/day also  after April 10 $25/day,  $125/wk. 885-5729.        #1  26.  B.C. Im Yukon  CleseeMeoV  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  Lefaftl  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  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. VSC 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Draft hora* equipment  wanted: A chain harrow  (not "flexible or toothed"),  a long (Canadian) style  walking plow, wagon, a  riding buggy, or any other  equipment. Please call  Mike Opsnshaw, Clam  Bay Farm, North Pender  Island 6294313. #1  Computer Program* for  Horn*  Computers  now  available! Programs (or  business, school,  engineering, write  Alpha/Omega Computer  Services, 6286 Falrvlew  Way, Duncan, B.C. V9L  2J3. #50  Amity Cast Iron Hearth  Stove. Converts to open  fireplace. Heats up to 1200'  square feet. Write Miles  Industries Ltd., 1293  Marine Dr. N. Vancouver,  B.C. V7P 1T3. Phone  980-7118. #50  Thousand* of last of  acoustical tiles and textured callings need to be  cleaned, become an applicator of our unique process for an investment of  less than $2,400, making  excellent margins. Write  P.O. Box 381 Abbotsford,  B.C. V2S 4N9 or call  8534297. #50,  Unemployed? Prepare to  earn money during tax season. Income Tax course by.  correspondence. Free bro-'  chure: Write U&R Tax]  Schools, 1148 Main St.,:  Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2W  3S6. #50  c  ] Province ol  /British Columbia  Ministry ol  Forests  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  the lorest Act, surrender ol  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00628 held by  Jackson Brothers Logging  Co. Ltd. & Burke Lumber  Company Limited has been  accepted by the Regional  Manager lor replacement by  a Forest Licence for a term of  15 years. The land and  timber subject to surrender  are located In the Quadra  T.S.A.  Province of Ministry of  ' British Columbia   Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Electoral District Mackenzie  Highway District  Project of Job Number M-232  Project or Job Desription  Langdale Ferry Terminal  General Contract for Supply and  Placing of Rip-Rap  The contract consists of the supply,  hauling and placing of rip-rap at the  Langdale Ferry Terminal.  Tender documents with envelope, plans,  specifications and conditions of tender  | are available free of charge ONLY from  Dock   Dock   Branch,   301,   7818-6th  | Street, Burnaby, British Columbia,  Phone 525-0961 between the hours of  I 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, except Holidays.  Tenders will be opened at Dock Branch,  [301, 7818-6th Street, Burnaby, British  I Columbia.  THE TENDIR SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE FEDERAL  SALES TAX  I Tender opening date:  December 22, 1982  (File: 17-60-7)  R.G. Harvey,  Deputy Minister  f  Workmen at the Sechelt Indian Band Salmon Enhancement Project in east Porpoise Bay install new  equipment that will allow the hatching of 50,000 to 100,000 salmon at the site. Equipment is expected  to be installed within a month. -c*on.M��ice����eHK>i.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP:  Investigation by police has  brought about the identification of the culprit responsible  for the destruction of the  barrier-type fences at Mitten  Realty in Lower Gibsons. This  was the second time the fences  were destroyed by a motorist.  Charges of public mischief are  now pending.  On the 4th: $100 was stolen  from the offices of Gibsons  Pre-Hung Doors.  There was a disturbance  reported from the Heron Cafe  at 2:48 a.m. in which three  adult males were involved. Two  were subsequently charged  with being drunk in a public  place.  A 60 ft. float was found in  the Langdale area and had to be  towed away from the ferry by  some employees of B.C. Ferries.  Willful damage amounting  to $100 was reported from the  Twilight Theatre. Some seats  were slashed.  On the 6th: Vandals slashed the  tires of a vehicle parked overnight on Gower Point Road  near Franklin Road.  The search of a Lower Road  residence in Roberts Creek  yielded police one quarter  pound of marijuana. Charges  of possession of a narcotic for  the purpose of trafficking are  pending against an adult male  and an adult female residing in  the house.  On the 7th: An incident involving four vehicles was reported  from Sunnycrest Road in Upper Gibsons. A person was attempting to thaw the brakes of  a tractor-trailer unit when it  rolled away and ran into three  parked vehicles. $200 worth of  damages was done to the trailer  unit, $1,00 to the first vehicle,  $ 1,00 also to the second vehicle  and minimal damage to the  third.'  On the 8th: At 22:52 hours,  police attended a call at Harbour Heights Apartments on  School Road, where a male  suspect was refusing to get out  of a cab. He was arrested and  placed in a cell overnight.  Charges of being drunk in a  public place are pending.  On the 9th: Police received a  report of theft of auto parts in  excess of $2,000. The parts  were taken from a vehicle parked in the Rainy River area since  the 10th of November.  Police are presently investigating a rape which occurred on Pratt Road. There is no  more information available at  this time.  Several charges under the  Motor Vehicle Act have been  laid as a result of three separate  road blocks, but no impaired  drivers have beren caught yet.  SECHELT RCMP:  Police received a report in  the early morning hours of a  man lying on the road in the Egmont area. It is believed that  the man had been hit by a vehicle. The man, Doug Silvey of  Egmont, was taken to St.  Mary's Hospital. Police are  still investigating.  On the 7th: A chainsaw was  stolen from a vehicle parked at  the Wakefield Inn in West  Sechelt. The saw belonged to  Ken Holmes from Qualicum.  On the 8th: A boat was found in  the Strait of Georgia 13 miles  southwest from Rock Point.  It's an Avon inflatable, Red  Seal model. It is believed the  boat broke loose from another  boat while being towed.  On the 10th: Vandalism was  done to a property in the Derby  Road, Highway 101 area. The  lights of a building located on  the property were shot at.  Police have no suspects.  Police are very pleased to  hear that the Old Timers are  practising for their upcoming  encounter with the Mumps.  "They'll need a lot of practicing," said Sgt. Burke to  reporters on Friday. "We have  some new blood in the team,"  he added, not referring to  himself, "some real hot  shots".  The annual game between  the Old Timers and the Mumps  is slated for February.  rf��  A ��u��4  For Sals by Builder: Naw  1222 sq. It. house, 3 bdrm.,  ensulte, dbl. carport,  $83,000 or build on your  lot 1478 aq.lt. lor $44,000.  888-7309. #1  HOUSE FOR SALE  By owner, central Qibsons, 2 bdrm., FP,  workshop/garage, Ige.  garden area, fruit trees,  quiet neighbourhood, low  80's. To view call 886-9230.  #1  Owner moving, must sell  attrac. 3 bdrm. ranch-style  home, low Int. terms avail  For details ph: 886-9738.  #50  9   to that lively, informative   mtm  4  \  Sunshine  Cliff ItWl  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, $18.00 for alx months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  Mail to:  NAME.     ^e Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ADDRESS  CITY   PROVINCE  CODE   JMDN  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72</ix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  By owner: Beautiful 4.75  cleared acres. Older  3-bdrm farm house. Corral  & sm. barn. Mostly fenced.  Fruit trees. Pratt Rd. Close  to schools, stores.  $129,500. By appointment  886-2808. #3  Roberts Creek 2.6 acres  Hwy. frontage 360' with  creek on one side.  886-9654. #51  15' boat/trailer & 50 hp  Merc. $600 obo or will  trade for good dirt bike.  Phone 886-7843. #51  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves Ihe right lo classify  adverlisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sun  shine Coasl News also  reserves the right to revise or  reiecl any advertising which in  Ihe opinion of Ihe Publisher is  in queslionable laste tn Ihe  event lhal any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  Ihe advertisement will be  relunded  Minimum S4.00 per 3 line Insertion. Each  additional line $100. Use our economical 3  weeks for tho prloo ol 2 rale Prepay your ad  for 2 weeks & get Ihe third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcemenls. Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom cuslomers who tiave accounts with us  Cnti, cheques or money orders  mutt accompany all classified advertising  ���lOOl  Mam*, ******* PAYAaSLB  feWOfl TO MSSftTIOeM  I^M ^M^^M ^M i^m ^U. M    ^M ^M t  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office In Qibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS A STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1111111 11111 11111111111 11  i  i ii.ii 111 ii i ii 111 ii  111 111 ii 11 ii i ii 111 11  IN 1 Ml 1 1 1 1 1 1 II MM  III 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II  1      1 1    II 1    1           .      "          XI  II 1 III II lill 1 II 1 1 1 II  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1                                                          1   ���  . ���  _ �� ���   ���iMaaMMUMi Coast News, December 13,1982  New regional board directors (left to right) Pat Murphy, Brett McGillivary and John Shaske, take oath  of office from secretary-treasurer Larry Jardine at last Monday's regional board meeting.  Julli' Wirkmin plum.  Maryanne's    viewpoint  A question of programming  by Maryanne West  Do you forget people's  names? Does the word you  were just going to use disappear  into thin air, as it were? Even  though you're nowhere near  approaching the age of senility,  do you put things in silly places,  let birthdays or appointments  slip by unnoticed?  I've long wondered if our  brains, even though we don't  use them to their full potential,  can cope with the constant  sound and fury of the world we  live in. If too much garbage-in  doesn't endanger the orderly  working of the computer. So, I  was interested in the story of an  April 1st spoof on Montreal  CBC's English-language radio.  For the daily phone-in topic,  the producer arranged for a  bogus professor from a nonexistent university to expound  on the subject of government  support of sport and the arts.  Such a waste of taxpayers'  money, was the point; no need  for Canadian sport and  cultural efforts, because we  could watch football, baseball  or drama on American TV.  Afraid no one would 'phone in,  or that his guest would be im-  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classltied al Campbell s  Family Shoos. Ser.holl  Book s & Stull. Sechelt. oi  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  Madeira Park  mediately exposed, the producer arranged for a first caller  to support the hypothesis. To  his surprise, the switchboard  was jammed and everyone was  agreeing with his sledgehammer approach. Not until the  end of the hour did someone  recognize the spoof.  It's a nice story, but it leaves  one wondering. Were the  listeners just playing along, or  are so many of our heads  already south of the border? Or  are they perhaps overwhelmed  by the constant chatter? People  don't listen critically any more?  1 frequently hear things  which make me think the latter  may be true.  Rate Mair runs a weekly  game on a Friday morning to  guess the name of his guest.  Frequently people call in with  suggestions such as Marilyn  Monroe, Greta Garbo or other  long-gone celebrities.  Last week, someone 'phoned  Art Finley to talk about a  Donahue show about a  Hepatitis vaccine. A couple of  minutes later someone else  'phoned to say he'd got it  wrong; it wasn't Hepatitis, but  Herpes. Almost before that  was straightened away,  another caller claimed both of  them were wrong! The UBC  student newspaper ran a lead  story about Herpes recently,  claiming that because of an  epidemic of the virus at the  University, the Aquatic Centre  Royal  Albert  Fine Bone  CHINA  5 Piece Place Settings  30% off     20% off  LAVENDER ROSE  Individual Pieces  h  Home  Hardware  OPEN SUNDAYS  11am ��� 4pm  Sunnycreat Mall  Olbeone 880-2442  was to be closed except for  those who had asbestos swim  suits, and a whole lot more in  the same vein. Enough people  took the piece at face value to  jam the 'phone lines at the  Health Centre and there were  even enquiries about where to  buy asbestos swimsuits! And  these are not little old ladies  listening to the radio while they  watch TV, but the supposedly  bright young people headed for  professional careers. It does  make one wonder.  I've heard the theory that the  educational system is a  deliberate plot by the government to keep the masses from  using their critical faculties and  therefore making people easier  to govern and/or manipulate;  but, I suspect we're doing it to  ourselves without any help  from Big Brother.  The part of the brain which is  responsible for monitoring the  input of our hearing is obviously a very complex mechanism,  one which is capable of critical  appraisal, relegating sounds  which are not of immediate  practical use to the  background, while tuning into  whatever or whoever we want  to concentrate on. We've long  been warned of the dangers of  noise, but I wonder if the increase in the variety and  number of sounds, not only the  decibels, isn't also counterproductive. With so much going on around us all the time,  the sharp edge of our focus  becomes ragged instead of  clear-cut and it's little wonder  we have difficulty in concentration, in remembering fact' and  figures, perhaps even in stopping to think if what we've heard  or read makes sense.  I've been trying to do  something about it, learning to  silence the Sony manually for a  start, insteadof always working  the internal computer to block  out what isn't of interest. How  nice it would be if CBC could  find even an hour in its wall-to-  wall chit chat to devote to one  topic, so that I could exercise  my degenerating intellectual  muscle.  Or is it that, unlike the lady  who confessed to watching the  MacNeil/Lehrer report while  listening to Pat Burns, I need to  bring my computer up to date  and encourage it to run several  systems at the same time?!  capilano  college  INCLUDE CAP IN YOUR PLANS THIS SPRING  ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  CAREER ALTERNATIVES PROGRAM  STARTS: Thurs. January 13  TIME: 9 am - Noon, 15 weeks  FEE: $46.50  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTOR: Andrea Kiss  The Career Alternatives program is organized around lour main objectives: lirst. assessment ol your interests.  abilities, skills, lifestyle and priorities: second, finding oul about dillerenl career fields; third, learning |oti  search skills (such as interview techniques and resume writing), lourth. Introduction lo techniques designed to  build your confidence and develop your communication skills  BASIC TRAINING FOR SKILLS DEVELOPMENT (High School Equivalency)  STARTS: Tues. January 4  TIME: Monday-Friday, 9 am to 3:30 pm, 12 weeks  FEE: $105/3 months or $36 per month  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTORS: Futterman/Chamberlin/Southerst  PREREQUISITES: Must be at least 17 years old, mature and have been out of school for  a year or more.  BTSD ENGLISH, BTSD MATH, BTSD SCIENCE  STARTS: Tues. January 4  TIME: 7 pm - 10 pm, 12 weeks.  Mon - Math; Tues - Science; Wed - English  FEE: $7/month per class or $18/term per class  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTORS: Futterman/Chamberlin/Southerst  BUSINESS MANAGEMENT 175 - ORGANIZATIONAL BEHAVIOUR  STARTS: Tues. January 11  TIME: 7 -10 pm, 15 weeks (4th hour T.B.A.)  FEE: $46.50  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTOR: Ms. Katherine (Kay) Little  PREREQUISITES: None  The locus ot this course is on human behaviour within organizations. Students will actively participate in role  playing and other simulated activities dealing with organizational and personal lactors that influence different  types ot work behaviour; specific topics such as motivation, leadership, change within organization, and formal  and informal organizalions will be explored.  FINE ARTS 105 - INTRODUCTION TO VISUAL LITERACY II  STARTS: Wed. January 12  TIME: 12:30 - 4:30 pm, 15 weeks  FEE: $46.50  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTOR: Sherry McKay  PREREQUISITES: None  This course uses various Images from the history of art to provide the basis lor discussion that helps the  student to become familiar with art and the Ideas (technical, ideological etc.) that art forms communicate.  Architecture ol this century will be a major topic. Canadian artists will be used as examples ol certain recent  altitudes in art.  THEATRE 100 - ACTING I  STARTS: Thurs. January 13  TIME: 6-10 pm, 15 weeks  FEE: $46.50  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  INSTRUCTOR: Bill Murdoch  PREREQUISITES: None  An introduction to the cralt ol acting. Theatre 100 emphasizes person and group exploration ol voice and  movement, mime, mask, character and role creation. The exercises and individual work will centre around  "Under Milkwood" by Dylan Thomas, these same improvized exploration ol mask and mime scenes will also  occur. The term's work will culminate in a studio performance.  GEOGRAPHY 108 - CANADA: A TOPICAL GEOGRAPHY  STARTS: Wed. January 12  TIME: 7-11 pm, 15 weeks  FEE: $46.50  LOCATION: Sechelt Centre  INSTRUCTOR: Gordon Wilson  PREREQUISITES: None  This course deals with physical and human aspects ol Canadian Geography. The course discusses topical  Issues arising out ol the changing economies ol the Maritime provinces, the cultural geography ol Quebec, and  the position ot the Western provinces. It also examines Issues relating to urban growth, Northern development  and energy and resource extraction.  There Is a one time $10 registration too each term, oxcopt BTSD lor which then is a $3  too monthly.  THE ACHIEVEMENT RESOURCE CENTRE  (formerly Learning Assistance Centre)  TUTORIALS  Throughout the Spring Term a number ol individualized tutorials will be held in. for example, English as a  Second Language, Spelling, Reading. Study Skills, Time Management and Memory Training. II you would like  to Improve your learning skills, please call your Community Services Assistant, April Struthers, at 885-9310  to make an appointment with Ihe instruclor.  SELF-STUDY  Vou are invited to use the materials in the Sechell Learning Cenlre. You will be able lo improve your learning  skills through taped programs, books, and handoul materials on vocabulary building, sentence construction.  speed reading, and study techniques  TIME MANAGEMENT  STARTS: Thurs. January 13  TIME: 12:30 - 2:30 pm  - also Thursday, January 27, and Thurs. February 10  FEE: None  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  Analysis of present time use. familiarization with organizational techniques, and development ol strategies lor  short and long term goal setting.  ESL CONVERSATION GROUP  STARTS: Thurs. January 13  TIME: 2:30 - 3:30 pm  - also Thursday, January 27, Thurs. February 10  FEE: None  LOCATION: Sechelt Learning Centre  An opportunity lor Individuals wishing to praclice their English conversation skills under the direct guidance ol  CHRISTMAS HOURS  The Sechelt Learning Centre will be open from 12:00 noon to 4 pm December 29 and 30, 1982. Regular hours  will resume January 4. 1983.  FOR MORE INFORMATION  Call 885-9310  8ECHELT LEARNING CENTRE 1360 Inlet Ave., Sechelt, B.C.  NOTE: Counselling and Library services are also available.  Call 885-9310 for scheduled hours.  4]  !     1  ���  :  1 ��� Coast News, December 13,1982  College problems  merely postponed?  Guess Where  The usual pri/e of $5 will be awarded to Ihe first person whose name  - is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send entries  -to the (oast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the newspaper  -by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is Timmy Richardson,  R.R. I, Halfmoon Bay who correctly identified the location of the  statue half way down Redrooffs Road in Halfmoon Bav.  The resolutions which livened the recent threatened  strike of Capilano College  faculty have had an impact on  vocational instructors at the  Sechelt campus. Vocational  staff members will now have  greater parity with their academic colleagues. An equal pay  equal work formula has been  worked out which avoids the  proposed two level contract  which would have had vocational instructors working  more hours at the same rate of  pay as the academic teachers.  The main controversy centred around a plan to hire  middle management staff at a  time when staff are being laid  off, The hiring plan has been  frozen until mid I9K4 but staff  feel that this is only a temporary solution to a basic-  problem and a real resolution  h��s yet to take place. This  particular fight will be fought  agt in.  Faculty were pleased that I?  sections of instructional time  were returned. This has helped  retain some of the staff who  were threatened by layoffs.  However there will still be  significant staff cutbacks.  The faculty stress the need of  a province-wide public reassessment of education. "Education Minister Bill Vander  /.aim's centralist policy is  disastrous for community colleges" declared Gordon Wilson, faculty representative and  local college instructor.  Fire protection in need of upgrading  Ihe kuul oi unstinting com;  - in unit >   service   which  the  volunteer fire department provides is shown by firemen like  ��� Murray Crosby, who was  "presented wiih a medal com-  Imenioruting his 25 years ol  ^service to the (iVID at their  .annual dinner recently. Continued community support for  tthe firemen and their efforts  ;to   upgrade   equipment   and  futilities  is necessary so Ihe  ���GVFD can continue to offer a  ���high standard of fire protection  -io ihe community,  ;   The necessity for a new  pumper truck and other improvements in the GVFD's  facilities and equipment has  been stressed in the recent Fire  Underwriters Survey Report.  ;  A serious deficiency pointed  out in the report is the spacing  between hydrants and the  volume they should carry. For  example, the first hydrant  north of Marine Drive on  School Road should produce  5,500   imperial    gallons   per  minute and at present produces  Skookum  ...Tikdati  Mark Guignard  Skookum Who?  Many rlipnls ".ive asked me how we chase Ihe  name Skookum Aula Skookum is A word  whose ongin stems Irom Chinook Jargon i e In-  titan tiaiite I angjatje ol Ihe North Pacific Coast  Skookum s original meaning was slicing line,  good These ilelinilions slill apply Oul loday  Skookum is used in a Utoader St se meaning  IllSt rale and slylisn  1981 LINCOLN TOWN CAR  The prestige aulomotnie you always wailed - a  luxury gill you deserve Finished in moondusl  champagne beautifully appointed with soil  leailtier lounge seals coach tool with opera  lamps air conditioning am im electronic concert sound Willi seek/scan power antennae.  6 way power seal power locks power windows  special economy V B with automatic overdrive  tilt wheel cruise control wilti resume feature in  termitlenl wipers "'ectnc Hunk release  Michelm tires - the list goes on  SKOOKUM DEAL  $14,497  HOT LINE 885-7512  Ikookum Auto  V Dealer 7381  Sechelt  442. On Sunnycrest Road the  volume is 740 and it should be  .1.000: in Creekside subdivision  ihe volume should be I.OOOand  is at present 524. The nearest  hydrant to Elphinstone high  school carries a volume of 727  and it should be 2.500.  A cross-grid system of water  hydrants needs to be developed  so that more water is available  to each hydrant. The minimum  distance between hydrants in  residential areas should he 500  feet and many are 1.000 feet  apart. In commercial areas the  distance should be .100 feet and  many are well over 500 feet  aparl. The GVFD would like to  see all water systems tied into  one another as at present a  small area can be drained dry as  the mains in the whole area are  too small to carry sufficient  volume.  As well as coping with these  problems whenever they attend  a fire, the volunteer firemen  also have to deal with deficient  communications.   The  whole  Bids on  Care Home  Sixteen contractors submitted bids on December 7th,  1982, to build the Intermediate  Care Home on its site on  Medusa Street in Sechelt.  Directors of the Society,  together with the Society's architects and representatives of  C.M.H.C. and the Provincial  Department of Health, reviewed the tender when they were  opened. Further review is to be  undertaken before the successful bid is announced very  shortly.  The home will have fifty  government subsidized  intermediate-care units and  will provide a much-needed  facility in this communily.  Residents of our area who  are interested in assisting this  very worthwhile project can  help by sending donations to  Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society, P.O. Box 1012,  Sechelt. Donations are tax-  deductible. Or they may obtain  information about the  Society's Auxiliary by phoning  Mrs. Fleming at 885-5364. The  Auxiliary will be meeting early  in January to formulate plans  for a spring fund-raising. New  members are welcome.  CD PIONEER  For the month of December  A Huge Stock of Mpioivieen Equipment  will be on Sale at both  Westwurld Stores  OOpiomeer ^5  Mpioimeer q|_.7Q's  OApioimeer pl-2  EMPIRE P-60  Everyday  Price  $863.00  (Limited Quantity)  (Not Advertised Sale Item)  estwurld Sound  Wharf Road Sechelt 885-3313  Marine Ave. Powell River 485-6855 or 485-6023  fire alarm receiving and alerting system needs up-grading: al  present the lire alarm system is  dependent on a commercial  phone line. Without some kind  of relay unit on Mt. Elphinstone it is impossible to reach  all sections of the area served  by the lire department and  without a professional des-  patcher the firemen can experience problems in locating a lire.  A full 24 hour professional  despatchcr who could coordinate all emergency facilities on  the coast would improve the  overall quality of these services and the safety of those  involved in operating them.  With a purely volunteer  group it is difficult to find time  to do the necessary tasks of  maintenance and fire prevention as well as fight fires. In  order to maintain a regular  maintenance schedule on all  equipment, vehicles and fire  halls, and to regularly inspect  all commercial and institutional property a full time paid fire  officer is becoming a necessity.  At present fire inspections are  carried out on a casual basis  when time permits and often  chimney installation is delayed  as there are no personnel  available to make the necessarv  inspections. Adequate lire  safety control and prevention  in the community can only be  provided by a full time officer  who would also be able to  maintain all records required  for efficient operation of the  fire department.  The firemen were commended lor their efficiency by the  Underwriter's Report but it  was recommended that they  establish an adequate training  ground on their own property.  Ihey need a classroom area  with practical facilities-, a fire  practice tower and a pumping  pit which will enable the trucks  tti be tested lor their pumping  capacity.  The GVFD has decided at  present not to push ahead with  another construction project,  the controversial Langdale fire  hall. Problems with location  and cost have caused the lire  department to discontinue its  efforts to build the hall until a  more suitable location can be  found. The lire department will  continue to do its best lo cover  a total area which extends from  the cemetery west of the village  to the bottom of the YMCA  Road in Langdale which includes Areas E and F and the  village of Ciibsons.  ��6 �� �� �� �� �� ��������$!  20'  Remote control  TV (105 Channels)  o Control S'ns.ir  iiliiint' Control i i  UP      DOWNi  ON OFF Switch  Chiinntjl Suaircle Button  I ..  UP '.'  DOWN!  AIR CABLE Solfrloi Swm:li  Sulo Portal Cr.nlrols  ��� New channel tuning system  ��� New 48-step electronic  volume control  ��� Infrared (Wireless)  control  J��  slotted mask  etc. etc.  lit Aire Home  AlIM O   Furnishings  Open Tues - Silt !��� am - 5 pen  Seaview Place. Gibsons isis<;-!>7;t;J  V.     In-Slore financing available O A.C >  Earthenware Reg.  Honey Pot $5.49  Quiche Dish, 10" $11.98  Garlic Jar $4.98  Butterwarmer, Set of 4 $14.98  Soup/Handle Set $15.98  SALE  f3.49  57.98  12.98  (8.98  (9.98  Poineettlaa Reg.     SALI.  4 Inch $2.99     $1.99  birtch $5.98    $4.29  6inch  $7.98    $5.99  10 inch  $22.98 $15.99  Stainless Steel  from Denmark Reg.   SALE  12 Piece Bar Glass Set $12.98   $9.98  14 Piece Punch Bowl & Cup Set  $28.98$19.98  Gravy Boat, Chip Tray & Bowl,  Serving Trays, etc $12.95 to $16.95   $9.98  HI"  Reg.    SALE  Wok $19.98 $18.98  Buxton Jewel Case $60.00 $89.98  Metal Firewood Holder $22.95 $14.98  Crystal d'arques Set ol 6 $48.00 $82.98  Sunbeam Men's Electric Shaver   $44.95 $29.98  J^L  Reg.    SALE  Arton Golf Clock.TT. $9.98   $6.49  Clalrol Custom Hair Setter  . $56.75 $44.49  Icicles - flameproof - 1000 strarfds 892/1.09  Coty Crockery Candle 85 gram $8.95   $6.77  Christmas Gift Wrap, 3 roll <26"x50" ea.) $2.49   $1.49  T ^  Reg. SALE  Pot of Gold 450 gram ... $6.75 $5.69  Almondlllos 400 gram .. .$6.75 $5.69  Allans candy canes 8 pk .98 .79  Planters Nixed Nuts  350 gram $4.99$3.98  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  885-9833 or 885-2755  .  udeeiian* ��...     MM  ���MMMHH  mmmmmM the Sunshine  GUIDE  This Week on  Channel   10  GIBSONS  Tuesday, December 14  SECHELT  Thursday, December 16  This week's community  channel programming will be  copied by the District Resource  Centre and sent to Australia.  Two Elphinstone teachers  leave this week for Australia.  Mr. Brian Byrnes is returning  after an exchange programme  with Lyn Kinsey and Bob  Graham is just beginning a  similar exchange.  Part 1. Bon Voyage Mr.  Byrnes  Neil Redshaw interviews Mr.  Byrnes about his stay here in  Canada and asks him about his  impressions of life on the Sunshine Coast.  Part2.   Canada/Australia...a  political-historical comparison  Social Studies teacher Mike  Bujan interviews Bob Graham  about the role of the governor  general here and in Australia.  Mr. Graham compares the  King/Byng crises to a similar  incident in recent Australian  history.  Part 3. I Remember the Old  People  Mr. Byrnes requested that  one of the programmes that he  take to Australia be from our  "Clarence Joe Series". We  selected part one "I Remember  the Old People". This show  covers the early history of the  Sechelt Band and would be of  interest to any peoples in the  commonwealth nations.  Part 4.   Elphi's Open House  Taped last spring, this show  highlights events in  Elphinstone Secondary school.  The show was produced in  cooperation with the community broadcasting class and  the science department.  Part 5.   Counterattacks  Produced and edited by  former secondary school student Kenna Marshall, this show  illustrates a common problem  in all areas of the western world  and shows what steps are being  taken on the coast to deal with  it.  Commonwealth Connection  We hope tonight's shows are  of interest to the people in  Australia who see them.  Australia is just beginning to  have cable systems installed  and on the horizon will be community television and perhaps a  high school community broadcasting class.  Historical society  seeks volunteers  An historical society on the  coast is looking for someone to  organize a fund raising dance,  the monies from which will  assist with school extension  projects proposed for the coming months. The dance will be  held either in early December  or early February, depending  upon which best suits the  volunteer organizer's schedule.  Additional support and  assistance for the dance will be  provided by the general  membership.  A person is needed to coordinate the junior volunteer  programme at the hospital in  Sechelt. The job involves the  provision of support, supervision, orientation, training and  encouragement to young people, approximately between 11  and IS years of age who help  primarily in Extended Care.  Time involved is about 5-8  hours per week, generally after  school hours. This person  would work closely with the  coordinator of volunteers for  the hospital auxiliaries.  A small community library  near Sechelt is searching for someone to read and/or tell  stories to preschoolers on Friday mornings once a month.  No previous experience is  necessary, just a desire to be  with young children.  Persons interested in any of  the above voluntary opportunities are asked to contact  Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre,  88S-S881, Monday to Thursday.  Joan Cowderoy, Coordinator  Volunteer Action Centre  MONDAY, DECEMBER 13  CHANNEL 2  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL S  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNIL ��  CHANNEL II  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL IS  ',1  News  Wok wilh yen  All My Children  Conl'd.  AIIMy  Children  (Live  To Una  Daya ot Our Uvea  Cont'd.  Another World  Conl'd.  Van. lal.  Report  Another World  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Aa World Tuma  Conl'd.  Newa  Definition  Another World  Cont'd.  Jumpstreol  Know Me  Living Things  Bookbird  Perry Meson  Cont'd.  Lightning Strikes  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  Thai'a Llle  CiiyUghta  1 Lite To Live  Cont'd.  3.S  Tilwlt  Coronation SI  Ch.ll.ng.  V.I.P.  Qenerel  Hoapltal  Ryan'a Hope  Happy Days-.  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Hero'e Lucy  Carol Burnett  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Gun. For A  g-**.-6  oSxS  Texas  Cont'd.  Utile House  On The Prairie  iiSS  Twice  Conl'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super frlenda  Price re Rlghl  Cont'd.  Good Time.  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Beneath The SM  T. Seyerl H. Finn  II  DoNVoun.ll  OownthtSI.  KlnaKenilnglon  3's Company  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  People'a Court  More Real People  Newa  Cont'd.  Stranger  Conl'd.  Maud.  Newe  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  News  Cont'd.  Little Houee  "- The Prairie  IM  i.  Sesame  Street  Animal World  Business Report  ScoobvDoo  Buga Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav.l Shirley  Cont'd.  Gllllgin's Island  CHIOS  Conl'd.  Love Boal  Conl'd.  News  Cont'd.  ,1  Nam  Conl'd.  P.cllic Reiport  HeppyOeye  Newa  Cont'd.  ABC Footb.il:  Oell��.tHou.lon  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Entert.lnm.nt  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Thrill 01 Life  Jefferson.  Cont'd.  P.M. Magailne  Newa  Family Feud  Newa  Conl'd.  Soap  Thrill olUletim.  Dr. in House  News  All Creatures  OreaK Smell  M.A.S.H.  S'a Company  M.A.S.rC  Barney Miller  3's Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  Chedle'e  Angela  Vancouver  Conl'd.  51  HeertolGOM.Pt.i  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Bo6N.a>h.rt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Smurtxmaa  Chipmunk Xmaa  Family Xmaa  Cont'd.  Little House  Cont'd.  The Long Riders  Square Peg  Private Benjemin  M.A.S.H.  BobNowhart  Circus  BUsrre  Movie:  The Long Riders  ErlcSevarald's  Chronicle  Performances  Cont'd.  Movie:  Top Of The Hill  Pit  Conl'd.  Movie:  Strati  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.     -  Cont'd.  Movie:  Second Wind  log  N.tk>n��IN.w��  Th. Journal  B.C.Newe  Barney Millar  QlenCsmpbell  New.  Thai'a Incredible  XmaalnWaahlngton  Conl'd.  Neva  TonlgnlShow  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  mgim  Newa  Close Up  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  News  Conl'd.  Polend  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Titanic In A Tub  News  Conl'd.  Soap  Maoamea Place  M.A.S.H.  News  I Ronnie.      L  Ulo Movie  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Thal'aJJIe  Sounds Good  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 14  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNELS  CHANNIl o  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl ���  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl 12  CHANNEL II  "fl  News  Wok with Ven  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  Children  1 Lil.  to Live  Daya of  Our Uvea  Another  World  Ven Ul.  Report  Another  World  News  Conl'd.  As World Tumi  Conl'd.  Now.  Definition  Another  World  Odyssey  Cont'd.  On The level  Writs Channel  HP  Donahue  Conl'd.  Merv  Griffin  There Life  CltyUghli  ILlfoloLrve  Cont'd.  11  Takell  Coronation SI.  Altractlona  Altornoon Delight  General  Hoipllel  Ryan's Hope  Happy Day.  Fentasy  Cont'd  Here's Lucy  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Outer Space  Guiding Lighl  Cont'd  Hour  Mogulno  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Teiea  Cont'd.  Veg Soup  Word Shop  Mr. Rogers  Social Problomo  Amber  Conl'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super trlendi  Price ll Right  Conl'd.  Good Timet  Funorami  Qenerel  hospiisi  BeneelhTheSea  T Sewyerlh Finn  ii  Ooltvouraell  Yea You Can  King Kensington  3'acompany  UervMin  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Pooplo'sCourt  More Reel People  News  Conl'd.  Connnectlon  Cont'd.  Moudo  New.  Rocklord  Files  Newe  Cont'd.  Utile Houae  on Prairie  Hawaii H  Conl'd.  Seeeme  Stmt  Animal World  Business Report  ScoobyOoo  Buge Sunny  W. Woodpecker  La. 1 Shinty  Conl'd.  Gllllgan'alaland  Chlpa  Conl'd.  Love Boal  Conl'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  a  News  Cont'd.  Fame  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PM Norttlw.lt  MuppatShow  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tec Dough  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  NewWIIdemeii  Jelfersons  Cont'd  P.M. Magailne  Newe  FemllyFeud  Newa  Cont'd.  Soap  New Wilderness  Dr. In House  News  All Creatures  Great 1 Smell  M.A.S.H.  3'aCompany  M.A.S.rT  Barney Miller  S'a Company  Carol Bumott  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Charlle'a  Angela  United Wey  Telethon  9,5  Heart ol Gold. PU  Cont'd.  S'aCompeny  Too Close  laW��lSey  3'a Company  IMS  Fether Murphy  Conl'd.  Seiilan  Conl'd.  Fether Murphy  Conl'd.  1 Day At A Time  CIsimToFam.  E.T.I other.  Cont'd.  Movie:  IWeaAM.il  E.T.I Friends  Cont'd.  Benson  Claim To Fame  Nova  Cont'd.  Mystery  Conl'd.  Movie:  Top Of The Hill  P12  Cont'd.  Movte:  Futureworld  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  1 Wae A Men  101  111  National News  The Journal  8.C. Newe  Bemey Miller  Barbara Walters  Conl'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  St. Elsewhere  Conl'd.  Newe  Tonight Show  SI. Elsewhere  Conl'd.  News  Conl'd.  OOZO  Herl To Hart  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Cinema B.C.  DlckCavett  Newi  Conl'd.  Soap  Madomeo Place  M.A.S.H.  Newe  I Ronnie.  Ute Movie  OrderBelde '  Conl'd.  Thai'a Ufa  SoundaOood  m  EC  anas  a**m******WeB- WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 15  CHANNEL 2  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNIl 4  CHANNEL 7  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL IS  'fl  Nawa  WokWithYan    .  All My Children  Conl'd.  All My Children  Conl'd.  t Life lo Live  Cont'd.  Dey i of  Our Lives  Another  World  Ven. tel.  Report  Another World  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  As The World  Turns  Newe  Oellnltlon  Another World  Cont'd.  Nova  Cont'd.  Reedlt  Drew Man  Perry Maaon  Cont'd.  Ureyetle  Donahue  Conl'd.  Merv  onitin  Thel'eLHe  City Llghle  ILIIetoLlve  Conl'd.  II  Takes)  Coronation St.  Challenge  V.I.P.  Qenerel Hosplui  Cont'd.  RyemHope  Happy Dure  Fantaay  Conl'd.  Here'iLuey  Carol Burnett  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  Huckleberry Finn  Guiding Lighl  Cont'd.  Hour  Magazine  Teias  Conl'd.  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  Jumpetreet  Say ll with Sign  Mr.Rogere  Thli Old House  Escadrllle  Conl'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superfriende  Price le Right  Conl'd.  Good Tlmei  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  MrMMIn Th# Sm  T.Sewyerl H.Finn  sl  Ooltvourielf  Going Great  KlnoKenalngton  3'ecompeny  Atterschooi  Conl'd.  Nm  Cont'd.  People's Court  More Reel People  News  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  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Ch. 8  The Flrechaaera   (Crime Drama) Chad Everett, Anlanelte Comer, Keith  Barron  12:30 a.m. Ch. 4  The Heme*  (Adventure) Rod Stelger, Rod Teylor, Roeenne Schlaftlno,  Claude Braeseur  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Deed Ringer  (Dreme) Bene Devle, Ken Maiden  6:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Futureworld  (Science Fiction) Peter Fonde  6:00 p.m. Ch. 13  aWh Parallel   (Drama) Eric Portmen  9:00 p.m. Ch. 7,21  I Wae e Moll Orator Bride  (Comedy) Valerie Bertlnelll, Ted Weea, Kennelh  Klmmlns, Karen Morrow  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  PoaveJerkeej   (Adventure) Rod Taylor, Dennis Cole. John Mclnllre, Fernando  Lamee  12:05 a.m. Ch. 6  Willi.  Dynamite   (Dreme)  Roacoe  Orman.  Diana  Sands.  Thalmua  Reeulele, Joyce Welker  1205 a.m. Ch. 6  Cleudme   (Comedy Drama) Dlahenn Carroll, Jamee Eerl Jonee  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  The Quest   (Western) Tim Metheeon, Kurt Russell, Brlen Keith. Cameron  Mitchell  Werjn��diy m *&  8:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Earth II   (Science Ficlion) Gary Lockwood, Tony Prancloee, Merlette  Hartley  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Prince 01 Foxee   (Dreme) Orson Welles, Tyrone Power, Wende Hendrix,  Merino Berti  9:00 p.m. Ch. 7  Memories Never Die   (Dreme) Lindsay Wegner, Gerald McRonoy, Berber.  Babcock  9:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Across This Lend   (Documentary) Tom Connors  10:00 p.m. Ch. 9  The Men Who Cent. To Dinner   (Comedy) Monty Woolley, Bette Devle, Ann  Sheridan, Jimmy Durante  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  The Mieelng Are Deadly   (Thriller) Ed Nelson, Leonard Nimoy, George  O'Honlon Jr., Gary Morgan  12:05 a.m. Ch. 0  The Seven Upe   (Crime Orama) Roy Scheider, Tony Lo Blanco, Victor Arnold, Jerry Leon  12:05 a.m. Ch. 6  The Mooter Guntkjhter   (Western) Tom Laughlln, Ron O'Neal. Lincoln  Kllpatrlck, Geo Ann So*.  12:20 a.m.C,1. 7  True Gift Ot love   (Drama) Marie Oamond  12:40 a.m. Ch. 12  Ptooeure Cove   (Comedy-Dreme) Tom Jonee, Conelence forsiund, Melody  Anderson  2:30 a.m. Ch. 6  Sharon Portrait 01A Mlatr.ee   (Dreme) Trlah Van Devere, Petrlck O'Neel.  Sam Groom, Janet Margolin  Thursday:  mm  swmmm  8:00 p.m. Ch. 11  Harvey   (Comedy) Jemee Stewert, Josephine Hull, Charloe Drake, Cecil  Kellaway  8:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Winter Kill   (Myatery) Andy Grlllllh, Bharee North, John Larch, John Calvin  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  The Divorce 01 Ledy X   (comedy) Merle Oberon, Laurence Oliver, Relph  Richerdeon  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  The Oun And The Pulpit   (Weetem) Mer|oe Conner, Devld Huddleelon,  Slim Pickens  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  The Uel Suneet   (Weetem) Rock Hudson, Kirk Douglas, Dorothy Malone,  Joaeph Cotton  12:00 mid Ch. 2  Women Cheees Man   (Comedy) Mlriem Hopkins, Joel McCree, Charles  Wlnnlger, Broderick Crawford, Ella Logan, Erik Rhodes  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  The Activist   (Dreme) Mlcheel Smith, Lesley Gilt-run, Tom Meier, Benbow  Ritchie  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  Hard Driver   (Dreme) Jefl Brldgee, Valerie Perrlne, Gereldlne Fltzgerold,  Ned Boalty, Gary Bueey, Art Lund, Ed Lauter  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  JW CMp   (Drama) Cliff Robertson, Gereldlne Page, Christina Ferrere  Friday:  8:00 p.m. Ch. 11  Someone Behind The Door   (Crime Drama) Charles Bronson, Anthony  Perkins, Jill Ireland. Henri Gercln. Andrlano Mageetretti  6:00 p.m. un. 12  Then Ceme Bronson   (Dreme) Mlcheel Parks  9:00 p.m. Ch. 4  Or. No   (Adventure) Sean Connery, Ursule Andress, Joseph Wiseman, Jack  Lord  9:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Slay Rid.   (Crime Drama) Glenn Ford, Tony Bill, Edgar Buchanan, Leslie  Parrlah  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Three Quna For Teaee   (Western) Shelley Morrison  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  A Chrlelmee Without Snow   (Dramal Michael Leerned, John Housemen,  Ronton Blerl  11:46 p.m. Ch. 7  The Outold. Man  (Crime Dreme) Jean-Loula Trlnllgnanl, Roy Scheider,  Ann-Margeret  12:00 mid. Ch. 13  The Conqueror Worm   (Thriller) Vincent Price, Ian Ogllvy  12:05 a.m Ch. 6  They Ceme From Within   (Thriller) Peul Hemplon. Joe Silver, Lynn Lowry,  Alen Mlglcoveky  12:09 a.m. Ch. 6  Kid Bile.   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Wn wh "����������  Wat St.  TheOuHewi  le Coming  Conl'd.  a aw-a ..-aa  ePtnyrteWW  Cont'd  FerthJYJ  JknSekker  101 Huntley St.  Eleven W-fo  wortd Mm  The Sard Oence  ii  Und of Sun  ReeehForTop  Peclflc Report  WeoktnB.C.  Conl'd.  awsr  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Bound lor Glory  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  T.S.A.  T.S.A.  T.S.A.  T.S.A.  ChKty Chilly  Cont'd.  PoffonMncM  Cont'd.  Joy ol Been  Cont'd.  The Love ins  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  HOW Prophecy  Conl'd  Sundew Line  Cont'/  Rocktord FPM  Cont'd.  I MWyW 1M F MM)  Dvk( Dong-trout  sal  Co. Canada  Hymn Sing  Helley'eOlfl  ChemplonehlpilUSA  Huaky Football  Newe  Conl'd.  Na Magazine  Meet the Press  For The Record  News  Cont'd.  Show Biz  Stephen LoocockXiru  Conl'd.  T.S.A.  T.S.A.  P.M.Msgezlne  Usuallut  tMmWttet**t  Cont'd.  Show Biz  Stephen LeecockXme  Cont'd.  Tony Brown  OverEaay  Super Soccer  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  kaCfsd, HuNt  Cont'd.  Funorem.  Twillghl Zone  BuckRoooro  Cont'd.  *Mmm*mt** tnu* Im  \r*W**m"VWWmm  WhelNMT  5MM Weekend  Cont'd.  !i  WlllOiiney  Conl'd.  Beechcombere  Peter. Paul 1 Mary  Town Meeting  Conl'd.  Football:  Allenleel  KllngerlCo.  How Come  Newe  For The Record  Meude  Jeffereons  Nawa  Conl'd.  10 Minutes  Cont'd.  News  ForThettoeord  Thot'e Incredible  Cont'd.  WW America  Penguin Summer  SlerTrek  Cont'd.  Solid Odd  Conl'd.  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  Streets ol Son  Busineee  Leorier's People  ���MM.  Cont'd.  e'l  9;��  Cont'd.  ChaWnge  1 Married The  Klondike. Pt. 3  Sen Frencleco  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Chlpe  Conl'd.  Movie:  Oh God, Book II  Archie's Piece  Gloria  OnGod.Bookll  A. Bunker  Gloria  Jeffereons  IDeyAtATIme  Met! Houston  Cont'd.  oSood.Bookll  Nature  Cont'd.  Thntre  Cont'd.  Laugh Trait  Cont'd.  Contact  OtoerTwIet  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  CMpa  Coord.  New York, New York  10$  11:8  Marital Piece  Man AIM  NalkmalNewe  Nighl Final  MotlHouoton  Conl'd.  Newe  LateMovie  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  News  Lite Movie  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  Nnrs  Cont'd.  Trapper John  Nnrs'  Cont'd.  Conl'd. S  Conl'd.  NMS  Conl'd.  Body In Question  Conl'd.  Mystery  Conl'd.  Xmao Music Spec.  Conl'd.  no ctub  Cont'd.  SO Minute.  Cont'd.  Noll O'clock News  UMMOVM  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd. pr  the Sunshine Coast News  Notice Board  ^  6M-2622 or We.7817  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  .<Jote: Early announctmtnU will bt run once, than  must be ra-submltttd to run again, no mora than ona  month prior to tha avant.  Wilson Creek Communily Association Meeting Monday, December  13th, 7:30.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hsll 1st & 3rd Friday of each month, 1.00 pm. Information 885-3510.  Story HourfCofloo Party 1st Friday of each month, 10:30 at the Wilson  Creek Hall.  There will be no Tol Lot on Dec. 3, Dec. 17. Dec. 24 & Dec. 31.  Sunshine Coast Golf t Country Club Annual Tom & Jerry parly Dec.  12th ��� 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Ivmt��  Monday  1st Qlbeone Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm ��� 8:30 pm at Uniled  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone Gym S pm.  Mondey ��� O.A.P.O. #U Regular Meeting: First Monday of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday belween 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 -3:30 pm. All welcome.  Roberte Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 pm  at the Craft Studio, corner of-North Road and Hwy. 101.886-9095.  Glbxm Mo Ch* St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 666-7759.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meels every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.      TFN  - Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meels every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  666-7426.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club. Information 886-9785 or 866-2096.  Sunshine Coasl Nsvy League ol Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm Uniled Church Hall,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesdsy night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 686-9059 or 686-9041.  Wednesday  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 pm Si. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Cenlre Auiillary - Olbsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm al the Care Centre.  Senior Cllltens Branch 69 Sechelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1 30  pm, Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday ot Ihe monlh 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  OAP.O. #30 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.  Gibsons Tope Meeting every Wednesday at 6:45 pm Allernate School  Room al Resource Centre. Phone 886-9765.  Sunshine Lapidary a Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets second  Wednesday ot every month 1:30 at Si. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Qlbeone Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1963. 866-2467.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937.  -Thursday ���  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Glbaona at 8 pm. For Information  call 666-9569 or 686-9037.  O.A.P.O, #38 Public Bingo every Thuraday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Ti. j Kinsmen Club of Qibsons k District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall. Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 685-2412 or 866-2045 after  Friday-  last  Ladles Baakatball ��� Fridays Elphlnatono Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #31 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm, Pot Luck I  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For Info, call 886-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of aach month. Everyone  , welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Glbsona United Church  basement.  Wllaon Creek Community Reading Centre noon io 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coflee Ptrty/Siory Hour: First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge et Wilson Creek Hall: 1st & 3rd Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  865-3510.     >  The spider looks for a merchant who  doesn't advertise so he can spin a web  across Ms door and lead a life of un*  disturbed peace!  Mark Twain  Advertising is to business what steam Is to  machinery ��� the great propelling power*  Thomas Macauley  Let your light so shine that men may know  your good works.  Bible  Advertise, or the chances are that the  sheriff will do It for you.  Phincas T. Barnum  We're always smiling  on the Sunshine Coast  John R. Goodwin  Saturday -  Madeira Park Swapmeet is on the first Saturday of every month in Community Halt ��� Open 10 am.  Full Qoapel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 6 am. Ladles also welcome. Phcne 886-9774.  686-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 865-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  m  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  W/^Vii^Wd^Aift^^...^^.^^..^^^^  Coast News Classifieds  i.EBC^nr  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  The B & J store in Halfmoon Bay is the litest friendly people  place where you leave your Coast News classifieds. Deadline is  noon on Saturday.    DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  IN PENDER HARBOUR IiB  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  S9J3-SSS3  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  ���83-9414  ��� : .��� INH��LfSOOIIMV;gss:-t��i  B & J Store  885-943$  in secheit mmmm  Books & Stuff  sss-atas  Campbell's Shoee  SH-934S  mmm in Roberts creek mmm  Seaview Market  SSS-3400  mmmm in qibsons mmmm  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  SM-7ai5  Lower Villi|i -mmmm  Coast Newe Office  stt-ttaa .'.--���.-.-.��� L'*'m.-.fir*'fV*f4Tfmm**  the Sunshine  TV GUIDE  This Week on  Channel   10  Knowledge  Network  GIBSONS  Tuesday, December 21  SECHELT  Thursday, December 23  Starting at 7:00 p.m.  Parti.   Visit to the U.S.S.R.  Former Elphinstone teacher  Frank Fuller recently visited  the Soviet Union. Coasl News  editor George Matthews interviewed Frank in our studio  Wednesday, December 13.  George asks Frank about his  general impressions of life in  the U.S.S.R. and about the  specific places Frank visited.  The purpose of the tour was  to visit education facilities���  9  secondary, elementary,  kindergarten as well as post-  secondary institutions. Frank  not only discusses the many  places he visited but shows  some of the photographs which  he took. Frank explains the dif--  ferences as well as the  similarities between Canadian/Soviet educational goals.  The programme ends with  reference to one common goal  that Soviet and Canadian  educators alike share���that of  peace in our world.  Technical crew for this programme was Dan Strom on  camera I; Marta MacKown,  camera 2.  Darin Macey  directed and switched the entire  show. The set was built by the  Community Broadcasting  class.  Part 2.   Christmas Show  The Community Broadcasting class prepared a brief  Christmas special which includes a "New Years Message"  from Mayors Goddard and  Koch and alderman Diane  Strom.  To all of you from all of us at  Coast 10 TV���a New Year's  wish���  "Peace On Earth  Goodwill Towards Men"  SAVE YOUR DOLLARS!  LEARN TO SEW THROUGH  THE KNOWLEDGE NETWORK  How often have you gone  through the entire rack in a  clothing store but cannot find  anything you like? And even if  the design, colour, and size all  fit you, does the price of the  item make you think twice  about buying? One solution is  to learn to sew through SEWING POWER, a new telecourse  on the Knowledge Network.  SEWING POWER is a  course in wardrobe management and construction, designed to introduce the concepts,  vocabulary, tools and skills of  sewing. Through this introductory course, students can learn  how to plan their wardrobe to  cater to their lifestyle, how to  follow a pattern, and how to  V   sew basic garments including a  tailored skirt, a pair of pants, a  simple jacket, and a button-  front blouse.  Learning to sew can give you  the flexibility of choosing your  own colours, material, patterns, and design. The finished  clothing has a custom-made fit  and is usually more economical  than buying clothes off the  rack. Once you have learned  how to sew, you might find that  it takes longer to shop for  clothes than to make them  yourself.  SEWING POWER airs on  Tuesdays and Thursdays at 8  p.m., and repeats Saturdays  and Sundays at 5 p.m. Register  for this telecourse through your  local community college now  and watch on the Knowledge  Network beginning January  18.  MONDAY, DECEMBER 20  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL)  CHANNIL ���  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl��  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl 11   |    CHANNIl 13  12$  us!  Newe  wok wilh Yen  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  Children  Have  To Urn  Dove ol Our Uvoi  Cont'd.  Anolher World  Cont'd.  Ven. lei.  Report  Another World  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Cont'd.  Newe  Oelinmon  Another World  Conl'd.  SurvlvelSpec.  Cont'd.  Movie:  They Got Me  Perry Meeon  Conl'd.  Movie:  Story ot  Donohue  Cont'd.  Men  Orlflln  Thaia Llle,  cllyUghta  1 llle To Live  Conl'd.  11  Telie 10  Coronellon St.  Chellenge  V.t.P.  Qenerel  HoepHel  Ryen'eHope  Happy Daya  Fenteey  Conl'd'  Here'iLuey  Cerol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  ArkolNoih  Guiding Light  Cont'd  HourMegeiine  Cont'd!^  Teaei  Cont'd.  Lime Houae  OnThePreine  Covered  Conl'd.  Mr.Rogere  Cooking  Will Rogare  Conl'd.  Cartoon Cemivel  Super Irlenda  Price le Right  Conl'd.  QoodTlmea  Funoreme  Qenerel  Hoepltel  Boneetn The See  T.layoriH.FInn  11  DoltYoureell  Down the St.  KingKeneington  3'a Company  Mervflrlltln  Cont'd.  Newe  Conl'd.  People'e Court  More Beel People  Newe  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Meude  Newe  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Utile Houee  OnThePreine  HewellM  Cont'd.  Seieme  Street  Anlmel Wortd  Builneee Report  ScoobvDoo  Buge Bunny  W.Woodpecker  Lev. 1 Shirley  Cont'd.  Qllllgan'elaiond  Chlpo  Conl'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  ;��  Newe  Cont'd.  Pocllic Report  Happy Deye  Newe  Corrl'd.  Foolbell:  Clnclnnollel  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Entertainment  Tie Tec Dough  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Thrill Ol Ule  Jeftereona  Cont'd.  P.M.Megeilne  Newe  FemllyFeud  Newe  Cont'd.  Soep  Thrill ol Lifetime  Dr. In Houee  Newe  AllCreeturee  Greet I Smell  M.A.S.H.  3'a Company  M.AAlT  Bemey Miller  J'eCompony  Cerol Burnett  M.A.8.H.  MeryT.Moore  Chertle'e  Angela  Vencouver  Conl'd.  8l8  Hnngln'ln  PrlveteBenlemln  M.A.S.H.  BobNowMlt  Sen Diego  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bob Hope Xmaa  Conl'd.  Tttoetre:  The Member of  Utile Houee  Conl'd.  Mode:  Bell  SquoroPog  Private Benjamin  M.A.S.H.  BobNewhert  Beneon  Blierre  Movte:  Bill  EricSevereld'e  Chronicle  ShakeepeerePleye  Conl'd.  Movie:  II Happened  OneNlght  Cont'd:  Movie:  Unfit Angel  Cont'd.  All Ood'a Children  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  An Am. Xmao Cam  Cont'd.  !.l  NellonelNewe  The Journal  l.C Newe  Bemey Miller  GlenCempoell  Newe  There Incredible  the Wedding  Conl'd.  Newe  Tonight Show  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Cagney I Lacey  Cont'd:  Newe  CloeeUp  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Medemee Piece  Conl'd.  Newa  afionnlea  LateMovie  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  There ule  SourmeGood  TUESDAY, DECEMBER 21  I   V * t ��  \*t **  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl t  CHANNILI  CHANNIL a  CHANNIL7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl ���  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'il  Nawa  Wok with Ven  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  Children  Hire  to Live  Deyeol  Our Uvea  Anothar  Wortd  Van. tat.  Report  Anothar  Work)  Newe  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Conl'd.  Newe  Oellnlllon  World  gr  TheMeeouereder  Perry Meaon  Cont'd  CapaanEddy  Donahue  Contd.  Man  Orth*  There Llle  ClIyLkjhte  ILIIetoLlve  Conl'd.  ii  Take*)  CoeonaltonSt.  Attract.���  Afternoon Delight  General  Hoeprlel  Ryan'aHopa  Happy Daya  Fantaay  Cont'd  Hare'elucy  CardSumetl  Alan Thlcke  Conl'd.  OvertordeolUFO  Holding Light  Conl'd  Hour  Mageilne  Conl'd.  Conl'd  Twee  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Word Shop  Mr. Rogare  ClnemeB.C  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cartoon Camkret  Super Monde  Price li Mm  Cont'd.  OoodTanaa  Funorama  Qonarel  Hoapltal  Batniith Th# Mi  T.SewyereH.Flnn  ii  DoltVoureell  VaaVouCan  KingKeneington  3'ecompeny  MeevOrlhln  Cont'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  People'e Court  More Reel People  Newa  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Nawa  Rocklord  Fllee  Nawa  Cont'd.  una Houae  on Prairie  Hawaii M  Conl'd.  Seeeme  Street  Animal World  Bualneaa Report  ScoobyOoo  Buge Bunny  W.Woodpecker  Lev. e Shirley  Cont'd.,  QUavMA etaaWnO  CMpa  Cont'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  Feme  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PM Nofthwwi  MuppitShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tie Tee Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Special Xmee  Jerfereona  Conl'd  P.M. Magailne  Newii^  FemllyFeud  Newa  Cont'd.  A Specie! Xmee  III  mi  M.A.8.H.  S'e Company  M.A.S.lT  Barney Miller  asssa  M.A.I.H.  IjtayT. Moots  tnanaee  ii  SthEatato  Cont'd.  S'e Company  TooCtoae  John Denver t  3'eCompeny  IBS  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  Qavllen  Conl'd.  WorldvlelonSpec.  Cont'd.  1 Day At A Tune  Clean To Fame  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Movie:  T.B.A.  WorldvlelonSpec.  Cont'd.  Alice  Claim To Feme  Nova  Cont'd.  Myotery  Cont'd.  Movie:  Silent Nighl,  Lonely Night  Cont'd.  amti**w* to Hestae  Coevfd.  Contd.  to Nop* Xmaa Show  log  National Newe  The Journal  B.C. Nawa  Barney Miller  Hen lo Hart  Conl'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  SI.EIaowhere  Cont'd.  Tonight Show  St.Eieawhere  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Newa  Cloaeup  HertToHert  Conl'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  Nature  Corrl'd.  Cinema B.C.  OlekCavatt  Nawa  Conl'd.  kSdamea Peace  M.A.S.H.  3 RonniM  LateMovie  Pel Boone Xmee Snc��  Conl'd.  TM'ilMt  lounoi Oood ,____  fLW  (0 &I4 0  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER 22  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL *  CHANNILI)  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  111.  WOK Win Tain  All an Cantoron  Cont'd.  AIIMy  lUtaloUve  Cont'd.  Daya of  OurUvee  Von. M. Ropoft  Cont'd.  Anotnof  Cont'd.  Aa World  Turna  Newe  Daflnlllon  World  Cont'd.  Up In Anna  Porn Mima  Confd.  tuogoi  Donahue  Conl'd.  Man  Qrtnn  There llle  CltyUghta  tlHaToLM  Conl'd.  ii  Taa��30���   .  Cofontoon Si.  v'lja."0*  General  Ryan cHopo  Fameey  Cont'd  Hare'eLucy  Carol Burnett  Alan Thlcke  Conl'd.  Moonrunnera  Quldlng Light  Conl'd:  Hour  Magezlno  Taiaa  Conl'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  timoShoum  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super Monde  Price leRKjni  Cont'd.  QoodThnae  Funorama  General  Hoeprlel  Beneath The Baa  TlaojyerlHFlnn  si  OoHYoureert  QomgOreet  KlngKaneengeton  3e Company  Monwlnki  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  PeopteeCourt  More Reel People  Nawa  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Rookforri  FHea  Cont'd.  una Houae  on the Prelate  Conl'd.  Wlnaday Lottery  Became Street  Conl'd.  Animal World  Bua. Report  ScoobyOoo  BugoBunny  W.Woodpecker  lav.aShSrtey  Cont'd.  GMIgonoleland  CNpa  Conl'd.  low Boat  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  7;8  Nam  Cont'd.  RaccoonoOnlce  Reach ForTop  Corrl'd.  Cont'd.  ��� U   ealeeeHaaaaeaml  p.m. nornnvni  Cont'd.  Cont'd.,  Enlaffletlft'eWll  Tie Tee Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lowronco w#fk  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Magealna  FemllyFeud  rlewa  Cont'd.  T.J. Hooker  Conl'd.  Dr.mHouae  AllCreeturee  Greet�� Smell  M.A.S.H.  jscr  Bemey Miller  3'eCompony  Carrt Burnett  M.A.S.H.  MeryT.Moore  CharHo'o  Vancouver  Cont'd.  :i  Nature of TMnge  Cont'd.  ttnlng Ttilnpi  TaleeofQoM  Monkey  Fan Guy  Cont'd.  ttmmi P**Bk*m*\  Cont'd.  Facte of Ule  FemayTiee  Taiaa ot  Hoed Monkey  lorn) ail  TBrtdeelor  76roth#re  T.I.A.'  Reel People  Conl'd.  Fell Guy  Conl'd.  Xmaeal  Kennedy Contra  Scrooge  ConfT  Country Girl  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Stowaway  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Tele of  !!1  Merflraeaeal tt amua  t*m**imi***M nwma  Thai Joutnet  B.C. Nawa  aaaaWeraaW MUextf  Oynaety  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Qulncy  Cont'd.  TontQtit Show  Flrat Bite  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cloaaap  Dynealy  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The Biohop'c Wile  Conl'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  Meoamee Place  M.A.S.H.  f ROftflleJI  LateMovie  ICHJea  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SoundeGood  THURSDAY, DECEMBER 23  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL 1  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL!  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  liS  Wok Willi Ym  M My Children  Cont'd.  AH ���yCnMnii  Cont'd.  1 We to Live  Confd.  Deye Ot OurUvee  Cont'd.  m - -**---!���!��� al el  Movwwono  Cont'd.  Vtn M. Ropotl  Contd.  Contd.  Aetna  World Tume  UOoAlllOtjl  *      ���"��� ���     IBIaalel  Anamriforio  Cont'd.  Nature  ConTd.  PonvMooon  ConTd.  Th# cnooitft  Donahua  ConTd.  Merv  Orfmn  Thai'a Ilia  CKyUghta  ILHeloUva  Cont'd.  si  TekeH  CorontMoii st.  AHricHoy^   ^  AfttfTtoon DtHojht  a* -- - ���. a In em Meal  uonoiii neefemt  Cont'd.  Ryan'PHopa  Happy Daya  Fantaay  Contd'  Hare'eLucy  Carol lumen  AlanTneeke  Conl'd.  Hour  Tauaa  Cont'd.  Alan Thlcke  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Why In the Wortd  Mr.floodn  .... .a m.-..   ^fc. __  wooowngnu snop  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superfrtenoa  PrICat It RuM  Cont'd.  GoodThnoe  Oananal,  BeneelhTheSee  TSewyereHFInn  !i  DoltVoureell  WhoreNew  King Kanatngion  S'e company  MonGrtffln  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Poopeo'eCouri  MOrf newt rwptt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  ftocttord Faee  Confd.  Cont'd.  UMOHOueO  Contd.  Cont'd.  AnhMi Wortd  ScoobyOoo  Bugelunny  lavljffiey"'  Cont'd.  Qkijgene totaled  CMpa  Confd.  Love Boal  Contd.  Cond'l.  7!  Conl'd.  Joanle loveeChacM  CeWraMVan.  Cont'd,  gant'd.  P.M. Northweet  tappet Show  c niOniBVT*inv]nfi  Tea Tae Dough  Cont'd.  Contd.  UtMtt HOOO  UvahUp  Cont'd;  P.M. MOQtatlflO  Ponwy FaWd  Cont'd.  Soap  [lejaxaitlotifi  Or.mtha Houae  WOOtSSffletll  M.A.B.H.  SMmttWf mm*twi  raCotnpeny  Caralumeli  M.A.S.H.  MeryT.Moore  Chama'a  Vencouver  Cont'd.  9iS  Re* Utile  Xmaa Carole  JoyloThe  World  Jooneo lovoe Cnecna  ���-      a a   -  Meooereeney  TooCUee  P-Takeol  Conl'd.  W  Hart to Hart  ConTd.  1 anueanr ��� lil��� Hi  Uwwvncet wo k  Contd.  Megnum,P.I.  Corrl'd.  SantOA*. BaWnOrt  Cont'd.  BTakaal  UvahUp  Xmaa at Pope  ConTd.  eTRonfMM  OuWitoCWucy  NtQfn WavfO XlTleU  KiitM taeaeeeeet  Cont'd.  Bom Free  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maryt Joeeph:  io;a  111  Tha Journal  B.C. Newa  Bemey MIHer  am  Contd.  Contd.  MKBIuaa  ConTd.  aai.       a-a. ��� aeae. ^ ...  ��� srafm ettvw  Cont'd.  Confd.  Don'tTouoh  ThotOW  OoeeUp  HWBI.BBuae  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Howk  xims 01 Ponn Sltto  Cont'd.  MMWIbSM Plw*  M.A.I.H.  3 RQMlleM  lata Mavle  A etoey of Felth  Cont'd.  Safely  BOD NowIM  .Late Night Movie Guide  sm im. en. 11  H Happened OnaNIgM (Comedy) Claudette Colbert, Clerk Gable, Welter  Connolly, Roecon Kama  tM p.m. Ch. 12  The Uttlaal Angel (Mueloal) Johnny Whitaker, Fred Gwynne, E.O. Marched, Cab Calloway  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Pranete al AaaM (Drama) Bradford Dlllman, Doloraa Hart, Stuart Whitman, Cecil Kellaway  gMp.m.Ch.B  Ml  (Drama) Mickey Rooney, Dannie Ouald, Largo Woodrull  WO p.m. Ch. 21  An AnaerteanCtirtaaaiea Carol   (Dreme) Henry Winkler, R.H. Thomeon  1ODOOpam.oh.1a  The Eternal lea  (Dreme) Sterling Hoyden, Alexia Smith, Dean Jagger, Ban  Cooper  12Ma.m.Ch.B  Tho Rein Pooeac   (Drama) Shirley Knight, Jemee Cean, Robert Duvell, Mar-  yaSmmet  12Ma.m.Ch.B  Aoreee 110th (treat   (Dreme) Anthony Oulnn, Yaphet Kolto, Anthony Fran-  cloae, Paul Benjamin  1M0a-m.CH. 4  Tna Angel levtree  (Fanlaay) Herry Belatonte, Zero Moetet, Ida Kamlneka,  MHoO'BHaa  !:30 a.m. Ch. S  Han Who Lave Waanan   (Crime Dreme) Tony Roberte  Bd0p.rn.CH. 11  Ment NlajM, Loeaeey NlejeH   (Drame) Lloyd Brldgee, Shlriey Jonee, Lynn  Cariln, Clorle Laaehman  H90pjn.6h.il  Stairway to Haavan  (Fantaey) Devld Nlvan, Kim Hunler, Roger Uveaay,  MarluaQorlng  K00 p.m. Ch. 13  Cannot  (Drama) Jon Volght, Hume Cronyn  9:00 p.m. Ch. 7  Ml   (Drama) Mickey Rooney, Dannie Ouald, Largo Woodrull  11:00 p.m.Cri. 13  Family Honor  (Crima Drama) Antony Page  1205 am. Ch. B  mat Man BoH  (Adventure) Fred Wllllamaon, Byron Wobater, Mlko  12:08 a-m. Ch. B  Myataelee From Beyond term   (Speculation)  jaOdJn.Ch.B  FM  (Comedy Drama) Mlcheel Brandon, Eileen Brennan, Merlin Mull  MO p.m. Ch. 11  The Country Ul  (Drame) Qraoe Kelly, Blng Croaby, William Holden, Anthony Ptoae  8910 p.m. Ch. 12  Btowaaray Ta Tha Mean  (Fantaay) Michael Link, Uoyd Brldgee, Jeremy  Slate, Jamee McMullen, Morgan Fault, John Carradlne  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  The Lett Hand a* God  (Drama) Humphrey Bogart, Lee J. Cobb, Dene  Tlernay  B.00 p.m. Ch. 8,7  low Al Fleet Bite   (Comedy) Qaorge Hamilton, Suean Salnl Jamaa,  Richard Benjamin, Arte Johnaon, Dick Shawn  PflOp.m. Ch.��  aorooge  (Comedy Drama) Warren Oravea  IM p.m. Ch. 21  ATaleOtTMCWee   (Drama) ChrleSerendon, Alice Krlge, Peter Cuehlng,  Kenneth Mora  10:30 p.m. Ch. g  Tha Maheare WHe  (Fantaay) Cary Grant, Loralta Young, David Nlvan,  Monty Wool ley  IIM (MR. Oh. 11  Two Far The Money  (Crime Drama) Robert Hooka, Stephen Brooke,  Walter Brennan, Catharine Burne, Neville Brand  12:06 a.m. Oh. I  Babata   (Weetem) Lee Van Cleat, William Berger, Franco Reeeel, Linda  Varaa  iIMa.m.Ch.1  laegaalah  (Speculation)  12:rJ6 a-m. Ch. 7  Fiaaeaera Cave   (Comedy Dreme) Tom Jonee, Conalance Forolund, Melody  Andaraon  2:30 a-m. Ch. 8  Tha Other Bale 01 The Mountain ��� Pari 2  (Drama) Marilyn Heeaatt  8.00 p.m. Ch. 12  Bam Free  (Drama) Bill Travera, Virginia McKanna, Oaoffrey Keen  SM p.m. Ch. 13  Tha Chelatmae Coal Mtna Mkacle  (Drama) Mitchell Tyen, Kurt Rueeall,  Don Porter, Andrew Prlne  IMpjn.Ch.11  laaeryArW Joeeph: A teoey arl Farth  (Drama) JaN Eael, Blanoha Bakar  10M p.m. Ch. 0  ******** Daughter (Mualcal) Eethar Wllllame  1lMpjn.Ch.1J  ki Broad Deyllgrn (Drama) Richard Boona, Suzanne Plethatte, Stella  Blevane, John Merley  12M a-m. Ch. 8  Return 01 Sabeto   (Weelam) Lee Ven Cleel, Reiner Schone, Nick Jordan  I2M e.m. Ch. 8  Woman In Lam   (Drama) Slande Jeckeon, Alen Batae, Oliver Read, Jennie  Union  2M a.m. Ch. 8  Tha Story 01 Jacob And Joeeph   (Dreme) Keith Miction, Tony Lo Blenco,  Julian Glover, Colleen Oewhurel  M0pjn.0h.1i  Mraera On lath Street   (Comedy) Edmund Swoon, John Payne, Maureen  O'Hara  SM p.m. Ch. 13  Tha llttloet Angel   (Mualcal) Johnny Whitaker, Fred Gwynne, E.G. Mar-  ehell. Cab Calloway  gMp.rn._Ch. 4  Tha Flah That Band Plltaburgh   (Comedy) Julius Ervlng, Jonathan  Wlntare, Meaoowlark Lemon, Jeck Kehoe, Stockerd Channing  ���M p.m. Ch. 7  The Moppet Mavle (Comedy) Karn.ll tha Frog, Mlae Piggy  gM p.m. Ch. 21  Tha Barle 01 Bl Merye   (Drama) Blng Croeby, Ingrld Bergman  12M p.m. Ch. 8  Alke'c Reeteurent  (Comedy Drame) Arlo Guthrie, Pet Oulnn, Jamee  Broderlck  12M am. Ch. 8  Beyonare  (Drame) Marlon Brando, Mllko Take  iiHMn.Oh.il  HoUywaaal, llaliwaad   IDocumenlelre) Judy Gerlend  WINDOW �� BUSS LTD1  'Everything in Glass' ��� ��   *> P xJ i-  ^ " > mwitm\wisfffiiifm* ? *  l��5*?f I   I** �� 8 3 M gg '       -,  -  ,"  FRIDAY, DECEMBER 24  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl *  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  12:8  lift  Wok With Yen  Al My Children  Conl'd.  AIIMy  One Ufa  To live  Daya 01  OurUvee  Anclher Wortd  Conl'd.  tcuind  Anothor Wortd  Conl'd.  Nowa  Cont'd.  Ae The World  Tume  Show Hi  Deflnltlonn  Another Work)  ConTd.  Xmee Concert  Cont'd.  Joy ol Bach  Cont'd.  Perrry Maaon  Conl'd.  Movie:  Where the Rod  Donahue  Conl'd.  Man  ami  That'a Ufa  CltyUghta  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  il  TehaM  Coronotlon SI.  General  Hoepltel  Ryan'eHope  HeppyOeye  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Here'eLucy  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  The Loot Veen  Quldlng Lighl  Cont'd  HourMogeiino  Cont'd.  Taiaa  Conl'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Until 1 Get  Caught  Mr. Rogare  Oil Feinting  FemGrowo  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Superfriende  Price le Right  ConTd.  Qood Tlmea  Funoreme  General  Hoapltal  Beneath the See  WildemeeaTralla  il  DoltYoureerl  Orange Hill  UM MMNIMOfl  TiCofApony  Men Griffin  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  People'eCourl  Newa  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Meude  Newa  Roch'o**d Fll#i  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Little Houee  On the Prairie  Hawaii SO  Conl'd.  Seeemo  Street  Animal World  Sue. Report  SeoobyDoo  Buge Bunny  W.Woodpecker  Lev. t Shirley  ConTd.  QlWgenelelend  Chlpa  Conl'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Newe  Eleven w-10 Spec.  il  Cont'd.  QoMonOoyaCoot  XlMlBOCCOOM  Cont'd.  Confd.  P.M. Northweet  MuppetShow  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  $1,000,000 Lottery  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Feet Company  Movie:  Cont'd.  P.M. Magailne  WKdemeee winter  FemllyFeud  Nawa  Cont'd.  FocTcompeny  Dr. In the Houae  Newa  AllCreeturee  OrootlSmoll  M.A.S.H.  S'a Company  M.A.S.hT  Barney Miner  J'e Company  Carol Burneh  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Chame'e  Angela  Vancouver  Conl'd.  il  TOatlaalaW HUnkK  Cont'd.  *Vt**T  Plnocchlo'a  Chrlatmaa  The Flah That  Pdwm of Mttlhow  Star  Knight Rider  ConTd.  For Love olBen|l  Conl'd.  Confd.  inane  OukaaolHeuerd  Corrl'd.  Muppet Movie  Dukeaof  Heuard  Shari'e  Xmee  Wfl. ROnOVJ  Well Street  XmaaBonge  Cont'd.  Yogl'a Flret  Xmee  Cont'd.  Movie:  Miracle on 3*lh  Street  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Belle ol SI.  !!!  NttiOMlNtWf  MeMaTefcl"'"���  mw**m/w a*'*****  Xmaa Eva  Church Sofvico  Saved  Ptttoburgh  Nowa  Cont'd.  RajV*infltOft SlaWM)  conrrj:  Xmee Eva at  SLMarke  Merry Memphle  Chrlatmaa  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Corrl'd.  Newe  CloaaUp  Merry Memphle  Xmee  Newe  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ElliabethR  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Madamec Place  M.A.S.H.  Newe  Cerol ol xmee  RellglouaSpec.  Mono  Cont'd  Mualcal  Xmee Card  SATURDAY, DECEMBER 25  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  ,2!8  Xmee Church  SNutalor  New England Xmu  3&*  Big Blue Marble  NFL Review  Sporloarorid  Cont'd.  M.0O0.0HMen  Cont'd.  A Xmee Carol  Sun Bowl:  Taiaa va.  N. Caroline  Confd.  Stameboyexmea  Forget Xmaa  A Xmee Card  Oil Feinting  TM Nativity  XMt it K tnntdy  Contro  Rifleman  Hove Qui, Travel  RMVOnOn  Conl'd.  Chlld'eCleealc  Cont'd.  Xmu World  Conl'd.  100 Huntley SI.  Eleven W-10  Spiderman  ConTd.  a  tMUmatmS UtMUOt  waaneaaaaeega  T.B.A.  Xmaa In  1 Halei tlaeaaiaalel  utninnnpi  ThruEyaaofChHd  BoonwtnQXiMi  Conl'd.  Corrl'd.  MuMgoevaStew  Cont'd.  Carol ol Xmaa  Skate Canada  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movta:  InapectoT  Corrl'd.  CerolaofXmee  Skoto Canada  Conl'd.  XmnotPopa  Confd.  Xfflioon  StnmtSl.  TheOeydraamer  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  FeShFor Today  Travel  Funoreme  WrooUng  Conf��  Contl.  Cont'e.  21  Connecticut  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  NotlMMXlMO  P.M. NorthMot Xtnoi  AITtwMovtoo  Wortd of Sporti  Cont'd.  Cont'd.   EnloctimFnont  Cont'd.  World of Sporta  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ooueeau  Cont'd.  TheWaltone  Cont'd.  World ol Sporta  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Corrl'd.  Thootro  Cont'd.  ThlsOtdHouio  Wonoaff WoffiiA  Cont'd.  Blonlo Woman  ConTd.  Flipper  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Soccer  Cont'd.  Weetem Review  What Neil  6i  Cont'd.  TukkrU  ST  Cont'd.  LowrOaX.t Ww*  Cont'd.  Cont'd.,  MMMVl PreJllO*J  KMQSMagatoe  Cont'd.  Nowa  T,�� Nativity  Jolforoono  Clrcue  Muelcot Xmaa  Wlldamaaa Winter  Baakamaal  Newe  ThaNatMty  Diherent Strokea  Circua  Cont'd.  PoporChtM  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  OtftOf Anool  Cont'd.  TheAvengere  Cont'd.  Sat. Sporte  corn*  KnbadlEye  ���1  9;8  Snow Queen  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  T.J. Hooker  Conl'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  OWffvnl SlroktM  Oinwno o Brook  UyyeMne*  Movte:  A Xmee Carol  Cont'd.  Xmu la  Kanrtadjr^  Centre Honora  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Mavle:  Monet  MonitOfl  Cont'd.  AfrtCi'i MyilorkHil  Spring.!  QuIdftoOaluy  2 Ronniot  Scrooge  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Street ol  SenFrencleco  Song of Norway  ol the Tiger  ConTd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  10!8  US  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Fantaay Wand  Conl'd.  Mnfllajnt Spoc.  Ofairfl ConrafCtlOtl  Cont'd.  ulsMovM  Tnppof tafonn  ConTd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  spec.  | e>4A llAulam  \rWVS MWIIal  T.J. Hooker  Corrl'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  Theliehop'eWrle  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Pardon Ua  Cont'd.  Space 1M  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Movie: Men In  LateMovie  Fantaay taland  Conl'd.  Muakslpac.  ConTd.  -"���"1  Purity  yi4t*4ic4, ttt..  am um*mt list Mi/tltt  '****mta*   wwmwmmr   m/\\*******   *w*a **************  885-7493  Knowledge  Network  Speed reading courses have  been around for a long time.  Most of these courses use only  one type of reading material for  practice, assuming that  everything can be read the same  way at a faster pace. Yet in our  daily routine, we cannot simply  try to read everything at one  speed. Wemust learn to use different strategies in reading a  textbook, a novel, a newspaper  article, or a non-fiction book.  The Knowledge Network in  troduces a new style of reading  for the 'BITS-FLEXIBLE  READING.  FLEXIBLE READING is  not just another speed reading  course. It focuses on 'real  world' reading materials���the  kind we confront everyday at  work and at home. The television instructor encourages  students to practice with a wide  range of print materials. These  vary from technical journals,  professional papers, periodicals, to Ught reading materials  like novels.  FLEXIBLE READING is a  telecourse that aims to increase  reading speed and efficiency by  finding key information in an  article; improving comprehension and memory; and developing various strategies for  reading, especially for difficult  materials. Through FLEXIBLE READING, you will be  able to skim, preview and select  information to meet your  needs.  FLEXIBLE READING airs  on the Knowledge Network  beginning January 20, every  Thursday at 9 p.m., and  repeats every Friday at 12  noon. Register for this  telecourse through your local  community college now.  SUNDAY. DICIMBER 26  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL!  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl II  '.1  N.F.L FootbaH  Taama T.I.A.. atari  T.I.A.  T.B.A.  OevtdSrtnkley  VWWpOtm  Forney loee.  NFL Mag.  Football  Taama T.I.A.  Student Forum  FootbaH  Dana ila.m.  liBen.Fren.at  KanaaaCHy  Football:  TeameT.B.A.  Torn winters  SeerchforSoHittone  Conl'd..  wn wi **em*emt  Willi.  A.   ������*������������-   J  unewnva  CoM'd.  Fa����  jim leaker  itewi tmemje* at  aetata w-'l  World AM*t  CaanOeWMOfl 01 aaWOrO  il  land of Ion  Reach Fortop  **��Stt  ConTd.  Haeoy Daya  long of  Norway  Cont'd.  CeM'n.  Chllly,Chl11y.  nrt **amminmtm*m**Mlm  Wt rTmaaWrWaBW***  vaOaUaa  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  HR.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Weaeepeere  Cont*  Conl'd.  CoM'd.  The Love loot  CoM'd.  CoM'd.  khbee Piopnacv  lundeyLlna  CoM'o'  Tlee/yeeta:Fm  DeratOangemM  il  Co Canada  t*\m*yam*e  T.IA.  ConTd.  Outdoortnton  MoottheP.aae  For The Record  Ouaahon Period  Faettvel  Jaoguaa  PM Magailne  Confd.  Conl'd.  CoM'd.  SnTd  WOlaOOr WQernOn  ConTd.  aKtea. Hum  CoM'd.  TvWQMZono  Buck HooOaTO  OOM'd.  Ipaene Weekend  CoM'd.  OaoeM Weekend  CoM'd  !��  Booclafionbafrt  Super Spec  Town Mooting.  Cont'd.  or Not  KimgarlCo.  Orandca Run  Conl'd.  Super loto  ItTSeal  Jeffoeoonc  Newe  NMInutae  ConTd.  Super Loto  Tfc*f *an leiaiaaiillhlai  inn t incroOaWf  Cont'd.  WMAaitartce  Alrtce'eMyetertoue  Mr Trek  Conl'd.  SoHdOoU  CoM'd.  M.A.I.H.  OOM'd.  TooToungto  Ola  learner a People  ���MM.  CoM'd.  II  ConTd.  T.I.A.  MattHuuaton  Cont'd.  Shampoo  Capture of  Arehle'a Place  Gloria  Oumcy  Cont'd.  A. Bunker  OWrta  JaBnaKatOAt  lOayAIATkne  ManHouaton  CoM'd.  Qulncy  Cont'd.  Nature  CoM'd.  Theatre  CoM'd.  Leugh Trai  Conl'd.  HMPH  Contact  TBrothore  CoM'd.  CMpa  Confd.  Canadian  Rodeo Champ.  iii  Marketplace  Man Alive  National Newe  Night Final  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Newa  LateMovie  OelltlyAdame  Conl'd.  Newe  Ule Movie  MM  Cont'd.  Confd.  ,cSX'Mn  Nawa  ConTd.  W-5  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  BodytnOuaetton  Confd,  Myahtry  ConTd.  OnThraahoM  Focua  TOO Club  CoM'd.  NMInutae  CoM'd.  Noll O'clock Newe  Lalo Movte  Cont'd.  Corrl'd  Oljbel Weekend  '���M'd. .tf*mt.*\r* *,���**,*.*, ,4  ������***������*����.��������.*.*  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  ,4ota: Early announcamanta will bt run ones, than  muat ba ra-aubmlttad to run again, no mora than ona  month prior to tha avant.     Wilton Crook Community Aoooclatlon Mooting Mondiy, Docombor  13th, 7:30.  Brldgo ol Wlloon Crook Hilt lot & 3rd Fridiy of etch month, 1:00 pm. Inlormatlon 865-3510  Story HmirfCoflot Party 1st Fridiy of etch month, 10:30 it tho Wilton  Croak Hill. I  Thort will bo no Tot Lot on Dec. 3, Dec. 17, Dec. 24 & Doc. 31.  Sunthlno Coast Ooll ft Country Club Annual Tom & Jerry parly Dec.  12th ��� 3 p.m. to 5 p.m.  Monday -  lot Olboont Quid* Co. moots on Mondoyt 8:45 pm ��� 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Qlbsont. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Mondiy thi 13th of September,  Elphinstone Qym S pm.  Mondoy ��� O.A.P.O. *�� Regular Mooting: First Mondiy of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm it Htrmony Hill, Qlbsont.  Elphlnatono Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open Mondiy through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Crook Now Horizons meets at ths Community Hill each Mondiy 1:30 ��� 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Roberts Crook HotpHil Auxiliary: Second Monday of etch month,  11:00 am Roberta Creek Legion. --^  Sunthlno Pottery Guild Maotlngt: 2nd Mondiy of every month 7:30 pm  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101. f}88-9095.  GHmom Mo Ch* St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 866-7759.  The Sunthlno Coatt Droning Society meets every fourth Mondiy  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  10:00 a.m. ��� 2:00 p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.       TFN  - Tuesday  Woman's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hill, Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunthlno Coool Artt Council regular meeting 4th Tuotday of every  month ot 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Brldgo ovary Tuaaday atartlng Oct. 5th it 7:25 pm at tha Golf  Club. Information 888-9785 or 886-2096.  Sunahlna Coaat Navy League of Canada Ctdett and Wraneltea, ages  10 lo 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hill,  Gibtont. New recruits welcomed.  Saehalt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meeting! every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  ctll 886-9059 or 888-9041.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Holl, first Wednosdiy ol each  month, except Jan., July & Auguat.  Klwmla Cira Contro Auxiliary ��� Olboont meett every 3rd Wedneaday  ooch month 8 pm at the Caro Centra.  Senior alliens Branch N Sochtii doncing Wednotdty afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Trills Riding Club lit Wednesday ol the monlh 7:30 pm Davit  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P O. OH Carpet Bowling - every Wedneaday i pm at Harmony Holl,  Qlbaona, beginning October 6.  Olbsons Topt Meeting every Wednesday at 8:45 pm Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone 886-9765.  Sunthlno Lopldory a Craft Club meets isl Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm, For Information ��-*-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Horbour Auxll'      to St. Mary'a Hoapltal meets second  Wednesday ot every moi, ,i 1:30 it St. Andrew's Church Hill, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Olboont Badminton Club Wednesdays. 8-10 pm Elphinstone Qym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467,  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm, 866-7937.  -Thursday ���  Roberts Crook Legion Bingo every Thursday. Eirly Bird, Bonmu, also  Milt Drtwt. Doors opan it 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  Tho Bargain Bam ot thi Ponder Hirbour Health Clinic Auxiliary liopon  on Thurtdiy afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Moating every Thursday In Qibsons at 6 pm. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  OAP.O. #18 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:46 pm shirp at Harmony  Hall. Qlbsont.  Ti. j Kinsmen Club ot Olbsons 8 Dislrict welcomes young men 21-40  yetrs - meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdiyt 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 888-2045 after  Friday-  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Qym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #81 Fun Night every Fridiy it 7:30 pm, Pot Luck Supper mt  Fridiy of ivory month it 6 pm at Harmony Hill, Olbtoni.  Tot Lot al Gibsons United Church 9.30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yn.  welcome. For Info, call 886-8050.  Sechell Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilton Crook Community Hall. Times: Doon open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00, Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100V�� payout on Bonmu ond of each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Frldoy 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Glbiont United Church  basement  Wllaon Croak Community Hooding Contro noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour First Friday of each month it the Wllaon  Craek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wllaon Craek Holl: 1st & 3rd Friday of aich month 1:00 pm.  .389-3510'  Saturday -  ��� Pirk Swap-moot Is on tho flrat Siturday of every month In Community Hall - Open 10 am.  Full Qoipal Builneet Man'a Followihlp: Breakfast meetings every flrat  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Phcno 688-0774,  666-8026. Praise tho Lord.  Wilson Crook Community Reading Centra 1 to 4 pm. 865-2709.  The Bargain Bam of tha Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is opan  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  WANTED  1. 3-5 acres within 20 minutes driving of  Sechelt  2. Waterfront property including  lakefront  3. 3-4 bedroom home to rent Langdale to  Davis Bay. Up to $550 per month.  We're always smiling  on the Sunshine Coast  Hope everyone came through  the storm with a* little damage  a* possible.  Thanks again John and Elenora  Bunyan  Coast News Classifieds  |.pC%T  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  WW  In Roberts Creek you can drop off your Coasl Newt  Classifieds al Seaview Market in the heart or Ihe Creek,  another Friendly People Place. Deadline is 12:40 p.m. Satur-  ���John Biarraalde Plinlti  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  ammin finder harbour m��m  Taylor1! Garden  Bay Store  883-1153  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  . IN HALFMOON BAY mm*  B & J Store  885-9435  mmmm in SECHELT  Books & Stuff  sss-itis  Campbell's Shoes  S85-9345  mmm. in Roberts creek mmm  Seaview Market  885-340��  vmmm:m*M*tmmmm  Adventure  Electronics  RadatOa/haek  8S4-7M5  SSSSSSS5SS Lokii Villi|l vmiami  Coast News Office  886-1611  '.V.V

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