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Sunshine Coast News Nov 15, 1982

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 a��**JVMP  earn  ���������  owi  ^  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Paillamenl Buildings.  VICTORIA. B C. V8V 1X4.  Case for a disarmament vote  Disarmament Referendum  Committee  The most obvious reason for  having a disarmament referendum is to create an opportunity  for ordinary citizens to express  their feelings about the arms  race.  For too long we have avoided  facing up to the problems and  complexities of an ever growing arms stockpile and for  many the arms race situation  has seemed too vast and too big  to be approached by individual  thought and action. We hear a  barrageofconflictingnumbers,  charges and counter-charges,  contradictory statements and  evaluations; we are ahead - they  are ahead; a policy of deterrence saves us from war - deterrence will lead us to war, etc.  Coupled with this is the very  nature of the technology involved: a complex, mushrooming, snowballing avalanche  where change and innovations  happen so rapidly that it  demands constant effort to remain aware of what is happening.  Underlying all this is the  horrendous truth which is implied in all this: an unchecked  and uncontrolled arms race will  inevitably lead to a disaster  which will destroy all lifeforms  on this planet.  For 40 years we have allowed  a handful of individuals in the  military and in politics to  decide for us and as a result of  their decisions we are faced  with these undeniable facts: 1)  The world is less secure now  than ever before in its history;  2) Never has existence on this  planet been threatened by so  terrible a force; 3) Funds and  resources desperately needed  elsewhere are being used to  maintain this insanity.  It is obvious that if we ale going to survive we can no longer  afford to remain passive spectators; as individuals we mutt  become directly involved.  To encourage citizen participation the Canadian Disarmament Referendum Committee has as a five year objective  to have every municipality or  region in Canada take a stand  on this matter. This year, over  100 municipalities in Canada  (approximately 20 in B.C.) are  participating and results of the  referendum will be sent to the  National Committee, to the  federal government, and to the  United Nations.  Here, with the Sunshine  Coast Regional Elections in  Areas B, D and F, we are  holding a disarmament  referendum ballot which will  read as follows:  Do you support the goal of  general disarmament and mandate the federal government to  implement, with other governments, the balanced steps that  will lead to the earliest possible  achievement of that goal?  A key word in this ballot is  the term "balanced" which implies that no one country will  venture alone into radical arms  reduction but that all countries  will participate in measurable  and verifiable steps toward that  goal.  We are at the onset of a new  era of people participation in  the search for peaceful coexistence. During the past year we  have seen massive demonstra  tions of individuals and civic,  labour and church organizations, united and sharing the  same goals and concerns, telling their leaders here in  Canada, the U.S. and Europe  how they feel. On November 2  in the U.S. Congressional elections �� history making referendum dealing with a "nuclear  freeze" was added to the  ballots in a number of states.  Everywhere, people are  awakening to the fact that the  arms race is a threat which can  and must be influenced and  lessened, and a positive  response to the November 20  disarmament referendum  ballot is a concrete step in that  direction.  The nuclear disarmament  referendum to be held in conjunction with regional board  elections this Saturday will be  open only to regional board  voters in areas B, D and F, according to returning officer,  Mike Phelan.  Voters casting ballots for  regional directors in those areas  will have the opportunity to  cast a separate ballot indicating  their views on the disarmament  question.  Phelan told the Coast News  that the referendum will likely  be held again when elections in  other regional areas come up  again next year.  Polling stations for Saturday's elections will be: Area B,  Halfmoon Bay Elementary  School and West Sechelt  Elementary School; Area D,  Roberts Creek Elementary  School; and Area F, Langdale  Elementary School and the  Gambier Island Army-Navy  Club.  y  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copy on newsstands  November 15,1982 Volume 36 Number 46  Sechelt's Remembrance Day ceremonies were held in glorious weatherThursday,attractingacrowdofover200.    _cc.e,.M.t��,.���i.io  All candidates meet-almost  The all candidates meeting  sponsored by the Elphinstone  Electors Association at Cedar  Grove School last Wednesday  attracted most of the candidates running for office on  the Coast this month  Running for regional board  in Area D, Brett McGillivray,  told the audience that he felt  confident that his training as a  geographer would prove  beneficial to the regional  board. He further stated his  support for the Community  Plan and the need for "controlled" development.  His opponent, Don  Macklam, did not attend the  meeting.  Area F regional board candidate, John Shaske, told the  audience that representation by  an area resident was the big  issue in the campaign in Area F.  He pledged to work with the  local residents in his area to  bring their concerns to the  regional board.  His opponent, Jock Smith,  did not attend the meeting.  School board candidates  Brian Hodgins and Marshall  Griffiths debated the current  trends in education, with  Hodgins vowing to oppose the  erosion of education on the  Coast resulting from government cutbacks, and Griffiths  challenging the construction  methods used in the Roberts  Creek school addition and  stating his belief that the educa-  tion of students was too  academic and not practical  enough for current needs.  Peggy Connor, running for  another term on the regional  board for Area B, told the audience that she stands by the  record of the regional board.  She said she was proud to have  served the residents of her area  and formally stated her belief  in the value of Community  Plans.  Her opponent in Area B, Pat  Murphy, did not attend the  meeting.  The Gibsons candidates, Bill  Edney, Diane Strom and Gary  Puckett, contesting two seats  on village council, addressed  themselves to the issue of fire  protection and recreation. Bill  Edney told the audience that  fire protection in Gibsons was  improving and within.the  necessary financial constraints,  will continue to improve.  Gary Puckett, running under  the sponsorship of the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department,  cited the recent underwriter's  report on Gibsons fire protection and urged the audience to  support his candidacy to ensure  funding for needed fire equipment.  Diane Strom told the au  dience that she stood by her  record in running for office and  said she was particularly proud  of her contributions to the  West Howe Sound Recreation  Commission and in particular  the Brothers Park project.  Elections will be held  November 20th for regional  areas B, D and F; one school  board seat for the rural segment of the lower Sunshine  Coast, and for two seats on  Gibsons council.  This map shows the electoral areas of the Sunshine Coast Regional District. Regional board elections to be  held Saturday, November 20 will be in Area B (Wood Bay down to the Sechelt village boundary), Area D  (approximately the Roberts Creek provincial campground down to a point near the junction of Highway  101 and the lower road), and Area F (from the Gibsons village boundary north, including Langdale, Port  Mellon, Clowholm Falls and Narrows Inlet). Voters unsure of their area boundaries should contact the  regional district office. -MMto.eto..iscRD  School Board discusses  Computers  and restraint  by Maryanne West  District Principal Tom  Rothney and Principal of West  Sechelt Elementary Bob Cotter  gave a report to the School  Trustees on the current state of  the computer in education in  this school district.  Three years ago, computer  science was added to the curriculum at Elphinstone in  Grade 11, as a pilot project and  then extended to a two-year  course. Now, there are computers in use in all schools, used  both by the administration and  Mn ;Jhe sUwtWWB. CUWren.  from ^rwrten onwarfc are  learning computer literacy and  using the computer for a variety of skills, problem solving,  etc.  There is a high level of interest in computers in the community; 40 people have signed  up for aU.B.C. course on computers to be offered at  Chatelech later this month, and  the children cannot get enough  time to work with them.  We need more computers so  that as many children as possible can be involved, Cotter  estimates that his students get  an average of 10 minutes every  two weeks; and more software  and programmes to go with  them. As a general rule, each  dollar spent on hardware  should be matched with funds  for software. There is a need  for more curriculum development (plans already made have  been held up by restraint); in-  service training, and time to  make wise decisions; because  money will be needed as an ongoing commitment.  How the needs of computer  education are going to be met in  this time of restraint is just one  more, thing with which  ttaefcers, trustees, and %U-  ministrators,' wilf have to contend.  Madeira Park Elementary  School is obviously fortunate  in having the services of a gifted  music teacher, Mavis Mark,  who can devote her time to  music-making with the  children from kindergarten to  Grade 7. A representative  group of children sang, danced, and demonstrated their skill  with recorders, to an appreciative audience of trustees  and parents.  Contributions sought  Shoes for Poland  The Canadian Polish Congress has initiated a campaign  to help children in Poland who  may not have adequate  footwear this winter. The Congress is counting on the  generosity of Canadian  families who may have spare  winter footwear. The shoes collected will be shipped to Poland  where they will be distributed  by the Church.  Donors are requested to pack  children's and teen-sized  winter shoes and boots in good  repair and free of dirt, each pair  into its own plastic bag to avoid  mismatching.  Donated footwear may be  taken to Campbell's Shoe Store  in Sechelt, Uncle Mick's in the  Trail Bay Centre in Sechell, or  Don's Shoes in the Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons.  Project co-ordinators are  Dr. Peter Bain (228-9437) and  Mark Jaworski (421-4500).  Smith appointed  Local resident John Taylor 'Jock' Smith has been appointed to the board of governors of Capilano College.  Smith, a former Surrey alderman and school trustee, is a  former colleague of Education Minister Bill Vander Zalm.  Smith refused to comment on the present dispute involving Capilano College.  Get out and vote  Eligibility for municipal voting requires voters to be resident in Canada for 12 months, residence in British Columbia for six months and residence in the municipality for  three months. Non-resident property owners may vote.  Voters must be 19 years of age or over, Canadian citizens  or a British subject. A corporate voter must own SO per  cent of shares.  Regional polling stations are reported in the story on the  disarmament referendum. Gibsons voters will vote in the  Marine Room on the lower level of the Gibsons library.  Money-savers  We would like to draw the readers attention to theChristmas  catalogue inserted in this week's Coast News. The catalogue  contains valuable coupons which can save the users money  when they do their Christmas shopping locally. Coast News, November 15,1982  One more time  The following paragraph is reprinted from last week's  issue of the Sechelt newspaper. Under normal circumstances, that is were there not an election this week, it  would be as unworthy of comment as the rest of the piece  appearing under the name of the publisher. The subject  is, what else, the regional board.  "The board has no concern about the people it  represents. In spite of an outcry of angry residents saying  don't built a new facility during this time of restraint, the  board and administration ignores 2,500 people who signed petitions, and goes ahead and has grand new offices  constructed at triple the rent and expenses."  lt bears repeating that the regional board did not construct a new facility, did not even pay for the leasehold  improvements in the space it moved into, and that the entire transaction was accomplished at a net annual savings  because of staff redundancies which became apparent  with the consolidation of the operation.  The regional board is not without fault and there is and  will continue to be room for vigilant and constructive  criticism, but this latest in a long series of veiled distortions cannot go unchallenged, lt reflects not only on its  author, but on the Civic Electors Association, whose  campaign on behalf of Pat Murphy and Jock Smith is being conducted in that newspaper.  A strange reluctance  While still on the subject of the forthcoming elections,  it should be noted that candidates Macklam and Smith  have shown some reluctance to get out and talk to the  public. Smith has declined to appear at least twice before  meetings of Sunshine Coast residents. Macklam refused  to appear on Community TV when asked to do so by the  high school students.  Asa phone caller to the Coasl News commented, if they  won't talk to us when they are courting us, what will it be  like if they are elected?  A familiar outrage  At the time of going to press, there is no certainty that  the Capilano College instructors will go on strike.  What can be said with certainty is that there is a degree  of familiarity with the issue. Instructors have been laid  off, students have been turned away, but new middle-  level management has been hired.  The simple fact is that education, at any level, takes  place in the classroom between student and teacher. If  cuts are forced upon the education system, students and  teachers should be the last to suffer, not the first.  That the dwindling educational resources should continue to support a fat middle bureaucracy of paper-  pushers and ladder climbers, at the expense of education,  is an outrage one finds throughout the system.  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARSAGO  A condominium project planned for Roberts  Creek has been turned  down by the regional  board. Developer Olaf  Klassen and his archi tect  reacted with dismay  when they heard that the  regional board will not  support the project.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt council's provisional budget calls for  an income of approximately $130,000 of  which $60,000 is earmarked for the school  board.  October precipitation  amounted to 2.36 inches  which Is the lowest October rainfall in twelve  years. There were six  sunless days.  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Centennial  Project, a wading pool in  Kinsman Park, is nearing  completion. A spray is to  be erected in the centre  of the pool. In another  part of the park the shuf-  fleboard is also nearing  completion.  20 YEARS AGO  The B.C. Forest Service has been busy planting trees this fall. This is  a new project for the Sun-  shine Coast. The area  picked is Crucil Logging  I  slash. 75,000 seedling  trees were planted. This  covered 150 acres and  eight to ten local men  were used for four weeks  to do the job.  25YEARS AGO  The Department of  Transport at Ottawa will  be asked for the  establishment of a  floating landing place for  seaplanes. It would mean  that Gibsons would be on  all air maps as a seaplane  landing port and would  be separate from Wilson  Creek airport.  For rent: Small farm,  two bedroom home, $15  per month to responsible  people only.  30 YEARS AGO  At the Mariner Cafe:  Hamburgers 25��, Hot  Dogs 20c, pie or cake 10c,  tea or coffee 5c, French  fries 10c, daily dinner  60c, bacon and eggs 70c.  35YEARS AGO  The captain of the M.V.  Gulf Stream when she  went aground on Dinner  Rock, October 11th, today lost his ticket for six  months as a result of a  decision by the Department of Transport investigating the marine  disaster.  The Sunshine  Editorial Dapasrtmaret  John Burnside   George MatmewB  Fran Berger   Juus Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  MM Vaughan  Advaetlalng Dapartmant  Use Sheridan   Jene McOuat  Shani R Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copyaattlng  Connie Hewke  Gerry Walter  Th* Sunshines Coasl Nsws is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Olasslord Press Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO Tel 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  St. Hilda's Anglican Church, Sechelt, on the day II was dedicated, November 15,1936, by Archbishop  Adam Urias DePencier. His summer home in West Sechelt was later converted Into Ihe Gamma Phi  Beta Camp. Rockwood Lodge, adjacent to the church, was also erected In 1936. Jean Cook (later Mrs.  Henry Whillaker), standing on Shorncliffe Ave., is a daughter of the late Thos. John Cook, who  donated the land on which the cemetery and church are located. He started the burial ground when  4-month old Regnheld Evelyn Davidson died at Dorislon in Jan. 1923 and her parents had no alternative site available. Mr. Cook himself dug the grave, read the burial service, and built a little fence to  mark the child's place in Ihe rough terrain. Caplion by Helen Dawe.  Towards  a wider  perspective  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jomiw  �� . ..���.    '.. ���&,.��� .at  Louis Namier, the;  historian, said of the year 1841,  "A turning point in history  which failed tbturii". He was  of course referring to the fact  that that year in Europe was  one which saw great revolutionary turmoil throughout the  continent. However, by the end  of the year the old guard was  still in power and the hopes of  democrats, reformers and  socialists, were dashed.  Namier, of course, was only  partly right, for in that very  year when it seemed that the  hopes for radical social reform  were crushed, a young German  revolutionary, Karl Marx, penned the Communist Manifesto,  and laid the first stone in the  foundation of a great revolutionary movement.  The revolution, when it  came, did not emerge from the  tottering facade of the advanced capitalist countries, but  from the most backward and  least European one involved in  the upheavals of 1848. The  Tsar survived, as his successors  did in 1905, only to fall as a  result of massive military  defeat in 1917.  The death of Leonid  Brezhnev, the steelworker's  son from the Ukraine, breaks a  last link with that autocratic  and revolutionary past. Born in  1907, during the warring years  of the Romanov dynasty, two  years after the defeats of the  Russo-Japanese war and the  subsequent failure of revolution in Petrograd and Moscow,  Brezhnev saw during his life a  country wracked with revolution, war and purges, but also  one in which great social,  economic and political changes  occurred. His policies since  1964 were to give Russian internal stability. Brezhnev's involvement in the war in the  Ukraine and the reconstruction  following 1945, made him very  aware of two factors: firstly,  the terrible price that war exacts and, secondly, the need for  Soviet security.  The combination of internal  stability and prosperity, coupled with global security, were  ones which the U.S.A. seemed  to be achieving with ease during  the 1950's and 1960's. The  reverses of the Vietnam War  were yet to come in 1964, and  the power and might of the  After Brezhnev?  (U.S. seemed invincible  everywhere, except in the immediate sphere of influence  around the Soviet borders.  ��� This need for secure borders,  not to be encircled, has been a  traditional aim of Russian  foreign policy for ISO years.  The terrible toll of the Second  World War heightened that  desire. Couple this with the  ideological gulf between Soviet  and Capitalist governments,  and the Brezhnev doctrine is  seen in context. This maintains  that a socialist state has an  obligation to intervene in  another socialist state, if the  continuance of Socialism is  threatened. Brezhnev was  largely responsible for the decision to intervene in Czechoslovakia in 1968, and the extension of this policy has been seen  in Russian pressure on the  Polish government during recent troubles.  Were Brezhnev's policies a  success? Certainly there has  been an unprecedented stability within the Soviet Union,  dissension in the satellite countries has been contained, and  the Soviet Union has finally  equalled the U.S.A. in its  global military strength. But  the guns or butter ration still exists and there are indications  that the massive allocation of  resources for arms spending  has affected the Soviet  economy. It has doubled in size  over the past 15 years, but still  has real problems in food production, industrial growth and  high technology.  Another of Brezhnev's  achievements, 'Detente', the  moving away from direct conflict with the West, seemed to  peak during the visit of President Nixon to Moscow in May,  1972, and the signing of the  Strategic Arms Limitations  Agreement.  Since that time, as a result of  the Russian invasion of  Afghanistan, the Polish crisis,  and the election of an anti-  communist President of the  United States, detente may be  dead.  Will this be a turning point in  Russian history? Will the new  General Secretary, Yuri Andropov, continue with  Brezhnev's policies, or will we  see new paths opened? Certain-  lv it is in our interests to assure  the new Soviet leadership that  they face a united, but not  hostile, West. If history is going to turn, let us make sure it  turns towards peace and cooperation, and not towards war  and annihilation.  I Slings 8. Arrows!^  George HatthewsJ*  I recall that in the story about  the emperor's new clothes, rf  was an innocent child who  recognized the fact that the  emperor was naked as a jaybird. That one fact encourages:  me to take a stab at unmasking  another current "emperor".  The new emperor is the computer - a machine we are told  that will revolutionize the work  place by keeping track of all of  the trivia that keeps us from do1  ing the important stuff.  Nonsense! I say. The computer has no clothes. Keep in  mind, as far as these electronic  devices are concerned, I'm as  innocent as the kid who squealed on the emperor. That is, I  don't know a thing about them  except that as far as living up to  the marketing promotions is  concerned, computers are  something of a scam.  Aside from keeping track of  a few stray bits of information  and being the family amusement centre, computers don't  necessarily analyse your work  routines or spit back the kind of  data a person needs to make  sense out of finances. ;  The machines themselves are-  efficient enough, 1 suppose;  but the promise that there is a  "programme" to solve your  special needs, is plain hogwash.  It is these programmes that are  largely overrated.  By way of illustration, I was  speaking wiih a ft tend of mine  last week who is designing a,  specific accounting pro-'  gramme lor a businessman in  town who went crazy and'  bought himself anew computer'  for several thousand dollars,.  When this fellow tried to pin ii,  io use, however, he found thai:  the programme "didn't quite,  suil his needs". ..',  Subsequently, he phoned my'  friend and asked him to design'  a programme that would be  useful to him in his particular  business. My friend has been  working on (he programme for  several weeks. He estimate's  luil if he works lOto 12hours'a  ilay, seven days a week for three  months, he will be able to cont.  plete the programme. His colleagues in the programming  business tell him he's oj��:  timistic.  Now my friend is a highly  skilled and highly trained programmer. He should be charging at least $35 an hour for his  time. If he did, I calculate he  should charge his client  somewhere in the neighbourhood of $35,000 Tor his work,.  That's about three times whqt  the machine cost in the first  place.  I asked my friend what ihjv  solution to this problem might"  be and he suggested that before  anybody rushes out to buy a  computer, to solve his business  or personal finance problems,  he should have an actual on-  the-job demonstration of how,  the technology funelions in a^  real-life situation.  As for the short term solution to the man with the  machine who can't make it  work properly - he should close  up shop and play Pac Man.  1 don't mean to suggest tha,t  computers have no value; only;  that in untrained hands iheir  value is less lhan the marketing j  people would have us believe.  Bul then, as the kid pointed;-  oul to the emperor, his new;  clothes were something less.  than the marketing people had .  led him to believe.  The Garden oi Love  / went lo the Garden of Love,  And saw what I never had seen:  A Chapel was built In the midst.  Where I used to play on the green.  And the gates of this Chapel were shut,  And "Thou shall not" writ over Ihe door;  So I turned to the Garden of Love  That so many sweet flowers bore;  And I saw it filled with graves.  And tomb-stones where flowers should be;  And Priests in black gowns were walking their rounds,  And binding with briars my joys and desires.  i"ll!!li"!"||ll|irl:illllllll  William Blake  '�����.  i  j  I  1 Letters to the Editor  Vancouver's garbage  Coast Newa. November 15,1982  Editor:  Your readers will no doubt  have heard that while we Tex-  adans were innocently enjoyed  the summer on our island  retreat, those city folk of the  G.V.R.D. and the Genstar  Corporation were putting  together a wonderful scheme.  Wonderful for them, that is!  The idea is to bale Vancouver's garbage (they're running out of landfill sites) and  barge it up to Texada to fill in  fhe worked-out quarries;  250,000 tons of garbage per  year, with the option to increase the amount to 400,000  tons per annum. TheG.V.R.D.  wants a minimum 20 year contract with an option for another  20 years. That's between five  and eight million tons of garbage. Boggles the mind,  doesn't it?  You can imagine the shock  and horror of the island's community, most of whom live on  the north end of Texada where  the quarries are. Ironically, we  don't even have a garbage  dump of our own; we pay to  have our garbage incinerated at  Powell River.  We have organized (Texada  Action Now) to fight this crazy  scheme - who needs Vancouver's garbage? - and with  the backing of Powell River  Regional District, Chamber of  Commerce and ten other  organizations, have won time  until the end of November, but  we need help. Letters to the  G.V.R.D., 2294 West 10th  Avenue, Vancouver, with a  copy to Hon. Stephen Rogers,  Minister of the Environment,  Victoria, would be greatly appreciated.  Remember Texada's  "share" .of Vancouver's garbage is only about half the cur-  rent annual output and,  whether we win or lose,  Genstarw>" be looking around  for other places for garbage  disposal.  We all know the old saying  "it's a dirty bird which fouls its  own nest'', it must be an even  dirtier bird which can seriously  consider fouling someone  else's;ri��t|'.'/  Yours sincerely,  'if/    Doreen Gust,  Van Anda,  ���Texada Island, B.C.  Trail has a history  Editor:  Re: Redrooffs Trail  ' We are responding to the letter by Jim and Lorna Higgins  "bn behalf of seven trail property owners" which appeared  in a recent edition of your  paper. We are hereby serving  notice to these "seven trail property owners" that we will  resist their petty, narrow-  rtiinded actions and keep the  Redrooffs Trail open for the  use of area residents as it has  been for almost 100 years!.  ,. Although we know who most  of the "group of seven'' are by  (heir gates, obstacles and signs  Which they've placed across the  trail, we can't positively state  that they're all newcomers to  the area. We've only been here  for three years, but we purchased our property party because  of the Redrooffs Trail and  through it having access to  Halfmoon Bay. .,, . ..,  . We were told quite explicitly  by our real estate agent (Pat  Murphy of Wharf Realty} that  the Redrooffs Trill' was public  arid enjoyed it many times until  a number of properties near the  bridge changed hands. 1 am  certain that these people were  ajso quite aware of the historic  public Redrooffs Trail - yet-  they have tried via barricades,  signs, .fences and actions, to  turn back the course of history  and to deny the public of its  right of access!  We do not accept the Hon.  Alex Fraser's statement (in his  letter to Mr. Wilson) that "due  to recent trends in judgements''  "this position is now  untenable". Each case must be  decided on its own. Opinions  cannot be based on "trends"!  Imagine for a moment if legal  decisions were based on  "trends" instead of facts such  as the right of historic access.  We would also like to point  out that a letter from the  Minister cannot be viewed as a  ' 'legal document" as is claimed  by the "seven trail property  owners'" lawyer!  In conclusion, we will and  have already undertaken steps  to restore full public access to  the Redrooffs Trail through  proper legal channels, including the B.C. Ombudsman,  in the meantime, the "groupof  seven" would do well to reexamine their stand, as well as  their sense of historical  perspective!  Yours truly,  Hart and Carolyn Pfortmueller  Boulder Place,  Halfmoon Bay.  Smith offers proudly  Editor:  Re: An experienced voice for  all of Area "F"  'Isn't it tragic that the other  candidate has to drop to such  low depths as to misuse the  words ethical and moral to try  to get elected. Residents of the  area are so fed up with  parochial type politics they  have asked me to run in this  election, so that they will have  experienced, overall representation, not a local clique to  represent a few.  I am proud to offer my many  years of experience in  municipal affairs, along with a  strong voice to give the  residents of Area "F" property  representation, for all, on the  Regional Board.  Yours truly,  J.T. (Jock) Smith  Support Shaske  Editor:  As a resident of Area 'F' in  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, I am seriously concerned about our choice of  representative for this area.  We have a choice of two candidates. One, a Mr. John  Shaske, who lives in this area, is  employed in the district, and  Iwho gave a reasonable accounting for his motives at a recent  Jill-candidates meeting at  jCedar Grove School.  J The other candidate, Jock  Smith, the "former hockey  {star" does not live in this area,  ;nor does he work in this area,  ���nor does he see fit to attend a  meeting of interested residents.  He is attempting to parachute  into this district after a  previous unsuccessful attempt  as candidate to the local School  Board, and a successful bid for  the Surrey School District.  I am led to question the  motives of a political nomad  who chooses to run in an area in  which he chooses not to live.  For this reason I am urging  all voters in Area 'F' to support  our local candidate, Mr.  Shaske, as Area 'F' representative.  James A. Waldie,  R.R. 1 Soames Point  NOTICE  Your Government Needs  To Know Your Opinion on the  RUISE MISSIL  PLEUI WHITE NOW TOi  P.M. Plana Trudeau  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa  AD HOC COMMITTEE ICUUMIT "THE CROWE"  FREE POSTAGE  Lloyd's  efforts  appreciated  Editor's Note:   The following  letter was submitted to the  Coasl News for publication.  Mr. A.A. Lloyd  Garden Bay, B.C.  Dear Mr. Lloyd,  At its recent Annual General  Meeting, Egmont Community.. ���  School Society instructed me to   J  write you.  The society wishes to express  its thanks for the many hours  you have spent working as  school trustee to help the peo- \  pie of our area, and especially  our children.  Please accept our good:;],  wishes at your retirement .<!  from the school board. We .  would be pleased to have you J'  visit our school or any of our m  meetings in future. |  Yours sincerely, ���'���  Iris E. Griffith, Secretary  Egmont Community School  Society .  Fan mail  Editor: ���>?  I enjoy reading your paper so ..  much 1 wish I could live in Gib- A  sons.  The part I like the most was ���.-'.  reading about the Beachcomb- ',:  ers, because I can't always get V  the station in. Will the Beachcombers be in your paper  again?  Barbara Nold,  w  2221 LeithSt.,   ���  Flint, Mich., U.S.A.  Ed. note: Next season, Bar-   i  bara.  On Saturday,  November 20,1982  Vote for an  experienced alderman  Who was invited to run  so that all the residents  of Area "F" shall have  proper and good  representation.  Whose Goals are:  TO ���Improve the Image  of the Regional District  TO - Get rid of the  nonsense and get back  to good common sense  -in the areas of public  relations and planning  TO ��� Recognize  restraint In these difficult times  TO ��� Be directly accountable to the electorate  On November 20 vote for  experience  m  Oven Fresh  Bakery  bread  Oven Ftosh EconoPack  bread      SioaveSiot 2.95  Snnbfam  hollywood bread ib0, .7  Oven F rosh  chop suey loaUo, 1.49  Grocery  Value  Sufi Dunks    750 ml  m    ���, nmiH coke, sprite,  Moir. I'nl  O Gold _    _ _   I '      r r\i  t\f\  chocolates       3.991 tab 2/.99  bathroom  tomatoes   M)fiqm ./ol tissue    4 ton pack 1.29  Vote for SMITH, I  JOHN TAYLOR (JOCK).  flour       tokqbag 5.49 I sugar  2.49  Niagara Fro/en  orange juicesss,,,! .88 I coffee   454gmtins 2.88  margarine 136kg 2.19 I tea bags  3.99 Coast News. November 15,1982   ;?��� \^  Communi  llEWS  Gwen     in     Gihsons  Jr. Pancake Champion, Jason Peers, accepts his trophy from former  Sr. Pancake King, Lion Rob Clarke. Rob says his record wu 90 in the  senior contest last year, but Jason managed to gulp down 105 pancakes in the allotted one hour time limit. Sr. Pancake champ was  Lion Steve Pajor, who managed 86.  Roberts    Creek  Election week  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  Local elections are this  Saturday, November 20th, and  residents of Roberts Creek  have several things to vote on.  Brett McGillivray and Don  Macklam are running for  Regional Director, and Brian  Hodgson and Marshall Griffiths are contesting the seat on  the School Board.  All the candidates will be at  the Roberts Creek Community  Association meeting this  Wednesday, November 17th,  so that you can find out who  they are and ask them questions. Non-members are  welcome and urged to take advantage of this opportunity  (although it only costs $1.00 to  join the Association).  The meeting starts at 8:00  p.m. on Wednesday at the  Community Hall. Voting on  Saturday is at Roberts Creek  Elementary School from 8:00  ���til 8:00.  DANCESATURDAY  The Coast Festival Society  presents Brent Shindell and  band, formerly of "Doucette"  and the gold album "Mama Let  'Em Play", this Saturday,  November 20th, at the Roberts  Creek Community Hall.  Tickets are $6.50 at Jokers  Restaurant and Seaview  Market.  CHILDREN'S CHOIR  Faye Birkin is starting a  children's choir for the whole  Coast, to be held in Roberts  Creek. All kids ages six to 12  are welcome, but there will be  voice tryouts.  Costs will be nominal, probably just enough to cover the  cost of sheet music, so it's a  good opportunity for parents  who want their children to get  some extra-curricular musical  training, but can't afford instruments or lessons.  An organizational meeting  will be held at Faye's house on  Beach Avenue next Saturday,  November 27th, at 2:00 p.m.,  v. cecchi a  E. PETERSON  B C LAND SURVEYORS  8TB. 204. 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.0 Bo. 1894  SECHELT. B.C.  VON SAO  TELS.: 185 5��M 1 U3MH  to see how much interest there  is and explain the concept. If  you have any queries, or want  directions, phone 885-3310.  PEGASUS COMING  "Pegasus" will be entertaining at the Roberts Creek Legion  next Saturday, November  27th.  REMEMBRANCE  AT LEGION  Last Thursday was a big day  at the Roberts Creek Legion.  There was a good turnout for  the Remembrance Day service  at 11:00 and more came in the  afternoon, mostly to hear the  Sechelt Pipe Band.  The Ladies Auxiliary served  a hot lunch of soup and sandwiches and members of the.  crowd provided the entertainment. The fiddler and the piano  started things off, and there  were some very enthusiastic jig  dancers.  Pat Murphy from Sechelt  came and led a singsong, then  Roberts Creek's own Jack  Wood warbled a few tunes..It  was four o'clock before the  Pipe Band and their red-coated  Mounties escort arrived, but  the crowd was still going strong  and gave them a very enthusiastic reception.  It was a good day for all involved and everybody enjoyed  themselves, even the ladies with  aching feet who had to stay for  crib night, then come back the  next day to get ready for the  bake sale at the Crafts Faire.  Dressings  needed  Sunshine Coast Dressing  Society, a local society  registered in Victoria that  spends many volunteer hours  making non-cancer dressings,  needs volunteer help to keep up  with the demand for these  dressings on the Coast. Last  month, the Society managed to  make 35 dozen dressings.  The Society meets the fourth  Monday of every month and is  asking men or women to  volunteer to help. Hours are  10:00 a.m. to 2:00 p.m. at the  Gibsons Health Unit on South  Fletcher.  NOTICE TO  SCRD WATER USERS  in Roberts Creek and Davis Bay, from Sechelt  to Flume Road, also West Sechelt from Sechelt  to Caleta.  We will be conducting our annual main flushing programme commencing November 15 in the above areas. The water may contain sediments which will affect washing processes or clog sand  screens. Low pressures will be experienced In higher elevations.  Thank you for your co-operation  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  Sunshine Coast Regional District  A warm happy show  by Gwea Robertson, 886-3780  This time I got to see the  whole show. I refer to the  warm, happy, and very  talented group from Halfmoon  Bay who performed oh the  wharf during Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade. Saturday night at  Gibsons Legion Hall they gave  a repeat performance to boost  the finances of the Sea  Cavalcade and I enjoyed every  minute of it.  Skillfully interwoven into  their usual performance were  some of Gibsons very own performers���all six Middleton  children, Diane, Leanne,  twins-Suzanne and Angela,  Douglas and the littlest, Aaron,  as well as Karen Boothroyd,  Gillian Morrow and Alice  Horsman provided the 'touch  of class'. Tara Gill of  Redrooffs entertained along  with Elexis Gruner. The Middleton children did two  numbers from The Sound of  Music and if one's heart was  not already captured, the littlest one, Aaron, sure did.  Mom, Elaine Middleton, was  cheered for her part���she  makes all their costumes as  well���a great lady. The Halfmoon Bay Variety Group,  delightfully and competently  led by Niki Weber are Floyd  Carmen, Connie Wilson, John  Hamilton, George Carpenter,  Ruth Forrester, Margaret  Jones, Madeleine Grose and  Ronnie Dunn.  A true measure of their  magnetism was when the audience hung around after the  performance to chat with the  performers and to congratulate  them. It was a delightful show.  The audience laughed at their  nonsense, clapped to the music  and some even danced with  them.  A repeat performance the  following night would, most  likely, have brought a capacity  crowd. I know I would have  gone too.  Jim Dunlop who along with  five friends came all the way  from Vancouver to catch the  show was the lucky winner of  the 50/50 draw. His trip paid  for, he was a very happy man.  On behalf of Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade, 1 wish to express my  heartfelt thanks to all of the  performers for a really great  show and also to Lila Rhodes,  Andrea Sangster and Tracey  Strom, whose help I could not  possibly have managed  without.  Xmas lunch  Although there were several  rival attractions around the  community the Roberts Creek  Hospital Auxilians were quite  satisfied with the result of their  Early Bird Boutique which was  well attended and the luncheon  goodies were much enjoyed.  The next event for them is  their own Christmas lunch and  the installation of officers for  the coming year. This will be on  Wednesday, December 8 at 12  noon at the Creekhouse  Restaurant.  If you are planning on coming please contact Lil  Flumerfelt or Pauline Lamb.  See you there!  I Mt. Elphinstone Chapter #66 OES  Presents its  Stocking Staffer Tea & Bazaar  Roberts Creek Masonic Hall  Wov. SO t-4 pm  Homebaklng, Sewing, Novelties  & Refreshments  tl  AdnlteSl.tS  Children under ltl .BO* f~J  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department ^F  BINGO  aStr  Annual "* ~(  Sat. Dae. 4th, 8 p.m.  Roberta Craek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m. Tickets $5.00 each  Includes 3 cards Extra cards $1.00 each  BONANZA  #  Jk  RE-ELECT  Peggy Connor  for  AreaB  100 PER CENT  committed to ensuring  that Area B  Is represented  and serviced In  ALL PHASES Ol  regional government.  EVote for Experience)  aVfVOTE for CONNOR  fa <fOm (tUHcU OH tfa, SUH4JUHI @MAt!  lis year we will be including personal Greetings in our Annual  &tr%i4tm*x*x (faiol & tywtuty \\%oo&Ut  delivered to every address on the Sunshine Coast  THoAt eft uwi ��em mtMoqi txttct  diMuewn, turn tttfU oj futtOtff  EXAMPLE: 3 line Greeting: $15����  May good health and  prosperity decorate  your holidays.  Qttmm* 9u  EXAMPLE: 5 line Greeting: $25��  We're dashing  through the snow  to wish you the  brightest, cheeriest  Christmas ever!  Marjot, llm, Silly I Paul  Come into the Coast News office, choose your own graphic  and compose your own message, or complete the attached  form and mail It with your cheque or money order to:  The Sunshine  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� You may Include an extra amount as a donation  to UNICEF  OUR CHRISTMAS QREETINQ  ���5 line Greeting: $25����    03 line Greeting: $15����  Dl include an extra $    as a donation to UNICEF  I require a receipt DYes       DNo  (UNICEF Issues receipt lor amounts of $5.00 & over)  Send receipt to:   I wish my message to read:  (1)   (2)   (3)   (4)   (5)   Signed: j   I request a graphic that is: DReligious DWintery  DFamily DChildren DHumorous   DSanta  DChristmas Still Life-Bells, Candles, Carolers, etc.  ��� Reproduction of Photo ��� $5 extra (Please include;  negative or good quality photo. These will be returned)  Greetings will be accepted until Tuesday, Nov. 30  Greetings received too late to be included in the Carol & Greeting booklet will be included in  the weekly issue of ���,-k ** m*mm   ����������*�����  PLEASE~SEND IN YOUR QREETINQ AS SOON AS POSSIBLE  SPACE IS LIMITED Coast News, November 15,1982  &mUe*1r*ft*t4> St*t40H will be with us very soon.  We at Campbell's Shoes will be sharing this Merry Season  with a  fcs  One Vcuf, Oafy Spatial  t/S PtiuStte  Saturday, Nov. 20th, '82.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9345  : Roberts Creek's Craft Faire was ils usual sparkling success last weekend.  Pender    People     n    PI.ices  Bargains in the Harbour  -IwtSerierphoio  BotittMMt  Accent  DANCE  Every Friday & Saturday Night  9-12:30  at the  PENDER  HARBOUR  HOTEL  883-9013  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  I was so busy making ends  meet this week, that I almost  didn't know what was happening in the community. It seems  that money goes out faster than  I make it come in, so if you need  help in the garden - call me! Of  course, with my mind on $ I  perused the "Free" ads in the  classifieds this week. There is a  particularly interesting ad for  "bull manure from Egmont".  It could be Egmont's finest,  ^���WWEBSJBS^BSJSjI aafefSESBJ 9*m*\*m^f  *M^,.,,,  l8S��|>tai  883-2269  Opan Dally  1a.m.  to 9 p.tn.  AVAL TREAT  FRANCIS PENINSULA PUCE  PENDER HARBOUR  883-9551  CLIP OUT  OUR COUPON  in the Christmas  Catalogue  lor  10% OFF  ANYTNNQ IN  THE STORE  i.e. appliances, stoves,  paint, storm windows,  toys...  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  FRI. NOV. 19  SALMON STEAK $9.95  SAT. NOV. 20 PORK CHOPS &  MUSHROOM GRAVY  $9.95  SUN. NOV. 21 10 OZ. T-BONE $10.50  All Specials include Soup or Salad. Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  SPECIAL feature for thia week Dessert Included!  Sunday Movie at 8:00 p.m. "QN GOLDEN POND"  Watch Grey Cup on a big screen  $5.00 per ticket includes lunch and raffle.  Tickets available at restaurant.  Phone 9*3-4919 or ������3-2674  VOTE  Pop  John Shaske  Saturday ao Novambar  ,.  Representation  by a Resident  In Area F  and apparently can even be  delivered over the phone.  Hmmm...those Egmonsters!  Roy and Paula at the Pender  Harbour Hotel are now having  dance music on Friday and  Saturday nights in the Pub. It  starts at 9:00and goes 'til 12:30  a.m. It'll be fine to have some  places to go and kick up a little  dust.  More of my Christmas  Browsing Patrol. A.C.  Building Supply has a coupon  in the Christmas Catalogue this  week that's worth ten per cent  off anything in the store. (Rats,  no lumber!) Steve tells me this  includes wood stoves, appliances (over at Judy's), paint,  storm windows and toys. Give  someone a tarpaulin for  Christmas! I know it sounds  odd, but this is going to be a  practical year and a tarp is over  most woodpiles I know of.  That's just one example, of  course, but what you have to do  is go into the store and walk up  and down each aisle. You'll  find lots to buy. If I receive two  gifts this Christmas I hope one  is pretty and luxurious and the  other is sturdy and useful. Exactly halfway between those  two extremes is a new paint jpb'*-;1  for your car. I'm gettirig-**  another car soon (yes, it's lin '  MG!) and have been looking at  the colour chips at Sandy's Collision in Kleindale. The colours  are so beautiful it makes you  want to paint you car for the  heck of it. You could always  give someone in the family a  new paint job. Pretty and luxurious, yes, but sturdy and  useful because it will protect  the body and increase the  value. I wish I had more money  'cause I sure could spend it!  There are still tickets left for  the Fisherman's Dance  November 20th. Try and buy  them soon, as it drives caterers  nuts not knowing how much  food to make. Tickets at  Frances Take-Out and the  Pharmacy.  The Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital is  having its fund-raising campaign from now 'til December  10th. Please send donations to  Pender Harbour Auxiliary,  Box 101, Madeira Park. All  donors' names will be published in this paper before  Christmas.  Elections were held in both  Madeira Park and Garden Bay  Fire Halls this week. In Mad  Park, Ron Murdock is Chief,  John Hedderson Assistani  Chief, Don Penson Training  Officer, Larry Curtiss Equipment Officer, Monty Ralston  Secretary-Treasurer and Rick  Ion is Social Director.  In Garden Bay, we stayed  pleasantly "status quo". Bob  Fielding Chief, Gerry Chappell  Assistani Chief and Dan  Fielding Training Officer. Jock  Gibsons will continue to keep  the hall together in general. Only one more Sunday of wood  chopping and Garden Bay  should be finished delivering  orders for firewood. We had no  idea 30 truckloads was so much  when we started, but we really  helped our new hall out and  even managed a delightful  Ruby Lake Restaurant dinner  for our spouses, so everybody's  happy. Chop-chop.  WW      TUB      Wt  ^ Added Touek ^  ^Anllqueso-  New&Used Furniture  ~*����~ai3-M77 -*���"���-  Wad. thru' Sat.  will be sharing in this  One VmVf Sfntictf,  We have many savings on  Towels, Bathmats & Bath Accessories.  Choose a Gift or Gift Certificate.  Saturday, Nov. 20th, '82.  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9345  <8  O  D\  �� o  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed. nov. 17 - sat. nov. 20  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  i Hood  /���>���  .,;*.  SSrOoluxe  TEA BAGS 120 s 3.59  Philadelphia Soft        ,  CREAM CHEESEj 250 gm 1.39  I.G.A. Ught or Dirk  FRUITCAKE aoogm 2.99  Crisco  SHORTENING..] lib .99  Crisco  OIL ,  1 litre 1.99  Brunswick  SARDINES       3.25oz 2/.99  In OH or Tomato Sauce  Sun Rype - White Label  APPLE JUICE intra .99  Sun-Rype ��� Unsweetened  GRAPEFRUIT or ORANGE  JUICE Hiiro .99  Money's Sliced  MUSHROOMS   iooz.79  Maxwell House - Reg. or Fine  COFFEE   1 ib 2.89  Libby's  DEEP BROWN or  KIDNEY BEANS 14�� .69  With molasses, or pork, or In tomato siuce  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE 200s .99  Qrivy Train  DOG MEAL 8 kg 8.99  Cling Free - Uquld  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 1.8 itr 4.99  Kel Kin  CAT FOOD 13 01 3/1.79  Ivory  LIQUID DETERGENT     nitre 2.99  10 kg 5.49 I B.C. Grown, Gov't Inspected Utility  whole rnriNU  CHICKEN (lb 1.09) kg  TABLERITE MEATS  2.4U  Fresh Spring Limb - Whole or Butt Portion  LEG OF LAMB (ib 3.29) kg 7.251  Fresh - Whole or Half  LAMB SHOULDER (ib 2.29) kg 5.05  Tablerite Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm each 2.69  Tablerite  SKINLESS  WIENERS 454 gm pkt 1.49  California  NAVEL  ORANGES 138's (3 lb/1.00) kg .73  Japanese Oranges are now available  6.99 per box  FROZE! FOODS  Jello  PUDDING POPS 12 s 2.79  York  ORANGE JUICE 12502 .79   369 gm 2.89 |  Gusto  PIZZA  tombMfod&ta - K' Dew!  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE    Many lessons ���$ specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  .    MW.F ft TO 9:00 am.  M.T.W.T.F  ,ttXI   1.00p.m.  Sal 200 -400pm.  M.T.W.T.F 6:30-800p.m.  Sat. 2:00 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim       Sal 8 Sun b JO  8 30 p m  Family Swim Sun 2:00   4 00 p.m  AdulUOnly M.TWTH.OO   9 30pm  Adults 'nTHni Friday 8 00 9 30pm  Ladiat Swim T * T 100  2 00pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  We Muni the light To  Limit QMMIIIU. Coast News, November 15,1982  Welcome Beach  holds lincheon  Capilano College instructors were on the picket line last week. They  may be back today. -o��,^.M.tte��ane*.io  Egmont News  Geese in Egmont  by Irene Banyay, 885-9012  BEHOLD NOBLE EGMONT:  After reading in the Province  that the Liberal Party of  Canada has chosen a Canada  Goose for its symbol, may I  congratulate Egmont for being  one of the chosen ones by the  Snow Goose. According to  Sandy Vaughan, the hunter's  theory of bird decoy really  works, as the Vaughans have  tame geese which attracted a  snow goose into their yard.  From there it wandered over to  Vera Grafton's residence. Vera  reports that there were five  snow geese which attracted  shutterbugs and admirers from  everywhere. Is it necessary to  have a public vote to proclaim  the snow goose Egmont's symbol?  Anne West has moved to  Reggie The Sweep,   ���886-7484, ~  Sechelt to be closer to work.  We'll miss you Anne.  A Big Welcome to Lloyd and  Agnes Carter who are busy get-  ting settled in their new  residence. Agnes is recovering  well from her surgery which she  had undergone in Williams  Lake hospital. Agnes Carter is  Iris Griffith's mother. (Sorry  Iris about the "s" last week.)  Even in the small community  of Egmont it is difficult to keep  up with the times as May  Howitt is now May Silvey;  sorry about that May.  Tim Wismer and daughters  Jennifer and Laurie are away  on a week's holiday.  Our local fishermen are Very  occupied with the Pearse  Report, presented this Sunday,  November 14 in Madeira Park.  Happy Birthday salute to  Edie Graydon with a special  salute for Egmont's seven year  old Nicole Vaughan.  .. Remember the Swap Meet  November 20. Phone Do% at  -otM-wtb or Edna at 883-9031  to reserve your table.  by Ruth Forrester 885-248 j  NEIGHBOURHOOD  LUNCHEON:  The response to the Welme  Beach Community lunch [  held this Wednesday has It  just great. It may be jusp  late now to get in on this i  but you could still try i  one of the committee and  make it. We are looking ir  ward to seeing many old f rids  who have now moved aw.  from the area and who are arm  ing specially for this occasin j  Friday of this week, the 1!M  is the night for the faali  movies sponsored by i)  Recreation Commission, it  ueftar Galactka is the feir^  which will be shown by vtes  tape on a large screen. It, j  two-hour feature and will an  at 7:00 p.m. Admission is $5|  for adults, $1.50 for teensM  seniors, $1.00 for kids nl  there is a family rate of $JJi  December 6th promises be  a delightful eveninjat  Welcome Beach Hall, Jen  nine little Brownies wjbe  enrolled. Our Halfmooriay  Brownie pack just startup  this fall and is going great Its.  Just before Hallowe'en, tj.it-  tle girls brought a great diof  happiness to the patients Extended Care at St. lvi's  Hospital, when they appied  in costumes, visited witjhe  patients and put on a littlcbw  of skits and songs. The efrly  patients in this departmetre  really starved of the sig'of  children in their daily livend  it is good to see groups su as  this giving of their time snaring. They have been invl to  return for another visit awill  no doubt, do this in thfiar  future.  FIREMENS' THANKS:  The members of theUf-  moon Bay Fire Depar jnt  have asked me to pass Oi eir  thanks to the Welcome ch  Community Association to  the Halfmoon Bay Reel ion  Commission for their fin :ial  contributions towards thur-  chase of fireworks.     If  The very active group the  Recreation Commissiohas  plans afoot for a Chrhas  Craft Fair to be held aHHWl  on the afternoon of Sijay,  December 12th. This.prdses  to be an unusual type of fy as  Harbour auxiliary  Pender Harbour Auxiliary  With many important items  on the agenda of the November  meeting, it was rather longer  than usual.  SANTA KLAUS  His Km Ideal Gift for Men, M, Fritmlt. JnytMl  ^CHRISTMAS PINNER  hr em to tin thotmnJ  On Chrittwat Pay  We Prepare & Cook.  You Pick-up & Serve.  Rerwrve  Your Choice ol Dinner  (Beef, Mam or Roast Turkey)  In advance, to avoid dleappolntment  ',::'' kiaus catering   ::s::ns  885 2913        & BAKERY       886 2933  The annual luncheosvill  take place at 12 ion  November 24 in St. Anews  Church Hail. Hopttll  members plan to be thertf he  menu sounds delicious! iaf-  fle will be held featuring tine  and cheese tray and a tid-  crafted wood carrier.   11  Membership fees areow  due and can be obtained the  luncheon.  The "In Lieu of Chri las  Cards" event is now undi fay  once more. Yes, it's lhatme  again. For members and csts  attending the lunchin,  facilities will be arrangt to  take names and contributes.  For all others wishing toake  part, please mail your me  and contribution to Peler  Habour Auxiliary, Box 01,  Madeira Park VON '0.  December 10 is the deadlii, so  please, have your name on  time. Receipts for income x  SUNSHINE COAST  thank  you   ��� for your support  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION BRANCHES:  #219 Roberts Crook  IIOO Qibsons  some of the goods will be from  Vancouver as well as local  items. There will be silkscreen  T-shirts, pottery, candles, etc.  made by mainland people and  this should add some variety to  the affair. There are still a few  tables available for rent, and it  should be known that those  who bring their items for sale at  their booth will be the recipients of the proceeds. In other  words, if you have some nice  items for side, you could make  yourself some extra Christmas  cash. There will be an area of  second-hand toys, which  should be popular at this time  of year and, if anyone out there  has any type of toys which are  in really good condition, they  should get in touch with Liz  Wright at 883-9897. Those  wishing to rent table space  should phone Midge Nanson at  885-3380, but do it now, or you  will be too late.  Tickets are moving fast for  the Welcome Beach Christmas  dinner and dance on December  Uth. The numbers have to be  limited to the hall capacity, so if  you are planning to attend, you  should reserve your tickets  right now, by calling either  myself or Connie Hobbs at  885-5071. This promises to be a  great evening.  Talking of great evenings  -the Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show did it again at Gibsons  last Saturday. They put on a  great show, but it was most  disappointing to find a half-  filled hall. Lots of people were  sorry to have missed it, but the  reason was that they didn't  know about it. Publicity and  promotion were sadly tacking.  It's always much more fun to  perform to a full house, but  those who did attend made up  for this with their enthusiasm  and response - they were a super  audience.  THE POOR WEE BIRDS:  Had a phone call this week  from a lady who was most upset  at the fact that there are stilt so  many humming birds around  her area. She was right to be  upset. I wonder when people  ! will realize that they must stop  filling the feeders quite early in  1 the summer, when there are lots  of pollens available. Sure, it's  delightful to have them around  and to watch them, but it is  most inconsiderate to keep  them around for so long that  they miss their flight south and  then they have to depend on  your feeder to keep them alive  -that is if they survive the cold.  So, if they are around your  place, they must be fed by you  who forced them to stay here.  Don't let your feeder freeze;  it's all they've got now.  REDROOFFS TRAIL:  The residents of this area  who have fought so hard for the  retention of the Redrooffs  Trail as a public right-of-way  should not give up hope. The  Area B Ratepayers' Association is still going to bat for you  on this one and are maintaining  close contact with the Ombudsman's office in Victoria,  which is in possession of all correspondence pertaining to this.  ATTENTION  11!  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  ��al Meeting  at 8 pm  Tuesday, Nov. 16  MEMBERS PLEASE ATTEND  JB    ar   ie   jc  VOTE  for Alderman  It's Time For  NEW IDEAS  NEW ENERGY  It's About Tims  For Transportation  To The Polls Election Day  Call 8867777  ���MIPPOWT1D BY TM O.V.F.P.  Pacific Paint Co.  I I I'l Uli.irl K.i.iil   V, In ll  nfi    10-20"/.. off on all wallpaper  until Xmas.  HR    Wc    have    added     more  ^L"    wallpaper hooks in the $5.69  ���   to $').()9 per single roll price  range.  i'd,ir n.mrllmii in s  ^L3   885-391!  At the sunset of life, we care  Grief knows no time ... sunrise or sunset the pain of loss comes|  at last to each of us. When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember we're always here,  ready to help... any time.  886-9551  D. A. Dwrlin Director 166SSaaview Gibsons  Industrial site and  subdivision paving  Proper paving is an Important asset  in any well developed industrial or  residential site. Well installed surfaces on roads and parking areas,  properly drained and curbed, make  the finished project easier to maintain and more functional and efficient. Let us actively participate in  your development planning so that  the paving is done to best accommodate the over-all plan, resulting in  greater economy and efficiency.  PAVING OF  ROADS  PARKING LOTS  SORTING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Alio grading, gravel sales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 83340, North Vmomr. B.C. 9854611  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  *UCKTOP  WMMI  1 Centennial plans
taking shape
Coast News, November 15,1982
by Fran Berger
; • JkVlnter came to Pender Harbour last week: Ihe scene from Lee Bay.
• U; -JuaMrtJulpaMo
eremonies impressive
11 by Peggy Connor 885-9347
This Remembrance Day will
e remembered as the day the
\"Jfm shone, the wind was calm
• {and the temperature just a little
•;Sn the cold side. The Sechelt
•* Region parade was quite im-
''.wessive, with the redcoats of
i the RCMP, the Legion and its
> colour party, the Pipe Band,
•:*jer popular for its playing,
parching, and glorious
;tejiiforms, the many veterans
;from past wars, and the Cadets
•{{lowing how seriously they
ke their training. It was good
see the number of Scouts,
eavers, Cubs, Guides and
Irownies and their leaders,
ho earn the respect of the
bmmunities for their will-
gness to work with the young
| Master of Ceremonies, or
ergeant at Arms, Harry
asey, called on /Reverend
bhn Paetkau to read the
fayer. Jim Hartwell was the
1umpeter who played the Last
fost and the very smart cadet in
barge of the flag and cenotaph
Honour guard was Sergeant
Tergio Tomasi. There were hot
pgs and other refreshments
or all who took part in the
' trade, at the Sechelt Legion
r'iThe Sechelt Legion Pipe
Band presented to the Legion a
framed collection of pictures
•'"portraying the pipe band, and
' photos of those top Legion
» members who also attended the
5 Tattoo at Duncan this past
• summer. '
' The West Sechelt Parents
group will hold its monthly
meeting on Wednesday,
| November 17th, at the new
gymnasium in West Sechelt
School. The time is 7:30 p.m.
School events and activities will
be discussed.
There will be a talk on the
Provincial Emergency Programme by Peggy Connor. Being prepared for any emergency
is important and awareness
starts in the home. This is part
of a series of talks that
members of PEP will be giving
at the different schools in the
Sunshine Coast Regional
District. The executive committee of PEP is made up of
elected officials and coordinator. Art McPhee.
Seeking to defray the costs of
Ice Time at the Sechelt Arena,
the Sunshine Coast Figure
Skating Club will hold a garage
sale on Saturday, November
27th at St. Hilda's Hall in
Sechelt, starting at 11:00 a.m.
They are seeking items to
sell; for pick-up phone
885-2384. This is a fine way to
support the young skaters of
the community, and make
more space for yourself.
Community T.V. has taped
interviews with the candidates
for the upcoming election, to
be viewed on Channel 10 on
Tuesday the 16th in the Gibsons area, and Thursday the
18th in the Sechelt area.
Enthusiasm and ideas were
running high last Thursday
when the Centennial '86 Society met to further its plans to
design and build, through
mainly volunteer efforts, a
community centre for the
Village of Gibsons for its 100th
anniversary in 1986.
Forty-five people attended
the meeting to hear the latest
plans of the Building, Promotion and Funding Committees.
There are already 117 paid
members in the society, which
has been officially registered as
the Gibsons Centennial '86
Community Centre Society.
Building Committee chairman, Ralph Jones, stressed
that more input is required with
regard to what the community
wants in this multi-purpose
The hope is to turn sod for
the project in April or May.
The preliminary conceptual
drawing shows a building of
30,000 sq. ft. over two floors,
attached to the swimming pool,
and thus able to utilize much of
the same staff. A main hall
could seat 280 for a banquet or
500 for a meeting, and
bleachers could provide raised
seating for a performance.
There would be racquetball
courts, permanent hobby
rooms, large and small meeting
rooms, sauna and change
rooms. The main hall could be
used for floor hockey, various
other games and perhaps roller
One of the prime concerns is
that the building accommodate
functions which can generate
revenues, and thus help offset
the swimming pool's deficit. A
number of people expressed interest in including an ice arena
in the plan, but as arenas usually operate at a deficit, this was
felt to be impractical.
Suggestions for fund-raising
came thick and fast. The committee had already met once,
under the chairmanship of Jack
Copland, and had begun plans
for a New Year's Eve party and
an annual dress-up Spring
Dance. T-shirts, bumper
sticker;, lottery tickets, and
Gibson,;, lapel pins and trade
dollars will be sold. People
3    a'
could donate their BCRIC
shares to the cause -"A BCRIC
for a brick", or just buy a certain number of figurative
bricks for a specific amount,
and be recognized with a brass
New suggestions included a
celebrity Telethon on Channel
10, a giant Bingo, and a lottery.
The group could build and rent
out kiosks for a monthly or biweekly farmers' market.
Debentures could be sold.
To promote the cause further, a giant free-standing
poster of George Gibson has
been made, and is being mqved
around to various places to
draw attention to the project.
The living version of Gibson
will make his first public appearance during the Coastal
Soundwaves concert on
December 11th.
An exciting new opportunity
for the group to pursue was
presented by John Kavanagh,
who has learned that, at the
conclusion of Expo '86 in Vancouver, 25 of the 30 pavilions
constructed for the fair will be
donated to various communities. They are being built
to be both solar efficient and
transportable, and the group
passed Kavanagh's motion that
a letter be sent immediately requesting the largest of these
buildings, or the building of
our choice, for Gibsons. The
Village Council will be asked to
send the same letter. Kavanagh
will meet with Minister of
Tourism, Claude Richmond,
on November 17th to discuss
this matter further.
Should the Expo pavilion
become ours, it could expand
the facility, or be used as a
separate theatre.
The Centennial '86 Society
will next meet on Thursday,
November 18th at 7:30 p.m. in
the Marine Room, below Gibsons Public Library. New
members and interested
citizens are warmly invited to
attend and share their ideas for
this community project.
a     sale
,\nA *X Jonn Hind-Smith
'■'' )^6vetaber 20th is election
day, but it is also the day when
the Gibsons Wildlife Club and
the Sunshine Coast Search and
Rescue combine to hold their
"Junque Sale" at the club
house on Highway 101. As well
as a great variety of items of all
kinds, there will be a bake
table, so if you want to have the
best choice, get there early.
The sale begins at 10:00 a.m.
• and goes on until everything
has gone, or until everyone is
exhausted, whichever comes
first. There will be a load, or
maybe two loads of firewood,
plants, books, radios, and all
kinds of other useful and, of
course useless, things. We may
be even lucky enough to get a
salmon to raffle.
The proceeds will be shared
equally between the club,
which sponsors the Search and
Rescue team, and the group,
which is always trying to improve on what they have got,
and are at present looking into
the possibilities of purchasing a
loud hailer.
So, come along before or
after voting, bring some
money, and help yourself and
two deserving causes at the
same time.
The Consumers Association
of Canada, whose provincial
office is in Vancouver, is doing
an excellent job of information
gathering and dispersing, for
the consumers of Canada.
There has been enough interest
expressed for this non-profit
volunteer organization to start
a group in this area. As a
member, you will receive a
journal once a month and a
booklet once a year. Membership cost is sixteen dollars per
year, which will rise to eighteen
after January 1st. There will be
displays' of what they do and
other pertinent information in
the near future. Volunteer services number to call is
Hand-Crafted Gifts
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Royal Ave., up from Troll'*
Honethoe hay 921-7)17
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Sunnyereet Mall, Olbeone 886-2442 Coast News, November 15,1982  "Yolocamba Ita", a musical group (Irom El Salvador, delighted a fall house at Roberts Creek Hall last  week.  - John H.rn,idr pli,.l,i  At the Arts Centre  Lawson's art too cute?  by William Bisset  For the first time in my brief  but exhilarating career with the  Coast News I am almost at a  loss for words.  When confronted with Ms  Lawson's work, and she certainly does confront, I could  hardly believe my eyes. I  thought at first that the  designer from Chitty-Chitty  Bang-Bang had gotten together  with God and collaborated on  the latest thing in antimacassar  art���that's what I'll call it  anyway.  The frou-frou wedding cake  colour and design, some of it  positively saccharine, makes an  assault on the eyes which has to  be unequalled in the history of  kitsch.  Now, this isn't to say that the  lady is not serious, she obviously is; she is all too obviously  religious as well. Cutesy-poo  snippets from the bible are  strung (quite literally) across  her balloons, or journeying  machines, (or whatever they  are), cutouts of Raphael and  Co. are pasted here and there to  emphasize the message which is  I suppose that God is alive and  well, that he still loves little  rosy-cheeked children and that  having discovered the deity, Ms  Lawson is content in the  knowledge that whatever she  does is sanctioned by heaven.  So I am left with that most  difficult of aesthetic questions���is it art? Is there a level  where bad taste can be called  art? Or that something so bad  can become good? As already  stated the lady is serious, and a  serious commitment is worth  its weight in gold, especially  nowadays and she is doing  what she wants to do. That in  itself is commendable no matter what one might think of the  result.  So I do quite genuinely  recommend that you go and see  mms*a\M  her works; Granny will love il  anyway. There is a certain  freshness about what Ms  Lawson does and she does have  a pleasing way of handling her  medium. Her prices are a trifle  steep I felt; however, we all  must put a value on ourselves.  Some of you will simply love  what Pauline Lawson does; so 1  repeat go and see the exhibit'  and decide for yourselves.  ,J_.   ���  .. ,    * THE STARS FROM V  , V . > v* A: lALIEN'S WINDOW.*  by (alien Shandler  November ISth -21st.  Venus entering Sagittarius  week's end is a time to rove a little socially, expressing your innovative and sometimes  revolutionary ideas. You feel  reluctant to undertake commitments in relationships and  prefer to cement a philosophy  on relating instead. Flashes of  insight help you to penetrate  social games to expose the hidden motivations underlying.  You can choose to be  understanding or vengeful.  ARIES (March 21-April 16)  A noticeable change in mood  makes you more expansive and  gregarious. You have a sensitive skin, however, and must  watch responses when your  buttons are pushed. Future opportunity via subtle business  contacts requires diplomacy  now. You continue to work  hard, but enthusiastically.  Teachers strike  by Judith Wilson  Capilano College faculty  and administration have been  engaged in intensive bargaining  since 10 a.m. on Saturday in an  attempt to resolve their differences on several issues, the  chief one being the employment of additional administrative staff.  A one day strike was staged  last Thursday at the college's  campuses in North Vancouver,  Squamish and Sechelt by faculty association members on the  question of administration.  Strong support was shown by  the students' union.  The faculty association is incensed over the college board's  proposal to employ additional  administrative personnel, at  salaries of $45,000 each, at a  time when eight instructors  have just received termination  UHN00V MMITIHM  Professional Work  by Season Signs  MCMMM7I3  notices and students are unable  to register in required classes  because of overcrowding. The  faculty have suggested an alternate system of college management which would involve both  administrators and faculty doing more work but would freeze  administrative positions at  their present level and allow the  faculty input  Local faculty association  member, Gordon Wilson, after  conversation with Brian  Hodgins, local school board  member who is running for reelection, and other college  board members, commented  that the board is "incredibly ignorant of the day to day operation of the college" and felt  that "the administration is  leading them by the nose" in its  attempt to justify the creation  of more administrative jobs.  If the main issues have not  been resolved by midnight on  Sunday then the main college  campus and the satellite campuses at Squamish and Sechelt  will be struck on Monday  Worries are simply insecurities  attached to new roles.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  Your super-challenge series  draws to a close. Do not allow  fatigue to overcome the warrior. Make all those structural  changes in your life circumstances you've been planning for so long. Sweep out the  old, cultivate the new, A  material gain allows you to pursue an artistic endeavour.  GEMINI (May 21-June 20)  You want to be terribly self-  indulgent next four weeks. You  feel amorous and anything but  discreet. Romantic excursions  will be satisfying, but may not  be lasting. Work you do stuajld..  be edited and gone over, Upttta  overdone, you will balfmmMM*  your lapse and helped by those  you helped before.  CANCER (June 21-July 22)  Just being you works  fabulously. You seem to be sur-  rounded by opulent ciTa  cumstances. Propose renovations at the office or at home.  Take calculated risks. Wild  upheavals in love can be overcome, i :  LEO (July 23-August 22)  Ideas take form swiftly. You  have the energy and inspiration  to be creative and innovative.1  There is a quiet camaraderie  with friends and acquaintances  which enhances your inner self-  confidence and calm resolve. A  disappointment sends you back  to the drawing-board.  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  Be prepared to abandon  some projects for greener  pastures. Persist in developing  graciousness in the face of conflict or disagreement .This does  not imply concession but a  cheerful calm that smoothes  troubled waters and wins you  respect. Work on vour wit.  LIBRA (Sept 23-Oct 23)  Work seems arduous and  slow, but your direction  crystallizes. You see how past  circumstances and behaviour  have backed you into a corner.  Talk about it directly with  those concerned. You tend to  seek release in a little  debauchery - don't overdo.  SCORPIO (Oct 24-Nov 22)  Magnetic appeal grants you  new and welcome popularity.  Agreeable abundant circumstances may come your  way - they will be more lasting if  you give back in equal measure.  Avoid laziness.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov 23-  Dec21)  New health habits pay off. A  goal that has eluded you is now  within your grasp and you win  long-sought recognition from  an adversary. Personal drawing power begins to soar week's  end as Venus favours your personal and love relationships for  three weeks.  iVtmUemi  1 DRAFTING I  im-7442i  Kinsella  to read  by Donna Shugar  Comedy is not what Canadian writing has been known  for, but Canadian author W.  P. Kinsella has a sense of  humour. On Friday,  November 26, Sunshine Coast  followers of his work will have  an opportunity to laugh with  him as the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council hosts Bill Kinsella  reading his own stories.  Winning more attention with  every publication, Kinsella is  equally at home with the  realism of an Alberta Indian  reserve and the surrealism of a  long dead baseball player  visiting a dream stadium in an  Iowa cornfield.  Much of Kinsella's work has  centred on the Hobbema  Reserve near Edmonton. Three  of his collections of short  stories (Dance Me Outside,  Scars, and Born Indian) bring  us back to his favourite  characters there: Frank  Fencepost, Sadie One-wound,  Silas Ermineskin, Mad Etta.  But Kinsella has never been to  Hobbema.  Come and meet this exciting  figure in the Canadian literary  scene. He will be reading his  work at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre November 26 at 8  p.m. Admission is $2.  CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 19)  Authority figures remain a  thorn in your side, but only until the end of November. Do not  be discouraged, but do not  push too hard now. Vitality is a  little low and maintenance, not  progress, is the keyword.  AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb 18)  Your own strength and certainty bring quick positive  results. Compromise by sharing good feelings. Take opportunities for training. Build  physical strength and good  dietary cleansing habits. Venus  may bring reunion with a loved  one week's end.  PISCES (Feb 19-March 20)  You find yourself defeated in  projects not in alignment with  your true inner goals and victorious in goals coinciding with  your ideals and growth. Use  this key to build for the future,  but no.not loose your idealism  beyond practical bounds.  Maintain a low social profile,  -but do not skirt unavoidable  confrontations.  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  ��ay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  /rxfy ~*M>V. /f ~ ZOOM.  SALE  Sunnuc/vs? Jfrfatf  Join us  for  ^GOODffOOD  A GOOD TIME  AT GOOD PUCES Ha in li  f a   Rover  Coast News, November 15,1982  For good fit and fashion In LADIES WEAR  ��� for yourself or as a gift ���  pee Cee takes on the brass  by Dee Cee  The journey from the British  Military Post at Delmenhurst,  Germany, to R.C.A.F. Headquarters at Celle didn't take too  long and, under different circumstances, might have been a  fairly pleasant one if my two  guards had unbent a little and  shown a little friendliness  towards their prisoner. Instead, they acted in typical  M.P. fashion by being surly  and uncommunicative, staring  fixedly ahead while the miles  rollled by, saying practically  nothing to each other and ignoring me completely. The trip  was! uneventful except that  shortly before we arrived at our  destination we went through  the small town of Bergen, on  the outskirts of which had been  the site of the infamous Bergen-  Belsen concentration camp.  Then was sparse evidence left  to sflow that it had ever existed.  The[|Army had demolished it  witH, flame, throwers and all  that]Temained now were the  smoldering ashes.  Eventually we reached  R.dA.F. Wing Headquarters,  ) were situated under can-  I a muddy field about two f  ; from Celle. I was then  rd over to our Service1  . While not given to wor-  | unduly, I was a little conover the mention that  made of my being  classified as a deserter. Perhaps  I had seen too many movies or  readftoo many books, but I had  visions of being tied to a stake  agaipst a wall and shot by a firing souad. The thought was unnerving to say the least!  However when I was taken  i 0  **m  before the Commanding Officer, a Wing Cmdr. M., my  fears proved groundless as all I  was charged with was having  been A.W.O.L. for more than  a month. I cannot say I was  given a friendly reception by  either the CO. 'or his Adjutant,  but at least they gave me a fair  hearing and It ended by my  receiving a stern reprimand and  the admonition to get over to  the mess hall and improve the  quality of the meals that were  being served there. Apparently  they were of the opinion that  they were bloody awful and,  after a day or two trying to get  things organized, I must admit  I had to agree with them.  I will not bore you with all  the details of what was wrong  but U was Africa all over again,  except that this time instead of  the arid conditions of the desert  it seemed to rain every day and  the fields where the tents were  pitched were literally a sea of  mud. Once again our equipment was meagre. All we had  j for stoves were the oversized  I replicas of the ordinary Primus  I stoves that had to be pumped  up continually by hand if they  were to operate at all and, in  strong winds with the rain coming down in buckets, they were  out more frequently than they  were on. In addition we were  drawing our rations from the  Royal Army Service Corps,  and, as usual with the thinly-  veiled animosity existing between the two branches of the  service, we, in many cases,  received the left-overs while the  Army skimmed off the cream.  All these were minor problems however compared with  the main difficulty and that was  the idiot who was presiding as  Messing Officer, a Flt/Lt. F.  He was the male counterpart of  the W. A.A.F. officer I had had  to contend with in Middleton  St. George. A graduate of  U.B.C., he had received his  commission shortly before the  war had ended and, while I am  not too certain as to how many  different positions he had been  assigned, apparently he had  failed at them all, so the powers  that be had made him a Messing  Officer and shipped him over  to Germany.  I have made no secret of the  fact that, with few exceptions, I  had never had much regard for  those of commissioned rank.  To me, they represented not  only the voice of authority,  but, unfortunately, most of the  ones I had encountered didn't  know their ass from a hole in  the ground and I seemed to be  continually in hot water in at  tempting to deal with them.  I knew from the moment I  first dapped eyes on him that  this Flt./Lt. F. and I were  definitely not going to get along  and that through his arrogance  and ignorance there were stormy clouds in the offing. I  hadn't been too impressed  either with the CO. or his pompous little Adjutant, who in appearance bore a startling  resemblance to Himmler, the  former head of the dreaded  Gestapo.  I had arrived on the station  more or less under a cloud.  Now with all this conglomeration of brass arrayed against  me, it was only a matter of time  before the fireworks started. I  had no conception that the  display would reach the heights  it did I My stay in Germany was  to be of limited duration and  that was the way I wanted it.  Area F meets on plan  At a meeting with members  of the Area F Settlement Plan  Committee and other interested residents John Shaske,  who is seeking election as  regidonal director for Area F,  restated his intention to work  to upgrade fire protection, particularly in the Soames/Gran-  thams area, to improve the  ferry service, and to increase  recreational opportunities in  the area. In reply to a question  as to how he would feel about  joining the much criticized  regional board he said that the  situation did not bother him,  that "you must think before  you speak" and he felt that  Gibsons  'Public Library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  JThurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130  SWW8MWW     I  New pastor arrives  A good place  to do your  PRE  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  I  Many title*  to choose  from Including  MOTHER  GOOSE  :       RDP  Bookstore  Pastor Cliff Drieberg and his  wife Barbara have been  transferred to the Nelson-Trail  area of British Columbia.  They have spent the past six  years serving the Sunshine  Coast, their efforts  culminating in the planning  and building of the church  which was erected in the old-  fashioned "barn-raising manner" last year, at the corner of  Highway lOhand Browning  Road.        ''m>  The results of their hard  work will long be remembered  and appreciated by the  members here on the Sunshine  Coast,  Pastor John W. Popowich  has assumed the responsibilities and pastoral duties for  this area.  He and his wi fe Irene come to  Sechelt, experienced with many  years of service to the church,  having served in public  evangelism and pastoral duties  in several countries, including  six years in India. They are very  community-services minded,  taking special pleasure in com  munity service projects.  "The purpose of the  church," said pastor  Popowich, "is to serve the  community in which it is  located."  Pastor Terry Sparks will be  assisting Pastor Popowich in  the pastoral duties in Sechelt.  An open invitation is extended to all who wish to join in the  intensive Bible study and worship conducted each Saturday  morning during the hours of 10  a.m. to 12 p.m.  directors were doing the best  job they could but were not  always being reported accurately by the media.  Shaske recommended  upgrading tourist facilities to  broaden the economic base of  the area and suggested improving public campsites and encouraging residential homes to  offer "bed and breakfast" during the tourist season. He was  emphatic that the tank farm at  Hopkins Landing should be  relocated particularly as it  could completely block efforts  to reach the ferry or the  hospital during an emergency.  Those present supported his  stand that the area representative should live in the area as  it gave him a personal interest  in all decisions made which affect the area.  Passport, Ptv&&  nnmmj  _5��chelt  km  ILL  Church  r       Services       1  r       THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY              I  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Sirvtcis  Park Rd., Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  QIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd ��� 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  . Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11 00 am  Rev. AIM 0. Reld  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7:00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chasler Road, Gibsons  10:00 am  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  St. Bartholomew. Gibsons  George Marshall,  12:00  Visitation Minister  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  SEVENTH-DAT  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Home Bible Study  '.    Sabbath School Saturday  Phone 886-9482 or  9:30 am  886-7107  Hour ol Worship Sat. 11am  Affiliated with the  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pentecostal Assemblies  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  bl Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  For Inlormatlon phone:  TABERNACLE  885-9750 or 883-2736  , Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  GRACE REFORMED  Worship Service 10 am  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Sechelt Elementary School  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  11:00 am          885-5635  . Pastor: Dave Shlnness  I                     CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  I                 Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  I                     In United Church Building. Davis Bay  L                               885-2506 or 886-7882                              1  Itogal (Ettg  AtttuUtfH  Invites You To Our Fabulous  SHOW AND SALE  AT THE  SUNNYCREST MALL  IN GIBSONS  y  VANCOUVER  875 East Sth Ave  Phone 873-4267  Nov. 15th through 20tfc>  Stnyal ffitty Antique  "Good Things From The Past"  VANCOUVER  4SS W. Pender St.  Phone 684-1968  MAPLE RIDGE  82668 Dewdney Trunk Rd.  Phone 4684965  ABBOTSFORD  2486 West Railway  Phone 863-6799  SHOP SUNDAYS ABBOTSFORD AND MAPLE RIDGE  KELOWNA  2889 Hwy. 99 North  Phone 860-8938 10  Coast News, November 15,1982  KEN  LLC LY      OVERLOOKS  COLLAR Z?  FOODS      "um  PECDLCE  O.S. Fancy  apples ta 1.74 m. .79  California Fancy  138s  .3  B.C. Dry Belt  POTATOES  kg  kg  ��� # D      Ulbsl.  0*0*%  15 b. bin   I .49  Suipni  pineapple  NiUiy'i  potalo chips  Delta ��� Long Grain  rice  ���1 ���  .907 ga  1.  Your Favourites���  JAPANESE  ORANGES  Now available at Competitive Prices.  Enjoy them everyday, while the season lasts!  Campbell's 284 ad  mushroom soup 2/.80  Quaker ���  llle cereal   ����1.79  Five Rom  flour Uk,5.!  tyA  1  Our Own Freshly Baked ,_ i^*m    #% afk  M��FFINS&m8/51.29  Oar Own Freshly Baked ������ ft  Brrr   p  s  k  It must be the cold weather that does things to the  stomach. They rush In saying things like "Oh oh my  tummy hurts" - and they roll around in seeming agony  and it seems as though nothing will appease them but  food.  I seem to be feeding them continuously. Thank  heavens this is the season of the baked potato. Try  .spooning out the cooked insides, then mashing in  some grated cheese, a pinch of chili powder and a  teaspoon of butter. Return the mashed mixture and  reheat for 5 minutes. This seems to be the favourite in   --  ��� our house at the moment.  r.   But try this with plain baked potatoes. I'd made  spaghetti sauce the day before and was left with half a  g can of tomato paste - What to do? Why not -  ���aw5p. ��� W *******       ��."*��'"  Loraey  bridge mix   mmh  Christie  bits & biles ......mm 1.19  Stew a I'ltalienne  1 tablespoon beef dripping  4 rashers bacon, chopped  Vi cup onion, chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  2 Ibs. stewing beef, chopped  salt aV pepper to taste  1 teaspoon oregano  Vi teaspoon thyme  2 tablespoons tomato paste  I cup red wine  I tablespoon chopped paisley  mm  fl  Kraft  dressings  SHaaJ  149  D4icy  Monarch  margarine  PUlsbnrv  turnovers  454 gm ���09  1.1  383 gm  CZEN.fCCI)  Melt dripping in skillet. Fry bacon, onion and garlic  at medium heat until softened.  Turn up heat. Add beef chunks al brown on all  sides.  Add all seasonings.  Dilute tomato paste with I cup water. Add extra  water to just cover meat. Stir well. Cover 8. simmer  on low, low heat for 2Vi hours. Stir occasionally.  just before serving, adjust seasoning, stir in red  wine and parsley.     Here's tO full tlimmlesl  &< warmer weather. Nest  Old South   100% Florida Cone.  orange lulce ,ss��� 1.29  Green Giant ��� Chinese & Japanese  vegetables   z��v. 1.79  Boil-in-the-Bag  PoP  Shoppe  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'  Qower point Rd.. Olbsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  ���m  Lewis  12 - 850ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  *mMmm*i9m^m*^%mwmmemmwms^^m^m^^^  HDP Bookstor  Lasqueti Island  Cook Book  $7.95  Your hot water  heating people  Call us  tor an alternate  m***mm***m*mm***mmm***mm****i  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ������������H'.i'.n  ALL SPORTS  MARINE .  WIDEMN0E0F f\  SPORTIHO   /  CHRISTMAS /  ���^886^9303  miwii  . i i . 1 . 3  I GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Open 7 Days a Week  ? a.m. - 7 p.m.  SPECIALl  Fresh  Salmon Steaks  $2.99 Ib. sessk,  Available at Store  and Van at the Mall.  86-78881  mm Coast News, November 15,1982  NATIONAL  BRANDS  Mws Effective:     ��Pen Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Wed ��� Son.     Open Sundays & Holidays  Mov. 17 ��� Nov. 21 10 a>m.. 5 p#m<  11  \  I  I KW  I  I  I   I  '*r  ChrisHes ��� Oreo & Chips Ahoy  cookies       ��,��� 1  Husky  dog food  Flat oar Slacks  milk-bone  708gm ���  1.  Hypo ��� Onswooteied ��� Orange or Grapefrah  IlllCB 1 litre  lectori  ivsol spray   175���1.l  Irish Spring  bath soap   i4og��2.1.39  MEAT  Inaait.-  mm*:'  ^m-tmitM  Fabric Softener  downy        i*. 2.99  Dishwasher Detergent  sonllont       ><., 3.29  laundry Detergent  WISK Mitre �����<  HOUSEWARES  FLEX! BROOM  by Ekco  ���Clean* hard to reach places  ���Handy scraper built In  ���Sweeps around fixed objects In  ; one easy motion  ���Bristles attract dust like a  magnet  Reg. $7.79  SPECIAL PUBCHASE PBICE  Fresh Whole Utility  2M .1.09  Sliced  BEEF LlbHg^Kk^&.ii ** iv ib  CHUCK BLADE ROAST,, 4.36 J .98  STEWING BEEF       k, 4.58 u.2.1  Fletchers ft   <  #3 LAYER BACON tm 9 J  Check lor our many in-store SPECIALS  SHCP TALK  by BUI Edney  ����� Freedom's Choice *�������� ����-�� +*%%*> *  Down the, pathway of life we have an opportunity to  make a great many choices. Unfortunately for all of us  "the wisdom Of ourftRMtes Is most always related to  hindsight, that Is ta%tf,���"If only I had done so and  so,���etc."  We are In a democratic society. It was first established by bloo'dshed and has since been defended by  bloodshed. In our "cocoon type" of society, founded  on the freedoms which were fought for by our  forefathers, we tend to forget the privilege that It Is for  us to elect our own government.  We have the privilege to "bitch" about "this"  government, etc., etc., without fear of personal repercussions, threat of imprisonment, loss of life, or what  ever that could befall a so-called rebel.  If any one of us fails to get out and vote at any elec- j  tion for office, be it your favourite club, Institution,  municipal, provinciaj or national government, then wej  deserve what we will get. 1  It is a well known fact that where there is a vacuum]  the wind moves In. Unless we are prepared to reap the  whirlwind, we should take charge of the heritage  presented to us by our forefathers. .  Let us maintain our democratic society by exercising  our franchise.  In short-GET OUT AND VOTE.  P.S. This message was inspired by a perfect  November 11 weatherwise, which saw so many people.  out to REMEMBER.  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store Is now equipped with chairs and tables for regular  rental. |ust right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office for booking 886-2257.  RUG CLEANING MACHINE  Minimum charge $15 for 4 hours  plus whatever materials are  actually used. Please phone for  appointment 886-2257  *4.29  IBON LANTERN  ���Small kerosene lanterns can be  hung on a wall or set on a table  ���Ideal lor gilts or lor emergencies when the power goes oil,  Reg. $8.95  SPECIAL PUBCHASE PBICE  ���4.49  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley's  COD LIVER OIL  -tAr 5oomi $2.98  100 capsules  $1.98  886-8191  ree>t 10 Metrical Clinic. GiOsons  8M-9021  Sat. nUED EGGS  Toast & Bacon  $2.75  Sun.  All the pancakes  you,can eat for  $2.95  Landing Beauty &  ^^XBarber Shop_  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK  HAIR WE m  m Ht rWMMMr 5$ttm��!  -to  ~.mtmf  -Lttn  886-3916  /  Vanrlp  Dell snd Health  Jfoobs  Siberian  Ginseng (ioo��  Super Special'  650 mg 07.50  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on that*  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we aell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. 12  Coast News, November 15,1982  SPORTS  Exercise class in Madeira Park is a popular and an aesthetic affair.  -Jut MtQM a��l��M  Swim Club news  The Chinook Swim Team  has attended two meets this fall  from which the results are as  follows:  Age 10 and under hosted by Pacific  Sea Wolves al Whiierock, October 30.  SO fly: David Reeves 49.4 (4th); Farley  Graham 1:28.2; Chuck Petersen U.S.  100 back: Nadine Olsen 2:28.0; David  Reeves 1:40.3 (3rd), Farley Graham  1:52.7 (6th); Jim Miller 1:31.4; Chuck  Petersen 1:38.4. 30 breast: Nadine  Olsen 1:12.1; Farley Graham 1:08.7.  100 free: David Reeves 1:28.4 (3rd);  Farley Graham 1:1.4; Jim Miller  1:33.8; Chuck Petersen 1:44.3. 100  I.M.: Nadine Olsen 2:31.3, David  Reeves 1:47.4; Jim Miller 2:01.1;  Chuck Petersen 2:01.2. 50 back:  Nadine Olsen 1:08.4,; Farley Graham  53.7; David Reeves 47.6 (1st).  Age 11 and over hosted by Chena in  North Vancouver, October 17. 50  fly: Erica Renouf 49.5; Kirk Illingworth 43.4. 100 back: Anissa  Lambert 1:31.7; Tina Clark 1:33.0;  Kirk Illingworth 1:29.4 (4th). 50  Wwtoi $\mrt ty  r ���rr  breast: Erica Renouf 1:01.3; Ferla  Packer 58.0; Matthew Graham 35,0;  Eric Miller 57.2; Anissa Lambert 44.1  (2nd); Tina Clark 46.2 (3rd); Kirk Illingworth 47.3 (Sth); Brad Gregorchuck  51.4 (6th). 100 free; Erica Renouf  1:28.1; Ferla Packer 1:38.3; Matthew  Graham 1:32.5; Eric Miller 1:49.2;  Anissa Lambert I; 19.9; Tina Clark  1:24.0; Brad Gregorchuck 1:33.4. 50  back: Erica Renouf 48.7; Ferla Packer  53.3; Matthew Graham 50.2; Eric  Miller 55.7; Anissa Lambert 41.8  (2nd); Tina Clark 43.2 (3rd); Kirk Illingworth 40.0 (3rd); Brad Gregorchuck  50.4 (5th). 50 free: Erica Renouf 39.8;  Ferla Packer 45.2; Julie Reeves 47.0;  Matthew Graham 41.7; Eric Miller  44.9; Scott Frampton 49.6; anissa  Lambert 36.9; Tina Clark 37.6; Kirk Illingworth 33.3 (4th); Brad Gregorchuck 40.9.  The swim club will be  holding a Winter Bazaar  December 410a.m. to 2 p.m. in  Gibsons United Church Hall.  $2800  CARMEL  ACRYLIC SPA  78" across, 29" deep Octaflon  Beige Marble with colour co-ordinated tiles  BAKER SPA PACKS - 2 SPEED SYSTEMS  S-2A ��� 6 kw Heater ��� 50 sq. ft. (liter  - air switch with 1 hp 2-speed pump  Does not Include Instillation and electrical hookup  NORTH ROAD      886-7017        GIBSONS  ptuttax  Professional Installation & Service  to your Heating & Electrical Equipment  ��� Oil Burner     ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps,  Air Conditions,   Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric,  Wood, Electrical and Oil Furnaces  ��� Electrical Service & Installation  ��� Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Thomas Heating & Electric ud  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  Raforonc*. Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Tim*  onocmiu  Than. Nov. IS  SUNDRIU  Tact. Nov. 16  0040      2.9  PKHINO  0645     14.6  0810    13.1  TACKU  1133     10.3  1330    11.2  TIMIX WATCHM  1653    13.1  1743     13.0  Opan e-e  Wed. Nov. 17  0005      3.0  Fri. Nov. 1��  0100      3.1  7 Daya a Week  0725     14.9  0850     15.1  Davis Bay, B.C.  1245     10.9  1430    11.4  88S-9721  1715     13.4  1825     12.5  Sat. Nov. 20  0150 3.5  0945 15.0  1515 11.3  1900 11.9  Sua. Nov. 21  0220 4.1  1020 14.9  1700 11.0  1945 11.4  Mon. Nov. 22 |  0300 4.8  1110 14.8  1820 10.3  2050 10.8  Wanderers in first  by Steve Miles  Over the last three weeks, the  Wanderers have kept their  1982-83 soccer season  unblemished, with victories  over Metros, Alamania and  Wesburn. These victories give  the local lads 17 out of a possible 18 points so far this year.  Alamania are seven points  behind our team for second  place.  Down 1-0 at the half to  Metros, the Wanderers finally  pulled it together to score 4  goals in the second half on their  way to an easy 4-2 victory. It is  the conditioning that has Elphi  winning games in the second  half, as the other teams can't  contain the fine ball control  and running ability of the  Wanderers.  Against Alamania on a rain-  soaked Field, Al Nickerson notched the only goal of the game  in the first half, that stood up  for the 1-0 victory.  Chuck Esslemont picked up  another shut-out 1-0 over  Wesburn, as the Wanderers improved their season record to 9  wins and 1 tie. Wayne Goosen  scored the only tally of the  hard-fought game, late in the  second half. Wesburn played a  chippy style of soccer that  threw Elphi off their normal  ball control style of play. With  starters Al Nickerson and  Henri Donkersoff with injuries  sustained in the first half and  Nick Bergnach off with his second yellow card issued early in  the second half, the subs came  in and produced the winning  goal. Playing with only ten  players on the field, Elphi held  off an aggressive Wesburn attack.  Coming up, the Elphinstone  Wanderers will be throwing a  dance on Saturday, December  4th, at the Gibsons Legion.  Doors will be open at 8:30 with  the great dance sound of " Van-  dals" beginning at 9:00.  Please, no minors. Come support your local team.  Tickets may be purchased at  Richard's Men's Wear or from  any team member. More information can be obtained by contacting Dave Neumann at  886-2744. Coal lines.,  We would like to thank the  Elphinstone Recreatin Committee, Richard's Men's Wear,  Gibsons Building Supplies and  Andy's Restaurant for their  continuing support of the  Elphinstone Wanderers Football Club.  LOCAL MOVING  For all local  moving, or for  help with moving awkward,  heavy items,  Call the Moving Specialists  Member ��1 ^4ALU ED...  ^^r^km The Carelul Movers  LEN WMY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storaga, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-2664  Strikes and Spares ^^  by Bud Mulcaster  We held the house round for  the Carling O'Keefe 5 Pin  Classic tournament last Sunday. It's a pins over average  tournament for bowlers with  an average under 210. Mona  Anderson and Ed Riddoch  were the winners and will bowl  in the Provincial finals for a  trip for two to California.  Mona was 136 p.o.a. and Ed  was 97 p.o.a.  The ladies bowled well, with  Beryl Williams second, rolling  12S p.o.a., Chris Crucil third  with 102 p.o.a. and Sue Sleep  fourth with a 320 single and 97  p.o.a.  Second place for the men  went to Rick Buckmaster with  83 p.o.a. and third place to Don  Curwen with 77 p.o.a. This is a  new tournament for us and in  the confusion stage, but we'll  get the kinks out and run it  again next year. :faa  In league action, Freeman v  Reynolds rolled a 303 single  and Edna Bellerive a 281-1008  4-game total in the Classic  League. In the Gibsons 'A'  Clint Suveges a 319 and Lome  Christie a 356-727; Pat Prest a  376 single and 7S4 triple in the  Ball & Chain and Jeff  Mulcaster spared in the Phuntastique League and rolled a  367 single.  Other high scores:  Clanks  Hazel Skytte 244-878  JuneFrandsen 285-968  Frank Redshaw 277-962  Toes. Coffee:  Carol McRae 246-618  Dolores O'Donaghey 227-629  NoraSolinsky 248473  Wed. Coffee:  pdna Bellerive  Hazel Skytte  Seou|h-Offi:  Bev Drombolis  Lynda Olsen   .  Bill* etui.:  Cauleen McCuaig  Gerry Martin  John Hart  Phuntulique:  Petra Nelson  Pat Prest  Edna Bellerive  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Bev Young  Al Braun  Rick Buckmaster  Jeff Mulcaster  Sechelt G.A.'s:  Mildred Drummond  Merle Hately  BobBreadner  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  Ross Dixon  Alvin August  V.B.C. Peewees:  Tova Skytte  Julie Bursey  V.B.C, Bantams:  Krista Martin  Natasha Foley  Karen Foley  Cathy Kennett  Ricky Reed  Nathan McRae  Grant Olsen  Swingers:  CeliaNuotio  Win Stevens  Margaret Fearn  Edith Langsford  LenHomett  Gibsons 'A':  KimCormons  Sylvia Bingley  Dolores O'Donaghey  Pat Prest  Susan Burnt  Barb Christie  Sue Sleep  Mavis Stanley  Freeman Reynolds  213-539  237-568  240425  222427  208-596  242456  229457  268465  250470  279485  243486  286498  269-707  277-743  GRC ties  the Gibsons Rugby Club retained its first place position in  the fourth division of the Vancouver Rugby Union, with a  10-10 tie against old rivals  Meralomas in Vancouver  Saturday. Coming off a disappointed one point loss to the  Vancouver Rowing Club two  week's ago, Gibsons' aggressive style kept the 'Lomas  side under control throughout  the game.  In rugby action Sunday, the  Gibsons Greybeards defeated a  team of the youngsters from  the rugby club. The experienced old-timers outmuscled the  lads 21-8.  t WANTED X  Used Furniture      )  and What Have You  /  'mJ*mm  USED FURNITURE ,  Wr huv But lloltli's     '  886-2812  Tammie Lumsden  Jason Scrugham  Sean Tetzlaff  George Williams  231403  219415  268478  280483  230482  237479  266-731  245486  261486  273-773  255490  261-581  249447  282473  245483  206-537  229-589  202-508  232436  257434  240484  122-239  126-239  133-359  208-390  159-408  175434  165-435  254-502  241-581  128-365  217458  169493  199497  For your choice of 25"  large screen Consoles with Remote Control  rgUpL  Model SS2335P  Stately Classic  Styling with Simulated  Grained Pecan Finish.  Remote control with  up/down scanning ana  direct channel access.  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  "After the SALE,  it's the SERVICE that counts."  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  685-9816  *  HUSTAII  i *.m\ im i.\m\:  Now the smooth taste  and mellow quality of  our best-selling rye,  Seagram's Five Star, is  an even better buy.  COMPARE THE  GREAT NM VALUE  OF SEAGRAM'S  FIVE STAR AT YOUR  LOCAL STORE.  Serve Seagram^ and be Sure. More Letters...  Goddard challenged on arms vote  Coast News, November 15,1982  13  Goddard blamed  Ed. note: We have received a  copy of the following letter for  publication.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard,  Gibsons.  Dear Mayor Goddard:  As a concerned citizen of this  area, I found myself upset by  some of your comments at the  November 4th regional board  meeting.  What I found particularly  objectionable was your insistence that you and the other  board members, as elected officials, have sworn to uphold  the law, and that consequently,  it is your duty to vote against  holding a disarmament  referendum in the coming elections.  As another member of the  audience pointed out, it is in  any case a debatable matter as  to whether or not it is correct to  interpret the Municipal Act as  prohibiting the holding of such  a referendum, and still more  debatable as to whether the  matter would, in fact, be  challenged by a ratepayer.  However, assuming your interpretation of the Municipal  Act is such that, in your own  mind, you still feel that it will  not permit the holding of the  referendum, I still have a  strenuous objection. I would  ask you to consider what your  priorities are. Would you not  agree that loyalty to humanity  and its well-being is of greater  importance than upholding the  relevant section of the  Municipal Act, or following  the instructions of the Minister  for Municipal Affairs? Surely  the wellbeing of humanity is  not served by the continuing  nuclear arms race, which our  country continues to pursue.  Surely nuclear holocaust would  be the ultimate "crime against  humanity". Surely we all have  a duty to try to prevent that  crime from ever occurring. It  strikes me as incongruous, to  put it mildly, for anyone to base  opposition to the disarmament  referendum on the Municipal  Act of B.C. If the bombs drop,  they will spread radiation over  Gibsons. Are we required to  wait until then to decide that  disarmament is a municipal  concern?  Are we on the Coast really  supposed to stand silently by  while Canada exports over  $300 million a year in weapons  -building, for example, the  navigation system for CRUISE  missiles (Litton Industries)?  Canada voted NO last  December in the U.N. to  negotiations in the Committee  on Disarmament of a convention against production,  stockpiling, and deployment of  nuclear neutron weapons.  Canada also voted NO to a  resolution stating that states  and statesmen resorting first to  use of nuclear weapons will be  committing the gravest crime  against humanity. Mayor Goddard, you stated that holding a  referendum would be a waste  of time because everyone  would surely vote "Yes" on  such a question. Well, it seems  to me that, unfortunately, we  do need to indulge in that particular "waste of time".  Because, until we do, our  government will be able to continue to vote "No", by its actions and in our names, on the  issue of disarmament.  For these reasons, it seems to  me to be unfortunate that the  people of Gibsons will not be  able to vote in the disarmament  referendum this year. I sincerely hope that you will support  the holding of this referendum  at a future date.  Peace be with you,  Anne M. Moul  Commuters make views known  On the basis of an average net schedule that existed prior to  income of $20,000, this the changes of this summer and  represents an annual payroll of     **"���  However,  any new  Ed. note: A copy of the following letter was received in this office.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard,  Gibsons.  Dear Mayor Goddard:  Re: Ferry Schedule  In May of 1982, a Working  Committee for the Sunshine  Coast (Ferry) Commuters carried out a survey of the schedule  requirements as reported by  ninety people who commute  regularly to work in Vancouver.  Because the newspapers  report that you are presently involved in the current ferry  schedule discussions, and  because most of these commuters live in the village of Gibsons, or the immediate area, I  have enclosed a copy of the  results, of this survey for your  information.  There are an estimated one  hundred1 and fifty people who  commute from the Sunshine  Coast to Vancouver for work.  $3,000,000 coming in to our  community. The ability of  these commuters to maintain  their present pattern of working in Vancouver and living on  the Sunshine Coast is obviously vital to the economic well-  being of our community and I  urge you to support their  schedule needs, as well as the  needs of the late ferry users, in  any future discussions with the  B.C. Ferry Corporation.  It would appear that the  depressed economy is one factor that is currently driving  residents away from the Sunshine Coast. The cut-backs and  lack of consistency in the ferry  service are also causing commuters, who hold jobs in Vancouver, to leave or consider  leaving our area.  Because of the current situation, it is unlikely that we can  regain the excellent ferry  changes should take account of  the functional need to maintain  two Langdale commuter sailings in the early morning in the  6:00 to 8:00 a.m. range, and  two similar Horseshoe Bay sailings in the late afternoon in the  5:00 to 6:00 p.m. range, if the  needs of commuters are to be  adequately met.  If this is not possible then,  and as indicated in the survey  and in my letter to the Ferry  Corporation last May, in order  to meet the majority needs of  commuters, two priority sailings must be rigidly maintained  at all costs. These are a 6:15 to  6:20 a.m. sailing from  Langdale to Horseshoe Bay,  and a 5:10 to 5:15 p.m. sailing  from Horseshoe Bay toL  Langdale. f'  Thank you. ,,'"  Yours sincerely,  Don H. Hopkins  Rural areas (or the people  Editor,  During my long five years  experiencing the putting  together of a settlement plan  for Area E I have had many  frustrations with the  bureaucratic delays. Also I  have realized the wish of the  people of our area to retain the  natural rural atmosphere.  We have also had some road  blocks from a strong real  estate group. We were always  glad of ideas and influences  from every area with constructive criticism.  After every effort to come  up with planning that seemed  to comply with the thoughts of  about 80 per cent of the people, it has been discouraging to  have these frustrated delays  from these pressure groups.  Please get out and vote. Your  little vote becomes a big vote  at the regional board. Help us  keep the rural areas for people.  We support Connor, B.  Parker, McGillivray and  Shaske.  Elphinstone Settlement  Committee  Thank you  Editor:  At the recent Annual  Meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Cancer Unit, it was reported  that once again you have provided excellent publicity for all  our different activities, free of  charge, and we would like to  thank you very sincerely for  your continuing generosity.  Yours truly,  Betty Vetterli  Secretary,  S.S.C. Cancer Unit  On the  Seafood Platter  Editor:  Why did Mayor Lorraine  Goddard decide for us whether  or not we should have the right  to vote for nuclear disarmament?  Why does one person have  the right to veto a referendum  as important as this?  Does she not realize that now  is the time when people want to  voice their views? This is the  way, as a small community in  British Columbia, to have an  opportunity to impress upon  the Federal government our  ideas.  I feel shocked that she does  not fathom the horrors of  nuclear war; she may be too insulated in her life style.  Chamber  to meet  Ed. note: We have received a  copy of the following letter for  publication.  President,  Gibsons Harbour Business  Association.  Dear Sir:  Further to our letter of October 21st requesting we have a  joint meeting on November  18th, it is now necessary that  such a meeting take place on  November 22nd,  We sincerely hope this will be  satisfactory to you and your  members. The meeting will be  at the Marine Room at 7:30  p.m.  Yours sincerely,  Anthony D. Fay,  President,  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce.  Horoscopes  Editor:  Apropos the interest in  horoscopes in local papers:  there is just a difference in  degree between astrology and  palm reading, ouija boards,  tarot cards, voodoo, occult  practices, seances and witchcraft, to name a few. The example we are setting for the  already bewildered young is an  ungodly one if we openly promote ungodly practices. "Be  not deceived; God is not mocked: for whatsoever a man  soweth, that shall he also  reap." (Galations 6:7).  Sincerely,  Mrs, Kathryn Warn  Halfmoon Bav  by Chak-Chak  Ww Wane jft*ljerman|  Re-opens  FRESH Rid Snsppsr or Ling Cod FILLETS  lb. $1.99  kg $4.39  Wt ham  FRESH and B.B.Q. CHICKEN AT LOW PRICES  Marina Drlm. Lowor Qibsons  (nut to SPCA Cat's Whi.k.r. Thrill Shop)  886-8701  Z~7  Superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  I "fi & Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  fcf Major & Minor Repairs  IM" All cars, trucks, motorhomes  [vf All Exhaust work  SC All brake parts & shocks  ivf Our work Is Guaranteed  H" Free Estimates  0 10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  To get back to our quest for  the real codfish, we look at the  so-called rock cod. These common and, in some places, abundant fish, are often caught by  anglers seeking the more  glamorous spring and coho  salmon.  Rock cod of course are not  cod, but members of the same  family as the red snapper and  are rockfish. Three members of  the scorpaenidae family are  caught in our waters, the copper rockfish, the quillback  rockfish and the brown  rockfish. The meat of the  rockfish is sweet and tender,  but these hard-headed fish have  such well-protected brains that  they are very difficult to kill.  After a couple of clouts on the  head to stun the fish, a sharp  pointed knife should be inserted between and slightly to  the rear of the eyes. The blade  should be at an angle between  30 and 60 degrees from vertical  with the edge of the knife facing  away from you. After killing it  in this humane way, one should  be able to clean or fillet the fish  without the nagging thought  that the fish is still alive!  One thing you need to  remember when handling  rockfish, is to use extreme care  to avoid being punctured by the  numerous sharp spines and  razor-sharp gill covers; even  the scales can inflict a cut if rubbed the wrong way.  Filleting is the best way to  prepare rockfish for cooking.  You must have a sharp knife  and it must be kept so during  the filleting procedure. A keen  edge can be quickly dulled by  the tough hide and scales and  this can be dangerous for you.  First, make an angled cut  behind the gill until you touch  the spine, then make a cut along  the back next to the dorsal fin,  going as deep as the rib cage.  Follow the rib bones down and  to the tail with the blade and cut  fillet away from the rib cage  above the stomach cavity, leaving the innards intact. Turn the  fish over and repeat the procedure on the other side.  To remove skin, lay the fillet  skin-side down and make an  ' angled cut about Vi inch from  the tail end and when the knife  edge touches the skin, turn the  blade flat and push it forward  about V> of an inch. Grasp the  little tab of meat and skin between thumb and forefinger  and, with the knife blade at a  slight angle off vertical and  held stationary, pull the fillet  towards you, tugging it from  side to side. More next week.  Sea you.  Has she seen "Hiroshina,  Mon r\mour?"  Does she not know that  children are still being born  maimed from that nuclear  bomb?  What would she feel about  her grandchildren dead or barely surviving after such a  holocaust?  More than ever we should all  be concerned about the  possibilities of a nuclear war  and should be given the right to  express our views.  Sincerely yours,  June Boe  P.S. We can all write to Ottawa  concerning our views.  Ed. note: In all fairness, the  decision not to hold the  referendum in Gibsons was  taken by the council as a whole,  not the mayor alone.  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollurj  Super  Dooper  SPECIAL  Season's LAST FRESH Salmon  FRESH  SALMON STEAKS-  $2.99 lb. $6.58 kg  Open 7 Days a Week 9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  'Available at the store and Van at the Mall.  1886-7889  Carrier  Canter li number oa*. th* tecnter Ib th*  dmlopEMnt of th. .Mat pump. Th.  ' Carter that Pump if d*Mgoad to gto.  top p.rfonnanc. in Nartfcmi Climate..  Many features & benefits:  * High efficiency air conditioning  * Winter heating for much lew  J-  m- Designed for northern climates  ''      * Night setback thermostat available  for greater savings.  * Filtered air lor your home  ...''      ��� Manufacturers of heat pumps  since 1932  m Chronotemp* defrost  ' Buy an installed Carrier Total Comfort System,  including heat pump or central cooling, electronic  air cleaner, humidifier and the installation of the  furnace, anoj get a furnace at no additional cost.  Conventional upflow gas furnace up to 140,000  BTU or eligible electric furnaces up to IS kw. (Up  > to $650 retail value)  ��� ��� Carrier telund ol$300 on an installed Total'  /Comlort System combined with the Federal   i  \ Govi rnmant's 'OH<?il' grant d( up to $800  (subject o govemment'regulatiorts) could save you  .'  a to al ol up to $1100.00. Available thru     f���  participating dealers. j  Cmyj^OPAY FOB FUBTHEB DETAILS.   .  .. for Comfort ft Savings  Thomas Heating & Electric Ltd  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1967  Sinclair .895-932  20% - 50% 0��  All In-Stock  Carpets ��� Lino Roll Ends  ��� Miscellaneous Items  Cash & Carry Plan No Refunds  W. Also Carry A Pull Lin*  Of Airtight H.at.r., Wood Stov.s,  Z.ro Clearance Fireplace A Accee.orles  Viofi % & Save  Carpet  Cabinet Ceramfc Centre  886-2765  886-91��>8  North Rd.. Gibson*  Thurs. ��� Sat.  io a.m. - 5 p.m. Coast News, November 15,1962  Rent-a-wreck comes to Coast  If it's reliable, cheap transportation you n  fers vehicles like Ihese.  Ramp talks  discouraging  Rent-a-Wreck" of-  Discussions concerning the  long talked about boat ramp  for Sechelt continued a week  ago last Wednesday at the  regular Sechelt council  meeting. Mayor Bud Koch,  reviewing the history of ramp  discussions, reminded council  of the 1980 Morrow report on a  proposed municipal boat ramp  for Trail Bay.  In that report, the limitations  on construction due to the configuration of the sea bed have  been outlined. The "relatively  steep drop-off into deep water  close to shore precludes positioning the ramp anywhere  other than at the end of Wharf  Street...".  Adding to the report's findings, Mayor Koch further  pointed out that the alternative  of a wharf would cost an  estimated two million dollars.  He also said that the suggestion  of a floating breakwater protection is not considered  technically acceptable by  federal transport authorities.  The report further concludes  that while a concrete ramp with  a 12 per cent grade is conceivable on this site, a  breakwater would be required  for protection. Due again to sea  bed contours, a breakwater,  which would protect the ramp  from south-east winds, cannot  be built.  Want to take the visitors  sight-seeing, but everyone  can't fit in your compact car?  Bought that great bargain you  spotted in the classifieds, but  need a van to move it? Live on  Keats or Gambier and wish you  had a car in Gibsons to use  when shopping?  If, for these or any number  of other reasons, you ever need  reliable transportation for a  short time, there's a place in  Gibsons were you can get it.  It's "Rent-a-Wreck", and  Paul Drake is operating the  business at his marine shop just  at the top of the Highway 101  hUl.  The name is a bit misleading,  however, as all of the vehicles  are recent models and, with the  exception of the odd minor  dent, in very good condition.  Paul says he first got the idea  of adding used car and truck  rentals to his business through  dealing with boaters who  became stranded when their  boats needed repairs. A car  would allow them to explore  the area for a few days, or even  return home, if necessary.  To further survey the need  for such a service, Paul talked  to people waiting in ferry lineups, and discovered that many  weekend residents would  prefer to leave their cars in Vancouver, come over as foot  passengers, and pick up a car  here. That way, they could stay  at their cabins until the last  ferry Sunday night, and  wouldn't have to worry about  Gibsons  council  Gibsons Council will institute its first question/answer  period at this Tuesday's  meeting of council at 7:30 p.m.  in the council chambers. It is  not necessary to give notice of  your intention to ask a question  as this 20 minute question session will be conducted informally. If you have a concern  about village business, or  would like information, then  come to the meeting and ask  your question and council  members will do their best to  provide the answers.  line-ups and overloads.  Small business owners said  they occasionally needed a van  or truck to make a special run  into Vancouver for supplies  and others mentioned that a  cheap rental car would be just  the answer the next time their  own cars were in for repairs or  body work.  So, Paul Drake is now one of  the many "Rent-a-Wreck"  dealers located all across  Canada, and provides good,  clean, used vehicles which rent  from S8.9S to $14.95 per day,  with a small mileage charge. He  offers daily, weekend, weekly  and monthly rates, so give him  a call at 886-9717 the next time  you need more transportation  than you've got.  A ANNOUNCEMENT!!!;  ���  MOBILE HOME LISTING  ���  ^  * * SERVICE ��� ���  We are now accepting Listings for Mobile  Homes from Port Mellon to Egmont.  ADVANTAGES ARK:  ���Exposure through weekly advertising.  ���Experience at arranging financing.  ���Open 6 days a week for business.  ASK ABOUT OUR SO-SO-SO  ACTION LISTING. PROGRAM  To Hat your Mobile Home  oall OSS-SS7S  9:00 A.M. to 5:30 P.M. Mon. thru Sat.  L   COAST MOBILE HOMES   s  \ USTINQ SERVICE f  ��� i��i ��� ��� ���  c��8jlmcLtck anylatlya aduerOJt&Lprica, i* B.C.  oM aaumaraA on. aa��a SaBt-4>no��o TZsv.ZO  's&ckect Tri*Phcfco  865-��8te  m\\  mm  Q  '������ """  ���������������������������i  I  LUJJ  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  /Sa��������� Knlllgan  /|Vp Construction un  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390  SECHELT. B.C. V0N3AO  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEAT NG  O  ERTRAbEAl  WINDOWS A GLASS LTD.      <���  Residential & Commercial  Vane. -  885-3538    Glazing Contractors    682-2449   >^  JOHN HMD-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechell between  Hospital and Foresl Ranger  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  )en St. Mary's I_;'m,!L;i.,l  ,Hui. I CANADIAN I  885-2360  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  866-2622 or 886-7817  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489     anytime .  f  a  a  }  1  :    :  TOMOR FORMS  O FOUNDATIONS  Free  .timaies  ���vcfcslt SK-7S7S Guaranteed Work  Retaining Wall*       Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work  FLOOR    COVERING   V  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  f lotiily MinutKtinid            Gomnmint Appiovtd  ��� Concrete septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  Gram Service  ���Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ��� 8 ton ��� high lilt  'Other pre-casl products  c Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  888-7064 _,  Opan Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765  Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  ���W4* & mute*  ���85-2823     MS-3M1  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  MISC.    SERVICES  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sotfits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885*3562  Design Drafting  886-7442  KEN DE VRIES & SON    )  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tilts- Linoltums - Drapn     J  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  Cowrie St.. Sechelt ^  886-711*    888-3424)  ',aaa��* a  ichelt jUH  J.F.W. EXCAVATIM LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excauitkmi ��� Clearing ���  Iti'i'd lid. 888-8071 Gibsons'  MISC.    SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .. Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  880-0411  Showroom: Pratt M. < Hwy 101  Opan Ul. 1Q-S ar any tint* by appl.    j  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���^  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  ^Gordon Rows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.',  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886 7817  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. ,     . .   PJ]��n��  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  IT5  ^*-~_X   Gibsons  ^Behind Wlndtor Plywood  Scabtrd������*>"  f��\f\M Be.ld��nleal*  1 \J\Jm\*    Commercial  RENTALS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  886 7311 or  lor InlotaBMtloeB caall    886 /56S  I /��. t>~7\    THE CLEANING OF OIL &  {Tne/unobOfe)    wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  (vinyl  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Smdatroai  I     Nor Dele Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  lor our John Deere Excavator  and Case Baclchoes  885-9666 885-5333  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  tim a suspension centre  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, |ust Wesl ol Qibsons  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  886-9031 DON    ��� Excavations  Dump Trucks   'Septic Fields  ��� 450C J.D.        ���Clearing  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  fSsEuroiiean  Motors    885-9468  British. Jaoanese * Domestic Sarvlra. a, Part.:  British, Japanese > Domestic Service j  ���&  )  CLEANING    SERVICES  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slone Pacings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature? Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.LI>  886-845*  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply ltd.  T  te  * Feed  * Pet Food  �� Fencing  �� Fertilizer    cS>  -886-7527   Pratt Rd. Cij  X?  OdJtUCOOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  FREE ESTIMATES  rLook1���  lor ui In tha Yellow Paget  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ITpv   Domsstlc Industrial Equipment  1% \J. aBd Track Rentals  2 locations  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Glbeons Ween*you  >, 885-2848        Hwy. 101 tt Pratt 886-2848    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938V  ECOnOmy RUTO PRRT8 Ltd.   N  ��� Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I   turn Rm  tLUm*mmmmm ���  *mmMittmatU*mm'*^2%  Bob Pall    mntmmmiakmm IWjfjt  "coast  AXI  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  2  SANDY'S  COLLISION  MMIRS  ���ICBC Repairs 'Flbreglass Repairs<  ���Painting & Auto Glass       ��t--   ���tn. E.MI.M 883-2606  .    Kleteealtle, PeeHtor Meffbear   H.H..1, aejfSeae Saay, a.C. WOW ISO Coast News, November 15,1982  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  ^���Index ~  I I.Mrths  2. Obituaries  J. bi Memoriam  4. Thanhs  5. Personal  6. AlUMMMCtNMIIl  7. lost  8. found  9. free  10. Pets a. Livestock  II.Musk  12. Wanted to Rent  13. for Rent  14. Help Wanted  tl  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  It. Wanted  19. for Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 1  It.V.'s  23. Mobile Hemes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. t.C. I. Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. tarter 1  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  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  Winners ol this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  886-8342,  886-8776,  886-7310.  c  Lelth. Passed away  November 7, 1982, James  William (Jim) Lelth. late of  Gibsons in his 65th year.  ;���' Survived by two daughters  1' Joan Crawford and Susan  Jacobs, four grandly children, Molra & Bruce  : ��� Crawford, Trisha & Steven  ���Jacobs; one brother  '���'; George & his loving friend  S'Gwen, Memorial service  ; 'Was held Wed. Nov. 10 In  ;the chapel of Devlin  ��� Funeral Home, Gibsons.  ,';;Rev. E.J. Dlnsley officiated. Cremation.  >,! Remembrance donations  ':; to the Terry Fox Marathon  I; of Hope appreciated In  ��� lieu ol flowers. #46  kiln loving memory of Cecil  S|H. Hugglns, (Cece) L.S.5.,  ;>m.v. "Little Smokey", late  ;!of   Long   Bay,   Gambier  Island, who died Nov. 9th,  l;1979.  ;' "Thou hast come safe to  |    Port,  ||l still at sea;  ;The Light Is on thy head,  ; 'Darkness In me."  ', Gabrlelle  "Thanks to the Gibsons  ' Fire Dept. for their quick  . response. Tub & Doe  ' Skellet. #46  ���fi -|  I        Pcraofull  Va  '-  -i"   a/  I) We're now taking reserva-  < tions for our New Year's  , Extravaganza. Call now  , for reservations & Inquiries 885-5811. The Drift-  ��� wood Inn, Sechelt.      *46  �� If someone In your family  ; has a drinking problem  ���you can see what it's doling to them. Can you see  ; what it is doing to you? Al  J Anon can help. Phone  .886-9037or886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9903  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery for home, office  and school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Str., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  RESERVE NOW  for your complete  'Christmas Dinner'  Dec. 25th  $9.95  at  Tony's Plmee  Utaaaa* **********  886-9780  R.C. Early Bird Boutique  raffle winners: Jesse  Nicholls - hamper. Helen  Gordon - bear. Mrs.  Wlgard - towel stand. C.  Norrie - camera. V.  Chamberlin - mooching  rod. L Coulton - clock. #48  POTTERY SALE  Handcrafted stoneware by  Elaine Futterman, Saturday, Nov. 27,10 am - 4 pm,  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.#47  Abba Rentsl Car & Truck  rental now at South Coast  Ford. Phone 885-3281. #46  The C.I.A. presents (Coast  Intelligence Agency)  educational Christmas  gifts ($10 ��� up). Eduard  Ladner, Garth Frizzell &  John Beuger will attempt  to give an unbiased report  on educational toys &  games. Also, computers  will be available for comparison & use by participants, Nov. 20 noon-5,  upstairs Sech. South  Coast Ford bldg. Please  park across st. $4.00, coffee. #46  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A..IUM. HON, WSD, HU  Glbeons ��� Robert! Creek  8S6-7SSO      SS5-S718  ��� ���       88  1983  DATED BOOKS  NOW IN STOCK  pwkKai  SECHELT 885-3735  Tony's Place  Lacanexd PratalMS  NOW OPEN  FOR LUNCH  Tues. - Sat.  11 a.m. ��� 2 p.m.  888-9780  Seavhmr Mac*.  a. Otbeoae  heet  Green velour woman's  housecoat. Lower Gibsons or laundromat.  Reward. No questions  asked. 886-3691 or  886-9145. #47  One pair ladies glasses  vicinity Madeira Park Sh.  Centre. 883-2563. #46  Monday the Sth. If someone took my little lamb  from Carson Bay would  they be kind enough to bring her back again. I sure  miss her. I've been looking  for her everywhere with  my dogs. She has a big  white mark on her  forehead and she's dark  brown & curly. I hope no  one shot her. She was with  the goats the day she was  lost. Sure was a pretty little thing. Also lost: light  brown female goat with  long hair. Bergllot Solberg  885-9824. lf%i  Big set of keys with a  smurf and executive toilet  tag. At Richard's.        #47  White & ginger cat, 4 mos.  old. 686-3804. #47  Found in Sunnycrest Mall  near Radio Shack Sat.  Nov. 6th: silver bracelet  with engravings. Claim at  Gibsons RCMP office. #48  Found: Stray cat, Middle-  point area. Handsome  grey bob-tailed male. Tel:  883-9016. #46  g**sssggi  Standard Poodle puppies,  will deliver to Earl's Cove.  Ph: 483-2390. #46  Free frisky kittens, tabby  & white or one lovely  calico. 886-8029. #48  Free bull manure, biggest  supplier In Egmont, u-plck  up or I will deliver over the  phone. Call Ian (the raging  bull) 883-9033. #46  10  ���^rr  eTVJHMk  UvMtQicfc  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9969. TFN  Kittens, 3 beautiful fully  housebroken kittens. 2  black & 1 orange. Please  phone 886-2855 anytime.  #46  Bardrock Hens and  Roosters. Also some  Golden Comet hens. 1st  yr. layers. 885-5597.     #46  2 male Toy Poodles. 8 wks.  old. 886-2859. #46  Female Goat: 2 yrs. old,  good milker, friendly. $50,  885-9285. #48  MMWMMMaMMMM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 After 8  Box 405, Gibsons  SPCA Shelter  Read Road  ��� boarding       ��� bathing  Drop olf & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886*7713 aw-rale aria, s pm  SINGLE 1 HR PIANO  LESSONS  Incl.  theory  &  compos.  Mrs.   Petersohn,   music  teacher, W. Sec. $10 hr.  885-2546. #46  Established young rock 'n'  roll band now holding  auditions for lead singer.  Call Bruce at 886-6647 or  Randy at 886-9875.      #46  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885  9969.  TFN  Dunn  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  PIANO * ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Age 3 a Olotr  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  ���m-: .  3-bdrm. house. All apis.  Avail. Immediately. Great  view. $565.865-5792.    #46  2-bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available Nov. 1. Phone  886-2065,886-2811.      #46  c  For to*  Davis Bay modr. 3 br.  house, 3 appl. 2 baths.,  rec. rm.. W/W. Avail. Nov. 1  $450 mth. 2664436 coll.       #46  Unfurnished 3 bedroom,  waterfront house  available for rent. Located  on Prowse Rd., Gibsons.  Rant $400 per month. No  appliances; tenants to be  responsible for paymant  of utilities. Available Dec.  1st, 1982. Please submit  written applications to ths  Municipal Office, P.O. Box  340, Gibsons, B.C.  References required.   #47  Charming new 2 bdrm.  home, nice view on Gower  Pt. Rd. near Chaster, 4  appl. only $400 per mo.  8864212. TFN  3 bdrm. home, view, lower  Glbsona, S. Fletcher Rd.  Finished bsmt. with toilet  & shower. Fr. & St. 2 wood  burning stoves. 274-9574.  #47  Gibsons srea Ig. older  type, 3-bdrm. home on 1  acre. OH & wood ht. ��� close  to schools. S500/mon.  886-7089. #47  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated. Available now.  886-8284. #47  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 886-7963.  #47  1-bdrm. post and beam  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 6.  TFN  Close to ferry, warm  redecorated 3 BR., view,  basement $418  negotiable. 922-5395,  885-9553. #46  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi-  waterfront, 3-bdrm., oil  heat, bsmt., gard.  Reasonable. Ph: 885-9553.  #46  Large 2 bdrm. duplex,  W/W, l.repl., 3 appl. $415.  886-2736. #47  3 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Creek area $325 par mo.  incl. appliances. 886-7009.  TFN  3 rm. furn. house, 2 bdrm.,  3 doors east of Granthams  P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #46  Avail. Dec. 1st., 3 bdrm.  house on quiet street,  fridge & stove Incl.  $400/mo. Phone 8864515.  #47  3 rm. furnished house, 2  bdrms., 3 doors E. of Granthams P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #47  Older 2 bdrm. house In  Gibsons. Beaut, view & Ig.  garden. Rent. neg. for  clean up & handyman.  8864307. #47  1 bedroom house  Langdale. Couple only.  $300 month. 980-2154  evenings. #46  Lovely bright, almost new,  family home, 3 bdrms., 2  baths., fireplace, W/W, 3  appl., all curtains 4  drapes, full basement with  finished family room, dble.  carport, paved driveway  on large lot on quiet cul-  de-sac. Avail. Dec. 1/82,  rent nag. Must be seen to  appreciate. Call 886-2607  days or 886-2881 after 5.  TFN  Quaint 2 bedroom horns  all fenced in, view, veg.  garden $400 per month.  8864242. #46  3 bdr. bung. 5 ap. elec. &  wd. ht. Veterans Rd. $475  per mo. 886-7765. Avail.  Imm. #46  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  Vlctorla381-0711.        #46  Bright completely furnished Langdale suite with  garage for one, non-  smoker $260 per mo. now.  886-2474. #46  In Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. beachfront home.  Spectacular view of Texada & the Strait. For Dec.  1st. 883-9342. $425 In-  eludes cable TV.        TFN  IsW'alasttl'  JJ2LeeSaS��  Community Hsll for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.886-7112. TFN  Mobile Home In Bonniebrook $325 per mo.  8664663. #47  Lge. 3 bdrm. suits executive type wet bsr, lots  of extrss $450 per month.  886-8352 or 884-5253.   #46  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. In  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, VA baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  2 bedroom suite fridge &  stove, wall to wall rug,  close to shopping &  schools. Mature couple  preferred. $350 per mth.  8864498. #47  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home In Pender Harbour.  House has lots of  character. 883-9342.   TFN  1-bdrm bsmt. suits. Fr. a  st. Incl. Granthams.  $280/mon. Avail, now.  Sorry no pets. 886-9766  after 6 p.m. #47  1 bdrm. suite reasonable  rent for reliable non smoking couple or single pers.  885-9345. #47  Unfurn. 2 BR house, like  new, refs. req. $400. Avail.  Dec. 1st. 885-3309.       #47  Wanted: 1 or 2 per. to  share 3 bdrm. house In  Sechelt with 26 yr. old  male. $175 ea. 9604267  weekdays. 885-7465  weekends. #47  Waterfront: 1 bdrm. home,  LR, DR, washer/dryer,  fridge, wall oven, C.T.  stove, Vt bsmt., elec. htg.  $375/mo. Avail. Dec. 15.  7384241. #48  Spared accommodation  on full fac. $180 per  month. 8854902. #46  Granthams waterfront  apt. avail. Dec. 1. One Ig.  bdrm., sun porch, LR/FP,  alec. ht. suits working cpl.  or sgl. 8864284. #47  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacious living, FP & csble TV. 3  Mrms. $600 per month.  883-9342. TFN  Rooms. Ideal for working  couple, Sechelt area.  Large rooms. 885-7332. #46  3 bdrm. trailer, Sunshine  Trailer Pk. $330 month Inc.  pad rental. Phone  886-2434 Victor. #46  3 BEDROOM RANCHER  Quiet Street  $450. 886-9672  #46  1 bedroom cottage, furn.  TV & all util. Incl. Avail. Immed. Lease monthly at  $360,886-2401. TFN  Fully furnished 1 bedroom  apt. with view. Lower Gibsons. Also furnished  bschelor suite. 278-9224.  #48  Smsll house suitable lor 1  person. Furn., light & hsst  Incl. No drinking. No psts.  $260 mo. 886-2596.       #46  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn. util. incl.   Priv. entrance. $280 mo. 886-9233.  #48  Trailer In Davis Bay $325  mo.  2  bedroom,  4  appliances.  Call  885-9276.  #46  3 bdrm. trlr. $300 mo.  Avail, immed. Fr., St. No  children. Refs. req.  886-7097. #46  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. In  Central Gibsons. $300-  $3504400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prime com-  merclsl space, $400/mon.  Call Tony 8864780.    TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hsrd  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN  DO YOU NEED  CASH FOR  CHRISTMAS  Be  a  Fuller   Brush  dealer in your area.  Openings from Gibsons  to Earl's Cove.  Clll 885-9468  PART TIME  INSTRUCTORS  Part time Instructors for  ths Winter Programme are  wanted for the following  subjects:  Alcoholism (professional)  Family Seminars  First Aid, standard  Guitar  Income Tax (Individuals)  Kltchsn remodelling  Leadership Training  Music Appreciation  Philosophy  Public Speaking  Quilting  Router Use  Ski Fit  Survival without a  Pay Cheque  Taxplanning (business)  Wardrobe Planning  What Else You Have to  Share  Wine Appreciation  Please mall a short  resume describing your  experience, or call Continuing Education at  885-3512 or 885-3474  before November 25 for an  appointment. #46  The Best  Advertising  Opportunity  For Your Business  On The Sunshins Coast  The Sunshine  ���MSf  Business  Directory  Call 866-2622  or 866-7817  lajujt *al*m***^nS  ******* mtaammms*  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skidder  Willi operator, 866-2469.  #51 TFN  CABINETRY  ��� BOOKCASES  Custom made, also house  carpentry, restorations,  renovations & finishing.  Portfolio avail, for viewing.  Phone King Anderson  8854033. #47  Pruning, turning over, fencing, hauling away or any of  your fell gardening needs,  call Matt Small 8864242.   #47  Qualified Painter  Reasonable      Rates.  886-9749. TFN  20-yr. exp. in carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  snd llberglassed.  686-7309. #48  Roofing - exp. roofer  available now. No |ob too  big or small. Call 886-9778  anytime. #46  Dean's chimney sweep &  fruit tree pruning.  686-7540,886-2369.      #46  - FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chain Link F.nces  Farm t Field Fane.  WoodF.nct.  RacrMllonal Natl, Poet.  Oatas. Walk I Dilva  Inaiallallon Sarvlca  Raaloeallon Sarvlca  PHONE  885-2992  C.D.Sanders  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Want your ditch dug,  wood cut and split, garden  dug or help with building,  etc. Fight Inflation! Phone  Peter, 866-9843. #46  FREE RENOVATIONS  $3,000   federal   grant,  repairs, for Info 886-3765.  #46  Mstsl roofing or siding?  Versatile, economical and  available In a vast rsngs of  colours, re-roofs and  repairs slso by shset  metsl trsdssman. Information ph. 886-9752 after 6.  #46  Heating with wood? Fast  snd safe wood stoves and  metal chimney Installation by sheet metal  tradesman, Inspections  and repairs also. 886-9752.  #46  Housekeeper: Fast &  reliable. In home laundry &  meal preparation. Also  home baking. Gibsons to  Sechelt. 8864029.       #46  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  8864771. TFN  Handyman with pickup for  fall clean up, hauling,  moving, raking, etc.  8864029. #46  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 Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  686-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.       TFN  Babysitting my home,  Sunshine' Coast Trailer  Park. Doreen 886-2805. #46  Responsible person req'd.  for short notice child sitting, 2 yr. old girl, eves. &  days 886-2808. #47  Mothsr & her sister avail,  for babysitting. Your home  or ours. Ph: 886-2322.   #48  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extrsvsganza. Call now  for reservations and inquiries, 885-5811. The  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  #46  Apt. sz. auto, washer, 2  eye. $150. 1971 Dodge  demon., standard, $700  obo. Heavy duty Dewalt Indus, radial arm saw, new  motor, must be seen,  $1,500 obo. 10 hp Seagull,  low hrs., like new, $450.  886-8583. #47  A  Fisher-Price  m\\y,* Tonka Mattel  be  Barbie  lames & Puzzles  ��\a? A Full Line  ^my    Of Toys  ifBhNow In Stock  *9�� Santa will  qI���   be here  /Aa December  I MACLEOD'S  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  I 888-2171  Natural honey direct from  producer. 14# pail $15,30*  pall $30.886-6307.        #47  8Vi' overhead Vanguard  camper. Sleeps 4. Furnace  fully equip. $2,000. 2 sets  kit. table & chairs. 1  chesterfield. 8664039.  #47  Clearance Prices on  Ironstone Dlnnerware at  MACLEOD'S    -  #46  Custom made seamless  sheers. Vi price. 110"x  73'/.", 84"x73Vi", 116"x  79", 18"x70", 30"x7O",  164"x82Vi", 72"x82'/i".  Ken DeVries 885-3424. #46  Watklns quality products  plus Fuller Brush. We  deliver. Harry Collins,  Davis Bay. 865-3302.  #46  Misc. high quality hand  and power tools, hvy. sxt.  cords, etc. for carpenters.  Reasonable. 686-9752 aft.  6. #46  Sell or swap for boat 1974  Ford Super Cab truck.  886-2967. #47  Farm tractor & loader.  Leyland diesel. 300 hrs. on  motor. $5,500. Call  865-5070. #46  A Book is a gift of quality  at an atfordable price!  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  Lawn furniture, needs  repairs, and clothes dryer,  needs new motor.  6864627. #46  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Now is the time to have a  Tupperware Christmas  party - Louise 886-9363.  #47  King size waterbed, $700.  Elec. stove, $75.12' alum,  cartop boat & motor, $800.  Indian sweater. 886-2900.  #46  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  TFN  SAILBOARD  ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8864020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  Construction trailer, 18' x  7' x 6', 220 V elect, serv.,  $1,750.8864250. #46  Village Fisherman in lower  Gibsons re-opens with low  prices on fresh fish &  poultry. Cohoe salmon  $2.49 lb., chicken breasts,  thighs, $2.38 lb., drums  $2.18 lb., wings $1.38 Ib.  #47  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  a delivered. 883-2648. TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances  Less lhan halt  C-U       new price  >c:r.883-2648  I Oik AwwieMVu)  Auhww Dtwu  U/9KKERS  1st prize  TORO ELECTRIC  TRIMMER  Ed C,im|,os.ino  2nd prize?  $20 Worth ol BULBS  Mr. S. Mrs. Ch.irles Hy.itt  3rd prize  25 Ibs. Wild Bird SEED  Gerry de Boer  H) lilt  HIWIKY Coast News, November 15,1982  A   HOUSE   SIGN   FOR  XMAS Make a useful and  lasting gift. For details of  these and other unique  gifts call 885-7540.      #46  jlREWOOD Split, dry,  afder, fir, cedar - U-plckup,  ��5. Deliv., $10. Aft. 6  886-9480. #46  fc   ��Sdrm. house for sale,  1,193   Headlands   Rd.  Chesterfield & chair, elec.  ��heel chair. 686-2632.  i #46  ustom   made   wood  loves any shape or size.  lot water colls custom  jttiade and installed on any  jjood stove. Competitive  rates.   Phone  885-5512  jfterepm. TFN  RESERVE NOW  for your complete  Christmas Dinner'  Dec. 25th  $9.95  at  -frotiy's Flmeei  886-9780  Raw  ���93-!  ewood  For Sale:  Full  e  cords.  883-9916  or  9031. #46  SPOILED HAY  Makes  good  mulch  for  Ryour garden. $2.50 large  bale. 885-9357. TFN  2  bedroom  house  just  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  {moved from lot (beside the  Ewiega). Make an offer.  ijp-??68. TFN  Standard  bathtub,  rose,  $85.   Ass't.  single  pane  windows,  alum,  frames,  $20480. Phone 886-2902.  #47  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  Satellite Systsms  Complete  systems  from  $3,495.   Green  Onion  Stereo,   Port   Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  Shaklee Products  Biodegradable cleaners.  Natural food supplements. Personal care  products. Complete stock  carried. Phone 886-7039.  #47  A DRYMOUNTINQ  SERVICE  For your prints, posters  and photographs. Phone  King Anderson, 885-9033.  #47  Elec. stove, good cond.,  $75. 21" Toro self-prop,  lawnmower, $100.  886-7304. #46  Used book exchange - now  open 10-4 Wed.-Sat.  behind Fish Market In  Sechelt. #47  Double bed���mahogany���  spring and mattress. $60.  Suzanne, 8864317.      #48  20% off all Royal Albert  china on existing store  stock only.  MACLEODS  #46  Ski boots sz. 10, $35. Br.  imitation fur stole worn  twice, $30. Daoust skates  sz. 8, $15. Ph. 886-2521.  #46  Windows  1 single glaze, 34x28,  opens, $10. 1 double  glaze, 46</ix46Vt, non-  open, $60 obo. 1 stove  hood with fan, (gold), $15.  2 sheets of Teak wood,  '/.", 4x8, $60 each. 1 pair  ladles golf shoes, excellent cond., sz 7'/i, $10.  Auto washing machine,  needs some work (FREE).  Antique typewriter, bo.  886-2690 eves. #46  Foyer Acorn fireplace Ige.  size, good condition. $50.  883-9077. #48  Firewood: $50 big >& truck  load, split, delivered 6  stacked: best dssl on ths  coast. Call Garry 886-2497.  #48  I              Near new large Franklin  \             stove���all   accessories  $200,886-2980.             #46  .  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  Camper 6' box, propane  stove & heater, $400. 2  new method gaa stoves  from 2 0's, $125 ea. Wicker  table, glass top. Singer  sewing mschlne, deluxe,  $500 obo. 886-9731 or  686-3765. #46  NEARLY NEW TIRES  2 A78-13 Hallmark custom  cord  tubeless.  Perfect  cond., $20 ea. 885-5251.  #47  Garage Sale: On Hall Rd.  in R.C. Nov. 20 between 10  and 3 p.m. Watch for sign.  #46  Med. brown chesterfield  very good condition. $60.  866-3998. #46  Misc. new cabinets,  counter tops snd tub  enclosurss for sale. 50%  to 70% off. Sunshine Kitchens, 886-9411. #48  Portable dishwssher, like  nsw, $300. Gas  lawnmower nearly new,  $125. Ph. 886-9519.       #48  Brass with black chain  link fireplace screen, 36"  wide x 26" high. $25.  885-3577 eves. #46  Yard Sale: Roberta Creek.  The Willoughby's.  Richards Rd. off Marlene  Rd. Sat. 27th, 12-4. Plants,  books, etc. #46  16'  Shasts trailer,  fully  equipped. Must ssll. Best  offer to $1,500.885-3840.  #48  1 dinette set. 886-7535.  #46  HARBOUR ANTIQUES  Now stocking cards for all  occasions, incl. Xmas.  Also, wrapping paper,  seals & gifts ate. Also  have large stock ot stained glass snd other antiques. Reas. prices. 1S89  Marine Dr. next to Pebbles  Rlty. #47  Carpet ��� Tile  Sheet Vinyl  847*: %ttrUt*et***  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  1974 Dodge power wagon  3/4 ton tr. 4x4. Tr. hook up,  dual batteries. Ph. eves.  886-7260. #46  1980 Z-28 350 4 speed  T-top. 883-2471. #46  Chevy Nova 1976. $2,200.  886-2900. #46  '68 VW Beetle A1 cond.  Low mileage. Orig. owner.  $1,995,685-5546. #46  For Sale: 1979 Suzuki  sedan 4 W.D. Excellent  cond. $4,000 obo.  865-9962. #46  '69 Toyota Deluxe. 88,000  ml. Good trans. $$00 firm.  8664421 or 886-2929.  Steve. #48  79 GMC Van In beautiful  shape. WIN' trade for a  small car. 883-9362.     #48  '68 Austin S.W. A60 Runn-  ing condition. Body Rust.  886-2701. #46  1971 Datsun Station  Wagon, good interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 883-9342.  TFN  1972 Ford 250 PB/PS at  $1,490. Recently serviced.  885-5261. Must sell.     #47  SUPER BUYI'65Galaxie2-dr|  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone  886-2895. TFN  O  '71 Maverick, lots of rust,  runs great, new muffler a  trans. $450.888-7993.   #48  Dodge, 73 pick up truck,  $600. Tel. 886-9245.      #46|  '66 Pontlac In good shape,  new brakes. Runs well.  $500000.666-2653.      #48  '69 GMC P.U., Economical  307, 4 spd., 2 barrel,  positrak, canopy, no rust,  exc. runn. cond., new  clutch, battery, brakes;  winterized. Will consid.  quality woodburn. stove in  partial trade. $1,475 obo.  8864373. #48  73 VW Beetle. $1,400 obo.  886-7340. #46  1972 GMC 3/4 ton pickup.  Power brakes, 350 auto.  $1,200.6-7310. #46  QUICK SALE  79 GMC 1/2 ton pickup.  P.S./P.B., 6 cyl., auto.  $4,900,886-8778. #48  Datsun 510. Runs' well.  $600.8864342. #46  WANTED: A non-radial  snowtlre 7x15 for a '66  Ford 1/2 ton. 885-9969.  TFN  78 Chev. 1/2 ton hd. susp.  6 cyl., 50,000 ml., $2,950 or  trade & cash for..car.  685-2413. ".-'  #48  1971 Hodaka Trail 90,  rebuild engine, $365 obo.  886-7659. '#47  26.  ee.^_  For sale or rent, Comeau's  Mobile Home Park, North  Road, No. 19.        M��46  1975 deluxe Premier,  features incl: upstep LR,  twin sinks In bathrrh., Im-  mac. cond. Must sell.  $19,500. Fridge & st. Incl.  #47  14'x60' Glenrlver deluxe  unit. Deluxe carpets,  asphalt roof, bay window,  delivered anywhafa blithe.  Sunshine Coa#fc,:��0,5O0.;i  Call Coast. Mobile Homes"  Ltd. 885-9979. #46  12'x68' deluxe mobile in  Bonniebrook. Will hold  mortgage for good terms.  Ph: 886-8663.     .-; 'i..;*;#47  71 12x60 >1)ed  Lamplighter. Wash, dry.,  stove, fridge, wood heater,  large fenced yard. No. 8  Comeau's M.H. Park.  $20,000.8864527.   .    #48  GM Diesel for sale 165 hp,  2-1 twin disc gear, 24 volt  starter. $3,000 obo. Phone  683-2696. #47  25' brown trimaran needs  mast sails. Must sell, only  $1,800 obo. 883-2406.   #47  24' 1977 Zeta, rebuilt eng.  depth sound, CB. $18,500.  Ph: 866-7318. #46  QUICK SALE  18' Crown sailboat, 6 hp,  extras, super clean.  6864776. #48  1969 Chev station wagon  327. Good for parts or 7  885-2858. #48  1972 Crysler Newport  Roysle, PS/PB, auto.,  AM/FM stereo cas., $400  obo. 8864285. #46  1960 23 ft. Motorhome for  rent by day, week or  month. Sleeps 7. Fully  equipped. 886-9411:;    #48  HAWAII ��� MAUI  One bedroom condo  w/pool $125 wk. $500/mo.  U.S. 885-  Sest Western's Poco  Motor Inn offers the best  home away from home.  Stay with us and do your  Christmas shopping. 1645  Lougheed Highway, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. V3B 5V5.  Phone 800-2684993.    #46  Rssssreh Csntre now  open to public. Will give  in-depth answers to your  questions on the bible or  religions. Send $3.50 to  "Research" Box R,  Cariboo Observer, #192,  246 St. Laurent Avenue,  Quesnel, B.C. V2J2C9. #46  Helpt For your Toyota,  Datsun or Mazda 75-79  Datsun B-210,67-74 B-510,  70-79 Mazda Toyota 7040  factory remanufac'ured  quality engines. Factory  Warranty $998.00. Call  112462-4611. #46  19781 ton Chev W/12 toot  Van $3,500. 1978 Chrysler  New Yorker excellent condition $3,500. 1980 Chev  C60 4 ton 22 foot Van  $9,800. 1974 D6C Cat  $39,900. Selection other  equipment. Phone Business 372-5642. Residence  374-1506. #46  Earn extra Income. Make  quartz clocks from burls,  plates, ceramics, etc. Low  prices for mini-quartz  movements, 1-24, $8.95.  Quantity discounts. Free  catalogue. Marco Sales  4591 Colchester Drive,  Richmond, B.C. V7C 4S6.  #46  DON'T LOSE  YOUR MONEY  We secure your investment of $4,860 (which'' Is  refundable)  $30,000 - $60,000  per year Income  Call Now!  Briscoe Franchise Department.   Phone   734-4557,  1682 West 7th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6J1S5.   #47  Snowmobllsrsl Ons of the  largest inventories ol new  and used snowmobile  parts In B.C. We wreck  machines, all makes.  Williams Outdoor Recreation, Box 242, Lac La  Hache, B.C. VOK 1TO.'  Phone 396-7639. #46  Remember las) winter's oil  bills?? Consider a Valley  Comfort add-on  nace, governmen'  approved, icopL,,,���,.  Compact, automatic Information add dealer name,'  contact: Valley Comfort,  Box 15, Crescent Valley,  B.C. Phone 359-7296.  Some | dealerships avail-,  able. ' #46  Okanagan Timber and'  Ranch, some creek, 1440  .acre parcels $8,000 to  $16,000 down. 5 years  12%. Details: R. Mer-  rifleld, 1282 Jeffersbn  Ave., West Vancouver,.  B.C.V7T2B1. #46  Discover ��� Crests new  friendships. Refresh your  social life ��� discover someone very special. Excellent computer and per-  sonal dating service just  for you. For free Informs-  tlon write: Human Contact  B4-818 - 16th Ave., N.W.  Calgary, Alberta. T2M0K1.   M  Something new tor  carpenter framers. 7V.  inch carbide coated combination blades for  skilsaws, etc. No tips to  break. Easy to sharpen,  cuts up to five times  longer than steel saws.  Contractor price $9.48  plus tax. North Star, Box  46528, Vancouver, B.C.  V8R 4G8. Phone 270-1933.   #48  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  Wood Wlndowa and  Doors. Lowsst prlcea.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 2734829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, , Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332. TFN  Psddls Fsns Ths original  fan store Wholesale snd  Retell. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Healings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. VSC  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  e  Makelt-Yoursslf. Best  quick tent for use with  campfire for winter camping comfort. Complete instructions send $4.00.  Alan Fry, Box 5373,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  4Z2. #46  Industrial Building  Kamloops good rental Income 1 1/8 acre leased:  3,000 squsre feet. 2 offices low price $60,000.  Call Kamloops business  372-5643, residence  374-1506. D. Martin'755:  Carrier St. #46  Property Prince Rupert  Reasonably Priced. Excellent investment under  19 lots. Carry some financing. Kamloops 372-5642,  residence 374-1506. Write  Dick Martin, 755 Carrier  St., Kamloops, B.C. V2H  1G1. #46  Organic Apple Juice $4.99  4 litre |ug and freight..  Special discounts to Buying clubs, co-ops, mer*  chants. Bezzola's Juice  Ltd., Cobble Hill, B.C. V0R  1L0. #46  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN  LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated  In Gibsons. FILE  #2401268.  Take notice that Garland  Edward Leech and  Isabella Leech of Glbsona,  B.C., occupation both  retired intend to apply for  a Lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted at the southeast  corner of Lot B, Blk. 33,  Plan 11008, D.L. 685,  Group 1, N.W.D.  Thence southeast 1 metre,  thence southwest 10.5  metres; thence west 8  metres; thence northwest  3 metres to southwest corner of said Lot B; Thence  following southern limit of  Lot B. 18.6 metres more or  less to point of commencement, and containing 0.005 hectare, more or  less.  The purpose tor which the  disposition is required Is  rock retaining wall.  Comments concerning  this application may be  made to the office of the  District Land Manager,  140 Manor Street, Bur-  laby, B.C. V6G 182.  larlarid Edward Leech  Isabella Leech  Dated: November 15,1982  #47  Ministry ol  Foresls  NOTICE OF SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) of  the Forest Act, surrender ol  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00631 held by  British Columbia Forest Products Limited has been accepted by the Regional  Manager for replacement by  a Forest Licence for a term ol  15 years. The land and  limber subject to surrender  are located in Ihe Quadra  T.S.A.  Cleered view lot In  Creekslde. $18,900.  886-9411. #48  Wooded lot for ssle. Parklike setting, beach sccsss,  all services. Msnstee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vix105.  $37,500. Some flnencing  available et 15%.  885-2331. TFN  w=  Ministry ol  Forests  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  Ike Forest Act. surrender ol  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00622 and Timber  Sale Licences A02917,  A07878. A10152 and  A10196 held by MacMillan  Bioedel Limited has been accepted by the Regional  Manager lor replacement by  a Forest Licence for a term ol  15 years. The land and  timber subject to surrender  are located in the Quadra  T.S.A.  By owner 20+ acres at  Middlepoint. Beeutlful  view. Zoned for 5 acre  percels, 1320' of hwy.  front, plus well, creek &  rods. Some financing  poss. Asking price  $115,000. Ph. 8864252. #48  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  Dirt Cheap. Vi acre, part,  treed, gentle slope to  S.W., potent, view on N.W.  Corn, of Jos & Lower Rds.  In sun. Rob. Cr. 25G's.  8664373. #48  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO & POWER  AUTHORITY  Invites Tenders lor:  Janitorial Services - Sechelt  Qistrict Office & Lineroom.  Reference No: 02-6807  Closing Date: 7. Dec/82.  . Sealed  lenders  clearly  marked as above-referenced  will be received in Room  226, B.C. Hydro and Power  Authority,   1265   Howe  Street.   Suite  200,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2GB until  11:00 a.m. local time, closing dates as above.  Details may be obtained  from the office ot Ihe Purchasing Agent. Suite 200.  1265 Howe Street, Vancouver. B.C. V6Z 2G8,  telephone 663-2577 and  663-2560.  Roberts Creek,  2.6  acres.  Hwy.  front.  360.  Well  treed,  creek or  i on<  i side.  Ph. 866-9654.  #48  MUST SELL!  View  lot. Carmel  Place.  Tuws  inek.  $22,000.  886-9078.  #48  3 bdrm. houss for ssle Fir-:  crest Rd. $84,500. For info  ph: 886-7669. #48  Gower Pt., clesr level lot,  110x105, South expos, on  deed end, some view.  $43,500.8864250.        #46  Private Sale: 5 acres In Upper Roberts Creek. $65,000;-  obo. Phone 885-2858.   #46  Dunham Rd, Port Mellon,. -  this remodelled home hss  approx. 1400 sq. ft. of living  area, with an A-frame cabin .  on back of property tor extra  revenue.   $54,000  Total ;  Price with $15,000 down  payment. Vendor will carry'  agreement  for  ssle  on  balance. Phone 886-8417 oi  886-8523. ''  #47  Reduced. Must sell,  psnorsmlc view lot on  bluff, well treed, gd. bldg,  sits. $45,000 or try your offer! Ph. 886-2046 sfter 5  p.m. #48  OWNER MUST SELL:. Lol  24 Bonniebrook Hts. 50M x  20M. Level. View. Off.  $33,000. Ph. 8864793.      ,   #46  Bonniebrook Heights Lot  26. For ssle by owner,  $35,900 or will build to  suit. Ph. 872-5523,,  3214630. #46  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  houae on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  885-5512. TFN  Your Private Retreat  4.7 acres In Roberts Creek.  Garden, orchard, pasture,  creek,  barns,  cottage,  $86,500.8864029.        #46  3 acres & cabin. 2 ml. from  Gibsons. Extremely  private. 886-2932.        #47  Fisheries  closure  Effective midnight, Sunday, November 14th,  1982, and until midnight, April Uth, 1983, sport  and commercial fishing for Ling Cod (Ophiodon  Elongatus) in areas 12-26 inclusive, will be pro-'  hibited.  This in effect closes the waters of the Strait of  Georgia and all inlets and waters leading into the  Strait of Georgia to all Ling'Cod fishing.  This action is being taken for the conservation'  of Ling Cod. If there are any further questions,  please contact the Madeira Park office at'  883-2313.  *** A St/*.  ��  Ministry at  Forests  SSS/  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  the Forest Act, surrender of  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00606 and Timber  Sale Licence A10161 held by  Weldwood ol Canada Limited  has been accepted by the  Regional Manager for  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.  JT   to that lively, informative  +q  * Sunshine ***  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 par yaar, $18.00 for six months.  U.S.At $32.00 par year, Overseas: $32.00 par yaar.  Mall to:  NAME ^e C��ast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,           Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ��il       Ministry of  1 Fortsts  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to section 14(1) of  the Forest Act. surrender of  Timber Sale Licences  A04228, A04671. A06916.  A07924, A07060. A08269,  A08743, A09392, A09450.  A10086, A10092, A10111  and A10137 held by L. & K.  Lumber Limited has been  accepted by Ihe Regional  Manager for replacement by  a Forest Licence tor a term ol  15 years. The land and  timber subject to surrender  are located In the Quadra  T.S.A.  ADDRESS.  CITY   PROVINCE  CODE  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS  Estate ol the deceased:  JESSO:  Bernard  Alexander,  late ol Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others  having claims against  the said estate(s) are  hereby required to  send them, duly  verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 800 Hornby  Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2E5 before'  November 29, 1982,  after which date the  assets of the said  estate(s) will be  distributed, having  regard only to claims  that have been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box AH. 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 PARR PHARMACY In Madeira Park  11111111111111111111   1   1 III 11     11 1 1 1111 1  I II1 1  III MM 1 lill II II 1 II   11111111 m 11111111 n  111 1 hn fi 1111  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1                                        -'           1  j  --- Fist action In one of the bouts featuring the Sunshine Cont Boxing Club la Burnaby recently. Story  bdOW. -iMfrSemaemiai  Boxers do well in tourney  The Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club, under the sponsorship  and guidance of Davis Bay  teacher Barry Krangle,  distinguished itself at the recent  4982 Bronze Gloves competition held at the Western National Boxing Centre in Burnaby. The tournament is a  province-wide tournament for  On    tho    Rocks  novice boxers. A total of 87  boxers participated.  Of all clubs represented in  the tournament, only the Sunshine Coast Boxing Club had  all of its entrants appear in the  finals of their weight class.  Craig Kelly was runner-up in  the 75 lb. class; Brad Smith was  runner-up in the 80 lb. class;  Ladies9 Leagues  by Harry Turner and  Pat Edwards  Last week, we explained the  mixed league and the men's  league of the Gibsons Winter  Club. This week, we will concentrate on the ladies' seniors  and juniors leagues.  The ladies' league is really  two leagues; one on Monday  afternoons made up of  housewives and seniors, and  another more competitive  league on Thursday evenings.  The club has a very successful  ladies open spiel every year. It  will be held on the weekend of  February 25th, 26th and 27th.  The ladies are an important  part of the club; they often  cater for events when people  rent the club and the ladies  afternoon league makes the  "slider slippers" which are so  impressively on display at each  l;bonspiel.  :��� While we are on the topic of  ;'ladies curling, anyone who is  i interested in competitive curl-  < ing at its best, may be interested  ;an the Tournament of Hearts,  i which comes to Prince George  ; this spring. We don't often get  j: a major tournament so close to  ��� home, so check out the reserve  ��� seating if you are at all in-  l terested. Getting a seat later in  I the season may not be easy.  ��� The seniors' league, as we  '-have mentioned before, curls  "on Tuesdays and Fridays. It is a  Very active league, which has  'grown steadily since its inception. This is an all men's league  ���presently.  '.; It would be nice to see a  '.seniors mixed league get started  land hopefully we will see such a  ijeague in future years. The  ^seniors' league has a different  ;system of choosing teams than  jthe rest of the club, as teams are  ;drawn from a hat, broken up at  ���Christmas, and re-drawn for  ;the second half of the year. This  ���enables the teams to remain  [evenly matched throughout the  ���curling season. They have an  ���interclub match coming up  (with   Powell   River   on  November 26th. Four teams  will travel from here to Powell  River for a full day of curling  and a dinner. The Powell River  club will make a return visit on  February 19th. This league is  also looking forward to its  Christmas luncheon and turkey  draw, which will take place just  before the Christmas holiday  season.  The junior league is very active and enthusiastic this year,  Carol Skytte reports. It is planning an exchange with the  North Shore Recreation Centre  in December and, hopefully, an  exchange later in the season can  take place with Richmond. The  kids are planning a car wash on  Saturday, November 20th,  when the men's bonspiel takes  place to provide a little money  for their travel and other activities.  One group of people which  deserves a mention, and maybe  we should call it the non-curlers  league, are those dedicated  ladies who tend the concessions  stand each day of the week. A  heartfelt thank you goes to Ber-  nice Chamberlin, Marie Gow  and Pearl Trethewey, the ladies  who attend to our needs at the  concession stand week in and  week out, throughout the curling season.  The beginners league got off  to a good start on the weekends  of November 5th and Uth and  we hope it is a concept which  will grow in the future.  Have a good week everyone,  and see you at the club.  Performance  Where are you Going, Hollis  Jay? one of four plays  presented at the Suncoast  Players studio night two week's  ago, will be presented at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons  this Wednesday, Thursday and  Friday.  Hollis Jay is about an adolescent boy who suffers from late  development, particularly his  sexual development. The comic  possibilities are interesting.  Double Glased  Windows  for double the warmth  m  ;Lm  Hwy. m * *wtt IM., ettwon*  Tony Duffy was the champion  in the 105 Ib. division; Scott  Pauloski and Trevor Pearl were  runners-up in the 132 lb. and  139 lb. divisions respectively.  Three of four runners-up lost  their bouts on extremely close  decisions.  The Sunshine Coast's young  boxers put in five days of training every week before each  competition. At present they  are training hard for upcoming  bouts in New Westminster on  November 28 and for the  Emerald Gloves competition  on December 4.  Youth  soccer  Sechelt Drifters travelled to  North Vancouver on  November 6th and played well  against two older and more experienced teams, losing by  scores of 6-1 and 5-1. According to coach Mike  Murgatroyd, the team had a  great time and learned a lot.  On November 13th, Gibsons  Firebirds had a tough time losing 5-1 to Sechelt Pacman at  .Gibsons Elementary. Roberts  Creek tried hard, but couldn't  overcome a 3-0 first half lead to  the Gibsons Goldhawks. Goals  were scored by Nick Fellows,  Cyril Kaspar and Eric  Vandergeest in the game which  ended at 3-0.  Doug Elson's team of AMI  year olds has been playing a  series of exhibition home and  away games with Powell River  Division VII teams. This team  is made up of players from Gibsons, Roberts Creek and  Sechelt, and is sponsored by  Elphinstone Recreation.  A close game was played at  Chatelech on November 3rd  against Shopper's Drug Mart,  ending in a 2-2 tie. Jason Wier  and Graham Paul scored for  Elphinstone Recreation.  ��� a i i s a i i i i  Coaat News. November 15,1982  17  CLASSIFIEDADS  ftoProGtorn!  Sechelt  ��� i s s a a i s  ��� i s s i i ��� a s Coast News, November 15,1982  I  I  ��  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the firsl person whose  name is chosen correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. in time to reach  Ihe newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner  is Jake McGillivray, RR2, Lower Road, Gibsons, who correctly  located the notice board In Geoff Power's office at the regional  board offices.  Area B hears  candidates  by Julie Warkman  Approximately 25 residents  :\ of Area B (Wood Bay to the  ." '��� Sechelt village boundary) turn-  ;   ed out Friday night to interact  ;  with the area's two nominees  F for  the Sunshine Coast  F.| Regional Board. Both Peggy  f] Connor,   the  incumbent  Fj representative, and challenger  F] Pat Murphy, were given 15  | j minutes to speak on issues im-  - j portant to them, then five  j | minutes to respond to each  j other's comments before the  i  meeting was opened to questions from the audience.  Speaking first, Connor explained the importance,of the  10 year water works plan for  the district, stressing the need  for a sewer system in West  Sechelt in that time frame. She  also expresed specific concern  for the Secret Cove area, "So  many things are vying for space  in Secret Cove, too much could  ruin it".  The need for more boat launching facilities in the area is also  of concern to her as is beach access.  . With regards to parks, Connor explained thai with the current restraint programme,  there is not enough money to do  much, however, now is the time  to acquire crown land for  future development.  Murphy, after outlining his  background and stressing that  he is not a land developer and  has no subdividable land, indicated that two issues important to him are the Redrooffs  Trail and Coopers Green. He  believes that the trail should be  a regional concern and that  Skookum  ...TUdatt  Mark Quignard  My office Is so small...  -a 40 am HgM birib Humid out In  my tlUct yiitwdiy. I repleeed It wtth  i IN wett'w.���It became to hot in  hart M teetered mtttt inn bathing  In Ihe iltirneen. Two cHertti thtnktd  mt hr levdy tint. Hurt ��� Skookum  m-   1980 TOYOTA COROLLA  4 cyl. 4 speed. 4 door, AM/FM radio,  only 20.000 miles  SKOOKUM DEAL $5,795  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Coopers Green should go to  referendum.  On the issue of the new  premises for the regional  district Murphy said, "Our  area went on record as going  against the new building and  Peggy didn't listen to you." He  questioned the need for more  space and the figures released  for leasing the space. "I thinkit  is probably closer to $75,000 or  $80,000 for the triple net  figure, not $50,000."  In her rebuttal period, Connor explained that the reason  Coopers Green was not going  to referendum was that the  price Was so far out of reach  that it would be impossible for  trie people in the Halfmoon  Bay area to afford it.  In the area of public relations  she said the one thing that has  come out is the lack of  knowledge that the people do  have about the regional  district. She pointed out that  the staff is always available to  attend meetings and help better  inform the public.  On the building issue, she  pointed out that no one has  mentioned the four years that  the staff Worked in cramped  quarters saving for it. She  pointed out that the cost per  taxpayer comes to approximately $1.50.  Murphy indicated that he felt  that the best thing for the board  would have been to purchase  the building they were in, and  contrary to what he was told,  no one approached the owner  to inquire about it.  Connor's  team  Regional director Peggy  Connor of Area B released the  list of the members of her Area  Planning Committee to the  Coast News last week.  Alphabetically they are:  Brian Blackwell, main interests  the school system and West  Sechelt; Chris Caldwell, wide  knowledge of both West  Sechelt and Halfmoon Bay;  Clarence French from the  Brooks Road area on Sunshine  Bay; Alex Gibsons, a West  Sechelt logging truck operator  with long time knowledge of  the entire area; Bob Janis, Rod  and Gun club member with interests in fishing and logging in  West Sechelt and Halfmoon  Bay; Don McLeod, resident of  Redrooffs Road, B.C. Hydro  employee knowledgeable in all  areas of the regional district  and with an interest in the  school system; Ralph Mahar,  knowledge of Halfmoon Bay  and the schools' terrain; Jack  Mercer, former alternate director, knowledgeable in marine  and fpreshore matters; Frank  Merritt, farmer in West Sechelt  and Agricultural Land Reserve  informant; Bill Parker of  Secret Cove; Andrew Steele,  financial advisor and present  alternate director.  Harbour  jffeighJS  PHONE 886-2127  Get going with  ^Goodrich in '82  Sele Starts Nov. 16th //  to Nov. SOth  (The Trailmaker)  "*^?&V  ,ii"/  itFGoodrich  TRAILMAKER,  Steel Belted Radial Tire  Perfect winter companion to the steel belted radials Installed on new oars. Features aggressive, open tread  and special XTP compound for excellent traction under  winter driving conditions. Molded to accept studs where  legal.  P15580R13  P16580R13  P17580R13  P18580R13  P17575R14  P18575R14  P20570R14  P19575R14  P20575R14  P21575R14  P22575R14  P20575R15  P21575R15  P22575R15  P23575R15  $ 68.00  75.45  76.51  79.14  82.08  86.45  95.34  90.75  96.43  102.79  111.86  99.82  107.35  115.06  124.00  [HFGoodrich  SPORT Radial All Season  Steel belted blackwali radial tire designed to meet the  performance demands of import car owners. Features  an aggressive block tread design for excellent year-  round performance.  P155SR12  $ 53.76  P155SR13  56.87  P165SR13  63.63  P17570SR13  68.36  P18570SR13  75.67  P18570SR14  80.68  P19570SR14  84.77  W��%'  iVf.^.t.'  ��c ���. :i i  iFGoodrich  TRAILMAKERTm radial gt  Polyester cord/fiberglass belted winter tire that offers  the advantages of-radial construction at an affordable  price. XTP tread compound, wide footprint and deep  biting lugs team up to handle winter driving conditions.  An ideal companion to the poly/glass summer radials  supplied on many new and late model cars.  P16580R13  P17580R13  P18575R14  P19575R14  P20575R14  P21575R14  P22575R14  P.J0575R15  P21575R15  P22575R15  P23575R15  $62.90  ���7.17  74.66  76.58  81.24  83.23  90.20  84.14  89.43  96.95  108.22  HFGttxblch  TRAILMAKERtm Poly 78Tire  Rugged 4-ply polyester construction and deep snow  biting tread. Winter traction at an economical price.  LIFESAVER��� Radial All  Season Tire lUPQoodlfeh  .      ���������...  Designed for year-round use. Polyester cord bodyTsleeT ���  belted construction and low rolling resistance compound make It a real fuel saver. Value, convenience and  great mileage at an economical price.  P15580R13 $ 66.21  P17580R13 63.18  P18580R13 86.82  P18575R14 71.40  P19575R14 74.03  P20575R14 79.94  P21575R14 85.75  P20575R15 81.59  P21575R15 88.16  P22575R15 94.36  P23575R15 105.84  A78x13  B78X13  D78x13  E78x14  F78x14  G78x14  H78x14  G78x15  H78x15  42.28  45.78  46.17  48.83  50.96  56.76  62.23  55.76    UPGoodrieh"  TRAILMAKER��� Belted Tire  Deep aggressive tread pattern and wide footprint combines to give excellent snow traction. Polyester cord  body for smooth, quiet ride and fiberglass belts for  strength and stability.  A78X13  C78x14  E78X14  F78x14  G78x14  H78x14  F78x15  G78x15  H78x15  J78x15  L78x15  $ 50.43  55.93  57.05  62.83  68.39  73.01  62.90  66.05  70.07  74.86  79.46  TIRE BALANCING  TIRE&LES  & SERVICE  /HEEL ALIGNMENTS  ONE SI&E.SHOPI  ��3����� BRAKE SERVICE  SHOCKS  SUSPENSION &  STEERING REPAIRS  STOP  ilFGoodrich  FREE COFFEE  While You Wait  KFGoodrich ******<***%!��.      mmm*maawmmamimimm  �� -   r* *   w    "  the Sunshine  llWi  TV GUIDE  This Week on Channel IO  GIBSONS  SECHELT  Tuesday Nov. 16  Thursday Nov. 18  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. "Coaat Ten's Election '82"  Regional District  Produced by the Community  Broadcasting Class, this show  introduces you to the candidates for the 1982 Sunshine  Coast Regional District. We invited each candidate to participate and five accepted.  Erika Fredericksen hosts this  show and asks Area B candidates Peggy Connor and Pat  Murphy; Area D candidate  Brett McGillivray; and Area F.  candidates John .Shaske and  Jock Smith, four main questions: "Give us a brief outline  of your personal history".  "What is the most important  issue in your area and how  would you deal with it?" What  is the most important issue facing the Sunshine Coast  Regional District and, if  elected, what steps would you  take to deal with it?" And  finally, the most important  question, "Why should a  citizen of the Sunshine Coast  vote for you?"  Gibsons Municipal Election  The Community Broadcasting class invited the alder-  manic candidates for the village  of Gibsons into our studio.  Mim Hughes asked each candidate to present his or her platform to the community. Three  candidates for two aldermanic  seats are Diane Strom, Gary  Puckett, and Bill Edney.  Coast Ten's Election Programme was made possible by  the following students: Erika  Fredericksen, Mim Hughes,  Christine McPhee, Dan Strom,  and the many students who  helped with both sets. We wish  to thank each of the participating candidates for their  co-operation.  2. Education Day  On November 4th this public  forum, sponsored by the Sun  shine Coast Teachers' Association, was held to present the  community with the opportunity to participate in a discussion about public education  and the effects of the present  budget restraint programme.  Coast Ten was there and this  show highlights the events. We  feature Joan Robb, S.C.T.A.  president; Clint Mahlman, student council president; Pat  Forst, chairperson of the Gibsons Elementary Parents'  Association; Christabel Watson representing the Canadian  Union of Public Employees  and M.L.A. Don Lockstead.  Also at the forum that day was  Gilbert Joe, representing the  Sechelt Indian Band. We  visited Gilbert at the Band office in Sechelt and asked his  opinion about the forum and  about the possible cutback facing the Native Environmental  Studies Programme at Tsoh-  nye.  Coast Ten volunteers, Leslie  and Geoff Campbell, made this  programme on Education Day  possible.  NOTICE: Coast Ten Television will present you with the  election results just as soon as  we receive them. Check our  community message board  Sunday, November 21st.  MONDAY,NOVEMBER IS  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  <    CHANNIl 1  CHANNEL 4  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl��  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  'II  Newi  Wo* with Yen  MIMyCMMm  Cont'd.  AilMy  CMMran  iD3  To Live  tXy.nl Our Um  Cont'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Vin.ltl.  Roport  Another World  Conl'd.  Non  Conl'd.  AeWortdTume  Conl'd.  DoftflHfon  AnothorWortd  ConTd.  Jump St.  Know You  LMng Thing.  Boouerd  Porry Mooon  Confd.  ThoNihod  Donahue  Cont'd.  Ortrlln  Tnat'aUra  CllyUohti  tLHetoUve  Cont'd.  II  Takes  Coronation St.  Oiollonge  V.I.P.  oetiem  Hoapltal  Ryan'oHopo  Happy Daya  Fontooy  Conl'd.  Horo'elucy  Cerol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Golden Voyage  OmdlngUghl  Cont'd;  Hour Magailne  Cont'd.  Te.ee  Cont'd.  Lima Houae  On The Prairie  Ofacovorlng  Ait Steele  Mr. Rogera  Hunnor  Cont'd.  CortoonCwnhrit  Super frlondB  rOCO II RtOM  Cont'd.  GoodTlmea  Funoreme  Qenerel  HoepHil  WflCOffiei KotW'  Ln.tSMrley  21  DollYowaelf  OowntitSj.,  KlnoKonolnQton  3'iCompiny  Mora Griffin  Cont'd.  Corn"!  Peeoro'oCcufl  More He* People  Cont'd.  otstnbod  Cont'd.  Maude  Newe  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  utile Houae  On The Prairie  Hawaii SO  Cont'd.  Become  Street  W Contact  ScoobvDoo  fhiMftunnv  W. Woodpocktf  iM.tSMetey  Cont'd.,  cm'  Cont'd.  low Boot  Cont'd.  Nen  ConTd.  ii  rao-efte Alport  Hippy Dm  flsOd CMWMH  MuppofStm  Cont'd1:  Cont'd.   CMeteTtetlftfnffn  Tic Toe Onager  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Thrill dull  Jofwoono  Cont'd.  P.M.Magailna  Neare  Family Feud  Nen  Cont'd.  Thrill of llle  Dr. In Houae  Nen  AllCreeturee  Or* 1 Small  M.A.S.H.  3'a Company  MJL.S.IT  Bemey Miller  3'e Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  Cherlle'l  Angele  Voneouwr  Conl'd.  ;i  M.A.S.H.  a��-fc.fc.-     *---.  Bosnowran  lOaK *W**.IWQ*T>I*  Cont'd.  Mode-  1, Decern  little Houee  Cont'd.  Craned �� Kill  Little Houee   -  Cont'd.  T.S.A.'  Square Peg  Private Bcnlemen  M.A.S.H.  SooNewhart  Bberre  T.S.A.'  ErlcSeWreed'l  Penefineftcea  Cont'd.  *Vmt *aart*t****ti Ufft  a ��fci^#n  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  DreeeedToKm  n i8  TMaJournil  SCNMI  Hfnty Mnflf  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ToniQhtWO��'  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  gjyjrSLK*  Ooeellp  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Neare  Conl'd.  MagacotOmca  ConTd.  DOC wfl>#M4( Im  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Meeemee Piece  M.A.S.H.  1 HOMMaM  leteMwIe  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Morale: Alone  aaa-*-..      * tSummm  ���OOOyinOH  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 16  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIL i  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl��  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl II  CHANNIL 11  'fl  Wok wtth Von  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  iuS  to uw  OurUwe  Van. lei.  Another  Nen  Cont'd  AeWeetdTume  Conl'd.  Oellnrtlon  Odyeeey  ConTd.  On the Lewi  Wrlle Channel  potty MaUon  Confd.  UitofAdrtw  Oenetwe  Cont'd.  tMMn  There Ute  CSrUgMe  tlBeeuw  Cont'd.  il  Tone a  CcroneHonSt.  Altreutionc  ANemoon Delight  Qenerel  Hooorlol  Ryen'eHope  Happy Dew  Penteey  ConTd  Here'ilucy  Cord Burnett  AlenTMete  ConTd.  BoforoiAftor  Oumng Ughl  Conl'd.  Kw  Magailne  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Twee  Cont'd.  woroonop  Mr.nogefa  Social SroWomi  fflBT  Cartoon CwnrvM  Mporfnondi  rnCOMfligM  Cont'd.  OoodTMiea  OenenH  HueuiiM  lev. ��� SMrioy  21  OoNVourxir  Yee You Can  KlngKenalnglon  3'a Company  MervOrHtln  ConTd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Peopeee Court  Mote Beel People  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Moudo  Rocklord  FDoe  Nen  Cont'd.  UNe Houee  on Prairie  HanUM  ConTd.  Secamc  Sired  J-M Contact  Builneu Report  ScoobvDoo  Am tunny  W Woodpecker  Cont'd.  OeHgan'mlend  8&  Low Beet  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ii  Nen  Cont'd.  Feme  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd^  PM Northwest  MuooetSIm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  cnnniinnrvm  Tie Tec Dough  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Near Wlldemeii  Joflereone  Conl'd  P.M.Megeilne  Nen^  Family Feud  Nen  Conl'd.  Soap  Near wHdemeee  Dr. In Houae  Nen  AllCreeturee  OreallSenall  M.AJjf.  ) iCcwmv  M.A.S.IT  flffflMt m\a**mt  S'sCompftntf  Corel Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mny T. Moore  Cheffle'e  Angele  Voncouvor  ConTd.  ii  SthEilale  Cont'd.  3'eCcmpeny  TooOom  uSYshlSey  S'eCompeny  llol  Fitiw Murphy  Cont'd.  (Mien  Cont'd.  Pettier Murphy  Confd.  rKaiueJ  Bring'Em  See* Altec  TfceBlue  AJNe "*  TheBlue  Now  Cont'd.  Myetery  Cont'd.  Sogirtind Expro��  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Snamuc  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  AleaS  11 fl  ....���...���  Faeuonei non  The Journal  B.C. Nen  Barney Miller  HertMHert  Cont'd.  SI.EIaewhere  Conl'd.  .Tonight Snow  TheOray.Pt.J  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ITheQray.Pt.2  Cont'd.  Nen  Cloeetip  ��� TheOray.Pl.2  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Nelure  Cont'd.  U.S. Chronicle  DlckCewtt  Cont'd.  ax*.*.  M.A.S.H.  2 Ronnie*  LateMovie  mmT  Rltuali WWNISBXT, NdVIMHK (y  ~                   "  -  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL 7  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIl f  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL IS  *i  Nen  Wok with Yen  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My Children  Corri'd.  IllletoUw  Cont'd.  Deyeol  Ourliwe  Another  World  Van. 111.  Report  Another World  Cont'd.  Nen  ConTd.  Ai The World  Tumc  Non  Definition  Another World  ConTd.  Now  Cont'd.  Reodlt  Drew Men  Perry Meeon  Cont'd.  Movie:  streeieof  Donahue  Conl'd.  Griffin  THat'eUfa  City Ught.  ILlfiloLlw  Cont'd.  !i  Toko ��  Coronation St.  Chenenge  V.I.P.  Sineeal Hoapltal  ConTd.  RyaneHope  Happy Daya  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Here'ilucy  Carol Bumalt  AlenThlcke  ConTd.  Movie:  loci City ol  Suldlng Ughl  ConTd.  Hour  Magailne  Teiee  ConTd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Evening Edition  Sey wtth Sign  Mr. Rogon  ThliOldHouie  Sen Franclaco  ConTd.  Cartoon Camlvil  Supertrlendi  Price H Right  Cont'd,  flood Tlmei  Funorami  General  Hoapllal  Welcome Kotter  lev. I Shirley  21  DollYoureell  doing Drool  KinoKenilngton  3'a Company  Mirvflrlllln  Cont'd.  Nen  ConTd.  Peoole'c Court  More Reel People  Cont'd.  Atlantic  Cont'd.  Maude  Nen  Rocktord  nee  Nen  Cont'd.  Little Houw  Cont'd.  Jeftenonc  Wlnodey lottery  Street  3-2-t Contact  ScoobyOoo  Bugi Sunny  W. woodpecker  Uv.tShliiey  ConTd.  Ollllginilil.  CMpe  Conl'd.  low Boat  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  7:8  Cont'd.  FecteotUle  Beech for Top  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  fill jlnelea      ��� .0  rm nw uitven  MuppitShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertekiment  Tie Tec Dough  Hockey:  Buffalo ot  Winnipeg  Com���  Cont'd.  P.M. Magailne  Nen  FemllyFeud  Hookey:  Bulleloet  Winnipeg  Com���  Dr. In Houae  Hon  AllCreeturei  GrootiSmHI  M.A.S.H.  3'aCompeny  M.A.8.IT  Bimey Miller  3'lCompeny  Cerol Bumott  M.A.S.H.  M.T.Moore  CMHIo'e  Angele  Voneouwr  Cont'd.  Nature ot  Soolnfl Thlngi  Tileiof  Gold Monkey  Fell Guy  Cont'd.  Reel People  Cont'd.  Facte of Lite  Fernery Tlee  Cont'd.  Nen  TneBluet  TrteBWe  I Tha Gray  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nen  Spec: The Blue  1 The Grey  Lithe of Heivon  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  S"i"#ii 1 People,  pi.t  Cont'd.  som WTiiekey  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Iff  NoiiofteiHewi  TheJoumel  B.C. Nen  Bemey Meier  Dyneety  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  SSL  Tonight Show  The Gray  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  9SS��  ConTd.  Non  Cont'd.  Alter World Pre. ie  NueleerWer  Cont'd.  Short Story  Cont'd.  Medemee Piece  M.A.S.H:   -  ZRonnlei  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Movie. Doith  Hoot mo  WINDOW 0 GLASS LTDV  Everything in Glass'  fliiMN  885-3538  w���  BORED?  Lord Jim len't.  He'a got live  entertainment  every Fri. & Sat. night.  'Special fete* oa  Cfcrlataaae partlaa.  Curt Jtat'a  Hobge.  885-2232  #���'  > fa#   Coi!J��-<  I 885-2232  J  e WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD   ,-4:  Wl   RF Wf)HHiN(, TOR YOti [ j  Cowrie St. Sechelt   885-5858  WORKWEAR WORLD'S  DOUBLE DEAL  1   :  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 18  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL S  CHANNELS  CHANNIl 7  CHANNELS  CHANNIL ��  CHANNEL II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  ���fl  Nen  Wok With Van  All My Children  Cont'd.  All my Children  Conl'd.  tllletoLlw  Cont'd.  Oeyaol  Our Uvea  Anothar  World  Vin HI. Alport  ConTd.  Another  Work)  Nen  Cont'd.  Aithi  World Tune  Nen  Dellnlllon  Another World  Cont'd.  Niture  ConTd.  BodyWorirl  Write On  Pew Meeon  ConTd.  Movie:  llllnbulE.preli  Donahue  Cont'd.  Men  Orlltln  That'! Life  CltyUghli  ILlleloLlw  Cont'd.  ii  J: JO  Take 30  Coronation St.  Attraclloni  Afternoon Delight  flenerilHoipll.l  ConTd.  Ryan'aHopo  HeeovDeye  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Hare's Lucy  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  Movie:  Operation  Ouldlng  Light  Hour  Magazine  Teiei  Cont'd.  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  On the level  Art Cut  Mr. Roger.  WcodwrightlShop  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supnfrienda  Prteeli Right  Cont'd,  flood Tlmei  Funoreme  Qenerel  Hoiplill  Welcome Kotter  Lav* Shirley  il  DoltVouraell  Whin New  KlnaKenilnglon  3's Company  Marvanllln  Conl'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  People'l Court  More Roil People  Neare  ConTd.  Deytreek  ConTd.  Maude  Newa  Rocklord Film  ConTd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Utile Houee  on Prairie  HiwillM  Cont'd.  SitemeSt.  ConTd.  34-1 Contact  Bul. Report  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Sunny  W.Woodpecker  Lev. 1 Shirley  Cont'd.  Qllllgans Island  Chips  ConTd.  low Boat  ConTd.  Non  Condi.  If  Neva!  ConTd.              1  Joanie lovllChochi  HuhMtrkl  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. N.W.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  ConTd.  UlttoclNoM  UwtlUp  Cont'd.  P.M.Marjailne  Nen  FemllyFeud  Nen  ConTd.  Soap  LllttociHooo  Or.lnlheHouM  Nm  AllCroaturll  OmUSmill  M.A.S.H.  3'lCompeny  Barney MHIer  J.Compan,  CarolBumeit  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Cherlle'l  58?  Voneouwr  Cont'd.  11  Thi Chineie  ConTd.  Remington  Steele  JoenielowiChachl  Sterol Family  Too Close  it Tokos 2  Fame  ConTd.  Checri  Till  Tileiof  Odd Monkey  Simon 1 Simon  ConTd.  Magnum PI  Cont'd.  Simon* Simon  ConTd.  MegnumPt  ConTd.  ItTikn!  Live It Up  WlldAmirlci    '  Unovpocted  IRonnlei  Guide to Oelaiy  Movie:  Smlley'i People,  P1.2  ConTd.  Movte:  Fun  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Hoar No Evil  10:8  ll id  Nen  The Journal  B.C. Newa  Barney Millar  HIM  ConTd.  Newa  ConTd.  HlllSt.Bluea  ConTd.  Neevi  Tonight Show  Knot'o Landing  Cont'd.  Newi  Conl'd.  Knot'i landing  ConTd.  Newi  Clou Up  HIIISI.BIuai  ConTd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Movte:  CermenJonel  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Nen  ConTd.  Soap  Medemee Piece  M.A.S.H.  Nen  iftonnkee  Lete Movie  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Movie: Dirty Little  Key  ; O '.'  Cycle )  Hwy 101. Sechelt    I  I 665-2030 I  Notice Board  Coming Event!  Pender Heiboajr Auiillary ennuel meellng 1 luncheon Nov. 14, 12 o'clock et  St. Andrew'e Church Hell, Hwy. tot.  tiiee.ru Me Cle* St. Nov. I. Every Mon. t Thun. et 8:30 pm Coder drove School Oym. Adulls  S children from ego S. 880-7759.  Full Ooead Buelnm Men'i Feelura Benquel: 20th November, Hermony Hell. For renditions cell 888.2132 or 880-1774.  The Klnomen Club ol Qlbaona S District welcomes young men 21-40 yeere ��� meetings let &  3rd Thursdiyi 8:30 pm Kinsmen Hill, Dougil Pirk, Gibsons. Cell 885-2412 or 888-2045 elter  7:00 pm tor Informellon.  Coltee Pertyrstory Hour: First Frldey ot eech monlh et the Wllaon Creak Hell 10:30 em.  BS5.2752.  Bridge et Wlleon Creek Hell: let A 3rd Frldey ol eech month 1:00 pm. 885-3510.  The Sunehlne Coeet Dancing Society meete every fourth Mondey to make non-cancer  dreeelnge lor the Coaat Garibaldi Heellh Unit. 10:00 e.m. - 2:00 p.m. Volunteers-men end  women needed. TFN  Ml. Elprrlnstone diopter OE8 Nov. 20 2-4 pm Bazaer a Tea. Adults 11.25. Owr 12:50c.  Olbsons O.A.P.0.134 Chrlitmii Tee S Baiaer Slturdiy Nov. 27 at 1:30 pm. Xmae nowltles  I decorellom. crills, home baking A more. Fun and surprises for ell et Hermony Hell. Admission $1.00. #47 !=  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 19  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL 4  CHANNEL S  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL ��  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 12  CHANNEL 13  ���a  News  Wok With Ven  All My Children  Conl'd.  AIIMy  Children  One Llle  To Live  Days 01  Our Lives  Another World  ConTd.  Van. Isl.  Report  Another World  ConTd.  News  Cont'd.  Ac World Tumi  Cont'd.  Newi  Definitions  Another World  Cont'd.  Point  Why In World  Music (Ml  In Harmony  Perrry Meson  Cont'd.  Movie:  Moriy  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  Thet'iLlli  City Lights  1 Llle lo Live  ConTd.  ii  TckoSO  Coronation SI.  Challenge  V.I.P.  Qenerel  Hospital  Ryan'a Hope  Happy Daye  Fentesy  Cont'd.  Here's Lucy  Csrol Burnett  AlenThlcke  ConTd.  Movie:  My Kidnapper,  Guiding Light  Cont'd  HourMigeilne  Conl'd.  Texis  ConTd.  AlenThlcke  ConTd.  Self Incorporated  Let's Drew  Mr. Rogen  Oil Punting  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supertriends  Price ii Right  Cont'd.  Good Timis  Funorsmi  Qenerel  Hospital  Welcome Kotter  Lev. 1 Shirley  si  Do II Yourself  Orange Hill  KlnaKenilnglon  3's Company  Ills  People's Court  News  Cont'd.  ConTd.  My Low  ConTd.  Maude  Nen  Rocklord Fine  ConTd.  Newi  ConTd.  Little House  OnthePrelrie  Hawaii M  Cont'd.  Seeeme  Street  3-2-1 Conficl  Bui. Riport  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Sunny  w. woodpecker  Lev.SShlrtey  Cont'd.  Gllligenelelend  Chin  ConTd.  LOW BOCt  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  li  Nsws  ConTd.  Paul Anki  Week In B.C.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PM Northwest  MuppotShow  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Entortolnmont  Tic Tac Dough  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Fast Company  Jeffereoni  ConTd.  P.M. Magailne  Newi  FemllyFeud  Nen  ConTd.  Soap  Feel Company  Or. In the House  Newe  AllCreeturei  Greet A Small  M.A.S.H.  3'lComcany  M.A.S.HT  Barney Miller  S'eCompeny  Cerol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mery T.Moore  Cbertle'a  Angela  Vancouver  Cont'd.  !i  Tommy Hunter  ConflN  Oallaa  ConTd.  Benson  New Odd Couple  QreeteetAm.  Hero  Matthew Star  Cont'd.  Knlghl Rider  Conl'd.  Movie:  For Ladlll Only  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Dukeicl  Hiuird  Deliee  Cont'd.  DukeeofHeuard  Cont'd.  Qreetesl American  Hero  Wn. Review  Well Street  SeePonr  Training Oogi  SmHey'e People  Pt. 3  Cont'd.  Movie:  IMRIIIee  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Harry A Walter  101  NollonclNowo  TheJourml  B.C News  S.C.T.V.  The Quell  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Remington Steele  Cont'd.  News  Tonight Show  Filcon Crist  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Falcon Creel  Cont'd.  Newe  CloeeUp  Falcon Crest  Cont'd.  News  ConTd.  IWiwiof  Henry VIII  Cont'd.  Commanders  Newi  ConTd.  Modomeo Place  "PC*  GoToNiwYork  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lete Movie  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 20  CHANNEL 1  CHANNELS  CHANNIL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNELS  CHANNEL f  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 1)  ���fi  Spona Weekend  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Am. Bendstend  Football  Tesms T.B.A.  ConTd.  New Wilderness  Outdoorsmin  Spomworld  Cont'd.  College Bowl  ConTd.  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Football:  TeameT.B.A.  Sporta Set.  Conl'd.  College Bowl  Cont'd.  AndyWIntera  Reedy Sel Grow  Oil Painting  Wild America  Movie:  Bell ol Fire  flllleman  Hew Gun, Trawl  Meverlck  Cont'd.  Block Ster  Fat Albert  About People  120igesl  too Huntley SI.  ElewnW-10  Voneouwr  Conl'd.  ii  ConTd.  ConTd.  PelsPleeae  LyalTe Studio  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Movie:  KllCinon  Cont'd.  Footnotes  Gerdonlng  Island Sports  Weekend Report  ConTd.  ConTd.  W.Wesh.  High School  Outdoors  Ski Weil  Wreatllng  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Sneek Previews  Screenwriters  Movie:  Twilight Zone  Revisited  Cont'd.  Iniight  FiilhForTodiy  Trawl  Funoreme  ConTd.  Conl'd.  BeneoththeSeo  Whet Neil?  ;i  Newe  Parllamenl  Hockey:  Vencouver et  Happy Oays  At The Movies  Movie:  Lucen  Cont'd.  Enlortainmenl  Cont'd.  News  World ol Sporls  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Football  Teams T.B.A.  Cont'd.  All In Family  World ol Sporta  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Theetre  ConTd.  Cooking  This Old House  wonder Women  Cont'd.  Blonic Women  Cont'd.  Movie:  G.I. Blues  Conl'd.  ConTd.  Wreatllng  Cont'd.  Newi  .Whet Nest  !i  Edmonton  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  News  UwrenceWelk  ConTd.  ConTd.  NFL Magailne  KINGSHegailne  Cont'd.  News  Now Ploying  Blazarre  Circus  Nen  ConTd.  Donahue  Cont'd.  Untamed World  afferent Strokei  Clrcul  Novo  ConTd.  Piper Chise  Cont'd.  Slar Trek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogerc  ConTd.  Woek'oEnd  Pink Penlher  The Avengers  Cont'd.  Sel. Sporti  Cont'd.  Movie:  Other Side ol  51  See B.C.  Movie:  Wonder Men  Cont'd.  T.J. Hooker  ConTd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Different Strokei  Silver Spoons  Gimme e Bresk  Low Sidney  Movie:  .iiwa  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Walt Disney  Cont'd.  Movie:  Hear No Evil  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  Movie:  T.B.A.  Survival Spec.  ConTd.  Guide loGels.y  iRonnies  Movie:  Network  Cont'd.  ConTd.  streetiol  Sen. Fren.  Movie:  Tom Jonei  tho Mountain 11  ConTd.  low Bool  Cont'd.  10$  111  Cont'd.  Weynel Sinister  National News  B.C.News  Finally lilind  ConTd.  Newi  Midnight Spec.  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  Newi  Lite Movie  ConTd.  iDayAlATime  Nawe  Cont'd.  Cont'd..  ConTd.  News  Lete Movie  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Movie:  Private Lite  ol Henry VIII  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  WerOfThe  Worids  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lete Movie  Femaoy Island  ConTd.  MuilcSpec.  ConTd.  Panasonic  MMENSI0N3     *����  MICROWAVE/CONVECTION  OVEN  with the Genius  Auto Sensor Control.  Panasonic presents  an exciting new dimension  In culinary versatility  GOUT T.V. Mill I SERVICE  Cowrie Street 885-9816  l��� IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT  TV Society meets  Monday, November ISth,  7:30 p.m., the Suncoast Television Society will be meeting at  Elphinstone School in the  Television Studio, Room 119.  The purpose is to discuss community television and pay  television. Marta MacKown,  teacher and programme director for Coast Ten Television,  members of the Community  Broadcasting class, along with  Coast Ten volunteers, will be  present to discuss the present  operations of the community  channel and will explain the  history behind community  television here on the Coast.  Coast Ten Television has  been in operation for nearly  three years now, due to a cooperative arrangement between Coast Cablevision Ltd,  and School District 46.  Also present will be Mr. Carl  Bobardt, District Manager of  Coast Cablevision Ltd. Carl  just returned from a seminar on  Pay Television and will be  discussing the potential for Pay  Television here on the local  cable systems.  Members of the community  are invited to participate in this  meeting, which may be taped  by Coast Ten and the highlights  shown at a later date on Channel Ten.  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 21  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 4  CHANNI17  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIL ||  1  Foolbell EeslFlnsI  Cont'd.  ���������#11 no Piece  Cont'd.  DevldBrlnkley  ReechForTop  Peellic Report  Week In B.C.  Up Front  FemllySpec.  NFL Wee. Pemew  NFL'et)  Football:  CeneoelnVlow  Sun Country  Question Ported  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Jimmy Sweggert  Cont'd. ^^  Terry Winters  Oueillon Period  ConTd.  Big Volley  ConTd.  EiplprellonNW  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  WeilirnFlml  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Footer,:  Woolen Flnil  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ��� Greet Wen  Cont'd.  WnWkBevtow  Well SI.  InTheNevy  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Tonfd!  Conl'd.  Untamed World  Webster  Performancee  Conl'd.  Magic of  Dance  PNamaOeme  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Jerry Fell  Conl'd.  Faith M  Stole Prophecy  Cont'd.  Sunday Line  Cont'd  foo Huntley SI  Eleven WfO  World Alive  Court Jisfir  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Tennis  Co. Canada  Hymn Sing  WaltDliney  Cont'd.  Super Snow  Hueky  Football  Cont'd.  Cougar F'Sall  Meet the Preee  For The Record  ConTd.  Cont'd.  All In Family  P.M.Magaiine  Newillm  Tony Brown  Over Elly  Soccer  Cont'd.  fnede1 Wowien  Cont'd.  Incred. Hulk  Cont'd.  Town Meeting  Cont'd.  Bellow It  Or Not  KlIngerACo.  How Come  ar  Cont'd.  For the Record  llTikiH  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  10 Minutes  Cont'd.  For fhe Record  There Incredible  Conl'd.  WlldAmorlco  SurvlwlSpec.  Cont'd.  Sneek Prevfewi  SlerTrek  Cont'd.  Solid Odd  ConTd.  Buck Rogen  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Conl'd.  Streetiol Sin  Frencllco  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Laurier'iPiopli  ��� Min.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Chellenge  Home Fires  Cont'd.  Marketplace  MenAlrre  NellonalNowi  Night Final  Matt Houston  Movie:  EacepeFrom  Chlpi  ConTd.  Thonfcoglvlng  A. Bunker  Olorls  recturo  ConTd.  Lough T  Conl'd.  ihTrea  tOayAIATimo  Alcilm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Gale  Cont'd.  Alcstrei  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Trapper John  Cont'd.  Areotroi  Cont'd.  ConTd.  BodylnO  Conl'd.  Contact  MM.P.H.  College  700 Club  Cont'd.  Dollars  Cont'd.  Cont'd  ���9 Minutes  Cont'd.  Fswlty Towers  Lete Movie  Chips  Cont'd.  Bob Hope's  Thanksgiving Gila  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Global Newsweek  ConTd.  ' Wt,  ^aWUL  tWM4rM^H4*V*H��*Vt*  .V,.,JWil Ute Night Movie Guide  TM Mae Lsgssn (Drama) Brooke Shlelde. Chrlelopher Alklne, Leo McKern,  William Denlele  1IW0 p.m. Ch. 13  Play Obey (Dramai Michael Celne  tt KM p.m. Ch. It  Aloha, Bobby and ftoeo (Drama) Paul Lemet, Dlenne Hull  IMS am. CUB  Lowewn (Weetem) Burt Leneealer, Robert ttyen, Lea J. Cobb, Sheroe North  1:35 am. Ch. B  Averrtt (Comedy-Drama) Jack Lemmon  2:30 am. Ch. S  Apeoho Updoing (Weetem) Rory Celhoun  8:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Shameo (Crime Drome) Burt Reynold. Dyen Cannon, John Ryan, Joe Sentoe  8:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Deek Sat (Comedy) Spencer Tracy  8:00 p.m. Ch. 21  AJex tha Qypoy (Comedy-Dreme) Jack Lemmon, Qanevlew Bujold, Jemee  <1Mp.lta.Cla.1S  The MMfoea Eyoe ol Soman (Adventure) George Neder  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Situate (Thrllkr) Hal Holbrook, Lawrence Dana, Robin Gemmell, Ken Jemee  1��06 em. Ch, 6  Voyage al Kw Donned (Drama) Faye Ounaway  1:35 am. Ch. S  IM Lane Goodbye (Myitery) Elliott Gould, Nina Van Pellendl, Sterling  Hoyden, Mark Rydell  2:30 am. Ch. 5  Road to Solano (Dreme) Rita Hayworth  VMimsSst:    ��� m . ' *��  11Mp.rn.Ch. 13  TM Day ol TM THHIde (Scl-FI) Howard Keel  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Death Raoe 2000 (Scl-FI) David Cirredlne, Sylweter Stellone. Simone Grlt-  feth  12:05 e.m. Ch. 12  Suddenly, Loee (Dreme) Cindy Wllllame, Paul Shener  12:20 am. Ch. 7  Hepplly Ever Alter (Comedy-Dreme) Suzanne Somere, Bruce Boxleltner,  Eric Breden  IM a.m. Ch. 8  TM Day ol IM Jackel (Dreme) Edwerd Fox  2:30 e.m. Ch. 5  One Men Jury (Crime Dreme) Jock Pelence  2:35 a.m. Ch. SO  Mixed Conpeny (Comedy) Barbara Harrla  ftOO p.m. Ch. 21  Hoar No Eve (Crime Dreme) Gil Gerard  10:00 p.m. Ch. S  Cenmon Jonee (Muelcef) Harry Belalonte, Dorothy Oendrldge. Roy Glenn,  Pearl Bailey  1imp.rn.Ch. 13  TM Cor (Thriller) Jemee Brolln  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Dirty Little Billy (Biography) Michael J. Pollerd. Lee Purcell, Hlcherd Evana  12 midnight Ch. 2  Then:. Three (Drama) Merle Oboron, Mlriem Hopklne, Joel McCree, Bonn.  Qrenvii.  12mio.iolitCh.2B  Toplaepl (Adventure) Marline Mercourl  12:05 am. Ch. 8  Lore KW Undo (Thriller) Mery Badham, Pat Cardl  Fridiy:  11:00pm, Ch. 13  TM DarrlTe Oam (Thriller) Joan Fontaine, Kay Welch  11:00 p.m. Ch. 28  Carnage (Drama) Gene Heckmen. Lea Marvin  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  Fleoh end Ftreeet (Drama) Roger Devle, Trlcie Sembere  11:30 p.m. Ch. 21  TM Blob (Thriller) stew McQueen  11:15 p.m. Ch. 7  Juggomeul (Adventure) Richard Herrla, Omar Sharrll, David Hemmlnge  12:05 am. Ch. S  TM Return ol e Man Called Nona (Weetem) Richard Heme  1.-00 am. Ch. 4  A KHIer m leery Comer (Myitiry) Joinni Pittet, Patrick Magee, Potto  Merkhem, Peter Setlelen  1:40 am. Ch. 8  Number One (Drama) Charlton Heeton  3:00 am, Ch. 5  TMVuHiere (Thriller!  Akin Temlrolf  r^T.  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  '���-���;> in  \-rna *+"���*  wt  ���^"'V^^t/'  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  :::::::: IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  M3-X153  Madeira Park  Emma Campbell provide* service with ��� smile in her shoe  stole oa Cowrie Sired In Sechelt. A friendly people place.  ���83-0414  pp mmmmwiimm.  B & J Store  MS-9435  wmmm in secheu  Books & Stuff  sss-atas  Campbell's Shoos  SSf-fS4S  ��� IN R0RERTS CREEK  Searlew Market  ���Sf-3400  in gikons memm  Adventure  Radio/haek  SSS-TSlf.  loiMcVillais  Coast News Office  Sponsored as a Public Service by  the Sunshine Coast News  886-2622 or 886-7817  Note: Early innoune*m*ni�� will be nm once, then  must be re-submltted to run again, no mar* than on*  month prior lo th* *v*nt.  ' Regular Events ���  Monday  til Olbeone aaatao Co. meete on Mondeye 8:45 pm ��� 8:30 pm it United  Church Hall, QlaaelorrJ Rd., Lower Qlbaona. Qlrta eVIJ welcome.  Senior Men'e VoUoyboll commencing Monday the 13th ol September,  Elphlnatono Qym 8 pm.  Monday - O.A.P.O. WS Rigelli Mutter Flret Monday ol eech month, S  pm at Hermony Hall, Qlbeone.  Social lingo  2nd 13rd Mondeye, 2 pmet Harmony Hall, Olbeona  DpMnetoM Pioneer Menem In Olbeone li now open Monday through  Saturday between 94 pm.  Roberts Creek New Hoetjene meete et the Community Hell each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Robert. Creeb Hoapltal tannery: Second Monday ol eech month,  11:00 em Roberto Creek Legion.  SamelHrve Pottery Quito Meetlnge: 2nd Monday ol every monlh 7:30 pm  at tho Croft Studio, comer ot North Rood end Hwy. 101.1  Tuesday  Women'e Aglow Fellowohlp meete every third Tueedey ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Qlbaona. Traneportatlon end babyelttlng available.  68*7428.  Sunehlne Co.it Arte Council regular mooting 4th Tueedey ol every  monlh et 7:30 pm et the Arte Centre In Sechelt.  Dupllcoto Bridge every Tueedey etertlng Oot. Sth et 7:25 pm et the Qoll  Club. Informetlon 688-9786 or 886-2006.  Sunihina Coeel Nevy League ol Canada Cedete end Wrenettoe, egee  10 to 14, will meet Tueedey nlghte 6:469:00 pm United Church Hall,  Qlbeone. New recrulte welcomed.  Section Crib Club every Tueedey night et 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tueidiy night, Roberto Creek. For Informetlon  call 8884059 or 886-9041.  Wednesday  Sechelt Gordon Club 7:30 pm SI. Hlldl'l Hill, tint Wedneeday ol eech  month, except Jan., July S Auguet.  Klw.nl. Care Centre Auxiliary. Qlbeone meete every 3rd Wedneadey  each month 8 pm al the Care Centre.  Senior CtlUono Srenoh 96 Sechelt denclng Wedneeday etternoone 1:30  pm. Refrechmenta, tun tlmea.  Timber Trarle Riding Club tot Wedneadey ol the month 7:30 pm Devle  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. ISS Carpet Bowling ��� every Wedneaday 1 pm at Harmony Hall.  Qlbeone, beginning October 6.  Qlbeone Tone Meeting every Wednoedoy et 8:45 pm Alternete School  Room et Resource Centre. Phone 886-9765.  SunoMno lepadery S Craft Club meete let Wednoedoy ovary monlh al  7:30 pm. For Informetlon 888-2873 or 686-9204.  Pender Harbour Auiillary to St Marye HoepHel meete eeoond  Wedneadey of every month 1:30 al St. Andrew'e Church Hell, Highway  101. New mornbere welcome.  Qlbeono Badminton Club Wtdnoedaya, S-10 pm Elphlnetone Qym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983.666-2467.  Pen Mellon HoepHel Aualllery eeoond Wedneadey of every monlh 1:30  pm .686-7937. Thursday  Roberto Creek Legion Blevgo every Thuredey, Early Bird, Bonania, eleo  Meet Drewe. Doom open et 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam ot the Pander Harbour Health Clinic Aualllery le open  on Thuraday aftarnoone Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thuredey In Qlbeone al 6 pm. For Inlormatlon  cell 866-9969 or 666-9037.  O.A.P.O. ISS Public Bingo every Thurediy 7:48 pm eherp at Harmony  HaiLoib-na Friday  ladlee Beeketbe* - Frldeye Elphlnelone Oym 7-9 pm.  OAP.O. PI* Pun Nlgnt every Frldey el 7:30 pm. Pat Luok Supper laet  Frldey ol every month et 8 pm et Harmony Hall, Qlbeone.  Tot Le) et Qlbeone United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yre.  welcome. For Inlo. oell 8864060.  Seerlell Totem Club Blevgo every Friday. Piece: Wlleon Creek Communily Hell. Tlmee: Doore open 6:30. Early Bird. 7:00. Bonanie 7:30. Reguler  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonenie end ol each month. Everyone  Thrttl Shop every Frldey 14 pm. Thrift Shop, Qlbeone United Church  beooment.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre noon lo 4 pm. 965-2700.  Saturday  Modem Perk Swopmeel la on ihe flret Saturday ol every month In Community Hall - Open 10 am.  Foil Gospel Buetneee Men'e Fellowship: Broekfoot meetlnge every lirst  Saturday of tha monlh 8 am. Ledtee eleo welcome. Phone 868-9774,  8864028. Pralae Ihe Lord.  Wlleon Craek Community Reeding Cenlre 1 to 4 pm. 886-2700.  The Bargain Bam of tho Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auiillary la open  on Seturdey etternoone Irom 1-3:30 pm.  1


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