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Sunshine Coast News Nov 1, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA. B.C. V8V 1X4.  Week a success  by John Burnside  Indications are that the programme organized last week by  the Sunshine Coast Economic  Development Commission to  mark Small Business Week in  Canada was a considerable success.  The programme consisted of  ; four workshops, two held in  | Sechelt, one in Gibsons, and  ' the fourth in Pender Harbour.  In all, approximately one hundred and sixty-five businessmen attended and seem to have  found the workshops most  worthwhile.  At a lunch meeting in Sechelt  on Monday, Rosalynn Kunin,  Manager Economic Services  Branch of the Canada Employment Branch, told a small but  appreciative group of women  that the future for women in the  workforce was closely tied in  with the use of the computer.  Pointing out that 40 per cent of  women now work and receive  only 60 per cent of the earnings  of an equivalent number of  men, Kunin told women to  prepare themselves for tomorrow with business management  courses with a computer component.  At the second workshop held  at the Omega Restaurant in  Gibsons on Tuesday evening,  Mr. Sid Spargo, the Economic  Commissioner from Kamloops, told an influential  group of local businessmen and  politicians how that city had 5  advertised itself into a mini-  boom through a campaign to  sell the city at trade conventions and abroad.  The theme of the workshop  was "Marketing Your Community" and Spargo, whose  operating budget is $200,000,  spent $48,000 last year advertising Kamloops as 'The Right  City at the Right Time'.  The campaign, promoted  widely abroad, has brought a  remarkable growth in investment and employment to  Kamloops.  Those present at the  workshop were reportedly  stimulated and encouraged by  the session.  On Wednesday, it was back  to Sechell, with a dynamic  presentation entitled "How to  Make Your Business Boom in  Any Economy". Again, this  session was well attended by  prominent business leaders and  their enthusiastic reaction  dispelled any lingering doubts  about the value of Economic  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo lo  this area.  The fourth and last of the  workshops was entitled a  "Tourist Promotion Workshop" and, again, it turn  ed out to be a protracted  meeting, due to the involvement and enthusiasm of those  present. From this meeting  came the proposal that a Sunshine Coast Tourist Associa  tion be formed, which wou'.  have the immediate advantr ,e  of drawing representat jn  from all parts of the Coas'  Economic Commissi ,ner  Vedo pointed out thai with 13  million visitors expected in  Vancouver in 1986 for the  transportation exposiiion, the  Sunshine Coast had better start  (telling itself ready now for  overflow visitors.  Business consultants from  the Federal Business Bank also  loured the area's high schools  last week to talk to students  about starting businesses and,  by all reports, were very well  received.  The success of last week's  programme will see consultants  Bill Gibsons and Neil Godin invited back to the Sunshine  Coast on December 8th. On  that occasion, they will hold an  afternoon workshop for prospective employees, those attending will receive a certificate  of participation, and an evening workshop for employers  and key management personnel. More details will be made  available as soon as possible.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copy on news stands November 1, 1982 Volume 36 Number 44  Si* seek regional seats  Connor vs. Murphy  Macklam vs. McGillivray  Shaske vs. Smith  Peggy Connor  Peggy Connor, the incumbent Area B representative on  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board, will be seeking reelection.  She has been a resident of  Halfmoon Bay since 1939, is  married and the mother of two  daughters. Her time is devoted  to family and community activities, art and gardening.  Prior to taking a seat on the  regional board in 1979, she  served as the alternate director  for the area. As well as her involvement on various regional  board committees, she has  served as a volunteer hospital  director for two terms, and has  been active on the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission.  Please turn lo Page 16  Pal Murphy  Pat Murphy, a resident of  Halfmoon Bay for the past 20  years, will be seeking to repre-  sent Area B on the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board,  Married with four  daughters, Murphy is an owner  of Wharf Realty in Sechelt. He  emphasizes that he is a real  estate agent just selling a service, not a real estate  developer. He owns no sub-  dividable land that could be  considered a conflict of interest.  He believes in the right of the  people to use the Redrooffs  Trail without hindrance and  would like to see all beach accesses in the area which can be  made accessible to be opened  Please lurn lo Page 16  Donald R. Macklam  Area D candidate Don  Macklam has been a Roberts  Creek resident for 21 years, is  semi-retired, and is married,  with three children who were  raised and educated on the Su n-  shine Coast.  For 28 years he worked in the  fields of Personnel and Industrial Relations Management with Canadian Forest  Products in Port Mellon, often  dealing with union-management agendas and employee  problems.  He has been six years a  member of St. Mary's Hospital  Board of Trustees, two years of  which he was chairman.  Macklam states that he accepted nomination for Area D  Please lurn to Page 16  Brett McGillivray  , Running in Area D is 38 year  old Brett McGillivray, for 11  years ��n instructor at Capilano  '' C ollege, and presently head of  '"tri"?Department of Geography,  specializing in nbar. and environmental issues.  A six year resident of the  Sunshine Coast with his wiic  and two children, he has served  on Area D's Area Planning  Committee for the past two  years. *t*  "I believe in planning before  development, not vice versa,"  states McGillivray. "We can't  stop development, but we have  to manage it."  He feels area settlement  plans are the key to planning  land use according to the  Please turn to Page 16  John Shaske  Seeking election to the seat  of regional director vacated in  Area F by David Hunter is  pharmacist John Shaske.  Shaske has buen the manager of  the Gibsons Clinic Pharmacy  for the past three-and-a-half  years. For the first year-and-a-  half, he commuted from Burnaby, but for the past two years  he has been resident in Area F.  Because of his background  is a former commuter, Shaske  first became interested in the  problems attendant upon the  reduction in ferry service.  Other areas of concern in Area  F he sees as recreational planning - more trails and improved  beaches; he is concerned about  the lack of fire protection in the  Langdale area; and he would  I'li'iisi' turn In Page 16  Jock Smith  Jock Smith, though a resident of Area E, with property  in the Gower Point area, is  standing for the seat of regional  director in Area F. PrssaMflB. .  cumbent, David HuntelflV,  withdrawing from the local  political scene after four years  on the regional board.  Smith is a retired Education  Counsellor for the Federal  Government's Department of  Indian Affairs and he has served on the school board and the  municipal council in Surrey,  where he previously lived.  Married, withtwodaughters,  Smith says his family has lived  in this regional district for thirty years. He was born in Montreal, but has lived on the West  Coast for almost forty years.  Please Mini In Puce 16  One contest for School Board  Only one election will be held  this year for the Board of  School Trustees of School  District No. 46. Returned by  acclamation is Sechelt trustee  Warren McKibbin and new  trustee Marlene Hillhouse  takes the Pender Harbour seat  unopposed on the retirement of  Al Lloyd.  Contesting the seat for the  lower rural segment of the Sunshine Coast are incumbent  trustee Brian Hodgins of  Bowen Island and retired  businessman Marshall Griffiths of Roberts Creek.  Hodgins, in a release to local  papers, said that as trustee if reelected he will continue to keep  in touch with the views of the  public, knowing how powerful  a partnership school, community and child can be; he will  Tight for restoration of local  autonomy for local school  boards, which autonomy he  claims has been gutted by the  provincial government in the  lasl two years; he will work for  joint ministry/school board  planning for the educational  system; and strive to maintain  the spirit of co-operation and  mutual respect that exists bet-  . ween the present board and its  employees despite Bill 89, Bill  Vander Zalm and Bill Bennett.  Hodgins claims in the last  two years to have worked  diligently for improved services  for children; community involvement; community access  to the school board; and for the  taxpayers, having through successful lobbying reduced the  local school mill rate from 55 to  38.  Hodgins is a teacher himself.  Running against him is Marshall Griffiths of Roberts  Creek. Griffiths has been a resident of the Sunshine Coast for  the past 2 Vi years, having lived  on the lower mainland for more  than 50 years. Griffiths was  the owner of a successful industrial weighing equipment  manufacturing business before  his retirement at age 52.  He has a son in Roberts  Creek Elementary School and  another at Elphinstone Secondary School. His aim is to provide the best education possible  for children but 'at a price I can  afford'. His initial impressions  of the local education scene is  that the teachers to the grade  ten level are very competent but  there seems to be some  weakness in the higher grades.  He feels that his candidacy  offers central representation at  the lower end of the Sunshine  Coast and is also concerned  about the amount of capital ex  penditure and the possibly  questionable results being  achieved for that expenditure.  "My impression of the  Roberts Creek school's new  gymnasium is that it could have  been better built at a much  reduced cost," says Griffiths.  He pointed to what seems to be  a greatly inadequate provision  against heat loss at a time of  soaring energy costs as an example of one area that could be  improved.  Newcomer Marlene Hill-  house has one daughter in  grade ten in Pender Harbour  Secondary School. She and her  husband have lived in Madeira  Park for the last six years.  Three vie in Gibsons  Three candidates are contesting two available seats in the  aldermanic elections upcoming for Gibsons Village Council.  Incumbents Bill Edney and Diane Strom will vie with  Gary Puckett for the two vacant seats.  All candidates were not available for interview this week,  so profiles of each, and of the issues as they see them, will be  carried in the Coast News next week.  Centennial meeting  Centennial '86 Society holds its next general meeting on  Thursday, November 4 at 7:30 p.m. in the Marine Room,  underneath the Library.  The aim of the society is to construct a recreational complex, Vith community labour, adjacent to the pool as a project to celebrate Gibsons' Centennial. The executive would  like community input on the types of recreational and  cultural activities that should go on in the building.  Post Office closure  Post Offices throughout British Columbia and the Yukon  will be closed Thursday, November 11th, in observance of  Remembrance Day.  Where applicable, Special Delivery service will be provided on a minimum schedule, but Priority Post service will remain at normal levels for customers not observing the holi-  day,  .  .  mm ���  Coast News, November 1,1982  Com ment  Iron ships  and wooden men  We were privileged to receive this week some comments on the ferry situation from a long-time resident of  the Redrooffs Road area, a man who has spent a  lifetime on the coastal waters of British Columbia. He  had heard the Minister of Highways .Alex Fraser expounding on ferry losses and the need for cutbacks and  was moved to anger and the expression of some views.  He decries, as do we all, the limp observation that  Nanaimo lost its late ferry too. The two situations are  not comparable. He points out that it is not feasible to  run the Bowen Island Queen into Langdale because of  the treacherous winds off Hood Point. He remembers  being on board the Black Ball's Bainbridge when it  almost foundered, and had to turn back. The Bainbridge was a larger vessel than the Bowen Island Queen  but of similar design.  He is emphatic, however, that there are smaller boats  tied up at docks which could be more realistically used  than the expensive, half-empty giants in use at the present time. He points out that these smaller vessels could  be run with a smaller crew, with less expensive use of  fuel, and could therefore make more sailings at no extra  cost.  He asks how much money was lost on the year-round  run from Vancouver to Prince Rupert and from Prince  Rupert to the Queen Charlottes. He asks, as should we  all, why the federal government subsidizes ferries on the  east coast but not on the west.  And above all, he points out that the problem lies in  landlubbers and public relations men at the head of the  ferry corporation instead of men who know ships and  the sea.  According to our correspondent, the Union Steamships and the CPR did not have vessels tied up all winter  and he feels that it was because well-trained sea-going  men comprised the top management.  That there are difficulties is admitted. But that the  economic life and the social life of the Sunshine Coast  should be drastically affected because of the inability of  the management and the union of the B.C. ferries to arrive at economic and sensible means of providing flexibility and dependability of service is simply not acceptable.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  SYEARSAGO  Local boat builder  wants to construct the  Black Eyes II right here in  Gibsons to challenge  Bluenose II.  Father Nicholson of  Sechelt consecrates the  ground in a sod-turning  ceremony for the new  Sechelt Arts Centre.  10YEARS AGO  A deer which apparent-  ly swam from Keats  Island landed on the  beachfront property of  Mrs. Ellen Warwick,  close to the bus stop.  After getting its breath, it  headed for the highway,  where neighbours guarded its crossing, stopping  traffic until it was safely  on the other side.  15 YEARS AGO  The Coppings, representing Volkswagen on  the Sunshine Coast,  report many new features  in the 1968 models.  John A. Crerar, a Port  Mellon chemist, achieves  international recognition  for studies undertaken at  Port Mellon laboratory on  the testing of water by  atomic absorption.  20 YEARS AGO  All appears going well  at the new Gibsons Post  Office, which opened  last Monday. The public  seems well pleased and  no complaints have so far  reached the ears of  postmaster James Marshall.  Much concern has  been expressed about  the possible sale of the  Roberts Creek Hall.  25 YEARS AGO  A desire to organize  some form of Board of  Trade encompassing  Powell River, Pender Harbour, Sechelt and Gibsons, was expressed at a  Board of Trade smorgasbord In Madeira Park attended by 250 people.  A giant fireworks  display on the Sechelt  Wharf will be organized  by the Sechelt Kinsmen,  rain or shine.  Editorial: Sputnik, the  Russian satellite roaming outer space, has  created quite a furor in  certain circles, but as far  as the Sunshine Coast is  concerned Sputnik has  to take its place along  with the weather, the  truck rates on ferries, and  the new bus and ferry  schedules.  30 YEARS AGO  A number of happy  people gather for the  'opening of the new  United Church in Roberts  Creek.  Mrs. Jack Redman was  pulled over while driving  in Vancouver and told  that she had been judged  'the perfect driver' in city  traffic. It was part of a  Junior Chamber of Commerce project.  35 YEARS AGO  A PTA meeting in  Sechelt stresses the  need for a hall in the com-  munity. At present,  children have totakegym  In the rain or go without.  Mr. and Mrs. Arthur  Rhodes of Gibsons  celebrate their golden  wedding anniversary.  The couple has been in  Gibsons since 1916.  Thejunshine   COM? ff  Editorial Department  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  MM Vaughan  Advertising Department  Lise Sheridan    Jane McOuat  Shani R Sohn  Production Department  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carroll  Copysettlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  Remnant of one of two boat-launching ramps built on Trail Bay  beach in 1961. Both ceased to be functional within a few years, largely because of maintenance problems resulting from strong wave action. The ramp pictured was built by Art James in front of Lot 17 on  the Boulevard between Wharf Avenue and the Indian Reserve. The  sign on James Wharf read "Boat rentals and bait". In July 1961 a  Vancouver newspaper carried an article headlined''Piggy back gives  lift to outboards". It stated that ''Boats are picked up from a con-  Musings  John Burnside  There are some days when  you can't even get the paper'in  the woodstove to light. I mei(n  there are times when this wofld  seems an embattled and hostile  place. I  One such recent morning iija  fine October storm I walked  down the beach to visit Jakefr  "Come in," he said, "Ife. ���  just put the coffee on. Andf  away those damn cigaretfi  before you start coughit)  yourself to death. I'll flll you  Pip*" < J  "Listen," says Jake, "\ev[  ignore the world of vituperative  toads and unravelling egotist  this mornin.f..' What do yi  know about Samuel Pepys?f  "Well, let's see. Just about  the same as everybody else," I.  said. "He wrote a diary in the  17th Century. He was in Lon^  don during the Plague in the  1660's and wrote about it. The  Great Fire, too, as I remember:  And I think there was  something about him pinching  his maids."  "You avoid total  ignorance," said Jake, "but  narrowly. Here, read this."  I took the book he handed  me. Mr. Pepys of Seething  Lane. Somebody called Cecil  Abernethy had written it.  "That was a great, good  man," said Jake. "That fellow  Harron used to make my blood  boil when he did his Pepys'  Diary segment of his radio  show. Portraying Sam Pepys as  though he were a Restoration  fop. Slanderous inaccuracy."  I helped myself to more of  Jake's coffee and settled down  on the other side of his  woodstove with the pipe.  "So what's so great about  him?"  "I'll tell you, if these high-  priced folks that are hired to  run things had an administrator's Hall of Fame,  Sam Pepys would be the man in  there. While England was tear-  ing itself apart deciding  whether it wanted to be  Catholic or not, and whether it  wanted to be a monarchy or  not, Sam Pepys was minding  the store."  "You know, there's all manner of songs about the English  heroes who went to sea and how  they heroically battled the  Dutch and the Spanish and the  French. Nobody ever gives a  thought to the fellows who  make sure there are ropes to  pull the sails up, grub for the  sailors to eat, and that the hulls  of the ships themselves are kept  in good repair."  "Read the book. That is one  amazing man. And there's  enough high drama for ten  lives. There's the Plague, the  Great Fire, there's old Sam, all  but on his way to the Tower of  London, saving the day with a  speech to the House of Commons. A great, good man. Ambitious and success-oriented  and becoming the most  respected man in the country,  but never losing the common  touch."  "I'll read the book," I said.  Jake walked me to the porch.  " By the way," he said with a sly  twinkle. "The word is  odoriferous, not odiferous  and, according to the Oxford  dictionary it means exuding a  pleasant smell. If a fellow's going to get his shorts in a public  knot about four-letter words,  he really should have a better  handle on the big ones."  I chuckled halfway home.  Th* Sunshins Coast News Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  V  The Presumers  Blue boat under silver trees  small breeze lhat frays the clouds  stones on the path I'm too lazy to move  pealeaves flickering greenly  ground I grudgingly dug  empty deck-chair facing the sea ���  garden that reaches beyond me  into a grittier truth.  Our lives are owned by purple flowers.  The names we Inflict on mountains  bounce meanlnglessly away -  the mountains know who they are.  The earth forbears our nibbllngs  our ant strivings, Ignores  the itch of our presumptions.  It Is like a great patient beast  rolling slowly through the dark  prowling surely the mammoth fathoms  we prick with rocket needles.  We are one with the same riddled gulfs  but a small impertinent part -  our gods get lost in that starsprawl  the planet swims on unhindered.  ���Peter Trower  crete ramp on gulf side and launched from a second ramp in Porpoise  Bay. Outboards up to 23 feet and nine-foot beam can be handled.  Charges set by Ihe Public Utilities Commission are 60 cents per lineal  foot of the boat's length". Another story said that "The three-  quarter mile journey across the isthmus is by means of a special vehicle thai is a cross between a flatbed truck and a still-leg lumber carrier". Photo by Peninsula Times in late 1960s. Caption by Helen  Dawe.  [Slings & ArrowsL^  [George Matthews^**  The particular approach being employed by Education  Minister Bill Vander Zalm to  the problem of trying to alter  the structure of education in  this province is nothing new,  but it has the potential to be  very effective. Assume for a  moment that the educational  bureaucracy in this province is  exceptionally static, and  byzantine in its ability to protect itself from change.  Assume further that Mr.  Vander Zalm believes that the  only way to alter the system, or  at least bring it to the point  where it may be more susceptible to change, is to apply the  full power of his office, lt this is  indeed the case, then the  Education Minister's approach  is to apply that massive power  to the task of bringing about  the kind of social change heand  his supporters feel is needed.  The application of power to  alter society is not a tradition  that British Columbians live  with easily. In fact, it is a rarely  seen phenomenon in our  political life. Our social custom  is to be highly suspicious of  anyone using power of any sort  to alter our society.  In this particular case, it  should be pointed out early that  Mr. Vander Zalm's track  record as a social change agent  is not especially outstanding.  He attempted to alter the social  goals of the Ministry of Human  Resources and failed. With that  experience under his belt, he attempted to alter the goals of the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs.  In that case, he was hugely unsuccessful. Currently, he is trying to alter the goals and direction of education in this province and it remains to be seen  how much change he can bring  to bear on a system that has  proved unalterable to Ministers  of Education for the past 20  years - including a particularly  frustrating attempt by the  NDP's Eileen Dailey.  Mr. Vander Zalm's approach is remarkably simple,  but it doesn't need a simple person to carry it out - and Mr.  Vander Zalm is anything but  simple. His tactics are based on  three time-honoured power  ploys: (1) get your name in the  news as often, and as powerfully, as possible, (2) make a big  fuss over one issue and then  change something else when no  one is looking. (It's the same  approach people use when they  want to steal a prime piece of  fried chicken off your plate.  They pretend something is going on in one part of the room  and when you turn to take a  look, your drumstick disappears). (3) Make outrageous  threats and demands and shock  the opponents into ill-timed,  careless reactions, then adjust  the threats so that even though  the opponents lose something',  they are grateful they didn't  lose what they thought they  were going to. (Like threatening to chop off a hand, but settling for a finger instead).  These tactics depend on a  special momentum that is required by the power player.  That momentum requires that  the opposition is always on the  defensive - always reacting to  demands - and doesn't have a  chance to counter demand.  It can be a very effective approach, but it depends on a  willingness to bring extreme  power to play on opponents.  While this kind of power  manipulation is not common in  the politics of this province,  Mr. Vander Zalm has the advantage of knowing (likely based on in-house Social Credit'  "polls" and "surveys",) that'  teachers are not particularly  popular with the masses these  days. This is an important piece  of knowledge. Imagine, if you  will, that in order to gain need'1  ed tax revenues, the government decided to tax churches-  and legitimate religious*  organizations. Under present  social conditions, this would be-'  considered outrageous. But  what if an "in-house govern;",  ment poll" detected that public  support of religious organizations was not widespread. Can,  you imagine this particular,  government not jumping on:  our churches and taxing them".  here and now?  The kind of system that Mr.'  Vander Zalm wants is not hard:  to imagine - and maybe he is not  entirely wrong, lt would be dif- j  ficult, if not impossible, to;  demonstrate that 15 years of;  relative wealth in education has;  been any better than the nickel;  and dime system that ignored  students with special needs and  bounced the slackers out on the ;  street at 15. That'snot the issue ;  here. The issue in this case is ;  whether or not it is healthy for a ;  society to allow even elected ;  members to bring power to ���  bear on the weak for the pur- ���  pose of promoting narrowly '  conceived social change. .  Certainly this kind of power ',  manipulation can make the ;  trains run on time-but whether ;  it can ever bring about justice, ;  equity and the fair distribution ;  of power promised by ;  democracy, is another ques- j  tion.  ��� **  I was at a local Chamber of '���  Commerce meeting last week,;;!  The attendance was under-",'  whelming to say the least, and it  seems  as  though  tough  economic times have really  come home to our merchants.  When I remember that these  are the same people who supported our clubs, ball teams,  and any other organization that  needs a contribution, it would  seem that we consumers should ���  be helping our merchants in  '  these tough times. Any time  ���'  you think you have to go to  !  Vancouver to buy something,  J  think twice. Our local mer-  j  chants, up and down the Coast,   \  are trying harder than ever to  j  offer better service at com-  ::  petitive prices. The more  ���  business we can keep on our  '���  Coast the better for all of us.   -'  a^aa^aaaM  t^mim-.aa*******tmu  ���*^MM^M**��MirtMM��*aMtfMtftfMaaMtfnMMMMftMMi**fei mmmaam*  Letters to the Editor  Coast News. November 1,1982  Injustice challenged  3-ditor:  CRe: Unemployment Insurance  Inequities  .' The recent changes to the  'Unemployment Insurance Act  are having an immediate impact on the local work force, (at  least on the salaried portion of  the work force at Port Mellon).  - One may now receive  -gratuities or bonuses which  jthey do not have to claim as earnings (for UIC purposes).  Howe Sound Pulp hierarchy  -recently announced that Canfor will subsidize salaried personnel (to the tune of 50 per  cent of their monthly salaries)  while establishing their two-  week waiting period. They will  .also subsidize weekly  .unemployment insurance  -payments up to 85 per cent of  the claimants normal salary. I  understand the claimants must  -pay back to the unemployment  Insurance commission that  , portion of the subsidy which is  in excess of $27,000 gross annual salary. This deal was apparently worked out with the  blessing of the Unemployment  Insurance Commission.  This rather startling development occurred soon after Canfor's Chief Executive Officer  held a joint meeting with hourly paid as well as salaried personnel at Port Mellon. While  pleading poverty, he emphasized his disappointment that the  Canadian Paperworkers Union  would not consider a wage rollback to assist during this period  of recession. Nevertheless, the  Chief Executive Officer stated  that we would survive. (We  (hourly and salaried personnel)  would jointly put our shoulders  to the wheel and the resulting  effort and co-operation would  result in a higher level of productivity, hence survival.  It appears that the salaried  personnel will survive very  nicely,    thanks   to   the  benevolence of the Chief Executive Officer. Obviously, it  seems that his reference to increased productivity concerns  only the hourly paid segment of  the work force. Our shoulders  are not to the wheel - rather our  backs are to the wall!  I am not critical of the recipients of these payments;  rather I am critical of the  system which allows double  standards to exist. This system  will promote a further  deterioration of an already  suspect Industrial Relations  climate.  Those persons who have  received their permanent layoff notices will not be too sympathetic to this blatant act of  feather-bedding I  In closing, contrary to  popular belief, more labour  disputes emanate from the corporate board rooms than from  local union halls.  Yours truly,  Vern Rottluff,  Gibsons  Demonstration draws criticism  Editor:  Concerning the so-called  "orderly and effective protest"  The demonstrators say they  speak for the people. How can  they say that? Did they have a  secret ballot? They certainly do  hot speak for me and the many  others who disagree with them.  A The demonstrators in fact  .broke the law with impunity.  >Did they check with people  .; wishing to go on the ferry, to  5 find out if they were being inconvenienced? Were there  I travellers with small children?  "Were there any sick people?  These demonstrators are the  same people who claim to be  law-abiding citizens. They  break the law by obstructing  traffic and yet are often the first  to insist that ferries be declared  an essential service with no  strikes allowed.  .. Many of these people have  been allowed to be led in a Pied  Piper fashion. They apparently  did not stop and think of how  few cars actually use the late  ferry and the tremendous costs  involved. Yet these are the  same people who support cuts  in education and health care  funding.  The current ferry has enough  capacity to move the traffic in  six trips. Even on the  Thanksgiving weekend the last  ferry had fewer than 20 cars on  board.  I know that two people were  prevented from returning to  Seattle at a reasonable time as  the result of the protest.  Another person missed an  airline flight and lost his  deposit.  I've spent five years of my  life helping to protect  democracy. What these  demonstrators did was not an  act to protect people's rights; it  was an action by a small power  group who think they are above  the law.  The hanged effigies remind-.  ed me more of a lynch mob than  a group of responsible "orderly" citizens.  Yours truly,"  P.L. Sluis, 8  Gower Point Roa��fA  The tourists* view  Editor:  Where Were the Red Coats?  We were in that debacle at  the ferry terminal last Sunday  and yes, we are tourists. No, we  will not be back and we will  make it well known among our  friends and why. The whole  operation was a display of  anarchy. I don't know whether  to feel sorry for the people who  live there, or just write them off  as spineless soles. I mean that  spelling, too.  It's too bad that a country  such as Canada has become so  degraded that Canadians allow  themselves to be walked on.    .-A  And where were those used- '���'  to-be famous RCMP that  always got their man? Are they  afraid to enforce the law  against more than one man and  reserve their powers for one individual?  Don't your ferry crews have  jurisdiction over the ferry parking lots?  The whole episode was very  sad indeed.  Mr. and Mrs. Glen Allenby,  Silver Harbour Pk.,  Orsaida, California.  Seeks disassociation  -%W PAINTINGS  Professional Work  by Season Signs  OMvO M6-I7I2  U rptfu  Skookum  Mirk Qulgurd  ...my offlci It so smill���lour piopli  wiri In my oltlct yiitirdiy, Itstsphon-  id ind it kid ont to luvi to I could got  In. ^^____^^^  1981 PLYMOUTH RELIANT  4 DR. CUSTOM K-CAR  aulo., 4 cyl., power steering  power brakes, radio  SKOOKUM  DEAL  1977 TOYOTA UND  4x4 CRUISER  6 cyl., 4 speed  mT   $4,997  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  ol.Tut   Sechelt  $6,497  Editor:  Naturally we residents of the  Sunshine Coast are annoyed at  the curtailment of our ferry services. However, many of us  would like to disassociate  ourselves from the irresponsible mob who prevented  passengers from boarding the  ferry last Sunday. The statement from one of their leaders  that "they didn't want to inconvenience the public" is  TV Guide  is praised  Editor:  I believe that this week marks  the third (or is it the fourth) edition of your newspaper to include a comprehensive television guide for your readers.  I also note, and understandably so, that you do not have  any difficulty in attracting  advertiser support for the  weekly guide.  You have obviously tailored  the weekly television schedule  to address only those services  available to residents through  the use of a television antenna,  or for those that subscribe to  our cable services on the Sunshine Coast.  I am sure that many, if not  most, of your readers keep the  easily separated schedule close  to their most comfortable of  easy chairs and refer to it on a  daily basis.  Congratulations on your  identification and development  of what must be considered a  much appreciated service to  your readers.  Sincerely,  J.S. Thomas,  Vice President and  General Manager,  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  laughable. What else were they  doing, and why weren't the  RCMP on hand to prevent this  illegal closure of our public  highway?  It will be most surprising if  such irresponsible actions will  achieve any changes by the  ferry corporation. If pursued,  they are more likely to lead to  violence.  And what a pity our area C  representative had to lower  himself to Trudeau's level. Not  an action to inspire confidence  in the voters!  Yours sincerely,  Mrs, L. Wilson,  Sechelt  C  RR #1 West Sechelt  Winter Hours:  9:30 - 4:30  7 Days a Week  885-2760  \Mm IfottfltyJ   All Trees  & Shrubs  t^ **!?*���**  20% Off  bttft Fruit Tree*   -  On November 20,1982  Vote  for an  experienced alderman  and a former  Vancouver Canuck  Hockey Slar  Whoae Goal* are:  TO ���Improve the image  of the Regional District  TO - Get rid a the  nonsense and jet back  to good com .(on sense  -in the areas of public  relations and planning  TO ��� Recognize  restraint in these difficult times  TO ��� Be directly accountable to the electorate  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven Fresh  buttercrust or egg sesame  bread      4549m2/1.59  Oven Fresh Four Varieties  0Ven|Fnreoinnomnn ITlUffinS 6s  1.59  apple cinnamon ^^       m% wh0,e Wheat  bread  1.89  On November 20 vote for  experience  Vote for SMITH, I  JOHN TAYLOR (JOCK).  m  Grocery  Value  ice cream  All Flavours  Sunspun  mushrooms  Stems & Pieces  Sunny Jim  peanut  bUtter 750 gm  2 Litre I       Blue Bonnet  2.191    margarine 136kg 1.99  284 ml Kadana  1.79  IAylmet Soup       284 ml  tomato or  vegetable     3/1.00  Super-Valu Golden Harvest  beans with   * golden bleached  pork        398mi 2/.99 I   raisins      750 gm 2.89  Robin Hood  Duncan Hines Deluxe II  all purpose cake  flour 10 kg 5.49 I   mixes       520 gm 1.09  ^tmmiiimm  amaiLVaaaaaaaaaaaaaammmmmmmmk  *MaeamRmmmmmtmmmmmmmM Coast News, November 1,1982  Community  NEWS  Roberts    Creek  Parents meet  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  This Wednesday, November  3rd, School Board Chairman  Bruce Puchalski and Secretary-  treasurer Roy Mills will talk to  the Roberts Creek Parents  Auxiliary about budget  restraints, bussing, and any  other subjects people would  like to ask questions about.  Also on the agenda is discussion about the unsatisfactory  installation of the hardwood  floor in the new gym. The  meeting starts at 7:30 p.m. at  the school.  The Auxiliary has set up  various committees that need  help: phoning, hospitality, the  adventure playground, the hot  lunch programme, and a  clothing exchange. Even  parents who haven't been able  to attend the meetings are asked for their co-operation in  these areas.  EARLY BIRD CHRISTMAS  The Roberts Creek Hospital  Auxiliary's Early Bird  Christmas Boutique is this  Saturday, November 6th.  There'll be home baking, gifts,  second-hand goods, handicrafts, and all sorts of  goodies.  The bazaar will be held at the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00  p.m. and lunch will be  available. Admission is free.  ST. AIDAN'S THANK YOU  The members of St. Aidan's  ACW wish to thank all those  who gave their support and  those who gave to the tables  and worked so hard to make  their bazaar on October 23rd a  success.  The hamper was won by  Mrs. B. Shupe and the picture  went to Mrs. Esmi Graham.  PANCAKES SUNDAY  Tjte Roberts Creek Lions are  holding their annual Pancake  Breakfast this Sunday at the  Roberts Creek Legion. If you  think you can outeat the rest of  them, get a pledge sheet. Otherwise just come for a good  breakfast.  CRIB STARTING  Card night starts at the  Roberts Creek Legion this  Tuesday at 8:00 p.m. sharp.  It's a good evening of cribbage,  bridge, pea pool, or what-have-  you. The bar will be open and  everybody is welcome.  PROPANE TANKS  A reminder that the lease for  the propane tanks on Roberts  Creek wharf soon comes up for  renewal was rewarded with the  news that the Economic  Development Commissioner is  working very hard to get a complete industrial marine park at  Port Mellon for the use of all  fuel companies. That will be at  least five years down the road,  so it was suggested that a short  term lease might be extended to  Canadian Propane at Roberts  Creek, in the interval.  Meanwhile, there was concern about the danger of the  rusted-out pipes on the tanks  and the Association voted to  send a letter to the Gas Inspection Division of the Department of Energy, to check the  condition of the installation.  FAIRE COMING  Next weekend, November  13th and 14th, is the annual  Roberts Creek Crafts Faire.  This is always interesting and a  good place to do your  Christmas shopping.  Once again, there'll be the  popular wine and beer competition to add to the "spirit" of  the occasion and entries in the'  homemade pickles and  preserves are requested.  The Faire runs from 6:00 to  10:00 on Saturday night and  11:00 to 4:00 on Sunday.  Tables are $25 each, with no  commission and craftspeople  should phone Sue Shepherd at  885-2972 to book.  MUSIC OF EL SALVADOR  Yolocamba-Ita, a latin band  from ElSalvador is playing a  dance/concert benefit for El  Salvador at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall, November  12. Mexican food will be  available and tickets are $6  from Seaview Market or from  Ken Dalgleish.  DEBT PAID  The Coast Festival Society's  benefit dance on October 23rd  was a success both musically  and financially. The music was  great and they raised enough to  pay Jim Byrnes for performing  at the Festival in July.  THEATRE AT HALL  The people who missed the  Ensemble Theatre's production of "Little Foxes" are kicking themselves now. They've  heard nothing but raves and  wish they'd disentangled  themselves from other commitments to see it.  The acting was super. It's  amazing how people you know  can be so convincing as other  personalities.  The costuming was really impressive and the set was a clever  use of the old Roberts Creek  Community Hall. The "stage"  was against one of the side walls  and chairs were arranged  around it in tiers, so that  everybody could see and feel  close to the action.  The old hall has proved so  suitable for "E.T.'s" (sorry, it  seemed timely) needs that they  have applied for a grant to add  onto the kitchen and make  dressing rooms and storage  areas. The executive of the  Community Association have a  quick go-ahead to the project in  principle, so that application  could be made before the  deadline, believing it would  enhance the Hall, with no cost  to the Association.  CANDIDATES MEETING  Don Macklam and Brett  McGilivray, candidates for the  Area D seat on the Regional  Board, will participate in a  special meeting of the Roberts  Creek Community Association  next Wednesday, November  Uth at 8:00 p.m.  HENDERSON HOPEFUL  The residents of Henderson  Road appreciate MLA Don  Lockstead's reply to their letter  about the deplorable condition  of their road. He has promised  to look into the matter in Victoria. Perhaps a little more  pressure from high places will  accomplish what local complaints have not.  In MemorUm lor our beloved Heidi Wilcoxi  "She is - not was - because these living and creative  minds enhance the positive cumulative stream of  thought. Heidi and all that Is lovely and moving about  her is very vibrantly a part of the human river that does  not die."  John Daly wrote this about another friend of ours  who died young. It seems most appropriate for Heidi  Wilcox too.  Edith Iglauer Daly  Harmony Hall  BINGO  Beginning Thurs. Nov. 4 at 7:45 pm  BONANZA  MEAT RAFFLE  REGULAR BINGO   I  Marsh Society  Regular Monthly Meeting  7:30 pm  *$AfSty  St. Hilda's Church Hall,  ���*&      J Sechelt  Vancouver Fire Marshall searches through rubble seeking cause of  fire which destroyed ��� home in lower Gibsons early Tuesday, claiming the life of 19 yew old Heidi Wilcox. -mm. >.���,... ,.����  Tragic fire in Gibsons  TOPIC:  SPEAKER: Dave Aldcroft  Birds of the Falkland Islands  At approximately 4:00 a.m.  on October 26th a fire was  reported from a residence  located on Marine Drive in  Gibsons. As indicated in a  preliminary report by the Fire  Marshall, the fire, which appeared to have started in the living room area of the house, was  the cause of the death of  19-year-old Heidi Wilcox of  Gibsons, who was a visitor to  the house at the time of the fire.  Investigation of this tragedy is  still continuing.  Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department members successfully fought the blaze,  which threatened to engulf  nearby houses. Some members  of the Fire Department sustained first and second degree  burns to the face and hands  while attempting to enter the  burning house. The two homes  on either side of the house were  damaged by the heat.  Gwen    in    Gihsons  Pay for ferries  by Gwen Robertson  Do we, as residents of the  Sunshine Coast, want to pay  the cost of a suitable ferry service?  As I see it, the cost would be:-  1. Increased ferry fares - we  have that already.  2. Install our own ferry service and make it pay, perhaptj  with (a) fast food service or no;  food, if this would not pay, (b):  courier service, (c) crafM  booths in summer, (df  restaurant and/or pleasant,  waiting rooms. .  3. Accept one of the twof  alternatives offered by th&  government: (a) installation ok<  a penitentiary, or (b) installa#  tion of a dumping ground, ands  put up with the whims of a]  government with regard to1  schedujing and charges.  4. Have the ferry service1  become an extension 6f  Highway 101, thereby including the Federal as well as  the Provincial government in  the maintenance of the ferry  system and the highway.  5. My last proposal, which  has already been made, is for a '\  class action against the Provin- if  cial government (B.C. Ferry I  Corporation) by the residents if  of the Sunshine Coast.  an individual, but negligible if tf  the whole of the Sunshine  Coast was involved.  Since the Sunshine Coast has  a resident group of lawmakers,   |  (who already have a clear  understanding of the problems  involved), it should be possible ' I  to gather this group together in-   1  to a team that would explore   S  the feasibility of such a plan of  action.  We cannot rely on protests  alone to keep our highway  open, particularly when it involves our livelihood. It is a fact  of life that the Sunshine Coast  cannot sustain itself. We expect  to pay more for the privilege of  For those who are not aware  of what is involved in a class action, a large group of aggrieved  people would secure the services of a lawyer, or team of  lawyers, and institute action  against a company, such as the  B.C. Ferry Corporation. The  cost would be considerable for  Ferry  meeting  forced  The committee of protesters  which stopped the boarding of  the 11:50 a.m. ferry at  Langdale a week last Sunday  has forced a meeting with B.C.  ferry board chairman Stuart  Hodgson for Thursday at 10:00  a.m. at a location on the Sunshine Coast not yet announced.  Committee spokesman Steve  Holland told the Coast News  that ferry officials agreed to  meet with the protesters and  local politicians following a  threat to take further disruptive  action made on Friday.  Holland said protesters announced they were prepared to  "board a ferry" as a means of  protest.  No further action is planned  pending the outcome of Thursday's meeting.  living here, but how much?  Those who are on fixed incomes may not care whether  the ferries run or not, but even  they will be affected if the cost  of their goods and services is  escalated by the drifting away  of families who are the main  users of these services, and  thereby keep the costs down.  We need a highway to the  mainland (be if ferry or  bridge), but we need it. We  need tourists, too, to keep the  money flowing. We are not an  island and we do not wish to be  that isolated - or do we?  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  (SUNSHINE COAST) B.C.  NOTICE OF POLL  Rural Area "B" (Regional District Areas C, D, E & F)  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors of the School  Attendance Zone above mentioned that a poll has  become a necessity at the election now pending, and that  I have granted such poll, and, further, that the persons duly nominated as candidates at the said election for whom  only votes will be received are:  ONE (1) TO BE ELECTED  NAME TERM       ADDRESS OCCUPATION  Griffiths,  D. Marshall  to 1 Dec. Margaret   Manufacturer  Rd.  Gibsons,  B.C.'  Hodgins, Brian      to 1 Dec. Bowen     Teacher  Thomas Island,  B.C.  Such poll will be opened on the 20th day of November  1982 between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and 8:00 p.m. at:  Davis Bay Elementary School  Roberts Creek Elementary School  Cedar Grove Elementary School  Langdale Elementary School  Bowen Island Community School  of which every person is hereby required to take notice  and govern himself accordingly. Given under my hand  at Gibsons, B.C. this 25th day of October 1982.  Joan B. Rigby Returning Officer  NOTICE OF POLL  VILLAGE OF GIBSONS  Public notice is given to the electors of the Municipality that a poll is necessary at the  election now pending, and that the persons nominated as candidates at the election, for  whom votes will be received, are:  Surname  Other  Names  Office  Term of  Office  Residential  Address  Occupation  EDNEY     William E.  PUCKETT Gary C.  STROM    Diane M.  Alderman Two Years  Alderman Two Years  Alderman Two Years  Executive Apts.  Burton Road  Grandview Road  Merchant  Consultant  Housewife  The Advance Poll will be opened at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C. on Friday, November 12,1982, between the hours of 8:00 a.m. and  5:00 p.m.  POLL DAY will be opened at the Marine Room (below new Library) 1470 South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C on Saturday, November 20, 1982, between the hours of 8:00 a.m.  and 8:00 p.m.  Dated at Gibsons, B.C. this 26th day of October, 1982.  Certified a true and correct copy of  List of Candidates for the Village of Gibsons  1982 Municipal Election.  I.W. Copland  RETURNING OFFICER  NOTICE OF POLL  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Public notice is given to the electors of the region aforesaid that a poll is necessary at the election now  pending, and that the persons nominated as candidates at the election, for whom votes will be received  are:  ELECTORAL AREA "B"  Name  Office  Term of OHIce  Address  CONNOR, Peggy J.      Director Two Years        Halfmoon Bay  MURPHY, Patrick J.    Director Two Years        Halfmoon Bay  Polling Stations will be at:  Halfmoon Bay Elementary School and West Sechelt Elementary School  ELECTORAL AREA "D"  Occupation  Housewife  Two Years  Two Years  Roberts Creek  Roberts Creek  Semi-Retired  Instructor  MACKLAM, Donald R. Director  MCGILLIVRAY, Brett P. Director  Polling Stations will be at:  Roberts Creek Elementary School  I ELECTORAL AREA "F"  SHASKE, John N.       Director  SMITH, John T. (Jock) Director  Polling Stations will be at:       H   Langdale Elementary School and Army & Navy Club, Gambier Island  All polls will be opened at the above mentioned areas on Saturday, November 20,1982 between the  hours of 8:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 8:00 o'clock in the afternoon.  An ADVANCE P0II shall be held In the offices ol the Sunshine Coast Regional District Wednesday  November 10,1982 between the hours of 11:00 o'clock in the forenoon and 5:00 o'clock In the after-  Two Years  Two Years  Hopkins Landing Pharmacist  Gower Point Road Counsellor  noon.   ^^^  Dated at Sechelt,  B.C. this 26th day of October, 1982.  M.B. Phelan  Returning Officer  ,  Si!  9 h  .^MIMMMIIk  MflMMaflMMiaMMMaMMnaftM* Coast News, November 1,1962  Ponder     Penult  Gilbert McNutt steams out of Egmont aboard his barge, the "Inlet  Tijwsporter".  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Two hopefuls meet  were new to the area found it to  be a most delightful occasion to  get to know their neighbours.  Lunch is being catered by the  Car-Lyn caterers, who are by  now well known for their excellent cuisine, and is set at a  very reasonable $4.00. Advance reservations are  necessary for the numbers  planning to attend and can be  made by calling either Olive  Comyn at 88S-2378, Mary  Shannon at 885-9765 or Thea  Leuchte at 885-9641.  Tickets are also available  now for the Welcome Beach  Annual Christmas dinner and  social evening, which will be on  Saturday, December 11th.  They are priced at $8.50 each,  with a special price of $7.50 for  Seniors who are members of  the Welcome Beach Community Association. The seating  capacity is limited and tickets  will be sold on a first-come  first-served basis and are  available by calling either  myself or Connie Hobbs.  GREAT OKTOBERFEST:  "The best one yet" was the  comment of those who attended the Oktoberfest at the Hall  last Saturday night. The ladies  in charge of the food did an  outstanding job of serving a  delicious piping hot dinner.  Nicki Weber had everyone  bouncing to great taped music  and even when the power went  off, she still kept the music going till the wee small hours,  with her guitar. Floyd Carmen  came to the rescue too with his  guitar, while George Carpenter  and John Hamilton helped out  with some great vocalising. To  add to the evening's excitement, the firemen had to  answer a call, but did not have  to stay away from the dance  long. In all, it was a great evening of fun and music.  Good wishes for a speedy  recovery to Beth Maybe of  Redrooffs who is at present a  patient at St. Mary's Hospital.  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  CANDIDATES MEETING:  The two candidates for the  Area "B" district will be in attendance at a meeting at the  Welcome Beach Hall on Friday, November 12th at 7:30.  This is being organized by  the Area "B" Ratepayers'  Association to give the  residents an opportunity to ask  questions and to listen to what  bdth Peggy Connor and Pat  Murphy have to say. It is hoped  that the people of West Sechelt  who are also a part of Area B  wijl attend this meeting.  NEIGHBOURHOOD  LUNCHEON:  The Welcome Beach Community Association has planned a luncheon for the afternoon  of Wednesday, November 17th  at 1:00 p.m. at the hall. It was  noted that last year when there  was a lunch for a farewell to the  Petites, it turned out to be such  a great afternoon of everyone  getting together. Many people  who had moved from  Redrooffs came along and had  a great old time visiting with  friends they hadn't seen for.  sometime. Likewise, folks who  mmzm nsnra  Pancake BwafeM  (All You Can Eat For $2.50)  PLACE: ROBERTS CREEK  LEGION  TIME: a AM -1 PM  DATE: SUNDAY, NOV. 7/62  Cmm S Enjwj o Qui Votttkt  BwaWwl m ��ntoi ew Poawke  Catty Cental  Pto* M CM* d 886-2I49  (st a PW?e Slwf  ftufowutl  9amawmam\\*\*fd mmMo SmmmRmy  TtymmHomeBmkUag   ^B&aSftlxW  ^ "883-2269  Open Dally  7 a.m.  '>��� to 9 p.m.  FOB A MALTREAT  BUILDING  SUPPLIES.  HOME/.1LL  BUILDING CENTRE  LOOK FOR OUR HOME ALL FLYER  Sal* start* Wednesday  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE    PENDER HARBOUR    883-9551  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  mi.   NOV. S  MARINATED BEEF & RICE S74S  SAT.  NOV. 6   STEAK & KIDNEY PIE $7.9S  SUN. NOV. 7   CHICKEN CACCIATORE     46.95  All Specials Include Soup or Salad, Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  Super Sunday Movie: Chaeeh 0 Chant  "Vp In amana" 8:00 pm  Special thia week: $1 Diacovm  ON TOUR MEAL  IF YOU BRING THIS AD  aa3-**l* " c��uP��n P" Virion only) 083-2674  Fisherman's dinner  by Jane McOuat 883-9342  Frances (great fries) Lajlar is  at the end of her rope at the  Hamburger Stand. It seems  that certain elements in the  neighbourhood keep cutting  the rope that holds her awning  board up. Frances is mild-  mannered most of the time, but  if she finds out who is doing  this...it's into the deep fryer.  While you're at her place,  you can pick up tickers for the  Fisherman's Dinner and  Dance. Tickets are $12.30 each  and baiting hour (yes, baiting  hour!) begins at 6:30. If you're  watching your weight and staying away from chips, the Pharmacy also has them for sale.  .Another way to help you lose  weight or inches is the exercise  class up at the pool. The second  session is just beginning today  and I can attest that turning out  to these classes definitely helps  the shape. If men expressed an  interest (and the evening  workouts will get you snorting)  they might even expand the  programme. Phone and find  out.  I am sure that there are many  people in the community who  were saddened by hear of the  death of Heidi Wilcox in Gibsons. She was a real beam of  sunshine, racing off the ferry  on her skateboard, and that's  how I'll remember her.  It seems that Christmas is  coming no matter how one feels  about it...or all the stuffing  surrounding it. Shopping early  is one way to avoid the numbing hustle, and the Swapmeet at  Madeira Park Hall is expecting  lots of gift type articles this  time. It starts at 10:00 a.m. on  Saturday, November 6th,  Buyers and sellers welcomel  Serendipity Playschool is  having a bake sale on  November 6 at the Swap Meet  held at Madeira Park.  The high school grad class is  on a firewood binge again.  Give the school a call if you  need some. Dwight Young  made a good deal. He offered  to kids some wood to cut and  sell, if they would cut and split  some for him. Donate and you  shall be rewarded I  On Thursday, Mad Park  sounded like a M.A.S.H. unit  (in fact this whole Harbour  sounds like one if Hydro's  'copters are working too!) so I  went up to see where the poles  on long cables were going. It  seems that CBC is erecting a  repeater station, so we'll  receive that channel better. I  guess that's good...  I sure wouldn't have wanted  to be the Hydro crews heading  out to Nelson Island last week  during the big winds. One morning I lay in bed listening to the  straining sounds of a helicopter  'til I just had to get up in case it  was in trouble. Luck was with  them and it turned back to  Minibus  schedule  changes  Effective November 1st,  1982, the Minibus schedule has  been changed in an attempt to  accommodate the majority of  users in the community.  In response to public request, the schedule has been  changed to include the Lower  Gibsons area. As of November  1st the Minibus will stop in the  municipal parking lot (next to  the firehall) on Gower Point  Road.  Through the summer, the  Minibus has been making two  trips to Madeira Park each  Wednesday, but, owing to the  small number of passengers using this run, this servre has  been withdrawn for the time  being.  For any further information,  please phone the dispatcher at  the Community Services office  885-5881. (Office hours: 8:30  a.m. to 4:00 p.m.)  Reggie The Sweep,   ���886-7484, "  home base, but not without  some real stomach drop dips.  What was really amazing during the winds was that the  power hardly went off at all.  Last year was a doozy!  The entire community was  saddened to hear of the death  of Silver Sand's Elgin Wolfe.  Elgin was a director of the  Motel, Resorts and Trail Park  .Association and actively promoted tourism for the area. His  friendship and community involvement will be missed.  -The-  ALABASTER BOX  Hand-Crafted Gifts  S. Christian Supplies  Royal Ave., up from Troll's  Honeihoelay 911-7317  Dfocowtttte  wtfk  SKIRTS!  tteet  ** *m  a  Seaw&l  ^jj^' III      S����ide Watt  V��* IVVM6-994L  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed. nov. 3 - sat. NOV. 6  PEOPLE  COME FIRSUT  IEH  Is.-  Five Rons _    _  FLOUR 10 k0 5.49  Semi Sweet, Chocolate or Butterscotch  CHIPITS 3S0gm 1.99  Oel Monte - In juice  PINEAPPLE i4oi .69  Sliced, Crushed & Dessert Bits  Del Monte ��� fency _  FRUIT COCKTAIL 14 oz .89  Four Ster - stewed  TOMATOES 14 oz .69  Del Monte  VEGETABLES 14oz .59  Cream Corn, Pees, Cut Green Beans  Esgle Brand  CONDENSED MILK 14oz 1.89  Campbells _ , _n  VEGETABLE SOUP...10 0Z 2/.79  ORANGE CRYSTALS.4x92gm 1.79  Kraft  CHEESE SLICES, VELVEETA or  CHEEZWHIZ 250 gm 1.59  I.G.A.  COFFEE WHITENER...soo gm 1.99  I.G.A. - fancy  APPLESAUCE 1402.59  I.G.A. Blendrlte  SHORTENING 1 ib .79  CANNED POP 6/1.99  Plus Deposit  Pamper  CAT FOOD boz 3/1.00  Pronto  PAPER TOWELS 2 s 1.29  Grain Fed, Gov't. Inspected  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDER (ib $1.09) kg   2.40  Whole or Shank Portion  Boneless  PORK SHOULDER  BUTT (lb $1.99) kg    4.39  With or Without Dressing  Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS (lb $1.79) kg    3.95  Ready to Eat - Vac. Pack  COTTAGE ROLLS.(ib $2.59) kg 5.71 |  BEEF WIENERS I lb pkga 1.69  Vac. Pack  WW  eiaaaeieie  California #1  ICEBERG LETTUCE each .49  Caliiornia  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES 2 bunches .49  Local Cello Pack n  CELERY HEARTS each .79  FMZEI Mttl  Delnor - lancy  CORN or PEAS 1 kg 1.99  Carnation  'TATERGEMS 2 lb 1.39  5 Mn ....  BEVERAGE i2.Soz1.35R  Cam fe (Kodeto - K' Dwtf  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  itrly Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  SCHEDULE   puwicswim  M.W.F. 8:00- 9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F.12:00.1;OOp.m.  Sat. 2:00- 4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 8:30- 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim     Sat. a Sun. 8:30-6:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Adult! Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 �����: JO p.m.  Adult!'nTaani        Fflday- 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  T.ST. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons at specialized sessions an offered. Please phone 003-2012, lor more Information.  IPENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  IwaRMsrvalMMiMTo  Limit Quinlltlii  aiaMmmtWrnRRR  ^ mmmmammmmmmmmm^mmmmmmammm ���^���Hail  ���mmmmmmmm9mmmmmmmmmmm  Coast News, November 1,1982  jFW  "'������Pages   from  a  Life-Log  m Peter Trower  Winter's coming. John Van Arsdell puts the finishing touches to  the gable of his Egmont home. _i  Pender Harbour News  Seniors' bazaar  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  BENEFIT CUBS AND  BEAVERS:  The Wilson Creek Cubs and  Beavers are holding a bountiful  garage sale at Wilson Creek  Community Hall on Saturday,  November 6, starting at 10a.m.  BAZAAR OF THE WEEK:  Sechelt Senior Citizens, with  an organization of over 300,  have been working towards  their big bazaar of the year. The  quality and quantity of handicraft items is amazing. Other  bazaar items such as  homecooking, plants and  many other goodies will also be  on sale.  The place is the Senior  Citizens' Hall on Mermaid  Street in Sechelt. The day is  Saturday, November 6, doors  open at 1:30 p.m. The honour  of opening the bazaar has been  given to Peggy Connor.  CLARIFICATION ON  AWARD:  There seems to be a slight  misunderstanding about the  Gillian Lowndes Award. The  award is to be presented to the  most deserving person involved  in the arts in the past year on the  Sunshine Coast.  Your suggestion as to who,  should be mailed to the Sunshine Coast Arts Council,  Sechelt.  WEDDING SHOWER:  Mrs. Bea Swanson held a  wedding shower for Sharon  Nelson whose wedding to Peter  Vodak took place at a quiet  ceremony at the Nelson  residence in Sechelt.  The shower was held on  Saturday, November 23, at the  Swanson home on Browning  Road. There were 20 friends  and relatives present with out  of town guest Aunt Flo  Malakoff fromCoquitlam.  Sharon was completely surprised and received many lovely  gifts.  The couple have been living  in Calgary and hope to return  there when Peter finishes his  physicist course at UBC.  HUNTERS SUCCESSFUL:  An East Kootenay hunting  trip proved very beneficial in  bounty and relaxation for  hunters, Harold Nelson,  Harold Swanson, Ron Edwards and Derek Nelson.  ACTIVITY AT WILSON  CREEK HALL:  Coffee party and story hour  with a chance to come and have  a cup of coffee while your  children are read stories.  Everyone is welcome. Come  meet your neighbours.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall  on Friday, November 5 and  November 19 starting at 1 p.m.  Partners are not necessary, if  you would like to play phone  885-3510.  Open house and book sale on  Sunday, November 7,2-4 p.m.  Donations of books and sewing  patterns would be appreciated.  Phone 885-2752. The high price  of patterns should bring a lot of  attention to this sale.  WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY MEETING:  The monthly meeting of  theWilson Creek Community  Association will be on the second Monday, November 8, at  7:30 p.m.  Special resolutions to make  changes to a by-law will be  passed so members are urged to  attend.  CONCERT/DANCE:  Yolocamba Ita, the music  group from El Salvador, while  exiled from their home country  have performed throughout  the world. They will present a'  concert/dance here.  The exciting thought of hearing and dancing to the beautiful  Latin music will draw many  people, so get tickets early.  The event takes place at  Roberts Creek Hall on Friday,  November 12. Tickets and information from Ken Dalgleish,  886-2843 or Jack Warn,  886-7906.  WOMEN'S NETWORK  DINNER:  The Women's Network Dinner sponsored by the Continuing Education is to be held on  Thursday, November 4 at the  Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt. There is still room for a  few more.  The absolute deadline is  Monday, November 1 and the  phone number is 885-3512. The  fee is $15 and, because it is a  catered dinner (by Car-Lyn)  pre-registration is necesary.  Speaking on women and the  law will be Diana Davidson  who has spoken before at a  Women at Work meeting. The  reason 1 would urge you to take  advantage of hearing this lady  speak is because I know how  much enjoyment and personal  satisfaction would be derived.  She is one grand, down-to-  earth speaker.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB:  Carmen Grassie will be the  speaker, as she talks on flower  designs at the monthly general  meeting of the Sechelt Garden  Club.  This will be at St. Hilda's  Hall, Sechelt, Wednesday,  November 3 at 7:30 p.m.  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't, ap  proved storage  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  Member ol  ^jJALUED...  ^M The Careful Movers  LED WMY'S TRANSFER LTP.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. QIBSONS 81  Conversion of a Sports Hater  Part 5  If Roger Neilsen was the  strategist, goaltender, Richard  Brodeur was definitely the soul  and inspiration. His performance in the net was  phenomenal and frequently  downright heroic. Game after  game, he maintained a  brickwall defence against the  opposing forwards, turning  sure-thing shots into  miraculous saves. His goal-  killing feats, galvanized his  teammates and drove the Vancouver fans wild.  They were to be driven even  wilder by an event that occurred during the second game of  the penultimate series against  the Chicago Blackhawks. Exasperated by the inordinate  number of penalties called  against the Canucks by a seemingly prejudiced referee, the  generally inscrutable Roger  Neilsen raised a white towel on  a hockey stick. He was fined  $10,000 for this bit of impertinence, but the act was  adopted as a defiant symbol by  an army of ecstatic local supporters. When the Canucks  returned to Vancouver, they  were greeted by a veritable sea  of white towels. It was the  beginning of the remarkable  manifestation known as  "Canuck Fever".  On this wave of delirious  support, the Vancouver team  went on to defeat the  Blackhawks. The seemingly  impossible had happened. On-  ly the New York Islanders now -  stood between the Canucks and  the Stanley Cup.  By the time that epic*  showdown was over, I think I  knew by face and name, most  of the key players on both sides, i  I shouted through the ft  game in the Big Apple when t  Canucks came within an act  trouncing the New Yc  champs. I yelled through the.t-  cond when they played almost;  as well. I groaned through ftie  third in Vancouver when  (despite a Coliseum-fui %f  rabid, towel-waving stflb-j.  porters) the Canucks seemedjo; |  Input invit  Capilano College is infal  input from the public as  which courses to offer thro  the Knowledge Network  the term beginning in Janui  If you have ideas for eitl  credit or non credit com  that you want to see broi  cast,   please   contact   A]  Struthers,   Community  vices Assistant at the Sechi  Learning   Centre,   Inle  Avenue, at 885-9310 between  12:30 and 7:00 p.m., Monday  to Friday.  have lost their collective whip,  played lacklustrely against the  regrouped Islanders and failed  to score a single goal. (The  frustrations engendered by this  game actually threw me into a  momentary, but quite profound, depression.) And I  cheered sadly in the fourth  game when the Canucks gave it  their very best lick and went  down bravely against the sheer  power and skill of the New  York team.  I was so carried away by the  whole business that I even watched the unlikely Vancouver  parade a few days later when  5,000 people turned out to  honour the team that hadn't  won, but had played far more  doughtily than anyone had imagined they could. I can still see  them filing up on that Sunset  Beach stage to receive the accolades of their hometown  rooters; "King Richard"  Brodeur, the indomitable little  goalie who had taken his lumps  more than once, but still hung  in there; Thomas Gradin,  perhaps the team's best all-  around player; big, amiable  Harold Schnepts, longest-  playing member and linch-pin  defenseman; Ivan Bolderev;  Daryl Rota; Stan Smyl; feisty  Tiger Williams with his classic  boxer's face; all of them. And  especially, unflappable Roger  Neilsen whose disciplined game  plans had almost won the day.  A gallant crew of hockey  heroes.  "I can hardly wait to see  what they do next year," I told  my lady.  "You're hooked," she said  with a pleased smile.  "Welcome to the human  race.  VANC/LONDON  JCcuu SeoMc Afofowe *����?  HOTELS * PLY DRIVI PACKAQU  AT BARGAIN PMCIS  Palm Springe ���air only From   $ 199  Phoenix ���air only From    $299  HM Package* AuaiEaMe  Aek ue for Further Information  Cedar Plan 886-2522 Glbeons  NOV. 4  DEFEND EDUCATION  DAY  FORUM 2-4 PM  ELPHINSTONE SECONDARY SCHOOL  Panelists will Include representatives from the SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS' ASSN., the BOARD OF  SCHOOL TRUSTEES, PARENT GROUPS and C.U.P.E.  Parents, students and general public are urged to  join with us in our protest against the cuts in the  Education Budget.  CHILDCARE WILL BE PROVIDED  FROM 2 p.m. TO 4 p.m.  SUPPORT  YOUR LOCAL SCHOOLS mmmmm  Wmmmm  mmmmm  Coast News. November 1.1982  V Weather Stripping   .. '<��� ��� - / z *-\  a     - m*  m-* saves energy :;'     *  - and stops drafts  3.93 1  '3?"   **"  /^M  THE  ' DRAFT i  FIGHTER  A-ff+.        f<S>  Foam Pipe Insulation  For Vi" Copper Pipe  ANTI-FREEZE  HEAT TAPES  protection  Automatic The  7.99  /ater pipes  Mobile Home and t  simply plug in and forget it  1849  For Va" Copper Pi|  Coak & Ctwuj  Get your home insulation  with golden  Johns-Manville  jonns-Manvine   ��������������� ^^  ���rn Fiber Glass  kJUl Home Insulation  IB" FF   50 sq. ft. bundle  R-12 18" FF   90 sq. ft. bundle  Mini Rolls r-b  R-IO 32 sq. ft.  M|H||  **ae*Mmv*****Tma  AYS  am- 4 pm  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LID.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.      Gibsons, B.C.  888-6814  ***** ------- Coaat News. November 1,1982  * THE STARS FROM >'  ���}. lAUEN'S WINDOW,.*,  by (alien Shuidlcr  Weekly Horoscope:  November 1st to 7th.  The full moon in Taurus on  Monday augments the earthy  beauty of art and all things  feminine. We have an emotional respite from material  and economic worries and are  presented with an ideal opportunity to cultivate the detachment of our self-esteem from  material security. Leo,  Aquarius, Taurus and Scorpio  will especially be faced with  situations which allow them to  trace the underlying theme of  beginnings, growth, prosperity  and unavoidable endings to all  material schemes.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  You will need to adjust your  sentiments to the circumstances and people you  meet. Think before you speak  and try to nurture a more  humanitarian compassionate  purpose in your work projects.  Exercise your ingenious ability  to launch ambitious plans  which can satisfy all needs concerned. A romantic episode  (perhaps with your mate) can  be mildly stressful, yet strangely satisfying and can point the  way to a fuller relationship.  TAURUS (April 20-May 20)  A time of challenge for you  Taurus while the Sun, Mercury, Venus and Jupiter all oppose you. No smooth pathways  in anything except work, where  you steam away full speed  ahead. Still, your obstacle  course can lead you to see the  deeper meaning behind events  and interactions. Even violent  outbursts (particularly with  loved ones) can be turned to  gold.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Smooth-flowing com-  munication opens doors and  gives you a new burst of enthusiasm and energy. This  month build a fortress on all  fronts against possible future  adversity. Projects will prosper  even with passive effort and  will bloom with positive effort.  Look at new disciplines and  training.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Past pruning of projects and  goals pays off and you feel a  new sense of personal power  and direction. Enjoy increased  Orchestra  seeks  applicants  The National Youth Orchestra of Canada is now accepting applications for its annual auditions. These are to be  held, November through  January, in 30 cities across  Canada. All young musicians  resident in Canada, or Canadians abroad, who study an orchestral instrument, are invited  to participate.  Internationally recognized  as a pioneer in orchestra training techniques, Canada's National Youth Orchestra has  been in operation since 1960.  Its graduates are to be found in  every Canadian symphony orchestra and in most of the major musical centres around the  world.  Age eligibility for participation in the NYO varies with  each instrument. Details are  forwarded with the application  form. However, all musicians  between the ages of ten and 28  may apply for a free audition.  An NYO audition is not a competition���it stands alone as a  valid learning experience. Its  main purposes are to stimulate  interest in the orchestral music  profession, to inspire to greater  efforts and finally to instruct.  Audition applications must  be submitted by November IS  and are available, with further  details, from the National  Youth Orchestra of Canada, 76  Charles Street West, Toronto,  Ontario M5S 1K8, telephone  (416)922-5031.  KUUIS CATERING  A BAKERY  For Parties, Weddings, etc.  on Land or Water  SPUR OF THE MOMENT  CATERING  Phone Now & .Arrange  For Your  Christmas Banquet  GIBSONS SECHELT   II  (Hon,.) (Biaalnn.)     II  * 886-2933  885-2913   i  "     m        -MX-���-MtC=l  vigour and better health for  three weeks as tension of self-  examination subsides. Love is  favoured.  LEO (July 23-August 22)  New aspects of your personality and/or your efforts  towards stabilization of a  material base seem to fail the  test of social exposure. Overextension or reliance on luck  and little effort is the cause.  New qualities and plans must  withstand the fire of the forge if  they are to predominate three  months from now.  VIRGO (August 23-Sept. 22)  Pour action towards what  you want and enjoy winning.  Your decisions and statements  carry weight. Effort pays off.  A good time for the enjoyment  of competitive sports and  games. A gallant member of  the opposite sex understands  and is supportive.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Problematic past situations  come to the foreground for  resolution. Flashes of insight  allow understanding and compassion for all involved (you  too). You are analytical and  precise in sensing new directions and have the energy to obtain endorsement. Look for  "fun" physical outlets for  rplpQcp  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Uranus and Neptune in your  sign until 1983 and 1984 coax  you to expand past your limitations. The demands are as consistent as those on an Olympic  trainee. You can greatly increase your sensitivity to others  and your comprehension of  religious and metaphysical  matters. This can be a drain at  times. But this week sees you  expanding artistically and  basking in pampering situations.  Note for Sagittarians: Next  week, folks!  CAPRICORN (Dec 22-Jan 19)  Pluto t'Kes to establish a  balance between your being on  a power trip and your being victimized. Whatever your leaning, authority figures portray  the opposite. Hence you must  independently deal with the  temptation to be too ruthless or  too acquiescent. This drama is  ongoing until late 1984. This  week, find contentment nestling at home with loved ones.  AQUARIUS (Jan 20-Feb 18)  Do not overwork nor  squander a valuable resource.  Be sure to obtain full return for  your efforts. Beware of feeling  powerless against fate. Initiate  several ventures despite skepticism.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  A financial gain should  befall you this week; but over-  confidence can lure you into  over-estimating your energies  and cause some setback. Overeating and under-exercise are  also a danger. Despite your  topsy-turvy inside, people see  you as being magnetic, alluring  and capable.  Gibsons  Library  FICTION:  "The Lively Spirits of Pro-  veace" by Jamie Brown.  "Banker" by Dick Francis.  "Promlies" by Catherine  Gaskin.  "The Miller's Dance" by  Winston Graham (the 9th  Poldark Novel).  "The Black Tide" by Hammond Innes.  "Cinnamon Skin" by John D.  MacDonald.  "Partisans" by Alistair  MacLean.  "Light Thickens" by Ngaio  Marsh.  "Archangel" by Gerald  Seymour.  ��� NON-FICTION:  "Canada's Wilderness Lands"  National Geographic Society.  rRDP Bookstore  Best Selection In  Children's Books  Barbara Woodhoaae  Richard Pack  Paal Ztodal  Michael Bond  Dr. Saaaa  A.A.MUn��  Beatrix Potter  UM. Montgomery  Habert Evan*  Farley Mowat  Repeat after me .  Beautiful music  Members of Elphinstone Drama Club, under the able direction of  Judith Wilson, gave two fine performances of "The Bad Children"  last weekend, much to the delight of the many costumed members  of the audience. /      -Femie*e.pi��io  Amnesty meeting  set for Tuesday  Amnesty International is an  organization concerned with  human  rights.   Founded  in  England it continues to grow  as  human rights violations;,  grow;   there  are  over   100,  groups in Canada. Over 70  countries in the world practise,  anti-human violations such as  torture  or  secret  imprisonment.   Only  vigilance   and'  careful monitoring by such  organizations as Amnesty bring these things to light. Let- * ,  ters and phone calls from or-*  dinary citizens have succeeded {;',  in the freeing of individuals  who have been incarcerated  for their beliefs, their religion,  their sex or the colour of their  skin.  Amnesty International is  neither right nor left wing. In  order for it to retain its  credibility, it considers only  the basic rights of the individual to freedom of  thought and action. A meeting'  will be held at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in conjunction with the exhibition  Human Rites by Burrell  Swartz. The date is Tuesday,  November 2, at 7:30 p.m. For  information or transportation  phone 88S-S232.  SOUNDWAVES.  9<��*4 7U*A  IS HAVING A  SATURDAY, NOV. 6 I   104 P.M. AT HER HOME  a RICHARDS RD..      ROBERTS CREEK  SECHELT  ***��***  NOVA JEWELLERY CO. LTD  is moving to larger premises in  the Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  In order to give our customers even bettei setvices in all then jewellery repairs and requirements. Ron & Dave need more space (or theii workshop. In addition to the larger space,  we also will be adding new lines in Giftware to assist you in Shopping With Confidence at  Nova  ^���^  Ron, Dave, Shirley & Freda ��HK*  hope to see all our old & hopefully new customers in our new store Nov. 1st  NOV. 1ST TO 6TH   ^15% off all Bulova Caravelle Watches  Free 10 kt gold floating heart with every  purchase over $25.00 y  Bulova Quartz  Wall Clock  NOVA JEWELLERY CO. LTD.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  All Sales Final  885-2421 ���MM  ������  More Letters  Coast News, November 1,1962  Hoaxer ought to pay  Editor's Note: The following  teller was received for publication by the Coast News.  Sgt. W.F. Bohn  NCO i/c Gibsons RCMP  Detachment  Box 800  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Sir,  There was a report in the two  local newspapers last week to  the effect that Mr. Card and his  son Devon who were reported  missing and presumed drowned in the Skookumchuk had  turned up sound and well in  North Carolina. One of the  papers reported that the cost of  the search was $30,000.  We do not know what was  going through Mr. Card's mind  when this plan was executed.  Obviously it was very well  thought out. Mr. Card went to  considerable trouble to make  the "accident" appear to be  authentic and apparently he did  a very good job and misled  everyone.  It is about time the Marine,  Air and Ground Search and  Rescue should be taken seriously by the public and this is a  really good opportunity to  make an example of a mischief  maker like Mr. Card by presenting him with the bill, whatever  it might be, and taking him to  court if he doesn't pay up.  When a search like this takes  place many people are involved  and very expensive equipment  like helicopters and hovercraft  can be called upon to take part.  Many volunteers and police  sometimes put themselves at  considerable risk and inconvenience and do it all without  complaining, without publicity  and in many cases without even  a word of thanks from the person or persons concerned. In  Vaughan defends realtors  Editor,  In the past several weeks  there has been a lot of outcry  from the retiring regional directors in regards to director  McRae's potential for conflict  of interest, and the spectre of  the "Real Estate interests" taking over the board. While I feel  director McRae is quite capable  of defending his objectivity  from people known for their irresponsible and biased  remarks, at this time I feel some  comments are in order.  Firstly���in working with Mr.  McRae at the board and in  committee I have found him to  be very concerned with the  quality of growth in the area  and quite frankly have been  surprised by his taking what I  considered an anti-real estate  stand on several issues and he  further backed up his views  with facts and figures.  Secondly���if the potential of  two out of eight directors with  six of 19 votes is seen as a takeover by real estate interests by  the retiring directors why did  they quit and leave the public  undefended?  In my view���the main reason  the real estate interests are so  concerned with the regional  Gardening  course set  Editor,  David Hunter's famous fall  gardening clinic is scheduled  for November 6, Saturday,  from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m. Rain  or shine, meet at Roberts Creek  Elementary school for the mor-  ning lecture. A practical  demonstration will be given in a  nearby garden during the afternoon. Bring a lunch.  Pre-payment ofthe$15 fee is  necessary before November 1.  Call Continuing Education at  885-3512.  Gibsons  Public Library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130  mmmm<��.��>y.v.<3  district and its operation is that  while they do not tell gardeners  how to plant trees or carpenters  how to drive nails, they are being told how to develop land,  and the inconsistencies in planning and zoning are appalling.  For example, at Langdale we  are re-zoning from five acre to  '/. acre, 20 times the number of  lots, because of an existing  drainage problem while VA  miles away we are forcing a rezoning on people from V* to Vi  acre because there may be a  drainage problem in future.  Ian Vaughan  Explanation  is offered  Ed. note: A copy of this letter  was received by this office for  publication.  Mr. Barry Janyk,  Sechelt, B.C.  Dear Mr. Janyk:  In spring of this year I helped  organize a viewing and discussion of 'Not a Love Story' at  the Arts Centre, advertised  through all local media and  Continuing Education, for  both men and women.  I decided that I would like to  show the film for a group of  women, as women's thoughts  and feelings about the  documentary are often different from men's, and that  this would be a more suitable  atmosphere for women's  discussion. At the same time, I  made it available, by request,  to a men's group originally  organized by Dudley Dohoo  under the auspices of Continuing Education.  NFB material is generally  available to anyone, whether  for a specific group or the  general public. If you have an  interest in another showing of  the film, perhaps you would get  in touch with me or Continuing  Education, as all help in  organizing such projects is appreciated.  Sincerely,  Shawn Cardinall,  Gibsons  rcnt-a-wrcck  $>  Coming Soon  to Gibsons  GOOD CARS CHEAP!  From $8.95 to $14.9S7dsy  and only 5e per km  Pick-ups t* Vans, hoi  886-9717  other words their efforts are  taken for granted.  I am not suggesting that  everyone who gets lost or goes  missing should be sent the bill  for the search but when a caw  like Mr. Card's comes along I  think it would be perfectly  justifiable to send him the bill  and while about it how about a  public apology for his misde-  meanen? Maybe that would  tend to make other people  think twice if they had any ideas  about following Mr. Card's example.  As an active member of the  local (Sunshine Coast) land,  search and rescue group, I feel  particularly concerned about  cases like this and feel that Mr.  Card should be made an example of as a warning toothers. If  this is not possible under the  present legislation perhaps it is  about time the laws were  chrnged.  John Hind-Smith  Secretary,  P.E.P.���Sunshine Coast  Search and Rescue  IiF(DCUSthe  FAMILY  Ellingham  is missed  My Dear Coast News:  I set pen to paper in an attempt to plea with you to reconsider the withdrawal of the  weekly horoscope.  Countless millions, well  thousands, well, a whole bunch  of us are simply devastated by  the thought of a future devoid  of Mr. Ellingham's wonderful  horoscope.  Perhaps Mr. Ellingham  could write a monthly column  for us.  Please, please bring back the  horoscope!  Judith Scott,  Roberts Creek  Ed. note: Mas, Ellingham is  obdurate in retirement. Bul we  have a new horoscope this  week. We hope you enjoy it.  Film 4, Nov. IS\  Preparing 'or AeJotcKOKci  the Origin, of Sell-Doubt  . .Film 5: Nov. 21  Preparing for AdoleKenxei  I Peer Pressure and Sexuality  film 6: Nov. 29  What Wives Wish thdr  Husbands Knew about  Women, The Lonely  i��  INTRODUCING!  fktroVs  Easy Winter Pocket and Palate Plan  ^Calvary Baptist Church   Park Road,    Gibsons    7:00 p.m.  budget gourmet dinners  from $3.85 to $13.50  quiche or chili to creamed veal  New Spectacular Fall Prices!  Come and Try Us Again!  1 Teredo Square, Sechelt 885-9962'  As off November 1st.  THE WCB HAS MOVED  UNDER ONE ROOF  IN RICHMOND  \  Forbetter,  more efficient service  to both employers and workers,  Workers' Compensation Board services* for  the Lower Mainland area has been  consolidated in one location, on Westminster  Highway in Richmond.  For faster access to information,  our new telephone system will put you  through directly to the department you need  (if you are unsure, simply call the main  switchboard number).  For added convenience,  our office hours have been extended-from  8:00 AM until 4:30 PM every business day,  Monday through Friday.  NEW ADDRESS AND  PHONE NUMBERS  Workers' Compensation Board  of British Columbia,  6951 Westminster Highway,  Richmond, B.CV7C1C6  Main Switchboard: 273-2266  (After-hours emergency:  27377H)  Telex: 04-357722  IMPORTANT NOTE:  Please continue to deal with  your WCB area office if yob.  are currently doing so.  ' The WCB hearing Branch will remain at  10551 SheHbridge Way. Richmond, B c  V6X. 2X1 Telephone 273S878  NEW LOCATION  <a  WORKERS'COITIPENSATION BOARD  OF BRITISH COUim BIA  NEW DEPARTMENT  DIRECT-DIAL NUMBERS  Claims Registration: 276-3092  Assessments: 276-3082  Criminal Injuries: 276-3129  Legal Services: 276-3121  Pensions: 276-3150  Information Services: 276-3112  Employee Relations: 276-3009  Industrial Healths Safety  Industrial Safety: 276-3100  Logging.- 276-3099  Farmers: 276-3099  Industrial Hygiene: 276-3115  Laboratory: 276-3116  First Aid: 276-3090  ��������������������  mmaa **,  10_ Coast News, November 1,1982  ken  0VERL00KIM  Lwcry  DCLLAC  BC  FCC1)$ HARBOUR  1     5  -UUODIJCE-  Colilornia Emperor Jk    gkgk         pn  GRAPES bg 1.30. .59  B.C. Grown Local ��m    ft 4%         Mtk  BROCCOLI f k,1.08lk.49  B.C. Grown Local ffeffc  CAULIFLOWER # N .69  California ��m    pn  GREEN PEPPERS ^ 1.52u,,  IbimUHtaM  coffee       <��,. 2.  Cattnr* - 500 pi  hot chocolate    2-  cake mixes  ^1.29  currants     4*4,. 1.29  Snnspan  Pineapple     ��., .59  Snnspnn Long Grain  rice 227 * 2.49  OHMLYafM  It must have been the weather. All that nasty wet and  gloom. I developed an Intense and overwhelming craving For curry. That was Monday. When Friday arrived,  they turned to me and said, "Couldn't we have plain  fish and chips?" "More Interesting than beans, Isn't  It," I said, lifting the old eyebrow and using the sardonic glare. At that, one said he'd sleep over at his  friend's, the great provider said perhaps It was his turn  to cook supper, and the smallest said he didn't think he  was hungry at all. If, however, your family hasn't  reached spice saturation, you might care to experiment with the following Itemsl  Curry Biscuits  2 cups flour  5 teaspoons cuiry powder  Vt teaspoon baking powder  1 cup butter  2 egg*  a little milk  1. Cream butter till soft.  2. Beat in eggs.  3. Sift flour, curry powder and baking powder. Stir into  butter mixture.  4. Add a little milk if necessary. The dough should  press together firmly in your hand. It should not be  sticky.  5. Roll out on a lightly floured board until Vt" thick.  Cut In lengths of about l"x 3". Brush the biscuits  with a little milk and place on lightly greased cookie  sheets.  6. Bake until golden brown - about 15 minutes. These  are good used as canapes or with dips.  Prawn Sambal        "  I lb prawn tails, cooked    h  (white fish or chicken would be good too)  1 tablespoon sugar ik  Vi cup unsweetened cocoanut  I cup boiling water  I teaspoon salt  1 cup sliced onion  4 tablespoons cooking oil  6 dried chillies  2 cloves garlic, chopped  Vi cup peanuts M  1 teaspoon turmeric  2 sliced tomatoes  1. Pour boiling water over cocoanut & soak  2. Soak chillies In a little boiling water for 5 minutes.  Drain, de-seed and chop finely.  3. Shell prawns. Sprinkle with sugar.  4. Heat oil. Gently fry onions until soft.  5. Add chillies, garlic, peanuts & turmeric. Fry for 5  minutes.  6. Add cocoanut water. Bring to the boil. Add prawns.  Simmer, uncovered on a low low heat for 10  minutes.  7. Serve on a bed of boiled rice and garnish with  tomatoes.  Have fun,  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for  you in providing variety/quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Qibsons 000-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Colelli ��� 500 |B  macaroni or  spaghetti .70  PnlchOfen  tlonr ,0k, 4.59  Golden Hon est Sultana  raisins      ,*��� 1.29  Better Buy  margarine   ���ek| 1.49  Nolley's  chip dip       mm .00  FROZEN PCCD  Fraier Vale ��� Cod  NshS chips  ������.2.40  McCain ��� Concentrate  apple juice   asJ.10  The  Shoppe  IV-  i 2 - 850ml Any Flavour    24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  nDr> liuuKilorc  aiS-7744  loenea. (HScnooi |  jr.Ufa Pu."l II04HI  Starting November 1  NDP BOOKSTORE  will open 10-6 weekdays  except Wednesday  nuns  Fri 10-7  Sat 1*4  CLOSED SUNDAYS  'til farther notice  Our  Plumbers  Work 18 Hours  guj uur Knorie vvoiks  24 Hours  For Emergency  Call Ue  .Serving ths  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  .mini  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  SUPER  SPECIAL ON  RUBBER  BOOTS  ft SOCKS  '886-9303  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  MONDAY TO SUNDAY  9:00 ��� 7:00  LOOK  HALIBUT  STEAKS  (Pre-Frozen)  ���2.99 Ib  ���6.04 kg  86-7888 WMemm ���"**"  Coast News. November 1,1982  11  OUR OWN  BRANDS  SALE  i L  Prices Effective:  Wed - Sun.  Nov. 3 - Nov. 7  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Snnspno Pare  opple lulce uh.1j00  Suspai - With Pork  boons m* .50  Sanspu Cream Style or Whole Kernel  corn mml.,  HH* flri(   ���     ,.    ,���     V  ||jft|Al|>jM|H-MM  Forrane  cornodboof m^1j  Set ea Farms Creamed  honey lkI2.00  Liquid Petergeat  loy ���* 1.19  .3.6 Utre  1.20  Cola Liquid  blesch  Potter Buy ��� 2 ply  bathroom tissue * 1.30  Pwd. detergent  tide 12 m,. 9.1  HOUSEWARES  STAINLESS STEEL  VACUUM BOTTLES  by Pap-Vac  ���Stainless Steal unbreakable liner  ���Retains hot or cold liquid  temperatures for many hours  ���Handy collapsible carrying handle  ���Capacity 32 oi (0.99 litre)  ���2 year limited warranty  Reg. $49.95  SPECIAL PUBCHASE PBICE  *32.95  P0PC0BN  BOWLS  ���Dishwasher sale ��� top shell only |  Great for hot air corn poppers  Reg. $1.99  SPECIAL PUBCHASE PBICE  HUGS  Reg. $1.49  SPECIAL PUBCHASE PBICE  .99  M CAT  Fresh   Utility Grade fl  414% ��i    4%"V  WHOLE FRYERS k, 2.00 1.07  Balk ��� Random Gats  m0zzarella . m a ����  cheese ,5.26 2.39  PORK V, LOINSc^ kB 4.36,1.98  REEF SAUSAGE kg 3.28 1.49  sue** talk  ���X'  by Bill Edney  a ���  "OUR OWN BRANDS"  PROMOTION  Just as "no-name" braWjfe are being marketed for less  than national name br��ujis, so for many years private  "house" brands have usually sold for less. Each house has  of course established its own quality and price levels In  the marketplace.  We have found good acceptance of "our own" brands  and rarely a problem (if 4Jver) on quality. The trouble is, of  course, there are many Rfopie who have yet to try them.  Present economies are making people less "brand" conscious.  For the period November 4th to 13th, we offer two  $25.00 food Certificates redeemable for merchandise In  our store, to the two lucky people whose entry Is drawn  at the conclusion of the promotion. Entry forms and Instructions will be available In our store.  Please notei These draws will be In addition  to our own weekly $50.00 food draw. There  will be a separate container for each.  Here, for your guidance, are some of our "own brand"  names.  Sunspun: In Canned Fruits and Vegetables, Cooking OH,  Apple juice, Rice, Pancake Syrup and many more.  Seven Farmsi in Evaporated Milk, Powdered Skim Milk  and Pasteurized Honey.  Better Buy: In Margarine, Garbage Bags, Lunch Bags  and Paper Products.  Golden Harvest: used on Packaged Dates, Prunes,  Raisins, Currants, Maraschino Cherries and other Dried  Fruits and Vegetables.  Calai Bleach.  Fortune: in Mushrooms, Canned Tomatoes, Mandarin  Oranges, Sardines and Corned Beef.  Dutch Oven: flour is a first grade flour that has given  great satisfaction to homemakers over the years, at far  less cost.  Why pay more?  See our advertisement this week, featuring some of our  own brand Items.  Buy them - Try them. Why pay more?  RUG CLEANING MACHINE  Minimum charge $15 for 4 hours  plus whatever materials are  actually used. Please phone for  appointment 886-2257  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store Is now equipped with chairs and tables for regular  rental. |ust right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office for booking 886-2257.  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  SUFFERING  FROM  A tm.it'!  Just ask us  We've got It  886-8191  Ne��l lo Medical Clime GiDsons  8M-9021  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ...for late  night munchin...  Landing Beauty &  /"^Barber Shop.  OPEN - 8 DAYS A WEEK  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  .      886-3916    j  * Dell snd Health  Jfoobsi  Siberian  Ginseng < i<x)'��)  Super S|ktIiiI  650 mg H7.gO  886-2938  Shop with confidence.  Our prices ar�� very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. ******  mem  Coast News, November 1,1982  Community grant programmes offered  Water taxi offers  late service  Withtheinconvenienceofno  late ferry playing havoc with  the plans of those who enjoy  evenings in the city, Howe  Sound Water Taxi will ease the  situation as best it can by offering late night sailings between  the government docks at  Horseshoe Bay and Gibsons.  Beginning the week of  November IS, the 28 foot  diesel-powered craft will  schedule sailings every Friday,  Saturday and Sunday, leaving  Gibsons sea planedock at 10:45  p.m., arriving at Horseshoe  Bay at midnight. The taxi  returns from Horseshoe Bay at  midnight, arriving Gibsons at  1:15 a.m.  While vehicles cannot be accommodated, passengers will  make the crossing in heated  comfort in one hour to one  hour, 15 minutes. The trip will  cost $15 per person.  Special sailings can be arranged for commuters and  special occasions on other  days, and skipper Peter  Heiberg says he could run every  night if demand warranted it. If  travellers could pool together  and arrange to have a vehicle on  each side, the disruption to  their activities would be  minimal.  Heiberg is setting up the service on a trial basis, and while  he is licensed and willing to  operate a boat carrying up to 40  people, he is hesitant to expand  that far until it is more definite  just what the ferry  corporation's final schedule  for the area will be.  If you wish to make use of  the late night taxi sailings,  Heiberg suggests reservations  in case of overflow. To book a  seat, a special sailing, or for  more information call him at  886-9343.  GHBA pact sought  by Judith Wiboa  In spite of budget deficits  and widespread cutbacks there  are still numerous provincial  and federal programmes with  funds available to create  employment and stimulate the  economies of various communities. In an area like ours  where people of initiative and  creativity abound there are probably many who could put  these programmes to good use  but don't know what is  available or how to apply for  the funding.  An example of such a programme is the provincially  funded Winter Employment  Stimulation Program designed  to create jobs for first-time entrants into the workforce, such  as individuals receiving income  assistance, young persons,  women and those whose UIC  benefits are expiring.  A joint federal/provincial  programme is the Community  Recovery Program which aims  to develop meaningful short-  term work for recipients of  unemployment insurance.  Both these programmes are administered by the Department  of Employment and Immigration and the Economic  Development Commission in  Sechelt will provide further information on them and  assistance in putting an application together.  Information on these two  programmes can also be obtained from the Employment  Opportunity Programs Branch  in Victoria.  The Ministry of Forests administers another joint  federal/provincial programme, the Employment  Bridging Assistance Program  designed to create new jobs in  parks, forests and/or  rangelands for recipients of  unemployment insurance. The  nearest District Forest Office  can supply details of this programme. Sechelt council is  planning to take advantage of  this programme in the development of the area adjacent to the  arena for recreational purposes.  The Economic Development  Commission in Sechelt can supply information on manufacturing and low interest loans  which are applied for through  that office. Oddvin Vedo,  Economic Development Commissioner, will shortly be attending a seminar which will provide him with up-to-date information on all government  employment assistance pro  grammes. He will be making  this information available to  the public with all details of  funding, applications and  qualifications.  The federal government has  just put $15 million into the  Canada Home Renovation  Programmeandifyourincome  does not exceed $45,000 you  may be eligible for a grant not  exceeding $3,000. For information, phone 731-5733 in Vancouver and application forms  will be sent out immediately.  Several residents of the coast  have already taken advantage  of this programme, but apply  quickly for it is proving very  popular.  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. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  In a letter to Gary Puckett,  the president of the Gibsons  Harbour Business Association,  Gibsons Chamber of Commerce president, Anthony Fay,  suggested an amalgamation of  the two groups to, "plan for  better days ahead".  Fay suggested a joint  meeting between the Chamber  and GHBA on the evening of  November 18th, at a mutually  accepted location, to discuss a  closer liaison in working  towards the Revitalization Programme and GHBA's attempt  to bring summer tour ships to  Gibsons.  GHBA president, Gary  Puckett, told the Coast News  that as far as he was concerned,  a closer relationship between  the organizations may benefit  them both.  ���������������������������iimiiimmTTffTm-aTWT  fi  3   9? .���  e/ . HO, /2Cj ttndf3Sm.r*>. Afcyor/verS  sums Trt*Phdto  b&s-issz  m  CONTRACTING  qVp Voutmettaaitd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  \JP.Q. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  PERJPSrW  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      L_  Resldentlal & Commercial  Vane. ���  885-3538    Glazing Contractors    682-2449  TOMOR FORMS  �� FOUNDATIONS ^r;  fMlwtt M5-7S7S Guaranteed Work  Retaining  Walls       Form Rental*     Form & Foundation Work  a*   "      ������.^�������(ii     i i�� ��� "���'��  locilly Minufictuiitl Gonfimunt Apptovtd  ��� concrete septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes . CTIM StMCt  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks a rj ton ��� high lilt  ���Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 8867064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885"3562  I PEARSON  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886 2622 or 886-7817  A  Seabtrd a**-*744  TAAI       Resident!*!.*  W \J\Jm\l     Commercial  ^Behind Wlndior Plywood  RENTALS  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  886-9031 DON    .Excavations  Dump Trucks   ��� Septic Fields  ��� 450C J.D.        ���Clearing  CLEANING    SERVICES  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFHIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  %  A  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt between  St. Mary-  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  ICANAD  l_u  CANADIAN  885-2360  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-9489      anytime  FLOOR    COVERING   >^  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. ie a.m. - s p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765^  MISC.    SERVICES  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  ^im6& & Tftdltvi  ,jr> NS-2K3     MMN1  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Ev��, 885-5617  Roberts Creek  Design Drafting  886-7442  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carped - Tilts- Unolti"iw - Drapes     j  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   uowne St., Sechelt  886-7112  888-3424  }  a*j  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� senile Fields ��� Excivatloni ��� Clearing ���  Herd Ilil. 88M071 (ijhsons  MISC.    SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ,. _ Mirrors  , Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pr all Bd. at Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-t ar enmtlme by eppt.  ���8IBS0IIS BULLDOZIM--^  I EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. ,     ,        fi:2n5e^  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611,  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885*5225  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885 9666 885-5333  AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  SS673II Of  foe Information cell     886-7568  Service  (Vinvldecl  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Se.ndM.oree  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  ��NEED TIRES7     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES    Md^  TIRE* SUSPENSION CENTRE I  886-2700     886-8167'  . rlwy. 101, just West of Gibsons '  ;:;  ii  4  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  igSofuropean  Motors    885-9066  t British, Japanese > Domestic Stink* tt Parts.  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Fating;,  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY l.UARANTKl l>  886-8456  Quality Farm & Borden Supply Ltd.  -r        * Feed  * Fencing  1SL  * Pet Food   * Fertilizer    oS  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   O^  QairtieftOH 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  LOOkW **,/  tor us in tht Yellow Paget  tune  MCTMi  ImmmU ���> tmnat umtmt Cmmt It*******"  Bob 0��ll    CMmiimounireuMtit   US-fOM  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� T|"V   Doaratic Industrial Equipment  |_l Ll. aad Track Rental*  2 location,  Sechell  Inlet Avenue    Gibsons lo sen* you  885-2848       Hwy. 101 It Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973        __ 886-2938/  ECOnomy RUTO PRRTS bid.   *  ' Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8I  SANDY'S  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  'Flbreglass Repairs ^  ���Painting & Auto Glass    ���tm E.iim.t.. 883-2606  SI��leaeHI., *m*t*l Karl.,,   S.H..1, fl.r<w s��>t t.c. ��on 1SO  ���^Akak^aW T  'Phone upgrading  for Sechelt  Six-year-old Claudia Hurtado, one of Mexico's many victims of  polio, was lucky enough lo receive help from Halfmoon Bay  residents, Jim and Ethel Kippin.  B.C. Telephone is presently  engaged in a number of projects designed to expand and  improve telephone service for  residents served by the Sechelt  exchange.  Perry Hedman, customer  service manager for the area,  said the company plans to  spend more than $600,000 this  year on a variety of service improvement projects as part of  the company's overall 1982  capital construction programme to meet the service  demands of telephone  customers.  The expenditures include  more than $100,000 for new  cable in the Halfmoon Bay and  Secret Cove region to expand  telephone facilities for  customers on Sechelt Road,  Brooks Road, Redrooffs  Road, Halfmoon Bay Road  and Sans Souci Road. The project is scheduled to be placed in  service by March of next year.  Halfmoon Bay couple  helps Mexican polio victims  by Julie Warkman  Man is fortunate when what  he enjoys doing most brings joy  to others. Jim Kippin of Halfmoon Bay is a fortunate man  indeed.  In Mexico today, there are  over 100 children, mostly victims of polio, who are able to  walk and play, or at the very  least tend for themselves,  thanks to Jim Kippin and his  wife Ethel.  It started three years ago  while the Kippins were  holidaying in Puerto Vallarta.  Jim took a simple wire coat  hanger and some rubber bands  and made a brace for a two-  year-old polio victim. The Kippins are once again getting  ready to holiday in Puerto  Vallarta, but this time they are  taking over $3,000 worth of used orthopaedic equipment with  them, generously donated by  the G.F. Strong Rehabilitation  Centre and the Canadian  Paraplegic Association.  Jim learned how to make orthopaedic appliances following  a logging accident in 1949  which left him paralyzed from  the knees down. Jim was told  he would never walk again and  would need to learn a new  trade. While in the hospital  following the accident, Jim  became aware of the need for  orthopaedic aids and decided  that we would like to earn his  living making them. Workmen's Compensation agreed to  retrain him and went about finding a place that taught the  skill. "In those days, it was a  young trade and there weren't  too many places around  qualified to teach it," said Jim.  The Western Society for  Rehabilitation, later to become  the G.F. Strong Rehabilitation  Centre, agreed to take Jim on  and he began his training with a  year of medical school.  To make a long story short,  about two years after the accident, by what Jim's doctors  considered a miracle, all traces  of the paralysis vanished and  Jim was able to walk again. He  resumed working in the logging  industry, while continuing on  with the education necessary to  become an orthopaedic  mechanic. When qualified, he  began working with the G.F.  Strong Rehabilitation Centre.  Jim is retired now, and for  eight months of the year he  scrounges all of the used orthopaedic appliances and. aids  he can, strips them down in his  workshop, and packs them up  ready to use again for the  children in Puerto Vallarta.  Ethel does volunteer work at  the physiotherapy department  at St. Mary's Hospital in  Sechelt during this time, learning valuable skills which she  puts to use in Mexico.  In the past five years, that  first patient has become approximately 65 patients a year.  The Kippins have gone from  Chinook swim news  by Michelle Graham  The Chinook Swim Team is  back in the swim, despite a bit  of rough water at the beginning  of the year with finding a  coach. However, we are happy  to announce that we now have  Zeta Corlett coaching and  Terry Miller and George Bodt  assisting.  We also have some new'  members, so the club has  grown considerably. Already,  the children have attended the  swim meets on the lower  mainland, at which many of  them bettered their times and  certainly there is an improvement in stroke performances.  The children are training very  hard, as it is possible this year  to practice about twice as many  hours as last year. We are looking forward to a very successful  year and some strong swimmers for the future.  The Medical Clinics  of Sechelt and Gibsons  wish to announce that  Ronald H. Estey  B.Sc., M.D., CM., C.CF.P.  is now associated with our practice  in Sechelt on Inlet Avenue.  Phone number 885-2257  working literally in the streets,  to working out of the Navy  Hospital in Puerto Vallarta,  where they have the assistance  of two doctors and two nurses,  two volunteers from the local  ladies auxiliary of the Rotary  Club who act as health officers,  and two others who help out  whenever possible, one of  whom is learning to make the  appliances, so the work can  carry on when Jim and Ethel  aren't there. "We've even been  known to put friends who stop  by to say hello to work,"  chuckles Ethel. "Please let people know that they are welcome  to stop by and see what we are  doing, if they're in Puerto  Vallarta for holidays. They  shouldn't be surprised if they  find themselves put to work,  though!" she added.  While organizations in Puerto Vallarta, such as the Lions  Club, the Rotary Auxiliary and  the Chamber of Commerce,  have helped out as much as'  possible in the past, by proT  viding volunteer help, accommodation, transportation,  etc., things are getting harder  to come by there, just as they  are here. This year, the Kippins  have learned that they will have  to provide their own accommodation and transportation.  "We're going to have to face  the fact that unless we can get  some help from somewhere,  we're not going to be able to  continue," said Ethel. "We're  considered wealthy by Puerto  Vallarta standards, but that  just isn't the case."  What makes the Kippins'  work in Puerto Vallarta even  more important, is that they are  providing a service to the area  that isn't available. "You must  remember that the poor of  Mexico just don't have access  to the medical assistance we  take for granted here. If we  don't do this, no one does,"  said Jim.  If you have canes, walkers,  crutches or used orthopaedic  appliances that you don't need  anymore, Jim would be happy  to take them off your hands.  You can drop them off at Uncle  Mick's on Cowrie Street in  Sechelt. Tax deductible donations can be sent to the Canadian Paraplegic Association,  B.C. Division, 780B S.W.  Marine Drive, Vancouver,  B.C. V6P 5Y7. Put on the  envelope or your cheque that it  is for the Mexican Rehabilitation Programme and it will go  to help the Kippins with their  work.  ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS  DESIGN A LOOO FOR THE  NEW SUNSHINE COAST  HEALTH FOUNDATION.  A LOOK) to symbolize the  Foundation's purposes: to  improve and enhance  health care at all levels  A LOGO to harmonize with  Foundation typographical  style:  SUNSHINE COAST  A board of qualified judges  to be named shortly will  choose a winner, who will  be awarded a $100 Canadian  Savings Account  SEND ENTRIES to Box 1382,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 by  December 6,1882. For more  information, 886-8628.  WORKING WITH YOUR HELP FOR  A HEALTHIER COMMUNITY  HEALTH FOUNDATION  This year, cable crews are  completing a number of projects in Sechelt to expand both  residential and commercial  telephone facilities throughout  the exchange area. Projects will  provide initial service and expand residential telephone  facilities at Blueberry Place, to  residential developments off of  Fawn Road, at Harbour  Estates and will allow for  future growth in the Flume  Road Trailer Court.  A $127,000 cable project  recently completed on Sechelt  Inlet Road has been designed to  meet commercial development  and expand facilities in the  business sector of Sechelt.  Over the past two years, B.C.  Telephone has responded to  growth in the Sechelt area and  has completed a number of  projects to meet service  demands. The projects provided service to a new 55 lot subdivision in east Porpoise Bay;  expanded facilities on Cooper  Road and Fawn Road; provided service to new subdivisions  on Bay Road at Laurel Avenue  and Davis Bay; expanded  facilities in the central Davis  Bay area, on Chapman east of  Laurel and on Fir Road.  Hedman said that this year  another 1,200 lines are being  added to the Sechelt exchange  to expand local calling  facilities.  rrmTTmiTtfmmum.  Coast News, November 1,1982  2K3  13  ^'^-"f"^jmj^-fT"*"^^^^*Jy!Lj^*^^^^  James P. Johnson  0.0 , F.A.AO.  OPTOMETRIST  is pleased to announce that on  November 1, 1982 his office will be  relocated to  Royal Terraces  Ground Floor  Sechelt, B.C.  885-9712  Professional Installation & Service  to your Heating & Electrical Equipment  ��� Oil Burner     ��� General Sheet Metal  ��� Installation of Heat Pumps,  Air Conditions,   Wood-Oil, Wood-Electric,  Wood, Electrical and Oil Furnaces  ��� Electrical Service & Installation  ��� Guaranteed Craftsmanship  Thomas Heating & Electric  Call Now  886-7111  18 years combined experience  ���*       Serving the Sunshine Coasl since 1967  M.P.C.  PLASTIC  MODEL  KITS  1/25 scale. 9  m't cars &  pickups to  choose from.  PLUS MANY MORE UNADVERTISED SPECIALS  ALL ITEMS ON SALE WHILE STOCKS LAST  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall  GIBSONS  886-7213  mmWmm*mmWmmm  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  885-9833  i  ���, Coast News, November 1,1982  I  "Skate Canada���it's good for you" has been the theme of National Figure Skating Week, und the rhythmic and graceful motions  of students at lasl Thursday's session in the arena reminded one of  how soothing and enjoyable it is, loo. Family Skating time Is Sundays from 2-4 p.m., and Teen/ Adult Skating is Sundays, 7:30-9:30  p.m. Moms and Prc-Schoolers have the rink Thursdays from 1-3  p.m. For informalion about figure skating lessons call Celia Fisher  at 886-2362 or Bobbi Mulligan at 886-7787. -ree.anp.Moro  On    the    Rocks  Juniors underway  by Pat Edwards  and Harry Turner  Curling has been underway  for three weeks now and our  newly sharpened rocks are starting to curl a little. When they  were re-sharpened this summer  by Herb Olsen's Edmonton  crew, we were told they would  do funny things for six to eight  weeks. At the moment, it is still  a little difficult to sneak a rock  behind that guard andif you get  the weight up too much on a  takeout, the rock will fade  away slightly.  The junior programme is  underway and meets every  Tuesday at 4:30 p.m. under the  direction of Carol Skytte and  Lori Swan. They have a good  ���crew out to these practices. The  seniors curl two days per week,  at 1:30 p.m. on Tuesday and  Friday. They have eight full  rinks enjoying the game. They  welcome newcomers and will  provide instruction to get someone started at the game. Bernie Parker, their president, tells  me they are getting bigger and  better every year and next year  will likely have to increase the  number of teams. Many of the  seniors take holidays during the  winter so Bernie tells me if you  drop down to the rink when  they are playing, you can  almost always get into a game.  The ladies have an afternoon  league as well, which meets  from 12:30 to 2:30 p.m. on'  Mondays. They offer a special  feature for the young  mothers���they have a babysitting service so if you are a  housebound mother and could  use a couple of hours free from  your kids, come up and give  curling a try. They also  welcome new members and  have spaces for two teams. The  cost of $45 for the season is  reasonable and with the  babysitting service thrown in,  you always come away a winner.  A high school programme  was started for the grade 11 's  by their P.E. teacher Joan  Wenzel. My understanding is  the students are enjoying  themselves and appreciate the  instruction they have received  from club members Carol  Skytte, Howie Larson and  Larry Boyd.  We started our drive for  beginners this week and some  interest has been shown. We  would like to thank the  volunteers for manning the stations in both malls. We would  also like to thank the management of the Gibsons and  Sechelt malls for allowing us to  put a booth up on each of the  premises. We plan to have instruction for the beginners starting November 5 at 7:30 p.m.  and if enough interest is shown,  we will start a league on Tuesday or Friday nights. Any  beginners are welcome to come  out to the club that night  whether you are signed up or  not.  Any club member who can  spend some time instructing  beginners is welcome to come  out on November 5 to help instruct.  We have seen some old.  members around the rink in the  past couple of weeks and asked  them if they missed the game.  Many said they did, so don't sit  there envious of those on the  ice, put your name on the  spareboard and get in a game or  two. Make yourself at home.  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  f*m*mmmm��mmm*WimnBB6mQ3A3m**ml*Wim*^im  LATE SAILING  Beginning Friday, Nov. 5, the Howe Sound Water Taxi is  putting on a late night sailing, Fridays, Saturdays and  Sundays  LEAVE SM PLANE DOCK GIBSONS 10:W PM  ARRIVE GOV. DOCK HORSESHOE BAY 12:00 MIDNIGHT  LEAVE 00V. DOCK HORSESHOE MY      I 12:01 MIDNIGHT  ARRIVE SEA PLANE DOCK OISSONS 1:19 A.M.  Weather permitting  $15.00 PER PERSON ONE WAY  (Reservations to be sura, please)  mmmgm*  *******  Strikes and Spares^jp  by Bud Mulcaster  The highest single of the  season so far was rolled by Bill  August, a 356, in the Buckskin  League, and in the Ball and  Chain, Pat Prest rolled the  highest triple with games of  274-286-258, for an 818 three  game total. Freeman Reynolds  had a 309 in the Classic League  and in the Gibsons "A", Terry  Cormons won the pot with a  325 single and a 729 triple. In  the Phuntastique League, Mel  delos Santos rolled a 320 single  and a 708 triple.  Other high scores:  Clank:  Cowen Edmonds  Bonnie McConnell  Gerry Martin  Freeman Reynolds  Tuesday Coffee:  Doroihby Hurren  Edna Bowden  FayeEdney  Jean Craze  Carol Service  NoraSolinsky  Swingers:  Cathy Martin  Florence Tolberg  George Langsford  Gibsons "A":  Mavis Stanley  Susan Burns  George Langsford  Freeman Reynolds  Wednesday Coffee:  Cathy Martin  Marion Reeves  Rita Johnston  Hazel Skytte  Slough-Offs:  EveWorthington  260-919  282-967  264-913  309-939  262-648  249-636  268-661  266-676  289-692  232-694  212-552  258-578  256-711  240-650  269-741  267-708  253-718  261-651  253-654  284-670  272-701  282-658  NoraSolinsky  Elphiutow:  Tammy Cavalier  Barbara Turley  Bill at Chain:  Phyllis Francis  Gail Mulcaster  Cauleen McCuaig  Arman Wold  Terry Duffy  Art Dew  Phuntastique:  Orbita delos Santos  Edna Bellerive  Clint Suveges  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Sue Harding  Bev Young  Hazel Skytte  AlLachance  Ed Rhodes  Sechell G.A.'i:  Ellen Berg  Mildred Drummond  Don Cameron  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  Cindy August  Bill August  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Julie Bursey  Tova Skytte  Scott Hodgins  Bantams:  Karen Buchanan  Erin Larsen  Cathy Kennett  Natasha Foley  Nathan McRae  GregChaisson  Ricky Reed  Juniors:  lanGazely  Scott Spain  George Williams  Paul Reed  Superior  Muffler  257-733  225-571  288-728  254425  258-646  280-726  251-652  225-665  264489  238-639  226-644  270438  266-733  230406  249411  274480  282426  263438  222-356  247-580  248-572  210405  245482  336-691  171-244  147-268  166-247  134-356  136-371  133-374  169-444  147-427  231-442  161-443  170-451  170-475  179-504  203-534  Gibsons Brake, Tune  & Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  H' Major & Minor Repairs  a" All cars, trucks, motorhomes  [*f All Exhaust work  & All brake parts & shocks  3" Our work Is Guaranteed  yf  Free Estimates  0"   10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  Just west of Pratt Road  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  886-8213  Prepare  for  winter  with Double Glased  Windows  for double the warmth  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  This is probably the last  report for this year. All our  champions have been  honoured and trophies and  cups have been presented. Lots  of golf can be played this winter  in the Winter Tournament.  The rule changes appear to  be a good idea. Just get a partner and play when you please.  Have your game attested by  whoever plays with you on each  round. I believe you should get  six rounds in for each half of  the schedule. Play them right  away or spread them over the  winter months.  Starting this fall and continuing into the winter months  will be an eclectic tournament  of possibly 24 or more games.  Your best eclectic score at the  end of the winter season could  be the winner.  The board of directors has  agreed to redeem all debentures  held by the estate of members  who have passed away and are  being in the process of being  settled, if the people concerned  are agreeable. For further information, call at the club  house.  Don't forget Grey Cup Tournament will be here in a few  weeks. Come play a round of  golf and watch the game in the  dub house.  ', It's great to see so many  seniors turning out for the  Tuesday and Friday senior  men's curling league. The fun  and good comradship are as  prevalent at the curling rink as  at the golf course.  y\\\\\\\\W      RBv    *a\^eW*\\\W  Hwy. lftl * Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  886-7359   Youth soccer scores  Sechelt Drifters won a battle  of the Sechelt teams with a 3-0  victory over Sechelt Pac-Man.  Scorers names were not  available in time for publication.  Meanwhile, Roberts Creek  met Gibsons Red and were on  the wrong side of a 4-0 score.  Two own goals hurt Roberts  Creek's chances in a fairly close  game. Pasquale Trudel found  the range with two goals for  Gibsons Red.  Next Saturday, Sechelt Pac-  Man travels to Roberts Creek,  while Gibsons Red and Gibsons  Gold meet at Gibsons Elementary.  Power  Squadron  by Cyril D. Mitchell  The regular monthly meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron was held October  15/82 at the Aero Club, Field  Road. The Fall training courses  are on their way, with 50 candidates taking boating,  seamanship, sailing and advance piloting courses. This  squadron was awarded the  "Bovey Marine Trophy", having the highest percentage of  successful candidates for these  courses in 1981. Information  re: courses, phone 886-7714.  Sechelt Drifters will represent the Coast at a tournament  in North Vancouver at Norgate  Park next weekend.  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  Reference:  Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHINO  TACKLE  TIMIX WATCHES  Opan 9-9  7 Days a Waok  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tiles. Nov. 2  0625 14.6  1145 9.2  1705  14.4  Wed. Nov. 3  0000 2.0  0710 15.0  1230 9.9  1745  14.3  Thurs. Nov. 4  0045 1.5  0800 15.3  1325 10.7  1825 14.1  Fri. Nov. 5  0145 1.5  0915 15.3  1420 11.2  1900 13.7  Sit. Nov. 6  0220 2.0  1005 15.3  1545 ' 11.4  2000 13.0  Sun. Nov. 7  0320 2.9  1115 15.2  1705 11.1  2050 12.2  Mon. Nov. 8  0420 3.9  1215 15.2  1830 10.3  2220  11.5  Im  DiivlKll'l S,,  GIBSONS^     MENS HOCKEY CLUB  2nd On Nov. 13th  At Gibsons Legion  MlPf     Annual  ��>*\ Dance  strait edge"  PLAYING  ^     Tickets! 96.00  OnSaUatBlchvd'i  9 pa lo 1 aa  No Maori  HYlSTAIt  I H.irN IMl-YTHrN!  Now the smooth taste  and mellow quality of  our best-selling rye,  Seagram's Five Star, is  an even better buy.  COMPARE THE  GREAT NEW VALUE  OF SEAGRAM'S  FIVE STAR AT YOUR  LOCAL STORE.  Serve Seagram's and be Sure. by Dlanne Evans  Flushing of the waler mains has caused water discolouration In  some parts of the Sunshine Coast. -rea.ieeie.rMu  CO,ISt tialldl'lll  Tying loose-ends  in the spring. This will add  greatly to the quality of the soil.  It is a good way of preparing  your garden area if you have  just moved into a newly built  house; the process of construction usually damages the soil.  This is also the time to plant  evergreen trees. Choose the tree  which suits your needs best.  Take into consideration the  height and width to which it  may be expected to grow, and  make sure that it will be in an  area in your garden where it will  not interfere with existing beds  or other trees. An evergreen  should have the soil intact  around the roots when you purchase it, so that the roots are  disturbed as little as possible. It  is very important when planting the tree to dig a hole of sufficient size, ft does not have to  bedeeperthan the root ball, but  about three times as wide. Most  evergreens come with a burlap  sack around the roots. You  may leave this around the root  ball, but untie the top and lower  the upper section to give these  roots an easier job of settling  themselves. Place the root ball  in the hole, and fill in the spaces  around it with soil mixed with  peatmoss, making sure you do  not leave any air pockets. Firm  the soil carefully so that the  tree is well settled. Water  thoroughly. Make sure your  1 evergreens have plenty of  moisture before the ground  freezes, otherwise they may  dehydrate.  WINTERING OVER  Roses should be mulched  and protected from the cold. It  is not necessary to prune or to  remove the hips. Gladioli can  be dug up now. The leaves  should stand for about six  weeks after the flowers have  bloomed, but the corms should  not be allowed to freeze. As  with all bulbs, tubers and  corms, allow them to dry  thoroughly, then store in a cool  place, where the temperature is  about 40-50 degrees F. Old  panty hose make good storage  containers. They allow air circulation, and can be hung to  save space. You may also add  vermiculite, peatmoss or  perlite along with the tubers  (such as those from begonias).  Geraniums should be ready for  winter now, and cuttings  already in damp sand.  As you finish working in the  garden, harvesting, planting,  cleaning, mulching and so on,  do not forget your gardening  tools.  A reminder: The annual  Pickle, Relish, Preserves and  Jam contest at the annual  Roberts Creek Craft Faire is to  be held on the evening of 13th  November at the Roberts Creek  Community Hall. Please call  Sue at 883-2972 to register, You  don't have to be a professional  pickle-maker to enter; sometimes the tastiest, most attractive goodies come from the kitchens of beginners. So, enter  now, and who knows, under  that bushel may be burning the  light of a pickle-maker extraordinaire!  As I write, the clouds are  speeding in from the south-east  and the wind has whipped all  but the most tenacious leaves  from the walnut tree outside  the window. It is not a day to  spend in the garden. Fortunately, there is not much urgent  work left to do. It is more a time  for tying up loose ends, so this  week I'll give you a brief checklist of some of the things that  should be done, many of which  I have mentioned before.  HARVESTING  By now, most garden  vegetables should have been  brought in to can, freeze or dry.  Tomatoes should be picked,  even if still green. Some will  ripen, the others will be used to  make chutneys, pies or pickles.  Not all vegetables need to be  harvested. Carrots, leeks,  Jerusalem artichokes, parsnips  will all store well throughout  the winter months with a thick  layer over top. Parsnips improve with the cold, which,  changes the starch to sugar and  gives the vegetable its unique  nutty flavour. Jerusalem artichokes (which are a member  of the sunflower family) are  very easy to grow and are a  valuable vegetable for those  who need a sugar-free diet. Its  carbohydrates are in the form '  of insulin, not starch. In cooking, they are a good substitute  for water chestnuts in Chinese  dishes. To harvest, pull a plant  and remove the potato-like  tubers. Leave the others in the  ground, covered with thick  mulch. Rutabagas and turnips  store well in the ground.  However, don't forget that in  the spring when the tops start to  grow, the root will start to get  woody and fibrous. When you  harvest Brussels sprouts after  the frost, remove the leaves  from the stalk and hang the  whole stalk in a cool place.  Herbs should be harvested by  now, and some plants potted  up for winter use.  PLANTING  Bulbs for spring flowering  should, for the most part, be  planted by now. (See previous  columns for details). Garlic  and shallots can be planted for  next year's harvest. You may  also plant a few peas for an early start next year. Plant these  seeds deeper than usual and  cover with mulch, removing it  from the row when the weather  warms in the spring.  Bulbs for indoor show  should be planted by now.  Those requiring a mini-winter  should already be in the cold  frame or a suitable storage  area, ready for bringing inside  later in the fall.  If you have soil that is sadly  lacking in humus content and  nutrients, now is the time to  plant a cover crop such as rye or  vetch. First spread as much rotted manure, straw, leaves,  grass clippings, seaweed, wood  ashes, as you can gather  together, and dig this in. Plant  the cover crop to be turned over  GIBSONS  FISH MARKE  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  HALIBUT  STEAKS  (Pre-Frozen)  2.99 Ib  6.04 kg  886-7888  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Perhaps we should take a  break from our search for the  real codfish and deal with a  seafood that is available at the  present time, namely fresh  prawns.  Last week, Mrs. Chak-Chak  and I dropped in to visit with  our daughter Rita at Roberts  Creek. While we were there,  her brother-in-law, Lowell,  called in on his way home from  his boat, which is presently  moored at Gibsons Wharf. He  has his salmon gillnet boat rigged up for prawn fishing now  and he had a bag of fresh-  caught prawns for Rita and  wondered if we cared for some.  Of course we said we would  love to have some and he gave  us a bag of lovely clean mixed  prawns.  On our way home, my wife  suggested that it would be nice  if I cooked the prawns. I went  to the food market to see what  produce was available and  came up with this creation.  Lowell's Gift Prawn  Gado-Gado  ���with sweet V sour sauce���  2 Ibs mixed prawns (shelled)  1 ripe papaya (cubed)  1 ripe avocado (cubed)  2 medium-sized sticks celery  (diagonally sliced)  Vt-l Ib yams or substitute  carrots or beets (diced)  1 fresh lime or lemon  (thin slices)  1 cup brown or white rice  (steamed)  ���Method���        _,y  Place rice in steamer to cow.j  Prepare other items and place I  in separate bowls. Steam yams  until firm. Note: if papaya is  not ripe (too hard) it can be  lightly sauteed and let cool.     i  Prepare sweet V sour sauce  by placing 2-3 tbsp. tomato ket-,  chup in a saucepan over low I  heat, dilute with medium ���  sherry and add liquid honey to v.  taste; now add vinegar to taste.  When the mixture starts to bub-  ble, thicken with about 1 tsp.  starch. Place in serving bowl  and keep warm. Arrange lime /  slices at each side of large oval A  platter. Mound cooked, rice i  across centre of platter with  cooked yams down each side of n  rice. Keep warm in oven while 11  you saute prawns in a wok with  oil, green ginger and garlic. Do  not overcook I Place prawns on i  top of rice, sprinkle with a little I  paprika for colour and quickly  add cold items in alternate rows .  at ends of platter. Serve immediately with bowl of hob i  sauce. A 'Gado-Gado' is aw '-������  Indonesian-type hot and cold  salad.  Phone Lowell at 885-5478 or I  Incumbent Brian Hodgins  contests his place as school  trustee with...  Marshall Griffiths of Roberts  Creek  Marlene Hillhouse is acclaimed in Pender Harbour  } WANTED tfl  Used Furniture  and What Have You  M/S  USED FUMIITURE  Hi' buv Hrcr Hollies  886-2812  look for his boat, the "Whirley  Waugh" at Gibsons, or look in  the beautifully arranged window at the Sechelt Fish Market  and see if prawns are being  featured there this week.  Sea you.  Coast News, November 1,1982  QtfkVUHA  8   ^"TOR QUALITY'  QUALITY  FOOD & SERVICE,  CALL 88S-9876.  A JANUARY SALE  IN NOVEMBER?  tymi bd ikeu w al  /DON'S SHOES  //J        EVERYTHING        .  //  7 IS ON SALE '  LEATHER BOOTS  PACKARD SLIPPERS  LEATHER PURSES  (t'wffwtf Gi'fl 9<M  IW 0(6  ^EVERYTHING ELSE  A      IN THE STORE  Sunnycrest Mall, \   Gibsons     886-2624  Application forms are  now available for the  BC Home Program  Mortgage relief benefits apply  to both new and existing  mortgages.  ��� Benefits apply to tip to  $60,000 in mortgage  principal.  ��� Program payment  coven a maiimwm  of 6 percentage  points to a base  interest sate of  12%.  ��� Benefits provided for 3  years from  October 1,1982.  ��� Interest free,  to September  30.1986.  ��� Homes, mobile  homes, condomln  lams all qualify.  How to  qualify:  You qualify ifyou own a home in B.C.  registered in your name in the Land  Title Office or the Mobile Home  Registry; you have any mortgages  registered on title to that home which  exceed 12% interest; and provided you  live in the home as your principal place  of residence.  BC^  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Hon. Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  How  to  apply:  You can now get  an application  form at any major  financial institution  in British Columbia-.  r   banks, trust companies,  credit unions.  You will also find there a  brochure that describes the  program and the application process  in full detail.  Up to 100,000 British Columbia homeowners are expected to apply in the next  several months for Program benefits.  Because of this, processing your application will take some time. Applications  will be processed as quickly as possible,  in the order they are received. Be  assured you will be paid any retroactive  benefits to which you are entitled. You  have up to a year (September 30,1983)  to apply for benefits against an existing  mortgage. Coast News, November 1  -.There was much activity In Gibsons harbour recently when the Navy came to town. Four patrol boats,  ."converted minesweepers from Victoria, were in port as part of a naval officers navigation training programme, each ship with 10 trainees and a total crew of 35. -rm �����*��� +��.  f      Connor vs. Murphy  ; Continued from Page I  ��� Connor sees sewer disposal  ���and drainage as the key concern  ���for the area, especially the  [sewer situation in West Sechelt.  rShe also believes in the importance of planning and settlement plans. A firm believer in  .regional district government  ;for the area, because of its less  'structured nature, she said, "I  ;believe that's why people mov-  ;ed here in the first place, to get  ���away from structured environments."  ��� She also believes in listening  ���to the majority rather than  ���'squeaky wheels', and will continue to listen to and consult  'with the people in her area. She  points out that she has nothing  to gain personally by sitting on  ihe board, and has no 'axes to  grind'.  : Her major concern with the  current regional board is the  need for better public communication and relations and  will strive to improve them.  Smith vs* Shaske  Continued from Page 1  like to look more closely into  the cost of water connections,  feeling that present charges do  seem excessive.  For the future, Shaske feels  Continued from Page 1  and let the non-waterfront pro-  perty owners enjoy the  beaches. He would also like to  see the Coopers Green issue put  to referendum for 1983 and let  the people decide if the regional  district should purchase it for  park use. The protection of  Trout Lake, the backup reservoir for the area is of utmost  concern to him.  " I see a regional board that is  divisive, at a time when our  economy requires that  everyone carry their share of  the load and pull together to bring us through these difficult  times. The present board appears to be'lacking in fiscal  restraint, lacks leadership and  direction, and they could certainly use some guidance in  public relations," he said.  Murphy has served two  terms as a school trustee and as  a trustee of St. Mary's  Hospital.  Continued from Page I  Smith says that he was invited to run in Area F by some  of the area's residents. His  goals on seeking a term as  regional director would be 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 difficult times; and to be  directly accountable to the electorate.  Smith has two degrees from  the University of British Columbia and describes himself as  still active in counselling. His  interests are in sports and  writing.  Smith's phone number is  886-2727 and anyone who  wishes to do so is invited to  phone him up for a chat.  that every effort should be  made by the regional district  and the people of this area to  have the natural gas pipeline  for Vancouver Island directed  by way of the Sunshine Coast.  "We should get this line  through here if at all possible,"  says Shaske. "It means reduced  heating costs and local jobs."  He is most interested in improving the tourist base of the  Sunshine Coast, but again feels  that the recent reductions in  ferry service is a serious handicap to this goal.  The 27-year-old Shaske is a  director for Continuing Education for Pharmacists through  U.B.C. and is also the  Treasurer of the international  organization, Tlteiport 2,000,  which seeks to make the most  efficient use of all means of  public transportation.  Macklam  Continued from Page 1  director because of the number  of requests from local residents  combined with his personal  conviction of the importance of  area elections being competitive. Residents should have  the opportunity to choose from  a number of candidates, and as  a result "both the elected individual and the area residents  have a mutual confidence in the  local director's role on the  regional board".  Macklam's experiences on  past boards have made him  understand the importance and  need for directors to be both  "objective" and also to be able  to work together as one body  with' 'the common good of the  whole district as the bottom  line goal". The regional board  should be "cohesive".  On the subject of "restructuring", he prefers the regional  system of government, feeling  it provides better representation from various areas, better,  feedback and closer ties to the  people. Fewer areas���as in a  two municipality system���cut  down the effectiveness of  representatives, and in a  spread-out region such as this,  the problems at one end are not  necessarily the problems at the  other.  Macklam points out that he  has no pre-conceived ideas or  positions on past regional  McGillivray  Continued from Page 1  wishes of area residents, and  wants to preserve the Area D  settlement plan when it comes  up for review in one year. He  also feels that directors of other  areas who must vote on settlement plans should respect the  wishes of the majority in that  area, and vote accordingly.  While restructuring isn't an  immediate issue, McGillivray  feels it's vital that areas retain  regional identity and control.  Even if there should be one  district municipality, we must  retain the ward system so that  each area has a voice and larger  areas don't control the whole  region. The disadvantage of a  district municipality is the  number of services we'd have  to assume from the provincial  government and the resultant  necessary increase in local  taxes. "The way we are is probably the best for everybody."  McGillivray considers the  propane tanks an environmental hazard in their present location, and would like them moved to one of the many "safe  areas" on the coast, he would  also like to work out a plan of  "institutionalized recycling".  With many people here already  recycling to some degree, he  feels it's a natural next step in  this area, especially in  economically depressed times,  as "waste management" really  is a part of "resource management".  With regard to the increase in  water hook-up fees, given the  cut in funding from the provincial government for capital expenditures, he feels the solution  'the regional board took was the  only fair way. But he is aware  that such situations must be  constantly re-examined, for  there is a line which is crossed  where a new capital expenditure benefits all residents,  .and all should pay, not just new  Risers.  J Basically, McGillivray feels  4ocal government should be  forward looking and should  wake decisions "in anticipation of crises, rather than in  reaction to them". This is  where our planners can be used, to anticipate further problem areas and develop solutions before crises arise.  McGillivray feels strongly  WE ARE SELLING WICKER  FROM OUR HOME  COME CHECK OUR PRICES  Tuesday to Sunday lOtOO am-5:00 pm  All��AilC    *"^  1  JUDITH  FLACE  jTL  886-8597  Panasonic  DIMENSION 3     *&***  MICROWAVE/CONVECTION  OVEN  with tht Q.nlu. Panasonic presents "  Aulo Senior Control. an exci,l"0 ne" dimension  In culinary versatility  SMSMM GOUT T.V. SUES I SERVICE  Cowrie Street 885-9816  k= IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT =U  board problems or solutions, '������������that the disarmament question  MAft/vv  ATTENTION  MARINERS  885-5311  Winterizing  Bcj.iI Trailer Servicing  Trailer Hitch Installations  Hulls Scraped & Painted  Dry Land Marine Storage  Cleaning of Units Inside Si Out  Inboard Salt to Fresh Water Conversions  Electrical & Hydraulic Repairs & Installations  Shop Facilities lor Inboard & Outboard Repairs & Servicing  Authorized OMC ��� Johnson - Evinrude Repair Depot  ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Units Stored Over the Winter Months  Can be Completely Prepared for  Spring Launching  If Your Unit Cannot be Transported due to you having  other commitments. Phone...We Have The Facilities  Storage Area is Lighted, Fenced &  Under Lock ft Key  All Units (with customer's permission) Can Be Test Run  For Performance in the Sheltered Waters of  Porpoise Bay  At Present our shop facilities will only allow us  to accommodate units up to 25' In length  Future Expansion to be determined by amount of  Customer Enquiries  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION  PLEASE DON'T HESITATE TO CALL  885-5311  WHARF RD. SECHELT, B.C.  Having been asked to run���he  claims no affiliation with any  particular group��� he states  that he is "quite naive" about  the issues presently facing the  regional board, but if elected  will spend much time delving  into them. He prefers to deal  with issues "on the firing line"  rather than speculate about j  them.  On the subject of disarmament, Macklam feels it is not a  municipal matter, and should  not be dealt with at that level.  Bist  and Kolibas  acclaimed  Harvey Bist will take over the  aldermanic seat in Sechelt  vacated by Les Brown who is  retiring. As a result, no election  will be needed in Sechelt. Joyce  Kolibas will retain her position  by acclamation.  Mrs. Kolibas, who will be  beginning her fourth term as  alderman, said that she is in  favour of a productive, orderly  council which avoids pointless  bickering. She also said she  believes that council must  economise in view of the current economic times.  Bist told the Coasl News that  he is looking forward to learning more about community  politics. He is also looking forward to working with other  council members and believes  his years of experience in social  work will prove valuable in  making his views known.  Mr. Bist said he has no  political axe to grind but feels  some action will be necessary  soon on boat launch facilities,  the sewage system and village  expansion. He is opposed to  marina facilities in Trail Bay,  believing the beauties of our  coastline must be preserved.  should be on local ballots, "his  a personal issue and shouldn't  be left to higher levels of  government to decide," he  says. " After all, if wedie from  nuclear war, we're each going  to die individually." He hopes  the question might still be added to the ballot in the current  election.  SWEET DEAL  FOR  TOUGH TIMES  CRACK DOWN ON  HIGH HEATING COSTS  WITH THIS  YORK HEAT PUMP OFFER!  No payments til May  1983  No Interest til May 1i  1983 ���Earn Interest'  instead by leaving your  money in the bank  OH users qualify for Federal  Government grant of $800.00  Save hundreds of dollars on heating costs  all winter  FINANCING THROUGH BORG-WARNER AVAILABLE  OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 15TH 1982  YO R K   TOTAL REFRIGERATION LTD.  Heatng and AirConditomng 886*3863  YORK Is a registered trademark  ol the BorgWarner Corporation  Argosheen  t Cleaning  ild*P'  Carped  i No  SoaP  BU  ���*'  *****  i MS  ^  ��  r0x  . Sinclair ,885-932  A service of ICBC  ctal-adaim  For your convenience  Autoplan's Dial-A-Claim service  is available throughout British Columbia.  If you have an Autoplan claim, report the details  by phone first, and for easy reference, please have the  Owner's Certificate and your Driver's  Licence handy when you call.  If required, an appointment for a damage appraisal  will be arranged at a convenient time.  /nf/ie COURTENAY 4rea  338-7731  Also serving Sechelt, Gibson's Landing and Powell River.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  Of BRITISH COWMBIA  ���   "���     ' Coast News, November 1,1982  17  16. Wait Wanted  H.CMMCjk  la.Wajrtael  19. for Sale  10.AMMMMIM  21. Motorcycles  ll. Ctmamak  R.V.'s  Z3.1  24.1  25. Travel  26. IX. &. Yukon  27,Ufal  28. Realtor  29. Barter!  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classified* affective, 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 B lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winner* ol this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  866-2046  866-2360  666-0778  Kerry & Leslie Drake are  pleased to announce the  arrival of their daughter  Kendall Marl|ke, a little  sister for Michael. Born on  Oct. 26/62 weighing 8 Ibs.  10 oz. Pleased grandparents are Lee & Trudy  vlrag and Paul & Jean  Drake. Very special thanka  toDr.Myhlll-Jones.     #44  Cavalier. Passed away  Oct. 26, 1982, Laurie  Cavalier, late of Qibsons,  In his 85th year. Survived  by hla loving wife Muriel; S  sons, Peter, David,  Michael, Danny, and Paul;  I daughter Lorraine; 12  grandchildren and 3  slstera. Private cremation  arrangements through  Devlin Funeral Home, Qibsons. Remembrance  donations to the Cancer  Society would be appreciated. #44  Wilcox. Passed away suddenly on Oct. 26, 1982,  Heidi Elizabeth Wilcox,  late of Grantham's Landing, aged 10 years. Survived by her mother Renee  Wilcox and also by her  lather, Roger Wilcox; 1  sister Jennifer; grandparents, Evangeline  Wilcox, Don and Margaret  Mead, California; her  aunts Denlce, Debby and  Pern; many other relatives  and friends. Memorial service waa held Sat. Oct.  30th In the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Qibsons. #44  Wlckstrand. Lilian  Wlckstrand, paseed away  Peacefully on Friday, Oct.  28th, 1962, at Maple Ridge  Hospital. Survived by  three loving children,  William McPhee & wife  Gloria ot Coquitlam;  Lynne Brandys & husband  John of Qibsons; Dolly  Polak & husband Donald  o' Port Moody; seven  grandchildren, one great  grandchild, one brother  Douglas Rennolf, and one  niece. Mre. Wlckstrand  was a long-time reeldent  o' North Vancouver and  the Northern Coaat. She  spent her latter years In  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIED ADS  Gibsons. Funeral service  will be held Wednesday,  November 3 at 12:30 pm at  St. John's Anglican  Church, St. John's Street,  Port Moody. Rev. R. Sands  officiating. Flowers  gratefully declined.     #44  Gooldrup. Mary Elizabeth  Qooldrup (nee Oldershaw).  Born at Roberts Creek,  B.C. Dec. 25,1925, died at  St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. on Oct. 26,  1982. Survived by: two  daughters, Rita  Willoughby and husband  Gerry of Roberts Creek  and Lynne Black of Gibsons; four grandchildren,  John, Tina, Lynette and  David Willoughby; two  brothers, Reg Oldershaw  of Roberts Creek and Bill  Oldershaw, Tulameen,  B.C., two sisters, Grace  Trelvlk, New Westminster  and Betty Berdahl and  husband Herb of Gibsons;  also many nieces snd  nephews. Funeral service  was held at Devlin Funeral  Home In Gibsons. Donations may be made to the  Can. Cancer Society In  lieu of flowers. #44  A muddy thank you to  Doug and John for a trade  that benefitted us.  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what it Is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  888-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  for Pender Harbour  683-9978  883-9903  Full Gospel Business Men's  Fellowship Invites You To A  FEATURE  BANQUET  on November 20 it  Harmony Hill.  Tickels only $5.00  For Reservations  Phone 816-2132  OT 816-9774.  1983  DATED BOOI8  NOWIMSTOCI  ptoftxai  SECHELT ItUISS  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Glbsona) - Robert! Creek  SI&-7SS*      IS5-371S  ��� ���     m  We now have Dometria  reading palms & I Ching 12  noon to 3 pm Mon-through  Thurs. Jokers Restaurant,  where we welcome your  plans for party, banquet,  receptions, etc. 886-3868.  #44  r���CLASSES���l  for tewing your  CHRISTMAS GIFTS  885-2725  ..for Information  -o*::  I)  fsmMmMmvamWr  I'll restyle/refit and coordinate your wardrobe.  Dressmaking. Days 886-  3966. #45  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery for home, office  and school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Sir., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  ARTISTS  Life drawing will be Wed.  for next 2 weeka, Nov. 3 &  10 resuming Thurs. Nov.  18. Roberts Crk. School  7:30 pm. 885-2330.        #44  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snecks, Sechelt. 865-3113.  TFN  Raincoast Colour Is now  taking appointments for  family portraits for the  Christmas Season. Call  now to ensure prompt  delivery. Top quality colour prints at reasonable  prices. Phone 886-2937 for  more information.       #45  Attn H or Z89 users. Interested in a H.U.G? 8-5  pm 886-7611 after 5  686-8268 or write Box 366,  Gibsons. #43  Missing 10 speed Sekine  silver frame serial  #FUOV215 from high  school, Oct. 22. Small  reward for return.  886-7124. #44  Pr. glasses In Dougal Pk.  at RCMP, Gibsons.      #44  Found at Seaview Rd. &  Beach Ave. in Gibsons: one  key on chain with "Grand  Marnier" decoration. Claim  at Coast News office.   #44  Found on Gower Point  beach, lady's gold watch.  886-9802. #45  oa  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  PIANO ft ORGAN  LESSONS  Harming <|ej 1 jj ****  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  ��X-903��  12    Wemtem  tots*  Home on acreage to leaee  or caretake by reliable, industrious family, to farm.  Prlv., reas. rent In return!  for Improvements 885-  2688. #45  2 bdrm. waterfront home  $525. Responsible people  only. Call Rita 886-7070 or'  886-8107. #44,  Lge. 3 bdrm. suite executive type wet bar, lots  of extras $450 per month.  886-9352 or 884-5253.   #46  Quaint 2 bedroom home  all fenced In, view, veg.  garden $400 per month.  886-8242. #46  1 BR. cottage, furn., TV &  all util. Incl. Avail. Immed.  Lease mo. at $350.  886-2401. #44  3 bdr. bung. 5 ap. elec. &  wd. ht. Veterans Rd. $475  per mo. 886-7765. Avail,  imm. #46  3 rm. furn. house, 2 bdrm.,  3 doors east of Granthams  P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #46  HARBOUR HEIGHTS  Let us help you move to  our apaclous two and  three bedroom aultes.  Soma with view In family  building. Small peta con-  eldered. Heat, cable ��  parking Included. Phone  886-2127. #47  Wanted: person to share  small 2 bedroom house In  lower Gibsons $200/mo.  plus utilities. Ph. 886-3753  2  free  Persian  kittens days #44  886-3785. #44   Bright completely furnished Langdale suite with  garage for one, non-  smoker $260 per mo. now.  686-2474. #46  Standard Poodle puppies,  will deliver to Earl's Cove.  Ph: 483-2390. #46  For Sale purebred French  Alpine doe, 3 yrs., good  mother. Toggenburg stud,  hatching duck eggs. Phone  886-2696 anytime.     #44  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  P/B female $100.  Call 885-2550  #44  MMMMMMWMM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 Altar 5  Box 405, Olbsons  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding        ��� bathing  Drop olf a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713   W-MH .He, I pm  A good home for 2 Ige. outdoor dogs, 2 yrs. old.  Harry & Datsun. Excellent  watchdogs - don't wander.  8864771. TFN  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-8969. TFN  "�� ���'.'    "  A ! t.     ....  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885-  9969. TFN  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 8864647 or  Randy at 886-9875.      #46  Close to ferry, warm  redecorated 3 BR., view,  basement $418  negotiable. 922-5395,  865-9553. #48  Lovely bright, almost new,  family home, 3 bdrms., 2  baths., fireplace, W/W, 3  appl., all curtains &  drapes, full basement with  finished family room, dble.  carport, paved driveway  on large lot on quiet cul-  de-sac. Avail. Dec. 1/82,  rent neg. Must be seen to  appreciate. Call 886-2807  days or 836-2881 after 5.  TFN  In Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. beachfront home.  Spectacular view of Texada & the Strait. For Dec.  1st. 883-9342. $425 Includes cable TV. #44  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacloua living, FP & cable TV. 3  bdrms. $600 per month.  883-9342. #44  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home in Pender Harbour.  House haa lota of  character. 883-9342.    #44  Davis Bay modr. 3 br.  house, 3 appl. 2 bathe.,  rec. rm., W/W. Avail. Nov. 1  $490 mth. 2664436.     #46  1 bedroom house  Langdale. Couple only.  $300 month. 980-2154  evenings. #48  3 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Creek area $350 per mo.  Incl. appliances. 886-7009.  TFN  Waterfront: 1 bdrm. home,  LR, DR, washer/dryer,  fridge, wall oven, C.T.  stove, Vi bsmt., elec. htg.  $376/mo. Avail. Dec. 15.  7384241. #46  CHARMING NEW 2  BDRM. HOME WITH NICE  OCEAN VIEW ON QOWER  PT. RD. S425/MO.  886-8212. #44  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated $385 p/m. Available  now. 8864284. #44  3 bed. house Davis Bay, 2  bath., 2 FP, avail, immed.  $560 mth. 2664491, 266-  8436. #44  3 bedroom top half of a  house for rent at Hopkins.  886-7516. #44  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools $425 mo.  Avail, imm. 8864787.   #44  3 bdrm. rancher 4 appl.  quiet street $550 mo. 886-  9672. #44  2-bdrm. house in Granthams Landing. Nov. 15 or  Dec. 1. $325. 886-7701,  885-3286. #45  2-bdrm. duplex on Henry  Road. $400/mon. $200  damage deposit. After 6  p.m. collect, 9854501.  #45  1-bdrm. post and beam  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 6.  TFN  Nearly new 2-bdrm. house  on Flrcrest Rd. F.P., carport, built-in vac, avail  Nov. 1. $450. 886-7261.  #45  Lge. 3 BR view home on 1  acre. 4 appl. Nov. 1st $500  mo. plus util. Ref. req. Call  886-6597. #46  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Gibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  ;Vlctorla381-0711.        #46  Small three bedroom house  in Roberts Creek. Older  couples only. Evenings,  885-9294. #45;  3-bdrm. house In Gibsons,  basement, F.P., $450.  Please call 381-0711 (Victoria). #45  3-bdrm. home In quiet area  of Gibsons. Lovely view.  Responsible tenants only.  $550,886-7204. #45  2-bdrm. waterfront cabin.  Selma Park. $350/mon.  9434963. #45  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi-  waterfront, 3-bdrm., oil  heat, bsmt., gard.  Reasonable. Ph: 885-9553.  #46  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm.  duplex nr. beach & schools,  no pets. References. $475  mo.'Ph: 886-7251.      #44  Avail. Nov. 1. Small house  with harbour view. 1  bdrm., good fireplace, well  kept yard. View at 1763  Glen from 6 pm - 8:30 pm  each day. #45.  2 bedroom house for rent'  Pratt near Chaster, fenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  2 bdrm. house, 6 appl.,  carpets, drapes & close to  post office & shopping  $450 mo. 886-7010.  3 bdrm. house in Gibsons  $425 mo. willing to exchange portion of the rent  for work. Ph: 733-4784 ask  for Sam Leo. Must have own  fridge & stove. #44  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 886-7963.  #44  REDUCED PRICE  Was $366. Now $325. Nov.  1 or $345 Dec. 1,3-bdrm. tr.  Incl. 3 appl. No chll. No  peta. Refs. req'd. 888-7320  or 888-7097. #45  West Sechelt 2 br. house,  workshop, large back yard,  view, available Dec. 15  year around $475/mo.  885-2062. #45  Selma Park, 2 br. cottage  w/aw. view, fridge, stove,  elec. heat, Ideal for couple  or single person Interested  In a place with some charm.  Year-round occupancy  $325/mo. plus util. Ph:  885-9539. If no answer  732-3164 collect.  #45  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apta. in  Central Qibsons. $300-  $3504400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prime commercial space, $400/mon.  Call 886-9439 and leave  measage. TFN  h-^ 1  e  Avail, immed. 2 bdrm. view  apt., nice patio $325. Call  Joan 886-3868 or apply  Jokers Restaurant.     #44  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. In  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, IM baths,  stove & fridge, lote of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail. Immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  2-bdrm. apt., atove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available Nov. 1. Phone  886-2065. #45  Waterfront large 4-bdrm,  suite, fireplace, $550; 3  bdrm. F.P. $450. 886-7204.   #45  IN MADEIRA PARK  -MOBILE HOMES-  2 bdrm. trailer on private  property. Bryon Rd. $190  mon. Ph: 206-927-0751  eves. #44  ROBERTS CREEK  Small pleasant mobile  home set In lovely garden  near the aaa. Fully furnished $326fmonth Includes  heat, hydro 1 cable TV.  Would suit single, working  adult. Phone 885-5251.  TFN  Trailer on Reed Rd. plus  16x16 addition, $300 per  mon. Refs. req. Ph: 886-  2338. #44  Computer "Time"  Rent our computer by the  hour. Phone 686-7840.  #45  ���Commercial���  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently Includes storage spsce  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.C86-7112. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  3-bdrm. house. All apis.  Avail. Immediately. Great  view. $565.8854902.    #46  Shared accommodation  on full fac. $180 per  month. 885-3902. #46  ���Shared Accomodation  and Room A Board-  Housekeeping  ROOMS  horn $l20.00/mo  Peninsula Hotel  886-9334  ���Appartments���  Clean 2 bdrm. apt. conveniently located near  amenities $350 mo. Avail.  Imm. Dec. 1. Call after 6  921-7788. #44  Part time co-ordinator  wanted to develop an  overall community plan  for the prevention of wife  abuae, researching the  preaent community  reaponse to battered  women and their abusers;  the co-ordinator will finish  the project with a conference early 1983.  The applicant must be an  efficient organizer, have  knowledge of research  methods, be able to work  well with a committee and  with volunteers. Knowledge of wife abuae problems is essential and experience Is desirable.  This Is a three months programme, ...o montha part  time and one month full  time, starting November  15,1982. Salary $3,500.  Please mall resume before  November 10 to Continuing Education, Box 6,  Sechelt. B.C. #44  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast, hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. TFN,  Co-ordinator, part time  (approximately 80 hours)  to organize and promote a  two-day community forum,  that will provide an opportunity for local groups and  Individuals to develop  creative Ideas about living  with the effects of the present economy and to explore new economic directions.  This event is scheduled  for early March, 1963.  Salary $1,000. Please send  resume, Indicating  organizational and/or  community development  skills, before November 9  to Continuing Education,  Box 6, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #44  ���16  Work m)lmntm*M  ww *Mamt ��**   w*> maaamaammagf'  Want your ditch dug,  wood cut and spilt, garden  dug or help with building,  etc. Fight Inflation! Phone  Peter, 886-9843. #46  FREE RENOVATIONS  $3,000   federal  grant,  repairs, for Info 886-3765.  #46  Metal roofing or siding?  Versatile, economical and  available in a vast range of  colours, re-roofs and  repairs also by sheet  metal tradesman. Information ph. 888-9752 after 6.  #46  Heating with wood? Faat  and 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. Alao  home baking. Glbaons to  Sechelt. 8884029.       #48  Foundations, framing,  renovatlona, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  8864771. TFN  Handyman with pickup for  fall clean up, hauling,  moving, raking, etc.  8864029. #46  Home repairs and yard  clean up. Reasonable  rates. Jim 8864506.     #45  Light moving, rubbish  removal, part time work.  Phone Norm, 886-9503.  #45  20-yr. exp. in carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  and flberglaased.  886-7309. #48  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamen  tals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed.f Phone  866-9294 after 6 p.m.  TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping ��� Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Pruning, turning over, fen  cing, hauling away or any of  your fall gardening needs,  call Matt Small 8864242.  -44  Experienced seamstress  will do mending, alterations  & pattern sewing. Call 886  7289. -44  WT. (TERRY) McBRIDE  Experienced builder will do  house   construction,   additions, renovations. Free  estimates. Call 886-7289  -44  lb ft. Crown sailboat cuddy  cabin 6 hp Evinrude, 3 sails,  extras, must sell $5,250.  8868776. -44  HOUSECLEANINO  Book your "pre" 'n "poet"  Christmas Cleaning now.  Experienced trio available  Nov. 15 to Jan. 15-tast,  efficient, reas. rates. Call  886-9342 and leave  message, we'll get back to  you. TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable      Ratea.  866-9749. TFN  Roofing - exp. roofer  available now. No |ob too  big or small. Call 886-9778  anytime. #48  Dean'a chimney aweep &  fruit tree pruning.  886-7540,888-2369.      #46  Babysitting my home,  Sunshine Coaat Trailer  Park. Doreen 886-2805. #46  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies 1W yrs. to 5 yrs.  Mon-Fri. 8 am ��� 6 pm. 886-  3913. #44  Babyaltting.  Exc.  refs.  886-9342 or 886-7249.  #45  Wanted: Used Yamaha Y  Zlnger In good condition.  Phone Terry, 8864306.   #45  Culler's: Reserve tables  now for R.C. Craft Faire.  Phone 885-2972. #45  Good uaed lumber,  boarda, 2x4'e, 2x6's, by  Nov. 15. Phone 886-2689  after 6 p.m. #45  Round Oak dining table  and chairs and any other  oak furniture. 8864087.   #45  Wanted: One boat, have  $350. What have you? 885-  2898. -44  COMICS buying, selling or  trading, worth your while.  Ask for Dave 886-2307.  #44  M/F non-smoker, to there  bottom half of house, self-  cont. Reasonable rent.  885-9345. #45  RENOVATIONS  Plua all aspects of reslden-  tlel oonst. Pomfret Const.  886-7566. #44  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-248*.  #51 TFN  Conatructlon New and  renovatlona. 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 capa, B line E cord  and salety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.       TFN  Farm tractor & loader.  Leyland diesel. 300 hrs. on  motor. $5,500. Call  885-5070. #46  10 x 12 carpet, $30. High  chair, $10. Baby cerrler,  $10. Barbeque, $5. 3 tires.  8864627. #44  Metal tool box for P/U  truck. PAM step bumper,  2H78-14 studded snow  tires. 2-A78-13 snow tires.  1 used 12 V Delco battery.  14 track tape deck. All In '  exc. cond. Ph. 886-9487.  Bed chesterfield, $75.  Wine meklng equip., $50.  Ladles ski pkg. $100.  686-3841-Sue. #44  Watklna quality products  plus Fuller Brush. We  deliver. Harry Collins,  Davla Bay. 8854302.  #46  Misc. high quality hand  and power tools, hvy. sxt.  corda, etc. for carpenters.  Reaaonable. 686-9752 aft.  6. #46  8 hp tiller, $200. Small  electric organ, $85.  888-7540,866-2369.      #44,  3  1  I.  ��� Coast News, IM vember 1.1982  "~^  m\***eMm*i  twweem  Firewood: $50 big V. truck  load, split, delivered 4  stacked: beat deel on the  coast. Call Gerry 886-2487.  #45  Used bathtub, harvest  gold, c/w fixtures $125.  Also bathroom organizer  c/w cabinets & extension  poles $10.886-7534.     #45  Jade Tree 30 yrs. old, tye  plant 8' tall, 10 yrs. old.  886-2590 Wednesday. #43  Custom made wood  stoves any shape or size.  Hot water colls custom  made and Installed on any  wood stove. Competitive  rates. Phone 885-5512  alter 6 pm. TFN  For the  DO-IT-YOURSELFER  we have 160 titles to  choose from on  ��� Home Repairs  ��� Carpentry  ��� Wood Turning  at the  NDP Bookstore  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  TM  MIM Touch  Mtlqin  New & Used  Furniture  IM-9877  Wed. thru' Sit.  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.60 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 685-9357.  TFN  SAILBOARD  ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 8864020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  New heatllator zero  clearance fireplace, com-  pi. with chimney section,  hot air fans, etc. Best offer  takes. 885-7459, 8864711.  #45  Carpet ��� Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  King size waterbed, $700.  Elec. stove, $75.12' elum.  cartop boat & motor, $800.  Indian sweater. 886-2900.  #46  6" ladder, 5 gal. carboys,  folding drying rack, Ige.  tea kettle. 885-2015.    #44  Mobile Dimension Sawmill  or Mighty Mite. Phone  112-483-9863. #44  Construction trailer, 18' x  7' x 6', 220 V elect, serv.,  $1,750,886-8250. #46  Lawn furniture, needs  repairs, and clothea dryer,  needs new motor.  8864627. #46  A Book Ib a gift of quality  at an affordable prlcel  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call      new prlce'  ^1.883-2648  DISCOUNT HOBBIES,  TOYS, ROCKETRY &  RADIO CONTROL. Send  today for free catalogue  and club membership.  20% discount on all products listed to: Disco  Hobbies, P.O. Box 82614,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5W5.   #51  We have fibreglass fenders  to fit most makes of Datsun  cars & trucks. Also Toyota  Corolla & Celica, Honda  Civic & Vega. 886-2929.  -44  Awtiiicwattj  Safe Eruk  (tV. 6  tfj>  #  Trm, shrubs and all  Garden Supplies  (except Peat Moss)  Come in and enter  our FREE DRAW  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 large  bale. 885-9357. TFN  2 bedroom house lust  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  moved from lot (beside the  Omega). Make an offer.  886-2268. TFN  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  77 Tri Axle trailer over 700  kg G.V.W. suitable for carrying heavy machinery. 886-  9031. -44  Speedqueen auto, washer,  10 mo. warranty, like new,  $275. Phone 886-3788.  oooooooooooo  SECHELT CARPET  CORNER  HWY 101 SECHELT  885-5315  Now Buys & Sells  Used Furniture  & Carpets  BEST PRICES  oooooooooooo  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  Repossession: 1976 Double Eagle 28-ft. motor vessel with' pleasure craft V-8  gasoline stern drive. Further details contact Royal  Bank, Sechelt 885-2201.  -44  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  GARAGE SALE: fund raising  for Jack & Jill Playschool  Nov. 6,10-2 p.m., corner of  Park & Hwy. 101. No early  birds. #44  ���HAKLH PRODUCT*  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Personal Care Products  Complete stock carried  Ph: eee-Toao  1 bathtub, sink, vanity $125  for all. Stereo sys. $150.  885-3876. -44  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  For Sale - Mobile Home 1 yr.  old, 2 bedrooms in Big  Maple Park. No children,  very reasonable for quick  sale due to illness. Tel: 885-  2521. -44  FYawns $3.00 Ib. Glbaons  Wharf aboard boat "Whir-  ley Waugh". Ph: 885-5478.  #45  A HOUSE SIGN FOR  XMAS Make a useful and  lasting gift. For details of  these and other unique  gifts call 885-7540.      #46  FIREWOOD Split, dry,  alder, fir, cedar ��� U-plckup,  $65. Dellv., $10. Aft. 6  886-9480. #46  2-bdrm. house for sale,  1193   Headlands   Rd.  Chesterfield & chair, elec.  wheel chair. 886-2632.   #46  070Stlhlchalnsaw/36"bar  & rip. Chain. Sale or trade  for sm. saw. 885-7296.   #44  Firewood For Sale: Full  size cords. 883-9918 or  883-9031. #46  Sm. acorn FP, gold, $40.  Elec. stove, good cond.,  $75. 21" Toro self-prop,  lawnmower, $100.  886-7304. #46  6/screened}0,  v top soil \7  /     $11812 Tarts     \  [screened;  TOP SOIL  $11812 Tarts  tie Pick-up Track Load  Olryll 886-9739  Rick     886-MBj/  G.E. floor polisher w/ pad,  $15; Chr. chafe set w/6  fondue fks., $35.  Modelshlp "Pinta" $25  obo/col. sty. Custom  chesterfield, gold broc.  upholst., 3 down  cushions, ex. cond., $200.  SD walnut case of red  leather bound ency.  Brltannlca1929-43Wyrbks  to 1953. 2-all wool hd.  hooked rugs br.&wt., 2  yds. x 1 yd., nearly new,  $50. Ph. 886-7178 before 8  p.m. #44  Sewage treatment plant,  5,000 gallons per day,  brand new, never used. 27  ft. Holiday trailer completely self-contained,  floor furnace, double sink,  4-pc. bath, new carpeting,  etc., $4,900. Phone Powell  River, 487-9225. #45  1 roll beautiful blue-green  short shag carpeting. "Extremely" hard waring,  unbelievable price of  $8.95/sq. yd. 886-7112 or  885-3424.  '74 Mustang, 57,000 ml.,  good running cond. $700  obo. Eves. 8864393. #43  1971 Chev van 320  motor. Parked at Gibsons Motors. Owner's  phone 8864328.        #43  Mechanic's Delightl  1961  Austin Cambridge,  yours for a song  (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  1971 Datsun Station  Wagon, good Interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 883-9342.  TFN  Honda Civic, 2 dr. HB auto.  w/extras. 886-8276.   #43  1970 GMC 1/2 P.U. 4 wheel  dr. $1,000 obo. 886-2877.  -44  Datsun 510, 2 fibreglass  fenders - to fit Datsun 510,  brand new $134 each. 886-  2929. -44  77 GMC 4x4 3/4 ton, cam-  per spec, 34,000 miles,  $6,000 obo. 886-8286 after  5. -44  1974 VW Bug gas miser,  looks good, runs great! One  owner, must sell. $2,300  obo. 885-2898. -44  79 GMC Van only 27,000  km, PS, PB, auto., 6-cyl.  stock, mint cond. Must seil  $5,250.886-8776 eves.   #44  1975 Ford 1/2 ton P.U. with  canopy, exc. running cond.  $2,500. Call 885-2594.  -44  1976 Honda Civic hatchback $1,500 obo or trade.  885-5405. -44  SUPER BUY!'65 Galaxie 2-dr  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone  886-2895. TFN  1972 Cryaler Newport  Royale, PS/PB, auto.,  AM/FM stereo cas., $400  obo. 8884285. #48  1974 Dodge power wagon  3/4 ton tr. 4x4. Tr. hook up,  dual batteriea. Ph. eves.  886-7260. #46  72 Datsun station wagon.  Good run. cond., $450.  8864342. #44  1969 Chev station wagon  327. Good for parts or ?  885-2858. #46  1974 Bronco 4x4. New  paint. Eng. rblt. New whl.  cyl and master cyl. High  back bucket seats, rear  seats, tinted windshield,  roll bar, tape deck and  radio. $3,400.886-7280.  #46  Chevy Nova 1976. $2,200.  866-2900. #46  '69 VW Beetle A1 cond.  Low mileage. Orig. owner.  $1,995,865-6548. #46  For Sale: 1979 Suzuki  sedan 4 W.D. Excellent  cond. $4,000 obo.  885-9962. #48  1971 Toyota Crown station wagon. Good cond.  $900,885-3317. #44  Boys bike, new paint job.  good condition. Ph.  885-2068 after 6 p.m.    #44  Stlhl 08 boom auger plus  two bits, $500. Stlhl 085  chalnsaw, brand nsw,  $500.8864228. #44  1980 Z-28 350 4 speed  T-top. 883-2471. #46  72 Buick SLK needs bat. or  for pts. $300. 685-7285.  #45  1973 Econollne Van,  mechanic's special.  886-9714. #45  '69 Barracuda 340, 4-spd.  air cond., bodywork, new  paint, trans., brakes,  $4,000 obo. 886-9352.   #45  78 Dodge wagon loaded,  excel, cond., muat sell  $3,500. '67 Bug 72 motor,  completely rebuilt to 1641  cc. Looks & runs great.  $2,900. Days: 686-9412.  Eves: 886-7909. #45  '80 Chev p.u. 6-cyl. standard, canopy, 27,000 km,  excellent condition  $5,000,886-3714. #45  1960 Sunbird Pontlac  20,000 miles. 886-9772  after 6 pm. #45  Chevy Nova 6-cyl., 4-dr.,  runs well $650 obo.  885-2390. #45  1966 Cortina, 1,300,  auto., radials, well maintained, 26 ml./gal., $1,395  obo or trade for same  cond. full sz. P/U;  Valiant; Dart; etc.  885-7326. #43  SUPER BUY!  1975 Pontlac Astre 4-cyl.,  auto., runs well. New battery. $750 obo. 866-7888  daya. 886-9706 eves.    #45  1974 Volkswagen Super  Beetle. New tires, exhaust. 2-snow tires on  rims. $2,200 obo. 886-8071  aft. 5 p.m. #45  '81 F250 Super Cab V8  auto. 351, P.S./P.B., radio,  37,000 easy km, radlals,  $9,200 obo. 8864071 aft. 5  p.m. #45  3/4 ton 1961 Ford pickup.  Good body and tires.  Neede engine. $300 obo.  8864771. TFN   *^  1971 Datsun B210 Wagon.  Needs headgasket. Best  offer. 8864771. TFN  1971 Odaka Trail 90,  rebuild engine, $365 obo.  886-7859. #46  For sale or rent, Comeau's  Mobile Home Park, North  Road, No. 19. #46  1980   Leader  12x80',  2  bdrm., fireplace. 886-2596.  #45  Clinker type cedar planked boat, 12' with Lavson  air cooled Inboard. $200.  8864228. #44  WANTED  18' to 22' fiberglass or  aluminium boat. 885-5068.  #44  42' converted tug, work or  pleasure, 671 GM well  equip. Excellent cond.  $41,000,885-9012.        #45  Silver-plated flatware mat-  Ichlno service. Knives,  | forks, spoons, thousands  stocked. Replatlng available, free registration.  Send pattern name or  photocopy today. Teresa  Lazeo, 3070 Mountain  Highway, North Vancouver, B.C. V7J 2P1.  Phone9884413. #44  Cedar Shakes 24 Inch certified No. 1 Heavies $68.00  square. Medium $65.00.  Prompt delivery, discount  for large orders, Box 1301,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 397-2735.   #44  Lighting        Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Wood Windows and  Doora. Loweet prlcea.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-6829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332.  TFN  Gardiner's Farms. Winter  storing Gem potatoes,  European yellow potatoes,  onions, turnips, carrots,  cabbage, beets, apples.  Phone Farm for prices.  16975 64 Avenue, Surrey,  B.C. Phone 574-5980.   #44  Income Tax. Confused?  Pay the least taxes possible. Learn by correspondence. Free  brochure. No obligation.  U&R Tax Schools, 1148  Main Street, Winnipeg,  Manitoba R2W3S6.     #44  Rlverlake Farm and Cattle  Co- Auction Saturday,  November 13, Rainier,  Alberta. Trucks, farm  machinery, feed silage, Irrigation equipment.  Charlton's Auction Service, Brooks, Alberta.  Phone (403) 362-2972 and  (403)362-7451. #44  Reputable Vencouver  Island QM dealer requires  an experienced sales person. Applicants must be  honest and aggreesive  with a desire to earn  above average wages. Excellent benefits including  a demo and fuel. Please  contact In writing: Ed  Klassen, Box 1589, Port  Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.   #44  Organic Apple Juice $4.99  4 litre jug and freight.  Special discounts to buying clubs, co-ops, merchants. Bezzola's Juice  Ltd., Cobble Hill, B.C. V0R  1L0. #46  10.8 Acres 40x160 new Ar-  chrlb Bern, 4 foot stock  fenced, 4 bedroom mobile  home, patio deck, plus extras. Parkland araa. Phone  (403)8434687. #44  Purebred Polled Charolala  Bred or Open Cows and  Heifers. From excellent  breeding and top rate of  gain. Show winners. Very  reasonable. Delivery  available. Phone 656-5218  evenings. #44  For Sale "The Nook Cof-  lee Shop" Old Mill Plaza,  Llllooet, B.C. Phone  392-3851 or write: Kim  Goforth, 1425 11th  Avenue, Williams Lake,  B.C.V2G3X3. #44,  Tiger Belm -Colds,  muscular aches, pains?  Winterize yourself now,  relief with camphor based  Tiger Balm analgesic. Red  or white jar. $3.95  postpaid. Wicker, Box 309,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 5K9.  Member B.B.B. #44  Introducing a Unique  "Hidden Floor Sele" for  homea, boats, motor  homes, businesses. For  information write: Oldfleld  Locks, 8506 Oldfleld Road,  RR3, Victoria, B.C. V8X  3X1. Phone 652-4270.   #44  Would you like to own  your own business? Let us  train and certify you In  several areas of the multi-  million dollar beauty Industry. The demand Is  there, In your own home,  on wheels, or in a salon.  Yes, you have to pay for  your own career, but it  takes money to make  money. Your Income can  be phenomenal in a short  period of time. Interest-  free financing available.  Phone 463-5025 or  463-5757- days and  462-7587 evenings.      #44  Reposaeealon 40 acres  Okanagan Valley $23,150  full price. Back payments  of $4,630 at $266 monthly  for 10 years at 12% Interest. Phone (509)  486-2875 and (509)  486-4777. #44  26.  ICl  U��El  1961 La France Fire Truck.  275 hp Continental 6  cylinder engine. 26,077  miles. Watrous Pump 840.  GPM completely rebuilt  1981. 900 gallon tank.  UPset price: $10,000.  Village of Fort St. James,  P.O. Drawer 640, Fort St.  James, B.C. VOJ 1PO.  #44  Will exch. prof, drywall,  broarding and taping for  W.H.Y. work. Guar. Free  est.CallJo8864583.   #45  )  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  2 bedroom house for sale  Pratt near Chaster, lenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  Malaview corner lot, south  west exposure. 886-7968.  -44  View lot with 12x68 mobile  home $48,000 or $24,000  for lot only & $24,000 for  mobile home. 886-3729 or  884-5385. -44  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72Vix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For Info   ph: 886-7669. #48  Roberts Creek 2.6 acres,  south exp., hwy. front.,  360' well treed & creek  through one side $65,000  obo. 886-9654 or 886-2621.  #45  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  885-5512. TFN  By owner: View Lot 82x130  Davis Bay. Price $31,900.  Ph: 438-7532. #45  Reduced. Must sell,  panoramic view lot, on  bluff, well treed, gd. bldg.  site. $45,000 or try your offer! Ph. 886-2046 after 5  p.m. #46  Private Sale: 5 acres in Upper Roberts Creek. $65,000  obo. Phone 885-2858.   #46  3 acres & cabin. 2 mi. from  Gibsons. Extremely  private. 886-2932.        #44  OWNER MUST SELL.. Lot  24 Bonniebrook Hts. 50M x  20M. Level. View. Off.  $33,000. Ph. 886-8793.  #46  Bonniebrook Heights Lot  26. For sale by owner.  $35,900 or will build to  suit. Ph. 872-5523,  3214630. #46  Gower PL, clear level lot,  110x105, South expos, on  dead end, some view.  $43,500,886-8250.        #46  Your Private Retreat  4.7 acres In Roberts Creek.  Garden, orchard, pasture,  creek,  barns,  cottage,  $86,500.886-8029.        #46  Province of B.C.  "Name Act"  [Seciion 5(1))  Notice of Application for  Change of Name.  Notice   is   hereby   given  that an application will be  made to the director of  Vital   Statistics   for   a  change of name, pursuant  to the provisions of the  "Name Act" by me: Joan  Margaret  Colquhoun  of  Box 1328, Gibsons, B.C.  To change my name from  Joan Margaret Colquhoun  to Joan Margaret Dunn.  Dated  this  1st  day  of  November, A.D. 1982.  Joan Margaret Colquhoun  #44  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  JESSO:  Bernard   Alexander,  late of 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  estale(s) will be  distributed, having  regard only to claims  that have been received.  CLINTON W. F00TE  PUBLIC TBUSTEE  Police News  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 22nd: A 30-year-old Gibsons resident, Geir  Dybdal, is slated to appear in Provincial court on  November 17th in Sechelt on charges of arson. Dybdal is facing these charges following the conclusion  of the Fire Marshall's investigation of a house fire  on Payne Road last September 12th. The house was  extensively damaged by the fire.  A silver Sekine 10-speed bicycle was reported  stolen from the Elphinstone Secondary School  area. The bike is valued at $250.  Gibsons RCMP are requesting the assistance of  the public regarding a hit-and-run accident which  occurred on October 27th around midnight on  Highway 101, in which a 35-year-old Gibsons resident, David MacBrayne, was injured. If anyone has  any information that might lead to the arrest of the  driver of the truck or that might help in the investigation, please contact 886-2245.  On the 23rd: Willful damage was done to the windshield of a vehicle parked in the upper Gibsons area.  The windshield was smashed with a rock.  On the 25th: Vandals smashed the window of a  Roberts Creek residence. There were no indications  of what was used by vandals to cause the damage.  On the 26th: Two heavy duty Shell batteries were  stolen from two vehicles parked in the Hopkins  Landing area. The batteries are estimated at $75  each.  On the 27th: Three incidents which appear to be  related were reported to police. There was an attempt at break-and-entry into the premises of a  business located in the upper Gibsons area.  Another break-and-entry of a business was  reported from the same area, but nothing'appears  to have been taken and, finally, the premises of a  third business were broken into and $100 in cash  was taken. In the last two instances, entry into the  building was gained by smashing a door.  SECHELT RCMP:  Sechelt RCMP report a very quiet week.  On the 26th: A 1969 yellow Barracuda CRS 953,  belonging to Carlene Dicaire of Madeira Park, was  reported stolen and has not been recovered yet. The:  theft is believed to have occurred between the hours'  of 1:00 and 8:45 in the morning. Police have no  suspects.  Apologies are due to Coast Cycle for the light  manner in which an incident involving their  premises, located on Highway 101, was reported  last week in this column. It is now believed that  negligence on the part of the owner of the parked  vehicle that rolled into the side of the Coast Cycle  building last October 16th was the cause of the accident, and not the dog that was in the car. Damage in'  the thousands of dollars was done to the building'  and some of the stock. Also, the brick wall damaged,  was boarded up after the accident and not before,?  ,MD\  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right lo classify  advertisements under ap  ptopniite headings and deter  mine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the nghl to leviseor  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol Ihe Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any adverlisemeni  is 'ejected, the sum paid tor  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 par 3 lin* Insertion. Each  additional line $1 00. Use our economical 3  waeka for the price of 2 rale Pre-pay your ad  tor 2 weeks & get the third week Mil  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birlh Announcements, Losl and Found  No billing or lelephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash,choquoi or money ordors  mutt accompany all claulflad advertising  >��HM  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office In Qibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF In Sechelt  MADEIBA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  111II111II111111111111111  1    1 M IM    IMM Ill  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1  1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1    1   1  M 1 1 1 II 1 II II 1 1 1 1 1   II 1 1 1 II 1 II  II   1   1   1   1   1   II   1   1   1   1    1   1  exxc   x:   x  :x    u  11111111111111111 ii1111 M  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  [  1  I:  1  il  ���9  I  I  9  IB  i  J Coast News, November 1,1982  19  Pastor Ted Boodle officiated at the recent sod turning ceremony  for the new Gibsons Pentecostal Church, to be built on School  Roid. -Oariatl.. Sortie (kola  Pentecostals turn  sod for new church  Sunday, October 24, was an  important day for Gibsons  Pentecostal Church, as they officially launched their new  building project. Special guest  mayor Lorraine Goddard  brought kind greetings and  wished the congregation well in  their ambitious undertaking.  The First sod was turned by  Frank Wyngaert, a charter  member of the church and Gibsons' resident since 1909. There  were four more sods turned to  represent the various ministries  of the church. Effie Lawrence  represented the Ladies  Ministries. Dave Brackett  represented the Youth  Ministries. John Charlebois  represented the Children's  Ministries and the church  board was represented by Brian  Butcher and Pastor Ted Boodle.  The current construction is  phase one of a two phase complex. The first phase will include a large gym, kitchen,  Egmont News  fellowship room, Sunday  school rooms and church office. The second phase will include two, two-story educational wings and a modern  sanctuary. The congregation  plans to do much of the work  on a voluntary basis. The  multi-use nature of the building  is designed to provide varied  activities for all the members of  the family. The purpose of the  complex is to meet the needs of  the modern family with the  truth of the gospel message.  The entire project is dedicated  to bringing God glory by introducing people to His love in  Jesus Christ.  The building has been  designed by Josh Krammer of  Great Northern Consulting  Group Ltd. who will also be in  overall charge of construction.  The new church will be built on  School Hill between the legion  and the village maintenance  property.  Silvey anniversary  by Irene Banyay, 883-9012  EGMONT POST MISTRESS  CELEBRATES 37 YEARS OF  WEDDED BLISS:  . Stan and Dorothy Silvey  were given a surprise anniversary party in their honour by  their faiijily and friends at the  Egmont Community Hall.  Out of town guests were  Dorothy's mother Agnes  (Galiano Island), sister Eleanor  (White Rock), brother Neil  (Oakland, California), brother  John (Alberta), nephew Jim  (Vancouver), daughter Ruth  (North Vancouver) and Jim  (North Vancouver).  Music was supplied by "Earl  the Pearl", (Earl Ansell) and  enjoyed by all who danced the  night away until the wee hours  of the morning, observing their  shadows on the high gloss floor  of the newly decorated community hall. A summer project  thanks to Ann Cook.  SUPPORT EGMONT TEA  AND BAKE SALE:  November 3, 1 p.m. at the  community hall. Ladies of the  community please bring your  prize baked goods.  i COMING EVENTS:  November 20, II a.m. to 3  p.m. Swap Meet and White  Elephant Sale." Create your  own job���roll up your sleeves  and rent a table and do a fantastic PR pitch. After all, one  man's junk is another man's  treasure. Create your own cash  flow. Don't wait for Marc  Lalonde.  Happy Birthday salutes to:  Colleen Silvey, ArthflHanzen,  Ruth Silvey, Petra TChocke.  Special salute for Egmont's  four year old Erin Fearn.  With the summer tourist and  fishing season behind us a little  time for relaxation was enjoyed  by Jack and Marilyn Bathgate,  Stan and Dot Silvey and Dan  and Ella Cummings. Each in  their secluded spot. Wonder  where?  Church  Services  TrM. UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        ���  1         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH 1  1 Siintfuv Worship Service*  Park Kd.. Gibsons     1  ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews 1  Davis Hav - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163          '  1               GIHSONS  Church: 886-2611      a  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  1  Sunday Scliool ��� 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev, Aim, G. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW*  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharlsl  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Ilarllioloncw  George Marshall,  Gibsons  Visitation Minister  ���12:00  Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Aidan  Morning Worship 11 am  Roberts Creek  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  SEVENtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  886-7107  Sabbath School Sal.  Affiliated wilh the  9:30 am  Pentecostal Assemblies  Hour of Worship Sat.l 1 am  of Canada  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  GLAD TIDINGS       j  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Poinl Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service     10 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Wednesday School   7 pm  j            REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell                885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES  In Uniled Church  Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  885-2506 or 886-7882  Coasl Naturalists  Salmon cycle  by Alison Watt  Park Interpreter  Porpoise B��y Provincial Park  It is a very ordinary stream,  just another little reddish coloured coastal stream. It is quite  shallow, the bottom a motley  combination of uncomfortable  looking gravel and small  boulders. There are no deep  green swimming holes and  smooth rock shelves to sun on.  In most places, the sun doesn't  touch it, the stream is banked  with overhanging trees. Where  it meets the ocean there is a confusion of marsh grass and dark  pungent mud, an estuary.  Angus Creek, at Porpoise  Bay Provincial Park is not very  special. It is like many other  creeks on the coast of British  Columbia, where the water  runs off the backs of the mountains in hundreds of falling  rivulets and streams which  meet the ocean, sometimes  abruptly, sometimes gently,  like Angus Creek.  In places like Angus Creek  over the thousands of years  since the retreat of the last ice  age, the planet was cultivating  one of its most incredible  crops, the Pacific Salmon.  From the rivers and streams of  the North Pacific, salmon life  began tumbling in abundance  to the sea. The salmon was successful. It was nursed in the  protected waters of the stream  and grown in the rich ocean.  For the first winter of a  salmon's life, it lives as an egg  and, later, a very small fish  under the gravels of the stream.  In the spring, it emerges as a fry  and spends time feeding either  in the stream or river, or in the  haven of the estuary. Estuaries  are important feeding areas for  salmon fry. They are also areas  which are often filled in for  land development, dredged for  marinas, jammed with log  booms. Without estuaries we  would lose three species of B.C,  salmon.  Eventually the salmon  moves to the ocean. It leaves its  one tiny spec of global origin  and travels far and fast. It <  follows the currents along the  continental shelves and finally  swings out and leaves the continents behind, as it moves into  the limitless space of the open .  seas. Here the salmons from all  the rivers and streams of thi  North Pacific continents meet  and intermingle. They feed in  the summers in the cold, rich' ���  arctic    waters,    moving  southward in the winters.  When they are fully grown they  turn to their rivers.  It is astounding to us when  we realize that a mere small-  brained animal, like a bird or a  fish, can relate to the earth as a  navigable unit, something we  have only recently begun to do.  How is it possible that a  relatively small fish can find its  way from somewhere off of the  Gulf of Alaska to Angus  Creek? Like bird migration,  there are few solid answers to  this question. Generally, it is  believed that the young fry in  the first stages of its life, imprints on the "smell" (actually  the chemical nature), of its  home stream.  In the last fifty years, much  of the mystery of the salmon cycle has been unravelled. If a  stream's population is wiped  out, or severely decreased one  year, there will be no or few  returning adults from that  stock. All of the salmon which  hatch together in the stream  will return to spawn together at  a fixed time later, (that is if they,  survive the many perils a  salmon is subjected to).  Replacing the fish requires  careful selection of stock,  which originates from a waterway which is similar in a complexity of ways to the one which  is being enhanced. Enhanced or  not, all salmon life depends on  a quality environment.  Angus Creek may be an ordinary creek, but the Pacific  Salmon are no ordinary fish.  Their life cycles are delicate,  they are vulnerable at all phases  to the activities of man. They  require complex and sensitive  management. Ordinary creeks  are important, each in a small  way, to the maintenance of the  total salmon population in  B.C.  iVtmUettg  DRAFTING  The main salmon spawning  in Angus Creek is the Chum  salmon. A series of free public  programmes is being offered at  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park.  A park interpreter will be  available to lead walks where  the fish can be observed in their  return to the stream that they  left as fry four years ago.  '   Walks will be offered on:  Saturday, November 13,20,  27, at 10:00 a.m., 1:00 p.m.,  3:00 p.m.  Sunday, November 14, 21,  28, at 1:00 p.m., 3:00 p.m.  Thursday, November 11  (Remembrance Day), 10:00  a.m., 1:00 p.m., 3:00 p.m.  Meet at the change houses on  the beach.  Arms vote  still sought  The efforts of the Disarmament Referendum Committee  to have a referendum placed on  one of the November 20th election ballots locally is still alive,  despite the fmn that an election  in Sechelt will not be necessary.  The Sechelt council, which supported the referendum question if private funding was provided, will have its vacant seat  filled this year by acclamation,  with Harvey Bist replacing  retiring alderman Les Brown.  Michael Burns, spokesman  for the Disarmament Committee, has been placed on the  ! agenda for Thursday's meeting  of the Sunshine Coast regional  district. Burns hopes to convince the board that a referendum question should be added  to the ballots for the November  r20th elections in ,\reas "B"  ef'D" and "F".  1x6T*G kiln dried cedar 3" -10" .19C  1x8 or 1x6100% stk channel  siding pre stained Olympic  2x4 clear hemlock pressure treated  3/8 std spruce plywood 6.9S  PHONE  7U  Saving? on other cleanings as well  Mutt be booked by Nov 13, 82  %%tt  ���e��  ��AO'  **c��;v<  \CP  o|o  ttf  |\C*  t&tet  ^  2 ^&^M  Ken DeVries  iH' Son Ltd. /jr  Two Locations to Serve You /��^-?\  ,e>  ���o.  Gibsons  886-7112  Sechelt  885-3424  SOIIHCOASTFORD  QUALITY IS JOB #1  PERSONAL LEASE...BRAND NEW I  ���   ���   J----- Complete-with AM radio, rear window defroster, Halogen  headlamps. Michelin steel Belled radials and much, much more  Ci Rfl93 Per Month Plus 4% S.S. Taxi  V I wO        Based on a 46 monlh lease  wilh a lease end value ol $2,200  ��� THIS VEHICLE COMES WITH A  2 YR/40,000 KM MAINTENANCE  FREE WARRANTY, NO CATCHES,  NO DEDUCTIBLE  Includes such items as oil changes, lubes, filters, wiper blades, brake shoes, etc.. etc.. etc.  ARE I  18%  PERSONAL LEASE...BRAND new 1983 RAN*  Complete with radial tires, Halogen headlamps, twin I-beam front  suspension, double wall box construction, carries 4x8 sheets  ol material Hat  �����1 C024 Per Month Plus S.S. Tax 4%  m> I mm     Lease EnrJ Va|Ue j3 600  PURCHASE FROM $7,355  ASK ABOUT THE ALL NEW RANGER 4x4 AND THE NEW RANGER DIESEL |  TESTED OVER 1,000,000 MILES IN ACTUAL USE  AVAILABLE NOW!  FOR F250 ��� F3S0 PICKUPS  6.9 LITRE   Y8  (420 CID)  DIESEL  -Naturally Aspirated 90" VB -161 Horsepower -Indirecl Inaction Combustion System (this combines extremely cllioem power generation wilh low emission levels) -Fasl slart glow plug syslem & luel system punier pump to provide good unaided slaris even at low lemps  -17 mm injectors (inslead ol Ihe more common 21 mm| provide far more ellicient cooling ol inieclion nozzles   plus many more advanced  33% BETTER MILEAGE  THAN THE MOST POPULAR GAS ENGINE  OUR 1983 CARS & TRUCKS DROP IN TODAY  ARE ARRIVING NOW! & TEST DRIVE  7Q.  BUUorLEASE  fm-TWSi  SOUTH COAST FORD  SERVICE ��� SALES ��� PARTS ��� B0DYSH0P  ALL MAKES & MODELS NEW & USED       ALL MAKES & MODELS ALL MAKES ft MODELS  Dealer 5936   1326 Wharf Rd. SeChelt  "Where Customer Service Is Priority #1" Coast News, November 1,1982  The usual prize or $5 will be awarded lo Ihe firsl person whose  name is drawn correclly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to Ihe Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the  newspaper by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is Donny  Richardson, R.R. No. I Halfmoon Bay who correctly located one  of the owls on the roofs of the Royal Terraces in Sechelt.  Defend Education '  Day this week  Schools on the Sunshine  Coast will be closed Thursday,  November 4, while the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association holds a Day Of Protest to  publicize effects of government  cuts in education funding.  Teachers and board officials  were required to take a day  without pay under the recently  enacted School Services Act.  Trustees agreed employees  would not be asked to work  without pay.  The public will be invited io u  forum on the theme, "DEFENDING PUBLIC EDUCATION", to be held from 2 to 4  p.m., in the Elphinstone school  gymnasium. Teachers have invited school board, CUPE,  parents, college instructors,  other unions and concerned  groups or individuals to participate with them.  Other activities planned for  the day include information  booths in the shopping malls,  door-to-door leafletting, and  marches in the Pender Harbour, Sechelt, and Gibsons  areas.  The purpose of the day is to  inform the public about the effects of reduced provincial  funds, and to demonstrate the  concern for public education  felt by teachers and community.  More than $473,000 has been  slashed from Sunshine Coast  school budgets in two successive cuts this year. But of  even greater concern to the  SCTA is next year's budget. Instead of getting even a minimal  increase for inflation, the  government has required that  the 1983 budget must be 5 per  cent, or $883,000 LESS than  the pre-cuts budget of January  1982.  At least three teachers now  on staff in the district have con-  tracts which expire on  December 31. If not re-hired,  their classes and programmes  will be reassigned to other  teachers, or dropped.  Among the losses already  this year are the Native Environmental Studies Programme, the programme for  Enrichment and Gifted  Students, the Life Skills Programme, inter-school sports,  reduced field trips, reduced  busing, larger class sizes, more  split-grade classes, reduced  janitorial services, and a  greater burden to pay for  materials and supplies placed  on both parents and teachers.  Special Education allocations are down 5.7 per cent.  The SCTA is hoping for wide  community participation in the  Defend Education Day, to send  the message to the government  to restore education funding.  CONTACT: Joan Robb  (885-2480)  ROYAL CANADIAN LEGION  BRANCHES: # 109 Gibsons  #112 Madeira Park  #140 Sechelt  #219 Roberts Creek  CANVASSING:  Nov. 5 ck 6  Nov. 9 8. 10  Pender  hearing  deferred  Due to reasons beyond the  control of Coast Cable Vision,  the public hearing of the CRTC  which was scheduled to consider the local cable company's  application to receive and  distribute satellite delivered  television services at Pender  Harbour, has been deferred  from October 20, 1982 until  December 31,1982.  The CRTC had apparently  reacted with unusual dispatch  when Coast Cable Vision reapplied for the television stations CHCH-Hamilton and  CITV-Edmonton, and managed to append this Sunshine  Coast concern to an October  19, 1982 public hearing that  had been scheduled to hear applications by four would be  Ucencees for the disstribution  of a regional pay television service.  Two or more of the pay  television applicants were having difficulty in maintaining  their original investors interest  and found it necessary to  rework their financial arrangements at the last minute.  These financial problems  prompted the CRTC to  reschedule the pay television  hearing until December 13,  1982 and because Coast Cable  Vision'sapplication for Pender  Harbour was the only remaining item for the October 19-20  agenda, the commission  naturally enough postponed  that matter as well.  Despite the unanticipated  delay a Coast Cable Vision  spokesman stated that "the  commission had received a 232  signature petition and  numerous individual letters  and briefs in support of Coast's  application for which the company is truly thankful".  The spokesman further  stated that "Coast Cable Vision will have, as a result of the  delay, a better opportunity to  discuss the satellite delivery of  other television services, such  as, the four network services  from the United States". Two  communications firms, Carl'  com and Norcom, have proposed, in competing applies-  tions, to deliver such Americah  television network affiliates on  a Canadian satellite in a  scrambled form for ultimate1  retransmission by remote cable  systems right across Canada. '  The Cancom and Norcom;  applications will be heard by  the CRTC at a public hearing tor-  commence on November 23,  1982 in Hull, Quebec. '  It is hoped that Pender Harbour cable subscribers will have  additional television services  available to them early in the  new year.  "Pay television services:,  (movies, sports, theatrical and  performing arts, etc. without  commercial interruptions or  censorship) will also be  available on the Sunshine  Coast sometime in 1983" the  cable spokesman stated.  Kiwanis  Care Centre  by Rosemary Fay  The meeting of the Kiwanis  Care C< tre Auxiliary, held  Octojer 20th, was opened by  President Sue Whiting with 18  members, and she welcomed  two new members.  Various items were discussed, and the members were informed that a permanent Tuck  Shop will be ready in the  Kiwanis Home in about one  week's time. The Kiwanis Club  of Gibsons is taking care of all  installation chores.  Margaret Wheeler gave out  the necessary instructions and  wool for the making of  Christmas stockings to help  decorate the Home for  Christmas. These will be hung  on all doors and filled with  small favours. A date will be set  in December to have a handicraft session.  Sue Whiting closed the  meeting at 9:00 p.m.  Members are reminded that  the next meeting will be held on  November 17th. All new  members will be most welcome.  SUNCOAST jg|PLAYERS  PRESENTS.  \������    \ :.:;    ,  /  An evening for adult  members and friends  at Sechelt Elementary  )  i                     >  School.  Nov.   6th  at  ���  7:30 pm. The evening  i                     >  features Ave one-act  ,        STUDIO  plays in cabaret style  -no host bar - finger  __ <              NIGHT            >  foods - with guest ad  judicator          Mein  Nov.B      '  Vanheek from Theatre  (  5>>  B.C.   Tickets   $3.00  i       Five One Act  each,   $5.00   pair.   ,   -  I  Reserve  tickets  at  (                     Plnws  886-2676 or 883-0124  .   .-,-                    ,  (evenings).    Some  tickets  at the door  ^<  -new  members  and  friends         always  welcome.  Our November  Seafood Brochette  Skewers of assorted seafoods with a  white wine cream sauoe   ��13.28  Chicken Pepetorla  Sauteed with crushed almonds and lemon  S1C9S  Filet Mlgnon  6 oz S13.SO 8 oz SIB.SO  With herb butter, shallot sauce or pepper sauce  menu enti  Ethnic Pinner:  An African Dinner  Peanut SOUP (East Africa)  Zll   Zll  (Ethiopia)  ���Sirloin  Strips  braised In a spicy green pepper sauce  Banana Fritters (w Africa)  S1B.OO  NEW!   Wednesday A Thureday Specials Sia.BO  Includes soup, main course, dessert, coffee  Special Of the Day Please enquire  <3<��^VOT SUNDAY BRUNCH  from 11 am to 2 pm  nmsm  ^QQQQQQQQQQQQOJ  ��  friig  DOWN QUILT SHIMS  100% DOWN  TWIN SIZE DOUBLE  Reg. $1.89.00 "��9- $2.89.00  QUEEN  Reg. $319.00  SALE  $259.00  PIGES EFFECTIVE NOV. 2nd 10 1311)  All Norbed�� Quilts Carry An  Unconditional 10 Year Quality  Guarantee Against Any Defect  Due To Faulty Materials, Construction Or Workmanship.  886-9733  Hours:  Tubs. - Sat.  9 am - 5 pm  Seaview Plaza,  Gibsons  In-Store financing  available O.A.C.  HOME  FURNISHINGS  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��QQQQ��QQ��Q��QQ  stoM-n Tfi'Phdto  8&5-&88ft   ""  HUB .-��  This Week on Channel 10  GIBSONS  Tuesday, November 2  SECHELT  Thursday, November 4  BethMlngat7p.nl.  Part 1: The community  broadcasting class has just  completed their second television production this semester.  Darin Macey and Carrie  Sasaratt followed the scripts  i while assemble editing and  switching each part of the  show.  ' - Neil Redshaw aUd Howard  Honeybunn insert-edited each  visual of places in the community.  Our host for this production  is Mim Hughes.  Each student researched and  wrote their own scripts. The  scripts were required to indicate camera moves for two  cameras as weU as video inserts.  The topics in the show are:  Chatelech secondary, Mim  Hughes; Marsh Society, Erica  Fredrickson; Sechelt Indian  Band office, Cindy Printis;  Coast Garibaldi Health Unit,  -Chris MacPhee; St. Mary's  Hospital, Lorena Henry; Gibsons wharf, Darin Macey; Gibsons library, Howard  Honeybunn; arts centre, Stuart  Davidson; school board, Dan  Strom; municipal hall, Carrie  Sasaratt; Gibsons Post Office,  Neil Redshaw, Gibsons ambulance, Karen Brown.  Part 2:   B.C. Sporti Draw  Rene Fountain talked with  Elphinstone students Rene  Michaul and Susan Brandys  about this special fund raising  project. Directed by Darin  Macey. Switched by Karen  Brown. Camera, Dan Strom  Part 3:   Gibsons Volunteer  Fire Department  Gary Puckett and Randy  Rodrique explain some problems that the local fire department is having and explains  their ideas for possible solutions.  Part 4:   Parents In Crisis  Joan Cowderoy, coordinator of the Volunteer  Bureau, interviews Joe Rosen,  executive director of the B.C.  Parents in Crisis Society and  Alice McSweeney.  Technical crew: Dan Strom,  Carrie Sasaratt, Darin Macey.  ma*-^  Monday, Novwnbar 1  Channel 9 9:00 pm  MAQIC OF DANCE  ���Documentary���  This Is history ol dance, Irom  the French Ballet Masters  working In Russia, to George  Balanchlno, recounted by  Margot Fonteyn. Featured Is  the choreography ot Charles  Dldelot (1767-1836), Marlus  Petlpa (1819-1910) and Michel  Foklne (1860-1942). 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Cont'd.  7:25 am  MON-FRI I  11:45 am  DAILY  2:45 pm  DAILY  Return  8:00 am  MON-FRI  12:30 pm  DAILY  3:30 pm  DAILY  mar-  1 7:30 am  MON-FRI  fl 11:45 am  DAILY  1  2:45 pm  DAILY  m Return  i 8:00 am  MON-FRI  ��� 12:30 pm  DAILY  I 3:30 pm  DAILY  )UVER AIRPORT  11:45 am   MON-FRI    Be,u'n 12:30 pm   MON-FRI  SECHELT  886-2214  NANAIMO  753-2041  VANCOUVER  689-8651  rCoasi~)  Cycle  Hwy lot* Sechelt  La  885-2030  n *-^^^^^ -  Uj (j   ^  UJ     -|  HURSDAY, NOVEMBE  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL 5  CHANNELS  CHANNEL 7  CHANNIL I  CHANNIL ��  CHANNEL 11  CHANNIL 13  WokWIIhVan  All My Children  Cont'd.  All my Children  Conl'd.  tLlletoUvo  Cont'd.  Dlyaof  Our Livaa  Another  World  Van. III.  Report  Another  Work)  Nom  Cont'd.  Anne  World Tumi  Newa  Definition  Anolhar World  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  Body Works  Write On  Parry Maaon  Conl'd.  Movie:  Maakol  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  That's Llle  CilyLighls  1 Llle 10 Live  Conl'd.  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Movie: Romentic  English woman  e  WORKWEN?  /IK WORLD #  Cowrie St.    Sechelt  885-5858  Mew Slack ad  LADIES  RUQBY PANTS  THANK YOU  To everyone that signed Coast Cable Vision's  Pender Harbour petition and/or submitted individual letters of support to the CRTC.  Although the public hearing has been delayed,  your comments will be a major influence in our  acquisition of new television services (as are  now or soon will be delivered via satellite) for  our Pender Harbour subscribers.  COAST CABLE  VISION LTD  WHAT  AH!  YOUR DES  GN NEEDS'  A  DOES IT Al  learn  PRESEN  ATION  DRAFTING  PRINT MEDIA  ���<���<  ~~\  88'i 74  l>   M���  93          886 lit?  m> 7388 (   I /���  FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 5  1                                                                                   --A       '���  V  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNELS  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl t  CHANNILI!  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIl 11  'fl  Wok With Ymi  AH mjf CnHfOn  ConTd.  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Moudo  Rocklord Flloe  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Little Houae  OnlhePralrte  HaweilM  Cont'd.  Soumo  Slroot  3-MContKl  Bui.Roport  ScoobyOoo  BuoiBunny  W.WoodpOckof  Uv.isSriey  ConTd.  Qllllgnns laland  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Love Bool  Conl'd.  Newe  Conl'd.  II  Nom  Cont'd,  PwlAnki  Wood in B.C,  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  PMNOftftWOlt  MuppotShow  ConTd.  ConTd.  Entertainment  Tie Tec Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  JtHoreone  FeetCompeny  Cont'd.  P.M.Megezlne  Newi  FemllyFeud  None  Cont'd.  FaetCompeny  Or.lnttwHouH  NOW!  AHCrootum  Grottt Small  M.A.S.H.  S'a Company  Bornoy Miller  3'a Company  Carol Bumott  M.A.S.H.  Mary T. Moore  Cherlle'i  Angell  Vencouver  ConTd.  !i  Tommy Hunwr  Cont'd.  rjaluie  Cont'd.  NewOddCoupio  Greeted! Am.  Hero  Matthew Star  Cont'd.  Knight Rider  Conl'd.  Woman Celled  OoMePl.l  Conl'd.  Dukeeol  Heizard  Oalloa  Cont'd.  DukeeolHatzerd  Conl'd.  GroeteelAmerlcen  Hero  Wn.Rovlow  WoH Stmt  8ooPowor  Training Dogi  Movie:  Frldey,  the 11th  Cont'd.  Fell Sen  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The Sling  10:��  11 m  N.ltonelNewi  The Journal  BC.Newe  8.C.T.V.  TheOueil  Cont'd.  Howe  ConTd.  Rfmington SImmj  Cont'd.  Newe  Tonight Show  Falcon Creet  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Falcon Creel  Cont'd.  Newe  Clue Up  Falcon Creel  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  IWImot  HonryVHI  Cont'd.  Comnundtri  None  Cont'd.  Mi'Jamee Place  M.A.S.H.  Newe  JRonniei  Lete Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.        /  LateMovie   /  "   A ��  O |  .    to   ui  -n  I  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 6  .......   .    .  :   ;..���'������.^���:.::.���:;:���:: :���:  CHANNIL 2  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL i  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl*  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIL 19  12;M  Sporte Weekend  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Am.Bondetond  Football  Teemi T.B.A.  Cont'd.  NewWIIderneu  Outdooreman  Sporteworkt  ConTd.  Football  Toronto al  Otlawe  World ol Sporte  Newe  NCAA Football  TeameT.B.A.  Cont'd.  Football:  Toronto at  Ottewa  World olSpts.  Oil Painting  T.B.A.  Movie:  Wulhering  Riflemen  Have Gun, Travel  Maverick  Cont'd.  Black Star  Fat Albert  About People  UOIgeal  lot Huntley St.  Eleven W-IO  Vencouver  ConTd.  k  Cont'd.  ConTd.  PetePleiae   ,  Lyall'e Studio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Movie:  W.U.S.A.  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Wreatllng  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Conl'd.  Wreatllng  Cont'd.  Helghta  Cont'd.  Preview  Screenwriter  Movie:  Pajami  Perty  Confd.  Inelght  Faith For Today  Travel  Funorama  ConTd.  ConTd.  BoneoththeSeo  Whal Nexl?  II  Nowa  Parliament  Hockey:  Vancouver II  HeppyOeye  AlTheMovioi  Movie:  Lasl Houra  Cont'd.  Enterteinment  Cont'd.  Newi  Inland Gerden  Footnotao  Inland Sporti  Weekend Report  Jecquea  Coueleau  Willom  ConTd.  Family Brown  Polka Time  AndyWinlera  Reedy Set Grow  Theatre  Cont'd.  Cooking  This Ola House  Wonder Women  ConTd.  Blonlc Woman  ConTd.  Movie:  Girls' Girls!  Girlil  ConTd.  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Newe  Global Weekend  II  Monlreil  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Belore Morning  Newa  Lawrence Welk  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Jack Patera  KINGS Magazine  Cont'd.  Nowl  NowPleylng  Blazarre  Clrcul  Newe  Cont'd.  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Untamed World  Dillerenl Slrokes  Clrcue  Nova  ConTd.  Paper Chase  Conl'd.  Stir Trek  ConTd.  Buck Rogers  Cont'd  Week's End  Pink Penther  The Avengera  Cont'd.  Set. Sports  Cont'd.  Movie:  Muppet Movie  II  Movie:  Movie:  Elusive  Pimpernel  T.J. Hooker  ConTd.  Love Boil  Cont'd  Dillerenl Strokes  Silver Spoons  Gimme e Break  Love Sidney  Movie:  Women Celled  Gold! PI.!  Cont'd.  WiltDllney  ConTd.  Movie:  1 Shoe Mikes  Movie:  Scarlet  Pimpernel  Cont'd.  Survival Spec.  Cont'd.  Guide lo Galaxy  2Ronnles  Movie:  Chllum  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Streeti ol  Sin. Fran.  Movie:  Kelly'a Heroes  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Love Boel  Cont'd.  ,0!8  Cont'd.  Weyne & Shutter  , NatienilNewa. .-   -  . BiC.-etewtp <a v  n,  Fintlly  lllind  Newa ���   - -   ���-  Midnight Sped. '  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  i Newa  Lalo Movie  Trapper John,  ��� M.D  News  Cont'd.  II Murder  Cont'd.  Newi  Lite Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  NOW!  Cont'd.  Movie:  Great Gabbo  Cont'd.  Unexpected  Cont'd.  Movie:  Frldey.  tnelllh  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Fintlly  Island  Music Spec.  Conl'd.  c  T>a(<)�� DRAFTING SS6-714Z  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT1  885-3716  If you're lonely...  Call Lord Jim  He's Lonely Too!  Sort  Sttn'B ICobtje  885-2232  <  Is your car begging  lor a second chance?  Fully equipped  lor all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business    885-9844  Box 605.  Sechelt  SUNDAY, NOVEMBER 7  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl al  CHANNIl I  CHANNEL 4  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIl IJ  12 in  Iii.  Foolbell.  Edmonton et  Seek.  ConTd.  DeviO Brlnkley  Viewpoint  Up Front  FemllySpec  NFL Week Review  NFL'U  Foolbell:  Denver et  CenedelnVlew  Sun Country  Student Forum  Movie:  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Movie:  Jimmy Swapped  Cont'd.  Terry Winter  Movie:  1 Greet Mail  Cont'd.  WnWk Review  WMISt.  Movie:  Ride'em  Cowboy  Cont'd.  Jerry Felwell  Cont'd  Faith 20  JlmBekm  too Huntley St  Eleven W-IO  They Shore  the Light  I!8  Cont'd.  Hooch tor Top  Peclllc Report  Tide Week In B.C.  Conl'd.  Big Volley  ConTd.  Exploration NW  Seattle  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  110.000 A  Pege  Movie:  Deadweight  Oetor  ConTd.  Movie:  Breekheart  Black Sunday  ConTd.  ConTd.  ConTd.  Pertormencei  Conl'd.  Magic ol  Donee  Mono:  Art ol love  ConTd.  Cont'd.  Bible Prophecy  ConTd.  Sunday Line  ConTd.  Movie:  Oraaele  Greener  ConTd.  II  Co. Canada  Hymn Sing  Newa  Indian Legend!  Hueky  Foolbell  Newe  Conl'd.  Cougar F'Ball  Meet the Preil  For Tho Record  Newe  Cont'd.  Oueallon Period  Untamed World  Newe  Peso  ConTd.  P.M. Magailne  Newillne  Cont'd.  Oueillon Period  Unlemed World  Webeler  Tony Brown  T.B.A.  Soccer  Conl'd.  Wonder Women  Cont'd.  Incrod. Hulk  ConTd.  Funoreme  Jeannie  Buck Roger.  ConTd.  Soccer  Cont'd  Global Weekend  Conl'd.  !i  WoltDliney  ConTd.  BoKhcomben  Super Show  Town Meeting  Cont'd.  Believe tl  Or Nol  Winger�� Co.  How Come  sar  ConTd.  For the Record  IITekei!  Jeflereone  Newa  ConTd.  SO Minute!  ConTd.  Newi  For the Record  There Incredible  Conl'd.  Wild America  Survival Spec.  Cont'd.  Sneak Prevlewa  SlarTrek  Cont'd.  Solid Gold  ConTd.  M.A.S.H.  ConTd.  smote ot Sen  Francisco  Bunnell  leurler'i People  MMIn.  Cont'd.  51  Conl'd.  Cheiienge  Home Fires  Cont'd.  MetlHoulton  ConTd.  Movie:  Kremervs  CKIps  Cont'd.  TV Censored  Bloopers  A. Bunker  Gloria  Movie:  Kramer vs  A. Bunker  Gloria  Jellerioni  t Dey et Time  MetlHoulton  ConTd.  Movie:  Kramer vi.  Nature  ConTd.  Theetre  Cont'd.  Laugh Trax  Conl'd.  Probe  Conlect  Mono:  Tell Them  Willie Boy  la Here  Chlpa  Conl'd.  Movie:  The Moneler Club  ,!I  CA. Documentary  Woman at Wer  National Newi  Nighl Finn  Kramer  Cont'd.  ConTd.  New!  TVGreeleil  Commerclils  Newe  Lete Movie  Kramer  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Trapper John  ConTd.  New!  Conl'd.  Kramer  ConTd.  Newi  ConTd.  Body in Queatlon  ConTd.  Myslery  Cont'd.  OOMPH  VourRighle  TOO Club  Cont'd.  UMInutoo  Cont'd.  Fewlty Towere  Ulo Movie  ConTd.  ConTd.  Global Newiweek  ConTd. Late Night Movie Guide  Monday:  10:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Fernet ll Meniane (Drama) ffobu McCarthy, Vuki Shlmodl, Clyde Kuutiu. James Saito.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  I.M For A Maun (Wssterra) Audi! Murphy.  1MBa.rn.Cri. J  ���mil (Comedy - Dramal Jack Limmcn. Juliet Mills. Clive Revtll, Edwird Andnwl.  1:35 I.m. Ch. 5  Cam el the Miyio Tnujk (Adventure)  2:30 i.m. Ch. S  ***** AM (Drama) Richard Kury, Ceimen Seitiia. Jon GuanBola. Jeaua Tordeelllu.  TtMsiiay: wmrn*x��^Mmmwmmm��ww>*  11:00 p.m. Ch 13  Wnkn Una (Dnma) Jack Palance. Gkjvinm Ralll.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  The OrdM at Oe. Medd lOrimi) Dmnli Wiaver  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  maoeiiy (ThrtlUr) nod Stager, lee Rank*, lllchird Johnun, Trevor Howard.  12:00 mid. Ch. 5  Madest h Ma Inee iDrani) inula Wood. Waren entty  12:05a.m. Ch.I  ale laai BaesVee (Mynry) Etta*. QoukJ. Mna Van Pallandt. Staling Hayden. Mirk RyrJW.  1:35 a.m. CI). 6  Oevl'i Miiiilia (Adventure)  2:30 a.m. Ch. S  misiiailrB.MaeMalto^ylShlrlflMKUW.Biauraw^wiMin.JsikaahMn  Tlnindiy:       "  10:00 p.m. Ch. 9  Aprl Lave (Musical) Pat Boone, Shirley Jones  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Tea heaiMIt t gUlkwemin (Comedy ��� Dram) Glendl Jackson. Michael Calm. Hllmul  Berpar.  11i30p.rn.Ch. 13  Fa-Do-taaei (Drama) David Jantsen. Hope Lange. Ivan Dixon, Jason Even.  12:05 a.m. Ch. 5  The Collide Mat (Crime Drama) Jean-Louis Trlrtngnint. Roy Schneider, Ann-Margret, Angle  Dickinson, Georgia Engel.  1:95 a.m. Ch. 6  latest al IM WD (Adventure).  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  71 lark Aveosi (Drmvi) Leskry Ann Waren. Mac Singer. David OukM, Berbari Barm.  Filthy:  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  no last it link (ThiUJel Vincent Price.  11:30 p.m. CD. II  May el a Tusssi HUMdka (Crania) Chatmi Tllton.  11:30 p.m. Ch. 21  Mealy Pittas aad taa Heey aM (Comedy) Graham Chapman, John Cuoie. Michael Path.  Tarry Jcoee.  1IJa5e.th.Ch. 5  ***** lee (Drena) Chatton Hasten.  1:00 a.m. Ch. 4  Leak Bask at ****** (Myitiry) Bradtord Mlman, Cahalne Schm. Oaoffroy Cheat. Bay  3:00 a.m. CD. 5  Tl Pat Ansae H |Drama) Lesley Ann Warm.  10:00 p.m. Ch. 9  uTMMoB) Tien (Comedy) Hat HirrHon, Linda Damm.  11:00 p.m. C��. 13  ****** KUa (Drama) Tab Hunter, Frankie Aveam.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Tie Uppajssia (Wsslsm) Minon Brindo.  12:05 i.m. Ch. I  MM Caspar* (Comedy) Barbara Harrti, Joseph Bologna. Tom Bosley. Un Geritim.  12:05 a.m. Ch. 12  no CHd tush (Orani) Buu Bridget, Bar Brown. Tracey Wd. Laarl Homier.  12:20 i.m. Ch; I  Deowi' mveM Uvae (Onma) John Gavin. Barbara Anderson. Ed Nation. fcndv Powell.  1:35 I.m. (Hi. I  ateota TM M Wa* (Speculation).  2:30 I.m. Ch. 5  I Witt Mae (Drane) Burt Uncala. Kirk Douglas.  WINDOW ( GLASS LTD  'Everything in Glass'  L^  685-8580  ����� J  ses'ssss  Madeira Pm  Sunshine Coast  First In Convenience ���%  First In Service  Market, Roberts I  M3-4414  Campbell'i  ees*tS4S  SwrltwMarktt  Adventure  Electronics  Radio fhack  se*-7Mf  8862622  886-7817  OAP.O. ��M Public Blnflo. Every Thuraday 7:45 pm aherp at Hsrmony  Hall. Gibsom. TFN  Port Mellon Hoepltel Auxiliary, encond Wednoooey ol every month,  1:30 p.m. 886-7937.  Full Gospel Bullnese Msn's Feeture Ssnquet   20th Novsmbsr. Hsrmony Hsll. For Reearvsllons csll IM-2132 or 6B6.9774.  Opsn Houss snd seek Beva:  November 7. et the Wilson Crsak  Reeding Centre, Wlleon Creek Hall, U p.m.  Monthly    Meeting    Wll.on    Creek    Communily    Csnlrs  Aeeocletlon:   November B, 7:30 p.m.  Pol luck Supper   November 14, Wlleon Creek Hell. 0 p.m. Lsdloe br.  Ing cseeerole. gsntlemen 11, children B01. Evsning will snd with s slide  preeentetton by Peter Hindi of his trip to Hungary.  BrMgs sl Wlleon Creek Hell:   Flret snd third Friday ot ssot. monlh,  1:00 p.m. BBS-3510.  CaUss Fsrtyrstory Hour Flret Frldey ol osch month �� ths Wilson  Creek Hsll, 10:30 e.m. 806-2752. "  Regular Events Monday  let Qlbeone QuWs Co. meets on Mondsys 6:45 pm ��� B:30 pm st Unltsn  Church Hall, Qlaeetord Rd., Lower Glbaons Qlrle 9-12 wslcorr e.  Senior Msn's Volleyball commencing Mondsy tho 13th ol Sc,:!e,i.ber,  Elphlnatone Qym B pm.  Monday - O.AP.O. DM Reguler Mooting ��� flret Monday ol osch ntontn. ^  p m. st Hsrmony Hsll, Qibsons.  Sociel Bingo - 2nd A 3rd Monday!, 2 p.m. al Harmony Hsll, Gibsons  UpMnstone Pioneer Museum In Qibsons Is now opsn Mondsy thiough  Ssturdsy bstwssn 9 - 4 p.m.  Robsrts Cress. Now Horutoeae moots sl the Community Hsll ssch Mon-  dsy 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All arslcoms.  Roberto Creek HeasRM Auxiliary . Second Monday ol ssch month.  11.1)0 am. Robsrts Crssk Lsgkan.  Baseness Psttery OaM Meeting. ��� 2nd Monday ol svsry mo.ith. 7:10  p.m. et the Crelt Studio, corner ol North Rood end Hwy. lot. SSSS00B.   ' Tuesday   Women's Aglow Fellowship meete svery third Tussdsy ol the month at  Hsrmony Hsll, Gibsons, rranapcrtellon end bsbyelltlng sveileblo.  BSS-7426.  BuneMne Cosst Arts Council rsflulsr meeting 4th Tusedsy ol every  monlh et 7:30 p.m. st ths Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Daapheals Bridge ovary Tussdsy starting Oct. Sth at 7:25 pm at ths Soil  Club. Inlormstlon 886-0785 Or 886-2098  Sunehlne Cosst Nsvy Lssgue ft) Csnsds Csdsts snd Wrsnsttss, sgss  10 to 14, will meet Tueedsy nights 7 - 9 p.m.. United Church Hell, Qlbeone. New recruits welcomed.  Sschsll Crib Club svsry Tueidsy night st 8:00 p.m. Sechell Legion. .  UMaeallMMJMZUMtfnighl, FlobertiCre.sk. Foitnloamstloh  cell 666 9060-., 886-90.1"   : Wednesday   ���echelt Gordon Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hsll, lirst Wednesdsy ol each  month, except. Jen., July S Auguet.  Ktwenl. Cst* Centre Auxiliary. Qibsons meete 3rd Wednesdsy ssch  month 8 p.m. st ths Csrs Centre.  Seiner CHIasns Stench W Sechelt, dsnolng Wsdnssdsy alternoons  1:30 p.m. Relreehmente, fun tlmoe.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wsdnssdsy of the month 7:30 p.m. Devle  Bsy Elementery School.  OJLP.O. itt Carpal BoerHng ��� svsry Wednesday 1 p.m. st Harmony  Hsll, Qibsons beginning October B.  Gibson. Tags Meeting every Wednoedoy SI 6:45 p.m., Allsrnsts School  Room el Reeource Centre. Phone 888-0765.  Sunshine lapidary s Crstt Club meete tot Wedneeday every month st  7:30 p.m. For Inlormstlon 880-2873 or BM4204. ,  Ponder Hsrbour Auxlllery to SL Mery*e Hoeprtet mssts second  Wodneedey ol every month. 1:30 at 81. Andrew'e Church Hall, Hlghwsy  101. Nsw members welcoms.  Qlbeone Bidenlnton Club Wodnoedaye, 6-10 pm, Elphlnelone Qym.  Sept. 2J to April, 1SB3.806-2467.  - Thursday -  Robsrts Crseh Legion Bingo every Thuredey Eerly Bird, Bonenas,  also MsM Orsws. Doore open et 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Ths Bargain Bam of ths Psndsr Harbour Heelth Clinic Auxiliary Is opsn  on Thursday sftsrnoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mealing svsry Thursdsy In Qibsons sl B p.m. For Inlormstlon  CSlI 886 9669 or 666-9037. |  ���Friday-  Friday* Elphlnito.it Oym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. iM Fun Nile every Friday al 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck I  Friday ol every monlh al 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tot Lot it Gibsons United Church, 9.3011:30 am, Children up to 3 yra.  welcome. For Info, call 888-8080.  Sechell Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wllaon Creak Communily Hall. Times: Doors open 5 30. Early Birds 7 0" Ronama 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100V* payout on Bonan;a nrvl nf each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Olbsons United Church  basement.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centra noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  ������ Saturday   Madeira Park Swapmeal is on the firsl Saturday of every month in Community Hall - Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Braakfaat meetlnga every first  Saturday of the monlh, 8 a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone .388-9774,  8804026. Praise tha Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra 1 to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 3:30 pm,  \t&*g**ia\&:m,**^*m.Vm'**i*^  jj*i.v#*��-t^aj*jjijt.csJ#J4jaji.f.��Jrf<##*#**#***r***'


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