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Sunshine Coast News Nov 22, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY,  Parliament Buildings,  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  voters turn out tn good numbers  Gibsons  Council  Eligible  Voters  Votes  Cast  Per Cent  Turnout  Elected  Oeteated  1150  507  44  Strom 418 (44S)  Ednev 331 (29%)  Puckett 209 (22%)  Regional  Board  Eligible  Voters  Votes  Cast  Percent  Turnout  Elected  Defeated  Area B  1432  658  46  Murphy 434 (66%)  Connor 224 (33%)  AreiD  1132  558  40  McGillivray 283 (62%)  Macklim 175 (38%,  AraaF  1364  283  21  Shaske 237 (84%)  Smith 46 (16%)  Disarmament  Referendum  Eligible  Voters  Votes  Cast  Per Cent  Turnout  In Fevour  Opposed  3928  1358  35  1140 (84%)  218 (16%)  School  Board  Eligible  Voters  Votes  Cast  Per Cont  Turnout  Elected  Defeated  S186  1578  30  Hodgins 966 (61%)  Grimhs 612 (39%)  Voting in Gibsons list Saturday seemed a cheerful business.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25�� per copy on news stands  November 22, 1982 Volume 36 Number 47  "Overtime at sea a necessary evil"  aid B.C. Ferries  by John Burnside  BCTV was on hand al Egmont Elementary School lasl week. See  slory belowi -mi.��.,..��. nm  Hydro cools  off Egmont  by Julie Warkman  : About the only light in Egmont last Wednesday morning  was provided by a two-man  television crew from BCTV,  equipped with their own battery operated equipment.  Reporter Alyn Edwards and a  cameraman flew to Egmont to  document the hardship the  community was encountering  as a result of B.C. Hydro's  contract to provide three-  phase electricity to Argus Aggregates.  Egmont residents became  upset when they learned that  they would be without electricity five days a week, from  9:30a.m. to noon and I p.m. to  3:30 p.m., quite possibly until  December 11, so that Argus  could have power which provides no direct benefit to the  community.  : When planning the project,  it appears that B.C. Hydro did  not take into consideration the  fact that many of the tourist-  oriented businesses in  Egmont/Earls Cove area  would literally be put out of  business for that period of  time. Without electricity, they  are not able to provide the  amenities tourists require.  Also overlooked was the fact  that the Egmont school would  not be able to function  without light and heat. Then  there are the residents who  heat their homes with electricity and pump water from their  wells with electricity.  In fairness to B.C. Hydro,  they did deliver generators to  the school which would pro  vide light and heat so the  children would not have to be  bussed to Madeira Park; a fact  not mentioned by BCTV in  a report televised on the six  o'clock news Thursday. The  gesture was made, however,  only after threats were made  to put up a picket line to prevent Hydro from completing  the project on schedule.  It is hoped by Egmont  residents that this story does  not end here and that Hydro  will take into consideration  hardships on the rest of the  community that are being  created by this project proceeding in winter months.  A battery of 'technical' officials from B.C. Ferries was  on the Sunshine Coast last  week as part of the ongoing  discussions concerning the  drastically curtailed ferry service to the Sunshine Coast.  They met with Alderman  Strom, Blane Hagedorn, and  tugboat skipper Philip Graf-  ' ton, in discussion of the proposals made by the Sunshine  Coast Concerned Citizens  Committee two weeks ago,  concerning the ferry service.  The main weight of discussion was borne by Philip Grafton, who utilized his years of  seagoing experience for  Seaspan international to field  the questions fired at him by the  panel of ferry officials.  The panel acknowledged  that the estimates of fuel costs  of the larger Queen of Coquitlam, prepared by the Concerned Citizens were accurate.  Though there appeared to be  some minor discrepancies in  the estimates involving the  Queen of New Westminster,  apparently they did not alter to  any great degree the savings in  fuel economy to be realized by  using the smaller boat.  At one point, on the subject  of fuel conservation, Grafton  told the panel of officials: "It's  very sad that this is a new problem for B.C. Ferries. It's not  new in the rest of the world."  Grafton told the ferry officials that there were three  possible solutions to the problem of rising fuel costs: "You  can cut back on crews; you can  cut back on sailings, of you can  cut back on the throttle. Every  sailing company in the world  has been cutting back on the  throttle for the past five  years."  On another tack, Blane  Hagedorn asked about the level  Sechelt gets  its parkland  The Village of Sechelt has  been given 64 hectares (160  acres) of free Crown Land by  the provincial government for a  community park, Lands, Parks  and Housing Minister Tony  Brummet said last week.  The land, District Lot 1472,  is located within the village  boundaries, at the westerly  ends of Harbour Way and Ripple Way, and is worth approximately $320,000. The park will  be developed by volunteer  workers to provide playing  fields, a picnic area, a bicycle  cross track, and adventure  playground.  "I am pleased that the province has been able to assist the  Village of Sechelt in the provi-  sion of this recreational  resource," Brummet said.  Meanwhile, Sechelt village's  application for an Employment Bridging Assistance Programme (EBAP) grant to be used to develop recreational  facilities at lot 1472 was turned  down by the agency. Sechelt  alderman Ken Short, chairman  of the park's committee, announced the grant denial  Wednesday at the regular council meeting.  While Short expressed his  disappointment in not receiving the grant, he assured council that a second grant application for a lesser amount would  be applied for.  of manning on the Queen of  Coquitlam.  "There are twenty-four people on board on this short run.  When ferries of the size of the  Coquitlam are on longer runs,  they have a crew of thirty-five.  There just isn't time for the  small crew to keep the boat  clean," said Hagedorn.  "We can't discuss that  issue," said Capt. Charlie Partridge, Area Manager, Operations South.  The panel queried whetlWr  the Queen of New Westminster  could handle summer traffic.  "We could run on the proposed schedule before you,"  said Grafton, "in the winter  months. In the summer, if you  had the new ramps in place in  Langdale, the Coquitlam could  probably handle the traffic on  the same schedule at reduced  speed."  The panel of of ficials included "three representatives front"  the Engineering Department  and two from the Accounting  Department of ferry management.  "Overtime at se�� is-a  necessary evil," said Grafton.  "You either give the service  with a little bit of overtime, or  you don't give the service."  Apparently enlightened by  the exchange, the ferry officials  left the meeting to catch a ferry.  Grafton had hoped to be able to  ask a few questions Of his own.  Illness stops MP  Skelly fails to show  by Julie Warkman  Several resort operators,  tourist-oriented business people and commercial fishermen  from the Pender Harbour area  gathered last Sunday, hopeful  of an opportunity to pass along  their thoughts on the local  economy and the Pierce Report  to Ray Skelly, MP for the  Comox-Powell River riding.  Skelly was scheduled to appear  at the home of Joyce Clay at  1:30 p.m. to meet with tourist-  oriented business people and at  Ray Phillips' home at 3:00p.m.  with commercial fishermen.  He did not appear at either  meeting.  Bruce Woodsworth, Pender  Harbour, told the Coast News  that he received a call early in  the week from Skelly's Ottawa  office, expressing interest in  holding meetings on Sunday.  "In fairness to Skelly, his office did say that they would call  back to confirm the meetings,  and I never received the confirmation call," said Woods-  worth.  In light of the short time  available to organize the  meetings, Woodsworth proceeded immediately to ensure  that the Sunday date could be  met. He also indicated that  when tracking down what happened to Skelly on Sunday, he  was told that Skelly had planned to be in Pender Harbour, but  due to illness and an excessively  long ferry lineup at Saltery  Bay, turned back.  New town  council set  Gibsons voters turned out  Saturday to elect incumbent  Aldermen Diane Strom and Bill  Edney to two year terms on a  Gibsons council which will  soon represent the "township"  of Gibsons.  Of the 1150 eligible voters in  Gibsons village, 507 (44 per  cent) of them gave Alderman  Strom 418 votes, Alderman  Edney 331.  "I've found Skelly to be  reliable in the past, and don't  blame him, but unforeseen circumstances for the mixup,"  said Woodsworth.  While the Pender Harbour  residents   attending   the  meetings were disappointed,  the meetings did prove to be  beneficial without Skelly. Both  groups prepared briefs to be  forwarded to Skelly and the  Minister of Fisheries, expressing their concerns wiih the  Pierce Report.  Arts Centre appointment  It is understood that Belinda Macleod of Roberts Creek  will be named to replace Keith Wallace as Co-ordinator-  Curator of the Sechelt Arts Centre. Wallace is taking a one-  year sabbatical.  Also in the Arts Centre news, Selia Karsten, founder of  Ensemble Theatre, has been named as the first recipient of  the Gillian Lowndes Award for her contribution lo the arls  on the Sunshine Coast.  Phones for East Egmont  British Columbia Telephone will begin a major submarine  cable project this week which is designed to provide initial  telephone service to the East Egmont area.  Perry Hedman, Customer Service Manager for the Sunshine Coast region, said about 1500 metres (4000 feel) of  submarine cable will be placed across Sechelt Intel from Egmont. He said the work also involves placing aerial cable  north and south from the terminating submarine cable in  order to allow for distribution facilities throughout Ihe Easl  Egmont area.  "When the project is placed in service early nexl year,  residents of the area will have telephone service," Hedman  said. "At that lime, they will be able to dial to practically  anywhere in the world."  He said about 20 people now reside in the area.  Champion visits  Canada's anonymous champion, Dave Steen, visited the  Sunshine Coasl last weekend. Steen received the gold  medal in the decathlon event at the recent Commonwealth  Games.  Clarke congratulated  Gibsons council last week congratulated Mrs. Marly  Clarke on her receipt of a certificate of competency as a  wastewater treatment plant operator class II awarded by the  British Columbia Board of Certification for Water and  Wastewater Operators after her completion of the class II  examination.  mmses Coast News, November 22,1982  Congratulations...  Congratulations and good luck to all of those elected  in last Saturday's election.  In Gibsons, the election of incumbents Strom and  Edney would seem to indicate that the voters of Gibsons  are well satisfied with their present council and with two  years more experience under their belts the re-elected  aldermen are well situated to serve the community.  In the regional elections, the addition of Shaske and  McGillivray to the board is welcome indeed. These are  two bright young men of energy and ideas and their  presence should do much to make the regional board a  forward-looking and progressive body. The third  elected candidate, Pat Murphy, has shown himself in  the past to be a steady and dependable contributor to  the local school board and certainly we can expect that  Murphy's easy-going disposition will help avoid the rancour and personal animosity that has characterized that  particular level of government ever since the appearance  on the scene of the Great Letter Writer a few years ago.  On the school board, Brian Hodgins will continue to  make his intelligent contributions, though perhaps the  practical experience of his opponent might have been a  breath of fresh air in the often stuffy cloisters of education.  Again, we wish all concerned the best of luck. May  their deliberations and the decisions they take be always  in the best interests of the larger community.  ...and thank you  We would also pay tribute to those who have gone.  Director Harry Almond, in particular, has brought his  quiet intelligence and even disposition to bear on the  problems of the Sunshine Coast for twelve years and he  deserves the gratitude and appreciation of all who live  on the Sunshine Coast.  David Hunter, a much more controversial figure, was  nonetheless that most treasured of public figures - an  honest man. It was not always possible to agree with  Hunter, but you always knew where he stood. He is a  stranger to underhanded dealings and deviousness and,  as such, a much more admirable man than many of his  most vitriolic critics.  A special thank you and a special place in our hearts  is reserved for Peggy Connor. As the only incumbent  running from an often controversial board, this  gracious and cheerful lady was perhaps treated much  more harshly than was her deserving. God bless and  thank you, Peggy.  A cowardly business  We have no hesitation in tendering our deepest  apologies to the family of Director Ian Vaughan for the  distress caused them by a classified advertisement that  slipped through our scrutiny last week. It may have been  of humorous intent, but the result was a spate of poison  calls to the Vaughan residence that all must deplore.  We would make it plain that we have nothing but contempt for those who seek to abuse or to cause distress  under the cover of anonymity. In the course of our work  on the newspaper, we sometimes disagree and disagree  strongly, but it is never anonymous or underhanded and  it never sinks to the deplorable level of interchange  which the Vaughan family has endured this week.  If anyone reading this has a taste for anonymously  abusing his or her neighbours, we urge you not to attempt to make this newspaper an accomplice of your  cowardly business. If anyone reading this was a party to  the phone calls made to the Vaughan household, or to  the earlier spate of poison hate calls directed at other  regional directors on publication of their phone  numbers, we suggest you take a look at yourself in the  mirror and ask yourself if your actions make you proud.  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  Wemember^/heaa  5 YEARS AGO  Ken's Lucky Dollar  owner Bill Edney was  lavish in his praise of the  Gibsons Volunteer  Firemen after a fire  started in his warehouse  behind the produce  counter. "Another few  minutes and the whole  thing might have gone  up," said Edney.  10 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone Secondary's Senior Boys  Basketball team wins  the First Annual  Princeton Invitational  Basketball Tournament.  IS YEARS AGO  Fred Feeney has announced that he will  seek election as chairman of the Gibsons  council. Present chairman Wes Hodgson is  seeking re-election.  20 YEARS AQO  Canadian Forest Products, Howe Sound Pulp  Division, will hold open  house this weekend to  mark the completion of  the over $15,000,000 expansion programme  undertaken at the Port  Mellon mill in recent  months.  26 YEARS AGO  Three new hydroelectric generating stations will be officially added to the B.C. electric  system. The three stations, totalling 260,000  horsepower, are the  Cheakamus, Clowholm,  and Lajoie generating  stations.  30 YEARS AQO  James Sinclair,  Minister of Fisheries, announces the early construction of the Sakinaw  Dam, In a letter to the  Coast News.  36 YEARS AGO  Beverley Burley,  daughter of Mr. and Mrs.  Norman Burley of  Sechelt, Is crowned  Queen of the Fall Ball at  U.B.C.  The Sunehlne  Editorial Dapartmant  JohnBumerde   (Merge Metthowe  Fren Berger  Jute Werkmen  Judith Wlleon  Accounts Dapartmant  MM. veughen  AdvartMIno Dapartmant  Late SheeWen   JeneMoOuet  Sher* ft Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nenoy Convey   John Storey  Novate Conwey  Circulation  Stephen Cerroe  Copyaattmg  Connie Hewtae  QerryWoeior  The Sechelt Image setting on "The Fill" above the Highway in Selma Park In 1921 near the old Union  Steamship Co. dance pavilion. It was dug up from the roots of a tree by boys of the Columbus Club  camping in the vicinity. The Image is one of the most important prehistoric Canadian carvings ever uncovered and In 1975 it became the inspiration for an exhibition which travelled throughout the nation  for a year, bearing the title "Images: Stone B.C., Thirty Centuries of Northwest Coast Indian  Sculpture". The powerful figure, 20 inches high, Is pecked of coarse igneous rock. Over the last 60  yean many versions of the origin of the Sechelt Image have been written up in learned journals. The  current theory as reported by anthropologist Wilson Duff Is that the Image is a sample of "heavy oval  boulders (which) were hoisted as feats of male strength by some of the Sallsh, sometimes at betrothal  ceremonies", but that ambiguously "male strength is also mother and child". It has strong phallic  symbolism. Presently the Sechelt Image is In the collection of Vancouver's Centennial Museum, but  there Is a replica of the original housed in the Sechelt Band Office. Photo by Isobel Whitaker Gilbert.  Caption by Helen Dawe.  Musin  The. Sunshines Coaat Nam is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Olaaalord Praaa Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Stanley Park November  May thanks be given for the j  blessings of a sunny November.  T.S. Eliot may find that April is  the cruellest of months but for  my money it's November hands  down.  By this time of the year we  are normally into the full  winter experience. We have not  yet quite adjusted to the shorter  days which are going to get  shorter still and we know there  are long winter months ahead  of us before we can reasonably  expect a significant improvement.  But this year November on  the Coast has been beautiful.  Most days have been crisp and  clear and the onset of winter  has seemed to lack its  customary quotient of depression.  It was my good fortune during a recent business trip to  Vancouver to have a couple of  hours to kill on a glorious day  between appointments and 1  took myself a-wandering in  Stanley Park. What a delight!  Clean, tidy old men with satchels carrying their lunch; avid  photographers seeking just the  right combination of sun and  shadow; bird feeders and bear  watchers, all unhurried and un-  crowded in the sunshine; pretty  girl joggers in colourful tights  disturbing the fallen leaves  lightly with their passage.  I watched a group of people  entranced with the vigorous activities of the monkeys while  just behind their backs a couple  of pigeons flew up and perched  on the shoulders of a delighted  little boy who stood very very  still so as not to frighten them.  I dropped an apple core over  the fence of the bird compound  for the consideration of a handsome strutting rooster and watched as he alternately pecked  and chased away the gathering  ducks until a lordly white swan  sailed up to shore then waddled  forward to claim the apple core  as his.  In another bird enclosure the  bad-tempered looking pelican  stretched and flapped its wings  and raced across the grass and  into the water scattering small  birds in every direction. I watched the pelican purposefully  terrorize the lesser birds and  wondered as its wanderings  took it closer to the black  Australian swan sedately cruising near the edge of the pond  whether the pelican could lord  it over the swan.  When the aggressive pelican  sailed too close the swan turned  towards it and the pelican immediately retreated and  another ornithological and  sociologial question was  answered.  Finally I took myself into the  aquarium and while in the  neighbouring pool the killer  whales went through their  paces I took the underwater  view alone of the white belugas.  The corner of the grate on the  bottom of their pool was loose  and while the aplause for the  antics of the killer whales was  sounding the pair of white  whales was taking turns in a  stately underwater ballet at  pulling with all their might on  the loose grate. With all their  graceful power concentrated  on the grate they would strain  and heave; one on the grate and  one up top having a breath.  Then they would change  places, barely a second being  lost while they alternated.  There was a quiet determination about their actions which  made it perfectly plain where  they stood on the question of  whale imprisonment.  Outside again and into the  sunshine and through the giant  trees thoughtfully towards the  car park and the business of  life, pausing to share a few  peanuts with cheeky, cheerful  black squirrel. Just a visit to the  Garden of Eden in the fall.  Musee des Beaux Arts  About suffering they were never wrong,  The Old Masters: how well they understood  Its human position; how It takes place  While someone else Is eating or opening a window or  Just walking dully along;  How, when the aged are reverently, passionately waiting  For the miraculous birth, there always must be  Children who did not specially want It to happen,  skating  On a pond at the edge of the wood;  They never forgot  That even the dreadful martyrdom must run Its course  Anyhow In a corner, some untidy spot  Where the dogs go on with their doggy life and the  torturer's horsi  Scratches Its Innocent behind on a tree.  In Brueghel's 'Icarus', for Instance: how everything  turns away  Quite leisurely from the disaster; the ploughman may  Have heard the splash, the forsaken cry,  But for him It was not an important failure; the sun  shone  As It had to on the white legs disappearing Into the green  Water; and the expensive delicate ship that must have  seen  Something amazing, a boy falling out of the sky,  Had somewhere to get to and sailed calmly on.  W.H. Auden  I Slings & Arrows^.  George HatthewsJlV-g|  A most  unusual  strike  The National Football  League strike, which ended  yesterday after 57 days, has left  untold hardship in its wake.!  Family disputes caused by the;  need for husbands and wives to,  talk to each other all day Sun'-;  day and Monday night too,,  have wrecked marriages. The  epidemic of depressed males'  who have had to live throuph  t wo mont hs of a gr id iron desert  has brought the health care  system to its knees.  The tragedy of a fall without  football has had its bright side'  however, lt has shown North  Americans, grown cynical  about the value of trade'  unionism, that there still is such  as thing as the righteous strike*.  The NFL players, whose  money-making potential .is,  already limited to an average of  six years, struck the owners not,  so much because they wanted  more money, but because they  wanted the money distributed  more equitably among the  players.  Prior to the strike, the  glamour players, quarter-'  backs, running backs, pass catchers, received the biggest slice  of the pie. The big guys in the'  trenches, centres, guards,  tackles and tight ends, the men  who make their flashier team,  mates look good, received the  smallest salaries. The team  owners had total control over  this inequitable distribution of  wages. In a labour-intensive in-'  dustryliketheNFL.the owner?  have acted like slave masters,'  virtually controlling the/  distribution of their admittedly  huge profits.  The players, for their part,,  have acted from a higher moral',  principle    and    showed,  remarkable solidarity in striking for the ideal of the greatest'  good for the greatest number,.  Yes, the "stars" were often '  vocal in their criticism of the ;'  strike,   and   their   chief'  negotiator, Mr. Garvey; hiit; '  even these high priced glamour"'  players supported their lower  paid team mates in the end and,  to that extent, the strike was a  success. .   ;, ;  Unions have developed a. '  reputation, sometimes deserv- '  ed, sometimes not, for inconveniencing the public simply to  satisfy the self-interest of their  members. The NFL players  have struck a blow against this,.  image by sacrificing not only',  half a year's salary, but giving  up a substantial piece of their  productive careers for the pur-'  pose of bettering the lot of the  less fortunate team members*'*  and the welfare of future '.  players, '���',  It's hard to sympathize with   :  the owners in this case. They   '  pay little of the training costs of :;  their players. Their employees,   '  rather, are trained and coach: .-*  ed, generally at public expense,  by high schools and universities. The players take gambles  playing on artificial turf,,installed by the owners to save"-?  maintenance costs, on which ?j  they often suffer permanent ��  damage to knees, shoulders ��  and ankles. '���;'���  Q  Up until now, the owners C  have had it all their way, acting ��  like nineteenth century robber <  barons, making enormous pro- ;l  fits out of the labour of others, jl  owning the players as though j  they were chattels. ;:  The sports writers haven't -;  helped the situation. These  Tank McNamara pundits have  been highly critical of .the  players and remarkably soft on  the owners. They have tried to  parley fan disappointment into  full blown resentment against  the players. |  Certainly, the fans have been jj  disappointed. I, for one, have ;  been thrown off my annual cy- ;  cle. Fall football to me has been j  as important an annual event as i  the leaves falling from the ;  trees, or the first warm day of -  spring. I'll be there at the y  Wakefield Monday night wat- )  ching the game and listening to '  Cossell, trying to recapture two '-.  lost months.  Added to the respect I feel \  for men with such superb \  athletic ability, I'll also have's ;  new respect for the character ���  and ethics of players who stuck j  together to make important '  gains for athletes they may |  never meet.  MMtWaeWMMI  MMMMi Letters to the Editor  An alarming consideration  Coast News, November 22,1982  Editor:  & I. am pleased to see your  jewspaper making a clear  Stand on the issue of nuclear  disarmament. Concern is, at  last, growing throughout the  country and we should ensure  that our own community adds  its voice, loud and clear, to the  current debate.  .. Most of us are by now  familiar with the argument surrounding the testing of the  Cruise missile in Canada. It is,  therefore, with a certain  trepidation that I risk boring  your readers by re-stating that  which has been so often said.  Vet, since so much of what is  being argued has fallen on deaf  ears, there may still be those  who have not heard.  , 1,would like to highlight the  otic consideration which ought  to'cause alarm even amongst  those who might support the  overall concept of a nuclear  deterrent. Whether one is for or  against nuclear weapons as a  means of securing peace, the  cruise is a wholly different,  more deadly, ball game. As a  delivery system the cruise is  unique in a number of ways.  Quite apart from the accuracy  with which it will be able to kill  people, the cruise is the most  compact, most easily  manoeuvrable on the ground  and, therefore, the most easily  concealed of all nuclear  missiles, lt can be carried and,  if necessary, delivered from the  back of a medium sized truck.  It is the ease and simplicity of  this last consideration which  renders the cruise qualitatively  different to other systems.  Once the cruise is fully  developed and deployed in  Europe, it could well become  an almost insuperable obstacle  to world disarmament. Arms  limitation treaties will become  next to impossible to implement due to the overwhelming  difficulty in verifying whether  such agreements had been kept.  Simply put, how could we expect the Russians to know how  many medium sized trucks we  had running around Europe.  The cruise, therefore,  represents a point of no return  for arms limitation treaties.  And this is a factor which, no  matter where one has stood in  the past regarding armaments,  is of the most urgent concern to  us all.  We are witnessing the beginning of a new and even grimmer  stage in world history. And it's  us who are answerable, all of  us, for letting it happen.  Sincerely,  John Bolton  A more reserved art assessment urged  Editor:  ' I was quite distressed reading  the comments of your "art  Critic", William Bisset, about  Mrs. Lawson's exhibition in  Sechelt. May I point out that  ihe media should be at the service of man, instead I observe  thai Mr. Bissel fell victim to the  temptation to provide a provocative review without any  regard for the artist. Sadly, this  is a sign of our time and for ihis  reason I do not want to come  dpwn with a scathing condemnation of him, bul rather suggest (hat he do some soul searching whether indeed he provides a service by writing in  such a manner.  . When I was with my family  at the exhibition, 1 had the impression that the peopled liked  what they saw. Most of them  were religious people, perhaps  friends even, of Mrs. Lawson.  My |wo girls also liked the pictures, but ihey also like and admire Mrs. Lawson. Perhaps  things look more beautiful  when you see Ihem "through  the eyes of love". Mr. Bisset is  careful to point oul that Mrs.  L.' is,serious and he judged  rightly ihere. Should humility  not then have demanded a  more reserved assessment of  her work? Should he not have  concluded thai perhaps there is  something there that he can't  see?  The purpose of my letter is  not to defend someone's art,  but to point out the unprofessional and uncharitable man  ner of review. Art is a very personal thing and a professional  arl critic should know that!  Beware of snobbishness!  I am reminded of Rubinstein  who labelled Tschaikovsky's  First Piano Concerto as awful  and unplayable.  Gunter Beyser  Magic reaches new high  Editor:  Roberts Creek Hall has  known many a magic moment  as the community celebrates  together.  When "Yolocamba Ita", the  band from El Salvador, played  to a sell-out crowd, the magic  reached an all-time high. But  there was so much more than  merrymaking. The spirit and  dedication of these musicians  in exile, singing of the struggles  of their homeland brought a  new understanding lo everyone  who saw them.  More and more people will  now be prepared to speak out  against North American intervention in the political affairs of their southern  neighbours.  The success of this concert  An open letter  Kd. note: The following letter  wis received in Ihis office.  Editor:  "Open letter to  Pauline Lawson"  ���We love your "Journeys"  ���they are beautiful and inspiring. Do not pay any attention to  any self-appointed critics.  Your arl is loved by 963 loyal  fans on the Sunshine Coast.  Your work with Senior  Citizens is appreciated beyond  words.  Your time devoted to working creatively in our community makes it a better place to live.  Sincerely,  Trudy Small  and all your 963 fans.  P.S. What's an antimacassar?  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P �� B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY B8S-1311  i\ We also buy used building materials   SOUTH COAST FORD    ���  p DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU ���-  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  e UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  e NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  e FULLY LIFE INSURED  e NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SOUTH COAST FORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 5936 885-3281  was due in part to the urgency  of its content, in part to the  talentsof theSalvadorians, but  also in large part to the hard  work of many volunteers from  Gibsons to Pender Harbour.  Thank you to those who gave  their support. Your work has  impact way beyond the Roberts  Creek Hall.  Ken Dalgleish, President,  Central American  Support Committee  P.S. The next meeting of the  Central American Support  Committee is Nov. 25 at St.  Bartholomew's Church, Gibsons, at 8:00 p.m.  A success  Editor:  The Gibsons Lions Club  Reno Nite was a tremendous  success, but it wouldn't have  been without the support of the  following:  Ken's Lucky,Dollar for chairs;  theO.A.P. for tables and bingo  machine; the Moto Cross Club  for P.A. system; The Omega  for accommodation; Gibsons  Building Supply - special  thanks; the "Alibi Wahoo"  and Cedars Inn, Omega House,  Gibsons Fish Market and Hyak  Marine for donations to the  raffle.  Lois Baxter, the two  Blakemans and Donna  Stevens, Blair Kennet, Arman  Wold, Bruno Gerussi and the  four Sechelt Lions, gave  unstintingly of their expertise  the whole evening. Special  thanks to all the wives who  helped so diligently.  A heartfelt vote of thanks to  everyone who attended.  Yours sincerely,  L. Wray, President,  Gibsons Lions  Seniors  appreciate  firemen  Editor:  We, the senior bowlers of  Gibsons Lanes, would like to  express our appreciation to  Dennis Mulligan, the fire chief  for Roberts Creek, for joining  us in our tournament of "I Beat  the Chief". What firemen do to  please the public!  Thanks, Dennis, we enjoyed  it. Hope you got a kick out of it  too.  Sincerely,  The Swingers  at the Lanes  (Alice E. Smith)  KUMJS CATERING  ft BAKERY  For Parties, Wedding., ��tc.  on Land or Water  SPUR OF THE MOMENT  CATERING  Phone Now & .Arrange  For Your  Christmas Banquet  SECHELT  IBaMiMtt)     I  885-2913   i  Quality Meats  BULK  Prlc. EHsctlv:     Ttt^Sat.   MEAT   SALE  Nov. 23rd ��� Nov. 27th  QUARTER  pork  loin kg 4.17 fb.li  Cut Into Chops  FORK  butt  steaks n, 3.95 ^ 1.79  Boiw-ln Family Pack  FROZEN  chicken  breasts* 3.95 in, 1.79  GRADE A REEF- BONE-IN  BULK SLICED  side  bacon kg4.39 .dim  kg 2.84  ib. 1.29  beef  sausage.  SLICED  beef  liver kg 2.18 * .99  REGULAR 10 LB. PKG. OR MORE  ground  beef      kg 2.18 ib. .99  Smatlsr Quantities Slightly Higher  UTILITY GRADE FROZEN  kg 2.38  ib. 1.08  chickens  Fresh Produce  t,C. Grown Canada No. 1  I Canada No. 1 A j*^  cauliflower kfl 1.06  42  ���u,   ...   -���.��!  Canada No. 1  .kg a\  lb.  ib,48  ���,.    California w,   ....      <  .29     broccoli k81.28 u>. .58  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Martha Laine  Oven-Fresh .  french bread    2/1.49  Oven-Fresh  chocolate  layer cake        7 2.99  hot doq & hamburger        layer cake        7" *yy  3 3     _-.      Oven Fresh  buns pkg. oi a .79   glazed donuts 6/1.79  Grocery  Value  Sun-Hype White Labe  apple juice  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Soil Drinks  I pepsi or  .89  I   7 Up  750ml  2/.99  Req. oi Diet  Foremost Grade  medium I evaporated milk .59  eggs doz  1.191  coffee  369 gm pkg.  I,    ��....<.y  margarine i.36k9 2.19  Pamper I   Libby's  cat foodi84gmtin 3/.99 I deep brown  I beans 398 mn . Coast News, November 22,1982  Roberts Creek  ���A  Brad Gregorchuk (left) and George Williams, both of Gibsons,  kick off the Elves 1982 Christmas Stocking Fund in the Toys and  Hobbies store in Sunnycrest Mall. The fund, to provide Christmas  cheer for needy families, has an estimated 400 families on its list  this year, compared to 167 last year. -*,���� �����>,���.<��, n,����  Kiwanis Care  Home meeting  by Rosemary Fay  Report on meeting held at 8  p.m. at the Gibsons' Kiwanis  Care Home on Wednesday,  November 17, 1982.  A very lively and enjoyable  meeting was chaired by Sue  Whiting, president, at which  24 members were present. A  welcome guest was Meg  Hopkins, Activity Programme  Coordinator for the Home.  All members were glad to see  that the new Tuck Shop was  RDP Bookstore  A good place  to do your  PRE  CHRISTMAS  SHOPPING  Many titles  to choose  from Including  POOH'S  LIBRARY  A.A. Milne  yL   Gibsoi  Gibsons Landing  886-7744  installed, and now a wider  range of items are on sale, as  well as handicrafts made by  the residents are displayed for  sale.  It was decided that a  decorating party will be held at  the Home on December 8 at 7  p.m. Members received an invitation from the Kiwanis  Club of Gibsons to join them  at a Christmas party at the  golf club on December 11.  Cathy Baxter, the head  nurse displayed an electric  broom which the auxiliary are  buying for the Home. She also  asked for volunteers to help  take residents Christmas shopping on December 15. The  mini-bus will be used for some  residents, but extra cars will be  needed. Cathy also told us of  the Home's long-term plan to  buy a van, a project that the  auxiliary members will be able  to work towards for a long  time.  Meg Hopkins handed over a  donation from the residents. It  was the proceeds of the raffle  they had arranged during the  Berry Tea and it was their wish  that the funds be donated to  the auxiliary to be used as they  thought best. Meg also told us  of various activities in the  Home.  This meeting was held on  the second anniversary of the  resident's arrival in the Home,  and the Home is wished many  more years of successful  operation.  Elves Club  DONATIONS  Drop off toys, food, etc. at  _    SECHELT: Friday, Dec. 3rd  10 am to 5 pm Holy Family Church Hall  Cowrie St., Sechelt  GIBSONS: Saturday, Dec. 4th 10 am to  5 pm W.W. Upholstery & Boat Tops Ltd.,  1779 Wyngaert, Gibsons  MON. TO SAT. ��-4:30 PM  until Thursday, Dec. 16th Drop off donation  at former "Mountain Boy" building, ~~'  behind Chevron Station,  Sunnycrest Mall  Creek to honour Almond  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  The Roberts Creek Community Association's candidates meeting last week was a  great success, judging from the  turn-out and people's reactions  afterwards. The question and  answer session sometimes  broke into heated debate, but it  gave people a good opportunity  to see and hear what the candidates were about.  Those who attended the  meeting said they felt it was  very worthwhile and most certainly helped them make up  their minds how to vote. The  next Community Association  meeting is not until January  19th.  PARTY FOR HARRY:  Harry Almond served the  community of Roberts Creek  as Regional Director for 12  years and certainly deserves  recognition and thanks. A party in his honour is being held at  the Roberts Creek Legion next  Saturday, December 4th, and  all who wish to show their appreciation are invited to attend.  The party will be held  downstairs, starting at 8:30 and  everybody is asked to bring  hors d'oeuvres or munchies.  Phone Judy Gates at 885-5721.  "PEGASUS" AT LEGION:  The popular "Pegasus" will  be playing this Saturday at the  Legion. There's always a good  crowd, so get there early.  BIG BINGO:  Don't forget the Roberts  Creek Firemen's Bingo next  Saturday, December 4th, at the  Community Hall. There'll be  big prizes and the proceeds go  to our own volunteer fire  department, so please support  them. Tickets are available,  from the firemen and Seaview  Market.  FAIRE WINNERS:  The Hall Committee's annual  Craft Faire was a big success.  There were a lot of really  beautiful and interesting things  for sale and there always seemed to be a good crowd.  These are the winners from  the Beer and Wine Tasting  Contest' and also the Pickle  Contest.  Pickles: Ken Boe and Judy  Fitz ��� dilled pickled cucumbers.  Jam: Rosemary Coates  -three fruit marmalade.  Relishes and Chutney: Donna Kingu - plum chutney.  Lager Beer: 1st David  Morgan; 2nd Don Russell and  Stella Mutch; 3rd Gary Mc-  Cluskie; Tie Richard Price.  Dark Beer: 1st Richard  Price; 2nd Don Russell and  Stella Mutch.  Dry White Wine: 1st Stella  Mutch and Don Russell; 2nd  Ken Boe and Judy Fitz; 3rd  Richard Price.  Medium Dry Red Wine: Don  Russell and Stella Mutch.  Dry Red Wine: 1st Don Van  Kleek; 2nd Yvonne Morgan.  Medium Dry White Wine:  1st Ken Boe and Judy Fitz.  Sweet Wine: 1st Allan Reid.  The Zornes won a quilted  wall hanging as first prize in the  raffle. Chris Luster got the  decorated miniature Christmas  tree, and Ev Pallant received a  bottle of spirits.  The door prize is as yet  unclaimed. The winning  number is 2905, so check your  stub and phone Sue at 885-2972  if you have it.  CHOIR MEETING:  An organizational meeting  for a children's choir will be  held at Faye Birkin's house on  Beach Avenue this Saturday at  2:00 p.m. Kids aged six to 12  are welcome, but there will be  voice tryouts. Interested  parents are asked to come to  this meeting and phone Faye at  885-3310 for more information.  CRIB WINNERS:  Winners at Crib Night at the  Legion last Thursday were  Doug Cawthra first, Lil  Flumerfelt second, and Smitty  Reid booby prize. There's been  a good turn-out, but more people are always welcome. Crib  and Bridge start at 8:00 p.m.  sharp this Thursday.  WATCH FOUND:  Many people have been asking whether "Sun Lady" Chris  Belcher got her watch back or  not. Yes, one of her customers  found it and returned it, so  thanks for your concern.  ���The-  ALABASTER BOX  HaMtCMftMl GHH  Royal Ave., up from Troll's  lay 911-7917  .ONSTMAS   ^^  Professional Work  by Season Signs  CKMMM7R  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  BINGO  Annual  mmmmmmmmwew    tjyp  Sat. Dee. 4th, 8 p.m.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m. Tickets $5.00 each  Includes 3 cards Extra cards $1.00 each  BONANZA  Qibsons O.A.P.O. #38  CHRISTMAS TEA * BAZAAR  Saturday Nov. 27th at 1:30 pm  Xmas Novelties, Crafts, Home-Baking, Fun &  Surprises for All  At Harmony HaJL^gjg^ jAdmlstlM  11.00  I  I  A^fixlrM,      Penderosa Grocery  Col. Flounders  & The Barber Shop  will be  CLOSED  from  Saturday November 27th  Wtiiptk  IDRAFTIMQg  ��  to  Tuesday December 21st  Thanks  L & M Munro  to. tfoun pUwU en tht, S(iK4tiiHC (%044tt  This year we will be including Personal Greetings in our Annual  delivered to every address on the Sunshine Coast  Come Into the Coast News office, choose your own graphic  and compose your own message, or complete the attached  form and mall It with your cheque or money order to:  The Sunshine  etui mi  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  * You may include an extra amount as a donation  to UNICEF  OUR CHRISTMAS QREETINQ  D5 line Greeting: $25����    D3 line Greeting: $15����  Dl Include an extra $    as a donation to UNICEF  I require a receipt DYes      DNo  (UNICEF Issues receipt lor amounts of $5.00 & over)  Send receipt to:   I wish my message to read:  (1) -  (2)   (3)   (4)   (5)   Signed:   I request a graphic that is: DReligious DWintery  DFamily DChildren DHumorous   DSanta  OChristmas Still Life-Bells, Candles, Carolers, etc.  D Reproduction of Photo ��� $5 extra (Please mciudey  negative or good quality photo. These will be returned)  Greetings will be accepted until Tuesday, Nov. 30  Greetings received too late to be included in the Carol & Greeting booklet will be included in  the weekly issue of  PLEAS! SEND IN YOUR QREETINQ AS SOON AS POSSIBLE  SPACE IS LIMITED Coast News, November 22,1982  Sophia helps out  Sechelt Volunteer Firemen answered what may be their list call  pom the old Sechelt Fire Hill Fridiy is they rushed to Choquer  and Sons in East Porpoise Bay to And an engine fire had been extinguished by employees. Firemen will be working out of the new  hall on Trail Avenue beginning this week.  Gnv Mallhm aliol.  Sechelt    Scenario  Arts Centre award  <;;    by Peggy Connor 885-9347  I ARTS COUNCIL  | GENERAL MEETING:  7 Arts Council members are  ; J encouraged to attend the fall  1 gathering with the latest Arts  | Council news and presentation  ���J of the Gillian Lowndes  ; Memorial Award. Tuesday,  I November 23rd at 7:30 p.m. at  1 the Arts Centre in Sechelt is the  time and place.  COAST TEN'S TV:  The service provided by the  Community Broadcasting  . Class for Coast Ten's Election  ; '82 brought election issues to  ; people in their homes.  ; Communication seems to be  -. a major problem on the Coast,  ; so teaching a form of com-  -_ munications at the high school  ; level for the benefit of the  i citizens is an excellent idea.  : SKATERS GARAGE SALE:  '. Starting at 11:00 a.m. on  j Saturday, November 27th, is  '. the garage sale for the Sunshine  ; Coast Figure Skating Club at  ; St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt. Still  j time to donate any articles.  Phone 885-2362 or 885-2384.  ! BAZAAR OF THE WEEK:  i    St. John's United Church at  'Davis Bay will hold a special  Christmas Sale on Saturday,  November 27th, at Wilson  Creek Community Hall. Starting time is 11:00 a.m. to 1:30  p.m; Admission is one dollar,  Svhich includes a light refreshment; children half price.  ���'���  Stocking stuffers, gifts, handicrafts and home-made items  *pf great interest for Christmas  Shopping will be available.  -LEGION CHRISTMAS  BALL:  2 Tickets are available at the  Sechelt Legion and from  ^members for the Sechelt Legion  ;Ladies Annual Christmas Ball,  ;to be held on Saturday,  December 4th. Music will be by  ���!'Pegasus", which consists of  )an Hunter, Rae Ellingham,  tlma Wall, Tim Enns.  SUNSHINE CHORISTERS  SlMG:  :; Dates to mark on your calendar are December Uth, 14th  ��rid 19th. On Sunday,  December 12th, the Sunshine  Choristers will entertain at 3:00  p.m. in the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre in Sechelt. Special  guests will be Clarke Steabner  on the guitar, Alice Horseman,  Walter James, Joan Bist, Proceeds will go to the Dudley  Carter Fund.  On Tuesday, December  Mth, the Choristers will perform at the Kiwanis Intermediate Care in Gibsons.  Then it will be carol singing at  the Baptist Church in Sechelt  on December 19th for non-  denominational evening.  Jessie Gairns is choir leader,  with Bunny Shupe on the  piano.  Egmont News  by JweMcOual 883-9342  Ifyou enjoyed the food at the  Fisherman's Dance on Saturday night, you might be interested to know that it was  catered by Sophia and Gib of  Ruby Lake Restaurant. What's  amazing is that Sophia came  out of hospital on a very short  pass just to make sure that  everything would go as she had  planned. They had lots of help,  but it takes a four-star general  to command and co-ordinate  these affairs. Sophia ranted  and raved Oust maybe said  please) to Dr. Ron Estey, who  finally relented when he realized what a humdinger Sophie is.  She'd probably be worse off by  being in the hospital and fuming than she would be by being  there - but not working  physically. Get better fast,  Sophia, there are lots of people  caring about you.  I think the stork did a crop  dusting run on Pender Harbour  this season and that's fine,  because it's a nice place to live.  Trudy and Dave Niessen, Debbie and Ron Cole, Carleen and  Derrick McKay and Bar and  Russel Bruce all have little ones  on the way. I'm sure that there  are more, too.  Remember Health Centre  Auxiliary Arts and Crafts Fair  at the Community Hall this  Saturday, November 27th at  11:00 a.m. Also, the Christmas  Swap Meet is on the following  Saturday, December 4th. It  opens at 10:00 and there'll be  food and gifts galore.  Those signs along the road  on trees, etc. that look quite  nice, but are unreadable (unless  you want a rear end collision)  are for something quite important. It's for the Brownies',  Cubs', Beavers' and Guides'  Bottle Drive, which will take  place December 4th. For pickup, please phone 883-9991 or  883-2466. The kids really can  use this cash, so save yourself a  trip and help them out. One of  the parents mentioned that they  (not the kids) would accept full  bottles, too!  Clean-up operations are well  underway at Roosendal Farms,  so at least the place looks better  and is easier to live with for the  Roosens. Still, when all your  tools are either melted or have  lost their temper (no pun intended) it's a struggle. I wonder  if there's anything we could do  to make those delicious cukes  and tomatoes hurry up and  start producing.  Hydro cools school  by Irene Banyiy  EGMONT ON TV  Egmont's prime topic this  week of course is B.C. Hydro.  B.C. Hydro alerted local  residences of a power outage  for Tuesday, Wednesday and  Thursday, 9:20 a.m. to 12 noon  and 1 p.m. to 4 p.m. The big  clincher was on Monday when  B.C. Hydro's anxious crew cut  the power off. Being a large  corporation, communication  is not a strong point. Tuesday,  Sandy Vaughan telephoned to  say she had gained a few  brownie points. B.C. Hydro  promised a generator for the  Egmont school. B.C. Hydro  instructed a rental company to  deliver the generator. Two  generators arrived or. the  scene; one generator did not  work, and the other, large  enough just to operate the  lights, no furnace. Consequently, school was conducted  at Egmont's A-frame, where  wood heat was available.  Thanks to Grace Sharp.  Games room  causes concern  Wednesday, little Egmont  was the scene of great activity,  BCTV arrived by helicopter  with lights, camera and crew.  Thursday night Egmont was  on TV and of course the point  certainly was made clear that  our lifestyle relies on B.C.  Hydro. Since Egmont and  B.C. Hydro have made the  news media with CBC and the  Vancouver Sun publishing  their views also, no doubt it  will be good news, but  hopefully executed correctly.  SWAP MEET -  Saturday was Egmont's  Swap Meet. The weather was  not in our favour, as we experienced our first snow fall.  The lucky ticket winners:  cookies - yours truly; food  hamper - Jean Gibsons,  Pender Harbour; and a braided rug - K. Birch.  THANKS  Tammy's Foods thanks  their patrons for the successful  season and "See You In The  Spring".  The opening in the near  future of a games arcade in  Sunnycrest Mall has caused  concern to parents and school  personnel and Gibsons council  took this concern into consideration when introducing  SOUTH COAST FORD  DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU  ���  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  t UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� QOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SOUTH COAST FORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 5131 888-3281  By-law 448, which is designed  to "regulate the operation of  games rooms and amusement  machines".  The proximity of the amusement centre to Elphinstone  Secondary School prompted  Principal Barrie Boulton to ask  council "to ensure that the  millions of dollars this district  invests yearly in our youths'  schooling" is not "blown  away" by allowing "a highly  appealing alternative" to  operate so close to the school.  Council voted to regulate the  hours during which those of  school age could use the  machines and so the arcade will  be off-limits to students between 10:00 a.m. and 3:00 p.m.  during school days.  An application by Mr.  Garland Leech for a foreshore  lease with rental to cover the  controversial rip-rap wall on  Franklin Beach was approved  by Gibsons Council Tuesday.  After discussion over  maintenance of the wall, the  motion was amended to add  that the owners of the wall must  remove any rocks which roll  out of the lease area. A waterlot  lease renewal was also agreed to  for Mr. Richard Hammond on  the south side of Hyak Marine.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484. "  ^ "883-2269  tlutm ******  1a.m.  to 9 p.m.  A KAL TREAT  UaUaJytliaS  FRANCIS PENINSULA PLACE  PENDER HARBOUR  883-9551  CLIP OUT  OUR COUPON  in the Christmas  Catalogue  for  10% OFF  AMYTHNQ IN  THI STOAt  i.e. appliances, staves.  palm, storm windows.  toys...  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  Friday, Nov. So- CARPET BAG STEAK ��M.7S  Saturday, Nav. VI ��� COD MEUNIERE **.**  Sunday, Nav. U ��� SPAGHETTI & MEATBALLS $7.��*  All Specials Include Soup or Salad. Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  Our Sunday dinner movie beginning at 8:00 p.m. will be  "Arthur"  Phone now for reservations. M3-9419 or S93-Z*74  Frl. ��� Sal. ��� Sun.     5-9 p.m.  Ticket* still available far tha Cray Cup *am*.  Oat yours maw at th* Omraan Say U*ta\.  Only M.00  PRICES EFFKTIH: WED. NOV. 24 - SAT. NOV. 27  PEOPLE  COME FIRSUT  IER  Schweppes  GINGER ALE, SEVEN-UP,  PEPSI COLA .750 mi 2/1.39  Reg. or Diet plus deposit  MJB - Reguler or Drip  COFFEE lib tin 2.99  Tang  ORANGE CRYSTALS.4x92 gm 1.49  Nabiico  GOOD START CEREAL 375gm 1.89  Campbells  CREAM OF MUSHROOM  SOUP iooz 2/.89  Cloverleaf Flaked  WHITE TUNA 6.5 oz 1.99  Hunts  TOMATO SAUCE 7.5oz 2/.79  I.G.A. - Pieces ft Stems  MUSHROOMS iooz.69  I.G.A.  LIQUID BLEACH 3.6 litre 1.39  I.G.A.  SALAD DRESSING 1 in��� 1.79  I.G.A. Heavy Gauge  GARBAGE BAGS ios 1.29  Ivory ��� Personal Size  soap 4*i 1.29  Tide  LAUNDRY DETERGENTi2iNre 8.89  Hueky ��� King Size  DOG FOOD 25.5 oz .69  Cashmere  BATHROOM TISSUE 4 s 1.29  Viva ��� 2 Ply - White Only  PAPER TOWELS n .99  Heritage Boneless  SMOKED HAM ...(ib$3.53)kg 7.78  Olympic or Cenedlan Maple  SLICED  SIDE BACON 500 gm pkt 2.59  Pure, Random Weight  PORK, DINNER or  BEEF SAUSAGE...(lb 1.79) kg 3.95  Ground  BEEF SUET (lb 1.29) kg 2.84  Olympic  BOLOGNA CHUNKSdb 1.29) kg 2.84  No. 1  BULK CARROTS  GOLDEN TURNIPS...(lb .20) kg .44  Local #1  COOKING ONIONS -Medium Size  GREEN CABBAGE (lb .15) kg .33  Rich's  CHOCOLATE ECLAIRS    4s 1.69  Green Giant  CORN 250 gm 1.09  In Butter Seuco, Nlblets or White  Welch's  GRAPE CONCENTRATE 12 oz 1.49  Come i*. \rladma - WOmi  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many Itssoni l> ipcclillztd ttsslons art ottered. PImm  Early IM Swim  Public Swim  Public Solan  Public Swim  Public S��lrn  M.W.F.8:00-9:00a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.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. & Sun. 6:30 -8:30 p.m  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Adulla Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m  AduttB'nTaan.        Friday 8:00- 9:30pm  ladlaaSwIm T.��T. 1:00' 2:00p.m.  ��� 003-2012, tor mora Inlormstlon.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 113-9100  WMisen.61*1,11, to  LIIDII QUMtlMt  *mm  ****** VW  Coast News, November 22,1982  Sunnycrest Centre News  ^uhlislu'd dl Gibsons. R.C  u* Sunshine CO.isi since  ll)76  November 22, 19^2  SANTA COMING TO  SUNNYCREST  Santa will arrive via  Fire Engine at the  Centre at 12 noon  on Saturday,  November 27th  :!  ">  &  1  1  SANTA'S HOURS  Santa will be listening  to wishes  SATURDAY, Nov. 27th  12 noon - 3 p.m.  FRIDAYS, Dec. 3rd, 10th & 17th  4 p.m. ��� 7 p.m.  SATURDAYS, Dec. 4th, 11th & 18th  11 a.m. ��� 1 p.m.  2 p.m. - 4 p.m.  TUESDAY, WEDNESDAY  & THURSDAY, Dec. 21st, 22nd & 23rd  11 a.m. ��� 1 p.m.  2 p.m. - 4 p.m.  The Mall will be  OPEN UNTIL 9 p.m.  Tues., Wed. & Thurs.  Dec. 21st, 22nd & 23rd  as well as EVERY FRIDAY  We have that  SPECIAL GIFT  you're looking for!  Bring Your Christmas List to Sunnycrest Centre!  w  Shops & Services  to Serve You!  Douglas Variety  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Gibson's Realty  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Royal Bank of Canada  Toys & Hobbles for all Ages  Home Hardware  Ch.H. John Gordon & Co.  Henry's Bakery  Simpson-Sears  Yoshi's Restaurant  Super-Valu  Canadian Imperial Bank  The Candy Shoppe  of Commerce  Cactus Flower  Liquor Store  Kits Cameras  Party Shop  Cosy Corner Crafts  Orange 0  J's Unisex Hair  Pharmasave, Glbsona  Gibson's Travel  You-Del's  Don's Shoes  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Todd's Children's Wear  The Feathered Nest  Richard's Mens Wear  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Trail Bay Sports  Radio Shack  Make Your Christmas a Happy One I  Shop at  The Sunnycrest Centre ��� 33 Shops to Serve You  . ��� . .--.j.. .-^.-^���^���^������������������..--    -   --��������������� w m  Children from Langdale Elementary School visited Porpoise Bay Campsite laft week to watch chum  salmon spawning in Angus Creek. They are pictured here with park naturalist Alison Walt. Parents  had lo drive the children to the park because of cutbacks in the schools' budget. -j. H��eae��a rw>  Hallmoon Bay Happenings  Neighbourhood lunch a success  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  AGATHERING  OF FRIENDS:  The Welcome Beach Community Association's Neighbourhood Luncheon last Wednesday was a most pleasant and  successful affair. Some 70 people enjoyed a delicious meal  and got together with friends  they had not seen for some time  - including a few who had come  over from Vancouver specif Hy  for the occasion.  Blanche McCrady was one  such welcome guest. Despite  the fact that Blanche has been  "through the mill" healt'iwise,  she turned up for the affair  looking just great and enjoying  chatting with many friends.  Also from town were Bert and  Audrey James, Freda Rhodes  and Jean Laird.  Quite a few folks who have  now taken up residence in  Sechelt and who had been active members of the Association for many years, came  along to meet with friends and  spend a pleasant afternoon. It  was nice to see Joyce and Jerry  Williams, Astrid Kadin, Hugh  and Irene Duff, Phylis Moore,  Greta Jorgensen, Mildred  Greggs and Mary Gray.  President of the Association,  Charles Hobbs, welcomed the  guests and asked Alex Ellis to  say Grace, which he did in the  Rabbie Burns manner.  Mary Shannon, who,  together with Olive Comyn and  Thea Luchte, convened the affair, extended a warm welcome  to all and gave a most interesting and informative rundown on the start and the progress of the Welcome Beach  Hall. She, together with many  of the guests present, had been  involved with the very beginning Of the hall back in 19S7,  when they had started off with  a grant in the large amount of  $42. Many hundreds of  volunteer hours were given by  the then very small community,  as well as fund-raising projects,  to make their dreams a reality.  I Since that time, of course,  the hall has been extended, the  community has grown and  more and more activities take  place. Over the years, the running and maintenance of the hall  has been passed on to newer  members, who willingly carry  on the operation.  Mary pointed out that this  task has become more difficult  and challenging with the  changes of types of activities  and called upon all members to  co-operate with each other and  to give support to the Board.  She expressed her heartfelt  thanks to all who have served  the community in the past, as  well as those who are "carrying  the torch today".  A special mention was made  of those who are at present on  the sick list and were unable to  attend - Keith Comyn, Beth  Maybee and Ed Milton. It  seems that Ed, who is now a patient in Vancouver, is coming  along nicely after a long, hard  struggle.  A little footnote on the  Welcome Beach Community  Hall. It could be that the very  name given to the hall does help  to mislead a lot of groups and  organizations in the area. The  hall, as such, does not belong to  the "community" - it in fact is  owned and administered by the  Welcome Beach Community  Association and is funded by  the seniors' New Horizons projects.  Over the years, however,  many new organizations have  formed in the area and all of  these groups have been made  most welcome and have been  granted the use of the hall upon  request. The Board in office  does its best to see that functions do not overlap or conflict  and that the hall is made  available to other groups when  possible. Priority must  however be given to the  Welcome Beach Community  Association.  It takes a mere two dollars  per year fee to become a  member of this worthwhile and  active group. Everyone in the  area can join by contacting  Connie Hobbs at 88S-S071;  young and old alike are equally  I  : I  I  Ken Dvlries  (V Sim Lid.  Two Locations to Serve Yc  Gibsons Sechelt  886-7112 88? *  welcome.  There are still a few tickets  available for the Annual  Christmas dinner and dance on  December 11th. Call Connie or  myself for reservations.  A reminder to members of  the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary that the Christmas  lunch is set for Monday,  December 6th at The Pebbles.  Remember, too, that the Halfmoon Bay Recreation Commission is having a Craft Fair at  the hall on Sunday, December  12th from 1:00 until 5:00 p.m.  The Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show at Pender Harbour last  Saturday was another enjoyable and successful event.  There was a full house, which  helped towards the raising of  some money for the scholarship funds. A whole new show  is planned for some time after  the new year. Congratulations  and good luck to Peggy Connor, whose task it is to represent this area on the Regional  Board.  Sad news this weekend of the  death of Frances Cook, former  resident of Eureka. Frances  had many friends in this area  prior to moving to Kelowna.  Ed still resides at Suite 301,  #575 Rowcliffe Avenue,  Kelowna, B.C. V1Y5Y8.  Harmony  Hall  by Gladys Coates  The monthly meeting held on  November 1 was the annual  meeting, election of officers. A  new vice president, secretary,  treasurer and three directors  were chosen. They will be  sworn in in January.  The trip to Fort Langley was  made on a beautiful day in October. The fall colours were  rampant and very much appreciated by a full bus load.  This month it's a trip to Vancouver's Gastown, and next  month cruising the North  Shore to view the Christmas  lights.  December 10 is our annual  Christmas Dinner to be catered  by "Klaus". Tickets are nearly  all sold. Tickets for the New  Year's Eve Ball will soon be on  sale, music to be provided by  Bill Malyea.  This week we started our six  months of public bingo which  is held every Thursday at 7:45  p.m. sharp. Carpet bowling  and dart tournaments every  Wednesday afternoon at 1 p.m.  Bob Maxwell reported on a  meeting held in the council  chambers in Gibsons with  members of the police in attendance. There have been many  complaints of noisy disturbances in the middle of the  night, and if you phone the  police, be sure to give all the  details  Coming soon���Fall Tea and  Bazaar on November 27 at 1:30  p.m. The craft table will be  loaded with handknit items,  Christmas decorations, and  much more. Books, hard cover  and paperbacks in excellent  condition, plants as usual, and  a good supply of "Regal" products. The big raffle will be  held with four good prizes, also  a needlepoint cushion and a  garden planter, plus the door  prize. Our exciting punch  board will be available with  good prizes to be won. Admission to this event is $ 1 for adults  and 25s for children.  Sechelt  Hospital  Auxiliary  by Kay Purdy. 885-2365  At the regular meeting of the  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  thanks were extended to Elinor  Biernacki for her capable convening of our Food Fair; to the  members who worked hard and  long to prepare the sale goods;  and perhaps most of all to the  public who came out in large  numbers to buy and make our  sale such a success. Bless you.  Our Annual Meeting, elections of officers and luncheon  will be held at the Parthenon on  Wednesday, December 8 at 11  a.m. at a cost of $7.50. Please  contact Kathie Mavin,  885-3695; Betty Laidlaw,  885-9405; before December 1 if  you plan to attend. Annual  dues are to be $2 for 1983 and  are payable at the luncheon or  may be left with Betty McKay  in Uncle Mick's Store in the  mall.  It is time again to donate to  our Memorial Fund Christmas  Card list for the papers. This is  in lieu of sending Christmas  cards to our local friends and  the names are listed in the paper  with your best wishes. Donations may be left with Betty  McKay at Uncle Mick's, with  Peggy Flummerfelt, 885-5230  or with Betty Laidlaw,  885-9405. We have a full slate  of officers for the coming year  with the exception of a  treasurer. Will you volunteer?  The majority of the auxiliaries are in favour of  amalgamating into one Sunshine Coast Hospital Auxiliary  with present auxiliaries retaining their identities.  Winners of the various raffles at our fair were: Sweater,  Peggy Connor; food hamper,  Maureen Moorby; gingerbread  church, J. Oslie; fish, M.  Longman. Congratulations.  Many thanks to all of your who  have sent paperback books and  recent magazines for the  hospital library cart, they are  much appreciated by the patients. Remember our next  meeting is Wednesday,  December 8 at the Parthenon at  11 a.m.  Coast News, November 22,1982  SOUTH COAST FORD    I  DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU H  %  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  ��� UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  MMJMBH  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer 5936 888-3281 Coast News, November 22,1982
f Through One
Power the problem
by Bob Hunter
The most striking feature of
the world's problems is that
they could all be so easily solved.
Take nuclear war. All we
have to do is dismantle the
nuclear weapons that have
already been built and not build
any more. Right?
The solution to overpopulation is likewise
breathtakingly simple.
Everybody j ust has to agree not
to have any more kids for a
while, like maybe a generation.
Pollution? Turn off all the
pollution-causing machines
and not permit them to start up
again until they're totally
cleaned up.
Hunger? All that's needed is
for everybody to stop wasting
the world's fabulous wealth on
weapons and armies.
Henceforth, pour all the
money into agricultural
developments and such items as
universal health care and
shelter for everyone.
Diverted from its research into the science of killing,
humanity's inventiveness could
be brought to Dear squarely on
the problem of death.
If even a fraction of the
wealth squandered on military
preparations was put into a
crash programme to extend
human longevity, we'd all probably have a choice of living to
be hundreds of years old.
Maybe boredom would be
the big problem in the long run.
But that's easy too. Whip
together a fleet of starships and
let the restless types go wandering the galaxy...
You see my point.
None of the dilemmas currently facing the human race require anything more in order to
be solved than common sense,
available technology and a
Why is it then that our
species makes such a botch of
its existence? It is well within
the capability of the human
race to create a paradise on
Even the root problem of
poverty versus wealth could be
solved by a simple agreement to
share. Draw a bottom line in
terms of life's requirements
and say, 'Okay, no one is allowed to sink below this'.
Yet it never happens.
Barbara W. Tuchman, the
historian, points out that
humanity's skills are a kind of
collective left-brain function,
but when it comes to governing
ourselves, we run purely on the
'right brain.
Any creature capable of sending vehicles to other planets
and bringing them back is sure-
A good place
--.. to do your
Many title*
to choose
from Including
The Adventures of
Joel Chandler Harrll
ly capable of organizing some
system of keeping peace in the
valley, she says.
The problem is power, which
not only corrupts and addicts,
but which also literally destroys
human sanity, Tuchman
We appear to be incapable of
bringing our intelligence to
bear in the political arena
because the moment we acquire
any power, primitive animal instincts begin to assert
We may plan with the brain
but we act from the heart and
This is a cruel pickle. No
wonder human history seems
so bizarre. Our leaders
throughout - even the very best
- were "mad" in the sense of
not being able to act intelligently.
I have personally seen it happen to people. One day they're
normal, rational people. Then
they get a title or a promotion
or they take over a department
or get elected or pull of f a coup.
The next day, you can be
sure, they're a different breed
of cat, slightly wacky.
There's probably no cure.
In a way, it doesn't matter.
Human existence makes for
fabulous theatre, even if of a
rather brutish nature. It
depends on how sordid your
tastes are.
Yet never say that the world
can't be saved. That's a piece of
Trouble is, you'd have to get
into power to do it, and once
there, your head would be bent
out of shape so that you'd lose
track of the goal and start doing
all sorts of dumb things...
Such is the Rubik's Cube of
life, my friends. But I have no
doubt that in a million years or
so, we'll have it all worked out.
by (alien ShamHer
November 22nd to 28th.
Venus and Mercury having a
confab with Uranus urge us to
examine our values and codes
of behaviour with a view to
casting aside those which rely
solely on outdated custom and
not at all on common sense and
natural law. Unanticipated
romantic encounters and
modes of social communication will also emerge.
ARIES (March 21-April 19)
You great initiators can happily stay aboard your ship until
arrival at destinations if you
keep your ego in your back
pocket where it belongs. Surrounding turbulent waters offer exhilaration of challenge,
not crisis.
TAURUS (April 20-May 20)
You take a beeline toward a
carefully thought-out aim only
to be totally frustrated by the
final hurdle. Quiet reflection
will show how your goal should
be redefined and probably expanded, or else dropped for a
perferred tangent.
GEMINI (May 21-June 21)
You also meet with defeat in
a long-range goal. Attempts to
resolve dilemma end in further
confusion. Take a break. Deal
with smaller more physical
tasks. Help is on the way.
CANCER (June 22-July 22)
Like a juggler you are able to
keep all facets of life spinning
and growing without dropping
any. Opportunity knocks. Expand, but not at the expense of
your home centre.
LEO (July 23-August 22)
Peace reigns in your
kingdom. Love abounds.
Toward week's end, however,
someone tramples your flower
bed and you must fight to re-
sanctify a cherished ideal. Be
sure to grasp chance to give
regard to the ideal, not to
wounded self-esteem.
VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)
Your meticulous attention to
detail is thwarted because of in-
appropriateness. Stand back,
observe and unobtrusively ask
what people expect. Prudence
with money is advised. Love
relations work beautifully if
11 ■■■mill     Miiiliii
common altruistic goals are
LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)
You shine in social situations
this week and have the power to
attract needed supporters and
co-workers. The magnet is your
certainty and nobility of purpose, and also ihe result of past
battles hard-fought but
unselfishly won.
SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)
Reach out for greater
freedom and adventure.
Although often a late bloomer
socially, you can now share
your intense feelings with a
light, humorous touch. A past
broody type of loneliness was
really only a protective shell for
depth, intensity and the need
for solitude. Learn to balance
social and alone times.
Dec. 21)
The sun enters your sign this
week to herald a month of increased energy and vitality.
Focusing energy will be a problem as unexpected, sometimes
shocking, external circumstances throw you for a
loop. Go with the flow and try
new things. Fulfillment and
satisfaction are within reach.
Jan. 19)
Quiet strength helps you to
conclude and resolve oppressive hindrances. Emotional maturity allow you to see
clearly when people hurl curve
balls at you. Not only can you
catch them, but perceive many
possibilities to rechannel that
energy and to convert protagonists.
AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. IS)
The tide turns and your
vigour catches up with your
myriad of duties. Ride the crest
and get ahead. You have good
luck and a protective shield.
Stock your root cellar, then
socialize. Others are generous.
PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)
Emotional upsets could close
friendships and love affairs.
Make a few concessions and
resist the urge to whine. You
will receive solace from a surprising friend who will make
adjustments easier.
Lyn Vernon makes a point about the theatrical requirements of the proposed new recreational complex
in the village of Gibsons. The occasion was a Building Committee meeting of the Centennial Committee which was held in conjunction wilh a Funding Committee meeting in the Marine Room below Gibsons Public Library last week. *^^^^^^^
Coastal Soundwaves
now rehearsing
Christmas Concert
of music
Reserve Dec.  1 1
Coastal Soundwaves Concert
Frl. & Sat.
Nov. 27th & Z8th
b Ih   ^^       by Elaine Futterman
Dal                al»>.
Ill                   afel
||;l                          ^^          SATURDAY NOV. 27
1        leT^B                         ^^.     1O:00am    4:00 pm
II%Mpfi ^Er'ljg^Z^^      ^DRIFTWOOD INN
l'^  i^^"^^^^5         SECHELT
'Cheese, Mushroom, Deluxe aV 'The joker'
Served with fries on a wholewheat bun
by Margaret Jones
Rehearsals are in full swing
for the Annual Christmas Concert given by Lyn Vernon, the
Coastal Soundwaves and Orchestra. Performance date is
December 11, in Elphinstone
Secondary School in Gibsons at
8:00 p.m. Tickets at $4.00 will
Huntrr Gallery
A   Silver Jewelry by Irene Blueth
a   W Pottery by Ron Patterson &
A^       Betty Warren
^/P Paintings by Joan T. Warn, Sue Clarke,
\"   Hazel Coxall, Trudy Small, Vivian Chamberlin
and more.
Plus Christmas Wreaths by
Mr. & Mrs. J. Chippendale
Huntrr Calk tt,       U«wr Mmm.      Open II-*, 7 tap t mttk.
be on sale from November 29th
at locations to be announced.
The chorus is directed by Lyn
Vernon; orchestra conducted'
by Joe Berarducci of Vancouver, who adjudicated the
vocal and instrumental events
in last year's Sunshine Coast
Music Festival.
A major item on the programme is Benjamin Britten's
' 'A Ceremony of Carols'', with
guest harpist Moira Van Nus, a
student at U.B.C., and featuring three school choirs from
Langdale, Gibsons Elementary
and Cedar Grove, who will join
the Soundwaves in this performance.
A variety of traditional,
classical and light music will
round out the bill, to give you a
rich evening of musical enjoyment.
Public Ubrary
Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm
Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm
Our Nov* ^^^^^
Seaf ood Brochette
Skewers of assorted seafoods with a
Chicken Pepetorla
Sauteed with crushed almonds and lemon
Filet Mlgnon
6 oz S13.SO 8 oz S1S.SO
With herb butter, shallot sauoe or pepper sauce
lenu entrees...
Ethnic Dinner:
An African Dinner
Peanut SOUP (East Africa)
Zll   Zll  (Ethiopia)  —sirloin  Strips
braised In a spicy green pepper sauce
Banana Fritters <w. Africa)
Wednesday *% Thursday Specials $12.so
Includes soup, main course, dessert, coffee
Special Off the Day Please enquire
from 11 am to 2 pm
fa *t ���  aaialRjp->*��.*8i,J'  Alan Karmaiya and Judith Wilson take direction from Capilano College's BUI Murdoch. Alan and  Judith have leading roles in the upcoming production of Mollere's Tartuffe by Suncoast Players.  Mnryannc's    viewpoint  Students shine at BCIT  by Maryanne West  - In 1979, when Jim Douglas  graduated from Elphinstone  and wanted to take B.C.I.T.'s  Broadcasting Course, he had  t��b wait for a year before being  ticepted. Now, Elphinstone's  ommunications students  Have no difficulty in being accepted at B.C.I.T., Ryersonor  the college of their choice.  Much ��f the credit for their  success, must go to John  Thomas and Coast Cablevision. /  Perhaps it was the United  Nations which started it all.  thei Habitat   Conference,  whidh   took   place  in   Vancouver, cftught the imagination of Elphinstone students  who staged their own Habitat  Forum,       and       Marta  MacKown's   Social   Studies  classes Went on to organize  several other forums on topics  of local and national interest.  Thinking of ways to reach out  " e   community,   the  naturally turned to  The: School District  owned some black and white  equipment and the students,  asked for Communications II  to be added to the curriculum,  so they could learn to use it.  A new course needs the ap-  .  proval  and  co-operation  of  .a many people; school trustees,  /superintendent and principal  ind, in September of 1978, the  course started, taught by Marta MacKown.  It wasn't long before the  students began to ask about  the Community Channel  Cable 10 and went off to talk  tjo John Thomas. While it  temed a natural outlet for  hejr work, there were all sorts  if; problems, technical and  inigi.ial. John explained lo  (iein that, while all cable  omp.mies   are  required   by  their license to reserve Channel 10 on each system for community use, they are under no  obligation to provide for community access Until the system  is supported by a minimum of  3,000 subscribers. Although  the Gibsons' system, at that  time, had most subscribers, it  was nowhere near the requisite  number and, in fact, is still  short some 1,200 households.  John's timetable for a studio  and programmer 'for Community TV was ten years down  the road.  It may have been only a  paper tiger the kids had by the  tail, but, fired by the Pioneering spirit, bubbling ovir With  ideas, enthusiasm unabated,  they worked4ftimprove>thtjir  product; at least they could try  to overcome the technical difficulties.   They   video-taped|  school activities, sports tour- ���%  naments, forums, and ventured   into  the  community.  Holidays and weekends found  them still at school, working iriv I  their   classroom "studio**'i  (transformed  with  a  mural;  backdrop, staging and chairs'  "borrowed"  from the staff  room), editing tapes or planning  new productions.  WHo  could resist them? Not John  Thomas.  To cut a long story short, we  now have on the Sunshine  Coast an example, perhaps  unique, of a co-operative ven-  ture between the school  district and the cable company. The school has provided  space for the studio and  gradually the cable company  has updated the equipment, so  that the current Communications 11 and 12 students can  work with colour cameras,  good editing and switching  machines, producing the programmes you can watch on  Channel 10, Tuesday evening  in Gibsons and Thursdays in  Sechelt.  John will be the first to emphasize the co-operative  nature of the experiment, the  lighting donated by Canadian  Forest Products, the time put  in by Marta MacKown and her  students, both in school and  many extra hours and the vision of the school hierarchy,  principal, superintendent and  trustees. AH of which is true,  but the fact remains that cable  companies are not known for  their philanthropy. Entrepreneurs, in the business of  delivering a package of signals  to their customers, they have  looked upon the C.R.T.C.'s  community TV requirements  as an imposition, and many  have had to be dragged before  the commission before they  would respond to their communities' needs.  Not all Communications  students go on to a career in .  broadcasting, but all benefit,  fronrtt^t opportunity to wor��  directly with their community^  learning skills and discipline  which help, to make other *  studies relevant. Those who do  Support for  Adult Centre  This year marked the  celebration of the Adult Activity Centre's fourth birthday and  we are looking forward to  many more.  We'd like to thank the Gibsons Elementary School's  kindergarten class for visiting  us twice and providing us with  the most delightful entertainment.  Along with numerous  outings and events, we still  found time to do many crafts  and paintings, but now it's time  to clean the cupboards. We will  present these crafts as well as  home baked goods (who can do  it better than Grandma?) at our  annual Christmas Sale and  Raffle, to be held at the Kin  Hut in Dougal Park on  November 25th from  12:30-4:00.  Raffle tickets may be purchased on Tuesday in Sunnycrest Mall, or at the Sale on  Thursday. We hope that  everyone will make an effort to  attend and support our  Seniors' diligent effort to keep  their centre alive. We look forward to seeing you all there.  continue, have a head start  and are doing well. Jim  Douglas has completed his  B.C.I.T. course with distinction and, despite lay-offs in  the industry, has a job in  Kelowna, where he did his  practicum. Carl Johnson  returned from Nelson with  high praise from his summer  job at the radio station, to his  second year at B.C.I.T. Kenna  Marshall is at Ryerson in  Toronto and Anne Watt in her  first year at B.C.I.T.  No one takes greater pride'  in their success than John  Thomas and Coast Cablevi-  sion's parent company, Mr.  and Mrs. Stan Thomas of  Delta Cablevision.  Coast News, November 22,1982  anDys  nestaimant   ��  ��\U  OPFIM     MON   SAT      7,im  SUNDAYS    8,im      10|  Hwy    101     Gihsons  Remote*  you can SAVE  By using the coupons in  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  [fs ferry embarrassing  :ditor:  Unlike some, I did not take it  is an insult to my honesty and  I ntegrity when the Coast News  'ending box was installed on  he ferry in lieu of the honour  system of years past. I must  protest, however, when it is used to peddle old newspapers.  '    On the 9:05 ferry from  Horseshoe Bay, November  II tn, I purchased a copy of the  Coast News which on closer inspection I found to be dated  October 11 th - a full four weeks  old} A cursory investigation  revealed that all papers being  purchased from the box were of  the same vintage.  As a Coast resident and  regular reader of the Coast  News I was, as you may guess,  angered. I took no solace in the  fact   that   none   of   the  newspaper-reading tourists on  board seemed to notice the time  lag.  Mike Smeaton,  Roberts Creek  Ed. note: Ahem! Yes, well..  You see, the ferry boat went  away with the newspaper box.  Then It came back and a few  people did purchase the papers  it went away with before we got  aboard to replace them. Refund available.   ' "������  npl (Etig  t  Used Furniture  and What Have You  All  X  Wv huv Ili'iT Hindi's  886-2812  MB  t  Invites You To Oii* Fabulous  SHOW AND SALE  AT THE  TRAIL BAT CENTRE  W\   IN SECHELT  VANCOUVER  278 East 8th Ave  Phone 873-4267  Nov. 22nd through 27th  Sngal Qlttjj Antiqnra  "Good Things From The Past"  VANCOUVER  ��5 W. Pender St.  Phone 6*34-1963  MAPLE RIDGE  22683 Dcwdncy Trunk Rd.  Phone 463-4958  ISHOP SUNDAYS ABBOTSFORD AND MAPLE RIDGE  KELOWNA  22H9 Hwv. 99 K'orlll  Plume 860-8938  ABBOTSFORD  24HB Went Rullwuy  Phone 883-8799 ���wmmwet  10  Coast News, November 22,1982  ���������  i\cn  DOLLAR Bff  fCCDS  PRODUCE-  Chiquita  Medium  2a?  Local B.C. Grown .��  CABB  California  , .64. .29  ���33ib ���ID  .36,. .49  Pick's ��� Assorted ?arittits  dill pickles .��.��..!  **** at am  tiny shrimp ..��,. 2.19  Liquid Dettrjint  palmollve ,.��. 2.!  HaKWjri & CkaHM  Kraft dinner m,. 2/J  Ken-L-Ration  tender chunks 2* 2.79  Rap 399 ml  spaghetti sauces .99  Robinsons  mincemeat   ���*\ 2.  Instant cof fee�� ^ 5.79  BArtLy-  Granolo & Stonegronnd  154gm  iDD  uor uwn rresniy wined mm    *m��%  DATE SQUARES   ^ 1.79  Oar Own Freshly Baked  ou asked  for itl  I was recently asked If I knew a recipe for Sultana  Cake. Now, as regular readers of this column may have  realized, I just don't bake. As my children will tell you I  only ever make banana cake and applesauce cake. It  was fortuitous however that I received the request  because there were only bran muffins sitting in the  cake tin. My children are extremely grateful, j.C.  -they've taste tested three sultana cakes in the past  couple of weeksl  Fruit Cake  I cup butter ** ����P currant*  IVt cups flour 2 tablespoon* grated orange |  I cup sugar "��� teaspoon tait  S egg* I teaspoon baking soda  V/i cups sultana raisins ��� teaspoon milk  1. Line an 8" wide round cake pan with waxed paper.  2. Cream butter and sugar until light and fluffy.  3. Add beaten eggs and flour alternately and beat.  4. Stir In the fruit and peel thoroughly.  5. Dissolve the baking soda in the milk and stir in to  the mixture.  6. Bake at 300��F for I Vi hours. Cool for 5 minutes  before turning out onto a cooling rack.  1. Line a loaf tin with waxed paper.  2. Sift dry Ingredients into a bowl.  3. Cut margarine in to flour with a pastry cutter.  4. Add fruit & sugar and stir in.  5. Beat eggs and milk in a small bowl and beat in to  cake mixture a little at a time.  6. Place in loaf tin and bake at 350��F for I hour. Cool  slightly before turning out.  And now for my favourite. It's economical In both Ingredients and equlment arid It's |u*t yummy.  Judy B's Australian Fruit Cake  Vi cup margarine y, teaspoon cinnamon  Vi teaspoon mace  Vi teaspoon ground ginger  I level teaspoon baking soda  I teaspoon water  Sultana Cake  I cup flour  I teaspoon baking powder  Vi teaspoon salt  Vt cup margarine  Vi cup white sugar  1 cup sultana raisins  V) cup candled peel  2 eggs  1/8 cup milk  1 cup sugar  2 cup* sultana*  1 cup coffee  ��� *U  2 cups flour  1. Line a loaf tin with waxed paper.  2. Place margarine, sugar, coffee and sultanas In a  saucepan and bring to the boll. Remove from heat  and cool.  3. When quite cool add egg, flour, spices and baking  soda dissolved in a teaspoon of water. Beat until  thoroughly mixed. Place In a loaf tin.  4. Bake at 325��F for I Vt hrs.  |udy B assures me that this cake freezes well -mine  never had a chance. It was demolished swiftly amidst  the murmur of contented munching.  Happy baking ���  Nest Lewis  Upton Orange Pekoe  tea haps  ,99's   In  Robin Hood  flaky piecrust*.,. 1.29  Roston 349 gm  corned beel loaf 1.88  4  I  DUCT  Parka?  margarine   ,��., 2.  Palm ��� Assorted Flaw oars  IC6 CPBOIllW plastic pail ���liSS  fJPCZEN rjDOQ  Niagara ��� Concentrate  orange lulce   ^.99  Totinoi ��� 10"  deluxe pizza 371.2.79  The  PoP Shopp  * 4  12 - 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  *  i  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for  you in providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  dower Point Rd., Qibsons 898-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  816-7744  lu.n,. oi Str.ooi a  Go-,. .o."< .na.,  MOOSEWOOD  COOKBOOK  by Mollie Katzen  $12.50  W\k  For  $s&m   Over  12 Years  We Have Been  in Business  Try Us  I  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  imnmiuia...  ALL SPORTS  MARINE .  WIDE MHO* OF f\  SPORTINC /\  CHRISTMAS /  mt      J  886-9303  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  Open 7 Days a Week  9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  This Week  OYSTERS o���  Special  for details see the Large Ad  Available at Store  and Van at the Mall.  HHti-7HHHamaaWm  MMMMMMM Coast News, November 22,1962  11  ..]  BUDGET  BEATERS  Prices Effective:  Wed - Sun.  Nov. 24 - Nov.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Ready to Sem 255-312 pi  Quaker oatmeal 1.29  i  a|8N 600 ga ���  OupMls 284 ml  vegetable soup 2/79  MEAT  Check lor our many in-store SPECIALS  Canada Grad  OUTSI  .284 ���! ���  Suupu ��� Stem & Pieces  mushrooms...  walnut pieces wp, 2.  Pun & Boots 580 v*  flavour morsels 1.33  Powdered Detergent  tide��oxydol Uk, 9.49  & Nabisco 375 ga  goodstart cereal 1.79  Royal City Choice  apricots .peaches .99  Freestone - 388 ml  HOUSEWARE ��  BOOSTER  CABLES  10 gaugo coppar  Ladies:  Whan you noad a boost to start  your ear ft somaons's willing to  land a hand, lt 'sur. do' h*lp li  you've got a booster cabl*.  Be lndap.nd.nt.  Rag. $12.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PBICE  ���9.99  DETERGENT  DISPENSING  DISH CLEANEB  Protect your hands irom harm In  your dish ft pan washing  Reg. $1.29  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  .59  SHOP TALK  On The Political Scene  My thanks go to all the people who supported me at  the polls Saturday. It was a blustery day, and while many  forgot to vote, It was considered a fairly good turnout. I  believe the figure was 44 per cent of registered voters.  Two years ago when I was first elected the turnout was  nearer to 65 per cent.  The main Issues seemed to concern the needs of the  fire department, and while they should be more properly  addressed to the West Howe Sound Fire Commission, of  which Gibsons Is but a partner with regional districts ��  and F, having used the Gibsons election platform to air  their concerns, at least they are now publicly expressed  and well known.  No one, I am sure, will purposely deny the legitimate  flre-flghtlng needs of this community. It has been proven  that we have a group of very experienced, competent and  dedicated volunteer fire fighters. Their priorities, and  those of the rest of the community have to be carefully  sorted out and accomplished In an affordable manner.  On council one must be ever aware of the communities  total needs. One cannot simply represent one interest. I  am, for instance, vitally concerned over the future appearance and well being of lower Gibsons, that area officially designated as the area to be revitalized. It would  benefit all of Gibsons, but me personally. At a recent  meeting I moved that the whole matter be put on the  back burner for the time being. In these times we felt  there were other more pressing needs which could Include fire fighting equipment as well as sewage and  water.  The past two years have meant a lot of time In  meetings and it has also been a great learning experience. I hope this will enable me to serve even better  In the approaching term of office.  My thanks to Gary Puckett who ran a clean, determined  campaign. And to Diane Strom who campaigned quietly  with the confidence that her record of hard work would  return her to office.  OUR OWN BRANDS $25���� WINNERS  Kathy Johnston  Gibsons  . Naomi Stuart  Langley  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  ^eeW 0<0��          '��� Cut out this Coupon             C6ry<*ra��  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAMF                        TEL.NO  Gayle Montgomery  POSTAI    AnnRFSS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Stanley  vitamin  400 l.u.  100 capsules  SALE $3.99  886-8191  Near <o Metrical Clinic Gibsons  ���M-M31  Come in  TUESDAY  for great  SEAFOOD  Landing Beauty &  ^"^Barber Shop  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK N  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  .      886-8916    >  / VarictP  De��li and Health  JfoobS  Siberian  Ginseng doo-si  Su|)cr Special  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. ���MMe  ���������  ������M  mmmmmam  12  Coast News, November 22,1982  ������  SPORTS  Elphinstone Wanderers, division leaders, handled Viti of Vancouver easily Iwo weeks ago at Elphinstone field. Soccer action was  postponed this week due to field conditions in Vancouver.  ���Qneie Mallhewa Prion,  Wanderers on top  by Dave Neumann  Last week the Wanderers  played at home against Club  Viti from Vancouver. With  good fan support the  Wanderers burst to a 2-0 lead  with goals by Henri Donkers  and Wayne Goesen (Boo Boo).  Club Viti answered back  with an illegal goal, which un-  fortunately, due to circumstances counted. This took  thVspark out of the Elphie's offense bul the defense came alive  to hold the lead as the  Wanderers defeated Club Viti  2-1. The Wanderers next home  game is Sunday, December 5  against Sava at Elphinstone  field at 2 p.m.  Elphinstone Wanderers will  be throwing a dance on Saturday, December 4 at the Gibsons  Legion. Doors will be open at  8:30 p.m. with the great dance  sound of "Vandals" beginning  at 9 p.m.  Please, no minors.  Come support your local  team. Tickets may be purchased at Richard's Men's Wear or  from any team member.  Elphie hosts tourney  Elphinstone Secondary  School will host the Provincial  Girls' Volleyball Tournament  this weekend. Top teams from  all over B.C. will be in competition for the championship.  Elphinstone Senior Girls  Youth soccer league  team is presently the holder of  the provincial championship.  Tournament games will be  held Thursday through Saturday at Elphinstone from 9:00  a.m. to 9:00 p.m.  In local youth soccer Gibsons Goldhawks remain on top  of the eight and nine year old  division with a 1-0 win over the  Sechelt Pacman in a hard  fought contest on a slushy field  in Gibsons. Sechelt Drifters  and Gibsons Firebirds cancelled because of poor field conditions.  At Chatelech, Elphinstone  Recreation defeated Powell  River Overwaitee Cougars by a  big score of 6-0. Jason -Weir  scored two while Aaron Bjornson had his best game with four  goals for Elphinstone. Field  conditions were "ery wet and  sloppy affecting the play of  both teams.  In business on the Sunshine Cosst for over  12 yrs. we are ss close ae your phone  CALL US FOR ANY PROBLEMS OR NEEDS  ���Commercial     "Renovations  ���Residential      'Maintenance  We sell, install & maintain pools, spas and hot tubs  A TODAY PLUMBING COMPANY  WITH YOUR FUTURE IN MIND  NORTH ROAD       886-7017      GIBSONS  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  Tues. Nov. 23  'thurs. Nov. 25  SUNDRIES  0355       5.6  0550      7.1  FISHING  I ISO     I4.8  I305     I4.6  TACKLE  I900      9.8  2000      7.9  TIMEX WATCHES  2205     10.3  Open ���������  Wed. Nov. 24  0445      6.4  Fri. Nov. 26  0I3S     I0.9  7 Days a Week  I240     I4.7  0655 '   7.8'  Oavls Bay, B.C.  1930      8.9  1340     I4.6  885-8721  2355     I0.3  2035      6.6  Sal. Nov. 27  0250 H.8  0800 8.5  I4I0 I4.5  2I05 5.2  Sun. Nov. 21  0350 12.8  0855 9.1  1445 14.5  2150 3.8  Mon. Nov. 29 |  0440 13.8  0945 9.7  1515 1416  221S  2.4  GRC wins again  by Richard Moast  Many devoted fans ignored  the elements to cheer Gibsons  onto a devastating victory and  a secure first place win over  Tsawassen Saturday.  Our strong team broke the  ice with an early, try scored by  Ken Miles.- _  After a strong conflict and  faultless pressure, Tsawassen  managed a try scored in the  scrum by Mark Pond which  was then successfully converted by Kevin Bunnell.  Tom Kennedy scored a try to  give Gibsons the edge. The  score was 10-6 at half time.  The second half opened  with'an offside penalty kick  scored against Gibsons by  Kevin Bunnell closing the gap  to 10-9.  Undaunted, Gibsons poured  on their awesome talent and  sprinted ahead with another  try scored by. Jim Atten-  borough and converted by Ken  Miles. Then they got tough,  and Ken Miles scored another  try which he also converted.  A second penalty kick was  then scored by Kevin Bunnett  for Tsawassen.  That last kick was the end of  the game for Tsawassen. Our  own locomotive 'Weepy'  Peers burst through several  tackles and was on the home  stetch when he was tripped by  a forlorn opponent. A penalty  -try was awarded and' Ken  .Miles kicked another accurate  convert.  Our team wasn't through  yet. Rick Godfrey streaked in  another try which Ken Miles  converted. Then 'Weepy'  steamed through again scoring  another converted try.  The piece de resistance was  a perfect try scored by Jim At-  tenborough from a professional looking line of runn-  ingbacks and converted by  Brent Linneker.  The final score of 42-12 left  a demolished Tsawassen team  wallowing in third place and  Gibsons easily in first.  Tsawassen got its revenge by  drowning Gibsons in the boat  races and singing merriment at  their after party.  Next Saturday Gibsons  hosts Capilano at 12 noon at  Elphinstone.  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  We held the Master-Y.B.C.  tournaments last Sunday and  the winning team was Gregg  Chiasson, Tammie Lumsden,  George Williams and Sue  Whiting. They rolled 341 pins  over average, to take first place  and will bowl in the Provincial  Finals December 19th. Second  place went to the team of Grant  Olsen, Marie Bentley, Sean  Tetzlaff and Gail Mulcaster,  with 220 p.o.a., and third place  to Kathy Kennett, Kim Pater-  son, Craig Kincaid and Mickey  Nagy with 187 p.o.a.  Mickey Nagy had top score  for the Masters, with a 330  single and a 743 triple; George  Williams, bowling as a Senior,  had a 258 single and a 611 triple; Tammie Lumsden in the  Junior spot with a 124 average,  had a high single of 209 and a  522 triple. Good Bantam scores  from Grant Olsen, 207-557 and  Cathy Kennett, 200-553: ���  In the Classic League,  Freeman Reynolds finally lived  up to his reputation with a 304  single and a good 1105 four-  game total, and the new Marnie  Baba rolled a 305 single and a  653 triple in the Tuesday Coffee league. Cathy Martin had a  301 single and a 678 triple, and  George Langsford a 338-709  triple in the G.A. Swingers  league; Sue Whiting a 309-702  triple in the Gibsons 'A' league;  and Frank Redshaw a 314  single and 685 triple in the Ball  and Chain.  Other high scores:  Classic:  PirkkoMuellcr-Thode 254-899  Bonnie McConnell 273-950  Gerry Martin 288-908  Henry Hinz 276-995  Park  vandalized  Potential users of Brothers  Park were irate when they  learned this week that the long-  awaited playing field had been  vandalized. Over $800 damage  was caused by someone who  crashed a vehicle through the  entrance gates and drove over  the newly seeded surface.  Alderman Strom, who has  played a considerable role in  the development of the park,  would like anyone with information relating to the incident  to phone her, the RCMP, or the  village office.  ibsons  Elementary  News  On Friday, November Uth,  Miss Swan, Ms. Skelcher and  Ms. Littleford, took their class  on an interesting Held trip to  Angus Creek to see the salmon  run. Allison Watt of the Parks  Board was the guide.  The weekly Student Council  meetings are now well underway. The executive members  are: President, Kenny F., Vice  President, Siew Y.S.,  Secretary, Karen S. and  Treasurer, Trina G. There are  two representatives for each intermediate class. The Student  Council is responsible for planning future school events.  "The noon hour gymnastics  programme for intermediates  started last week,.Mr. Mat-  suzaki, Mr. Lowden and Mr.  Stevens are supervisors.  Tues. Coffee:  Marg Williams  Sherry Husby  NoraSolinsky  Swingers:  Dick Oliver  Jim Gilchrist  Art Smith  Gibsons 'A':  Sue Wiggins  Cheryl May-Dysserinck  Freeman Reynolds  Lome Christie  Wed. Coffee:  Hazel Skytte  Edna Bellerive  Slough-Offs:  Elaine Middleton  Yvonne Hovden  Laurie Clayards  Elphi-HIgh:  Tammy Cavalier  Barbara Turley  Michele Whiting  Ball & Chain:  Cauleen McCuaig  Vivian Chamberlin  Don Slack  Phuntastique:  ' Rita Johnston  '  Mickey Nagy ''  Ralph Roth  Legion:  Bev Young  Hazal Skytte  JeffMulcaster  Mickey Nagy  Sechell G.A.'s:  Merle Halely  Chris Crucil  RubyBreadner  Don Cameron  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  Ray Pinchbeck  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Janiell McHeffey  Jason Pawluick  Bantams:  Naomi Wolf  Sheila Stene  Karen Foley  Natasha Foley  Cathy Kennett  Grant Olsen  Chris Lumsden  Ricky Reed  Juniors:  Jason Scrugham  lanGazcley  Richard Reeves  Scott Spain  243-663  273-668  240-676  222-589  219-610  230-610  242-610  260-615  284-755  275-759  220-618  247-646  259-680  280-719  297-730  229-525  241-577  250-618  264-757  276-775  283-775  263-632  251-691  254-718  232-602  214-609  250-707  256-725  198-553  214-585  209-573  191-507  217-594  253-649  104-206  122-20S  140-355  141-362  143-390  159-410  176-458  159-436  174-451  178-463  172-455  200-468  212-496  211-569  Gibsons Rugby Club Greybeards defeated a younger side Iwo  weeks ago al Elphinstone field. The picture, like the aches and  pains, is now two weeks old. ^tawa��M��WaWP*M.  Harbour  PHONE 886-2127  885-2760  UUJ-A/UV ����� i r  ijttggge Kwgw)  ems in Stock  20% OH  ���^  SOUTH COAST FORD    I  >OES IT AGAIN FOR YOU l-i  %  rWkW  OAC  ��� UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER     j  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE]  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  B E��i  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE   ;  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer SUE 885-3281;  FINNING  INDUSTRIAL PRODUCTS  XT3HOSE APPOINTMENT  Finning  announces the appointment of  CHOQUER  & SONS LTD.  885-9244 ��� SECHELT  MM*)*  CATERPILLAR XT-3/XT-5 HOSE AND COUPLINGS  * the best Mgh pressura how on the market  * (tattle  * ^ J* * resists high tampwttum. corrosion  a,   1> * couplings in rausaMe  a��M AND SYNFLEX HYDRAULIC HOSE  mrSI      For < mur hydraulic how requirements,  / cal  CHOQUER & SONS LTD.  Pay Rd., Sechelt  3  I SL  Riimblmys    of    ;i    Rovor  Selective fraternization  by Dee Cee  I  Of all the damned-fool edicts  that were laid down after V.E.  Day and the occupation of Germany by the Allies, possibly the  most stupid was Field Marshal  Montgomery's order that there  was to be no fraternization with  the enemy under any circumstances. How in the hell  could you expect to occupy a  country and attempt to restore  order out of chaos if you were  forbidden to have anything to  do with the people in it? It was  not only farcical, it was un-  forceable and I, like many  others, chose to ignore it completely. With all these unattached frauleins floating  around, not to mention the  thousands of other girls of different nationalities who had  been imported by the Nazis as  slave labour, who in the blazes  gave a damn what some  misogynist wearing a beret  Skookum  ...tUtdatc  Mark Guignard  My office Is so small...  I Invited my pat dog, Whiskey, lor a  visit. He's being retrained to wig hit  till up ind down to ivoid knocking  picture! oil Ike wallil  1977 Renault "LE CAR"  4 cyl., 4 spd.. AM radio, radials.  Ironl wheel drive with snows  SKOOKUM DEAL $3397.����  LOW OVERHEAD,  LOW PRICES  SKOOKUM  MECHANICAL SERVICE  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  i Dealer 7381 Sechelt ^  thought or did? We dismissed it  as one more example of the top  brass's unintelligence and  failure to be able to cope with  reality.  There was one advantage  about living under canvas and  that was that, except on the odd  occasion, I rarely saw or had  contact with the Flt./Lt. masquerading as a messing officer.  I was in charge of the airmen's  mess and the smaller tent that  served the sergeants and other  senior NCO's. The officers  .' (thank God) had their own  mess in a tent far removed from  ours with a corporal in charge  and I seldom saw him either.  Among my many duties and  one that I looked forward to  was a bi-weekly trip to Follen-  bostel where the Royal Army  Service Corps had their headquarters and from whom we  drew our rations. It was approximately 40 miles from  Celle and part of the journey  was through a heavily forested  area. Because of the unsettled  conditions in the country I not  only had an armed driver with  me in the front, but two  "swampers" armed with submachine guns in the back of the  truck. In the final stages of the  war, as the tempo of the Allied  advance had accelerated, the  inhabitants, or what was left of  them, of many of Hitler's concentration camps, had been  freed, but there had been no  time to make provisions for  them, with the result that they  were now wandering around  the countryside not only starving, but pillaging and, in some  cases, murdering in order to  survive. There had been cases  of gangs of them hijacking a  truck containing foodstuffs, by  dropping a tree across the road  to halt its progress and then  helping themselves to its contents, and who can blame  them?  It was on one of these routine  trips when we were returning to  Celle that I met Lisalotta. We  had emerged from the forest  and were now in the open countryside with the farmers' fields  laid out in neatly chequered  patterns and their houses and  barns unscathed by the recenl  war. We were, 1 remember,  crossing a bridge over a small  :;I jhe Elphinstone Wanderers posed for a team picture Iwo weeks ago, before going on to defeat Vili  ��*�����  -< *tte|e M.llleee,. nolo  stream when I noticed this  young woman sitting beside the  road with her dress pulled up  and her feet in the cool waters.  She was unkempt looking and  her clothes were in tatters,  while the shoes she had been  wearing were in such a poor  condition that she might as well  have been barefoot. She was  crying.  Although it was strictly  against regulations to stop once  the truck had been loaded, I  gave the order to do so and,  taking the driver who spoke  passable German with me,  climbed out and joined her on  the bank. We were both sur- ���  prised to learn that she spoke  English, albeit with a heavy accent. I will make no attempt to  recount all of the story she told  us. It is too long and involved,  but briefly, it was the same  story that was happening to  many thousands of others who  were jam-packing the roads,  either in their flight from the  Russians on the east, or trying I  to make their way back to their  ^places of origin.  In Lisalotta'scase.shehadleft  her little daughter with an aunt  and uncle in some small town  that the Russians were now occupying and was trying to make  her way to another auni who  lived in Celle. How many miles  she had trudged only God and  herself knew, but now she was  at the end of her tether.  Without funds, dishevelled and  starving, and her feet a mass of  blisters, there was ample reason  for her tears. I hate to have to  say this, bul had she been plain-  looking and unattractive, I  would probably have given her  some food from the ration  truck and led her there, but Mils  young woman was ri'tillv  beautiful wilh her shiny bloilile  hair rippling down her back  and I had visions of how she  would really look after she had  the opportunity to clean up and  get into some decent clothes.  Never mind my motivation  and to hell with Montgomery  and his half-baked ideas.  Without further ado, I told her  to climb inlo the back of the  truck. We were on our way to  Celle anyway, so what was  another passenger, especially if  she was as lovelv as this one?  Gibsons  planning  meeting  At last week's Gibsons  Council Planning Meeting,  Mr. Rob Buchan, municipal  planner, noted with concern  the continuing number of applications in the Gibsons'  vicinity for high density small  lot subdivisions.  Reporting on the October 20  meeting of the Technical Planning Committee he noted that  these applications do not conform to the Settlement Plan  and cited as an example the proposed extension to the top of  Boyle Road of the trailer court  at present fronting on North  Road. Not only is this extension in contravention of the  principle that such development should emanate from the  core of the village, but the  clearing of land for the proposed subdivision will cause further run-off problems in the  Hopkins, Granthams area.  Buchan finds it "very annoying" that regional board staff  who record the minutes won't  indicate who made what comments. Buchan feels that the  regional board directors, who  will ultimately make the decisions, need to know from  which department the opinions  expressed are originating.  Highways, Forestry, Environment and Planning all have input into the TPC. Mayor Goddard, as Gibsons' representative, promised to raise the  matter at the next regional  board meeting.  Council has had to re-draft  part of the by-law dealing with  construction of carports,  garages and accessory  buildings because of problems  with regulating the size of these  buildings in relation to lot size.  Problems have also arisen with  placement on the lot as owners  of waterfront lots consider the  view side to be the front yard  and consequently wish to construct buildings in the area of  the lot close to the road, which  is usually considered to be the  front, yard. Mayor Goddard  commented on the necessity of  considering the "aesthetic effect" of the buildings on the  neighbourhood and.on view  blockage problems caused by  trees and garages.  Mr. Bruce Gorman, architect, reported that a road exchange procedure will regulate  the anomaly of the Clement  residence trespass on the road  allowance at Winn and Abbs  Roads. He said that concerns  expressed at the last planning  meeting had now been solved  and that the Clements will go  on with construction of an addition to their house but within  legal property bounds.  St. John's  Bazaar  Saturday  St. John's United Church  women will hold their Annual  Bazaar���home cooking and  sale of affordable gifts���at  Wilson Creek Community Hall  this coming Saturday,  November 27 from 11  a.m.-l:30 p.m. One dollar admission will cover light  refreshments. Children will be  admitted half price. Everybody  welcome to one of the most  pleasant events on the Sunshine  Coast.  Coast News, November 22,1982  13  ....... il r.  1111111  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  Fred Mercer       885-2412     Rick Simpkins  aaainaiml  mm  MIRRORED W  Bi-fold a ���  Mirror Dobri  Peninsula  Roofing & Insulation Ltd  RESIDENTIAL, COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  SERVICES:  All types of roofing and reroofing. General sheet metal work  and flashings, sub-grade waterproofing and damproofing,  steel decking, roofing and cladding. Retail sales of all types  of roofing products. Roofing consultants and planners. All  work fully insured and guaranteed.  GENERAL SHEET METAL SHOP:  ��� Flashings  ��� Stove Fittings and Enclosures  ��� Heat Ducting and Conversions  ��� Metal Roofing and Cladding  ��� Custom Sheet Metal Work  QUALIFICATIONS:  Master Sheet Metal & Roofing Contractors of B.C.  Canadian Roofing Contractors Association.  Amalgamated Construction Association of B.C.  Canadian Construction Association.  Canadian Federation of Small Business.  Union Shop with Local 280. Sheet Metal Workers  (all employees are government certified journeymen and  apprentices.)  "Raaponslbla Roof ara sorvlng Qlbaona,  Saehalt and Powall Rlvar sine* 1S7B"  885-9585    use wharf Rd.    885-3744  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  CLASSIFIEDADS  7 m4t"-  %^k^..  ��_  Aelbers Real Estate Ltd  Marine Drive, Granthams Landing  886-9238  John R. Goodwin  Would like to thank his wife Louella and children and  everyone generally including Peter Aelbers for their support  during his long sabbatical.  Please phone 885-2456 for information on the properties  listed on the right or any other real estate needs.  m MARK'  I  ��� TO VIEW r  1 &ENJ  MaARK YOUR CALENDAR FOR  DEC. 16,17 or 18  TO VIEW A BEAUTIFUL PROPERTY  & ENJOY REFRESHMENTS  )  John R. Goodwin, CA.  Sechelt Vancouver  885-2456 669-3022 RE33  NO.  PRICE  LOT  SIZE  SQUARE  FEET  BED  ROOMS  VIEWS  WATER  FRONT  ROAD  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  $395,000  425,000  225,000  232,500  79,300  49,900  97,500  40.000  68,000  100,000  .93 acres  .8 acres  1 acre  78 x 150  62 x 211  5 acres  1/2 acre  50x121  100 x 120  100x130  3789  2325  1493  2800  1056  400  0  650  1020  0  4  2  2  2  3  0  0  1  2  0  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  No  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  Yes  No  No  No  Yes  No  No  Yes  Seaview Lane  Burns Rd.  Evans Rd.  Yacht Rd.  Porpoise Dr.  Hallowell Rd.  Gower Pt. Rd.  Central Ave.  Fairmount Rd.  Francis Rd.  OTHER FEATURES  No. 1 -Detached Garage  -Workshop  ���Attached Guest Suite  .        -Sauna  ���Master Bedroom Fireplace  -Outdoor Swimming Pool  -Covered Outdoor Barbecue  -Intercom  ���Separate Guest Cottage  -100' x 18' goat Ramp  No. 2 -320 ft. Level Waterfront  -4 Lots - Improvements on 2  ���Double Garage  ���Two Fireplaces  ���Attached Guest Suite  ���Separate Guest Cottage  .���Small Barn  -Walking Distance to Langdale Ferry Coast News, November 22,1982  Business Update  Better cleaning through chemistry  Architect admitted  The Architectural Services,  Architects Consortium, announce that their recent British  partner, John Forbes, has been  successfully admitted tothe Architectural Institute of B.C. A  formal presentation will take  place in Robson Square on  December 3rd, hosted by the  institute.  The consortium will also be  expanding, if immediately by  title only, to include Mr. Martin Birkhans as partner. Mr.  Birkhans is lecturer and tutor  at Edinburgh University's  School of Architecture, where  he is favoured as the next head  of department. He will be taking a sabbatical which will  enable him to practice with the  consortium in the forthcoming  year.  Burrell Swartz will be returning to practice after his leave of  absence, taken to prepare his  recent exhibition "Human  Rites".  Architectural Services remains the only architectural office practicing on the Sunshine  Coast.  Gibsons hotel at  planning stage  Gibsons' municipal planner,  Rob Buchan, has received  detailed plans of the Gibsons  Landing Hotel development  and is preparing a lengthy  report on the proposal.  The re-submitted plans seem  to comply very well with bylaws and design guidelines and  Buchan reported to council's  planning committee that the  developers are actively pursuing financing, and acquisition  of one more lot, in an effort to  begin construction as soon as  possible. A public hearing on  the development has yet to be  held.  Gibsons village staff hope to  ease the frustrations of those  who are interested in developing property and And it difficult to deal with all the by  laws involved. Village administrator Jack Copland  reported to Gibsons council  that in the new year the staff  will collect all by-laws related  to development into one  package so that "one stop  shopping" will be available to  property developers.  In reply to a request from the  Ministry of Communications  for a technical report on the  need to improve the emergency  communications system on the  Coast, a letter from Mr. Art  McPhee, local Provincial  Emergency Program (PEP) coordinator, pointed out that the  report does not exist, but that  "the Ministry should recognize  its responsibility and provide  such a survey from its own staff  of technicians." .  by Fran Berger  "Better living through  chemistry" has many applications in this modern world of  ours, and ifyou step into Dee's  Fine Cleaning in Sunnycrest  Mall, Gibsons, you'll see one of  them in action.  Well, that's not quite true.  You can't see anything except  giant orange computer-like  units with flashing buttons and  plastic programme cards.  There's not even a fume in the  place to hint at what's going on  inside them. But ask owner Dee  Bergner, and he'll tell you all  aboul it.  Bergner is a Textile Chemist  who earned a German Trades  School Master's Degree after a  four year apprenticeship studying dyeing and dry cleaning, he  owned dry cleaning plants in  Germany and Nanaimo before  moving to the Sunshine Coast.  "It's all chemistry," says  Dee. "We don't perform  miracles, we just use natural  laws."  He maintains there are very  few stains which modern dry  cleaning cannot remove���hair-  dye is one of them. However  the longer any acidic stain remains in cloth the more chance  there is it will chemically  damage the actual Fibres or affect the dyes of the material.  This can result in a change in  colour where the stain was even  though the staining substance  has itself been completely  removed. Natural Fibres are  much more delicate in this  regard than synthetics.  Oil-based stains, which most  are to some degree, cannot be  removed with water and  detergent. In fact, repeated  Sunshine Coast  washings in water set these  stains so that finally dry cleaning can't remove them either.  Because no water is used in  "dry" cleaning-"THE"  cleaner today is nonflammable, non-explosive Per-  chlorethylene���clothing does  not become wrinkled in the  process, nor does shrinkage occur, except in the odd case of a  material so delicate it shrinks  Farmer's  Market  Gibsons Council voted Tuesday to support Centennial '86  Society's plan to hold a  Farmer's Market on the Gibsons Wharf beginning in April,  if sufficient public interest can  be established. The Society  presented an artist's rendering  of the kiosks it proposes to use,  and a model of the market.  Centennial '86 is also investigating the possibility of acquiring one of the buildings to  be used at Expo '86 for use in  this community. Discussion of  these events and Sea Cavalcade  led Alderman Edney to restate  the necessity of providing  public washroom facilities in  the Lower Gibsons area.  just from the mechanical action  involved. Some untreated pure  wools react this way, but they  can usually be stretched and  blocked to their original size.  Dee emphasizes that the life  expectancy of garments is increased if the fibres aren't  weakened by build-up of dirt  particles and stains.  He advises removal of stains  as soon as possible to avoid  fabric damage, and asks you ta  assist your cleaner by telling,'  him what caused the stain, if ic  was hot or cold, etc. -,;  Dee is most willing to answer;  questions on the care of pan-;  ticular fabrics. Drop in and see;  him in Sunnycrest Mall, across;  from Super-Valu, or call him at ���  886-8564. ���'  !Superior    Gibsons Brake, Tune  *1M �� Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  a  ET  at  ET  ���Z  Major & Minor Repairs  All cars, trucks, motorhomes  All Exhaust work  All brake parts & shocks  Our work Is Guaranteed  Free Estimates  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  FLOOR    COVERING  tXCAVAT NG  fV  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  yP.O.BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AQ.  / \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� tat. io a.m. ��� $ p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Lid.  North Road. Gibsttos, B.C.     866-2765J  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ; 886*9489     anytime ,  m  ���i-  Need this space?  H8h lbi< Oi  tiBb   fU1  (HERfllAbEA  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.  Residential & Commercial  V|||c  865-3538    Glaring Contractor*    682-24497  M   TOMOR FORMS   7  ,..:/ O FOUNDATIONS  ���7*7S  Retaining Walk  Free  itimaltt  Guaranteed Work  Form Rental)     Form & Foundation Work  locally Kinufictuifd  ��� emeriti moe thus  ���Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Patio Blocks     a B ton ��� high lilt  "Other precast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 866-7064  (      ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885��35fi2  ^ / Glbtorai  Behind Wlndmr Plywood  TOOL  ���864744  Rnedcnllal *  Commercial  RENTALS  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  866-9031 DON    ��� Excavations  Dump Trucks   'Septic Fields  ��� 4S0C J.D.        'Clearing  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon loPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ��1  9  HEATING  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hw,101 Sechell belween st M.ry. I       ''a  Holpllel end Foreel Ranger t Hut. IMNAUIAN |  Mon.-Frl.   6 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  M-Zttl     188-3881 .  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tilts- Llnoleume - Orapts  Hwy. 101. Glbeons  cowrie St., Sechelt  SW-7112 M5-3424  MISC.    SERVICES  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ... ��� _      ���.       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  .      . Phone.  1 Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  lor leafo.Ha.Hoea cell  SS671M oe  sssrsss  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  888-7880   MarvVolen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY CUAUANII11 >  ���06-8456  SEASIDE RENTALS"  ��� tin   Doaratlc Industrial Equipment  L'"��� and Track Rentals  2 location,  Sechell  Inlet Avenue     Glbeone loeeruejmu  885.284a        Hwy. 101 tt Pralt 886-2848  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  KEN DE VME5 & SON    )  if  CLEANING    SERVICES  irapts      I  rchelt jUjef.  \Jlfmy  mm  aicrm  ffl lr *���*'' ***** l>Fa��*a��*amer|-  aM Dill    cmriimuxmtmm   MS-fOM^  MISC.    SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  888-9411  Showroom: Pratt ltd. * Hwy ��0<  Opan Sal. 10-S ar anytime by appt.   j  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  6   I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundetrom  I    Nor Dek Installations lid.   886-8452.  ^Vinvldeck )IE  Quality Farm fi Borden Supply Ltd.  T        * Feed �� Fencing  * Pet rood   * Fertilizer    <*  *22 886-7527   Pratt Bd   ^f  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek tves 885-5617  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� Septic Flams ��� Excauatlons ��� Cleartno ���  IIitcI Ilil. 888-8071 (iibsrins  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Do����rs ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4. Pratt Hd. J  can... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  AUTOMOTIVE  litl  M  j  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  Tine*SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, |u��t West ol Gibsons  igSsEuropean  Motors    085-9406  ^ British, Japanese > Domestic Service > Parts A  AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Pan5 ��� Sales ��� Service;  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwv 101. Gibsons B.C.A.A   Approved  Economy huto ports bid. *  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  , Sechelt  88S-SI8I.  Ml  ';,���*  f .t  ilil!  9  to  &  n  At,  SANDY'S  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs 'Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting 8 Auto Glass       <L    ��� F.MlanmarM 883-2606  j We>lreel.ee>, Immtn le.rb.eer   B.B..1, QafeJeM *��v, i.e. yon 1S0 Coast News, November 22,1982  I Oe WOlfJt WtMDOM  IT.CMMCara  II.W��M  t9. tat Stmt  M.AMMMMM  ll.MototcyclM  22. Caspars I  i.V.'s  ZJ* MOMM tlOflMA  24. Marine  IS. Travel  2*. i.C. I Yukon  Z7.Ufal  2t.laMltor  29. Salter 1  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  ClasslHeds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT-  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run your next  Classified Ad  up to 6 lines,  FREE  ���   for  3 WEEKS  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Clssslllsd Draw  are:  885-7203  886-9488  886*9342  '���'"'���������TW-'!',"  Jack Hildebrand and  Laura Rosse are pleased  to announce the birth of  their second son, Jesse  Adam, on November 13,  weighing 8 Ibs 10 oz. A  brother for John. Special  thanks to Dr. Berlnstein  and Dr. Petzold & nursing  staff at St. Mary's.      #47  ��� Riley. Frederick McLean  Riley, 79, passed away  suddenly at his home  Madeira Park Oct. 29. Survived by his wife, Mary  (Peg), stepson Jack Gordon, his wife Ollie and  daughters Tina and Cara  Gordon. Mr. Riley was a  member of Emerald  Masonic Lodge, Marpole.  Cremation. #47  Laycock. Passed away  Nov. 18, 1982, Ross Alexander Laycock, aged 82  years. Survived by V  daughter, Darlene Rogers  & her husband Jimmle of  Williams Lake, B.C., 2  grandchildren, Michele  Nadeau & her husband  Richard of Quesnel, B.C.,  Butch Rogers & his wife  Karen of Williams Lake.  Memorial service was held  Friday, Nov. 19 at Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Pastor Fred Napora officiated. Cremation. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors.  #47  McSavaney. Passed away  Nov. 18, 1982, John  Ronald McSavaney, aged  68 years. Survived by his  loving wife Florence, 1 son  Robin of Vancouver, B.C.,  1 daughter Mrs. Helen  Martin of Burnaby, B.C., 3  grandchildren, 1 brother  Collin of Hamilton, Ontario, 1 sister Mrs.  Dorothea Anderson of  Vancouver. Funeral service Monday, Nov. 22 at 1  pm from Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. T.  Dlnsley officiating. No  flowers. Donations to the  Heart Fund would be appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home, directors.        #47,  To all the wonderful  friends and neighbours,  with a special thank you  to Evans and Jock Harmon for their help and  kind thoughts In the sudden loss of my husband,  Fred. Peg Riley. #47  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations & inquiries 885-5811. The Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.      #46  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what It's doing to them. Can you see  what It ia doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  685-3394     886-2993|  for Pender Hsrbour  883-9978  883-99031  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  Snooker League every  Wed. at 7:00 pm. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. 885-3113.  TFN  POTTERY SALE  Handcrafted stoneware by  Elaine Futterman, Saturday, Nov. 27,10 am - 4 pm,  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.#47  Dec. 4th, R.C.LL.A. #109  Annual Christmas Bazaar  at Legion Hall, Gibsons,  1-3 pm. #47  CHRISTMAS PORTRAITS  Quality colour, reas.  prices. Raincoast Colour  886-2937. #48  Annual A.A.C. Bazaar &  Raffle Nov. 25th 12:30 am  -4 pm. Home baking,  crafts, exc. raffle, nonprofit, coffee & tea served.  #47  "Pegasus" will play dance  music for all ages this  Saturday Nov. 27 at  Roberts Creek Legion. #47  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A-.ll.kl. MON, WID, FRI  Gibsons - Roberts Creek  SS<-7M*      SI5-S7U  ��� ��� ������  'RESERVE NOW  for your complete  Christmas Dinner'  Dec. 25th  $9.95  at  Tony's Place  licensed ********  886-9780  i  >ei  Green velour woman's  housecoat. Lower Gibsons or laundromat.  Reward. No questions  asked. 886-3991 or  886-9145. #47  Male dog, part Samoyed,  black & white, Selma Pk.  area. 885-3732. #48  Set of keys lost Friday  night In Gibsons between  Ken's Lucky Dollar &  Elphle's. 886-7671.      #47  Big set of keys with a  smurf and executive toilet  tag. At Richard's.       #47  White & ginger cat, 4 mos.  old. 886-3804. #47  Found In Sunnycrest Mall  near Radio Shack Sat.  Nov. 6th: silver bracelet  with engravings. Claim at  Gibsons RCMP off Ice. #48  Ginger cat, Langdale area.  886-7349. #48  Set of keys In lower Gibsons found Thursday in  front ol Jokers Restaurant. Claim at 886-2684. #49  Free frisky kittens, tabby  &  white  or  one  lovely  calico. 886-8029. #48  to  i'i.iaie^eaaellel  *Mm*mW**M**3m ,  ���a���^��� ii i m*e  Standard Poodle puppies,  will deliver to Earl's Cove.  Ph: 483-2390. #47'  For Sale: A show-quality  pony. 885-9969. TFN  Hens for sale $2.50 each.  Also Bantam hens, $4.50  each. Phone 885-2745. #47  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 Alter 5  Box 405, Olbsons  ���JWMMMIMMMWMi  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  ���  boarding        ��� bathing  Dropoff & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886*7713    a.. 793. allar 5 .m  Christmas puppies will be  ready for good homes  Dec. 21. Free. 886-3859.  #49  Established young rock 'n'  roll band now holding  auditions for lead singer.  Call Bruce at 886-8647 or  Randy at 886-9875.      #49  PIANO LESSONS  All levels ��� all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFN  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885  9969. TFN  ^l  PIANO ft ORGAN  LESSONS  Banning Sgej 3 S Old.,  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Msrlne Drive  886-9030  12  ii *  Wanted  4-bdrm. house wanted to  rent. Gibsons area.  886-2679. #49  Unfurnished 3 bedroom,  waterfront . houae  available lor rent. Located  on Prowse Rd., Qlbaona.  Rent $400 par month. No  appliances; tenants to be  responsible for payment  of utilities. Available Dae.  1st, 1982. Pleaaa submit  written applications to tha  Municipal Office, P.O. Box  340, Glbsona, B.C.  References required.   #47  Charming new 2 bdrm.  home, nice view on Gower  Pt. Rd. near Chaster, 4  appl. only $400 par mo.  8804212. TFN  3 bdrm. home, view, lower  Qibsons, S. Fletcher Rd.  Finished bsmt. with toilet  & shower. Fr. & st. 2 wood  burning stoves. 274-9674.  #47  Qibsons area Ig. older  type, 3-bdrm. home on 1  acre. Oil & wood ht. - close  to schools. $500/mon.  886-7069. #47  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated. Available now.  866-8284. #47  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 8867963.  #47  1-bdrm. post and beam  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 6.  TFN  Large 2 bdrm. duplex,  WfW, flrepl., 3 appl. $415.  886-2736. #47  3 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Creek area $325 per mo.  incl. appliances. 886-7009.  TFN  Avail. Dec. 1st., 3 bdrm.  house on quiet street,  fridge & stove incl.  $400/mo. Phone 686-8515.  #47  3 rm. furnished house, 2  bdrms., 3 doors E. of Granthams P.O. on the beach.  886-3792 or 939-9650.   #47  Older 2 bdrm. house In  Qibsons. Beaut, view & Ig.  garden. Rent. neg. for  clean up & handyman.  886-8307. #47  In Pender Harbour, 1  bdrm. beachfront home.  Spectacular view of Texada & the Strait. For Dec.  1st. 883-9342. $425 Includes cable TV.        TFN  2-bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available Nov. 1. Phone  888-2065,886-2801.      #47  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Mobile Home In Bonniebrook $325 per mo.  886-8663. #47  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, 1V> baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  1 storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224.        TFN  2 bedroom suite fridge &  stove, wall to wall rug,  close to shopping &  schools. Mature couple  preferred. $350 per mth.  686-8498. #47  Wanted: male or female to  share 3 bdrm. waterfront  home in Pender Harbour.  House has lots of  character. 883-9342.   TFN  1-bdrm bsmt. suite. Fr. &  st. Incl. Qranthams.  $280fmon. Avail, now.  Sorry no pets. 886-9766  after 6 p.m. #47  1 bdrm. suite reasonable  rent for reliable non smoking couple or single pers.  885-9345. #47  3 bdrm. Irlr. $300 mo.  Avail. Immed. Fr��� st. No  children. Refs. req.  888-7097. #48  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. in  Central Qibsons. $300-  $350-$400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prims commercial space, $400/mon.  Call Tony 886-9780.    TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Unfurn. 2 BR house, like  new, refs. req. $400. Avail.  Dec. 1st. 8854309.       #47  Wanted: 1 or 2 per. to  share 3 bdrm. house In  Sechelt with 26 yr. old  male. $175 ea. 980-8287  weekdays. 865-7465  weekends. #47  Waterfront: 1 bdrm. home,  LR, DR, washer/dryer,  fridge, wall oven, C.T.  atove, Vi bsmt., elec. htg.  $375fmo. Avail. Dec. 15.  7384241. #48  Shared accommodation  on full tac. $180 par  month. 885-3902. #46  Qranthams waterfront  apt. avail. Dec. 1. One Ig.  bdrm., sun porch, LR/FP,  elec. ht. suits working cpl.  or sgl. 8864284. #47  Older Pender waterfront  home. Spectacular view,  wood floors, spacious living, FP & cable TV. 3  bdrms. $600 per month.  883-9342. TFN  1 bedroom cottage, furn.  TV & all util. incl. Avail. Immed. Lease monthly at  $350,886-2401. TFN  Fully furnished 1 bedroom  apt. with view. Lower Gibsons. Also furnished  bachelor suite. 278-9224.  #48  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn. util. Incl. Prlv. entrance. $280 mo. 886-9233.  #48  Waterfront 2 bdrm. house  Wilson Creek fully furnished, wood heat, $325 mo.  Ph: 685-2332. #47  Trailer in Davis Bay 2  bdrm. 4 appliances $300.  885-9276. #47  2 bdrm. furn. bach. ste. incl. hyd., ht. & cable. $325  mo. Phone 886-7274 after  5 pm. #49  3 bdrm. 2 bath, 2 FP's,  family room, 5 appl.,  beaut, view $500 mo.  Avail. Dec. 1, refs. required. 886-7037. #47  2 bdrm. mobile home for  sale or rent, Comeau's  Mobile Home Park, North  Rd. 886-9581. #49  Small 1 bdrm., F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd  See instructions there.  TFN  Reduced to $425 from  $650. Qibsons waterfront,  Ig. garage, Ig. house  garden. 886-2781.       #47  2 bdrm. cottage, Gower Pt.  Avail. Immed. $300 mo.  876-2803 eves. #49  2 bedroom house with  sauna, avail. Jan. 1  885-5512 after 5 pm.    #49  Large waterfront store,  could be divided. $250.  See Joan���Jokers  886-3868. #47  Unfurnished two bedroom  waterfront home. Foot of  Bay Road, Qibsons $370  per mo. Applications In  writing addressed to:  Municipal Office, Box 340,  Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  References required.   #49  1 bedroom home at Davis  Bay, waterfront, electric  heat, fridge, counter top  stove, wall oven, washer &  dryer. $375 mo. 738-6241.   #49  Cozy cottage for single  working woman, bathroom w. shower, kitchen  fac, loft, wood heat,  beach across street, easy  walk to lower Gibsons.  $275 Incl. hydro. 886-8373.   #49  Unfurnished 3 bedroom  pan abode next to park &  beach $500 mo. Ph:  922-5164 (Vane) eves.   #49  2 bdrm. house in Gibsons  village. Appliances. Airtight heater. $325.  886-7405. #49  3 bdrm. trailer $325 Inc.  pad rental. Phone Victor  886-2434. #47  3 bdrm. house Gibsons,  F/P, bamt. tr. & St., W/W  $400. 3814711 (Victoria)  collect. #49  2 bdrm. duplex on Henry  Rd. $400/mo. $200 damage  deposit. Ph: 886-2856. #49  Superior 1300 sq. ft.  duplex on 1 floor at R.C. 3  bdrms., WfW, airtight at.,  nr. beach & school $400.  Sorry no pets. 886-7251.  #47  Qibsons single bdrm.  duplex, util. Incl. close to  shops. 886-2977 avail.  Dae. 15. #47  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  Business  Directory  Fully qualified European  trained chef seeks winter  employ, bakery, restaurant, catering. 885-7203.#47  HOUSECLEANINQ  Book your "pre 'n' post"  Christmas cleaning now,  experienced trio available  Nov. 15 to Jan. 15. Fast, efficient, reas. rates, call  886-9342 & leave message;  we'll get back to you.   #47  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Conatructlon New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7260. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  CABINETRY  t BOOKCASES  Custom made, also house  carpentry, restorations,  renovations, & finishing.  Portfolio avail, for viewing.  Phone King Anderson  885-9033. #47  Pruning, turning over, fencing, hauling away or any of  your fall gardening needs,  call Matt Small 886-8242.       #47  Qualified Painter  Reasonable      Rates.  886-9749. TFN  20-yr. exp. In carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  and fiberglassed.  886-7309. #48  Dean's chlmnsy sweep &  fruit tree pruning 886-7540,  886-2369. #49  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  JOHN'S  B  yv  s  R>  A  T  K  X>  c  w  N  K  v  E  Responsible person req'd.  for short notice child sitting, 2 yr. old girl, eves. &  days 886-2808. #47  Mother & her sister avail,  for babysitting. Your home  or ours. Ph: 886-2322.   #48  To Buy: Small baby food  |ars. Will pay 5* for each.  885-9280. #47  Canoe, working fridge,  small Dlmplex heater  wanted, reas. 885-2687 or  885-2033. #47  Babysitter required to look  after a one year old girl  and do light housekeeping. Phone 886-7590 after  3 p.m. #49  6 mo. German Shepherd,  offers. Stereo Vega  speakers, nee. 50w amp  Pioneer $850. 886-2078.  Steve. #47  Complete 8 track stereo  unit plus extras, also oster  Juice extractor. 885-5200.  #47  Sell or swap for boat 1974  Ford Super Cab truck.  886-2967. #47  A Book Is a gift of quality  at an affordable price)  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Now Is the time to have a  Tupperware Christmas  party - Louise 886-9363.  #47  QOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  TFN  Village Fisherman In lower  Gibsons re-opens with low  prices on fresh fish &  poultry. Cohoe salmon  $2.49 lb., chicken breasts,  thighs, $2.38 lb., drums  $2.18 lb., wings $1.38 Ib.  #47  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  We're now taking reservations for our New Year's  Extravaganza. Call now  for reservations and inquiries, 885-5811. The  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt.  #46  Clearance Prices on  Ironstone Dlnnerware at  MACLEOD'S  #47  885-7228  Carpet ��� Tile  Sheet Vinyl  StW 1*it��UaUm*m  885-2923  885-3681 Ever*.  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  C||      new "rice  collect quo tteem  AnytlmeOPa'CQelO  A  Fisher-Price  'Iffl* Tonka Mattel  , Barbie  parties & Puzzles  ^1^ A Full Line  D*    Of Toys  [|Now In Stock  Santa will  be here  December  4th & 18th  MACLEOD'S  COWRIE ST. SECHELT  888-2171  Natural honey direct from  producer. 14# pall $15,30*  pall $30.886-6307.        #47  8vr overhead Vanguard  camper. Sleeps 4. Furnace  fully equip. $2,000. 2 sets  kit. table & chairs. 1  chesterfield. 8864039.  #47  Apt. sz. auto, washer, 2  eye. $150. 1971 Dodge  demon., standard, $700  obo. Heavy duty Dewalt Indue, radial arm saw, new  motor, must be seen,  $1,500 obo. 10 hp Seagull,  low hrs., like new, $450.  886-8583. #47  Custom made wood  stoves any shape or size.  Hot water coils custom  made and Installed on any  wood stove. Competitive  rates. Phone 885-5512  after 6 pm. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 large  bale. 885-9357. TFN  2 bedroom house lust  under 1,000 sq. ft. to be  moved from lot (beside the  Omega). Make an offer.  886-2268. TFN  Standard  bathtub,  rose,  $85.   Ass't.  single  pane  windows,  alum,  frames,  $20480. Phone 886-2902.  #47  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a tt. 885-9369 TFN  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  Shaklee Products  Biodegradable cleaners.  Natural food supplements. Personal care  products. Complete stock  cerrled. Phone 886-7039.  #47  A DRYMOUNTINQ  SERVICE  For your prints, posters  and photographs. Phone  King Anderson, 885-9033.  #47  Used book exchange - now  open 10-4 Wed.-Sat.  behind Fish Market In  Sechelt. #47  45% Reduction  HARDINGS  COSY HOME CARPETS  3 colours to choose Irom  Reg. $19.95 sq. yd.  SALE $10.95 sq yd  Phone  886-7112 It 885-3424  ���fCDU'C   Home  IVCI1II 0   F���P���i,i  FALL  BULBS  Also  20% Off  All Trees  & Shrubs  CHRISTMAS  TREES  wilt be aveiUbte soon  I 16  Coast News, November 22,1982  1  1  t  tw  lessees  p Double bed���mahogany���  spring and mattress. $60.  Suzanne. 886-8317.      #48  it    ; 20% off all Royal Albert  E china on existing store  !��� stock only.  MACLEODS  #47  Foyer Acorn fireplace Ige.  size, good condition. $50.  883-9077. #48  Firewood: $50 big Vt truck  , lead,   split,   delivered   A  stacked: best deal on the  "coast. Call Gerry 886-2497.  I #48  fytisc. new cabinets,  ^counter tops and tub  {���enclosures tor sale. 50%  ;5o 70% off. Sunshine Kitchens, 886-9411. #48  'portable dishwasher, like  {.new, $300. Gas  -lawnmower nearly new,  J.-J125. Ph. 886-9519.       #48  '.-16-  Shasta  trailer,  fully  '-.equipped. Must sell. Best  ��� oiler to $1,500. 885-3840.  Ir #48  !f HARBOUR ANTIQUES  ' Now stocking cards for all  occasions, incl. Xmas.  Also, wrapping paper,  seals & gifts etc. Also  have large stock of stained glass and other antiques. Reas. prices. 1589  Marine Dr. next to Pebbles  fllty. #47  pil tank $60; Kenmore oil  heater $60; Sony cass. rec.  $125; Panasonic car tape  deck $40.885-2332.      #47  WOOD HEAT  All our heaters are approved for gov't rebate up to  50%.  ���MACLEODS, SECHELT  #49  Gash Registers, safe,  glass display units, glass  counter etc. 886-2615. #49  Do you need cash for  Christmas. Be a Fuller  Brush Dealer in your area.  Openings from Gibsons to  Barl's Cove. Call 885-9468.  ; #49  1-18 ft. long aluminum  ajnming ready to install.!  Phone 886-9905. Asking  $200. #47  Wicker for sale.  p/ices. Judith  886-8597.  Reas.  Place  #49  CUSTOM MADE Bamboo  and Glass Furniture.  886-3765. #47  2SR 165 13 studded snow  tifes mounted on Toyota  rims. Good cond. $75 obo.  886-7163. #47  Single bed - box spring  mattress & head board.  $S5 obo. 886-9119.        #49  Electrolux vacuum cleaner  AP 280. 1 yr. old, in exc.  cond. Only $389.883-9202.  #49  FIREWOOD  Split, dry-Alder, Fir,  Cedar. U-pick-up $65.  Deliv. $15. 686-9480.  #49  Apple   II + : Disc drive,  Amdec monitor, software,  manuals, etc. 886-8048.  #49  2 garden lighthouses &  h-d pictures in Italian  glass mosaic. Something  different. 886-2095.      #47  ESTATE SALE  Christmas plates Royal  Copenhagen - 1971-1979.  Mother's Day plates ��� Bing  & Grondahl 1971-1980.  Make offers. 886-2657.  #49  Cromoly Frame BMX $199  Kawahara 20" BMX from  $188 Apollo 10 spds. from  $187. The Real Bicycle  Shop. Ph. 886-7192.      #49  FIREWOOD  FOR SALE  Ole Storvold, 886-7142.  #9 #14  Paragon china, Elizabeth  Rose. Ass. pieces.  Covered veg. dish. Salt &  Pepper, etc. Prices from  $19$140. Ph. 886-7844. #47  Freight damaged stoves,  fridges, washers & dryers,  deep freezers, microwave,  TV's, stereos, videos. Fully guaranteed. Large  selection. New & used.  Guaranteed lowest prices.  Kitchen cabinets &  vanities. Buy direct from  manufacturer & save.  Comfy Kitchens, 1119  West Uth, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #2  Seasoned Fir $85/cord  delivered. Eves. 886-9875,  day 885-9458. #49  FIREPLACE SCREEN  Brass frame, black chain  link curtain. 36" wide x 26"  high. $25.885-3577 eves.  TFN  (10  *���  >  J  Pait  6:00-12   snow  tires  mounted on Honda Civic  rims $120.883-2783.     #49  78 Chev. 1/2 ton hd. susp.  6 cyl., 50,000 ml., $2,950 or  trade   &   cash   for   car.  885-2413.                     #48  IMtNaanjV  ���)  90,  obo.  #47  1971   Hodaka   Trail  rebuild engine, $365  886-7859.  '78 Honda XL250S,  street/trail, 4 stroke, In excel, cond. $850 firm.  886-7873. #49  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Bookstore  L��m" 186-7744  Top i Hekbiii  In All Ages  Large, NEW  Selection of  TOYS  MODELS, etc.  ***>#&*  fl ���#&  Sunnycrent Mall.  Gibson. HHI12  Zenith 20 inch colour TV  with stand. $345.886-2613.  Excellent cond. #47  Used factory kitchen  cabinets & counters - U  shaped, woodgraln, approx. 20 lin. ft. 885-5350  ���$300 obo. #49  Moving out sale Nov. 26,  Sunday, 10 a.m.-4 p.m.  Hanbury Rd. Follow signs.  Info 885-2687. #47  Ladles diamond ring ��� offers. Collectors' coins - offers. 885-5374. #49  Garage sale on Sat. Nov  27 at 11 a.m. on King Rd.  (off Chaster Rd. or down  Veterans Rd.) Gibsons  area. #47  5 fish tanks & equipment.  $350,886-2408. #47  Oarage Sale  Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club Garage Sale,  Bake Sale, and Novelties.  Nov. 27,11 a.m. St. Hilda's  Hall, Sechelt. #47  Metal fireplace, freezer-  large, valances & curtain  rods, light fixtures, framed  plexiglass panel.  886-8765. #47  16' fibreglass canoe $175,  3 mobile home axles and 6  wheels $250. 886-7432.  #49  1975 deluxe Premier,  features Incl: upstep LR,  twin sinks in bathrm., Im-  mac. cond. Must sell.  $19,500. Fridge & st. incl.  886-9588. #47  12'x68' deluxe mobile in  Bonniebrook. Will hold  mortgage for good terms.  Ph: 886-8663. #47  '71 12x60 2-bed  Lamplighter. Wash., dry.,  stove, fridge, wood heater,  large fenced yard. No. 6  Comeau's M.H. Park.  $20,000.886-8527.        #48  2-3 bdrm. rec. redecorated  10x18 addition near completion, 10x10 storage shed, fenced yard. Adult  oriented park close to  beach. $14,900 obo.  885-7557 or 253-9548.   #49  Trade:   Mobile  babysitting.  883-2730.  For Rant: Big  WhltefWhlatlar, deluxe  private condoa/chalets for  rent dally from $12 per person. On the slope,  fireplace, hot tub, kitchen.  December available.  Phone 987-5759 Collect.  #49  Estele Sale 1960 3/4 ton  4x4 WH pts. new power  disc brakes, new paint,  Zebart treated, 54.000K.  Offers to $9,000. Phone  112-494-1565 after 6 pm.  #47  Freeh tram the farm. Beef,  veal, pork. Cut, wrapped &  frozen, or by the side. With  every order five Ibs of pork  sausage free. Phone  743-3130. #47  Valley Comfort  Wood/Electric Furnace.  Government grant approved, compact, efficient,  automatic. Information &  nearby dealers name,  Valley Comfort, Box 15,  Crescent Valley, B.C.  Phone 359-7296. Some  dealerships available. #47  National Franchise Opportunity. Become a part of  Canada's largest lawn  care company now expanding in B.C. Further information, write The Weed  Man, Box 3478, Courtenay,  B.C.V9N5N5. #47  Earth Sheltered Home  Plans RR2 Quallcum  Beach, B.C. V0R 2T0.  Dozens of designs, lasting  luxury, sensible economy.  Call 248-3083 Mall $5 plua  $1 for handling. #47  800 acre Ranch In  Vanderhoof, B.C. for tale.  Will accept house, property, revenue businesses  or?? as part payment.  Ideal for one or two family  operation. If interested  please call Don at  112-567-4249. #47  10 acres ��� 6 yr. old 5  bedroom 1400 sq. ft. full  basement, 24x40 foot  barn, plus outbuildings  $124,000. Box 830 Nakusp,  B.C. VOG 1R0.' Phone  265-4968. #47  Coin* Stamp Accessories  Catalogue. Having difficulty getting the album  or Item you want? Send for  free list and we can help.  #47  Wood Windows and  Doors. Lowest price*.  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, , Winlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332. TFN  Clean,   responsible   Elf  seeking winter employment.   Experience:  years   toymaking,   18  months reindeer grooming and 2 weeks bartending.Referents  available. 888-&I  Ask for Reg.  YOU CAN FIND JUST ABOUT  WHATEVER YOU NEED IN THE  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS.  20  RESERVE NOW  (or your complete  Christmas Dinner'  Dare. 25th  $9.95  [Tony's Place  IkeaseeS PnwMe  886-9780  79 GMC Van in beautiful  shape. Will trade for a  small car. 883-9362.     #48  1972 Ford 250 PB/PS at  $1,490. Recently serviced.  885-5261. Must sell.     #47  SUPER BUY!'65 Galaxie 2-dr  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone/  8862895. TFNf  71 Maverick, lots of rust  runs great, new mulfler &  trans. $450.886-7993.   #48  '66 Pontlac In good shape,  new brakes. Runs well.  $500 obo. 886-2653.      #48  QUICK SALE  79 GMC Vt ton van, ps/pb,  6 cyl., auto $4,900.  886-8776. #49  WANTED: A non-radial  snowtire 7x15 for a '66  Ford 1/2 ton. 885-9969.  TFN  Wanted to buy VW Beetle  in good condition.  886-2679. #47  QUICK SALE  18' Crown sailboat, 6 hp,  extras,   super   clean.  886-8776. #48  GM Diesel for sale 165 hp,  2-1 twin disc gear, 24 volt  starter. $3,000 obo. Phone  883-2696. #47  25' brown trimaran needs  mast sails. Must sell, only  $1,800 obo. 883-2406.   #47  24' 1977 Zeta, rebuilt eng.  depth sound, CB. $18,500.  Ph: 886-7318. #48  HIGQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  72 Fiat clean interior  engine seized. Yours for  $350. Phone 885-3847. #49  73 GMC Jimmy running &  rusty. $400.886-2408.   #47  74 Mustang V6, 4 spd.,  57,000 mi., runs well,  needs bodywork. $400.  886-8393. #49  65 Corvair restored, new  paint, upholstery, etc., collector's Item. $1,500.  Phone 886-8691. #49  73 VW Bug. Runs well.  Has rust & needs new rear  fender. $500. 886-9634.  #47  1980 23 ft. Motorhome for  rent by day, week or  month. Sleeps 7. Fully  equipped. 886-9411.     #48  HAWAII - MAUI  One   bedroom   condo  w/pool $125 wk. $500/mo.  U.S. 885-5729. #48  (I*?. >|  I   i.C.t Yukon I  DON'T LOSE  YOUR MONEY  We secure your investment of $4,860 (which is  refundable)  $30,000 - $60,000  per year Income  Call Nowl  Briscoe Franchise Department.   Phone   734-4557,  1682 West 7th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6J1S5.   #47  Lighting        Fixtures!  Western Canada's-largeet  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  liable. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.'Phone  2990666. TFN  Wanted an aggraaalva  manager to co-ordinate  promotional liaison between the travel Industry  and media within B.C.  Write Yellowhead 16  Travel Association, Box  3636, Smithers, B.C. VOJ  2N0. #47  24 Gift size colour pictures from your favourite  negative only $2 plus a  surprise gift lo you with  this ad. Send your  negative and $2 to Sooter  Studios, 88 Sherbrook St.,  Winnipeg, Manitoba R3C  2B3. #50  Complete restaurant  equipment 1 yr. old.  Garland stove & fan,  Foster fridge, Cimball coffee machine, Hobart  dishwasher & sink,  Aerohot steam table,  refrigerated salad bar. Will  sell separate. To be seen  In Grand Forks, B.C.  iPhone 442-5342. #47  Home Computers by mall  Texas Instruments, $395.  Easy programming Instructions, peripherals,  plus educational, financial, games & scientific  programmes available, as  seen on TV. College Computers, phone 984-7322  collect. Visa-Master Card.  #47  Trucking Career transport  driver needed. Train now  for your Class A licence.  Write Merv Orr's Transport  Driver Training School,  P.O. Box 3186, Cambridge,  Ontario. N3H 4S6.       #48  Co-ordlnator for L.E.D.A.  to undertake responsibilities for a Government  sponsored Venture  Capital Company. Work  Involves: supervisory  capabilities, establishing  policies, carrying out decisions of the corporation.  Degree in Business Administration preferred, but  not necessary. Salary  negotiable. Apply by supplying complete resume  by Dec. 3,1982to: L.E.D.A.  Corporation, c/o R.J. Mitchell, 450 Mart Street,  Williams Lake, B.C. V2G  1N3. Phone 392-2311.   #47  Paddle Fens The original  fan store Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ooaan Pacific Fan Qllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0866.  TFN  Two Horse Trailers Irom  $4,084. Stock trailers from  $3,371. Factory prices.  Phone 542-9851 or write Ir-  vln's Trailer Sales, Box  638, Vernon, B.C. V1T6M6.  DL.6355. #47  C.K.C. Registered Brittany  Spaniels. Quality pointing  hunters, puppies, adults,  two champion bitches.  Tande's Kennels  Registered, Box 296, New  Hazelton, B.C. VOJ 2J0.  Phone 842-6181. #47  Movlas lor rent. (16 mm)  Comedies, dramas,  mysteries, musicals, cartoon features. $35-$60  plus bus express. Phone  '731-2025, Surf Classic  Films, 1490 Laburnum  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6J3W3. #47  Okanagan Timber and  Ranch, some creek, 14-40  acre parcels $8,000 F.P.  -$1,600 down. 5 years  12%. Details: R. Mer-  rlfleld, 1282 Jefferson  Avenue, West Vancouver,  B.C. V7T 2B1.  #47  If you enjoy gardening, do  it year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochures to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall  orde.rs now available.  #47  27.   ^  laiul  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN  LAND  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated  In Gibsons. FILE  #2401268.  Take notice that Garland  Edward Leech and  Isabella Leech of Gibsons,  B.C., occupation both  retired Intend to apply for  a Lease of the following  described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted at the southeast  corner of Lot B, Blk. 33,  Plan 11008, D.L. 685,  Group 1, N.W.D.  Thence southeast 1 metre,  thence southwest 10.5  metres; thence west 8  metres; thence northwest  3 metres to southwest corner of said Lot B; Thence  following southern limit of  Lot B. 18.6 metres more or  less to point of commencement, end containing 0.005 hectare, more or  less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is  rock retaining wail.  Comments  concerning  this application may be  made to the office of the  District   Land  Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2.  Garland Edward Leech  Isabella Leech  Dated: November 15,1982  #47  Pursuant to section 14(1) ol  the Forest Act. surrender of  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00049 held by  whonnock Industries  Limited has been accepted  by the Regional Manager lor  replacement by a Forest  Licence lor a term of 15  years. The land and timber  subject to surrender are  located in the Quadra Timber  Supply Area.  I. O. Sayeaf, Raod at., Qlr>  tons, B.C. ipply to Net ex  .Irollte ol Wain Right, lor j  llconoo to aaio water out ol  Chatlor Craak which Howl  aotith Into Oeorgla Strait anej  glva notlea to all poraona attached. Tha point ol dlwalot)  will bo 300 H. abo.o lean to.  Tho quantity to bo dlvartod It  500 gallon u.d. tor domotUti  uta on PCL A Sot 4S241SL SL J  PU 1(0 011114 LDS7 NWD Oa)  1. A copy ol Ihlt ippllcitlon  wit poittd on Oot. e. 1M2 it  tht propottd point ol dlvtetlor[  ind on tht land whan tht  waltr la to bt utod ind 2  copln hav. bun IIM with thai  Watar Rtcordtr at Vancou.tr,  B.C. Oblacllon. to thi. ippllcitlon miy bt Iliad with tho!  Watae Recorder or with thr  Regional Watae M.n.g.r  within 30 dayi ol tht data of  lint publication ol tht appllca.-  Hon. Tht dita ol llrat publlca!  tion It Nov. 22.1SS2.  On Nov. 8/9 Invitations to Tender were  advertised In local  papers re. landscaping  grounds of the Sechelt  Intermediate Care  Society. November 24,  1982, 11:00 a.m. will  be the closing time for  bids. The lowest or any  tender may not  necessarily be accepted. Tenders will  be limited to Phase One  of the landscape  endeavour which is the  area Immediately adjacent to the building  and driveways and is  the prime part of the  landscaping.  J. MacLeod  Preeinceel  Mmislry ol  Environment  NOTICE OF  AMENDMENT TO  PERMIT NO. PE-4186  ISSUED UNDER THE  PROVISIONS OF THE  WASTE  MANAGEMENT ACT,  S.B.C. 1982, c.41,  IN THE NAME OF  OWNERS OF STRATA  PLAN V.R. 270  I, R.H. Ferguson, Director ol  Waste Management, hereby  give notice that I have determined that the requested  amendment Is ol a minor  nature and have on this day  amended Permit No.  PE-4186 by changing the  name of the Permitee from  Dahlex Holdings Ltd. to  "Owners ot Strata Plan V.R.  270".  A copy of the amended Permit may be viewed at 15326  - 103A Avenue, Surrey,  British Columbia. V3R 7A2  during normal business  hdlirs.  Dated at Victoria this 3rd day  of November, 1982.  NOTICE  TO CREDITORS  Estate of the deceased:  JESSO:  Bernard  Alexander,  late ol Gibsons, B.C.  Creditors and others  having claims against  the said estate(s) are  hereby required to  send them duly  verified to the PUBLIC  TRUSTEE, 800 Hornby  Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6Z 2E5 before  December 13th, 1982,  after which date the  assets of the said  estate(s) will be  distributed, having  regard only to claims  that have been received.  CLINTON W. FOOTE  PUBLIC TRUSTEE  ���Hilar, Mareibli  Ministry ol Forests  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER  Pursuant to seciion 14(1) of  the Forest Act. surrender ot  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00044 held by  Jackson Brothers Logging  Co. Ltd. has been accepted  by the Regional Manager lor  replacement by a Forest  Licence lor a term ol 15  years. The land the timber  subject to surrender are  located in the Quadra T.S.A.  NOTICE OF  A SURRENDER    i  Pursuant to section 14(1) ot  the Forest Act, surrender of  Timber Sale Harvesting  Licence A00612 held by]  Canadian Forest Products'  Ltd. has been accepted by  the Regional Manager lor  replacement by a Forest  Licence for a term of 15  years. The land and timber  subject to surrender are  located In the Quadra T.S.A.  By ownsr 20+ acres at  Middlepoint. Beautiful  view. Zoned for 5 acre  parcels, 1320' of hwy.  front, plus well, creek &  rods. Some financing  poss. Asking price  $115,000. Ph. 886-8252. #48  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One' on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  Dirt Cheap. Vt acre, part,  treed, gentle slope to  S.W., potent, view on N.W.  Corn, of Joe & Lower Ftds.  In sun. Rob. Cr. 25G's.  886-8373. #48  Roberts Creek, 2.6 acres.  Hwy. front. 360. Well  treed, creek on one side.  Ph. 886-9654. #48  MUST SELL!  View lot. Carmel  Place.  Tuwanek.        $22,000.  886-9078. #48  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For info   ph: 886-7669. #48  3 acres & cabin. 2 mi. from  Gibsons. Extremely,  private. 886-2932.        #47.  Cleared view lot In'  Creekslde. $18,900!  886-9411. #48  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72'/ix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon,  this remodelled home has  approx. 1400 sq. fl. of living  area, with an A-frame cabin  on back of property for extra  revenue. $54,000 Total  Price with $15,000 down  payment. Vendor will carry  agreement for sale on.  balance. Phone 886-8417 or .  886-8523.  #47  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom  post  &  beam  house on 1/3 acre. Sechelt -  area. Phone after 6 pm '  885-5512. TFN '  ?-��%S#lrv.-.4$wir\%  AOVKRTISmO  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right lo revise or  reiecl any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, Ihe sum paid tor  Ihe advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $4.00 par 3 Una insortlon. Each  additional1 line SI 00 Use our economical 3  weeks for tht price of 2 rate Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & gel the thud week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birlh Announcements, Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepled excepl  Irorn customers who have accounts with us  Caah, ohoquos or money order*  mutt accompany all olaaalflad advertising  Please mall to:  COAST HEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELLS SHOES or BOOKS 4 STUFF In Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  ��� 1111 I I I I I I i TTT-n  I "' I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I I i iup  111111111111111111111 r-rrn  ��� mi mm i n ii M iinn  L  ii 111111111111 nr  1111111111  1111111111  I I I I I II LLL  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent,  etc.  .." ,,. mkm On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  Trident Avenue in Sechelt will be permanently dosed to through  traffic beginning at noon on November 29. Barriers will be erected  st the south end of the street.  -OoricMalllenetihola  Last week's column on  rockfish closed with the statement that we would continue  with that subject this week,  however I have some current  information to pass on to you  this week before we come to the  end of Fish and Seafood  Month.  Les and Eva at Sechelt Fish  Market have daily seafood  specials including Fried Smelts  and Chips, a new and delicious  take-out dish. A few doors east  on Cowrie Street the Village  Restaurant is featuring  Seafood Specials with the menu  changing nightly. I often have  their Boston Clam Chowder  for lunch which is a regular  item on their menu.  I love clam chowder and  often have it for lunch if it is  available. My favourite kind is  the Manhattan (tomato base)  but I have not been able to find  a restaurant that serves it since  Leo sold out the Golden Barrel  at the Cedars in Oibsons. So a  few days ago I went in to the  Parthenon Restaurant on the  waterfront in Sechelt. I found  that they have a very nice  Manhatten Clam Chowder  which I had with a nice green  salad.  The following day I dropped  in to the Pebbles at the Driftwood Inn also on the waterfront at Sechelt. I found that  they have an excellent selection  of seafood on the lunch menu. I  had a scrumptuous seafood  salad that was really a cold  seafood platter with a green  salad surrounded by potato  salad, crab, shrimp, scallops  and fresh salmon. I did not see  their dinner menu but I know  they have nightly seafood  specials and they are winding  Seafood Month up with a big  fish and seafood event in the  form of a seafood buffet on  November 28. Mrs. Chak-  Chak and I intend to be there  for sure.  Celebrated a double birthday with old friend from  Hopkins, Rupert Bainbridge.  He has reached three score  years and ten and I have reached the age of indiscretion. We  enjoyed a lunch of chicken,  tender Kalamari (deep fried  squid) at the Joker's  Restaurant.  While in Gibsons I noted that  the Village Fisherman fish store  is open again with new owner  Bill Grant, formerly butcher at  Ken's Lucky Dollar, offering  some sharp prices on fish and  seafood. A hard time to start a  new business but we wish him  all the best of luck.  Sea you.  Coiist    G.irricnor  It's time to care for houseplants  by Dlanne Evans  ! Now that we are well into  Fall, with fewer hours of  daylight and changes in indoor  temperatures, it is time to consider houseplants.  . Many houses have wood  heat, which is very drying;  others have oil furnaces which  tend to leave a dusty deposit in  the house; electric heat is also  drying. Houseplants which  have been accustomed to the  more humid atmosphere of  summer and early Fall now  have to adjust to these new conditions. Most plants do so quite  easily, but you can help by  making sure that none of your  pots are close to the source of  heat; conversely, ensure that  they are protected from drafts  and extreme cold. With wood  heat, it is advisable to always  have a container of water atop  the stove. This will add  moisture to the indoor air and  will help not only the  houseplants but the people too.  Nonetheless, a frequent spraying with fresh water (at room  temperature) will prevent your  plants from drying out and will  also clean the foliage to enable  the plants to breathe more easily. Do this early in the day, so  that the leaves are dry by  nightfall.  Re-potting is not usually  undertaken at this time of year,  but some plants which make  new growth in the winter, such  as English Ivy and Boston  ferns, will benefit from it if they  are pot-bound.  Panasonic  I   DIMENSION 3    *��**  MICROWAVE/CONVECTION  OVEN  with Ihe Oanlu. Panasonic presents  Auto Sensor Control. an exol,ln0 new dlmen8lon  In culinary versatility  SUNSHINE COAST TV. SALES ft SERVICE  Cowrie Street 885-9816  II��� IN THE HEART OF DOWNTOWN SECHELT :  When re-potting take great  care not to damage the roots.  Firstly, make sure the soil is  moist, though not so wet as to  muddy the soil. Put into a new  pot that is only a little larger  than the old; a half inch of  space around the root ball for  new soil is all that is usually  necessary. When you have  removed the ball from the pot,  try to remove as much of the  old soil as possible without  damaging the roots. You may  gently do this with a pointed  stick. Remove the old drainage  rocks and try to leave the outside of the root ball a little  rough so that it is easier for the  old soil to assimilate the new.  If you are re-potting a plant  that requires pruning, you may  trim the root ball a little. After  re-potting, water thoroughly  (without muddying the soil).  Your plant should be at a level  where the upper roots are  covered with about half an inch  of soil, and there is sufficient  room between the soil and the  rim of the pot for water. Do not  firm the soil down too much, as  it will harden and not allow  moisture to be easily absorbed.  Some plants which are not  large enough to re-pot will  benefit greatly from a top-  dressing. Gently pick away the  top soil with a pointed stick.  Scratching may damage the upper roots. Fill in the space with  new soil, the type preferred by  the particular plant. Use a  slightly richer soil than usual.  This will replenish the soil after  a long growing season.  Make Christmas and January Sales  The Newport Marketing Team  Is Back by Popular Demand  WEDNESDAY, DECEMBER STH  AFTERNOON SEMINAR:  Effective Sales & Service Skills  For employers, stall and anyone looking lor a Job In the sales or ser  vice sector. (Certificate ol attendance will be awarded to all participants). This course will cover many aspects of selling ��� from  how to answer the phone to collecting payment.  This course can help you make-more money for yourself and your  employer. Cosl: $25 for one person, $35 for two.  EVENING SEMINAR: . . 0,.  Successful Christmas and January Sales  Promotion   Designed for owner/operators & key personnel.  Christmas Safes can Mska Your Business.  Cost: $35 lor one person, $45 for two.  PRE-REQISTEP AND SAVE $5.00  For Registration and More Information  Call Helen or Oddvin at, 885-2261  If you are bringing in pots  from outside, make sure they  are clean and you are not bringing in any pests or diseases.  Wash the pots, remove dead  leaves and flower heads. Ifyou  are digging up plants out of the  garden for indoor use, do so on  a moist dull day. The pots to  use should be just big enough to  accommodate the root ball  without cramming. Do as little  damage to the roots as possible  and do not let them dry out.  Despite all caution, damage to  some extent is unavoidable  with larger plants. Therefore,  prune the plant when potting.  Remove all weak, damaged or  over-crowded stems and trim  the remaining healthy ones  also. You should remove about  half to one third of the plant.  Most prunings may be used as  cuttings for new plants.  Outside in the garden, you  should be digging up the  dahlias, once the flowers are  done and the foliage is soggy  and dead. Cut the stems off at  the solid level and carefully dig  up the tubers that lie just below  the surface. Leave the tubers  upside down for a day or two,  so that all the water in the  hollow stems will drain out.  Store the tubers as soon as they  are dry and before they wither.  A wooden box lined with  plastic is a good storage place.  Fill it with peat moss, ver-  miculite, perlite or sawdust  packed around the tubers.  Store in a cool dampish place  until the Spring. There are  many ideas on dahlia storage  and care, but this is a good  basic method to preserve the  tubers for another year of  growth.  In my next column I'll be giving the recipes for the prize-  winning entries in the Pickle,  Jam, Relish and Chutney Contest held on Mth November at  the Roberts Creek Crafts Faire.  P.S. I've had an enquiry about  walnuts; what to do at this time  of year. Spread the walnuts on  screens and allow to dry  thoroughly before storing.  Shell the nuts after that and  store in a cold place; ice-cream  buckets make good storage  containers and the freezer is the  best spot to keep them.  Walnuts contain quite a bit of  oil, as do most nuts and  therefore may become rancid if  kept at room temperature. The  trees themselves need little  care. Excessive fertilization  will encourage too much  growth of foliage which will in  turn make it more difficult for  the tree to withstand our cold  winter months.  Edney to meet  with firemen  Gibsons Alderman Edney  reported at Tuesday's council  meeting that a planning committee of representatives from  the West Howe Sound Fire  Protection Committee and the  Volunteer Fire Department has  been set up, and this direct involvement of firefighters in  planning has helped to reduce  the atmosphere of confrontation. The Fire Department has  agreed to a scaling down of its  requests: a new fire truck has  been ordered, a second truck  will be acquired by 1986, the  fire hall on North Road will be  rebuilt, a new one built in  Langdale, and one will be built  in Area E by 1987. The planning committee has projected a  five-year budget of $800,000  which will be reviewed annually, and the Fire Department  feels its needs are now being addressed.  , The issue of nuclear disarmament was again raised at last  Tuesday's Gibsons council  meeting when council filed  three letters supporting a  nuclear disarmament referendum, and unanimously approved a motion by Alderman  Strom to support Mayor God-  dard's stand in not holding a  nuclear disarmament referendum in Gibsons. Council feels  this issue should be decided by  national referendum. Mayor  Goddard reported that there  had been twenty-five people at  the Regional Board meeting to  a for a nuclear disarmament  .erendum and she had been  surprised that the Board had  acceded to their request when  they had ignored the thousands  of people who had petitioned  against the Board's move into  new premises.  m*****m  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants. Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Ptnder Harbour  Coast News, November 22,1982  W Village Jfisfyermai  17  FRESH FISH, POULTRY, BULK CHEESE  SAUSAGES, BACON  10% OFF TO OLD AGE PENSIONERS  THIS WEEK  Marleva DftM. Loom QIUom  (newt lo SPCA Cal'a WMakara Thrttt Shop)  M6-8701   I GIBSONS  FISH M ARKE1  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)  Ou&ieM  "Special  8 oz. Tub $2.49       8 oz. Bulk $2.29  1 doz. in the shell  $3.69   (Limited Supply)   Open 7 Days     9 a.m. - 7 p.m.  1886-7881  SOUTH COAST FORD    ���  ��� DOES IT AGAIN FOR YOU M  ��/<  o  AUTOMOTIVE  FINANCING  OAC  ��� UP TO FIVE YEAR TERM  ��� NO MAXIMUM AMOUNTS  ��� UP TO 100% FINANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  ��� FULLY LIFE INSURED  ��� NO PENALTY FOR  EARLY PAYOUT  THIS IS A GENUINE OFFER  NO GIMMICKS  HONEST PRICES ��� GOOD SERVICE  FRIENDLY PEOPLE  SODTH COAST FORD  PARTS ��� SALES ��� SERVICE  WHARF RD. SECHELT Dealer sub 885-3281  Church  Services  I       THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY              1  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Sinless  Park Rd.. Gibsons  8T. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd ��� 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Aim 0. Held  Gospel Service 7 00 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7:00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW a.  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharlsl  Chaster Road. Gibsons  10:00 am  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  SI. Bartholomew, Gibsons  George Marshall.  12:00  Visitation Minister  St. Aldan. Roberts Creek  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 00 am  SEVENTH-DAY  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  ADVEHTIST CHURCH  Home Bible Study  Sabbath School Saturday  Phone 886-9482 or  9:30 am  886-7107  Hour ol Worship Sat. Ham  Affiliated with the  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pentecostal Assemblies  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  ol Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  For Inlormatlon phone:  TABERNACLE  885-9750 or 883-2736  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  GRACE REFORMED  Worship Service 10 am  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Sechelt Elementary School  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  11:00 am          885-5635  Pastor: Dave Shlnness  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service t. Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building. Davis Bay  ���                                     BUS-JSDR or 886-7882                               . ..I  \y 18  Coast News, November 22,1982  lf^.?**~-  *sr  r3M'i|  1   ^^      *���'* JS?^*^  ��� - -    ��-  0  Br   '' '��� <?3��1  *%W             ' N& 2  t  '^ ' A  ar - .��inm5  ��**.-���  '������xaLw,    1  w  ......A^aM tt,      ���.   ���%53Q|Mj|j  fleBo^VMel  ->eM'  ��� ���.'���.''-'k  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded lo the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach the  newspaper by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is Wendy  Dodd, R.R. 1, Field Road, Sechelt, who correctly located Ihe  "Puppies For Sale" sign at the bottle depot on Field Road.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP:  Police report a series of ac-  I cidents occurring in the last two  J weeks because of black ice and  : other adverse road conditions.  - It's worth remembering that  the legal speed limit is not  : necessarily the right speed limit  ; and should be followed under  ; ideal road conditions only.  I On Ihe 14th: Willful damage  : was done to Brothers Park last  weekend. The gate was knocked down and $800 damage was  done to the field with the wheels  of a car. Police are still investigating this act of vandalism and would appreciate  any information leading to the  . arrest of those responsible.  On Ihe ISth: $50 worth of  willful damage was done to the  I fence of a residence on Bay  Road. The fence was kicked in  by vandals.  On the 16th: Fifty-six year  North Vancouver man Donald  Sear was pronounced dead on  arrival at St. Mary's Hospital  following a motor vehicle accident in the Lower Road and  Highway 101 area. Sear was  driving northbound when his  vehicle went off the road and  struck a tree. The accident occurred at 5:50 in the evening.  On Ihe 18th: A 25-year-old  Vancouver man is being charged with break and entry with intent, following his arrest on the  premises of a local downtown  Gibsons' restaurant. Bernard  Joseph Villeneuve was apprehended by the restaurant's  staff members.  A silver bracelet has been  found in the Sunnycrest Mall  area and can be claimed at the  local detachment pending pro  per identification by theowner.  Please quote file no. 82-3653  when claiming.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 13th: Someone kicked  in the basement door of the  Wilson Creek Community  Centre and stole a small  amount of money and a box of  Japanese oranges.  A man's gold watch has been  found in the Tyee Airways area  and can be claimed at the local  detachment by quoting file no.  82-3761.  An outboard motor was  stolen from a water drum  located in front of a trailer on  Cameron Road in Madeira  Park. The motor is a 9.9 hp  Johnson, serial no. C8865 and  is valued at $400. A five gallon  gas tank and gas line were also  taken.  On the 15th: A house located  on the Porpoise Bay Reserve  was broken into. Some  clothing, a hot plate and some  liquor were taken.  On the 16th: A power amp was  stolen from a green GMC truck  parked on Whittaker Road in  the Davis Bay area. The amp  was valued at $250. Entry into  the truck was gained by  smashing the passenger window.  On the 17th: There was a break  and entry reported from a  Marine View Way residence in  Sechelt. Some cigarettes were  taken. Two juvenile females  from Sechelt were apprehended as a result of the investigation.  A summer cabin was broken  into on Nelson Island.  Mail boxes were tampered  with on Mason Road.  ��@��i��@@��t3  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  MMMVON  VR8306 (VHS)  TOP LOAD  Reg. $1199.00  VIDEO ��  CASSETTE ��  RECORDER SALE 3  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  PRILCO  V1333 (VHS)  FRONT LOAD  Rag. $1299.00  Hours:  Tues. - Sal.  9 am  5 pm  Seaview  Plaza  Gibsons  9.  In-Store |*|  financing  available O.A.C  HOME  FURNISHINGS  c.       886-9733  Get going with  DFGoodrich in '82  Smlm Starte Nov. 18th lit  to Nov. 30th  (The Trailmaker)  uM^r  |  HFGoodrich  TRAILMAKER,  Steel Belted Radial Tire  Perfect winter companion to the steel belted radlals Installed on new cars. Features aggressive, open tread  and special XTP compound for excellent traction under  winter driving conditions. Molded to accept studs where  legal.  P15580R13  P16580R13  P17580R13  P18580R13  P17575R14  P18575R14  P20570R14  P19575R14  P20575R14  P21575R14  P22575R14  P20575R15  P21575R15  P22575R15  P23575R15  $ 68.00  7S.4S  76.51  79.14  82.08  86.45  95.34  90.75  96.43  102.79  111.86  99.82  107.35  115.06  124.00  IFGoodrieh  TRAILMAKER,. RADIAL GT  Polyester cord/fiberglass belted winter tire that offers  the advantages of radial construction at an affordable ���  price. XTP tread compound, wide footprint and deep  biting lugs team up to handle winter driving conditions.  An Ideal companion to the poly/glass summer radlals  supplied on many new and late model cars.  P16580R13      $ 62.90  67.17  74.66  76.58  81.24  83.23  90.20  84.14  89.43  96.95  108.22  '.^5  r  IBM^A.taUfcJal.VMfc.W  . ISHrVtOOQilvn  SPORT Radial All Season  Steel belted blackwall radial tire designed to meet the  performance demands of Import car owners. Features  an aggressive block tread design for excellent year-  round performance.  P155SR12  $ 53.76  P155SR13  56.67  P165SR13  63.63  P17570SR13  68.36  P18570SR13  75.67  P18570SR14  80.68  P19570SR14  84.77  P17580R13  P18575R14  P19575R14  P20575R14  P21575R14  P22575R14  P20575R15  P21575R15  P22575R15  P23575R15  LIFESAVER��� Radial All  Season Tire iFGoodrich  Designed for year-round use. Polyester cord body/steel  belted construction and low rolling resistance compound make It a real fuel saver. Value, convenience and  great mileage at an economical price.  P15580R13      $ 56.21  P17580R13 63.18  P18580R13 66.82  P18575R14 71.40  P19575R14 74.03  P20575R14 79.94  P21575R14 65.76  P20575R15 81.59  P21575R15 8816  P22575R15 94.36  P23575R15       105.84  DtFGoodrich  TRAILMAKER. Poly 78 Tire  Rugged 4-ply polyester construction and deep snow  biting tread. Winter traction at an economical price.  *e��C  A78x13  B78x13  D78x13  E78x14  F78x14  G78x14  H78x14  G78x15  H78x15  $ 42.28  45.78  46.17  48.83  50.96  55.76  82.23  55.76  59.96  UPGoodrieh"  TRAILMAKER. Belted Tire  Deep aggressive tread pattern and wide footprint combines to give excellent snow traction. Polyester cord  body for smooth, quiet ride and fiberglass belts for  strength and stability.  A78x13  C78x14  E78x14  *F78x14  Q78x14  H78X14  F78x15  G78x15  H78X15  J78X15  L78x15  $ 50.43  55.93  57.05  62.83  68.39  73.01.  62.90  68.05  70.07  74.86  79.48   IONE STOP SHOP!   TIRE BALANCING M   ^ BRAKE SERVICE  TIRE SALES !HS SHOCKS  & SERVICE Mmji.*! SUSPENSION &  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS ^     W STEERING REPAIRS  wh���e you wa.i        DFGoodrich  VISA  886-2700  TIRE, BRAKE t SUSPENSION CENTRE  HW 101. Illll I  886 i^^iK^i^^^KK^i^W^mi^^K  ����:  the Sunshine  TV GUIDE  This Week on  Channel IO  GIBSONS  Tuesday, November 23  SECHELT  Thursday, November 25  PAY TELEVISION  AND  COMMUNITY  TELEVISION  Last week members of the  Suncoast Televison Society  were invited to the  Elphinstone Secondary School  studio to watch the community broadcasting class video  tape a presentation on community television and pay  television and to ask any questions that they might have.  We begin our programming  this week with die highlights  of that meeting. Included in  the show is a report by Mr.  Carl Bobardt, District  Manager of Coast Cablevision  Ltd. Carl talks about the  potential for pay television  here on the coast.  Explaining community  television are members of the  community broadcasting  class, Coast Ten volunteers,  Pat Edwards and Marta  Mackown, teachers, and  Maryanne West. Maryanne  reminisces about the beginn  ings of local programming  which is a cooperative arrangement with Coast  Cablevision Ltd. and the Sunshine Coast School District.  Included in this week's show  are highlights from the past  two years of local programming as well as the two student  productions done this year,  The Know Network and  Places in Ihe Community. If  you are curious about community television as it exists  here on the Sunshine Coast,  watch Coast Ten Television  this week.  Know Network  The Sechelt Learning Centre  is in the process of setting up a  viewing facility for Knowledge  Network programming.  Members of the public may use  the facilities to watch teleseries, general programming,  or to follow course work. A TV  monitor, video tape recorder  and timer, as well as an interactive phone line, are available.  Individuals from the public  of college students may view  the programming during the  Centre's hours, 12:30 to 7:00  p.m. Monday to Friday. Outside those hours, arrangements  may be made to have the programmes taped (subject to  copyright) for playback when  the Centre is open.  At times when programming  of particular interest to certain  professional or community  groups is aired, those groups  may book space to gather at the  Centre. Two community agencies have indicated their wish to  do this in the next month. This  allows groups to have discussions, or to facilitate other  group activities while they are  together at the Centre.  Individuals or groups having  educational video taped  material may use the facilities  for playback as well, as long as  the format is compatible with  the Centre's equipment.  For schedules of the  Knowledge Network programming, or for information on  how to use the viewing  facilities, drop into the Centre  12:30 to 7:00 p.m. Monday to  Friday, or contact April  Struthers at 885-9310.  MONDAY, NOVEMBER 22  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNELS  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL*  CHANNILI!  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIL II  m  Wok with ran  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  CMMran  1IM  TolM  Daya ol Our Llvoa  Cont'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Van. lal.  Report  Anothar World  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Conl'd.  Nawa  Definition  Another World  Conl'd.  Pity ol tht Month  Conl'd.  Movie:  Kid From  Parry Maaon  Conl'd.  Movie:  They Drive By  Donahue  Cont'd.  Mer*  Griffin  Thal'aUle  City Llghla  ilil* To Live  Cont'd.  ii  TtktJt  Coronation 81.  Manga  V.I.P.  Qanaral  Hoapltal  Ryan'aHopa  Happy Daya  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Here'eLucy  CeralBumett  Alan Thlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Up The Sandbox  Guiding Light  Conl'd.  Hour Magazine  Cont'd.  Tenia  Conl'd.  Little Houae  On Th* Prairie  Brooklyn  Conl'd.  Mr. Roger*  Cooking  Night  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super If iendi  Price la Right  Cont'd.  Good Times  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Koner  Lev. 1 Shirley  ,f  Doitrotmn  OowntheSI.  Kino Koniington  3'a Company  MnrvGrtHin  Conl'd.  Neva  Cont'd.  Paopfa'aCourt  More Reel People  Nawa  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Maud*  Nawa  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  New.  Cont'd.  Um* Houee  On Tha Prairie  HawellSO  Cont'd.  Steam*  Street  3-3-t Contact  Builneaa Report  ScoobvDoo  Bug* Sunny  w. Woodpecker  Lav. I Shirley  Cont'd.  GHIIgan'aleland  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  $1  Nawa  Cont'd.  laUnifiji m 1  rKiTwntpon  Happy Daya  Nam  Cont'd.  OlenCtmpDell  MuppolSnow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  EflttftwHMnt  Tie Tao Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Thrill olUle  Jettoreone  Cont'd.  P.M.Magaiin*  Nawa  Family Feud  NtM  Conl'd.  Soap  Thrill ol Llle  Dr. in Houee  Newe  AllCreeturee  Great ��� Small  M.A.8.H.  3'a Company  M.A.S.H  Bemey Miller  3'a Company  Carat Domett  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Chertle'e  Angela  Vancouver  Conl'd.  ���1  9!��  nMQlnln  Prtvil# Btnkeimin  MA8.H.  BobNewbtn  That'a Incredible  Conl'd.  Movta:  China Syndrom*  Llltte Houae  Cont'd.  ADeyForThanka  Ultle Houae  Conl'd.  Don't 60  Square Peg  Privet* Benjamin  MASH.  BobNfwrtjrl  Benton  Bizarre  Movie:  Don'l Qo To  EricSevareld't  Chronicle  PtrformancM  Cont'd.  Welt Until Out  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  Our Men Film  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Day Of Thank.  1i:8  National team  Tha Journal  RC.Ntwi  ���amay Millar  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  On  Wanon'iMtn.  Tonight Show  To SHep  Conl'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  cgnjr.uc*,  Newe  ctoeeup  SIMP  Cont'd.  Nnra  Cont'd.  Magic ol Dance  Cont'd.  Documenterlea  Cont'd.  Newe  Conl'd.  Medamei Place  M.A.S.H  Newa  IRonniei  Ul. Movie  On Walton t Mm  Conl'd.  Movmj.' Rejeanne  Padvanle  TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL 4  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIL?  CHANNILI  CHANNIl t  CHANNEL II  CHANNIl li  CHANNIl 1)  12$  1.9  Newt  Wok with Yen  All My Children  Conl'd.  AIIMy  Ctlildron  tut*  MIM  Deyeof  Our Live!  Another  World  Van. lal.  Another  Newe  Conl'd.  A* World Time  Conl'd.  Newt  Oellnllion  Pity ol the Month  Cont'd.  Wonderman  Parry Maaon  Cont'd  Climb An Angry  Donahue  Conl'd.  Mtrv  Oritlin  That* Life  City Light!  Hie to Live  Conl'd  il  Tak*��  CoroMDOfl 81.  AttfaKttOM  Atttmoon DfUQtH  0*ner*l  Hoapltal  Ryan'* Hope  HeppyOeye  Fantaay  Cont'd  Ktrt'aluey  Care Bum.n  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  A Warm December  Guiding Light  Cont'd:  Hour  Megezlne  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Taiaa  Conl'd.  Contd.  Cont'd.  Mr.Rogtn  Social Proottmt  Mountain  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  8up*rtritndi  Prict It Right  Cont'd.  OoodTlmti  Funorima  Qtnerii  Hotpittl  Welcome Kotter  Lav.A Shirley  5$,  DoftVOWfNH  YmYouCm  Kino KMWMOn  3'iCompiny  MervOriftln  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  People! Court  Mot* Real People  Conl'd.  Cont'd.   '  Cont'd.  Maude  Nawa  Rocklord  FMt  Naw*  Cont'd.  Little Houae  on Prairie  HawoHM  Cont'd.  SMtffl*  Slr**t  S-2-I Contact  Bunnell Rtpon  ScoobvDoo  Bugt Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Uv.lShlriey  Conl'd.  GKIlgin'lllland  Chip!  Conl'd.  Love Boal  Cont'd.  Newt  Cont'd.  ii  NtM  Cont'd.  Fanw  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  PMNofthweet  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Entofteinment  Tic Tec Dough  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  NowWIMomeaa  Jetteraona  Cont'd  P.M. Magazine  Newe  FemllyFeud  Newt  Conl'd.  Soop  NtwWUdoriwi  Or.lnHoutt  Ntwi  AllCreeturei  Greell Smell  M.A.S.H.  3*1 Company  M.A.S.H  Barney Millar  3'1 Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Cherlle'l  Angele  Vancouver  Conl'd.  9SS  SttlEltelti  Cont'd,  ft Company  TooCIom  S7X  I'o Company  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  Oaman  Cont'd.  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  IDeyAIATIm*  Claim To Fame  Bring'Em  Back Alive  Country Gold  Bring 'em Back  Alive  Alice  CliimToFame  Nov*  Cont'd.  Myll*fy  Cont'd.  Dey of The Dolphin  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  In Like Flint  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Country Goad  ,0!8  11 ;8  Nitfontl Nffwt  Th.i.>oufnif  B.C.Ntw*  Bairuy MHwf  Hart to Hart  Cont'd.  Nnra  Cont'd.  SI. EiaMrhere  Conl'd.  Tonight Show  St.Entwhtrt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newi  Ctoeeup  Hen To Han  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  U.S. Chronicle  OtokCavott  Conl'd.  MadameaPlace  M.A.S.H.  Newa  2Ronniea  Lata Movie  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Movie: Keep h  m Tht Family WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 24  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL t  CHANNIl I  CHANNILI  CHANNIl;  CHANNILI  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  'fl  Wok Willi Van  All My Children  Cont'd.  AIIMy  ILHaXoU**  Conl'd.  Diyiol  Bp  Ven. lei. Report  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Turn*  DafWtion  Wilnocoroi  Cont'd.  Kid From Spain  Perry Maaon  CoriTd.  Donahue  Conl'd.  Merv  Griffin  Thai'* Ufa  CttyUgMa  ILfcVjTolrv*  Cont'd.  I  T*ke)S��,  Coronation St,  Crtallanoa  V.I.P.  General,  HoeprM  Ryan oHop*  HlDeye  Flnttay  Cont'd  H*r*'tLucy  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  VfceKnlewl  Guiding lighl  Cont'd.  Hour  Ttxaa  Cont'd.  AlanTMoko  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Mr. Rogere  me oB Houee  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cartoon Comivol  rtKeta Haiti  Cont'd.  OoodTlmtt  Funorami  Gvveral  HOepKaV.  vta*coet*e Kooar  Lav. t Shirley  !1  OorlYourWI  GoingOnat  K Inp KonilnQiton  J'a Company  Merv Griffin  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Peooto'e Court  Moe* Roil Ptopl*  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maud*  Rocklord  FUM  Nlwl  Cont'd.  UtttoHouM  OnThaPraJria  JaWaraont^  w*Aadty lofify  Soaamt strati  Cont'd.  3*1 Contact  Bui.Ropotl  ScoobyOoo  luge Bunny  laV Blinufciawe-ii aa  fi. Hooapacittr  Lav.�� Shirley  Cont'd  QWeansWand  Chlpa  Cont'd.  Low Boat  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  ���t  78  Cont'd.  Facta of Ufa  Roach For Top  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  P.M.Nortbweet  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Enttrttlnment  He Tic Dough  Cont'd.  Hockey:  Weeh.et  Edmonton  Conl'd.  P.M. Magazine  Finally Feud  Hockay:  Wtth tl Edmonton  Cont'd.  Dr. In Houia  AHCraaturaa  QraatlSmaN  M.A.8.H.  3'a Company  M.A.S.HT  oarnay MHiaf  3'a Company  Carol Burnatt  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Cherlle'l  Angele  Vencouver  Cont'd.  :i  Naturo ofThlnga  gd.  Seeing Thing*  TiWolGold  Fill Guy  Cont'd.  Reel People  Cont'd.  Facte ol Lite  Family Tie*  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LlwrtnctWeik  Conl'd.  7Brothore  Alto*  Filthy Rich  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Real People  Cont'd.  Shadow oi lima  wlnta* Bfoman  Alaaka  Cont'd.  Man From  Colorado  Conl'd.  Sfcviacfcad  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Bile The Bullet  10:8  111  ...... .....  nauorw rawer*  Th* Journal  B.C. Nnra  Bemey Millet  Dymtty  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Qulncy  Conl'd.  Ntwt  TortfQhtSnow  Taleiol  GoWMonkiy  Conl'd.  Tucker'* Witch  Conl'd.  Neva*  Ooefrup  Dynaaty  Conl'd.  Newt  Conl'd.  Movie:  Good Morning  MIm Dove  Conl'd.  Ntwt  Cont'd.  &LU.Pt��.  Maoamtanaca  M.A.S.H.  ���Ronnwa  Lett Movie  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  LateMovie  WINDOW * GLASS LTDh  Everything in Glass'  885-3536  �����  TIATC HCH  8AMT8IHHD  ���33ITHAq  ,bool 9Vll��1 disqua vo(n3  .mifiw aa 93JV19* 9Viln9ltfi  ���enlbnuonu* Inxsfei  Horn 3HT Is  .19161 9ldeUIOM91  A yllA9 9VI989fl  .1*9(1 9H1 la 9iui 9d  Curb Jim's Hobgt  885-2232  THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 25  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIl;  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl��  CHANNIl II  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl 11  12$  i:8  N*WI  Wok With Vtn  AIIMyChlldran  Cont'd.  All my Children  Cont'd.  ILII��loLlv*  Cont'd.  Short Slories  N.F.L'B  Foolbell:  Cleveland el  Vlnlll.Rtport  Conl'd.  Another  Newt  Cont'd.  At thi  World Tumi  Newt  Munition  Another World  Conl'd.  suiter*  Cont'd.  Perry Maaon  Confd.  Th* Low God?  Donihu*  Conl'd.  Griffin  ThlflUft  CityLighli  ILIrtloLlvl  Conl'd.  ii  Ttkt30  Coronation St.  Attraction!  Afternoon D*ilghl  GanamlHoinltil  Conl'd.  Rytn'lHopt  Hippy Dtyt  Deliee  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Alan Thick*  Conl'd.  Opteitton  Guiding  Ught  Hour  Madeline  Taut  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  SpHndor  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  lain nAeeal nil *a ellinr,  wooowriQflii jnop  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supertriendi  Chlld'iThiilri  Conl'd.  GoodTlmti  Funorami  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  lev. (Shirley  li  OoKYouraalf  What'aNaw  KlnoKtnalngton  3'a Company  MtrvGrltlin  Cont'd.  Nam  Conl'd.  People'l Court  Mora Reel People  Newt  Cont'd.  Diybmk  Conl'd.  Mtudl  Rocktord FHat  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Uttle Houee  Howell 54  Conl'd.  StaamaSl.  Cont'd.  ���341 Contact  Bul P-aport  ScoobyOoo  Boot Sunny  W. Woodpecker  Uv. ( Shirley  Conl'd.  Gllllginilllind  Chlpt  Cont'd.  Low Boat  Conl'd.  Newe  Cond'l.  ;i  Cont'd.  JoanttlovaaChachl  Haanuark*  l||t  111  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Ent*rtilnm*nt  Tic Tac Dough  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  uttmtHooo  Unit Up  Cont'd.  P.M. Magazine  Newe  FemllyFeud  Cont'd.  Soap  Linien Hobo  Or.lnttwHouM  Nawa  AHCraaturaa  Qraatt Small  M.A.8.H.  3'l Company  M.A.S.HT  Bemey Miller  3'* Company  Carol mm  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Charilt'i  Angtli  Vancouver  Conl'd.  ii  Baal Downhill  Ratcar  Ranting ton  SUM  Jotnitlovti Chichi  Star ol Family  TooCloee  hTikeH  Fame  Cont'd.  Chwrt  T*al  HerttoHart  Conl'd.  Feat Company  Cont'd.  Mignum.Pt  feni'd.  IITaktol  Ik* It Up  WlldAmartca  Un*tp*et*d  2 Ronnie*  Guide to Oalaay  Movie:  ThtCowboyt  Conl'd.  Conl'd.   .  Cincinnati Kid  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  Home To Sadly  10!  Hi  s  The Journal  I.C.NWI  Ramav Millar  20120  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  HIIISI.BIUM  Conl'd.  Ntwl  TorrfQhlShow  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Newt  Clow Up  HHiSI.Biuee  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Swtet'Cherity  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Ntwt  Cont'd.  Mtd*m*tPf*c*  M.A.S.H.  2 Ronnie*  UM Movie  Conl'd.  DtritaDtngtrout  SehenleyAwerde  Cont'd.  ��� -mma  Printing  ...6*t eMf^aWtjau...  885-7493  93   A  WmmWrnt  fCoasi")  Cycle  Hwy 101* Sechelt  I 885-2030 j  Notice Board  Coming Events  R.A.M. Rummag* Sole Nov, 27 Motonlc Hell, Roberta Craek. 10 to I pm. Relreahmenle.  Oarage Sale: Sunehlne Com Figure Skitlng Chit Ooragt 1*1*. Bake  Sale > Nowlllei. Sel. Nov. 27th, II em, St. Hllde'e Hill. Sechelt.  Thar* will be no Tot Lot on Dec. 3, Dec. 17, Dec. 24 S Dec. 31.  Pander Horbour Auilllery annual naming t luncheon Nov. 24, 12 o'clock el  St. Andrew'e Church Hell, Hwy. 101.  Cm"*. Mo Chafe St. Nov. 8. Ewry Mon. & Thurt. it 8:30 pm Coder Grove School Qym. Adulls  S children from egt 9.886-7759.  Th* Klnemon Ctub ol Qlbeone t Dlalelct welcomes young men 21-40 yeera ��� meetings Isl S  3rd Thursdays 8:30 pm Kinsmen Hell, Dougal Park, Gibsons. Cell 885-2412 or 888-2045 alter  7:00 pm lor Intormation.  Colfee PertylStory Hour: Flret Frldey of each monlh al the Wilton Creek Hell 10:30 em.  8852752.  Bridge et Wilton Creek Hell: 1st & 3rd Fridiy of each month 1:00 pm. 885-3510.  Th* Sunshine Coeet Droaalrvg Society meals ewry fourth Monday lo make non-cancer  dressings lor the Coast Garibaldi Heelth Unit. 10:00 e.m. - 2:00 p.m. Volunteers-men end  women needed. tfn  Olbeone O.A.P.O. (38 Chriotmoo Tee I Bazaar Saturday Nov. 27 at 1:30 pm. Xmae novelties  A decorations, crafts, home beklng & more. Fun and surprises tor all at Harmony Hall. Ad-  mli..:onS1.00.  ���47  *******   .'yK*"' j-yo/,.  ^li,1^'';".--''  M-jyiys-  !&&**#?������� FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2*  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl;  CHANNILI  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 11  1:3  Wok With Yon  wuvCnadcan  Cont'd.  AIIMy  On* UN  ToUw  OiytOI  OurUwt  Another Worid  Cont'd.  Vtn.lll  Anothar World  Cont'd.  Football-  Oklohomeot  Ntbmki  Cont'd.  ��........ .  otnnmoni  Another World  Cont'd.  PhMadatphla, Hara  KiOMllHOnt  PeriryMaeon  Gmt'd.  LeilOIThe  Donohuo  Cont'd.  Men  Griffin  Thel'eLife  City Ught*  ILlleloLlw  Cont'd.  3ii  Tatta  Coronation St.  General  Hotphal  Ryan'aHope  Hippy Dey.  Ftmtty  Cont'd'  Htn'tlucy  Cerol Burner!  Alan Thick*  Conl'd.  ! Mul.. For  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hour Magazine  Conl'd.  SimonlSlmon  Conl'd.  Aim Thick*  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Mr, flooara  ftJiawleTtlnn  \jmm*M*v.rTtQ  MoMcant  Cont'd.  Cartoon Cemivel  Superfrhende  Pleyhoule  Cont'd.  Good Tlmei  Funortmt  G*n*nl  Hotptlel  Wakonta Kofia*  Lav. 1 Shirley  il  Dottvouraeri  GranooHui  Oriawayagawlele^atai  ���Mian *AWi**iM*T/ajii  3'iCompiny  Mary Griffin  Cont'd.  Newt  Cont'd.  People'l Court  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SlllirSlrl  Cont'd.  Maude  Ntwe  RockfordFIH*  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  UttttHouit  OnlhePrelrle  HeweilM  Cont'd.  SteM  3-2-1 Contact  Bua Report  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Sunny  Cont'd.  GllllgauH taiHK)  Chipi  Coord.  Low Boat  Conl'd.  Nawa  Cont'd.  4|8  7;S  Conl'd.  PtulAnki  Wee��lnB.C.  Boeing Chimp  HokMtwCoob  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  EntertHnmem  Tic Tee Dough  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Fut Company  j*fleaeont  Conl'd.  P.M.Megezlne  Newt  FemllyFeud  Conl'd.  FattCompany  Dt.lntheHoult  Newe  AltCraaturat  GratttSmall  M.A.S.H.  B8BT  Bemey Miller  MCompany  Caeca ou men  M.A.S.H.  MeryT.Moore  Cheffio'e  Voneouwr  Cont'd.  ii  Tommy Hurtfnr  Cont'd.  OHM  Cont'd.  New Odd Couple  lal iZ    mm-.t-  MOVW, MOV*!  Matthew Slar  Cont'd.  Knight Rider  Conl'd.  The Executioner*  Song, Pl.t  Confd.  Duketol  Hazzard  Otlln  Cont'd.  DuktiolHazzard  Cont'd.  Gtorgt Burnt  Com1!:  Wn. Review  TremincDoos  HlglHJellln  PI3  Conl'd.  Boaton Stranolar  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Gamoo Mother Never  10,8  111  NitiontlNtwi  TM Journal  S.C.N1W1  S.C.T.V.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Rantitgton Slaaia  Cont'd.  New*  TomghlShow  FiJconCratt  Cont'd.  New.  Conl'd.  FtlconCrail  Conl'd.  NtM  Cio**Up  Falcon Crast  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  EIHabtthR  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Commander!  Cont'd.  SLmma  M.A.S.H.  Njjj.,..  cnonniaa  Lete Movie  TeuohlMo  ConTd.  Oboouion  SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 27  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl!  CHANNILI  CHANNIl;  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL*  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl IS  'il  Soon a Waafcatd  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Football:  Alibtmttt Auburn  Amttura Boxing  Cont'd.  N*wWlldern*ii  Outdoortmtn  Sporttwortd  Conl'd.  QreyCup'81R*pley  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  Foolbell:  Notre Demo et  U.S.C.  Grey Cup '81  Conl'd.  Ok Painting  WlldAmerice  RM**  Rlfltrntn  HewQun.Trtwl  Mtwrick  Cont'd.  Blick Star  Cont'd.  About People  l2Dlgeat  lOOHuntMySt.  Confd.  Confd.  Conl'd.  11  J: JO  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PttiPMtte  Lytl'i Studio  TtnltcHt  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  WMcenwHome  Johnny Brlltoi  Footnotea  Gardening  Wraenmg  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Outdoor*  SklWnt  Wmtilng  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  *..j.   .......  snooow or Mint,  omek Praviewi  Scr*en<enloe.  AngelaBadman  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Faith For Todey  Trawl  Funorama  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Bon*athth*S*B  Whal Nut?  4S  Parlavnani  WlnnlSigit  AITheMovItt  World ol Sporte  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Entartainrnant  Cont'd.  Ntwt  World ol Sporti  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  w.with.  High School Foolbell  Teemt T.S.A.  Cont'd.  World ol Sporti  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Theetre  Cont'd.  Cooking  ThliOldHouio  Wonder Woman  Conl'd.  Blonlc Woman  Cont'd.  Rouatebout  Conl'd.  Confd.  Wrethlng  Confd.  Whit Nexl  !l  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Uwr*nc*W��lk  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  NFLMaVJlzlne  KINGSOagazlne  Conl'd.  Newe  Now Playing  Bleztrra  Circut  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Donahu*  Cont'd.  Nm  Unumd World  Ollftranl Strata  Circut  Now  Cont'd.  PipdrCtut*  Cont'd.  SUrTrek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogen  Conl'd.  WMk'tEnd  Pink Panthar  ThaAvanoara  Cont'd.  Sat. Sporte  Cont'd. /  A Cry For Low  11  iii!  T.J.Hook*r  Conl'd.  Low Bolt  Conl'd.  0"ta*ani Sttokai  ShStrSpooni  io*a wJnaii  Th*Ei*cu1lon*r'i  Song, PI. 2  ConTd.  attkttbtrl:  SwttHit  OoWtn Stitt  Conl'd.  T.J.Hooker  Cont'd.  Fiddler On Th*  Survival Spec.  Cont'd.  Outd* to Gelexy  Bullitt'  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  strmaof  San.Fran.  AFewDollari  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  low Bom  Cont'd.  10!|  ills  Cont'd.  Wayital ShuaM'  National Hawa  SC.Ntwt  Ftntaeyieiand  Cont'd.  BilaSatlaahg*   Datrltai Connactlon  Cont'd.  1*1* Movie  Tr*pp*rJohn  ConTd.  Newe  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  T.B.A.  Ntwt  LUtMovl*  Cont'd.'  Confd.  Movie:  Th* Stranger  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Bo�� Car Bertha  Conl'd.  Men  Confd.  Confd.  LateMovie  Fentaeylelend  Cont'd'  Mute* Spec.  Conl'd.  &o%��%  SUN  DAY, HI  BVEMBER 28  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl;  CHANNILI  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  '?!  Gray Cud Game  fSWIll&iml  Meeting Place  OMdBrtnMty  Viewpoint  Up Front  FtfflllySptc.  eUSI   ��"--*- ft*.���!-...  nrL nita nvrww  NFL '12  FootbMI:  Fltlibuighit  '82 Gray Cup G*m*  (ewiefoe.m.i  Cont'd.  ConTd.  T.S.A.  T.I.A.  T.B.A.  'It Gray Cup Game  litirtiloi.ml  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  t Orael Idoei  Conl'd.   Will SI.  TlmmylTh*  Doctor  Cont'd.  SrK""  Ftwia  *n Better  108 Hund*. St.  IHwnWIO  Movae:  ;i  Cont'd.  HMOhFOfTOp  Pacific Raport  WHklnlU  Cont'd.  Big Valley  Conl'd.  Sttltlt  Confd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Archie'i Flee*  Fiddler on the  Roof. PI. 1  OrtMltl Story  EawToad  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Archit'l Pttc*  Movie-  Moke Mt An (Max  Cont'd.  Panorntancaa  ConTd.  W  oano iaa no  Flam*  Cont'd.  cSri!***1  cSft!1-  TMGM.GoldwavWi  IDyntm*  Conl'd.  Comd  ii  Co Canada  aWwaniuip  T.B.A,  Godchild  Cont'd.  Ntwt  Cont'd.  CougirF'Bill  Matltrw Pratt  ForTlwfltcord  Newt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Unlemod World  Ntwt  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  PMHtgumt  Nawaiina  Cont'd.  OowHon Period  Unlemod World  Weteter  Tony Brown  OvarEuy  Cont'd.  a**- - -*--teWrt.M*l  ***tje*mfW W*^M**mn  Confd.  heradHutk  Cont'd.  ftjBBWBM  Buc* Roger!  ConTd.  Qiotrtnffttliiid  ConTd.  ;i  WttlDlinty  Conl'd.  KlonklkeOoeum  Super Spec.  Town Mooting  Conl'd.  Bellow It  Or Not  KlingwICo.  How Com*  ar  ConTd.  Super Loto  Itl*kti2  Jeflerlor,.  Cont'd.  tOMInuUi  Cont'd.  Super Loto  Thartmcradeti*  Conl'd.  WNo Amartca  Survival Spac.  Cont'd.  *- - -a- |feigM Jm...m  mtimm*\ rravevw*  MavTrtk  Cont'd.  Solid Goad  Conl'd.  M.A.S.H.  Conl'd.  Itrenofaen  Fnncleco  Leuattt'i People  Conl'd'.  ii  Cont'd.  Challtnge  HomeFiree  ConTd.  Matt Houston  Cont'd.  Movie:  Electric Horttffltn  Chip*  Conl'd.  Tho Executioner'!  Archit'iPlact  Olorii  Qulncy  Cont'd.  A. Bunker  Gloria  Jatfaraona  IDayAtATIma  MttlHoutton  ConTd.  Qulncy  Cont'd.  Nanert  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  UughTrtx  Confd.  Contact  Tht Running Mm  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  ^d.  WhokiiiidTiv*  mat  MM AIM  National Newe  Night Final  Cont'd.  Confd.  Cont'd.  Ntwt  Hl5  W-S  Cont'd.  Newt  Conl'd.  HSR*"'  Newe  Confd.  IfW  ConTd.  Ntwt  Cont'd.  Body In Question  Conl'd.  Myittry  Cont'd.  Thrtthdd  Focut  no cmt  Cont'd.  ���OMinuttt  Cont'd.  Flwtty Tower*  UttMovIt  GraUCMtot  Europ*  Giobti Ntwewtek  Conl'd.  ,h��&&:'.-:,  ���:. i lil ���-*���  <.m  mw%9a  sSIJSlJL  ,-#,:���  M/*.  <^v  Se^Bi  ���    ���t-t4-*4.'m* *    >  #-��#4  AMtoztxtsamUL Late Night Movie Guide  8:0Op.m.Ch. 11  WeR Urita Oertr {Dreme) Audrey Hepburn. Aim Arkln  8:00 p.m. Ch. 12  Our Men PM (Adventure) Jemee Coburn  too p.m. Ch. 4,8,8  Tht CtekM SyiHlnnw IDreme) Jane Fonde, Jack Lemmon  9S!0p.m.Ch. 5^1  A Day Mr Tkenke on Wilton. Mountain (Drum) Ralph Wtttt  10:00 p.m. Ch. IS  Quedelcenal Olaty (Drama) Praeton Foater, Lloyd Nolan  12:38 *.m. Ch. 4  Craeepwt (Adventure) Roger Moon  12:40 a.m. CM  ��� (Drama) Michael York  2:18 a.m. Ch. 8  Hie Alien Eiioouetlwe (Speculation)  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Anything Cm Happen (Comedy) Jon Ferrer, Kim Hunter  TtMdqf.   ��M  MOpmCh. 11  TheDeyollMDolpMn (Scl-FI) Qeorg* C. Scott  8.-00p.m, Ch. 12  In like Film (Adwnture) Jemee Coburn, J.an HH*  MO p.m,Ch. 11  Tom Curtain (Drama) Julie Andrew*, Peul Newmin  9fl0p.rn.Ch. 7,21  Country GoM (Drama) Uml Andtnon  11:36 p.m. Ch, 13  HuttHng (Drama) Lee Remlck, Jill Clayburgh, Molenle Mayron, Mom*  Maikhem  ttOSeun.Ch.1  Reoe wtth tht Deed (Thriller) Peter Fonda, Werron Oatae  1:40 am. Ch. 8  Cennon pew Cor*** (Adwnture) Q*org* Peppard  M0 Ml Oh. I  AIR* (Comtdy Drama) Mlcheel Clin*  r,m  'What (Sil-FI) Elliott Gould  12:08 *m. Ch. 12  Th* UMenit* Warrior (Scl-FI) Yul Brunner  1220 t.m. Ch. 7  g.dtinly, Low IDnmt) Cindy yvillleme, Paul Bhmar  1:36 *m. Ch. 6  MonMunu't Loot OoM (Speculation)  220 *.m. Ch. 8  OH (Drama) Stuart Whitman, Ray Mlllend  tHOp.m.Ch.1  FM Ceaeapeny (Adwnture) William Smith, John Sexon, Cliudll Jmnlngt  9��)p.m. Ch. 21  Horn Tl May (Drama) Hwry Fonda, Michael McOulre. Krlelen Vlgerd  1(M�� p.m. Ch. g  Own Charity (Mulled) Shirley MacLalne, John McMirtln, Rlcetdo Mon-  tilbm  1146 p.m. Ch. 13  Tmjtl il m Aislllfei (Adwntura) Anthony Quinn  1226 rm. Ch. I  Mymriiew Wend *t BiiutHul Wtnm (Adventure) Blown Kwll, Filer  Lowford, Clint Walker, Jamie Lyn Bluer  1J6e.rn.Ch. 6  MytUrtte Man Btyond IM Triangle (Speculation)  ftS0a.rn.Ch. 8  tem lay Veooem (Adwnlurl) Dtvld Wmey  ��.u0p.m.Ch.l  In Low WMi MOM* Woman (Comedy Drama) John Rltter  M0pJh.Ch.2l  Mi Th* BejNeyt (Weolerrt) Gent Hickmm, Coftdlee Bergm, Jimti Coburn,  len Johnton  1020 p.m. Ch. I  Good Morning, Mil* Dow (Drama) Jennller Jonee, Robert Stock  11:38 p.m. Ch. 13  The Slrmgi and Pildey Ooeumno* (Thrtllar) Robtrt Stavck, V��w Mllee  12.05 e.m. Ch. B  FrMsy:  M0 p.m. Ch. 4  ���Mat*. ***** (Comedy Drami) George C. Boon  920 p.m. Ch. 21  The Qeneee Mother NeararTeyejfct Ymb (Comedy Drama) Loretta Swlt  1120 p.m. Ch. 13  CMMrtn BhluleHI Pley WHh One) ThMn (ThrtlltO Aim Ormtby, Any*  Orrnaby  1120 p.m. Ch. 21  Otllllln (Myttery) DUN Robeeteon  11:30 p.m. Ch. 11  OnMaJl Chance (Dvemi) Ywttt MtmUim, Nmoy N0M0, Beverly Hope  Atklnton, Suun Bttton  11:48 p.m.Ch. 7  CoM Turkey (Comdy) Dick Vm Dyki, Boe) Niwhtrt, Plppa Boon, Tom  Potion  IMS Ml-Ch. I  RavbU (Thriller) Marilyn Chamber*  1:00 mi. Ch,*  Murder on an Madnlght Ixpreee (Myelery) Judy Gteton, Cherlee Grey  1:36 am. Ch. 6  UFOJoumel.lSpecul.tlon)  320 am. Ch. 6  Mi tan ll ail Moaantetn (Adwntura) Teddy Eccleo  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Books & Stuff  r     * " '&��   '��� 'TIP f*~^V 2!  Books and Stuff la your Friendly People Place lor Coasl  Newi Classifieds In Ibe Trail Bay Centre in Sechelt.  PROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  mm IN PENDER HAHOUK WSX  Taylor's Gordon  Bay Store  MeMMraPark  M35414  $m in haifmoon ufwm  B off J Storo  Mf-943f  m&m IN SECHELT.  toko 0 Staff  Campbell's Shoos  mwwwmtoKmmu .  .  Soavlow Market  '   in oikmk mmm  Adroaturo  Bloc troiilcs  Radio ./haek  immmmtmmm  Coast Naws Offlca  Sponsored as a Public Service by  the Sunshine Coast News  886-2622 or 8807817  Not*: Early announcanwnts will bt run once, than  muat b* re-iubmltted lo ran again, no mon than on*  month prior to ths awnf. Coming EvtHltSCoaO'*  cmtnl Ameelce Support CommHtee (C.A.S.U) meeting to be held  Thun. owning 8:00, November 25th In St. Betholomew't Hell, Qlbeone.  New memb*n welcome.  Sunihln* Coaat OoH t Country Clue) Annuel Tom 8 Jtrry parly Dec.  12th ��� 9 p.m tn 8 o.m.  Olbeone United unarm "HOUY TEA" Fridiy, Dec. 3rd, 2-3:30 pm,  Church Hill. Horn* Baking, Gift 1 White Elephant Table. Admlaelon  81.00  CmMnW 18 Bodily: Qenerel Meeting November 30th et 7:00 p.m. In  th* Marine Room. Building plentlerchltect'e pretenlttlon. Everyone  ��� Regular Events-  Monday  tit OebMn* OuU* Co. meete on Mondaya 8:45 pm -8:30 pm at Uniled  Church Hall, Qluilord Rd., Lower oibeont. Olrli Ht wticome.  *****t Men'. YtStybeH commencing Mondoy th* 13th ol September,  Elphlnetone Qym 8 pm.  Mondey. QJUHO. M Ruader Meeting: Flrat Mondiy ot neb. month, 2  pm it Hermony Hill, Qlbeone.  ���MM Sing*. 2nd 8 3rd Mondoy*, 2 pmat Harmony Hall, Qlbeone.  *********. t***m ******* In aibmnt It now open Mondiy through  Saturday between fM pm.  Roboett Creek New Hoettont meet! tt th* Community Hill Melt Mon-  dty 1:30 -3:30 pm. All welcome,  Rllim Creak lliipenl Auxiliary: Second Mondiy ol eech month,  11.1)0 am Robent Creek Legion.  HeneHni Piletey OHM Humrayr. 2nd Mondiy ol every month 7:30 pm  ��th* Crtlt Studio, comer ol North Rood ind Hwy. lot. 8884098.  Tuesday  Wonaen'e Aglow rtmtatM* mutt ewry third Tuetdty ol tht month at  Hermony Hall, Olbeone. Trmeportetlon ind bibytlttlng ivtllibli.  886-7428.  Sunehlne CMM Alt* Council rtgultr mMling 4th Tuttdty ol iwry  month it 7:30 pm il the Arte Cenlre In Sechell.  DupllcHt BrMn ��wry Timday .lining Ocl. Sth it 7:25 pm it Iht Boll  Club. Inlormttlon 888-9785 or 888-2088.  SuntMno CMM Ntvy IMgeji ol Collide C*dete ind Wranitteo, ogee  10 lo 14, will m*et Tueedey nlghtt B:4M:00 pm United Church Hill,  Olbtoni. New reorulle awlcomtd.  Iiehell Crib CM tvtry Tuttdty night tt 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Mtttlngi tvtry Tuttdty night, Robtrtl Craek. For Intormitlon  Olll 8884090 or 888-0041.  Wednesday  ItiHtll Qerdm Ckab 7:30 pm St. Hllda'e Hill, lint Wodmeday ol itch  month, except Jtn., July t Auguot-  Ktwinlt Can Centra Auxiliary ��� Qlbcona mull tvtry 3rd Wtdnttdty  itch month 8 pm it tht Ctrl Centre. f  Smlor efflnno Branch N lioholl dmclng Wednesday tlttrnooni 1:30  pm. Rtlrtihmtntt, lun limit.  Timber Trill. Riding CUb let Wodnetdoy ol the monlh 7:30 pm Davit  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. ��88 Carpel Bowling - ewry Wtdneediy 1 pm tt Harmony Hill,  Glbiont, beginning October 6.  Qlbeone Topi Meeting every Wtdnttdty it 8:48 pm Alltrnttt School  Room at Rttourct Centre. Phone 888-9788.  BuneMne Lapidary 1 Crtlt Ch* meete tit Wtdnttdty iwry month it  7:30 pm. For Inlormttlon 8*8-2873 or 898-9204.  ���wider Horbour AtullUry ll Sl Min/t HotpHll mMtl ttcond  Wednoedoy ol ewry month 1:30 ���! St, Andrew'! Church Hell, Hlghwey  101. New member! welcome.  Qtteoeno BadtNtlloii Club Wodneedeye, 8.10 pm Elphlnetone Qym.  Sept- 22 to April, 1913. 888-2487.  Pen Motion HoepHel Ainllltry tecond WedneKMy ol tvtry monlh 1:30  pm. 888.7*37 Thursday  Robert* Craek Legem Bingo every Thurtdiy, Early Bird, Bontnzi, tleo  MmI Ortwt. Ooora open et 9 pm. Evtryont wticome.  . Tret Itrgibi Bent ol Ihe Pender Hvbour Hielth Clinic Auxlllery le opan  on Thuraday eltemoone Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  AMiton Mullets iwry Thurtdiy In Olbtont it 8 pm. For inlormttlon  OAP.O. Ml Mara Blnft tvtry Thurtdiy 7:48 pm .hirp it Htrmony  H*���. Mday  UdlM Beikttbeil ��� Frideye Elphlntlont Oym 74) pm.  OJLP.O. 9M Fin Night tv*ry Friday it 7:30 pm. FM Luok Supper Hit  Fridiy ol tvtry month M 8 pm 11 Htrmony Hill, Olbtoni.  TM Lot it Olbtoni United Church 9:30-11:30 im. Children up to 3 yr*.  wticome. For Into. Mil 8984080.  Seehetl Man CM ling* iwry Fridiy. Flict: Wilton Craek Community Hill. Tlmtt: Ooora optn 8:30. Early llrda 7:00. Bonarua 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on Bonanze end ol eech monlh. Everyone  Tfcttt Shop tvtry Fridiy 14 pm. Thrill Shop, Olbtoni United Church  Centre noon to 4 pm. 888-2709.  Saturday  A le m the flret Seturdey ol every month in Community Hall ��� Opm 10 im.  Full QooeaX Buolitooo Mtn'i FeUowihlp: Breiklitt menlnge every Ural  Saturdty of tho month 8 em. Ledloo tlto wtlcom*. Phom 8884774,  8884028. PrllM ID* Lord.  WHton Craek Community Reeding Central to 4pm. 885-2709.  The lergain Sim ol im Pender Horbour Hetlth Clinic Auxllitry it opm  on Stturdiy elternoom Irom 14:30 pm.'  ;.*���.��.��'  **a***am**9**tmmmr  -   ~;t , ��� -*..rjn,-.T.' -ct.- -   r-��   ...


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