BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News Oct 25, 1982

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176239.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0176239-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0176239-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0176239-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0176239-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0176239-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0176239-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Parliament Buildings.  VICTORIA, B.C V8V 1X4  rtJIIiaiMCML     wmiiw...-,-,  VICTORIA, B.C V8V 1X4.  Disarmament surfaces again  by George Matthews  > United Nations Disarmament Week, October 21-31,  saw the issue of a referendum  on general disarmament during  municipal elections arise again.  In Sechelt, the village council,  which has shown leadership on  this question in the past, indicated at last Wednesday's  council meeting, that it would  seriously consider adding a  disarmament referendum question to the November 20 election ballot if the costs are borne  by a group of citizens.  The call for a disarmament  referendum comes despite  discouraging comments from  the provincial government.  . Earlier this year, Inspector of  Municipalities Chris Woodward wrote municipal  authorities that a disarmament  question is, in his opinion,  beyond the jurisdiction of the  municipalities. The new  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Jack Heinrich as recently as  September 22, also stated that,  "The basic fact is that the international military situation is  not a matter of municipal  jurisdiction".  Mr. Heinrich further stated  that, "In my mind the question  is sufficiently clear that not  even the use of clever wording  or alternate funding sources  can make the referendum acceptable."  Despite the discouragement  from the provincial govern  ment, Sechelt council has taken  the courageous stand taken by  ISO other municipalities across  Canada. Sechelt mayor Bud  Koch told council Wednesday  that if the costs of putting the  question on the ballot were  paid by an independent committee of citizens, and jf the  referendum question proposed  was deemed acceptable by  municipal lawyers, he would  support such a move.  These costs, which include  printing the question, advertising in two consecutive issues of  the newspaper and counting the  results, were roughly estimated  by the village clerk to be in the  neighbourhood of $350.  Michael Burns of Sechelt, the  spokesman for the Disarma-  . ment Referendum Committee,  learned that the cost of printing  , an entire election ballot for  , Sechelt is about $80. The Coast  . News as a public service has of-  :, fered to print the notice of  referendum free of charge.  Burns, who has offered to  guarantee payment of the  referendum costs has already  raised some money toward the  costs. Citizens willing to contribute money can .contact  Michael Burns at Books and  Stuff in the Trail Bay Centre,  885-2625 or at 885-3193 at  rright. The address for the  Disarmament Referendum  Committee Fund is Box 1250,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Last year, Sechelt council  bought   and  paid  for  a  newspaper poll on the disarmament issue.  One concern in Sechelt was  the possibility that there would  not be a need for an election  this year. This problem .vas  solved however when Harvey  Bist filed papers to run as an  alderman in the November 20  election.  In Gibsons where council  was presented with two letters  urging the question be put on  this year's ballot, council  dismissed the issue with little  debate, choosing to follow the  advice of the Minister of  Municipal Affairs.  The Sunshine Coast regional  board, which has jurisdiction  over more than 75 per cent of  the coast's voters, has voted in  the past to ignore the disarmament question. The issue may  however come up at this Thursday's meeting  The disarmament question,  which in other municipalities  including Ottawa and  Nanaimo, has taken a nonpartisan, non-political tone,  has found a variety of wording  formats. One of the suggested  formats is the following:  "Do you support the goal of  general disarmament and man-  date your government to  negotiate and implement, with  other governments, the balanced steps that would lead to the  earliest possible achievement  of this goal? Yes or No."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25�� per copy on news stands  October 25,1982 Volume 36 Number 43  i  %  ttttirgr Matthews Photo  Local citizens protested ferry service In a variety of ways at   Langdale, Sunday.  Claims control of regional board sought  SCRD charges conspiracy  by John Burnside  ''Because of lies and innuendoes appearing in the Sechelt  newspaper, we have been investigated by the RCMP, by the  Inspector of Municipalities, by  our own MLA, by our accountants, and now by this consultant from Powell River. In  every case we have been given a  clean bill of health, but still  the attacks continue."  The speaker was Jim  Gurney, chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  who was appearing with five of  his fellow directors at a meeting  with the Roberts Creek Community Association last week,  at the request of the community  association.  Gurney and director David  Hunter charged that at the present time on the Sunshine Coast  there is a conspiracy on the part  of real estate interests to  discredit the SCRD through the  pages of the 'Sechelt  newspaper' in order to gain  control of the local governing  bedy and 'open the door for  wanton real estate development'.  : Hunter, who will not be seeking office in next month's election, slammed the recently  formed Civic Association  under the presidency of Syd  Heal.  ! "Every last one of the  fellows listed in the group has  development interests," said  Hunter. He went on to point  out that two of the group,  Morgan Thompson and Bernie  Mulligan had been members of  the SCRD back in 1978 when  that body voted that there was a  need for expanded premises.  The SCRD's search for said  premises has been a subject of  constant criticism.  Hunter cited a spate of hate  calls received after the  publisher of the Sechelt paper  listed directors' phone  numbers at the end of one of a  series of vindictive editorials.  "When the Coast News  was publishing the Realtor  magazine none of the kind of  garbage that has been happening recently was taking place.  John Burnside and I are on different sides of the political  fence but there is nothing that  appears in his paper which is  malicious, slanderous, or inaccurate."  Long time Roberts Creek  resident and self-described  land developer, 'in a small  way'���Doug Roy asked  Hunter to specifically indicate  '   what it was he was against.  "There are new zoning bylaws coming up," said Hunter,  "and that is what all the present  campaigning is about. When  you have a developer on the  regional board making decisions about water, sewer and  zoning, it makes for a constant  conflict of interest."  Long time SCRD director  Harry Almond of Roberts  Creek pointed out that one of  the main features of the  regional board activities was  the drawing up of settlement  plans which should reflect the  wishes of the residents of each  regional area.  Almond pointed out that  regional director Jon McRae, a  realtor and land developer, had  voted against the Area B Settlement Plan even though it was  not his area.  "He also argued vehemently  against the one-third acre zoning in Area E. He couldn't vote  against it because he had interests in the Gower Point area,  but argued vehemently in  private with directors," said  Almond. It is the policy of the  board that directors with a conflict of interest are not allowed  to take part in any discussions  or votes on the subject.  "It is obvious to me," he added , "that if there were too  many real estate people on the  regional board none of the settlement plans would be  passed."  Chairman Jim Gurney spoke  to the issues of the recent move  into new premises by the SCRD  and the increase in water connection charges. These issues  have caused much controversy  in recent months. For a detailed  report on this portion of the  meeting, see the adjoining story  by Jeanie Norton.  Gurney gives figures  by Jeanie Norton  If you thought the last game  of the World Series was exciting, you should have been at  the Roberts Creek Community  Association meeting that same  night. Members of the regional  board were invited to participate in a forum and discussion was lively, if not  downright heated, principally  as a result of Area F Director  David Hunter's vehement  statement against the dangers  of having real estate salesmen  on the board, and an alleged  "conspiracy" to slander the  directors.  Area B nominee, Pat Murphy, rose to his own, if not all  the real estate salesmen's  defence, and the discussion  monopolized most of the  meeting. A few other points  were discussed however, that  clarified board policies and  decisions for interested  members of the audience.  Board Chairman Jim  Gurney explained again about  the increase in water hook-up  fees to $ 1,500. The extra $ 1,000  is to finance long-term capital  expansion of the system and  was necessary because the Provincial Government will no  longer participate in revenue  sharing to borrow money. The  levy on the new users was considered preferable to making  everybody pay more on their  yearly water taxes. The only  other alternative was to cut off  development completely.  On the question ot the new  Board offices, Gurney got it  down to dollars and cents. He  said that the $57,832.50 a year  for the Royal Terraces accom  modation actually represented  a saving of some $9,000. The  Board was paying $26,800, just  over $30,000 less than the new  rent, for offices in four different locations. By consolidating operations in one  place, the elimination of two  staff positions is possible, for a  saving of $40,000 in wages.  The real plum in the deal was  the more than $100,000 spent  by the owners to finish the offices for the regional board.  Usually the lessee has to pay for  that and it would have cost the  Board that much to convert any  of the spaces it was offered.  The other good news was on  the 1983 budget. Assessments  are predicted to be 15 to 20 per  cent less than last year and the  Board's preliminary budget  projects a zero increase in expenditures.  Credibility claimed  Protest halts  travellers  About 200 coast residents  and 70 vehicles disrupted ferry  service for the 11:50 a.m. sailing at Langdale, Sunday, in a  protest meant to call attention  to the curtailment of ferry service to the Sunshine Coast.  Despite the rain, the protesters were in a light-hearted  mood as they filled the terminal  parking lot with their vehicles  parked at all angles in order to  block travellers from driving  on to the ferry. When the ferry  arrived, vehicles and passengers were allowed to disembark, but no traffic boarded  the ship for the return sailing.  Displaying a variety of placards  and three hanged effigies  'representing- the Minister of  Highways, the chairman of the  ferry commission and the commission's general manager, the  protesters allowed foot  passengers to board. The ferry  then departed immediately  leaving ferry travellers in their  cars until the next sailing at 3  p.m.  The protesters planned to interrupt only one sailing.  Organizers plan further action  if Sunday's disruption does not  bring a positive response from  the following telegram sent to  the Minister of Highways, Alex  Fraser:  "Following today's  demonstration, you must now  realize the credibility of our  group. We expect the Ferry  Corporation board meeting of  October 27 to reinstate a  workable schedule, including a  late sailing. Failure to announce this immediately  following the board meeting  will result in stronger action."  The telegram was signed, the  Sunshine Coast Concerned  Citizens.  Water  charges  compromise  In light of the many letters  received by the Sunshine Coast  Regional District concerning  the increase in hookup charge!  to the regional water system,  the matter was discussed at last  Thursday's public utilities  committee meeting.  The committee agreed that  where an individual has shown  intent to hook up to the water  system by the date the fee was  increased, they should be  allowed to do so at the old rate.  A recommendation will be  presented to the regional board  by the committee to give a  $1,000 grant to people who  have taken out a building permit or have applied for a  building permit by the date the  fee was increased to offset the  increase in the water hookup  fee from $500 to $1,500. Other  situations will be investigated  further on an individual basis.  Questions in Gibsons  In an effort to stimulate public interest in Village affairs,  Gibsons Council will discuss at its next meeting a request by  Mayor Goddard to initiate a twenty minute question and  answer period at the beginning of each Council meeting.  Any member of the public will be allowed to ask questions  of the council members and, as the discussion will be conducted informally, there will be no need for an application to  speak to be made in advance.  Sergeant honoured  Sgt. Wayne F. Bohn of the Gibsons RCMP detachment  was recently the recipient of a medal honouring 20 years of  clean personal record with the RCMP. The award was  presented to Sgt. Bohn by the superintendent of the Vancouver subdivision of E Division, Supt. E. Forrest, who  travelled to Gibsons for the occasion.  Also present at the award ceremony were Mrs. Lorraine  Bohn, Mayor Lorraine Goddard, and some of the members  and staff of the Gibsons detachment. Supt. Forrest explained the importance of this award during the cermony stating  that: "Some awards take one minute to get, some one hour  but this one took 20 years.''  He did add later on however that "clean service" could  possibly mean "undetected crimes"! The presentation was  followed by a small celebration.  Horoscopes and...  In response to. requests from many of our readers, a  horoscope will again be published in our newspaper beginning next week. In the tradition of the Coast News, the new  horoscope will again be locally produced.  ....hobgoblins  On the Sunshine Coast, expect the ghosts, goblins and  trick-or-treaters to visit on Hallowe'en Sunday, October 31  rather than Saturday as some municipalities in the lower  mainland have declared.  _^.  ae^aaaa^M^B^  ���aaaai Coast News, October 25,1982  J   f   " .��  Judge for yourself  The charges made last week in Roberts Creek by  regional directors Hunter and Gurney are very serious indeed. If the charges of conspiracy have basis in fact, they  mean that not only is an attempt being made to seize control of local government for narrowly selfish ends, but  that the integrity of a newspaper has been compromised  to facilitate that end.  It is virtually impossible to prove conspiracy. What can  be said is that there seems to have been a campaign of constant villification of the regional board for the past many  months in one of the area's newpapers. Five separate investigations have found the SCRD free of wrongdoing,  but the accusations continue as though the first investigation had not yet been held.  Three main areas of attack have been the move to new  premises by the SCRD; the increase in water connection  fees; and the control by the SCRD of the Sechelt sewer.  Director Jim Gurney, Chairman of the Board, points  out that when all the shouting has quietened down, the  move will be seen to save money. As reported by Jeanie  Norton, the increase in rent is more than offset by the savings in wages, since having the operation under one roof  enables the SCRD to function with two fewer staff  members. Somehow, despite this and despite the fact that  the Ministry of Municipal Affairs has not found it  necessary to interfere, the SCRD continues to take an  unabated stream of abuse because of the move.  The increase in water connection fees is occasioned by  the fact that the provincial government has cut off grants  for installation of water systems and $1,000 of the water  connection fee goes to provide capital which will be required for future pipe laying. The alternatives are constantly increasing land charges for taxpayers already on  the system, or a complete halt to development, because  there is no money for pipe-laying.  The Sechelt sewer control is something of a sleeper,  because no one talks about the real issue. There is a  Sechelt sewer system with a finite capacity. SCRD  engineering consultants see it as the core of a coming  regional system which will see sewage from West Sechelt  to Davis Bay being piped out deep under the surface near  the White Islets.  The SCRD is contemplating putting the Indian Band  on the sewer because their sewage is presently going untreated into Trail Bay. Their inclusion would bring the  present facility to virtually full capacity. Sechelt interests  want the present unused capacity for subdivisions in  Sechelt. An interesting side-effect is that the expansion of  St. Mary's Hospital is being held up for lack of sewer connections. The hospital is on Indian land.  Constant criticism has also been made of the SCRD's  budgetting. It goes on, despite the fact that, new building  and all, the SCRD is presenting a budget of no increase  over last year, well within provincial restraint guidelines.  Another interesting sidelight: When Brian Stelck was  Finance Chairman for both the village of Sechelt and the  regional district last year, he was praised for sound financial management for his work on the Sechelt budget, and  lambasted as an incompetent fool for his work on the  regional budget.  Finally, there is a sense of unease about real estate men  on local governments. It is not unjustified. In recent  British Columbian history, mayors have gone to jail  because they could not resist the temptation to zone land  to their own benefit. If the people who make the land use  laws are the same people who stand to profit from land  use, it is the conviction here that a temptation is being put  in their path which is more than the average person can  withstand. Again, the recent historyof municipal government in this province indicates that this is not an  ungrounded fear.  It may also be of some interest that in the area where the  mayor went to jail, the last editor of the Peninsula Times  served as editor of the local paper. He told us that he had  been forbidden to write about land development on the  express instructions of the publisher, who apparently also  had vested interests.  Outlandish as the charge of conspiracy, there is, then,  precedent for it in very recent times in this province.  What we do not need, however, is a counter witch hunt  to the one that has been orchestrated already. Most people involved in real estate on the Sunshine Coast are innocent of all political aims. Even if there has been a conspiracy, the vast majority of realtors and developers  know nothing of it.  But a most serious charge has been made. The regional  directors who make it have been under constant abusive  attack for months, they have seen no let-up in that attack  as investigation after investigation cleared them of incompetence or wrong-doing. They conclude a conspiracy. The Inspector of Municipalities told one of them  at the recent convention that he had seen nothing like 'the  vendetta against the SCRD carried on by the Sechelt  newspaper' in all his years in government service.  Whether or not the directors of the SCRD are j ustified  in charging that conspiracy of real estate interests is  behind those attacks is for the people of the Sunshine  Coast to judge, in particular voters in Areas B, D, and F  in the upcoming elections.  Who should?  We are being told by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs  that nuclear weapons and general disarmament are not  the proper concerns of municipalities. The fact is that in a  war, cities and towns are among the primary targets of  nuclear missiles.  If not the towns, who? Will the provincial government  call for a disarmament referendum? The federal government? By holding referenda, the municipalities may just  encourage our senior governments to call for a national  referendum.  The Sunehlne  kdltortal De>partme��nt  "John Burneid*   George Matthews  "   Fran Berger   Julie Warkman  Judith Wilson  '   Accounts Department  MM. vaughan  Advertising Department  Lise Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Sham R. Sohn  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carrol  Copysettlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  Our Lady of the Rosary Church commenced exactly 93 years ago.  It was the third Roman Catholic church built by the Sechelt Indians  on the Trail Bay waterfront. The Sechelts had opened a subscription fund in 1886 to which they contributed monies earned from  their logging operations until they realized the full cost of the  church. Bishop Paul Durieu, O.M.I.�� wrote that "It was on the  26th October 1889 that I conducted to the Village of Sischelles  (Sechelt) the materials which would enter into construction of the  church. I was accompanied by the architect and three carpenters.  The tribe was there to receive us ready to set about the work immediately." Thp supplies were transported on a scow and unloaded  Towards a wider perspective  Crisis remembered  onto the beach. "The architect made the model of different pieces  of which it had need; the Sischelles, divided in groups, prepared  these pieces and their men carried them to the carpenters, to be  nailed to their respective places." The edifice was blessed in June  1890 in the presence of the Indians, clergy and guests from all oyer  B.C. Sadly it was destroyed by fire in January 1906. The Sechelts  had founded their brass band in 1888 and later provided it with a  band stand in front of the church. Isac Shiels' house is seen belween the church and the flagpole. Photo by Philip T. Timms was  made in 1904 when he pictured the opening of the first Sechell Indian school. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Slings & Arrows  George Matthews  tha Sunahin* Coast Nawi Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by OlaaalOPd Praam Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  Twenty years ago this week it  seemed that the world was on a  collision course towards  nuclear war.  The recently elected young  president of the United States,  John F. Kennedy, ordered, on  October 22, 1962, the U.S.  navy to impose a blockade of  the Caribbean island of Cuba. ���  This 'quarantine' as Ketwr  nedy put it, was supposed tdf  keep the Western Hemisphere  free from Soviet missile bases.  Unfortunately it meant intercepting and if necessary,  boarding Russian ships on the  high seas. This is an act of war.  Therefore for a few nights  the world went to sleep not expecting to wake up. The ships  steamed irrevocably nearer.  The sabres were rattled on both  sides. The air crews and missile  silos were readied.  In Britain the newly installed  'Early Warning System' at Fyl-  ingsdale, in Yorkshire, assured  a tense people of a four minute  warning of a nuclear attack,  The population of North  America, however, was  assured of the comparative luxury of a further nine minutes to  contemplate their demise.  The American relationship  with Cuba had been from 1898  to 1959 one of master and servant. In fact the 1901 Cuban  constitution contained the so-  called 'Piatt Amendment'  which confirmed the U.S.A. 's  right to intervene militarily in  Cuba if the political situation  deteriorated. While this was  abrogated in 1934 the principle  certainly remained.  In fact after the 1959 revolution led by Fidel Castro was  followed by a rapid deterioration of U.S.-Cuban relations,  the C.I.A. with right-wing  Cuban exiles began to plan an  invasion of the island to over-  throw the increasingly  socialistic government. The  Americans were not only fearful of the social and economic  changes occuring, but also were  increasingly apprehensive  about Castro's independant  foreign policy.  A client state on your back  door is not supposed to flirt  with your greatest enemy.  The invasion took place in  April 1961 and was known as  the'Bayof Pigs'. It's failure led  to a great increase in Castro's  prestige and led to the Cuban's  realizing that they would need  strong friends to help them deal  with the political, economic  and military might of the U.S.  On October 16,1962, a U.S.  overflight of Cuba brought  back photographs which convinced president Kennedy that  ballistic missiles whith atomic  warheads were being installed  in Cuba. These, it was  calculated were capable of  reaching any city in the U.S.,  and so the blockade began on  the October 22.  On October 26 the Russians  agreed to remove these missiles  if all NATO missiles were  removed from Turkey. The  Americans refused, and the  world teetered on the brink.  The crisis came to an end on  October 28 when Nikita  Krushchev agreed to remove  them. On November 20 trie  blockade was removed.  The ramifications of this  confrontation for both sides  were many. The American  policy of tough guy showdown  gave a great filip for those who  believed that the same type of  reaction could stem the tide of  communism in South East  Asia. The Soviet Union realized that in order to break out of  NATO encirclement and  become a global power a much  greater degree of strategic  naval strength was needed.  The incident should be  remembered by the rest of the  world, because it showed a  principle clearly that still holds  true today. That the super-  nuclear powers have the  doomsday option. It was not  used in 1962; the horror is that  next time it may be.  With all of the discussion  about the cutbacks in education, little has been said about  the problems facing a very important group of students who  may be affected the most. I'm  talking here about the class of  '83, those students who  graduate next June into a socie-  " tywithtoofewjobsandtoofew  ��� opportunities to continue their  education.  Specifically, I'm talking  about one particular part of the  class of '83, as fine a group of  young men and women as will  graduate from any school next  year���the first graduating class  of Chatelech Secondary school  in Sechelt. Apart from- being  the first class to graduate from  Chatelech, these young people  are special in some other ways.  There are just under 40 of  them and over their school  careers they have grown very  close and protective of one  another. Since grade 10 they  have been the senior class at the  school; maybe that's one  reason they stick by one  another.  They also are special in the  way the strong and confident  Often rebuked, yet always back returning  To those first feelings thai were born with me,  And leaving busy chase of wealth and learning  For idle dreams of things which cannot be:  Today, I will not seek the shadowy region:  Ils unsustalnlng vaslness waxes drear;  And visions rising, legion after legion,  Bring the unreal world loo strangely near.  I'll walk, but not In old heroic traces,  And not in paths of high morality,  And not among the half-distinguished faces,  The clouded forms of long-past history.  I'll walk where my own nature would be leading:  It vexes me to choose another guide:  Where the gray flocks in ferny glens are feeding;  Where the wild wind blows on the mountain-side.  What have those lonely mountains worth revealing?  More glory and more grief than I can tell:  The earh that wakes one human heart to feeling  Can centre both the worlds of Heaven and Hell.  ���Emily Bronte  young women in the group  have come to dominate and  show leadership in scholastics,  athletics and,the social interaction in their school. This is not  to say that the boys lack these  qualities, but somehow with  this particular group, the girls  have assumed a more equal role  than is customary in communities like ours.  I have taught English to  some of these kids for a couple  of years and though I don't admit it often, I kind of like them.  They exhibit a youthful con- .  fidence and energy that a person can't help but admire. And  that is why I worry sometimes  about how the community and  the world in general is going to  treat them when they graduate  next year. I'm not worried  about the kids themselves���  they're a fairly resilient crew  and they're as agressive and  positive as any. But I wonder  sometimes in a community that  hasn't always provided an  abundance of opportunities for  kids, how these young men and  women will be integrated into  our social and economic life.  These kids have a lot of  energy to give us, and it would  be too bad if we lost them to i  other places despite the fact  that certainly some of them  would prefer to stay with us.. .  I think most of us would  agree that saving money on  education is the most shortsighted of false economies..  Remember that when these;  youngsters come looking for.;  work next summer. That first  chance can often be the one thai  turns an unemployed kid into'a  productive, tax-paying citizen.  ��� ������  Jane McQuat mentions in  her column this week that she '  doesn't know who is in charge  of time in this country. She's at  a loss to find out who decides ���  when to change our clocks back  I  on the last Saturday night of  .  October.  I hope somebody is in charge  or else I can see a whole new  government bureaucracy starting up to take care of just that.  I  can see it  now���Time  Canada, with its own minister  \  in Ottawa sitting around looking at his wrist watch. Next of  course we would have the  Metric Commission in on the  act. Metric time would become  ;  the rage. Imagine the 10 month  year, the 10 day week, the 10  hour day, the 100 minute hour,   :  the 100 second minute. Hell, no  |  one would ever get up in time   :  for work.  Come to think of it though,  there's not much chance of a  Ministry of Time. I saw the  prime minister on TV last week  and I got the impression that he  wouldn't give most Canadians-  the time of day. Letters to the Editor  Gant attacks Bentley...  Coast News, October 25,1982  Ed. note: The following letter  was given to the Coast News for  publication:  Mr. Peter Bentley,  president and Chief Executive  (pfficer,  Canadian Forest Products.  Dear Sir:  ' I'm writing this letter on  behalf of your employees who  have lost their jobs and those  who will lose their jobs in the  future, because of your so-  called economic depression.  ! 1 can't remember your exact  words, but you said, "We at  Canfor have to work together  to survive". I assume working  together and suffering together  in the way of layoffs and the  loss of wages is what you were  referring to. When you visited  Pott Mellon you left the impression that Canfor was suffering and losing money. I  think you were quite effective  in getting your point across.  You know I sort of believed  you. I'm sorry to say I don't  any more.  ; I find it hard to believe that  your company is suffering like  you say it is when you offer  your salaried employees 50 per  cent of their wages when they  are on two weeks waiting time  for U.I, Then when they are on  U.I. you make up the balance  to 80 per cent of their weekly  earnings. Then on the other  side of your mouth you say, lay  off more hourlv emolovees.  Is this what you call survival?  Doesn't your company have  any morals? In case you don't  realize it, it takes more than  salaried people to make a ton of  pulp.  The more 1 think about it the  more disgusted I get. I know it  is the Federal Government's  Policy in the U.I. act that lets  you give bonuses or gratuities  on top of U.I. payments.  That's not what I'm arguing.  I'm arguing the fact that you  would take advantage of it.  It doesn't make any sense to  me that you can lay off our, or  should 1 say "your" employees  and on the other side throw  money (you supposedly don't  have) out the window to make  up U.I. benefits for salaried  employees when they are not  earning it. I ask, is this feather  bedding? How do you justify  it?  All 1 can say is that the tide  will turn and I will be there to  remind the people of your attitude towards them.  I'm looking forward to next  year's negotiations because it is  quite clear now, you have  money to burn.  Yours truly,  Dave Gant,  President, Local 1119,  ' C.P.U.  ...and Bentley responds  Ed. note: A copy of the following letter was received by this  office.  Mr; Dave Gant,  President, Local 1119,  Canadian Paper workers Union  P.O. Box 188,  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Dave:  This will acknowledge,  receipt of your letter of Oc-j  tober 13th. Not only do I stand;  by everything I said when I j  visited Port Mellon last month,  but I am sorry to say that the i  situation for pulp has  deteriorated once again. In addition the Scandinavians have  devalued their currency by a  further 16 per cent and  therefore continue to be an extremely high risk for us as this  makes them very competitive in  the international marketplace.  Our own results have also  continued at a dismal level of  continuing losses and we are  not flush with money. We are in  the unhappy position of continually increasing our debt by  further bank borrowing.  As to the programme for  salaried people, it is being introduced specifically as a cost  saving measure and not  because we are flush with  money as you suggest. Let me  review the facts:  1. We have terminated, early  retired, or returned to the  bargaining unit a far higher  percentage of salaried people  than permanent terminations  in the hourly ranks.  2. Salary increases were  significantly lower than the  hourly increases granted in the  last collective agreement.  3. Up to now one of the few advantages of being a salaried  employee has been the fact that  they have been protected in getting their pay for twelve mon  ths of the year regardless of  strikes and other work stoppages. On previous layoffs  when the company was in better financial health we always  paid them in full.  So much for the background. The current situation  is that regrettably because we  are hurting very badly we cannot afford to pay people their  full salary when we do not require them. However, we know  that we cannot do without them  when we operate at full capacity, which continues to be our  objective. We are therefore  taking advantage of the opportunity to reduce our cost for  such salaried people by approximately 50 per cent when they  pre not required. In other  words, it does represent a  significant cost saving.  I f you have concluded we are  doing this because we are well  off, you are mistaken. Nothing  could be further from the truth.  If, on the other hand, you have  taken that posture because we  regrettably cannot extend such  a programme to people who are  paid on an hourly basis, that is  another matter and it is one that  quite frankly we simply cannot  afford without facing immediate bankruptcy.  Dave, I want you and the  employees at Port Mellon to  know that the situation is  serious and we sincerely regret  the market curtailments which  are necessary because we cannot sell the product at this time.  I can only assure you that every  effort is being made by sales,  and no stone is being left unturned in our efforts to  minimize additional downtime.  This is not the time to be  fighting; nor for that matter are  4" ANNIVERSARY  SALE!  Oct. 25th to 31st  EVERY ITEM  in Ihe lion  ON SALEI  10% TO 50%  OFF  Sexism  slammed  Editor:  This letter refers to your article in the October 18th edition  of the Coasl News entitled  "Not a Love Story". After  stating the film is a production  of the National Film Board ahd  is sponsored by Continuing  Education, there is one short  sentence that states, "Women  Only." This is, to me, an absolute denial of my rights as a  male. As a taxpayer who helped  foot the bill for the making of  the movie, it is an even greater  insult.  If this film depicts the connection between pornography  and violence, and women, why  should women be the only ones  to learn of it? Not only is this  sexism in its most blatant form,  but also a rejection of all the  values for which the women's  movement has so tenaciously  fought.  I must interject at this point  that men may not necessarily  wish to see this film, but to deny  viewing to any individual on  the basis of sex is against the  Canadian Constitution and  contrary to honest sexual  equality.  Barry Janyk,  West Sechelt.  next year's negotiations; this is  a time when we must cooperate and work together for  our joint survival.  I have chosen to give you a  lengthy and complete response  to your letter because I appreciate the co-operation that  has been extended to us as is  evidenced not only by an improving safety record, but also  by the individual efforts of the  entire crew which has led to the  recent excellent production  achievements immediately  prior to our shut. With this type  of productivity our chances of  being cost competitive are  greatly enhanced. There is  sincere gratitude on our part  and a desire to cultivate better  relations and closer cooperation than ever before.  Sincerely,  P.J.G. Bentley,  President and  Chief Executive Officer  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  CNIB help  appreciated  Editor:  The Gibsons Lions Club  would like to express its sincere  thanks and appreciation to all  the kind people who donated to  our recent canvass for the  Canadian National Institute  for the Blind.  As the entire area has been a  little difficult to cover  thoroughly and as the need is  great, (there are 22 visually  handicapped people in this area  who receive assistance from the  C.N.I.B.)anyonewho has been  missed by our canvassers and  who wishes to donate to the  cause, can mail their cheque,  made payable to the C.N.I.B.,  to Box 186, Gibsons, B.C.  thank you all.  Gibsons Lions Club,  Len Wray, President  Students  grateful  Editor:  We, the Grade Elevens of  Elphinstone Secondary, would  like to thank Mr. B. Butcher  for allowing us to get involved  in the community, by voluntarily painting the playhouses  behind Sechelt Elementary.  We enjoyed donating our time  and materials for the children  of Sechelt Elementary and had  a good time doing it.  Thank you to all the people  who donated their time and  vehicles to us.  Students of Grade 11  More lettcra  on Page'IS  Quality Meats  we Maanvt thi mom to limit quantitim  Prlcae Effective:       Tuea.-Sat.  October 26th ��� 30th  Frozen  Q  R��� j^ P"  Deer  A *%**%*�� m   m MRR WRRR  |1EF   '.  ���  Sl   D88I lb. 1.98   kg levO  to your apace.  eiflOC Q Til  811 WO.lb. 1.88   kg Weill  ross rib  l08Sl Boneln Ib.1.98   kg 4iWl  lOln  S188K Ib.2.7��8n,k5 Oilw  >U8LY FROZEN  81  IIV6l    lb. .96   kg fcelO  te ' '  861  S16W lb. 1.68   kg 3-7  Fresh Produce  CWdan Mp# mmm*  bananas.....*%.aa kg>73  RtdorOoltten  | Golden Boy  peanuts in  shell   .484 gm  apples.  .lb. .38  kg -86  B.C. Grown  lumpkii  TfwSpookaAra  pumpkins..��.. .oa * .1  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Sunbeam 100%  whole wheat  bread  hallowe'en       OM Hc  cup cakes       o; 1.1  Sunbeam ,  sandwich bread  White or 60% Whole Wheat  homemade oven Resh  bread    ...14��. 2/1.49  Grocery  Value  Super-Valu  margarine   3 ib. Pk8.1.68  1.36 kg  COffee 369 gm pkg   2.79  Reg., Fine or X-Fine  Delsey  bathroom  tiSSUe 4 roll pkg.  1 .39  mayonnaise  750 ml  1.98  motor oil  1.39  Super-Valu Enriched  flOUr 10 kg bag  3.98  evaporated  385 ml tins  Super-Valu  ice  cream    2mrectn. 2.09  All Flavours  Super-Valu  paper  towels  200 gm pkg. Coast News, October 25,1982   Community  NEWS  Port Mellon Auxiliary  Ella Grant  Sechelt    Scenario  Bist is running  by Peggy Connor M5-9347  ; RUNNING FOR...  Finally found out what that  'fellow running around the  village is running for. Harvey  Bist is running for alderman of  the village of Sechelt. Harvey is  the representative for Human  Resources, a social worker who  has a Pine understanding of  -people and their needs. He is a  fellow with lots of energy, and a  top drummer in the Sechelt  Legion Pipe Band.  HARVEY HUBBS  A typographical error last  week changed Harvey's name  ; to "Stubbs"; such a ribbing I  ��� would get from him for such a  | misprint.  Harvey's funeral was held  I last Saturday, October 16th. A  ! beautiful tribute by Pastor  ! Fred Napora was given at the  : funeral home in Gibsons.  The family has a memorial  : fund set at St. Mary's Hospital  ; in his memory. Donations to  : this fund can be sent to Harvey  ; Hubbs Fund, c/o St. Mary's  Hospital, Box 7777, Sechelt,  B.C. VON 3A0.  ADA DAWE SPEAKS  The ladies of the United  Church in Davis Bay invited  Mrs. Ada Dawe to speak on  ' churches in the area. A great interest was shown as Mrs. Dawe  'took her audience back to the  rearly 1900's, telling of the fine  :churches the Indians had built,  :ihe excellent band that performed at parades in Vancouver from around the same  area, and life in general of the  -.early days in Sechelt. Talk of  ���travel to Vancouver - she could  Remember getting up at 4:00  -a.m. to be rowed out to get  -aboard the "Comox". A very  -interesting and informative  talk.  Roberts    Creek  LEGION LADIES BAZAAR  The Sechelt Legion Ladies  Bazaar held on October 16th  was most successful. Winners  of their two raffles were: for the  food hamper - Danny Richardson; first prize in the money  raffle was Cathy Hall; second  Steve Phelps; and third to G.  Smith.  BACK TO SCOTLAND  Alex Buchanan, father of  pipe major Ian Buchanan, who  has been holidaying on the Sunshine Coast for the last three  months, is heading home to  Scotland. The Sechelt Pipe  Band has been delighted to  have him perform with their  band and to show appreciation  they presented him with a  Legion sweater with all the pertinent insignia on it, and a bouquet of flowers for his wife,  Margaret. Come ye back again  Alex and Margaret.  ARTS CENTRE NEEDS  CURATOR  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council is looking for a curator  for the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Keith Wallace has done a fantastic job since taking over the  position, and before; but feels  it is time someone else did the  job.  FIREMEN'S DISPLAY  A few Saturdays ago the  Sechelt Fire Department put on  a display of fighting fires with  fire extinguishers. The most  important time of any fire is the  first few minutes and if a  homeowner could snuff it out  with home equipment, or even  impede it long enough for the  fire department to get on the  scene, lives and buildings could  be Saved.  Jim Ansell gave a talk on  firefighting, explaining how  the fire extinguisher worked  and Brian Flay showed how to  put out different types of fires.  Please turn lo Page 6  When sixteen of our  members met at my home, the  theme of the meeting was our  Christmas Sale in Sunnycrest  Mall on November 19th. I was  absolutely amazed to see the  vast assortment of beautiful  hand-made items produced to  date. It would bequiteimpossible to estimate the number of  volunteer hours reflected in  these unique creations. We just  know you will be thrilled to  have the opportunity to purchase such exciting gifts, made  in your own community.  Venna Trant: children's and  teenage ultra suede handbags;  Edith Ross: Christmas decorations;    Helen    Milburn:  mt  Crocheted snow flakes; Edith  Simmons: stuffed toys; Eva  Rideout: tree ornaments, kitchen accessories and stuffed  toys; Glorine Gray: Children's  hand knits and toys; Dody  Grant: handy shoe bags; Bea  Munro: artistic soap. Bring a  car full of friends, have lunch  or tea, and make Christmas  shopping the fun event of the  year - remember to mark your  calendar Friday, November  19th at 10:00 a.m., Sunnycrest  Mall.  Our Christmas Sale work  meetings at Margaret Hunter's  will be every Thursday until  sale time and the business  meeting is at Norah Heaps,  Hopkins Landing, on November 10th.  nmnnnm  In bualneee on the Sunehlne Coaat for ovet  12 yra. we are aa cloae aa your phone >:  CALL US FOR ANY PROBLEMS OR NEEDS  ���Commercial    'Renovations      #  ���Residential     ���Maintenance      .-;  We sell, Install & maintain pools, spas and hot tubs!  A TODAY PLUMBINQ COMPANY  WITH YOUR FUTURE IN MIND  NORTH ROAD       886-7017      GIBSONS":  mnn  iTTTfflTIii  jV  VlVlflR   30 -IM 200H 1&& 5MZ  ttv*f'^nere9    \  ( / . Sale end* 0<h 90  Secmelt Tri^Phdto   86fr&882]  Support the advertisers  who support  ��� v   ..������ .-.:���������::������ iMi.-- .  The independent voice on  the Sunshine Coast  Creek Hallowe'en  ��� ;by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  ���KIDS PARTY  ;";The Roberts Creek Parents  ���Auxiliary is several jumps  '.ijeiead of the communities worried about children out trick or  treating. They've been holding  la Hallowe'en party for the kids  IfOr years and, while some  Spooks still canvass a few  ;hpuses, most find the games  ;and treats at the Community  ;Hall a good celebration,  j; Once again, the party will be  ���held at the Community Hall on  ���Hallowe'en night, this Sunday,  Starting at 6:00 p.m. It has been  M popular in the past that it  jiad to be limited to Roberts  Creek Elementary students and  their brothers and sisters. But  {he fireworks at the golf course  at 8 o'clock are for everyone,  young and old alike. Dress  warmly.  HALLOWE'EN  ENTERTAINMENT  : Bob Carpenter, Ken  tjalglcish (Hahle, Jane, B.J.  and whoever else) will be playing for Hallowe'en at the  Roberts Creek Legion this  Saturday, October 30th. Admission is free to members and  guests and there'll be prizes for  oQstumes, so start prowling the  thrift stores if you haven't  already.  - For those who want to warm  dp for the Saturday night  festivities, or can't make it  then, Bob and Ken and the  livdies will be at the Legion Friday night as well. Live music is  utreat, so make the most of it.  HALL MASQUERADE  ;The Ensemble Theatre is  holding a Hallowe'en masquerade dance at the Community Hall this Saturday, as  well. Music is by Justin Thyme  and tickets are $5.00 at Seaview  Market, The Heron, Richard's  Men's Wear and the Sechelt  Book Store.  COST WATCH  :"Sun lady" Chris Belcher  ldst her wrislwatch when she  was delivering papers last Monday. It was a Timex with an expansion bracelet. If you find it  along her route, please give her  a call, or leave it at Seaview  Market for her.  ROOKIES DRIVING  There was some query about  the failure to mention the  damage to the fire hall when  "somebody" backed a truck  into the door. The omission  was assuredly not out of  favouritism, but fear of retaliation. Suffice it to say it wasn't  the first time and Chief  Mulligan is considering driving  lessons for his rookies.  a  ���^mmmfmrnim  Professional Work  by Season Signs  MttCttt-ITn  Maverick Coach Lines Ltd  Schedule #8 ��� Effective October 25,1982  VANCOUVER ��� SECHELT PENINSULA - POWELL RIVER  nr"=  Northbound ��� Read Down  Dally  Dally  Dally  Station  Mon-Sat  Dally  Daily  8:00 a.m.  9:05  9:45  9:47  9:49  9:55  10:20  10:21  10:22  10:25 a.m.  10:50 a.m.  10:53  11:20  11:25  11:30  11:40  12:05 p.m.  1:15  2:00  2:10  2:40  3:00 p.m.  3:55  4:35  4:37  4:39  4:45  4:55  5:00  5:03  5:10  5:15 p.m.  6:30 p.m.  7:40  8:15  8:17  8:19  8:20  8:45  8:46  8:47  8:50 p.m.  9:05 p.m.  9:08  9:20  9:25  9:30  9:35  9:50  10:30  11:15  11:25  12:00 M/N  Lv  Ar.  Vancouver  Horseshoe Bay  Langdale  Hopkins  Granthams  Gibsons  Roberts Creek  Wilson Creek  Davis Bay  Selma Park  Sechelt  Sechelt  Wakefield  Halfmoon Bay  Secret Cove  Middlepoint  Madeira Park  Kleindale  Earl's Cove  Saltery Bay  Lang Bay  Powell River  Ar.  9:15 a.m.  8:45  8:10  7:45  7:42  7:40  7:25  7:07  7:05  7:03  7:00 a.m.  Lv.  1:15 p.m.  12:30  11:50  11:23  11:21  11:20  11:06  11:05  11:03  11:00 a.m.  10:55 a.m.  10:53  ��� 10:40  10:30  10:20  10:15  10:05  9:45  9:00  8:15  8:00 a.m.  9:45 p.m.  9:10  8:30  8:18  8:16  8:15  7:56  7:55  7:53  7:50 p.m.  7:40 p.m.  7:37  7:25  7:20  7:10  7:05  6:55  6:40  5:55  5:15  5:00 p.m.  To Hiltmoon Bay and Wakefield, via Redroofts Road (Column 1 a S)  All bussas travailing to and Irom Roberts Cr. will b* roufd vl* B*ach An. a Fluma Road  Operating from tho Vancouver Bua Terminal, 180 Dunamulr Street, Vancouver, B.C.  Vanoouvr ��� Phone 268-1171     Sechelt ��� Phone 886-2217      Powell River ��� Phone 486-5030 Coast News, October 25,1982  m.Ukt many other Pender Harbour residents, five year old Peplta  ���;��mlth, Madeira Park, enjoyed seeing chum salmon head home lo  <%\m*m in Anderson Creek this past week. If you've never witnessed  this annual event, It's well worth your time to stop by John Daly  :;3��irk in Kleindale where you can get right down to the water's edge.  :��� .Turn at the entrance to Roosendal Farms and bear left at the first  -'���Junction. Tread carefully for both your sake and the sake of the  ;>wildllfe who call the area home. -imtaimmmmnm  I Sechelt Auxiliary  M   by Kay Purdy 885-2365  31  The regular meeting of the  ��� 'Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary was  'held on October Uth. Twenty-  ;six members welcomed new  member Phyllis Oszust. Committee reports showed that  Volunteer work in and out of  :;the hospital is progressing  li'-imoothly.  FN A letter and a donation was  received from a patient in  thanks for the kindness of the  volunteer hairdressers.  �� Members in the Thrift Shop  -state that surplus from garage  ���Tales is welcome, but goods  -;cannot be taken on consignment.  K As November 11th is a holi-  liday, our next meeting will be  ," held on November 18th. Mark  : this on your calendar now.  :-' Our Christmas meeting and  ���luncheon will be held at the  ; Parthenon on Wednesday,  December 8th at 11:00 a.m.  : Please phone Kathie Mavin  -885-3695 or Betty Laidlaw at  ���185-9405 if you plan to attend.  ; Dues for next year will be $2.00  |pay able at the Christmas lun-  ; theon or left with Betty in Un-  ��� tie Mick's Store in the Mall.  'The Christmas Party for the  &  va*  Extended Care Patients will be  held in the lounge on December  16th.  The convenor for the Food  Fair, Tea and Christmas  Novelties, Eleanor Biernacki,  gave her report. The Fair will be  held on Saturday, November  13th from 2-4 p.m. in the  Senior Citizens' Hall. Workers  to be at tho- hall by 10:30 a.m.  Admission is to be $ 1.00 and 50  i cents for children under 13.  This will include entrance and  afternoon tea. This is our big  annual fund raiser and needs  the help of all members, so fly  at the baking, etc. right now.  Convenors for the various  tables are: Novelties: Marilyn-  Jardine 885-9065; Jams, Jellies  and Pickles: Kathie Mavin  885-3695; Christmas Baking:  Doreen Jenkins 885-9043; Baking: Alice Ouellet 885-3978.  Phone any of these or Eleanor  at 885-2495 if you have any  questions. Donations for the  Food Hamper to be drawn at  the Fair may be left with Betty  at Uncle Mick's. Let's make  this the best sale ever.  Remember: next meeting is  Thurdsay, November 18th at  1:30 in St. Hilda's Hall.  Cadets compete  If: On Saturday, October 16th,  ���the Cadets and Wrenettes of  'Ithe Sunshine Coast Branch of  TJie Navy League, under command of Lt. Eric McDermott,  "were guests of the Delta Branch  for a sports day at Annasis  : Island.  '���; Ferry transportation was  ; paid for by the Navy League  aitd the corps was met at  i Horseshoe Bay by the Seaforth  Highlanders for transportation  IjijAnnasis Island.  Unfortunately, outdoor activities were rained out, so the  dinner and entertainment were  carried out in the barracks.  The cadets extend their  thanks to the ladies of the Aux-  iliary who came along as  chaperones and helped out with  the dinner. Despite the rain, a  good time was had by all, and  the corps is looking forward to  the next sports day in the early  spring.  Ruby jCofte  Restoicumt    *\  HALLOWE'EN jl  SMORGASBORD  Harbour Hallowe'en  by Jane McOaat 883-9342  I think the Hallowe'en  spooks have been into my coffee lately. I have been right  behind and right off schedule at  most every turn this week. I'll  run down the Hallowe'en doings around the Harbour, then  maybe I'll return to normal���well, maybe a bit late.  Up at Ruby Lake Restaurant, Gib and Sophia are having  a Bonfire and Fireworks, in addition to their Hallowe'en  smorgasbord. The bonfire is at  6:00 p.m. Then, at 7:30 at the  Mad Park Elementary playing  field, the firemen will host their  traditional fireworks, bonfire,  hot chocolate, hot dogs and  coffee affair.  Over at the Garden Bay Dining Lounge, their dinner and  movie is on as usual and the  movie is "Hallowe'en".  The Legion will be hopping  Saturday the 30th - wear a  costume. Also the 30th at 9:00  p.m. at Irvines Landing Hall  -prizes for cost umes and a good  time to be had. Tickets at  Flounders and Taylors.  With all the commotion on  the weekend I have a sneaking  suspicion that we're due for a  time change, in fact it might be  Saturday the 30th. To whom  does one address this sort of  question? The weather office?  The radio? Who officially  keeps time in this country? Obviously not me!  Upcoming events are  Fishermen's Homecoming and  the Lions Christmas Party.  Santa will be at the Madeira  Park Hall on December 19th at  2:00 p.m. The kids (and  parents) always enjoy this, so  mark the date now. The big  question, says Gord Kobus is  "Who will be Santa?" I think  Egmont News  Fashion  show  by Irene Banyay 883-9012  Chandelle "Home Party  .Fashions" presented and narrated by Wicci Price of Surrey  held at Egmont's A-frame with  Grace Sharp as hostess, was a  great success.  Models: Marie Ibey, Wilma  Thompson, Grace Sharp and  Irene Banyay captured the attention of 21 ladies. Eva Jack  was the lucky winner of the $40  purchase discount certificate.  The draw was made by Grace  Sharp.  Despite the power outage,  hot tea and coffee were brewed  on a wood stove, due to the efforts of Flo Williams. Tasty  sandwiches and cakes. Thanks  to Vi Berntzen, Dolly Wallace  and ladies of the community.  Egmont Mini Thrift Store,  open every Wednesday afternoon, needs donations.  Hallowe'en items, toys (with  Christmas fast approaching)  and winter items. November  3rd will be a "dollar a bag"  day.  October Happy Birthday  salutes to: Ella Cummings,  Shane Wallace, Maureen Griffith. Who did I miss? Please let  me know.  Ohl Almost forgot - the Egmont Tea and Bake Sale will be  held at the Community Hall  November 3rd at 1:00 p.m.  Proceeds to the Egmont Community Club.  Rezoning  opposed  A proposal to rezone the  Boulevard between Trail and  Ocean Avenues in Sechelt  from residential to comprehensive, is being opposed  by Boulevard residents.  Sechelt council last week was  told by Mayor Koch that the  rezoning by-law has not gone  to Victoria for approval and,  before a by-law is sent, a  public hearing must be held.  Reggie The Sweep,  886-7484, "  the hair makes you a dead  ringer, Gord...  Everybody talks about the  need for a late ferry and I agree  totally - but, from a business  point of view. Take Frank  Roosen's dilemma. The Co-op  is in Vancouver. He must get  up, go out, harvest and pack  the cukes, pack the truck, get  ready himself, then drive an  hour and a half (don't want to  bruise the cukesl). If hedoesn't  make that 11:50 a.m. ferry ��� he  misses his whole day - as the  Co-op closes at 3:00. We just  plain need more ferries!  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  NUDAT - OCT. at - SHRIMP CREOLE  $*as  SATVeOAY-OCT.)* - CORNISH GAME HEN  *u.as  SVNDATOCT.31  -BEEFBOURGINON  **.*��  All Specials Include Soup or Salad, Potato or Rice, and Vegetable  Our Sunday Movie Is "Ballawe'en" starting at 8:00 pm  Phone for reservations now MS**)*)!* or M3-3t74  BOVMBl   Fri., Sat. & Sun., 5-9 p.m. Minimum Charge $5.00   Wwhtnd Entertainment in the Pub. Enjoy a night oul dining & dancing  HOWE SOUND WATER TAXI  ***********mB86-9343****m*****m  V  LATE SAILING  Beginning Friday, Nov. 5, the Howe Sound Water Taxi is  putting on a late night sailing, Fridays, Saturdays and  Sundays  LEAVE SEA PLANE DOCK QIBSONS 10:45 PM  ARRIVE Q0V. DOCK HORSESHOE BAY 12:00 MIDNIGHT  LEAVE GOV. DOCK HORSESHOE BAY 12:00 MIDNIGHT  ARRIVE SEA PLANE DOCK GIBSONS 1:15 A.M.  Weather permitting  $15.00 PER PERSON ONE WAY  (Reservations to be sure, please)  SPECIAL KVKNTS AND COMMUTERS  BY ARRANGEMENT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed. OCT. 27 - sat. oct. 30  PEOPLE  COME FIRSUT  IER  ��^.i.,,,1  ���*"�� -   net  MIRACLE WHIP ultra 1.99  Tender Flake  LARD Mb. .89  Quaker  LIFE CEREAL 550 gm 1.79  SEVEN UP or  PEPSI    2 litre 1.89  Plus Deposit  Heinz Red  KIDNEY BEANS or  SPAGHETTI In Tomato Sauce. 14 oz. .69  IDA Choice ���  TOMATOES 28oz. .99  TOMATO KETCHUP... 575 ml 1.59  m AA  POTATO CHIPS 200 p .89  IGA All Purpose  FLOUR 10 k0 4.59  LIQUID BLEACH 3.6 litre 1.39  Mr. Clean  LIQUID CLEANER nitre 2.49  rmfK ... ..  CAT FOOD e oz. 3/1.00  Rover  DOG FOOD 25.5 oz. .09  Duncen Nines  LAYER  CAKE MIX... 520 sm 1.09  IBA  CHEESE SLICES soogn.3.89  Pronto  PAPER TOWELS 2s 1.29  TiBmnE mmi  Baby Beef Gov't Inspected  WHOLE ROUND  STEAK Bone In (Ib. 2.29) kg 5.05  Blade or Round Bone  SHOULDER ROASTfib. 1.59) kg 3.51  CROSS RIB  ROAST   Boneless  STEW BEEF  Thick  SHORT RIBS or  Centre Cut  SHANK..... (Ib. 1.69) kg  .(lb. 2.19) kg 4.83 |  .(lb. 2.29)kg 5.05 |  3.73  Okanagan Golden Delicious  APPLES 3lb.poly1.29  #1 Local  BROCCOLI  (lb. .39)  kg .86  Good Variety of Pumpkins available for  Hallowe'en  Delnor  MUSHROOMS 500 gm 1.99  Fraser Vele  VEGETABLES 2 lbs. 1.99  Winter Mix, Caliiornia Blend, Italian Style  Mra. Smith  APPLE PIES 700gm 2.09  Regular or Apple Crumble  -HC'Dew!  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many ItMont t ���pactallzed ������������Ion. ar* offend. Plant phont 8S3-2S12, for mort Information  EaelylimSarten  PuMlelerUn  PuMtevwhn  Public Swbn  PUNK ��� Brill  M.W.F. 8.00 -9:00 e.m.  M.T.��V.T.F.12:0O-1:00p.m.  Sel. 2.-00.4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. ��:*>��� 8:00 p.m.  Sel. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public S��lm Sal S Sun 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Femlly Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Adulle Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  MtiHe'nTeene Frldey 8:00* 9:30 p.m.  LedleeSolm T.8.T. 1:00- 2:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 888-9100  IWlRNiniflMlllMTl  Limit QHItHIU Coast News, October 25,1982  Pages  from a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  I  Conversion of a Sports Hater  Part4  :.     By 1981, however, my In-  . terest had revved up considerably. My lady and I watched the Montreal Expos make  . their unsuccessful for the  I finals. Then we switched our  ; allegiance to the remarkable  and quixotic Los. Angeles  ; Dodgers.  What a fantastic cast of  ��� characters! Fernando Valen-  zuela lifting imploring eyes to  ' heaven before winding up and  : sending a virtually unhittable  .pitch whistling across the  : mound. Gallant little Ron Cey  leaping what looked like twice  his own height to collar the ball  . at third; knocked cold at bat by  ; a wild pitch but returning to  : finish the Series. Tough-  looking Steve Garven belting a  classic, clambang homer over  the fence. All that great, gutsy  team giving it everything they  had under the guidance of Tom  i Lasorda, rumpled, avuncular,  'soirietimes harried-looking,  stumping from the bullpen to  argue with umpires; spurring  his boys on to ultimate victory.  "���-Their opponents, the New  . York Yankees, fielded some  ; strong players and formidable  I Characters too (the ferocious-  ; looking Goose Gossage comes  immediately to mind). But  '��� several of their biggest guns like  Reggie Jackson and Dave Win-  ' field, were off form and they  went down to defeat.  By the time that memorable  Series was over, I had finally  : begun to grasp what professional sports were all about.  They were first and foremost,  superlative entertainment  -showbusiness and athletics  welded into a great serialized  carnival of action and  suspense. I began to see exactly  what had made my lady such a  devoted fan. And I began to  wonder what the hell I had been  doing all my life.  :; Football season followed hot  on the heels of the World  Series. While I was slightly less  enthusiastic about this game (it  got a bit ponderous'at times and  it was harder to identify with individual players) I watched it  religiously anyhow. And the  Grey Cup playoffs certainly  had their moments. When the  dark-horse, low-rated Ottawa  Rough Riders tangled with the  tough and battle-proven Edmonton Eskimos, it was a stirring (if foredoomed) contest all  the way. But the most  astonishing underdogs of all  were waiting their moment in  the wings of another sport.  I suppose hockey was, to me,  the most alien game. I had  never even attempted to play it  and knew virtually nothing  about the rules. I knew most of  the more legendary players'  names through sheer osmosis  (and endless t.v. commercials)  but precisely why there were  famous, I wasn't too sure. I had  always dismissed the game  vaguely as a sort of barroom  brawl on skates. My lady kept  assuring me it was a good deal  more than that but I was harder  to convince in this case. It took  the incredible 1981-82 playoffs  to turn me quite conclusively  around.  Even I had heard of the Vancouver Canucks and their  relentlessly discouraging track  record. My lady had attended  many of their games over the  past decade and spoke of them  in rather sad tones. They  sounded like a gang of pretty  lame ducks all right, twelfth in  the League standing and not expected to up their position to  any marked degree. But the  lowly Canucks were due to surprise even themselves. They  were on the verge of a season  that would be like no season  before.  So much has been written  about this phenomenon that I  will do not more than precis it  briefly. The preliminary games  were unexceptional. There was  little indication of what was to  come. Then coach, Harry  Neale, blew his cool in Quebec  City, went after a belligerent  fan and was suspended for ten  games. The turnaround is  generally conceded to have  begun at about this point.  Assistant coach, Roger  Neilsen, took over the team and  suddenly the Canucks began to  roll like an effective unit. The  revitalized Canucks toppled  Calgary and went on to  dethrone the Los Angeles  Kings. The pundits started to  scratch their heads. Something  was definitely in the wind.  ���to be continued...  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. SSS  SALES 1 SERVICE    ���  "After the SALE It's the SERVICE that counts!"  48 cm (20") Colour :  PUHIMLE IV       f^-aiwi^^  with Eltctronlc Tuning and Dttachablt II  Rtmott Control                                    B>''.  Panasonic L2  wip?  Ferry protesters blockaded Langdale parking lot Sunday, halting  traffic for One sailing. -Ceerte Menem nee  Creek Auxiliary  by Madeline Grose  Only 20 members turned out  for the Roberts Creek hospital  meeting on October 4, but we  hope the remainder will find  something of interest in these  notes.  The question of the method  of representation at the Annual Conference, May 30-June  3 occupied some time and then  there is our area meeting, this  year in Powell River on October 20. Beverley Northway  will be taking a van so let her  know if you want to go along,  phone: 886-8397.  Sechelt    Scenario  Carter farewell  Continued from Page_4  The Sechelt Fire Department is  to be commended for providing  this type of information for the  public.  CARTER FAREWELL   .  It was a very surprised couple  who arrived at the Parthenon  Restaurant expecting to have  dinner with a few friends and  what happened to Howard and  Eleanor Carter on Thursday,  October 21st. Howard Carter  moved up to Sechelt in  November, 1959, to take over  the Home Oil Agency; Eleanor  followed in February, 1960,  coming here from North Vancouver.  Ben Lang was Master of  No to Hall  The village of Sechelt council, at its regular Wednesday  meeting, decided to go it alone  on proposed development of  boat-launch and docking  facilities for Trail Bay. The  issue arose when Sechelt  developer Henry Hall offered a  joint development project to be  partially funded by Canada  Community Development  grants.  Council decided that the  issues of control and parking  were so important that only a  development controlled by the  village would be acceptable.  Council plans to apply for its  own grant to develop the area.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry ol Transport 11 Ion  and Highways  ways - Tenders  Mackenzie Electoral District  Gibsons Highway District  ���r'. Tender for supply and cleaning of coveralls for Gibsons  : j Garage.  j | Contract is for supply of work coveralls and coats on a  rental basis and cleaning of same.  Tender documents may be obtained at no charge from  the District Manager, Ministry of Transportation and  Highways, Box 740, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Telephone  886-2294.  ; I The tender sum is not to include Federal Sales Tax.  Tender opening date, 2:00 p.m., Friday, November 12,  1982 (file 12-0-23)  T.M. Forsyth,  District Highways Manager  J-F.W  EXCAVATING LTD  ��� LIGHT CLEARING  ��� EXCAVATIONS  ��� SEPTIC SYSTEMS  ��� LANDSCAPING  ��� DRIVEWAYS  ��� SAND  ��� GRAVEL  ��� ROCK  "Free Estimates"  886-8071  Jim Waterhouse  ��.R.��, Read Roid. Gibsons, I.e.  Ceremonies for the dinner and,  on behalf of the friends of the  couple, presented a Ron  Haslett aerial photo of Sechelt  so recent it showed the new fire  hall under construction.  'f>  The move back to Ndrth  Vancouver to Lonsdale and  Seventeenth takes Eleanor really home, as she was born a  block away. .  ARTS AWARD  Nominations are currently  being accepted for the Gillian  Lowndes Memorial Award,  awarded to the person who has  contributed most to the arts for  the year. There is a monetary  prize for the winner. Nominations by letter to Sunshine  Coast Arts Council, Box 1655,  Sechelt.  BAZAAR OF THE WEEK  Welcome Beach Hall on the  Redrooffs Road in Halfmoon  Bay will be the site for the Halfmoon Bay Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital bazaar on  Saturday, October 30th, 1:30  to 4:00 p.m.  Painting  workshop  Capilano College is again  presenting its Landscape Painting Workshop with Gordon  Payne, October 29-31, al the  Sechelt Learning Centre. This  is an intensive weekend course  with Friday evening devoted to  a discussion of the general  philosophy of painting, and  slide illustrations of examples.  On Saturday, a series of  exercises related to picloral  problems is covered. Sunday  has a painting session with the  last two hours of class set aside  for critiquing.  The course begins at 6:30  p.m. October 29, and instructions on required supplies  will be given then. Participants  are asked to bring bag lunches  for the daytime sessions.  The fee for this course is $65.  Pre-registration is required.  Registration may be completed  at the Sechelt Learning Centre  on Inlet Avenue. Call 885-9310  for further information.  ft WANTED tfl  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US  USED FUMIITURE  We buv Beer Bullies  886-2812  We were particularly interested in the volunteer  chairperson's report. Last  month 39 sweaters were sold in  the Gift Shop. No wonder our  knitters are kept busy! Wool is  supplied. As a matter of fact  our knitters worked 149 hours  and volunteers 114 hours.  Our meeting then went on to  discuss plans for the Early  Bird Boutique on November 6.  Will anyone willing to help but  who has not yet done so,  phone Madeline Grose,  885-9237.  It was agreed that the  popular food hamper will  again be raffled, so bring contributions to the next meeting  on November 1 or to the community hall in the evening of  November 5; Lillian Thomas  is looking after this.  The winter season seems to  have started off with a bang,  but there is always something  a member can find to help  which she will find interesting  and rewarding'. and, in this  regard a news item has just  come in; there is to be a  hospital orientation session  given by Jan Kimmet in the  hospital board room at 1:30  p.m. on October 21. This is  for all hospital volunteers and  for anyone interested in helping with any one of the many  facets of volunteering in St.  Mary's Hospital.  NOTICE  TO SCRD WATER USERS  IN ROBERTS CREEK ��� QIBSONS HEIGHTS AND  GOWER POINT AREAS  We will be conducting our annual main flushing programme commencing October 25 in the above areas.  The water may contain sediments which will affect  washing processes or clog sand screens.  Thank you for your cooperation.  Gordon Dixon  Works Superintendent  BCFGRRIGS  COAST  SCHEDULE  Effective MONDAY, OCTOBER 25,1982 to  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22,1983 inclusive.  Earls Cove - Saltery Bay  Lv. Earls Cove  7:50 am     5:00 pm  10:15 6:50  1:15 pm     8:40  10:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:00 am       4:05 pm  9:00 5:55  12:00 noon    7:45  9:35  Clip and Save  BC FGRRIGS  Schedules subject to change without notice.  BC FGRRIGS  NEW PASSENGER  AND VEHICLE FARES  EFFECTIVE MONDAY, NOVEMBER 1,1982   u  These fares take into consideration the B.C. Government's call for restraint,  the current economic situation, anticipated Federal Govern ment fuel increases,  and overall maintenance and operating costs of vessels and terminals.  0 BCFGRRIGS  All fares quoted are  oneway  except where noted  Adult  Passenger Vehicles, Trailers,  a Recreational Vehicles  (Including driver)  Comm.  Vehicle  Rate  (per foot)  Underhelght  Overheight*  Mainland - Vancouver Island  Tsawwassen - Swartz Bay  Horseshoe Bay - Departure Bay  $ 3.70  $16.95  $19.45  $ 2.10  Sunshine Coast  Horseshoe Bay - Saltery Bay  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale (rtn.)  Saltery Bay - Earls Cove (rtn.)  $ 3.70  $16.95  $19.45  $ 2.10  Mainland - Gulf Islands  Tsawwassen to Gulf Islands  $ 3.70  $16.95  $19.45  $ 2.10  Gulf Islands  Gulf Islands to Tsawwassen  Swartz Bay - Fulford (rtn.)  Swartz Bay - Outer Gulf ls.(rtn.)  Crofton - Vesuvius (rtn.)  Horseshoe Bay - Bowen ls.(rtn.)  $ 1.85  $ 8.45  $ 9.70  $ 1.05  Brentwood Bay - Mill Bay  $   .95  $ 4.35  $ 5.10  $   .50  Children (5-11) hall fare.  ���Overheight rate now applies to non-commercial vehicles over 6'8" in height.  Off-peak tares are In effect at $1.00 off the adult passenger fare, Mondays-Thursdays and Saturdays  (except holidays), on the Mainland - Vancouver Island, Sunshine Coast, and Mainland - Gulf Islands  routes. Coast News, October 25,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happening  tl  Q  Vuifm DMtmm SS6-744S  Stormy weather and high tides combined to batter Davis Bay waterfront Friday. -Gwne Maalleewa Hiolo  Elphinstone Drama  Club presents  Hallowe'en play  As an extra treat on  jallowe'en weekend, why not  take your witches and goblins  to see "The Bad Children*',  presented by the Elphinstone  rama Club at the school on  iturday and Sunday at 4:00 '  * This is the story of Hansel  Aid Gretel, with a difference,  and features a wild modern  fitch, played by Erika  Fredricksen, and a traditional  wizard, played by Ray  ifooper, who try to cope with  the two spoiled, whining  children who are terrorizing  their well-meaning parents and  tee forest animals.  Debbie Middleton, Debbie  Pettersen, Shelley Bordeleau  and Joseph Strub appear as  the "happy" family and Donna MacFarlane is the tough  rabbit who always seems to be  in the wrong place at the  wrong time.  The audience is encouraged  to wear Hallowe'en costumes,  as there will be costume prizes,  as well as face-painting and  Hallowe'en goodies. So, bring  the under-ten brigade to see  what happens when the Witch  and her rival the Enchantet  cast a spell to turn the "bad  children" into love-birds and  the magic backfires.  ���  Chatelech Report  by Jaye Seigo and  Sharon Thompson  %This school week has been a  short one because of the  Thanksgiving holiday on Monday.  Pn. Wednesday, Mr. Yuji  Goto came to the school to tell  umbout his journey around the  ���*������*"  CORRECTION..  the Coast Mobile Homes Ltd.  advertisement In our Oct. 11th  Issue should have read:  ^'$3,000 Grants Available",  f lease refer to this week's ad  en this page.  eeeien.e<me**m^m���Caii  world on a bicycle. He's a small  Japanese man who has plenty  of determination and will  power. In some of the towns he  visited, rocks were thrown at  him. But other places compensated for this by being extremely friendly.  On Thursday, we had our  first student council activity.  Hats, ties and shades were re.  quired to be worn unless you  wanted to take the chance of  going to kangaroo court. Some  of the punishment, for these  unfortunate ones were - singing, nursery rhymes, howling  like dogs and pushing a chalk  brush down the hallway with  their noses.  No bus service  by Rath Forrester, 885-2418  STILL NO BUS  The superintendent of motor  carriers sent a most courteous  reply to letters of protest he had  received regarding the  withdrawal of the evening bus  service on Redrooffs Road.  They explained that it was  because of the sudden change  in ferry schedules that they  were forced to do so. Until this  ferry mess is cleared up it looks  as though there will be fewer  trips to town by Redrooffs  residents.  It would seem like a good opportunity for some local bus  carrier to get going with a bus  service to pick up passengers  and drop them off to walk on  the ferry a couple of times a day  and, in the evenings, pick them  up at the ferry.  HALLOWE'EN AT THE  HALL  You can save a buck if you  get your ticket for the dance  next Saturday ahead of time.  Price is $4 and it will be $5 if  you pay at the door. Tickets are  available from the Book Shop  on Cowrie, the Halfmoon Bay  Store or from members of the  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Commission. Tape music will  be provided by Peter Williamson and there will be prizes for  the best costumes. The dance is  from 8 p.m. until 1 p.m. and  refreshments will be served.  CHRISTMAS PLANS  The recreation group have  come up with what sounds like  a really good idea for  Christmas this year. They arc  hoping to plan an evening of  Christmas carols at the hall on  Christmas Eve instead of the  usual Santa Claus party. Seems  there are plenty of these kinds  of parties and not enough of the  true Christmas meaning. Will  give you more on this nearer the  time.  You can still accomplish  much of your Christmas shopping right here on Redrooffs if  you attend the Hospital Auxiliary Bazaar this Saturday  from 1:30-4:00 p.m. There will  be lots of lovely home-baked  goodies and bur mend Eva will  be there to read your tea cup.  VARIETY IN GIBSONS  For those of you who missed  the Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show you can catch it on  November 6 in Gibsons. The  show will be at the Legion hall.  Tickets will be $3 each and the  show is for the benefit of the  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade. Cafe  Pierrot in Teredo Square has  some tickets.  NO FEVER YET  Local election fever doesn't  seem to be running very high  yet, but no doubt as the time  draws nearer we will be hearing  reasons why we should vote for  this one or that one. We have  two candidates running this  year which should make things  interesting. Hopefully we will  have the chance to hear what  ���     NOW IS THE TIME!     *  BRAND NEW!  0lM4lt SkVtiU  %  *WmA  BASE PRICE SINGLES  14x56 2 BR. FLR. $22,995.00  14x60 2 BR. FLR. $23,995.00  14x70 2 BR. FLR. $25,995.00  BASE PRICE DOUBLES  24x44 2 BR.. 1 B. FLR. $31,795.00  24x48 3 BR., 1 B. F&R BEDROOMS $33,095.00  24x48 3 BR.. 2 B. F&R BEDROOMS $34,085.00  1��cbuU��. fad$t\ Have, cwtfuU i* Unite ��*�� * ��dW��? *#**,  pmavt nAtrtetfmd, *** jvutou. jull (teed. dMfiu U UUttf  xcuuh, curttcUtU i* fade* ��W fato��m*% 100 emft tttc., ******  PRICE INCLUDES DELIVERY ft SET UP. TAX INCLUDED  TO ANYWHERE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  885-9979  k COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  ^ Boi 966, Sechell, B.C. VON 3M  our candidates have to say at a  meeting in the near future.  In my humble opinion,  anyone who is willing to take  office in our local administration deserves the Victoria Cross  for putting up with the constant  baiting they receive. Especially  when you realize that there is  absolutely no financial gain in  holding office. It takes a lot of  dedication and time to be willing to put up with such criticism  and downright slander.  There is no way that  everyone can be pleased with  our administration and there  will always be some group not  satisfied no matter what. It just  depends on who shouts the  loudest and has the most financial power. So let's listen to  what both our candidates have  to say and give who ever wins a  fighting chance.  ��� **  Don't forget to take the kids  along to the Halfmoon Bay fire  hall on Hallowe'en night  following the fireworks display  at the wharf. There will be a big  bonfire and goodies for  everyone as well as prizes for  the best costumes.  Dixon Park  The letter from the Sechelt  Indian Band to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District requesting that the water hookup  fees to the proposed Ted Dixon  Park be waived was considered  at last Thursday's public utility  commi)tee meeting.  Board chairman Jim Gurney  told the committee that legal  advisors have indicated that it  is not possible to waive any or  all of the hookup charges, but it  would be possible for the board  to give grants to offset any or  all of the hookup fee.  The committee recommended that a grant of $1,500 be  given to the Sechelt Indian  Band to offset the entire  hookup fee. The recommendation will go before the board at  their next regular meeting.  |Plt  I   Re  RESIDENTS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  Please be advised that the Regional District Board meeting  scheduled for October 28,1982 has been cancelled.  has been rescheduled to November 4,1982 at 7:30 p.m. In the  Regional District office, Royal Terraces, Sechelt.  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  ^gfe^>Complete Electrical Service  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  ��nuininiitiii.a...imni.  muni.'  Application forms are  now available for the  BC Home Program.  Mortgage relief benefits apply  to Doth new and existing  mortgages.  ��� Benefit* apply to op to  $60,000 In mortgage  principal.  ��� Program payment  covers a maximum  of 6 percentage  point* to a base  Interest rale of  12%.  ��� Benefits provided for 3  veers from  October 1,1062.  ��� Interest five,  to September  30.1966.  ��� Homes, mobile  homes, condomln  tarns all qualify.  How to  qualify:  You qualify ifyou own a home in B.C.  registered in your name in the Land  Title Office or the Mobile Home  Registry; you have any mortgages  registered on title to that home which  exceed 12% interest; and provided you  live in the home as your principal place  of residence.  BCP  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Hon. Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  I  ���X  You can now get  an application  form at any major  financial institution  in British Columbia:  banks, trust companies,  credit unions.  You will also find there a  brochure that describes the  program and the application process  in full detail.  Up to 100,000 British Columbia homeowners are expected to apply in the next  several months for Program benefits.  Because of this, processing your application will take some time. Applications  will be processed as quickly as possible,  in the order they are received. Be  assured you will be paid any retroactive  benefits to which you are entitled. You  have up to a year (September 30,1983)  to apply for benefits against an existing  mortgage.  jammtaaxMMa**.  t*U Coast News, October 25,1982  LEISURE      Coast Night Life  One of Burrell S��arl/'s powerful works now on display ul Ihe  Arls Centre. .,,������,, ���,���,   Art with impact  by Joan Huestls Foster  This is Burrell Swartz's second exhibition of paintings at  the Sunshine Coast Art Centre,  and he is no longer hedging his  bets.  In his first showing, Swartz  juxtaposed savage social protest wilh glib blue sky/fluffy  cloud compostitions (to sell) to  the detriment of both. The  dicotomy was outrageous.  In this exhibit, Swartz has  thrown caution after his  bankbook and gone all the way  with his anti-war, anti-  politician theme. The impact is  far greater.  With angry colour but  misted edges, Swartz is  castigating the little dictator  that lurks in all of us. Using  Miami and El Salvador for in-  FOCUS THE  FAMILY  HUM SERIES  spiration he groups relugees,  committee members, meetings  and bewildered children. He illustrates anger, cupidity,  bravery and misery.  With politicians he hovers  just this side of social satire.  Not drawingroom art, the  work is angry and disquieting.  It charges the placid atmosphere of the Sunshine  Coast Art Centre and it  challenges the viewer. Perhaps  Swartz's angry reditions of war  and its causes will give us all a  better perspective of ourselves.  My own personal favourites  are Number 4 Rites of Passage  and Number 5 Rhetoric, but  then I'm always partial to a  good healthy nip at self-  righteous pomposity, though I  would still like to see Swartz  operating a little closer to  home.  Film 2: Nov. i>  Shaping the Will wMioirt  Breaking the Spirit  Film 3: Nov.S  Christian Fathering  Film4: Nov. IS  Preparing for Adoletcencei  the Origins of Self-Doubt  Babysitting Provided  Calvary Baptist Church   Park Road,    Gibsons    7:00 p.m.  Come to our  COSTUME PARTY  Saturday, Oct. 30th  Music by "HIGH SHINE"  at 11 p.m. PRIZES for  Best Costume *�� t��  Weirdest Costume > VlF^��*  Most Gross W fgT  Costume \$\)t\^&/$m  CEDARS    PLAZA,    GIBSONS        886 8171  |The Elphinstone Drama Club  Kotttwie'at'  The  IBad  'M'  Children^.  tike Hmd nut GwW tut* �� A||��uki.)|  COSTUMES WIN PRIZES!I  At Elphinstone Gym  Saturday 30 & Sunday 31 4:00 p.m.  AdwiMuK - Aduto M.50- (Mim $1.00  If you're looking for a way to  add warmth and fun to a dreary  rainy evening, what better way  to do it than with a night out  shared with good friends and  good music.  No matter what your tastes,  there's a place right here on the  Sunshine Coast offering you a  great time.  Lord Jim's Lodge is now  under new management and  Bob and Colin are getting  things off to a great start with  dinner specials all week. They  are also having a Hallowe'en  Costume Ball Saturday evening, complete with live entertainment, a midnight dinner  and, yes, apple bobbing in the  swimming pool!  At the Wakefield Inn, Reg  Dickson is entertaining with his  guitar both Thursday and Friday.  There are great things happening every nighl of the week  in Sechelt, so give yourself a  break. Enjoy classical guitar  music with your dinner at Cafe  Pierrot, Monday through  Saturday. And the easy listening dinner music of vocalist  Helen Sinclair at the piano in  the Parthenon on the weekend  makes it just the place for that  special night out, complete  with intimate dance floor.  Both sides of the Sechelt  legion will be hopping on Friday night, with the Ocean'  Cowboys playing old time and  contemporary country rock in  the lounge, and the Wakefield  Ladies' softball team  celebrating Midnight Madness  with a costume ball in the hall.  Music will be by The Vandals,  formerly Horizon. And Saturday night Sechelt's Good  Citizen of the year, Mort Reid,  will be honoured at a banquet  in the legion hall, sponsored by  the Chamber of Commerce.  Roberts Creek will see lots of  ghosts and goblins about this  weekend when Ensemble  Theatre hosts a masquerade  ball in the community hall on  Saturday, with music by Justin  Thyme. Local favourites Ken  Dalgleish and Bob Carpenter  will be playing at "The Little  Legion" both Friday and-  Saturday, with a Hallowe'en  party Saturday night.  Put on your dancin' shoes if  you're going to be in Gibsons  this week, because there will be  music everywhere you turn.  Elphie's Cabaret is now open  every day except Sundays, and  there are two bands to boogie to  this week. Monday to Wednesday you can rock 'n roll to the  homegrown sounds of Strait  Edge and if you come on Monday you'll be supporting a  benefit night for the Gibsons  Hockey Club. That's also  "Toga Night"���wear the best  one and you win cash. Thursday to Saturday brings back by  popular demand Foot Lucy,  who will be there for the  Hallowe'en Dance Saturday.  $100 goes to the best costume.  Jokers is making its usual  class offering of jazz on  Wednesday nights, and specially for Hallowe'en Sunday night  is Waves, playing the group's  own contemporary brand of  great dance and listening  music. New at Jokers is Palm  and I Ching readings by  Dometria every Monday to  Thursday from noon to 3 p.m.  At the Cedars you'll find  High Shine plying just what's  needed for a great costume par-  AI3ARETI  STtSS���. S��STRAIT EDGE   ����&$*��  Mon.-Oct. 25th Tues. - Oct. 26th ay  TOGA NIGHT  Oct. 28th-30th  BIG BANG NIGHT  Thursday Oct. 28th 810 p.m. ? %*Tft\ty  LADIES NIGHT   ffi,^  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.) **m% ���A"i"W(  Cover Charge. $2.00     4 CnZz^ailt^  ��^*i*y  >e  Elphle's   Hours  Monday - Saturday  r:30 ��� 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (Al lh. dlKMlton of the Mamafl.rn.nt)  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sal.  ty on Saturday night, with  prizes being awarded for the  best, weirdest and most gross  costumes. The Gibsons legion  will be rocking to the music of  Larry Bransen, and you can  also win a prize there for a great  get-up.  If you dress in costume and  go to the Omega for dinner on  Sunday night, you could win  yourself a FREE dinner. As a  bonus you get to try out their  new dance floor.  And if you're in grade 5,6 or  7, the Rovers are holding a  dance for you from 7-9:30 p.m.  Saturday in the old Scout hall  on Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Food, music and refreshments  are all provided for $1.50���and  you MUST be in costume.  Follow the pumpkins from  Fong's if you don't know the  way.  Reservations are advised for  many of the above events. For  more details, consult the ads in  this week's Coast News.  s.  1x6 T&G kiln dried cedar 3" ��� 10"  1x8 or 1x6100% stk channel  siding pre stained Olympic  2x4 clear hemlock pressure treated  378 std spruce plywood  PHONE  .ISC  l\  After 1  the Tricks..  COME INI  ��0     FOR A  0   TREAT!  r      OCTOBER 31 ST  SUNDAY  BRUNCH  Including  Our Specialty Omelet les  886-9021  G  DINNER  WED. through SUN.  Our new Menu for October  Pork Forest lere  Medallions ot pork tenderloin with three  kinds of mushrooms In a madeira sauce  ���M.OO  Special of the Day  ���$  ���Please enquire  Filet Mlgnon  a OS S13.BO ��� OS SIB.BO  Served with your choice of  a   herb butter, shallot or pepper sauce  Wed. A Thurs. Specials  Includes: soup, entree, dessert & coffee  sia.so  Ethnic Dinner for October  a French Bistro Dinner    S16.00  Onion Soup Palllarde ���thin beef steak  Celery Remoulade (celery root salad) Apple tart  R.R.#2  Sunnycrest Plata  Qibsons 886-9413  BHHEl  anniversary sale  SHOE]  anniversary sale  BHHE  anniversary sale  NOW ON!  LATEST FASHION VALUES  FOR FALL & WINTER  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL NOV. 3,1982    �������  mNimmnnmiMt  *  S  IHM Book Look  by Murrie Redman  ujo by Stephen King, Signet  C1981.  Stephen King continues to  put out thrillers that not only  entertain, but also intrigue.  Where does he find his ideas?  How does he manage to stay  relevant as well as popular?  What's his mystique?  King takes the ordinary and  enlarges it to become the extraordinary. In the process, his  stories lead readers down a  spiral path to ultimate horror.  Drawn easily into the ever-  Uirning plot by first suspecting, then realizing the inevitability of the ending, the  reader succumbs. The situation intensifies, unexpected  outcomes fog predictions'  leading to the usual chilling  close and the final realization  lhat man is the enemy after all.  Rather than reverting to  money-making formulae,  King maintains a keen practise  of entirely fresh situations in  each novel. Families and  children are always involved.  The children are his  foreshadowing vehicle. Their  nightmares, fears and  premonitions cast the first  t?eeds of doubt that all is well,  land each story becomes  jiomething new and unexpected.  Cujo is simply a dog who  contracts rabies from a bat  j&ite. He is a good dog until he  .'is maddened by the dreaded  disease.   His   two   hundred  Hounds,   when   released   in  jljabid  fury,  are lethal.  The  (rust he has earned makes his  ���.people particularly vulnerable,  ���Ind some are killed.  I'i King, whether wittingly or  plot, juxtapositions loyalties in  this novel. Dog who is normally the epitome of loyalty  becomes the enemy of man.  What was once trust is now  fear. Characters in the tale  take on similar traits. What  appear to be chaste marriages  are found to be adulterous.  The loyalty/disloyalty theme  appears throughout the story.  It is only near the finish of the  novel that wrongs are forgiven  and life is able to begin anew.  "Twice today...he had gone  to the marsh at the back of the  Camber property, both times  passing quite close to the  overgrown entrance to the  limestone cave where the bats  roosted. There was water in  the marsh and he was horribly  thirsty, but the actual sight of  the water had driven him into  a frenzy both times. He  wanted to drink the water; kill  the water; bathe in the water;,  -and - in the water; cover it  over with dirt; savage it; make  it bleed. Both times this terrible confusion of feelings had  driven him away, whining and  trembling. The woman and the  boy had made all this happen.  And he would leave them no  more. No human who had  ever lived would have found a  dog more faithful or more set  in his purpose. He would wait  until he could get at them. If  necessary he would wait until  the world ended. He would  wait. He would stand a  watch."  Poor readers not knowing  with whom to invest sympathies, are almost maddened  themselves. The ending should  at least stimulate a single tear  -for good old Cujo. For the  faint-hearted, beware of very  realistic vernacular and gory  descriptions.  At the Arts Centre  aaam  ilm at Centre  by Donna Shugar  tvThis week's film showing at  tic Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  a compelling cinematic  rney. A filmed stage play  li only four characters and  one set, Stevie stars Glenda  Jackson in one of her most ex-  cilffig 'pei-formtflrtTT*  Florence Margaret (Stevie)  Smith, the gallant, original,  profoundly witty British poet.  Stevie, in Ms. Jackson's splendid performance, is funny,  fragile, demanding, suicidal,  brave, and never at a loss for  the kind of words that light up  th? conventional world she  clung to, even as those words  turn the world upside down,  director Robert Caders uses  the film's theatrical roots well.  The camera focuses our attention on the remarkable Stevie, a  film role that fully and efficiently utilizes the range of  Jackson's intelligence and  power as a dramatic actress.  She communicates the passion  language by which that personality came to some kind of  truce with the human condition.  If you are interested in  language and brilliant  characterization, don't miss  Stevie at the Arts Centre,  Wednesday, October 27th at  8:00 p.m. Admission is $3.00,  OAP and students $1.50.  The Vancouver Industrial  Writers' Union presents Work  to Write, a poetry reading at the  Sechelt Arts Centre on Friday,  October the 29th, at 8:00 p.m.  Formed in 1979, the Vancouver Industrial Writers'  Union meets regularly, sponsors readings and maintains  contact with groups such as the  San Francisco Waterfront  Writers. It functions as a support group for people interested in sharing their perceptions of work; what its effect is  upon themselves, their friends  and their society. These poets  write about jobs such as logging, fishing, railroads and factory work from an inside point  of view.  The struggle toward pride in  one's work is a shared human  experience, transcending  literary boundaries. From  union halls to universities,  these writings act as an affirmation for those who hear and  read them. The four poets  represented are:  Erin Moure. Born in 1955 in  Calgary, raised there to a  height of six feet, and then  departed with a ticket for  poetry. Lived in Edmonton and  Banff before moving to Vancouver in 1974. Attended  U.B.C. forayear, then went to  work on CNR passenger trains,  stayed through takeover by  VIA and cutbacks by federal  government. Has two books:  Empire, York Street (House of  Anansi 1979) and The Whiskey  Vigil (Harbour 1981). Empire,  York Street was a finalist for  the Governor General's Award  for Poetry in 1980. A third  book, Wanted Alive, will appear from House of Anansi in  Spring 1983. Member of Vancouver Industrial Writers'  Union, one of the coordinators of the Work to  Write poetry series.  Zoe Langdale was born in  Toronto in 1952 and has lived  in B.C. since 1963, in Sechelt a  year. Her first book, Harvest  of Salmon, (Hancock House,  Vancouver) dealt with her experiences as a commercial  fisherman. After seven years of  trolling, she began writing full-  time and has had poems  published in a number of  magazines. She is the editor of  and a contributor to an anthology of poetry by the Vancouver Industrial Writers'  Union, which is currently in  search of a publisher. She has  just finished a lengthy  children's book, described as a  West Coast fairy tale.  Tom Wayman was born in  1945 at Hawkesbury, Ontario.  Since then he has lived, studied  and worked at a variety of locations and jobs in the U.S. and  Canada. For the past two years  he has been teaching at the  Kootenay School of Writing at  David Thompson University  Centre, Nelson, B.C. For spring  term, 1983, he will be writer-in-  residence at Simon Fraser University.  Wayman's books include the  collections of poems Living on  the Ground (McClelland &  Stewart, 1980) and The Nobel  Prize Acceptance Speech (he  says he is nothing if not modest)  from Thistledown Press, 1981.  Wayman has a special interest  in contemporary writing about  daily work; his most recent anthology of present-day North  American work poetry, Going  for Coffee, was published by  Madeira Park's Harbour  Publishing in 1981. Wayman  presently lives in Vancouver,  B.C.  Andrew Wreggitt is the  author of Riding to Nicola  Country, published by Harbour, 1981. He has published  poetry, short fiction, and non-  fiction in many magazines  across Canada, and wrote an  episode of the CBC TV programme 'The Beachcombers'.  He lives in Vancouver.  Coast News, October 25,1982  ' eudcf xotti  IS HAVING A  SATURDAY. NOV. 6  10-4 P.M. AT HER HOME  E) RICHARDS RD..       ROBERTS CREEK  51  I  ���PALM READINGS  Every Day  \ '     toi��pirl   a  S CREEK^^l  a.i.'.^M.u.t.'...M.;.M.u..i.;.|.|.M.;.|;:-;.::.|;i;!;'l  ��� ���������    ������������������.���������.  ������.���.-.���������.-.-������������  ', ���-.���-, a-'.-y.-'tLULiJ^-Umii  ���LIVE JAZZ  Wi'dni'sctay 81 Sunday Nights  HALLOWE'EN  SUNDAY  AT  loin Us From 11-3 for an  AFTER THE PARTY BRUNCH  And on Sunday Night for  ���   MUSIC by WAVES   -  Come In anytime and check out our  New Menus  The NOVEMBER SPECIAL Starting Now Is  BBQ Ribs, Coleslaw 8. Home Fries ��� 6.95  I       ON THE WATERFRONT  GIBSONS  LICENSED PARTIES  BANQUETS 886-3868  DRAFTING  < i. -  m-im  Salvadorians play  Roberts Creek Hall  W^fUUdr\  NgjgfMASQUERADE BALL^  la^lJf^toHMii  Justin Thyme-  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30TH  wnw, 8:00 ��� 1:00  |f*|��� * A B.Y.O. PUMPKIN  prt^~^        for the Carving Contest!  ll��F^^^   PRIZES ANO MORE PRIZES"  L Ja^auXmRR-^ for Costumes  r ^��^      .^aW & Jacko' Lanterns,  /T/'M $5.00 al Ihese outlets    The Heron      Richards  Ml"     The Book Store        Seaview Market NO MINOR!  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  invites ALL of you to our  OCTOBER DINNER SPECIAL  Show your family a good time and a great meal  lor the price of eating al home  Top Grade A SIRLOIN  Steak & Spaghetti  (Choice of soup or salad, with garlic bread)  Reg. $9.25   Special $����95  also  Hallowe'en Night  EXTRA SPECIAL  .<���'- M   Sunday, October 31st  DINING & DANCING  Come & Try Out our NEW DANCE FLOOR  if if if Free  Dinner to the best dressed if if it:  man & woman in costumes (Reservations Only)  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ��� fc      Sunday to Thursday   4 pm ��� 10 pm  I       kl      Friday & Saturday      4 pm -11pm  ��� ���. i I      Hallowe'en Sunday      4 pm - 12 am  .RESERVATIONS & TAKEOUTS  tea-time or aae-iui  Yolocamba Ita, an exiled  music group from El Salvador,  is qpming to the Roberts Creek  Hajl on November 12th. Their  muyic is not only filled with the  exciting Latin rhythms of the  southern hemisphere, but contains a powerful message of the  struggle of generations of  Salvadoreans for liberation  from brutal and repressive  governments.  the name Yolocamba Ita  forties from the extinct Lenca  language and means literally  "the rebellion of the sowing".  Th| evcnt is billed as a con  cert/dance. It will definitely be  an exciting event and unlike  usual rock-n-roll dances. The  hall will be set up to accommodate those who wish to see  and hear the group comfortably, as well as those who succumb to the exotic rhythms and  wish to dance.  Latin American food will be  available. Tickets can be purchased at the Jokers restaurant  in Gibsons, Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek and Cafe Pierrot in Sechelt. For information,  call Ken Dalgleish 886-2843 or  Jack Warn 886-7906.  A SUPERIOR WINTER RADIAL  FOR YOUR CAR!  I llf?  cvcill   19   uuitu   aa   a  vvn- jhvr **���������� wVV   . ._  SCRD Parks plan  I��eggy Connor, Area B  representative and chairman of  the-regional district's parks  committee, asked members of  the'regional board last Thurs-  day'-to set priorities for acquisition of crown land for parks  use^  Connor noted that she had  the opportunity to speak with  Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  of Lands, Parks and Housing  at the recent UBCM meetings  concerning crown land for  parks use and he indicated to  her that his ministry would  look favourably at giving  crown land grants for parks  purposes.  Area D representative Harry  Almond recommended that the  committee proceed with the  recommendations outlined in  the parks plan prepared by  Stuart Lefeaux.  Royal Canadian Legion Branch *1Q9  Larry Brans��n  Oct. Mth 8 aeth  Sat. 8 Sun.  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  702P  You can depend on Bridgestone Steel-Belted Winter  Radials, no matter what kind of car you drive. Bridgestone  research and technology delivers safety confidence and  superior handling in snow, slush and on ice.  Front or rear wheel drive. Bridgestone Winter Radials  give you a wide, rugged and long wearing tread pattern  that bites  through snow and slush.Their unique 'Black Ice Compound'  rubber doesn't harden as the temperature drops. Instead,  it remains highly flexible to give you positive road-grip. Even  on ice.  This winter, drive away in full confidence that you've  got the very best Bridgestone Winter Radials. Superior  Winter Radials.  886-8167 m^mtttSmm 886-2700  1  I  I  I  I  |  ���I  ��� 10  Coast News, October 25,1982  Lijcry   �����  DCLLAC   gibsons  fCCDS      HARB0UR  Caliiornia  HEM LETTUCE  Home Grown  BROCCOLI  California   each  lUW  86 u, .39  &  Nabob Traditiom, Rig., Fill & Extra Fill  coiiee       *���2J  Peicific Evaporated  milk 38s��i .<  Libby Doop Brows ��� Wilh Pirk  deans        mi 1.29  Hmam ��� JUmHoi fviitiM i  cat food    ^3/1.00  Our Own Freshly Baked   ..  PUMPKIN LOAF  Our Own Freshly Baked  each  1.69 12/1.39  Squirrel ��� Smith & bunchy  peanut butter....,��� 3.89  Ardmino ��� in Pur Juice  trull cocktail   ��.. .79  Solodn ��� Orange Pekoe  tea bags      ��, 1.99  Pinetree Fifty ?  peanuts      ��.,���2.10i  Clover Leaf Solid White  tuna in,. 1.99  Sun Giant  SucQIuSS  raisins      Ml. 1.39  Hint & Serve  chet-boy-ardee^ ��� .89  HARD TACK  Foresight has never been something I've been familiar  with but this time I had It. They rushed In through the  door muttering about the winter chill, their empty  .stomachs - and they would have gone on but I thrust a  cookie Into each small open mouth and I shut them  right upl  Talk Stoppers  3/4 cup margarine  3/4 cup brown sugar  1 teaspoon vanilla  1.  1 egg  2 cups flour  1 teaspoon cream of tartar  til teaspoon baking soda  2.  3.  3.  Cream the margarine and sugar. Beat In the egg  and vanilla then stir In the sifted dry ingredients.  Using about a teaspoon of the mixture at a time,  roll Into little balls. Place on a lightly greased  cookie sheet about 1/2" apart. Press flat with a  fork.  Bake at 325 deg. F for 15 minutes.  "What's that wonder smell?" said the Great Provider  who had missed the cookie handout. "Beans," quoth I.  The smile Faded and the face drooped. I looked at him  from across my hot stove and said, "I was wondering  what to call It. Now I know. For supper tonight you get  DEPRESSION CASSEROLE  1/2 cup toy (or other) beans  I cup white rice  I cup chopped tomatoes  1/4 cup chopped onion  1 clove chopped garlic  2 tablespoons tomato paste  I teaspoon oregano  I teaspoon salt  I cup diced zucchini  3 chill peppers *  I cup diced Cheddar cheese  1 cup diced mouarella cheese  I cup sliced mushrooms  1/2 cup sesame seeds  Cover the beans with water. Bring to the boll.  Simmer for 5 minutes. Remove from the heat and  soak for 2 hours - or overnight. Cover and simmer  for 2 hours. Drain.  Cook the rice in the usual way.  Simmer the tomatoes, onions and garlic In a  covered saucepan until tender. Add the tomato  paste, oregano, salt ft. zucchini. Simmer for a further 5 minutes then place In a blender with the  soy beans and liquify.  Lightly oil a casserole dish. Place half the rice In  the bottom.  Remove the seeds and stalk from the chill peppers and chop the flesh finely. Place on the bed of  rice and cover with cheese, then top with remaining rice.  Place a layer of mushrooms over the rice then  pour the tomato sauce over the top of the  casserole. Sprinkle the sesame seeds over the  top.  Bake uncovered at 350 deg. F for 25 minutes.  * The chili layer Is quite HOT. I divided the recipe In  half for my family and omitted the chills In one. The  CP. decided that beer was the only thing to drink with  his - you have been warnedl It does, however, taste  good - you can trust me even If you can't trust Trudeaul  Nest Lewis  DAicy  Meddo-BeUe Fancy a Cheddar  cheeses     19% 911  Random Cats, Assorted Varieties  Thirst Quencher  super \  secco      25013/1.90  ruo/tN roci)  Pelnor  fancy peas    u.2.10  Carnation  hash browns mM.  The  -HOrr Sho  12- 850ml Any Flavour     24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for  you in providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd.. Olbsons 009-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  HUH liaohstor  806-7744  Comii O' Scnooi 4  Oa*o' P(.-."i Hoi a i  Bookstore Hoar*  'til farther notice  Weekdays    10-5  Fri A Sat      10-6  CLOSED SUNDAY  I  For  Plumbing  Estimates  For New Homes,  Renovations  Commercial Buildings,  Call Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  GIBSONS  FISH  MARKET  MONDAY TO SUNDAY  9:00 ��� 7:00  RED  SNAPPA  $4.37 kg  $1.99 Ib  Available at store  and van at Mall  886-78881  iMM  mmamt Coast News, October 25,1982  11  DUDGET  BEATERS  Prices Effective:  Wed ��� Sm.  Oct. 27 ��� Oct. 31  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  snackbread Ml.1.40  ken'l ration   >*, 3.  Bovor  doglood       723 ni.  Mwtin  nnirtii Talilfai  potato chips   mm.  Cntrito  waxed paper  refill      aa.** 1j  anacin        *. 1.  Pnrino ��� JUiorted Voristiss  cat chow      ,m1.  Calftft ��� lif. m Wiatoriroik  toothpaste    -1.  Edgi  shave pel  Dovnv  tobrlc  soltener  Vivo ��� JUiorted Colours  towels  .210 eel  2.  -!���'  . .2 Bin UiZfJ  .2 rolls  liU9  HCUSEWAEES  GLASS  PUTTERS  by Anchor Hocking  Whit* glass with gold coloured  trim. Oven proof.  Reg. $9.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PMCE  ���6.99  -Ai EAT-  Canada Grade A  prime no MR 4  roasts k, 0.00��, I.  Beef ��� Regular Cot A   ^A       4  short ribs * o./U> 1.  pork butt  steaks ,  3.70.1.  Beef ��� Top Bound  inside round  steaks  SHCP TALK Of Hallowe'en and Things  by Bill Edney  Hallowe'en brings to mind youthful pranks of the past  and things of the present, too. Changes In our way of life  have brought about changes In the manner of celebrating  this annual event.  At one time, as I recall, the children would, In an  organized manner, canvass every home on every street  calling out "Hallowe'en Candy -Hallowe'en Apples".  They were sure to4��e rewarcfoj tn almost every Instance,  although sometimes they would be required to sing,  recite, or perform for their treats. Since there was little by  way of commercial masks or costumes available, real Ingenuity was shown in homemade costumes and facial  make-up.  The kids travelled around town In varying numbers and  if the person was mean or disliked, look out���some costly deviltry would result. It was when the gangs joined up  and became mob-sized that the most property damage  would occur. As time went by the forces for good seemed  to prevail and the Hallowe'en destruction, as usually seen  the next morning, disappeared.  It's been so long since we have had modern plumbing  that only the older folk will recall the "privy" at the end  of a narrow walkway some distance from the house. It  was not uncommon to see them pushed over next morning. Whether true or not, I wouldn't know, but I did hear  of some privy owners setting a trap by moving the privy  forward off the hole-ln-the-ground. A very surprising experience would result on a dark nlghtl  One prank that I recall happening in my home town was  when a bunch of the bigger boys dismantled a wagon and  set It up on the roof peak of a livery stable. This man  knew how to make lemonade when he was handed a  lemon, (a favourite expression of mine),���he set a sign on  top and it became his advertisement.  As the kids got too daring and reckless with fire  crackers, and people were maimed these were more or  less outlawed, and a good thing, tool  Now, it would seem, having heard recently of poisoned  candy, etc. (a copy of the Tylenol incidents), the kids  need be careful about eating Hallowe'en candy.  Things have become real nasty now, haven't they?  By the way,���October 31 marks the end of our business  year,���12 of them since we came to Olbsons. In those 12  years there have been a lot of changes, not only In how  we celebrate Hallowe'en, but in development both commercial and residential. In the store It's the change of  faces we notice most, the youngsters of yesterday are  moms and dads today. That's the change I recognize  most with some nostalgia.  RUG CLEANING MACHINE  Minimum charge $ 15 for 4 hours  plus whatever materials are  actually used. Please phone for  appointment 886-2257  HALL RENTAL: 0ur ha,| above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store Is now equipped with chairs and tables for regular  rental. |ust right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone our office for booking 086-2257.  BUCKETS  by 0.8. W.  Feature*  ���Ring oi Steel ��� design prevent*  collapse  common   with   other  plastic pedis  ���Measuring marks  ���Recessed hand grip In bass ior  easy controlled pouring  ���Dsntprooi,   rustproof,   unbreakable  Reg. 15.49  SPECIAL PURCHASE PUCE  ���3.49  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  I Starting |October 1st  NEW STORE  HOURS  NON TO FRI  0-B.SO  CLOSED  SAT* SUN .  886-8191  Ne��l lo Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Landing Beauty *  /"VyBarfoer Shop,  Ucented  M6-M21  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  ...lot lata  night machine..  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  v     886-3916    j  / Varirtp  DtllindHelith  jfoofa*  Siberian  Ginseng <ioty.)  Super Special  680 mg 07.80  886-2936  Shop with conildenca.  Our prices are very competitive.  We v Ul not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we tell to bo  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Wk Coast News, October 25,1982  usiness Update  Locals to travel  round the world  poug and Mary Solomon will turn over the reins of the Gibsons  Fish Market to Paul Mulder when they sail off on the next leg of  their round-the-world journey. -Feun.et.ee ph,m>  CONTRACTING  ^  Va. Mulligan  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO,  Her/u^seai)  WINDOWS a GLASS LTD.      L_  Residential & Commercial  Vane. -  885-3538    Glazing Contractors    682-2449  J}\   TOMOR FORMS  ��FOUNDATIONS^!  ���vMlMlt M5"7��75 Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walb       Foim Rentals     Form & Foundation Work  lOCJltr Minuficlufid  Com mown I Approved  ��� concrete senile Tenhe  "Distribution Boxes CPIRB SSWlCt  ���Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks ��� j |0n ��� |���g|, mg  'Other pre-casl products  _ Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum sollits & lascias^H   ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885*3562  Need this space?  Call Ihe COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886 7817  m  Seabird 886-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  1  Glbaona  "Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  J.B. EXCAVATING (1980) LTD  886-9031 DON    .Excavations  ��; Dump Trucks   *Septic Fields  i;  ��� 450C J.D.        ���Clearing  CLEANING    SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  jBUWJWviKMi*     )or u( m the Yellow Paget  turn  mam  >, I It Cm*> l***l emutjtm  iBob Ptlll     t*mta*mmtmm    MS 9031  When Doug and Mary  Solomon of Gibsons set out  with their family on November  1st on the next leg of their  round-the-world trip, local  folks have a reason to be happy. The Solomons will be coming back.  Doug, Mary, sons Graham  and Donald, daughter Cathy  and Sammy the parrot arrived  in Gibsons in the summer of  1979. They had sailed from  their home in South Africa  aboard their 32 foot sloop,  "Sundance Kid" and, after  visiting Brazil, the Caribbean,  the Bahamas, and travelling up  the east coast of the U.S.A.,  spent the winter in Orillia, Ontario.  Their journey across Canada  was by truck - with the "San-  dance Kid" hauled on a trailer  behind them, still their home.  They were heading for the west  coast, to visit Gibsons and' 'say  hi to Dorothy and Tom",  Mary's relatives.  Gibsons wove its spell on  them and it became home, with  Doug and Mary soon becoming  owners of the Gibsons Fish  Market. They have expanded  the little shop to include a full  line of fresh and frozen  seafoods, as well as a delicious  selection of cooked specialty  seafoods from such exotic  places as Japan and Indonesia,  including Tempura fish cakes,  crab sticks and Samoosas.  But wanderlust has again  caught up with the Solomons,  and they will soon set sail for  the west coast of Mexico, the  Sea of Cortes, spend Christmas  at the tip of Baja, being joined  there by son Graham, who is  currently studying at Royal  Roads College in Victoria, and  then sail through French  Polynesia, returning home next  March.  This is the family's first venture into Pacific waters, and  they plan to indulge in much  research and exploration of  both the sealife and seafoods  they encounter on their  journey.  Meanwhile, back in Gibsons, the Fish Market will be  under the care of new partner  Paul Mulder, assisted by the  capable and amusing Trudy  McPhee.  Paul came to Canada from  Holland eight years ago and,  having once visited Gibsons,'  couldn't stay away. He had  been involved in many aspects  of a fish buying and packing  company in Europe, and will be  bringing in European-style  seafoods such as pickled herring, fresh eel, and various  smoked fish.  Paul will be making seafood  available to shoppers in Sunnycrest Mall every Thursday,  Friday and Saturday when he  will have his van in the mall  parking lot. He invites seafood  lovers - and initiates - to inquire  about Christmas party platters  which will be available during  the coming festive season.  Gibsons  Public Library  Tues. Wed. Sat. 2-4 pm  Thurs. 2-4 & 7-9 pm  886-2130  Church  Y Services   ^  Vrill UNITED (Hl'RC'H  CALVARY        J  H  BAPTIST CHI RCH   Vfl  ^R Sunday Worship Servicts  Gibsons     HJ  ^Rj^Lm  Paslor: Harold Andrews H  ^Lf*       Davis Bay - 9:30 am  ������"j  ^k  Church: 886-2611  1   Glassford Rd - 11:15 am'  Sunday School 9:30 am  1   Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  ^^^H                Alex. G. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  ^^^^H        Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  ^^^|  Thursday 7 pm  N ST- BARTHOLOMEW*  GIBSONS  ^^^1                   AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ^^^H  CHURCH  ^^H  Cedar Grove School  1   Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  ^^^H  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  ^^^^H        Si. Bartholomew  George Marshall,  ^^^^^|              Gibsons  Visitation Minister   *  ^^^H  Sunday School 9:30 am  ^^^H  Morning Worship 11 am  ^^^^H  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  ^^^B         SKVKNtlt-DAY  1   ADVENT 1ST CHURCH  886-7107  ^^^H       Sabbath School Sal.  Affiliated wiih the  ^^^H                     am  Pentecostal Assemblies  Hllour of Worship Sat.l 1 am  B Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  of Canada  ^^^^|     Pastor: J. Popowich  GLAD TIDINGS  ^^^^H      Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  1   For informalion phone:  Gower Point Road  H     885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service      10 am  ^^^H  ^^^1  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  ^^^B  Wednesday School   7 pm  1 Sechell  Pastor: Dave Shinness  N CHRISTIAN SCIENCE       Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  1   SOCIETY SERVICES            In Uniled Church  ^^^^H       Sunday Service &              Building Davis Bay  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m. 885-2506 or 886-7882  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.        .      ',  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,      ,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  I  883-9222 885-5260 ,  r~ \  JOHN HIND-SMITH   .  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  .������  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101   Sechell between SI. Mary  Hospital and forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  . I      II      I  JCANAQIANJ  885-2360  FLOOR    COVERING  f  'h. wray contracting*  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations ���  ^ 886-9489     anytime J  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibscns. B.C.     886-2~65y  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  ^Wa & Widen  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd. |  For all your Backhoe Needs  tv,s 885-5617  ".  Roberts Creek  MISC.    SERVICE!  Design Drafting  886-7442  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet! - Tilti- Linoleums - Drapti  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt  886-7112  885-3424  taat      I  J.F.UI. EXCAUATINa LTD.     1  ��� septic FMdt ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  ItiTd Rd.  886-6071  Gibsons  MISC.    SERVICES  I  H  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Class,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Afirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt M. al Hwy 101  Opan Sat. <Q-��  or enytlme by appl.  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���*  I EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging -,  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders .1  V Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd,.���  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  ,      , Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  caii... Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  il'nH  ���V'!  AUTOMOTIVE  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  roe Infoeeeegtlgee ell  tit, lino,  M67S6B  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks  I     Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  VJnyldeck)iEl  %^mmmumM^mmmmmlmmWmm*r     Hov  ermanent Waterproof Sundecks      Sund.iroen I  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRES SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West ol Qibsons  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW,  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Man Volen    886-9597  ^BsEurooean  Motors    885-9066  I British, Japanese t Domestic Service a Parti  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Slone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  All. WORK CONDI I 'IONAI.LY UUARANTFI |l  886-8456  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  T '    * Feed  �� Fencing  M.  * Pet Food   * Fertilizer   ���<^  -886-7527   PratlRd.  O'  M  CkUtUCAOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons DC AA.   Approved  SEASIDE RENTALS^  ��� xra.   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L' "��� and Track Rentals  2 location.  Sechelt  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons lo .era* you  . 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Prall  886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  Economy auto ports Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial and1;  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt   885-5181  'COAST  AXI  /    SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST     \  lees-aees   aes-OBosJ  SANDY'S  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs 'Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Aulo Glass       *~-��� ���  ���F.M [uiniM 883-2606  ���    Kl.lBet.e., tmmmmr H.efcejee.   ee.ee..1, fliNwa S.r, I.e. VOM tt*'. JY. mm  Gibsons council  ;. Gibsons Council learned at  'last Tuesday's meeting that  ;'there will be no financial  I assistance, at present, from the  .Provincial Government for the  . construction of the Bluff sewer  J project. Mayor Goddard and  Village Administrator Jack  Copland had travelled to Victoria to present to Municipal  authorities their reasons for the  project going ahead.  .- Faced with a shortage of  funds in the current budget, officials do not consider extensions to existing sewer systems  ,<b be a priority. The only  Impossibility of construction  'Would be if the project were to  Iw completely financed locally  '4nd, although council is  ; .prepared to put in the $85,000 it  ijad earlier committed to the  project, the total cost of  $225,000 seems prohibitive.  : - A meeting will be held with  Bluff residents to see if a solution can be worked out.  ��� ; ��� a) ��  ..Approval in principle has  been given by Jack Heinrich,  Minister of Municipal Affairs,  on a $200,000 loan for the  Downtown Revitalization Programme.  . The approval is subject to a  specified area for funding be  ing decided on, copies of working drawings and cost projections being submitted to  Municipal Affairs and any involvement with the Departments of Transport and  Highways being resolved.  Council voted to hand the  letter over to Gibsons Harbour  Business Association so that  they could take the necessary  actions.  Funding for grants to communications programmes has  be temporarily suspended by  the government and, at present, there is no financial  assistance available for the  much-needed emergency  transmitters on Mt.  Elphinstone. However, a letter  from Pat McGeer, Minister of  Communications, states that  the request from council will be  kept open pending reinstatement of funding.  After consultation with the  R.C.M.P. and the Department  of Highways, council will proceed with installation of a concrete barricade at the top end of  Bals Lane to prevent cars from  turning off Highway 101 and  travelling down the lane, which  carries only one lane traffic,  travelling uphill.  Lawyer addresses  Women's Network  by Julie Warkman  The first of hopefully many  Women's Network Dinners  sponsored by the continuing  education programme is coming up soon...and ladies, if  'you're in need of mental  i stimulation, some time for  ; yourself, and a meal that you  Diana Davidson  didn't cook, you really should  plan to attend.  Speaking on women and the  law will be Diana Davidson. As  well as a mother of six, Diana  has a successful practice as a  noted family law specialist.  You'll find her sensitivity to the  human condition heartwarming, her realistic views of issues  confronting women refreshing,  and her sense of humour entertaining. Though her practice is  in Vancouver, she has a home  on the Sunshine Coast and  spends as much time as possible  here.  The dinner will be held  Thursday, November 4 at 7  p.m. in the Music Room at  Chatelech Secondary school in  Sechelt. The fee, which in-  / eludes dinner, is just $15. The  deadline for registration is this  Wednesday, October 27. Call  885-3512 to reserve a seat.  Local skills workshop  ! In times of restraint, achieving and maintaining public  s'upport for community based  programmes is increasingly  important.  Roy Crowe, Director of the  Voluntary Action Resource  Centre in Vancouver, has  worked extensively with  volunteers and has presented  over 30 workshops throughout  British Columbia in the past  fwo years for members and administrators of non-profit  organizations. He has.  developed -an- intensive two-  day workshop on human relations and management skills  for volunteers, board and staff  members of community based  organizations. Dynamic learn-,  ing   techniques   and   par  ticipatory exercises will relate  to topics that include effective  meetings, motivation, group  process, programme planning  and community development.  This workshop, entitled  Managing Community Programmes, is an opportunity to  fine tune your 'people' skills;  at Davis Bay school, Saturday  and Sunday, October 23 and  24,9 a.m. - 5 p.m. For further  information contact the  Volunteer Action Centre, who  are- co-sponsoring the event at  885-5881. Registration and  pre-payment are required  before October 15. Call Continuing Education now at  885-3512 to reserve a place for  one or two members of your  group, committee or board.  Coast News, October 25,1982  13  ���HI  NOW FEATURING  PACIFIC TUNA  Dinners from 6 pm  Classical Guitarist  KUMJS  CATERIN0 j  WERV     :  tIflKEM  For Partltt, Weddings, etc.  on Land or Water  SPOT OF THE MOMENT  CATEHNG  Phone Now ft Arrange  For Your  Christmas Banquet  GIBSONS SECHELT.';  (ebaeaa) IB,  M6-2933  88MMS  I  j:  si  Rockwood Lodge Tearoom is ready and waiting for customers at the end of Cowrie Street In Sechelt.  Tearoom will remain open year-round. -cmv mm*���, nm.  Fifty plans viewed by Vedo  To date, over 50 proposals  of possible projects to  stimulate business on the Sunshine Coast have been received  at the office of the Economic  Development Commission.  These include both new projects and plans to expand existing enterprises.   The Commission is there to  act as a "sounding board" for  anyone who wants to explore  whether an idea is possible,  feasible, compatible with existing zoning regulations,  economically viable, etc.  If a project is deemed likely  of success, the Commission  can direct interested parties in  the steps which must be taken  to get the project going.  If you would like to explore  your ideas about a business  proposal with someone who  has much experience in the  field, please contact Oddvin  Vedo   at  885-2261.  A service of ICBC  dd-a-daim  For your convenience  Autoplan's Dial-A-Claim service   ,  is available throughout British Columbia.  If you have an Autoplan claim, report the details  by phone first, and for easy reference, please have the  Owner's Certificate and your Driver's  Licence handy when you call.  If required, an appointment for a damage appraisal  will be arranged at a convenient time.  In the COURTENAY Awa  338-7731  Also serving Sechelt, Gibson's Landing and Powell River.  ��� INSURANCE  CORPORATION  Of BRITISH COLUMBIA  HAVE WE GOT  A DEAL  FOR YOU!  1978 Ford F150  4x4  $4,695  A DECENT TRUCK  1980  DODGE CLUB VAN  Loaded, Incl. 22' Terry Trav. Trlr.  "Snowbird" Special  $16,900  1979  RAMCHARGER  Low Miles  $5,895  1980 PLYMOUTH  CARAVELLE  Beautiful Condition  $5,895  1979  F2S0 4X4  6 cyl. 4-speed  $5,895  1978 SQUIRE PINTO  STN. WGN.  38,000 km      New Brakes  $3,495  1978 CHEV PICKUP  NICE SHAPE  $4,195  GIVE THE  OLD BEAUTY  A NEW LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY COLOURS  Bodywork  >jtf  fe.  DROP  IN TODAY!  SOUTH  COAST  FORI) SALES  885-3281  mxeammmmmmmmmRmaMmmmmmmmammttmm m  14  Coast News, October 25,1982  /  SPORTS  3  At a dinner/dance last Saturday for Pender Harbour's "Tillicum  Tillies" and "Taylor's Tigers" softball teams, umpire Ted Alexander was awarded the coveted Golden Broom award by Wilma  Thompson. Ted kept the tidiest home plate on the Sunshine Coast  Ihis summer! ..j.ii.��.,..,..��n���io  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  The new officers elected to  the ladies division of the golf  course for the coming season  are as follows. Captain for the  coming year will be Connie  Grant; Vice Captain is Rita  Hincks; Secretary Kay Little;  Treasurer Ann Burton; Match  Xhairman Doreen Matthews;  .'Handicap Chairman Jean  ;Stock; Rules Dody Grant;  ..Publicity Barb Lawrence; and  ;ladies nine hole representative,  Isobel Cowley.  The ladies volunteer  hostesses have started the  winter programme to upgrade  and extend the tee-off areas.  No. 3 tee has been built up and  extended to allow a proper and  a more suitable tee for the lady  golfers. All that is required now  is to rake and remove the loose  stones, then fertilize and seed  the area, so that play can commence next spring. Other tee  areas are being examined for  the same treatment.  ������ A close watch will be maintained to insure that the  membership does not increase  beyond the capabilities of the  golf course, to accommodate  the active golfers. A possible  reduction in the times allotted  to green fee players may have to  be put into effect. This is a poor  solution to a pressing problem,  but with the lack of space to  enable the course to expand,  the first consideration must be  to the members.  The ladies wind-up luncheon  was a great success. Last Tuesday, under the direction of  Marg Hunter and committee, a  super menu was provided for  an overflow group of ladies.  After the business part of the  luncheon was completed, the  talented "Six Plus One"  players took over the entertainment and offered a skit called  "The Ladies Locker Room".  The case consisted of Kay  Budd, Phyl Hendy, Leila Comrie, Mary Horn, Dody Grant,  Helen Milburn and Tom  Meredith. The play's theme  concerned the frustrations and  the conniving to produce a proper handicap card to the  satisfaction of the handicap  committee. Congratulations to  all the cast and, if our local  theatre groups are seeking  more talented people,  remember this cast.  Strikes and Spares ^^  Our Youth Bowling Council  bowlers will be out selling the  chocolate covered almonds this  week and the money derived  from this fund raising project is  used for the Y.B.C. programme. This is the only fund  liaising that the Y.B.C. bowlers  (Jo and we hope you will support it.  ; In the Classic League, Andy  Henderson rolled a 350 single  and a 982-4 game total, Pat  Prest a 298-1007, Bob McCon-  riell a 272-1007 and Bernadette  Paul, 269-891.  I In the Gibsons 'A' League,  Sylvia Bingley had a 300 single  and a 672 triple and Freeman  Reynolds a 318 single and a 672  triple. Marion Reeves rolled a  323 single and a 675 triple and  Carol McRae a 324 single and a  636 triple in the Wednesday  Qoffee League and in the  Slough-off League Carol  Tetzlaff had a 302-739 score.  In the Ball and Chain Esther  Berry a 301-649 triple and  Gerry Martin led the men with a  285-707 score and in the Phun-  tastizue League Ralph Roth a  332 single and a 695 triple, Ed-  nil Bellerive a 290-743 and Rick  Bijckmaster a 297-752.  ;j4 few more high scores;  I tiesdai) Coffee:  Pam Lumsden 268-613  Su.an Edmonds 293-662  SiiS Whiting 262-663  l.i'iipKincaid 235-665  Stringers:  CSlhyMarlin 260-659  George Langsford 230-605  I en lli.iiie.-ll 267-618  (iHHnns'A':  Phyl Hendy  291-671  Pal Prest  291-671  Barb Christie  266-668  Clint Suveges  240-683  Wednesday Coffee:  Sharon Vcnechuck  258-638  Willie Buckmaster  276-663  Sylvia Bingley  252-674  Slough-offs:  Laurie Clayards  214-604  Carolynn McRinnon  288-609  June Peterson  221-625  Ball and Chain:  Vivian Chamberlin  234-606  Pat Prest  238-631  Don Slack  241-663  Phuntastique:  Joyce Suveges  255-632  DaveHoeving  290-623  Henry Hinz  250-656  Legion:  Jacquie Braun  226-566  Al Braun  243-648  Wes Newman  276693  Sechell C.A.'s:  Mildred Drummond  230-541  Merle Haiely  237-606  Ellen Berg  233-608  Don Cameron  222-56?  Buckskin:  Doreen Dixon  209-556  Marilyn August  222-564  Cindy August  235-652  Bob Williams  217-553  Youth Bowling Council  Pecwees:  Keith Howse  113-183  Scott Hodgins  126-213  Bantams:  Krisla Martin  165-356  Karen Buchanan  151-401  Scott Frampton  175-466  Chris Lumsden  185-487  Cram Olsen  216-497  Juniors:  Cicorge Williams  181-507  ScanTelzlaff  189-510  Paul Reed  198-558  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  |Raf��r��nc��: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Tlma  OROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHINQ  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  i. Opan 9-9  7 Daya a Waak  Davla Bay, B.C,  886-9721   .  lues. Ocl. 26  0555 6.1  I350 I4.I  2030 9.6  Wed. Ocl. 27  0025 10.6  0700 6.3  I420 I4.2  2055 8.8  Thurs. Ocl. 28  0155 11.0  0755 6.4  1450 14.2  2125    7.8  Fri. Ocl. 29  0245    11.7  0855    6.6  1515    14.3  2145    6.6  Sat. Ocl. 3D  0350  12.4  0945  7.0  1555  14.3  2225  5.4  Sun. Ocl  31  0435  13.2  1025  7.6  1615  14.4  2250  4.1  Mon  Nov. 1  0530  1110  1640  2330  On     the     Ro   !<���  Green curlers needed  by Harry Turner A  Pat Edwards  The Gibsons Winter Club is  trying to get a green curlers  league going. The idea of this  green league is to introduce  people to the game who have  never curled before or have  curled very little. We will start  the league on November 5th  with a night of instruction, then  allow the curlers to play at the  game for a few weeks and  follow up with another night of  instruction.  Curling is a relatively easy  sport to learn and with  everyone being beginners  together, no one should be  outclassed. It is a game which  can be played equally well by  young and old. The rinks  should all be relatively evenly  matched. It is not an expensive  sport either. The cost of $40.00  works out to about $4.00 per  session and brooms will be  loaned out bet by the club.  You won't And a cheaper even-  ng of entertainment anywhere.  Curlers do not need special  equipment, a little warm  clothing, a clean pair of shoes  to avoid dropping street dirt  onto the ice, a piece of tape or  half slider and you are ready to  enjoy the sport.  The league would start on  November Sth and carry on to  the end of January with a possible extension if everyone wants  to continue on for another  month. This gives you an opportunity to try the game  without a large commitment of  money or time. You will be  finished in plenty of time to get.  your garden started in springtime. We hope you will  come out and join us at the Gibsons Winter Club. It is a community facility built to be enjoyed by all.  Figure skating week  The week of October 25th to  October 31st is National Figure  Skating Week. The goal of this  week is to show that skating is  not only fun, but healthy and a  good all-round exercise. The  theme for the week is Skate  Canada - it's good for you.  Locally, skating is underway  and there are still a few spaces  left for beginners and tiny tots.  A twenty week session for tiny  tots costs $37.50 and includes  one half-hour of ice and a  lesson. Fees for badge lessons  have not increased this year and  are still $65.00, plus club  membership for one hour of  skating with a lesson.  Anyone wishing to skate can  register at the Trail Bay Centre  on October 30th between 1:00  p.m. and 3:00 p.m., at the  arena on a skating day, or by  calling Bobbi Mulligan at  886-7787.  Skaters who cannot come for  full sessions can buy on for  Patch, Dance or Freestyle, on  regular Figure Skating days.  A new idea this season is the  formation of a precision team.  If you have not skated for a few  years, but think you would like  to try precision skating for fun,  call Donnie Choguer at  885-2686.  Youth soccer  On Saturday, October 24 the  eight and nine year old division  of the Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Association with five  teams continued with their  third week of team play. Teams  include Sechelt Drifters,  Sechelt Green, Roberts Creek  Blue, Gibsons Gold and Gibsons Red.  Sechelt Green travelled to  Roberts Creek and found the  Blues to their liking winning  5-0. Gibsons Gold defeated the  Sechelt Drifters in a close contest, 2-1. Graham Paul scored  both goals for the Gold while  Darren Caldwell replied with  one for the Drifters.  Next Saturday will see the  Sechelt teams meeting each  other at Chatelech while  Roberts Creek Blues meet Gibsons Red at Gibsons Elementary. Both games are at 11 a.m.  PREPARE  FOR WINTER  with Double Glazed Windows  mm  Hwy. 101 * Pratt Rd., Qlbaona  ���86-7369  .WZZ^k. GIBSONS SWIMMING POOL  rai  "REVISED"  ."k.   *jaW  FALL SCHEDULE  MONDAY:  Early Bird  6:00 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit  10:00 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  Coed Fitness  8:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  Public Swim  9:00 p.m.10:30 p.m.  TUESDAY:  Pre/Post Nilal  9:00 a.m.10:00 a.m.  Parents & Tots  10:00 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  Adapted Aquatics  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Public Swim  8:00 p.m.- 9:30 p.m.  WEDNESDAY:  Early Bird  6:00 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit  10:00 a.m.-ll:30 a.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  Coed Fitness  6:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  Adults Only  9:00 p.m.-10:30 p.m.  THURSDAY:  Pre/Post Natal  9:30a.m.-IO:30a.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  Adapted Aquatics  2:30 p.m.- 3:30 p.m.  Canfor Swim  7:00 p.m.- 9:00 p.m.  FRIDAY:  Early Bird  6:00 a.m.- 8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  Senior Citizens  10:00 a.m.-l 1:30 a.m.  Noon Swim  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  Public Swim  3:30 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Coed Fitness  7:00 p.m.- 8:00 p.m.  Teen Swim  8:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m.  SATURDAY:  Public Swim  1:00 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Public Swim  7:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m.  SUNDAY:  Family Fun  12 noon- 2:00 p.m.  Public Swim  2:00 p.m.- 5:00 p.m.  Adulls Only  7:00 p.m.-10:00 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Fists  | OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  THMKOFUSASA MATCHMAKER  HmNtW��lWS.TMatmt gjfgjUWHBIWWIHIMIII!  M  SAKE  GUNS, BOATS, MOTORS, SAILBOARDS  TRAILERS & ACCESSORIES  Terrific Savings mcs  While Stock Lasts       0NSALE,TEMS  GUNS  LIST        SALE  REMINGTON  SAVAGE  WINCHESTER  RIFLE ICQPES  308  22/410  30-30  629  279  349  399  179  259  BUSHNELL  2'5x -8x  217  179  BUSHNELL  4x  59  39  SPOTTING SCOPE  9x - 30x zoom  110  69  i boats)          jmmmp  H  DOUBLE EAGLE  167top  4,800  3,795  DOUBLE EAGLE  177top  6,375  4,795  ORCA WHALER  13%'  3,800  2,499  MIRROCRAFT  12' cartop  935  699  12' resort  1,409  999  ZED Inflatables  #26  1,150  899  (c/w floor boards,  #31  1,495  1,099  oars, pump, carry  #34  1,695  1,299  case)  5.  m   ��� ���'  HR}'*  ���SAlLBOARDSl  Dufour  Red  1,159  999  Dufour  Blc-Teen  850  599  HI Fly  333  1,395  999  I JOHNSON MOTORS      ,M  7.5 hp  15 hp  .35  hp  60 LSelec  90  LS elec trim/tilt  I TRAILERS!  ROADRUNNER ��� galvanized  600  Ib cap  1650 Ib cap  1800 Ib cap  2000 Ib cap  EZ LOADER  2650 lb cap  (rental unit) galv.  500 Ib cartop trailer  15'  14' boat  17' boat  16' ��� 17' boat  17' ��� 18' boat  18' ��� 19'  1,123  1,580  1,949  3,310  4,745  749  1,189  1,319  1,469  2,585  698  899  1,199  1,399  2,499  3,599  499  899  998  1,098  1,  449  MARINE ACCESSORIES .  SAVE 30% ON  ANCHORS, NYLON ROPE, WATER SKIS, LIFE VESTS  (ADULTS & CHILDREN-APPROVED), ANTIFOULINGPAINT,  MOTOR BRACKETS ��� SWIVEL BOAT SEATS, SCEPTRE GAS CANS  POWERWINCH "WINDLESS"     LIST $612 - SALE $399  SERVICE SHOP SPECIALS  -OUTBOARD WINTERIZING-    25% DISCOUNT ON LABOUR  -ACCESSORIES & PROPELLERS- 25S OFF ������  More Letters...  No interest in trading insults  Coast News, October 25,1982  15  ;; We are not interested in  ' trading insults with the Coast  i News, the viewpoint of that  /paper and its editor are well  known, but as an enlarging  'group of interested citizens  ::drawn from all walks of life,  /and positively not associated  with any "special interest  : group" we want the following  clearly understood.:���  Hall  doubted  Editor.  i Well folks, he's back. The  :fellow who gave you such  ; memorable landmarks as Owl  ;Building Supplies (remember  that one on Field Road?) and  Royal Reach Resort (how many  ���units have been completed and  sold?) to name only two. Yep,  he's back. Back to promote  what we are led to believe is a  project with full community  support. A project designed to  stimulate employment, 14 temporary and six full-time jobs,  : money party paid out of the  {>ublic purse. It is indeed a  audable project to which Mr.  Hail has so generously donated  his time and efforts, to create  employment, increase tourism,  improve community spirits  and, most important perhaps,  have one of his many companies directly profit from his  proposed boat launch facility.  ; Is this not the developer who  Sechelt Village council last  month gave an ultimatum to, to  remove the tons of rock and  rubble from the lot across from  Royal Terraces? I'm sure this is  ihe same fellow who has been  attempting over the years to  turn the bead of Porpoise Bay  into something HE considers  beautiful. I'm also sure that it is  the same Henry Hall who, to  date, has failed to live up to the  development permit granted to  him by the Village with regard  to the property line between  Royal Reach and the Sechelt  Marsh. Shall I go on?  No, Mr. Hall, as my mother  always told me, "Actions  speak louder than words", and  your actions of the past force  me to agree with Mayor Koch  when he suspects your motives.  I would certainly hope that  your proposal is an honest one,  hut looking at your past I expect there is more to your ideas  than we are being told.  Barry Jauyk,  West Sechelt  Propane  tanks!  An open letter to the people of  Roberts Creek:  ���'. In October, 1980, over 350 of  you signed a petition protesting  tbe location of the propane  storage tanks at the mouth of  Roberts Creek.  1 Despite our united protest,  t^e propane company will soon  apply once more for the  renewal of their lease of our  public wharf. We, the public,  will once again be denied access  to our own wharf for years to  came - unless we restate our  position clearly now.  . Let's not allow this to slip  pfcst us, unnoticed and unprotested!  :Our Sunshine Coast  Regional Board has the  authority to recommend that  this lease should not be renewed and in fact has done so in our  Sjberts Creek Settlement  an. Let's remind our Board  through our Area D Director,  Harry Almond, of its commitment to deny renewal of this  lease. Write or call Mr. Almond to remind him of your  position.  Sincerely,  Brian R. Mellis,  |   per Concerned Citizens of  Roberts Creek,  Wanderers  win  The Elphinstone Wanderers  completed an undefeated first  hilf by defeating Metros 4-2 on  Sunday.  The Wanderers were losing  If) at halftime before storming  b>ck with four unanswered  g^als. Scoring for the local lads  wire M Nickerson with two,  and singles each for Nick  Bergnach and Dennis Hickson.  jNext week, the second half  starts with the Wanderers playing Alemania in Vancouver.  The following week they play at  Langdale at 2:00 p.m. Come  out and support the team in its  quest for the league championship.  1) We want the three seats  coming up for election on  November 20 to be occupied by  new people. If the successful  candidates share our views so  much the better but it is time for  a change as the present occupants, whilst no doubt decent people, are simply not cut  out for the job, and their performance proves it.  2) We have no quarrel with  individual members of the staff  at SCRD. They are supposed to  take direction from a strong  and well-managed board. If the  board is weak then naturally  the tail will end up wagging the  dog and this is not a desirable  order of events.  3) We recognize that there is  a progressive element within  SCRD, seeking sound government. They have had their problems but with the support of  experienced and sensible people we expect the remaining  present directors to increase  their effectiveness next year,  and in these days we do not  regard runaway budgets, overly lavish premises and cost  over-runs as being progressive.  To the public we say that  apathy in the past has got us the  kind of government we deserve  and we know that it has been  found seriously lacking. People have to be prepared to do  something about local government if they want change and  improvement and election time  is the best time to do something  tangible about it. We will be  supporting strong candidates  in areas B D and F and we want  to be sure that there will be a  good contest. s c Heal  President,  Sunshine Coast Civic  Electors Association  Skookum Auto  ...tkU tyuaiMt UttU wiUtim ttum  OPEN FOR BUSINESS  ...m tvte jiuAuttfy a*uyi��} feed  ...c&*mti$*mtMU cettttfduud  ***t. *Utut eJiat meet *\*t%ttf  a a 0*\mr*mkr   Amna*w**am*mf   m*M^mrw^**amr    *^mr^*r    *>*>  ��� ���������  ...tit ****** te ut it 79t.$.  HOT LINE FOR ACTION 885-7512  HWY 101     SECHELT     885-7442 evening  MARK GUIGNARD  miiiiiiinwnwi  nm  ��� 1111 ��� 111  5x  7  0ULAKCAN&NTS       \   '  fee. w#f tOretx. ufqAnme  S*^LI..Trc*Ph^   885-Z882]  Sechelt Building Supplies  mm  Wharf & Dolphin Street, Sechelt  4��Gm 22J0  885*2283  ���MMmmmHM Coast News, October 25,1982  Tribute was paid last Monday to those who have made contributions to the Kiwanis Care Home. Donors shown here with Larry  Farr (standing), Chairman of the Kiwanis Care Home Board, are  (left to right) Ray Whiting, Dan Devlin, President of the Kiwanis  Club, Ken Barton of R.C. Legion No. 109, and Ernie Fossett of  Elphinstone Recreation Association. -ran ���������� ����.  Donations sought  Especially in these times of  fiscal restraint, volunteer  assistants and donations are  more important than ever to  such places as the Kiwanis Care  Home in Gibsons.  In recognition of the many  kind contributors who have  made donations to the home,  Dan Devlin has presented a plaque to the home expressing appreciation for these gifts.  Larry Farr, Chairman of the  Care Home Board, expressed  the home's appreciation for the  many donations, large and  small, which have come to the  home in many forms.  I GIBSONS  [&   FISH MAKKi;  RED SNAPPA  $1.99 Ib. $4,371  _| Available at store and van at Mall.  886-7888  \  ATTENTION  MARINERS  Winterizing  Boat Trailer Servicing  Trailer Hitch Installations  Hulls Scraped & Painted  Dry Land Marine Storage  Cleaning of Units Inside & Out  Inboard Salt to Fresh Water Conversions  Electrical & Hydraulic Repairs & Installations  Shop Facilities for Inboard & Outboard Repairs & Servicing  Authorized OMC - Johnson ��� Evinrude Repair Depot  .ALL WORK GUARANTEED  Unite Stored Over the Winter Months  Can be Completely Prepared for  Spring Launching  If Your Unit Cannot be Transported due to you having  other commitments, Phone...We Have The Facilities  Storage Area ia Lighted, Fenced &  Under Lock & Key  All Units (with customer's permission) Can Be Test Run  For Performance in the Sheltered Waters of  Porpoise Bay  At Present our shop facilities will only allow us  to accommodate units up to 25' In length  Future Expansion to be determined by amount of  Customer Enquiries  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION  PLEASE DON'T HESITATE TO CALL  885-5311  WHARF RD. SECHELT, B.C.  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  O.O.. FA A.O.  OPTOMETRIST  To-day we look into the  family background of the fish  that is often called red cod by  the commercial fishermen and  more commonly known as red  snapper. This fish is not related  to the codfish, but is one of the  larger members of the family  "scorpaenidae" or rockfish, of  which there are some 50  members. We have 24 members  of this clan in the waters off  British Columbia.  The red snapper or yelloweye  rockfish, whose fancy name is  "Sebastes ruberrimus", like all  members of the genus  "Sebastes" give birth to live  young. This is the deep-water  species of rockfish and,  because ofthis.it is distinguished by the red colouration with  brilliant yellow eyes. All fins  except the spiny dorsal are tipped with black. The young fish  can be identified by two light  stripes running the entire length  of the body and joining immediately before the tail.  Length may go up to 36 inches  with a weight of over SO  pounds.  Over 20 years ago we were  able to catch these tasty fish  with very little effort in a deep  hole about 150 feet in depth just  off the beach at Hopkins Landing. We called this spot the  "goldfish bowl" and my wife  often would decide to have fish  for dinner and would take the  salmon rod and line baited with  a big red and white "plug"  lure. She would launch our  eight foot dinghy and row a few  yards out to "the spot", drop  the line, hook a fish, haul it in  and boat it and be back at the  beach within IS minutes. The  difficult job was killing the  bony-headed fish and filleting  it on the beach. The head,  bones and fins could be thrown  to the waiting seagulls, or taken  home to be used for a delicious  chowder. A sharp knife and the  right technique are essential in  getting one of these fish ready  for the pan.  We are fortunate now to  have good fish markets on the  Sunshine Coast, where snapper  (sometimes called "snappa" at  the Gibsons Fish Market) fillets ,  can be purchased and are very  often one of the cheapest items  in the shop.  These fillets are extremely  tasty just pan fried or baked.  Red Snapper Florida  Place salt and peppered  fillets in greased baking dish,  cover with grated orange or  orange and lemon peel and a  Gibsons  council  Real estate development  continues in Gibsons in spite of  the recession with plans for a  marina hotel to be located in  the bay area being presented to  the Gibsons council planning  meeting last Monday.  Mr. J. McRae and Mr. A.  McGinnis hope to construct a  60 room, full facility hotel of  pre-cast concrete and steel  material which would include  meeting rooms, racquetball  courts, sauna rooms, pool and  retail shops.  At the same meeting Paul  Drake applied for a business  licence to run a Rent-A-Wreck  franchise on his premises on  Highway 101 where he presently conducts a marine operation.  SNUGGLE UP  FOR WINTER!  wlthyouc  Scott  Mobile Home  STOVE  (Designed specifically for  Mobile Home living)  . Cmwetken Oil Seatatlfeaeloee Programme  (COtPI Oral, mt mvmtUUt.  We also cany  Brand Namea:  Schrader, Selkirk,  Little Scott,  Touch & Glow.  LET'S TALK...  Carpet - Cabinet Ceramic Centre  886-2 7 6r>  886-9198  North Rd., Gibsons  sprinkle of nutmeg. Cover with  glass cover or foil and bake in a  400 deg. oven for 15 minutes. 2  lbs. fillets should serve 4-6.  Truly a snap for the busy  housewife - red snapper! Sea  you.  Sechelt Dental Centre  e-C. VONaaU  Gwidm SuppCy SM  886-7527     p.���,i ��d     Gibsons  HIGH QUALITY ALBACORE  TUNA  $1.65 Lb  $1.50 100 Lbs.  or More  Thurs.    Sat  IO a.m. - 5 p.m.  On The  ARCTIC FOX ���  GOVT. WHAM  GIBSONS  These Tuna have been Med  and blast froien at sea for tea  quality. There are many  possibilities for preparing and  processing Tuna. Snaked  tuna is a delicacy. We should  have some samples for you te  try by Sunday. You are all  familiar with commercially  canned tuna but the difference  in quality ��� and price, that yea  get by canning your own h  considerable. Several recipes  can be used - the following oae  seems to be well tested.  Remove the skin. Remove the  meat from the bone In 4 sections. Cut up and put la plat  jars - to about one inch from  the lop - add Vt teaspoon saN  to each pint. Process In  pressure canner for 90 miautei  at 10 Ibs. pressure.  BROILED OR  BARBECUED  ALBACORE  1 Mb. filet of albacore  2 T. butter  4 T. fresh lemon juice  Vt tsp. Worcestershire sauce  Chopped fresh parsley  To broil: Place the piece of  fish in a buttered baking dish.  Melt the butter and add the  lemon juice and Worcestershire sauce and heat through.  Baste the fish with the butter  sauce and place it in a preheated broiler and cook just  until tender, basting once or  twice more with the sauce (no  need to turn the fish). Serve  immediately, topped with any  remaining sauce and sprinkled  with parsley. Serves 4.  To barbecue; Light charcoal  and burn it until the coals are  , covered with grey ash. Melt  the butter and add the lemon  juice and Worcestershire sauce  and heat through. Coat the  fish with some of the butter  sauce and place it on the grill  over coals (which have had the  grey ash knocked off) and  cook until just tender, turning  once and basting from time to  time with a bit of the sauce.  Serve immediately, topped  with any remaining sauce and  sprinkled with parsley. Serves  4.  ALBACORE  CHOWDER  1 Ib. albacore filet or pieces  Waler  2 Ige. potatoes, peeled, cubed  1 In. cube salt pork in fine dice  1 med. onion, finely chopped  2 cups milk  1 cup cream  Salt, pepper  Cook the fish gently in a little water until it just flakes  when tested with a fork.  Remove fish, separate into  flakes and set aside. Cook the  potatoes in the same water until barely tender.  Meanwhile, place the salt  pork in a small skillet and  cook over medium heat until it  gives up its fat. Add the onion  to the pan and cook slowly until golden. Add the fish, salt  pork bits and onion to the  potatoes and their cooking liquid. Add the milk and heat  through. Add the cream and  salt and pepper to taste and  heat through but do not let  boil. Serves 3 or 4.  FI8H  WITH CORIANDER  3 Ibs. fish (albacore filets)  Salt, freshly ground pepper  Vt cup fresh lemon juice  5 T. vegetable oil  1 med. onion, finely chopped  Vi cup chopped, fresh  coriander (cllantro)  3 canned jalapeno chilies,  rinsed, seeded, chopped  Season the fish with salt and.  pepper and sprinkle with,  lemon juice; place on a plate'  and set aside. Heat 4 tables-1  poons of the oil in a skillet and-  saute the onion in it until soft..  Coat the surface of a shallow^  ovenproof casserole with oil  and arrange the fish filets  (with any liquid they may have  yielded) in the casserole.-  Cover with the onion and its'  cooking oil and sprinkle on the'  coriander and chilies. Drizzle  with the remaining tablespoon'  of oil. Bake in a preheated 350  degree oven 20 minutes, or un-,  til the fish loses any translucent look. Serve immediately.  Serves 6 to 8.  ALBACORE CURRY  4 T. oil  4 T. chopped onion  1 clove garlic, minced  2 tsp. curry powder (or to  taste)  1 Ib. fresh tomatoes, peeled,  seeded, chopped  Water  2 Ibs, albacore pieces  Salt, lemon juice  Heat oil in a heavy pan and  cook the onion and garlic in it  gently. Add the curry, stir well  and cook slowly about 5  minutes. Add the tomatoes  and cook, stirring, another 5  minutes. Add water, if  necessary, to make of a slightly thick sauce consistency, and  bring to a boil. Add the fish  pieces and simmer slowly just  until done. Season to taste  with salt and fresh lemon.  MMI Coast News, October 25,1982  17-  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED ADS  i.  2.  3.hMMoriia  $  s.  a.  7. lost  ���.fOMMl  9. ha*  0.r��s I livestock  t.Musk  11. Wanted to lent  13. For Rant  14. Ha* Watted  (S.  ���^-^  �������� Woifc WaMm  IT.CMMCara  irWMted  It. far Sale  10. AMOUMbNas  It. Motorcycles  11. Caaatan 1  ��.v.����  ��� J. (VSWHV HwSaaWS  24. Marine  15. Travel  16. S.C 1 Yskm  17. Legal  eJavWal   aMaMeW  Trade  DEAR  ���:        CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast Newt  Classifieds effective, read  - 6y 9 out of 10 readers,  ���|UT-  'fach week you get three  ohances to WIN our draw  j    and run your next  ;        Classified Ad  '. ���        up to 8 lines,  FREE  ���:��� for  * 3 WEEKS  ; ���: Winners of this week's  ;'jl        Coatt News  ���; -;    Clssslllsd Draw  We Would like to thank all  the doctors and nurses  who cared for Oliver Larson and tried their best to  make his last days comfortable. Ruby, Lance,  Trudl, Fred, Krlstl, Lew,  Lynn. #43  Sincere thanks to all concerned for flowers, cards,  visits and phone calls in  the loss of our father and  husband Oliver Larson.  Ruby, Lance, Trudl, Fred,  Krlstl, Lew, Lynn.        #43  I would like to thank my  friends, the doctors,  nurses and staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their  cards, gifts, kind care and  consideration during my  recent hospitalization.  Margaret A. Jones.     #43  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what It is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  Phone  885-3394     886-2993  tor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  65 yr. old, very presentable  widow would tike to meet  gentleman for companionship, outings and share  nice home life. Please reply Box 113, c/o Coast  News, Box 480 Qibsons,  B.C. #43  ��� Ballantyne: Passed away  October 21, 1982. William  ;; Herbert Ballantyne, late of  -Roberts Creek, In his 84th  -year. Survived by his  l.brother Robert William  ; Ballantyne, daughter-in-  law Dorreen Quiring, 3  -grandchildren and one  great granddaughter.  Funeral Service Wednesday, October 27 at 1:30  -p.m. in the Richmond  ^Funeral Chapel, 8420  ;Camble Road, Richmond.  ���Interment Ocean View  -Burial Park. Arrangements  ^through Devlin Funeral  ;Home.  ���Parke: Passed away October 22, 1982, Sharen  'Parke late of Selma Park.  ��� Survived by her loving  ���family who will always  -remember her fondly.  "Private cremation arrangements    through  ��� Devlin Funeral Home, Gib-  ��� sons.  i'   .Jacks. Passed away Oct.  ���13, 1982, Edwin Richard  ��� Jecks, late of Qibsons In  ��� his 77th year. Survived by  I his loving wife Bertha, one  ; daughter Arlene and her,  ; husband Alex Kyle, Co-  I qultlam; one sonflaymond  ��� and his wife Sheila, Surrey  ��� and 5 grandchildren. Service Tuesday, Oct. 19 at  ��� 11:00 am In the Garden  '. Chapel of Oceanview  ; Burial Park, South Bur-  ; naby. Cremation. Remembrance donations to the  'Diabetes Foundation ap-  '; predated In lieu of flowers.  ; Devlin Funeral Home,  '��� directors. #43.  | The entire family of  7- Clarence Joe Senior  ���: would like to express their  1 sincere appreciation and  !��� heartfelt thanks to Dr.  ;��� Rogers and other doctors  ;. and nurses of St. Mary's  | Hospital for their kindness  :- during our father's Illness.  '��� The family would also like  ���I to thank all those people  \ Who attended the service  > or sent notes and flowers  I In lieu of attending, In  ; respect of our father,  ; grandfather, and great  - grandfather. The family of  -'Clarence Joe Senior.   #43  I'll restyle/reflt and coordinate your wardrobe.  Dressmaking. Days 886-  3966. #45  Mr. and Mrs. W. Reid are  pleased to announce the  wedding of Heather Reid  to Mark Horsnell. Wedding  will take place in Sidney,  Australia on October 31,  1982. #43  A photographic display of  west coast faces and  scenery by June Boe is  currently showing at the  Brackendale Art Gallery,  10 miles north of  Squamish, every Sat. and  Sun. for 3 months.      #43  (Be ysuit PwtfaJT)  (I  Facial*       'Electrolysis  Manicure*  'Make-up  Pedicure*   'Eyelash Tint  Waxing       'Eyebrow Arch  Gill Certificates     * Tinr  iWto'sPfaee  I   886-8660  \Glbsons  Have a hand-decorated  dress made by exp. dressmaker specializing in hard  to find sizes. Phone for  appt. 886-9232. TFN  =SHOP=  Camper & Sofa  Cushions & Mattresses  CUT TO ANY SIZE  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tope Ltd  886-7310  We now have Dometria  reading palms & I Ching 12  noon to 3 pm Mon-through  Thurs. Jokers Restaurant,  where we welcome your  plans for party, banquet,  receptions, etc. 886-3868.  #44  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Glbtoni - Roberta Creek  ss��-7sse    aas-STis  ��� ���        ������  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery for home, office  and school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Sir., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  , CERAMIC WORKSHOP  Open Tuesday, October  12 at 7 p.m. Firings,  Greenware, Supplies.  For Information call  886-2562. #43  Do your Xmas shopping at  home. Have a creative circle demonstration and  earn free gifts, as well.  Vlckl Wright 886-2491. #43  1983  DATED BOOKS  NOW �� STOCK  K)IX>IIK;h  SECHELT 115-3735  Attn H or Z89 users. Interested in a H.U.Q? 8-5  pm 886-7611 after 5  886-8268 or write Box 366,  Qibsons. #43  Snooker League every  Wed. eve. at 7:00. All  players welcome. Cues &  Snacks, Sechelt. #43  Taken: Chamberlin Rd.  area, English riding saddle.  Reward. Phone 886-8507.  Found at Seaview Rd. &  Beach Ave. in Gibsons: one  key on chain with "Grand  Marnier" decoration. Claim  at Coast News office.   #44  Found - Lady's glasses,  new, round, pinkish frame  neck cord attached. Gibsons area. Phone Mona,  886-9270. #43  Found on Gower Point  beach, lady's gold watch.  886-9802. #45  For Sale purebred French  Alpine doe, 3 yrs., good  mother. Toggenburg stud,  hatching duck eggs. Phone  886-2696 anytime.     #44  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  P/B female $100.  Call 885-2550  #44  BMMMMMMIMMMI  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION  886-7938 After 5  Box 405, Qibsons  For Sale: Two well trained  quality ponies, 885-9969.  TFN  Locally bred & raised hogs  for sale: wieners 5 or 7  weeks old; hogs 6 months.  Slaughtering can be arranged. 886-9205.       #43  SPCA Shelter  Read Road  ��� boarding        a> bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  866-7713   >������. all* S em  Side of pork or whole pig,  ready to buteher. Eves.  886-9294. #43  English Saddle all purpose 16" Triumph, complete $350.886-2430.   #43  All style and lcvclft  also  Instruction In Music  theory and  composition.  Phone Budge  886-8887  f Llano lessons ^  For students ol all levels  and all ages. Specializing  in adult beginners.  For Inlo call  Sue Winters 886-2937  Prof, accompanying  also avail, at reasonable  rales  [PIANO ft ORGAN  LESSONS  Manning ��eje> 3 ��� OMte  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  M6-90S0  Accomplished pianist will  play appropriate music for  your private party, wedding  or special occasion. 885  9969. TFN  Home on acreage to lease  or caretake by reliable, industrious family, to farm.  Prlv., reas. rent in return  for Improvements.      #44  Lovely bright almost new  family home, 3 bdrms., 2  baths., fireplace, W/W, 3  appl., all curtains &  drapes, full basement with  finished family room, dble.  carport, paved driveway  on large lot on quiet cul-  de-sac. Avail. Dec. 1/82,  rent neg. Must be seen to  appreciate. Call 886-2881  after 5 pm. #43  2 bdrm. waterfront home  $525. Responsible people  only. Call Rita 886-7070 or  886-8107. #44  Large 1 bdrm. W/F cottage, Selma Park, el. heat,  FP, furn. or unfurn. Rent  negotiable. Ph: 936-9082.   #43  Newer type 3 bdrm., F/P, 4  appl. in Creekslde Estates  $575 mo. 886-3778.       #43  Fully furnished wft. 4  bdrm. home, newly  redecorated, new float,  exc. moorage. Prime loc.  on Garden Bay. Refs. Call  Van. 926-0620. #43  3 bdrm. home with bsmt.,  close to village, great  view. Ph: 274-9574.      #43  Lge. 3 BR view homo on 1  acre. 4 appl. Nov. 1st $500  mo. plus util. Ref. req. Call  8864597. #43  New 3 bdrm. basement  home with fireplace of Fir-  crest Rd. Available immediately. $425/moh.  534-9132. #43  Like new, 2 bdrm. 1Vi  bath. unf. house, Beach  Ave., R.C. 685-3309 eves,  or noon. #43  3 bdrm. split level, 1284  Dougal Rd., Qibsons.  Avail. Nov. 1 $550. Phone  Victoria 381-0711.        #43  Small three bedroom house  in Roberts Creek. Older  couples only. Evenings,  885-9294. #45  1,300 sq. ft. duplex, 3  bdrm., 2 full bath.,  $450/mo. Avail, now.  886-9818. TFN  1,200 sq. ft. duplex, 2  bdrm. avail. Nov 1.  $350/mo. 886-9816.     TFN  Avail. Nov. 1. Small house  with harbour view. 1  bdrm., good fireplace, well  kept yard. View at 1763  Glen from 6 pm - 8:30 pm  each day. #45  2 bdrm. waterfront home  at Williamson Landing,  $500 per mo. 886-9541  after 6 pm. #43  2 bdrm. cottage, Selma  Park, with view. Fridge,  stove, elec. heat $325/mo.  plus util. Avail. Nov. 1  865-7432 days, 885-9539  eves. #43  W/F, 2 BR houae, Brooks  Rd. 1 acre, FP, 4 appliances, refs. req. Avail.  Oct. 15.885-2309 after 7:30  pm. #43  2 bedroom house for rent  Pratt near Chaster, fenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  2 bdrm. house, 6 appl.,  carpets, drapes & close to  post office & shopping  $450 mo. 886-7010.  3 bdrm. house in Gibsons  $425 mo. willing to exchange portion of the rent  for work. Ph: 7334784 ask  for Sam Leo. Must have own  fridge & stove. #44  Sm. fum. cottage, suit 1  pers. $350 mo. incl. util. Ph:  886-9336. #44  Newer 4 bdrm., 2 bathrm.  home, Sargent Rd. Refs.  req. $550 mo. 886-7963.   #44  REDUCED PRICE  Was $365. Now $325. Nov.  1 or $345 Dec. 1,3-bdrm. tr.  Incl. 3 appl. No chll. No  pets. Refs. req'd. 886-7320  or886-7097. #45  (S3  2 bedroom house Martin  Rd. Gibsons, fireplace, electric heat, inside renovated $385 p/m. Available  now. 886-8284. #44  3 bed. house Davis Bay, 2  bath., 2 FP, avail, immed.  $560 mth. 266-4491, 266-  8436. #44  3 bedroom top half of a  house for rent at Hopkins.  8867516. #44  3 bdrm. house in Sechelt  opp Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools $425 mo.  Avail, imm. 886-8787.  #44  3 bdrm.  rancher 4  appl.  quiet street $550 mo  886-  9672.  #44  2-bdrm.  house  In  Gran-  thams Landing.  Nov  15 or  Dec.  1.  $325.  886-7701,  885-3286  #45  2-bdrm. duplex on Henry  Road. $400/mon. $200  damage deposit. After 6  p.m. collect, 9854501.  #45  3-bdrm. split level, Wood-  creek Park, Qibsons.  8864761. #43  1-bdrm. post and beam  house. Sechelt area. All  appl. On 1 acre of property. Phone 885-5512 after 8.  TFN  Nearly new 2-bdrm. house  on Flrcrest Rd. F.P., carport, built-in vac, avail  Nov. 1. $450. 886-7261.  #45  CHARMING NEW 2  BDRM. HOME WITH NICE  OCEAN VIEW ON QOWER  PT. RD. 5425/MO. 886-8212  #43  3-bdrm. house in Gibsons,  basement, F.P., $450.  Please call 381-0711 (Victoria). #45  3-bdrm. home in quiet area  of Gibsons. Lovely view.  Responsible tenants only.  $550,886-7204. #45  2-bdrm. waterfront cabin.  Selma Park. $3S0/mon.  943-8963. #45  3 bdrm. house $325 per  mo.  Available  Nov.   1  Roberts Creek. 886-3726.  #43  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins, semi-  waterfront. 3-bdrm., oil  heat, bsmt., gard.  Reasonable. Ph: 886-7251.  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm.  duplex nr. beach & schools,  no pets. References. $475  mo. Ph: 886-7251.      #44  Sechelt village 2 bdrm.  house, FP, garage, across  from mall. $400 mo. Security dep. req. Ph: 327-3652.  #43  One bedroom house  Redrooffs Rd. $260 per  mo. not Including utilities  Available Nov. 1.  885-3535.  #43  West Sechelt 2 br. houss,  workshop, large back yard,  view, available Dae 15  year around $475/mo.  885-2062. #45  Selma Park, 2 br. cottage  w/aw. view, fridge, stove,  elec heat, Ideal for couple  or angle person Interested  in a place with some charm.  Year-round occupancy  $325/mo. plus util. Ph:  885-9539. If no answer  732-3164 collect.  #45  3 br. view home with large  yard & gardens, suit family  with 2-3 children seeking  long term accom., pets OK,  rent $375 per mo. plus util.  Oil heat. Ref. & deposit  req'd. call Mara 886-7360  (res) 886-2921 (bus).  #43  ���Apartments-  One bed. apt. $280 per  month   Incl.   utilities.  Phone 886-9233. #43  Clean 2 bdrm. apt. conveniently located near  amenities $350 mo. Avail.  Imm. Nov. 1. Call aft. 6:  921-7788. #44  2 bdrm. ste. Qower Pt. Rd.  nice view $400 mo. Incl.  utilities. Phone 886-3980.  #43  1,2, & 3 bdrm. view apts. In  Central Qibsons. $300-  $3604400. Also approx.  1,000 sq. ft. prime commercial apace, $400/mon.  Call 886-9439 and leave  message. TFN  Cm   I tmtmmmt  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, 1'/i baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Rets, required.  Avail, immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  1 bdrm. suite, prof. M/F  non-smoker, all inclusive.  Call 8859345. #43  Avail, immed. 2 bdrm. view  apt., nice patio $325. Call  Joan 886-3868 or apply  Jokers Restnurant.     #44  2-bdrm. apt., stove, fridge,  suitable for retired couple.  No pets, no children.  Available Nov. 1. Phone  886-2065. #45  Suite lor rent, central  Sechelt. Spacious 2-bdrm.  frig., stove, laundry sharing, $375. Nov. 1. Phone  885-5506 or 9366. #43  Waterfront large 4-bdrm,  suite,  fireplace, $550: 3  bdrm. F.P. $450. 886-7204.  #45  -Mobile Homos-  2 bdrm. trailer on private  propety, Bryon Rd. $190  /mon. Ph: 1-206-927-  0751. #44  ROBERTS CREEK  Small pleasant mobile  home set In lovely garden  near the sea. Fully furnished $325lmonth Includes  heat, hydro & cable TV.  Would suit single, working  adult. Phone 885-5251.  TFN  Trailer on Reed Rd. plus  16x16 addition, $300 per  mon. Refs. req. Ph: 886-  2338. #44  ���Commercial-  Computer "Time"  Rent our computer by the  hour. Phone 886-7840.  #45  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.888-7112. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area In  Madeira Park. Could be  divided In two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  ���Shared Accomodation  and Room & Board���  Furnished  Housekeeping  ROOMS  from $llO.OO/mo  Peninsula Hotel  S-9334  14  HeipWMited  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  Mini-computer "Whiz Kid"  to run computer room and  help K-12 students, Saturdays, In exchange���computer time and help with  unlv. entrance or  academic courses. Apply  Academic Tutorials, South  Coast Ford bldg., any  Wednesday. #43  For a good time���Ensemble Theatre wants you and  your pumpkin (to carve):  Masquerade Ball, Oct. 30,  R.C. Hall. 8 p.m. #43  Co-ordinator, part time  (approximately 80 houra)  to organize and promote a  two day Community  Forum that will provide an  opportunity for local  groups and individuals to  develop creative Ideas  about living with the effects of the present  economy and to explore  new economic directions.  This event is scheduled  tor early March, 1983.  Salary $1,000. Please send  resume, Indicating organizational and/or community development skills,  before November 9, to  Continuing Education,  Box 6, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #43  Bed, Bath & Kitchen Boutique. Prime location in  covered Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons. B.C. Very low rent.  Only one in area. Buy now &  get the Holiday business.  Ph: Jeannie Smith 886-  2023. #43  16  Work Wanted  Bookkeeping - Secreterial  - 13 years oflice exp. Excellent rels. 886-8558.  #43  Home repairs and yard  clean up. Reasonable  rates. Jim 886-8506.     #45  Light moving, rubbish  removal, part time work.  Phone Norm, 886-9503.  #45  Need yard cleaning? Raking, digging, splitting  wood, fence painting,  weeding. Wk-ends. Perry,  885-2745. #43  20-yr. exp. in carpentry  and plumbing. New homes  and renov. Sundecks built  and fiberglassed.  886-7309. #48  (ThemoSctfe  Qualified Painter ;Ijg  Reasonable       Ratea;  886-9749. tf>*7.  THE CLEANING OF Oil.  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed.f Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  Pruning, turning over, fencing, hauling away or any of  your fall gardening needs,  call Matt Small 886-8242.  -44  Experienced seamstress  will do mending, alterations  & pattern sewing. Call 886-  7289. -44  WT. (TERRY) McBRIDE  Experienced builder will do  house   construction,   additions, renovations.  Free  estimates. Call 886-7289.  -44  18 ft. Crown sailboat cuddy  cabin 6 hp Evinrude, 3 sails,  extras, must sell $5,250.  886-8776. -44  RENOVATIONS  Plus all aspects of residential const. Pomfret Const.  886-7566. #44  Carpentry, roofing, painting, cedar furniture.  Negotiable rates. Call  Robert, 885-5394.      #43  Industrial/Marine electrician. "Folded Mirror".  Gibsons wharf. #43  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  - FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRO0UCTS  Chain Link Fences  Farm A Field F.ncas  Wood Fence.  Recreational Net., Pofltfi  O.I.B. Walk a Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Serve.  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sanders  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 8S8-245S.  #51 TFN  Construetlon New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Qibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Molly Mouse Day Care has  vacancies IM yrs. to 5'yre.  Mon-Fri. 8 am ��� 6 pm. 886-  3913. J��44  Babysitting.   Exc.   re'fa.  886-9342 or 886-7249. - M  fig  Wanted: Used Yamaha?-  Zinger in good condition.'  Phone Terry, 886-8306. '.-C  m  Crafter's: Reserve tablA>  now for R.C. Craft Fair*:  Phone 885-2972. #46  Good used lumber;  boards, 2x4's, 2x6's, b>  Nov. 15. Phone 886-2684  alters p.m. #4Q  Round Oak dining table  and chairs and any othjr  oak furniture. 886-8087. :.  #48  Two to five acres oj  undeveloped land with as*  cesslble fresh water ani  small area suitable lot  garden. Phone 883-2544. *  #48  Wanted: One boat, have}  $350. What have you? 885-  2898. -44  Pool players for proposes  snooker league beginning  In October. Contact Roger  at Cues & Snacks in  Sechelt. 885-3113.        #43  Wanted: Service manual'  for '73 Mazda 808.;  885-9969. TFN.;  COMICS buying, selling or  trading, worth your whili  Ask for Dave 886-2307.   I  #44  M/F non-smoker, to share  bottom half of house, self-  cont. Reasonable rent  885-9345. #48  19  FALL SALE  Quality Red Cedar   -;  $345 per M Board Ft. '.-  DIMENSIONS: }  1x 4..10 per lin. ft, j  1x 6���.16 per lin ft.        I  1x 8���.23 per lin. ft.       '.-  1x10-.28 per lin. ft.       |  2x 3-.14 per lin. ft.       I  2x 4���.18 per lin. ft.       -;  2x 6���.34 per lin. ft.       '.���  2x B-,46 per lin. ft.       I  2x10-.57 per lin. ft,  4x 4-.46 per lin. tt.    ' I  Mill 885-2112 Workdays:;  Trout Lake Rd.,      I  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782   or   885-9394  other. TFN  TM  MIM MCI  MtlMIS  New & Used  Furniture  8139677  Wad. thru' Sit.:  GARAGE SALE: Oct. 30-3  from 11 am to 3 pm. Lofi  of clothing. North Road-  Driveway before Comeau'e  Trailer Pk. No early birds.  m  2 pc. off white kit. counter  w/back splash. L-shapi  7</t' x 2 / 3214" x 2' w/dbl.  sink cut out and 15". x %  $50 obo. Adult sz. wood &  metal so desk $20. Bauer _  skates, men's 7, girl's  figure #2 #5 $10. All items  In exc. cond. 888-9342. #46  ���MM  ������ Coast News, October 25,1982  ��� ~  ���  Firewood: $50 big ���* truck  load, split, delivered ���  Stacked: beet deal on the  coast. Cell Gerry 888-24S7.  #45  Used bathtub, harvest  gold, c/w fixtures $125.  Also bathroom organizer  c/w cabinets & extension  poles $10.886-7534.     #45  Jade Tree 30 yrs. old, tye  plant 8' tall, 10 yrs. old.  886-2590 Wednesday. #43  Yard or Basement Sale:  Sat. Oct. 30. Bargains,  tools etc. Odds & ends.  1729 Seaview Rd. 10 till 4.  #43  Custom made wood  stoves any shape or size.  Hot water colls custom  made and installed on any  wood stove. Competitive  rates. Phone 885-5512  after 6 pm. TFN  Oak swivel chair $25.  Stroller $35. Coffee & end  tables $45. Fridge $125.  Crib $50. Boat & oars $40.  Lamp $10. Lawn mower  $30. 8 tr. tape deck $15.  Jolly Jumper (new) $10.  BBO $10. Fondue set $3.  Dresser $20. Highchalr  $15. Baby carrier $15.  B&W TV $50. Misc. small  Items. 886-8627. #43  Hoover washer spin dryer,  exc. cond. $135. 888-3828  anytime. #43  Green alder $65 per cord.  Phone 886-9648.        #43  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt, 885-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Fuller Brush Products  Call     885-9468     or  885-5424. #43  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  GOOD HAY $3.60 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  >      TFN  SAILBOARD  ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us al 886-8020 Bus.  Hre. TFN  Nsw heatllator zero  clearance fireplace, com-  pi. with chimney section,  hot air fans, etc. Best offer  takes. 885-7459, 8864711.  #45  GARAGE SALE: Sat. Oct.  30. 10 am - 2 pm, Lot 66,  Cypresa Way, Woodcreek  Park. #43  Teak dbl. dresser; stereo  console, walnut; bunk  beds spool maple, complete. 885-3949. #43  Oil furnace, $350. Oil  tank, $75. Clothes dryer  Harvest Gold, washing  maohlne Harvest Qold,  set $450. We are conver-  ting to propane.  886-9181. #43  Dbl. bed incl. mattress  with hand-crafted 4 poster  hd. & ft. board $100 obo.  Dbl. spread & curtains,  white & green, like new  $35. 1 12-15 LT tr. tire  never used $100 &  assorted 13" tires $10  each all on rims. 886-9749.  #43  Kenmore 30" electric  stove, exc. cond. Ph.  886-2009. #43  Buff Orpington roosters  $15. Brlggs & Stratton 5 hp  minlbike $175 obo.  885-2390. #43  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  FIREWOODI  All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754.    #43  6(screenedOj  y top soil wl  /      UN 12 Yards      \J  [screened;  TOP SOIL  $11012 Yards  $20 Pick-up Truck Load  Diryll 886-9739  flick 886-3689//  Satellite Systems  Complete systems from  $3,495. Green Onion  Stereo, Port Mellon,  884-5240. TFN  77 Tri Axle trailer over 700  kg G.V.W. suitable for carrying heavy machinery. 886-  9031. -44  Speedqueen auto, washer,  10 mo. warranty, like new,  $275. Phone 886-3788.  #44  oooooooooooo  SECHELT CARPET  CORNER  HWY 101 SECHELT  885-5315  Now Buys & Sells  Used Furniture  & Carpets  BEST PRICES  Oooooooooooti  FIREWOOD FOR SALE  886-7142  47  Repossession: 1976 Double Eagle 28-ft. motor vessel with pleasure craft V-8  gasoline stern drive. Further details contact Royal  Bank, Sechelt 885-2201.  -44  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  GARAGE SALE: fund raising  for Jack & Jill Playschool  Nov. 6,10-2 p.m., corner of  Park & Hwy. 101. No early  birds. #44  SHAKLIIPRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Personal Care Products  Complete stock carried  Ph: SSS-70SS  Carpet ��� Til*  Sh����t Vinyl  ttn%m*JUUaa4.  885-292S  885-3681 Eve..  A Book Is a gift of quality  at an affordable prlcel  THE BOOKSTORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  TFN  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  P^U      new price.  AnX883-2848  *A\yememmte~mm*ma*M  1 bathtub, sink, vanity $125  for all. Stereo sys. $150.  885-3876. -44  1x4 T&G kiln dried clear  cedar 2 ft. lengths. 19 cents  a ft. 885-9369 TFN  1/3 horsepower Wagner  pump with 10 gal. pressure  tank $150. Shake bundler:  some parts missing, best  offer over $40. Ph: 886-  8507. -43  For Sale - Mobile Home 1 yr.  old, 2 bedrooms in Big  Maple Park. No children,  very reasonable for quick  sale due to illness. Tel: 885-  2521. -44  DISCOUNT HOBBIES,  TOYS, ROCKETRY &  RADIO CONTROL Send  today for free catalogue  and club membership.  20% discount on all products listed to: Disco  Hobbles, P.O. Box 82614,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5W5.  ' #61  We have fibreglass fenders  to fit most makes of Datsun  cars & trucks. Also Toyota  Corolla & Celica, Honda  Civic & Vega. 886-2929.  (towns $3.00 Ib. Qibsons  Wharf aboard boat "Whir-  ley Waugh". Ph: 885-5478.  #45  Ice Skates, lolly lumper,  cuddle seat, car bad &  babies clothed 885-2550.  #43  Wheelbarrow $35. Double  foam 4" $60. Highchalr  $16. Office desk L-ahaped  $80,885-3535. #43  For Sals: Antique genuine Rosewood  sideboard with drawer &  oversheif, $1,600. solid  Mahogany 3 pc. bdrm.  aulte, $1,000. Marble top  dreeaer, $300. 884-5375  or 886-7447. #43  '72 Buick SLK needs bat. or  for pts. $300. 885-7285.  #45  1973 Econoline Van,  mechanic's special.  886-9714. #45  '69 Barracuda 340, 4-spd.  air cond., bodywork, new  paint, trans., brakes,  $4,000 obo. 886-9352.   #45  '78 Dodge wagon loaded,  excel, cond., must sell  $3,500. '67 Bug 72 motor,  completely rebuilt to 1841  cc. Looks & runs great.  $2,900. Days: 886-9412.  Eves: 886-7909. #45  1980 Dodge Colt 4-sp. In  good cond. 40,000 km.  $3,000,886-3881. #43  '80 Chev p.u. 6-cyl. standard, canopy, 27,000 km,  excellent condition  $5,000,886-3714. #45  1980   Leader   12x60',   2  bdrm., fireplace. 886-2596.  #45  ���  16 ft. K&C w/55 hp OB  Needs minor repairs, best  offer, some terms can be  arranged. 885-9865 eves  #43  42' converted tug, work or  pleasure, 671 QM well  equip. Excellent cond.  $41,000,885-9012.        #45  35' ex-troller-comp. rblt.  Ford diesel $6,000. No  reasonable term refused.  888-3718. #43  1960 Sunblrd Pontlac  20,000 miles. 886-9772  after 6 pm. #45  Chevy Nova 6-cyl.,  runs well $650  885-2390.  4-dr.,  obo.  #45  '74 VW 412 wagon, reliable  & clean, 30 mpg. $1,400.  885-7240. #43  1977 Ford Super Cab with  canopy, Ranger XLT.  $3,500 obo. 886-7535.   #43  SUPER BUY!  1975 Pontlac Astre 4-cyl.,  auto., runs well. New battery. $750 obo. 886-7888  days. 886-9706 eves.    #45  1966 Cortina, 1,300,  auto., radials, well maintained, 26 ml./gal., $1,395  obo or trade for same  cond. full sz. P/U;  Valiant; Dart; etc.  885-7326. #43  '74 Mustang, 57,000 ml.,  good running cond. $700  obo. Eves. 886-8393. #43  1971 Chev van 320  motor. Parked at Gibsons Motors. Owner's  phone 8864326.        #43  Mechanic's Delight!  1961  Austin  Cambridge,  yours for  a song (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  36' boat, planked hull,  12' 6" beam. New Ford-  Lehman diesel, 185 hp.  Can be used for charter  or live-aboard. Sleeps 6.  Asking $23,000 obo.  253-0331, leave  message. #43  Sangster boat, Volvo eng.  100 leg complete O/H,  VHF, CB, bait tank, new  battery, trailer. 883-9392.  ^l*-#43  Franchise Pizza Chicken  Seafood Available. Suited  for small town population  3500 or more. Take-out &  delivery service. Reasonably priced. Financing a-  vailable, contact Bob Roth-  enberger 563-2334, Mr.  Cormier 996-8503.     #43  1971 Dat8un Station  Wagon, good Interior &  trans. Motor needs head  gasket $300 obo. 883-9342.  TFN  Honda Civic, 2 dr. HB auto,  w/extras. 886-8276.   #43  1970 GMC 1/2 P.U. 4 wheel  dr. $1,000 obo. 886-2877.  -44  Datsun 510, 2 fibreglass  fenders - to fit Datsun 510,  brand new $134 each. 886-  2929. -44  77 GMC 4x4 3/4 ton, camper spec, 34,000 miles,  $6,000 obo. 886-8286 after  5. -44  1974 VW Bug gas miser,  looks good, runs great! One  owner, must sell. $2,30C  obo. 885-2898. -44  79 GMC Van only 27,000  km, PS, PB, auto., 6-cyl.  stock, mint cond. Must sell  $5,250.886-8776 eves.   #44  1975 Ford 1/2 ton P.U. with  canopy, exc. running cond.,  $2,500. Call 885-2594.  -44  1976 Honda Civic hatchback $1,500 obo or trade.  885-5405. -44  SUPER BUYI'65 Galaxie2-dij  hardtop, good running condition, $250 firm. Phone  886-2895. TFN  Moving  Yamaha  -muat  Rd-400.  Jilst rebuilt, well maintained. $800 obo. 885-7485. #43  Paton S Smith Farm Services Ltd. All breeds  registered Beef Sale,  Saturday, October 30, 12  noon at MoCleary  Stockyards, Abbotsford.  Consignments welcome,  call 530-0748/534-9550 or  9464077. #43  Here's your opportunity to  loin one of Canada's  fastest growing vinyl and  leather repair companies.  We offer extensive training, continuous assistance, and set up supervision. This is not a mail  order kit. For more information phone 980-3054.  #43  Need Christmas Cash?  Work from home. Flexible  hours. Call 294-1512 or  write to House of Fuller,  3677 Hosklns Road, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7K 2N9.  #43  Hunters - Farmers. Meat  Band Saws, sliding  stainless steel table, 16  Inch cutting height. Farm  price reduced to $749.00  less motor. Phone  384-3230 anytime. John  Papp, 1255 Oueensbury,  Victoria, B.C.V8P2E1. #43  II you enjoy gardening, do  It year round, ualng an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Qreenhouee Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall  ordera now available. #43  Ski cabin or holiday horns  ���free service. Let our agent  rent your holiday home  during free weeks. More  Information write 4158  Mount Seymour Parkway,  North Vancouver, B.C.  V7G1C5. Phone 929-4161.  #43  1976 Chev 66 series flat  deck track 30,000 lbs.  GVW, new 18 foot deck,  427 motor, air brakes.  Mlchelln Radlals. One  owner. Would consider  older half-ton in trade.  Phone 4264983. #43  Wanted ��� someone to  winter horses with winter  grazing and hay. Please  call 847-5123. #43  Bank Foreclosures View  lots, acreage with houae  and bam, email resort,  mobile home and acreage,  acreege with lake acceaa.  Phone 3954033, evenings:  791-6469. #43  Lighting       Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Wood Windows and  Doors. Loweet pricee.  Walker Door Ltd. Vancouver 266-1101, North  Vancouver 985-9714, Richmond 273-6829, Nanaimo  758-7375, Kamloops  374-3566, Powell River  485-9744, Llllooet  256-7501, Wlnlaw  226-7343, Whitehorse  667-7332.  TFN  Buyer Looking! Large corporation looking for further  investment opportunities  any size or magnitude, real  estate, minerals, timber,  oil, gas etc. Contact Agent  at 270-8266. Write C-26  108 Ranch RR1, 100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2E0.    43  Sales Manager Is required  Immediately for the  Classified Advertising  Department at the North  Shore News. The North  Shore News, recognized  as one of the leading  suburban newspapers In  North America, publishes  on Wednesday and Sunday in B.C.'s richest  market, North and West  Vancouver. Circulation  55,000. Responsibilities  will include supervising  and motivating a present  staff of 20 full and part-  time sales people, hiring  and training new sales  people. The successful ap-  plicant will be self  motivated, success  oriented, and comfortable  in an energetic, Informal  atmosphere. Previous  classified or telephone  sales experience required.  We offer excellent salary,  bonus and benefits.  Please reply In writing to  Mrs. Bernl Hilliard, Personnel Director, c/o North  Shore News, 1139  Lonsdale Avenue, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7M 2H4.  #43  Mushrooms - Earn Cash $  for Chanterelles, Pines,  Boletus, Cones, etc. Agent  - Buyers also wanted.  Wood Lane' Corporation,''  5-75 Front Street,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5H9.  Phone 756-1929. #43  1961 La France Fire Track.  275 hp Continental 6  cylinder engine. 26,077  miles. Watrous Pump 840.  GPM completely rebuilt  1981. 900 gallon tank.  UPset price: $10,000.  Village -jf Fort St. James,  P.O. Drawer 640, Fort St.  James, B.C. VOJ 1PO.  #44  Sacrifice: 1974 IHC 600  Crawler with 6-way blade.  In very good condition.  For quick sale $8,500.  Delivery can be arranged.  Phone 112-832-3864.    #43  1978 Kenworth L.W.  8V92T, RT012515  transmission, 5:29 R.E.  1978 Peerless Trailer, S.I.  scales. Quick change 5th  wheel Included. H-Plate  for logs (North Okanagan).  Good condition. Owner  operated. $32,000. Phone  Roger Winkler, 112-832-  8406 Salmon Arm. #43  #43  160 Deeded Acres approximately 100 acres. Hay.  Plus 30 acres special use,  30 acres hay cutting permit, log house, barn, two  cabins, asking $130,000.  Phone 112-395-2891.    #43  Sell or trade for property,  618 "Cat" skldder. 2500  hours with or without  ESCO grapple. Qood  shape. Also Case 580  backhoe, 500 hours.  Phone 112-334-2179.    #43  Home Computers. Toxae  Instruments $395. Education and Recreation for  you and your family. Easily followed programming  Instructions, hooks up to  your own T.V. Fully expandable by adding  Peripherals and educational, financial, scientific  or games software. College Computers (mall  order). Phone 984-7322 collect. #43  Will exch. prof, drywall,  broardlng and taping for  W.H.Y. work. Guar. Free  est. Call Jo 8864583.   #45  Will trade 12 cu. ft. chest  freezer for larger 18 cu. ft.  Good cond. Only 4 yrs.  885-5597. #43  Sergeant Wayne Bohn of Ihe Gibsons RCMP receives his 20 year service]  medal and award from RCMP Supl. E. Forrest (right). Seen with Bohn anil  Forrest are Gibsons Mayor Lorraine Goddard and Mrs. Bohn (left).       ���:-  -M.M. Vaaflaaa Pkotg  BY OWNER: 2 large choice  view adjacent lots in Gower  Pt. area. One on corner,  easy terms. Low interest  rate. Owner financed. Ph:  886-7377. -TFN  2 bedroom house for sale  Pratt near Chaster, fenced  yard. 886-7968. #44  Malaview corner lot, soutn  west exposure. 886-7968.  -44  View lot with 12x68 mobile  home $48,000 or $24,000  for lot only & $24,000 for  mobile home. 886-3729 or  884-5385. -44  Must sell, panoramic  view lot on bluff, well  treed, good building site.  Asking $50,500 or try  your offer. 886-2046 after  5 p.m. #43  Wooded lot for sale. Park-  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72'/ix105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For Info   ph: 886-7669. #48  Roberts Creek 2.6 acres,  south exp., hwy. front.,  360' well treed & creek  through one side $65,000  obo. 886-9654 or 886-2621.  #45  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Sechelt  area. Phone after 6 pm  885-5512. TFN  By owner: View Lot 82x130  Davis Bay. Price $31,900.  Ph: 438-7532. #45  KINO RD. PH.: 886-2972  Nearly 5 ac. 343'x600' plus  water, hydro, phone  available, Ideal hobby  farm, ALR tax, trees,  stumps incl. $89,000.  #43  Fitness:  What It does  lor your body  if does  lor your mind. ^-]  VI  P*\\WORlmXiWI*mm*m  II.  Tree  Planting  Contract  Bids are Invited by  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd. for  the planting projects listed below.  Prior viewing Is  mandatory.  McNab Camp: Approximately 36,000  trees  Viewing Date:  November 1,1982.  Lois Riven Approximately 38,000 trees  Viewing Date:  November 2,1982.  For view and bidding information  call Mr. Doug Smith  on or before October 29,1982, at:  Office 689-3931.  Home 686-7198  Spring Creek: Approximately 100,000  trees  Viewing Date: October 28, 1982  Harrison Camp: Approximately 78,000  trees  Viewing Date: October 29,1982  Bidding information  can be obtained  from our office at  Harrison Mills on or  before October 27,  1982 at 796-2757.  Viewing and bidding information  for all projects can  also be obtained  from our Head; Office at the address  shown below, on or  before October 27,  1982 or at the viewing.  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd.  2800-1055 Dunsmulr  Street  P.O. Box 49420  Bentall Postal Station  Vancouver, B.C.  V7X 1B5  681-5375 or  661-5382  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF  FLORA MARGARET  MALYEA, LATE OF QIBSONS, BRITISH COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and others  having claims against the  estate of the above named  are hereby required to  send particulars thereof to  the Administrator, JAMES  ROY MALYEA, at  Eastwood & Company,  Barristers & Solicitors,  P.O. Box 1280, 201 Teredo  Square, Sechelt, British  Columbia, on or before  December 1, 1982 after  which date the Administrator will distribute  the said estate among parties entitled thereto, having regard only to claims  by which he then has  notice.  James Roy Malyea  Administrator  BY HIS SOLICITOR  GORDON J. BENNETT  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF ALICE  ALBERTA CHERRY, LATE  OF QIBSONS, BRITISH  COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and others  having claims against the  Estate of the above named  are  hereby  required  to  send particulars thereof to  the   Executor,  ARTHUR.  CHERRY, at Eastwood &  Company,   Barristers   &  Solicitors, P.O. Box 1280,  201    Teredo    Square,  Sechell, British Columbia,   ;  on or before  November   ���  26th,   1982,   after  which  dale  the   Executor   will-  distribute the said Estate  ;  among  parties  entitled  thereto, having regard only to claims by which he 3  then has notice. ^  Arthur Cherry J  Executor .-<  BY HIS SOLICITOR  I  GORDON J. BENNETT   \  EASTWOOD & COMPANY ��  Silkscrccn  :  Printing    ;  885-7493   I  ^^���^���fflMaatema^l  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves Ihe nghl to classify  advertisements   under   appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine   Coasl   News   also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  Ihe opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste  In the  evenl thai any advertisement  is rejected, Ihe sum paid tor  the  advertisement  will  be  refunded.  Minimum 14.00 par 3 lin* Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00.  Use our economical 3  woaks for Iht pries of 2 rale Pre-pay your ad  lor 2 weeks & gel Ihe third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us  Cash, chaquas or monoy orders  must accompany all classified advertising  Please mall to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Bex 400, Olbsons, B.C. YON IVO  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office In Gibsons  CAMNEITO SHOES or WOKS A STUFF In Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY In Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  1111111 11111 1111111 1111 11  III      II II          III      IMIM  MINI I I I I I   II I I I II III II II II I II II II II  II I II II I II II I I II I II I I II M  IMM III      I           I          I  I I I I I I I I I I I I I Illlll ll l l I I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I                                                   I  1  _- ������  Police News  Coast News, October 25,1982  19  Guess Where  The usual prize or $5 will be awarded to Ihe first person whose name is  drawn correclly identifying the location of Ihe above. Send entries to  Ihe Coast News, Box 4(0, Gibsons, in lime lo reach Ihe newspaper office by Saturday of Ihis week. Last week's winner is David Holding,  lohnson Road, Langdale, who correctly located a sign outside of the  Price home in Langdale.  SCRD zoning clash  planning for the area." He accused McRae of conflict of interest, pointing out that he  thought McRae was more concerned in protecting his own  real estate interests in the area.  The planning committee  recommended that this by-law  proceed to third reading.  By-law 96.83, dealing with  the rezoning of land owned by  the YMCA/YWCA in the  Langdale area, drew strong opposition from Area C representative Jon McRae at last Thursday's planning meeting.  The by-law, on the planning  agenda for recommendation  regarding third reading, calls  for rezoning from rural to  residential. There are no plans  for subdivision of this parcel at  the moment.  McRae objected to approval  of third reading, stating that he  does not like the idea of giving  rezoning without development.  "What we're allowing is pro-  fiteering on zoning," said  McRae. "It'sthesaleof zoning  :hat 1 object to."  Area E representative, David  Hunter, explained that this  project has been in the works  for over four years and that this  is the last land in the area that  isn't ALR. "What the YMCA/YWCA want to do is  create a community with the  land given to them under  trust," said Hunter. "We can  only get that if we have overall  Volunteers  sought  Volunteers are required .for  the following organizational  positions:  Person to coordinate a small  library of taped books in Gibsons for the sight impaired.  Person to coordinate a daily  telephone service to seniors  who are shut-in. This service is  well-established with a number  of committed callers who  phone clients to ensure their  health and safety and provide  some social contact.  For further information concerning the above voluntary  positions, contact Joan  Cowderoy at the Volunteer Action Centre at 885-5881.  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 16th: Wilful damage  was done to the front of a local  business in lower Gibsons. A  rock thrown through a window  caused $75 in damages.  A GMC Jimmy reported  stolen from the lower Gibsons  area, was later recovered in the  Garden Bay area after having  been involved in an accident.  Police are still investigating.  On the 17th: In the provincial  court, Barry Raymond Powell  of Victoria and Richard Peter  Brehn of Sechelt pleaded guilty  Jo charges of causing a disturbance by fighting following an  incident that occured on a  street down in lower Gibsons  on July 31 at 2:30 a.m. There  were several witnesses to the incident. Powell received a  discharge from the court and  Brehn was fined $200 or seven  days in jail in case of default.  On Ihe 18th: There was an attempt made at breaking and  entering the Gibsons Elementary school through a window  of the building.  Gas was siphoned from a  vehicle parked at the Langdale  ferry terminal.  On Ihe 19th: Four hubcaps  valued at $100 were stolen from  a vehicle parked at the  Langdale ferry terminal.  On the 20th: A small camping  trailer located in a field near  Twin Creek Lumber store was  damaged by fire. Police have  not dismissed the possibility of  arson yet.  Police wish to emphasize  that the Hallowe'en trick-or-  treaters make themselves visible to traffic on the road this  Sunday by wearing light  costumes and face masks that  do not impair vision or hearing.  If possible, children should  carry a flashlight and they  should avoid darting across the  road without taking the usual  precautions.  On the 22nd: Police report  that a pedestrian was struck at  about midnight while walking  on Highway 101. The offending vehicle left the scene of the  accident. The victim, 35 year  old Gibsons man David Mac-  brayne, suffered a fracture of  the left tibia and was taken to  St. Mary's Hospital by ambulance. He was later transferred to Vancouver's Lion's Gate  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  HEAD OFFICE wfcA^**    GIBSONS BRANCH  Box 715, Hwy 101  Box 375 Cowrie Street  Sechelt, B.C. 885-3255  Gibsons, B.C. 886-8121  offering  Residential Mortgages  and  Personal Loans  at  Competitive Rates  ���"Open" or "Closed" Options  ���Conventional financing available  on unserviced land  ���Construction financing available  ���Conventional financing available  on homes under 1,000 sq. ft.  _Hours:  9:30 - 5:00       Tuesday to Thursday  9:30 - 6:00       Friday  9:30 - 2:00       Saturday   Closed on Monday  Hospital on the 23rd. Police  were unable to get a description  of the offending vehicle.  SECHELT RCMP  On Ihe 15th: A single vehicle  motor accident was reported at  11 p.m. from Brooks Road on  Highway 101. Vancouver man,  Larry Vogel lost control of his  vehicle and went into a ditch.  Vogel, who faces impaired  driving charges, received minor  injuries in the accident. His  passenger, Richmond man  Frank Hilopen, sustained  serious back injuries and is still  in hospital in Vancouver.  On the 16th: Police received a  report of a single motor vehicle  accident from the Coast Cycle  store in Sechelt. Police attended the call and found that a car  had rolled from a hill onto a  boarded up wall of the  building. The driver, a dog,  was not charged by police, nor  was he given a breathalyzer  test.  Members investigated a van  fire in the Pender Harbour area  near the B.C. Hydro Malaspina  sub-station. The van belonged  to Ronald Kushner of Egmont.  Police are still investigating.  On the 17th: Police investigated a report that a vehicle had gone over the cliff on  Redrooffs Road. Upon attending the scene, police found a  Camaro belonging to David  Williams of Vancouver which  appeared to have been pushed  over the hill. William's car had  been reported stolen from the  Vancouver area. One side of  the car was damaged in the 50  foot fall. Police have no  suspects to date.  On the 19th: Police and  firemen attended a house fire in  the Selma Park waterfront  area. There were no injuries in  the fire. Arson is not suspected.  Sgt. Burke wishes to advise  the public that there are several  unclaimed bicycles in the basement of the detachment and  that owners of these bicycles  are invited to claim them as  soon as possible.  NDP raises  party funds  by Fran Berger  .     ���  I' .. 1 in 1��� .  '       -  Close to 200 people gathered  in Roberts Creek community  hall Friday night to take part in  the New Democratic Party's  "Dollars for Change" dinner  ' meeting.  Similar gatherings were oc-  curing throughout the province, and special radio contact  via British Columbia  Telephone lines allowed the  local group to hear the address  of leader Dave Barrett, given  from Vancouver.  One of the first topics touched on by Barrett was nuclear  disarmament, an issue again  being raised in local councils.  His plea: "Let us all go on  record as being opposed to the  madness of nuclear weapons.  Peace above all is what we  want."  MLA Don Lockstead spoke  to the local group, addressing  several currently controversial  topics.  With regard to the cutback in  ferry service, he felt residents  had a legitimate beef, and that  the $24 million reduction in the  ferry subsidy and irregular  payments from the corporation  were not allowing the corporation to deal satisfactorily with  resident's needs.  On the subject of the Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Lockstead emphasized that he  had explored all avenues of investigation into complaints  about the SCRD, and had been  unable to find mismanagement . He noted that the Inspector of Municipalities had also  assured him that his investigations had revealed that this  body was operated at a "normal level of efficiency".  Lockstead expressed concern at the damage which could  result when good citizens are  encouraged and persuaded to  take on the burden of responsibility implicit in accepting a  position in local government,  and then are maligned and attacked when they try their best  todothejob. "Wedoadisser-  vice to ourselves when we treat  our elected officials this way"  he stated.  The purpose of the dinner  was expressed in its name,  "Dollars for Change", and the  gathering at Roberts Creek  contributed $2,700 towards the  NDP's needs in the next election campaign. As one person  present was heard to exlaim,  "Well, there are the dollars,  now let's make the change!"  USED BUILDING SUPPUES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  We also buy used building materials  Superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  "Til 8 Muffler un.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  Ef Major & Minor Repairs  tf All cars, trucks, motorhomes  [vf All Exhaust work  \J All brake parts & shocks  ly? Our work is Guaranteed  yi Free Estimates  lyf   10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Canadian Propane  SAVE A BUNDLE  <>^>*5  Take advantage of these incredible saving on name-brand  appliances. Visit your ICC Canadian Propane dealer today!  Sale starts September I. ends October 30, 1982  SAVE $1 OO  00  FURNACES AND UNIT HEATERS  Available in high, low  and counter-flow models in any size  20%  On all major propane and electric appliances  Convert your present oil furnace lo propane  and you could qualify for a (government grant of up lo '5110(1!  ��� Inglis Washers (t Dryers ���  Hrollmasler Gas Barber ues  ��� Inglis Dishwashers ��� C.S.W. Gas Waler Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Refrigerators     ��� Wall ��, Spare Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Ranges ��� Primus Camping Equipment  Tl���I  CANADIAN!  .!  wc  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  DIVISION OF INTERCITY GAS CORPORATION  8 - 5 Mon-Fri  NOW OPEN 8 - 4 SATURDAY  Highway 101 (next to Gulf Station)  mmmam  WM ���emmemmmm  Coast News, October 25,1982  mm  mmmt ���^.fMW^T"  This week on Channel 10  GIBSONS  Tuesday, October 26  SECHELT  Thursday, October 28  Parti   P.E.P.  Last fall Coast 10 investigated the Provincial  Emergency Programme here  on the coast and its role pro  vince wide. Our search led us to  interviews as well as on the spot  actions. We talked with Ian  Young, provincial coordinator  for the Ministry of the Environment and to Art McPhee, local  coordinator. We were on the  hovercraft for a test evacuation  from the cliffs on Thormanby  Island.  We talked with three Coast  Guard pilots. Join us for a look  at our emergency rescue  system.  Part 2   K.N.O.W. Network  Opening  Held in Elphinstone's gym  last month, this show features  Dr. Walter Hardwick, presi  dent of the Knowledge Network. Suncoast TV Society  president Francis Fleming  thanks Dr. Hardwick for helping to make this exciting new  service available. Maryanne  West, secretary of the society,  thanks John Thomas and Carl  Bobardt of Coast Cablevision  Ltd. for their help in bringing  Channel 3 to residents on the  coast.  Following the ceremonies  Community Broadcasting student Erika Fredricksen asks  Dr. Hardwick about other projects such as medical uses of  television now and in the  future.  MONDAY, OCTOBIR 25 III  fllllllii  Illlllllllll  lllllllllll  lllllllli  CHANNIL 2  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIL t  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL*  CHANNIl tl  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL II  1  News  Wok wiHi Yin  All My Children  Cont'd.t  All My  Children  IUVI  To Live  Days ol Our Livoa  Cont'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Aa World Turns  Cont'd.  Newa  Definition  Another World  Conl'd.  Jump St.  Know You  Living Things  Bookbird  Perry Meson  Cont'd.  Movie'  The Burning Hills.  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Grlttln  That's Llle  Ob Lights  1 Lite fo Live  Cont'd.  *1  3W  Take 30  Coronation St.  Challenge  V.I.P.  General  Hospital  Ryan's Hope  Happy Days  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Here's Lucy  Carol Bumott  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Kails Bliss 1  Guiding Light  Conl'd.  Hour Magazine  Conl'd.  Te.ee  Cont'd.  Little House  On The Prairie  Discovering  An starts  Mr. Rogers  Cooking  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super Mends  Price le Right  Cont'd.  Good Times  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lav. S Shirley  4I  5;8  Doll Yourself  Down the Sl.  King Kensington  3's company  lill  People's Court  Mora Real People  Newe  Conl'd.  Ticker Tape KW  Conl'd.  Maude  Newa  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Little Houee  On The Prairie  Hawaii 90  Conl'd.  Sesame  Street  3-2-1 Contact  Business Report  ScoobyDoo  Bugs Bunny  w. Woodpecker  lav. J Shirley  Conl'd.  Qllllgan's island  Chips  Conl'd.  Love Boat  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  6 ill  News  Cont'd.  Pacific Report  Happy Days  Ntava  Conl'd.  Football  Nov. York .1  g%88  fl  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Thrill ol Llle  Jefteraone  Conl'd.  P.M. Magazine  Newa  Family Feud  Nowa  Cont'd.  Thrill ol Lite  Dr. In House  News  All Creatures  Greale Small  x|x|  ZnZi  S'e Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Charlie's  Angels  Vancouver  Conl'd.  II  Hanglnln  Garfield  M.A.S.H.  BobNtwhart  Phlla.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Utile Houae  Cont'd.  Movie:  Gloria: Happy  Little Houae  Cont'd.  Movie:  Gloria: Happy  Charlie Brown  Garfield  M.A.S.H.  BobNowhar!  Benson  Bizarre  Movie:  Gloria: Hoppyal  Eric Severeld's  Chronicle  Performances  Cont'd.  Movie:  Blue Hawaii  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  A Fistful Ol Dollars  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie: T.B.A.  Conl'd.  ;,��  National News  The Journal  B.C. News  Barney Miller  Oltn Campbell  Nowa  Cont'd.  Incradlble  allasHPt.!]  Cont'd.  Newa  Tonight Show  at Lait |P|.!|  Conl'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  Cagney a Lecey  Cont'd.  Newa  Close Up  Leal  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Magic ol Dance  Cont'd.  Documentaries  Cont'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  Madame. Place  M.A.S.H.  Newa  ! Pennies  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Too Many Crooks  TUISDAY, OCTOBIR 26  mmmm.  Illllili:  iiillill  Illlllllll  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 9  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIL 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 9  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIl 13  '{I  News  Wok wilh Van  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My  Children  ILHt  to Live  Daysot  Our Lives  Another  World  News  Cont'd,  Another  World  News  Cont'd.  As World Turns  Cont'd.   <  News  Definition  Another  World  Odyssey  Conl'd.  On the Level  Write Channel  Perry Mason  Conl'd  Movie:  Violent Road  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  That'i Lile  City Lights  I Llle to Live  Cont'd.  11  Take 30  Coronation St.  Attractions  Afternoon Delight  General  Hoapltal  Ryan's Hope  Happy Days  Fantasy  Cont'd  Here's Lucy  Carol Burnett  Alsn Thlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  One More Time  Guiding Light  Cont'd.  Hour  Magazine  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Texas  Cont'd.  Vegetable Soup  Word Shop  Mr. Rogers  Social Problems  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Super friends  Price la fllghl  Conl'd.  Good Times  Funorama  General  Hospital  Welcome Kotter  Lav. 1 Shirley  4|  59  Do It Yourself  Yes You Can  King Kensington  3's Company  Merv Griffin  Cont'd,  News  Conl'd.  People's Court  More Real People  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Maude  Newa  Rocklord  Files  Newa  Conl'd.  Little House  on Prairie  Hawaii M  Cont'd.  Sesame  Street  3-2-1 Contact  Business Report  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Lav. (Shirley  Conl'd,  Gilligan's Island  Chips  Cont'd.  Love Boal  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  II  News  Cont'd.  Fame  Confd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Northwest  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  New Wilderness  Jeffersons  Cont'd  P.M. Magazine  News  Family Feud  News  Conl'd.  Soap  New Wilderness  Or. in House  News  All Creatures  Greats Small  M.A.S.H,  3's Company  Barney Miller  3's Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H,  Mary T. Moore  Charlie's  Angela  Vancouver  Cont'd.  j  Sth Estate  Cont'd.  3's Company  Too Close  Happy Days  Lev. & Shirley  3's Company  9 to 5  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  Gavilan  Cont'd.  Father Murphy  Cont'd.  1 Day at Time  Claim to Fame.  Bring Em Back  Alive  Movie:  Not In Front of  Bring 'em Beck  Alive  Alice  Claim lo Fame  Nova  Conl'd.  Mystery  Cont'd.  Movie:  Count 3 a Pray  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Hombre  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  The 11 Only  !?i  National News  The Journal  B.C.News  Barney Miller  Hart to Hart  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  81. Elsewhere  Cont'd.  News  Tonight Show  SI. Elsewhere  Conl'd.  News  Cont'd.  The Children  Cont'd.  Newa  Closeup  Hart lo Hart  Cont'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  Nature  Cont'd.  U.S. Chronicle  OickCavett  News  Cont'd.  Soap  Madames Place  M.A.S.H.  News  2 Ronnie*  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Luv WEbNtSDAY, OCTOBEtf Mf  ���ppp  ���ZhanRut-  CHANNIL t  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl��  CHANNIl It  CHANNIL II  CHANNIl 11  ���?j  Wok With Yen  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My  Children  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  Deyarjl  Our Uvea  World  Nowa  Conl'd.  World  Conl'd.  Aa World  Turns  Definition  World  Cont'd.  Reedlt  Draw Men  Pern Meson  Confd.  Wind Across  Oonehue  Cont'd.  Men  Grtltm  ThafaLlle  City lights  lltleToLrve  Cont'd.  ii  Teke��  Coronation St.  V.I.P.  Oeneret  Hospital  Ryan'aHope  KOeys  Fantasy  Conl'd  Here'aLucy  Cerol Domett  .AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  YukonSstsh  Guiding Lighl  Cont'd  Hour  Msgszine  Tease  Conl'd.  Alan Thicks  Cont'd.  Evening Edition  Say wlft Sign  Thia Old Houae  The Everglades  Cont'd.  Cartoon Csmlvel  Supsrlrlenda  Pries la Right  Conl'd.  Good Times  Funoreme  Gsnsrsl  Hospital  welcome noner  Le��.�� Shirley  ;i  DoHYoursell  Going Greet  KlnoKenelngaton  3'aCompeny  ArterechoC"  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  People's Court  More Real People  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Mauds  Rocktord  FHee  Cont'd.  Little Houss  OnThsPralrls  Jelfeteons  Wlneday Lottery  Street  M-l Contsct  Buaineoo Report  ScoobyOoo  Buga Bunny  W.Woodpecker  Lav.sShlrtey  Conl'd.  GIMgana Island  CMpa  Conl'd.  loss Boat  Cont'd.  Nsws  Cont'd.  51  Cont'd.  Facte ol Llle  Reach ForTop  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Norttiweet  MuppstSlww  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tec Dough  Cont'd.  Hockey  Chicago et  Edmonton  Conl'd.  P.M. MagaHno  FemllyFeud  llewa  Hockey  Chicago al  Edmonton  Dr.ln Houee  AllCreeturee  GreeH Small  M.A.S.H.  3*a Company  M.A.S.HV  Barney Miller  3'S Company  Cerol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mery T.Moore  ChertM'e  Angsts  Vancouver  Cont'd.  :i  Nature otTlUnga  Conl'd.  Seeing Thlnga  Telex ol  Golden Monkey  Fell Guy  Cont'd.  Real People  Conl'd.  FeetaolLlle  Family Tlea  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Lawrence Welk  Cont'd.  TBeldealor  TBrothera  Alice  Filthy Rich  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Reel People  Conl'd.  My Brilliant  Mark Russell  MenlnL.S.U.  Owe'Em Hell.  Harry  Cont'd.  Mods:  The Undetected  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  American Greflltl  10$  111  NelloenlNewa  Trie Journal  B.C. News  OaVney MUier  Oynaaty  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Qulncy  Cont'd.  TonlgM Snow  Teles ot live  Gold Monkey  Cont'd.  Tucker's Witch  Cont'd.  Newa  Close-up  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Moats:  Little Foies  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Medemee Piece  MA8.H.  News  aHonniw  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Stepponwoll  <KITCHEM  RMIYfll  �� ****** at Kltcmn  Monday - Saturday  9:30 am ��� 5:30 pm  Friday to 9:00 pm  885-3611     3E  Cowrie SI.. Stchgll  C'Coasi"]  Cycle  L.  Hwy 101, Sechelt  865-2030  J  i  THURSDAY, OCTOBIR 28  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNILI  CHANNIl e  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 1  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL II  '?!  News  Wok Wtth Yen  All My Children  Conl'd.  All my Children  Cont'd.  I Life to Live  Cont'd.  Oaysol  Our Uvea  Another  World  Vsn.lsl.  Report  Another  World  News  Cont'd.  Aetna  World Tume  Nsws  Dellnltlon  Another Wood  Conl'd.  Nature  Conl'd.  BodyWorka  Write On  Perry Meson  Cont'd.  The Clone  Donahue  Conl'd.  Merv  GrrMn  Thet'aLlle  City Lights  ILIIetoLlve  Cont'd.  ii  Take SO  Coronation St.  Attractions  Afternoon Delight  General Hoepttel  Conl'd.  Ryon'oHope  HeppyOeye  Fantasy  Conl'd.  Hare's Luey  Carol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Escape  Guiding  Light  Hour  Massimo  Tones  Cont'd.  Alan Thicks  Cont'd.  On the Level  Art Cert  Nk. Rogers  Wootfwrlghts Shop  Maater  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Supsrfrlends  Price Is Right  Conl'd.  flood Times  Funorama  Gsnsrsl  Hoapltel  Welcome Kotter  Lev.�� Shirley  li  DoHYoursell  Whet'aNew  Kino Kensington  3's Company  MervGrtlfln  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  People'a Court  More Reel People  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Maude  Rocklord Files  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Little Houae  onPrslrle  HawellW  Cont'd.  SsaameSt.  Cont'd.  14-1 Contsct  Bua.Roport  ScoobyOoo  Buss Bunny  UvSShSway  Conl'd.  OHIIgana Island  Chips  ConTd.  Love Boot  Conl'd.  Newa  Cond'l.  Cont'd.  ���Joanle loves Chechl  Hash Marks  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. N.W.  Moppet Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Littlest Hobo  Live II Up  Conl'd.  P.M.Megailne  FemllyFeud  Nsws  Cont'd.  Kb  Ltttteet Hobo  Dr. In the Houae  Newe  AHCreeturea  OroottSanoll  M.A.S.H.  JiVsir"  Barney Miller  I'o Company  Carol Bumott  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Chortle's  Angola  Vancouver  Conl'd.  8!B  9;B  TheChineee  Conl'd.  Remington  Steels  Joanle lovee Chechl  Star of Family  TooOoee  It Takes!  Feme  Cont'd.  Cheers  Taxi  HartToHert  Cont'd.  Knots Landing  Cont'd.  Magnum PI  Cotri'd.  Simon 4 Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum Pi  Cont'd,  rl Takes 1  Leva It Up  WtWAlMttcs  Uneipected  .Ronnles  Guide to Galany  Ths Mountain  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hang'em High  Cont'd!  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Ottvor'e Story  111  The Journal  B.C. Nowa  Barney Millar  am  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  HIIISI.Btusa  Conl'd.  TonlgM snow  Knot i Landing  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Knot s Landing  Cont'd.  News  ClossUp  HIIISI.Btuea  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Inspector Gsnsrsl  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  Meaomea Place  M.A.S.H.  Newe  JRonnlea  Lele Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Mackonna'aGoid FRIDAY, OCTOBER 29  myimmmmfmmammmmt  *i***n  ***m  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 7  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIl l>  '?!  Newa  Wok Wtth Van  All My Children  Conl'd.  All My  Children  One Llle  To Live  OayeOt  Our Uvea  Another World  Cont'd.  Van. Isl.  Report  Another World  Conl'd.  Newa  Cont'd.  AaWondTurns  Conl'd.  Newe  Deflnlllona  Another World  Conl'd.  First Light  Why In World  Music > Me  In Harmony  Perrry Mason  Cont'd.  Haaty Heart  Donahue  Cont'd.  Merv  Griffin  There Llle  City Lights  t Lite to Live  Cont'd.  11  Take 30  Coronation St.  Challenge  VIP.  General  Hoapltal  Ryan's Hope  Happy Days  Fantasy  Cont'd.  Here's Lucy  Cerol Burnett  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Movie:  Mothori  Guiding Light  Conl'd  HourMagsiine  Cont'd/^  Texee  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Conl'd.  Self Incorporated  Let'eOrow  Mr. Rogers  OH Painting  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Cernival  Suporfrtondo  Price la Right  Cont'd.  Good Times  Funoreme  Qoneral  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lav. a Shirley  II  DottYoureell  Grange HW  Kino Kensington  3'a company  Merv Griffin  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Poopto'eCourt  News  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Daughter  Confd.  Meude  Newe  Rocktord Fllea  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Little Houee  On the Prelate  HawellW  Conl'd.  Sesame  Street  3-M contact  Boa. Report  ScoobvDoo  Bugs Bunny  W woodpecker  Lsv.tSNeisy  Conl'd.  Qllllgans Island  Chlpe  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Conl'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  7;8  Newe  Cont'd.  PeulAnke  W40*t in B.C.  Cont'd.  '  Cont'd.  PM Northwest  MuppelShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tec Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Grlnch Night  SkoleConado  Cont'd.  P.M. Magazine  Newa  Family Feud  Cont'd.  QrlnchNlgni  Skate Canada  Or. In the House  News  AHCreelures  Greet* Smell  M.A.B.H.  3'a Company  HAJ.lT  Barney Miller  3'a Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  MaryT.Moora  Charlie's  Angela  Vancouver  Conl'd.  il  Tommy Hunter  Conl'd.  Delias  Cont'd.  Benson  New Odd Couple  Greatest Am.  Hero  Matthew Star  Cont'd.  Knight Rider  Cont'd.  Movie:  HoneyBoy  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Dukes of  Hazard  Dallas  Conl'd.  DukssolHsBsrd  Conl'd.  Greeted American  Wn. Review  Wen Street  Biography  Training Doge  Movie:  Btgtoot-  MystertouoMonator  Cont'd.  The Tell Men  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Movie:  Shampoo  10!��  111  Netlonel News  The Journal  B.C. Newa  S.C.T.V.  The Quest  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Remington Steele  Cont'd.  News  Tonight Show  Falcon Crest  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Knot's Landing  Conl'd.  CloeeUp  Falcon Crest  Conl'd.  Newe  Conl'd.  1 Wives ol  Henry VIII  Conl'd.  Commanders  Newe  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  ZRonnies  Lata Mono  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Movie: Duchess*  DtrtWeterFrn  SATURDAY, OCTOBER 30  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNILI  CHANNIL 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl <  CHANNIL 11  CHANNIL 12  CHANNIL 1)  "II  Sports Weeaend  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Am.Bandelend  Football  TeameT.B.A.  Cont'd.  LA. Olympic  Oemea of Its  Sportswortd  Conl'd.  Football  Seek et Toronto  Cont'd.  Footnotee  Football:  Teems T.A.B.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Football:  Seek, at Toronto  Conl'd.  AndyWIntere  OH Painting  Feat Forward  Man In The  Riflemen  Have Gun. Travel  Maverick  Cont'd.  Black star  Fat Albert  About People  12 Digest  100 Huntley SI.  Eleven W-ft  Vencouver  Cont'd.  si  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Pets Please  Lysll'a Studio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Courage ol  Black Beouty  Island Sports  Wk end Report  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Reedy Set Grow  Outdoors  Wreeltlng  Cont'd.  Olaaa Booth  Cont'd.  Preview  Screenwriter  Muter ol  Bellenlrae  Cont'd.  Insight  Faith For Today  ChlldaFllm  Travel  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Beneath the Sea  What Nest?  5.8  Periiiment  effloet  AtTneMovtea  Movie:  Phentomot  Cont'd.  Entertainment  KllngeraCo.  Island Garden  Skete Canada  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sports  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  Untamed World  SketsCanade  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Theatre  Cont'd.  Cooking  Thia Old Houss  Wonder Women  Cont'd.  Blonlc Women  Cont'd.  Funorama  Movie:  Lone Ranger:  Conl'd.  Wrestling  Conl'd.  News  Qlobal Weekend  6i  7��  Toronto  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hollywood  Newe  Lawrence Walk  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Jeck Patera  KINQSMagazlna    .  Cont'd.  News  Football:  HemHtonet  Edmonton  Conl'd.  Donahue  Cont'd.  Nsws  Football:  Hamilton et  Edmonton  Nm  Conl'd.  Paper Chsao  Conl'd.  SterTrek  Cont'd.  Buck Roger.  Cont'd.  Week's End  PlnkPsnther  The Avengers  Cont'd.  Bet. Sporte  Cont'd.  Movie:  Adventures ol  !1  Abetter  ToSWIvea  Cont'd.  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Conl'd.  Different Strokes  Silver Spoona  Gimme e Break  Love Sidney  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bizarre  WattOieney  Cont'd.  My Bodyguard  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Survival Spec.  Conl'd.  Guide to Galaxy  SRonnlea  Movie:  legend ot Sleepy  Hollow  Cont'd.  Streets ol  Sen. Fran.  Spartacus  Crossed Swords  Cont'd.  Love Boal  Cont'd.  10-8  iii  Cont'd.  Wayne IShustsr  National Newa  B.C.Nswa  Fantasy  Island  Newa  Midnight Spec.  Devlin Connection  Cont'd.  Lets Movie  Trapper John,  Newe  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Newa  LateMovie  Halloween.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Movie:  OMougue  Conl'd.  Unexpected  Roaring 20'a  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  fill  HOOd 9NMK1MS am ��! 0NIBB09 31ddV Buipnpui siflJ JO SQVOl  v   WEEKLY SPECIALS       Children Vt Price  c  paisaBBng suoiiBruasaij  Walt            *\  ipumg              ^  MON.  Fishermen's Stew or Western  $ 6.00  43UU|Q                   ^  TUES.  Baby Back Ribs or Texas Long Ribs  $ 9.00  aBpo-j ui suouepouiiuoDDV  WED.  Cabbage Rolls and Ham Steak  $ 9.00  :omx JO] saBejipBj  THURS.  Spaghetti or Lasagna with Meat Sauce  $ 6.00  i3UU|Q sapnpuj  FRI.  Stuffed Chicken Legs  $ 8.00  uosjad jad oS'Mt WWl  SAT.  Prime Rib, Yorkshire Pudding  $14.00  1M3WNIV1H31N3 3M1  SUN.^_  Rack of Lamb, Wild Rice  $14.00  oe yaaoiDO'Avaanivs  TlVff  N3.3MOHVH  hs  fM,"       fffff"tlll    '"  IUHDAY. OCTOBIR 31  i:;3&::$:��|:8&iSi  UlimilPlisillili  if|��||��||:if;  iiPlfifiyM  IliMiiif  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl 7  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl I  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl li  CHANNIl II  'fl  Meeting Place  Cont'd  Football:  B.C.St  David Brlnklay  Up Front  Big Valley  Cont'd.  Football: Seattle  al Kansas City  Lome Green  Outdooraman  CenadalnVlew  Sun Country  Student Forum  Movie:  t.b:a.  T.B.A.  T.B A  Movie:  Jimmy Swaggan  Conl'd.  Terry Winter  Movie:  1 Greet Idees  Cont'd.  Wkend Review  Well St.  Hold That  Ohoel  Cont'd.  Jerry Falwell  Conl'd.  Farm 10  Jlmlokker  too Huntley SI.  Eleven W-tO  Wort) Alive  S!  m  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Bool  Cont'd.  Viewpoint  Cont'd.  Movie:  Bog en County  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Lime House  On Ihe Prairie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Movie:  T.B.A.  les Casus.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Election'U  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ohoel and Mr  Chicken  Conl'd.  Bible Prophecy  Conl'd.  Sunday Line  Cont'd;  Houeeboal  Cont'd.  Conl'd  Cont'd.  il  Co, Canada  Hymn Sing  Newa  Daniel Mouse  Husky  Foolbell  Newa  Cont'd.  Couger F' Ball  Meetthe Press  For The Record  Newa  Cont'd.  Skate Canada  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Magazine  Neweilne  Queatlon Period  Skate Canada  Contd  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Soccer  Cont'd.  Wonder Woman  Cont'd.  Incred.Hulk  Conl'd.  Funoreme  Jeannie  Buck Rogers  Cont'd.  Soccer  Cont'd.  Global Weekend  Cont'd.  II  Walt Disney  Conl'd.  Bsschcombsra  Super Show  Viewpoint  Cont'd.  Believe II  Or Not  KllngeriCo.  How Come  Voyagers  Cont'd.  Newa  Super Loto  It Takes!  Jeflersons  News  Conl'd.  ��0 Minutes  Cont'd.  Newe  Super Loto  There incredible  Conl'd.  Wild America  Survival Spec.  Conl'd.  Sneak Prevlewa  Star trek  Cont'd.  Solid Gold  Conl'd.  MASH.  Cont'd.  Streets of Sen  Francisco  Business  Laurler'e People  00 MM.  Cont'd.  11  Conl'd.  Challenge  Home Fires  Conl'd.  MattHoueton  Cont'd.  Movie:  Wild Women  Chlpa  Conl'd.  Movie:  Halloween  A. Bunker  Gloria  Oulrvcy  Cont'd.  A. Bunker  Gloria  JeHoraona  1 Day al Time  Melt Houston  Cont'd.  Oulrvcy  Cont'd.  Nature  Conl'd.  Theatre  Cont'd.  Laugh Tree  Conl'd.  Probe  Contact  Ths Haunting  Conl'd.  Conl'd.  Chlpa  Cont'd.  The Monster Caws  lOjtt  111  Marketplace  Men AIM  National Newa  Nighl Final  01 Chastity  Gulch  News  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Late Movie  W-3  Cont'd.  Nsws  Cont'd.  Trapper John  Cont'd.  Newa  Conl'd.  W-S  Cont'd.  News  Conl'd.  Body In Question  Conl'd.  Mystery.  Conl'd.  Labour of Love  Conl'd.  no Club  Conl'd.  �� Minutes  Cont'd.  Fewlty Towers  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Conl'd.  Global Newsweek  Conl'd. Mondoy  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Tie Many Crsska  (Comedy)  Terry Thomas, Sidney James. Brenda de Banzte  12:00 mid. Ch. 2  The Miaqusrseer (Drama) Ronald Colman, Ellssa Land!.  12 05 a.m. Ch. 0  (Adventure) David McCallum. Suzanns Neve.   David Buck, David  12:35 a.m. Ch. 4  Sams Berts Oa (Comedy-Drama) Richard Johnson. James Villiers. Dalian Lavl.  1:35 am. CB. 8  hetsbud  (CrimO'Drama) Peter O'Toole Richard Attsnbcmugh. Clill Gorman  2:30 am Ch. 5  Knack Oe Waal  (Comedy) Oanny Kays. Mil Zitlinng  11:00 p.m. Ch. 13  Cease Crsssueg  (Advanlurs) Virginia Mayo.  11:00 p.m. Ch. 21  Lav (Comedy) Jack Lemmon. Peler Falk.  12:00 mid Ch. 2  On The Avenue  (Musical) Madeleine Carroll  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  Report Te TM Canwlaala.er  (Crime-Drama) Michael Morlarty.   Vaphs! Kotto, Susan  Biekeriy  1:35 a.m. Ch. 6  TBI WllliaS Oriima Ot Piula  (Comedy) Elkl Somnw, Boh Crane  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Under Tea Frees (Drama) Van Hallln. Charles Laughlon.  Thursday        B ...;���:  10:00 p m cn 9  Ths Inipscter General  (Comedy) Danny Kayi. Walter Slazak. Barbara Bates. Alan Hall.  11:00 pm Ch 13  Gypsy wildcat  {Advinlun) Jon Hall, Marls Montsz.  11:00 p.m Ch. 21  MacKinu'l Geld  (Western) Gregory Peck. Omar Sharif. Tally Savalas. Camilla Spare.  12:00 mid. Ch. 2  They Died With Their lean Oa (Advinluri) Errol Flynn.  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  The Friends OT Eddie Csyas  (Crime-Drama) Robert Mltchum.  1:35 a.m. Ch. 6  They Cm Me Mister Tltrbs  ICrlme-Drama) Sidney Pomar.  2:30 a.m. Ch. 6  LadylnACigs (Drama) Olivia da Havlllend  Fridiy:  ���  10:00 p.m. Ch. 9  Ths una, Fian (Drama) Belli Davie. Herbert MirsUI.  11:05 p.m. Ch. 13  Oreen He* (Advonlure) Douglas Fairbanks Jr.. Joan Bennett. John Howard.  11:15 p.m. Ch. 21 .  .  noppaewM (Drama) Mas von Sydow  11:30 p.m. Ch. 26  Vims Ea Me lOfima) Ingrld Bergman.  12:00 mid. Oh. 2  TM Pen Han Ot II. TrlnUn'a (Comedy) Cecil Parker. Joyce Gronlell, Georje Cole.  12:05 a.m. Ch. 12  Deeterl' Frtviti Um  (Drama) John Gavin, Barbara Andlrun. Ed Nelson. Randy Powell.  12:20am Ch. T  Men TMa Frfcndl   (Comldy-Drima) Rob Reiner. Fenny Maishill. Key Medlord  1:35 a.m. Ch. 6  TM DM Ii Dead  (Crime-Drama) Anthony Oulnn, Frederic Forrest. Robert Foeiter.  1:35 a.m. Ch. 8  Senate (Comedy) Bruce Bern  2:30 a.m. Ch. 5  Ifeosaw Ot TM Hawk (Drama) Chlal Dan George. Jan-Mlcnael Vincent. Marilyn Hasselt  11:00 pm Ch  13  TM Minmy'i Hud (Iranian Tom Tyler. Dick Form. Peggy Morgan. Wallsce Ford.  11:15 p.m. Ch. 21  TM DecMss sad TM Oirtwiw Fes (Comedy-Weatirnl Ceoroa Segal. Gandhi Hewn. Conrad Jams  11:30 p.m. Ch. 12  TM Rita  {Comedyl Jack Wislon. Rila Moreno, Jerry Sillier. Kayo Ballard.  12:05 a.m. Ch. 8  TM Milter GuntlghtOT  (Wistirn) Tom Laughlln, Ron O'Neal.  1:00 a.m. Ch. 4  SMtaeea At TM Tip Ot TM Stairs  (Thriller) Donna Mis. Judy Cam. Francis Willis.  Alethea Charlton  1:35 a.m. Ch. 0  A Streetcar Named twain  (Drama) Marlon Brando, Vivien Leigh  3:00 i.m. Ch. 5  (Drama) Oliver Reed.  WINDOW �� BUSS LTD  h  886-2622  886-7817  Regular Events  Eneemble Theatre Masquerade Dance, Saturday, 30th October,  Roberta Creek Hell 6 pm ��� 1 am. Tickets 15 at The Heron, Richard's  Men's Wear, Seaview Market & Tha Book Store.  Port Mellon Hoapltal Auxiliary, second Wednesday ot every month,  1:30p.m.886-7W7.  Monday  1st Qlbaona Guide Co. meeib ->n Mondays 6:45 pm ��� 830 pm ai United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday tha 13lh ot September,  Elphinstone Gym 8 pm. ,  'Monday ��� OAP.O. #31 Regular Mooting ��� First Monday^aach month. ^  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Elphtnelone Pioneer Muaoum in Qlbaona la now opan Monday through  Saturday between S ��� 4 p.m.  Roberts Craek New Horizons meets at tha Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Crook Hoepttal Auxiliary ��� Second Monday ot each month.  11:00 a.m. Roberta Creak Legion.  Sunehlne Pottery Guild Meetings ��� 2nd Monday of ovary month. 7:30  p.m. at tha Craft Studio, corner ot North Road and Hwy. 101.686-9095.   Tuesday   Womon'e Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of tha month at  Harmony Hall, Qlbaona. Transportation and babysitting available.  8867426.  Sunshine Coaat Arte Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at tho Arte Centra In Sechell.  Duplicate Bridge every Tueeday atartlng Oct. Sth at 7:2ft pm at tha Qplf  Club. Information 886 9785 or 886-2098.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadata and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Qibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Saehalt Crib Club every Tuesday nighl at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberta Croak. For Information  call 888-9059 or 886-9041.  Wednesday -  Saehalt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July A August.  Kiwanla Care Centra Auxiliary ��� Qlbaona meets 3rd Wedneeday each  month 8 p.m. at tha Cera Centre.  Senior Cltinna Branch w Saehalt, dancing Wednesday alternoons  1:30 p.m. Relreshmenta, tun times.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday ot the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School. w  O.A.P.O. tM Carpet Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. al Harmony  Hall, Gibsons beginning October 6. ,.   .  Qlbaona Topa Meeting every Wednesday at 6:4ft p.m., Alternate School  Room at Resource Centre. Phone B86-976S.  Sunshine Lapidary A Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For Information 866-2873 or 886-9204. ,  Pander Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hoapltal meets second  Wednesday of every month, 1:30 al St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101, New members welcome.  Olbsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm, Elphinstone Qym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467.  Thursday -  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday Early Bird,   Bonanza,  also Meal Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday alternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gihsons at 8 p.m. For Inlormalion  call 886 9589 or 880-9037. i  Friday-  L'dlei Basketball - Prldaya Elphinstone Gym 7 - 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. ��M Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper last  Frldsy ol every monlh at 8 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Glbaons Uniled Church, 9:30-11:30 am. Children up lo 3 yrs.  welcome. For into, call 886-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Blnpo every Friday. Place; Wilson Creek Community Hall, Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonama 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ot each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrllt Shop every Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 p.m. 685-2709  ��� Saturday -  Madeira Park Swapmeet Is on the first Saturday ol every month in Community Hall   Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Businessmen's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every lirst  Salmday of the month. 8 a.m. Ladies also welcome. Phone 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wllaon Creek Community Reading Centra 1 lo 4 p.m. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  rm Saturday afternoons from 1 - 3:30 pm.  �����������������_���������������^������������MMMaa  I  u   u I


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items