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Sunshine Coast News Oct 4, 1982

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY.  Parliamenl Buildings.  VICTORIA, B.C. V8V 1X4.  herry protests unavailing  by Fran Berger  Ferry service to the Sunshine Coast from Horseshoe  Bay has been reduced with the  introduction of a new sailing  schedule on Friday, October 1.  The new schedule is as  follows:  Leaving        Leaving  Langdale        Horse  Bay  6:30 a.m.      7:15 a.m.  8:10 a.m.      9:05 a.m.  .    10:00 a.m.    10:55 a.m.  11:50 a.m.    12:45 p.m.  3:00 p.m.     3:55 p.m.  4:45 p.m.     5:45 p.m.  6:45 p.m.      7:40 p.m.  8:30 p.m. 9:25 p.m.  In spite of formal protests  from elected representatives of  this area, the "late ferry" was  cancelled, making an 8:30  ' p.m. sailing out of Langdale  and a 9:25 p.m. sailing out of  Horseshoe Bay the last run  each way.  Route 3 (Horseshoe Bay  -Langdale) will now be served  by one C-class vessel, the  Queen of Coquitlam, carrying  on the average 210 vehicles,  operating at 22 knots, using  two seven and a half hour watches.  Sechelt alderman Robert  Allen had submitted, to both  the Ferry Corporation and the  B.C. Ferry and Marine  Workers' Union, two alternative proposals which made  use of the smaller Bowen  Island ferry to serve both  Bowen Island and the Sunshine Coast with later runs.  One proposal necessitated an  additional four hour watch,  and the other a six hour watch,  which Allen saw as providing  much needed employment for  the areas as well as the required late service.  After giving serious consideration to the proposals,  Andy McKechnie, president of  the Ferry Workers' Union,  responded as follows in a letter  to the Ferry Corporation:  "..Our Union has consistently taken a position op  posed to part-time labour. We  have repeatedly pressed for  full-time, regular jobs to be  created, thereby guaranteeing  a decent standard of living for  all our members. We cannot  accept the establishment of a  part-time service. The current  collective agreement does not  allow for less than seven and a  half hour shifts...on a seven  day operation or seven  hours...on a Monday to Friday operation."  Part-time workers have no  job security, and receive no  benefits whatsoever.  In responding to Mr. Allen,  chairman of the board of the  Ferry Corporation, Mr. Stuart  Hodgson said in his letter, "In  view of the Union's answer,  the corporation finds itself  unable to carry the examination of a third shift entailing  four or six hours any further.  Whether or not the union  agreed to the proposal,...it  would have been difficult for  the corporation to enter into  such a proposal during these  times of recession, falling traffic and restraint, and it is  highly unlikely that the corporation could have supported  the additional costs of a third  shift or overtime."  The B.C. Ferry Corporation  has had its travel subsidy from  the provincial government cut  by S24 million, and the six per  cent ceiling on fare increases  combined with decreases in  traffic flow restrict its ability  to make up the loss.  Lack of available docking  space would also hamper alternative plans to service the Sunshine Coast with a late ferry.  For some time now the Queen  of New Westminster has been  laid up at one of the Langdale  berths, and the Queen of Coquitlam overnights at the  other. Even if the Bowen  Island ferry made a late run, it  would have no place to tie up  and unload.  The Ferry Corporation will  have nine ships laid up over  the winter, some undergoing  refit and maintenance. There  were five ships out of operation over the summer. It is difficult to find docking facilities  available for them which are  not needed for active ships.  When asked whether it may  not be more expedient to sell  some of these unused ships,  George Baldwin, general  manager of the Ferry Corporation stated that he believed the ships would again be required to meet traffic demands  in three or four years once the  current recession is over.  Trends before the economic  downturn indicated that traffic would be on the increase.  Baldwin also stated that the  newer, bigger ferries are  cheaper to run than the  smaller ones. They are manned with the same size crew, but  the bigger ferries carry more  vehicles and, with more efficient propulsion systems, are  not only faster but use less  fuel.  Local ferry workers seemed  sympathetic toward the corporation's need for restraint  and economy. They point out  that an average of 20.5 cars used the late ferry from  Horseshoe Bay to Langdale.  As one ferry worker said,  "you cannot argue with the  figures".  While a great many of the  spareboard employees are no  longer being called in to work,  it is understood that no regular  employees will be laid off at  Langdale because of the  decreased schedule.  A "Ferry Protest" organizational meeting aimed at trying to get the late ferry back is  being called by concerned  residents for Thursday, October 7, 7:30 p.m. in Sunnycrest Mall.  Stated alderman Robert  Allen, "Personally I feel that  if the Ferry Corporation won't  listen to us as elected representatives, it's up to the public to  make an outcry."  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast     25' per copy on news stands  October 4,1982 Volume 36 Number 40  View from Sandy Hook shows the forest fire that broke out at Porpoise Inlet last Thursday during slash burning.  ���Fran Beegce phnlo  SCRD move  Residents still protesting  by Julie Warkman  Over 40 angry and apparently frustrated Sunshine  Coast residents attended last  Thursday's regular meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board to express their views  concerning the board's decision to lease 7,010 square feet  of office space at The Royal  1 (.traces in Sechelt at $60,000  plus per year.  After waiting impatiently  for well over an hour, Davis  Bay resident Consuela Martinez interrrupted the board  during discussions concerning  the Roberts Creek Community  Association to ask for recognition of the delegation and a  chance to speak before the  board.  As with Mrs. Martinez's  previous appearance before  the" board, no prior notice of  her wish to speak had been  given and chairman Jim  Gurney pointed out that  because of this she was not on  the agenda. Area C representative Jon McRae's decision to  sponsor Mrs. Martinez and the  board's unanimous approval  to add Mrs. Martinez to the  agenda drew applause from  the audience.  When allowed to speak,  Mrs. Martinez chastised the  board for proceeding with  plans to move into The Royal  Terraces and ignoring the peti  tions containing over 2,000  signatures, stressing that these  people did not appreciate the  offhand way the board had  treated the petitions.  Area D representative Harry  Almond responded to Mrs.  Martinez explaining that the  board did take the petitions  seriously and apologized for  the way she was treated the  last time she appeared before  the board, explaining that any  apparent rudeness was  unintentional. He also explained that a legal agreement  with The Royal Terraces had  been signed before the petitions were instigated.  Throughout the hearing  chairman Jim Gurney found it  necessary to call for order  from the audience, explaining  that only Mrs. Martinez was  granted permission to speak.  His requests were met with  jeers from the audience.  Speaking on Mrs.  Martinez's behalf, Henry Hall  questioned whether the public  was really getting a good deal,  pointing out that having signed a legal agreement could not  be used as an excuse to proceed. "It is kind of sad if you  use a signed contract as an excuse. You still have a contract  over your head signed with me  that I still may sue you for,"  said Hall. The focus of his  speech shifted to personal  matters   concerning   the  building he had proposed to  build for the board.  In response to Mr. Hall's  complaints, chairman Jim  Gurney pointed out, "There is  one point you have missed and  the public has missed. I believe  Hall's offer is still the best to  come along, but Municipal  Affairs would not let us proceed. Every other offer we  received would not be allowed  under Municipal Affairs."  Hall seemed to attribute  blame to Bud Koch, the mayor  of Sechelt, for the failure of  his deal with the regional  board because of Koch's complaints to Municipal Affairs.  Hall asked the board if  secretary-treasurer Larry Jardine had passed along to the  board Hall's offer to lease the  proposed building for three  years at $60,000 with an option to buy at the end of that  period. Jardine replied that he  had told Hall that if he wished  to present that offer to the  board he should deal directly  with the board and he never  followed up on it.  Speaking again, Mrs. Martinez told the board that she  also had presented a verbal  proposal to secretary-treasurer  Jardine which was not followed up.  "Nine months ago 1 told  him that I wanted to retire and  would rather see the building  (Casa Martinez) go to the  benefit of the public rather  than to a restaurant. I asked  him to let me know the budget  (for purchasing premises) and  I would meet it," she said.  It was pointed out to Mrs.  Martinez once again that  Municipal Affairs would not  allow the board to consider  her proposal.  Mrs. Martinez ended the  hearing by walking out of the  room.  On the Inside.**  Community Pages pages 4, 5 &6  Sports page 12  More letters page IS  Tribute to "Ma" page 16  Classifieds pages 17 & 18  Commissioner defends office page 20  In Porpoise Bay  Forest fire is  soon controlled  by Fran Berger  Flames leapt a 12 to 14 foot  cat guard during a controlled  slash burn on the west side of  Porpoise Bay last Thursday,  and burned two-and-a-half to  three acres of second growth  Douglas fir before being  brought under control.  The burn Was being undertaken at Piper Point by L & K  Lumber Ltd., at the request of  the Sechelt Forest Service. L &  K had logged the site last  winter on a Timber Sale contract, and the Forest Service  had asked that slash on the site  be burned to clear the ground  for replanting of Douglas fir  seedlings.  An L & K helicopter with a  100-gallon bucket made  repeated water dumps on the  errant flames, and a Conair  DC-6 on contract to the Forest  Service made two dumps of  2,500 gallons each of the red,  long-term fire retardant  Phoschek, before being called  away to another fire. A  forestry officer and a four-  man L & K crew were at the  scene until dark, making sure  other areas of the burn remained under control.  On Friday, the Forest Service lent the L & K crew a  1,000 gallon relay tank which,  after being filled by helicopter,  was used with a hose and  pump to kill hot spots which  were still popping up.  A Forestry official stated  that the 12 to 14 foot cat guard  should have been more than  ample to contain the bum, and  a gust of wind and a slight  grade up to the guard must  have caused sparks to get  across. Adequate precautions  had definitely been taken to  keep the burn under control  and, according to the official,  nobody is to blame that the  fire escaped.  The Forest Service will, this  week, be conducting a controlled burn of 20 hectares of  slash at Parkdale, south of  Port Mellon, in an area which  was logged last winter.  While smoke in that area  will be normal, residents are  requested to continue to report  any suspected forest fires by  phoning Zenith 5555. The  Vancouver regional office of  the Forest Service knows  where all controlled burns arc  being conducted, and where  smoke may indeed be an indication of a problem.  Grads said  successful  UBC counsellor Jim Jamieson says that Elphinstone  graduates once again outperformed their peers from across  B.C. at the University of British Columbia.  Fifty four per cent of Elphi's graduates received overall  first class, second class, or pass grades in comparison to a  province wide success rate of 49 per cent. Fully three  quarters of Elphi's successful grads achieved at least a second class grade.  As well, 87 per cent of the grads received credit for nine  or more of their 15 units.  TV Society grateful  Sun Coast Television Society wishes to thank all the  organizations and groups which contributed to the Information Fair and the opening ceremonies for the  Knowledge Network on September 25, including teacher  Bill Rayment and Elphinstone's Concert Band.  Our thanks also to the students of Communications  12 who video taped the proceedings for later broadcast  on Channel 10.  Fire prevention  National Fire Prevention Week runs from October 3  to October 9 and during this time the Gibsons'  Volunteer Fire Department wish to publicise the services  they offer, and the equipment they need.  The volunteer firemen will man a booth in Sunnycrest  Mall on October 8 and 9 where they will show films,  provide hand-outs and display detailed information on  the new equipment that is necessary to keep the GVFD  functioning effectively.  }mnmnia*tn*mmmmmmmmmmma^ma Coast News, October 4,1982  The only way left  It appears as though an impasse has been reached in  the attempts of local elected officials to talk British Columbia Ferry authorities into retaining the late ferry sailing to and from the Sunshine Coast.  All of the proper procedures seem to have been  followed. We were well represented by our municipal  leaders who, on this issue at least, showed initiative,  creativity and an ability to cooperate.  All courses of redress seem to have been exhausted  and those municipal representatives who worked to save  the ferry are now appealing to the public to show community support. Public demonstrations have been planned; meetings to organize a protest are being arranged.  It is now up to all of us to support the demonstrations  against ferry cuts. An organizational meeting (see Ferry  story, page I) is being held Thursday at the Sunnycrest  Mall.  A good turnout will be one more indication that coast  residents will not accept arbitrary and avoidable  changes in their way of life, imposed by people who  don't live here.  Where is the courtesy ?  Ihere has been much righteousness manifesting itself  in certain quarters of late on the alleged rudeness of  regional directors towards Mrs. Martinez in the matter  of her petition concerning new quarters for the regional  board.  There were and are differences of opinion on whether  or not anyone had in fact been rude to Mrs. Martinez.  In any case, Director Harry Almond, who was one of  those allegedly guilty of rudeness, made a point at the  regional board meeting last week of apologizing to Mrs.  Martinez if he had appeared to treat her rudely on the  previous occasion.  11 times of controversy things get said sometimes with  more heat than is either advisable or necessary and the  matter might be decently laid to rest at this point.  According, however, to reports of last week's meeting  there was considerable rudeness directed at the regional  board by those in attendance supporting Mrs. Martinez.  There was also the fact that Mrs. Martinez again had  made no effort to have herself placed on the agenda for  the evening, which is a policy applicable to all. This,  too, can be construed as rudeness.  It would further appear that the bulk of the time that  the delegation was given, contrary to established policy,  was taken up by Mrs. Martinez and Henry Hell bemoaning the fact that the SCRD had not bought their  respective buildings. The point seemed to be almost entirely overlooked that the Ministry of Municipal Affairs  would not allow the SCRD to buy any building.  Once again we find in our Remember When column  that there is nothing new in all this. Thirty-five years  ago this week a writer wrote to the editor observing that  hooting and jeering at elected officials and public servants was a poor way to do business. That remains true  and when the hooting and jeering are done by those who  see themselves as defenders of courtesy it goes beyond  irony to absurdity.  5 YEARS AGO  At least 11 people in  three different households in the. Davis Bay  area report seeing  unidentified flying objects hovering the Trail  Islands in Trail Bay.  The regional board  hears conflicting views  about the use of motor  boats on Ruby Lake.  Ralph, the pet deer  which belonged to the  Danroths on King Road,  can be seen In his new  career in show business  on the drizzly Adams TV  series.  10 YEARS AQO  Members of the  Sechelt Band gather expectantly at a specially-  constructed ramp close  to the old wharf for the  first glimpse of a barge  bringing five bungalows,  the first of an expected  48 units from the RCAF  base at Ladner. The  houses will be installed  at the band's new subdivision on Porpoise Bay  Road.  15 YEARS AQO  This week's display of  the Sunshine Coast  harvest Includes a 17  ounce apple; a pear  weighing one and a half  pounds; a 100 pound  squash; and a 1SV<  pound cabbage.  20 YEARS AQO  At the Twilight  Theatre: The Three  Stooges meet Hercules.  Canada's population  reaches the total of  18,570,000 this year.  25 YEARS AQO  The first plane to land  at the Gibsons-Sechelt  Municipal Airport is a  Fleet Canuck belonging  to Westview logging  operator Ray Brett who  was at the controls. The  landing and subsequent  take off were accomplished smoothly  despite the nature of the  runway.  30 YEARS AQO  The announcement  made last week that the  Black Ball Ferries will  start a ferry service between Horseshoe Bay  and Nanaimo has been  received with enthusiasm.  35 YEARS AQO  A reader writes: "The  recent meeting of the  Board of Trade in  Sechelt is a fair sample  of how not to get things  done. The general idea  prevalent at the meeting  seemed to be scoffing  and jeering at government servants and their  efforts.  The Sunshine  @[|  Editorial Oapartmant  John Burnside   George Matthews  Fran Berger   Juke Waritman  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  MM. Vaughan  Advartlalng Dapartmant  Lisa Sheridan   Jane McOuat  Shani R. Sohn        j,  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway   John Storey  Neville Conway  Circulation  Stephen Carrol  Copyaattlng  Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker  ifcw���Ijfc'*  t       i  I    it     <\  aaBBV-r^BBa�� 1                         j&m  ���  Iff***    *  K*   Z r      >4  iv-f'**V^^^BP: ������''���              *m T  ^  $ Xm,       %  **********************-^  m ������-  -.     **%  ���    ~*Mm\*a  s���      tmm*<*~                            y- ^  a     -V.   '   >   .<���*'.!, J  1 m .;������"'       .m> *r r\,:,-- ���'..';  One of Sechelt's pioneer families, the Whitakers, on Trail Bay  shingle in front of their home, Beach House, during the first decade  of the 20th century. Alfred Whitaker and his eldest son Herbert  had pre-empted D.L. 1473 on the west side of Porpoise Bay in 1892  and later Bert purchased D.L. 303 and 304, covering the isthmus  between Trail Bay and Porpoise Bay. Alfred and his wife Henrietta  built Beach House about 1905/06 on land which now accommodates Driftwood Inn on the Boulevard. Note the natural  shoreline before the still-extant wooden bulwark was built in 1926.  Some of the pictured are, left to right: Front row-three of Henrietta's children, Evelyn Whitaker (Mrs. Jack Haslett), Muriel  Whitaker (later Mrs. Norman Thompson) and Ronald Whitaker  for whom Whitaker Road in Davis Bay is named. Back row  ���Horace J. Haslett who married Evelyn in 1907, Mrs. Henrietta  Julia Whitaker, Herbert Whitaker and Alfred Whitaker. Bert buill  the lately demolished Whitaker House on Cowrie at Inlet for his  sister Evelyn and her husband, who was associated with him. in  business. Beach House was converted into the. original Sechelt Inn  after Bert'i death. D.L. 1473 has recently been subdivided as Porpoise Bay Estates, which may be incorporated Into the Village of  Sechelt. Photo courtesy of the Haslett family. Caption by Helen  Dawe.  Towards a wider perspective  Lessons from Mexico  Th* Sunahin* Coasl Newt is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Qlaxsford Pr*ss Ltd.. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON WO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No, 4702  I found a horse chestnut' at  my feet last weekend at the  foot of Cowrie Street in  Sechelt. It had dropped from  the fine chestnut tree that  stands by the Cenotaph.  It was without its spiky  green covering shell. I don't  know whether it had fallen  from the tree and broken its  shell, or whether some boys  had made an expedition and  dropped part of their booty.  Or whether, so little do I know  of these matters nowadays,, a  crow' had flown high and  dropped it on the pavement.  There was a time when I  knew a great deal more about  horse chestnuts.  During my schooldays in  Scotland, the autumn was the  time for the great chestnut  competitions. The rich, brown  horse chestnuts would be  bored through after they had  been dried and hung on a piece  of string. Two little boys  would then take turns battering at the other fellow's  chestnut until one of them, or  both, split asunder.  Sunday mornings were the  chestnut gathering times which  I can best remember. We  would have been sent to Sunday School in best bib and  tucker, polished and clean and  as wholesome as a mother's  energy could manage.  Though we did not realize it  at the time, the trappings of  civilization which adorned us  in Sunday garb were as superficial as the trappings of  civilization always are.  Within moments of being  released from our dutiful  religious hour we would be up  the great old horse chestnut  tree which stood beside the  church. The branches we  could reach would be looted  clean and the ones we couldn't  reach we would throw stones  at from the churchyard.  The girls, of course, went  prettily and disdainfully home  mindful of their best dresses  and it was the boys who participated in these autumn rites  of war and weapon gathering.  Each little boy went hurriedly home for Sunday dinner  with his booty of horse  chestnuts, aware only at the  garden gate that perhaps there  would be maternal wrath to  greet the child who was intemperate enough to go climbing trees in his Sunday clothes.  Depending upon whether  there was just a general disarray or whether a vengeful tree  had been unkind enough to actually snag and tear the Sunday trousers, each boy's hoard  of chestnuts would be compared and early trading might  take place on Sunday afternoon. In the case of torn  trousers, trading and group  evaluation would be delayed  until Monday after school or  during the recess.  After the trading, as  shrewdly and keenly contested  as any horse trading ever was,  there would come the preparations for war, the drying and  the stringing of would-be  champion chestnuts.  Wherever the autumn contests were carried out the game  had its own localized  nomenclature. In my part of  the world, for reasons that only God and small boys know, a  chestnut which had emerged  victorious in the battering contest was called a Bullyanna  One with its first victory.  If a new chestnut defeated a  scarred veteran, it took on the  other's trophies. For example,  a contest which saw a Bullyanna One defeat a Bullyanna  Thirteen would see the victor  leap to the Bullyanna Fourteen  level. The highest I can  remember was a Bullyanna  Fifty-Seven.  As the autumn waned, the  frenzy of chestnut wars waned  with it and, by November,  chestnuts would be forgotten  and marbles rediscovered. In  another year, as punctual and  predictable as the sun itself,  speculative young eyes would  begin to evaluate the forming  clusters of spiky shell casings  and last year's maternal  remonstrances would, some  Sunday morning in October,  be again forgotten.  by Geoffrey Madoc-Jones  The economic woes of Mexico should be studied very  carefully by all Canadians.  There, but for the grace of  God, goes Canada, and we  should wish that the  forbearance of the Almighty  be unlimited towards us.  History is strewn with examples of countries with  potential riches which have  been misused or squandered,  or given away unwittingly to  more astute friends. All the  gold and silver of the New  World did not turn Sixteenth  Century Spain into a land of  milk and honey, neither did  the rich seams of coal in the  heart of South Wales turn the  Valleys into a new Eden. The  gaunt tips and rotting terraces  of the Rhondda Valley are as  much a reminder to us of  man's greed and folly as are  the poor of the streets of Mexico City.  But never in Canada, you  say. Perhaps.  On December 1st, Mexico is  to have a new leader. But, as  President-elect Miguel de la  Madrid Huarto gets ready to  take over from President Jose  Lopez Pontillo, the problems  facing him are daunting and  To Autumn  Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness.  Close bosom-friend of the maturing sun;  Conspiring with him how to load and bless  With fruit Ihe vines that round the thatch-eves run;  To bend with apples the mossed cottage-trees,  And/Ill all fruit with ripeness to the core;  To swell the gourd, and plump the haul shells  With a sweet kernel; to set budding more,  And still more, later flowers for the bees,  Until Ihey think warm days will never cease.  For Summer has o'er-brtmmed their clammy cells.  Who hath not seen thee oft amid thy store?  Sometimes whoever seeks abroad may find  Thee silting careless on a granary floor,  Thy hair soft-lifted by the winnowing wind;  Or on a half-reaped furrow sound asleep.  Drowsed with the fume of popples, while thy hook  Spares the next swath and all Its twined flowers:  And sometimes like a gleaner thou dost keep  Steady thy laden head across a brook;  Or by a elder-press, with patient look,  Thou watches! the last oozings hours by hours.  Where are the songs of Spring? Ay, where are they?  Think not of them, thou hast thy music too, ���  While barred clouds bloom the soft-dying day,  And touch the stubble-plains with rosy hue;  Then In a wailful choir the small gnats mourn  Among the river sallows, borne aloft  Or sinking as Ihe light wind lives or dies;  And full-grown lambs loud bleat from hilly boum;  Hedge-crickets sing; and now with treble soft  The red-breast whistles from a garden-croft;  And gathering swallows twitter In the skies.  ���John Keats  the options for actions few.  Mexico owes $80 billion U.S.  to foreign banks. Money borrowed at a time when oil prices  seemed to be on an exponential upward curve. The country's oil reserves are massive,  in fact it and Britain are the  two major non-O.P.E.C, non  communist oil producers. The  credit obtained was meant to  lift the Mexican economy into  the Twenty-First Century  through petro-chemicals ahd  the ensuing industrial spin-off.  These plans have come  crashing down as oil prices  continue on their 18-month  slump. The revenue from the  oil simply stopped coming in,  but the bankers still have to be  It was in an attempt to avert  bankruptcy that the Treasury  Minister, Jesus Silva Herzog  Flores, met with bankers in  New York last August, to arrange re-scheduling of the  debts. At the same time, the  government brought in an  austerity programme, nationalized the banks and applied exchange controls.  All of these measures may  only put off the inevitable, the  country declaring bankruptcy.  The thought of it not only  makes Mexicans shiver, it terrifies the international banking community.  This is no Dome Petroleum,  this is one of the premier Third  World economies. The  domino effect looms; visions  of Bolivia, Argentina, Poland,  Zaire, going broke, then a  global banking crisis.  Mexico seemed to have such  potential; huge resources,  great industrial capacity and a  growing work force endowed  with skill and desire. These  will mean nothing come  January, if Mexico cannot  raise the $13 billion U.S. needed to pay interest and pay  debts which cannot be put off.  Estimated available income Is  $7 billion U.S. The figures dt>  not seem to give Mr. de to  Madrid much leeway. 5  Economies work, even iji  the hard times, when ?  motivated people with compel  tent and popular leadership  makes wise use of resources  -both physical and human;  The key factor is leadership. ���;  It is hoped that the Mexican  people will not suffer tod  much from the mismanage-:  ment of the Portillo govern-:  ment. Perhaps Mr. de Ik  Madrid will find a new way,:  but remember that the party to  which they both belong, tht  Institutional Revolutionary  Party, has been in power since"  before the Second World War.  We in Canada know the effects of the 'one party state-;  and how important it is in:  times of crisis to have a real:  option to inept state policies  which have done little else but;  squander our children's birth-:  nght. :-;-  Main Coast  News, October 4,1982  Letters to the Editor  More on euthanasia  -^Editor,  >; Concerning euthanasia.   It  - jnay be much closer than we  ^Jhink. Dr. Scott Wallace of the  -:(toyal Jubilee Hospital in Vic-  " toria proposed on CTV last  June that we make euthanasia  -.legal for the elderly. He made  ��� :the correlation that since we  '���already kill over 60,000 unborn babies in Canada each  year, why not the infirm elder-  ._ly. Statements like this should  ."(lot   surprise   us   once   the  governments and courts of our  : land decide that only viable  humans are worthy of protec-  ..{ion. The prediction of the  ���Cjhort road between abortion,  infanticide,  and  euthanasia  ���Zfcas been before us for a long  **fime.   Indeed,  infanticide is  "'.how common. May I quote  ;   Dr. C. Everette Koop, a noted  ..pediatric surgeon who is now  "..Surgeon General of the United  '"States  from  his  book  The  ..Right to Live, the Right to  ..We.  ���,.-, "Infanticide is being prac-  ,,. (iced widely in Great Britian  'and the United States but it is  ' not a public issue in the sense  ������' that abortion and euthanasia  -"are. Infanticide is carried out  - behind the protective facade  . ,of a hospital. The number of  - .abnormalities,   physical   or  mental, which seem to provide  motivation for infanticide  grows by the month. There  seems to be a new unwritten  right developing in the minds  of many���the right to a  perfect child.  *-;. "Once the principle is accepted that it is permissible not  to feed a newborn infant with  Down's syndrome or spina  bifida..., it can lead rapidly to  the elimination of mentally  retarded children or those who  have socially disturbing problems, or are burdensome, or  expensive. The argument  usually begins with youngsters  who might have a so-called  vegetative existence, then  ' there follows a tendency to ex  pand the indications and  eliminate almost any child  who is unwanted for some  reason."  A statement by the Canadian Physicians for Life agrees  with Dr. Koop and states,  "The list of those condemned  continues to grow longer."  We now have a legal precedent with the killing of Baby  Doe in Indianapolis. The  Supreme Court of Indiana  voted three to one to leave him  without food until he starved  to death after six days. He was  a Down's syndrome child with  an improperly formed  esophagus. An operation  could have corrected the  obstruction to the stomach,  but the parents said no even  though there were those who  wanted to adopt him.  I have before me many  statements where children  have been killed after birth including a statement from the  British Medical Journal that  clearly 75 per cent of babies  born with spina Bifida (as opposed to 25 per cent previously) are "selected" to die even  though the techniques for  surgery have vastly improved  in the last few years.  Where is the incentive to do  the research for these problems if we kill the patient as  the solution? Why do we allow  the killing of humans falsely  assuming it is an answer to  social problems?  What we have before us is  clearly a case of population  control based on a broadly accepted ideology with judgement made arbitrarily,  without protection of law, as  to who is worthy of life.  Clearly God created all  human life as worthy and forbid us to kill others, and just  as clearly it follows that He  cannot bless a land that is so  foolish as to kill the unborn,  the infirm, or the elderly.  (Mrs.) Judith Newland  Vander Zalm's view  -Editor:  ���" Much has been written  about the reduction in Provincial Government grants to  .schools, but little on the level  'Of spending on B.C. schools.  In a Canada-wide comparison  of 1982 total operating costs  'per pupil in full-time enrolment, B.C. ranks second to  ���Alberta. In a Canada-wide  comparison of the most recent  available figures (1981) for  Salaries, wages, and fringe  benefits as a percentage of  'total operating budget, B.C.  "has the highest percentage.  "Spending by School Districts  has increased by 17.8 per cent  ,in 1982 over 1981. The average  teacher salary as of September, 1982 is $33,934, a 19 per  cent increase over September,  1981. There are a maximum  number of instructional days  of 193 and a minimum of 188.  School Boards can designate  ���five days as non-instructional  .days; the students are not in  the classroom on these days,  v Enough figures. There is  room wilhin school budgets to  achieve Ihe cost saving goals  .wjiich have been set by the  Province. School Boards were  asked lo .submit expenditure  '(eduction plans by September  JL5lh. Of ihe 72 School Boards  llial ' have   submitted   plans  which can be analyzed, 36  have managed to achieve the  cost saving goal set for them  without resorting to layoffs.  Eleven of these plans include  agreements between teacher  locals and School Boards on  teachers not being paid for  some or all of the non-  instructional days. Most of the  remaining School Districts are  negotiating with their'  employee groups about non-  instructional day agreements.  There is no reason why one  School District employee has  to be laid off because of the  grand reductions of $37.5  million. The reductions are ap-  I'k'use turn lo Page 15  Organizers  overlooked  Editor:  On your front page last  week a picture of our mayor  presenting the CBC with the  Revitalization grant.  How come the group  GHBA (Gibsons Harbour  Business Association), who  worked and planned and were  responsible for this grant,  were not mentioned at all?  Wondering,  a member,  D. McCulloch  Barrett  gratified  Editor,  This note is prompted by a  gratifying interest in my proposal to the Union of British  Columbia Municipalities convention last week (press release  enclosed).  I have been asked to  elaborate a little further and  one aspect does merit some  emphasis. The purpose of this  intitiative isn't to find "make  work" projects but rather to  help municipalities and  regional boards go ahead with  projects they have already  decided are necessary but have  had to defer. These projects  will never be less expensive to  build and will never be as  needed as they are right now in  providing local job and  business opportunities.  While it will not solve all  our economic problems or  eliminate our unemployment,  the program will have a very  important impact far beyond  the immediate benefits to our  communities. Almost  everyone agrees that consumer  confidence is the key to our  recovery. When local governments have to forego needed  facilities their residents can  hardly be encouraged to spend  their own savings. When needed facilities do go ahead, some  of their anxiety should be  lessened and the likelihood  will increase that in their turn  they will go out and buy the  refrigerator, car etc., they  deferred.  Helping revive hope and  restore confidence in communities all across our province is vital. If Wall Street or  Bay Street won't revive confidence to help recovery then  it's up to us to do so on all the  Main Streets of British Columbia. The Community Recovery  and Development Fund would  help do just that by providing  assistance to capital projects,  without diluting current efforts to trim operating costs  wherever feasible.  It would be an investment in  both our communities and in  public confidence to counter  the self-fulfilling prophesies of  doom we hear everywhere. My  party believes we cannot control world events but we certainly can make their effects  better or worse in our own  province. We are confident  local governments will undertake projects wisely. I am sure  there are many productive investments to be made in our  communities. I hope that you  will give some thought to the  projects which are timely in  your area. If an election proves favourable to the New  Democratic Party, we will be  able to go forward together  immediately in a partnership  towards recovery.  Franklin Delano Roosevelt's ringing declaration that  "we have nothing to fear except fear itself" started the  revival of hope many years  ago. In this great and bountiful province, we must return  hope to our people too or the  gloom will only continue.  David Barrett, MLA  Leader of the Opposition  ENSEMBLE  MTHEATRE  presents  uic jCMtlcJoxcs  by Lillian Hellman,  V  Thurs, Fri., Sat.   8 p.rr..  Oct. 7-3 and 14-16  Roberts Creek Ha  TICKET RESERVATIONS  at The Book Store, Cowrie St.  Sechelt     885-2527  CwM�� Fumy Omi*  MV *t*a WnMn aMrlfVRPIM _m*A _*nk  ft.M   kg .00  lb 18  kg .42  #1 && Grown   Ib.21  kg ���  Oven Fresh  Bakery  feStiVe Oven-Fresh  bread 454 gm 1.59  Oven Fresh ��� Plai  Oven-Fresh - While o, 80",, WW pumpkin  pje    8 ,nch  2.49  CllUCkWagOn Sunbeam    Soil of Crusty  bread 2/1.49   rolls Pkgoii2 .  Grocery  Value  Super-Valu    Frozen  orange juice 355mi  Super-Vali  salad  tin .98 I   dreSSing       mtrejar 1.59  Hills Bros Super Valu  ground coffee      2.89   ice cream   2litrectn 1.99  454 gm lin  Mrs. Smiths Frozen  pumpkin  pkg    I .0*7  Super Valu  York    Frozen  pineapple    398 mi tin  its own juice  green peas 2 ib Pkg  1.99  Reynold s  ,oke. Sprite, Tab  aluminum foi  18" x 25' rol  foil      1.991 soft drinks  1.49  2 hire bottle  iiMMii  iMMflMBMBl ������I  Coast News, October 4,1982  Community  NEWS  Sechelt    Scenario  Bridge season  gets underway  by Penny Connor 885-9347  MERRY-GO-ROUND  BKIIH.K NKW SEASON:  The Sechelt Auxiliary to St.  Mary's Hospital had its opening evening of bridge on Fri-  ���day, October Isl at the St.  Hilda's Church Hall.  Margaret Humm has returned  as chairman, having just  finished a holiday in Hawaii;  Margaret, well rested and  brown, full of vim and vigour  and eager to work on a good  tournament, was delighted  with the response from the  players. There were thirty-  three bridge players in attendance. After the opening  games, the new schedules are  to be made up and the players  will arrange their times and  places to play. The winners for  the couples were: first prize,  \ileer and Ed Pinkerton, second John and Ellen Pollock,  with third prize going to Hazel  and Graham Craig. Singles  winners were: first, Margaret  Humm and Phyllis  Smallwood, second Dorothy  Carter and Noelie Vitterli,  third place went to Mabel  Short, who was short by name  and short of a partner, but still  managed to place. Consolation winners were Teodor and  Eleanor Biernacki for the  couples, and for the ladies  singles Marie Leask and  Madeline Grose. Bingo topper  was Joan Weddell. Noelie Vet-  terli and Dorothy Carter provided an excellent lunch for  the recapping of the games at  the end of the evening.  A NIGHT OUT:  Entertaining on the organ,  playing modern and old-time  music, Angle Siedler made it a  delightful evening out for the  patients from the Extended  Care unit at St. Mary's  Hospital. Twenty patients  were able to spend some time  outside the hospital with their  families, courtesy of the Royal  Canadian Legion Branch 140  CenetWtn ReMeto-tataffvlilon u*i  Cawi aa la t********* 1 mm  Nolle*  The CRTC has received the  following applications to  amend tha licenses of certain  broadcasting receiving undertakings by deleting conditions  ol licence governing the  authorized service areas and  the carriage of optional signals  and services, and for the  substitution of the following  condition of licence: "The approval of the Commission Is required prior to any changes to  the authorized service areas or  carriage ol signals or  services."  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.,  5381-48th Ave., Delta, B.C. for  Qibsons, B.C.. (822083200).  Documents may be examined  sl D.C. Douglas Variety &  Paints, Qibsons, B.C.  Examination of documents:  documents are available for examination during normal office  hours. Tha examination files  msy be Inspected at the local  addresses shown and at ths  CRTC, Central Building, Les  Terrasses de la Chaudlere,  Room 861, Hull, Que; CRTC Office, 701 Gerogia St., Vancouver.  Intervention: any Interested  person may submit a written Intervention to the Secretary  General, CRTC, Ottawa, Ont.  K1A 0N2 and by serving a true  copy of the intervention upon  the applicant on or before 22  Oct. '82. The intervention shall  contain a clear and concise  statement of the relevant facts  and the grounds upon which  the intervener's support for,  opposition to or proposed  modification of the application  is based. The postal or  messenger receipt should be  attached to the copy for the  CRTC, giving proof that the applicant has received its copy.  (PN-96).  Canada  with refreshments provided by  the Ladies Auxiliary to the  Legion. Adding to the enjoyment, the Sechelt Pipe Band  marched in in full regalia making two appearances.  R.C.L.L. BAZAAR:  The Royal Canadian Legion  Ladies will hold their fall  bazaar on Saturday, October  16th, starting at 2:00 p.m. to  four. There will be no admission price at the door:  refreshments will be available  (that is, tea and cakes). There  will be a fine handicraft table,  baked goods, garden items,  plants, white elephant and surprise packages. This event will  be at the Legion Hall' in  Sechelt.  FALL GARDENING:  Fall Gardening is the timely  talk that will be given by  David Hunter at the next  general meeting of the Sechelt  Garden Club. This will be at  the St. Hilda's Hall in Sechelt,  Wednesday, October 6th at  7:30 p.m. Guests are welcome  to attend.  JURIED SHOW RESULTS:  The local artists' works  selected by B.C. artist and  juror William Featherston will  be on display at the Arts Centre in Sechelt until October  17th.  MURPHY SHOW  CANCELLED:  The Murphy sisters were to  sing at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre on Saturday, October Sth, Stephanie's wisdom  teeth have decided to get in the  way of this evening of entertainment, so regretfully, the  girls have had to call it off.  CHATELECH SCHOOL  MEETING:  The first parents meeting of  the year was held on Wednesday, September 29th at the  Chatelech Secondary School.  There were about sixty parents  and teachers in attendance,  giving an opportunity for each  to meet. Information regarding the new building programme was related by Principal June Bernauer, who also'  introduced the teachers present. Discussion on school  policies and regulations was  presented by vice-principal  Jack Pope. School Trustee  Warren McKibbin was present, ready to answer questions.  All parents were invited to  get involved with the school  programmes and those present  indicated a willingness to participate. However, there was  no rush to be a parent  representative on the Senate  with Carol Kozij, the only one  putting her name forth.  Anyone wishing to take part  on the Senate's planning committee, phone the school principal at 885-3216.  A blue newsletter was sent  home to the parents in  September, with information  about regulations, school  calendar, list of teachers and  their subjects and other pertinent information. Any parent  who did not receive a copy  may obtain one at the school.  THANKS:  A word of thanks to the  lady who phoned Thursday.  Her sentiments have been expressed by others, but the timing of her call gave a needed  lift to Area 'B' director.  KLAUS CATERING  _ & BAKERY  On Water or land  ~ SPUR Ol  Till  (MOMI NT CATERING  Frmhly BiM Good, Dally  G,its:!NS 886-2933  isi:zi: 885-2913  Sllkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Rick Stewart of Gibsons and Jennifer Ovens of Davis Bay celebrated Iheir marriage it Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt lasl Saturday.  -t.k.Un%U.flKt.  Gwen    In    Gihsons  Centennial excitement  by Gwen Robertson,  886-3780  Could it have been only me,  who felt an air of excitement  about the Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce meeting held last  Thursday evening? Plans  discussed for the Centennial  '86 Society, included a multi-  use cultural centre adjacent to  the swimming pool, and the  revitalization of lower Gibsons  with its goal to spruce up  lower Gibsons and bring in  cruise ships and bus tours and  offer a hospitality program to  visitors.  The possibilities for these  two programs are exciting.  Lower Gibsons, teeming with  visitors, eating places Filled  with hungry tourists, gift and  souvenir places buzzing, Molly's Reach���a hive of activity,  are but a few of the rewards to  all of Gibsons that the group  could not fail to see. A vote to  have a representative committee from the Chamber of  Commerce assist the  revitalization program was  unanimously accepted.  Visitors can make us all,  rich���not in monetary wealth  alone but in many other ways  as well: Dudley Carter, our  own living legend, was once a  visitor; J.S. Woodsworth,  founder of the CCF party in  Canada and his family were  once guests of Doc Inglis and  his family for several months.  Who of us were not visitors  before settling here? Not too  many, I am sure.  As long as the Canadian dollar  continues to buy more in  Canada than elsewhere, we  can expect to welcome more  Canadian tourists. We must be  ready for them.  This week plans will be  unveiled for the Centennial '86  facility. They will not be final  plans but a proposal for the  community to look at and  make suggestions for change.  This is the time to let our needs  be known���make proposals-  approve of those we think are  suitable. In short���this is our  community and we are being  invited to be a part of its  future development.  BEER & WINE  MAKING  SUPPLIES  Make your own  *Vt  the cost!  GIBSONS FIRST ANNUAL  0tfokt}cs(;  Presented by Royal Canadian Legion 109  Friday October 8  8:00 p.m. -1:00 a.m.  Admission Free  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  Bavarian Food & Oktoberfest Cheer Available  Bavarian Music by the Five Piece Band of  Ernie Rilling  ^���k  Come & Enjoy an Entertaining Evening of Fun  f  Coming October 15th & 16th1  Bernie and Red  Royal Canadian Legion 109  "--���  mm****** Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Coast News, October 4,1982  Davis Bay students put their heart into an indoor track meet last  week.  ���John Burnalde pholo  Pender    People     n    Places  CRTC wisdom?  hv Jane McOuat 883-9342  If the CRTC, in its infinite  wisdom, doesn't think this is a  remote area, it should try getting here after 9:25 at night, or  better yet, try leaving here  after 8:30! I do not watch a lot  of TV but I do like to watch,  at least, a quality film, instead  of stupid sit-coms etc. Petitions in many stores in the  Harbour are asking the CRTC  to grant Coast Cablevision the  licence to broadcast us two  more stations. I'd like to see  P.B.S. (channel 9), but  anything will be an improvement.  Also with the new (and  hopefully shortlived) ferry  schedule, we'll all be stuck at  home a lot more. Not that the  Coast is a cultural wasteland;  we have the Arts Centre for,  films, "The Little Foxes" by  the Ensemble Theatre at  Roberts Creek (coming October 7, 8, 9 and 14, 15, 16)  and various other events  throughout the winter. Up in  Pender, we have to drive an  hour down and an hour back  just to see these and the roads  can be treacherous. The new  schedule now makes it impossible to take in a dance  event, a hockey game, or just a  visit with friends 'til a  reasonable hour, then come  home from Vancouver. There  must be a way to change this!  Anyway, here's something  to do and for a good cause,  too! There'll be a Bursary  Dance at Pender Harbour  Community Hall on Saturday,  October 9th. Music is by  "Pegasus'" there'll be door  prizes and the price is $5.00  -19 and over, only.  In an effort to cut operating  costs (have I heard this  before?) the Canada Post Corporation has cut off our rural  route delivery on Saturdays. I  suppose that's reasonable, but  it'll kill me thinking that a letter'I'm waiting for might be  sitting 4n,the f ost Office on a  Saturday and' I can't get to it  like the box holders. So much  for efficiency!  I'm sure that people from  all over the Coast, let alone the  Harbour, extend their sympathies to the family of Oliver  Larson of Egmont. It seems  there's never an easy time to  go.  rtywcud  *m   gWleJefSamimu  Try ma-Hemm Baking  & Septa  ^ 883-2269  Open Daily  7 bea.  s     ���������*������  ABE/U.1HEAT  GARDEN BAY  DINING LOUNGE  This weekend's specials:  FRIDAY OCTOBER flth ��� Closed to the general  public due to 50th Anniversary celebrations. Tickets  available at pub.  SAT. OCTOBER 9th:   Spaghetti & Meatballs  57.50  8VN. OCTOaaa XOtht Turkey Dinner  $9.fO  TRY OUR HOMEMADE DEMERTS ���  frefih plat O mocha tneutta  Op*nSpm-*pm    Phone ������3-4919 or Mj-3674  for reservations  NOTICE  TO RESIDENTS ON THE SUNSHINE COAST  GARBAGE  SITES  The Gibsons and Halfmoon Bay Garbage Disposal  Sites will be open during the Thanksgiving long  weekend Oct. 9,10 and 11th for the disposal of  burnable household refuse ONLY  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  Ratepayers face  a busy year  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  RATEPAYERS MEETING:  The Area "B" Ratepayers  Association held its Annual  General Meeting on Sunday  last at the Welcome Beach  Hall. Considering it was such  a beautiful afternoon, the turnout was good. Keith Comyn,  in the absence of Judy Gill,  chaired the meeting. Peggy  Connor, Area Representative  on the SCRD was in attendance to answer questions.  Among matters for discussion, was the on-going battle  of the Redrooffs Trail. The  secretary read to the membership the most recent letter  from Mr. Alex Fraser,  Minister of Highways, which  left the listeners just as confused as the reader. The Association has, on several occasions,  requested that the Trail be  once-and-for-all officially  gazetted as public. They have  been informed on several occasions that there is no need  for gazetting, as the Trail is indeed a public right-of-way.  However, the need for this has  arisen since a small group of  residents took it upon  themselves to decide that it  belonged to them and proceeded to close it off.  The situation as it presently  stands is, that the Minister will  neither give these people permission to close it off, now  will it be gazetted. So, where  do we stand now?  At the present time, the Ombudsman in Victoria has been  called upon by the Association  to come to the peoples'  assistance. He is in possession  of all the pertinent correspondence and will, hopefully, help to get a decision in the  near future.  There was unanimous agreement at the meeting that the  people will continue to fight  this closure and will continue  to walk the Trail, despite all  the obstacles. There is actually  a great deal more to this matter than a small portion of the  Trail, lt has become a symbol ���  of the protest of residents  against attempted closures of  what little public rights-of-way  there are in the area. The point  has been reached when the  residents will no longer put up  with this kind of nonsense. We  will try to keep you informed  as to the latest developments.  Meanwhile, take a walk there.  Peggy Connor was asked by  the board about the delay in  submitting the Area B settlement plan. She had informed  the members at the February  general meeting that this  area's plan was at the top of  the list. Not so any more. She  reported that Area A's plan  has already been completed,  and that Areas E and F will be  ahead of ours now.  The planners are very busy,  which is one reason given;  while another one was that  they want to be sure that this  plan is correct before submission, in order that no changes  will be necessary.  Peggy was also asked by a  resident to bring another matter before the SCRD board  which is causing concern in his  area. This concerned a  developer who had decided to  abandon a major development, because of the necessary  requirements involving adequate sewage disposal, road  accesses, waterfront access  and park requirements.  However, it seems that he has  been granted permission to go  ahead on about a dozen of  these lots, thus avoiding the  obligations.  An election of officers took  place and here is the list of the  present Board of Directors of  the Area "B" Ratepayers  Association. President is Keith  Comyn, and the others are  Judy Gill, Jean Scott, Valerie  Ladner, George Carpenter,  Carol Kozij, Jack Hermiston,  Harry Pinkerton and Gerry  Berthelet. The chairman  thanked   outgoing   members,  WEIGHT, HEALTH,  FITNESS PROBLEMS?  FREE Vitalizer Workshop  Safest for effective,  enjoyable exercise ever.  All ages, conditions  Thursday Oct. 7  ��< 7:30  St. Bartholoaaacw'ri  Hwjr 101 * Nth. Rd.  U34-3077  George Murray, Clarence  French, Ralph Mahar and  Ruth Forrester.  Have just been informed  that, due to illness, the Murphy Sisters' concert planned  for October 9th has had to be  cancelled. However, hopefully  you will still be able to hear the  girls on the Friday night of October 15th at the Halfmoon  Bay Variety Show in the Hall.  Limited tickets are now  available at the Halfmoon Bay  Store, Cafe Pierrot, Books 'n  Stuff and from any member of  the cast.  Don't forget the meeting of  the ladies of the Welcome  Beach Community Association at the Hall on Wednesday, October 6th at 11:00 a.m.  You are really needed.  Our congratulations to Saul  and Julie Hyatt of Redrooffs  on the birth of their second  son. Another grandson for  Doug and Barbara Grimsey.  Reggie The Sweep   886-7484. "  AUTOMOTIVE PARTS  SALES & SERVICE  October  Winterizing Special  October 1st to October 31st  Minor type-up Includes  1.    Compression test  8.   Clean & adjust or replace spark plugs  3.   Replace points & condenser  *X.   Inspect distributor cap, rotor & ignition wires  B.   Clean or replace air cleaner  m.   Test crankcase vent valve and  replace if necessary.  Adjust ignition timing  Adjust carburetor and free up choke  assembly  Clean battery terminals  Check fan belt tension  Pressure test cooling system  Test anti freeze  *% cylinders  6 cylinders  8 cylinders  Parts Additional  7.  IO,  11.  ia,  SS2.BO  S70.00  BCAA approved  CALL NORMAN OR AL AT 886-7919  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed. OCT. 6 - sat. oct. 9  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  UBUMTt MEITI  Parkay I Government Inspected - Frozen only  MARGARINE 3lbs 2.29 | YOUNG  Kraft  VELVEETA CHEESE or  CHEEZWHIZ 500 gm 2.89  Knit  CHEESE SLICES soogm 2.79  Philadelphia  CREAM CHEESE 250 gm 1.49  Grated  PARMESAN CHEESE.250 gm 3.29  Cracker Barrel - Mild, Mad, Old  CHEDDAR CHEESE i6oz 3.59  Dad's  COOKIES 450 gm 1.69  Rag. or Diet  PEPSI or  SEVEN UP 750ml 2/.99  plus deposit  Stuff 'n Such  POULTRY STUFFING 6oz .89  Uncle Ben's  LONG GRAIN or  BROWN & WILD RICE... 5 oz 1.49  Old Dutch  POTATO CHIPS 200gm.99  I.G.A. Royal Guest  COFFEE Regular or Fine Ib. 2.69  I.G.A. Orange Pekoe  TEA BAGS 60s 1.69  Burn's  CANNED HAM isibs 4.49  Husky  DOG FOOD 25.5 oz .69  I.G.A.  DOG MEAL 8kg 6.99  TURKEYS (ib $1.29) kg 2.84  3-5 kg (Ib 6-11)  Fletcher's or Maple Leaf Boneless, Ready to Eat  SMOKED  DINNER HAM... (ib $2.99) kg 6.59  Whole or Butt Portion  LEG OF LAMB     (ib $3.39) kg 7.47  Fresh Whole or Half  LAMB SHOULDER(ib$2.39) kg5.27  Fresh  BREAST OF  LAMB (lb. $1.49) kg 3.29  Green Thompson  SEEDLESS GRAPES lb .79 kg 1.74  U.S. #1 Gems  SWEET POTATOES, lb .47 kg 1.03  #1 B.C. Grown  BROCCOLI lb .39 kg .8r  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz .79  Mrs. Smith  PUMPKIN PIE 24 oz 1.69  Carnation  FRENCH FRIES ill .991  Cimce tn (Modetta -Hi'Vmi  PENDER  HARBOUR    SKT"  POOL PuMleSoim  caXaja-fteaa m      |,*lll!��*lm  SCHEDULE   '<*��***��*        ^^^^   Many lessons ft specialized sessions are ottered. Please phone 883-2*12, tor more Inlormatlon.  M.W.F. 8:00 -9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F,1J:00.1:00p.m.  Sat. 2:00- 4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sal 2:00-4:00 pm  Public Sarin,      Sal �� Sun 8:30- 8:30pm  Family Serine Sun. 2:00 - 4 00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  MuHa'nTMna        Friday 8:00-):30pm  latUMSeetm T.tT 1:00-2:00p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  Wt murva tha Rlihl To  Limit Quantities^  uaaoAHuakiaaa Coast News, October 4,1982  J. Sinclair .B85-932  Roberts    Creek  St. Aidan's Sale  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  St. Aidan's is holding a  garage sale at the Church Hall  this Saturday, October 9th,  from 10 until noon. There'll  be a good selection of plants,  ��� ������ AI>VI \ II Kl  I I I < 1KOYI4 S  a  AKTEK^A   ���Includes Signal Splitter  *Pre-Assembled- Install It Yourself and Save!    H  Reg. $89.95   SALE *59.95  Had*/hack  \uili..il/.tl   Ita.-aala.-l  Stiniivvn'Hi Mhii GUmoain tee-nta  W!  iX  BCFGRRIGS  COAST  SCHEDULE  Effective FRIDAY, OCTOBER 1,1982 to  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22,1983 inclusive.  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:15 am 3:55 pm  9:05 5:45  10:55 7:40  12:45 pm     9:25  Lv. Langdale  6:30 am     3:00 pm  8:10 4:45  10:00 6:45  11:50 8:30  Earls Cove - Saltery Bay  Lv. Earls Cove  6:35 am     5:15 pm  9:40 8:15  11:40 10:10  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:40 am     4:15 pm  7:30 6:15  10:40 9:10  Horseshoe Bay - Snug Cove  Effective TUESDAY, OCTOBER 12. 1982 to  WEDNESDAY, JUNE 22, 1983 inclusive.  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  6:55 am     3:30 pm  Lv. Snug Cove  7:55  8:55  9:55  12.00  2:35 pm  4:30  5:30  6:30  9:00  6:30 am  7:30  8:30  9:30  11:00  1:00 pm  3:00 pm  4:00  5:00  6:00  8:30  Clip and Save  0 BCFGRRIGS  Schedules subject to change without notice.  and china plates with a picture  of St. Aidan's will be available  for $8.00. These are reported  to be very attractive and  should make a nice memento,  particularly for those interested in the history of  Roberts Creek.  St. Aidan's Fall Tea is October 23rd at the Church Hall.  LEGION MEETING:  Being small, the Roberts  Creek Legion is in better shape  than some, but more people  need to take an active part to  keep it going. That's why a  special meeting has been called  for this Wednesday night at  8:00 p.m.  All members are asked to attend and give suggestions as to  how the Legion should be run.  The "Little Legion" is a  valuable community asset, but  it has to meet the needs of its  members in order to function.  Please try to attend the  meeting if you are a member  of the Roberts Creek Legion.  EQUESTRIAN CENTRE:  Joanne and Merv Camponi  are hoping to open the Sunshine Coast Equestrian Centre  on Orange Road by the end of  the year.  They teel it will be a service  to the community, allowing  kids and adults to pursue excellence in the equestrian sport  and they are pretty sure there  is a demand here for such a  facility. They'd like feedback,  though, so if you're interested,  please phone Joanne at  886-9672.  PERVERTED  QUADRUPED:  Carmen and Denny's horse  isn't feeling well these days,  after eating Carmen's  nightgown. It was probably  the lace that didn't agree with  him.  LIBRARY "SPRUCE-UP"  A visit from the Library Inspector wasn't the only reason  for the spruce-up at the  Roberts Creek Community  Library. The ladies have been  planning it for several months.  Lloyd Hicks of the Roberts  Creek Lions built some new  shelves and the old ones are  being 'repainted.   Anybody  who can lend a hand with a I  brush   can   phone   Moira >'  Richter.  PERMITS REQUIRED:  For those wondering if they  still need a permit for outdoor  burning, the Forestry Service  requires one until the end of  October.  EASY, WITH CALLS:  Last week's column was  easy to write, because there  were so many phone calls with  items. It was great! If you '  have something you'd like  mentioned, please call  886-9609.  Landing  Beauty & Barber Shop  We are saying "Thank you" to our clients with  4 FREE  Thanksgiving Turkeys  Bring In this coupon to oar shop.  IWO PURCHASE OR OBLIGATION NECESSARY.  Bottom of School Road, j turkey draws  Lower Gibsons  886-3916  Name:  Phone:.  | Draws mtede 5 p.m. Thursday, Oct. 7th I  mmmm m m m  Selia Karsten and Peter Morris in a tense scene from Lillian Hellman's "The Little Foxes". The play,'  will be presented by Ensemble Theatre, October 7-9 and 14-16 al Roberts Creek Hall. Reservations at  885-2527. -rneiianiata��wjl  Christian Science office  Effective September 1st the  office of the Christian Science  Committee on Publication for  British Columbia (CoP) will  be located in Victoria at 645  Fort Street. For over 50 years  the CoP office has been  located in Vancouver, where it  has served as the province's  clearing house for accurate information about the Church  of Christ, Scientist, which was  founded by Mary Baker Eddy  in 1879, and "designed to  commemorate the word and  works of our Master (Jesus)  which should reinstate  primitive Christianity and its  lost element of healing."  In addition lo providing factual material and speakers  when requested by other churches, world religion classes,  and the media throughout the  province, the CoP office  serves as a liaison between  legislators and church  members in matters affecting  the legal rights and obligations  of those who rely on spiritual  means alone for healing. The  move to the Capitol city is expected to facilitate this communication.  Christian Science churches  and their public Reading  Rooms became familiar landmarks in Vancouver around  the beginning of the century  when church activity began  with the conducting of services '  in the West End suite of  Charles and Carrie Varey in  1897. These modest beginnings led to the eventual expansion of churches in most areas  of the province.  The past five years have  shown evidence of continual  growth with the formation of  a new church in Sechelt, new  construction of edifices in  Parksville and Langley, and  initial   services   begun   in  Ganges, Valemount and Richmond.  Aiding the CoP iffice in  Victoria is a corps of over 59'  assistants throughout the province. The local assistant ii-  Augusta Watts, R.R.I Sechelt;;  Pender raffle success  by Iris Griffith  "Pat Mitchell won the fn-  dian sweater, but everyone  who bought a ticket should  have a warm feeling from  helping the Health Centre".  So says Margaret Causey of  Madeira Park, who has just  completed a successful raffle  for Area 'A' Clinic Auxiliary.  Joan Rae won a grocery  hamper donated by Auxiliary  members. Dr. Woods and  Nurse Margaret Paquette drew  out the lucky names at the  Health Centre, Pender Har-:  bour.  Mrs. Causey and co-worker;  Marjorie Rankin are proud of  the knitters and workers who;  produced the sweater - and a  multitude of other items on  display at the Showcase.  "All the money from tat-.'-  fles, Showcase and Bargain  Barn goes to the Clinic," said  Mrs. Causey, "to buy equipment not provided by the  government, or to foster good  relations with the public."  Port Mellon Auxiliary  by Ella E. Grant  Our first meeting since the  summer recess was well attended and enthusiasm was at  a new high regarding the forthcoming Christmas Craft  Sale. Our members have been  busily engaged these past months with the production of the  many unique, unusual and  whimsical hand crafted gifts  that you' will be able to select  at our Christmas Craft Sale.  Stepped up work parties every  Thursday will be held at  Margaret Hunter's.  Good news from Helen  Milburn - we will be holding  our Sale in the Sunnycrest  Plaza on Friday, November  19th at 10:00 a.m. What an  opportunity to do your  Christmas shopping early and  in the comfort of the Mall!  Why not make up a shopping  party, visit all the stores and  maybe stop for refreshments  while attending our Christmas  Craft Sale.  Margaret Barton reported  excellent returns from the  "Merry-go-Round" Bridge  and we know that socially they  have a very "merry" time.  Our two delegates to the  Area Convention at Powell  River October 19-20th will be  our president, Edith Simmons  arid Doreen Dockar.  Our next meeting will be  held at the ht>me of Margaret  Barton, Wednesday, October  13th at 1:30 p.m.  ���      1+  O.E.S. friendship  e"aeiaeeelae��� ttmi*,, *.-'���'      ���   aueaaej  laeWwOwl NMJeM *aWW*T*****n *****  CMetM ea te taawaamameea, et eea  ttnttMiiiiunleLeMoni csradHiwM  Public Notlct  by Marg Hauka  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter  #65 always holds its Friendship Night in the early Fall. It  is always a happy and interesting evening. This year  was no exception. The  Masonic Hall social room  where our dinner was held was  beautifully decorated.  The dinner, convened by  Mrs. Phyllis Pearson, and  catered by the parents and  members of Bethel #28 International Order of Job's  Daughters, was excellent and a  hearty vote of thanks was  given to the convenor and the  girls and their parents.  Over coffee, we were able to  have a relaxing and enjoyable  time before our meeting commenced. As we entered the  chapter room, each of us was  given a small pin in the shape  of clasped hands, bearing the  words "welcome friend". This  set the tone of the meeting.  Our guests and visitors were  introduced by our Worthy  Matron, .Mrs. Dorothy Parsons and Worthy Patron, Mr.  Scotty Allison.  We were fortunate to have  with us our chapter mother,  Past Grand Matron Mrs.  Florence Struthers, who is in  her 90's and still gets to quite a  few Eastern Star meetings. We  also had the pleasure of Mrs.  Ruby Fletcher, Past Grand  Matron, Mrs. Donna Galpin,  General Grand Chapter Committee Member and Past  Grand Matron of Grand  Jurisdiction of B.C. and  Yukon, and members and  friends from Powell River,  Victoria, Ganges and Vancouver. All were given a warm  and friendly welcome.  Our special guest, Mrs.  Donna Galpin this year, is no  stranger to our Chapter, and  she had a very beautiful and  inspiring lecture to give. By  way of vivid word pictures and  descriptive quotations she  gave us the old and lovely  stoty of our Order's  background. This was, for  many present, the first time  they had heard this particular  lesson given. It was for them  and the rest of us a rare and  special event we will long  remember and think upon.  We adjourned to the social  room, where tea and coffee  with light refreshments were  enjoyed. After a spirited and  enjoyable time spent in Bingo  and fellowship, we all adjourned to our homes. We  look forward to next Fall and  our Friendship Night.  SUNSHINE COAST T.V. ����������  SALES 1 SERVICE    ������  "After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts!  48 cm (20") Colour  PORTABLE TV PC-2062  with Electronic Tuning and Detachable  Remote Control  On 31 May 1982, In Public; ���;  Notice 1982-44, the Commis-   ;  slon issued a call lor applications to exhibit Pay Television  services (Phase II). Following'  this call, ths Commission has:  received   applications   to;';  amend the licences of certain;'  broadcasting receiving undertakings in order to exhibit Pay-;  Television services as listed. ;'  Gibsons, B.C. application;':  821809100  by   D.G.   Douglas  Variety and Paints, Gibsons,  B.C. to distribute: First Choice- |  Canadian  Communications'  Corporation  (English),   Lively:-:  Arts  Market   Builders   Inc.,;':  World View Television Ltd. The;:;  application may be examined;'  at Coast Cable Vision Ltd.,'.. ���  5381-4811, Ave., Delta, B.C.     ;-";j  Examination ol documents: :  documents are available (or ex- '.;  amination during normal office ���  hours. The examination tiles ���  may be inspected at the local i  addresses shown and at the;-,  CRTC, Central Building, Lei- ;  Terrasses de la Chaudlera, ;  Room 561, Hull, Que.; and at;.';  the CRTC Western Regional ���  Of lice, 701 West Georgia St:,X  Vancouver, B.C.  Intervention: any interested ;  person may submit a written In- '.'  terventlon to the Secretary]-;;  General, CRTC, Ottawa, Onj*;  K1A 0N2 and by serving a true: j  copy of the intervention upon" ��� j  the applicant on or before 18;-j  October 1982. The intervention:!  shall contain a clear and con- ,  else statement ot the relevant:;!  facts and the grounds upon ;  which the Intervener's support-;  for, opposition to or proposed j  modification of the application ���  is based. The postal or' <  messenger receipt should be '.  attached to the copy for the ;  CRTC, giving proof that the ap-  pllcant has received its copy. |  (PN-91) :  Canada*  MMMe^^M Coast News, October 4,1982  ���MMMMMMMMMaaMI  MM Coast News. October 4,1982  Helen Granbery's work is on display at the Hunter Gallery.  ���Fran Sceger pholo  A gallant lady  by Fran Berger  Helen Granbery is an affectionate woman with a joy for  living, which shows in both  her face and her colourful  works of art.  Now on display at Hunter  Gallery, Gibsons, her vibrant,  happy wall hangings and her  sensitive, cheerful water-  colours attest to a zesty spirit  which has proven indomitable.  Helen's creative talents were  nurtured with art lessons when  she was a girl in Texas, and  blossomed forth with her  studies of Interior Design at  both Weatherford College and  Southern Methodist University in Dallas.  After marriage in 1942, a  move to New York, two  children, Gay and Don, and a  full life back on a ranch in  Texas, Helen divorced in 1962,  and again entered the world of  Interior Design. She received a  degree from renowned Parson's College of Interior  Design in New York, which included six months in Europe  studying art, architecture and  design.  On her return to New York  she was hired as an Interior  Designer by Bloomingdale's  and designed Park Avenue  suites for such notables as  Frank Sinatra, Johnny Carson, Claus Ogerman (conductor), and the mistress of the  President of Mexico.  Back in Dallas in 1966,  Helen opened her own studio,  "Helen Granbery Designs"  and began an eight-year success story, which saw her commissioned to design, among  other things, the complete interiors of Hilton Inns in  Houston,  Dallas,  Oklahoma  SCRD notes  City, San Antonio (Texas),  Baton Rouge and Shreveport  (Louisiana), Phoenix, San  Diego and Puerto Rico, as well  as the Metropolitan General  Hospital in San Antonio.  But the economic pressures  and tensions of working on  such a grand scale, which included owning apartments and  condominiums, took its toll  and, on April Sth, 1974,  Helen's career in Interior  Design ended when she suffered a stroke.  A long recovery and therapy  period ensued, negating most  of the effects of the stroke, but  the ideas still sometimes get  confused and the words refuse  to come.  Somehow, none of it gets  Helen down. "It's a lonely  world sometimes," she says in  a moment when she can't explain, "but I've had an awful  lot of living, and it's been a  joy. Again I have a beautiful,  full life, and every morning  I'm eager for another day. I  came here to start climbing a  ladder again."  Helen's days, since moving  to Gibsons three years ago to  be closer to her children and  grandchildren, are filled with  visits with loving friends and  work on her many colourful  tapestries, paintings, patchworks and stitcheries of all  kinds. Her home is ablaze with  colour, and reflects the beauty, joy and humour she feels in  the world around her.  On display at Hunter  Gallery until October 22nd,  the happy works of Helen  Granbery are generously offered at prices anyone can afford. The Gallery is open daily  from 11:00 a.m. until 4:00  p.m.  At last Thursday's meeting  of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, the following  items were addressed:  A letter from the Pender  Harbour and District Wildlife  Society requesting that an approved grant for $450 be expedited was passed on to the  secretary-treasurer for immediate action. A cheque will  be forwarded as soon as possible.  Area F director David  Hunter spoke in favour of  supporting the village of Gibsons in its attempt to update  the existing emergency  response communication  system in the West Howe  Sound Fire Protection  District. It was suggested that  a joint letter be sent to the  Honourable P. McGeer asking  him to change terms of  reference to include emergency  communication systems.  JOKERS,  . Marine Drivel  \ Lower GlbsonsN  ���Please come & join us this Sunday  evening when Dean Ik Joni prepare  Thanksgiving Dinner  for one & all  ���Dinner Includes  Turkey ak dressing, mashed potatoes 8>. gravy,  Brussels sprouts & cranberry sauce,  and a slice of homemade pumpkin pie  $9.95  ���David Karmazyn will entertain  Phone & let us know If you can make It  886-3868  Pages  from a  Life-Log  Peter Trower  For many years I nursed an  aversion that, in a lot of  quarters, would be considered  almost tantamount to treason  - I didn't like sports. That is  understating the case. I not  only didn't like sports - I  hated, abhorred and actively  resented them. It almost  amounted to a pathological  thing.  The roots of this anathema  go back a long way - probably  to my father's death in 193S.  Steven Trower was a contradictory man, a mixture of  aeshete and athlete. He loved  music, poetry, good books,  theatre and especially water-  colour painting at which we  was particularly adept. But  Ave years apiece in the Royal  Navy and Air Force had given  him a strong physical orientation also. He made his latter  living as a commercial test  pilot, enjoyed mountain climbing and played semi-  professional rugby regularly  until the plane crash that cut  his life short.  Had my father lived, my attitude towards sports might  well have been quite different.  As it was, I fell very much  under the influence of my  mother. She was a gentle  woman whose enthusiasm for  violent athletic contests was to  say the least, minimal. While  she never actually discouraged  me from such pursuits, she  never encouraged me to follow  them either. With my father,  the man of action gone, ours  became anything but a sports-  conscious household.  In keeping with upper  middle-class British tradition,  I was summarily shipped off  to boarding school at the age  of seven. Here I came face to  face with compulsory athletics  for the first time. It was not  exactly a propitious meeting. I  was good enough at running  and even (under some duress)  learned to swim, but as far as  team sports went, I found I  was possessed of a woeful ineptitude. Baflshy and butter-  fingered, I agonized through  cricket matches, praying that  rock-hard red-leather missile  would come nowhere near me.  In soccer, my kicks usually  went off side and when it came  to dribbling, the less said the  better. Only at rugby, my  father's old game, did I betray  any proficiency at all - a minor  talent for tackling. For the  most part, my instructors  tended to throw up their hands  and concentrate on the  hopefuls.  World War Two rescued me  from the disciplines and rigors  of the English private school  system. I left many things  behind me with intense regret  when we embarked for  Canada in 1940, but those  hated playing fields were certainly not among them.  Hopefully they hadn't heard  of sports in the storybook  wilderness for which we were  bound.  Canada, of course, proved  to be sports conscious beyond  my wildest fears. Not of the  games with which I was reluctantly familiar, however..Soccer was fairly common but  cricket and rugby were largely  ghettoized in pseudo-English  private schools and such  diehard outposts of Empire as  Victoria. The Canadians were  mainly concerned with games  of which I had only heard  rumours.  There was baseball, that  quintessential American diversion (actually derived from an  obscure English game called  "rounders"). It seemed rather  like cricket run amok and required roughly the same sort  of skills to play. Bereft of  these skills as ever, I was soon  adding a new sport to my hate  list.  Rugby in North America  had evolved into a totally different game. Called Football,  it required too much equipment to be much played by  kids. It seemed to be conducted primarily in vast  stadiums by teams of enormous men with helmets and  grotesquely-padded shoulders.  Basketball, another unfamiliar sport, had actually  been invented in Canada. Like  baseball, it was non violent  enough to be also played by  girls. Most of them played it  considerably better than me.  There was much talk of ice  hockey in the winter months,  but it required a special rink  and seemed to be mostly centred in the East. Finally, there  was lacrosse, the native Indian's contribution to the  Canadian sports spectrum. It  did not seem to have attained  the wild popularity of the  others.  This array of alien athletics  was certainly a factor in the  almost overwhelming sense of  culture shock that assailed me  for the first few months. After  a brief uncertain period in  Vancouver, my mother remarried and we moved to the  isolated pulpmill town of Port  Mellon. The harried teacher,  who struggled to instruct eight  grades in the one-room  schoolroom there had too  much on her plate to conduct  more than a token sports pro-  Pyramidalis n Cation size) Kg.  On Sale $3.50  Large Sefecfton of Fruit Trees  Starting. Wed. 6th  gram.  ���to be continued  BWWIIB��WIWWB����������eMlllllllliil |  {    Cedar Plaza    886-8095  HITACHI 14" Colour TV  sale $479.00  walkman From $139.00  HITACHI 2000 Stereo System  Receiver, Stand, Turntable  sale $549.00  885-5048 "  HITACHI 20" Colour TV  With Remote & 105 Channel  Capability   Reg. $899.00  sale $789.00  HITACHI Microwave SALE  SANSUI Stereo System  Amp, Tuner, Turntable, Cabinet  Reg. $967.00  sale $679.00  $649.00  ���������>.  -ftVffS Movie Rentals J  -ffrffitachi VTff Video Player/Recorder  Rmg. $1,095.00 SALE $849.00   ���    ROCK A BILLY AT THE CABARET  Rock-a-billy? li that something like Hill-billy?  No, swingers, not at all. It's early rock - you remember Elvis and the '50's ��� add some class and a  polished musical sound and you have the feel of the newest group coming to Elphie's Cabaret this  week.  The Herald Nix Band, a four-piece guitar, piano, drums and stand-up bass combo, Is bringing to  Gibsons the most danceable sound sweeping the western coast these days.  Come and boogie to the memorable rock classics of the early '50's, "The Sun Years" from  Nashville, where rock was born.  The Herald Nb Band is an up-and-coming group, opening on tours for name bands such as Clash  and the King Bees from Los Angeles. They appeal to dance audiences and rock fans alike with the r  grass-roots rock nostalgia, performed with style.  Ladles Night on Thursdays continues to entertain the ladles weekly. For those who enjoy exotic  ��� male dancers, fringed jump-suits, colourful body language and exciting energy, this special night of  the week is for you.  Tum on to good entertainment and turn out to Elphie's this week for the best shows in town.  Tues. - Sat.  Oct. 5th - Oct. 9th  Rock-a-Billy Sounds of  HERALD NIX  Show atari* at 9:30  No Cover Charge  Tues. tt Wed.  COMING NEXT:  Cheshire Cat  Thursday, Oct. 7th 8-10 pm  LADIES' NIGHT  (Doors open at 7:30 p.m.)  (Sony guys, no admittance until 10 pm)  Featuring:  JASSON DURYEA  Cover charge: $2.00 ��� LANCE  (1st Prise Winner In  ELPHIE'S     TnsekWetd S:30 paa -1 aas  HOURS Thareday:      7:30 pm -1:30 am  Male Exotic Dance Contest)  Friday at Salt 8:30 pm - 2:00 am  CLOSED SUN  s?  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At tht discretion ol thi Management) 1  ���A Channel Ten TV  Coast News, October 4,1982  B.C. Tel worker Ron Locey bis been busy installing the heavier  cable which will allow for more private telephone lines in the Sunshine Coast Trailer Park, Woodcreek Park and Roberts Creek  greaS. -miBeheieee*i>io  lookthoughts...  magazine, talks, and keeps  order among the various factions. The Berrys are compelled to participate with the  radicals in a plot to blow up  the local opera house and in a  series of fortunate incidents  foil that plot and, in so doing,  gain fame and wealth. At a  cost, naturally.  The last Hotel New Hampshire is not a hotel at all, but  the recapturing of Win Berry's  (the father) dream. The  dilapidated Arbuthnot-by-the-  Sea is restored and becomes a  guestless hotel, home for the  remaining Berrys, who fool  (do they really?) their father,  now blind as a result of the  Vienna Opera House incident.  This hotel also has a bear, but  a very subdued and reasonable  one who has discovered the  wisdom of facing and accepting herself.  I have only begun to touch  upon one aspect of this book:  the crazy, zany events which  comprise the comical and the  joyous. John Irving, however,  is an author who writes with a  two-nibbed pen: one soft and  gentle to etch clearly and accurately the emotions of  warmth and passion which his  characters experience; the  other, razor-sharp and  scythelike, to cut through the  pretense and sham so often apparent in contemporary living.  There are many tragedies in  The Hotel New Hampshire:  rape, death, suicide and  human despair. (Unlike The  World According to Oarp - Irving treats these topics less explicitly and brutally, an improvement). The Berry family,  who number eight at the onset  of the story, are down to four  at the end and these four have  had their share of trouble.  This is the world according  to Irving, a real world without  happy endings, where "Death  is horrible, final and frequently premature." Yet in the face  of these overwhelming  thoughts he portrays  characters who have the  courage to shout triumphantly  "So what!", who, when confronted with life's inexplicable  sorrows have the strength to  live rich and energetic lives;  human beings who have the  decency and sensitivity when  contemplating the ultimate  revenge to say, "whatever we  had done, it would never be as  awful as what he had done  -and if it had been as awful, it  would have been too much."  The Hotel New Hampshire  is a heroic book written in  unheroic times. Irving's  response to our failures is to  point us in the direction of  truths we all share, but have  temporarily forgotten.  by Michael Burns,  Sechelt Books & Stuff  John Irving's latest book  s Hotel New Hampshire has  jcently been released in  ���perback (Pockel Books  1.95) and it is a book not to  [ missed for it is a masterful-  i told tale about individuals  tiving for hope and decency  lile beset with obstacles and  (versities.  Hie story spans forty years  [the Berry family's life in the  jistern U.S. and Vienna and  deals with realities as it does  th dreams demonstrating  t the line between is often  zy and indistinct. The Ber-  ��� all eight of them - are  bndrously different from  ch other, yet are bound by  eir uniqueness, drawing  length and purpose from  jbir diversity.  The story is told from the  twpoint of John - the middle  Did of five - who begins his  (rrative at the time when his  [rents met as teenagers.  here at a sprawling turn of  the century resort hotel with  the unlikely name of  Arbuthnot-by-the-Sea, Irving  starts to spin his magic, conjuring images of bike riding  bears and suave white-  jacketed gentlemen who  disembark from powerful  white: sloops which  mysteriously appear out of the  gloom and then slip away.  There were three Hotels  New Hampshire: the first in  Dairy, New Hampshire, a  town "close enough to the sea  to feel the sea's dampness but  far enough from the sea to  benefit not in the least from  the sea's freshness." The hotel  occupies the abandoned  Thompson Female Seminary,  renovated of course, although  there's not enough money to  finance the removal of the  screwed-in tables and chairs  ('i We're screwed down here  for life," Grampa Bob was  fond of saying) or change the  miniature kindergarten-size  sifiks and toilets on the fourth  floor. Despite these inauspicious characteristics, The  Hotel New Hampshire opens  for business in a blaze of light,  if; not glory, and there the  Berry family experience their  first attempts at hotel ownership.  The second Hotel New  Hampshire is in Vienna,  Austria; an old building in an  even older part of the city. It  has whores on the second floor  arid radicals on the fourth,  with guest and living quarters  interspersed in the remaining  > pace. Like the Arbuthnot-by-  the-Sea it also has a bear: a  special bear which reads Time   ;���m   REQUIRES  PLUMBING INSTRUCTOR  Duties:  To teasch pre-employment plumbing course In  Sechelt.  Qualifications:  Must have full plumbing qualifications.  Preference will be given to candidates with  teaching experience.  Sechelt.  App  Temporary - October 25,1B82 to March 21,1983.  Salary:  <nmn>eBmHHaHm^B- "        Faculty Scale.  Application* to:  iti of Career/Vocational Programs, Capilano  ie, 2065 Purcell Way, North Vancouver, 8.0.  V7J3H5,  Closing Date:  October 12,1982  GIBSONS  Tuesday Oct. S  SECHELT  Thursday Oct. 7  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Part I: "School District Band  Programme"  Maryanne West, former student of the Community  Broadcasting class, was in our  studio last week with Ken  Ireson and Bill Rayment, to  discuss the band programmes  in Gibsons Elementary and  Elphinstone Secondary  Schools. Maryanne asks them  about the co-ordination between the two schools and what  this means for the students in  our community. You will see  video inserts of both these  bands during the interview.  Technical crew was Darin  Macey on Camera No. 1 and  Mim Hughes on Camera No.  2.  Part II: "Little Foxes"  Judith Wilson joined us  again last week to host a show  with actors John Burnside and  Selia   Karsten.   Both   are  members of the new "Ensemble Theatre Group" and  discussed their production of  "Little Foxes" as well as  future plans. Technical crew  was Darin Macey on both  Camera No. 1 and No. 2.  "Little Foxes" will be performed October 7-9 and 14-16  at Roberts Creek Hall. Reservations at 885-2527.  Notice: Coast Ten Television  welcomes the students of Miss  Edward's Office Procedures  Class. Under her direction, the  students are organizing the  community channel message  service. Developing their skills  through real world experience,  the students are using the word  processor and the character  generator to provide the public  service announcements for the  Gibsons Channel Ten, located  at Elphinstone. Miss Edward's  students have been doing community service work for many,  many years and are now using  electronic, computer tech-  nolgy in their training programme.  ' Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  iPay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT I  885-3716  Ceramics classes  Local well-known ceramic  artist, Jerry McBride, is busy  setting up her studio to teach  children and adult ceramic  hand-building classes this fall.  Unlike working with moulds  or a potter's wheel, hand-  building emphasizes imaginative free form shapes.  The range of possible creations is unlimited in this  medium.  Jerry will be teaching classes  geared to different experience  levels and age groups. This  season she offers three  courses. Clay-play, a fun-  filled hour for 4-5 year olds,  teaches basic techniques with  an emphasis on the creative  process. Her second class, for  6-8 year olds, teaches coil,  slab, and pinch techniques.  The course includes individual  and group projects. Previous  classes have made miniature  magic castles inhabited by fantasy creatures and characters!  All work is fired and glazed, illustrating the process involved  in making ceramics. In the  evening there is an adult class,  open to but not limited to  beginners. This class explores  the basic properties of clay  and all hand-building techniques. The firing processes will  range from electric kiln to  Raku and primitive sawdust  firing. A brief history and  slide show about ceramics  make this course a well-  rounded overview of this exciting medium.  Jerry McBride, an honours  graduate in design and  ceramics from the Emily Carr  College of Art, has taught  ceramic hand-building in the  lower mainland for five years.  Since 1977 she has had many  one-person and group shows  throughout the Pacific Northwest. Since moving to the  Sunshine Coast a year ago she  has had a show at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre and currently has her work on display  at Bullwinkle Glassworks in  the Trail Bay mall.  25% OFF  EVERYTHING in store  Effective 'till Oct. 9  At Both Locations  The Dock  SECHELT  885-5323  Sunnycrest fTlalt  GIBSONS  886-7615  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE IN  THE WORLD  Membe,��'   "allied.  The Careful Movers  LEN WMY'S TRANSFER LTR.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 1Q1.BIBS0NS 6(6266*  HUSH PUPPIESTHE FASHION SHOE  WEE NOTACHNGTOTAKE OFE   (MAKING BETTERSHOES LOOK BETTER>  ^M ^^J Ml      ^%      Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-2624  SHOES  lltisli I\i|>|>i<\s 10  Coast News, October 4,1982  KEN  I I JOKY       OVERLOOKING  DOLLAR Sf  FOODS      ���"���  PCCIDlJCf:  Imported  CRANBERRIES  California  GRAPEFRUIT  12ozpkg(340gm)  5 lb bag (2.27 kg)  .99  1.49  SWEET POTATOES (  VIMS   lb .39  kg   ���'  v*  ^m  ft  I ^F!U*Ull||l.  \J  rw  Oar own Freshly Baked  PUMPKIN PIE...,��*  CRUSTY ROLLS   k  IWhobsl  Yet another year has rushed by. I can't believe that  I we're all suddenly a year olderl I don't know that I  want to give thanks for that, but I'm sure that thanks Is  due somewhere as I contemplate the groaning shelves  In my basement. There they are - sparkling |ars of  pickles and chutneys and jams, pears and apples and  squash all sitting in little rows waiting for me; my  [freezer Is brimful - and I feel like a contented squirrel.  |ust In case you milled this recipe last year, here 1st  Paris Perfect Pumpkin Pie  I.   Make a 9" pie shell with your usual pastry recipe.  Brush It with one unbeaten egg white.  Z.   In a large bowl place the following:���  2 cups cooked mashed pumpkin  2 whole eggs  1 egsyolk  I cup brown sugar  Vi cup milk  ���A cup whipping cream  r. teaspoon ground ginger  Vi teaspoon ground cinnamon  Vt teaspoon ground nutmeg  Vt teaspoon ground mace  Vt cup brandy  3. Beat all these ingredients together until  thoroughly mixed and pour Into the pie shell.  4. Bake at 425��F for 10 minutes then turn down the  temperature to 350��F and continue baking for  50-55 minutes until the pie Is firm to the touch.  Thanksgiving Turkey Dressing  1 Spanish onion, finely chopped  2 tablespoons shortening  1 Ib package sausage meat  2 tablespoons paisley, finely chopped  4 anchovy fillets, finely chopped  2 eggs  juice of Vi a lemon  t teaspoon thyme  I I teaspoon marjoram  1 I teaspoonsaU  pepper to taste  Vi Ib chicken livers, chopped  2 cups dry breadcrumbs  Saute the onion in  I  tablespoon shortening till  transparent. Add sausage meat and saute till crumbled i  and golden. [  Place In a mixing bowl with eggs, parsley, lemon  |ulce, anchovies, thyme, mar|oran, salt and pepper and j  stir to mix. '���'.  Melt remaining shortening and saute chopped I  chicken livers for 5 minutes. Toss In breadcrumbs and .*������'���  stir till golden.  Add to other Ingredients and stuff bird In the usual  way.  Happy Thanksgiving  Nest Lewis  E.D. Sailh 540 ���)  pumpkin pie filling .99  Clobhousi Croud  black pepper...... J. 99  Ocean Spray ��� Whole k Jellied 398 ���!  cranberry sauce 1.09  pickles  .at**  Ub\  Uncle Ben's  stuff 'n such   i7o��� .09  Southern Style, Country Style & Traditional Sage  Assorted Varieties  rlCB-a-rOnl   176gm 227gm J  Green Giant Whole Kernel  corn nlblels    M..i.69  .59  Sunspun - Green & Wax  french cut  DGflllS 398 ml  Natty Club ��� Smooth & Crunchy  peanut butter ��,��� 2.29  bait Miracle Whip  salad  dressing     ����1.!  D4IRy  ���TUB r . t- ��� <���*;"�����,  fflBdO hBllBMUd Ch,ddnr BoBd,B Cot  cheese      10% Oil  Palm ��� Orange & Apple  fruit Juices.M��� 3/1.00  -uuzln turn  Niagara ��� Concentrate  orange Juice   ��5J.95  Oelnor  peas .k, 2J  PoP  12 ��� 850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24-300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  I  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more tor  you in providing variety, quality and  friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  RDP BooKstur  Bookstore How*  'tn farther notice  Weekday*     10-5  Fri ft Sat      10-6  CLOSED SUNDAY  Kitchen or Bathroom  Faucets  Not Working?  Call Ua    '  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  888-7017  PS  ALL SPORTS  MARINE .  HOCKEY        /I  MAR I\  TROWIES      J  ���F* ^sm-oms  Landing Beauty eft  /^BarberSho^:  OPEN - 6 DAY8 A WEEK \)  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  v     886-8916     a  Bottom ot School Rd  :*********  **********  ia^iM Coast News, October 4,1982  &  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  Oct. 6th - Oct. 10th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  11  i  Maxwell Home  instent coffee*,. 5.79  Ardwma ��� In Poor Jake  fruit cockled  Mri .79  Svotti  chocoiete bers .����.  ***W*****\*\\fT:- ���'���������'.'������  Watat ^*^^^^^mmm"    l  clamatolulco^^l.99  arctic power ...,**. 4.99  tM  garbage bags ,0,1.79  Fnroi  bathroom tissue^. 1.99         w  Pliftn -lof.'  tampons      ��. 3.99  Kal Kan ��� Asiorted Varieties  cat food     .to ,. 3/.8B  Unicnre  shampoo i  conditioner  ..* 1.19  Playtei ��� Reg. & Deod.  mini pads       w,  HOUSEWARES  PIE PLATES  by Anchor Hocking  ���Full 5-year warranty  ���Ov.nprool ��� bak*. tatva,  refrigerate, reheat  'Ideal In all ovens,  Including microwave  ���10"/2S.4 cm  R.g. $4.19  SPECIAL PURCHASE PUCE  ���2.79  HUGS  Undo In China  ���Attractive ceramic mug.  with a floral daMlgn  H��g. 11.75  SPECIAL PURCHASE PUCE  PLACE MATS  Made In tho Philippines  ���Two styles to choot. from,  square and oval  Reg. 11.39  SPECIAL PUICHASE PIICE  ��� 89 *och or 4  lor     .JBOjfjf  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Starting October l��l  NEW STORE  HOI'HK  NOW TO FRI  9-B.8��  CLOSED  SAT * SI'S  886-8191  lo Med'caiCimie G>D  Maj'-iw'i  Thur*., Frl., Sat.  ...tot late  night ���Machine..  -M EAT-  Partly Skinned - Shank Portion ��m   ffcffc   lb $1.48  kg  UifcU  Canada Grade A Beef ft   ||p  RIB ROAST aim k, D.uu  Fresh ��� Utility Grade ft   ���*  ROASTING CHICKENS ,u * 2.40  Fletchers Value Pak 4    A A   500 gm pkg    I iVV  Twk to Ftftjeit Tuiktojft kwMk Al CwtyeWfoe Price*  "                  SHCP TALK  by Bill Edney  Home Again  I mixed business with pleasure (or vice versa) and as a Qne you m|gn, en)oy ,ha,, reM|| was ,o|d fls we passed  result spent a few days In each of the, four big eastern a |arge mlm|clpa| hospital In Ottawa. The story goes that  cities, Toronto, Montreal, Quebec and Ottawa. three men were anx|ous|y paclng outslde the de|lv  In each place we took the established tour trips, room awalt|ng the blrth of thelr 0ffspr|ng.  besides a great deal of Hklng. Amazing as It may seem The f|rst announcement was the arriva| of tvv|ns The  to many of my readers, though I have travelled quite ex- father sa|d ���0ee ^. a C0|nc,dence., come Hom Twin  tenslvely, I had never spent any time really touring any of Cjty .. The second blrth was tr,p|et$- That father 5ald  these Canadian cities. Both of us (my wife and 1) being ���What a strange C0|ncldencei, come from Three Rlvers -  native born Canadians were rather anxious to see the na- The th|rd ran ou, the door |n a|arm shout,ng| "Sacrebleu,  tional seat of government, and so we didl It's simply , come from , 000 |S|ands ������  beautifull As the tour gU|de |n the par|iament buildings ended the  Space does not permit me to go into much detail and, tour he asked |f anyone m|ght guess (he cost of malntaln.  of course, to many it may be old stuff - but I want to say lng the prem|ses, As no one cou,d hazard a guess he sa|d  this: we thoroughly enjoyed our tour, we found people "$400,000 dollars," and, after a pause, added-"a day."  everywhere to be friendly and hospitable. I recommend It So now you |<now|  to anyone who hasn't done it.  Having flown to Toronto for starters, we then bussed to  see friends at Belleville, then on the Montreal, Quebec CI- ��������/> ricakilKir uiruitii  ty and back to Ottawa by train. The weather was ideal and RUG CLEANING MACHINE  at this time of year the hardwood Eastern Maples are in Minimum charge $15 for 4 hours  brilliant colours of greens, yellows, browns and reds. I P'us whatever materials are  was impressed with the cleanliness of each of these cities actually used. Please phone for  and their people-moving transportation systems. appointment 886-2ZS7  Going around these cities by way of the established  tour routes, one gets a comfortable ride, good viewing  and a continuous commentary by efficient and humorous uaii   dekitai.^    ,_ ,,   ,        ,,..,���,,  raconteurs. The better they are, the more generous the ��AL^ MNTAL: Our hall above Ken s Lucky Dollar  tips at the end of the tour, so they do a good )ob. We had S,ore,ls,now, �������� pped wl,h cha'" and'ab '�� for reSular  many a belly-laugh as we travelled along, listening to ren,al' lU5t rlSht f��r groups of 30 to 100, Phone our of-  these story-tellers flee for booking 886-2257.  rgy    a**i*\m*.w%.W4 *  Smokexl N.Z.  RED COD  4.82 kg  *2.19 !b  Poach or steam  HHfi-7HHHmm*m  / Van ftp  Dell ind Health  jfoobs  Siberian  Ginseng i uhi'm  Super S|)cclul  650 mg $7.50  886-2936  Shop with confidence.  Our pricea are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these  advertised items.  We hilly guarantee everything we sell to be  satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  *m*m*m*m*mnBmmm 12  a^^"  Coast News, October 4,1982  Strikes and Spares  On     thi"     Ror.ks  Curling underway  Curling season is here  again! It's hard to believe we  are starting our eighth season.  Many new curlers have joined  us this year, but there is always  room for more. Several of our  experienced curlers have taken  new members onto their teams  and others are still looking for  newcomers. Our men's and  ladies nights have filled up,  but there is still a little room in  the mixed leagues on Tuesday  and Wednesday nights.  Anyone interested in joining  should contact Larry Boyd,  our president, or Gus  Schneider, our rink manager  at the club. The number there  is 886-7312.  We have some messages to  pass along this week. For  anyone who has thought about  curling, but does not enjoy the  idea of competing against all  those experienced curlers, the  club is attempting to get a Friday night green league going.  It would be for anyone with  little or no experience as a  curler. The season would be a  shortened one so you could try  the game without a long commitment or a huge investment  in fees or equipment. We will  be telling you more about this  idea in the weeks to come with  an attempt to get something  started by Friday, November  5.  The Junior League under  the care of Carol Skytte and  Lori Swan is planning its first  practice for this Tuesday, October 5, from 4:30 to 6:30.  This program is made for  these times of austerity. The  cost is only $20 per season or  about $1.25 per week if you  break it down on a weekly  basis. Any student from grade  five to grade 12 would be  welcomed. Brooms are supplied so the only equipment  needs are a warm sweater and  a clean pair of shoes.  Well, that's about it for this  week, See you at the rink!  Visitors are always welcome to  come and watch so even if you  don't curl, why not drop by  and watch a game. It's a nice  way to get an evenings entertainment and it's free.  The games are starting to  pick up after a bit of a slow  start.  Andy Henderson rolled  another 300 game, a 303, in  the Classic League and in the  Gibsons 'A' League, Sylvia  Bingley rolled a 307 single, Sue  Nahanee a 318 single and Don  Sleep, high triple with a  273-722 score.  The ladies got going in the  Slough-off League with Carol  Tetzlaff rolUng 250-699; Eve  Worthington, 263-735; Bonnie  McConnell, 297-768 and Nora  Solinsky, 274-792.  In the Ball and Chain, Don  Slack led the way with a  278-793   score  A couple of our YBC Bantam bowlers rolled 200 games,  Karen Foley a 209-452 triple  and Scott Frampton a 207-435  triple. Cathy Kennett rolled  high triple with a 179-504  score and Trina Giesbrecht  had high score for the Juniors  with a 210-543 triple.  Other high scores:  Classic:  Hazel Skytte  247-849  Frank Redshaw  269-937  Bob McConnell  254-941  Tuesday Coffee:  Pam Lumsden  222-406  Lee larsen  260-631  Edna Bowden  277-631  Swingers:  Edith Lansgford  198-583  Bill Martin  218-605  Hugh Inglis  212-608   il  Dennis Suveges and Howie Larson demonstrate the art of the game to beginning curlers at * Novice  Clinic held last weekend. Anyone wishing to join may call Larry Boyd, 886-2030, or Gus Schneider at  886-7512. -FeiieBenee ptolo  Aquatic volunteers needed  Gibsons swimming pool  operates an aquatics program  specially adapted to the needs  of young handicapped adults,  mainly in their 20's.  Two volunteers are required  to assist the instructor and  participants in a combination  of basic swim skills and fun  activities. Persons must be  strong swimmers and comfortable in the water.  The program operates  Tuesdays and Thursdays between 2:30 and 3:30 p.m. and is  a perfect opportunity to enjoy  working with others and have  fun yourself in the pool at the  same time.  Interested persons are asked  to contact Joan Cowderoy at  the Volunteer Action Centre,  885-5881.  Hotel planned in Lower Gibsons  Tourist accommodation in  Lower Gibsons will be improved by the addition of a thirty-  room hotel to be built by  George Giannakos below the  present parkade next to his  "Omega" restaurant.  Gibsons Council Planning  Meeting last week ordered a  public hearing to be held to  allow the public to approve the  necessary zoning amendment  by-law and to view the detailed  sketch plans of the development.  Planner Rob Buchan commented that this type of commercial land use is compatible  with planning needs in the area  and the plans show a serious  attempt to conform to the  design guidelines of the  Revitalization Plan.  Not faring so well is a proposed project by Shelter  Developments who verbally  presented to the meeting a  revised proposal for construction of twenty-four housing  units, instead of the originally  planned forty-eight.  As they have no money for  design, they requested the  return of development fees  that they have already paid to  Council. These would be used  first to pay outstanding taxes,  and then to pay fees owing to  local contractors.  Problems with inaccurate  surveys in the Lower Gibsons  area continue to plague Council. The latest inaccuracy occurs on the corner of Winn  ��� and Abbs Road where a house  owned   by   Mr.   &   Mrs.  PENINSU.LA  MARKET  tide tables  Reference: Point Atkinson Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues. Oct. 5  0030 4.3  0715 14.1  1250 7.8  1840      14.2  Wed. Oct. 6  0120  3.6  0805 14.2  1335 8.9  1910  14.0  Frl. Oct. I  0300  3.1  1010 14.1  1525 10.7  2020 13.4  0455 3.6  1250 14.3  1815 11.2  2210 12.3  Thurs. Ocl. 7 |  0200  3.2  0905 14.2  1425  9.9  1935 13.8  Sal. Ocl. 9  0350 3.3  1130 14.1  1650 11.3  2105 12.9  Sun. Ocl. 10   Mon. Ocl. 11  Clements has been found to  trespass on the road  allowance.  The situation, however, is  the reverse of the usual problem as the house, which dates  back to 1914, existed before  Winn Road and the subdivision were put in, and the road  trespassed on the original property. The Clements have applied to expand their house  slightly on the trespass area  and Mr. Bruce Gorman, architect, in presenting their  case, argued that in fact the  village is trespassing on their  property.  Council refused to accept  this argument, as it was felt it  was the fault of the sub-  divider who had not checked  the survey lines accurately.  Planner Rob Buchan suggested a possible solution  might be to work out a road  exchange; a jog could be made  around the encroachment and  the Clements could dedicate  another part of their land for  road allowance.  Council had requested Planner Buchan to examine and  define more tightly the usages  of the light industrial zone  area. The present Gibsons bylaw governing this zone usage  is stricter than any other in the  area, but a desire to accommodate industry in Seamount  Park has led to a liberal interpretation.  0555 4.0  1345 14.6  2000 10.6  2355 11.9  ��� ���.,......���  Hgemini electrolysis  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No phone consultations  CAU DAMN!     886-8633  ........ .......!����������*  Art Smith  George Langsford  Gibsons 'A':  Ann Foley  Pat Prest  Freeman Reynolds  George Langsford  Wednesday Coffee:  Diane Strom  Hazel Skytte  Slough-offs:  Laurie Clayards  Carolynn McKinnon  Ball & Chain:  Vivian Chamberlin  Gloria Tourigny  Rose Jones  Donnie Redshaw  Ray Chamberlin  Arman Wold  Phuntastique:  Pat Prest  Joan Fraser  Clint Suveges  Ralph Roth  Henry Hinz  Legion:  Wes Newman  Sechell G.A.'s:  Ruby Breadner  Ellen Berg  Bill Scott  Buckskin:  Carol Lovie  Marilyn August  Doreen Dixon  Ray Pinchbeck  Youth Bowling Council  Peewees:  Jennifer Baxter  Janiell McHeffey  Jason Pawliuk  Bantams:  Hanna Skytte  Gregg Chaisson  Grant Olsen  Juniors:  Sean Tetzlaff  George Williams  271412  281-661  231-609  222-614  253-669  271-688  235-638  263-642  219422  256-673  219406  230407  258424  232424  266442  250476  231436  243437  243462  241476  238497  269-735  200-557  237-574  204-499  218403  270417  226476  255421  143-226  138-227  137-217  121-331  163-420  170429  192-491  185-521  In business on the Sunshine Coast for over |  12 yrs. we are as close as your phone  QALL US FOR ANY PROBLEMS OR NEEDS  ���Commercial     ���Renovations  ���Residential      'Maintenance  We sell, install & maintain pools, spas and hot tubs  A TODAY PLUMBING COMPANY  WITH YOUR FUTURE IN MIND  NORTH ROAD       886-7017      GIBSONS  Over the hill  Hockey  General Meeting  & Registration  7 pm October 15  at the  Sunshine Coast  Arena  New members over 35 welcome  Regular games at 9:00 & 10:45 pm  Bring equipment  Gibsons  leaders  The pigs are back in flying  colours. Saturday afternoon's  win over the Vancouver  Meralomas has boosted the  club's record to 3 and 1 in the  first half of the '82 season.  Center Dave Douglas opened the scoring with a fine try  receiving help from backs Ken  Miles and Billy "G" Orisen-  I thwaite. Wally Nygren also  I scored a try off aggressive  j loose play deep in the Lorn as'  I territory.  I The Lomas managed, an unconverted try and a field goal  I to end the game at a 10-7 final.  Next Saturday the Gibsons'  I "Occasionals" (old-timers),  | will play the victorious Fourth  . Div.'s in an exhibition match.  The game will start at 12 noon.  aufoys  rzestau&ant  A full selection of delicious dishes  including  PIZZA!  27 different topping  combinations including  Andy's "Italian Greek" pizza.  "It's something elsel"  ��� Take Out available  STEAK  and  LOBSTER  ���  SEAFOOD  OPEN MON.-SAT., 7 a.m. ��� 11 p.m.  SUNDAYS   8 a.m.-10 p.m.  Hwy. 101,     Gibsons    886-7828  i  purl  stbry  Hi  JFI  ��� Evi  Secar  {kept  {kept  Hoop  forte  wond  t��on,  0��ra|  J Sm  Ijave]  flndf:  thinly  alway  dan si  their  that i  struct  tbmoi  fftrty  befori  ufrfoi  ���Alt  calli  not ti  eyenii  dei  ad  dii  ere  di  ab  tfcipa  stimel  alid s  II  h  k  Pi  I1Y1STAII  IH.I I1N IM i.\m\!  Now the smooth taste  and mellow quality of  our best-selling rye,  Seagram's Five Star, is  an even better buy.  COMPARE THE  GREAT NEW VALUE  OF SEAGRAM'S  FIVE STAR AT YOUR  LOCAL STORE.  ]  Be  Serve Seagram^ and be Sure.  mt^mmm***************a***^tmm*^*a***m*********a*********  tmmm*********************  MMMkMM  ���MMMMM Coast News, October 4,1982  13  Our hero Bruce Robinson, (in long socks, foreground) sweats through fitness class at Elphinstone (see  story below). -veMPine��pi��i>)  Hacks n' Bats  Fitness follies frolic  by Bruce Robinson  Ever since fitness classes  Became the rage, I have been  skeptical. I'm almost always  skeptical about rages. Hula  Hoops were the last rage I supported. Hula hooping does  wonders for lower back rotation, so I had a practical basis  Qw appreciating that craze.  ;"Smiling, healthy people  Ijave a tendency to depress me,  ijnd fitness instructors are certainly no exception. They're  always so keen and vital. They  dan smile the enamel right off  their teeth. I get the feeling  tJjat if you told a fitness instructor the world was ending  tbmorrow he or she would do  t'ftrty extra push-ups the night  before so they were pumped  u}> for it.  Although reporters would  call me a cop-out, I decided  libt to participate in the first  evening fitness classes I at-  lded at the high school. In-  ad I would watch the pro-  dings from the bleachers,  ere were good reasons for  decision. Firstly, I would  able to watch all the participants instead'of staring at  somebody's sweaty posterior  ahd secondly, the exercises are  performed to music which requires a semblance of rhythm,  something I've never had. Just  ask Miss Brown, who tried to  teach me the fox trot in high  school dance class. Also, my  body doesn't listen too attentively to my commands and  anyway one contortionist in  the family ��� my Uncle Zeke  was in the circus - is enough.  One aspect of the fitness I  appreciated was the informality. No Gucci sweatsuits here,  my friend. My rustic white  singlet and black high-top running shoes - both popular in  the late forties - would have  been readily accepted by the  class. There were orange  bumblebee outfits and lime  green body stockings and rainbow tights, all of which might  explain my craving for  neapolitan ice-cream when  class was over.  The Thursday night fitness  instructor, Jacquie Allan, is an  old friend of mine from high  school days. In fact, she was  one of the cheerleaders who  tried gamely to spur on ten inept basketballers, of whom I  was one. Little did Jacquie  know where her bobbing and  jumpihg and cartwheeling  would take her. Back to that  sweaty gym.  b your car begging  lor a second chance?  Fully equipped  I for all body and  '��� paint repairs  \ Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful bodies are our business  Box 605,  Sechelt  8854844  Church  Services  Willi: UNITKI) CHURCH  CALVARY       M  1         OK CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH 1  1 Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons    1  1            ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews  '      Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         '  1              (ilBSONS  Church: 886-2611       a  Cilassford Rd - 11:15 anr  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex. G. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm    .  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  j ST. BARTIIOI.OMKW*  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  ( III K( IIK.S  Cedar Grove School  I'arisii Family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  St. Bartholomew  George Marshall, .  Gibsons  Visitation Minister   :*  12:00  Sunday School 9:30 am  St. Aidan  Morning Worship 11 am  Roberts Creek  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  "hone 886-9482 or  SEVKNtH-DAY  ADVKNTIST CHURCH  886-7107  Sabbath School Sat.  Affiliated wilh Ihe  9:30 am  Pentecostal Assemblies  HourofWorshipSat.il am  of Canada  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Driebefg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Point Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service     10 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Wednesday School   7 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell                 885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.     1  SOCIETY SERVICES  In Uniled Church  Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  885-2506 or 886-7882  Jacquie has a smile like a  hammerlock. A bold, broad,  healthy smile with the force of  a Whipper Billy Watson  forearm. And that smile says:  "Robinson, I am healthy and  feeling great and you are a  pitiful schmuck cowering in  the bleachers". And she was  right, of course.  In order to determine exactly why the prople subjected  themselves to this thrice weekly ignominy, I decided to interview some of the participants  after the class was finished.  Not the lady in the orange  bumblebee suit. She was a little breathless and rapidly turning the same colour as the suit.  I approached another woman,  Alison Watt, a naturalist for  the Provincial Parks program,  an enthusiastic exerciser and  one who seemed well acquainted with the program.  Now why on earth would a  naturalist be in a gym three  nights a week when she could  be bounding over hillock and  dale, diving into glacial pools  and sprinting through the  undergrowth with the deer and  the antelope? "Discipline,"  Alison said. "Too weak to do  it bn'mjr' owriMA'filituralist  without discipline? Somewhere in that great game  preserve in the sky, Ernest  Thompson Seton was choking  on his Grapenuts.  But in talking to other  fitness enthusiasts such as Bob  White, a carpenter, and Nancy  Conway from the production  staff of the Coast News, I  received a similar message.  They were lazy, they said. Pro-  crastinators. Fitness classes  provided the regimen, the  means and the method, and all  that was left to do was to show  up and bounce to the beat.  But wait a minute now.  Why didn't anyone mention  fun? I know they were all smiling and laughing for a reason.  Fitness might be on  everybody's lips, but fun is  still in their hearts. I mean,  after all, who really grows up?  My brother-in-law is forty-  seven and he still watches  Snagglepuss cartoons Saturday morning.  Next week this brave  reporter will actually participate in the class and conclude this two-part article on  fitness. Until then, do your  deep knee bends - hands on  hips, class - and keep a stiff  upper lip. Especially the  orange bumblebee.  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  One of the most common  kinds of fish one sees in the  fish markets and food stores is  cod. Although cod is purchased by a large number of  customers, a great number of  housewives are confused by  the variety of textures and colours that are labelled "cod".  Some get used to buying one  "kind" of cod and when the  merchant tries to sell them a  different "kind" of cod, they  think that they are being asked  to purchase an inferior product.  Mary Solomon of Gibsons  Fish Market told me the other  day that she finds her  customers are very confused  by the name cod, as it is commonly used in fish merchandising today. Ling cod, black  cod, grey cord, red cod, rock  cod and Atlantic or true cod.  Will the real cod please wiggle!  One of the most important  food fishes in the world, cod  comes mainly from the banks  of Newfoundland, from New  England waters, and from the  coast of Norway. Close  cousins of the Atlantic cod are  caught in' North Pacific waters  and other relatives are taken in  the colder regions of the  southern hemisphere.  Atlantic cod stimulated the  settlement of New England,  fostered shipbuilding, and  other influences on early  American history.  In testimony of this, a large  gilded pine codfish was hung  in the Massachusetts State  House in 1784 and is still  there. The history of the Canadian Maritime Provinces and  especially Newfoundland, for  many generations, has been  based on the trials and tribulations of the people involved in  the codfishing off their coast  and on the Grand Banks.  The cod and their relatives,  the hakes, (two very closely  related families) are mainly  bottom feeders. All are soft  finned, with large ventral fins  under or in front of the pectoral fins, not behind them.  The cod itself has three dorsal  and two anal fins and its colour varies, but is of two  distinct types - a grey-green  and a reddish-brown.  The Pacific cod is caught  occasionally from Oregon  north. The burbot, the only  fresh-water member of the cod  family, is found in deep water  of northern streams and lakes.  All members of the true cod  family have the distinctive  chin barbel. Sea you.  FORD'S FALL  VEHICLE  VALUES  1981 F250 4x4  Beautiful Condition  Repossession  MAKE AN OFFER  1982 CHEV CAVALIER  4.000 km    was $11,000  M1CHELIN TRX  WHEELS tt TIRES  $8,895  1981 LYNX GS  Auto/Sunroof/Slereo  Like New $7,695  1980 PLYMOUTH  CARAVELLE  Beautiful Condition  $5,895  1981 ECONOLINE  Excellent Shape    6 cyl.  $6,595  1979 HORIZON TC3  was $5,000  NOW $3,995  Aid for victims  Following an emergency  meeting, Save the Children  Fund of British Columbia has  announced a special appeal for  funds to aid survivors in  Beirut.  Announcing this decision,  the British Columbia Chairman of Save the Children  Fund, Vancouver Physician  Hamish Nichol, stated that the  Fund's direct involvement will  give people with a sense of  helplessness on viewing this  distant tragedy an opportunity  to make a personal contribution towards the relief of suffering in Beirut.  Together with International  Red Cross and other major aid  organizations^ the Sgye the  Children Fund already has  several relief teams operating  in the city, including one based  at the Nazareth Paediatric  Unit of Acca Hospital outside  the south gate of the  Chatila/Sabra Massacre  Camp.  For the past three weeks,  Dr. Richard Grove-Hills and  his nurse wife, Mary-Jean,  have been working in the West  Beirut Lehoute Hospital run  by the Red Crescent. A second  nurse, Olwyn Gillespie, is  helping to operate an emergency clinic run by Save the  Children Fund and the  Lebanese Secours Populaire in  the basement of the Armenian  Club in West Beirut.  A temporary orphanage has  also been set up in the city to  care for children surviving the  past weeks of fighting and  others, including eighty mentally handicapped children at  Dar-al-Ajaza Hospital who  have now been transferred to  the care of Mother Theresa of  Calcutta, who's acting as the  Pope's emissary.  A refugee relief supply centre has been established in the  Aley Caza area. Supplies of  baby food, bedding, diapers,  and medical stores totalling  $90,000 have been purchased  with funds advanced by Save  the Children Fund's coordinating centre in London.  Further south, at Sidon and  Shemlan, a Save the Children  Fund nurse has been lent to  UNRWA (United Nations  Relief and Works Agency for  Palestine Refugees in the Near  East) to take charge of  emergency clinics for refugees  111  WE SELL & INSTALL  CARPET ��� TILE  ���SHEET VINYL*  Scott Brooks  885-3681 Eve��.  Clark Millar  885-2923 Anytime  who have fled from Beirut. A  grant of $50,000 has been sent  for this operation.  Funds committed so far  total $250,000.  Save the Children Fund  Deputy Director Overseas, Joe  Wingfield, is in Lebanon to set  up more clinics to handle the  sick, injured and homeless  outside Beirut at Bourj-al-  Barajneh. He will also plan  rehabilitation programmes for  the orphaned and maimed  children of the city.  Save the Children Fund has  sixty-seven branches across the  world under the patronage of  H.M. the Queen. Donations  for Beirut should be sent to the  B.C. office at 325 Howe St.,  Vancouver. Tel: 685-7716.  1978 FIAT SPIDER  5 spd.      42.1 HHI miles  $5,495  GIVE THE  OLD BEAUTY  A NEW LEASE  ON LIFE  GIVE HER A COMPLETE  PAINT JOB  $349  FACTORY COLOURS  Bodywork  tjf^  DROP  IN TODAY'  SOUTH  COAST  FORD SALES  885-3281  L  BUflees  m  Hwy. 101 ft Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  SATELLITE TV  DEMONSTRATION  Interested in full length feature movies  without interruption?  or perhaps a 24-hour Sports Channel?  Or one of the other 22 channels  available via satellite?  Come & See the  AFFORDABLE SYSTEMS  by 9I.R.C.S. Satellite TV  ��� 24 Channel System - $3,995.00 *  ON SHOW AT  cperowood  '      cpurmture  COWRIE STREET & TRAIL, SECHELT  Thursday, Friday, Saturday  Oct. 7, 8 & 9  For Additional Details Phone M.R.C.S. Satellite TV at  885*7575  MMMMMIMiaMHI  aema  mtmmmmm 14  Coast News, October 4,1982  Co.ist    G.irdener  Time for fall gardening chores  by Dianne Evans  Autumn weather came with  the season this week. The rain  and the greyness may be a bit  depressing, but at this time of  year it always makes me feel as  if I'd like to clean everything  up in the garden, ready for the  coming winter. This is exactly  what we should be doing now.  Weeding is never a truly  pleasant chore, but it is a great  deal easier now than at the  height of the growing season.  As you remove annuals that  have finished blooming, weed  in the same area and then  mulch with at least four inches  of material such as rotted hay,  seaweed, etc. This won't prevent all the weeds from growing, but it will cut down on  them and make it easier to see  the fresh intruders in the Spring. If you have perennials in  the garden, resist the impulse  to trim them severely. If there  are dead stalks and leaves, go  ahead, but do not trim green  foliage from any perennials;  they use the foliage to nourish  themselves for the following  season. Once the leaves have  turned brown, you may trim,  but not down to the soil level.  Rather, leave a clump above  the ground, usually about a  quarter or a third of the plant.  While it is possible to save  many kinds of seeds from your  garden for use next Spring,  take care when you decide  which to keep. If you have  grown hybrid varieties of any  sort, the seeds you keep may  produce a plant inferior to the  one you grew this year. Many  hybrid plants revert to the  original type, so it is not practical to keep seed, especially  for flowering plants. Phlox is  a good example of this. If you  do not pick off all the dead  flower heads throughout the  flowering season, the plant  will reseed itself and you will  most likely have a garden of  wild purple flowers next year.  Root division is the most  practical way of propagating  phlox and keeping the colour  from year to year. It is fairly  easy to pry the roots apart,  leaving about three or four  stalks in each clump. Plant  about 12 inches apart in fairly  rich soil. Stem cuttings may  also be made. Pot 2 inch tips  in sand, then in ordinary potting soil when they have sent  out roots. They will winter  over in a cold frame outdoors,  and commence growing in the  Spring. These seedlings will  probably not flower the first  year, but they'll be sturdy and  healthy after that.  You may also divide peonies  at this time of year. Dig up the  whole plant, and carefully cut  through the root system, leaving three or four eyes on each  piece. It is easier to do this if  you shake all the dirt off the  roots and even wash them if  it's necessary. Plant each  clump in a good sized hole  with limestone and bonemeal  added to the soil. Make sure  the little buds are no lower  than two inches below the surface of the soil; the plant will  And it hard to bloom from any  deeper.  If you have a Poinsettia  from last year and you'd like  to have it bloom for the  Christmas season, now is the  time to begin the routine that  will bring this about. These  lovely plants blossom only  when there are more dark  hours than light. The plants  need 9 to 10 hours of light  every day, the rest in total  darkness at a temperature of  about 65 degrees F. The key is  in the total darkness; there  must be no light at all during  these hours, so find a dark  spot such as a closet or a box  with a light-proof lid to place  the poinsettia at night. Set up  a routine each day to give your  plants their light requirements.  If you're conscientious about  this, you should have beautiful  colourful plants for Christmas  Day.  Last week I talked about  forcing bulbs indoors for  winter blooms. Since we're  talking about the Christmas  season, think about using potted bulbs for gifts. If you grew  an abundance of herbs this  year, you could put some into  attractive jars, tie a ribbon  around the top, add a little  card to say what it is and what  its uses are, and have a  thoughtful gift at little cost.  Straw flowers are another  delightful gift to bring colour  to the house during the grey  time of the year. Dried flower  petals can be used to make pot  pourri and sachets, which  make great stocking stuffers. I  don't mean to hurry the  season, but now is a good time  to prepare these things. Not  only will you have filled some  of your Christmas list, but  you'll be a couple of months  ahead of the rush. Another  idea is to make a couple of extra batches of jam in your  prettiest jars and give these to  your friends.  And last of all this week,  don't be in a rush to harvest  your kale. Like brussels  sprouts, it is better after a  frost, and the plant will produce leaves well into the winter  if the central bud is not  disturbed. I have had kale and  swiss chard produce new  leaves even in the snow, so I  always try to have a few plants  well-mulched, to keep. It is  quite a treat to have fresh  greens on a frosty winter's  day.  I mentioned cold frames this  week, as a good place to  winter over cuttings; next  week I'll give you some ideas  about making your own, not  just for cuttings, but to grow a  few winter vegetables.  Don't forget, I'll be glad to  answer your enquiries. Drop  me a line at the Coast News  and I'll do my best to help, or  pass on helpful hints.  News Flash!  Get your preserves and  pickles, relishes and jams  ready for the 13th of  November, and the third annual Roberts Creek Crafts  Faire Contest for the Finest  homemade condiments. Further details will appear in this  column. (Craftspeople please  call Sue at 885-2972 for information).  B��!s children  better  Thdr future is at stake*  SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION  1*6-7442 \\  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  /Sa*Jam Hnllifan  *\y\ VoaitrveUoB Ltd  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  ^P.O.BOX 390  SECHELT, B.C. VON 3AO  Business Directory  APPLIANCES  HEATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  (HERfnAbEAl'  WINDOWS St GLASS LTD.      I���  Residential & Commercial   zr~~���r    vane-   I  sbs-3538    Glaring Contractors    662-2449 J  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon loPender Harbour ��� ;  Res. 886-9949 <  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell belwm  Hospital and foreet Ringer'  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m  '.".'""IcanadianI  885-2360  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Wlid. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886*9489     anytime j  ,/�� FOUNDATIONS MJZ  Saehalt MS'7S7S Guaranteed Work  ���a^ Retaimno  Walll        Form Rem.il,     Form St Foundation Work  FLOOR    COVERING     CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  '  Locally Hinglirluiid              Goviinminl Approvtd  \  ��� Concrete septic Tanks  'Distribution Boxes  Grant service  *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ��� 8 Ion ��� high lift  ���Other pre-casi products  L Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  866-7064 j  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. ie a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765^  17 Years Experience        Commercial And Residential^  "~ NMK3     MS-SMI  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek [ves 885-5617  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soltits & lascias  ��� Buill-in vacuum systems        885*3562  Need this space?  Call tha COAST NEWS  866-2622 or 886-7817.  KEN DE VRIES & SON    "j  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I.  Cirptte - Tilts- Llnoltumt - Drapes     J  Hwy. 101, Qibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt jUM.  Mt-7112 HM-MM ^a**WJ  r      J.F.IV. EKCftlMTINB LTD.     ]  a Septic Flams ��� Excavations ��� cteanno ���  Iti'i'd ltd.              B8M071               Gibsons  V                                                                                             J  MISC.    SERVICES  (r\ PEARSON  \JJ\ 886-7359 |Vj^  Conversion   IVinoWs,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  8UN8HINE KITCHENS'  ��� CABINET8 -  888-9411  Shewroomt Pratt M.�� Hwy 101  Opan Sal. 10-5 ar anytime by appl.    -.  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZING"  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984     p.R. 4, Pratt  r\g.J  885-9666  caii... Swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  Sand & Gravel 865-5333  Dump Truck Rental  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   .      . Phone  ly Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  /ti.  a       C LS    THE CLtANING OF OIL &  {Jn&uno-oim)    wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  B86-2622 or 886-7817  AUTOMOTIVE  *4  \4  1.  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seafcnnl886-8744  Tftf^I        Residential &  \\ ^^|^     Commercial  ��� RENTALS  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  roe Infoemaatloei call  ���86-1111 or  8867568  aC  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Suaad.iroe.  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Vlnvldecky^il  ^ W mtmtm Y *mm*wmwmajmt*a ^nw^m-ij  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIBE* SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West ol Gibsons  CLEANING    SERVICES  .UPHOlSTE��r\.        J?  wtYook  (/ CMKT t  7T.UPH0lSTE��n  mm  FREE ESTIMATES  IWdUUVm     ,w u, ,n the Yellow Paq����  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacenl to building  886-7850   Man Volen    886-9597  (S^ofupoDean  Motors   005-   ��� Brltlth, JipantM �� Domestic Service > Parts J  v"'.'i'  ?;   mm  UlCTMk  'A,,, n-,-'i,Ctma't eeeaftee fiafef NM*eMi  Bob Dill    WKTttfwuiawetHMiM    tlS-9031  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  All WORK CONWTIONALLV GIMRANTKH  886-8456  Qualitu Form 6 Garden Supplu Ltd.  T  * Feed ����� Fencing  * Pet Food   * Fertilizer  ���cr>   886-7527   Pratt Rd.  Cr  OdltUOOH AUTOMOTIVE 886-791?  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  f  I  MISC.    SERVICES  SEASIDE RENTALS'  | Trv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  |_l *-*��� and Truck Rentals  2 locutions  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons "> ami you|  885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  Design Drafting  886-7442  Economy huto phrts ind. "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  IBS-Sill  SANDY'S  COLLISION  REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs .Flbreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass        _    ���F,m Eetlmetea 883-2606  .   KWwJaiae, rmmtmrHmrtmmr   H.IM1, *.timn*mr, B.C. VON ISO  ^^^^���  ��� -' -"  aaa��   ------   .-������-���--  iMU^M^^  ���MMeM Coast News, October 4,1982  15  Chamber discusses  Gibsons programme  A meeting of Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce last week was devoted  mainly to the philosophy and  costs of the proposed  Revitalization Plan for Lower  Gibsons. The idea that  "revitalization is not  beautification" was stressed  by guest speaker, Mr. John  Barnard of the Nanaimo  Chamber of Commerce. He  emphasized that revitalization  means "to endow with life and  energy", and that ihis should  be done by establishing what  type of community we want to  create and using the talents of  our own people to achieve it.  He felt that this process will  only be successful if all groups  (Involved, council, G.H.B.A.,  Chamber of Commerce and  others can work in a unified  fashion towards a well-defined  goal.  The theory behind the  Government bringing in this  Revitalization programme was  lo get communities on the  move again and to start  something of lasting value to  future British Columbians,  i In answer to a question  Iwondering whether the proposed recreation complex and  ;|the revitalization project were  ;;one too many projects for a  small community, Barnard  s uggesied that Gibsons should  identify as many projects as  possible which need doing. He  feels our greatest problem is  the two separate business areas  of upper and lower Gibsons,  which should be physically  linked. In reply to another  question, he said that parking  is not our main problem; people will walk to see something  they want to see. "You can't  afford to donate valuable  downtown property for car  storage," he told the  Chamber.  ' Village administrator, Jack  Copland, outlined the costs of  lj��e Programme to the taxpayers and to downtown merchants. The amount which has  to be borrowed to fund the  three-phase project is $200,000  Over a twelve-year loan period,  with-the first two years interest  free and increasing after that  for an annual payment of  $30,000. The cost to the taxpayer will be approximately  $27 per annum. The debt  burden for the downtown merchants will be approximately  $300 to $2,000 depending on  assessment.  I The Chamber unanimously  passed a motion indicating its  Support of the Revitalization  Programme and formed a  committee to work with  G.H.B.A. on the project.  Gibsons  Public Library  Tues  Wed Sat    2-4p.m.  .Thurs   2-4&7-9pm.  886-2130  Gary Puckett spoke about  the necessity of immediate  organization if steamboat  cruises are to call at Gibsons  next season. There must be  facilities and entertainment  for two hundred people from  each cruise, who will be more  than willing to spend money in  the community. It was decided  that G.H.B.A. would be asked  to deal with this project, as the  downtown merchants will be  the main beneficiaries.  Oddvin Vedo, Economic  Development Commissioner,  suggested several more  business projects for the Sunshine Coast. One involved the  marketing of plastic shopping  bags bearing logos and designs  from various Sunshine Coast  communities. The other, considerably more controversial,  was a suggestion that one of  the proposed new penal institutions could be built near  Port Mellon and the inmates  employed in building a road  by hand from Gibsons to the  outside world.  The Chamber supported a  motion to attempt to get back  the ferry sailing we have just  lost. Consideration is being  given to disruption of ferry  services to indicate the  strength of local feeling about  our "highway".  Letters to the Editor  Vander Zalm's views (continued)  Continued from Page 3  proximately two per cent of  1982 School District revenues.  Some B.C. Teachers'  Federation representatives  have threatened to have  teachers unilaterally withdraw  their services. This action is  not an insurmountable problem if the School Board  designates the days that the  teachers are out as non-  instructional days. If a School  Board does not do this, or if  the teachers stay out longer  than five days, we have a problem. The School Trustees and  the Provincial M.L.A.'s have  been elected to direct the  school system. The B.C.  Teachers' Federation cannot  unilaterally close the schools  whenever it feels like it. The  B.C.T.F. cannot take over  decision-making in the  schools. Students are supposed to gain an understanding of  the need for discipline and  order from the school system.  Teachers who walk away from  the negotiating table and involve themselves in an illegal  strike are not setting a good  example for their students.  I have previously mentioned  the salary hike that teachers  were  given   for  this   year.  Change as an inevitability  Editor,  What most of us fear, I  suspect, more than anything  else in the world, is change,  but change is inevitable, and  somehow or other we must  deal with it.  The mere process of growing up, facing childhood,  adolescence, youth, married  life, divorce, old age, and  death, demands both practical  and emotional adjustment.  The world around us and its  demands upon us bring a frequency of problems, creating  stresses and strains that make  valium and the psychiatrist's  couch daily occurrences.  People are upset, and  justifiably so, for today security of life seems challenged.  People become bewildered,  and philosophically sunk, seeing everywhere process and  nowhere purpose or progress  until finally it becomes apparent that this is life. Change  is life.  The lesson we learn from  this is that change is as certain  as1 death and taxes, and unless  we learn to cope and manage  change, change will manage  us, and usually quite badly.  Disturbing as change may  be, it is an invaluable part of  life. Change creates readjustment and discipline, it  demands faith, builds  character, and sets to work the  technique of sharing and giving.  Change creates work,  discourages laziness, stagnation and boredom, it wakes us  up and encourages alertness,  vigilance, and stirs the p'ot of  economic    growth    and  recovery.  It was change that brought  me to Sechelt, and since that  time I have actively pursued  and created community  change, facing the risk of loss,  dislike and yes, even  discrimination.  There has been and continues to be a reluctance of  many people on the Sunshine  Coast to accept change, and to  accept new and imaginative  projects that bring change.  Some even prophesy that  changes created by these projects will be ruinous. What  many of these people fail to  recognize is that change will  come, sp why not intelligently'  join in jjie cpjitpjLand have  the opportunity, to share in the  change.  Flag thief queried  C.U.P.E. employees of School  Districts were given, in many  cases, percentage increases in  the mid-teens. Doctors, dentists, M.L.A.'s, B.C.G.E.U.  members, etc., have all been  asked by the Provincial  Government to take a bit less  today. The offshore markets  for the products of B.C. have  not improved so private sector  workers have had small, in  comparison to previous years'  increases, or no wage and  salary increases and have experienced layoffs.  Taxpayers cannot afford to  pay higher taxes to make up  for the falling corporate tax,  sales tax, and resource royalty  revenues. We have seen what  happens in Ottawa or with the  Quebec Government when a  government borrows heavily  to fund operating expenditures. The Provincial  Government wants to maintain the levels of education  quality of the past for students  but it does not want to raise  tax rates or borrow to do so.  Instead, the Provincial  Government is trying to make  the educational system more  efficient and trying to bring  down the cost of it a bit.  To fight change is to stand  still while the earth is moving.  The present economic recession demands change to avoid  depression. Change that will  create jobs, tourism, and sharing of the natural beauties that  abound in this beautiful community we are so lucky enough  to live in.  Let's share Mother Nature's  Inland Sea by making our  Trail Bay waterfront inviting  to the passing boaters, and by  making it available to the  water-borne traveller, and car  stoppers, to save that long expensive trip around through  Skookumchuck.  For more information or to  arrange   a   meeting   call  jne-885-57Ji,,or   885-2520  evenings.  Henry A. Hall  If we pitch in and help today, we will be stronger  tomorrow.  Sincerely yours,  William N. Vander Zalm.  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  US  USED FUMITIME  Hi' liui lli'i'f lllillli",  886-2812  h  OUTDOOR LIVING  WKTJHWW3V* '  WITH INSIDE COMFORT!  Turn your patio or deck into a year-round  living area with  WINDOW �� GLASS   LTD.V  EVERYTHING IN GLASS  Field Road, Sechelt, B.C.  Bus. 885-3538       Vane. 682-2449  REFERENCES AVAILABLE  Editor,  To the Union Jack Thief of  Redrooffs.  Question: Are you a fun loving teener showing off for  your first date���swiping an  old eight foot British flag?  You are forgiven if you return  said flag. No questions asked.  Question: Are you young  adults, strung out on  whatever?  Will our flag make wayout  drapes or an original wall  hanging for your pad? Let  your conscience be your guide.  You know where we livel  Question: Are you a bigot or  a hater? A disease in our time.  We, as true Canadians feel  in these times of recession and  distrust, there has to be  "something" or "someone"  to look up to and respect.  In our opinion, that  "something" is British tradition. Like it or not, it affects  us, past, present and future!  We feel truly grateful in  Canada that we are still able to  fly the flags of our choice,  which always includes our  Maple Leaf.  Whoever you may be, think  about it.  H. & B. Pinkerton  SWEET DEAL  FOR  TOUGH TIMES  CRACK DOWN ON  HIGH HEATING COSTS  WITH THIS  YORK HEAT PUMP OFFER!  No payments til May 1��  1983  no interest til May 1st  1983 ���Earn Interest'  Instead by leaving your  money In the bank  Oil users qualify for Federal  Government grant of $800.00  Save hundreds of dollars on heating costs  all winter  FINANCING THROUGH BORG-WARNER AVAILABLE  OFFER EXPIRES NOVEMBER 15TH 1982  YO R K.  TOTAL REFRIGERATION LTD.  Heating and Air Conditioning 886*3863  YORK Is a registered trademark  ol the Borg-Warner Corporation  AJter tl\e theatre .*&  Aj"ter tl\e Cabaret &  AJter tl\e Dance s&  And...After All ^  OT THE MUNCHIES?  OPEN'TIL 4:00 A.M.  THURSDAY, FRIDAY ck SATURDAY  LICENSED'TIL 1:00 A.M.  Marine Drive  Lower Gibsons  886-9021  ���    ��aW  I 1 HUM A  V  .v,.;:.>\\\\  V \:wmn Coast News, October 4,1982  Gibsons firemen  ?N need support  * a... i..j!.a_ .....  tioned   while  I GIBSONS  FISH MARKE1  "There's the parlour, but the real folk get to sit in the kitchen."  Portrait by Joan H. Foster.  n Hurniidr pholw  Ma Murray���  a recollection  by Joan Huestls Foster  ji  j      For me the sense of loss was  !   far greater about five years  I   ago when I received my last  " letter  from  Margaret  Lally  Murray. (I never called her  Ma.) I think I was in mourning  for a month or two. Before  that   we   had   corresponded  ... regularly and talked on the  K phone a great deal. If you  �� crossed   her   mind   at   all  P Margaret would pick up the  }} phone and call to discuss current political events, why the  dailies   were   churning   out  cream of wheat or the sad  discrepancies in the Trudeau  .���government.  fc In the last few years, hear-  t; ing gone and eyesight dimming  fj "Ma" had a helluva time liv-  �����> ing in her own tumultuous  i> vacuum with few real  ;' arguments, little railing and  ���'. damn little fun. To see her sit-  B ting absolutely quiet at a  -: gathering was truly heartbreaking.  Contrary   to   her   public,  CBC inspired, image Margaret  had many endearing qualities  interesting only to those she  inspired.   She   was  deeply  religious and took a Arm hand  j in  many  lives,   consistently  | helping   those   in   need.  '. Although she could be surpris-  : ingly subtle when she wanted,  : in her writing she used a  : machine   gun   where   other  . writers preferred a stiletto. She  : had no interest in euphemiz-  ; ins-  Less well known is the fact  that Ma would have been less a  personality without the amaz-  j ing loving support she always  j received from her husband  George, son Dan and daughter  Georgina. Although she disap-  I proved of raunchy Women's  ' Liberation she was its original  ! exponent. After all, she did  ' once run for office against her  I own husband. George was a  husband secure enough within  : himself to weather such tur-  : moil   and   still   provide  Margaret with his unstinting  support. "The Newspapering  Murrays"   was  a  charming  book   written   about   Ma,  George and the brood but it  took   daughter   Georgina's  discipline to get it written and  off to the publishers. Ma Murray gave a lot of love, but she  received  more   devotion   in  return than most people are  even able to contemplate.  I always considered  Margaret Murray a splendid  tartar and a great dame. I love  outrageous people because in  this conventional parroting  age it takes great courage to be  and remain an individualist.  Ours was a deeply personal  relationship, with Margaret  the dutch uncle. This week I  re-read many of her letters fill-  and at:  Mental   Health   Unit.   Inlet   Avenue.  (Teredo Square)   Sechell.  WBDNMDeW, OCTOMH am  ed with good wishes, advice,  laughter and tears, concern for  my children and for me...all  that from a very busy lady. I  often wondered why she took  the time, if some of the fondness had to do with birthdays  being on the same day,  however many years apart.  Good-bye, Margaret...  wherever you are...I know  you're still leaning on us...one  way or t'other.  Love,  Joan.  by Judith Wilson  During National Fire  Prevention Week it seems  timely to consider the state of  our local fire department, how  if functions and what kind of  job it can do in providing fire  protection for the community.  The report just released by  the Fire Insurance Underwriter's Association states that  Gibsons has a well-trained and  efficient group of fire-fighters  operating with dangerously  obsolete equipment and an inefficient water supply.  The G.V.F.D. consists of  twenty-eight men who have to  be ready to leave jobs and  families at any time of the day  or night, in any weather, not  knowing how serious a problem they will face or what  equipment will break down  during the-course of fighting  the fire.  One man has been a  volunteer for twenty-five  years, several have served  from ten to fifteen years and  there are four new recruits.  They comprise one of the few  fire departments which  doesn't receive turn-out pay to  a fire and this is by choice, as  the men want to remain totally  volunteer.  Lately, however, their  usually high morale has been  slipping as they head for fires  not knowing whether the air  masks will work, the pumper  truck keep pumping and the  hoses not leak. During a controlled house burn last week,  designed to train the new  recruits and test equipment,  two smoke masks malfunc  tioned while the men were  deep in the blazing house and,  again, the main pumper truck  blew its engine.  Even to get the replacement  parts requires a major effort,  as they have to come .from  Oregon, from a factory which  manufactures parts for obsolete machines, and be picked  up at the border by the  G.V.F.D.  As the Underwriters' Report  emphasized, one of the serious  deficiencies of the G.V.F.D, is  the age and condition of all the  trucks. Many thousands of  dollars have been spent on  repairs to the No. Three  pumper truck, which is fifteen  years old, and on the other  trucks, none of which are  younger than twelve. The  tanker truck is under-powered  and overweight and has to be  driven very carefully.  One major problem is that  the pumping capacity of the  present trucks is only 1,200  gallons per minute, whereas  the minimum required by the  Underwriters* Association is  2,500 gallons per minute.  There are no truck ladders  capable of reaching the top of  Farnham Gardens or some of  the' other new condominium  developments.  That is why a referendum in  November will ask local taxpayers, who at present pay the  lowest tax for fire protection  on the Coast, to allow the  G.V.F.D. to purchase a new  $180,000 first line pumper  truck with an extension ladder  which can reach the top of all  buildings in Gibsons.  In the  senson  of.grief... we care.  There is a time (or all things, but grief like joy must be shared.  Let us provide the consolation and assistance you need when  such a time of trial must be faced. We handle everything, we  pay attention to every detail.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  A Bold New  PlanforRCs  Economic  Rec  GetYour  CopYTbday!  B.C's economy is on the move again! An innovative  new Economic Recovery Plan with major new  initiatives, combined with current restraint programs  has been announced by your Provincial Government.  It will create jobs now and help build the foundation  of a better future for all British Columbians.  A 24 page information brochure is now available outlining all phases of this major program.  1) 6 major new initiatives that will create new jobs and  keep B.C. moving.  2) Assistance for small business, housing, new energy  enterprise planning, job training and advanced technology applications.  3) Immediate job creation help for community and  resource industry recovery  Whether you're a businessman, community leader or about  to enter the work force... your copy of B.C's Economic  Recovery Plan will provide an ouuine of self-help information  you need to benefit from a wide range of assistance programs.  "In keeping widi our Restraint Program, government can lead the  way. ..we can directfunds to the priority areas which create jobs now  and stimulate the economy. ..but it has to be a team effort... success  depends on the participation of all sectors, of all British Columbians!'  BC^  Province of  British Columbia  MM>aagi Coast News, October 4,1982  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED ADS  ���e"���N  I  l.OMtMriet  3. biMcmrUa  4. Thanks  5. rersoMl  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. free  10. rets aV Livestock  II.Musk  12. Wanted to tent  1 J. lor Rent  14. Help Wanted  IE    fcaalmaaa  *we MWICN  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  l7.ChHdCare  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers 1  H.V.'s  2). Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. 8.C. 1 Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter al  Trade  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds        effective���read by 9 out of 10  readers���  BUT...  Each  week  you  get  3  chances to WIN our draw  and   run   your   next  classified ad, up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Wlnnsrs ot this wssk's  Cosst News Clssslllsd  Draw srs:  Dorssn 886-2605,  Jim 886-8506  a  885-3472  1            '-  M a  Christina Ruth Clsyton  wss bom at 7:23 s.m. Sept.  29. Proud parents Nsll tt  Edls. Grandparents: Dick  8 Vons Clsyton, Pst Kim-  plnsky, Ruth* Murray Kat-  chnoskl. Qrsat grandparents: Florence Clayton,  Bert &. Hazsl Erlckson,  Sophie Klmplnsky.      #40  Tsylor - To Jerry and  Cheryl of Port Coquitlam,  a baby girl, Chantell Erica  Marls, 6 Ibs. 4 oz., on  September 21,1982 at 2:50  a.rn- Proud grandparents  are Mr. and Mrs. Taylor,  and Mr. and Mrs. Basey.  #40  " '"��� '���,     !  ������'  A.A. Meetings  Phone  '885-3394     886-2993  ;'   lor Psndsr Harbour  8*83-9978   883-9238  Ifsomeone In your family  rigs 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  Celestial Navigation  course starting, one more  person and/or couple Is Invited to attend. By  published navigation  author John Beuger.  885-7381. ��41  Qibsons Badminton every  Wednesday 8 p.m.-10 p.m.  Elphie gym. 886-2467. #41  Tired of going to Sechelt  for Birthday Cakes?  Phone Pam, 883-9362 after  3. Novallte Cakes.  #40  j THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of  stationery for home, office  ahd school. Rubber  stamps made to order  also. Cowrie Str., Sechelt,  885-2527. TFN  Needlecrafters  Book a creative circle stlt-  chery class now and get In  on the terrific October  specials. Fay Hansen,  885-3575; Midge Nanson,  885-3380. #40  <^Be put PutttniP)  Facial*        *ElKlroly*[>  Maniturrt   'Make-up  Pedicure*    *Eycluh Tint  Waxing       ���Eyebrow Arch  ft Tint  f Iwtta's ?Im ^  886-8660   vj��f  VGlbsons     5Sy,  We would like to thank our  family, friends and  neighbours for their cards,  flowers and other acts of  thoughfulness shown to  us during our recent  bereavement. Louise,  Helen, Pat and Janet, and  Jim Malyea. #40  Qualified French tutor  available by the hour or 14  hour. Phone 886-7993. #40  Book   Discussion  Qroup  for women Is changed to  Tuesday, starting October  5th, 7:30 ��� 9:30 pm Elphinstone Conference Room.  No fee. Continuing Education. 885-3512. #40  Academic Tutorials - for  students who are planning  to attend university, three  hrs./wk., fully certificated  teachers, small classes,  supervised hwk. study,  math, english, sel., for  above average prl. and  sec. students, afternoons  Sat., Sun., some work  avail, for those wishing to  defray costs. 885-7381.   #42  English Upgrading  for grade 12 equivalency  exam on Wednesdays, October 6, 7:30-9:30 pm.  Elphinstone: $25 for 18  hours. #40  Math Upgrading  available for grade 12  equivalency exam. Call  Continuing Education,  885-3512. #40  MEALS  ON WHEELS  A.all.kl. HON. WED. W  Gibsons ��� Roberts Creek  M6-7SI0       885-371*  -��*  Now available  in paperback at the  NDP Bookstore  Colleen McCullough's  new international  AN INDECENT  OBSESSION  Shepherd-cross,   male,  brown & black, answers to  'Gravy'. Phone 886-9343.  #40  Small gold key with stone  for ladles chain. Lost  downtown Qibsons. Sentimental value. Reward.  885-7273. #41  White & green rowboat.  The tide took it last Saturday near Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Reward:  one free fishing trip.  Phone 885-3782.  #41  Navy blue wallet. Lost at  Ken's Lucky Dollar store.  No questions asked.  Phone 888-7893 or send to  Julie McLellan, R.R. #4,  Granview, Qibsons, B.C.  #41  A gold chain with the letter B on It. Lost in the area  of the Legion, Cabaret or  Tony's Place In Qibsons.  Phone 886-7055. Reward.  #40  One Infants bsaded moccasin, Qibsons. 886-9507.  #40  Sunday, Sept. 19, gold  necklace, 18 Inches and  places pendant keepsake.  888-3780. #42  30 min. FREE POOL with  any food purchase at  Cues & Snacks, Sechelt  until the end of October.  885-3113. #43  2-male and 1-female rabbits, freel Plus large  hutchl 886-9342. #41  Free Kittens: 3-calico,  1-black & white, 1-whlte &  grey. Phone 886-9770.  #41  Three free felines, 7 weeks  old���cute and cuddly.  885-9208. #41  9 wk. old Kittens. Trained  to go outside. 1-male,  1-female. Free to good  .homes. 885-7493. #40  7 week old male samoyed  pup. White. 885-3472 after  6. #40  Older 30" electric range.  Some parts work, some  don't, oven OK. 886-6347.  #40  For Sale: Two well trained  quality ponies, 885-9969.  TFN  7/8 Needlehose Collie  pups, trl-colours or sable  & white. $50. 886-2666.  #41  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 After S  Box 405, Qibsons  ���MM  ***********  SPCA Shelter  Reed Road  . boarding       . bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713   M.71M alter s pm  m  \eeaie*,  SINQLE PIANO LESSONS  incl. technique & theory,  opt. for advanced adult  students, my home In W.  Sechelt 810/hr. Mrs. I.  Petersohn, graduated  music teacher 685-2546  eves. #42  All styles und levels  also  Instruction In Music  theory and  composition.  Phone Budges  886-3887  p Piano Lessons ^  For students ol all levels  and all ages. Specializing  In adult beginners.  For Info call  Sue Winters 886-2937  Prol. accompanying  also avail, at reasonable  rates  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  PIANO eft ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Ags 3 A Old.,  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl's. on  Veterans Rd., avail. Oct. 1.  $500/mo.Ph: 886-7765. #42  1 bedroom house, all appliances, wood heater. 2  bedroom duplex, all appliances, available Nov. 1.  Phone 885-5512 after 5  p.m. #42  600+ sq. ft. Commercial/Retail space, presently includes storage space  with double loading doors.  Excellent location on Hwy.  101, Qibsons. Avail. Sept.  1.886-7112. TFN  Hopkins 4-bsdroom  , view,  $550'mo. 886-9439,  after 6  p.m. 866-8305.  TFN  1-bdrm. trailer on private  property, own carport,  avail, imm. Sorry no kids,  no pets. Res. pers. only,  $240/mo, 886-9625.      #41  1-bdrm. suite Sechelt  village, nr. school & park,  FP, W&D hook-up. $225.  886-9856. #41  3-bdrm. house in Sechelt  opp. Hackett Pk. 3 blks. to  shops & schools. $495/mo.  Avail. Imm. 886-8787.   #41  3-bdrm.. house in Sechelt  village, large lot, pet  welcome, airtight heater.  $495,886-8000. #40  Spacious one, two & three  bedroom apartments, heat  & cable included, family  building, 886-2127.      #40  Small home for rent,  Redrooffs Road. Lew rant  for for maintenances. 885-  3535. #40  Large family home, 4  acres, ocean view, easy to  heat, to responsible cou--  pie, $450, pets & kids OK.  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek.  Phone Sue, 886-9993 or  Eileen, 112-876-3719 collect.  #41  Space on my lot for small  self-contained trailer or  camper, reduced rent If  agreeable for help about  the place. 885-2443.     #41  Extcutlva House, 2-bdrm.  apt. Rtl. required. No-  pats. Ask Evalyne, apt.  303. #41,  Lower Gibsons, beautiful  view, 3-bdrm., 2-bath, 4  appl., w/w, elec. ht., no  pets, family home,  $550/mo. plus utilities.'  886-9200. #41  Available Oct. 1^2  bedroom house, Gibsons,  stove, fridge, fireplace.  Walk to all amenities.  886-9186. #41  Room & bd. avail for working person. $450/mo.  886-2854. TFN  2-bedroom suite for rent,1  w/w carpets, fridge &  stove Incl. Close to  schools & shopping.  Mature couple preferred.  $350. Phone 886-8498.  #41  Older responsible man or  couple, reduced rent for  some yard help. Porpoise  Bay area. 885-3631 or Box  1688, Sechelt. #41.  Very reasonable room and  board for gentleman in  return for light duties  around waterfront home  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  2-bedroom trailer for rent  or sale, 886-9581.        #41  Robsrts Creek  Small pleasant mobile  horn* set In lovely garden  near tha sea. Fully furnished. $325/month includes  heat, hydro and cabla TV.  Phone 885-5251.        TFN  Gingerbread House in  Tuwanek, south view,  skylights galore, wood &  elec. ht., near beach. Avail  now. $295.886-7365.    #42  Newer type 5 bdrm. house,  2 FP, ensuite plumbing, in  Gibsons area, stove &  fridge. $550/mo. Refs. req.  420-1868. #40  Avail, immed., unfurn.  bach, suite, $200/month.  886-7525. #42  Gibsons waterfront home.  Will rent room to working  person. Full privileges.  Non-smoker. References  required. $200/mo.  885-5779. #40  Avail. Nov. 1. Small house  ,wlth harbour view. 1  bdrm., good fireplace, well  kept yard. View at 1463  Qlen from 8 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  each day. #42  Trailer on pad In Davis  Bay. Adults. 4 appliances.  885-9276. #40.  3 bdrms. & family rm. on  Gower Pt. Rd. Close tn  beach access. Wood stovi  heats house. Children ant  pets welcome. Phoni  888-2046 after 5 p.m.    #4!  Newer 2 bdrm. house in  Gower Pt. area. Avail. Nov.  1.$450/mo. 886-8212.   #40  Mature person required to  share new 3 bdrm. home.  Ref. required. Phone  886-8337. #42  Small three bedroom  houss In Roberts Creek.  Older couples only. Evenings, 885-9294. #42  Quaint 2 bdrm. home,  view, lovely fenced In yard,  veg. garden. $450. 688-  8332. #40  For rent, lower Gibsons.  New 3 bdrm., 2 bath., appliances - view - near park.  Rent negotiable. Phone  collect, 926-4972. #42  2 bdrm. apt. for rent. Including utilities, fireplace,  view. Phone 112-943-2469.  #42  13  For tent  Granthams Landing  1Va bdrm. house, Ig.  balcony, w/vlew, FP, 5  appl., Ideal for cpl.  $300/mo. Phone Van,  271-1181, after 6 p.m.  9872940. #42  New 3 bdrm., seml-  waterfront, view, furnished. Sept. to June.  886-8093. #44  1,300 sq. ft. duplex, 3  bdrm., 2 full bath.,  8450/mo. Avail, now.  886-9816. TFN  1,200 sq. It. duplex, 2  bdrm. avail. Nov 1.  $350/mo. 886-9816.     TFN  Complete privacy, waterfront, 2 bedroom house,  1V* bath., semi-furnished,  avail. 8 months. $340/mo.  886-7549. #40  3 bedroom, 2 bath. Rancher, Gower Point. Nov. 1  $550. 886-9556 or  733-7161. #42  1 bdrm. mobile home $250.  Call Rita 886-7070 or  886-8107. #40  1 bedroom cottage  $220/mo. Foot of Bargain  Harbour Rd. near Madeira  Park. Phone John Moss at  112-986-2012 or 112-987-  4893 after 6 p.m. #40  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone-  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  1 bdrm. apt. furn. or unfurn., util. inc. Avail. Oct.  1. Pvt. entr. upper Gibsons, $300 per mo. Ph.  886-9233. #40  Good workshop, 45'x35',  wk. bench, power. Walt's  Automotive, 886-9500.  #40  2 bdrm. waterfront home  at Williamson Landing,  $500 per mo. 886-9541  after 6 p.m. #40  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Granthams. 3-bdrm. view  home. For rent $400/mo.  plus util. Cable incl. Mara  886-7360 res., 886-2921  bus. #41  Granthams watertront, 4  room' unfurn. apt. with  balcony, super living accom. for right person $425  mo. 886-8284. Avail, now.  #42  Avail. Nov. 1 Hopkins,  seml-waterfront, 3-bdrm.,  oil heat, bsmt., gard.,  $418,885-9553. #41  Small 2 bdrm. home prlv.  yard, nice view $220 mo.  opt. bsmt. can be used as  extra ste. $115 more per  month. 885-9553. #41  Furn. cottage, elect, stove,  wood heat, 2 bdrm.  Redrooffs Rd. Avail. Nov.  to Apr. Refs. req. 885-9091  or 9398. #40  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl's. on  Veterans Rd., avail. Oct. 1.  $500 mo. Ph: 886-7765. #42  1-bdrm. unf. house near  ferry. Oct.-June. Refs. req.  $350. 886-8721 or  980-2154. #41  2 & 3 bedrm. view apt. In  central Gibsons $350-  $400. Large 2-bedroom  house with FP,  woodstove, good garden  on Pratt Rd. $450. Call  886-9439 leave message  please. TFN  Top half of a house for  rent, 3-bedrooms with  large sundeck & fabulous  view, Hopkins Landing.  886-7516. #40  2nd floor office space, one  office is 25'x12', other office Is 16'x24'. Reasonable  rates. Phone 886-8141. #40  3-bedroom house with  view central Gibsons, 3  appl., rec. rm., drapes,  carpets, Ige, yard, reliable  family with refs. Avail.  Nov. 1 $550/mo. Ph.  886-8581. #43  3-bdrm. townhouse,  reasonable rent, for someone who would care for  It like their own home.  886-7153. #41  2-bdrm. house on Rosamund Rd., Gibsons, $375  per mo. plus utilities.  Phone 888-7496, message  885-2550. #41  3-bdrm. house 4 acres,  Roberts Creek. $400.  886-2317. #41  13  For lent  )  Duplex lor rent In  Creekside Park. 886-2503  or 886-7101. #40  Recently refurbished 1,500  sq. ft., 3-bdrm. apt. in  Sechelt. Large activity  room & den, IVi baths,  stove & fridge, lots of  storage. Parking provided.  No pets. Refs. required.  Avail. Immed. at $400/mo.  Phone 885-3224. TFN  1 bdrm. apt. with vlsw,  furn. lower Gibsons.  278-9224. #41  Large 2-slorey townhouse,  3-bdrm., large rec. room,  cable, w/w carpet, 1Vi  baths, central Gibsons.  Negotiable. 886-2694.  #40  All-incl. $195/mo. obi.,  elec. ht., w/w carp.,  shower, seml-furn., priv.  enl., bsmt. ste. Suit single  non-smoker. 886-2694  (eves.). #40  Deluxe penthouse apt.  with app. 1,400 sq. ft. of  living area. Blue plush  carp, stairway leading up  to a 15'/ix24' lv. rm., blue  w/w, 44' rosewood feature  wall, wall of stonework  with hooded elec. FP,  swag lamps, uphol. wet  bar with colonial stools,  sliding glass doors opening onto deck, featuring  spiral stairway, 3 Ige.  bdrms. van. bath with Ig.  gilt mirror, open cabinet  kit., dn. rm. with crystal  chandelier & mirrored  planters, lovely drapes  throughout, view, rent  $450/mo., col. app'ls.  886-9352. #40  1 bedroom house in  Sechelt area, fridge, stove,  washer/dryer, 1 acre,  $400/mo. Phone 885-5512  after 6. #40  (  14  Help Wanted  Experienced hockey  players req'd by local  hockey club. Call Dave,  885-3718. #40  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  Very reasonable room and  board for gentleman In  return for light duties  around waterfront home,  Pender Hbr. Box 111, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #41  Subtrades needed for new  house, Bay Rd., Gibsons.  Excavation and concrete  now. C. Watson, Box 1582,  Gibsons or phone 530-3629  (evenings). #42  Oyster shuckers. Travel  daily to Jervis Inlet plant.  Write Harmony Seafoods  Ltd., Egmont, B.C.       #42  its  tat,. Jut IVi  WW* mat  - FENCING -  By  CUSTOM CRAFT  PRODUCTS  Chiln Link Fences  Farm a Field Fences  Wood Fences  Recreational Nets. Posts  Gates, Walk re Drive  Installation Service  Restoration Service  PHONE  885-2992  CD. Sandtrs  Qua! carpenter avail, to  do all phases of Int. & ext.  const. Sundecks, drywall,  sm. elec. & plum., stairs,  replacing kit. countertops!  Reas. price. Pens, rates.  Mark 886-8651. #42  Exp.  carpenter.   Renov.,  finishing, sundecks, etc.  No job too small.  686-7355. #42  Crestwood Kitchens  Free Estimates  John Graham, 886-7013.  #40  Safe and proper installation of woodburnlng appliances by sheet metal  tradesman. Ph: 888-9752  afterS. #42  Will do bookkeeping & typing in my home. 883-9382  alter 5. M0  Qualified Painter  Reasonable       Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Additions, renovations,  repairs, anywhere on the  Coast. Eves. 886-8317.  #40  Light moving, pick-ups,  deliveries, phone Norm.  866-9503. #40  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Sklddtr  with operator, 886-2459.  #51 TFN  J&J Milling, custom cutting, have mill, will travel.  $145 FMBM. also quality  lumber, all sizes, 885-3816.  End of Mason Rd.        #41  Construction New and  renovations. Pat Korch,  886-7280. TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Iwork Wanted! I He  "jSH1:  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall A  ^11      new price  Coll.cl I  Anytjmsj  Need a hand? Yard  maintenance, clean-up,  mowing, pick-up for hauling. Gerry 886-8029.  #41  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  Carpenter will help do-it-  yourselfers, reasonable  rates. Phone Jim,  886-9679. #40  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed.f Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  THUNDER PAINTING  Interior & Exterior  Call Samuel Dill, 886-7619.  #41  Cleaning   lady,  call  Jo,  886-8506. Car and home  repair, call Jim, 686-8506.  #40  Sportsman flbreglass cab  high canopy, good condition $250. Antique oak  double pedestal leg tabla  & four hand-carved chairs  $250. Antique pine aids-  board with hutch. $150.  886-7437. #42  4 ft. bar. 2 stools $160.  Mesh playpen $50. 3-way  buggy $100. Child's car  seat $40. Phone 886-2706.  #42  30" McClary electric  range, excellent condition.  886-9851. #40  12 ft. holiday trailer $1,200  or exchange for boat same  value. 886-2638. #40  (Pie/vrto-Saje  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  ik Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Mother with 11 year old  seeks daycare or home-  making position. 885-2819  evenings. #40  Daycare My Home  Infants to Toddlers  Gibsons, 886-7877       #40  Exp. babysitting In my  home. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Pk. Phone886-2805,  Doreen. #42  Wanted in good condition:  Queen size bed and small  child's bicycle with training wheels. Please call  886-8651. #42  Second-hand vacuum  cleaner. 885-3134 after 5.  #42  Van or pick-up, 74-77,  P.S. & auto. Must be clean.  Cash. 886-9717. #42  Person lo share driving  and/or gas lo Kelowna  Tuesday, Wednesday.  886-9507. #40  Wanted: 2 high chairs. In  good cond. 885-9535,  886-8238. #40  Split rock for seawall. One  man size ��50 #. Quote  price per Ion. Del. to Halfmoon Bay. 30 tons needed  before Mar. 31. Reply Box  112, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #42  Will trade 12 cu. ft. chest  freezer for larger 18 cu. ft.  Good cond. Only 4 yrs.  885-5597. #43  Pool players for proposed  snooker league beginning  In October. Contaet Roger  at Cues & Snacks In  Sechelt. 885-3113.       #43  Small   fridge,   wheelbarrow, garden tools, 40 gal.  hot water lank. 885-7459.  #41  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Call (112)  888-TURF  1 Spalding complete set  golf clubs 8 irons, 3 drivers  with leather covers, 1  wedge, 1 putter. Bound  leather handles. Genuine  cowhide leather golf bag  & cart $400. 1 pr. size 9  Hush Puppy golf shoes,  cleats like new $15. 1 tin  pin bowling ball, case,  size 9 leather-top shoes  $25. 1 tripod, heavy duty  leg braces, 3-way pan/tilt  like new, 1 close-up lens  Inc. no. 3 $50. 5-piece  dinette, hardwood, padded vinyl chairs $275.  886-7436 - phone before 12  & after 6 pm. #40  Double box spring & mattress, good cond. $50.  Painted all wood 9 drawer  dresser, as new $35.  Painted commode $10:  886-2613. #40  1 pr. near new white spoke  wheels & chrome caps fof  ���A ton $65. 2 aux. gas  tanks to fit Ford pickup  $45 ea. Eves. 886-9452. #40  Captain's bed w/drawers,  good cond, new mattress.  886-7004. #40  Mazda RX 2 72 for parts  or can be fixed, (needs  brakes) $200 obo 886-8779.  #42  Bed chesterfield & chair.  886-7735. #40  GARAGE SALE  Thanksgiving weekend  10-3, Reed Rd. west of  North Rd. Fish tackle,  gloves, knives, stainless  nuts & bolts, cork boots,  chest waders, plus much  more. #40  10 department electronic  cash registers, like new.  $900 obo. 886-7683.      #40  1976 CT90 Trail or Road  bike, excellent condition.  $500,885-9276. #40  45' trailer $6,000. Gentle,  pretty pony. Oil range.  885-2819 eves. #40  Insulated canopy, needs  fixing up inside. Offers.  886-7890. #40  Tupperware Products  make dandy Christmas  presents. Phons Louise at  866-9363. #42  Captain's bed 54" $275.  Electric GE stove $50. Antique hall stand $175.  686-9393. #42  QARAQE SALE  St. Aldan's A.C.W. In  Church Hall, Hall Road,  Sat. Oct. 9th. 10-12.     #40  Complete 7 Inch Selkirk  metalbestos chimney, 19  tt. long $200.886-7982. #40  Motocross bike cost $239;  now $150. Ladies 3-speed  bike $50.888-7982.      #40  Oil heater, tank, stand &  pipes $50. Fridge $25. 60  amp temp service $50.  Madeira Pk. 929-1366. #40  ' ' 1  ������ Coast News, October 4,1982  Restaurant overlooking  waterfront in downtown  Gibsons, $68,500 & stock.  Contact Richard after 6  p.m. 738-7992.  #40  FIREWOOD!  . All Fir  886-9783 or 886-2754.   #40  Triple  dresser  bedroom  ste.  $700.   Recliner  $75.  " Misc. exc. cond., 886-2638.  #40  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Slightly   used  carpet   in  quantity. Various colours  & styles. Phone 885-5315.  #40  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt.865-2171.      TFN  HOT WATER TANKS  HOTPOINT  APPLIANCES AT  MACLEOD'S SECHELT  TFN  Plane ticket Vane-  Montreal, one-way  Ocl. 12. $150. 885-2687.  #40  Powerful horse manure.  You pick up. $20 a load.  885-9969. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  BERRON  FOOD DEHYDRATOR  At the Country Pumpkin In  Gibsons, Hwy. 101 & Martin Rd. TFN  TOP SOIL  From Surrey ��� screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh Irom happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and  fill. Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496.  TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357.  TFN  SAILBOARD  ENTHUSIAST  We have the Dufour Wing.  Call us at 886-8020 Bus.  Hrs. TFN  FIREWOOD $15 per Vt ton  load, $20 per cord, you  cut! 885-3439. #40  SUMMER SALE  Quality Red Cedar  $345 per M Board Ft.  DIMENSIONS:  1x 4-.09 per lln.ft.  1x 6-.16 per lin ft.  1x 6-.23 per lin. ft.  1x10���.28 per lin. ft.  2x 3-.14 per lin. ft.  2x 4-.18 per lin. ft.  2x 6-.34 per lin. ft.  2x 8-.4B per lin. ft.  2x10-.57 per lin. ft.  4x 4-.4B per lin. ft.  Mill 885-2112 Workdays.  Trout Lake Rd.,  Halfmoon Bay  885-9782   or   885-9394  other. TFN  Kitchen cabinets &  vanities. Super savings.  980-4848. #40  HOLLAND ELECTRIC  1981  Custom lamp shades,  table lamps, light fixtures.  Wholesale prices. Phone  886-2854. TFN  Washer and dryer, $195.  Dbl. bed and headboard.  Dinette ste., $95. Old  dishwasher free. 886-2680.  TFN  Stereo system, Sanyo  receiver DCX 1950X  Technics direct drive turntable, Sansui speakers  $550,885-3535. #40  TARN      HITG  CRAFTS   KITS  POTTERY  TOOLS  ART SUPPLIES  NEEDLEWORK  CLOCK WORKS  at  Garage Sale Sunday, 12-5  p.m. Chaise Longue, oak  desk, ass. Items. Shoal  Lookout. #40  Table saw 24" rip capacity. 885-9325. #42  Steamcleaner & accessories 750 PSI, Ideal for  cleaning boats, engines,  roofs etc. 883-9392.     #42  Steel clad exterior door ���  complete ��� new. 885-9515  weekends. #40  TOPSOIL  Get that lawn In now. 12  yards topsoll $98 plus delivery. Inquiries 885-2592,  885-3837. #42  It  Fttr&Jc  SHAKLH PRODUCTS  Biodegradable Cleaners  Natural Food Supplements  Personal Cafe Products  Complete stock carried  Ph  886-7019  Busy Auto Repair Shop for  sale in Gibsons. Good one  man operation. Phone or  write Bob at 886-9962 or  P.O. Box 1899, Gibsons,1  B.C.V0N1V0. #40  For Sale: attractive one  bedroom post & beam  house on 1/3 acre. Phone  after 5 p.m., 885-5512.  #42  $$$SAVE$$$  Super savings on Iraight  damaged, new & used appliances. Fully guaranteed. Large selection.  Stoves, fridges, washers,  dryers, dishwashers,  micro waves, stereos &  TV's, etc.Name brands.  Comfy Kitchens, 1119  West 14th, North Vancouver. 980-4848. #40  Whenever  you  think  of  TUPPERWARE,   think   of  Louise Palmer! 886-9363.  #40  Scroasned  Top Soil  S1BO/1X yds.  Dallvaread  Pick-ups S20.  ,886-9739 8R6-3889  Truck Canopy fibermold  fiberglass lined, ins!, dble.  ligts. dbl. rear door vented  & screened 52" high inside, top cond. $395 obo.  883-2263. #41  Dry  Firewood  for  sale-  -Alder  $75/Fir  $85.  Full  cord,  delivered.  885-3816.  #41  Colt gov. model .45  automatic MKIV series 70.  Satin nickel finish.  Pachmayr. Combat grips.  Never been fired. $600.  Atari video game and 15  cart. $700. Phone  886-7902. #41  Woman's dry suit, size  10-12, condition new. $500  firm. 886-8443. #41  Satellite Systems  Complete  systems from  $3,495.   Green   Onion  Stereo,   Port   Mellon,  884-5240. - TPH  ��� wr-\  '66 Chev Caprice 327  motor A.T., PS, PB, console, bucket seats, 2-dr  $500,885-5008. #40  1972 Nova 6-cyl. auto.,  PS/PB, recent brakes,  $725.885-2390. #40  1977 Subaru 5 spd., great  on gas, 2 dr. hardtop, exc.  cond. 886-8223. #40  '69 Merc Montego 302, gd.  transport, $500 obo. 13'  Sangster 20 hp Merc. &  trl., $1,000. 886-8225.  #40  '66 Pontlac, new brakes,  runs well, good transportation, $600 obo. 886-2653.  #40  79 GMC van longbox,  6-cyl., PS/PB, only 27,000  km. Mint cond. Asking  $5,500.886-8776. #40  For Sale, VW Bug 1974,  good clean condition,  runs well, $3,000 obo.  886-2524 or 885-2896.  #40  Classic 1956 International  1 ton. 4x4 P/U, new paint,  rebuilt Ford eng., new  brakes, clutch, good tires,  canopy. $3,500. Phone  886-7289. #41  1974 Chevy Impala cust.  2-dr. hardtop, PS/PB, P  windows, P doorlocks.  Needs muffler work.  $1,000,886-8385. #41  MUST SELL  1966 MGB RUNS GREAT  Extra  motor,  rear  and,  many parts, ate. $1,000  obo. 883-9342. TFN  1975 Vanguard 21 5th  Wheel. 1978 Va ton Sierra  Classic. Both in top condition. $15,000 obo. Will sell  separately. 886-7661.  #41  1977  Mercury  Monarch  302, low miles, top condition, $4,000 obo. 886-7661.  #41  1972 MG Midget. Great lit-  tle car. $2,500 or trade lor  boat, car or motorcycle.  668-7831. #41  ra  76 Dodge Trademan 200  van 360. Dual ex., cust.  Int., very good cond.  8664443. #41  1975 Pontiac Astre. Runs  well. Needs nsw battery.  Asking $980 obo. Days  886-7888, eves. 886-9706.  #41  Mechanic's (Might!  1961  Austin Cambridge,  yours  for  a  song  (and  $300). Call 886-9403 eves.  TFN  1971 Ford '/< ton pickup,  $400 obo. Phone 686-2975.  #41  1976 Honda Civic hatchback. $1,800 obo or  trade. 885-5407. #42  Austin Mini 1972, 18,000  miles on new engine. Excellent condition, 45 mpg.  $1,500,885-3535. #40  1976 Dodge Dart 2-door  sedan, auto, trans., 56,400  mi. Excellent cond.  885-2605. #40  1970 Dodge P/U needs  brakes $500.886-7437. #42  1977 Toyota Landcrulser 1  ton P.U., winch, canopy,  AM/FM, like new. 886-9856  #42  '77 Ford F250 V-8 auto. PS,  PB, alum, canopy, new  dual exhaust & batt.  48,000 ml. Immac. cond.  $4,500. Eves. 886-9452. #40  73 Olds Cutlass Supreme  2-dr. PB, PS, PW, auto,  trans. V-8, all extras, good  engine $1,200. Ph:  886-9372. #42  78 Granada 4-dr. 302  air/con., radlals, excellent  shape. 886-7013. #40  79 VW Rabbit 4-dr. beige,  excellent cond. Offers.  Tel: 886-7969 aft. 6 pm. #40  1974 Toyota Corolla 1600,  runs well but body rusted.  Recently tuned, brakes  serviced, muffler replaced,  6 good radial tires $500.  Phone 886-7071. #42  1970 VW Fastback, excellent condition $2,000.  885-3605. #42  1973 Datsun pick-up,  needs lots of work or use  for parts $450 obo 886-  8476. #42  Wanted: 74-77 6-cyl. pref.  mid-size or small car,  must be clean. Cash.  886-9717. #42  1973 Land Rover in good  mechanical condition 886-  2281 or evening 886-9205.  #40  1981 Ford pick-up, F-100  automatic,   6-cylinder,  20,000 km. Ph: 886-2086.  #42  21  MotoKydM  Moving���must sell.  Yamaha Rd-400. Engine  just rebuilt, well maintained. $800 obo. 885-7465. #43  1980 Yamaha Exlcter 250,  1500 km, new windshield,  luggage rack, first $1,000  will take. Call Hans,  885-2232. #41  750 Honda, good cond.  $800,886-2593. #40  Honda 70C 1 year old, w/2  helm. $550. Phone  886-7274 alter 5 p.m.    #40  9Bcc Kawasaki mini-bike  $225. 5 hp Brlggs & Strat-  ton mini-bike $175.  885-2390. #40  23  Mobil*  3  14' x 70' 3-bedroom 1978  Modullne mobile home.  5-appliances, sundeck  and metal storage shed.  Set up In Comeau's Trailer  Court. Phone 886-8385. #42  2-bedroom trailer for rent  or for sale. 886-9581.    #41  1974 12x66 Norwestern  with beautiful 120 sq. ft.  addition in very good condition, sliding door, oil  tank, must be moved,  $14,900 obo. All offers  considered. Call Chris,  885-2232. #41  Sailboat 18 ft. Crown, mint  cond., 3-salls, 6 hp., cabin.  Asking $5,500. 886:6776.  #40  26 ft. Ralston sailboat,  3-salls, sleeps 5, 9.9 hp  mtr., 886-8581. #41  24' Sea Ray (after you).  C.B., 255 hp Merc, IB/OB  no. 2 leg. $19,900 obo.  884-5275. Gibsons gov't,  wharf. #41  1980 Peterborough-  Citation Bowrider 85 hp  power trim/tilt stainless  prop., top ski bar  rodholders, built-in tank,  uaed 20. hrs.-1981  Hlghliner trailer, galvanized. Package $7,100 obo.  View at Lord Jim's Lodge  or call Hans, 885-2232. #41  1981 7.5 hp boat motor In  excellent condition $850  obo. Phone 886-8633.   #42  20' Reinell, excellent conduction, cheap to run EZ  load trailer. Asking $8,000.  666-7013. #40  18' Sailboat, 3 sails,  trailer, good cond. $2,500  obo. 886-2192. \#42  C  .#42  1  Travel  Let's V  run around  together.    ^7  mrWOn^m.  26.  B.C. I Yukon  .     Classified^  Vancouver Island resident, 60, would like to  discuss marriage with  lady In 20's or 30's. All letters answered. Write Box  276, c/o Comox District  Free Press, Courtenay,  B.C.V9N5N3. #40  Machinery auctions at  Twin M Machinery (403  362-2544( Brooks, Alberta,  Monday, October 18, 10  a.m. Tractors, combines,  balers, swathers, plows  and farm equipment.  Charltons Auction (403  362-2972). #40  Unique     opportunity  Thompson River Beach  Front 5-8 acre parcels  from $55,000, seml-  waterfront from $38,000.  Trans Canada, 20 minutes  east of Cache Creek. Call  collect, 536-1380. #40*  Retirement ��� Deluxe Home  1200 sq. ft. plus self-  contained suite, Okanagan Lake, sandy beach.  Offers. D. Atwater, General Delivery, Summer-  land, B.C. V0H 1Z0. Phone  494-1624. #40  Learn Income Tax by Cor-  respondsnea. Individual,  Business and Farm  Returns. For free brochure, no obligation,  write: U & R Tax Schools,  1148 Main Street, Winnipeg, Manitoba, R2W  3S6. #40  1-ton Ford' glass truck  (flatdeck) with power  tailgate, portable 7 hp gas  air compressor (18 elm),  Krendl insulation machine, two 2:1 air powered  S.S. transfer pumps.  Phone 683-5980. #40  National Portable Screening Plant V-4 Wisconsin  2-deck 3x6 screen, A-1,  $17,000 obo; 1975 680E  Case Extendahoe 4N1  bucket $28,000 obo; 1975  350B John Deere 4N1  bucket, hoe brackets  $15,000 obo; Phone 112  269-7432. #40  Discover! Create new  friendships. Refresh your  social life. Discover someone very special. Excellent computer and personal dating service just  for you. For free information write: Human Contact, B-4, 818-16 Avenue,  N.W. Calgary, Alberta.  T2M0K1. #40  10 Acres Chimney Valley  Estates   Williams  Lake.  Well, septic, excavation  for house In. Fenced, large  garden, water filter,  chlorlnator, softener included. $44,500. Phone  392-6792 evenings.      #40  40 Acres ��� Okanagan  Vallay. $14,900. Water,  valley view, Ponderosa  Pine. Low down payment,  owner will finance. Phone  (509) 486-4777 or 488-2875.   #40  Automatic Fual Control  Device as tested by Consumers Digest, Four  Wheeler, Van World, and  U.S. Coastguard. 15% and  up savings. Patented, one  year guarantee. Phone  2734243. #40  Dancing and Skating Supplies. Professional and  non-professional. Immediate delivery on all  orders. S.S.T. & Ice, 22446  Lougheed Highway, Maple  Ridge, B.C. V2X 2T8.  Phone 467-6133. #40  Closing Out Salt. Photo  studio equipment and inventory, everything must  go. Call proprietor  567-2053 or write: Box  1505, Vandarhoof, B.C.  VOJ 3A0. #41  Mobil* Horn* Pads for  Rent In quiet new park  near Chilllwack. Underground services Including  natural gas. Adult and  family areas available.  Call 858-3196 or 324-2891.  #40  Must Sail: 2 Dump Trucks,  1979 Ford 9000; 1975 Int.  2070A. 2 Loaders, 1975 JD  544B; 1969 A.C. 645. 1  Powerscreen; 5 acre  gravel pit. Equipment In  good condition and working. Phone 545-2663 Vernon. #40  Must Sail 1980 Western  Star gravel truck with  Revelstoke H-Plate; 400  Cumming 15 speed wet  kit, A/C; 1978 Knight trl-  axle pup. Phone 837-  6386. #40  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  40 Inch Raboundars,  $159.00 two year warranty,  prepaid shipping. Dealer  enquiries welcome.  Volume discounts, earn  extra money. Call collect  (403) 346-1011. Visa.  Mastercard. #42  Inflation Fighter. Ladles  interested In a new  career? We are opening a  new school for Sculptured  Nails In the Vancouver  area. For only a small fee  of $500 you can learn the  art of applying a beautiful,  natural looking nail In only  five short days. Reserve  now. Limited seating  available. Call 463-5025  (days), 462-7587 (eves.).#40  Wood Windows and  Doors. Lowast prices.  Walkar 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  27.  Legal  Notice of Intention to Apply for a  Disposition ol  Crown Land  In Land Recording District  of Vancouver and situated  In the Sechelt Inlet area.  Take notice that Peter  David Bramham, of  Madeira Park, B.C., occupation Patrolman, intends to apply for a  disposition of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post  planted 15 metres due  west of the south west  corner post of Lot 4131,  District Lot 3050, Group 1,  New Westminster, thence  100 metres west, thence  84 metres south, thence  100 metres west, thence  184 metres north, thence  100 metres east, thence  100 metres south to the  line of commencement,  thence 80 metres east  along the line of commencement, thence 40  metres south, thence 40  metres east, thence 40  metres north to the point  of commencement, and  containing 2.0 ha more or  less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is  Kombu (edible kelp) farm  and drying sheds.  File #2401251 #40  If the 6 bedrooms are too  much for you, this house  already has two tenants. A  gentle walk to the village  and beach, it Is an excellent buy for $100,000.  Phone 826-3593. #41.  Vlaw Lot  Size 93x127. $40,000 and  offers. 886-8081. #41  KING RD. PH.: 886-2972  Nearly 5 ac. 343'x600' plus  water, hydro, phone  available, Ideal hobby  farm, ALR tax, trees,  stumps incl. $89,000.  #40  GROW YOUR OWN on this  beautiful 4.7 acres in  Roberts Crsek. Features  include large organic  'garden, orchard, 3 acres  fenced pasture, year-  round creek plus large fir  and cedar trees tor  privacy. Also a 1-bdrm.  cottage.garage.green-  house, barns and animal  pens. A clear south exposure Ideal tor solar  home. Must be seen)  Come have a look. Asking  $86,500.886-6029.        #41  For sale by owner:  acreage, secluded 5-acre  wooded lot, near Reed &  Henry Roads, Gibsons.  Price $90,000. Phone  886-7226 or 926-1697.  #40  For Sale by Owner  'A + acre corner lot on  Lower Rd. in popular  Roberts Creek. Serviced  with water, power, phone,  cable. With sunny southern exposure. An exc. buy  ���at $25,000.886-8373.    #42  3 bdrm. house for sale Fir-  crest Rd. $64,500. For Info   ph: 886-7669. #48  Gower Pt. Rd. 1/3 acre +  level southern exposure,  architects plans, permits,  bids incl. $39,500. Ph:  Eileen 886-7969. #40  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72</>x105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  385-2331. TFN  By owner, one year old, 3  bdrm. rancher on corner  lot Veterans" Rd. Low  $70's. Excellent terms  available at 10%. Ph:  886-9738. #42  Bi-level, view home at  Davis Bay, 3 yrs. old, 2  bedrooms up, 1 down,  bathrooms, fireplaces up  and down; rec. room,  sundeck, carport $98,000.  Eves: 885-3797. #42  Seamount industrial lot as  down payment to basement house w/ good financing. 980-2154. #41  Will exchange prof,  drywall, boarding &  finishing for what have  you. Free est. workmanship guar. Call Joe,  886-8583. #41  Police News  GIBSONS RCMP:  On Ike 24th: 500 metre* of telephone cable were  reported stolen from the side of the road where the  cable had been left by B.C. Tel employees working  on a job. The cable stolen is valued at about $500.  At 3:30 in the afternoon, a vehicle failed: to  negotiate a curve and went off the road. The accident occurred on Beach Avenue. An adult female  was taken to hospital by ambulance as a result: of  the accident. She faces charges of driving without  due care and attention.  On the 26th: The cigarette machine located at the  back of Seamount Car Wash was broken into and  the cash box was pried open. Around $150 was  taken in change.  On the 27th: An unknown boat caused $ 1,100  worth of damages to a 27 ft. sailboat moored at  the Gibsons Government Wharf.  A 15-year-old female was apprehended at the  Super Valu store for attempting to steal a carton  of cigarettes.  On the 28th: Willful damage was reported from  Walt's Automotive shop on Highway 101. Vandals smashed some windows of the building ahd  also smashed the glass on the gas pumps.  A 19-year-old Gibsons man was arrested for  narcotics trafficking. A substance believed to be  LSD was seized during the arrest. As a result of  the arrest, Robert Kasper of Langdale has been  charged with trafficking.  On the 29th: Golfers in the middle of a game at the  Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club reported  they were shot at with a pellet gun by a passenger  in a vehicle travelling on Highway 101.  On the 30th: At 18:40 Police attended a motor  venicle accident on Lower Road in Roberts Creejt  near Cheryl Ann Park Road area. As a result .of  Police attendance, three males were arrested for  being drunk in a public place and one of the three  has also been charged with possession of narcotics. All three men were in their early twenties;  two are from Gibsons and one has no fixed address. ::���  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 26th: The Steadman's store in Sechelt was  broken into. Police have picked up some juvenile  suspects, but no charges have been laid as of yet.  On the 27th: A group of juveniles entered Uncle  Mick's store at the Trail Bay Mall, stole a donation box sitting on the counter and ran out with  the cash. Two suspects were confronted with the  theft and a third one got away.  On the 28th: In the early morning hours, a fire  completely destroyed a home in the Norwest Bay  and Wakefield Roads area. There are possible indications of arson in the cause of the fire and the  investigation into its cause is being assisted by the  Vancouver Fire Marshall. The house was being  rented out at the time of the fire, but was not occupied when the incident occurred.  A skidder, valued at $16,000, was stolen from  Indian Isle Contracting at the Sechelt Inlet Barge  Company, located in Porpoise Bay. It is believtSl  the theft could have occurred at any time in Ate  past two months. C  A canoe was stolen from the Porpoise Bay Provincial Park. -William Radcliffe of AbbotsfoW  reported that he left his 12 ft. blue canoe on the  campsite's beach and that, when he returned frdrti  his campsite, the canoe was gone. X  $225 worth of fishing gear was stolen fronHi  vehicle parked near the Halfmoon Bay Community Hall. >:  On the 30th: The Rogues Gallery Cafe was broktQ  into. A microwave and a cash register were takefi;.  Four stainless steel prawn traps were stoltJh  from the Halfmoon Bay area. j]  Cooking for men  Cooking and Baking for Men is only one of trie  many specialty cooking courses offered in ContJj  nuing Education's Fall programmes. For inform*-;  tion about this, Chinese Cooking, International  Cuisine, Creative Cooking on a Shoestring, anp>  other courses for creative and budget-consciqjfr  cooks, check your brochure. Ifyou haven't receive  ed this yet, call your post office to get yours in the  mail or call 885-3474 for date, fees and locatioiis,.  =*����  S-Ss*,^&&KS&B  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  adverlisemenls under appropriate headings and determine page location The Sunshine Coasl News also  reseives the nghl to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ot the Publisher is  in questionable tasle In the  evenl lhat any adverlisemeni  is rejected, the sum paid for  Ihe advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum 14.00 par 3 lint Insertion. Each  additional line $1.00 Use our economical 3  woakt for th* prion of 2 rate Prepay your ad  lor 2 weeks & get Ihe third week FRII  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Losl and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts wilh us  mutt accompany all olaaalflad advertising  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Qibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office In Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS A STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES   MMI  1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   1   II    1   1  i      iii    mi      ii i  1111   r  iii 11 ii 111  1   1   1   1   1   1    1   1 |  II111 ll l  I  1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1    Mill  111111111 ll 111 ii iii1111 11 \  r  11   ii      ,._    _i_. _l 1  1111111111  1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1  1  CLASSIFICATION: e  .g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.               "\  '        1                                                              1    ��� Relief ship sails  Coast News, October 4,1982  19  by Jack Wan  Kinetle co-ordlnator Debbie Sneddon (left) and Deputy Governor Clay Carby (centre left) Install the  Incoming presidents of the Kinsmen and Kinetle clubs of Gibsons and Districl: Rick Simpkins (cenlre  right) and Nancy Carby (right). Other officers Installed during the ceremonies include past president,  Tom Smith; vice-president, John Wrty; treasurer, Wayne Ross; registrar, Roy Bentley; director-  bulletin editor, Haig Maxwell; directors, Rob Dufresne and Bim Smith.  Teacher protest continues  by The Sunshine Coasl  Teachers' Association  ��� A well-attended meeting of  the Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association on Thursday,  September 30 voted by a large  majority to make a public  Statement explaining that  because of reduced money for  transportation and substitutes,  there will be no more inter-  school sports for the remainder of 1982. This is in addition to the already cancelled  district elementary swim programme and district-funded  inter-school cross-country  track programme.  Inter-school sports will be  reassessed in January when  district funding for existing  programmes can be analysed.  The decision was a  unanimous one of the District  P.E. Teachers' Association.  Several other motions dealing with budget cuts, and  responding to the School Services (Interim Act)���introduced into the legislature last  week���were passed overwhelmingly by the SCTA.  Among them was a motion  "That the SCTA opposes the  loss of non-instructional days  and inform the board that we  wish to retain the scheduled  number of non-instructional  days this year." Bill 89 proposes non-instructional days  be eliminated, reduced, or  taken without pay.  The SCTA will inform the  school board that "it does not  intend to comply with Bill 89  unless and until it is enacted",  pointing out that the bill is not  law at this time.  Work-to-rule and other job  actions were strongly endorsed  as possible protest actions if  the bill becomes law.  In addition, the association  adopted a plan of political action and public relations, opposed the reduction of  substitute services, and voted  that volunteers not be used in  schools to replace teacher  aides or other non-teaching  personnel who have been laid  off, or had their hours of work  cut, which has happened to  several teacher aides and  maintenance workers in  September. The association  also reaffirmed its intent to  maintain regular communication with CUPE Local 801.  SCTA president Joan Robb  will be among teacher association presidents from around  the province lobbying the  legislature in Victoria on  Wednesday for the restoration  of funding for education.  Our now Menu for October  Pork Forestlere  Medallions of pork tenderloin with three  kinds ol mushrooms In a madeira sauce  SM.OO  Special of tho Day  ���Please enquire  rf  mot Mlgnon  ��� em SlS.BO ��� oa Sis.so  Served with your choice of  herb butter, shallot or pepper sauoe  Wed. t% Thurs. Specials  Includes: soup, entree, dessert & coffee  S12 BO  Ethnic Dinner for October  e French Bistro Dinner   S1S.OO  Onion Soup Paillarde ���thin beef steak  Celery Remoulade (celery root salad) Apple tart  WE WILL BC CLOSED FOR HOLIDAYS  Monday, Oct. 11th through Thursday Oct. 21st   A ship sails for Nicaragua  November 17th. Hopefully  you will have something to  send on it.  A newly-formed group,  CASC (Central American  Support Committee) is collecting relief goods to send  through Oxfam Canada.  Equipment for schools,  hospitals, home industry, offices and farms is needed.  Sewing machines, typewriters  and school supplies are much  prized.  Collections of goods will be  received in Pender Harbour by  Bruce Woodsworth 883-9298.  In Roberts Creek by Ken  Dalgleish, second driveway  right on Crowe Road, off  Highway 101, phone  886-2843. Peter Baker is an  alternate contact for Roberts  Creek at 886-2613. Jack and  Joan Warn, Cower Point, for  Gibsons 886-7906. Money and  objects of assessable value will  get tax deductible receipts  from Oxfam. Please put your  address on items given.  Three years ago the people  of Nicaragua gained their independence of the tyrannical  Somosa regime with terrible  loss of life and property. Two  years ago they suffered  devastating floods that left  thousands homeless. Ruins  from an earthquake ten years  past are still in evidence.  To portray the remarkable  spirit of these people in their  adversity, Joan Robb gave a.  pictorial report of their struggles to a group of CASC  members. Joan was one of a  party of fifteen educators invited to visit Nicaragua this  summer. Among other big advances these people have  achieved is an increase from 35  per cent to 80 per cent in  literacy rate over three years.  The Central America Support Committee (CASC)  welcomes you to attend  meetings to be held  every  Church  develops  The Gibsons Pentacostal  Church made an informal application for a development  permit for a two-phase project  on School Road. The first  phase will consist of a Christian Education building with  recreational facilities and the  second phase will be the  church building itself.  Mr. Buchan reported that  the official Community Plan  was reviewed at a "very productive" six-hour meeting  with Ministry advisers and is  at present being redrafted in  line with the Ministry's  philosophy.  The Data Base Study is now  in the computer system at the  Council office, and is having  the recent census data added  to it.  Sale ends October 9, 1982  Enter our 'Tag the Wagon" contest  You could win a 1983 Ftefaht K Station Wagon.  ���Entry forms and contest details available  at al stores throughout B.C.  Aapri  Apricot Facial Scrub  120mL  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  2  57  Siikience  Self Adjusting Shampoo or Conditioner  Regular or Extra Body  400 mL  40DmL  Vour Choice  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  2  57  Stayfree Maxi Pads  2  Regular, Deodorant or Super  30's  PHARMASAVE j  PRICE!  Trac II Blades  10 microsmooth  twin Wade cartridges  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  2  49  Oilllttsj  Foamy or Trac II  Shave Cream  Assorted Scents     '  300 mL  Your Choice  PHARMASAVE  PRICE  1  ���ach  Nice'n Easy  The Shampoo-In colour  with Lasting Touch ���  unique-action conditioner  PHARMASAVI:  PRICE  3  79  Q-Tips  180 Sterilized  Safety-Tipped Swabs  PHARMASAVE  PRICE ���  Final Net  Invisible Hair Net - Non-Aerosol - Concentrated  for longer lasting hold. ^^^ _ _  Assorted Types ���^���effl #  925 mL  PHARMASAVE  2'  Purex  Bathroom Tissue  Pillowy Soft  Assorted Colours  Sa ?Vn   a.     PHARMASAVE  4 Roll Pack PRICE  1  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  fourth Thursday evening at  8:00 in St. Bartholomew's  Hall, Gibsons. Please watch  for notices of film showings  and active events to support  the aims of Nicaragua and her  neighbours.  m-7442i  Superior     Gibsons Brake, Tune  "f" J 8 Muffler Ltd.  We thought that YOU should KNOW  our SERVICES include  Hf Major & Minor Repairs  a' All oars, truoka, motorhomea  [jf All Exhauat work  &f All braka parte & shocks  0" Our work le Guaranteed  y Free Eetlmatee  H"  10% Dleoount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Qibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  OPEN MONDAY TO SATURDAY  Canadian Propane  SAVE  A BUNDLE  Take advantage of these incredible savings on name-brand  appliances. Visit your ICG Canadian Propane dealer today!  Sale starts September 1, ends October 30, 1982  SAVE $100  00  FURNACES AND UNIT HEATERS  Available in high, low  and counter-flow models in any size  SAVE 20%  On all major propane and electric appliances  Convert your present oil furnace to propane  and you could qualify for a government grant of up to $800!  ��� Inglis Washers & Dryers ���' Broilmasler Gas Barbecues  ��� Inglis Dishwashers ��� G.S.W. Gas Water Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Refrigerators     ��� Wall & Space Heaters  ��� Gas or Electric Ranges ��� Primus Camping Equipment  IT  CANADIAN!  11.  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD  DIVISION OF INTER-CITY GAS CORPORATION I  8 - 5 Mon-Fri  NOW OPEN 8 - 4 SATURDAY  Highway 101 (next to Gulf Station) 20 Coast News, October 4,1982  Suess Where  Lockstead upset  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the person whose name is  drawn correclly identifying Ihe location of the above. Send entries  to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to reach the  net spaper office by Saturday. Last week's Guess Where was not  cor cells located. It will be run again soon with a $10 prize being  off< red.  Mackenzie M.L.A. Don  Lockstead told the Coast  News Saturday that he is  "very upset" that the B.C.  Ferry Corporation has refused  to accept any alternative proposals for ferry scheduling and  has cancelled the "late" ferry  from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale.  He has discussed the matter  with Minister of Highways  Alex Fraser, and has asked  him to re-examine the situation.  "The ferries are there to  serve the needs of the various  communities of the Sunshine  Coast, and hot the whims of  Cabinet", said Lockstead.  In addition to the loss of  late sailings on the Horshoe  Bay-Langdale  run,  there  is  now a five-and-a-half hour  midday gap in the sailings between Saltery Bay and Earls  Cove.  The only good news on the  ferry scene is that, in light of  his discussions with both  Fraser and Stuart Hodgson,  Chairman of the Board of the  corporation, Lockstead feels  that it is "very likely" that the  residents of the Sunshine  Coast will receive the service  of "Assured Loading". This  means that advance ferry  tickets in lots of 10 would be  sold - probably at a saving  -and that any vehicle arriving  20 minutes before a sailing and  with a pre-purchased ticket  would be put in an "Assured  Loading" lane and guaranteed  a place on that sailing.  COAST-WATCH  Introducing a New and Unique Service to Boaters  on the Sunshine Coast.  We are offering complete Maintenance and Caretaking  Services, so you can relax with the knowledge that  your Boat will be visited regularly  ���and maintained by professionals.  Giving you peace of mind and saving costly  and time consuming repairs next spring.  Inquires Welcome iH. iob  Phone 886-9962 or 886-7905  or write P.O. Box 1899 Olbsons, B.C.  VON IVO  Commissioner defends himself  by John Burnside  Economic Development  Commissioner for the Sun-  shii e Coast Regional District,  Odi'vin Vedo, gave a for-  thr'j'.ht rebuttal of criticisms  recently levelled at both his office and the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board by the Gibsons and District and Sechelt  Chambers of Commerce.  The criticisms were contained in letters written to the  Dejartment of Municipal Affairs n Victoria.  In 3 meeting held last week  by the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce, Vedo pointed out  that the Sunshine Coast  Regional District was the second last regional district in  the province of British Columbia to avail themselves of the  opportunity represented by the  Economic Development Programme.  He pointed out that 45 per  cent of the funding comes  from the federal government  and 45 per cent from the provincial government. For the  first two years, which could be  the only two years if the programme is not deemed successful, only 10 per cent of the  costs will be borne by local  taxpayers. This 10 per cent  represents a half a mill on  local taxes.  "Industrial tax base and  economic development is  essential if our region is to  grow and prosper," said  Vedo. "This does not mean,  however, that we will promote  and assist every form of  development for development's sane. Rather, we will  respond to our community  needs, the plans of councils  and the chambers of commerce."  Vedo lis ed several projects  and ideas for possible projects  during his address.  "We are presently working  towards establishing a marine  industrial park between Port  School  Board  by Maryanne West  Dislrici Scholarships worlh  $1,000 each were presented to  Sharon finevoldson and Anne  Watt at last week's School  Hoard meeting.  These government scholarships arc awarded lo students  vvho have not sat for academic  s holarships, hut have achieved excellence in their school  v.i. k and who go on to post-  secondary education.  Poll) Sharon and Anne have  been accepted by B.C.I.T.,  Sharon in Financial Management and Anne in Broad-  tasting and, as Superintendent  Denley commented, just gelling into U.C.I. I is an  achievement in itself.  Further on restraint and  budgets:  Secretary Treasurer Mills  and Superintendent Denley  reported I'o Ihe School Board  Tuesday, lhat on paper the  government's budget cuts can  be met by the purchasing  reductions already authorized,  by not immediately appointing  a new Maintenance Super"  visor, by not hiring new staff  as plamiiU, by a re-balancing  of staff and pupil/teacher  ratio in the classroom, and  without having to ask anyone  to acicpt a salary rollback.  It ; however a very tight  budge and any unforeseen ex-  pendi.ure could cause a budgel  overrun, which the Ministry of  Education will not accept.  Trustees expressed their appreciation for ihe work and  success of ihe management  committee  Mellon and Langdale. This is  to be able to locate bulk  storage facilities for the oil  companies and for dangerous  and heavy cargo users."  Vedo pointed out that if  such a marine industrial park  could be established there was  the definite possibility that  some industries in False  Creek, for example, might in  years to come re-locate at such  a site.  Other possible developments listed by the economic  commissioner were a modern  waste disposal and recycling  facility for lower mainland  waste. "There would definiely  be no outside storage of garbage," said Vedo, "and on the  whole there would definitely  be less odour than presently  exuded by Port Mellon, no offense intended to our largest  taxpayer."  "Maybe we should buy and  operate our own ferries," said  Vedo. "The Sunshine Coast  can certainly not go on taking  a cut in service every time  some captain has an accident  and the budget has to be spent  on repairs rather than  service."  Included in Vedo's list of  possible projects was a permanent dock and ramp for Trail  Bay in Sechelt. "It should be a  must for a village that  developed around dock  facilities."  "I cannot leave," Vedo told  the assembled chamber  members, "before commenting on the all-out attack on  the regional district staff and  elected officials. Fire the staff  and see what you get. They are  a fine bunch. Try to work with  them instead of attacking.  That only backfires."  In conclusion Vedo listed  events associated with Small  Business Week in Canada.  These included a lunch  meeting at Rockwood Lodge  to discuss Women In the  Workforce; a Retail Survival  workshop scheduled for Monday, October 25; a Marketing  Your Community workshop  scheduled for Gibsons on October 26; a Retail Survival  workshop scheduled for  Sechelt on October 27; a  Tourism Promotion workshop  in Pender Harbour on October  28; and, on October 29, visits  to local high schools with a  talk entitled Graduates Introduction to Business.  "Even if 1 am here against  your advice," Vedo told the  Chamber of Commerce, "let  us work together. The  Economic Development function of the regional district is  only funded for two years. We  have one and a half years to  go."  NEW6CHE0UW  EFFECTIVE  OCTOBER la, 1M��  '.  y  SECHELT - NANAIMO  7:30 am   MON-FRI  ,1:45 am     DAILY  2:45 pm   DAILY  SECHELTVANCOUVER  7:25 am   MON-FRI  11:45 am   DAILY  2:45 pm   DAILY  SECHELTVANCOUVER  AIRPORT  11:45 am   MON-FRI  NANAIMO ��� SECHELT  8:00 am   MON-FRI  12:30 pm   DAILY  3:30 pm   DAILY  VANCOUVERSECHELT  8:00 am   MON-FRI  12:30 pm   DAILY  3:30 pm   DAILY  VANCOUVER AIRPORT-  SECHELT  12:30 pm   MON-FRI  StCHEtT  885-2241  NANAIMO  753-204*  VANCOUVER   :|  TvV  afcT   TAI  25% OM  Fate Sate  September 25 - October 9  BLINDING  &\BBEY beauty.-  woven woods &  vertical blinds  Custom made shades tailored  to your windows  m SUPERIOR  1" La Petite Venetienne Blinds  vertical blinds in a wide range  of materials from wool to foil  25% OH  WE PUT OUR  REPUTATION  ON THE LINE  Each time we do a  job we are putting  our reputation to a  test. A job well done  is testimonial to our  ability as successful  drapery consultants  and floor covering  specialists.  Blackout  Drapery Lining  EXTREMELY  ENERGY EFFICIENT  Lite-Suede  (suede blackout)  74% Insulation Benefit  Keeps heat in during winter  Keeps heat out during summer  More efficient than  double-glazed windows  Reg. $9.95 yd  20% Oil  KEN DEVRIES & SON LTD.  . )N  II II  I INI  Giving Reliable Service and Quality Products  Gibsons 8H(��-7 1 12      Set hell H8.V3424  Armstrong  ^dimond   pcS,S,  now isuujwi it  okhvm  12' wide vinyl. Reg. $8.95 sq. yd.        Fine quality 6' wide corlon with  Sate 15.95  A rich saxony finish carpet. FCmmUki  Anso IV nylon print with Ultrabac '  foam. Reg. $19.95 sq. yd.  Vuiqm II  StdvuM  Fine quality 6' wide corlon with ���* $2^95 *!��� ri>  Armstrong's mirabond no-wax finish Q/|.V.fl    &00  OC  Reg. $39.95 sq. yd. OUttt    fLL.iJD C^fl*    Aft   AC  O   A     aOO AC     B*��� ^W��  tID.85  mmmmn om $00.85     J8SJP"*1?"wideran8e ?��**�����  6' wide corlon. Reg. $8.95 sq.yd. Reg j2n 95 Sq yd Anso 'V nylon print with Ultrabac  ��!!!?*M��IS2. , TTT* daSSiC ��f 5UPeri��r   ^beautiful sculptured carpet in DetetoMe  (colour #64952) style and performance ,  ,    .  6' wide vinyl. Reg. $8.25 sq.yd. Reg. $49.95 sq. yd. d     *,i nt        a A luxunous fme <luall,y saxony  ' Reg. $21.95 sq.yd. Reg. $37.95 sq. yd.  Sate 15.95    Sate $41.95    Sate W.50   Sate 128.95,    __.  . .^^p^*m******************eAk\^*\  A STUNNING ARRAY OF CARPETS  FROM TIBET^  100% TOP QUALITY VIRGIN WOOL  BemUlnOg Iwrf-ewJW ut ewhniN-tU ta*Uw  Come and view the finest selection ever  'TIL OCTOBER 12th      GIBSONS STORE ONLY        ��__  Mtue Hum 50 pitat it impel ��t am Utm* fmitd itfctauttM mitt le mfobU _.  ����k pitu MiNAttty mjtd I* 'ummtd �� mui^ k fe Akiwwj Hr  mmt >  I  i  |  t  |  i  1  tlWVtl  *       ���liMltlllin'MlUtl.M  Shop*Easy  Frozen  ORANGE  JUICE  355 ml  12.5 oz       ��79  8 plus dozens of other specials 8  (Big Bird's Frl.nd)  *R mm}*r*\*m\mm ww  CHICKEK  ShMX  Saturday, October 9th  Mt moots went KM  *100 Off    'tnog  n.BARHEL        ^BUCKET  CloMd Monday Uth  for Thanksgiving  MRDteWMtf  Monday to Thuraday: Ham- 9pm  Friday It Saturday: 1 lam - 10pm  Sunday: 12 noon - 9pm  COWRIE STREET,  SECHELT 885-7414 SuKcmwl Agenoeft JBA  GENERAL INSURANCE NOTARY PUBLIC  LIFE INSURANCE     REAL ESTATE MANAGEMENT  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING CENTRE 886-2000  OUTSIDE MALL OR 886-8212  WOOD OR ALUMINUM  WNDOWS & PATIO DOORS  ���Mirror Walls ���Skylights 'Auto Glass  ���Sunrooms & Patio Enclosures  ���Single to Double Glazed Conversions  & Replacements  PerjtiaSga  I WINDOW ��� OLaUM   LTD.<_  ���us. Wl'SStS  ***e  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  ITS THE CUT THAT COUNTS  Lataat in Hair Fashion  Mam's aad Woman'* Styleu  COWRIE STREET  SECHELT  885-2818  C'Coasi')  Cycle  NEW ADDRESS  Hwy 101, Sechelt  s_.  SAME PHONE NO  685-2030  NO    |  Drummond Insurance  For All Your  Insurance Needs  Insurant*? is our Only Business"  206 Cellar Pla/a, Gihsons  886-7751    886-2807  THURSDAY, OCTOBf R 7  '.." ���' '���  ,    '    , ���    r  ��� .  ���    t    - '  CHANNEL 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNEL I  CHANNEL i  CHANNEL 7  *?1  NtM  Wok With Yen  All My Children  Cont'd.  Nit'l. League  Game?  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Day lot  Our Lives  Anothar  World  News  Cont'd.  Anothar  World  Nan  Cont'd.  Aetna  World Tiama  il  Takes  Coronation St.  Slill lo Come)  Afternoon Delight  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ryan's Hop*  Happy Dayt  Fantaay  Cont'd.  Hara'aLucy  Cerol Burnett  Alan Thick*  Cont'd.  Mania:  The Voyage  Guiding  UgM  Hour  Magozlno  li  DonVoutMH  Cdn. Rejftacteoau  Commonwealth Game  3'sCompeny  MarvGrlllln  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  People's Court  MoraRaalPaopla  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  BaaaballPlayotls  Teems T.B.A.  Rocktoed Files  Cont'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  51  Naxn  Cont'd.  Joanle loves Chechi  Joanle Loves Checkl  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.N.W.  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entartalnmant  Tic Tec Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Magoilne  Nan  Fanny Feud  fi  Fame)  Could.  Remington  Steele  JoanlaloveiChachl  Slarol Family  TooClosa  It Takes 2  Fama  Cont'd.  Gimme e Break  TaacfiaraOnly  UttletlHobo  Nan  Simon I Simon  Cont'd.  Magnum Pt  Cont'd.  SlmonsSlmon  Cont'd.  I0i��  11 IB  NOWB  TtetJOUTMl  S.C. Name  Barney Miliar  nm  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Hill St. Blues  Cont'd.  Nan  Tonight Sho*  Knol'a Landing  Cont'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  Knot's Landing  Cont'd.  Nam  Close Up  Nova Jewellery |  Co. Ltd.  All Phases Of  jewellery Repairs  ��� Special Orders ���  and Appraisals  done on the  premises  Trail lay Centre, Sechelt  885-2421   |  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL*  CHANNEL tl  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 11  ���il  Nan  Dellnltion  Another World  Cont'd.  Herd Choices  Cont'd.  Bodyworks  Write On  Perry Mason  Cont'd.  Flame (The Arrow  Donahue  Cont'd.  Men  artnm  Thai's Lite  Plltell  ILHetoLlve  Cont'd.  il  Teiae  Cont'd.  AlanTNcka  Cont'd.  On the Level  Ail Carl  Mr. Rows  Inside Business  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnival  Grooves Coolies  Price Is Right  Cont'd.  Good Times  Funorama  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Uv.a Shirley  II  Little House  on Prairie  BoeooellPloyolto  TeameT.B.A.  Sesame St.  Cont'd.  MM Contact  DtckCevett  ScoobyDoo  Bugs Bunny  W. Woodpecker  Uv.lShirtey  Cont'd.  Qllllgans Island  Chips  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  Nan  Cond't.  ii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dr. In the House  Bus. Report  News  Am. Adventure  M.A.S.H.  Eflsr  Barney Miller  l"s Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.N.  Mary T. Moore  Cheetee'e  Angels  Vancouver  Cont'd.  11  Littlest Hobo  Nan  Reel People  Cont'd.  Sneak Provton  Thle Old House  Seattle Symphony  Cont'd.  Movie:  Mean Dog Blues  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Games  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Frenzy  ill  Hill St. Blues  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Movie:  Qeorge Washington  SleptWere  D. Sutherland  News  Cont'd.  kaadamas Piece  M.A.8.H.  2RMMI9I  Let. Movie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Loto Movie  Mort ��� Sjt H.M ��� 1:10 Frii1.iv lil '  FRIDAY, OCTOBER 8  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL.)  CHANNEL 5  CHANNEL*  CHANNEL?  12:8  ll  Non  Wok With Yen  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My  Children  One Ufa  To Live  Days Of  Our Uvea  Another World  Cont'd.  BaaeMU Playoffs  Teams T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  As World Turns  Cont'd.  51  Takes  Coronation St.  Challenge  "Sf.  General  Hospital  Ryan's Hope  Happy Days  Fantasy  Cont'd.  Hare's Lucy  Carol Burnett  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  Guiding Light  Cont'd:  HourMegarlne  Cont'd.  II  Dolt Yourself  VeClevVala  Commonwealth  Oames  Cont'd.  Ntt'l. League  QamejH^  Peopto'e Court  More Real People  Nan  Cont'd.  Another Work)  Cont'd.  BosoballPtoyolfa  TeameT.B.A.  RocWord Files  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  11  News  Cont'd.  Commonwealth  Oames  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tec Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Mogulne  Nen^  NotToBum  ii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Oellaa  Cont'd.  "Voysgsol_  tha Damned"  Cont'd.  Matthew Star  T.B.A.'  Fast Company  Nan  Sister,' Sister  Dukeeof  Hauerd  Delta  Cont'd.  lOfl  ii i  National News  The Journal  B.C.Newe  Barney Miller  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nan  TOOMMMMat  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Falcon Crest  Cont'd.  CloeeUp  BTJl.BS  &  WINTER  PANS1LS  Firm & Garden  CHANNEL 1  CHANNEL t  CHANNEL II  CHANNEL 11  CHANNEL 11  ���11  Beeebell  TeameT.B.A.  Cont'd.  First Light  Why In World  Music 1 Me  HI HeWHOfly  Perrry Meson  Cont'd.  EvotKnlevel  Donahue  Cont'd.  Griffin  There UN  1 Lite to Live  Cont'd.  il  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  AlenThlcke  Cont'd.  ���M MOOnOfMO  Let's Drew  Gardening  iont'tj.  Cont'd.  Cartoon Carnlvel  QroovteGoollee  Price Is Right  Cont'd,  flood Times  Funorsme  General  Hoapltal  Welcome Kotter  Lav. a Shirley  il  Another World  Cont'd.  Beeebell PlayoHs  TeemeT.B.A.  Beeame  Street  M-i Contact  DlckCavett  SooobyDoo  Bugs Bunny  w. Woodpecker  Lcv.eShSrioy  Cont'd.  Qllllgans Island  Chip.  Cont'd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  ii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Dr. In the Houee  Bue. Report  Nen  Am. Adventure  M.A.S.H.  3'eCompeny  Barney Milter  S'a Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  enema's  Angels  Vsncouvor  Cont'd.  ii  Fast Company  Nen  Terror et  Wn. Review  Well Street  Mode:  Madam Sin  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Flareup  Cont'd!  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Shout At  i;i  Alcatrei  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Theetre  Cont'd.  Mystery  Cont'd  Nen  Cont'd.  Meaomoo Piece  M.A.S.H.  Nen  tRoimloB  Lata Movie  We offer a  FRIINDLY  SIRVICE  to help you plan  a holiday  designed to satisfy  your individual *  .        desires   JT SATURDAY, OCTOBER 9  A Oallenf ol Kitchen  Gedgels end tccetsorlea  Monday ��� Saturday  9:30 am - 5:30 pm  Friday to 9:00 pm  M5-3611    3|  Cowrta St., Sechelt  plant,  ranch.  ^*\Wa%y  ma  OnAUL8hruba  -FMMb����n*to  CulteW IntOM    1  VsriMHtt|aV��          I  HtWCI <|| Nttwf        1  m-vm   |  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  m-M42i  Silkscreeu  Printing  Ptwtcnr, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  MMMMMNMMMMM  SPCA  SPAY CLINIC  AND INFORMATION!  886-7938 Altar 5  Box 405, Qibsons  CHANNIl]  CHANNIL4  CHANNIl S  CHANNIl e  CHANNIL7  1  Commonwealth  Games  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Am. Bandstand  Football:  TaemsTB.A.  Cont'd.  Beeebell  Teams T B.A.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Footb.ll  "Montreal sl  Football  Teams T.B.A.  Sports  Cont'd.  11  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Pets Please  Lyell's Studio  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  WeekinB'bell  Movie:  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Sff"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Hawaii  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  il  Nen  Access  Hockey  TeemeT.BA.  At the Movies  Nen  Net't. League  Oeme���  Cont'd.  Entertainment  KllngertCo.  Newe  Islend Garden  Footnotes  Mend Sports  Weekend Report  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TheWsltons  Cont'd.  %  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Jack Patera  KINGS Magazine  Cont'd.  Nen  Now Playing  Blserre  Circus  Nen  Cont'd.  Donahue  Cont'd.  a  See B.C  Mode:    ���  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Movie:  "Futureworld"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Different Strokes  Cont'd.  T.B.A.'  Movie:  Eerthbound  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Walt Disney  Cont'd.  Movie:  2 Of A Kind  10$  HiS  Cont'd.  WesnelShuster  Notions: Nen  B.C. Nen  Cont'd.  Lawrence Walk  Cont'd.  Nen  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Sel. Nighl  Trapper John,  Newe  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  late Movie  CHANNILI  CHANNIL ���  CHANNIl It  CHANNIl 12  CHANNIL 11  'il  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Foolbell  Montreal at  Oil Painting  Lawmakers  Movie:  Luther  Rllleman  Have Gun. Travel  Maverick  Cont'd.  Black Star  Fat Albert  Aboul People  t! Digest  IM Huntley SI.  Eleven w-10  Vencouver  II  m  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The Sun Dagger  Cont'd.  Movie:  Destroyer  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Insight  Felth For Today  ChlldaFllm  Travel  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Squash  ChamolonahlD  51  Fondly Brown  PMkaTlme  AndyWintere  Ready Set Grow  League ol Women  Voters  Everyday Cooking  Gardening  Wonder women  Cont'd.  Blonic Woman  Cont'd.  Funorama  Movie:  Lone Ranger:  Cont'd.  Wrestling  Cont'd.  Nen  *!  Untamed World  DWsrenl strokes  Circus  The Killing ol  Sadat  Paper Chase  Cont'd.  Star Trek  Cont'd.  Buck Rogers  Cont'd.  Week's End  Pink Panther  The Avengers  Cont'd.  India Trilogy II  Cont'd.  51  T.J. Hooker  Cont'd.  Movie:  Pink Panther  Odyssey  Cont'd.  U.S. Chronicle  Manor Born  Movie:  The Horse Soldiers  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  San. Fran.  Movie:  Hush Sweet  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  10$  Strikes Again  Cont'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  Roger Millar  Cont'd.  So You Wanna  BeAStar  Cont'd.  Movie:  Pennies From Heeve  Cont'd  Charlotte  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LateMovie  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Tina Turner  Cont'd.  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 10  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl I  CHANNEL e  CHANNIl 7  ���il  Mooting Place  Cont'd.  Football  "B.C. el  Deitd Brtnkloy  Viewpoint  Movie:  "Woman 01  Movie ending  NFL'SJ  T.B.A.  T.B.A,  Football:  Hamilton et  II0.K0 A Pege  Football:  San Fran, et  NewOrteena  Movie:  il  Edmonton"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  The Year"  Cont'd.  P.M.Northwaet  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  T.B.A,  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Cont'd.  Movie:  Deed Weight  Cont'd.  The Wey West  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ii  Co.Cenada  Hymn Sing  Cont'd,  Husky  Foolbell  News  Sporls Beet  Cougar F'Ball  Meet the Preas  For The Record  Nen  MeGowan'a World  Question Period  Untamed World  Nen  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M.Mogulne  Newsilne  $1  Well Disney  Cont'd.  Beachcombers  Super Snow  Ton Meeting  Cont'd.  Believe It or not  Cont'd.  KllngertCo.  How Coma  T.B.A.  T.S.A.  Cont'd.  For The Record  Meuda  Jeffereons  Newe  Cont'd  lOMinutee  Cont'd.  :i  Cont'd.  Challenge  Home Fires  Cont'd.  Matt Houston  Cont'd.  "EacepeFrom  Chape  Cont'd.  GE Theatre:  T.B.A.  A. Bunker  Gloria  EacepeFrom  A. Bunker  Gloria  Jeffereons  1 Dey el Time  10$  11 m  Morkotptsco  Men Aim  NatlonolNon  Night Final  Alcetrai"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Nan  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  LateMovie  Alcetrai  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Trapper John  Contd.  Nen  Cont'd.  CHANNILI  CHANNIL ���  CHANNIl It  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  "il  aiinwiiy weetRRn  IIO.O0a)APege  Wash. Review  Wen It.  Ufa From Moti  Oat Rooenxevai lof  Movie:  Santa Fa  Cont'd.  Cont'd,  Jerry Falnll  Faith ��  ejHWIMMOf  I0O Huntley 81  Eleven W-tO  World Alive  2m  Cont'd.  Deed Weight  Cont'd  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Movie:  AHInA  Nkjhla'Work  Cont'd.  ���IKIa irnebaei  Sunday Una  The Wey We Were  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  4I  5 IB  McQowens World  Question Period  Untamed World  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Wonder Women  Cont'd.  Incred.Hulk  Cont'd.  Funorama  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Global Weekend  Cont'd.  !��  Nen  For the Record  That'e Incredible  Cont'd.  Babe Ruth  Odyssey  Cont'd^   Snook Previews  Iter Trek  Cont'd.  Solid Gold  Cont'd.  M.A.S.H.  Cont'd.  Streets ol Sen  Francisco  Business  Uurler'e People  10 Min.  Cont'd.  9!  Men Houston  Cont'd.  EacepeFrom  Flight ol the  Condor  Theetre  Cont'd.  Laugh Trai  Cont'd.  Probe  Contact  The Wind (The Lion  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Chips  Cont'd.  Annie Hsll  10$  111  Alcetrai  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TheWlllmarl  Cont'd.  CeaeofDsshlell  Hamman  Community Forum  Cont'd.  HO Club  Cont'd.  lOMinutee  Cont'd.  FewftyTonro  LateMovie  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Global Newsweek  Cont'd.  lotlce Board)  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Coming Events  Ml. Elphlnatono Masonic Society Giant Rummage Salt. Masonic Hall.  Roberts Creek. October 9th 10 am ��� 3 pm Re I res h men is available.  Regular Events  Monday  lit Qlbaona auMo Ca meota on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday Ihe 13th of September,  Elphlnatono Qym 8 pm.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. N36Regular Mooting - First Mondav (HeectvrrKMh, ?  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social "Jingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. st Harmony Hall, Gibtwns.  Elphlnatono Pioneer Museum In Gibsons in now open Monday through  Saturday between 9- 4 p.m.  Roberta Crook Now Horizons meets al the Communily Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Robert's Crook HoopHol Auxlllery - -Second Monday of each month  11:00 a.m. Roberts Crook Legion.  Sunehlne Pottery Guild Meetings ��� 2nd Monday of every month. 7:30  p.m. at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101.888-9095.   Tuesday   Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  888-7428.  Sunehlne Coast Arte Council regular mooting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club. Information 886-9785 or 886-2098.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, wilt meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday nighl at 8.-00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Crook. For Information  (jail 886-9099 or 886-9041   Wednesday   Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  monlh, except. Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary - Qlbeone meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. at the Core Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch M Sechelt, dancing Wednesday afternoons  1:30 p.m. Refreshments, (un times.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  OAP.O. #31 Carpel Bowling ��� every Wednesday 1 p.m. ot Harmony  Hall, Gibsons beginning October 6.  Gibsons Tops Mooting every Wedneeday at 6:45 p.m., Alternate School  Rocm et Resource Centre. Phono 886-9785.  Sunehlne Lapidary ��� Craft Club meete 1st Wednesday every monlh at  7:30 p.m. For information 888-2873 or 8869204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St Mary/a Hospital mseis second  Wednesday ol every monlh, 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Qibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, S-tO pm, Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1963. 886-2467.  -Thursday-  Roberts Crook Legion Bingo every Thursday Early Bird,   Bonanza.  also Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Tho Bargain lam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxlllery Is open  on Thureday alternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Mooting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 p.m. For Intormation  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  Friday-  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.0.136 Fun Nile every Friday al 7:30 p.m Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons  Tot Lot at GlbsonB United Church, 9,30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yra  welcome. For Info, cell 686-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communi  ly Hali. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00 Bonanza 7:30 Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome,  Thrift Shop everv Friday 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilton Crook Community Reading Centre noon to * p.m 885 2709    ���Saturday   1 Park Swapmeet Is on ihe first Saturday of every month In Com  munily Hall ��� Open 10 a.m.  Full Gospel Businessmen's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of tha munth, 8 a m Ladies also welcome. Phone 886-9774,  8M-6026. Praise the Lord  Wllaon Crook Community Reading Centre 1 .0 4 p.m. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Herbour Heatfh Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 3:30 pm.  J Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First In Convenience *%  First In Service  Emma Campbell provides service with a smile in her shoe  store on Cowrie Street in Sechell. A friendly people place.  You can now drop off your  pre-paid Classifieds at these  FRIENDLY PEOPLE PLACES  On the Sunshine Coast  'IN PENDER HARBOUR"  Taijfo>t'6 Gtwbic Bag Sftte  883-2253  883-9414  'IN SECHELT*  Sub & Siutt  Trail Bay Centre  886-2625  Cowrie Street  886-9345  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK���  885-3400  ^��� IN GIBSONS ������  Ctwdt Ketua OMfce  Lower VUlege  886-2622  MONDAY, OCTOBER 11  CHANNILI  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIL S  CHANNIl*  CHANNIl 7  'fl  Nam  W<*��lltlYen  Fooltasll  "Toronto et  All My  Children  Ulve  To Live  Doys of Our lives  Cont'd.  Another World  Cont'd.  Footfall  Seal, al  HiffHltOrl  Meode  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Cont'd.  a  Winnipeg"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Qoneral  Hoapltal  Ryen'sHope  HeppyOeye  Fantooy  Cont'd.  Here'aLucy  Carol Burnett  Greet Cash  OtveewsyOetewey  Cont'd.  Ouldmg Light  Cont'd  HourMegeilne  Cont'd.  ;i  All My Children  Cont'd.  TskeJ)  Coronation St.  MetvGrltnn  Cont'd.  Notes  Cont'd.  People'a Court  More Real People  Newe  Cont'd.  Otitoberfsst  Parade  Maude  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  ii  New  Cont'd.  Seeing Our Wey  HonovDeve  Newe  Cont'd,  foolbell:  *'Pr<iiedoioeue vs  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entortotnmont  TicTeeOouoh  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  ThrjIlolLlfe  a>��eneeTeOaja|  Cont'd.  P.M.MegeHne  FemllyFeud  51  Hangln In  Pr. Benjemln  M.A.S.H.  W.K.R.P.  Pittsburgh"  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd  Little Houae  On The Preirie  Movie:  T.B.A.  Little House  On the Prairie  T.B.A.'  BguerePega  Pv. Bentarntn  Movie: fB.A.  Country Music  RI  National Nr we  Tho Journal  B.C.News  Barney Miller  Glen Campbell  News  Cont'd.  Thet's Incredible  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Tonight Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  Awarde  Cont'd.  Newe  OoeoUp  CHANNIl!  CHANNIL ��  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl 11  '?!  Footfall  Seek, at  Hamilton  Maude  Jump St.  NewAmerlcena  UvlngThlngs  Perry Meeon  Cont'd.  Nobody Urn  Donahue  Cont'd.  Men  Orthln  There Life  CltyUohte  lllfetoLlve  Cont'd.  11  Texae  Cont'd.  Utile Houee  On The Prairie  Discovering  An starts  Mr. Rogers  U.S. Chronicle  Forever  Cont'd.  Cartoon Camivel  Super Irlends  Prlct la Rlghl  Cont'd.  OoodTlmee  Funorama  Qoneral  Hoephel  Welcome atone,  llv.AShleley  21  Oktobottsst  Parade  Howorin  Cont'd.  Sesame  Street  J-M Contact  Business Report  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Sunny  W.Woodpockor  Lav. 1 Shirley  Cont'd.  tallllgan'a Island  Chaps  Cont'd.  Love Boat  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  $1  Cont'd.  SSolUle  Or. In House  Newa  AllCreelurea  QteeteSmall  M.A.S.H.  3'a Company  M.A.8.HT  Bemey Miller  tt Company  Carol Burnett  M.A.S.H.  Mary T.Moore  Charlle'a  Vancouver  Cont'd.  ii  Beiarre  T.B.A.'  IncSevareld'e  Chronicle  Pertormancee  Cont'd.  High Society  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  JellhouesRock  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  OorkeOengorouo  Country Mueic  10$  11 fl  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  A Marker  Documentertea  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  Soap  Mademos Place  M.A.S.H.  JRonnlee  1 ���UUfaaalal  utefeovte  Awarde  Cont'd.  Qunpoint  TUESDAY, C  -CTOBE  112  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl 4  CHANNIl 1  CHANNIl i  CHANNIl 7  ���il  Newe  Wok with Ten  All My Children  Cont'd.  All My  Children  ILHs  to Live  Doys of  Our Lives  Another  World  Newa  Cont'd.  Another  World  Newa  Cont'd.  AeWortdTume  Cont'd.  il  Take a  Coronation St.  Attncttona  Afternoon Delight  General  Hoapltal  Ryan's Hope  Happy Daya  Fontaey  Cont'd  Here'eLucy  Carol Burnett  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Airport'77  Ouldlng Light  Cont'd:  Hour  MegeHne  li  OoHTouraefl  Tea You Can  King Ken elngton  Tscompeny  MervOrlflln  Cont'd.  Newe  Cont'd.  People'a Court  More Reel People  Newe  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  World Series  Cont'd.  RocMord  Files  Newe  Cont'd.  ,i  Newt  Cont'd.  Feme  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  P.M. Northwest  MuppetShow  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Entertainment  Tic Tac Dough  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd  P.M.Mogulne  News  FemllyFeud  ii  StfiEatate  Cont'd.  3'e Company  TooCloee  tnast,  usr���  T.B.A.'  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  New wilderness  Forever  Mm va mack  AIM  Take Vow  n fl  MilifeAell WalWl  The Journal  B.C. Newe  Bemey Millar  HerlloHert  Cont'd.  News  Cont'd.  T.B.A.  T.B.A.  Tonight Show  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Ciceeup  CHANNIl!  CHANNIl t  CHANNIl II  CHANNIl 11  CHANNIl IS  'II  uenwfton  9isif  Cont'd.  On the Level  A Time For Love  Donehue  Cont'd.  flrHtln  There Life  CNy lights  i Life to live  Cont'd.  11  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Tesaa  Cont'd.  r&fo**  Mr. Rogers  i^ciel^roWerne  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cartoon &mh*l  Super mends  Frice Wntflnt  QOOQTHTieS  Afternoon rleytwuee  Oeneeaf  Wslcoens Koater  Lev. a Shirley  :i  Little House  World Series  Cont'd.  Street  ���*1Contict  ScoobyOoo  Bugs Bunny  w Woodpecker  \lmJmm  Cont'd.  aeWgen'elalend  Chips  ConFd.  Love Boot  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  tl  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Or. In House  AHCreetures  GreetlSmell  M.A.S.H.  Bemey Miller  S'eCompeny  CoetjtBumon  M.A.S.H.  MeryT.Moore  Cherlle'a  Vancouver  Cont'd.  ii  New wilderness  Cont'd.  Ths Killing ol  nerocno*ce  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  SmeeWJp'On  ���nierstste*  Cont'd.  QM Happy  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  TekeTour  iii  Randy Webs*  Cont'd.  Cont'd.  Sweeney Todd  Cont'd.  U.S. Chronicle  Cont'd.  Medemee Piece  M.A.S.H.  IHonnles  Lead Movie  Beet Shot  Cont'd.  Movies Incident  st Pttentoin HHI


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