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Sunshine Coast News Oct 3, 1983

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 *'��^**vot��j lij^-Z;  V.<^'./^TP-r:.l.lBr.A!-lY  MrH&inenl Buildings  1 Victoria, fe-.O.  VfiV 1X4  S4.2  Published on the Sunshine Coast * 25* per copy on news stands    Octobers, 1983   ' Volume37      Number40  Jean Rushton, a Solidarity Coalition worker in Vancouver, addresses supporters of the Coalition who attended a rally .in Sechelt  last Saturday. The rally was held to draw attention to the effect of  fflkfiifr meeting  current legislation on tenants rights. Speakers from Vancouver  outlined strategy designed to get the provincial government to  withdraw its legislative package.    C -iudiihwu��� photo  hears marina plans  The purpose of a public hearing  held last Monday in Gibsons, was  to allow municipally-owned land  acquired over the 'last 10 years  around the Gibsons inner harbour,  to be rezoned. The rezoning will be  from comprehensive development  area (CDA) to marine zone.  The CDA designation is applied  to land which is being held in anticipation of a future definite use.  �� Now. thatUhe-rplans for the.newy  .marina have been formalized, land  and water owned by- council must  be rezoned for its new purpose.  Questions from the group of 30  residents present dealt largely with  the effects of the marina on their  own properties and the considerations to be given to local boaters  once the marina is developed.  Mayor Goddard assured several  questioners that the'only property  being rezoned was municipal property. She reminded those present  that although council has accepted  in principle the proposal by private  developers to build the marina, no  agreement has yet been signed,  j She pointed put that the plans  for the marina, displayed in the_  council chamber, are still in the'  conceptual stage. "We have no intention of bulldozing off the front  <jif your house," she told Mr. and  Mrs. Robertson of Dougal Road.  They were concerned because the  plans showed "cars parked in our  living room". Negotiations with all  property owners affected by park-;  ing will be held before anything  definite is done, said the mayor.  ��� Questions about the federal involvement in the project elicited  the information that the second  breakwater   will   be   "quite   a  distance out in the harbour, in line  with the present breakwater". The  dredging "seems to be 50 feet out  from the high water.mark ".The  dredging ' is   controlled   byX the  Department of Fisheries^ who will  dredge  only  in  certain ; months  because of the herring run iri the  bay. The federal engineers say that  because of alignment7, the beach  wilf not' be affected: above the  dredgingJine. The tentative federal  timetable seems to be that the con- -.  tract for the work will be let in October,   the ' breakwater   will   Jbe  finished by January and the dredging will take place immediately  afterwards.   "We  haven't  heard  recently from the federal government," commented the mayor.  Uncertainty about, council  jurisdiction over the water portion  of the marine zone was expressed  by Mrs. Hendrickson. Goddard  stated that the council has always  had jurisdiction oyer the water indicated and that it had no intention  of changing existing usages,  although new usages could be  restricted if necessary.  ' The mayor explained that the  zone extended for a considerable  distance, to just past Hill's  Machine Shop because of the difficulty of giving legal descriptions  of small areas of water.  Several questions were asked  about the proposed public  walkway around the inner .harbour. The mayor explained that it  would be on the beach, not on  private property, and that it would  have only pedestrian access except  for emergency vehicles. Developers  would construct the walkway as  they built, as council does not have  the money to develop* it at present.  Referring to the public's use of  the marina once it has been Constructed, Mr. Bob Maxwell asked  whether "the fellow launching his  * little, mne.'foot .dinghy" Would have'  charges " laid by private  developers?". Goddard replied  that she was afraid so. She pointed  out that many people pay taxes to  support the municipal boat ramp  and never use it.  "The developer has a right to expect a return from his investment  when he puts in a much improved  boat ramp." Art McGinnis,  representing the developers, said  the cost for boat launching would  be $2 in and $2 out, which is standard in the industry.   -  "It sounds high for a nine foot  dinghy," he said, "it's really meant  for trailer boat launching." It was  pointed out that free launching is,  of course, available from' one's  own property or from ramps-not  controlled by private developers*..  Local boat owners were cptrious,  ' about" the* fate otd. list circulated  -flowever, the feeling was that  locals should get first chance, then  Sunshine Coast residents, then off-  coasters. She mentioned the  possibility of having a clause to this  effect inserted in the agreement  with the developers.  { Use of the marina by pleasure  ooats will be encouraged as the  federal dock is .basically provided  for commercial ahd fishing boats.  ^^��xan4eflaUy.tucclujie pleasure,  several years "ago by council 'to -*^^bats although "usually they are  determine moorage needs. Goddard explained that the list still ex*'*  ists but that there were not enough  applications to fill the marina. The  list will be given to the developers  when the agreement with thccoun-  cil is formally signed.  When asked if the developers  had an obligation to honour the  list, Goddard replied "not really".  allowed," said Goddard. "They  can bettold to tie tip at another  facility.'*! Moorage charges by the  foot will be $2.70.  Mayor . Goddard assured the  residents that there would be no  problem with access to privately  owned waterlot leases and  beachfront properties in the vicinity of the marina development.  Talks tough at Sechelt rally  Solidarity plans for action  by Judith Wilson  Possible stronger action by the  Solidarity Coalition movement tn  the near future was one of the main  themes of speakers at last Saturday's rally in Sechelt.  Dave Vipoint, of the BCGEU,  reported that 1,700 members of the  union have been given termination  notices as of October 31. "Forty  thousand members will take a walk  on November 1 if one person is  fired", he said. "The whole show  will come to a stop." Inevitably  there will be disruption he.said, but.  essential services will be" provided  so no one's physical welfare will be  in jeopardy.  ; He pointed out that Bill 2, which  affects government employees, has  . hot received much public attention. "It is revenge, not restraint",  he said, "Provincial government  employees have the smallest scope  ;���..'of collective bargaining in.  Canada." He promised that his  union would support protests  against the other bills. "We have  fought so long for fundamental  rights and dignities", he conclud-  Jean Swanson, a full-time  worker with Solidarity Coalition,  placed the results of the provincial  government's legislative package in  . the context of the future. She  described the kind of province  which B.C. will have become in JO  'years. Investors will be attracted'  because there will be no unions so  . no "uppity workers" to deal with,  unemployment will be high so people will be Willing to work for low  wages, there will be no services so  taxes for investors will not be high.  "This is the vision of B.C. which  Bill Bennett and the.Socreds want  to sell to the rest of the world."  She listed the major firms  represented on the 1982 board of  trustees .of the Fraser Institute,  which advises the Bennett government on economic policy. They included Kelly Douglas arid Co., ^  Canadian Pacific Ltd., the Toron  to Dominion Bank, West Coast  Transmission, Noranda Mines,  Macmillan Bloedel, Pacific  Western Airlines, B.C. Packers,  the Royal Bank and Pocklington  Enterprises.  A later speaker, Jim Rushton of.  the IWA, commented that "Bennett is taking the heat at the moment, as he should be; but it is the  big corporations who are behind it.  They want a union free province."  The trade- unions are in the  forefront of the; battle as shown by  the stand taken by the loggers of  the Nimpkish Valley on Vancouver  Island explained Jim Rushton pf  the IWA. Job security is the; key  issue there, not money he pointed  out. "Workers aire treated as commodities, especially in the forest industries; they are used up, then  thrown.away." Xy :;Xy-X  X Local -IWA representative, Dave  Scott, described this as "a hot issue  here. It will not be,resolved easily."  He was'critical of the forest industry's long range attitude to  renewable resources. Under the  new'legislation -silviculture and.  reforestation, vitally important for  the  future of the industry,  no  longer have to be carried out by the  forest companies.  Vipoint' was' critical of the artificial division being created between public and private sector  workers.. All speakers emphasized  the strong support shown for the  aims of Solidarity by diverse  groups ranging "from trade unions,  to church groups to many community, business and professional  groups. "This unity cannot be  over-emphasized', said Hans Penner, chairman of the local Solidarity Coalition.  The next few weeks will be  decisive ones'for Solidarity in its  present form. A conference has  been called for next week in Vancouver to decide iri what direction  the organization should go. "The  game is going to change in the next  couple of weeks", concluded Dave  Vipoint. "We don't want to see a  major confrontation but the  chance is nearly gone to get by  without it."  Local people were urged to attend the rally in Vancouver on October 15. and . to phone. Meg  Hopkins att 886-3991 if they wished  a place on the bus going from here.  Pesticide free zone  on  The Sunshine Coast regional  board has unanimously endorsed  a motion by area A director Ian  Vaughan to declare the Sunshine  Coast a pesticide/herbicide free  ��� zone!   ���"'���  The motion, passed at Thursday's regular board meeting,  comes after several weeks of study  by director Vaughan, Who sees the  declaration as perhaps "unenforceable" but at least a declaration of an important principle. A  motion to regulate the transportation of chemicals was set aside to  await further investigation.  The list of pesticides includes  about 120 products in the  * ���signable" classification.  (Pesticides requiring the purchaser's signature before obtaining.)  It is unclear how. the board will  attempt to put .the pesticide ban  into effect, but it would appear  that the SCRD would avoid itself  the use of the banned products.  :Persons in,the region who wish  to comply with the pesticide free  zone declaration, can get further  information from the regional  district offices at the Royal Terraces in Sechelt or phone  885-2261.  To become town clerk  '.>���. In a press release last week Gib-  ;-; sons council announced the appointment of Lorraine Goddard as  the next clerk-treasurer of the  municipality. Mrs. Goddard will  complete her term as mayor and  "assume her : new position on  December I, 1983.    .;  When the . council X met on  September 28 to review the  qualifications and salary expectations of the candidates, Mrs. Goddard asked that she be considered  for the position, at a salary  substantially; below that expected  by anyjother candidate.:  Council made the decision in her  favour based; on her experience as  an alderman and as mayor, and her  determination to do the best possible job for/Gibsons.   ;     v  Mayor Goddard told the Coast '���  News that "this is a big challenged  but I enjoy challenges. Although I.  have worked closely with the ad-,  ministration for four; years it is a  different   thing   deciding   how ..X  something should be "done from; ,  deciding Only that if. should ���* be :  done.",; .',���/.'"'���?;���;"���' '       XX\  "All municipalities are facing  belt tightening", she commented, '.  "and all people interviewed.wanted ,  considerably more than I will be.  paid." '  She confessed to being "reluc-   ;;  tant to "give up the prestigious posi- ,r  tion of mayor at first" but has  decided that this is a career choice rx  -she has made. When'asked if she;--  contemplated running for political   ;  . office again in a few years,time,  Mayor Goddard replied that she  has "no plans whatever".  The Sunshine Coast regional  board voted unanimously Thursday to endorse a letter from area  "D" director Brett McGillivray to  the Ministry of Lands, Parks and  Housing reiterating the board's  position on the non-renewal of a  lease to ICG Liquid Gas Company  for the propane site in Roberts  Creek.  _The letter,comes as a result of an  appeal to the ministry from ICG  requesting that, the lease, due in  January, be renewed. The  ministry, in August, told ICG that  the lease would not be renewed  because of a five-year campaign" by  Roberts Creek residents to have the  propane tanks removed.  The ministry's regional director  G.A. Rhdades wrote to ICG in  August that; ''Our posjtibn is that  the site is; to be abandoned,; improvements removed; and the site?  left in a safe, clean and sanitary  ^prjdkiojrj^yS Jaihuary; 17 1.984. i% '..X ],  ICG 3 hias;v^r)pealed^ tJiiSiVr^ilinjgy  citing errors in the regional board's  position. These "errors" include: a  requirement for. higher safety standards than those outlined by the  provincial fire commission; "it is  an error that safety standards be  determined by local groups", that  "an error has been made in requiring local and regional district approval of the granting of leases  governed solely by. provincial  statutes and regulations", and a  refusal to grant.a new lease may  "result in the discontinuance of the  availability, of propane gas to the  entire Sechelt Peninsula..."  ICG. also suggested that the lease  question   involve,   ",.;only  .the  limited interests of the immediate  residents  of the  Roberts  Creek  ��� :��� area..."', ".' Xr  McGillivray's letter objected to  this last statement, noting that the  non-renewal decision, "...was a  resolution adopted by the whole  Sunshine     Coast,    regional  district..:" -.-rrxx������'. :-.:,7 . '���;.'���.  Director   McGiH'vray   pointed;;  out at Thursday's rneeting that the  ... ���  economic   commissioner ; OddvinX.  '.. JVedp^ad "bent: over backwards"7  . . to., acquire a safe,  economically,_  ;" ;viable Site for lithe; propane-tahks^  near Port Mellpn.  A final decision concerning the  ICG appeal is expected sometime  before the end of the month.  At approximately 11:30 a.m. on  Friday, September 9, a 12 year old  female was assaulted in the densely  bushed area near the Capilano College building in Sechelt.  A description of the suspect  given to Sechelt RCMP investigating officers by the girl is as  follows: the suspect is a white male '  30 to 35 years of age, 5 '6" to 5 '8"  in height, medium build, bearded  with a moustache. The hair is light  brown, tied into a'pony tail bf mid-  back length. The beard is full and  hangs four inches from his face.  The suspect's complexion is pockmarked and he has a Wart on his  right temple; He was last seen  wearing a pair of red sweat pants  and a white T-shirt. He was carrying a red, orange and .yellow pack  and dark green sleeping bag.  Anyone having any information  is asked to please contact the  Sechelt RCMP.  Police   drawing   of   Sechelt  suspect.  Building starts slump  The regional board's Building Inspector's Report for August  presented at Thursday's board meeting for August demonstrates  graphically the decline in construction starts in 1983.  Single Family Dwellings  Multi-Family Dwellings  Mobile Homes  Additions and Alterations  Accessory Buildings  Commercial Buildings  Plumbing  Building Inspector's Rej  ion  August.  1983  1983  1982  1981  1980  8  12  24  34  0  0  0  0  I  6  2  3  11  11  9  6  10  7  7  7  3  0  2  4  17  19  26  43  Total Permits  Total Values  Total Fees  50 55 70 97  881.000 $   947.000 $1,889,000 $2,012,000  $4,383.00    $4,227.00    $7,400.50    $7,515.00  Postal holiday  Monday, October 10, is Thanksgiving Day and, in observance of  the holiday, post offices throughout the Pacific Postal Division will  be closed.  The Pacific Postal Division includes all postal offices in British  Columbia and the Yukon.  Regular service will resume Tuesday, Oct6ber 11.  I '  r Coast News, October 3,1983  The November regional board elections, which will see four  of the eight present directors running for office, represents an  ideal opportunity to once and for all clearly establish the  future of the regional government on the Sunshine Coast:  There are two basic positions on the issue. First, there are>  those on the Coast who believe that the two municipalities  should be encouraged to expand to take in areas currently served by the regional district. The general, opinion is that area A  (Pender Harbour-Egmpnt) and Roberts Creek may be exceptions to this expansion.  On the other hand, there are strong supporters of regional  government who believe the present system should continue,  and that the people living outside the municipalities are better  served in terms of value per tax dollar than they would be with  two large municipalities.  Whether this will be an election issue is difficult to say. So  far, the supporters of two expanded municipal districts have  been reluctant to state their positions clearly. But this should  be the major election issue, so that the voters have the opportunity to definitively state their opinions on the matter.  The future of the Sunshine Coast rides on this question and  as the election-draws closer,- the voters should be asking each  candidate to state clearly his position on the matter.  A surprise move  Gibsons mayor Lorraine Goddard's decision to resign her  ���position to become the town administrator; comes as  somewhat of a surprise. Mrs. Goddard is both mayor and  ���regional board chairman, and these positions will now have to  be filled in the November elections.  While we have not always agreed with Mrs. Goddard's  politics, there is not doubt about her effectiveness as a chairman. Both as mayor and regional board chairman, she has  demonstrated effective management and fairness.  She will not be easy to replace.  Giving thanks  The prospect of labour unrest in the province, talk of a  general strike, the general acceptance of the fact that the Coast  may be experiencing as much as 40 per cent  unemployment���signs of good news are hard to find these  days.  As .we approach Thanksgiving however, it is worth-while  considering those few items which help dispel the gloom; Bill' *  Edney's Shop Talk this week for example is worth considering.  Despite some tough sledding, Mr. Edney's comments are  hopeful ones.  Judith Wilson's piece on what's going on Down Under is  ample.proof that the search for excellence continues..  Finally, last Saturday's dance in Roberts Creek is reported  to have been one of the best in years, perhaps a sign that people are beginning to enjoy themselves again.  There may not be much to be thankful for, but these days  you have to find it where you can.-  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Concern has been expressed over the loss of two  chlorine rail cars in Georgia  Strait in 1977. At the  regional board last week, a  witness to the recent  chemical spill in Vancouver  asked for reassurances that  the search for the rail cars,  which has so far been unsuccessful, was not being  shelved.  10 YEARS AGO  ���. While regional district  building construction  figures are showing the  usual fall decline in such  work, the figure so far for  1973 continues to be of  record-breaking dimensions.  Up to the end of  September building figures  for the entire regional  district, excluding Gibsons  and Sechelt, totalled  $5,539,500. The 1972 "year  end figure totalled  $4,160,100.  This year's residential  building figures total 231  homes from January to  September. Last year's total  for the year was 190 homes.  15 YEARS AGO  It was reported to Gibsons council last week that  the directional signs on the  new comfort station recently attached to the building,  directing people where to  go,   have   been   removed.  They have not been in position more than a couple of  weeks.  20 YEARS AGO  Faced with an increasing  school population, Sechelt  district school board is how  preparing a school loan by  law referendum which will,  be placed before ratepayers  before Christmas.  The teenagers' dance at  Sechelt, sponsored by the  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140, received good  support from local merchants.  25 YEARS AGO  At a meeting of Sechelt  Village Commission,  September 17, it was decided a letter be sent to  Roberts Creek Community  Association complimenting  it for its community effort  and to support their proposed project in an effort to join  the highway between Port  Mellon and Squamish.  30 YEARS AGO  Not available this week.  35 YEARS AGO  Peninsula residents,  dismayed at the sudden curtailment of boat services in  the area as a result of  cancellation of most of the  Union Steamship schedules,  will find relief in the  stepped-up schedules announced by Gulf Lines in an  advertisement elsewhere in  today's Coast News. T  TheSunshine   ��@Jff 'JffV��  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan Jane McOuat Pat Tripp  Editorial Department Production Department  John Burnside George Matthews      i_ynn Lindsay Jack Bischke  Fran Berger . Judith Wilson Pat Tripp  Accounts Department  ' M.M. Vaughan Copysetting  Circulation Stephen Carroll        Use Sheridan Gerry Walker  /:  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd.,.Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.-  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford* Press Lid. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  year $35. - ;      ��� ;������   J  Telegraph Creek, around 1900. The place derived its name from  the Collins Overland Telegraph fine, which was surveyed through  here during the 1860s. The location marked the head of navigation on the Stikine, 150 miles up the river. The Hudson's Bay  Company built a post near the creek as a center for the fur trade.  During the ,1898 Gold Rush this site served as a terminus for a  route to the Klondike. Dr. Frederick and Kathleen Inglis travelled  to Telegraph Creek in 1905 when the doctor was appointed  medical missionary for Cassiar by the Presbyterian Church of  Canada. Following eight years at this historic community, in  which Dr. Inglis succeeded in establishing a hospital, the family  moved to Gibsons Landing. Photo courtesy of the Inglis family  collection. L.R. Peterson  Musings  John Burnside  "The hardest thing to: deal  with," said Jake, "is a half-truth."  The aroma of a good stew was filling his cabin as he stirred the pot  on the stove. We had spent a cou-  ,ple.of -hours 'Stacking cordsj.of  firewood in his shedy andvithe  digestive juices were flpwihgias1 the  exercise in the crisp, OctoberjSuj  and the smell of the stew combined  to work a wonderful magic.  Slings & Arrows]  [George Matthews,  .to  **^  "Talking  about   ..._     ���...,  legislation' Jake," I said with one;  eye on the stew pot. >  "Whatever   else," .said   Jake,?  " "and you make my point for me,;.  everyone who talks about what the;  provincial   government   is   doing]  refers to the 'restraint legislation'.^  Every commentator on the TV,V  radio, or in print talks about theirs  legislation. That's how the govern-:;  ment wants it referred to. _.{���  "You   see,   there' is   virtually^  nobody    who    hasn't    been;  thoroughly ticked off by civil ser-|  vants. If it wasn^t the tax man, it fe  has been the building inspector; ifi.  it   hasn't  been  either of those, i.  maybe it has been some exchangee  with the unemployment insurance:  folks.    Almost   280 .years   agojX  Shakespeare made reference to the ���  'insolence of office' as one of the T..  things that cou!d; make a man co.n- [  template suicide. ���'������.''*"  ."Long before that, for as long  as there has been civilized society, '���;  those in the employ of the govern-^  ment, whatever branch of govern- J  ment employed them; have had the :  unfortunate   tendency   to   throw ;  their weight about. Working for ���'  the   government   confers   certain  ���'  powers and securities which quite .;  often bring out the worst in those 7  who enjoy them." ���  > I watched as Jake laid aside the '  wooden spoon, picked up, a ladle ,<������  and began to^fill a'couple of ,';  generous bowls of the savory con- ;  tents of the stew pot.  "If you want to make yourself  useful, " said Jake, "you could  wipe your chin, and butter some of  that bread for us." ���'���;-,���  I made haste to comply.  "So in fact just about everybody  who doesn't work for the government has at some time or another  felt resentment against those who  do. When times get economically  difficult that resentment gets .  sharper, in focus, for the government employees seem to have a  security of income denied the rest  of us'."    ���  By this time the bread was buttered and I was just beginning to  spoon Jake's 'stew to waiting  digestive juices. Jake took a taste  himself and after a thoughtful moment annpunced himself satisfied.  '���,..'.: For a few minutes we busied  ourselves with the stew until the in-  itial hunger pangs abated.'  "If the Socreds told us they  wanted to drastically alter the  nature of our society, to centralize  more and more power in government hands; if they told us quite  openly they intended to lower the  standard of living of all British   '.  Columbians so that foreign investors would be assured of maximum profits; and if they told us  they were going to remove some  troublesome rights from us which  might get in their way, they could  be assured of, virtually..' united opposition." v   ;  "So make the civil servants the  scapegoats," I said.  "Exactly," said Jake. "It is not  too much to say that government  employees are to this government  what the Jews were- for Hitler.  Somebody said that if the Jews of  Germany hadn't existed, Hitler  - would have had to invent them.  ������It is not generally recognized  that so-called racism is economical-  ' ly fostered.;.-. . y.XX.y: .Xy..  "Now the Socreds don't want to  tell us that what they are about is. in  fact a revolution from,,the top.  When they say they are about  'restraint', they take advantage of-  the fact that civil servants are none  too popular and they claim that  they are down-sizing government  in removing fat from the government's payroll.  'In fact," Jake continued, "the  government is spending more  money this year than it did last year  by a considerable margin; it is giving 30-40 per cent raises to the propaganda men on the payroll; and  has tripled the debt of the province  in the past:eight ,years.-This whole .  : sbrcalled restraint exercise is a giant  red herring making use of the unpopularity of civil servants to  deflect people's attention from  what is in effect a coupd'etat. It  .can only Jbe successful in an atmosphere, akin to that of a flock of  sheep being herded together for  slaughter."   ���'������..  "Do you think they are going to.  be successful Jake."  "If what you mean is do I think  this society is a society of frightened sheep; then I would have to say ���  that it appears they have at least a  50-50 chance. Their best allies are  ignorance and fear and they know  it well. ...   -  "Would you care for some coffee??'  "���.":' ���'���'  The big'push for the Solidarity  Coalition this week will be to try to  make small businessmen and merchants aware of the implications of  the Restraint Programme on the  purchasing power of consumers.  This, may be more easily discussed  than accomplished..  First of all, in the small business  community there is a natural affinity   with   the   Social   Credit  government. This is, after all, a'  government of, by and for the petit  bourgeois. Mr. Bennett is himself a  small businessman. He runs his  government like a small business.  When   expenses   are   up   and  revenues are down, his approach is  the same as if he were running an  appliance store; cut expenses and  search for new sources of revenue. '  ^This Js, .iin appealing approach;  it's   something   everyone   can  understand and appreciate because  it-is simple. Even the family budget  runs this way; how many of us  after all have been cutting expenses  over the past couple of years, and '..  seeking new sources of revenue.  Government finance, of course,  isn't really quite that simple. By the  judicious manipulation of  monetary, and fiscal policy, tools  not- available to the small  busniessman, government can, and  in fact is, morally obliged to take  the extremes out of the highs and  lows of normal capitalistic  economic business cycles.  The trick is, of course, to do this  very carefully so that spending programmes can help cushion the effects of recession while restraint  can curb the excesses of inflation.  But the businessman, because he  has to sit down and prepare a   ���  budget and has to seek the aid of  his banker, understands this more  simple   and   basic   approach   to  business management. Of course  the businessman also appreciates  the fact that when people are laid  off, or when government spending  is cut, or perhaps more importantly, when people don't know if they  will have jobs in the. future, spending ceases; and when consumer  spending ceases, businesses tend to  collapse.   :  In trying to get this vital point  across to merchants, the Prince  George branch of the Solidarity  Coalition recently publicized in an  ad in the Prince George  newspaper, a survey it had ddnel  Solidarity staff asked member|;of  the community how many;.pur-  x chases they had deferred because  of the economic environment  created by the Restraint Programme. They had perhaps 50j or  Tr60 responses and the deferred pqij-  chases included, houses, cars, major appliances, clothing, recreaj  tional equipment, in some cases  food, in many cases rent, and so  ��� .��n-       ��� . Xj   ���  The actual estimated figures of  how much money was not spent  were published beside the names  and the goods ,not bought. Th$  total amount was staggering, hi%  dreds of j. thousands ^of, dollars 1.$  spent because pepple.were -afraid; $T  what;the.future .mighrbring.; ���'���&!���,  As a piece of propaganda,. tlj|  advertisement of those figures was  very effective: Certainly .a charge  of bias could be brought against  the piece, but the fact is that}:  without a doubt, even if some part;  of these potential purchases had  ..been made, business activity would  have increased in Prince George^)  and these figures represented onlyj  ��� 50 or60 people. v yr 'XyXyX" "^  What the equivalent statistic on]  the Coast might be is difficult to;  imagine, but we know for a fact.-  that unemployment here, and con-1  sequently consumer spending^ ist  worse than other places in. the pro-|  vince. ���     ��� ..].. ;|  To be sure, merchants should;'|  recognize the fact that this govern-1  ment and its policies are not sup-$  portive, in a real sense, of small |  business. Solidarity's chances of |  making this point, however, - are |  probably somewhat limited. It will |j  take hundreds of individual deci-1  sions by small businessmen-I  themselves that the Restraint Pro-f  gramme is not in their best inierests J  to get the point across. '.%  In   the   meantime,   Operation ]  Solidarity goes on, and certainly to -  more effect than others who oppose the policies of this govern-' '  ment. , f  Ballade of  the Listless  C011 itt L&ciics SffioauBwi  %rrmx  There are. no wonders any more;  Marvels are gone from earth and air.  xrhe waves break gray along a shore  Under a cloud of gray despair  TVo banners fl%no> bugles blare.  No silver string, no golden horn  Makes lovely music anywhere.  We've never seen a unicorn.  -No key unlocks the magic door,  No prince ascends the magic stair.  There are ho wonders any more.  No princess, with her loosened hair.  Comes to her knight's embrace; we share  The wish that we were never born.  The wells are dry, the woods are bare;  We've never seen a unicorn-  There are no wonders any more.  Energy equals MC square,  And two and two are always four, xX  And who are we to.think we care?  All the enchantments, old and rare.  Are runes we cannot read; forlorn  Under persimmon-tree, or pear.  We 've never see a unicorn.  My lord, beware, my lord, beware  The folly of belief outworn!  By all our lassitude, we swear  We've never seen a unicorn.  Rolfe Humphries Coast News, October 3,1983  I  l- Editor,   :-  ���& ?;^PMring July l was asked, as  ^P^deht of the Gibsons & District  liCHamber 6f Commerce, to provide  �� Weekly article for publication oh  fX$}$ business page of your paper. A  V J^eat deal of time and effbrt^was  ^putjnto a'lengthy article, a portion  gof^vwhich^as printed during  ^August   and   nothing   since.   I  understand the reason for not prin-  ��� ting the article in full is that no one  wanted to read what a banker had  ito say.  Skookum  I  i  liftdaie  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  I interviewed three ants for a  secretarial position stepping  gingerly is necessary to* avoid  "Formic Foot"  78 VW CAMPMOBILE  . Deluxe Model with pop-up top,  ' t. electric refrigerator, electric water  < system, sleeps 4 adults, one  ,"^ .child, new two-tone paint, new ,  ^ tires, AM/FM radio, mechanically  " excellent, 54,000 original miles  32"   $9,950  (New replacement $21,000)  TRADES WELCOME  BANK FINANCING ON  V       APPROVED CREDIT  HOTLINE  885t7512  Skookum Auto  L Dealer738i Sechelt x.  If you would take time to read  the article, you would find there is  a message in it for small business.  It is certainly slanted :frbm a  . banker's point of view because that  is the direction I come from.Tt-is  also aimed at the small  businessperson who, at-this time, is  under a great deal of pressure jiist  ���to survive. If their-chamber is not  permitted to assist them- through  the press, our system is tacking  something.   ,  On the other side of the coin, a  local group under the auspices of  "Solidarity Update" are permitted  lengthy press to convey messages to  their   following.�� The   "working -  man"    and/or ' "solidarity  member"  outnumbers the small  businessperson by a huge margin.  They   have   the' ability  through  union   dues   and   numbers   to  generate  a  substantial   financial  resource   to   finance   politically  slanted   articles.   The   small  businessperson is not in that position. He or she is not able to put  together the financing that will  enable their voices to be heard on'a  local basis. So, if those .who., have."  the ability to pay can be heard   .  through the free press we aSk that- ;  ... those without the ability to pay" be   v  ' given equal time and equal space., -  As you yourself are running a small  , business, you must be aware that it ."  is not easy io keep handing out to  support every function that asks  for funds.  In summary, I would suggest  you owe some loyalty to the people  in this.town who pay to advertise  regularly in your paper. They" are ~:  the same small businesses you appear to find yourself unable to per- \;  mit, communication   to   through;^'  your medium. XXyX X..  . Peter R. Philpotts, President ^  Editor's Note: Mr. Philpotts' series '  was postponed in August due. to a  lack of space. Certainly this lack of  space was due in no small way; to  businesses attempting to cut back  ., on advertising expenses due to the  Solidarity since 1915  JEditor,  "' Now that "Operation  Solidarity" and "Solidarity Coalition" are well and truly launched  as a broad based opposition movement to the government's budget  and package of legislation, howls  of outrage and,indignation over the  use'of the world "solidarity" are  beginning to be heard from various  quarters.       * \'  The Honourable Grace McCarthy remarked recently on a Victoria  /adio open line show that she was  "shocked and disgusted" that we  were using the same word that  those gallant Polish patriots -. were  using. Even Stanley:, Burke,. a  superannuated CBC hews .reader  and now a . weekly ; 'jnewpaper  owner, author, and1 freelance  broadcaster, has.described our use  of the word as "grotesque" in an  Industrial  First Aid Course  Leading to W.C.B. Certification  20 Sessions ���-  Applicants still being received.  Chatelech High School  - Pre'-register with the teacher  '���< Mary R. Frazer ���  Res. 885-7948   Bus. 685-1126  Classes Monday & Thursday  " ���        '      7 3q-io~3b"pM  Tuition Fee $210 00 '  Grief knows no time . . . sunrise or sunset the pain of loss comes  at last to each of us. When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember we're always here,  ready to help      any time.  8869551  D.A. Devlin, Director    1665 Seaview, Gibsons  Public Works      Travaux publics  Canada Canada  INVITATION TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS lor the projects or services listed below, addressed to the;  Head, Tenders and Contracts..Pacific Region. Department of Public Works  Canada, 1166 Alberni Street, Vancouver B.CJ1/6E 3W5 will De received until  the specific closing time and date. Tender documents can be obtained  through the above noted'Department of Public Works. Vancouver office on  payment of the applicable deposit  PROJECT  "���'   No 036983 : for FISHERIES AND OCEANS. Construct Rock Breakwater and  ,    Dredging approx  125,000 m3 Class 'B' material. Gibsons B C  1    Tender documents may also be seen at the Construction Association offices in  Nanaimo and Victoria  .,.,   Closing Date. 11.00 AM POST - 20 October 1983  tf Deposit:;$100.0Q  Y INSTRUCTIONS  ���X-. Deposit for plans and specifications must be made to the order of the Receiver  t1^ General for Canada, arid will be releasedon return-of the documents in good  J^. condition within one month.from the date of fender opening  X ;The lowest,or any tender not necessarily accepted. <  ��anadat  .ip'iW ;  editorial published widely in week-,  ly newspapers. These are but two;'  of the high profile people in our <  province who have taken exception.;';;  to   the   fact   that   the   phrasesyi  "Operation    Solidarity vander  ''Solidarity   Coalition-'   are Scat��|  ching qn as the new buzz phraLset^  for popular opposition movemen^|.  against   bad   government".laws,.':  Other complaints can^be.Keard^nsf'!  open  mouth hotline'^'s^ow^-.suid'^'.  observed in the letters to, the editor^  . columns., yiXy~  Do these complaints.haver'any-  credibility? Are we just trading on  X someone else's misfortunes? These  questions bear looking into..; :;!  First of all, the facts are that the  labour movement ' in Worth  America has used the- term  "solidarity" as part of its rallying  rhetoric at least since 1915 when  Ralph Chaplin, the famous, poet,  artistf writer and Organizer for the:  International Workers of the  World, wrote "Solidarity Forever"  ' on January 17, 1915.  With all due respect to our  brothers and sisters in the Polish  .Solidarity movement, we in North  America have used the word in  slogan and song 70 years before if  was picked up in Poland'.      ''  So much for the historical facts.  What about' ��� thbse who claim we  are' f reloading "tin Tft^wWo^' id'ea"  ofwo^ing; people fighting against  a repressive -state. They say that  working-people in B;C. are living  in the l^p7of luxury compared to  members ���of Solidarity in Poland  and we h&ve no right to draw a  parallel \ between . conditiohs' in  Poland and those in B.C.  Again, -with all;'.due respect, the  use of the term solidarity in Canadian labour circles is widespread  and is 'meant "to mean just what it  says���a coming together iri single  purpose, a shoulder 10 shoulder  common/ frontV a; feeling of  togetherness iri opposition to, a  common foe. In our case, the foe is  characterized By a bad budget and  even worse legislation. That is what  is causing the solidarity movement  to build and strengthen.-  Our detractors should be aware,  by: how that working; people in  B.C. are united in solidarity  because there is a tangible force  that is oppressing them. No, we do  not think we are Polish workers  fighting an oppressive communist  regime. Yes, we are B.C. workers  opposing, a government whose  pholosophy is locked in hard and "  fast at the other end of the political  spectrum from Communism,, and  it is there that the parallel .exists  between Polland and B.C/  On one hand, the Polish workers  are fighting to gain what we have  achieved in our society, and we are  fighting just as hard to keep what  we'have. :'7 ������'v  Our leadership came naturally to  the use of the word solidarity  because it was realized that we  needed a broad-based rallying  point during these critical times in  B.c! when so many groups in our  society are under attack.  Please turn to page 15  RUBY LAKE"  RESTAURANT  Smorgasbord  ; > ��ip  Sundays \:  '   .> -, ,<K.ds*5")   -,  ���'V X - ' f~fi* ^m��** *' .* * ..  ; Y 8832266  V Delicious KomeBaklnjj i  >  Open Dally 7 a.m. - 9 pm.  L  harsh economic climate on the  Coast. In its' place we have tried to  help new businesses off the ground  with stories featuring business  starts. We are pleased now to''comply with Mr. Philpotts* request.  See the business page for part two  of his series.'  !   *  ���  ��� Babies ���Bathroom  ��� Kitchen ��� Bedroom    J  Party Piari available.  . Ph. RIO''086-7857 "'������  OMEGA BLOCK  Hotel Complex Project  Gibsons Harbour, B.C.  ' 76 room hotel to be built in two phases.  - G. Giannakos family offering partner 10%-45% to complete phase  one.  - 34 rooms, indoor swimming, whirlpool, baths, 150 seat  convention capacity & lounge area.  ���.;   Interested parties call George at 886-2268  ���j.*k **J* **n u��Ai -i��/C iW. U.��A A'xia'xju.**. it.**, ^.mj, a��x,  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  KARATE LESSONS   KATHY'S LINENS & THINGS.  AC BUILDING SUPPLIES!.. .  AL'S USED FURNITURE.....   ...  APPLE MUNCH-IN (FREE).   ..    ..  ARG0SHEEN.   .:   AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE.   AVACARE..:......   BACKEDDY PUB.  ......   .....   .  B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE...  B.C. HYDRO.           BEE CARPET CARE   BIORHYTHMS.         BRIAN'S AUTO BODY   BUSINESS  DIRECTORY...  CACTUS FLOWER..   ......  CAFE PIERROT...  ...........  CAPILANO COLLEGE.:   CEDARS PUB.������..-.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE.  CHURCH DIRECTORY.      .........  COAST NEWS CALENDARS..  COAST TOOL*POWER...  DEVLIN FUNERAL HOME    ,  ELPHIE'S CABARET.....  ELSON IGLASS.:     .    ..  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD..  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109.     .  GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY..  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE...  G0DDAR0S ;...::  GULF CANADA PRODUCTS.    .....  HARBOUR ANTIQUES & GIFTS    .   ..  HOMESTEAD RESTAURANT........  I.G.A..............:.?:..;.   INDUSTRIAL FIRST AID COURSE....  KEN DEVRIES & SON FLOOR COVERING LTD.  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR...        KERN'S  FURNITURE   LANDING BEAUTY & BARBER SHOP   LANDING GENERAL STORE   LEN WRAY TRANSFER   MARLEE FASHIONS       MAY'S FLORIST.     NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN. C.A...  OMEGA BLOCK   PEBBLES BESTAURANT       PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES........  PIPPY'S            THE- PLAYPEN  X.   PUBLIC WORKS CANADA...........'  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT   SEEC0AST VIDEO....:.      SKOOKUM AUTO.....:   SOLIDARITY COALITION.. ..'           SOUTH COAST FORD   SUNNYCREST-MAUL ASSOCIATION   SUNSHINE COAST ARENA   SUNSHINE COAST PEST CONTROL   SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT NOtlCE.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT REFERENDUM.  SUPER-VALU...   SWEETHEART   ..          THOMAS HEATING.    TOWN OF GIBSONS     TRAIL BAY SPORTS...:         TRI PHOTO......          VILLAGE GREENHOUSE....      WESTERN MOORBAD.   THE WHARF RESTAURANT.  W0RKWEAR WORLD.   .7,8,9,14,1  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  iCR  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., OCT. 5th - SAT:, OCT. 8th  [^������fsr-  $h\  'All Canadian Brands  CIGARETTES  ... carton TZ.b"  (Remember your health)  I.G.A. - Stems & Pieces or Whole  MUSHROOMS iooz. .79  I.G.A. ���- All Purpose '  ���' V  FLOUR: iokg 4.99  Green Giant -���#%  CORN.79  Cream Style 14 oz. Nibiets 12 oz.  Kraft -  CHEESE SLICES 1 kg 5.99  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY SAUCE    398 mi 1.29  Whole or Jelly  i.G.A. .  COFFEE 1 ib! 2.59  Carnation -**��  COFFEE MATE soo gm 1.99  Old Dutch __  POTATO CHIPS ZOOgm .99  Pinetree ������ " _^  MIXED NUTS 350 gm tin 2.79  ...... 6 oz. . 99  TWLEBItt MEATS  STUFF'N'SUCH  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP  ED. Smith  PUMPKIN PIE  FILLING:  Grade A - (6-14 ltis/3-7 kg)  Gov't. Inspected, Frozen, Young -��-��*��  TURKEYS .   (ib. 139) kg 3.06  Grade A or Utility  Fresh, Large (2-3 kg)  ROASTING  CHICKEN (lb 1.49) kg 3.29  Grade A - Frozen, Young  (2-2V2 kg)  DUCKLINGS (ib. 1.49) kg 3.29  Outside  BOTTOM ROUND or SIRLOIN TIP  ROAST..........   ..(lb. 2.79) kg 6.15  Burns, Vintage or Maple Leaf Tendersweet  BONELESS HAM  (lb 3.02) kg 6.66  ii  19 oz.  2.29  1.29  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY DRINK or  COCKTAIL 40 oz 2.59  I.G.A. - Ready Cut  MACARONI or  LONG SPAGHETTI 1 kg 1.49  BATHROOM TISSUE ..... 4s 1.39  Okanagan M nrm  MACINTOSH APPLESob. .43) kg .95  Locally Grown  CELERY... ..(ib. .29) kg .64  Medium Size 14  SWEET JEWEL  YAMS---.   .........(lb. .29) kg .64  Potted Plapts at reasonable prices  available for THANKSGIVING  .15   I  Swanson's  MEAT PIES  Swanson's  T.V. DINNERS  Mrs. Smith's  PUMPKIN PIE  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  ,: Early Bird Swim  .< Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.Fr6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sat.-2:00- 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim  Adults Only  Adults *n' Teens  Ladies Swim  Sat. 6 Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Sun. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T. 8:00 -9.30 p.m.  Friday 8:00 -9:30 p.m.  T. ST. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612 for more information.  ComhlMndma ��� Hf Vecut!  fENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  we Rsseroe m Right  To limit Quantities 4.  Coast News, October 3,1983  &  by Judith Wilson  ^^:^iitifej:.;H,  ��� SPECIAL THIS WEEK -  Flowers for your holiday table  Fresh Cut Flowers  fP I��� *'  w    Bunch  Also <a great selection of Flowering Plants!  ^       Sunnycrest Mall   across from Super-Valu. Gibsons  :;���< -,^|  Snuggle up to anew housecoat.  SELECTED  HOUSECOATS  Individually priced  at  40 %  savings  FASHION CENTRE  T~l  sunnyctest roali tio.il bay c.enti*  gfbsons sechelt  886-7615        885-5323  lower  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons  Trail Bay Centre. Sechelt  886-9543  885-9818  FITTING FASHIONS FOR LADIES  It has been a great week for expatriate Antipodeans. Aussies all  over North America last week  basked in the reflected glory of  Australia H's victory over the  American  yacht  Liberty  in  the  America's Cup.  " To be a member of the nation  which had wrested the crown of  yachting from the 132 year grip of  the Yankees was a cause for  celebration . and congratulation.  Thbse of us from Down Under  began to feel as though we were  personally responsible for the  Aussie coup as felicitations, both  verbal and fluid, were showered  upon us.  Watching a yacht race has been  described as being "as exciting as  watching the grass grow".  However, overnight an army of  Aussie supporters mushroomed as  the series culminated in one  deciding race. Was it the chance of  humbling the arrogant upper crust  New York Yacht Club, or of just  Seating the Yanks, which drew the  support? Does the world always  cheer for the underdog? Or was  this but another manifestation of  an antipodean assault on the consciousness of the rest of the world?  The "Wizards of Aus" are capturing more than yacht races these  days. How is that a land famous  for bounding beasties and the best  beer now produces some of the  most compelling. movies and  popular rock bands of the decade?  VMen at Work", "Mental as  Anything" and "Australian  Crawl" represent state of the music  ' in the rock world.  The same is happening in the  movie world. The strength of  "GallipoHi". the humanity' of  "Breaker Morant". and the joy of  "Stardust" reveal dilTereni aspects  of ihe Australian pswhe n> a uoild  which seems to find il woiih know  ing about; "Road Warrior",  featuring Mad Max, the Aussie  version of a mythic herorhas; set  new standards .in futuristic  savagery.7, xxrX'X-.  Even in the world of the  gourmet Australian . food means  more now than roast lamband  pavlova. Vegemitehas become a  sought after substance to; spread on  one's morning toast since the black  yeasty substance was immortalized  in song by "Men at Work".;  Perhaps a certain irreverence in  the Australian attitude to;: matters  wjhich others take yery i seriously  helps to account for. the popularity  of things Australian. /\n advertisement run in Australian magazines  by a glass manufacturer revealed  that the controversial keel of  Australia II was actually the ubiquitous stubby':'--the short, stout  Aussie beer bottle; X. Its 'X aerodynamic properties apparently  rendered it peculiarly suited to its  function of moving a body through  liquid at considerable speed.  Australian prime minister Bob  Hawke,: is from Perth, home of  Australia II. He endeared himself  to eight .million bleary eyed  Australians who had been up all  night watching the final race and  celebrating its outcome, when he  stated that any boss who complained about employees being absent  or late the next day was "a bum".  An accomplished politician,  trade union -leader and orator  Hawke's popularity is no doubt  due just a tad to his beer drinking  prowess in his earlier years .which  led to his immortalization in the  Guiness Book of Records.  Or perhaps the Australian appeal is due to just keeping matters  in perspective? A perspective  perhaps shown' by the Aussie promise to run a bulldozer over the .  sanctified and bulbous America's  Cup, thus reducing it to; the  Australia Plate.  For the happiness in bur families today. For the beauty around us. For the friendships we've made. For the laughter and the difficult times that we have endured and  that have helped us grow, for the food on our tables, and the blessings we have received, let us join together in the tradition of this day and give thanks for past and present  blessings of the jarid and sea.  As you plan to share the spirit of this day with your family and friends, spare if you  can a moment for those who might otherwise be bverlppkecl.  A simple thing can mean so much, a phone call, a visit, an invitation to dinner; an  act of charity and friendship mean to many people.  The people at the Food Bank have a collection box located on the upper level of the  mall. Anything you can spare will be greatly appreciated in the spirit of the occasion.  t  ���"^  ���;<-\  , ���,��.  'V '''Xyy,yvxx  /,,  VX;'-Xy/- 'i'/X'^yyify^rXX-Ztte <"<  ���*$L  ' \*& ���  ;'-> ��>  [<s^WXfikp!':  i>��'   ...    *. . . >pr  -��.'* '��.��-*������<���;  *,  <zx&��*/h,'-v><yiy-.:  Sunnycrest Centre  "A little bit Country, a little bit Gity...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Super-Valu Sears  C.H. John Gordon & Co. Goddard's Fashion Centre  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages You-Del's Delicatessen  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre Home Hardware  Sunnycrest Restaurant Pharmasave  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce Orange-O  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems Party Shop  Radio-Shack - Adventure Electronics Liquor Store  The Candy Shoppe Henry's Bakery  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade .  Suncoast Agencies  Gibsons Realty  SAAN  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  ��Ts Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower Uncertainty had business  Coast News, October 3,1983  5.  by Solidarity Media .Committee  Response to a local Solidarity  survey graphically supports Bill  Edney's "Shop Talk" column  about the difficulties facing the  small businessman in the recession.  Uncertainty about the future  makes the working man or woman  reluctant to spend which prevents  consumer spending from  stimulating the economy. Pricilla  Brown stated that once food and  shelter were paid for there was little  money for so called extras, Janet  Bennie explained that by buying  food in bulk from valley farms and  markets, splitting the produce with '  friends and freezing it for winter,  consumption she had little need to  buy locally.  Cafefuly budgeting was central  to most responses. Hans Penner  was making do with his 10 year old  black and white television! Ken  Michael's noted that although a  new baby made a sports car inadequate, instead of buying a new station wagon, he had "bought an old  junker to last until things got better." Others, like Al and Margie  Abrams, were simply not going out  as much any more. Most home  owners were postponing their new  carpets, furniture and renovation.  Linda and Carl Olsen were not adding a new sundeck or paving the  driveway. Paul and Meg Hopkins  were unable to build a badly needed addition.     / *  Consumer statistics show that  1984 may not bring the hoped for,  economic reeovery arid that it may  be 1987 before consumer confidence produces an appreciable  improvement in the Canadian  economy. The provincial budget  will only prolong this recovery as  more workers join the ranks of the  unemployed, making the small  business man's survival more difficult.   -������:     X:"Xy yXX'.X���"������'������.  Solidarity would like to add a  dollar value to this survey but  would like to hear from you first.  Phone Geoff at 886-9027 or drop ^  by the booth in the Sunnycrest*  Mall Friday from 4 to 8 p.m.or  Saturday from lOa.m.to 4 p.ni.if.  you have changed -your spending -  habits, are deferring a major 'pur- r  chase or,  simply spending less.  Tickets for the Solidarity Restraint  Dance and Social on October 15? 8  p.m. at the Roberts Creek Community Hall are avaflabje at the  booth or call 886-3991.  IS ou* Pi*pti!iS0  100% Locally Owned & Operated  SUNSHINE COAST ARENA  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TOLIMlt QUANTITIES  Clearance of all  boxedjewellry  From $9.00 retail to $49.00  HALF PRICE  JollyTime  POPPING  CORN  Reg. 99* . ...������:..,  SALE WW  Bassett's     ,  LICORICE  ALLSORTS  350 grrr  SALE    y ��� i7 ���:  PEAK  FREAN  Biscuits 7 oz.  SALE  Weston  BISCUITS  400 gm Bags  sale-".:.:!  Pauline Johnston  SNOW  BALLS  300 gm  $4 49  SALE ���  Fresh Produce  " '***'''**. Xt&A" rM'y,  x - -, - ;.-x. '>>-    >~   , i  B^SftMSfii  V   *^p.sVJ ���$�����".  ;   ><y?X."V .  RDIICQCI C CDDHIITC  "k^xr^x: ->v^  Smurf  WRIST  WATCH  For children  Reg. $18.89  SALE  *  13  98  SPONGES  Asst. sizes  A low prlco SALE  69  Vinyl  RAIN SUITS  Reg. $7.95  $A99  SALE  4  Aspen  PUNCH  BOWLs.s  Reg. $39.95 ���'���-.���--.  SALE  29  95  DANSK  WINE  Set of 6-16 oz.  Reg. $44.95  SALE  *  34  "   X^x -^X X-        ^XmWmmi'^Mmmms.-'''       ���  ''mWtk^JJak. * -  xx z/r:x* xrx; ���%*.���%**> ;     <'- ���m.%mM^x  * m: rf- xx^x^^^mWm^m. xxxr -- '*- %��'5l'' - -  mmmmmmjimttmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm^  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Weston's - White or Whole Wheat  family bread   675 gm -7  Weston's - Soft 'n' Crusty  rolls 1  Oven-Fresh  Oven-Fresh  ,*     u     a 17Q      sourdough  festive bread454gm I-/y   !   hlinc  I     DUnS pack, of 12  1.19  Grocery Value  orange juice  Super-Valu Minute Mai  ice cream     2/3-48     orange  All Flavours 2 litre ctn.  Bick's    Sweet Mix or Yum Yum Hill's Bros.  pickles 15 litre jar 3-19     coffee  355 ml tin  2.39  3 Grinds, 369 gm tin  Get it at the  PRICE  McCain's ��� Frozen  purnpkin  Aylmer -Fancy  torn a to  juice  624 gm  1.79  Kraft Park ay  margarine  Coke, Sprite, Tab  soft drinks  1,99  1.36 kg/3 lb. pkg:  2/1.29  1.36 litre/48 oz.tiri  Dtet or Reg., 750 ml r Plus Deposit  ���CTTTTTr  Cashmere  b^thropni  tlSS U0      4';roii:pa.c:k,, 1 -idy  Delmonte  pineapple  juice. ::';;'-.'i-3i  i.36 litre tin  AM Coast News, October 3,1983  S^ch^lt Scenario  Sleel Band, Soul Survivor, played calypso music to a lively audience at Roberts Creek Hall, Saturday, -l.ynn Undsay pholo  r  i  NOTICE  ALL RESIDENTS OF THE  SUNSHINE COAST  Please be advised that the Halfmoon Bay and Gibsons Garbage Disposal' Sites will be open from October 8th to 14th,  1983 for the disposal of burnable household refuse only.  G. Dixon  Works Superintendent  ivmg  Buffet Dinner  SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9th  from 5:30 p.m.  Reservations Recommended  PLEASE NOTE  PEBBLES RESTAURANT WILL BE CLOSED ON  MONDAY, OCTOBER 1 Oth  >�����  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347   '  DANCE WITH THE SENIORS:  Sechelt Senior Citizens Branch  69 will start its Wednesday afternoon dancing and serial tea on  Wednesday, October 5 at 1:30  p.m. at. their hall ph;Mermaid  Street. Everyone is welpome^live  music supplied by Evelyn Bushhell  on the piano, Andy Tapio on ac-  cordian and Frank Bonin on  violin.  HOE-DOWN FOR TELETHON:  The St. Mary's' Hospital  Employees Union will hold a Hoe-  Down, Dinner Dance with the proceeds going towards the -Telethon.  It takes place on Saturday, October 15, happy hour 6:30 p.m.,  dinner 7:30 p.m., dancing to the  Sunshine Coast Ramblers at the  Sechelt Indian Hall. Tickets $7.50.  Phone Cindy at 885-7206.  FALL PLANT SALE:  The Sechelt Seniors Fall Plant  Sale is this Saturday, October 8;  doors  open   11:30 a.m.   at  the  Sechelt Senior Citizens Hall.  INTERMEDIATE CARE  CONCERT:  - The Halfmoon Bay Hams and  Guests are happy to perform for  such a good cause as the Sechelt Intermediate Care Society's new  facility, Shorncliffe. They will give  a fine, happy evening at the Sechelt  Senior Citizens Hall on Friday, October 14 and Saturday October .15.  Tickets are $4, available at both  bookstores and Sechelt Carpet  Corner. Nikki Weber always puts  on a good performance and has  put together*,* troupe of localper-  formers that do her justice. A furi  evening everytime.  GARDEN CLUB MEETING:  The Sechelt Garden Club will  meet on Wednesday, September 5  at St.-Hilda's Hall starting at 7:30  p.m; Barry Willoughby will give a  run down pf the last show reporting on the judges comments. Then  a special discussion on how to put  away, dahlias for the winter.  Discussed, also, will be where tp  hold their annual Christmas dinner. As the club is getting so big  this is becoming a problem. Again  everyone is welcome.  GOOD OLD BARTER SYSTEM:  A good idea is being developed  by the Sunshine Coast Volunteer  Action Bureau; however, its title is  a little misleading. Billed as the Ex.-,  Navy Leagu  tours ship  On. the morning of September;  23, 28 officers and cadets from  Kenneth   Grant   and   Trail   Bay  Corps boarded the patrol vessel'  Thunder for a five-hour cruise of  Howe Sound. Cadets and officers  had a chance to tour the vessel  from stem to stern, watch the crew  in action and try their hand at the  wheel. After an enjoyable lunch:  they were put ashore by zodiac and  whaler  at  the  Canadian  Coast;  Guard station in Vancouver. The  twp corps had a tour of three Coast  Guard boats including their newest  and fastest. From the Coast Guard  station   cadets. paraded   to   the  Maritime museum for a tour of the  St. Roch.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  REFERENDUM  Saturday, October 15,1983  Roberts Creek and District Fire Protection Specified Area Loan Authorization  By-law No. 263, 1983.  A by-law to authorize the borrowing of $50,000 to provide forthe construction  of a second floor to the Roberts Creek Firehal I on behalf of the Roberts Creek  and District Fire Protection Specified Area.  PUBLIC MEETING  for all concerned citizens to discuss the above-mentioned proposal  will be held ...    .. .        ^ ������'��-' ^      _ ���  Wednesday, October 5   5  :-:.:.; Spm.-.;.7"'.'.. ������-'.  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Members of the Sunshine Coast Regional District and the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department will be in attendance lo answer  questions. . ;���-.'������:��� '.-������.���:'  Take notice that the above is a synopsis of a proposed by-law on  which the vote of the electors within the Roberts Creek and District  Fire Protection Specified Area,will be taken at the. Roberts Creek  Elementary School on October 15,1983, between 8 a.m. and 8 p.m..  and that Michael B. Phelan has been appointed Returning Officer for  the purpose of taking and recording the vote. And take notice that the  full by-law may be inspected at: the offices of the Sunshine. Coast  Regional District, Wharf Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. 8:00 - 5:0^), Monday - Friday and that the synopsis is not intended to be arid is not to be  understood as an interpretation of the by-law.  Dated at Sechelt, B.C. September 22,1983.  L Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  nmn  change Network, one would think  it had something to do with radio  or TV, but that is not the case. It is  an exchange of services or skills;  say a carpenter would trade some.  time with a plumber or mechanic  or whatever. -  There will be an introductory  evening when information will be  provided as to how the .service  works and the opportunity to explore practical ways in which it can  be of value to those ih attendance.  This is a free evening at-  Chatelech Secondary School,  Room 114, on October il at  7:30-9:30 p.m.; same times only ori  Monday, October .17 for Gibsons at  Elphinstone Secondary School,  Room 109. Further information  available at 885-5881 where 'Joan  Cowderoy will register your skills if  desired.' ".���. "'* -.'. : X'.^x.,; ���  CONTINUING EDUCATION:  Many courses start this week but  some may be put off because of  lack of attendance. Check with  Continuing Education at 885-3512  or 885-3474 to see if there is a  course of interest to you; your ;  name may just put the extra  number to keep the course going.  Call For Help 885-7171  For more information: Write  Wester^OOrbad^gsortcjnc.  "���.''���   P.O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C VON 3A0 ��  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  I  I  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests  I OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction |  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  r     LOCALLY OPERATED       GOVT INSPECTED '   \\^��  ^���������������������.���.���������������������������������v.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.-.v.-.-.-.%%%ra^^  Notice of Public Hearing  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS  TO TOWN OF GIBSONS  ZONING BYLAW NO. 350,1979  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the Municipal Hall,  1490 South.Fletcher Road,,Gibsons, B.C. on October 17,1983 at 7:30 p.m., to consider Bylaw No;  350-6 (Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 350-6, 1983) and Bylaw No. 350-9 (Zoning Amendment;, ���  Bylaw No. 350-9,1983). At the Hearing all persons who deem their interest in property affected by .1 .  the proposed bylaws shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the'   ''  bylaws. /^  The intent of the bylaws is to amend the present zoning to the following: t  1. That certain parcefor parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and'  .    legally described as Lots 5 and 6, Blocks ' 'A'' and "B", D.L. 690, Plan 12540, be rezoned .  to Agricultural Zpne 1 (A. 1).  2. That certain parcel, or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Block 7, D.L. 842, Plan 6755, be rezoned from Single-Family Zone 4  (R.4) to Single-Family Zone 5 (R.5), .;    -  3. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and  legally described as Lot 8, ParcieU'A", D.L. 685, Plan 5579, be rezoned from Residential 2  (R.2) to Commercial 2 (C2).  - ".���':.������:  4. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and .  .(     legally described as Block A, L. 6946, be rezoned.from Comprehensive Development Area  ' ^;;(C;D.A:)tp Cpmmerci^ ; j     ,     .   ,. ,   ;, .'   .  'X${,XThat certain r^r.qeKor parcels of land'in>the Town of Gibsons more.particularly known and. -.  ^ ��� ^-Uielgally despriber|;as Lot 46; Blocks 22-27, D.L. 685, Plan 4856, be rezoned from Comprehensive Development Area (C.D.A.) to Commercial 2 (C.2).  6.     These bylaws may be cited as ".Zoning-Amendment Bylaw No. 350-6,1983" and "Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 350-9, 1983".,,  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of the bylaws and not deemed  to be an interpretation thereof. Copies of the amending bylaws are available for inspection at the  Gibsons'Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours, namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m., and Thursday and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  ;  R. Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER  ��at��� ta  ���  nswn -P3-;���r���������*"-^ ��  Coast News, Octobers, 1983  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  LUNCHEON SELLOUT  The Anniversary Luncheon at  Welcome Beach Community Hall  on. October 19 has been sold out.  This has been a most gratifying  response from members and  friends. There can be no admission  except to ticket holders as the  lunch is being catered and the  number had 'to be limited. If  however you would like tp attend  you could give Mary Shannon a  call and if there should be any  cancellations she would gladly pass  these on to you. It is hoped that  there will be an equally good  response to the planned birthday  party on the night of October 22.  HALL EVENTS y  Carpet bowling will be starting  at the hall on Monday, October 17,  and if you would like a pleasant  way to spend your Monday afternoons you should turn up at the  hall around 1:30 where you will be  made most welcome. For more in  formation on this call Olive Com-  Speaking of "hall" people, we are  all happy to learn that Connie  Hobbs is on the road to recovery  and so Vis Pauline Clark. Both  ladies had been under the weather  for a. spell. ,  BUI Ewan will be able to give information to any of you who are  thinking of. joining the shuf-  fleboard activities at the hall.  The Brownies meet every Tuesday afternoon at Welcome Beach  Hall and there is still room for  some more little girls from six to-  nine years old. ���  AREA PIONEER PASSES  Don Ross had many friends on  Redrooffs "Road as he had a summer cottage there from as far back  as the forties. At the age of 81 Don  died in Vancouver. His wish to .  have his ashes spread on the waters  of Halfmoon Bay will be carried.  out in the very near future. He had  actually been a well known visitor  to Halfmoon Bay for at least 70  years as he had spent summers with  friends prior to the building of his  own place which had' burned down  about three years ago.  He had spent 34 years with the.  Vancouver Police Department  from which he retired in 1962-with  the rank of detective sargeant. Don  leaves four sisters and many friends  who will miss him.  Another very popular resident of  the area, Dorothy Hunter of Fawn  ���Road passed away very suddenly  last week. Al and Dorothy moved  to this area about three years ago  from Salt Spring Island. Funeral  services will be held in Vancouver  where three sons and one daughter  survive.  FISH STORY  To cheer things up a bit, the  Hills of Fawn Road came back  from a fishing trip in the interior  with ai very proud story of JFlo's  having caught the biggest Trout  ever. It weighed in at eight pounds  These pumpkins; the products of the gardens of Al Lloyd aiid Fred Reyburn, were displayed at the  I.G.A. in Madeira Park last week.     ��� -j.b.mcou.i phoio  Pender People 'n' Places  Airs bright in the Harbour  XX    by Jane McOuat 883-9342  X Hmmm - I think things are  ii quieting down in the Harbour for a  gbit. Sunny Charboneaiijsaid; things.-":  f^were so dull right now that...and it  jvseems most Polks feel the same  ; way. The weather has been so  ^wonderful that I just want to be  |out in the garden Or outside  anywhere.   ' x   '  DARTSTART  f    Darts start on Monday at the  jiGarden Bay Pub. They will also  fhave a Turkey Dart Shoot Saturday, October 8, 5:30 p.m. at the  Vpub. Everyone is welcome. Not too '  i much skill and, lots of luck might  ;f net you a Thanksgiving turkey^ Info from Ruth 883-2788 or Georgia  ���883-9939.        "  ; FIREMEN'S BALL  At the Firemen's Ball the pie  ; throwers were more generous than  the acoustics led me to believe. It  ��� was not $15 but $50 to throw, two  pies. Besides being a good time the  ; ball was also a financial success  (thank   you   everyone)   and  I therefore, we'll be having another  i colourful fireworks display come  .Halloween.  | REAL BEAUTIES, EH?  The two pumpkins at the IGA  are real beauties. I couldn't get in  (touch with Fred Reyburn but Al  Lloyd "told all" about this secret  ingredient. "Horse, ah manure";  he said. "There was a big pile of it  that I hadn't put on the garden and  I had these seeds so if they grew  they grevvv'' They GREW. <   ������ <xXy  SAD NEWS  Many people were saddened to  hear of the passing of Alice Whittle. She was always an active person in Garden Bay and Irvines  Landing and an asset to our community. Our condolences go with  you Fred.  BINGO    .  Bingo attendance is a bit down  lately. Just for something different  to do than, watch the tube show up  for a game of chance. One of the.  best things about bingo,' besides  being fun (if you like it), is that the  proceeds from it are a large portion  of the community clubs operating  budget. That means that lots of  groups and functions may use the  place for free so do drop by and  help keep it all going.  GOOFY WINNER        ;  Isabell Gooldrup won Goofy in  the IGA draw; she says the grandchildren will have to come over to  play with it., .','. -,';',.;  LEGION DRAW ^  The legion was brpken into last  Saturday,and a quantity of money  ((was/ stolen.. Why? ~ Why?;.; Why?  That^|wbn't"stop, them however and  if you^Want a Thanksgiving dinner  then take your chances this Saturday, October 8 from 3 to 4 p.nvr'as  they have their Thanksgiving meat  draw.  RECOVERY WISHES  Dan Bosch and Jock Gibsons  are both recuperating and I'd like  to send an energy boost down to  each of them so they'll be back up  and around soon. Same for you  Julie!    ���:."���; ���'���;'' .<\  THANKS DOC  I had occasion to visit the health  clinic the other day. I had rose  thorns in my paws (thanks Linda)  and the snuffles in my head. Our  new doctor, Wayne;Martin also  had a plugged nose (nobody's exempt!) but he was still working  with real energy and it seems that  once again we are lucky to have a  good doctor with lis. Phone for appointments though, the place is  hopping and Gladys is busy reorganizing. ���'--���    ���.:���!:���������.:  which is really a whopper considering that the average is" around a  couple of pounds. Well done Flo!  VARIETY SHOW     ;  Hope that by now you have  picked up your tickets for the Halfmoon Bay Variety show on October 14 and 15 in the seniors hall  in Sechelt. This is for the intermediate care benefit and tickets  are moving fast. Do/iVbe disappointed, by leaving it'too late. A  most welcome contribution to the  cause is the donation of the use of  the hall for the two nights by the.  Sechelt Senior Citizens Branch. A  nice gesture which is greatly appreciated. !X\.  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  r  OPEN SUNDAYS  EGMONT  883-2298  Fri., Sat., Sun.  Oct. 7, 8, 9  Gibsons   X  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2t4 p.rri.,\  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m:  Saturday 2-4 p.m.;;  Keefo & Cfucifle  Sat., Oct. 8 - Mexican Night  Sun. & Mon., Oct. 9 & 10  Thanksgiving Dinner  Bring the whole family on Sundays.  We're open 11:00 a.m. -11:00 p.m.  <?  a��n  When you install a Carrier Total Comfort System* you  save energy. And in these days of escalating fuel bills,  energy saved is money saved.  Plus, receive a cordless telephone at no .additional  charge, or a dealer special when you purchase an installed Carrier total Comfort System.  "Heat Pump or Central Air Conditioning plus furnace, electronic air cleaner and humidifier.  Offer agitable through participating dealers from Sept. 14toDec, 15.1983.    ���  18 Years Experience  Serving Gibsons &  Sechelt Since 1967  CALL NOW J-|  THOMAS  ATING LTD  LEASE  a brand w��w  COUGAR  from*252.79  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $5,140  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  JUSHf  Wharf Rd,  Sechelt  . MDL 5936  TURKEY DINNER with  all the trimmings for  ryxrxr^^m^xxr  Baked Ham for  $6.95  Thanksgiving Weekend  Prime Rib Special  Friday Saturday Sunday for  $8.95  with complete salad bar  Salad Bar only for  $4.95  .  Specials Available  From 5 PM to 10 PM  fSi  Hwy 101 \      Wilson Creek ���'-   8.  Coast News, October 3,1983  Audrey's Coffee service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  INEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  to...  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY, SECHELT  INVITES YOU  A CHRISTIAN SCIENCE LECTURE, entitled  "LISTENING TO GOD - IS THAT REALLY POSSIBLE?"  by.    BETTY ANN RIDLEY, C.S.B., of Oklahoma City  Member ot The Christian Science Board of Lectureship  at     GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH  Trueman Road, Gibsons  on    SUNDAY, OCTOBER 9th, at 4:45 p.m.  Child Care Admission Free  A Free Bus will meet the Ferry arriving at Langdale Immediately prior to the. Lecture & Return^/  0  CtMim Out Safe  Starts October 4,1983  1st week   30% off  2nd week 40% off  3rd week   50% off  ,s Florist J"   -  % 336-27/5  Open Tues to Sat  9:30 to 5:30  This Budget  i  1  I*  **fc'y  25  Labour Code  Amendments S.73  ��� It extends the Essential Services  Act into the private sector,  ��� Mills, Forestry, Smelters, Mining  and any large company with an effective lobby can be designated an  Economic Development Project.  ��� This removes your right to strike for  any reason (even a new contract).  ��� It allows the employer to freely hire  scabs, non-union workers or contract out with no redress.  - it bans work slowdowns or stoppages for contract violations,  political protest and probably even  'v>_   health and safety violations.  - Fines for code violations are increased to $1,000 per day for individuals-and $10,000 per day for  unions and employers.  Speak Oat  .     m '   ,ai.ip-.     __-   SIGN THE  *K  ��>"  ������*  o'  ...    ; jgg.;  ek<��x*     -.?��  ���s**; :**??.-w*   -     " -       ������������ - -" .. " "     " rrm.i in    i  Local BMXers test out the new Gibsons track on North Road  which opened for racing last Sunday. Weather permitting, 10-15  races will be held each week on the 600 foot long track.  ���Judith Wilson photo  Egmont News  Former Sunshine Coast resident  and Elphinstone graduate Costa  Maragos, who hosts his own radio  show on the CBC station in Prince  Rupert, is now a regular feature on  the CBC Almanac show.  Costa will be reporting to  Almanac every Friday ih the noon  to 2 p.m. slot; After graduating  from Elphinstone, where he made  a name for himself as "The Golden  Greek", in a regular sports column  in the school .- newspaper  "Elphivehts", Costa studied journalism at Langara College.  After a series of radio shows in  the Lower Mainland, Costa moved  to the Prince Rupert station two  years ago.  .  Treat yourself to"  AVACARE  (Aloe Vera Products)  Party Plan available.  Ph. RIO 886-7857 ,  Honcho needed for volleyball  by Ann Cook 883-9167 X  VOLLEYBALL X^X'^X -r^.;  Volleyball anyone? We have,the  hall; we have a ball; we havefthe  net; you'.wanna- bet there's- someone put ther justitchin' to set it up:  Organize, be the boss, whatever.  There's the phone ringing.   ^;  It was two more people: wanting  to play, and asking "What night is.  volleyball?" The organizers job  would be tp decide what night to  . play, unlock the hall, put lights on,  turn lights off, lock the hall^aic-  company players to the Backeddy  Pub; and listen to them tell each  ��� other what a great gartie jthey  played, Doesn't that sound like a  fun job? The line starts here. ;  COMMUNITY CLUB NEWS  Thank you kind folks who are  dropping   off   goodies   for   the.  '; bazaar rummage days. It's shaping  up, I see lots of sweaters; I hope  there is an Aloe Vera plant forme  to buy. Then I'll hope I can keep it  alive...,' :-' '������" .��� 'O.::.--.'.'   ���-������ ������.������X";  A green thumb I dp not have;  cactus is my speed as they thrive on  neglect. I don't even talk to them.  Boxes and bags and stuff can be  left at the hall door anytime. We  need paper grocery bags to pack all  the bargains yu buy. Anyone who  . wants to deliver plants before October 23 may drop them off at Dol?  ly Wallace's. She promises to take  care of them and talk to them every  day. ' ���  "    ty  BOTTLES FOR WIRE" *~ &  .. Watch.for "bottle boxes!' to be  set up in downtown Egmp'nt. They  will for an ongoing bottle' drive to  help pay for that chain-link fence,  for the tennis court. Not only pop  and beer bottles, tins also. *  COMMUNITY NEWS  Bill Silvey is off to spend the  winter in Victoria' with wife Sarah  who lives with daughter Barb and  son-in-law "Parky". Sarah "goes,  on the kidney machine" every few  days which is available at a Victoria *  hospital. After living most of her  life in Egmont, Sarah has had to  leave to go. steady with the  machine. Wouldn't it be nice if our  St. Mary's Hospital had a kidney  machine? Ella Cummingham went  to Victoria to help Bill and Sarah  celebrate ,53 years of togetherness,  only to find Bill is in hospital with  pneumonia.  Get well soon Bill; all of Egmont  misses you and wishes you both  well; congratulations folks.  FISHERMEN  The fishermen are coming home.  MCClelland's are back, "Worst in .  32 years" says Alveda/Geoff Craig "  is back.  Danny Cummings and  Don Devlin can't be far behind and  Bee  Carpet  Care��  >wBh} c��mMc.tfel W0ty��<e out  wwfefi il kappaL (ttelfofo l&e  ftf,Mi*i tutd ftitow^w. Jtwed  Bee Coxpei Cute \m vxt-  cewM&j umAx&i Etocha  SUdit cvnpd and upkdtteu)  detmrng diptoet je* oven im  yeaw. ^  ��� No Damage or  Shrinkage  ��� Removes Difficult  Stains  ��� No Steam  ��� Ho ^ampbo.--"  ^Carpets stay  .'��� cleaner longer)  ��� Quick Drying Time  rx   coaic��^^^  Bee Line 885-9038  We.'ve tetm biuij ot bm  T"F  '^mmm'"Jt  f.  Billy Griffith. Maybe next year will  be better.  Maybe the salmon are here as  Kevin Graham saw .10 seals on his  way to school; that's between Gor-  dondale logging camp and Egmont  dock*.- Kevin travels to school by  boat' but not, for long because  Kevin and parents are moving to  Hope, B.C.  SWAN  ' The swan is back! A few months  ago, >a lone swan took" a step forward and moved to Egmont, a real  laid-back swan; it hung around the  government dockj sleeping - and  eating, a moocher'if there ever was  one. wEveryone - school, kids','  fishermen, Argus guys, .tourists,  fed it. Then it took off. Heaven  knows why, we fed it plenty.  Maybe it went to a fat farm., maybe  il didn't like all the summer activity  ori the floats. Anyway it's back.  Welcome home swan.  NORTH TO RUBY  -..;.. Our favourite bar-maid Iris and  better half Greg, are changing  lakes. They are moving from  North Lake to Ruby Lake. (Do  love birds go south in the winter?)  Robert and May Silvey have also  moved to Ruby Lake.  ../��� Withall this moving going on, I  do wish that cougar- would move  on. Nick Wallace;-heard it; Vicky  Dillon and Bob Rivard saw it near  "the logs" at Waugh Lake. I don't  mind sharing Waugh Lake with the  beaver and the loons and racoons,  but cougar, NO! Maybe it will go  south with the birds that are flocking and getting ready for the big  fly: Autumn is definitely here;  flocks geese'can be heard, if not  seen these days. This is my  favourite seaspn of the year. Sunny, cool, be just great to play tennis in Ip only, we had a tennis court  fence; a nice chain-link one.  CHANGE OFFSEASONS  Good-bye September; you were  just beautiful. Hello October, nice  to have you-again. October means  Thanksgiving, Halloween, chain-  saws whinning and frost on the  pumpkin, harvest moons; wow,  - it's great to be alive. " : ���'  BIRTHDAY ���'.;X-'y^'-  Happy Birthday to Mike Martin.  MEXICAN-NIGHTS   -;". ���������'..'"  Backeddy Pub Mexican Nignt  .wasiso much' fun; it's happening  again this coming Saturday. So  don your sombrero and join us in  the Mexican Hat Dance, Mexican  food, Mexican delights. Last week  Neils and Connie were the entertainment. We enjoyed them and  they enjoyed us so much all three  (?!) of them are coming back1 October -Y, 8, and 9. '  We're  clearing  the '83's - so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  a brand at*  TEMPO  from Walt.  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $4,493  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  mat-mum  The Better Mousetrap Mk I  THE 90% MORE /25% LESS STtJVE  .'��� with the Catalytic Combustor   :  MORE HEAT  ��� .i.~J  WOOD  MORE EFFICIENCY  WORK  MORE SAFETY  CREOSOTE  We are worth the drive.  Buy any liew woodstove and  you'll receive $10 towards your.  gas. See our working  floor riibdel at:  VISA  BUILDING  Francis Peninsula Place - HWy. ipi  ���    :��� To" free * from Vancouver  Pender Harbour 883-9551  iServliig the sunshine Coast -p. .1. ���l.v.-'.-t.;. *-^j"k���i  .-u^asir-:��=iaii^;-i-  5iiiJBi��ra>f��*r^-pii��Wi'i -.-. -rfH-^^'-s*-  Mook  Coast News, October 3,1983  9.  :�����  fli  ,      by Murrie Redman  ���: The Valley of Horses by Jean M.  Auel, Bantam cl9&2, $3.95 paper.  When I pay four dollars for a  paperback, 1. expect to be enter-  tained-rnot educated. .For that I'll  pay upwards of $10. If Jean Auel  had eased up on the anthropology  ^lessons in:The; Valley of Horses,  .even at the expense of quantity, she  would have increased the reader's  enjoyment of .the story without  detracting from its quality.  For the uninitiated, this is the sequel to the bestseller. Clan of the  Cave.Bear. Ayla is the heroine who  is adopted by the clan, a stooped,  jut-jawed group of hairy early  humans. Unlike Ayla's people,  they oppress their women who are  -treated as little less than slaves. She  grows to womanhood thinking that  her Raquel Welch look-alike frame  is ugly, but she defies the taboos  and teaches herself to hunt. She  also learns the secrets of herbal  medicine. When the clan finds out  about her activities,; they banish  her. $he must leave the son she has  by one of the brutal males of the  group, to set Out on her own.  ',, In the sequel,.Horses, Ayla searches ^for her'original tribe, The  i Others. She must,devise ways.of  ��� gathering and storing food; makr  ' ing a shelter and travelling about'.  Auel,, all too frequently goes into  great detail about exactly how all  : of these feats are accomplished. It  Thanks  to God  by Christian Science  A  m  n\t     As we gather, the feelings of  i| \ thanksgiving and gratitude grow   .  ^Astrqnger within us and our thought -  ��� teaches beyond the bounty of field  ���i   And garden to acknowledge God's .  :��� v goodness in all aspects and every  I  day of our lives. We find we have  ��� muchjjp be grateful for in home  I   and, security;, in brotherlyJove expressed v\tp and from our fellow  man; int\the intelligence to meet  .p^ach day's, problems or decisions,  tW feeling )G;od's every-present lov-  ; -ing care. ,v-V  Mary  Baker  Eddy,   who  discovered^ ^^      founded   Christian  v Science,   states   in   her   book  vVMiscellany|' (P.  164) "What is  gratitude but a powerful camera  ob'scufa,  % thing   focusing  light  where love, memory, and all within  the human'{ heart  is .present >to  manifest light." ;   7. t    ��  As we dweiVpt^thfese thoughts of  gratitude w&kftow we can't, at the  same .Umdiyvhate anyone. Our  thoughts are filled with love, joy,  and peace, and we include our  family and friends in this aura of  serenity.  , While we are.uplifted in thought  with this prayer of praise let us include, all mankind iii,out prayer,  knowing that God is the Father of,.  all. Man, the child o^ God, has  always the opp6rtunjty{toaturn to  God and find the love &nd intelligence he needs to solve hjs difficulties. , "V",,",I  A   special   Thanksgiving   Day*^s  ��� church service is held on the second v  Monday of October- every year by  all branches of the First Church of  Christ, Scientist, coast to coast  across Canada. This Christian  Science Thanksgiving service will  be held in the United Church  building Davis Bay on Monday,  October 10 at-11:30 a.m., the same  hour as the regular Sunday services  and Sunday School each week.  It is free and open to the public.  ������jif.  All are welcome.  We're  clearing \  the '83's - so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  a brand new  BRONCO  II  (r,m*252.59  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $7,566  for immediate  delivery, call  X 885-3281  soumeoASTfo  is this didacticism which7 slows the  story down to a grinding halt occasionally.. ': .    X-X'XXX''    ���  ' Xy  While Ayla is busy taming  horses and creating tinder boxes,  wouldn't you know it, others have  already been on to it. Handsome  Jondalar, tall and fair, roams the  earth charming women and amazing men. One knows immediately  that Ayla and Jon will eventually  meet and set up 6aye-keeping.  They do, but under circumstances  which would make even a feminist  blllSh.     . '."."', -''"::''  ���'., In the next of the series; and  there is obviously going 'to be at  least, one, I would like to see less  raw7; information and more basic-; '^  storytelling. While serious fiction  writers should research their-Work,  they do not want to suffocate it _,  >with trivia, interesting though jj.  ;may be. The fast novel was ^uti,  the second laboured. Let's.Jiope  the inevitable third is the best.  Christian Science  ' Lecture  Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  We are again saying "Thank you" to our clients with  Tllaiiksgiviiig Turkeys  ISriii^ ill this eoiMf>oii to our shop.  KO PURCHASE OR OBLIGATION NECESSARY.  Bottom of School Road, [turkey draws  Lower Gibsons  886-3916  I Xu,,,c: : ���   ���   Plione:  ���     ^  |   Draws made 5 pm Thursday Oct 6th  I  I  I  ,1  Keij> Uotift  ���f*X  .-;:-'���'.-:' yy-'  sr -  "Tfto  -II  ekimos)  ^'  ���*^&*  &&  gyJ^V/:iV,'  Weather Stripping  *"*.  ��xy.  SMVmBlE POUR  M t*i^jk ftMJi'r?; i ** *  ��*%*  f X x  ����HfWMIIffV  We also have a complete line of:  "p^\        Stovepipe  '  4 Chimney Brushes  i /      Steel Airtights  'il       Wood Stove and i  I      Fireplace Accessories  *&':  ***  ^fvyr'X"ftx**,'> ^r  rtfiffln  a*   ������     '    ���   A  V  NOW  nT|M:BRMARTC3  ''4****mm  mtMti ctviro* 1  VISA  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine (loa^i Hwy.        Gibsons, Bj  Toll Free  From Vancouver  668-6814  GlDsons 10.  Coast News, October 3,1983  Ti L  mam  OP  G&.  0^S  iv\\v\i  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point R��L, Gibsons  886*2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Chiquiig  ................(3lb. bag 1.00)  kg  .ess?  Washington ��� Russets  Palm  sour  cream  Armstrong - Mild  Cheddar  cheese  250 ml        ���/U  500 ml    IVwSf-  10% off  10 lbm/454 kg bag       each  Fresh  34&gmbag  each  '4  Local v-.A'-'.-;'.-  CAULIFLOWER  >   ^  "V  .f  C:  .<y^.<:       -J*  ���XX^^'^W^X^.fs'->. ���������*?</��� J , ;.-   '^^/^.J^  .540 ml 'ivritiTJaJ:  Pamper - Toddler _     *��� #%  diapers   ........^ 4.79  Our Own Freshly Baked  fruit  bread  Our Own Freshly Baked  'm    ���    ���    ��� -#    ���    *-���    ���    ��� C^wS^t'ff  Sp'  8  '��.  each  Open Thanksgiving Day��  24s  fooler Sliced, Tid-Bits, Grushed*  ....540 ml  *  ^,vpp     ii U>    "-/S^"   "i*  1.39  , October 10th  Pinetree - Shelled  pBCdllS  100 gm  Delta r Long Grain jk'^mfH  HOG .....  .1.81 ka ��.b99  rPare z.Ass'fd. Varieties  .400 gm  .89  a>    ���     ���    ���     ���    ���������������������������� tmmtl\^\^^9  1.15  mer  1.89  ..1.36 litres  1.39  ��lli^ii  1 2- - 850m! Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  24  300 m! \ri\Flavc   r  $5.49 + Depo$  it  RED HOT SPECIAL  Better Buy  bathroom  4 roll  Pinetree  corn  450 gm  ���fil*  $���<��*$'.  . i *& f-r.  ���p*  ��^K  REO HOT SPECIAL  x^W   7xT  ' sZ  ���- ^fe. mmmm\C   ��  It Is the season off the mighty mushroom  And for mushroom freaks like yours truly, that means  bliss. There isn't much I wouldn't do for a fresh mushroom. If  you are hot inclined to hike through the undergrowth, just  zap down to your friendly grocery store and try the oyster  mushroom. '.'���$���>,.���.  Mushrooms and Cream  2 cups oyster mushrooms   I tablespoon parsley, chopped  1 tablespoon butter I tablespoon chopped green onion  salt and pepper,                   3 tablespoons whipping cream  1. Place trie mushrooms and melted butter  in a  tightly  covered saucepan over a low heat for 10 minutes  'X'Z. Add the parsley and green onion, season to taste, stir and  cover for a couple of minutes  3. Stir in the cream. Let the mixture warm through and serve  immediately.  This is delicious as an accompaniment to turkey  Crummy Mushrooms  2 cups oyster mushrooms 2 slices wholemeal bread  4 rashers regular bacon, chopped    salt and pepper to taste  I large clove garlic, chopped    -j tablespoon butter      x :  3 tablespoons parsley, chopped   ,  1 Make the wholemeal bread into soft crumbs. ;  2 In a heavy saucepan-saute the bacon for 8 minutes.  Remove from the pan, leaving the fat in the pan.  3 Place the mushrooms in the pan. Cook for 5 minutes, stirring now and then.  4 Mix the breadcrumbs, garlic, bacon and parsley. Season  to taste. Sprinkle the breadcrumb mixture over the  mushrooms Put the butter in little blobs over top,  5. Cook on a low heat for 1 5 minutes. DO NOT STIR. Serve  immediately Yummy with a pork roast.  My teenage son, the one whose name I'm not allowed to  mention, the one who hates mushrooms, and delicately  picks them out of even spaghetti sauce, elected to try crum-;  my mushrooms. This was a mistake. The creature recognises -  a gourmet item when it tastes one. If you have a teenageX  son; double the recipe! "  ;p  Nest Lewis  HDP Boo hs to re  886-7744    CUSW^a  Corni;r"' School & |  Gower Point Roads  Scottish  Clan  Calendar  at $4.95  For over  X 2. years  we have been  in business,*  try us.  Serving the  Sunshine Coast      :"S��1  Seaside Plumbing Ltd,  886-7017 r  in  our  new  "REfiLWIN  %E.J,  ,\ '-  Free Delivery  #*  &  *S  .o<*  .Mi  1.    Fill Out & Clip       "  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ���^Tr        ;     3'    ^eturn to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  886-9303  Gibsons Medical-Denial Cenfre  Hwy   101. Gibsons  886-3365  Name:  TeJ.Nb..  :a  Postal Address.  \-;W  $50 Grocer^ P /  ��.      ts��  Coast News, Octobers, 1983  1.1.  .�����, ���"*���  ^^%^^0Wx^x X x <���  mW$&v*>'^X.''jry  . "' "~?*k.<^*�� *'  ''<..?#">  ~** " y 4"W*%b>  ^ffl^sgw^f^^;  f-tisfc��5ggSL|  iiiii;.ii,.ii,..i.i^i.  *��� <-  -:4SRI.-:��������.���  !fl&^>< ;#*.* "-O iS*   ' ,    \1  3����2ap&  tJLT,  t?*!*-"^^  u  Canada Grade /\  SIRLOIN TIP  ROAST  -���-Vciinfcdiiuefr Fancy - Bulk  GARLIC SAUSAGE  I IMIfC  Bulk -Pork  SAUSAGE MEAT  Fletcher's - Previously Frozen  RIBS  Fresh ��� Utility  ROASTING  CHICKENS    \ID. �����%��%}/  $5   (lb. 1.89)   kg   (lb. 99) kg  0b. 1.79)   kg  $2  $3  (lb. 1.07)   kg  $2  WE DO FREEZER BEEF ���  Scott- Family  60s  Lipton -Orange Pekoe  ii^':r.-x-rr  Turkey Avaiiabie - Fresh or Trbzeni "���^"  Ken's Lucky Dollari:-"-. Special Blem  :^jBOWB.Cj.V. ... ^. .454 giri  Oiydol '.'x:x::y .    .���;'���;,>:.  '���'-.i^r'vi  3.19  100s  ��.D. Smith  pumpkin pie  540 ml  1.19  ..X6 litres  Cubbison's  .340 gm  1.59  Ocean Spray  cranbi  sauce  Pinetree  mixed  nuts  39S m/  1.29  .350 gm  2.99  RED HOT SPECIAL  rl ��  RED HOT SPECIAL  "v * V* " * *  Hd  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to, be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  MrsrSmith  flies  Palm  ice  cream  ...X.680 gm  2.19  2 litre paper  2.49  FOIL GIANT ROAST PANS  12" x20"x3V2" deep  ��� To make your Thanksgiving dinner easier, why  not use one of these heavy duty foil pans.   *  Reg. $2.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  11.9&  POUtlRY  LAGERS  by Andrack f  ��� Save time and do a neat  job with these handy  lacers.  Reg. $1.19  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE'  F'V  ?   At  ^j  -SHOE TALK,  by Bill Edney  The occasion for thanks to our Lord can be at any and all  times throughout the year. The pilgrims to America declared  the first thanksgiving at harvest time for their .survival  through sickness and hardship and for the bountiful crops  which would sustain them through the ensuing year.7  This year, 1983, has been a most difficult year for a great  many people in our community���for reasons best known to  each of us. It may be because or Sickness, or loss of-loved  ones, or loss of job, loss of business or home, or property.  Thanks be to thee  We tend more to mourn our losses than to give thanks for  our freedoms, our opportunities for self-expression, forself-  improvement, for a healthful life. '.xXi'y-  There is enough real tragedy in the wbrid around us that  we should be ever so grateful, and.remember the phrase  that "There but for the grace of God, go l".  And even those of us who have, or are facing tragedy of  our own, we can always find others who are much worse'  off,���-and be thankful.  Thank you God  For sun and shower,  Thank you  For each lovely flower.  Thank you  For each stately tree.  Through all these,  You speak to me.  (Author unknown)  m  m  t*-'-( 'i  %x* lx  r%y  w.  '.%y  'M  ���m ���'  %  'ft'  %;���  ffl*  ?��� :  'Vt  "REALW1N"  Winner # 164  Jean Drake  SSfl GrofeferyPyaw Winner  . ^..,, irisui ���  ^       MARKiSTl  Super Special  fcafiogs  5.991b.  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK TIL 7.00  r-.y-i  \HSi^7HHi  I licensed  886-9021  ivety:"      *  This week's  Coffee Special  j��^   SSS-28I8    ,*  lower Gibsonsc  Ham R- Cheese Sisn.  Coffee & a Henry's  Pastry. an this for  on!y$2.49  886-2936 w^^V* .v,��i- \\ ���* W* "���-��  pTwr^?  12.  Coast News, October 3,1983  J. \  Thursday, October 6  Beginning at 7 p.m.  1. "Foot Lucy"  We are pleased to present our  coverage of "Foot Lucy", taped  during their recent tour to Gibsons. Rick Samore, lead guitar;-  Rob Petrie, keyboard; and singers  Christy Wilkins and Doug Ash  perform their own songs as well as  other specials. The show was  taped by Mike MacKown, Rick  Buckmaster and Steve Sleep.  2. "Personalities in Profile"  Anna   Vaughan   was   in   our  studio last week. Anna is a wood-..-  sculptor and is well known for her  carvings. Interviewed by Manuane  Vaughan, Anna talks about her  work and shows some of her  creative wood designs., Camera  work was by Steve Larsen and  Vince Coates..  3. "Star Time"  ���Written and' hosted by Selia  Karsten this show includes excerpts from parts in plays produced locally by the Ensembly  Theatre. As founder of this local  theatre group, Selia highlights  their productions over the last  year. Technical crew- was Steve  Sleep, Rick Buckmaster, Vince  Coates and Jim Holland.  HOUSECOATS  "J  LOUNGEWEAR  15% Off  We also have a nice selection of  new Fall arrivals!--.  We Add s% For  visa or MMtercMrge)  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt       885-2916  . is  IIV. ;V  Breakfast  ���     Saturday      Baron of Bee  (10-Noon) $1.99     Specials    (starts at 4:30) $3.95  ===== Satellite TV ==  Monday-Thursday, we welcome back  Niels Peterson. Connie Labeau & friends  Saturday (2-4) Every Tuesday 7:30  jam Session Dart Night  (Come play or listen)  ��t  Ki  Cede.   Plaza, Gibsons  rfe-  ���**��-���-  (Everyone Welcome)  B86-8171>*^>t:  '*whn~~  F  \i i  r v.\ r*  college  ii  For these credit free courses:  ���>    > ' \  .   Introduction to Micro computers $50  ,: , . Oct 4 and 11: 7-10 pm  - * '      V     ,   ot  Oct, 18 and 25  7 -10 p.m.  Effective Speed Reading $70  Oct 4 to Nov, 8    7 *10 p.m.  Vocabulary Expansion $40"  Oct. 5,1oNoVpS  7:30 r 9:30 p.m.,  Becoming More Assertive $45  Oct 13 to NoV3   12 noon ��� 3 p.m.;"  Pre-registration is necessary.  Gall 885'93(1t) between 12:30 and 7:00 (xm,. h  Sechelt Learning Centre, Inlet Avenue  ">/  Lament for the Western  ���,. '     xx: X PartyxX-xr  The saga of the railroad received  a definitive treatment in: Cecil B.  De Miile's Union Pacific, generally  considered the tyrannical director's  best effort in this idiom. Starring  Joel McCrea and Barbara Stanwyck,' it told substantially the same  story as Ford's Iron Horse, back in  the: silent days, but told it much  more effectively. The film abounds  with stirring spectacle and the  characters are more firmly fleshed-  out than is the case in most of De  Miile's epics."  Gary Cooper made two westerns  in 1940, one clunker and. one  bonafide classic. The clunker was  Northwest Mounted Police, one of  De Miile's worst films. Coop did  an adequate job as a.Texas Ranger  .who'd somehow wandered up to  . Canada but the film as a whole was  a dreadful mishmash- 'Ct��.-,melodramatic contrivances, Its treatment of the Riel Rebellion was  laughable.  Quite another kettle of fish was  The Westerner, a truly excellent  film ��� produced by Samuel  Goldwyn. In it, Cooper firmly consolidates the quintessential frontiersman, he became so adept at  playing. He portrays a law-abiding  cowhand who allies himself with a  group of homesteaders against the  depredations of Judge R6y Bean  and a group of cattlemen who are  trying to drive them out. The  notorious' Judge Bean (an actual  historical character) is marvellously  played by Walter Brennan, who  earned an Oscar for His efforts. But  Cooper turns in .afi> equally line  performance and the film hinges  on the clash between these two  strong personalities. It is a sterling  film on all counts'.  The Forties produced a number  ��� of western films that can rightfully  be called classics. Nineteen forty-  one brought Western Union, a  lavish, fechnicolbur production  along t.he lines of Union Pacific. It  Arts Centre  film series  "You can't do that! It's impossible." Such was the' initial reaction  to   Wallace   Shawn' and   Andre  Gregory's screenplay. For My Dinner with Andre is just that: nearly  two hours of dinner conversation  between   Shawn   and   Gregory.  Director Louis Malle shrewdly accept ed the project arid, the .result is  (a funny, vivid and. moving account  "; ''of an astonishing spiritual journey.  ' '    Its humour derives from the in-  1   terplay    between J the    two  friends���Andre the spellbinding visionary and Wally,--the obtuse rationalist.  "The best film of the year. A  cinematic feast...with passion, wit,  scandal, whimsy, vision, hope and  despair.;' Roger Ebert, Chicago  Sun-Times.  Arts Centre, Wednesday, October 5, 8 p.m.  ��� Adults   $3.50;    Seniors .and  Students $2.50  Tennis  anyone?  Anybody interested in playing tennis on the Coast, there will be >  general meeting for all adults and  students interested in forming an  Elphinstone Tennis Club.  The first meeting will be on Ocr  tober 12 at Elphinstone School at  7:30 p.m.; room to be announced  in next week's issue.      .. ,p..---^ ���  Some goals fo the club are: to  start a-junior programme, upgrade  the present courts, organize tournaments, organize fun days,  organize social events, and ..get  lights on the courts.  dealt withvthe. stringing of the first   ���������  telegraph line across the West and  ��� starred Robert Young aiid Ran- .  dolph Sdotti THe latter actor ap-'  pearecV in.:many westerns over the  yearsv sbine of; them mediocre.  ; Here,-playing an ambivalent anti- '  hero,;1'teetering between outlawry .'  arid  the straight-and-riarrow,  he  essays one of his very best roles.  Few: westerns were produced  during the war, but one important  film did appear in 1943. This was  The Ox-Bow Incident, adapted -  from the excellent novel by Walter  Van Tilburg;Clark. The film starred Henry Fonda backed by a  strong supporting cast of  Hollywood veterans. It was produced on a small budget but its  powerful story more than makes  up for the lack of production  values, This grim tale of the unjust  lynching of three innocent men, is  stark, adult, thought-provoking  and a credit to all concerned.  -Nineteen forty-six saw the  release of two..classic films. My  Darling Clementine represents the  best telling to date of the legendary :  . Tombstone shoot-out .between  Wyatt Earp and his brothers,  assisted.by Doc Holliday������ and the  Clantbn clan. While it certainly  - toys with the known facts to some  degree, it has a raw power that is  missing from two subsequent versions. It casts Henry Fonda as Wyatt  Earp and Victor Mature as Doc  Holliday. The muscular 'Mature  . would seem an eccentric choice for  the latter role but he is surprisingly  moving as the haunted, alcoholic,  tubercular gunfighter. Walter  Brennan turns in another fine  character portrayal, as the  villainous Ike Clanton in this  memorable John Ford film.  The second film, Canyon  Passage, is not as well-known but it  is certainly of equal merit. i^.n offT  beat, underrated movie, Passage,  based on an Ernest Haycox novel,  is set in. Oregon and the unusual, ���'  forest-dominated background,  gives it a different look arid feel  from most westerns. It stars Dana  Andrews (in possibly his best  screen role), Susan -Hay ward and  Brian Donlevy. The supporting  characters include Hoagy Car-  michael and Ward Bond and are  uniformly well-drawn. The film is  highlighted by a classic, one-sided '  brawl between slight Andrews and  , burly Bond. It is a strong, unusual  .pioneer tale that deserves more "attention.  Duel in the Sun, also released in  ;  1946, falls short of being a classic  but   certainly  deserves   mention.  Enormous in'scope'arid execution,  it was one of the most expensive   .  . westerns: ever produced. The film  ��� starred   Gregory   Peck,   Jennifer  "Jones and Joseph Cotten, backed  by a Huge supporting cast. The plot  is as sprawling as the film itself.  Basically, it revolves around a wild,  halfbreed   girl   (Jones)   and   her  tangled   relationship   with   two .  brothers, Peck (the bad one) and  Cotton (the good one). Producer ���  David Selznick evidently planned it  as a sort of western follow-up to  his highly successful Gone with the ^  Wind.    The   film' is    far   too'  overblown to really come off but it  is   beautifully   photographed   in  technicolour and boasts fine per-;  formances from many members of  the cast.  It stands as a sort of  magnificent failure.  X--X,   To be continued. "  '  Come on Sunday, October 9, Thanksgiving Monday  or any Sunday 'til October 30th and taste apples from my  collection of more than 80 of the'finest old eating and  cooking varieties from North America and.Europe.  I don't sell apples, but 515 will buy you an apple  tree In any variety you like. Look for the sign on  Norwest Bay Road, V* mile west of Masori;RoaaY  Mike Poole - 885-5459 ' ��� '"'   %���'"'"'"    ''������  A   computerized  day  by day chart of your XX  physical, emotional and v   c i,  intellectual levels _ and   .  cycles, complete with  averaging curve.  A   terrific   idea ���-for  a ;-  birthday presfent! S1 .OO per week  S4.00 per 30 day  S20.00 per 6 months  Send your (or a friend's) name,  birthdate, address and payment to:  BlofhtjthmS  Box 460 Gibsons. B.C.,VON 1V0  CHILDREN'S "  PARTY SPECIAL!!  .      . ~"^ (Birthdays, Rainy Days, etc.) '  V. C. #*.    Recorder     2  ChiIdren's Movie  Rentals only $9i95 F  or 3 Children's Movie Rentals For  the price of 2 only $ O ��� O O   W  ��� Note:  Recorders and all  movies at these  special low rates  must be returned, the  same day by 4:30 p.m.!  SEECOAST  VIDEO  SALES & RENTALS' "      Sechelt ,  Cowrie Street atTrail Bay Avenue  885-7864'  Store HourS  ' Mon -Thurs    ���'.''y  10 30,a.m -8-D m.  -  Fri ��� & Sat until 9-P^m  ' Sunday -i i a.rn-'-' 7 p.m.  22ZZZZZ2ZlZr\  THE WHARF  RESTAURANT  ^ttOKfaqivutfy <xt t6e  Two Seatings 5 p.m. & 7:30 p.m.  Sunday, Oct. 9 and Monday Oct. 10  Prime Rib au |us $14.95*  Roast Turkey $12.95.*  Saumon En Croute $13.95*  ���Choice of Soups. Salads, and Desserts  Child's Portion half order at half price.      .  Phone for Reservations  ��&"���"���"���  BEbbABEflGH  MOTEIs  Highway 101, Davis Bay  885-7285  , g_*p ;si^^.^^^^  Gibsons Second Annual  r.rU-'v.''-   Presente'd^by   ' ,     V--  m^hVtm ADS AN LEGION 189  {':/.* > "X',Bp..m,^:3:8.mrx :;>^v��,.  ''"'"'' /' ;-, //'Adr&s&km-Free'- -Xx" :^i '  -'} ';rSr-':'-P^% ^vailatfolef'''- z<-' ";^  ��� :i'X\:"x^'xr Apiece baf\dqt[ --> X^x. f  ':^i.};i'!!m^^^ f&'�� ���  Sorry Fellas,  no admittance  before 10:00 p.m.  top 40 sounds of  City Band  . and guest band  Stranger  i  %  <������>. ���  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS      8:30 pm to 2 am  '������..-". "Closed Sunday   ,'  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED -''''������ ^ii,''-  -.fAt_|Ke:..diwYe!loii6^the-M��,nagemejrtIl.; '''iiBifti ' __  Next to the Omega RestaurantvGibsojis^Landing 686-8161  ;    ^Covef- Ch��>rfle: Thurs; Fri & Sat;  its  f-3  wnimnWrtfiii ii   *  SB1*..  3  ������;  5  i.'  l,*�� ���  l*<   -  1  "-pi  ��Titc^> vierrob  ^  ' Beer. Wine Licensed . .,  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELTS        /   885-9962  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  ��� ��� Sunday Worship Services..  ..ST. JOHN'S  . Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.   .  '-. GIBSONS .  Glassford Rd.���'- 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid . .  Church Telephone  -   : 886-2333  .SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  V-    chukch  '���"  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Interdenominational  Family Worship .:���  ��� Sunday - 1Va.-m..  Sunday School ���  For All Ages    ���  s      Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  ';. Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service - 10:00 a.m..  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  Wednesday Schboi - 7:00 p.m:  Pastor Dave Shinness  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  7 New Church building on ���'-,-  ; School Rd. - opp. RCMP-:  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  -   George Marshall    ���  v.'"~ Visitation Minister  ; Sunday. School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship -11:00 a.m.  -Evening Fellowship - 7:00 .m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  CALVARY  X' BAPTIST CHURCH  ..... Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611       ' >���  Family'Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services. ..:-  .   11 a.m. &7:00p;m.   .  . ��� Prayer &. Bible Study '' -  Thursday 7:00 p.m. '  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Pastor Rev; Dale D. Peterson  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST.CHURCH  Sabbath School - Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship - Sat. 11 a.m.  Browning Rd! & Hwy. 101  7 Pastor J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For.information phone  ���^ 885^9750 Pr 883-2736;  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  St. Aldan, Roberts Creek  12.00 noon  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  ��� St. Hilda's Anglican  ��� Church Building  .11:00 a.m.,     '.  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday - 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  Coast News, October 3,1983  13;  Paula Levine, the photographer whose works are currently  featured at the Arts Centre, pictured beside one of her favourite  portraits.  ���Judith Wilson pholo  aaa  ANTIQUES,  WICKER,  HANDSPUN WOOL,  HANDWOVEN  RAG RUGS,  CLOTHES,  CUSTOM KNITTING  AND  LEATHER CLOTHES  ^r 4 ' '  *.*  ss  "'      "? i   ?y; i~s  sj*  Catching the spirit  Closed Sunday & Monday  Marine-Drive, Lower Gibsons   886-7167  UaeaaaaiiaaBaaaaiaaaaBaaaaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaaaaaBaaaaaBaaaaaaaaeaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaafiaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaj  by Vene Parnelt  Documentary photography is all .  about real life. At times, it-is stark,  plain and black and white. Paula  Levirie's one-woman show at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt is a black  and white documentary about a  subject most of us consider unreal  ���the spirit life we cannot see.  When Levihe photographed tlie  mediums and clairvoyants of the  First Spiritualist Church in Vancouver, she. tried to capture the  elusive- quality of psychic personalities. Over two years, she attended Spiritualist meetings;, and  was accepted with her camera. Her  images are thoughtful, sensitive  and inquisitive. .-. >  She has not returned triumphant  from her two years with all the  answers and with.proof positive ;  that spirits do not' exist because  they are invisible. Instead, she  shows us persons who operate on a  sixth sense. Her most dramatic images are of Anna T., a medium  whom she has photographed outdoors. Anna T.\is somewhere else,  not in .our sphere, even when she is  in her garden.  Levine is immensely qualified to  explore the unseen world with her  camera. A student at Emily Can-  College of Art for the last three  years, she has exhibited her  photography in 10 shows since  1976. A Master of Social Work  from New York University, Levine  has earned a living both as a social  planning consultant and freelance  photographer;; .  She is no stranger to human relations or to darkroom chemistiy  and does her .own black and white  and colour printing. The captions  . with the photos���in true documentary style���are quotes from the  Spiritualists..' .  One is a comment on the work  of Dr. Anna KublerrRoss, who has  explored life after death. "She's  making us respectable. She's taking all the fun out of being a  . Spiritualist."  Furt or not, Levine leaves little  doubt about the real-life  Spiritualists. They are visible proof  of the spirit world they contact and  we are allowed a little peek into  that undocumented life.;  The show continues at the Arts  Centre until October 16.  TYPING  886-2623  886-7817  | CaU Wedlnesda.y Afternoons or all day Friday. j  liiiiiiyuHiiiKiiDMiiiiiMiuiii ���������������tn BBaaBBtMaaBaaaaa ....................... .....f ���:...*  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Assertiveness classes  offered at  % >..  Assertive behaviour allows a person to express honest feelings comfortably, and without infringing on  the rights of others. You can'.learn-'--  to become assertive at a four-  session course at the Sechelt Learning Centre, starting Thursday, 6c-  ; t^he^,at;i2noon.; ,;.,���!,l \: :  X This course practises the components of assertiveness in dif-.]  ferent situations.. The difference  between agression', non-assertion,"  and assertiveness will be explored.  Participants can learn to be direct  and straightforward and to exercise  personal rights .without guilt or  anxiety.  The advantage of having four  sessions on assertiveness, is that it  allows people to practise and revise  the way they handle situations requiring assertiveness so thatt their  learning of new behaviours is more,  complete.'  The instructor is Ian Forsythe, a  counsellor from the Capilano Col-  ;   lege campus in North Vancouver.  Become More Assertive begins  ���v October 13,Thursday, 12to3p.m.  'yy-y'.at the Learning Centre on Inlet  ; V^A'y'ehue.   Pire-registration   is  ^^ecess^ryVPlease^call 885^3^1,0 bet-^'  '/'Xwejen 12;30 arid 7 p'.m^or'drop in-7  ' ;' to trie centre to register.  ���������Xy'XyWHAflSkAIWTE''  The word"Kara-te" literally means "empty-hand,"; a  system of weaponless self-defense developed by buddhist  monks in ancient China. This style of defense was created to  help protect the monks from the attack of animals and bandits  while they studied religion in their mountainous and isolated  retreats. ! ' -  SHITO-RYU KARATE  Shito-ryu is one of the four major styles of karate, in the worlds  The style was founded in Japan by KenwaMabuni, who combined the -..styles' of his two teachers. Yastune itosu and  kaneryo Higaonna. .y'... ' )X  m  James ^  Starts Oct. 8/83  ; Tuesday 6:30-7:30 p.m.  Saturdays 9:00-10:00 a.m.  Open to males & females 7-'15 years old.  Registration Fee $35.00  Register now at Gibsons Rec. Dept.  iT. Sinclair .885-9327  I'M AT YOUR SERVICE.  LUTHERAN WORSHIP SERVICES  1st & 3rd Sundays of the month at 6 p.m  St Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt-  Information call  ;..'i--.  r ���������}..  ��,.  &���  i-A  H'f  for*'-  %  !  ;*:���   i.'  M ' '��� ! i  XX- M  >> i,  A-    t '.  'V.-i' s ���  :>,i  [f ggJKjgggBljSjggj  il  14.  Coast Wews, October3,1983  ?I  \ i  The long arm of the law prepares to heave one down field. Gary  Groenke, RCMP officer and QB tried to lead his posse against the  community rec class at Chatelech last week. The cops couldn't put  the collar on the kids though as the game ended in a 7-7 draw.  ���George Matthews pholo  Wells spears title  by Opus  September 30 saw the 16th annual running of the Arlene  Mulcaster invitational Megadarts  tournament. The championship  round, held at the Cedars Pub, was  a classic confrontation, pitting last  year's victor, awesome -Dave  "Deadeye" .. Wells against the  number one contender Jeff "Mr.  Zippers" Mulcaster.  In game number one,.Deadeye:  charged out to an early" lead of  118-0, but suddenly found himself  hung up on the 13s. Mr. Zippers  capitalized quicklv and after an incredible string oi sveral bullseyes,  finished off the game 353-308. The  second game found Jeff completely at the mercy of Mrjp-Wells;  whose tallented fingers scored a  quick 328 points to the dismal 129  of his opponent.  After a short break for  refreshments, the two. steely-eyed  gladiators (if you will) clashed head  ���to head in what would prove to be  the most exciting game of the  match. Deadeye Daye once again  surged out to an early lead, but  Mr. Z wasn't to be denied. He  rallied back to the, tie and pass, the  unrelenting Wells with some amazing deifensive moves and a few  quick 17s.  During the next 15 minutes the  lead changed hands 21 times leaving the score almost tied at 369-365  in Dave's favour. With just the  bullseyes left, Deadeye's awesome  talent really sparkled as he scored  two singles and one double to end  the game at a four point lead.  Congratulations to ol' Deadeye  and many thanks to the hundreds  of participants and fans; See you  next year!  Figure skating lessons  start in two weeks  Have you ever admired the ease  and gracefulness of dancers on  skates? Have you ever wished that  you knew how to skate like that?  Well, the Sunshine Coast'Skating  Club is planning to offer a "Learn  to Dance on Skates" program this  fall.  The program, consisting of ten  one-hour lessons, will teach the  basics of the Dutch Waltz, Canasta  and Tango in th form of a group  lesson by our club, professional  assisted by junior and senior club  skaters.  Lessons will begin on Monday,  October 17 from 5 to 6 p.m. and  run until December 19. The fee for  this program is $55. Registrants  should be at least 10 years ofage and  adults are more than  welcome.  Couples as well as singles are encouraged to enroll. There is a $5  reduction in fees for each additional family member. ;  i. In order to get the most.out of  these lessons, you should be able to  skate forwards and backwards.  You should also have a good fitting  . pair of skates.  Dancing on skates is both an enjoyable form of moderate exercise  and 'art excellent way to increase  your co-ordination and timing. It is  a skill that, once learned, you can '  enjoy for the rest of your life.  If you are interested in enrolling  in this program or wish to find out  more about it, please call Marlene  Baker at 885-2698.  Christian Science  Lecture  Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  Frorri the F^irvva\r*  by Ernie Hume  Last Tuesday, September 27, the  ladies played a two ball-best ball  event with the added attraction of  picking your i. own partner. Vera  Munro teamed up with Betty Turn-  bull and turned in a respectable 60  for a low net win. Two teams tied  for second place; Dorothy-Bowen  and Alete Geroux and Jean Stock  along with Hazel Wright shot a net  62. The Tuesday morning 9-hole  players participated * in a ''Never  Was Tournament". Low net winner was Jan Robertson with Marg  Neilson running second.  The return match with  Gleneagles was played last  Wednesday, September 28, at the  Sunshine Coast golf course. Total  score, Sunshine- Coast.- 85  . -Gleneagles 59. Next ladies get  together will be the fall luncheon  and business meeting along with  election of officers. '    .  All the Monday and Wednesday  twilight specials dates have been  completed with excellent attendance and results, members and  guests will be turning their attention to some' entertaining bridge  . games this coming winter. Watch  for starting dates very soon!.  The final day of the Two-day  9rhole. Eclectic Thursday Tournament, to wind up the seniors  scheduled events, was won handily  by Royi Taylor shooting an  unbelievable low net 25. Closest to  the hole on No. 8 was Ozzie Hincks. Sixty-three regular seniors sat  down to a tremendous lunch along  with the usual liquid refreshments.  May I add my congratulations to a  very well-run, tremendous season  to Art Kiloh and Jim Neilson; also  congratulations to Jack Milburn  for his well deserved'special award.  Our defective septic tank field  has been replaced and the grass sod  has been replaced. Soon No. 1 fauv  way will be in good', condition  again. Our next, and soon to be  tackled. concern is a good; water  supply to be run in from the  regional water system.  Watch for the Thanksgiving  Trophy Nite Dinner and Dance  soon to be announced.  A get well wish is extended to  our favourite senior citizen in the  person of Harry Robson. Get well  real soon, Harry.  The Careful Movers  LEH WBfifS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.IOI.SIBSONS 886-2864  Strikes and Spares  In the Classic League, Rita  Johnston rolled a 304 single and a  928 four game total and Ralph  Roth had the high total with a  273-972 score.    .  In the Tuesday Coffee League,  Lee Larsen raised her average a bit  with a 282 single and 755 triple  and Nora Solinsky a 289-691  total. .  In the Gibsons 'A,. Lome  Christie rolled a 301 single and a  670 triple; Michele Whiting a  297-781; Jim Middleton, 293-759;  Milt Wilhelms,, 284-686; and in  the Slough-off League Bonnie  McConnell a 277 single and a 711  triple. 7 ���  In the Ball & Chain League,  Barb Wold, 273-640; Arman  Wold 241-651; Gary Tourjgny .  293-641; George Francis 296-611;  and in the Phuntastique League  Ena Armstrong a 259-675 triple  and Ralph Roth 250:671.  In the 9 O'clock League  Clayton Cunningham was tops  with a 287 single and a 702 triple.  Other good scores:  Classic:  ���Fuji.August  -251-614  Herb August        >  260-633  YBC Peewees:  Janiel McHeffey  '       1*57-287  Tova Skytte  156-291  Kelly Shields  156-239  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett  '.A   225-447  Karen Foley  180-489  Nathan McRae  163-421  Michael Hodgins '  158-441  Scott Rowland  185-471  Juniors:  Tammie Lumsden  185-466  Dean JJothwell  183-471  George Williams  206-531  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     <>P��n  885-972!       9 a.m.-  9 p.m.  7 Pays a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues.  0245  0930  1615  Oct. 4  12.7  3.9  15.0  Thurs., Oct. 6 | Sat., Oct. 8  2220 - 7.7  Wed., Oct. 5  0345 13.3  1010 4.6  1655 15.1.  2300   '6.4  0450  1100  1720  2335  Fri.,  0545  1150  1755  13.8  :-  5.5''  V  15.0  '5.2  Oct. 7  14.2  '." 6.5  14.9  0020  0650  1235  1820  Sun.,  0100  0745  1325  1845  4.3-  14.4  ?:?  14.6  Oct. 9  3.8  14.5  8.8  14.1  I  For Daylight Saving Time Add 1 Hour  Mon., bct.lO  0140 3.6  0845        14.4  1405 9.9  1925        13.6  Reference  Pt. Atkinson  Pacific Standard  Time ���  lor Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mm.  and 1 tt. lower and ���  ��� higher -  Pat Prest  .266-904  Edna Bellerive  241.-906  Tuesday Coffee:  ^ ��*  Michele Solinsky  248-613  Susan Edmonds  237-623  Swingers:  ,' -    f'\\<  Win Stevens  210-518  Grace Gilchrist  . 212-548  Ena Armstrong  238-604  ArtTeasdale  208-526  Howie Foley  212-530  Jim Gilchrist  ���   200-551  Norm Lambert  252-561  George Langsford  222-569.  Gibsons'A':  Kim Cormons  239-637  Bob Stevens  230-623  Freeman Reynolds  242-669  Slough-offs:  ;'  Dot Hanson  239-623  Yvonne Hovden  228-632  Ball & Chain:  Gloria Tourigny  225-611  Donnie Redshaw  224-637  Peter Hautala  258-607  Phuntastique:  "i-  Bev Young  290-602  Pat Prest  222-643  Orbita delo's Santos  240-652.  Dana Whiting  .   237-604  Jack Hoffman  ���222-610;  SechelJ G.A.'s:  Hilda Mitton  204-512  Helen Eickson  ��� 199-513  Margaret Fearn  205-546'.  Ellen Berg  202-548  Florence Turner  ���-.' 209-564-  Don Cameron  .205-515'  .   Frank Bonin  198-575'  Buckskins: -  Poreen.Dixon  256-628  Marilyn August  260-614  ���f*Sv; .'  :7fv|  mmW\-y.  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  Phone 24 hrs  Vancouver  885-2456      669-3022  NOTE: Early announcements will "be run once, then must be resubmitted no more then cme'Wonthprior to |tl$:<mnS>��-yfyiXX' .^ 7 V  Annual General Meeting of Area B Ratepayers''Association Sunday,  October 16, 2 p.m., at Welcome Beach Hall, Halfmoon Bay". ;.-��������� ���-,-,  October 10th, Monday, Christian Science Thanksgiving Service 11:30  a.m., St. John's United Church, Davis Bay. -  Elves Club General Meeting Tuesday, Oct. 4. 8 p.m. at the Harding  house. Fircrest Rd., Gibsons. (5th house, right side). Old & new  members welcome. For information call 886-8309.  ' .t���r *��.ur-.ayur-sr- .. ���r���. j ;  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.,  Monday  Monday - O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month -2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  . Elphinstone Plonuer Museum, Gibsons, Is now open on Winter Hours,  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.   ;  '   '    '���������'���. .    ., ..  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. '���'.''���    .  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm'at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibson's; Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of.each month, 11 at  Roberts CreeK Legion. - ' ���     ...  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every 4th Monday to make  non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. 10 am-2 pm.  Volunteers���men and women needed. " ,-'���'���.'  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Mon-'  ���day 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcorne.      ~. .'v  Tuesday  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club. Every Tuesday, beginning October 4.7:25 p:m. For information phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour * District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday of each month.fyiadetra Park Elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship'* regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch,  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-95671.   : ���     .  Sunshine Coast Arts Cou'ncllregular meeting '4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm; Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night,at 8-pm, St. Adians Hall, Hall  Rd.,Roberts Creek, information caU 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada,Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons!  New recruits welcome. :..-.���'.   v. '���'��� '���'-". ���  Wednesday  > Wednesday, 1 p.m., at  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling  Harmony Hal), Gibsons.    '  Sechelt Garden Club meet .first Wednesday of .each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.   -  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 p'rri at the Care Centre.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of Ihe month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School. '���'���", ���'.'������'',  GibsonsTdps Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm In the Marine-  Room under "the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.'  Sunshine Lapidary t Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.    '  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's;Hospital meets 2nd Wednesday  of every monttii:30pm at St. Andrew's'Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  (  members 'vyjpjcpme.V;..  $:Port'MeU W Hb��p^  X nm' Mf&<m     -XyX.      '-.-���-  -,.,;.;:,,.. -,..������Thursday -������ ������  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of each month at 7 .  p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 888-7967  for information.' ".-.'"���-  "Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo ��� every Thursday starting Nov. 3 at  7:45 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also'  Meat Draws. Doprs open at 6 pm. Everyone-welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. \.V  Al-Ahon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at 8  p.m. For information call 886-9037..886-8228.  The Kinsmen.Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  ;, years. Meetings 1st &.3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park,  Gibsons. Call 885-2412. ''     .-���'..,  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  . Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more Information call 886-7378. .-"���'���'  ������ ��� frlday��������� -���  Friday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nite - Every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Sup-  .per last Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. ;  Story House/Coffee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 .p.m. Wilson Creek Hall. ���'���  social'evening every Friday at 8:00 in St. Bar-  30 and over singles ���  tholbpnew Hall.  Secheit Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band HalL Ooors  open 5:30. Early, Birds 7 pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 pm.  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday..1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm. .  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church; 9:3CH1:30. Age 1-3 yrs.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the. month 8 am. Ladies also welcome.'Call 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday from-1-3:30 pm.  a brand ne*  RANGER  4x4  from*228.62  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  Ii.E.V. $4,418.  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  mmmum  "A Coast News, Octobers, 1983  15.  The annual general meeting was  held on September 27 with a 20 per  cent increase in attendance. This  increase reflects growing enthusiasm for the upcoming season  which was confirmed by yet  another 12 boys registering for  hockey. We are only about 15 boys  short of the total we had last year.  If there are any interested hockey  players out there, now is the time*  to register. It will be a better season  than ever. Just contact either  Naomi   Cousins  at   885-3665  or  Merla Mclntyre at 886-9827.  ��� We are also looking for another  director as Tom Purssell has left  the area. We also need another  Bantam coach and anyone interested please contact Ian Hunter  at 885-3739.  There will be a referee's clinic  held on October 22. Anyone interested please contact Brian Frost  at 885-3828. There is also free  public skating on October 6, 6:30  to 8:30 p.m.;  Old-timers plan  There will be a new old-timers  hockey team on the Sunshine  Coast this season. The team, made  up of players 35 years of age and  older, will be known as the Suncoast Breakers. At last'count they  are close to their full roster of 36  registered players from which a full  playing squad of 17 will be chosen *  to participate in the various old-  timers' hockey tournaments and  special exhibition games  throughout   the   year.   Different  ORG back  on track  ��   The Gibsons Rugby Club won a  idose, clean, hard-hitting duel with  J their  old   rivals   the   Vancouver  ^Rowing  Club,   Saturday  at  the  |E!phinst6ne field. Gibsons won the  i*game . 12-6 on three unconverted'  rtries'.'.-/' / /''..'.;'���'���-.'���.' .,.".--.;;  t   The GRC scoring opened when  i; forward John   Duffy blocked a  j Rower's kick and hooker Bob Dix-  'Qti fell on. the ball in the end zone.  In the-second half, the Rowers  pressed hard; but Gibsons: break  Shawn   Wolansky   and   fullback  Brian Evans, managed to put one  try each orrihe board.  Next week there will be no games  in the Vancouver Rugby Union.  Action resumes in two weeks when  the GRC takes on. the Trojans in  Vancouver.  Sports draw  !   '���'..'��� by Cheri Adams  ��� Students of Elphinstone Secondary will be canvassing their com-  'munity as of September 26 in the  ��� 1983 edition of the provincewide  ;B.C. Secondary School -, Sports  ;Draw,, Jn,the 12 y^rs;^evdr^w, has.,. ,t  ���been conducted, it has raised over  j$3 million to help with the funding  ifqrextracurricular sport and activity "Vrogrammes 'across; the��� pro-  ���vince'.,v/' -'.-..���. .--& ��� XX' 'X >���'  I Students from more. than 215-  \B.C. secondary s'chools will be selling the; $2 tickets: Winners are  Eligible for a grand prize of $10,000  &ncl a trip for two to any CP Air  ^destination; a second prize of  $5,000 and a trip for two to Lon-  jdon, England via CP Holidays,  tend a third prize of $3,000 cash.  % Support students from  JElphinstone Secondary and you  3ust might be, the winner of an  ^outstandingvacation!  y For further information contact  Cheri Adams, 886- 2346 (after'6  p.m.).,.. .  ���.   . , ..-.;  y .  .p- . ��� .  K  S  Continued from page 2  $ We should be. proud of the  Solidaritythat we have built, and  fcontinUe to work towards makingX  it a permanent'part of our society.  *We have at last a legitimate nonpartisan outlet for the many  thousands of voices that are not  Apparently being heard in Victoria.  I As a: final comment on those  ^hoydecry our use of the word,  solidarity, and who are apparently  speaking but in fear against its use  |s a rallying cry in British. Columbia, I woiild say this���systems  political or religious or social or na- ;  tional^-will not just respect us  because we practise freedom, they  will fear us because we do.  7 K.R: Robinson  '    /.  'B.C.- Government <:  .;   Employees Union ,r  A Gomplete line  rf Bfter & W^  ; making supplies  Make your awh at  H the cost  ���^.:85e:28ia^  0mti^;:x  Lower Gibsons >  ey season  players will form 1 he representative  team depending on the tournament.  Already,'the team is entered in  the 80-team Lumberman Classic in  Vancouver "on November 11", 12  and 13, as well as several smaller  tournaments in Cloverdale,  Squamish and Powell River. The  team will be scrimmaging regularly  on Monday nights and will, be  ��� coached by Larry Reardon. Emphasis will be placed on good competitive disciplined hockey, combined with good sportsmanship.  Those wishing further in formation  can call Bill Ahrens at 886-2682 or  Gene Rufer at 886-8591.  $m  **����.  1979 Bronco 4X4  Ranger XLT - .351, PB/PS,  Tjnted Windows, Privacy  Glass, Roll Bar, Power tailgate  Window, Flip-fold Rear Seat.  Never driven off road. 23,000]  miles.  $10,900  886-7287  Don MacMillan of the Nanaimo Community Development Corporation explains various facets of the operation of the society to  members of an equivalent group on the Coast. The aim of the  Sunshine Coast Community Development Corporation is to  create long term employment by developing tourism on the Coast.  ���Judith Wilson photo  Christian Science  Lecture  Gibsons United Church  Oct 9 4:45 PM  b your car begging  for a second chance?  Fully equipped  for all body and.  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd,  Beautiful bodies are our business  Box 605,  Sechelt  885-9844  WORKWEfNR WORLD'S ORIGINAL  rro-;  BRING US  We'll gm you a,  BOOTS!  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY  REGULAR PRICE BOOT  IN STOCK  THOSE OLD FRIENDS  ARE WORTH SOMETHING.  CHOOSE FROM ONE OF  CANADA'S BEST  SELECTIONS.  EXAMPLE:  S-804 H.H. BROWN  REG. PRICE 49"  LESS TRADE      (10����)  YOU PAY  Sift'  n  ? i ���  A 1'.  It,  ���f. t'  ii  BRING US YOUR OLD JEANS  Weyilgive you &  TRADE-IN VALUE TOWARDS THE  PURCHASE PRICE OF ANY REGULAR  PRICE PAIR OF JEANS IN STOCK*  (Regular Retail from 2998 - NATIONAL BRANDS)  CHOOSE FROM  Cameron James EXAMPLE:  Cameron James  REG. PRICE  LESS TRADE  LEVI or GWG  REGULAR PRICE  JEANS!  CAMERON  JAMES  Levis  S2488  (5-)  YOU PAY  98  -e-VV��RKWEW?  VISA  FMosterCqrd  We're working for you!  Cowrie SL  Sechelt  885-5858  ' '>.  .  i  alH  ������'" .             \  Sale In effect  ^ms  thru Oct. 8th  LH  5:30 p.m.  . ,-X^'^^fi^mmmmmmmmmmmmrl^9t^-  ���  ��� ���  I  H iiyrirwnriw*imiir,TTii���  j r  14  ��x  16.  Coast News, Octobers, 1983  by Peter Philpotts  Part2  ��� Let us talk, for a moment, about  jobs, because a growing number of  Canadians have lost their jobs  recently. You all knOw the definition of a recession. "It is when  your neighbour loses his job," and  of course a "depression" is when  you lose your own job. One of the  answers to more jobs is, in my opinion, to help further the growth of  "successful" small business in our  country.    '.  Small businessmen are the  largest economic group in our  country, and although big business  contributes substantial amounts to  the economy, small businesses account for 20 per cent of Canada's  gross national product, employ,  over one third of the workers in the  country, in the private sector, and  accounts for 25 per cent of all the  annual sales. With that kind of  economic input, it's no wonder,  that governments, academic institutions, other industries, and the  public are beginning to look more  closely at the role played by small  business.  There are many reasons for this  new emphasis on small business.  Canadians seem to have been slow  to realize how many jobs, how  many communities, and how much  of our national resources, are tied  up in small business enterprises.  Until the beginning of the 1970s,  our focus was on large companies,  huge projects and big business.  But the forecasts for economic  growth throughout the 1980s indicate the small business will be the  sector of our economy with the  greatest potential to grow quickly.  COAST NEWS  Sometimes when we .talk about  small business, the image of a Ma  and Pa grocery store is what comes  to mind. Well, those kinds of  stores are small businesses, but  small business also includes enterprises that make profits of millions  of dollars a year. Most of our garment manufacturers are small  businessmen, fishermen are small  businessmen.  In the last few years the concerns  and interests of small business have  become more public. Simply  because they are small,  businessmen, on their own,  couldn't make very much of a  public impression, or mount an effective lobbying group against  government .or other agencies.  But in the last decade, interest  groups were formed like the  "Canadian Federation for Independent Business". Speaking  together with one voice has given  Canadian small business people a  more effective, and higher profile  role.  With that higher profile has  come long deserved, increased  recognition of the integral part  small businesses play in our  economy.  Many feel Canada has lagged  behind other major countries in its  recognition of the importance of  small business. The United States,  Germany, Japan, and other nations have focused attention on  small business for 20-30 years now, .  to the benefit of their economies,  and now, our: federal and provincial governments, and other institutions, are taking the same  overdue approach.  Banks, including my bank, are  among those institutions that are   -v  recognizing the kinds of opportunities that are opening up to the  entrepreneur.     To be continued  We're  clearing  the*83'srso  prices have  never been;  better  M49.50  from  per month, plus sales tax  .     48 month term v  LEV; $2,610     ;  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  mmnmuMw  The days are growing shorter and autumn is fast approaching. Now is the time to plan ahead {or the coming winter.       :  Let's face it, one of the facts of life in Canada is that  we use more energy in winter. A greater use of space  and water heating, lighting! TV and other forms of  home entertainment���it all adds up. Furthermore, if  past trends are any indication, all forms of energy will  likely cost us more this winter than last. So it wili pay  you well to find ways to make your home more energy  efficient. .  ; ���    " ���  A careful inspection of your home can determine what  needs improvement and where you will get the best  results;; for the time and money/ invested. Your  checkup should include air leaks, insulation, window  areas, and the furnace. These areas will be examined  in detail in future articles.  One of the easiest and most effective ways you can  reduce the drain on your energy budget, and a good  place to' start, is to use your thermostat intelligently.  Heating costs money; overheating wastes it. Set your  thermostat to suit your activity. If you are sitting watching television in the evening, a temperature of 21 ��C.  (70��F) should be comfortable. If you are more active,  doing housework or involved in the workshop, 18��C  (65��F) is much more comfortable and appropriate. At  night, the temperature can be lowered 5 or 6��C (9 to  1.1 ��F) to provide energy savings of 10 to15 per cent.-  You will probably find the cooler temperature more  conducive to sleeping and also healthier for many',  house plants.  For most of us, with couples working and the  youngsters at school, our homes stand empty most of  the day. This, is another opportunity to turn the thermostat down several degrees and save dollars by  reducing heating requirements.  There are several types of "smart" thermostats that  can help you cut back. They can be programmed to  automatically adjust the'temperature at set times  throughout the day. They cost from $100 to $125 and  can easily replace most existing thermostats. It is  usually just a matter of taking off the old thermostat  and reattaching the wires to the new device. If used to  advantage, a programmable thermostat can pay for  itself in one to two years. You can, of course, do the  same job yourself by turning the thermostat down as  you go to bed or leave the house, and turning it back  up when you get up or return home. The advantages  of an automatic unit are that it does not forget, and  you have a warm house when you want it warm. But  either way, it you match temperature to need, you will  pocket substantial savings.  Every two weeks tfirough the winter season we will  continue with our home energy checkup and offer  suggestions for simple home improvements and  energy-saving habits. We trust that these will help  . you "avoid the cold discomfort of winter and reduce  your energy bills at the same time.  For further information  please contact ."/  Eric McDermott  885-2211  ��BCHydrD  Sechelt District Office  Sechelt, B.C.  r * Sr  Photo Reprints  3x 4   - 300     any published photo  gx y   . goo     or.your choice from  8x 10 - 8����     the contact sheets. '  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  Business Directory  ARTIST  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  JOHN BOLTON  SIGNS  Roberts Creak  885*7459  AUTOMOTIVE  OOHUOHUi AUTOMOTIVE  REPAJRSfCrbALL JVtAKES        "..-���'.',,  "The Rad Shop" '"  ...COI.IJSIOJV REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  Hwy 101. Gibsons  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^ 886"94&9      anytime _j  ��� GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loadfits  T      Civll^MechanicaLWork ���    .     ,��.noi<:  f Gordon Plows^ 886-9984, 886-7589  <   '   ' '-'���''���'������' ' ',"t' R.R. 4, Pratt Rd. '  ?9i  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv ol Kowji Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck Joe 6< Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO       886-9453        Bellerive  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  For Information call    886-7568  For all your Backhoe Needs  --."'   I 1-,i�� "������'���"inn^   lv->  -yi , rsn  Roberts CreeU,  Eves.  885-5617  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS ���  886-9411 *  Showroom: Prmti Rd. * Hwy 101  ���ii  Opmn Bmt. 10-5  or anytime by mppt.  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION   CENTRE  ' J.F.W. EXCAVATING ITD.   '  886-2700      886-8167' __  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons MtHp  septic fields  Herd Hd.  > Excauations ��� clearing ���  886-8071 (���ibsons1  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-262!2 or 886-7817  vX\tfivoo/,  Gibsons, B.C.  Camping & Trailerjp^k  Licenced-ReMaurarit ���  /, General Store  Lloyd A Sheila Field  886-2723 f  r  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs'  ��� Painting & Auto Glass  ���Fr���� Estimates ��� '.      883-2606  ^Klslndsls, Pandar Harbour   R.R.��1, Cardan Bay, B.C. VON 1SO  ECOnOmy RUTO PARTS Bitd.  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5I8K  ���CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST     "a  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^/  BCF  f* Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall    83  Fall/Wlntar/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19,' 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 Inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY SAY  1  m 's-Crahe.-  Tandem Truck QoM/i^li'  6TonCrane '..?*'rV,V   :i  16' Deck or 40' Trailer ���.���'���.  886-7028 Garry Mundell X  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:        Leaves Langdale:  ' Leaves Earl's Cove:  Leaves Saltery Bay:  7:30 a.m.  9:30  -12:30 p.m.  3:30  5:30 p.m.  7:25 .-V  9:15  6:25 a.m.  8:30  11:30  2:30 p.m.  4:30    7  6:30  8:20  7:15 a;nrt  10:30  12:20 p.m.  4:30  6:30 p.m.  8:30  10125  6:00 a.m.  8:30  11:25  rMINI-BUS SCHEDULE Effective October 1983|  Monday -Tuesday Wednesday  Leaves Sechelt     ' ���   8:40 a.m. .8:40 a.m. . 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              M0:00 a.m. "Ho.pOa.m. M0:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street ,'              1:00 p.m. ;;; 1 :fJ0 p.hv 1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  . 2:30 p.m.        * 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1.00 p.m  .2:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:30  7:30  9:30  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  COAST NEWS!  I  Photo Reprints  Leaves Gibsons  .   for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m:  .  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  ��� 9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  M1:45a.m.   ,< *10:45'a.m. 11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m! * 1:35 p.m. * 1:35 p.m.  *'; 4:00 p!m. 4,:00 p".m. * 4:00 p.m  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  kV  wfmmmcmmm  fully Insured  4 Ton Capacity ^^ MARINE TRANSPORT  24 Hour Service    Ser^ng Howe Sound & sunshine Coast^  i     ���   886-7374 ��� ' ���  Crane Truck Delivery  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.   >  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lowef limbs for VIEW'.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building.  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  CONTRACTING  Payne HoatS  Box 867 Gibsons, B.C.  Specializing In:  RtbuUd * R��pilr  Sittt & Strvtee  Probl'im Analyili  Cemultlng lor  Mirln*. Mobile &  Induitrlal Inttillftiont  QOC 7O70 HAL OYMENT  "\  FLOOR COVERING  f KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD  HEATING  x\  Carpets -Tiles . Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades        ^  Oo,  1*+*   S*e*m Cleaning  OQO��# I If . Hwy. 101. Gibsons  LIQUID  Hwy: 101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut  \^   Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  GAS LTD  TT  I CANADIAN I  885-2360    .  veterinarian!  Dr. W. Lawrenuk 3  Magus Kennels 886-8568 |  Pender Harbour 883-2353 |  / ,,...,        . ......  >  CARPET-CABINET-GERAMIC CENTRE  ^,  c.n: swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Grave!  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products      ���        '  Anytime  886-7064  r  Crane Service  8 Ton High-lift .16 ft. deck  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. ��� $ p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^jsforth Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765 j  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ^��mffi!��ifi��   ���     8W-292S      M5-3881  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  ���;& CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 " 885-5260' J  GLASS  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon toPender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  MISC  SERVICES  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  .5" Continuous aluminum gutters  Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Buiitrin vacuum systems        885~3562  Antique Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing    :  Blnn*cie St., Sechelt  885'7467  RENTALS  C  ^^z^y g  Si^ybfiind  886-8744  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  typing  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, m' ' Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance |ervjce-       BangO  Fencing of all kinds"    ^885-5033  CaU Wednesday Afternoons op all'day Friday.-  B86-S628 886-781? Coast News, October 3,1983  i.  '<  Coast News Classifieds  i  On the  nshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds      \  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  St  *  Taylor* ��� Garden  Bay Store  _   883-215*  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  " IN HALFMOON BAV ��������  B & J Store  885-9435  �����     ���     IN SECHEIT  Books & Stuff  8*5-2**5  Davis Bay  8S5-9721  ������ROBERTS CREEK >  Seaview Market  885-34O0  ��������� IN GIBSONS   ���  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/haek  884-7315  ' tanr VillH*"  Coast News  rttaa  Acreage for sale, North  Rd. one block in on Boyle  Rd. 5 acres, 2 dwellings,  water rights on creek,,  garden, fruit trees, fenced  pasture, barn, chicken  house, woodlot & woodsheds. By Owner,  866-7682. $98,000.        #41  One of the last building  lots on quiet cul-de-sac.  Roberts Creek area. Level,  treed, potential view. Near  Lower Road & the beach.  Phoneowner, 886-7405TFN  Lot with sgl. wide 3 bdrm.  trailer. Creekside Estates.  Asking $32,000 or offers.  Ph. 886-3966 after 6.      #40  One quarter acre view lot,  fronting - on Chaster and  Velvet.Asking $35,000. Call  545-4813   anytime   or  546-3642 after 5 pm.      #40,  3 bdrm. home Beach Ave.;  Roberts Creek. Lg.  bathroom, family room &  utility. Heatiiator FfV  shake roof with skylight.  Built-in dishwasher,  range, fridge, washer &  dryer incl. $79,900.  886-7009. TFN  Owen, passed away  September 26,' 1983P  George Albert Owen,:late  of1 Gibsons in his 70th  year. Survived by his loving wife Kay, one son,  Stan of Vancouver, two  daughters, Audrey Oof  Wells, B.C. and Maureen,  in France; two g"rand-  c h111 d re n, two s j ste rs,  Millie Anderson: of  Manitoba, Nellie Ktnkead  of Smithers; B.C.; two  brothers, Ed of Portland,  Oregon and Bill of Vernon,  B.C. Funeral service was  held Friday, September 30  In Calvary Baptist Church,  Gibsbns. Reverend Dale  Peterson officiated. Internment Seaview Cemetr  ery. Devlin Funeral Home  directors. '   ' #40  Lairsdown  is offering for sale;  2 male Shelties; 4 & 8 mos.;  1 Doberman Pinscher, fern.  10   mos.   Health   guar.  885-2550. '�� #40  Professional  Dog Grooming  For All Breeds  by  JOY WALKEY  Medicated Flea Baths  for Cats & Dogs  Castlerock Kennels  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what it's doing to  them. Cal you see what it  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9036 or  8864228. TFN  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Alcoholics  883-2258,  886-7272  Anonymous  885-2896,  TFN  Rick and Marcela Wiebe  are pleased to announce  the birth of their first child  Yesenia, weighing 8 lbs. 2  oz/on August 26, 1983 at  SL Mary's Hospital. . #40  Whittle, passed away  September 28, 1983, Alice  Elizabeth Whittle, late of  Garden Bay, age 76 years.  Survived by her loving husband Fred, daughter and  son-in-law, June and Doug  Smart, son and.daughter-  in-law, Ed and Grace Whittle; four grandchildren,  Pam and Joanne Smart;  David and Linda Whittle.  One sister, Mrs. Pearl  White, three nephews and  one niece. Service was  held Saturday, October 1,.  in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home," Gibsons.  Reverend Alex, Reid officiated. Cremation.  Remembrance donations  tp B.C. Heart Foundation  would be appreciated. #40  BIORHYTHMS  A computerized chart of  personal physical, emotional, Intellectual and  overall cycles. $1 per wk.,  $4 per 30 day period, $20  for 6 months. Send your (or  a friend's) birth date,  name, address and payment to: Biorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.        #41  885-2505  5 cute kittens, 2 grey, 2  orange & 1 black. Please  phone anytime, \886-2855.  FREE. '    #42  Has?  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  r&  TFN  DISCOVER YOUR COLOR  Our last seminar slated for  Oct. 30. Phone 885-2732  for reservations - don't be  disappointed!!!       .   #40  KARATE  DEMONSTRATION  Gibsons Shito-Ryu Karate  Club will, host a Black Belt  Demonstration Team at  Langdale' School, Wed.  Oct.-5, 7 p.m., featuring  fighting'techniques and  Japanese' weaponry. Admission 50*. #40  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  ATHWWllllll't  I!  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning hqm 3 ft Older  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  886-9030  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  !  1  *i The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate' /headings and  determine -page location.  The- Sunshine Coast News  also, reserves the "right to  revise pr reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is-in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum.paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum ��4�� per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line MM. Use our economical lett  wHk free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheque* or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  0, - !*IWQII,,f^litSM!yWT  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons.  B.C. VON 1V0  h  i  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   FHendly People Places listed above  I  I  I  Silver locket with 2 pictures inside. Lower village  or mall. Ph.j,886-7960,- ask  for Mrs. Greta Combs. Ste.  180. #42  Small fabby female with  black fur on*underside of  legs. Leek Rd. area.  Answers to Misty.  886-9265, missed very  much. #40  Truck tire and rim, Sat.,  Sept. 17 on Marlene Rd.  Reward. 885-5476.       #40  9elf-employed profes-  I sional gentleman late forties requires long term  'caretaking or rental  residence nr. ocean or  lake. Some work will be  undertaken at residence  allowing for only short  periods away from home.  Write Box 123 c/o Coast  News Box 460, Gibsons;  B.C.V0N1V0 #42  Wanted: a set of World  Book Encyclopedias.  885-9969. ��� #40  Wanted.- Cars & trucks for  wrecking. Ph. K & C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  TFN  New or used bricks.  Washer and dryer. Stove  and fridge. 886-7695.     #40  Free - Dead  886-7028.  Urgent to go. 2 female  dogs. '1-2 Vz yr. & 1-6 wk.  old Lab-X.. Debra Nate  886-8702. #40  Minimum ��4" per 3 line Insertion.  I  XH ���  X  ���     -            73  .-. ���-'-'��� '���.  '���'.',.-':���  v:-   IE    1  '--"���.           ...-���������:���"���  |:  vi  .:::"��� x\  - u  I  I  "���8 ������������  '-'.-'     ';h7.    ���'���'.'���   , *  :   _e  1  Xx��~Z  n:   ��� ���������_  '  1  X M~HZ  in ���������.-:  -������T "1 i  ���I 1  I  I  1  I  Small pouch containing a  quantity of money. Found;  in Teredo Square area.  Contact Secheit RCMP#41  On North Rd.  jacket; .Claim  News office..  Girl's red  at. Coast  #40  CLASSaFaCATlOWs e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  I  I  t,  J  Pair pf reading glasses;  Beach Ave., Roberts  Creek; See through frame,  black trim. 885-5941.    #40  v# ft x    -y - ���.'-;, * *%,  For lease or sale,  registered 3/4 Arab horse  15.1 H, 8 yrs., beautiful  mover. Exc. temperament  & training. Perfect for exp.  rider desiring show potential. Terms avail. 885-3310.  ^       . #41  Multi-family sale. Sat. Oct.  8, 11 a.m. corner Bay &  Headlands. Earlys  unwelcome. Rain cancels  till Sunday. #40  Garage Sale, Sat. Oct. 8.  Elphinstone Ave., Granthams. 1 p.m. to ?. Watch  for sign. - #40  Garage Sale, Oct. 8, 2:30  p.m. Pratt & Rosamond.  886-2512. #40  4 family garage sale. Oct.  8, 9'to 2, Brookside Place,  Creekside. #40  Garage Sale: Upper Reid  Rd. high side, almost  across the street from  kennels. Sat. Oct 8,10 till  ? Watch for sign. #40  M:  Supsr Garage Sale  Quality Household Goods - Cheap!  Sunday Oct 910 *.n.-, p.m.  Seasida Plumbing Building  jr      . North Road  Osjw ��i)C=  I  on  iiiumiuih  "J4&XX'  ���VXxX-  X'A'X^- -  '���������" f  v<   Antiques, Wicker. Lower  Gibsons, across from the  Bank of.'. Montreal.  "Sweetheart Boutique".  886-7167. #42  TV Servicing  Green Onion Stereo  North   Road   &   Kiwanis  Way,  Gibsons.  886-7414.  TFN  VW Van 1974 new engine 8.  new transmission. Excellent running condition.  Price $2,700. Honda Bike,  brand new, $450. Phone  886-7167,10:30-5 p.m.   #40.  Oil heater, good condition.  $50,886-3921. #40  Unscreened topsoil for  sale. $6 per yard plus  delivery. 886-3921.        #40  Sony turntable NEC amp.  Cerwin-Vega speakers.  $2,500 value will sell for  $1,000,886-2078. #42  2 FR 70X14 mounted snow  tires. Fit medium sized  GM. 886-7219 bet. 5 & 6  p.m. #40  Seasoned, dry, firewood.  Split and delivered. Phone  "after 6 p.m. 886-9568.   #42  10" radial arm saw $350;  Chrysler 318 marine  motor. 886-2096 after 5.  "#42  Teak living/dining room,  furniture. Love seat,  upholstered chairs, butcher block dining table &  chairs. All good condition.  $1500.886-9881.       .    #42.  Zero clearance fireplace.  885-9858 after 5 p.m.    #42  Fireplace insert $350  OBO. Ph. 885-2594.       #42  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer, 2 doors  With glass centre $250;  china ������ cabinet (med. clr.  wood) w/full glass doors, 3  shelves, silverware  drawer, lighted $575. Ph.  886-7287. TFN  Moffat auto washing  machine, exc. cond., $250.  Ph. 886-2201, ask for Betty  of 886-2673 after 5:30.  #42  ��700X14 new tires on 6  stud rims for import tf.,  2-600X14 snow tires on  rims for import tr.; 2  Halogen 4 x 6V2" headlights; 2 Cibie 6" round; 4  flush mount car speakers.  Reasonable prices. Ph.  886-2957^5:7 p.m. #40  ���������Electrolux Canada���  Appoints Mrs. Ann Gant as  Its Sunshine Coast representative. Phone her at 886-  2630 or 886-2348 any evening after 6 p.m., for sales,  repairs, supplies, bags,  filters, etc.. '   .   70+ sq. yrds. of used purple shag carpet. Exc. cond.  $350; 886-2990. #40  4'x5" wood dbl. glazed.window'$100,' 300* white vinyl  soffit $100, child's swing  set $40.885-9200. #40  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  Frozen Prawns. Small,  med. tails $4 lb. Jumbo  large mix $4 lb. To order  phone 886-3769. #42  Inglis port, dishwasher.  Good cond. $75; wood  fired water ht'r. $60.  885-2698. #40  Intellivision.  tridges. Hardly  886-2783.  10   car-  used. Ph.  #40  Firewood  $65 per  886-8496.  for sale. Alder  cord.   Eves.  #40  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Firewood for sale: Aider &  maple, semi-dry & ready to  burn, split & delivered.  886-7589. #41  Approx. 20 gal. aquarium  w/heater, filter, lighted  cover &'.other access.  $130. Ph. 886-7287.      TFN  Foam, Foam, Foam mattresses, cushions, chips.  Foam cut fo any size. WW  Upholstery, 886-7310. TFN  Congratulations  to the  Cedars Pub  onthe  Installation  of their new  Satellite  System  Picture  Reception  Guaranteed  Gdeert  aeon  stcrco  886-7414  NORTH ROAD 6.  KIWANIS WAY GIBSONS'  30 ft. Western Flyer bus,  fully camperized, shower,  flush toilet, air brakes, air  cond., rear bedroom,  many extras. $8,500 obo.  886-3700 evenings.       #41  Fabric remnants, vinyls,  all supplies for the do it  yourselfer. WW Upholstery, 886-7310. TFN'  26" Eiectrohome console  colour TV, solid state,  rem. cont. exc. cond.  885-5963. #42  Chesterfield, chair &  footstool set, wood fr.  Revers. cloth & vinyl  cushions. $300. Ph.  886-9478. #41  Peace River Honey. Unpasteurized, new crop.  886-2604. #40  19' Travel Trailer. Sleeps 6.  Good cond. $2,100 obo.  886-960). . #41  23' Glendaie Golden'  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept   smaller   trade.  886-9890. TFN  &rao44 & WCiiten.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  ' COMMERCIALS  -      RESIDENTIAL  -885-2923      885-3681   ;  Antique parlor furnace.  Very good cond. $450.  Large speakers: Offers.  886-7738. #41  Patio, slabs, 24", 18" sq.,  18" rd. Reasonable. Other  landscaping products.  886-7064 anytime,.       #41  5x10 slate pool table -many  extras, call 886-7984 after 3.  p.m. #41  Firewood: Aider, $60 a  good cord. 886-8656.     #41  Seasoned Firewood  Mill run, delivered, $65 a  cord. 886-9751. #41  75 Pinto Wagon, good  transportation, $900.  886-9166. #40  '48 Chev V2 ton .'pick-up,  good cond. Runs well,  $1,200,886-2078.- #40  *81 Ford vSAW, auto trans.,  4 door $5000 OBO.  886-7629 after 7 p.m.    #42  '71 Dodge van, 318 motor,  good body, rusty. $500.  886-9881. '    #42  1967 Ford Mustang $2,100.  886-7955. #40  Transm. for 1600 cc Datsun. Good cond. $100  OBO 883-9342. TFN  1971 MGB red, good body,  top etc. Newly rblt. motor.  $3,000 OBO 883-9342. TFN  '72   Fiat   sedan,   low.  mileage,   clean   interior,  engine seized. $150 obo.  885-3847. #41  '72 Dodge Dart. Good  cond. $1,300.885-2468. #40  1980 Pontiac Sunbird V6,  tape deck/stereo $4,200  OBO Ph. 886-7464.        #40  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road. $10,900.  Ph. 886-7287. TFN.  1980 Dodge Ramcharger  "Jimmy Type", 2x2, 318  auto., 21,000 miles, new  condition. 886-9890.    TFN  K&C AUTO WRECKING  Stewart Rd. off North Rd;,  now open Mon! to Sat., 9  to 5. Ph. 886-2617.     ;TFN  1969 Javelin 343 4 bbl., 4  spd., mags, stereo, no rust,  newly painted. Ph.  883-2745 after 6 p.m.     #40  f,''   '<������" V  -v' '*"/'< r." xX\  r - - k-' "X* -"5?,x>"\  Kx rr"r^j  \r  a,  r                 \  ICTteg  ..... x%  ra��-iTl-^t��y  17'   fibre.,   good  canvas,  and 85 Merc. -  $2,500: or  offer 7Vi Merc.  , $750; 60  Mariner-$1,100  -886-9166.  #40  23V��* cabin cruiser "crew"  lapstreak hull, 6 cyl., 170  hp I/O, full electronics,  $3,000 or trade sailboat,  pick-up, motor bike. Ph.  886-8076. U0  Boat trailer, dual axle,  surge brakes, 6,000 Ib.  cap., $1,100. 886-2937.    .  #40  24' cedar piank on oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction. VHF-CB, anchor, winch. First $5,000  ' obo. 886-8040 or 886-  8213. .'TFN  25 ft.  cabin cruiser,  in-  board/outboard,  fibregiass   hull.   $12,000  0B0.'886-7172. . #42  12 ft. glass/ply runabout  plus extras $450.886-9881.  #42  Mofetle Homes  2 yr. old 14x70 mobile  home. 3 bdrm., F.S., mist  decor, very easy on fuel.  886-2520. #40  1981   Glenriver,   3  bdrm.,'  14x70. Vendor will move to  your property. $29,900. Like  new. 886-7424 #40  8V2' camper. St., oven,  icebox, sink. Remodelled  inside, exc. cond. Jacks included. $1,500. 886-9500 or  886-2860 after 6. #41  '74 11' Vangd., F.G. roof,  insul. Gd. for hunting-  skiing. $3,300 obo.  886-7070 aft. 5. #40  "77 Okan. camper, 6'  overhd., fits imports, adts.  to fit std. P/U, furn., stv.,  icebox. Exc. cond. $1,700.  886-9777 after 5 p.m.     #41  2 bdrm. duplex stev. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to all  amenities. $250 per mo.  886-2975 #40  2 bdrm., semi-furn., WF  cabin! Avail. Sept. 15 to  June 30. Refs. req. $350.  438-3843,886-8072.       #40  2 bdrm. house, fam. rm, 5  appl., wkshop, garden  shed. Quiet location. Ph.  885-3949.or 886-9490.   #42  2 bdrm. house Davis Bay.  All app. $400 pm. Phone  885-5512 after 6 p.m.    #40  Pender Harbour 3 br. split  level hpme; overlooking  marina in Madeira Park.  $500 per mo. 883-2406. #42  Mobile trailer 14x68,4 app.  Cemetery Rd. S/deck, car-  prt. $300 month. 434-2073  #42  Shop for lease Lower Gibsons. App. 600 sq. ft. $385  per mo. Ph. 886-3971 br  886-7167. #4?  Large 2 bedroom house  Pratt Road $350/mon'.  886-2318,253-1858.       #43  Furn. 1 br. dplx. on beach.  Quiet couple or single;  $275.  885-3478,  886-9003.  #42  Deluxe 2 bdrm, unfurn.  house, Gibsons bluff.  Beaut, view, 1Va baths,  WW, all appliances incl.  D.W. Adults, no pets. Ref.  required.  $500.   886-7519.  #40  2 rooms avail, in 3 bdrm.  hse. Share full hse,  facilities with bachelor.  Preferably females.  $150/rho. 886-2096 after 5.  ,#42  Gibsons view 2 bdrm.  duplex suite. Appl. incl.  $325.886-2940. #42,  Spacious 3 bdrm. ste.  (main floor of house) close  to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, $430/mo plus  utilities. Ref. req.  886-8212. TFN BT!?ra**:^^^W^TT1ttin^  a����reWBimi��flmttifa  18.  *  Coast News, Octobers, 1983  SI  'S  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Older mobile home in Upper Gibsons. Close to mall  & medical clinic. Ideal for  ret., sgl. or cpl. $250/mon.  Phone 886-9086. #41  3 bdrm., unfurn. house.  $475/mon. 2 bdrm. waterfront, semi-furn., cottage,  $250/mon. Sorry no dogs.  .886-7377. TFN  Furnished or unfurnished 1  bdrm., cozy cottage, Lee  Bay. View, elec. heat. refs.  $200/mon. plus utilities.  883-2649. #40  3 bdrm. house, 4 appl., FP,  large yard, Pratt Rd.,  $400/mo. Ref. 886-3819  after 7. #42  3 bdrm. house, fr./st., family   room,   FP,   close   to  schools/ferry.  886-7572.  #40  Avail. Nov. 1, 1 bdrm.  bsmt. suite. Lg. living  space, fenced yrd., parking. Suit, for quiet mature  single. $285. Heat & light  inc. 886-2883 after 5.    #42  Bachelor ste. $200/month  incl. hydro/cable/furn./  phone. Avail, now.  886-7274. #42  2 bdrm. duplex Roberts  Crk. $303/mo. includes  washer & dryer. 885-5736  after 5 p.m. #42  . Avail, immed. lg., condo  central Gibsons, School  Rd., ocean, view, 3 bdrm.,  V/z bth., WW, cbl., incl.  $480/mo.   neg.   886-2694.  #42  2 bdrm. home in Davis  Bay. Lg. view lot $365/mo.  885-2594. #41  3 bdrm. mobile Cemetary  Road-$300; 3 bdrm. home  3 appliances Abbs Road  -$425; 2 bdrm. condo 5 appliances Sechelt - $600; 3  bdrm. home Rosamund  Rd., 4 appl. - $435. Century  21 Century West Real  Estate 885-2235. #40  Tolerant, easy-going bat-  chelor requires roommate  to share rent & expenses  In beachslde cottage, 1  km from beautiful  downtown Roberts Creek.  Call George, 886-2622. #41  ���-tt- ���'-. : ���- ���'  1 bdrm. home,,, .Roberts,  Creek. Ga>port, workshop;  $250/mon. 1 bdrm. furn.-  suite, 3 miles north of  Langdale. Non-smoking,  no pets, $190/mon. Phone  885-3211 9-5, 886-2923  eves. #40  Attractive 2 bedroom  suite, near-new appliances and carpets  -922-2556 or 922-7818.  #40  Year round beach cottage,  Granthams, $300/mon.. 2  bdrm. new house & bsmt.,  $450, Sandy Hook.  886-8284. #40  Gibsons deluxe furn., 1  bdrm. ste. (1 adult), F.P.,  cable, D/W, W/D, parking,  view, $325/monl incl.  utilities. Ph. 886-8076.  #40  1 bdrm. trailer, avail. Oct.  1.. Sorry no kids, no pets.  Rent neg. Ph. 886-9625. #40  3 bdrm. hse. Lower Gibsons,   $450.    Ph.   Terri  886-8107 9:30-4:30.   Refs. .'  requ. #40 .  Gibsons,, large, 1 bdrm.  suite on Marine Dr. Nice  view, close to everything,  $325. Also, Roberts Creek,  remodelled, 1 bdrm. house  on Vz acre, $350.886-8035.  #40  Deluxe, view townhouse.  Fireplace, appliances, and  basement. 2 bdrm. $425, 3  bdrm. $495. 886r8107,  886-7204. #40  Langdale, 2 bdrm. gr. level  suite, avail. Oct. 1. $350  . per    mon.    Ref.    Call  886-7768 or 886-8676.    #40  AFFORDABLE  2 bdrm. house close to  shopping area & clinic.  For retired cpl. only.  $200/mon. Write-Box 119  c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #40  Roberts Creek deluxe 3  bdrm. duplex nr. schooi &  beach. No pets. $450.  886-7251. #40  Sm. 1 bedroom suite in  R.C. Oil stove. Suit single  person. $165.885^5301. #40  3 bdrrh. duplex, ensuite  plumbing, dishwasher,  sundeck, close to .launching ramp, lower Gibsons.  Avail Sept. 1. $425 per. mo.  886-9816 TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138 or 886-2141. TFN  Modern fully furn. home,  cable, elec, heat, all appliances. Redrooffs Rd.,  H.M. Bay. Period Nov. 1 to  Mar. 31, '84. Suitable for  N.S. single or cpl. No  children or pets. Special  low rate for responsible  adult. Refs. req. 885-9398.  #40  Cosy 2 bdrm. home In Bonniebrook area. To res.  adults. No pets. $375/mon.  Avail. Oct.. 15.886-7738.  #41  10 REASONS  To opentho  door cat  3. SfMiwt      .  4. BnjM  5. Nwir DmntW  6. Mate Hut, C��Ut  fcP��Un|  7. In StHi Stop  8. CM*mIMmm  9. Out ft Sdnri  10. REAS0N/U3U RENTS  Call Today *"^^  886-8310  EARN EXTRA MONEY  FOR CHRISTMAS.  SelLAvon. Earn good $$$,  set your own hours. Call  Sue ' - 886-9166, Helen  -885-2183. #44  Entertainer for child's 8th  birthday party. Puppeteer  or magician or?.Phone Jo  at 886^8506.   ..���'.;        #40  Photography! .Gain experience doing team  photos. Weill train you.'  Must have 33 mm reflex  camera, flash and car.  One. hour mornings and  afternoons, two hours  evenings for two weeks.  Local assignment. Ph.  (112)941-0655 or 467-6688.  #42  Fully furn. suite, view,  garage, 1 non-smoker.  $250/mon. Langdale.  886-2474. #41  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt.  $400 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. TFN  TREE TOPPING  15 years exp. in danger  tree removal, limbing, falling, etc. Hydro cert. &  lowest rates. Jeff,  886-8225. #40  Typing.  Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.    TFN  For good value,' carpentry,  bricklaying & house-plan  drafting, ph. 885-7286.   #40  Carpenter: new homes,  renovations, additions.  Quality & price guar. Free  est. Call T. McBride  886-7289.   ��� #42  Exp. seamstress will do  mending & alterations.  Quick & reas. Call  886-7289. ������ #42 m  Car repairs done' by Fix-  em-up good and cheap"  Slade. Good and cheap's  my middle name!  886-8506. . #40  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES. LTD.  Topping - Limbing 'Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work., Free  estimates, 885-2109:  '   TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE ..,,<��#  REQUIREMENTS vi?  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  'The fcbistal?SoundwaW&;  are seeking a musical  director to help prepare  for a Christmas programme. If you have experience in directing,  please contact Greg Mc-  ConnelC 886-7350.    .    #40  Qualified weight training  instructor needed for soon.  to be open weight training  centre in Gibsons. Send  resume to Box 1.781, Gibsons, B.C. .   #40  Position Vacant  ACTIVITY AIDE  The successful applicant  must be artistic, have the  ability to teach crafts,  entertain the residents,  assist them in; their  psychological needs and  generally plan .and  organize the activities for  our 22 Extended Care patients.  This full time position requires co-operating with all  staff but particularly team  approach with nursing,  physiotherapy and medical  staff.  The candidate must also  be able to direct and coordinate the volunteer activities related to Extended  Care. ���'" V'.\.  If you like to work with our  elderly residents, and if  you have the above talents  and qualifications please  apply:  L Buchorn  Personnel Officer  St. Mary's Hospital  P.O. Box 777  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2224  Local 21  (]:in|ei1iii|ai\t  Repairs to cameras:  binoculars, projectprs^  Competitiye'-ratesf ' ��r'  J David SrTbrt 'i  sP  Hardwood Floors resand-  1 ed   and   finished.   Work  guaranteed.   Free   est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  I will do fall cleaning, yard  work, painting, etc. Discount for seniors! Call Pat,  886-8244.     ' #41  T&.G Construction  All stages of bldg. Free est.  No   obligation.   Phone  886-8559. #41  Will   do  babysitting;   my.  home.   Close   to -mail.  886-9144: #40  G  28.  Business  Opportunities  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all , sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  Local bus. man seeks priv.  financing. Reply Box 124  c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 #42  Pacific Forklifts Sales. We  have the largest stock  good used forklifts in  Western Canada.  Pneumatics, solid; tire,  electric and 4 WD. $2,500  up. Terry Simpson  533-5331. #41  Free 120 page career guide  shows how . to train at  home for 205 top paying  full and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 1055  West Georgia St., No. 2002,  Vancouver. Call. 685-8923  today. #41  Clock motors, hands,  numbers, weather stations, kiln dried burl clock,  table slabs, legs. Agate  clock slabs, -agate, burl  docks. Lapidary Supplies,  Machines. O'Ferguson  Rocks, 23537 - 40th Ave.,  R.R. 12; Langley, B.C: V3A  7B9. y ;y    #40  2-10* x 46' kitchen-  recreation units, serial  nos. 14642618 and  14642619.       2-10'x60'  ���bedroom-laundry-  washroom units, serial  nos. 16042620 and  16042621. Includes:  Garland propane range,  refrigerator, deep. freeze,  washer, dryer,, dinjng  table, chairs and lounge  furniture. Building Was  flood damaged with water  14" above floor level.  Units located 22 miles  east of Revelstoke in  Albert Canyon, B.C. Viewing by interested parties:  Please meet in the waiting  room of CP Rail station,  Revelstoke, at'lb a.rrj., October 24, 1983. v Submit  written quotations by October 24, 1983 to: Mr. K.  Jansens, Division  Engineer, CP Rail; Box 50,  Revelstoke, B.C. V0E .2^0.  Successful; bJdder./v'rjHilist:.  remove buildings from CP  Rail property by November  15,1983. #40  T.D. 20B Power Shift with  winch. Arch blade, bush  blade, also 175-C power  shift withgrapple buncher  head, four on one bucket,  spare boom. Phone 112  992-9817. #40  Sawmill   workers.   The  ��� closure of the Ghemainus  Sawmill has resulted in a  large group of skilled and  unskilled peopled being  available, many of these  people are prepared;^��  relocate for permanent  jobs. If you are interesteci  in employing some of  these capable people,  please contact the Chemainus Manpower Adjustment Committee at Clje-  mainus - telephone  246-4707. This office will  be open to assist tjhe  above employees untifciSc-  ���tober31,1983. ��������.������������'"'������",'#41  i -���'.. ��� -^-k ",-������������&&>������ '���'���'  For sale -yesjabl|shed|ini-  port car "deatershiip"r^wi  full service and Spis  rjepaf^rnervtv with^pised  i:cars;apd; trucks,^)us ma-  ?jor oirtompanyjiffiliation.  Also included^fs building  and land. Located in high,  volume traffic communjtvV  Reply to: 'Dealership'.vcifo  Alberta Weekly Newspaper Assoc, No. 213, 11  Fairway' Drive, Edmonton  Alberta T6J2W4. #40  Satellite      Television  -Thanksgiving weekend  special. *$100 off any  regular systems ordered  this weekend. Delivery and,  installations available.  Open 9-9. Call 299-6616;  5041 Regent, Bumab$,'.  B.C.V5C4H4. #40  Advertising Salesperson ���..  required by growing group  of Saskatchewan^  weeklies. If you have  newspaper 'experience  and layout knowledge,  you may be the person we  are looking for. Wage plus  commission and possible'  advancement. Apply in  writing only to Stewart  Crump, Box 1150,  Kiridersley, Sask. SOL 1S0'..'  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection;  lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,-  North Vancouver 985-9714;  Richmond 273-6829," Karri-  loops 374-3566; Nanaimo; ���  758-7375, Winlaw 226-7343,'.-  Lillooet 256-7501",  Whitehorse 667-7332.  TFN  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre -Inc.,  4600 Eaist Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 299-0666. TFN  Paddle Fans. The original  fan store. Wholesale and  retail: Free catalogues.  Ocean Pacific Fan Gallery  Inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C.  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666'.  "XX y TFN  PLEASE  SUPPORT  eye  by donating  when a  canvasser calls  Oct. 2-8  Tlio C.in.icihin  N;.iiioi��il  I n Institution tin   Blind  Electrolysis is permanent  hair removal. Support  local T.A.P.E.B.C.  member. For information  regarding member in your  area writeto:-T.A.P.E.B.C,  6472 -130A Street, Surrey,  B.C.V3W7W8: t#40  G.M. Dealership requires  3rd and 4th year parts person, also assist as service  . writer. Located in south  Cariboo small community.  Grand hunting, fishing  area and lots of sun. Only  ambitious ^applicants with  a desire tb get ahead may  apply. Call or write: Ken  Meyer Ent., Box 689,  Ashcroft, B.C. VOK .1A0 or  457-9611. Resume; required. #40  Transport 2000 British Columbia, a consumer group  working for improved  public transportation services: For information  please write: 7791-192nd  Street, R.R. 6, Surrey, B.C.  V3S4P1. #40  Video. Tapes, .used,, prerecorded video cassettes  for sale. Studio originals,  qualify, guaranteed.'low  prices. Call Video Two,'  (604)    434-6635, V 4315  Canada Way, Burnaby,  B.C.V5G1J3.   ���',"������;. ;^#40  Software - Vic 20, Com-  mbdoree^K, TRS-80; I^.M.  -PCi Atari, Times; Gaines,  business,'education,  Joysticks. ��� Master ������ Card,  Visa. Free catalog "X Send  S.A.S.E. to Valley ^Computers, 625 Cliffe,  Courtenay, B.C. V9N 2J6.  :'XXyy '"'too  Drycleaning Plant located  in Kamloops shopping  centre. Equipment good  operating condition. Ideal  for couple. Reasonably  priced - $45,000. Write KN  576-63 W. Victoria Street,  Kamloops, B.C. V2C 6J6.  .   #40  In heart of Cariboo successful Machine and  Fabrication Shop. Room  for ^expansion. Illness  forces sale. Price  $160,000. For further infor-  mation 992-2586 or  992-3308, 8-5. Box J.  Cariboo Observer, 102-246  St. t-Laiirent   Avenue,  -^snelf; B^C. V2J 2C9.:      -  r-:&v : ���'Xir.yy-;  X.:.\ X .u*r\  ^4LpxrrXx:-r/k$^wh  f^x^rX'K$0p?:  ^ -X^U%:-^^mr  'Very active -gravel  business. 27 acres; on major highway^ Equipment  optional. Illness* reason  for selling. Phone  832-2895 or Write: Box 194,  Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E  2T0. ^40  160 acres of good farm  land in N.E. Saskatchewan. Well kepti'three  bedroom home in excellent garden growing  and hunting area. $62,000/  Phone<604) 395-4459.   #40  #XK&Wk��m  -Texas Instruments R.S.  Colour, Timex, Atari,. Apple, Commodore, I.B.M.,  software from $8.95. Great  selection. The Software  House; 14 E. Sroadyvay,  Vancouver, B.C. V5T 1V4.  Phone 879-5445. #40  Waterfront, older home in  Oyster Bay area on  beautifully treed private  lot. Approximately  60'xt70\ $150,000; Phone  "Campbell River, 923-5431.  v .-���'-'������ ���������":��������� ���.���-:������',->���;.���'���"> 40  m*%'':^*r"''x'-  '40, acres    Okanagan  -Foreclosure Sale. Great  view, good access; water  and hydro available. Make  .arrears, payments of  $4,931 arid assume; monthly payments.of $282.98.  Phone (206) 734-8588,   #40.  Good quality Alfalfa' and  Alfalfa mixed hay, green  feed and straw in large  square and round bales.  Delivered in semi-loads.  Phone V(403) 783-3601,  Thorsby, Alberta.       . #40.  Guess Where  A prize of $15 will be awarded to the first-person whose name is  drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. This Guess  Where remained unlocated for two weeks in September. This  week's $5 winner is Jean Griffiths RR2, Gibsons who correctly  located the sign at Beach Avenue and.Flume Road in Roberts  Creek. .*       ������  Available at the COAST NEWS  (behind Pebbles Realty, Lower Gibsons)  and  Sechelt Peninsula  /Madeira Park Pharmacy  Taylor's Garden Bay Store  B &i J Store, Halfmoon Bay  The Bookstore,  Books & Stuff Sechelt  Gibsons  Pharmasave  NDP Bookstore  Landing General Store X*z��&  'gs&ttiesr.  n  ! GIBSONS RCMP  On   the   23rd:   $100   worth   of  ..damage was done to a Pratt Road  residence when it was broken into,  and entered by thieves who also'  r stole a wood heater. The damage  was incurred when the windows  , and the toilet were smashed.  :On the 24th: A rock was thrown  through the back window of a van  ^parked on Martin Road.  On the 25th: Ah unknown person  was scared away by the occupant  of a house on Sunnyside -Drive.  Nothing was taken by the thief.  A. car parked on Marine Cres  cent was broken into and a case  containing a camera and photographic equipment was stolen. The  equipment is valued at $700. The  car was.locked.  On the 26th: The rails of the bridge  leading to the propane tanks in  Roberts Creek were smashed. The  damage appeared to have been  done by car. Police have no  suspects.   ���  On the 28th: The receiver of the  B.C. Tel phone located at the Gibsons government wharf was torn  off by vandals. - "  A guitar valued at $125 was  "stolen from a car parked on Pratt  Road.  Stereo equipment stored in the  garage of a Creekside Estates  residence was stolen.  A break and entry into a Sunnyside Drive residence was foiled  by an observant neighbour. The  prowler was reported at 10 p.m.  Nothing was taken from the house.  On the ?9th: As a result of information received by police, a  Washington resident has been  charged, with impaired driving and  refusal to provide a breath sample.  A prowler was reported in the  Purchase  or lease new  and used cars and trucks  from-bur;huge stock: Low  on-the-spot financing  O.A.C. Overnight accom-.  modatibn provided free for  ! out of town buyers. Call  collect 872-7411. Zephyr  Mercury Sales Ltd., 300  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Y1P3.  #40  Collector Plate fair. Don't  i miss the first Vancouver  , Collector Plate Fai r. Meet  artists; free draws; Bradford jbuy & sell; special  showplate; seminars and  films; Join the fun at The  Royal Towers Hotel, 6th  St., & Royal Avenue, New  ' Westminster -. October 22  and 23i 10 a.m. to 6 p.m. $3  admission. Further infor-  ��� mat ion phone 985-1484.  ! #40'-  'Residential mortgage  '. funds available for purchasei or refinance. CMHC  insured funds from  specialists in this field.  Please call: Paul Luykx,  681-4311, Versatile Financial Services Inc. '     . #40  ' Earn Christmas money  now. Your hours - your  area. Manager openings if  qualified. Write Fuller  Brush Company, 3677  Hoskins Road, North Vancouver, V7K 2N9 or phone  294-1512. .;'*���       #41  Tubcote  A   professional   do-it-  yourself   bathtub.   Refinishing   kit   white   only  $79.95   or   enquiries   to  Canadian   Porcelain   Industries, 14418 Magdalen  Crescent, White Rock, B.C.  .V4B5G2. #40  t,���,av��u yV-     " "^ u i ip��       i ��� hv  ;ForrSaw - Free Christmas  >catalogue of .Christian  >books, - gifts and music.  tW��M��t: Faith Christian*-  ;BooKS^td., 10036 King  'GeorgV Highway, Surrey,  'B.C.V3T2W4.    V '      #40  .'Large lakeshore lots. Well  [treed, gentle sjope to  ���shore, paved access from  'No. 6 Highway on Arrow  Xakes. ^Water, power,  ;phone.^ Call Art Flick,  ���269-7274 for information.  : #40  Impossible! A sawmill for  .$34.95. Patented accessory converts.chainsaw  'to sawmill. 7,000 sold.  '.Details, send stamp to:  Beam Machines, 160B  Prentice Place, Quathiaski  Cove,B.C.V0P1N0.      #40  Collector plates for  Christmas. A gift of beauty  and investment. Free shipping. Ask for our  Christmas newsletter.  Queensbury Collectables,  708 Queensbury Ave.,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7L  3V8, Phone 985-1484.    #40  Satellite TV - FM 120 chan-  nels ' from around world.  Rent to own from $49  (OAC) per month. Satellite  for home, motel, etc. Call  869-9889 collect. The  Music Den.   . #40  Mine' closing out surplus  equipment. Miscellaneous  pipe and fitting^, rail and  accessories, miscellaneous wire and cable, underground mining equipment.  EJones, Craigmont Mines,  Merritt. Phone 378-2212.  #40  16x36.- Universal jaw  crusher, diesel powered  with feeder, all on frame.  $30,000. Phone 923-6260 or  write Mr. Kitchen, 1161  South Alder Street, Campbell River, B.C. V9W 1Z8.  #40 ���  Thriving ' bakery on  beautiful Vancouver Island  and retail outlet with coffee shop In neighbouring  town. $99,000 plus stock.  Phone 248-2920. Box 1501,  Ladysmith, B.C. VOR 2E0.  #41  Building Supply and Home  Centre. 30 miles from Vancouver 6n Sunshine Coast.  Excellent location. Major  buy ing; group. Price  -$225,000 includes  $100,000, inventory. Contact Hayden, 885-7895. #40  6 acre hobby farm, brook  running through. 2 bdrm.  house, loft. All services.  Ideal location. R.R. 1, Box  6, Site 52,.Creston, B.C.  V0B 1G0. (604) 428-4372.  #40  320 acres; 200 plus  cultivated. 1,300 sq. ft.  house, numerous outbuildings. Ideal for  registered cattle, includes  300 ton hay crop. Phone  846-5301. Write Eric  Widen, R.R. 1, Telkwa,  B.C.V0J2X0. #40  If you enjoy year-round  gardening In an aluminum  and glass greenhouse,  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E.2R1.     M0  Victoria. 10.5 acres  residential lot, minutes  from Butchart Gardens.  Private, paved driveway,  spectacular panoramic  and sea views of Olympic  Mountains, Saanich  Peninsula. $139,000. Phone  592-0109,474-2942.       #40  "Red Rooster" convenience store in East Central Alberta. Over $900,000  projected 1983 sales. Excellent profit picture. Priced for quick sale. Contact  John Peterson, Century 21  Peterson & .Associates  Real Estate Ltd. Phone  403854-4468..       , #40  Hydraulic distributor to  cover this ares. Call 112  832-8390 reply to Mount  View Distributors, Box  3086, Salmon Arm, B.C.  V0E2T0. #40  Fairview and Pratt Road area.  Police handed out four charges  of impaired driving to four adult  males and one charge of refusal to  provide a breath sample.  Remember: Bison .is coming to  town!  SECHELT RCMP  On the 24th: A couple of cases of  beer and $2,000 in cash were stolen  from the Madeira Park Legion.  Entry into the legion building was  gained through the front door us-  ��� ing a pry bar. The money was  taken from the cash register. Police  are still investigating.  On the 25th: A Kodak camera was  reported lost on the David Bay  beach. If found please contact  RCMP. File 83/3315.  On the 26th: A boat was broken into while moored at the Porpoise  Bay wharf.  Nothing was taken  .  from the boat.  On the 27th: An axe was found at a  ���'-- wood lot in the Wilson Creek area  * and can be claimed at the RCMP.  File 83/3339.  ��� On the 28th: A sledge hammer, an  axe, chains, ropes and wedges were  stolen from the carport of a Mills  Road residence in West Sechelt.  The theft is estimated at $300.  A TA radial tire and standard,  rim valued at $130 were stolen  from the back. of a pick-up in  ���  Pender Harbour.  On the 29th: Fifty pounds of cop-  ' * per wire were stolen from Sinclair  1 Bay Road in Garden Bay.  Police are still receiving several  reports of bear sightings.     >  Coast News, Octobers, 1983  19.  &H  Sabina Craigan, a member of the editorial staff of the Chatelech  Secondary school newspaper The Voice of the Eagle, admires the  work in edition two of the weekly paper. -����>*. m..!.*** p^io  ****���&*  .# ';'��>   ���>   ��M-<��   ���>.  & �� <S> "���>,���) m; & 6 & &#&&#���)& v $/,���> i m. # .���>;;#  .*.*���)&;>��������.**TrM<k<- '������:���''$$:��� i  Neva  Rates  ttoW  w  tiie  W  M\deo  on  \\\e  CoasV  oMtf  ���flflis*  Kiw  taote  t��^*        j*  Tuesday"- Thursday  9 a.m. - 5:30 p.m.  Friday & Saturday  9 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Sunday 12 p.m. - 4 p.m.  Closed Monday  Sylvania  v.c  SPECIAL!  ;=i&#  *m  ��&f$#&&(&<iAV&i&i&^  $$&$$$��  mmm  M&S  **   ***    ^������i-:w!::-:&-:*:-:&--.-i-&  *****��**��  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner, 2 heads, auto rewind,  1 programmable - two weeks, 4 function remote, led display  ��� Includes one year Video Club membership  oMl-Y $  OO  Volume  purchase special.  While quantity lasts.  FrixfLt Sat.    9 a. m. - 9 p.m.  Sundayxl2p. Mx -4 prtix  Monday -Closed  Seaview Place. Gibsons  886-9733  HOME  RIRrUSHItlGS ��� i I   run���awn;  20.  Coast News, October 3,1983  n <  i :  i X  t ',  s  -  I ���  5   I  The   embryo   Sunshine   Coast  Community Development Society  proposes to model itself on the  Nanaimo   Community   Development Corporation. This v/as decided at a meeting last Thursday at the  Bella Beach Motel where representatives of various business and interest groups on the Coast heard  Don   MacMillan,   a  director  of  NCDC, explain his society's constitution and operating procedures.  He recommended that the Sunshine Coast organization establish  itself as a non-profit society, as it is  easier to handle provincial  and  federal   government   grants   and  creates fiscal credibility. He stressed the importance of snowing community support for the incorporation of the society. "Get written  support  from  local  government,  from  the groups represented at  this table, from MLA's and MP's  who can cut through red tape," he  counselled.  MacMillan urged the group to  keep in mind that the main goal, of  the society should be long-term  employment. "Tourism may be the  vehicle by which you get it," he advised.  The Nanaimo society has invested $300,000 to create 147 long-  term jobs. Although there is a considerable difference in the pdpula- .  tion base "it should work better  here," MacMillan said. "You're  saying small and local is more  beautiful," agreed Richard  Tomkies, a SCCDS director!  Those present voiced particular  concern at the 40 per cent  unemployment figure from October to May on the Sunshine.  Coast. Local businessman Bill  Endey commented that "it is affecting business drastically". "We are  on a par with some of the outer  communities of Newfoundland,"  said Tomkies.  Oddvin Vedo was able to supply  welcome news of a new federal  No tax bids  The town of Gibsons offered 16  properties for sale ��� last Friday  because of unpaid taxes over a  three year period. Although the  upset price of any of the lots or  houses is the amount of taxes ow-- ._  ing, no bids were received.  If any properties had. been  bought the owner .would still have  had a year's grace in which to pay  the amount owed. Bidders lose the  sum they have bid if a property's  taxes are paid.  Food Bank  j.; Fjood:'';,d|s|ributi9n.^day is. held  from'' ''������'l:-3'. p.m/ at St.  , Bartholomew's Hall, . corner of  Highway 101 and North Road in  Gibsons. On the average 50 .  families are being helped with new  registration constantly. We are in  desperate need of garden, produce,  canned food and dry staple goods:  Please remember to deposit  items of this nature at the bin at the  Sunnycrest Mall or at St. Bartholomew's Hall every day from  1-4 p.m. Any donations are greatly  appreciated. Please help us to help  families. Phone 886r7410.  Good start  The Capilano College satellite  campus in Sechelt reports  overflowing classes in the vocational, academic and technical  areas. "It's a healthy start for the  year", said April Struthers of  Capilano College!  We have had 500 people per  month moving through the campus. People' are looking for  something to do'\ she said.  We're  clearing  the '83's - so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  MARQUIS  froih*243.61  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $4,510  for immediate ,4  delivery,, call  885-3281  Wharf Ftd,  Sechelt  >- MDL 5936  grant programme which the CDS  can take advantage of. He had just  returned from the annual convention of the Industrial Developers  Association of Canada ; in  Hamilton, Ontario. Ed Lumley,  Minister, of Industry, Trade and  Commerce announced that 78 different federal programmes have  been consolidated into seven pro-  ; grammes, some of which the EDC  can apply for.   '-Xx��� XL^. XX.  Tourism is not usually treated as  an industry by IDAC but it can" be  fundedunder the hew programmes  "which are designed, to ericouraige  diversification and consolidation  of industry in different ;areasV ;V  Election.of officers was not held  at the meeting as it is hoped to invite representatives of several other  groups to become directors.; The  constitution of the new society will  be presented to, the group for its  consideration., at the next meeting  on , October 12 Mi the: regional  district board room; Xyy-XxXx   v,'  m&s0B;  heXiimtlrXiiimts  Ndnee^  Empereau Mk III*  A refined, luxurious plush pile simulating antique crushed velvet.This.is a  woven carpet with a lifetime guarantee.  Reg. Price *499S sq. yd.  Sale Price  i Clfflfi  Scotia Crafti  The most beautiful Berber carpet availableiThis is a woven carpet made of  Acrilan with a lifetime residential guarantee.  Reg. Price $4895sq.ydrv"v      -  Sale Price  sq. yd.  Mantra  A 100% Dup'ont Antron plush carpet with a soil and static protection and a  truly magnificent colour selection. 12 year guarantee.  ���-     Reg. Price M?95^. yd  Sale Price  Karma  Lavish luxury combined with the easy-to-care-for features of Antron Plus in  a breathtaking colour spectrum:12 year guarantee.  ������'.'.-..;���>���'.��� Reg. Price $5595sq-yd. V  ���  1# .        sq. yd. includes carpet (with a 5 yr. wear  guarantee), underpad and labour.  Berberesque I        ;  An Acrilan Berber in 5 natural colours.  Priced to sell at  s  sq. yd.  Stone ford  Sculptured Nylon carpet in jute or foam back.  M22S  Jute  Foam  sq. yd.  95  sq. yd.  Sale Price  ^,Xd:XX:    J'   '    i  ':^MxW&x&�� ' /'  ���-.��� ��� '4kA'.'e^��.';-# >' ���   &  Glen Eagles  100% Wool Berber. A super good buy.  $9QOO  ���fc w       ' sq. yd.  1   *..  *���*}.  All installations and labour are backed up with a  written guaiantee  */o  su^i. & f 41**  Vertical & horizontal  WOVEN WOODS  VERTICAL BLINDS  1" MINI BLINDS  INC.  SUPERIOR  Free duster with 1" mini blind order.  VENETIAN BLIND  1" LA PETITE VENETIENNE BLINDS  LOUVER DRAPE VERTICAL BLINDS  9* The amazing  energy efficient  Van ,eated stedes   ,  Kan excellent choice]  tor skylight  20%off  Selected  Drapery Lines  Drapery Linings  CQPLS IN THE SUMMER:  Verosol fabric deflects most of the sun's rays and  actually keeps out the heat. Tests conducted by  ���   independent research laboratories* have proven that  Verosol pleated shades mounted in front of a single  pane will reduce directly transmitted solar energy By at  least 80%, as compared to a non-metallized white fabric.  INSULATES IN THE WENf ER  In addition to solar screening capabilities, Verosol  energy-efficient pleated shades provide effective insulation. Interior heat is deflected back into the room due  to the fact that the emissivity of aluminum is 50-75%  lower than typical drapery material. This'means that  aiuminized Verosol pleated shades'will reduce radiated  heat transmission by the same proportion. Therefore, a  Verosol pleated shade over a single pane is comparable  Kimi uo\  \  ,r��� j^.-ut^ -������*  l     if-X^  A fine selection of Wallpaper  STEAM GLEAM  Your Carpets  &SON  Gibsons  x ' ���..'���'.'      .������  ;7''. ;v,..:-���:-.;..t-;.,^-,-,. ...r-,,..- ��� ,T7v;;^.. ^; ;^ ,,;^#fy7tlfc  G j v i n g Reliable Serv tee and Q u a 1 i ty P rd il itct s  rThe most ef^  powerful extraction  hi^  OTr;'ffre't?.das^

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