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Sunshine Coast News Oct 24, 1983

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY     84.2 1  Parliament Buildings               f  Victoria, B.C.                              ;        jg  " ;r- ., -��� r     ,".".    ���'"_.."   ������"     j-J* , p.'-~~ -fti<-j-   -\Tjr'\fV< l" *-:\;p'f'".7*fj"'***r'i" ���*T!."';  :"''*>:'       : -*"'"-' 7-.''-���   ��� "yi'y ���>",'���.::':;''':.   "��� :-'~:--V  -...���.���'  v- ���'- ���>"���'' ������:''--^yr'*' -. ..-'          ���*/''*-: .  :���.";������.. '��� :-^'���'���''-.r,::. :��� :'       .���:;.-"  '���- ���.���'.'���:.���-���              }"���      ���... ������             '.   -    ���...-"���'���         ,.'���.-  ... ,,;.T^j:  ' ;���; 4- '-J ��� \ .:  ���   .   ' -XXyXiXy-'  ���������:������������������������ -yimX-r ���'���'  ���' :      ���-���:':-:?5^3-,  -.--'���   - -;*)-#..   '  -.-.'.������^������.:-:.'--  ���'-;������  ���ivi^filiai^niiiiii  V8V1X4                                                l,  .- '.'���'���X '������'.'.,V ���"'���"v.,;5V:��'' ���" ;'7 'rV/T 77 >>>':������;���'. '-'J/v* XX'- -V>j  ������. ���;���'.-.'���'." ���''"���'  ��"���.>' ���^*:-T �� 4" T.rf^���  r-  ���'^   V ' *���������..>J.^:~��..y*.'\  <;<���  :.���;.���;,.<���<  j||#����^^  ermen protect  No space at wharf  ���Reunited last week were three women who were members of the ladies guild which raised the funds to.  construct the Welcome Beach Community Hall. From the left are Bea McCaul, 90 year-old Elizabeth  , Pearce who travelled from Burnaby for the occasion, and Mary Shannon. -tmn Bu��rrpiioi��  Staff morale slipping  Schools future  uncertain  by Fran Berger  * While some schools in School  ��� District No. 46 are definitely suffering under the effects of the recent supplies budget cuts, 'most  principals contacted bv the Coast  News last week felt their schools  were managing well���for the present. All have shifted their concerns to what will happen in the  new year. And they are-worried.  Perhaps the hardest hit school is  Roberts Creek,Elementary.  "Tliat minor pinches fuming into a major bite. We're really feeling it," said principal Vern  Wistilove.-  There is absolutely no'money  left in the supplies budget, and  . even with strict conservation, supplies are running out , quickly. ���  "Very little must be stretched a  long way," observed Wishlove.  With the highest class sizes in the  district, Roberts Creek teachers are  finding they can't give individual,  one-to-one instruction like they  could before. They can't do as  thorough a job, but must ration  their time and spread it over as  many students as possible.  High school teachers in Chatelech and Elphinstone schools also  face large classes, often with well  over 30 students, many'taking subjects for the first time. Commented  one dedicated teacher, ^'You just  know some of them are going to  Job interview  sink because you don't ha\c the  time to give them the attention ihe\  need."  And staif morale is slipping.  "Teachers are feeling very  negative, almost helpless," commented June Maynard, principal at  Chatelech, where there is a shortage of day-to-day expendable supplies.  "So much teacher bashing last  year has added a lot of. stress."  stated principal Colleen Elson ot  Cedar Grove Elementaryt.  "The-hardest-thing is not knowing what's happening after  Christmas, with either staff or supplies," added Elphinstone vice-  principal Dave Stigant. "It's  creating a lot of doubt, and that's  affecting morale."  What is known about what's in  store in the new year is that the  provincial government has planned  a financial framework covering the  next three years, which sees the  education budget decreasing by  one and a half per cent to two per  cent each year.  "The minister said clearly in his  recent circular that 'There will be  no increases in money no matter  what happens.' ", Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association president  Brian Butcher told the Coast  News. "That means an increase in  hydro rates could mean a cut in  teachers, CUPE workers, or their  salaries."  'a non-event9  This district also has eight full  and part-time teachers in tem-  porarv positions, which expire at  the end of December, and which  nia\ or may not be renewed,  depending on available money.  "We're surviving, but it's not  rosy," commenied principal Sam  Reid of Gibsons -Elementary,  where there are seven split classes"  this year as opposed tb three last  year, because of the loss of a  teacher. ''We're not-going to collapse, yet, but vv^'are^.orriel��'*rt"  Reid said severe cuts are  tolerable for one year,' but then"the  crunch hits, referring specifically'tb  the inability to repair or replace  equipment.  Bob Cotter, principal of West  Sechelt Elementary, which he calls  "lucky because its growing", could  be looking at restructuring his  classes in January if temporary  staff,cuts are made.  "The government's target is  1976 staffing levels by 1986," said  Cotter. " 'They're setting education back 10 years' is not just a  cliche."  Vern Wishlove also referred to  the Fraser Valley "Think Tank"  sessions, which recommended a  slow return to 1976 levels.  "They're not moving slowly," he  said, "they're using a sledge hammer and machete."  Applicant slams council  ' The competition for the position  of clerk-administrator of the Gibsons municipality has been described as a "non-event" by one of the  applicants who'had been shortlisted for the pbsition.  In a letter presented at last  week's 'Gibsons council meeting,  Mr. D.G. Weir, the clerk-  administrator of Port Edward,  near Prince Rupert submitted a list  of expenses totalling $689.40 to  which he feels he is entitled. The  list included airfare to and from  Prince- Rupert and Vancouver,  overnight accommodation in Vancouver and lost wages.  Mostjcouncil members were firm  that there had never been any implication that expenses would be  paid for any applicants. Alderman  Labonte however felt that in this  case the applicant was "entitled  legally and morally to have expenses paid". He "did not feel  good" about council's decision to  reject the request for expenses.  The interview process was  outlined for the Coast News by  alderman Strom. She explained  that three council members,  herself, Mayor Goddard, alderman  Edney; arid accountant Dave Nor-  thriip of ".. Duriwoody and . Company, interviewed the five shortlisted candidates in Vancouver Further discussion -about the candidates took place in Gibsons  .and at the time Mayor Goddard  applied for the position. At a  rneeting attended by. all council  members except alderman Edney  the mayor's application was ac  cepted. Alderman Edney was contacted by telephone and his consent  made the decision unanimous.  Alderman Strom felt that Mayor  Goddard's lack of administrative  experience was not a problem as  she was familar with local conditions and would "give her all to the  job". She pointed out that Mayor  Goddard had been prepared to  resign her position but had agreed  to stay on as mayor at council's request.  Although he realized the decision was a "political bomb-shell",  alderman Edney told the Coast  News that Mayor Goddard was a  "tower of strength" who would be  in a good position to guide the new  council. Her "good rapport with  Victoria" would be useful in her  new position as would her considerable knowledge of the mun-  cipal act. I have every confidence  in her", he said. x  Alderman Labonte told the  Coast News that council may have  "made some errors" in the interview process. He will be submitting  a proposal to council to "clear the  atmosphere as to how the decision  was reached." We should show  "where we stand as far as ethics are  concerned" he said.  Clocks go back  Remember that clocks are set back one hour this coming  weekend for the return to Pacific Standard Time. Officially, the  time change occurs at 2:00 a.m. Sunday, October 30.  Visiting star  "Yes," said the ladies, "yes sir, that was indeed Lloyd  Bochner, that gorgeous, divinely handsome movie and TV star on  Tuesdays 8:30 a;m. ferry.'j i    - :    .  "He stood out,'' said the ladies, "as an exotic orchid does in a  barrel of mouldering kelp. He was as out of place as the tooth  ..fairy-at a convention of dental mechanics."  One of the ladies had to be forcibly restrained from throwing  herself across a. car deck puddle to prevent his nfce* shiny shoes  from becoming sullied. -  When toJd that he: had certainly made the 8:30 a*m. ferry ride  worthwhile, he replied with dazzling smile that he was glad to  have brightened their day, , ^  The ladies went spinning off to mix it up with their cars.  '' The problem of lack of space for  fishing boats at Gibsons wharf hj\s  prompted local fishermen union,  members to send a letter tp Gibsons council expressing their con-,  cerns.  Fishermen feel that "the situation has seriously deteriorated"  particularly with regard to the increase in the number of "live-  aboards" at the wharf. Mr. Clay  Young, secretary of the Gibsons  local of the United Fishermen arid  Allied Worker's Union, told the  Coast News that when the fleet  returned at the end of the fishing  season they found an "appalling  situation" which affects 30 to 40  boats. Some members of the fleet  have to moor their boats at other  facilities up the coast. Others have  }o tie up on the outside of pleasure  boats and are concerned' about  responsibility for damages caused  by the proximity of incompatible  vessels.  *   The solution would be designated tie-up areas for the various  "user-groups, signs clearly showing  Jhese areas and enforcement by the  -wharfinger  of area   use.   At   a  .meeting held last fall the fishermen  were assured that these suggestions  -Would   be   in    force jt by   mid-  November'of 1982, but nothing  ' has been done.  The fishermen acknowledge that  .pleasure boats'must use the wharf,  particularly in the suirirner, but  they feel that priority should be  given first to. commercial and  fishing vessels,7 then to tugs and  then to pleasure boats;  Alderman Strom; during council  discussion of the problem, proposed that a letter requesting dredging  to allow deeper draught vessels to  move riiore freely at the wharf be  sent: to Small Craft Harbours  '.Branch: '  Mr. Young acknowledged that  dredging would help but said that  the real problem was that not  enough space was available for  working boats. ~*  -*-  t>  A 240 foot float was added twS  years ago, designed for commercial  boats, but this exclusive usage was  not enforced. "We are not happy  with the way the wharf is bei'Og  run. This is the worst managed  dock on: the B.C%coast," he corf  eluded. -      **  This week is Small' Business  Week in B.C., a week to give consideration to the local merchants  who serve the community.  Certainly the merchants have  had as difficult a time, as anyone  during : the  recession and  Small  Business Week is meant to remind  us all that they need our support:  As its contribution to the focus  on small business, Gibsons Maypr  Lorraine Goddard, last week,  issued the following proclamation.  Whereas the week of October 23-29 is being declared Small  Business Week in many communities in British Columbia, and  Whereas the Gibsons arid District Chamber of C ommerce has requested that the citizens of Gibsons be in vited to participate in the  observation of Small Business Week.  y-yXoiv: Therefore, /, Lorraine Goddard, Mayor of the Town of  Gibsons, hereby proclaim the week of October 23-29 Small  Business H'eek in Gibsons.        X  $109,083 shortfall  Tax error affects schools  \ *    Because of an error in the assessment  rolls in  this area and the  i�� resulting i'a\ levy shortfall, School  - District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast) finds  ' -*��� h\ell  rShort   of  revenue   to   the  '^MM(��or^l09tP83. ,w vA,_ p^.--  ^^lbttcr,|Vom't'He5,^urveyor -of  laves has indicated that the pro-  \ine<&w'ill make up the shortfall this  year, hnd will recover it in 1984.  School Board secretary-treasurer  Roy Mills explained the situation  lo ihe town ol Gibsons and the  ullage of Sechelt this way.  Had the assessments been correct the 1983 mill rate would have  been 46.5556 instead of 45.4286, a  difference of 1.127 mills. This  represents the amount of $109,083.  The province will provide the missing funding to the school district  this year's mill rate is too low, and  b) there is a shortfall to recover.*"  In trying lo trace where the error  has occurred, the Coast News could  get no information from the office  ^this-.ycar. which meanVtha�� on top- f���of* ihe surveyor of taxesin Victoria..;  of next year's tax levy, whatever it  may.be, there will be an additional  lew   to   make   up   the   missine  $109,083.  "If things remain essentially un-  ' changed next year from p\vhat they  are at present���, it would seem probable that next year's mill rate  would have to be 47.6826," stated  Mills' letter, "that substantial increase will be required because a)  Our calls were passed from one i  person to anoiher, wil|i the pro- (  mise ihai someone from> "public s  relations" would call back. No one ^  did.  I arry Nclsc'n at the local assess- r  ment authority office in Sechelt  confirmed (hat "there was a )  sizeable error in theassesement roll ���  this year, but I don't want to go in- '  to specifics."  yy-  Sechelt Chamber of Commerce president Peter Bandi, left, and Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo, were on hand when Sechelt Mayor Joyce Kolibas signed the declaration proclaiming, "Whereas the state of our economy is at an all time low; Whereas the creation of jobs is of',  paramount importance; Whereas the creation of jobs is most effectively done in the small business sector of our economy; Therefore let it be resolved that the week bf the 24th of October, the year 1983 of  our Lord, be proclaimed as'Small Business WeekV*. -KMnHrriirph,.^;;  MHS could close this week  The lock-out of Pulp and Paper  Workers of Canada in. Tahsis by  the tahsis Cortipany will likely affect operations at Port Mellon, according to Canadian Paper  Workers' Union spokesman  Freeman Smith arid Port Mellon  mill manager Harry Cargo.  The lock-out in Tahsis stems  from a local issue involving contracting but, but the refusal of  employees to return' tb work  resulted Sunday in a shut-down by  the company of nine pulp and  paper operations.  The predicted local shut-down,  which may occur as.: early as  Wednesday or Thursday comes as  a result of another local dispute at  the Prince George operation of  Canadian Forest Products pulp  and paper division.  According to a union spokesman, pickets from the Prince  George operation would have to  picket the Port Mellon operation  before the local mill is shut down.  This could occur as early as  Wednesday.'      ' '       ���':  A. company spokesman said that  ��� management met with union officials Friday to discuss "an orderly shut-down" of the Port Mellon  mill. He said that local discussions  had been congenial and cooperative and he was. convinced no one  really wanted a work stoppage.  When asked about the possibility of Port Mellon shutting down  on a scale of one to 10. the  spokeman said "seven or eight".  ,1} Coast News, October 24,1983  for now  I  *���  Thursday's television message from the premier,.and Friday's reply from opposition leader Dave Barrett, offered  messages of hope and compromise for a province which had  moved close to the brink of confrontation. .  . Locally, the polarization of opinion has followed the provincial trend and no matter which side of the issue .you find  yourself on, the potential consequences are unpleasant indeed.  The last thing anyone in the province wants,' or needs, is a  polarization of attitude that would lead inexorably toward a  general strike.  Last week, local teachers, a normally thoughtful and  cautious group, found themselves in the midst of a debate as to  whether or not fo support a general strike.  ���The premier offered a cooling-off period last week. The opposition leader's message was equally conciliatory..Perhaps we  should take these messages at face value arid cool off with the  rest of the province. After all, in the event of a general strike  we will all suffer together.  Caution advised  We have a thoughtful letter from Tarn Johnson on our page  three this week, cautioning our elected officials to take into account the difficult economic times in which we live in all of  their deliberations.'  It is a timely warning to all Who seek or hold office and  perhaps the town of Gibsons, as the elected.body facing the  largest economic decisions at the present time, would do well  to heed Mr. Johnson's advice.    ���������"���  In the very near future the town must finance the expansion  of its sewer system if it is to continue to grow. Also, we have  reports of urgent concern being expressed by the town's  lawyers about lack of safeguards for the town in the proposed  marina contract. ',''>.'���  When a goal has been so long pursued, there is a danger of  tunnel vision when the pursuit nears its end. The negotiations  must proceed with all caution even when the goal is close. The  first duty of the elected is to protect the taxpayer.     .'  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  - The Adult Day Care Cen-  ��� tre ���"The Centre"���opens  Un the Gibsons Kin Hut, of-  Z fering supervised activities  Xand outings for seniors not  Jable to get out on their own.  V OlafWal lander is looking  for a: hew home '; for  #Sechelt's historic Whitaker  -House. Sechelt council has  > refused a request to relocate it to a corner of  -Hackett Park. Owner  ^Hayden Killam has offered  Ht to the Lions Club if they  ��c'an find a site for it.  10 YEARS AGO  Sunshine tlnn, the  *r15-room tudor-style hotel,  ^formerly St. Mary's  �� Hospital, nestled in a cove  ;*in Garden Bay, will be  ^enlarged and the cabaret  remodelled to become an  ^old English pub.  Sechelt council  is considering what to do with the  ^slough    northsof    the  ^populated area.  t> 15 YEARS AGO  if.'   A senior citizens' housing project for the Gibsons  jj>area is now in the active  ^planning*  stage.    Two  ^parcels of  land close to  Cstores and  transportation  v'are being considered, and  &the plan is for 10 units to'.  Jstart.   X-rx. "    .  ��   Martin Warnock, pioneer  'IJogger*  fisherman,  beach-  icomber and the best Santa  ^Madeira Park ever.had, who  '^provided the lumber for the :  ^area's first school, died just  ^before his 78th birthday and  ;*was buried in the cemetery  ��tie had donated to the area.  i7    -  &���'  20 YEARS AGO  Spacious   new  quarters  gfor the Bank of Montreal in  fTGibsdns, being completed  jtthis   weekend,   offer   the  ^ -    ���������   :     ���     -���  special feature of an  around-the-clock depository unit.  From an editorial: Those  of us who enjoy the fruits of  : the labours - of the ��� ^Old,  . Faithfuls" in pur community -associations, ������ should  learn to co-operate actively  and not be armchair advisors,   .v  25 YEARS AGO  ��� Famous Canadian dance  band leader Mart Kenny,  and ��� his Western  Gentlemen, with vocalist  Norma Locke, will appear in  Gibsons this weekend.  The Rear Admiral of the  navy has sent a cheque for  $3 to pay for windows of the  Roberts Creek Community  Clubhouse, smashed by the  percussion of shells fired  during practice off Roberts  Creek.  1 30 YEARS AGO  Harry Duke and his  . neighbours the Fretters and  the Newmans, are belying  the name "Dunwurkin" and  are having a tree falling  bee.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt will how have 24  hour telegraph service independent of the Gibsons  exchange, and the doctor in  .Gibsons can now be reached   without   rousing   Mr.  Parker   at   the   hardware  store.  "Sechelt Termed_ Den of  ���Iniquity^ is the title of a letter   tp: the   editor   which  claims that Sechelt began a  downhill    slide    when  residents voted for a beer  parlour, and that its reputation. ���   "as       supplying  everything for out-of-camp  loggers that Vancouver has  ���including the good-time  girls���has spread as far as  Torbntoll ��� <  fe:  J  6  The Sunshine  iilf f 11WI  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  Pat Tripp  Editorial Department  *^John Burnside George Matthews  J^Fran Berger Judith Wilson  <*    Accounts Department  *+. M.M. Vaughan .-.���',..  l*Circa!atlon    -:        Stephen Carroll  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay JacKBIschke  Pat Tripp  Copyaetting  LlseSherldan -    Gerry Walker  JJhe Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  ^newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.G., every Monday by  ^Glassford Press Ltd.,'Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  ;-pr 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  r^Fhe Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  ^riting is first secured, from Glassford Press Ltd! holders of the  ^Copyright.' ',.''' '. .;; . ���'"'���' ���-.  \%i yy-.��� xx       ..  ���  ���^Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  \jear $35.        _ "���...  ���'  '":,  Pacific Northwest, 1880s. "Power equipment had not yet entered the woods. Trees were felled and  bucked by hand and pulled to a landing by oxen and horses. Much of the coastline from West Howe  Sound to Pender Harbour was logged by spans of oxen such as the creatures seen here, along skidroads  that remained in use as access to homes and as footpaths for many years after their prime purpose was  fulfilled. Photo courtesy Fred Bets worth collection; Caption by L.R; Peterson .  Triumvirate^ of greats  Salute for Ralph Richardson  by Judith Wilson  ..-. The"deatfi^two,weeks ago.df*Si��|s  �� ni MP^ch^dson^one.^h^^ri  great British actors of the tweritiet  century, signals that the end?,o'f ar|  era in theatre is in sight. The ftiumi^  virate   of   actor   krrights^7 Lordly  Laurence Olivier, Sir John Gielgudiv  and Sir Ralph Richardson, have;  brought: to the English stage a Ievefj  of acting never before achieved and;  unlikely to be reached again.       X  Over the last 50 years they havej  shone in both modern and classical!  . roles and have effortlessly made,  the transition from stage to screen;!;  Each of the three has a very. difr|  ferent   style. ;Olivier's._'��� physical|  energy   and   attack,   Gielgud's-  ascetic and aesthetic approach andf  Richardson's   robust   humanity,;.  .  have illumined the classics in dif-<;  ferent ways. .'.'  It is typical of their /'styles and/^  their' natures that Olivier should!  present the definitive, version of[/  Henry V, the warrior- saviour of��  England, Gielgud "the melancholyi;  Dane"   and   Richardson   the?  loveable rogue, Falstaff. As one!7  commentator said last week, "The X.  public adore Olivier, they admire';;  Gielgud but they love Sir Ralph."U  Each .has displayed in.his inter-[  pretation a different, facet of the;;'-;'  great   Shakespearian   tfagicj  characters  like  Hamlet,   Othello > :'.  and Macbeth.  That three such great-talents-;  should appear on the English stage;  at the same time and enjoy thei.  same longevity���Olivier is 76, it  Gielgud 78 and Richardson was 801  ���is one of the great phenomenon X  of twentieth century theatre. i?  It is for their stage work that;  they will be remembered but the ? :���  very nature of live drama.means!;;  that, their work will not be ap-i^  predated fully in the future. The^  ���act' of acting is ephemeral; that (���:  magic contact between living, reac-j;  ting audience and flesh and bloody  actors -is a sensation of the mor I'  ment. XX  The actor is the ultimate existen- X  tial artist, as his work exists only in ���  the moment of creation. Although]  he; may make films, or have his?*  stage work recorded on film, that ^  magic contact between live actor!;  and audience cannot be reproduc-l;  ��� ed. ���;.;���;'"* ���' ���������...     -Vjj  We can admire great paintings|  or;see them reproduced, we can!;  read great books whose authors are i:  dead, but great acting cannot be';;'  preserved for posterity. At least X  not in its fullness. All we have left f  of the spectacular genius. of Sarah f  Bernhardt, the great French actress j  of the turn of the century, is a few I  scratchy records which only distort j;  the famous "igplden voice". -;;  Sir Ralph described acting asf  "the ability to dream on cue".* He'  "dreamed on cue" through pro- i  ductions of "Henry IV" and "The ;  Taming of the Shrew", which set  new standards for these plays. If is  ironic that one of his best known,  rrioderniroles should have been as  the failed actor.in iEugerieD.Weill's  '.'Long Day's Journey ihto:Night".  ���- ?. .The English theatre is the poorer .  for the passing 6f Sir Ralph. Soon  the other two actor knights will  make their firjjal; exists. Who is  there to fill their places? There are  other very good-actors, Sir John  Mills,-and Anthony Quayle for example; Alan Bates and Tom Conti  of ai younger generation: > But none  has the versatility and the genius of  the triumvirate.  : ���       ''���'���)  Sir Ralph, Sir John and Lord  "Larry" belong to an era when actors, where larger than life, both  onstage and offstage. Their like  will not be seen again.  To Autumn  i Season of mists and mellow fruitfulness,  Close bosom-friend of the maturing sun;  Conspiring with him how to load and bless  With fruit the vines that round the thatch-eves run;  To bend with apples the mossed cottage-trees,  And'fill'all'fruit with ripenessXtpihiecqreiyX \?  To swell the gourd, and plump the hazel shells u  WUhas^etkerneliytosetb  ; And still more, later flowers far the bees,   X '  [Until' theyXihink warm days will never cease,  For Summer has o 'er-brirnrned'theirclammy'cells,  Who Hath not seen thee oft amid tHy store?  Sometimes whoever, seeks abroad may find  Thee sitting careless on a granary floor^X  Thy hair soft-lifted by the winnojwing wind;   v  Or on a halfrredped furrow sound asleepy  Drowsed with the fume of poppies, while thy hook  Spares the; neJct swath andall' its twined flowers:.  And sometimes like a gleaner thou dost keep  >  Steady thy laden head across a brook;  Or by acyderrpresXs, with patient look,  Thou waichest the last oozihgs hours by hours.  Where are the songs of Spring? Ay, where are they?  Think not of them, thou has thy music too,���  While barred clouds bloom thesoft-dyingday, :.'���'-/  v And touch the stubble-plains with rosy hue;  Then in a pailful choir the small\ gnats mourn:rx  Among the-river sallows, borne aloft    X X X  Or sinking as the light wind lives or dies;  And full-grown lambs loud bleat from hilly bourn;  Hedge-crickets sing; and now with treble soft  The red-breast whistles from a garden-croft;  And gathering swallows twitter in the skies.  Court   cases   are   always   irir  teresting, and the one I observed  last week was no less so than most,  First of all, there are two things  that T .have learned about dealing  with the law: one, I read in War  and Peace: "Where there is Lawi  there is no Justice."; and the s^  cond  one  is:   "Any  man  who  represents himself in court, has a  fool for a lawyer." What I witnessed in court last week has done  nothing to change my view.       -+  'The'-particular case I witnessed  lias been an on-going issue involving a "local Scottish capitalist",  George Skea, and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District. Mr! Skga  is a contractor who has a financial  interest in Woodcreek Park in Gib7  sons. He has been building things  around here just about as long as  Noah has been in the ark business*  Whenever   Mr.   Skea   builds .a  house, he is obliged to purchase a  building permit. The cost .of,:a  building permit is $25 to register,  and a further sum, depending on  the size of the,house and the lot,  The initial cost of $25 is fair  enough; it's used to pay the.fees to  register/the permit, to have the  building inspector look over thl  plans,'and so on. No one is com7  plaining about that fact. Where the  problem arises is with the second  fee, the larger one that has to bd  paid to cover the quite legitimate'  costs of inspecting the building at  its various stages of completion..  In Mr. Skea's case, he had beeii  contracted to build one house, i]i  1981, in Granthams. He submitedf  his plans, took out a building pef^  mit, paid his $25 and an additional;  $277 for the balance of the permit',  and then went to work. The person  who had requested the work'theft  changed, his mind, decided that the'  house faced the wrong way andj  that it should be re-situated, wlf.;  Skea told the owner that he wemfd  not be available for the extra time;  required to make the changes and!  . asked to be excused from the pro)'  ������   ject.;  ';'' ' /'. ..'��� ��� "xx'  It should be understood here��  that none of the services paid for fri;  the extra $277 for the building pel;-';  mit had been performed by the;  building  inspector's  office.   Mr��  , Skea had simply pre-paid for ser��  vices of the building inspector,   t.  When the owner hired another^  builder, the-new builder wj^re-j  quired' to ,re-subrnit the new plains,j  which he did and subsequently was��  required to pay for a new building!  permit; - TheBcost ^  registration ;.'^di$277.' .fP^HC'w^  yices^bf thVbaildingjnspectorVi^  XjfitX this point, Mr. Skea, not'hav-f  ing> received the services he had?  ; paid, for,. went  to the regional <  board offices and requested a re-}  fund of the money he had paid,*  but riot received services for. He'  was .told that it was not necessary J  for the board to return these funds: >  Naturally, he was not pleasedf; x��  To make a long story short, Mr;J  Skea went through a similar ex^  perience shortly afterwards;  this J  time he paid out in excess of $600,'j  did not proceed with the; work in '  question, subsequently re-designed ?  the house, had to bay again for a?  permit for the same property, and !  again asked for a refund, this time -'  he was told that he would have to;  pay for another permit, despite thj&i  , fact that the $600 worth of services?  he thought he had been paying for^j  had not been delivered. Again, Mr|^  Skea was not amused.       X-yX,}**  He finally took the matter tb*-  cpurt after going through a lon^  process of disputing the "double-*  billings" with the regional bpaixl.^  ;']: Mr. Skea is not a= shy mail. HC^  rriade his case as well as anyone;��� at��v  tempting - to representshiniself iirl  court is likely to dp. But thevjudg^  ment was straight forwaird. Sincet;  the regional board building perrriit&t*  do not providei for theV possibility  of a refund, a refund would be in^  factillegal.        ������/^���^'���p'^:;^v;7':' '������ S  There is no doubt that Mr;. Skea|j  paid for something he never receive  ed. There is'np doubt thaCT justice^  suggests he should have received a  refund. Further, there is no doubt  that the judge was absolutely right  in his interpretation of the law.  ^Conclusion?   "Where there  isti  Law, there is ho Justice."��^Vnd;||  "Any man'who represents himself^  in court, has a fool fora /lawyer. '*��  It's as simple as that. - 'X\X:XcXX'4i  ��� "���     ��� '���;���"..'; 'XxXyx-;X&  On   another  matter;   it's - lioti;  .�������  5  necessary to go far afieldithese*1  days to see evidenceis of theidegree;|j  to which this province has tjecome^  politically polarized. .Right hare, in'��*  our oWn community,X last * -pyeekj^  there were cases which ;lpitted^  brother against brother, merchant^  against merchant and citizen  against citizen. ,  I certainly don't recall a time in  which our province has been nearly  so affected. There was at least one;  specific case last week in which one'  supposedly independent  business  %man refused to do business with -  another local business because he  thought that business was too soft  on the Solidarity Coalition.(  If we can take our fears out on  one another so easily and  vehemently when only the potential for crisis exists, imagine how  far some of us might go if the crisis  ever arrives; &  ���'-Editor,"''"''''  *^I would like to bring to attention'  a^very serious problem facing the  commercial fishing fleet in the Gib-  Sons area. For several years there  has been an increasing conflict between commercial fishermen and  other boaters over the use of, and  Sfccess.-to the government floats.  R We   believe   the   commercial  fishermen   are   important   contributors to our local economy.  However, over the past few years  wfeh^ve witnessed: art'enormous increase in the number of recreational boats vising the government  Boats. We are by hp means opposed, to the recreational boaters and  their heeds in the local areas. Ob-  vibusly, they are important in contributing to our economy as well.  However, we believe that there  must be a means found to bring  fairness to all user groups when it  Somes to properly allocating tie-up  spots.  ',"��*  Over the past years numerous  examples of local fishermen being  unable to find tie-up spots can be  cited. The problem has been compounded by the number of nonresidential vessels tied to the floats.  Tlie solution to the" problem is  potentially . very; simple; AIT; the  .- vanoraTusdr groupsktodgbvern-  ment.jofficials should sitdown and  draft "anorgatj^tionatplanforthe  flo^.Tn^ wa^  municipal officials last year, but no  r^Vd^gesr.Were made.:  'X CommercialX; fishenhien   would  like to seesprc^^^  commercial ti^-oip" sppfe rri^ked  with sighs that should bekept free,"  .expecially after the fishing season  closes.  One other point of contention is  the events surrounding the recent  appointment of the new wharfinger, Mr. Rob Liddicoat, who  also is the superintendent of parks  and recreation.  We believe, this  whole process to have been a farce;  Obviously, this" is a major case of  conflict of interest. We believe someone, out of the many unem-!  ployed who applied for the job,  should have been picked, not someone with no apparent experience  who already has a salary.  ���X In a^brog-der sense, we would;  also like :tb have a full public ac?  counthig-otthe finances of the;:  Gibsons government floats.  The whole issue of the floats at;  Gibsons-is one that should be hri- -  mediately resolved. We in the cbmr  mercial fishing fleet are prepared to X  do our best tp^maike the Gibsons:y  floats a successful operation. Well  do not believe our municipalL of-';  ficials or the Small Crafts Har^77  bours Branch officials have been  doing their part: -.,'���������'..;.-��� X-X  BillDpckar   V Gary Russell Xx  Jack Phillips ClayYoung 'y  RexDavey Mike Jay -  F.Ferrira J. Graham,;  Coast News, October 24,1983  7 ^Editor,  iin the Coast News, October 17,  1983, I read the following two  items, both in the same paragraph:  yXXl. Mayor Goddard was reluctant to  Xxyjeyeal details until the agreement  v^;,*w^ signed; 2. This agreement does  ;?\hbt/have to be presented to the  ' ^public once it is signed.  XXX,    Question. When does the public  ggettold? -K. Snath  xxy--, R.R. 2  XX^'i j-y 229 Woodcreek Park  yy^X- v  ; Gibsons, B.C. ���  fJ "!���* ���***��� **-?������**���>* ���*,^V��*^^,V>*A.'^��4i*��i.'^��/i.^��4.i��iV,  ���'ill.  v>y;  story brings delight  y.Iread with surprise and delight  #ene ParneU's interesting article  about the wise man who travelled  (he world and brought back many  exotic and different kinds of apple  :trees.-'-.;'7'7 X X:'.' '���  My late husband, myself, and  sf,yen, children also planted fruit  trees wherever we lived. He  ^nought, rhore people should take  advantage of the mild weather of  t,he Sunshine Coast and do  likewise.      ,  'We came to the Sunshine Coast  ^P-years ago after having bought 60  a,9res, sight,unseen, from an ad in  tfteSun, The road along Pratt had  huge trees hanging over it, but we  ljcived the land. We built a house in  . a jew days'put of firewood, cut up  4nd stuccoed together, and rented  it, to an old city fellow for $10 a  month for life. We planted him  many fruit trees, but his favourite  tree was a Macintosh he paid for  himself, and planted near his porch  where he could watch over it.  A few years later we heard him  one morning, early, yelling with  pure joy! He brought in six big, red  apples, perfect specimens, from his  dwarf "Mac" tree. I've never seen  such happiness! Thfc fellow had  lived all his life in the city.  I gave a rosebush to anyone buy- ���  ing a lot on Rosamund ROad. They [  are all gone now. If they had ben ���  fruit trees, they would have been  growing still and bearing fruit.  My late husband, Alex Sim-  pkins, built a root cellar on the old  farm we bought for the 40 wonderful apple and walnut trees, so we  could store the tons of apples  growing there. Five years ago, we -  passed this four acres on the  highway at Roberts���', Creek, and  noticed   the  recent   owner,   Dr.  Mountain, had left his Russet apples on the ground. The funny  thing about a tree is that if you  .   plant it and leave it; it is still your;  tree. We explained to him that even  though this apple looks awful out-  side, inside, is heavenly.  After this, we built a house at  Davis Bay, on the top of the road,'  by the school, and planted many  fruit trees, mostly cherry and plum  because of the gravel soil, bur  favourite apple was the Cox's  Orange Pipping a lot like the  Russet. I saw it, four years ago,  when Alex died, growing below  .our swimming pool, big, and loaded with apples and with two badly  broken branches: Mr. Bear also  loved apples.  Rosamund Hockridge  "������������':���"������������������..'     Box2237>  Squamish, B.C;  Hard times require  hard questions  X'mmW^  Ol- ' -    V-li*^     4->tP  Begins Nov. 15th/83  Cert. P.A.D.I.      �� \;t  Instructor  ��#\ '  %  Basic Course $180.00  , Nautilus Diving  rB#^*^^%^8%;fiepairs  Editor,  The news in the past six months  has been filled with accounts of less  developed countries, such as Chile,  Mexico, Brazil and many others,  whose economic situation has hit  rock bottom. They owe billions to  the Western nations and now find  it impossible to service these debts.  Of course, none of this happened overnight, Their debts have  been accumulating over several  decades. As long as the world  economy was growing, most of  these countries were growing with  it and their earnings from exports  enabled them to get by.  However, the USA's monetary  policy of using very high interest  rates to control inflation brought  on by the cartel of oil producing  nations, finally created a world  depression.' Economic growth in  the world dropped drastically.; Exporting nations found; their  markets plunging and the  economic crisis ensued from there.  The solution for these nations is  to devalue their currency so that  their people will find it most difficult to buy imports as well as  domestic produce. Also, their exports become cheaper and more  competitive on world markets.  However, .the economic situation  results in, very high unemployment  and:much;hardship.;...;..'. ouiic.'i ;H;  We in Canada haverseen over  1314 per cent unemployment caused by this-world'situation:-Of-.inn'  mediate concern and directly  related to the world crisis in our little community, was Bill Edney's  news release concerning the serious  fall off of tax revenues due to nonpayment. This was followed by the  inability to sell off the tax delinquent properties.  With local electioneering getting  underway, surely this is the major  issue. The choices for local goverrir  ment are few. Borrow to cover the  deficit, raise property taxes  drastically to cover the shortfall or  cut expenses by reducing salaries,  wages, material cpsts and debt servicing or some: combination of  these three.  We must find out, from those  who have chosen to run for office,  how they stand and precisely what  they intend to do to cope with this  very real economic problem.  Tarn Johnson  R.R. 4, Chaster Road  Gibsons, B.C.  More letters  ��� .        ' .'  on Page 8  Skookum  Kinsmen Club  of Gjbsons & District    v  ih co-operation with Gibsons Detachment RCMP  "Xy :- PRESENT  4  THE RCMP SEXTET  Elphinstone Secondary Gym  Adults $4 Wednesday, Oct. 26, 1983  Students & ���'.,"���. at 8 p.m.  Seniors $2.50 PROCEEDS TO COMMUNITY WORK  \t  Mark Gufgnard  My office is so small...  Bee Carpet Care literally sent a bee ��� .  carrying the tiniest vacuum to '  dean  our  carpets.(psst -if you  . believe this, r give your head a.;.  . shake) ; .  1981 DODGE VAN  custom 350 series    '  includes two vinyl bucket -seats  plus two bench seat, power steering, power brakes, automatic  transmission,, rear door glass,  right hand sliding door glass, dual  low. mount mirrors, am radio,  heavy duty shocks and.springs,  snow tires, only 26,000 miles  SKOOKUM $70Qe  ���   DEAL, 7ZS5  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto I  Dsai6r738l     '     Sechelt  '������' 'S-  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  -:  AC RENTALS...   AL'S USED FURNITURE.   ANNOUNCEMENT"- CANFOR   APPLE MUNCH-IN (FREE).   B.C. FERRY SCHEDULE       ������' BEE CARPET CARE   BUSINESS DIRECTORY.     .  CACTUS FLOWER          CAFE PIERROT.   CANA0A SAVINGS BONDS...     CHRISTMAS GIFT GUIDE.   CHURCH DIRECTORY   COAST CABLE VISION LTD   COAST TOOL & POWER   COMBINED SERVICES LTD.   COOKING CLASSES...   COSY CORNER CRAFTS...............  CRTC NOTICE...................  DRACULA, THE VAMPIRE   ELPHIE'S CABARET   ELSON GLASS     EXPO CLEANERS.        FEATHERED NEST.     FEDERAL BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT BANK.  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH 109.   GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY.   GIBSONS PHARMASAVE.....       HALLOWE'EN DANCE......;   HARBOUR VIDEO.            HIGHWAYMAN PUB          HOUSE OF GRACE..:.........   I.G.A..   ������..'. .7  .. .15  ...7  ...12  ...16  ..,..8  .16  ...4  ..13  ...6  ..17  ..15  . .13  ������;.'. 7  ...6  .. .6  ...4  ...5  .12  .12  .8  ,20,  ..4  .16  13  .4  -  ..4  .12  ���'-  ..7  12  .8  .3  JEANNE'S GIFTS & GEMS   JFW EXCAVATING   KELLY'S LAWNM0WER       KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR       . LANDING GENERAL STORE.:      MAGUS KENNELS..   MAXWELL'S PHARMACY   MORGAN'S MEN'S WEAR,   MUSIC OF THE M0UNTIES      NAUTILUS DIVING   NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN,C.A...  OMEGA RESTAURANT   P& B USED BUILDING SUPPLIES.   PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES:......  R&HAUT0.....  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR......  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT.......:.......  SECHELT INDIAN BAND...       SKOOKUM AUTO..   SMITTY'S MARINA......   SOUTH COAST FORD....       SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION   SUNSHINE COAST HISTORICAL CALENDAR.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT..  .  SUPER-VALU     TOWN OF GIBSONS   VIDEO ETC......   WALVEN AUTO BODY.          WESTERN MOORBAD   WHARF RESTAURANT   WOMEN IN THE MEDIA.   WORKERS' COMPENSATION BOARD   PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  /Gff  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., OCT. 26th''< SAT., OCT. 29th  GROCERY  i   .!T.j(.  -���Maxwell-House - Regular or Fine  ^     "'     '  COFFEE   : 369 gm 2.69  I.G.A.  COFFEE WHITENER...soogm 2.19  ��� --.��������� X: .y . .*���'      ���.'..���.'.-���'��������� .���;.������������..'��� ��� w . ������" ���   ���  Maxwell House -<  INSTANT COFFEE..   . 10 oz. 5.49  Jello      ���  JELLY POWDERS . as gm 3/1.00  TABLERITE MEATS  i.  DREAM WHIP     :.  Heinz  TOMATO KETCHUP  In Pear Juice  JUST FRUIT .. v ..  Five Roses  FLOUR        ..  I.G.A. - Smooth or Chunky  PEANUT BUTTER.  Post  ALPHA BITS       ...  Uncle Ben's - Fancy  LONG GRAIN RICE..  All Types  COCONUT    ....  '���    \ ���',������:'���"'. ...  I.G.A.  MACARONI &  CHEESE DINNER  I.G.A. i  CHEESE SPREAD  .170 gm1.89  iri 2 9?  :..39Bml .79  10 kg 5.49  . 500 gm 1.49  . 275 gm 1.39  2.2 kg ?.99  . .200 gm  .89  .Fresh Spring Lamb   _r 1_, ,       -    v   LEG OF LAMB (ib. 2.99) kg 6.59  Whole or Butt  Fresh Lamb  SHOULDER ROASTdb 1 99) kg 4.39  Fresh ���:���"  BREAST OF LAMB (ib. 1.39) kg 3.06  Canada Grade A  Tablerite Beef - Boneless  BLADE or CHUCK SHORT  RIB ROASTS (ib. 1.99) kg 4.39  Tablerite-Trimmed  CROSS RIB  ROAST .      ,  .(lb. 2.29) kg  5.05  Sunkist  ORANGES  88s (3 lbs./1.00) kg  .225 gm  2/85  .500 gm  2.89  COCA COLA, TAB, SPRITE,  DIET COKE, SUGAR FREE  SPRITE...      ....750 mi 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  DOG or CAT FOOD: .15 oz 3/1,00  Medium  C00KING0NI0NS .   (ib i5)kg.33  A GOOD VARIETY OF ALL SIZES OF  PUMPKINS  AVAILABLE FOR HALLOWE'EN  OR BAKING PIES.  / j,''  -  FOODS  Holiday  SLICED ROAST  BEEF In Gravy   .1 Ib. 2.29  Rhodes -Frozen  BREAD DOUGH.  Fraser Vale  FISH 'N'CHIPS  ...sib. 3.29  .500 gm 2.29  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  MXW.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 - 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim ���  Adults Only  Adults V Teenu  Ladies Swim  Sat. & 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.&T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612 for more information.  1pV> �� ������    ,-',  \'PX"~tS'"X'" -  \$&y<- x^y?}  ,>������'���*   ', >���'���  ^^T > ^>^y^'wT<T*x^< r   ,  Wy0M  j.",. ,���-)''"' '-..*"'*'/ y~  PENDEII  We Rsserve me Rioht  To Limit Quantities  CENTRE  ppii  '���������li  y.-'jl  <t  Mfimfmimtn ��n ' Coast News, October 24,1983  Gwen fri Gibsons  ^Regional board director John Shaske (centre) holds the Smylie  [i trophy for the most outstanding cyclist in the Sunshine Coast  �� Cycling Club. The trophy, awarded to Joris Van Swieten (left),  ^ was donated by Art Smylie (right). -GeorsjeMatihev��s photo  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Along with many from Gibsons,  I enjoyed the benefit show, October 15, put on by the Halfmoon  Bay Hams, lead by Nikki Weber,  who is the essence of entertainment. She has that magnetic quality that makes people feel comfortable and important. In her shows,  everyone is a star for the moment  and: each enjoys the "other's  moment���the audience feels it and  becomes a part of it. Almost any  act in a Nikki Weber show could be  a show on jts own.  A show not to be missed is The  Vancouver Show on October 29,  when Debbie Midclleton, who also  performed one of her jazz numbers  for the above-mentioned benefit  show, will again appear. Debbie's  grace and ability deserve sharing  with a wider audience.  There will be a Pot Luck supper  on Saturday, November 5X at the  home .of John and Jane Woods on  Wildwood Street in Halfmoon  Bay. This fot Luck Supper will  feature an information-gathering  session for any and all who are interested  in  the  Sunshine  Coast  Comedy Festival beginning next  summer,  '���.Theatresports will, of course,  play a very .important role in the  Comedy Festival, but several other  proposals will be offered, directions explored and a membership  drive begun.  '      '  There is plenty of room at the  Woods' home, so y'all come and  jpin in on the fun. Direction to the  Woods' home in the woods may be  obtained by telephoning 885-3330.  'v'v'iGjbsons Sea l Cavalcade, at a  meeting last week, formulated  plans for a Ladies Gold Nite on  November 23. All events did well  and we broke even, except for the  Beer- Garden. Participation in the  Gold Nite will provide both an exciting night out for the ladies and  funds for our new Sea Cavalacade  Queen to travel. The Kinettes are  also giving serious consideration to  holding a Christmas fashion show  to raise money for the' Sea  Cavalcade Ojueen. xx  Would   anyone   interested,   or  anyone who knows of expressed in- ���  terest, in the Sea Cavalcade, please  contact   Diane "Strom,    Bob  Lambert,   Ken   Crosby,   George.  Giannakos or me, Gwen Robertson. Your assistance would be  most welcome.  Ladies Gold Nite is November  23  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday-2-4 p.m: "  Wednesday 10:30-4 p.m.  Thursday 2-4 p.-m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  ?v  Coast organizations need volunteers  ;j  *> The following organizations are  recurrently looking for volunteers to  f^ssist with their work in various  ^communities on the Sunshine  jfcoast.  ; Telephone Tree needs people to  ;��all seniors living alone at home for  >pne and a half hours, one morning  per week or as spares. The service  provides daily social contact and  the-potential for a quick response  when emergency help is required.  Community Services: Numerous  services operated by the Sunshine  Coast community Services are currently recruiting new committee  ,?  *K^jti.  10-50 % off  Ever  MALL. G\  members to act in a support and  advisory capacity to staff and  volunteers who provide the service.  Issues dealt with in committee may  include policy, personnel, public  relations, funding and planning.  These are ongoing groups and  usually request a committment of  at least one year.  p  Elementary Schools: Schools, in the  Sechelt and Gibsons areas are seeking seniors to work with.children  individually or in small groups.  Persons who enjoy reading,' listening, story telling, playing a musical  instrument or have some other sjcill  they might like io share with; a  child, are invited to join. A great  opportunity for some pretty special  encounters between young and old.  Parents of Roberts Creek  Elementary have formed a Mentor  Kiwanis  by R.W. Fay  ���<>  Owing to sickness, manybfrour  members were unable to attend the  .' , meeting, pf Wednesday, uOctol  was away with the flu, but"*1*  president Amy Blain stepped into  her position and. chaired the  meeting.     ,, ��� \-   ' y  ' Only 12 members'and one new  member-were present, but a lively  and interesting meeting took place.  A letter was read from Haris  Grossman thanking the ladies for  their efforts at making decorations  and novelties for the Thanksgiving  - dinner at the home. The auxiliary is  to buy a "rebounder" for the  residents of the home which will bfc  used in their exercising. A donation  of $100 was made to the Shorncliffe Auxiliary in Sechelt.. Also a  hairdryer was purchased for the  residents.  After much discussion and  changing of ideas, it was decided tp  hold a "Project Evening" at the  home on November 2' at 7:30 p.m.  Everyone should bring .their own  scissors, also any. ideas they may  have for future projects. We will be  making favours for the residents  under the guidance of Helen  Adams and a large turn out is  hoped for. If this evening is a success, it may be the first of a series.  On October'28, the residents arje  holding a Hallowe'en party at ��7  ex-  Club to open new. horizons for  local children through encouraging  quality interaction between, them  and adults with similar interests,"  Each, adult is asked to spend one  half hour initially, sharing his, ��� or  her interest with a child who wants  to learn, something about it. Decisions concerning further, involvement remain open. Here are some  of. the things the kids .would like to  do so far���-film development, planning for. a garden, .work with electric trains,, spend time on .the  school computer, electronic  repairs,: mechanical repairs, - floral  design, and production of a puppet  show.  your community needs you! If  you think you may be able tp assist  in any of the above areas, call the  Volunteer Action;. Centre at"  885-5881 right awayV  :  Cosy   Corner Crafts  gtinnycrest    Mall      Gibsons   886-24 7()  p.m. Npiembers are invited to come  in costume.;.   .''.'.''.  We wish all our sick members a  speedy recovery frojgrvt|tej%^  look forward..to .jseeing..everyone  fagainr,pn ��� Wednesday.; ^ovember  23[^8ixm. ���": yyyyxyyyxxx  available in basic black  and other scarey colours,  yiXcW^ $14-50  Also ��� Lots of other costiimejdeas!  >     <V  ;t*.'�� *-p\��. VJ  :,     Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  ,-?:<���*:���:���  \ > ^"'��� \r-Xrf~l '^i-; ���V'-V'O^'*  ->��� >*riV-"t'^-*V' f Vy��-rU?fr*  ��� ?j>r-*JS&!&��2'i*&'s'F    Coast News, October 24,1983  I  Elphinstone Grads of '82 raised $500 at a dinner/dance benefit for the Food Bank last May. their  sponsor, French teacher Renee Fountain, and Elphinstone principal Barrie Boulton, present the cheque to Marilyn Breitung of the Food Bank. -Judith wn.on photo  Roberts Creek  Community meeting report  Quality Meats  #i# Effective;  i by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  \    Rot many people turned put for:  I the community association meeting  last Wednesday, but then there was  j nothing really controversial.  j-  Regional    director    Brett  SjlcGillivray: reported 'that pretty  ell everything is on the back  rner; Revision of the Roberts  eek^Settlement Plan 'mli ptp-  jSably v bedelayed   until   spring  jjpfecausepf the backlog in the planning department.   ;.-, ��� ���,'.; '-XX" Xr.'  The new zoning for the'Coast is',  tailormade for our settlement plan,  but it's waiting for Bill 20 to be*  passed so that notice can be given  by   newspaper   announcements  ratherthan individually.  ^Canadian Propane is appealing  the decision of the Lands Branch  /not to'.renew the lease for the tanks  at Roberts Creek wharf .Brett said  information about the area near  Pprt NIellon suggested for relocation of the tanks, has been sent  to the appeal committee to support  the regional board's stand.  The clearing of the parking lot  across the road from the Masonic.  Community Halls is waiting  $. for the new zoning which will allow  ��a parking lot separate from the  I function. The Masons and the  ^community association will co-operate financially and physically  Sto. keep it from being an eyesore  gand so both halls can use it.  |   The house numbering system is  |and  underway, but Roberts Creek  residents will not be assigned actual  numbers at this time. Aicode book  will be prepared ,'��� .*  - Several things have been accomplished on the roads in Roberts  Creek. There's a light at Hall Road  (or Roberts Creek Road), the road  at the school was widened fprsafe-  . ty, and at the corner of Highway  101 and Lower- Road, they're  changing the curve and making a  Iefthand turn laiie to go.'��� onto  Lower Road.  John Williams reported that the  Highways Department, would-be  erecting signs noting "Roberts  Creek Road ahead" and "Roberts  Creek  Unincorporated".,  John, has been taking care of the  park behind the post office for the  community association and he says  36 five-foot cedar posts are needed  to replace the ones rimming the  perimeter. Donations of posts  would be most appreciated and a  work party will be formed when  enough are available.  ST AIDAN'S SALE:  St. Aidan's ACW are holding  their fall bake sale and rummage  sale at St. Aidan's Hall this Saturday starting at 10 a.m. There'll be  Regal novelties and Christmas  cards, calendars, St. Aidan's plates  and. coffee available.  The church hall will be open Friday night from 7:30 p.m. to accept  donations pf. rummage/  i$t  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Notice  of Public Hearing  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public  hearing will be held to consider the following bylaw:  A) ''Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation  Amendment Bylaw No. 96.92,1983."  A) It is the intent of Bylaw.96.92 to amend the map designation  of District Lot 2200, including Block A, and part of District  Lot 1366 Group 1, N.W.D.>:mpre particularly shown on the  following map, by changing the current rural four (A4) land  use zone to industrial two (12) zone to permit the processing  of gravel.  'The Public Hearing will be held at the Langdale Elementary  School Gymnasium, located at the intersection of Forbes and  Johnson Roads in the Langdale area, at 7:30 p.m. on Wednes-  ���day, November 9,1983. All persons who deem their interest in  property to be affected by the proposed bylaw, shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw 96.92 and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected  at the Regional District Office', rioyal Terraces Building, the  foot bf Wharf Street, Sechelt,.B.C. during Office hours, namely  Monday to Wednesday, 8:00va^m. to 5:00 p.m; and Thursday  and Friday, 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. .  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  885-2261  DRACULAPLAY  . Suncoast Players are presenting  "Dracula"   this   week;   at; the  Roberts Creek Community Hall.  Performances are Thursday and.,  Friday; evenings   and^'Saturday/  afternoon. Tickets are $4 for adults'  and   $2   for   kids   available, at  Seaview Market in Roberts Creek,  The Bookstore in Sechelt, and the  . NDP Bookstore in Gibsons.  PEGASUS AT LEGION  The Roberts Creek Legion is  . celebrating Hallowe'en on Saturday with a masquerade dance.  Music is by Pegasus so put on your  dancing shoes (or whatever you'll  be wearing with your costume) and  come out for some fun.  COUNCIL DANCE  The Arts Council is holding its  Grand Costume Hallowe'en Dance  at the Roberts Creek Community  Hall this Saturday from 9 p.m. to 1 *  a.m. The band* is "African  Heritage" with Themba Tana and  tickets are $6 at the Hunter  ���Gallery, Seaview Market, the Arts  Centre, and The Bookstore. Hap-  ' py hour at 8 p.m. No minors.  FIREWORKS MONDAY  The Rpbierts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department will be setting off  their Hallowe'en fireworks at 8:15 .X  p.m!. next Monday at the golf  course. This draws a large crowd, ,  so please be careful driving and  walking in that area.  .;^newbookS'' {xyyxyyj-" -  \y\&yeyjjl: '��� rieW ^iographies .have  come" into tfte^oTberts CrSek^Cpm-  .  munity Library in recent we&cs.  There are also handbooks on bicycle   maintenance,   small   boat  maintenance, goat keeping on a  small-scale, and backpacking on a  budget.   Current   bestsellers   are  available in paperback.  .   If there is enough demand the  library can obtain LARGE PRINT  books from Victoria on loan. If interested, please register with the  , librarian on duty.  The library is next to the post of  fice and is open,Thursdays from  3r7 p.m. and Saturdays 10 a.m. to  ���12 noon. The membership fee is  nominal.  NOVEMBER FAIRE  The hall committee will be  holding the annual Roberts Creek  Craft Faire, Sunday, November 27  from 10 a.m: to 7 p.m. at the community hall. Admission will be 50  cents for adults and there'll be  food; door prizes, homemade  pickle and jam competition, and  beer and wine tasting.  Table rentals are $15 and craft  people should phone Diana Zornes  at 886-2087 or Chris  Luster at    ,  885-5206 soon, as space is limited.  nra  yy-��Pxx'x^xyyy:yxr:  CanMBanRadto-ttterlsionaiNf  .. TWecomcnuntcaVon* Commission  Decision  Decison CRTC 83-821: Coast  Cable Vision Ltd., Gibsons and  Sechelt,   B.C.   Pursuant   to  Public  Notice  CRTC   1983-94  dated.6 May 1983, the CRtc  announces that it approves in  part the appli'eatibn&to amend  the   licences  for  the   broadcasting receiving undertakings  serving Gibsons and Sechelt.  The licensee proposed to increase the maximum monthly  subscriber fees from $9 to $10.  The Commission approves an  increase iri these fees to $9.50  which jt considers justified on  financial grounds. The Commission also approves the proposed  increase  In  the maximum  installation  fees  from  $25 to $35. In approving these  fee increases, the Commission  has taken, into consideration  the fact that the licensee has  not received an increase in its  installation   fees   since   July  1977 and that the Iricrease to  $35 will only coyer a portion of  the actual costs of installation,  and hasdeterrhihed that such  increases   are   justified   on  economic grounds.  Previously Frozen - Slice**  *j^  Grocery Value  Hi-Dri  paper  towels  2 roll pack  Delsey  bathroom  tissue    4  4 roll pack  Super-Valu  margarine     3/1 -69  Paulin's  soda  crackers 450 gm Pkg .  Super-Valu  potato  ChipS 200 gm   -  M.J.B.  coffee  454 gm tin  Kleenex  facial  tissue  3 colours 200s  Star-Kist  chunk light  tuna  Nestles Quick  chocolate  drink  Delnor - Fancy  frozen  peas        1 kg  184 gm  1 kg pkg.  Fresh Produce  B.C. Grown  russet  x*i  Pinetree  kg-13 lb.06  , t- &.m$ t>o* %pf tii&v  shell  W?-<  '  x. \   <  >'.,; 4-\454 Qth  *  "V r * "*   * /  *  f '*   * * * y$9^''  26 tb. il 2     portmgpi^res  ^�� * > ���'  iVV  3/.89  ��� �����.  Oven Fresh Bakery  Oven-Fresh - Gourmet  cheese 'n' onion  Oven-Fresh - Chocolate or White  hallowe'en  cake  Oven-Fresh  mm*  doiriits y\  Sunbeam White or 60% Wholewheat  sandwich  ���0^:JSWyi'^ks: Coast News, October 24,1983  ��"w��iHFT^*w^'7!rie��^  pji  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���rj Thea Leuchte, left, and Mary Shannon had the honour of cutting  M the cake at the 25th Anniversary celebration of Welcome Beach  ^..Community Hall. Thea is the only remaining original charter  !|| member of the Community Association, which was formed"  "^years before the hall was built.  11  ���Fran Bf rger pholo  by Ruth Forrester, 385-2418  , rfx:reatson CRISIS    ���  At a special meeting held oii October 17 at- "Welcome Beach Hall,  eight members of the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission met  ' to discuss the future of the  organization. The reason'for the  meeting was to discuss the lack of  support which the group has experienced, over the past couple of  years and to try to find ways'of encouraging participation of some  willing workers. Some ' of- the  members felt that it might be-time  to disband and to make affiliation  with the Welcome Beach Community Association, while others  felt they would like to try again.  Upon the resignation of  chairperson Diana Gruner, Peggy  Connor offered to take:, the-position. To do this, howeverpshe  would call upon the help of those  who would like to see this become  an active group again, -arid all  agreed to remain active until the  organization's year end, "which  comes in February.  -*  A welcome at the hall  ��� <|  . ��� - ���  H by Ruth Forrester  U On Wednesday, October 19',. the  Welcome Beach Hall was filled  ijwith members of the Welcome  f^JBeach Community Association on  jj|he occasion of a luncheon to  j&elebrate the 25th anniversary of  ��*thc opening of the hall. Vice-  president Doug Grimsey extended  $a warm welcome to all and expressed particular thanks to the group  fpf ladies who had organized this  fjnost successful affair���Mary  fv45hannon, Thea Leuchte, Olive  j$Comyn, Marg Foster and Barbara  grimsey.  r$  Bringing much joy to the occasion was the presence of several of  members   of   the  I  I  J  I  ��  I  I  I  |jhe original  ^^association who had come from  .^Vancouver to join in the celebration. There were Blanche Mc-  Cready, Bert and Audrey James,  Freda Rhoades and a lady who  recently had her 90th birthday,  \ Elizabeth Pearce. Al and  \ Marguerite Jacques, who reside in  { town but have a home on  | Redrooffs, had been good enough  *"1o' bring Aunt Elizabeth Pearce  over for Ihe occasion.  r* There��were also several people- "  who had, over the years, been very  | active members, but have since  a moved into Sechelt, who were  i 'made particularly welcome, in-  S eluding Gerry and Joyce Williams,  J Hugh and Irene Duff, Astrid  I.Kadiri, Phylis Moore, Al and Joan  | Mackereth and Jack and Gladys  | Grogh'et.'  ? '������ /Thea Leuchte, who was one of  \ the original charter members, proposed a. special toast to several  guests who had already celebrated  over 50 years of marriage. It was  amazing to note how very youthful  looking were most of those who  had achieved; this; status... Among  those*; were, Jack and Marge"  P'Morgan, Jack and Gladys  ** Grognet, Jerry and Joyce  'I Williams* Bert and Audrey James  I and Alice Halford and Queenie  5; Burrows, whose husbands, both  ��� Jacks by the way, were unable to  attend. ; ��� ' XX-  Sylvia Black well of Shop Easy  bakery department, did an  outstanding job of the very  beautiful birthday cake with a picture of the hall, and the cake-  cutting ceremony was performed  jointly by Mary Shannon ^and  Thea. The lovely floral table-centres were created; by. Carmen  Grassie and were much admired  and appreciated. Some little people  of the area had also contributed  their birthday wishes in the form of  a handmade birthday card for each  table. The Halfmoon Bay Brownie  Pack was responsible for this and  were given a great big vote of  thanks. . /  After lunch Mary Shannon gave  a most interesting and informative  run down of the history of "the haill  arid of the hard work which had  been accomplished by a very small  group of residents back in 1957.  she particularly stressed the importance of the continuation of this  active organization to take care of  a heritage which has been passed  on to them in the form of a large  wilderness park area behind the  hall. The lot on which the hall is  built, plus the park area, - were  donated by the late Henry Fuller-  ton, who developed Welcome  Beach. He specified that this area  must be retained as a wilderness  park and preserved in perpetuity as  such under the trusteeship of the  Welcome Beach - Community  Association.      .v   '.-. xx      v:r  To wind up a most, delightful  and happy afternoon, Nikki Weber  with three other members of the  Halfmoon Bay Hams���George  and Marg Carpenter arid Ruth ^Forrester, led a few sing-alongs, which  were much enjoyed. It;was nice to  start the day off with? music'' and  end it that way, aS Elsie:-Julian had  provided some nicei happy piano  music while the guests arrived:0.  ��� We ;will all look'forward7 to  another such luncheon next yfcar  and hope to see everyone back  again for< the occasion:        "^V  There are many functions in the  area which are handled by the  recreation group most successfully,  such as participation in the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair, Timber  Days/Easter Egg Hunt," dances  and many recreation activities. It  would be a great pity to* see this  group fall apart and they need not  do so if some' new, young, enthusiastic residents of. the. area  would offer* their help. If you  would like to do something about  this, Peggy would be delighted to  hear from you at 885-9347.  RATEPAYERS* MEETING  The Area B'Ratepayers'  Association held their annual  general meeting on October 16 and,  elected three new members to their  board of directors, Fiona West,  Peggy Connor and Jane Woods.  Reports were given on the year's  activities. Gerry Berthelet spoke on  behalf of the Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department and was congratulated  on the. recent numbering of fire  hydrants in the area. Good  news was given by regional .board  planner Jim Johnstone, that the  regional district had finally, been -  granted^ foreshore rights at  Coopers ' .Green Tor the next 20  years, which will assure its use by  the public will continue. The  Redro'offs Trail situation is still in  the hands of the B.C. Ombudsman, and atthe'present time,  the Highways Department are  making efforts to have the trail  relocated. ,  BAZAAR AND SMORGSBORD  Remember. ;to'turn out in force  Please turn to page 8  Japanese  Cooking  class  At Elphinstone  Beginners,  Mon, Oct: 31,  7:00 p.m.  Continuing Education,  885-3474        ,  DOG & CAT  PET SUPPLIES  Coast Vet Service  "Science Diet" Pet Foods  "A safe, clean place to leave your pet"  COMBINED  -    On the North Shore since 1955  *��� ��� "X  JPURN8TURE & umifllWES  SPECIAL PURCHASE  OF BEAUTIFUL, FUNCTIONAL,PRACTICAL  BUNK BEDS  Easy-to-clean enamel in  five attractive colours:  RED, WHITE, BLUE,.  YELLOW or ALMOND.. . /  Regular 2-bed bunk, $Q|!C  SALE PRICE       UUtl  2-bed bunlrwith  3 shelves,     SALE  $465  Come in and browse in the friendly atmosphere  of our FURNITURE FIRST showroom.  COMBINED  1590 Marine Dr., North Vancouver  M7-2251  Use your VISA or MASTERCARD  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS .  ,  OFFERYOU /  /GOOD RATE: A Canada  Savings Bond is one of the best  savings or investment choices  you can make. With the 1983/84  Series, you'll earnW/o interest  the first year, and for each of the  next six years to maturity you're  guaranteed a minimum rate of  Wo. Your investment is protected  You'll never receive less than  this guaranteed rate.    '  /CASHABILITY: With Canada  Savings Bonds, your money is  not locked in where you can't  get at it Your Canada Savings  Bonds are cashable at any time,  with no interest penalty after  the first two months. You'll  receive all the interest earned  for each full month since the  date of issue.  /CHOICE OF BONDS: You can  choose between two kinds of  Canada Savings Bonds. Regular  Interest Bonds pay interest annually, by cheque or direct deposit  toyour account Compound  Interest Bonds reinvest your interest automatically, earning  interest on your interest until ;  cashed or matured  /CONVENIENCE: Canada  Savings Bonds are easy to buy, in  amounts as low as $100.  You can buy your Bonds for cash  from any authorized sales  agent, including banks, investment dealers, stockbrokers, trust  companies and credit unions.  Compound Interest Bonds can  also be purchased by instalments  on the Monthly Savings Plan or  the Payroll Savings Plan.   ���  SAIES START MONDAY,  QCTOBER24  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS  are available at face value for  only a short time. Sales start on  October 24-and November 7  is the deadline to purchase your  Canada Savings Bonds without  paying accrued interest But remember-the new Series may be  withdrawn from sale at any time.  IMPORTANT INFORMATION  PURCHASE LIMITS: You may  hold up to $50,000 of the new  . Series. As well/if you hold maturing Series 29 Bonds, you may  ' reinvest their face value in the  new Series in addition to the   *  $50,000 purchase limit. Individual  purchases on the Monthly Savings  Plan are limited to a minimum of  $1,000 and a maximum of $10,000.  OUTSTANDING ISSUES: On  last year's issue (Series 37), the  guaranteed minimum rate has  been increased to 9!4% for the  coming year Your Series 37 Bonds  will still be guaranteed not  less than 8^2% interest for each  subsequent year td maturity.  All other outstanding issues -  benefit from the 1054% rate previously guaranteed These Series  will earn 10/4% for the coming  year and not'less than 10!*%  annually to maturity.  MATURING BONDS:  Series 29, issued in 1974, matures  on November % i983 and pays  a maturity cash bonus of $228.80  per $1,000 Bond Holders are  reminded that Canada Savings-  Bonds do not earn further interest  after maturity.  itJRTHER DETAILS oiftll Canada  Savings Bond issues are available  from any authorized sales agent.  3  i  jh <��+-*&������tiP-^ ���- f-t--i"f^,i-^��^v^:?'-if.^  HKHIiiliSH  ��� | The Roberts Creek Parents' Auxiliary has lots of enthusiastic help at their car and dog wash last  1 weekend. The owners of several dogs which had had close encounters with skunks were particularly  $ appreciative of the canine service. ���Fran Bugerphoto  Pender People  n' Places  matters  ��       by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  I FIREWORKS ~^~-  '���jj| From'the look of my notes,  3 almost all this column is to do with  jjj burning, flames and fireworks.  | Thatjs" okay though, because sure  1 enough Hallowe'en is next Mon-  | day night. Weather permitting, the  jf Fireifyen's Fireworks display will go  J? aheacl at the elementary school  2 grounds at 7:30 p.m. A bonfire,  | hot dogs and hot chocolate will  | follow.     '-V  I asked kbn Murdock on which  date we no longer need permits to  burn; October 31 is the answer.  HALLOWE'EN SPIRIT  Whien' i- phoned Joan Szabados  at Centre' Hardware for vacuum  | bags (how blah!), she was on a  | rampage to get  the Hallowe'en  | pumpkin  up,' get  the  fireworks  | ready...and get a.little life going in  �� this town. "We need to get out of  e the dumps;, last week was a tough  &��veek';''sShe's right,. sometimes we  can dwell in the dumps like a com-  7" fy old coat .instead of waking up  and being, alive. Hallowe'en is. a  time for chasing cobwebs and scar-   '  ing off ghosts, goblins'and evil  spirits. Let's do it!  INTHEPIJMPS  v  Speaking ofdown in tr^dui^ps,��|^  you should be in Howie"^ White's^-T  seat when he has to grade^and fill   r  our dump. Howie phoned me last  week to confirm that indeed our  dump is on a non-burning permit.  He thinks tijat probably what happens is that some people imagine  that they are doing the right thing  by lighting their garbage on fire  after dumping it, a way of hastening the breakdown process. The  gases.that these fires create and the  potential . hazards from airborne  aerosol cans and capped bottles,  are tremendously BAD. Howie has  to  wear  a gas  mask  when  he  bulldozes and last year a local  fellow was cut right to.the shin  bone from an exploding wine bottle. . '  In case you think it's a sham or  over concern to.wear a mask, consider this: at. fires now,, it's policy  for firemen near the fire to wear a  ' breathing apparatus, so toxic^are  the fumes from synthetic fabrics  and plastic resins that we .have in  our homes.  Soj while some small percentage  of the dump fires may be from  spontaneous combustion, the majority are lit by. dump users (and  not   the  contractor  or  garbage  man); To set a fire in there is in  direct contravention of the Environmental Protection Act and  could cause our dump permit to be  'lifted before we're ready with an  alternative. What ever happened to  recycling?  CHIMNEY FIRES  Twice this week the Fire Departments were called to chimney fires.  (I said this column would be flammable!) Those stats say that a lot  of homes have their stoves set low  and are building up lots of creosote  in the chimneys. Ybu: can burn :on-  ly seasoned wood arid it will help.  You can burn the fire good and hot  once in a while and that will burn  creosote out. You can also go have  a look at the catalytic combustbr in X  action ��� at   your   (ahem!)   localh '-  building supply store. All of these;  things will help keep the chances of  fire lower!.y.XxX'.y.t'xx  "y Next fire item is fthis. Madeira ���  >Park Hall of Jthe^Pender Harbour  Volunteer   Fire   Department;vis  looking for new members. The pay  is in a good feeling when you help  the community and various fun,  social events. The work is sporadic  and hair-raising and-the'practises  (Tuesday, 7 p.m.) are full of information and new learning. Phone  Bill Hunsche at 883-9525 if you're  interested. Don't be shy���do it!     !  AND NOW FOR SOMETHING  DIFFERENT  Seven works of art submitted by.  the Harbour Artists' group, were  selected at a juried show held October 16 in Sechelt. They are now  on display at the Sechelt Art  Gallery. Included are paintings byd  Marylin Bathgate, Vivian Cowell,  Ethel Edwards, Lou Farrell,  Elspeth Logan and Noreen Marshall.;  These women and others are a  group of friends who have worked  and helped each other for three to  10 years. They visit galleries and  enter juried shows and workshops  such   as   the   one   with   Burrell  Schwartz which keep them active,  current and improving. Statistically, about 90 per cent of those  entered in this juried show were  picked   for  display  and  this  is  unusually  high   for  any group.  Something good is happening in  this group.  DIVING COURSE  For any diving enthusiasts, there  ..will be a course offered in  November with a certified  P.A.D.I. instructor. Contact Marshall at 883-9482 for details.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn is having, a  dollar a bag days on October 27  .   and 29. Come arid get yourself a  Hallowe'en costume for next to  nothing.  Also, a fellow. called Peter, who  gave his number as 883-1148, was ,  looking for a chesterfield, Could  you contact Muriel Cameron at  883-2609. They can't get hold of  you through that, number. Muriel   .  also says that there area number'.dfXf.  gift   items   for ^Christmas;' and~v  display at the Sears store. These.are XX  ail handmade locally. Ip:   :\  casino night       .   . xy'yyy  . Casino Night is coming up on    ;  iM'm'l$'^$m^0sW^aye   ��  your  dollars  and  take ;a ^rnini-  holiday right here in the Harbour.    ���-:  WHERE'S MY BOWL?  Would the person (and I know  who you are) who stole my silver  rimmed china bowl, please return it  anywhere obvious, or else I will be  forced to contact the authorities.  Don!t be a bozo! Also, if anyone  sees a bowl matching that description, please phone me right away.  NOBODY HERE BUT US GIRLS  Here's a quoteable quote: A car  pulled up to the gas station last Friday night and a fellow got out. As I  approached, he asked "Is anyone  here?" Tasked him what the problem was and he repeated,  "Is  anyone here?" Luckily I am used to  that.  Translated,  rt  mearis,   "Is  there a mechanic here, or anyone  else besides a girl?" He needed a  fuse changed and yep, we did it,  just me and me. Then, we were all  happy and laughing, arid he announced he was the new Gulf  Agent for the area. "Well, hello  there," says I, "glad to help you!"  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  A general meeting will be held  on Thursday, October 27, at 7:30  p.m. in the community hall.  This   is   a   community   club  meeting to discuss happenings in  ;    our community, .or things that did  happen,  will  happen,  could  or  should happen, depending on you  .    and me.  We have'a lot of resources for a  .small community, if we get our  ,     -energy and  heads together and  ������'���;��� make use of them, especially at this  X.X/ time when employment is practical-  A, ly nil and money "niller".  ; ::V SAD NEWS  We in Egmont were sad to hear  ���-,;., of the tragic death of Cam Camp-  ���  bell.   Our  deepest  sympathy  to  ��� ; Cam's family and many friends.  SCHOOL NEWS   ."  Looks like a new kid at school  yx..- this week as it doesn't seem that  . long ago Pam Muller was a student  herself. But now she is gainfully  employed at our little school. The  students, Mr. Fearn and myself say  "Welcome Parii, we are happy to  have you with us."  On   Monday,   October  31,   is  Hallowe'en. I hope all witches are  warming up their brooms to ride to  .... the community hall for'some fun  and games, treats and goodies, a  bonfire and fireworks. Hats and  clothing can  be bought at our  Thrift  Store on   Wednesday  or  Madeira Park  Bargain Barn on  Thursday or Saturday for costume  making. Let's all wear costumes or  masks for a Hallowe'en costume  parade. Donations for fireworks  can be left at Bathgates or Dots  P.O.    ������....  ,   Happy. Birthday Stanley Bob���  seven years old.       :  HALLOWE'EN DANCE  On Saturday, October 29, let's  '; have some fun dressing up and  ri boogying for  that  tennis  court  ;��� fence. I'm sure everyone will be  .pleased to hear "Stryker" will be  playing. This dance is for the big  kids   (licensed,   so .no   minors  please), to have a chance to dress in  costume or mask, or paint your  face, or wear a silly hat. Tickets  can be picked up at Madeira Park  i.Pharmacy or the Backeddy Pub.  ii   Many   happy   returns^   Mike  '���Silvey. I enjoyed the nice birthday  ^dinner and evening with your family and friends.  Coast News, October 24,1983  ���WOfTlEN IN THE mEDIfl  is the topic of the speaker  SYLVIA SPRING  WRITER, FILMMAKER. RESEARCHER,  FOUNDER OF MEDIA WATCH  at the 3rd Women's Dinner  Thurs., Nov. 10th, Chatelech  Pre-pay $15.00 fee before Now. 4th * J  ^-Call 885-3512 or 885-3474 - Continuing Education-���*'  r   *��p-  DOWN IN THE DUMPS ?  Look Over The Classifieds-they brighten your dajr  front COLECO  Subroc, Q-Bert, Miner 2'049'er  Bring in*this ad for 1/2 price machine rental1"  Sunday  r   Thursday.   1   per   customer   please.  Expires November 15th.  "Lowest VCR prices on the Coast"  "    ~   Harbour Vitieo  883-9694  Complete Sales & Rentals  "ATARI  COLECO INTELLEVISION  SPECIAL  n  -��/<  '</��>.  95  a*  \  Includes _  ��� Pressure test of complete system  ��� Check all hoses & belts  ��� Check condition of radiator & heater  ��� Installation of up to 6 litres of anti-freeze  r  toojl & inSfrobR,  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  CHAIN SAW DEAL  "STIHL!  New rescue craft for  Halfmoon Bay  HI PERFORMANCE  RUGGED,  STIHL FEATURES  INCLUDE:  ��� Anti Vibration system ,  ��� Automatic oiling ���  ��� High power-tp-weight  ratio  ��� QUICKSTOP��  Chain Brake (on most models)  028  ('Based on models with 21" bars)  FOR THE PRICE  OF THE SAW THE  STIHL PRO-KIT IS  YOURS AT NO  EXTRA COST!  ��� Extra cutting chain  ��� 250 ml mix oil  ��� Chain file  ��� Sharpening vise  ��� File handle  ��� Hook 'n adjust tool  by Ruth Forrester  vlHariryGgcgo, Mill Manager,  ;J��hf1ourVces: ;the . appoint-  X meht of: Janel ���Ternan as  X-skaif 'Accountant of the  r^inanclal Accounting  x&fipafimenty.of   Prince  ^George-Pulp and Paper.  Previously:Mill Accountant  at Howe Sound Pulp, Janel    j  will transfer to' the Prince  George    v -:^operation  November 1, .1983.  Janel, in her fifth level of the  Certified  General  Accoun-\  tant    Program,   will   be  responsible for all financial  statements of the Division.  A branch of the Canadian  Marine Rescue Auxiliary has been  formed in the Halfmoon Bay area.  Britt Varcoe has been, "appointed  ; unit manager and is the one to contact for further information. Guest  speakers at a recent meeting were  Gordon Veitch from Powell River  and Craig Dougams from 'Vancouver, both of whom are search  and rescue training officers.  With the great increase in the  number bf boats in the area, it has  been  found  that: present rescue  facilities are too far away. A rescue  boat will be delivered to Halfmoon    . rwiUnu=ci5 win oe most welcome.  Bay within the next  couple of  weeks and will be located at the  Nygard dock, it is a 23 foot Zodiac  with rigid hull and has two 70 hp  engines.   It   is   installed   with  firefighting equipment, tow ropes,  and rescue equipment, and plans'  are to have an auxiliary of .12  residents on call. These members  have tb pass the search and rescue  course as well as a first aid course.  Such courses will be made available  soon for those who are. interested  in becoming involved. Several local  men have already! volunteered their  services, but in order to make our  local  unit" a  strong one,  more  volunteers will be most welcome.  tn*-  >��  01  032  041  ^  fr""  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  llftli:> ���;. A,; '^lilllP  ssiac^'iiiiiKl:Ji m y i  ^p>.~...-�������� --���- - ������-���������������-- ��� ���--��� --���-������-��� ������������������ - '���'���-  mmiimi  .LIGHT CLEARING  EXCAVATIONS  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  'LANDSCAPING  DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  ���GRAVEL  * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C. r  .���.['  - ��� -*"���" -  ~- ��� ^*- -"w���  -  MOW AVAILABLE AT THESE FULL-SERVICE DEALERS:  WHOLE SUPPLY LASTS.  fA C Rentals  Francis Peninsula Place  Hwy. 101, Pender Harbour  883-9551        TOLL FREE NO. 669-2604  FROM VANCOUVER  Kelly's  Lawnmower  Chainsawi  (formerly Gibsons Lawnmower) 886-2912  Pratt Road & Hwy. 101, Gibsons  (New location - next door to Elson Glass)  MlMhAA^MkM  STIHI1  J Coast News, October 24,1983  THE HOUSE  OF GRACE  HAIR DESIGN  .Have a visit with Grace Specializing in:  Colour, Cuts, Perms  for. Ladies, Men, Children  Sale Ends Nov. 8/83 886-7224  REASONABLE RATES        Tues. - Sat., 9-5  THE SECHELT  INDIAN BAND  is, planning a  CHRISTMAS EVE     ^  MIDNIGHT MASS  in its new Community Hall.  After Mass, everyone is invited to bring food and stay  for lunch so that we can all be together to wish each  and every one a merry season's greeting.  For information please call 885-2273  SjecheIt Scenario  The children of Rainbow'Pre-school were delighted lo find a  brand new playhouse in-their backyard. Special thanks are due to  Barry, Keith and Lee of Gibsons Building Supplies, who donated  the materials, and to parent Dave Oldham whose time and skills  turned them into such a fine playhouse. -Fran Berger photo  Elves get going  by^facquie Braun  Looking for  * Glass  * Mirrors  * Plexiglas  * Autoglass  * Windows  * Storm Doors  ��� Tub Enclosures  ��� Shelving or Tabletops  Wecarry all  of the above.  .Open Mon,l-/Fri., 8:00 a.m. - 4:30 p.m?  Saturday. 8:30 a.m. - 12:30 p.m.  The Elves Club held its first  meeting on October 4, 1983 with 10  members present .They discussed  last year's campaign arid hope that  this year is just as successful.":  We would like to thank all those  who helped last year, whether by  donations or volunteering their  time, vehicles or equipment.  Our campaign this year is to be  launched in mid-November.; The'  next meeting is November 5j 1985  at the Hardjng's house, (5th house  on the right on Fircrest, Gibsbns),  886-8309 or 886-8417. Anyone interested is welcome to attend. .  This   year's   tentative  delivery!  date for hampers is December 17. *  With your cooperation we hope to  have all things in full swing by late  November.  We need volunteers���no one's  time will be refused. The more  helpers, the easier the job will be.  If anyone is interested let us know-  Bazaar and smorgasbord  Continued from page 6        yi  for the Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary.grand bazaar on Saturday,October 29 from 1:30-4 p.m.  There will be something- For  everyone. We still need items for  the white elephant table, so please  give any member a call if you have  anything^ to donate. The ..next  hospital auxiliary meeting is at 10  a.m., Monday, October 31 at  Welcome Beach Hall.  The Welcome Beach Commuhi-  ��� ty's contribution to the Shorncliffe  |;Ihtermed&te>Care*ri^^ in  X\\\e form'ofea smorgasBoird and  ance' to be held Saturday,  November 16 at the halh Keep this  date in mind iand getf your tickets  early. Fans of Paul Hanson will be  delighted to learn that Paul will be  - prbv'idirig^the music for this one.-  Peggy Connor is convening this af-o  fair and she is the one to call if you  would   care  to  contribute   food:  items  would  or to help in any way. It  be good to make a nice  donation to Shorncliffe.  While on the subject of Shorn-  .cliffe���when' I reported parts of  the Variety Show last week, I did  so after the, Friday show, and then  on Saturday there was even more  talent involved .when Debbie Middleton and Margaret Jones from  Gibsons came along to add to, the  entertainment. Debbie, by the way,-  will be appearing on the Vancouver  pSifv* gftctf^|eM3 onihe^iight of  * October 28, some time|just;after 8  p.m. Watch out for Debbief-she is  . just great!  .,'. Watch out also for the Fireworks  at Halfmoon Bay dock at 7 p.m,  Monday, October 31. Hot dogs  and coffee will be served afterwards at the fire hall and there will  be prizes for the best children's  costumes. i-  Coast News  (behind Pebbles Realty,  Lower Gibsons) and  in Gibsons  Pharmasave  NDP Bookstore  Landing Genera! Store  on the Sechelt Peninsula  The Bookstore, Sechelt  Books. & Stuff, Sechelt  B & J Store, Halfmoon Bay  ������ -v.       ������ ���     ���: -:.������   ���  Madeira Park Pharmacy, Madeira Park  Taylor's Garden Bay-Store, Garden Bay  - fr Gtol^  ' V"  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  BE A FRIEND  The Transition House is in need  of funds and volunteers who have  time to help in this 24-hour service,  both to help keep this very important organization going. Already a  proven haven for those- in crisis,  the; Transition House has proven  its need in this ..community.  Become a friend of the Transition  House; call 885-2944, or make a  cheque out to the Sunshine Coast  Gom'munity Services Society  -Transition House,; Box 1413,  Sechelt, B:C. - tax deductible.  BAZAAR AT HALFMOON BAY  St. Mary's HospitalX Auxiliary,  Halfmoon Bay Branch; willhold its  Christmas Bazaar :at the Welcome  Beach Hall this Saturday, October  29 starting at 1:30 p.m; to 4 p.m.  SHORNCLIFFE THANKS     .  Shorncliffe will be the recipient  of a coloured TV thanks to the  'wonderful shows put-on by the  Halfmoon Bay Hams.  Tw�� .shows on October 14 and  15, held af the Senior Citizens Hall  in Sechelt, the hall rent donated by  X. the Seniors, raised enough money  for the TV plus entertained those  present. Frances Fleming, president of the auxiliary to Shorncliffe,  expressed thanks to the Hams for  their kind donation. It's impossible  to mention one. performer and not  another; Nikki Weber drew the  performers and audiences to close  :harmony. for a fun-filled evening.  LOCAL MODEL TO JAPAN  Cindy Sommerfield, daughter of  Bob and Shirley, has been chosen  for a modeling assignment in  Japan for two months.  Ramon  Beauchamp is the modeling agency,  fortunate' to have this\beautiful^  young "girl from the^' Sunshine,  Coast. Cindy will also be appearing  on several, TV commercials. ' j  RCMP SPEAKS TO B & P        ��  Corporal\ Gary Wade of the  ���RMCP vvasi guest speaker at the  monthly meeting of the Sunshine  Coast, Business and Professional  Women's Club, held at the Wharf  Restaurant inpavis Bay on Tuesday, October 18. His subject was  of great interest to those present^  "Preventing 'Sipcual Assault'^  Besides giving a^great presentation^  he answered I many question*  thrown at him by^the 16 members  and nine guests "present. ,\  The colour seminar'still has &  few tickets left fbiyt Sunday, Oc*  tober 30; this popular seminar has  proven beneficial to the many.who  have taken the time to attend.  Phone 885-2732\for tickets. ���      }  Visitors are^aljwvays welcome to  the B & P's meetings^field .on the  third Tuesday^' of* eaeji month;  rihone Enid Reardbn for morfe information at 885-9320. \  V  SOD TURNING       y  ,\  The public are invited,tb the sod  turning of the proposed'extension  to the Sechelt PubliciLibrary at  11:30 a^m. Thiirsd^: |^tober 27i  ���President Art McPhee *bf; trie  Sechelt Library Board is ^iappy tq  make this announcement for it  means the start of more Vborn td  serve readers. Mayor Joyce Kolibas  will do the horidurs Wfth the  shovel, getting the first dig in. The  mayor has been a strong supporter  of the library, as alderman and as a  citizen. \  More letters  ��� '���'���.'������'.,������   ." .���...'.���.���'.'.'.'..',���...,'.'.'.--������ ���. *  Ob j ect i vity queried  Editor,  Regarding the October 17  photograph on page A16 of the  Vancouver Sun. If I were looking  for a photograph to subtly influence the politically unaware  concerning Solidarity, I would be  hardpressed to find a better one.  There were more than 50,000 participants in the October 15 rally,  and you (the Vancouver Sun) chose  to print a tightly-cropped;  photograph in which 11 of the 12;  placards represent the Communist-  Party of Canada."Come on Sun,-  where's your objectivity!" I  1 am tempted to send the;  photograph with its Solidarity cap-*  tion to Lech Walesa. He would ap^  preciate the irony, I'm sure.   "  -   Lynda Olsen j  ' -��� R.R. 1, Langdale  Editor, .'..'.'.,.... ' X:'   *��  After reading about' the tragic  killing of Jeanine Ellingham's  Airedale by a vicious Staffordshire  terrior who had a history of  savagely ; attacking a number of  other dogs to the point-of death or  severe injury, it is appalling to  think this animal enjoyed the liberty of carrying out his lethal acts  whenever he so desired.   -  The' Rottweiler incident in  Kelowna is a prime example of  what can happen when authorities  %  fail to recognize a dog problem in;; �����  general. By the lack of progress,'  regarding animal control it \vill on-1;*  ly be a matter of time before we experience a similar: Rottweiler inci-l  dent: in our own backyards Is that1  what it takes before this comrnuni-  ty is entitled to animal control J  legislation? - ' *  How tragic to think our lessons ;  can   only  be  learned   the :harcl 2  way...after the damage is done.     -;  Jeannette Mah -  passes  Editor,  Because of the lack of support,  we are sorry to say that the Passage  Group has had to disband.  We still feel that there is a need  for such a group on the Coast, and  we all feel sorry that these needs  could not be met because of.lack of  co-operation on the part of the  public.  However, for those that, supported us in the medical field and  other areas, many thanks;  A special, thanks to the.NurseS;:  Association,   Seche.lt    Lions,^  Elphinstone   Recreation   Associafv  tion,    Legion   Ladies   Auxiliary']  Branch No. 112 and 219, for their"  moral and financial support; the';  remaining monies from our group'^  have  been  handed  over  to the  Volunteer Action  Bureau* to goj  toward the training of visitors on  volunteers.  Thank you.  Pauline Dawson 1  Bee Carpet Care  xyx ������:yyyyy& %LpkoU&% -V  "Have your motorhome     \  or automobile Inferior  expertly cleaned before that  big trip south." *  Call Ken today for our special rates.  Line 885-9038  'vye^ve been as busy as bees'  S-.-i: a  pi!iaa'g.^yBBB��w.,^ywt��aniTf..iMT     ,   ,. ..,   ,, rT]ir.r.               Coast News, October 24,1983  9.  V'  *wawmm.  !�����' >   J.' >:  a'.'n��im  p. �����  :%::%Vft:^i  I  if  #  u  Si"  - j|La  ONE DAY ONLY,  EDN,  <A  OCTOBER 26th  ���:*-  i .\ ' *r   ������ *\sj*   .*     " ��� ���".  L *   m ^*      ���    *��� *.     ��� ���  .... TT"  -������J ' * ���      ���   ���  Iff  Arrow  .-'Xw*l  (See'Mr. English, we do open early)  #77  Shirts    *13M  /  '.<  National Open  Shirts  9  98  I  ..Plaid (SnapJButtori)  $ | 089  :'-:-.1:tV.vJ,'.   -.ill.; .'������  Y    '1      *        VAT"!  '���  ���  [ ���:->-j;:.-^-. >.ft::.^.fc-'-. ���:..���������.   _, _ _   Sports  Shirts (l/s&s/s  Reg. & Tall)  $499  '      W  (Long Sleeve)  $749  Blazers  $>I095  L'""^  L ���  .  .. !���_,,��  High Waist  Pants  $499  $J98  9  98  Vests    $2  $498  Boys'  (2 size 14)v  jackets  Boys'  S 111 ft S (Long Sleeves)  Boys' Quitted  VeSIS. (1/2 Price)     lO  Boys'  Shirts,0 led,$125��  ���.��� *.mjs*j*_ *_���_ 1 1 1 1   7F  ���. ���  .LLHf ���-  I  Jeans  Ties  9  31  ^��'E.-.^  .   f/p  $VL98  4  Boys'  T-shirts  (S/S)  off  ��A  ���B  U  '��'*i  *?Shirts^kiVests/LeatherJackets    ;*jTck��t.   ������ B~i->  .  *Y *o*_ N\* *ffi *is "acKW tf?     Underwear  we Jackets^   Top Coats^     Jeans,/ WoYkwear s PS  1/2 Price  ���5  Workwear   Prioe4*2^PiFiclS  //  Work  Shirts  (Mostly Large Sizes)  $12  98  Belts  /  x  Stanfield  Shorts  Stanfield  T-shirts  Tube Sox  %Off  $1  98  < (Pkg. of 2)  Sg 9 8  $099  Cat & Truck  daps    $2  BSSSBXaSSBSSS  5XS22Z32S  I  Thermal Sox s1  P.J.s  $7  49  49  Curling  j Gloves *998  ,^.��.^.�� "���  Cowboy  Hats       *749  Men's Super Wash  Wool Sox  Rubber  Caulk  BOOtS. (Felt Pack)  Hard Hats  Vinyl  Rain Sets  Rubber. (Laced)  Work Boots  Flannel        c  Work Shirts $749  1//  7 =  in and look around  Many more in-store specials  I  I  ������s-J  *J{Grpe&ih  ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE   Visa & Mastercard Accepted   4ESSi  ��� w-Zfy  liiissi  /f4  ?^'^ ?*^-v>-- ->  '*rrry$y���;K-  VISA  %fe\*  ><*���>&*?���* >V<  p^<^  <^f<i'i'^>y.  al-  ��i  %��*i  ht4X.  r��  i  >-��*:  ill  ^SPf*  ��"-f ���  ���*  IfffiliiiBi  CSCTbST  >  Sfi'll* nilliiih' i^niifciira  ���"-���"~-iiliin>i*Triii  ai^vrrfFT?'->"���������"-*������  l^,l.*t"!Z'-?;-i*??\.-_-F!. ���'.,.?'- ( _.^--'..^'>-p^.*.->-.-..J Coast News, October24,1983  H  E_-**te  ^  S��g  T5S5S&  'A  4 'a  rfm  SSSSf  L  * *��'  g&  aewffi  *4  iftiSS  .���*#   '-rffli  ���^  OPe^  ? Q*^  m  ������t'/LVii*.  2%tf  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 Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  ���  ���  ���     x>ty ^  '  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  '<kx;y.  :?.'.;'.���iji  sr8***.  WfrS;��sv. :��tp" at  s-:*;?  t��f.^Mr!';S.''.'3SU&S&.ii  ���t&mm  R$?XiftY<K:..'-  s&asl  y>'~/:-  m  ��.: ���'.���:.���;:.���.. SK3  *&.>  ^V**^  *  VSx  X;yc^i'..:;':'.'!  SJSSW  VS*  !ii.'-  ~^i  ^;v-v.v "S  '��.���;  g#*:  as  MiS  'Sta/.  Sunkist  ORANGES  ��(U*:;M  m-.  ���os&m  \  �����&s  \  Kraft     X  cheez  whiz  super  so ceo  500gm  2.99  hiri&i  lbs  /1.00  U.  and  250 ml  wmmm  ��toSKffiferffi3&*&?S��SjS  \  !'<&���  ROM Al NE LETTUCE . ���.���  California .<  LEMONS  Texas ,���  WHITESPINE  CUCUMBERS  tf  3  P*����I  7/.90  *$&$)tiSr ***����  iilrMil  issji&ssya  ������.vV^;-.-:^).7.^.��;-'':-L-*  ^���-p  ^  : IWB  -a  ^?  j?%S  "*-/ _M'i  ��rT  Our Oiun Freshly Bciked  cake  each  .  -x  p-v<r  Robin Hood  quick oa)p 225^  Mazola 3^ s  2.79  '������i*r-^rrz.^.  yZS&ml&i  Bick's - Baby Polski  dills  SOOml  1.89  ���*.       ��� ���;*>  Oscarson's 650 gm  sourdough  each  1.09  Money's - Stems 'n' Pieces y  mushrooms 2��4 m/  Oxydol  powdered  detergent   6,,-^ 4.99  Super Concentrate  downy  .500 ml  Tuc  ������V>.  V. 'p. :���  2509rii  Lipton  CUp-a-SOUP     4sp/cg  ���;': ^  M$  I 2 - 850ml Any Flavour  $ 5.99 + Deposit  24 - 300 ml Ariy Flavo  <���  $5.49 + Deposit  ���fty^v 'x^$  R���D KGT SPECIAL  "New" Christie's  .100 gm  Bold   i  powdered -  detergent   ,    4.99  ,r '. y  ���% p* *i�� ^ .* ^'   .^ *p-;��  -��.*��. ���'-"a j.  i^Putex    x  j  RED HOT SPECIAL  .. tft.  ��?*  FRJBSr^  bathroom  <.  ���ra  , /.'    *. At*!*'. .. ft .YV..P-    VI*  i: v   ^  **f  4J ��i  v  ^��..% 'n#A^  ^. / p^    v-.     .'        -Vj  p^.   p      r^  i"t tx  1  XX  if  9'  W-  Corn Casserole  2 hard cooked eggs, chopped  1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  Vi teaspoon tabasco sauce  1 teaspoon salt  Vz cup grated cheese  Vz cup buttered soft breadcrumbs  I medium onion, chopped  1 green pepper  2 tablespoons margarine  4 tablespoons flour  2 tablespoons flour  2 cups cooked rice  2 cups kernel com  2 cups tomatoes, canned or fresh, crushed  1. Melt the margarine and saute the onion and pepper For 5  minutes.  2. Grease a casserole dish  . 3. Add flour to margarine and stir in. Add tomatoes, and  stir. Add all other ingredients except cheese and breadcrumbs. Mix well and place in casserole. >V  4. Sprinkle cheese and breadcrumbs over top and bake at  s 350 degrees F for 25 minutes. Gives 6-8 servings.  Spicy Skillet  \l.  t lb. pork sausage  I cup uncooked .macaroni  Vi cup green pepper, chopped  V* cup onion, chopped  1 Vi cups stewed tomatoes  1 teaspoon chill powder  1 teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon sugar  1 cup plain yogurt  ���'**  TIDJ> Baohstore  886-7744  Corner al School & |  tSU   Bower Point Roads  Tilly  Trotter  Widowed  by Catherine  Cooksph  Our  Plumbing Co.  is as close  as your phone  j      ��� Serving the  :���'^'.'Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Winter Salad  1 cup shredded green cabbage 1 dozen green grapes  I cup shredded red cabbage <A cup Italian dressing  'A cup grated carrot I /8 teaspoon dry mustard  I teaspoon fennel seeds  - Mix all ingredients and serve immediately.  Stanley  Vitamin E  (400 I.U. - 100 capsules)  -   This week only   /  $3.29  Howe Sound  Gibsons Medical Denial Centce  Hw>p   10!   Gibsons  886-3365  1. Brovyn the sausages. Drain off the fat  2. Cook the macaroni and drain  3. Add all ingredients except yogurt to sausages. Cover and  simmer for 30 minutes.  4. Stir in yogurt and serve. \  ���       ���    '��� -'������- I   "  "Look-after the dollars,'* said my wise old granny. Actually, she sajd "pdunds'' and "pennies"���maybe she should  have said dollars���maybe that's why I've never got it tight.  Maybe that's why I'm not a millionaire today. \  pig  o ."���;  Nest Lewis;  ALL SPORTS Ij.  MARINE       ;  Mooching     A  Set Up .       [A  plawa reel #275,     [A  'iL'Vbd!'.������'&.'ilne   ;.'      /   yl   '<  Makes for a           rf^BP^^?f?x^  j  great gift.                   886-9303 f  '^lALllN"  Ml��'  .00 ^ ��*  d��  ,y.\S  ����  &  1.   Fill Out & Clip '.  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to.Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name,  Tel. No..  1| Postal  Address.  T  ��� mm--  .3s&:;  *��zy  3SS  M  $j50 GriKiery Draw Entry Coupon *,- ."'     .L-*. *    *?p.i^-   *   it   "���! �� .-. r *,��/*.�����"''*���' -- ."*    " 1��'��" r-?*'* p."' .?;- -iSpV �����%....  ��� "?��"���������*���"* ^rj    -*p**i. ��.>  .'p   p��i,��     ���  .' \.��,*��te ����    **pi-.r tfp'-w*. p itf �� "n^.* ��������-..-. *-J 1.4 r,.a.   .-*- *." "u���  ,r *�� ..."J .^^viv-J' . "���**.. "��� -�� ... .*tfc.*!Vp t. v- sSs   *��� ���"   .Tp* -'v* ".*_,"* -.'/"# '��; ���������p*-.'^'    i^pi'lC-./. nhdL^iff .  ' ��-*-. *..   ....-   fjb.    -i.!"   1 .'  *1 *.    .t ".   �������� .- '***. *-*i-',  ��� -p-A^.I. '4-tfP  -tT",-""^'- �����'-' ���" ��� ���"��   **������j"����irwi..i��j*fc���wfc��i��... .ni-i -ir'-i-- i-"ij!--r**i?!:j-iJt-'- -ifnl���r-fciL-~'    1~" f^~ -^-r-"-���== "���*�����  ��� "������'; �����- rr*--r ��� iir-^Tii'iriii ' ifridJIliBVrtiii Imrr nihil it ���VhiiTWii��1|A��rtni ��� tStaktitb ��� Tri. ffli Oixf*** iB iii iii jp-~iT^rnrfwiMliMMB^pi7i��rwiftJTi if* ifrTii i��rr    rt  11     Coast News, October 24,1983  11.  fieef   '���"���������������''.'.',"''.'  INSIDE ROUND  /v^V^V"1^^  ���   ��� .���- ��� >������ '  ���   ���   ���   ���   #  Sliced X..;..;....X....  Fletcher's  BACON ENDS  Fletcher's  ������ t -' -  mrnkkg  'xx.s..':^tfby.9g)kg  .. .2 fcg tmxeach  M)k9  Pepperidge Farm  * 369 gm  1.49  5 Alive  .355 ml  1.09  WEDO FREEZER BEEF-  Coast  ffl$M$$��%  ....... 184 gm  xx^'^0MJyM��M%iM  1.79  (No. 6size).:.....;.  Bounce  i  L.. ;^380 gm; 0s pkg.  Stf**:  'D^  ........ 100 gm  3.39  by Libby^f. Clair  ];������ Gkiss juice or drink glasses v^f^^  [<Hl'��15 ml- lljox. yr^:-~��$Q  Reg! $5.99 ^iydif^y  Ayhriet  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  wis  ......60s pkg.  Pfiairie Maid  >J5frfrv**.  ft t^p  .1.36 litres  Kellpgg's  '..y...X500gm  xxx^yyyryy^yrxxrry.. ".: .  1.99  RED HOT SPECIAL  RELISH DISH  ��� Glass relish serving dishes  ��� Can be used for multiple uses  Reg. $3.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  ^#^SS|*vJj^o^-^|.^^v;%:;'.#^ .. Aft ,   Ofl  ������.:i".:v:* 5PPs.*^.'V^* ;'���;:  We still have a few items drastically marked down  on our pre-inventory sale. Come in and have a look.  \l.  by Bill Edney  n x,  1  ���1  1. Communication - A couple of weeks ago I wrote a short  article on the matter bf Communicating effectively. I spoke  out for the need of leaders in all walks,of life to communicate in a manner that the worth of their arguments can  be properly evaluated. 5  There has never been a time when it was more important  for us all to co-operate in every way possible to earn pur  iway put of our economic troubles. We can't borrowpur way  ��� out, we have to do as any prudent family would do, make do  with less,���make deals with our creditors, keep bur word  and honour, and work our way out.  . I am pleased that at long last Mr. Bennett has finally put  the picture together for us all to see and comprehend.  Where the methods chosen are wrong, and where they only add to the problem, or move it from one place to another,  then change needs to be addressed. In my view, this cannot  be done except in a co-operatiye, conciliatory and reasoning manner.  2. Seniors' Lottery Association - It took us many, many  years and after funneiing a very large amount of cash into  the Irish Sweepstakes, for; us to realize that we could  finance many of our own projects for the general good of all  by legalizing lotteries.  One that I would draw your attention to is the Seniors'  Lottery,"designed and operated by the Seniors' Association  under the slogan "helping seniors.help themselves".  You probably received 12-$2 tickets in the mail for the  price of $ 10. I'd like to give them a plug. I believe it's a very  worthwhile endeavour, and the chances are likely to be as  good or better as any other lottery drawp  3. Pre-lnventory Mark Downs -Our fiscal year end is October  31. All unseasonal or slower-moving merchandise is to be  reduced and cleared. Watch for RED TAG signs.  Planning a dance?  Having a banquet?  Need space for your exercise class?  Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store has daytime and  evening openings.  The   hall   is   fully   equipped���with chairs   and   tables  available to seat groups of 50-p 100.  Plan now, to book for the For reservations.  ���..'.. call our office  holiday season. at 886-2257.  y-  nirmwin  MM&Mtf^BWU  Hffilllfl III!Ill lllll  ���Wfl^^hZV-X&SxXii7''i'1r>"*'-'���'��� '****M-���Tti*"^��� X.^.pftWiii-X'L^ ^���'���-*" ���'  i" (*.:.-*v^X'-f1:'���^V'   j.'X  r:    C : -\*'\~ >*C;.-;.> k  l^**��- r"*" "-J**' *':���; Coast News, October 24,1983  [rr  ESS  Marily Rutledge's "House by the Side of the Road" won  Honourable Mention at the Juried Show currently at the Art Centre in Sechelt. ���Fran Berger photo  Lament for the -Western^'-''  ���-���yTari'VmxxxryxX6^:}-  Duke Wayne, who probably appeared  in more  westerns,  both  good and bad, than any other actoir!  of his stature,, released /another  memorable film in 1950. John Ear-'  row's Hondo, based on a story by  Louis L'Amour, casts.Wayne;-as,a ��  tough army scout, tracking jubairid  of   marauding   Apaches.   JHfe  stumbles across an isolated ranch  where a proud, stubborn woman  (Geraldine Page), deserted by;; a  cowardly husband, hangs on with  her young son. Wayne's inevitable  romance  with  Page provides/:a  moving counterpoint to the gritty  excitement that dominates much of  this film. It is another convincing  epic of the American southwest!  Classic contemporary westerns are  few and far between, but-1954  brought one of the best of them.  Bad   Day  at  Black  Rock  gave  veteran actor Spencer Tracy atomf  de-force role and he made the most  Granbery art is a joy  If the use of bright and vivid colours signifies a certain joy in living,  thq, paintings and cloth collages of  Helen. Granbery, currently on  display in Hunter Gallery, show  her to: be a very happy woman.  And meeting Helen seems to  confirm this view.' The warmth of  her smile and the cheerfulness of  her manner say things that her  faltering speech cannot. .  Helen, formerly a highly successful interior designer, is the vic  tim of a stroke, and has a condition called "aphasia'Y an ^interference with the comprehension  and use of language. -XyX  Imagine waking- up some morning, and as you begin to speak;the  world seems to have turned topsyturvy. People can't understand  what you are saying. You attempt  to say one word, and a different,  one comes out. Perhaps you can't  talk at all, no matter how hard you  try. When someone speaks to you,  NOW OPEN 7 DAYS  Video Etc; aweekh       s  .    including Holidays  Cortie ii| arid ;  check our new rates!  HALLOWE'EN SPECIAL October 31 st only  ALL HORROR MOVIES - S 1.00  ��� New Movies������t^��� Coming Soon-���\  We of the Never, Never  Black Stallion Returns  Man from Snowy River  The Entity  Flashdance  Bad Boys  Ghandi  Dr. Detroit  Valley Girl  Something Wicked  This Way Comes  I  Raiders of the Lost Ark  Risky Business  Windwalker  Blue Thunder  Dark Crystal  Octopussy  Tootsie  Twilight Zone  Jaws 3-D  it may sound like nonsense. Suddenly you live in a world of  "scrambled" communications, the  world of aphaisa.  For Helen, a year of intense  speech therapy and the love. anc!  help bf family and'frien^s^havev:;  brought her over :the years ^ta  understand language again, but she  often struggles to find the word she .  wants, and sometimes cannot. -! >-  "I get con fused,'' sheslowly and   ..:i  patiently.'explained,   "especially; -  with money and numbers, .and' '!'���'  have   a   left-right .problem:-;,;.  Sometimes I notice I'm losing the s  wrong word, but I can't control it;v;  and I can't read anymore^-the Iet-;:  ters look'all jumbled." .  ���  But Helen understands, especial- "  ly the plight of other stroke vie-   v  tims- and she .warmly invites them  particularly   and   the   public . in  genera! to view her works.  "Lots of people hide when they ' ������  have a stroke, but it can happen to."  anyone. It's very sad when a part,';  of you is taken away."        -       *$\  ' >   Helen has turned her sadness in-,-^  to the^ joy of creative expression,' <\  and her works will be at Hunter  Gallery until the end of October. ��^,  She will be in the gallery Monday,     *  Wednescjax and   Hrjda^of  this  weeT< from'"! to 3v,p.m.<wr those  wishing-to meet her. 3-  Hunter ^  Gallery  The Hunter Gallery will be hav- -.  ing a Christmas Show from  November 15 to December 24. The  theme this year is "The Star of  Bethlehem". Everyone is invited to  show work in any media. Paintings, drawings, fabric work or  crafts will be accepted.    ^--^'  We   will   also   be^ holding   a  Christmas Raffle nerffmonth, with    :  two paintings' donated by Esperatn-  za,   Matteddu'   and    Vivian  Chamberlin as prizes.  Helen Granbery's show, of vivid  paintings and applique wall hangings continues to the Tfend- of October. " ���*  Art Rental���Monday, October  31, 11 a.m. - 4 p.m. and 7-8 p"m. "'~  Rent from a wide variety of pain^ ^  tings done by local artists. Only $2  per month, minimum!  of it. As a one-armed war veteran .  called McReedy, he arrives in a  small, desert towninti945, looking  for a Japanese tenant farmer who  has disappeared. The townsfolk,  led by Robert Ryan, and including  such stalwart heavies as Ernest  Borgnine and Lee Marvin, offer a  solid wall of opposition' to the  stranger's probing questions. The  tension mounts inexorably as stolid  Tracy digs deep to-find the grim  truth- thai the townspeople are  hiding. It is a powerful, brooding  film, full of menace and featuring  fine -performances by the entire  cast.  In 1956, John Ford and John  Wayne   again   joined   forces   to  create what  was  unquestionably  their greatest  western epic,  The  Searchers. Basically, it involves a  gruelling,  five-year quest under- ���  taken by Wayne and his ward (Jef-  fery Hunter) to track down a tribe  of    Comanches    who    have  slaughtered WayneV family and  carried   off   his   niece . (Natalie ���  Wood).   As  Ethan  Edwards,   a i  rock-hard man, driven by a'bitter  anger that never abates,'Wayne  etches   perhaps   the   finest  characterization of his career. He is  like a primal force, uncompromising, unforgiving. The-long search  sprawls:' across.-.-. the   southwest,  against: ever-changing, beautifully ���  photographed   vistas,   and   is  ultimately;'successful. The elusive  Comanches   are   cornered   arid .  routed; the girl re-taken. All hands  perform admirably and the film  has been acclaimed as a masterpiece of the form.   '        ;-X  By the mid-Fifties, the lowly B  western had virtually ceased to exist as theatrical product, instead,  the makers of these formula efforts  turned their energies to cranking  out television series. It is not my intention to ; get into this ajea,  beyond saying that most -of the  many series produced were as flat  and stereotyped as the quickie  films: from which they evolved;  There were, of course, excep'tibns:  Gunsriioke; Have Gun, Will  Travel;' Maverick and a number of  others maintained a high standard y  of w'riting-and production:, But, by :  and large, they were pretty bad.  The work of creating western.,  clzfesics was left to the Hollywood  masters. And :many Of these were  getting well/past'.their prime. By the  end of the decade, time was running out for one of the greatest of  them all. To be continued.  a e e �� e ��  Come 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 $15 will buy  you an apple tree in any variety you  like. Look for trie sign on Norwest Bay  Road, V�� mile west of Mason Road.  Mike Poole  885-5459  the Vampire PI  ^Roberts Creek Hall  Oct 27 & 28 8:00 PM  SatOd29 2:00 PM  "Ik kets: Adults $4.00 Children $2.00  Available:  p     Seaview Market. Roberts Creek  The Bookstore,; Sechelt  ^i��okstore- GibspiM^A:  �� b �� & �� ��  e ��  Mon. - Sat.  Oct. 24 -  Oct. 29    {?  Friday & Saturday:   f  No Cover Charge before 9:30'  1      This Way Comes f Man With Two Brains     j  Bring in this ad  and get. I    Il6 6   MOVIE RENTAL  ON Wednesdays till November 16 one coupon Per customer  -��� ��������� Pre-Christmas Sale���������-���~.���~  -starting November 1st-  4 Heads; Remote Control  10 Day Programmer   '  8 hr..Recording Capacity  83 Channel Capability  Includes 1 year membership  Hallowe'en Dance  ���'���-   Roberts Creek  Community Hall  Doors Open ��� 8  Dance 9-1  Musk by African Heritage  themba tana/shumta  st. albert/sal ferreas  Prizes  for Best Costume  Tlchets $6 each  available at:  Hunter Oallery, Cibsons  Seaview Mlit. fU.,  Am Centre, Sechelt &  The itoohstorct Sechelt  Coming next  BLACKLIST  Top '40s Rock 'it* Roll  V;  mm.  ''.  ^P;--T>   Male exotic revue of 6 dancers including  Justin, Carlos, Rex, Jimi Dean, Eric & Rob. "jrV  2 hours of erotic humour  92.00 covet charge  ;Come early to avoid disappointment.  Hidden door prixe. 'J- '  Sat., Oct. 29th  VIDEO ETC  VH$ Recorder Movie Rentals & Sales  Sunnycrest Plaza, behind Chevron Self-Serve  Hon.-Thurs.11-S; Fri * Sat. 11-9; Sun. 12-5  Annual  allow e'en  Cash prises for  Best COStumeS   Male, Female, ���f Couple  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS / 8 pm:- 2 am   ;  ..'    .:' Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED XX'^mX  (At the.4tecteti.on ofihfe MaiVagerrvcnt.) .  '       -      a^MM'  NeKt to (he Qmega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8l.^i  Coyer. Chatge: thurs; Fri & Sat.7 '���'''������.���  I Coast News, October 24,1983  1&r  The fii|e looking gentleman on the left was also the fine looking lady on the right when he/she was a  member of "The Dumbells". -phcpcouriesyofFredcruicf  W.W.I star in  by Fran Berger  Ross Douglas "Jim" Hamilton,  now a resident'of the extended care  unit of St. Mary's Hospital, was  once better known as "Marjorie",  original star of the internationally  renowned theatre group ' 'The  Dumbells".  ���The Dumbells originated in  France during World War I and  were part of the Third Canadian  Division Concert Party which  presented performances in army  tents during the war, and in the  Mons Theatre, Belgium, after the  armistice.  WijLh the demobilization of the  Canadian army, the company of  performers eventually came  together again on Canadian soil  and decided to test their type of  entertainment on the Canadian  public, (They proved to be such a  success that for several years during the, '20s The Dumbells made  many cross-Canada tours and also  . appeared in theatres in the eastern  United'States.  Hamilton,   born   in   Gqyah;x  Scotland,; and how 88 years of age,  suffered a stroke approximately 14;  years ago. After caring for her bus-...  band and' her elderly ���; father: for  several years, at their farm home on  Barnston   island fin   the   Fraser  River;'Jim's wife Agnes decided it  would bte easier if she were closer to  the amenities of a Community, and  the couple moved to Sechelt.  Since Agnes' death in June,  1982, Mr. Hamilton has been a  resident of St. Mary's where he was  recently presented a collection of  photographs of The Dumbells'  stage performances', courtesy of  past Coast News editor Fred  Cruice, who saw The Dumbells  perform in France.  Anyone wishing to renew acquaintance with Jim could write to  him at St. Mary's Hospital, Box  777, Sechelt; BC. VON 3A0  -���The portrayal of women in the  media is more than just a matter of  taste, since it is well-documented  that social attitudes about justice  and equality are seriously affected  by sex role stereotyping.  The guest speaker at the third  Continuing Education Women's  Dinner,* Sylvia Spring, is a former  member of the federal task force  appointed to investigate problems  resulting from the noticeable  absence in media of women  presented as informed, intelligent  citizens, or "expert" only in the  areas of dishes, dirt and diapers.  A writer, researcher, arid noted  filmmaker, Ms Spring is also a  founder of Media-Watch, a  Vancouver-based organization that  is federally funded to facilitate  complaints about sex role  stereotyping on TV and in advertising- '. ''..'���  The $15 fee includes a buffet  supper served at 7:30 p.m.'������'There'  will be a social hour frorri 6-7:30  p.m. Please note that the new date  is Thursday, November 10 and that  pre-payment is necessary before  November 4. Call Continuing  Education at 885-3474 or 885-3512  to register. :'.       '������..--; yXXXx;;.-  The Sunshine Coast has  Canada's First Mudbathl  ivlUl/n  BAD  <��).  Watch Channel 2 at 8 p.m.,  Oct. 26th, '83, The Nature of Things:  "Spas: Magic or Medicine"  }^esterqMoOrbadFiesortcInc.  P.O. Box 1670 Sechelt. B.C. VON 3AO  Channel  Ten  Thursday, Qc��^b#r-27, J-p.m^ .;  COASTAL REVIEW  "Suncoast Archers"  Community broadcasting student Laural Robinson hosts her  first interview, with members of the  Suncoast' Archers.   Laural   asks  ��?*-"'  about the club, -its activities, and  ��� the equipment theytise.  PERSONALITIES IN PROFILE  '^Stuart Craigan���Native  ).   Court Worker"  ' Host^Mariuane Vaughan talked  with Stuart Craigan from the  Sechelt -'Indian Band. Stuart is  presently training to be a native  court worker. Manuane asks him  abput his training programme and  his role with his clients.  SUNCOAST HAPPENINGS  '�����oast Ten Meets the Press"  ^Press reportejr Mark Rogers asked; jtp write a story about Coast 10  TV. We invited him to our studio  for our Wednesday' night studio  tapings. He observed the students  arid volunteers at work and then  interviewed teacher-programmer,  Marta MacKown.     X  INSIDE ELPHIE  ��� "Our First.Show"  The community broadcasting  classh completed ythqir first show  which we are playing again this  week. Researched, written,  presented and. edited by students,  this 7 programme ���-. introduced ^.the  students to their basic skills in the  course. Included is a short look at  their first bloopers. This show will  be saved and played at the end of *  their course and the community \^  may follow their development.  <Jn- (^WuSK&rJT'i g^W-V^^^P^i^^T^jitf!.  1  ��     '      ���  <pietfotr  Beer. Wine Licensed  Espresso Bar  This Friday Night  "hear Folk Singer, Guitarist  JUDITH SCOTT  6-10 p.m.  and Saturday Night  hear Classical Guitarist  Clarke Steabner  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  885-9962  Welcome GOast Cablevision a^^  Sunshine Cdast  lb a whole new world  available ttoug^  Canada's Number  i  programming,  HrstGh^  Pay TV service.  Morc people h  Choice than with all the other Pay TV services  combined.  Coast-to-doast, 24-liours a day, First  Choice offers new, better and more of everything.  MovieS, spo^|concertsv comedy, adults only,  and Bix>adway; The best programs.  And there's a lot more to come. The kind  that only the Number One Pay TV network can  bring you.       ��� .        ,  Want to'see the best of Pay TV?  First Choice has it.  Now you can have First^Choice. ;  Coast Cablevision Ltd. has ^   , ;  First Choice. 885-3224;  ��<;  * ���  :^, ^��.^n..w. -Jigu.K-.-cr'r  \"^^'.*^���� v i.-^**^- ***''  j-wVjvpS-t.-ti-Wii'...- " 14.  Coast News, October 24,1983  *s��:  I  &  pt  by Bud Mulcaster  The Gibsons Rugby Club con-  |tinued its slump this week-as the  | team went down 16-3 against the  j Ex-Brits in Vancouver Saturday.  | Last week they lost a close one 7-3  pjjiq. Vancouver. Trojans.  | The team, suffering the loss of  �� some key players as a result of in-  f juries and vacations, has not  | played its usual aggressive ball.  I In Saturday's game, the team  i played a man short and really never  $ got into the game as the only scor  ing came on a penalty kick by  scrum half Ken Miles.  The GRC opens a three-game  home stand at Elphinstone field  starting . this coming Saturday  against the Red Lions. The game  will start at 11:30 a.m.  The Gibsons Rugby Club plan to  raise money for washrooms and  changerboms facilities at Brothers  . Park. Gibsons council at its last  meeting voted to endorse the club's  fund-raising efforts with a letter  supporting their plans.  Take a park walk  by Angela Kroning  3  >  **  H  Many of us are probably not  thrilled about the rainy season  finally arriving on the Sunshine  Coast. However, there is at least  one group of animals that are  relieved���the chum and coho  salmon. The sunny days of early-  '^October reduced the water levels in  our local creeks to a near trickle.  Only the largest and most  desperate salmon attempted to  enter the streams from the  saltwater to spawn. The rest waited  in the estuaries where they were  often chased by hungry seals! Now  that the rains have come and the  water levels in the creeks have  risen, the salmon upstream migration is on. .  The next time the rains become  depressing, think of the salmon.  Porpoise Bay Provincial Park invites you to see the salmon spawning in Angus Creek. Free guided  walks are offered on Saturdays at 1  and 3 .p.m.'and Sundays at-10 a.m.  On Friday, November 11 and Sunday, November 13 walks are offered at 10 a.m., 1 and 3 p.m.  Please meet at the beach  changehouse. Rain or shine!  Bob Fletcher, rolled the highest  total in the Classic League with a  283 high single and a four game  total of 1037. and Gerry Martin the  highest single with a 309 and: 915  for four. .-;>.:  In the Gibsons 'A', Lottie  Campbell rolled a 304.single-.gqd a  750 triple, Michele: Whiting a 295  single and 782 triple and invthe  Wednesday Coffee League, Grethe  Taylor had two games of 270 and a  726 triple. In a roll-off fpr^the  Phuntastique " League, ^ Amber  Turley had a |25 single and bowling with the Sechelt G.A.'s-pat  Gibson rolled a, 350 single; arid a  780 triple. In the Buckskin League,  Herb August rolled a 321-658 triple  and in the Slough-off League, Lynda Olsen rolled a 292 single and  Carol Tetzlaff a 263-711 triple.:  In the Y.B.C. Baritam League,  Chris Lumsden rolled a 286 high  single and a 638 triple and iin the  Junior League Jasmine Poirier had  a 233-629 score.  Other top scores:  Classic League:  Henry Hinz .  282-907  Freeman Reynolds 266-909  Andy Stewart 263-967  Tuesday Coffee League:  Karen Powers". 262-626  Michele Whiting 246-633  Marg Williams .',   250*670  Swingers League: i-  Belle Wilson. 225&41  Wiljo Wiren ' .   228^586  Norm Lambert  v 223^630  LenHornett 283-661  Gibsons 'A' League: ���;  Pam Swanson 263-339  T '  Joanne Pitts ' v ���". 252-663  Reg Whiting   j         ~ X..f 276-686  Freeman Reynolds    , 245-700  Wednesday Coffee League:  Willie Buckmaster . 223-632  Marion Reeves 230-635  Slough-offs League: -  Yvonne Hovden : 214-620 ���  Esther Berry 251-620  Bonnie McConnell 253-736  Ball & Chain League:  Gloria Tourigny 262-662  Isobel Hart 247-683  GarVFrewin 237-668  Glyn Jones             ��� 251-669  Phuntastique League:  Pat Prest 224-627  Bev Young 250-632  Wally Dempster 249-637  John Wilson 250-659  Ralph Roth 237^681  Thursday 9:00 League:  Sue Harding 210-600  Ron Webber 251-679  Secheit G.A.'s League:  Florence Turner 254-589  Merle Hately 241-629  Babe Simmers . 257-650  Buckskins League: '  Doreen Dixon     :     'y 201-556  Elaine August           ' 289-560  Ross Dixon 272-657  Bill August 285-677  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-972!  Open  9 a.m.  9 p.m.  7 Pays a Week  Tues., Oct. 25  0105 2.8  0815 14.5  1355 10.4  1830 13.5  Wed., Oct. 26  0145 2.6  0925 14.5  1440 11.1  1905   13.2  For Dayligh  JWBXlWBmS;  1  TTiius., Oct. 27  0235 2.8  1020 14.5  1550 11.5  1955 12.9  Fri., Oct. 28  0340 3.2  1140 14.6  1715 11.5  2050   12.3  Sat,  0440  1240  1845  2205  Oct  29  3.7  14.8  11.0  11.7  Sun., Oct. 30  0540 4.3  1340 15.0  1955 10.0  2350   11.4  I  t Saving Time Add 1 Hour  Moo., Oct.-31  0645 k 5.0  .1415 15.2  2040 8.6  Ralerenee  PI Atkinson  Pacific Standard  Time ,  tor Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mh  and 1 ft lower and  higher      ______  . .������������>.a3i.ii.MMiiB��i.B.ta....i��g..i..B.aH......i>...e'..BMiia.*..B.*��*t*i.l..iBaa.*...��Bi"*"i��>"l>��Ma4i..iHi.��  886-2682  886-7817     [  Call Wednesday,Afternoons or all day Friday.        ,' :  TYPING  \  '4  I  f*  \  i  i  Bring in your old pumpkin  ESTIMATES  WE DO I.C.B.C.  The Wakefield Tennis Club dome promises to provide a new dimension in winter sports for the Coast  when it opens in the near future. The dome is situated  UAL V(N AOT0 60OY  below the Wakefield in West Sechelt.      &..  <��� .    ������' ��� '���������������      , ��� ��� ' .        ��� George Matthews'photo  - y-.j niys'^r"'".. ���  ��� '���      ��� ���       .'���'  Hkn 101, Gihssns    886-7133  Elphi girls  on a roll  :*��' ;:���:��� ">cixyr:  rii ;b>':. yy'c:  u si-sin i:'i.���:..'��;  f.     The  Elphinstone  Senior  Girls  %J(plleyball team got off to a good  start this season, winning all preseason   games   in   a   convincing  fashion.  The  first  tournament  was  in  North  Vancouver at  Sutherland  iT*High. Elphinstone finished second  I in its pool, advancing to the cham-  J pionship round. Maria Christian  * was the MVP of the tournament.  ��� ,_The next tournament, held at  ; UBC, was billed as the biggest in  Jthe province. Elphi finished third  \ winning the bronze medal. The last  Jgame was an exciting 15-13 win  | over Sentinel.  j> Members of this year's team are  t Tammy Cavalier, Maria Christian,  j Gail Wheeler, Leah Bennett, Deb-  |bie Synott, Theresa Beaulieu, Annabel Webb and Sheila Reynolds.  ;The new coach is Joan Wenzel.  Z  We're  clearing  the '83's - so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  a brand fievr  RANGER  4x4  from*228.Q>2  per month, plus sales tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $4,418  for immediate  delivery, caff  885-3281  Mfflfflmm  Wharf Rd,  Sechelt  S-MDL 59136  4 'r  i~  i'u  f  *  1  Of nuclear  Coast News, October 24,1983  M5.  by Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  Parp of the crowd of 7,000 who marched to Vanier Park in Vancouver on Saturday as part of the "Refuse the Cruise" anti-  nuclear protest. -Judith Wilson photo  It is difficult to understand the  recent decisions by the Sechelt and  Gibsons' municipal councils*who  refused to allow their taxpayers the  chance to accept, or reject a global  call for disarmament. We are,  grateful for the Sechelt council's  letter of support and best wishes  Tor success, and for that we thank  them. But actions would have been -  more appropriate.,,.  Are - they not aware of the;  dangers facing us all by the global  arms buildup? It would take approximately 100���200. nuclear  warheads to destroy the United  States. It 'would take a similar  number to destroy Russia. Yet  Russia has approximately 7,360'  warheads and the U.S. as 10,000:  enought firepower to destroy all  life on earth many times, oyer.  ..Do the coiiricil members share  the feelings of, some, in our society  who think that the arms race is  somebody else's problem? That  only the top levels of government  can take action against it or that  the whole problem is too big to do  anything about anyhow?  Yet whose lives are being  threatened by the arms race?  Whose money���1.3 million dollars  per minute���is being spent for  military purposes while people go  hungry, become sick or stay  unemployed? -.���'���''  It is most certainly our problem  and one too serious to wait till so-  Maryanne's Viewpoint  seen as  by Maryanne West  We hear a lot these days about  the government's restraint programme destroying our educational system.  But isn't the real danger from inside the citadel?���that, teachers-  have come to be seen as greedy and  selfish, caring neither for the  children nor for- iheir fellow  teachers. This is a view held by  many who might otherwise help to  persuade   the   government   that  educational opportunities for bur-  young people should be high on  their list/of priorities..  Teachers tend to bridle if you  call their, association a union, but  in recent months their spokesmen'  haven't shown any.willingness to  temper confrontational politics,  with diplomacy, or, reasonable  dialogue. In fact it's interesting to  note that while the "professionals"  rant and rave about principles and  1  USED BUILDINC. SUPPLIES  Quality; used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  >yyyyMy:Mxi947 Tannery Rd��� Surrey _ _       ���-   >  i/e also buy used building materials .    J  Church  Services  THEiUNIJED CHURCH  ���   OF CANADA ',.������;���;  Sunday Worship Services  ^ST-JOHN'S  Davis" Bay- 9:30 a.m.'  ~:X GIBSONS   ,  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday-School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid   '  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  .',/'.'���-"^tHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  !nter:benbpnational..  Family Worship  Sunday - 11, a.m.  Sunday School  Ror All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  Ah 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 School - 7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  gibsons pentecostal  :church  ���    New Church building on  Schooled.. - opp. RCMP  ' Senior PastorTed Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation'Minister  p Sunday School:- 9r30'a.m.  Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.  -Evening Fellowship - 7:00 .m.  Home: Bible'Study  Phone;886-9482 or  8JB6-7107     .  Affiliated with the.  Pentecostal Assemblies  ���   of, Canada7-      ;������  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  ���'"886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services '���' ���  .;���:   11 a.m. &7:qo.p.rri: X.XX  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7;00 p'.m> ;    X:  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups:  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 '  ' Pastor J. Popowich    .  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 X)r 883-2736  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  '  Parish'Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  ������..;,;.i0'a".m./;  Rev. J.E.Robinson, 886-8436  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  .-.11:00 a.m.  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  ���r SERVICES  Sunday Service &     XX:  Sunday School - 11:30 a.m.  : Wednesday - 8:00 p.m.  '  in United Church Building :.  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  demand their pound of flesh, the  ��� other school district employees,  janitors, maintenance and  secretarial staff have; up to now,  shown exemplary calm. Recognizing the reality of reduced budgets,  they asked for opportunities to  : share'jobs, willing for everyone to  manage on a little less rather than  some jobs being lost ialtogether.  Could we have unsuspectingly  brought this crisis in education on  ourselves? 'By losing sight of what  teaching is all about and equating  education" with just another  assembly line in our industrial  society, the kids go in one end of  the "factory", learn basic .skills,  ��� the 3Rs, and take ^ number of  v1 .prescribedjeourses over a period of  12'"years   ^and /come    out  some of them are disillusioned and  maybe not even surprising that for  some teachers money is a top  priority. Everything in our society  emphasizes the importance of  ��� material gain so loudly the still  small voice of the spirit is hard to  hear.  Thinking back to one's own  school days, it's only a few of the  facts' and' formulae that we  remember, but you can trace back  a love of literature or chemistry to  a particular teacher, and remember  those who were fair and stood for  high values and whom you held in  respect.  I've been thinking of some of the  attributes needed for teaching:���  first a love of and respect for  children; curiosity and thirst for  knowledge; a passionate love affair  With his/her specialities; the ability  to communicate; the character and  personality which will make good  role models for our children, integrity, courage, generosity of  spirit, enthusiasm for life, a sense  of joy and the strength of compassion.  We have teachers of this calibre;  perhaps we should consider re-  ' organizing our education system  around and for them.  Mini-bus  ;'.'.'. A free mini-bus service to and  from the ferry terminal j will begin  this Wednesday; October 26^ arid  will  contiue  Monday to. Friday '  thereafter. y'-;XX'}  Offered as a courtesy service by  Expo Drycleariers and the mer-'  chants of the Omega block in lower  Gibsons,. th6:: mini-bus will leave  Expo "Cleaners for ^the ferry terminal at 6:10 a.m. each weekday  morning, and will pick up  passengers at the terminal for the  return trip to Expo Drycleaners at  . 6:10p.m. each evening.  Free parking for those using the  service will be available in the parking lot below Elphie's Cabaret. For  more , information call Expo  Drycleaners at 886-9032!  LUTHERAN WORSHIP SERVICES  1st & 3rd Sundays of the month.at 6 p.m.  . St. Hilda's Anglican Church,  Sechelt'        .  Information call  885-9219 or 883-2557 T  HBHnMHHHHHMMH  meone else does something about  it. It is time to develop a grassroots  .strategy where a major criteria for  electing all public officials is their  committment to work for the  disarmament effort.  What steps will school trustees  take to introduce in our schools  courses and activities leading to  student awareness of the issues involved in the arms race?  ' What will potential alderman  and regional directors do to help  their constituents have available information and resources on disarmament related matters? What will  they do to promote peace in their  communities? What measures will  they take to lobby their provincial  counterparts?  Similarly, provinctally and  federally elected officials can be  selected on the basis of iheir committment to global disarmament  and their willingness to take  specific action to achieve it.  Our money is being used by  democratically elected officials to  support policies which permit the  ./creation, storage and deployment  of weapons which threaten the existence of all life ori this planet.  If that is not our problem, then .  what is? ���.���'���''���:  Take advantage of our reduced winter \  shop rates and bring in your boat and J  motors for cleaning, repairs, winterizing  & inside motor storage. We also repair>  chain saws, lawn mowers, etc. f  RECONDITIONED mEftCUtW*  Stock clearance prices on the following  reconditioned Mercury outboard motors.  Clearance  prices also on ^  new 4.5 to 80 y  HP Mercury  outboards.   ;  4.5 HP- J365.  7.5 HPLS -   395.  20HP-   695.  25 HP-1,300.  40 HP- I.095.  SO HP- 1,565.  65 HP- 1,205.  Call in or phone for information  SMITTY'S MARINA  (1983) LTD.  . Phone 886-7711  1545 School Rd., Gibsons, B.C.  ''���:>  ���>';  V  THE LOTTERY CENTRE  WITH A DIFFERENCE!  ���yr  >o  Q  ���;b'  ..i'j  n\  i  i  i  !  ;Xi  i 1  ���������*i  r  Play Here!  s  .itoiut*'. �����.>*�� n. ��,.��AJJ��of ojur.rjetaijersxommission.goes to  Kinsmen Commgnity Service Projects  Member Independent Pharmacists Inc.  Open Seven Days A Week Fridays'til 7:00 p.m.  Sundays: Noon to 5:00 p.m.  R.R. #2, Cedar Plaza, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0    Phone 886-8158  in  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  Wednesday  Phone 24 hrs.  885-2456  Vancouver  669-3022  Coming Events  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event  St. Aldan's Bake'and Rummage Sale & Regal Card Sale; St. Aidan's  Phina Coffee Plate Sale. Saturday, October 29,10 a.m. ��� 2 p.m. -  Gibsons Badminton Club cancelled for Oct. 26 only, resumes Nov. 2.  The Elves Club meeting Nov. 5/83, 8 p.m, at the Harding's house (5th  house on right, Fircrest St., Gibsons).'  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m., starting October 15. Cards ��� 3 for 5.0  cents per game. Sunshine Alano Club, (across from Elphinstone High  ; School), Gibsons.  St. Mary's Auxiliary Early Bird Bazaar, Nov. 5, 12-2:30 p.-m., Roberts  Creek Community Hall. Free admission. Refreshments, "home cooking'", raffle, prizes. Come for lunch.  The Great Pumpkin Garage & Bake Sate, Sat., Oct. 29,11 a.m. - 3 p.m.,  Greene Court Recreation Hall, Medusa St., Sechelt. Furniture, appliances, recreation equip., plants, homebaking���plus more! Suncoast  Writers' Forge. Donations: 885-2336.  ���~'~ rtx4xj?~&i%-yrp  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 Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on Winter Hours,  (10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday-Saturday.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meetings  ;willnow 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 Gibsons. 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 Monday 1-30-3:30 pm. All welcome. ���'���:'.  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone,  Gym. 8 - 10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 for info.  p,'p>  Wednesday - O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday. 1 p.m., af-  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. '."'"���  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August. . j  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday.  each month 8 pm at (he Care Centre. ')'  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis1-  Bay Elementary School. ���     *     ' :>n  -Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Mariner  Room under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.        '���  Sunshine Lapidary & 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 month 1:30 pm at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New  members welcome.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:3b  pm. 886-7937. .   ��� - .%  ��� Thursday $  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of each month at "m  p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 886-796&  for information. '���������'.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo - every Thursday starting Nov. 3 a;  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is opp  on Thursday afternoons from K3:30 pm.  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit. Gibsons, at  p.m. For information call 886-9037. 886-8228.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-41  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on lasf^  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm afrj  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more in-,-4  formation call 886-7378: _  .  . ; <��  ���  ^i  Friday  Tuesday  "-Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club. Every Tues-.  day, beginning October.4. 7:25 p.m. For information phone: 886-9785.  '  P��nd*r Harbour �� District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park Elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  The Women's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 1.1:30 am ey^ry 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Councilregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts;Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 6 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adians Hall, Hall  > Rd , Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  ^Sunshine Coa6t Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to l4;wlllmeetTuesday nights 7-9 pm, United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome. -;^  Friday O.A.P.O.*#38 Fun Nite - every Friday at 7:30 p.m.. Pot Luck Sup-tjj  per last Friday of every month at 6 p.m at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Story Hpuse/Coffee Party first Friday of each month. Wilson Creekjs  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October second and fourth Friday ofjj  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall. ; ��  . - (*  30 and over singles ��� social evening every Friday at 8:00 in St. Barj*  tholomew Hall. ��� ���  ��� ��  Sechelt Totel Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Hall. Doors,  open 5:30. Early Birds 7. pm. Bonanza 7:30 pm. Regular Bingo 8 prh  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop. Gibsons United Churqh?  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, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.       ' af  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. y  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open��  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  "-���-^; V.5>'����;;."<!PL!i'��' "���>'��� "���"���  p -..-.��(.* j-^����rip.p��-H^A/t',--  ��" -V     -.'���  :>-if._--"--'A-.'.*-*rftil p  N  16.  Coast News, October 24,1983  *p2A further indication of the suc-  fejggs of the Sunshine Coast  ��sec6nomic commission and in par-  p$��ular local grant coordinator  ||&Kiy Gates, is the announcement  jipt week that a further federal  tp��ED grant of $200,000 has been  l^vCarded to Lord Jim's Lodge west  |g)�� Halfmoon Bay.  1*2The grant, which is to be used to  remodel the interior of the lodge,  add three-two bedroom units and  staff quarters for four permanent  employees was the second such  grant obtained by the lodge.  In the spring $110,000 was  awarded for landscaping . and  renovation of exterior units. That  project employed 18 people for the  duration of the work.  Four in running  With the nomination closing date of October 31 still a week  away, four new contestants for the three aldermanic seats available  on Gibsons council, have declared their intentions to run.  Barry Lynn, a candidate two years ago, Gibsons businessman  Tarry Giannakos, long-time resident Art Smylie, and Clay Carby,  have all indicated they intend to challenge for the aldermen positions.  J  ���  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980*6571  I  On Wednesday, October 26th  one of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKIBBIN & BEECHAM, C.A.s  Sechelt.  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for information on the  Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and   .  Government Assistance Programmes. \  "fwo proposed applications for  "Neighbourhood Pub" Iicencesbh  the Sunshine Coast have met with  strong disapproval from residents  in-the areas concerned.  Mrs. M. Baird presented to  Sechelt council's last meeting a  notarized petition bearing trie  names of persons living within a  half-mile radius of the pub proposed for the site next to the Parthenon Restaurant, who -are  against the granting of <��� such* a  licence. :Xy  Of approximately 260 residents  in the area, 203 signed the petitiop  against the pub application, approximately 20 were in favour, and  the rest were unable to be contacted over the seven days during  which the" petition-was circulated/  At a public hearing held October  19 at Wilson Creek Community  Hall, strong opposition was vojced  .to the re-zoning of the property ait  the corner of Davis Bay Road and  Highway 101 (Casa Martinez) from  commercial 2 land use to industrial  zone 2 to allow a neighbourhood  pub in the building. Fifty-one. of  the 57 people present signed a petition against the re-zoning during  the meeting, as regional board .officials informed them that this was  Skea scotched  the last opportunity for public input, either verbal or written..  Reasons against the proposed  pubs were basically the same in  both instances, and drew heavily  from guidelines in the Liquor Control Act. They included too close  proximity tb a main thoroughfare,  and to a school; off-sales granted  late at night; predictable increase in-  illegal drinking; littering and  broken glass on nearby public  beaches; noise and distress to  residents.     ���  According to the Liquor Control  Act, a licence cannot be granted  without the approval of-60 per cent  of residents within a half-mile  radius of the proposed site. In the  case of the SCRD re-zoning by-law  No.96.93, which has had second  reading, SCRD directors will  receive input from the Area C Advisory Commission and the Provincial Technical Planning Committee  before deciding whether to give the  by-law third and final reading.  Both area Cdirector Jon McRae  and the Area C Planning Cbmmis-  'sion, have indicated they will  respect the wishes of residents as  voice at the public hearing and  recommend against the re-zoning.  ANNOUNCEMENT  The   Sunshine   Coast  Credit  Union.is pleased to   announce  the   appointment of Tony Tyler  as Loans Administration Officer  for  its  Gibsons Branch.  Mr. Tyler brings with him  seven years of experience  with the Royal  Bank of Canada.  Head Office   Teredo Square  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0  Tel.885-3255  mumammmmmmaam  Gibsons Branch  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Box 715. Hwy.101   '���'  Gibsons,.B.C: VON- 1V0;  Tel. 886-8121,..  SCRD case dismissed  ��2i*>  A civil case against. Sunshine  Coast regional district .building inspector Harry Morris-Reade and  the SCRD was dismissed in provincial court in Sechelt Thursday.   '7  The case was brought by local  contractor George Skea ' who  sought to recover funds from so-  called "double billings" for  building permits he had purchased  in 1981 and 1982. ���;;>  Skea, who represented himself,  claimed he should get refunds for  two building permits. In one- irir  stance, Skea had paid $302- for^a  permit on a house he did not build.  In a second instance, he purchased a permit for more than $600 for  a house which was later redesigned. ���  Skea was obliged to pay for a second permit for the redesigned  house which he felt was unfair.    ;  The magistrate ruled Thursday  that Skea had no case against  Morris-Reade, who was simply acting as an agent for the SCRD.  He further ruled that since  SCRD by-laws made ho provision  for refunds of buildihg,permits ho  refund need be givenv  PUBLIC NOTICE  Loan Authorization Amendment  TAKE NOTICE THAT pursuant to By-law No. 310. cited as:  "Water Improvements' Loan Authorization By-law No.' 310,  1977'/, the Council of the Town of Gibsons was authorized to  borrow $340,000 for the purpose of improvements, to the  Municipal water system. X  AND THAT.to cover the remainder of the costs related to the;  works Council now finds it necessary to borrow an additional/  amount of $45,000 to complete the said project.   .        ^  ,:      jr     . ������',,��� .'       ". ���--'-.'.:������*'-���  AND THAT Council intends to proceed with Loan Authorization Amendment By-law No. 470 which will increase the^borr;  1 rowing authorized by By-law No. 310 from $340,000./to ���  $385,000.      '        ; yxy^y  AND THAT as a result of the increased borrowing it is anticipated that no increase will be required to the parcel tax in  .order to meet the increased debt charge.  AND THAT if any persons have objections to tfie above, such <;  objections are to be filed with the undersigned within ten (10) -n  days from the second and last publication of this nbtice.  AND THAT this is the second of two publications of this  notice. ' ���  DATED this 1,3th day of October; at Gibsbns; B.CVy ;.    '..;;,,  Anne G. Presstey  .'������''"., '������''��� Acting Clerk-Treasurer  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  fjOWE'S  |jl Antique Workshop  Sfe���-.   Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885-7467  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering.  Service  For information call  Is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  Service  only  business  AUTOMOTIVE  AUTOMOTIVE  "'        ' "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  M    SANDY'S  -*��   COLLISION   REPAIRS  J-M$BC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs-'  ��"%��.      'Painting & Auto Glass        4-  <%*�� -Free Estimates . 803-2606  (|V^*[|��lnd��l��, P��nd��r Harbour    R.R.'j, Q��rd��n Bay, B.C. VOM 1SO  ��**"p  ^   Economy ruto prrts iitd.   "  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-SI8I  CLEANING SERVICES  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck ^  ���Water, sewer &' septic systems  ���Shnd;'j3ratiel & Excavations       '-X- * ' -;; -%-s  ^ 886-94^9      anytime j  ' JF.W. EXCAVATING LID.   ^  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Hi-rd |{ri.. 886-8071 ,'.  .(.ibsoiis  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  Vi V!.n.s;;������'(i'Foh'ali your-Backhoe Needs-' ^fi���  vi >  Roberts Creek "'.V'    i.-'j^ :'Eves.885-5611 j  JANDE EXCAVATING  '  Dlv of Kowa Enterprises Ltd  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R.. 2. Leek Road,     VDurnP Trucl< Joe&. Edna  .Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  686-9411  Opan Sat. 10-5 or anytime by appt.   -i  4���s-  /~ g���jg  *9  Li  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck Qorij'ir'f*  H   6*Ton Crane JCIVILC  16' Deck or 40' Trailer   - r  886-7028 Garry Mundell  BCF6  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  Fall    83  Fall/Winter/Spring: Effective Monday,  September 19, 1983, to Wednesday,  June 20,1984 inclusive.  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  7:30 a.m.     5:30 p.m.  9:30  12:30 p.m.  3:30  7:25  9:15  Leaves Langdale:  6:25 a.m.   2:30 p.m.  8:30   :.  11:30  Leaves Earl's Cove:  Leaves Saltery Bay:  7:15 a.m.       6:30 p.m.        6:00 a.m.. 3:30 p.m.  4:30 10:30 8:30  6:30 12:20 p.m..    10:25  8:20 4:30  MINI-BUS SCHEDULE Effective October 1983  \  > SUNSHINE COAST  f      DISPOSAL SERVICES  �� Port Mellon to Ole^s Cove  *���'  y. Commercial Containers Available  1J885-9973 886-2938^  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:0*0 a.m.  1:00 p.m..  3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:30  11:25  Thursday  8:40a.m.  * 10:00 a.m.  T.'OO.p.m.  2:30 p.m.  5:30  7:30  9:30  Friday  . 8:40.a./nV  10:00,a.rn.  71:00 p.m.  3:15 p:-rri,  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10-800  any published photo  or your choice from -  the contact sheets'7  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons, next to firehall  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m..  4:00 p.m.  9:1.5 a.m.  11-:45a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a:m.  * 1:35 p.m;  . 4:00 p:m..  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35p.m.  '���4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  '4:00 p.m.  ���LOWER ROAD", route - via.Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEVV-  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  "N  CONTRACTING'  M  ���*>*  ^^      Specials  SfMciaDzIng in:  R��bu!ld I Repair  . Sik�� A Unlet  Prabltm Anaiyili  Ceniultlnfl tor  MiriM. M9bki &  Industrial Inalallatleni  K*. v    ,pv    t ooe 7n7n HAL DYMENT  ^ jjgjn/.ne Road   Box 857  Gibsons. B.C.    OQO*�� OJfc ua���e><  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  Dump Truck Rental  i Formed Concrete Products  Uffione 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  XL*,   ��� -  ���     .... .    ' ' ���"  /i  ��Jp^:  NS  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  g Concrete Septic Tanks  &* and Pre-cast Products  i Crane Service Anytime  8 Ton High-lift 16 ft. deck  *AY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING.LTD.  t ���  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  'p* Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  JT883-9222  K  H  885-5260  FLOOR ..COVERING'  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   f  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  fifiiC WVV  Steam Cleaning  &O.Q'�� III. Hwy. 101. Gibsons  les ^  r ���'���: : n  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765 J  Years Experience Commercial And Residential  mm��        88S-2823      885-3B81  GLASS  yJy\      .        886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows,  & Screens, \ \, ���'������"���-' Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  ^,  r  HEATING  Hwy. 101   Sechell  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. ^  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ~ 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN]  885-2360  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour ;  Res. 886-9949  *\  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  ^  RENTALS  J  Seabiixf 886-8744  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons    '  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  SIGN PAINTING  MISC  SERVICES  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  V  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters    ...  ��� Aluminum soffits &fascias      ..'   .  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885��35B2  JOHN BOLTON  SIGNS  Roberto Creek  885-7459  J  TYPING  Complete landscaping & .'.'. .  ��� garden maintenance service Bango  ^������v;-''.Feriahg;of;^iiJkihdss.'v^  '^-    '���    ���    - ���   '      ��� ���- ��� -  -'"��� -������: ������-���-���������-������-���  V-  TYPING  Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday.  886-2628 886-71317 Gaasl Gardener  Coast News, October 24,1983.  by Dianne Evans  xx One of the ^mbst important  aspects X bf maintenance in the  home garden is the pruning of trees  find shr^Sw Fruit trees 'will be more  productive, flowering shrubs will  be Iniore J attractive and produce  jrnbre blossoms^ and the aesthetic  effect of the over-all landscaping  will be greatly, enhanced by careful  pruning. X~ r   .      ' r  9P?.;9?:our, 'ocal experts is Bob  Morgan, of Evergreen Green  Maintenance. A long-time resident  of. the Sunshine Coast, Bob has  been involved;in gardening for  many years. This week I spoke to  him about, pruning > and other  aspects of. winter-time garden  maintenance.  I asked what should be pruned  in the fall and winter months. Now  is the time to prune evergreens, and  evergreen hedges, such as laurel,  because they have finished growing  for the year, and once pruned, will  keep their shape for up to six months, before staring their next year's  growth; Fruit trees should be pruned when thoroughly dormant, and  Bob perfers to do this around  February.  The reasons for pruning are to  give the trees and hedges proper  shape, to thin the growth on fruit  trees to allow maximum sunshine  necesssary for ripening the fruit,  and to give space for each tree to  grow. Pruning should be an annual  job; fruit trees which have been left  from year to year .gradually lose  productivity, and then the pruning  is finally done it is a costly and  time-consuming  chore   which   is  often not successful at bringing an  older tree back into production.  ��� If you:have new trees or hedges,  begin pruning in the first year; this  will encourage branching and give  good shape from the start. Unless  you are? certain about how.to  prune, it is best to seek the advice  : of an ^pert, A wrongly pruned  tree will not develop as it should;  fruit production may be cut, the  tree may be 'forced to spend top  much energy on the wrong-type of  growth, e.g. producing" many  leaves rather than fruit buds.  Bob also suggest pruning the top  section o{ rose bushes now, or  within the next'couple of weeks.  Take  only'the  top: part  where  clusters still remain; the reason for  doing this is that in the windy months of fall and winter the force of  the wind may-very'likely catch  these branches and rock the plant,  thereby loosening the roof-system.  Heavier pruning should take place  in the spring. A note here that spring flowering shrubs such as for-  .sythia, spirea, etc. should be pruned as soon as they finish flowering,  i;e;, in June or July;':;  .Tall is. a. busy... time and the  maintenance done how will be  beneficial all year through. Bob  suggests spraying fruit trees as soon  as the leaves fall; peaches are losing  their leaves right now and \ as they  . are most susceptible to wet weather  diseases; and fungal attack, should  be; sprayed. Use a dormant spray,  i.e., lime and sulphur in a dormant  oil (mineral-type oil). If you are  mixing your own spray, carefully  follow   the   directions   on   the  packages.  ; Why spray? In our climate we  Action Centre films  by Unemployment Action Centre  ���   .The films shown in our Tuesday  ��nigh]t .series are provided by the Na-  '* tioriai .Film. Board for the current  serior.  Last week "Our Health Is Not  For Sale" was shown at the Action  Centre. It was a well documented  account bf successful job action by  Canadian workers' to improve  working conditons so that their  health would not be endangered.  =Ori Tuesday; October 25, at 7:30  p.m., we will be showing "The  U.S. Food* Machine''. With increasing food prices and predictions bf wbrld-w|de starvation ,  food is dominating fuel as the most  bitten  -twice shy  vital world concern. The film deals  with agri-power, the new ultimate  'weapon' and its base, the,United  States. This hour long documentary and the following discusssion  will be held at St. Batholomew's  Church Hall at the corner of North  Road, and Highway 101 in Gibsons.  Everyone  is   welcome���-admission is free.  If you can't come to film night,  please feel free to drop in to the  , Action Centre at any time during  the week. Our hours are 10 a.m. to  2 p.m. Monday, Tuesday, Thursday and'Friday. Or, if Sechelt is  ^*mrjrc,c^e'm*eht, drop by the Indian  Band  Hall  on  Wednesday  afternoon.  have  agreat  deal  of rain, .our  :  winters are usually quite mild,and  our summers not terribly hot. This';  creates the perfect atmosphere for  insects and fungi to* thrive. If you  want  to . produce  a  fruit  crop  relatively free of blemishes, spraying is essential, the lime reduces  the acidity which allows moss and  lichens to grow; hence the moss-  covered branches on old untended  " fruit   trees.   The   sulphur   is   a  fungicide to counteract scab and  different blights. The oil is an-in-  secticide which acts mechanically,  i.e., it coats the whole trees and '���,  especially the buds, so that any insect eggs which are already on the  tree will not be able to'hatch  because they will be smothered,by ,  the oil. An application in fall, early  winter and then later winter when  the oil will remain on the buds as  they form will give maxiumn protection, against these problems."  All the fruit trees which grow in.  our area are closely related and  therefore   susceptible   to   similar  problems, such as peach-leaf curl,  \ but apples and plums do best.  Pears also do well but are Often  subject to severe scab; small fruits,  such as the berries do best of all. If *>  you do. want to grow a peach tree ���  you must protect it from the rain,  planting against a white south wall   j  is a good spot, especially if the }>,1  eaves give some protection. .Bob!  tells  that  in  England, they use  orangeries, glass houses assembled  each fall and then removed in the ���  spring. As the name suggests they  are  used  for the cultivation  of  oranges,  but are also  used, for  peaches. Such a thing could quite  easily be put together using plastic  and with proper care could last for  some time. . .,,  Now is the time to feed your  . trees as well. Many people neglect  to do this, and therefore, have an  inferior crop. The ideal way is to  mulch out as far as the drip line,, 7  _ i.e. the outer edges of the bran--~s  ches, with compost, or manure and);.:  woodashes. If you use a chemical "T  fertilizer, a 6-8-6 is the thing. *:  Use a well-balanced fertilizer; \:  one with too much nitrogen, such��f  as fish fertilizer, will promote the-':  excessive growth of foliage to the  detriment   of   buds.   If   using  chemical   fertilizer,   punch   holes  from two to three feet apart all'  around the drip'line and place a  few ounces of fertilizer in each ���  hole. This ensures a good distribu-  , tiojr^o/^nburishmemvlf your fru\t  trees grow in the lawn and you feed  your lawn regularly, that will,probably suffice. , \  :1  tttu  FAO, EIMiilSE 'tjdnb^p speciK��  "   *cyl.-*4995   ::   6CyI,.-?5*85;. X ��eyl ,5��98    ^".'���  We will replace spark plugs; adjust idle and CO emissions; adjust ignition arid timing; check J  , air and fuel filters; check points and condenser in models with breakerless ignition. Genuine J  Ford spark plugs and labor included. . s  Additional parts'extra. |  SOUTH CO AST FORD   ;��� j  Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.v      Offer valid for 30 days, j  FALL EXHAUST SYSTEM CHECK  XyXX'  pFREE with Tune (tp ���������������.  We will inspect exhaust system for leaks and wear. Mufflers with lifetime warranty available  for inost models and years. Genuine Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts.  ^; :    ;  ^  Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.  .     Offeryvalid for ^d^vv ^_ _^_    __' _  ���O  FALL COOLL\G SYSTEM CHECK  For one low price, we; will pressure test your cooling system for leaks, test the radiator, rad cap,  and refill with up to 4 litres of .antl-freeze to the manufacturer's specifications. In addition, we  will check the .heater and defroster for proper operation, test and report on the water pump  and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.  SOUTH COAST FORD  Please present coupon at time Repair Order is written.  ... Additional Anti-freeze  V    81.80 per litre  Offer valid for 30 days.  IL C^-^^^^^^li^^  GUARANTEED  90 DAYS OR  4000 MILES  (6400 km)  We honour  for your  convenience.  Dealer 5936  885-3281  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  xiy-y^ffxysx  by Ray Skelly, MP  Most Canadians have responded  to thi& hardships of the recession  witha^spirit ok collective concern  and, in many laudable cases, with  collective'action; ;tb alleviate the  suffering of the unemployed.  Across the country, union, church  and community groups have instigated programmes to provide the  destitute with food, shelter,  clothing and some hope for the  future;;/  R is unfortunate that the banking industry in Canada hasn't picked upon the spirit of cooperation.  [Analysts are nb,w predicting that,  our bankVcould tuck away a hefty  profit of close to.$2 billion by the  end of this'fiscal yearv;: outdoing  their performance of 1981 when  our venerable lending institutions  lined their pockets with $1.75  billion in profits and helped kick  off the'recession in the process.  It's not just that the banks and  bankers are doing well while the  rest of the country has tightened  the.be.lt. How'they are making that  money���by jacking up the spread  between pending rates, and savings  rates���is''the thing that is really  hurting Canadian workers and  business people. ._.  By refusing to allow interest  rates to come down as far and as .  fast, as the-rate of inflation,, the  banks^are restricting the ability of  .Canadians-to expand on the productivity of our businesses and are  discouraging Canadian consumers  from buying what is already being  produced by Canadian workers. '  That cycle.of economic repression  destroys, Already existing jobs and  prevents the creation of new  employment- through innovation  and risk.  Sound familiar?  High interest rates were one of  the root causes .of all the economic  hardship that Canadians have suffered over the last two years. Now  that our economy is showing faint  signs.bfxecoyery,.we cannot afford  toilet; the.banks stifle economic  grcQWh againvfbr-the sake of their  personal profit. ���  'Workers and small business people have been forced to lower their  expectations in order to ^give our  economy a chance to bounce back-.  It's time the banks were brought  into line and made to do their bit  for economic recovery.  Again this year the people at the  Coast News will provide you with the  opportunity tb advertise your  Christmas stock in a handy Gift Guide.  The Gift Guide will appear in  mid-November.  Again this year we will be providing  our quality service at rates far below  the competition.  Compare these prices with  our, competitor's.  ^--i  B& W  w/CoIour  Full Page  3210  + 320  iy��Page  3135  + 312  1/4'Page.  ,3 80  + 3 8  m  ?m.t  For ecGiloiriy and quality, call  Pat (Tripp)  or  Fred (Duncan)  this week at  886-7817;  'K*~��Z~  Mi  ��>  5==S^  I  "., >������'��.* ^.y>.-^y^<0i'^Tiy^r'' ^"'  "���'r!;ii'r*i^i"''ti'%-^y lv ������ry-,"'*-*" ISA  v  18.  Coast News, October 24,1983  "Xt  mi>x&^ , JlMWsi'-tf-ow  p-.^     X  Fet�� 1 livestock  Wanted   ^  Erne - - n?        ''  C��nm��"S*8*s  ** i����   ftaio*  <     ��� ?  '  19.   ���w��p��$-      ,     ,  fcO.. M*rtne  2fl   Mobile fioffHtf  22, Motorcycles -v .  23. Wanted to Rem ,  23*. BedJL&re&kf��3t,  '-24,  -foe tent  -    *  25^ HelpW*nted     ���*  20.   Work Wanted   .  27,   Child Care  29,v iaslnese  ... ,     Opportunities  JO.   i��C &. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  unshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Off  Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  tyx��;'zpx%i;  HV  3.bdrm. home Beach Ave.,  Roberts Creek. Lg.  bathroom, family room &  utility. Heatilator FP,  shake roof with skylight.  Built-in dishwasher,  range, fridge, washer &  dryer incl. $79,900.  886-7009. " TFN  House to be removed from  N.W. corner Camp Road  and Ocean Beach  Esplanade, Gower Point.  112987-7284. #45  Kay Owen and her, family  sincerely thank all.wthe  members of this community for their love and, support following the death of  her husband, George  Owen. We are grateful, to  the members of a small  and caring community' at  this time. . v#43  My dear, wonderful  friends. I cannot express  how much your kindness  and sympathy has meant  to us during this most, difficult time. Thank ypu.  Rita, Cathy & John Hummel. #43  Weaner  886-9205.  pigs,   6  wks.  #45  Obituaries  -,, .���-.<"\TJ i���  ;/'  ���IH PENDER HARBOUR ������  Taylor1* Garden  Bay Store  MJ-2353  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414   IN HALFMOON BAY1   ���      '  B & J.Store  885-9435  "i     '-���" IN SECHEIT-  i    ���  v  Books & Stuff  88S-16XS  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ���������ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market  885-3400  ' " i ' IN GIBSONS   ���     * Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  88**7X15  ��������"��� lower Vill��|e ��������  Coast News  88��-X6X2  Butcher: Passed away October 20, 1983, Melvin L  (Mel) Butcher, late of  Roberts Creek, aged 67.  Survived by his loving wife  Jean, son John, daughter  June Anderson, four  grandchildren,, stepfather  W. Baltes and nieces.  Memorial service Wednesday, October 26 at 2 p.m.  in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Alex Reid of-  ficiating. Cremation.  Remembrance donation to  St. Mary's Hospital would  be appreciated. #43  Matthews: Passed away  Oct 15, 1983, John Oliver  Matthews, late of Hopkins  Landing, age 60 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Doreen, two sons,' Brad  and his. wife Wendy,  Rbberts Creek, and Ryan-  at home, two sisters, Babs  and her. husband Syd  Roberts of Sechelt, and  ���Joyce  Chilliwack,  nephews.: Funeral service  was held Tuesday, Oct. 18  in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. Remembrance  donations-to the Cancer  Society would be appreciated. #43  My name is Arthur Smylie  and I. solicit your support  as candidate for alderman  in the upcoming Gibsons  election. -  #43  Thanks  to  St.  Jude,  favours received. MJT.  for  #43  Your own herd & reg.  Anglo Arab mare, reg.  Anglo Arab colt, quarter  horse mare, all for $1,600.  Firm. 883-2674, 883-2689.  #44  Two goats - one milking.  For pasture only. 2yrs. old.  $50 for both. 885-3672.  #44  Professional  Dog Grooming *  For All Breeds  y-.byXX"-'.  JOYWALKEY  Medicated Flea Baths  for Cats & Dogs  Castlerock  Kennels  885-2505  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  886-8228. TFN  BAHAM FAITH       ;  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Jeeves.-ty .of  "nieces 'anci  Alcoholics  883-2258,  886-7272  Anonymous  865-2896;  TFN  Thank Yo��  To,the short-haired man in  the pink house. Keep it up.  A happy customer.       #43  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  ^4&&.  J!SW8i8~ TWWPsnwP^^s��j^s����j^y ^^^l^y^jW^W'     mm^^^^^^KwW^^^^     ^^r^^^a^^^^^^   ^^^  ^^^^^n^w ^nr^<^^  ^rp^^^h^^^v^^^^^h ^nnw^^  '4*'mm\^^tm^U^lm^M^^Ummmm\lLwMi4litLi  *-q^lNFKmm^*Ww*Ji**i**Wm0W BmKp  The Sunshine Coast News  r  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or 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 *4M per 3 tine Insertion.  1  Each additional line 'I00. Use our economical last  week 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, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  dLASSIFIHD DBAOLINK  NOON SATURDAY  AUL, 9*KKS> f.HYAiM JB  raicmTo&iMfrrtoM '  VON  :i~  -ie     :  :���   ���y���^-m  fl  X  r      ' "  '      ' -  IPIease mail to:  |  :C0AST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C  - J Or bring in person to one of'our  ��� : Friendly People Places listed above  |   ��Minimum M"per 3 line Insertion.'.*.'.  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  |tL  l'8L  I  I  I  I  I  Aiinoitiicensefitt  Reiki Workshop  Now being organized for  Nov. Learn to balance &  revitalize the bpdymind.  For reg. & details, call Sue  at 886-2937, by Nov. 5.  ,_;���.;';-'   .'Vyyr   ma  Celebratihg my.7 5th ^an-  riiversary! with Electrolux  prv the \ Sunshine Goas*  and still going strong. For  sales .and service call  Stella Mutch, 886-7370.  -..������i.. ���   ..-. ���������-;.         #43  New Years- - Beach  Gardens"Get Away" $89  per couple; includes 2  ' nights, 2 breakfasts, live  entertainment in pub, New  Years Eve. No- cover  charge. Call (604) 485-6267  (collect) in Powell River for  reservations. Oo it now!  #43  Sew Easy Classes  -Soft Sculpture  - Fabric Frames '���  - Calico Christmas  - Basic Sewing  Phone 885-2725 for information. .   #43'  40 stars to Don Holding;  He is not 39 and holding  anymore.      ' #43  Anyone interested in Scottish Country Dancing,  phone 886-7034, 886-9628.  #43  The    Great    Pumpkin^  Garage & Bake Sale, Sat. ���  Oct.. 29, 11 a.m. - 3 p.m.,  Greene Court Recreation'  Hall, Medusa St., Sechelt.  Furn., appliances, recreation    equip.,    plants,  homebaking���plus more!  Suncoast Writers' Forge.,  Donations: 885-2336.    #43  BIORHYTHMS  A computerized chart of  personal physical, emo-'  tional, 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.  Standing at stud  -purebred Toggenburg  bull. 886-2933. #43  For Sale: Beautiful  Palimino mare. English  and Western. Jumps.  Reasonable price.to good  home. 885-9969. #43  Free to good homes, black  & tan Dobie X pups, 2  males, 2 females. Ph.  885-2348 after 6. #45  5 Bard Rock roosters, 6  mons. old, $5 ea. 1 black  Angus cow with 2 month  old bull calf at foot.  885-3381 after 6 p.m.     #45  Guitar Lessons,. All styles,  beg.-adv. Phone Budge,  886-3887. #43  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  TFN  Wanted  Require piano in good condition and very reasonable  ! price. 886-7456, Lynn. :#44  Large, old fridge, wanted  cheap. 886-3371, 885-3432.  ���.-.'���    #43  LOGS WANTED  Top prices paid for-  Fir-Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar C&S  L & K Lumber Ltd.  Phone 886-7033 x...  Suncoast Players is "look-  ing for ccrstume.s &  clothing from the 1920s  for their new production of  Dracula. Anybody who has  such articles please contact Joanne 885-2390, Win  885-7955. Also heavy black  furniture from the same  period. Louise 885-7493.  #43  Wanted: Cars & trucks for  wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  fi4+  Free  ���et  i[  I  l  l  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent, etc.  i.���^  I  '40s buffet" minus 2  drawers,. otherwise good  shape. 886-2908.        .#43  Free - Dead  886-7028.  car removal.  '     TFN  t  **y\y:'yyy.  M*0  Large white and grey cat.  From Veterans Rd;,  886-2604. #43  A set of keys, between  Sunnycrest Mall an.d  Cedars. Reward. Call  Steve Sawyer collect,  984.9711. #43  Sunday, Oct. 30, Sechelt  On Loan: Shirley Macey's Rod & Gun Club. 10-2 p.m.  punch bowl. Who has it?    Gun 'Club   Rd.,   Wilson.  #44'   Creek.   : > ^.;   #43  Gibsons Wildlife Club Jun-  que Sale, Sat., Oct. 29, 10  a.m. Hwy. 101 at Lower  Road. Crafts, plants, baking, clothes, books, etc.,  etc. Donations welcome.  Phone 886-9849. #43  The Great Pumpkin Garage  & Bake Sale, Sat., Oct. 29,  11 a.m. - 3 p.m., Greene  Court Recreation Hall,  Medusa St., Sechelt. Furn.,  appliances, recreation  equip., plants, homebaking  ���plus more! Suncoast  Writers' Forge. Donations:  885-2336.'. #43  Garage Sale Sat., Oct. 28,  10-3, 1 mile east Roberts  Creek P.O. on Lower Road*  .  :;#43  Due to an* urgent matter  last Sun., sale was cancelled. Garage Sale will be  Sun., Oct. 30, 2:30 p.m.,  Pratt & Rosamund Rds:,  ph. 886-2512. '        #43  Moving Sale. Medusa St.,  Secheit. Two '.days- only,  Fri.7Oct. 28, Sat., Ofct. 29.  Furniture, lamps, bedding,  china, kitchen utensils,  pots & pans, all excellent  condition., No reasonable  offer refused. #43  tmfmmmmmmm  1 - '-SS ^> - *> '  B*mr * Trade  Want to trade your hse in  Gibsons for hse & 5 acres  in Rbts. Crk. 886-3943.   #44  f*wm  mm*-  Zi&i'1  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer, 2 doors  with glass centre $250;  886-7287. TFN  ���  >  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  20' of 24" culvert, burning  fan, '81 Yamaha Virago  750.886-9856. #43  Ed's Bagels available at  the Heron Cafe, Gibsons;  Cafe Pierrot, Sechelt,  Seaview Market, the  Creek. #43  Fireplace insert, $300 obo.  885-2594. #43  L  .' . 17 year's experience  ���comiv1ercial&  residential  885-2923      885-3681  Comb. elec. wood stove,  McLary, 40" wide, 25"  deep, $200. New glass  firescreen; 32"x28", $100.  886-2363. #43  Used, 2 love seats, olive  green; 1 low cabinet with 3  doors. 886-7932, Best aft. 5  ' pvm..; . ::.-.;���; ;^fc,i-;y'V?#43''  ��� * ������-'-������- .���''-��� ���-���   -j.--'���'.'������    ' ��� - r  Fire screen, solid, brass,  42"x30". Fibregiass laun.  tub   &   taps,   18,?x23".  886^6>*..:V;,.'..^-;-;?.:'';V';..^43::.  , Lg. Franklin fireplace, has ���  custom   made   sliding  screen. $75. Ph. 883-9925.    :  ". ;...  '-. #43,;  34"x80"   combination  storm & screen door. L.h.  opening.   Brown   colour.  \ $70. 886-7672 after 6 p.m;  -���;7"#43.  Peace River Honey  Pri. 886-2604 :.   #45  G.E: fridge, ex. cond., $200.  Sewing machine in  cabinet, $75.. Wooden,  seven drawer desk, $100.  886-9441. #43  Firwood for sale, old  growth fir; ready to burn,  split & del., 3/4 ton truck  load, $55. Ph. 886-7589.  #43  Mall Skill saw, $50; Cement  mixer, $200 obo; Belt  sander, '$50; Router, $50;  Engraving templates, $15;  Router table, $20; Baldor  bench grinder, heavy duty,  $75 (reg. $375); Romantof  clay bake, $10; Pizza  cooker, $10; Open arm  sewing machine, $200;  Panasonic mini-cassette  recorder, $50; misc. tools.  #43  T.V. Servicing  Green Onion Stereo  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way  Gibsons 886-7414  TFN  Wrought iron railings,  small kitchen set, curtain  Tods, F/P screen,' switches; plugs, 3 spotlights, 3  pee; bath & 5' vanity, 5'x4'  window, misc. items.-  886-9490. #45  Must sell 2 year old reg.  Quarter horse mare. A  steal at $1,000 firm.  886-2343. #45  Onan diesel gen., 3500 kw,  1800 rpm., 5 gal. tank,  elec. start. $1,000 obo.  886-3762. #45  Used Raichle ski boots.  Phorie 885-9347. Size 10%,  yellow. $100. #43  Cheap air fare. 2 return  tickets to Montreal. Before  Dec. 15. $160 ea. Ph.  885-2668. #43  140 cm skis & Look bindings. San Marco, sz. 7  boots, $50. Call Norm or-  Dan at 886-9722 or  886-8171. #43  JOHN DEERE 2010  Blade & winch, $13,500.  885-3948,885-9449.       #44  Firewood, Alder, split &  delivered. $65 a cord, cut  to length. Ph. 886-7589.#44  Cold  nights  ahead.  Dry  firewood, $65 a good-cord,  delivered. 886-2084.      #44  Electric typewriter, Smith-  Corona 415; good condition, $115 obo. 885-3847.  #44  Sofa & chair,-light blue,  gd. cond. $150. Crome &  glass coffee table, $50.  Leather-like recliner, exc.  cond., $150. Swag lamp,  $15. Glass fire screen, $40.  886-9393. #44  ���-r~���--      ��� ��������� '   ��� '���-���'���'     '    ��� ���  Firewood   $60   a   cord,  unseasoned. $85 a cord'  seasoned.   Ph.   885-7962,  883-2423. #44  -20" coldurTV, "good "cond.  885-5963. '��� #44  TOP QUALITY  DUTCH BULBS  12 var. of tulips: from $2.75  for 10; 10 var. of daffodils:  10 for $3.60; 4 col. Hyacinth's: ,10 ;for $4; Crocus,  Snowdrops: 10 for $2. Old  Granthams store. 886-  8640 or 886-8284 eves. #43  Firewood for sale: Alder,  split & delivered^ $65/cord.  886-8496; , #43"  19 ft. Sahgster deep V 170 \  HP    270,    Leb    depth  sounder, CB &] AM radio,  full   canvas,  top  calking,  trailer. $7,000. 883-9362.  #43  14" & 16" chainsaw, ex.  chain & parts & Scothy  down rigger. 883-9362.  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered; 883-2648. TFN  Apple disc drive slim line  brand - new with war'ty.,  $285. 886-9025 aft. 6 p.m.  ���       ' '     #43  Unscreened topsoil  $6: per yard, plus delivery.  886-3921. #44  '66 Barracuda 273 V8 auto.,  $600 obo. 886-7527 days.  886-9728 eves. #43  '75 white Vega hatchback.  Phone 886-2051 after 4. #43  1970 Datsun pick up, running condition. $350.  886-9064. #43  77" Toyota SR5 pickup,  canopy, gd. mech. cond.  $2,500. Ph. 885-9012.     #45  1970 DatsOn 510, good  condition. $800\ obo."  886-2900. #43  ���73 Ford F100, PS/PB;  mech. exc, body rough,  good tires. $400 obq^  886-9157. #45  Camaro Berlinetta, 1980,  exc. cond. $6,500 firm.  886-7264 or 886-2207.    #45  1973 4 dr. sedan Volvo,  PS/PB, air cond., motor excel., body sm. rust. $1,200.  886-3823 days, 886-7485  eves. #43  '81 Mitsubishi Dodge  Challenger, 2 dr. coupe, 2.6  engine,- 5 spd., PS/PB,  stereo, cruise, sunroof, 5  yr. warranty, extra snows,:  50M km, like new, ordering,  new car $7,600 obo."  886-7134. #45  Ford F250 3A ton Camper  Special. Exceptional mech.  & body. $1950. 886-8000.  '    #44  1979 4x4 Bronco. Never  driven off road $9,500  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  #43  A   fridge  888-8342.  Call  #43  Like new, infant-toddler car  seat with padded restraint  bar. Asking $30. 885-2914.  #43  Mobile   dimension  885-2889.aft;6.  saw.  #44  Fabrics, vinyls, allsupplies  for trie do-it-yourselfer  W.W. Upholstery  886-7310  Canopy,   24"x74"x100".  Good cond. $200. 886-8756.  #43  CAISF^>R  FOR SALE BY BID  One only, electric Yale lift  truck,, complete with  charger. Year 1950, model  51 T j 60, serial number  5.0302, capacity 6,000 lbs.  Condition - operational  To view contact  G.Williams  Purchasing/Inventory  Superintendant  Canadian Forest    .  Products Ltd.   \  Howe Sound Pulp Division  Port Mellon, B.C.  V0N2S0  Telephone: 884-5223 "*.  Local 225    /.:������  We  reserve  the  right .to"  reject all bids. Bid closing  date November 1. 1983.  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  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  Deluxe 1980 Ford Fairmont station wagon.  44,000 km. 885-9595.     #45.  1975 Corvette. 63,000 mi. j  New paint, good running *  shape,   4   sp.,   350  eng.,.*  $10,000 firm. Ph. 886-8064.'  ..   '     #441  1973 Austin Marina. Good  running cond., no rust, new;  tires. $750.886-7267.     #44  1972 Cougar V8 automatic,  low mileage. $1800 OBO.'  Phone 886-3958. #44-;  '73 Datsun SW, good-  shape, new clutch, $1400.  886-2149. #44^  1956 Chev SB, PU, rebuilt  283, Muncie 4 spd., extra.;  tires & rims, tuned &;  winterized. Looks & runs."  great. $2500 firm. 886-8373.";  "   #44^  1981   Datsun   King   Cab  with canopy. 29,000 km. \  AM/FM   radio   cassette."  Wired for trailer. Excellent "  condition.   $7,000   obo. .  886-8008. ���   '- #43-'  '78 Cordoba, 360 V8, AT.,.]  PS, PB, leather buckets,'  console   shift,   $2,900.  140,000 km. 886-9133.   #43 '  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  System.'  all Electronics  and Cables,  including  8' spun  Aluminum  Dish. $ 1.995  MUST SELL  '79MON2A I  Spyder Pkg.  $3,195 firm.   ,        886-8421"  , #43^   :   : ���.   3  '74 Austin Marina, 4 dr.;  sedan,   auto,   new  tires,  $600   obo.   Ph.   886-2758.;  eves. #43;  Buying       ^  a used vehicle?  Have a  ��� 37 points check     '.  BEFORE  YOU BUY JT  AT Elliott Auto Services  Shaw Rd. - 886-2313  r   ,  PI Coast News, October 24,1983  ���.19.  73 Capri 2600 cc V6, 4  speed, excellent running  condition, lots of power. 1  owner. $1,800. 886-9411.  '    ''Vf'-'���"������ '"- '���' ���'���'  '  ���'^3-  ,1970 Datsun, mechanically  -��� excellent.   $800   OBO.  ��� 886-2900. #43  23* Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded bath,  floor furnace, Very clean.  Accept   smaller   trade'.  886-9890. TFN  Boat Hauling  Licensed & Insured  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  #43  17* Obi. Eagle. 140 Merc  cruiser;.$4700. "72 9.8 HP  Merc 30 hrs. $300.885-5395  after 5 p.m. #44  1983 Evinrude 115 HP 800  hrs. on engine, 1 yrs. warr.;  16" fibregiass 77 boat and  trailer $5500.886-8728. #44  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  ;.'.-."    Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  24V cedar plank on oak  frame. 261 GMC inboard, 2  to 1 reduction, VHF-CB, anchor, wincn. First $5,000  obo. 886-8040 or 886-  8J213. TFN  12X68 78 Glenrlyers mob-  home Chapman Ck. Pk.  next to hosp. 2 bdrm., new  frig, stove. FP ex. cond.,  fenced yd; covereds/deck.  Must sell $20,500.  886-7013. #44  Mobile home for sale.  10'x50' Regal, stove/fridge,  some furn. $3,800.  886-9066. #45  Mobile home space for  rent. Comeau Mobile  Home Park, North Rd.  Refs. needed. 886-9581.  #43  tlr  t.  \*V��'  ��   *>  1974 Suzuki 500 cc. Best  cash offer. 886-9050. #43  Honda 70cc, $400. Phone  886-7274. #43  Por Kent  '2 bdrm. duplex ste. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to ,all  amenities.. $250  per mo.  886-2975.  #43  1  Small 1 bdrm. house, F.P.  &-great view. Good cond.  Resp. adults only. 1763  Glen Rd., or phone collect  386-8885 after6 p.m.   TFN  Roberts Creek, 2 bdrm.  mobile home. $300.  885-5963. #43  3 bdrm. deluxe townhouse,  view, FP, full basement,  $495; 2 bdrm, townhouse,  view, $425. 886-8107,  8867204. ������������'��� #44  Large 2 bedroom house  Pratt Road $350/mon.  886-23l8f;253-l858.     . #43  Cozy, one bdrm. cottage,  Gibsons. Easy walk to  stores, $250. 886-7191.  #44-  1 bdrm. cottage, furn., fr.,  St., cable, elec, all incl.  $350/rpon. No pets. Ritz  Motel, 6-2401. #44  2 bdrm., view, F/P, $350..1  bdrrh., view, $250. 886-  8107,886-7204. #43  New 3' bdrm. rancher,  close to school, beach, in  R.C. $450. Avail. Jan. 1.  885-7428.      V #45  Furnished mobile home  located in Gibsons. $250  p'er month. 886-9066.    #45  '���% bdrm. house. $400/mon.  No pets. Available Nov. 15.  Phone 886-9709. #45  t unfurnished bach, ste.,  Central Gibsons. Ph.  886-7525. . *45  Commercial premises  -Morgan's Men's Wear,  Cowrie Street,; Sechelt.  Approx. 2,200 sq. ft:  885-9330, '  - #43  Spacious 3 bdrm; ste.  (main floor of house) close  tp Sunnycrest. Shopping  Centre, $430'/mo plus  utilities. Ref. req.  886-8212." TFN  Langdale .-4 bdrms. - 2  bths., w/w, 4 appl., view,'  no pets. $550 (neg,).  886-2381 or 266-5938 after  6 p.m. #43  Marine Drive,; Gibsons,  Ige., 1 bdrm. suite, close to  all amenities. View. $295  per month. Ph. 886-8035.  #43  3 bdrm. modern home on 5  acres Roberts Crk., all  appl. $450. John 886-3859.  #43  3 bdrm: hse. with full  bsmt. 3 appl. $400 p/m.  886-7879 eves. #43  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.   '....       #43  Gibsons 2 bdrm, Vz bsmt  $400 pm. Contact Dennis  at 886-8107. JFN  Comm. premises for rent  Immed. 1,000-1,800 sq. ft.  Lease, basis. Phone  886-8138br886-2141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m. TFN  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. apt.,.  Granthams. Suit 1 quiet,  resp.   person.  $250/mon.  386-7830 wknd., 738^337  wkday. #44  2 bdrm. duplex, North Rd.,  close to schools & mail.  V/t bth., util, rm. & garage  & stor. Avail Nov. ,1.  $375/mon. 886-7625 after 6  p.m. . #44.  2 bdrm. house, partial  basement, central Gibsons. $400/mon. 886-3963.  ' ��� ���' HA4 '  Langdale, lg., 2 br., gr.  level. $350/mon. No pets.  Refs. 886-7768 or  886-8676. 7        #44  4, ..bedirppm^ ,p|d^r0.hbme 4  hear   shopping   centre.  Nice view lot. $375/mon.  Ph.   112   271-45123   or  886-7765. #44  4 bdrm. waterfront,  garage. Close to Gibsbns.  $500/mon. Ph. 886-9685,  885-9202, ^        #43  3 bdrm. home close to Gibsons, $475.886-9488 evenings. ��� -    #43  3 bedroom, 1 play/storage  room, 1 Vz bathrooms, double carport. Quiet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. 5  min. from beach. $55Q  (neg.). Phone Ron or-  Carolyn, 885-9029.      TFN  Avail. Nov. 1, 3 bdrm. rancher. Malavievv Rd.  $450/mon. mature couple  only. 886-8350. #45  Furn. bach., waterfront  ste. avaiL Nov. i. Sorry, no  dogs: 886-7377. TFN  Lower Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  apt. with view & garden.  Refs. req. 278-9224.   ' #45  Small, twb bedroom  house, Gibsons area.  886-8078 after 6 p.m.    #43  2 bdrm. waterfront, Williamson Ldg.-$450. Ph. 112  980-4301, leave message.  Incl. 4 appl.. & iawn maint.  #45  Deluxe /- 3 - bdrm. ' house,  Gibsons. Ail appliances,  view. $500*. 886-7519. ' #44  3 bdrm. mobile home, F/S,  W/D, "private pad.  886-2520.. #43  3 bedroom hse., Sechelt  vill. Across from park. FP,,  1%   bath.,-  ensuite,   ig.  deck, carport, stove/frig.  $450/m6n. 886-9856.     #44  Small store for rent in Sunnycrest Mall, approx. 800  sq.ft. Ph. 886-2685.      #43  For. rent ���- Bonniebrook  mobile home, part, fenced,  2 br., large storage, phone  886-8663. $325/mon.     #44  3 bedroom condo. 5 appliances, fireplace,  $400/mon. 886-7802..   #44  Langdale, 3 bdrm. home, 3  appl., F/P, Ig. garage. Kids  & pets welcome. $425 neg.  886-7572. - #45  Attrac. 2100 sq. ft. home  on acr. near Gibsons. All  major appl.; wood st. A  cpl. with children pref.  Pets welcome. $475/mon.  Avail Nov. 1. 885-7646  after 5 p.m. #45  2 bdrm. house, Lower Gibsons, 2 apph, ^partly furn.,  avail. Nov. 1.886-7079. #45  1 bedroom trailer available  immediately. Two miles  from Gibsons. $220 per  month. 886-9625. #43  1 bdrrh. house: centrally  located, Gibsons.  $300/mon. 886-7280.     #43  A. Grantham's, year  round, 1 bedroom cottage,  level to sandy beach but  many steps to road. $285.  B. Sandy Hook, contem-  pory, 2 bedroom & basement, view, $385. C. Good  neighbourhood in Central  Gibsons, 2 bedroom, view,  fireplace, electric heat;  $365.886-8284. #43  SHARE  Single working person to  sftare comfortable older  home near Lower Gibsons, fully furnished,  washer & dryer, fireplaces.  Lovely view. $250/rnon.  886-3765. . #43  2 bdrm. waterfront, side by  side duplex. Unfurn. Sorry,  no dogs. 886-7377.      TFi,.  w  One Child Car* Counsellor  Required  To work co-operatively  with the teacher and  teachers aide at the Gibsons Alternate School. To  act as support to students  and to maintain liason  with school, - home, and  social agencies". Car required. Deadline for application, Nov. 4, 1983.  Send resumes to: Alternate Education Program,  Sunshine Coast- Community Service, Box 1069,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. #43  EARN EXTRA MONEY  *    FOR CHRISTMAS.  Sell Avon. Earn good $$$,  set your own hours. Call  Sue - 886-9166, Helen  -885-2183. #44  New food business^ requires cook. Opening in  nov. Mostly short order  with some experience in  catering ? occasional banquets, etc. Phone "Pat,  886-3817. #43  (26.  ^������aM  10 REASONS  To open th��  door at  ll^urbour  4^y  1. 1-2 ��i Um.  2. HtiUar.Urn  3. Sft/k/tt ..   ;'y ���..'  4. ftijiit  S.NwIyDMtntai  6. I��UmIW, Mb  m PtfWJ  7. I* Wt�� Sttn&  8. OUrM Wtlum.  9. CU�� h &M   .  Q  $Laft^be  10. RSBOHABU RBTCS  N  Call Today e��<  WK  886-8310  Work Wanted  BOOKKEEPING   to   trial  balance.' Call   Connie,  886-2746.  #45  3 bdrm. apt. near Hopkins,  Hwy. 101. Stove, frig.,  washer, dryer, heat incl.,  $375/mon. Ph. 885-7948,  res.or 886-2257, bs.     TFN  Renovations, painting   &  landscaping. $7   per  hr.  Ref.   avail. 886-3997,  Harvey: #45  Falling quality.low rate,  can also run skidder and  winder. T. Dawe, 885-7518.  #45  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree. Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Car repairs done by Fix*  em-up good and cheap  Slade. Good and cheap's  my middle name!  885-8506. ,    #43  We now handle turf, precast retaining walls, rail  road ties & West-Con  pavers. Garry's Crane Service 886-7028. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m.        . TFN  Responsible 14 yr. bid  eager to do odd jobs or  take on part-time job. Have,  experience as a janitor and:  have worked in saw mill.S  Ph. 886-2558. Ask for Rick.:  ...'���;:...��� TF*li  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite,   electric  or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact j  gwen  Nimmo,  Cemetery !  Road,   Gibsons.   Phorie !  886-7778.   Howe   Sound  Farmer institute.      ' T<f-N  P,  FOUNDATIONS &  RETAINING WALLS  John Parton XXx  885-5537  .'.".ijiiferi  ik*  9m  Drywall?'  prof, workmanship, guar.,  15 yrs. exp. Lots of refS;  Call Joe, 886-8583.,      #43  The'-;; ...;:;���  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors,  Competitive rates  David Short  Hardwood Floors resand"-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  TREE TOPPING .  15 years exp. in danger  tree removal, limbing, falling, etc. Hydro cert. &  lowest rates. Jeff,  886-8225. #43  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.   TFN  /"���"I J       "       '  GIBSONS RCMP  .. On the 14th:   Police have ap-  ��� prehended a juvenile while he was  driving in the Highway 101 and  ! Pratt Road area. The 18 year old,  male youth was charged with being in possession of alcohol.  Willful damage was reported  from Arbutus Road on the Bluff.  A car parked in front of a  residence was vandalized. Damage  /estimated at $50 was done to the  bumper and the tire cover was  slashed. The owner of the vehicle  also reported finding $102 in cash  on the ground next to his car. The  hioney caii be claimed providing  an explanation is given a^ to how .  it was lost. The money will be held  by police for a period of 90 days.  If not claimed, it will be returned  to the finder.  ";-' A residence located on Marine  Drive was broken into and entered  by thieves who stole a TV, a clock  iradio, some wine, a case of beer  and some food. Entry into the  summer home was gained by  crawling through a window.  On the 15th: John Dennis Hubbard of Gibsons was charged with  driving without insurance and  given a 24 hour driving suspension  after he Was stopped by -police '  hear Kearton Road on Highway  101.  On the 16th: A man attempted  to break into a shed attached to a  trailer located in the Sunshine  Coast Trailer Park. The suspect  was scared off by the occupant of  the trailer.;   . ,  On the 17th: |;Two. bicycles were  stolen from the carport of a  residence located on YMCARoad  in Langdale. Taken were a black  and yellow BMX Duster and a  boy's blue bike. Another bicycle  was reported stolen from the  Langdale area, this time  from  Johnston^,>:Road.  Taken  was  a  black ^orco bike.  Ah kdiilt male has been charged  with driving without due care and  attention as a result of a motor  ���. .vehicle accident which.occurred  pn highway 101 in Roberts Creek  ^hear-the Gibsons Inn. The drjver  'vfoverturned. his vehicle into' the  ditch, causing extensive damage to  the car. The driver and a pasenger  completely escaped injury.  On thelStb:   Howard Frederick  X Fitzsimmons of Gibsons has been  charged with possession of^^ nar-  . cptics. Fitzsimmons was also arrested on an outstanding warrant  r. issued last April when the combin-  > ed; efforts   of   a   Vancouver-  ,: Victoria-Nanaimo  Drug  Section  : undercover operation lead to the-  arrests of 14 other persons,-seven  of them local residents.  Oh the  19^:    ; Police are in-  p;.yestigating a report of.an indecent  'assault on a juvenile female. ;  Ori the'20th:   Twenty year old  James Lyle Hall has bpen charged  with driving while his licence was  suspended. Hall was apprehended  on;Hfghway .101 in Gibsons.  ' Xy WilliMn Steven Chomiak of  Surriaby has been charged with  impaired driving. He was apprehended at the Langdale Ferry  terminal. .  On the 21st: Michael Hinz has  been charged under the Motor  Vehicle Act for failing to remain  at the scene of an accident. It appears that Hinz backed his jeep into a Camaro parked on Shaw  Road near the Taco Factory. The  incident was witnessed by police  and Hinz was arrested.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 15th: Three boats  moored at the Shilcomb Resort in  Madeira Park were broken into;  fishing rods,  tackle boxes and  assorted articles were stolen f^om  the boats. '    $  On the 18th: A Red Line motocross bicycle belonging to ^ayne  Fischer, was reported stolen from  the Davis Bay Elementary Sclfbol.  Xthe bike was valued at $400>j  On the 20th: Police have received Complaints of dogs seen running at large in the Davis Hjiay  Elementary School area. Police  are urging the owners of ihese  dogs to keep their animals uiider  control. ���*;*  / The Sechelt RCMP have handed out 16 impaired driving charges  to date this month, which is judged to be much higher than ussal.  Police also reported three suicide  attempts this week. ;5  yyt  Refugee^  need aid]  ������ .-.������������-      ���:���������������.-���.*.   .���__-_ y. Jf  by Joan McLeod     .*; *  . ;  .���*.  <t    w   -,-  In July, an appeal was pnjpSd  for good used clothing for Africfn  refugees. The churches in the  hi^ve responded.enthusiastically, pf  you are a member of a churj  listed   below,   please, take $e  clothing contribution there. If y<  do not have a church affiliati  please give your donation to  neighbour or friend who atten  one of these groups or take it t��-  Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons  Madeira' Park: St. Andrew  Sechelt: Bethel Baptist, St. Hilda  Roberts Creek: St. Aidan's; Gi  sons: Glad Tidings Tabernacl|,  Pentecostal Church, Calvary Baptist, United Church, St. B^  tholomew's.    .:������.-' \\  Thank you for your help.  Child Otre  D  Will babysit your home or  mine, 'days/eves.* except,  Mon. & Wed. $1.50 per hr.^  886-7502,886-2003.      #43 i  Babysitting avail, in  Langdale area for children  3 . & .vup", day/night.  886-9049'. :���   #44  ^yy<yx-x;  "��<Xi%. ' %pp--"v .v*  "r.yr ���  Business  ^ Opportunities  Thinking of. starting your  own business?- 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors.on  all sides-owner will  finance! Steve 883-9551.  TFN  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection,  lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-9714,  Richmond 273-6829, Kamloops 374-3566, Nanairho  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., r  4600 East Hastings Street,  -Burnaby; B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone299-0666. 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.  TFN'  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop. :  Popular Press, 2737 Heald  Rd., Shawnigan Lake, B.C.  V0R 2Wo. Please send payment" with order. Thank  you. #46  Satellite  Systems   Ltd.,  5330   imperial,   Burnaby,-  B.C. V5J  1E6. Complete  satellite   packages   from .  $1995. Financing  available, no down payment OAC. $29 per month.  Dealer inquiries welcome. "  Phone 430-4040. #43  Lonely - Looking for  romance? Our magazine  will ' provide you. with -  names and addresses of  potential friends. $6  quarterly - $20 yrly. Partners, 717 Denman St., Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2L6.  684-9642. #43  PU���*> fu Yukon  Amusement games, pinball video, Sprint I $195,  Phoenix $395, Defender  $795..Over 50 games.  Sales, service, lease.  Phone/write for complete  list: #102 260 Raymur,  Vancouver V6A 3K8 (604)  251-2712.   : .;      ...;.'     #43  Urgent!  Must   sacrifice  due to family crisis.  Marine; repair shop. Only  marine and boat ramp in  Pott> Hiardy.iE Approx.  $30,000 Serious inquiries  only. 949-9611, 8-6 p.m.  ���,-.:. '1;-.-.^V ;#43  Model. Builders  Radio control,- plastics,  wood ship models, paints  and accessories^ Over  10,000 items on pur; mail  order price list. Send $3 to  Crash Crippleton's Model  Emporium, 439i2 West 10th  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  V6R2H7; : #45  i Tow Truck 1969 Ford:F600  ! 391 ind. 5x2 25 ton winch.  : Table boom and sling.  Ideal rural truck. $3,750.  '. United Towing, Clearwater, B.C. V0E 1 NO. 112  ; 674-3838. ^#43  Slash your heating costs  , without   freezing ^this  vyijhter! Saving energy is a  snap   with   defender.  Defender window insulation locks in comfort and  saves you money all year'  'round. When attached to  ; a_ clear, acrylic panel on  ; the^nslde of ydur window,  : Defender's; : noh-  coriductive plastic frames  ��� create   an. air-tight, seal  ��� that locks in expensive,  warm air and; locks out  winter's   chill.   Write   or;  ; phohe.how;for more infor-  imation. Universal Plastics -  ; Ltd:; 4330 Hallifax Street, ;'.���  Biirhaby,..; B.C. ^ V5C 3X5.  ���i (1,12)   299-7447.   Dealer-'\  installer inquiries wanted.  yr-      ���'''-..������   #43  Norwegian Fjord horses.  ���Big'enough to work, small ���  ; enoughAo feed. Just right  r'fo^family farm. Breeding  pStpck     available     in   j  ���Southern  Interior.  Phone   !  (604)   256-4631,   Lillooet,   !  B.Cpv #43  All season home on deeded lakefront property, full  basrnent, patio, carport, in  Southern Cariboo. McDonald, Box 183, Cache Creek,  B.C. VOK 1H0. Phone  256-7440. '* #43  : Approx. 6,500 sq. ft. home  bn-nine acres with view,  Gibsons, only one mile to  ;shopping centre and  schools. 20x40 indoor  Swimming   pool, Jacuzzi,  i hot> tub. Asking $360,000.  Offers. 886-9020. #43  Blackjack ��� Baccarat. Get  revenge! Win consistently!  Powerful new book shows  , how;-Proven in casino play.  Easy ,'tOs learn. $12.95.  Phone how! (604)736-8066.  ��� VISA accepted. (Private tuition available.) #43  "> '���,���  , TubcoatA professional do-  it-yourself bathtub ref inish-  ing kit, white only $79.95 or  enquiries ' to Canadian'  Porcelain Industries, 14418  Magdelen Cresc, White  Rock, B.C. V4B 5G2.'  . #43  Free 120 page Career  Guide shows how~to train,  at home for 205 top-paying  full- and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265A  Adelaide Street West,'  Toronto^ "Call (416)  977-3929 today. .��'���,...:������. ������.:#49.  1600' acres. Subdivided into six separate parcels.  80Q acres cleared and in  production, fenced cross  fenced, 2000 cunits  timber. Priced to sell.  Phone: 567-4274,  Vanderhoof. #43  Watertite Mini 5-inch Con-  tinuous Aluminum Gutter  machine and associated  power tools, hand tools,  laddrs, etc. Machine  handles both light and  heavy gauge stock.  590-2173 (Surrey). #43  Microcomputer  Software by Mail  Write Compu Software  Inc., 210 West Broadway,  Vancouver V5Y 1P6. For  free catalogue listing oyer  2000 incredible business  and educational programmes and video games. #43  Business Opportunity  One Hour Photo Finishing  Reyolunti6nary 'Photokis  system provides unusually  high profits, takes up only  15 sq. ft. Ideal for small  markets. Install in existing  business or open your  own store. Contact Minit-  Foto, Suite 301, 555 6th  Street, New Westminster,  B.C. V3L 4H1. (604)  521-4825. #43  Ultralights: Rally Enterprises. Join the Rotea  "Adventure. Dealerships  available in selected areas  of B.C. Write to: Rally  Enterprises, #304 45598  Mcintosh Drive,  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 7J3.  #43  Become part of a multi-  million   dollar   industry.  Earn $20,000 per year,  covered by a ^buy-back  contract, for part-time  work ideally suited for  operation in your home or  backyard. We offer equipment package, formal  training programme, ongoing assistance, absolutely no ' selling, or  public contact work, investment of $6,550 required. For further information call Delite  Systems Inc., 6533D  Mississauga Road,  Mississauga, Ontario L5N  1A6.A/C 416 821-2152. #43  Unemployed? Earn monej|  this tax season, learn in-*  come tax preparation. U So.  R Tax Schools, 1148 Mair^  St., Winnipeg, Manitob^  R2W3S6. #4ji  Excellent franchise oppo.^  tunities are available fo&A  limited time only. Now'youiJ  can join a leading fran^  chise in the hair industryS  No experience necessaryh  no accounts receivables^  virtually recesssion proof*?  $15,000 license fee. N<$  get-richrquick scheme. M  solid investment in yovtuj  future. If this is the invesf-^  ment you are looking fjorJ��  take the first step by ge'tfl  ting all the facts. Sendall^  inquiries, to:   Fantas  Sam's, The Original Farni^  ly Haircutters, 6120 Gree*^  side Dr., E. Surrey V^  5M6. Dual licensed hajL^  cutters required ir^n  mediately, Vancouve'^  area. '��� #4��|  - ���*"��!&  Dealers required, Gy->-  dividuals and small colh^  pany for oil refiner filtV^  tion systems, units for'ailn  internal combustion^  engines & hydrauMcJ?  systems, large & small. J?  Oil-Master, 161 Murrary��  Drive, Penticton, B.C. V2A ���?  6W7, or call Lea Marterrf  (604) 493-9208. I  20  r  Coast News, October 24,1983  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above.  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to.  reach the newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's  .winner is Margaret Webb, Box. 1577, Sechelt, who correctly  located the carving next to the Backeddy Pub in Egmont.  Sewage plant  at  ; Gibsons sewage disposal treatment plant is at capacity and future  development in the town may be.  jeopardized.   Council  decided  at  last week's planning meeting to apply   to   Victoria   for   a   loan (  authorization     by-law     for'  $1,050,000 to extend the plant.  Extensions would involve turning the existing tankage into an extended aeration unit for 5,000 people and moving the solids handling  unit further into the Char man  Creek valley.  . Problems with odours and noise  from the plant oyer a two-year  period had led Mr. Barry  Willoughby, a resident of Stewart  We're  clearing  the'83's-so  prices have  never been  better  LEASE  a brand new  MARQUIS  Road to write to council asking for  action to resolve the matter. He  was .concerned that conditions,  wefe going, to worsen with proposed hotel developments and planned  sewer line extensions.  Town planner Rob Buchan told  the Coast News that the plant is  stretched to the limit and that long  term solutions are needed. The implication for future development is  a key issue he explained.  There are 250 lots yet to be  developed in the town Alderman  Labonte told the Coast News.  "There may have to'be_^a.  moratorium on development", he  said.  Planning  committee  recalled  *243.61  from  per month, plus sates tax  48 month term  L.E.V. $4,510  for immediate  delivery, call  885-3281  ffllWIHflttMDi.)  Wharf Rd,  Sechelt  S- MDL 5936  The Community Plan Committee which was formed several years  ago to devise a community plan for  Gibsons based on the desires of the  community, is to be recalled. Gibsons council decided at last week's  planning meeting that a public  meeting should be held to finalize'  the draft of the plan once certain  issues involving boundary extensions and the exclusion of  agricultural reserve land have  been resolved.       r  The boundary extension report  has been completed.by Mr; Jawan- .  da of municipal affairs and once  the Sunshine Coast regional district  has reviewed it, the; report will be  presented to the regional board  and Gibsbns council. A logistics  problem of making sure that both  agencies receive; the report, ^it the'  same time has yet to be solved-biit..  Mr.   Buchan  expects it -will  be r  presented .within a week, f     .-,'!/  Private owpers who Avajnt their;  land removed from the agricultural  land reserve have retained the services of Mr. Grant of Inteirwest-'  Services to draft an appeal on their ..  behalf. Mr. Grant is a' consultant  ���  from Delta who is a specialist, in  ALR exclusions. Council has been  able to avail themselves of his services at no cost to the tax payer as V  the private owners are paying his ���  fee. ' .   ~'''' *'}���'"�����'���  your costume to put you  :r_.yX,yxy- in good SPIRITS fory\  'yx-xX      yyy Hallowe'en.  \-Qp -. -���..-/���'  xyy^myyx4Jxy,  I'sfo- i\. x  In the  mini-mall  vm  I'l'-'l  #?  h&.  X  XXi>~  ~sr  U  to  ::,.^''Ci!��Mbi3^]  Next to the Omega Restaurant in   LOWER GIBSONS  :^i��f^mrf^yf//f^fify/���fy^f^  Sechelt council last week refused,:-  to grant permission for members of  Solidarity Coalition to hold aCf $ag>  Day!' in Sechelt on Xtetobe^ 29i  from 10 a.m. until4ppm^V;�����..;   ��  A' letter over the signature of  R.f. McBride requested th^er-  mission, noting that this was to^be?,  part of a province-wide tag day being conducted bythe CoaKriohi  But council became cbneemed  about the authenticity of the request, as there was noletterhead  on the paper used by Mr. McBride,  hor was his title or position in the  Coalition indicated. They also  wondered whether any group'other ���.���.-.  than a registered society cbuJd can- :  vass in the streets, as uhscropulous'  persons could claim to be collepping (,  for a certain cause and then make.;  off with the money.        . 0xB; ��� |  "This money's going to lambast  government and I've never been a  supporter of that kind of thing,".  stated alderman Ken Short.'^'If^,  grant   this   permission,   there's;,  bound to be another group ;wan-'  ting to hammer home their point in  this way." ���;   ,   ;  While recognizing that it would'  be the choice of individual passers-  by whether they . supported  Solidarity's tag day or not, council  voted unanimously, in favpur^pf  alderman Robert Allen's motion  that the permission hot be granted.  When contacted by the Coptft  News Mr. McBride, who was named in an article in last week's Coast  News as local contact person for  the tag day, said that he had been  told by both the town of Gibsons'  and the regional board that permission for a tag day was .^not.  necessary. Sechelt had requested i  letter asking permission, which|jie.  wrote as a courte^/.^,-.,';Ul---V.-~f;��f?|V  ,Mt. .' McBride>''subsequft^Iyf'  visited the Sechelt murucipal hall; ?  asked to see tfie section of��thl;  .--' -. vi-' '.v "yy^'z  f-y  -:'-,',~'--^^-'�����  ��� ���' "/.'Ft'  >  '-JPifi-j  .xxy$.  ..'."-.Municipal Act requiring council's  permission for sucftan event, and  added to his letter his position as  contact; person and the information that there would be two  groups of two persons each, a total  of only, four people conducting the  " tagging in Sechelt, so council need  have no fear of traffic problems or  demonstrations.  Inspection of the Municipal Act  revealed that permission was not  required to conduct a tag day, but  now that more information was  available on which to base a decision, council decided to reverse its  ; position and grant it anyway.  .New Winter Hours  Monday - Closed  Breakfast 8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.  tttnch 11:30'a.m. to 2:30 p.m.  Dinner 5:30 p.m. to io:oo p.m.  5  Hwy. 101, Davis Bay  Across from the wharf  885-7285  fyyTyyyyyy^/yyyyyyyy j? ^ /4>/j/jjjMsss��j!jff*jjiJrJess*2  sJL  Despite the fact that B.C. Ferry  workers voted 87 per cent in favour  of a strike to support their contract  demands, local union members feel  the likelihood of a strike is remote.  The feriry workers have been oft-  fered a four year contract Which  _calls for no;.wage increase in ihfc  first year, and the joss of'sonie  benefits. The workere themselves  are content with a frozen, One-year  contract involving rno: wage increase.     ���'���'' '. '-'-';:uV"'/';;  "The overwhelming strike mandate improves our bargaining position", said: one union member?  "but I don't trn'nk an actual stike is  iikdy.'-'C:-'. ���'. r:--.y ".- ������'���  ���ard�� for all  jMcashii's  ^a,"e in ani  tae for  Atf  ^^%,  mw  ac G nsc  SALES COMMENCE  OCTOBER 25th AT BOTH OFFICES  CANADA SAVINGS BONDS  Available at both offices  Y4��/c  PER ANNUM5 -  rSt��VlN*iAl  .   (BltXl UNKVSi   '  MIA'RASTII (UNO  Also Offering  For a Limited Time  One Year TERM DEPOSIT  M%  SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  Head Office ^  Teredo Square * * ""  Sechelt, B.C. V0fsf,3A0V  885-3255  HOURS'  Tuesday-Thursday 10 a.m.-5 p.m.  Friday 10 a.m. - 6 p.m.  Saturday 10 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Gibsons Branch  Box 715, Hwy. 101"  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  886-8121  I  i  it  ;!>!''  I  P  K  jpj  in  2H  $  1  tt  to  m  h  I  ���i  #  am  i  m  ix

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