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Sunshine Coast News Nov 14, 1983

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 >LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY ' 34 2 J  I ^Parliament Buildings  1    'Vlc+oria. B.C.  V8V1X4  t  Injunction sought  Patents force  board's hand  Gibsons alderman Larry Labonte (standing)^was the only mayoral  candidate in attendance Tuesday to address over 200 electors  from Gibsons and the regional district. Shown here are some of  200attendpiihlicl mee ting  (he 14 candidates in attendance Left to right are Dr. William  Lawrenuk, Jim Gurney, Ron$ejlson, Art Smylie, John Burnside,  Tarry Giannakos and Barry Lynn.    . _<;eorR* M��uht���� Rh<,iu  '7>  'V,  ir  ���*&  The* Elphinstone Electors  Association gave candidates in the  upcoming municipal, school board  and regional elections, (he opportunity to state their platforms and  answer questions from the floor at  an \ all-candidates meeting last  Tuesday at the Gibsons Legion.  Taking advantage of the chance  the marina-hotel complex. Sponsored, by, the Joint - Council of  Trade Unions on the coast, he feels  that council must speak out about  the recent, provincial legislation  which is "affecting everyone". '  , Art Smylie, another candidate  foi a two-year term of office'in  Gibsons, described his age as Van  case  phasised the need for proper planning for, the townjn co-operation  with Regional Districts Area E and  Area F, He .cited his planning ex-  - perience with,,the Sunshine Coast  , Regional District and the Depart-  , mentjjbf Highways as a benefit in  ble potential liability ^to^tlie tax- *",   helping him. to guide the develop-  Local businessman Tarry Gian-,  nakos, who is contesting a, two-  year seat on Gibsons council  described the marina-hotel complex as bringing "action, life, jobs  and tax revenue" to the town. He  ,is however concerned dbftut possi-  .,-   . , , - ��� .... ^0������ .-.. payers and about-the agreement -" g rofiht of'ihe,t0wnv He would ex-  is?;i^SE!!^ he ^>ouldi^^wbr^^V,^to!lifrh^ahe#r)i^ivate 3evVKSr^'r^4$>^^ e*-  than >2d0^onit��uents Twesent-were       'm^��tSK "Fft.k����Vtf 4��.W,��.S����<-      '-tSr* U ��&.&�����. iJeu.iS^��^r^\ ���r^^btt^ofA^bM Psew��ws(em  i^onitituents^present  ' /,     the five candidates for the two two-  '^%"*yeaf>position^on Gibsons council,  Jf*+   both ^candidates for the one-year  >;   position on Gibsons council, four  'school-board candidates in con-  *,v "    tested areas and the two candidates  v*     vying for election in Area CE' of the  "p    Sunshine Coast Regional District.  s   * Of the two aldermen, Diane Strom  >-     and Larry Lahonte, contesting the  payor's seat in Gibsdns, only one,  Larry Labonte, was present.  THe centre of interest in the elections will be Gibsons, where the  main issues,are shaping up to be  the construction and financing of  the marina-hotel complex, extensions to the sewer plant which is at  present at capacity, and the appointment of mayor Lorraine God-  dard as the* new clerk-treasurer for  the town.  Speaking of the duties of the  ,mayor, Alderman Labonte  described the mayor as "the  Jeader", who must "make sure  ?each alderman does his duty". He  would try to find solutions to the  problems of the water supply, the  treatment plant and^ the new  marina. He described his almost  thirty years of service to the town  of Gibsons in various capacities as  proof that he will do his best for  the people if he is elected.  Alderman Jack Marshall, who is  running for a one-year term,  foresees that private enterprise will  develop the town "at no cost to the  taxpayers". He "described nuclear  disarmament as a "motherhood  issue" which should be dealt with  at the national level. He felt it  would be more use to work at the  local level on banning pornography.  The other contestant for the  one-year aldermanic term, Barry  Lynn, sees the. most important  issue as "tax dollars and how  they're spent". Priorities for this  candidate are completion of the  marina, and .of facilities at  Brothers Park. He would try to  p, work, with the ferry corporation to  improve services' and, to that end,  has already submitted a proposal  which the corporation is studying.  Local newspaper editor, John  Burnside, who is running for a  two-year term on Gibsons council  stated that "the single issue which  caused him to run for office" was  ' the'method of the mayor's appointment as clerk-treasurer. He  spoke of this as "glaring evidence"  of the council's "loss of perspective". He called for "open and  honest government" for the town  and criticized the present council's  base of advice as "too narrow".  The two local issues which prompted Ron Neilson to run for a  two-year aldermanic term were the  method of hiring' the clerk-  administrator and the financing of  moderate '' fi?ebraricf \^h niqiieV  He described the "incumbent  mayor enforcing her own agreement as town clerk" as  "improper". He advocates council  providing much more information  to the public about its affairs.  signed before'ftfe incoming council  can examine it. He sees a possible  doubling of the sewer plant ���as a  priority to ensure future'expansion  of the town. ''  Clay Carby, also a candidate for  a two-year term in Gibsons, em-  Two seek  Area E seat  When nominations for director  of the Sunshine Coast regional  board closed on Monday, October  31, only one candidate had come  forward to challenge the incumbents in the- three electoral  areas up for election.  In area A, (Pender Harbour���Egmont) incumbent Ian  Vartighan will retain his two-year  position by acclamation: Vaughan,  a foreman at Goliath Bay, has  represented area A for the past two  years.t  In area C, (Selma Park���Davis  Bay���Wilson Cfeek)__real estate  broker and land  developer Jon  McRae also retained his seat by acclamation.  Area E (Reid Road���Pratt  Road���Gower Point) is the only  regional area which will require an  election. In area E, housewife Pat  Gurney w^ill run against her  brother-in-law Jim Gurney, who  has represented area E for the past  two terms.  The November 19 election for  the area E director has raised issues  considered vital to the area and the  adjacent town of Gibsons. Both  candidates have submitted  statements of position which are  presented below.  Jim- Gurney  "The main issues facing area'E  are boundary extensions and land  development. These two issues are  more inter-related than most people realize. I believe that the random subdivision that we allow in  the regional district is making it impossible to define, where the  municipal boundaries should be.  This random development is  guaranteeing us some big tax bills  in the future, to say nothing of its  impact on our neighbourhood. At  "the same time, it puts the  municipalities at a disadvantage. If  >we were to develop a more refined  approach to development in the  electoral areas boundary extensions would become a non-issue.  "Municipalities are intended to  provide comprehensive servicing -  and government over a well defined urban area. They only work well  when they restrict themselves to  that. Regional districts are intended to provide basic services to,  unorganized areas and co-ordinate  local government and "services over  a larger area.  "There are many areas where  co-operation between the regional'"  Please turn to page 14  rtensioir-omne' mmr'sewer sysfer  and the sewage plant. He sees the  marine as "a good thing" and advocates development of the waterfront as -a "people place".  A spirited question period following addresses by the candidates  revealed the major concerns of  those present to be the terms of the  agreement between Gibsons and  the developers for construction of  . the marina, the method by which  the mayor was hired as clerk-  treasuier, long-term planning for  Gibsons, and the future of the con-  traversial K zone in Area E.  Several questioners, as well as  candidates Burnside and Smylie,  demanded that' the* terms of the  marina contract should be made  public before it is signed by council.  Ron  Neilson  will call  for  re-,  posting of the clerk-treasurer's job  if he is elected. He was supported  in this by John Burnside.  Several candidates offered solutions for the problem of unemployment in^the area. Tarry Giannakos  would advocate council encouraging private development for jobs.  Ron Neilson suggested setting up  ���capital works projects.  On the question of recreational  activities for teenagers, Barry Lynn  would work with the school board  and the town's recreation director  to' utilize school facilities to  organize suitable programmes.  The evening concluded' with a  coffee and "walkabout" session to  allow candidates to discuss individual concerns with the electorate. *  The   Sunshine   Coast    Schorr  District will  file two injunctions  against   picketing   teachers   and  CUPE workers as soon as possible.  Even so, it may take five days  , before the injunction  clears  the  courts and takes effect.  ; ^ The School Board made its decision Thursday, after a group of 50  parents petitionedj trustees to serve  teachers an injunction to return to  work.  The board also voted to  .  "pursue other options" such as  direct negotiations, to encourage  the   Suhsine   Coast   Teachers  *   Association   (SCTA)   to   resume  teaching.  Roy Mills, school board  secretary-treasurer, said the $8,000  to $10,000 cost of the two injunctions may add to this district's  financial burden, because the  Ministry of Education in Victoria  has not said they would pay the  court costs.  Trustee Don Douglas said it is  important for the board to take  "decisive action" to show "we are  not fence-sitting"  The board voted to write letters  to the BCTF and Premier Bennett  to express their "acute  displeasure" with actions at the  provincial level that have created  "disruption between us and our  employees".  The letter to Premier Bennett  will state that "the government  does not appear to believe that our  children's education is ot paramount importance".  Parents representing West  Sechelt, Sechelt Elementary,  Chatelech, Halfmoon Bay, Davis  Bay and Gibsons Elementary  Schools arrived by buv and by car -  af/rjoard offi^^hujis-day^v.th^,  "Ijoartl' hief to-v<��re tfivrhe iniunp-  tion.  Spokesman Chris Caldwell, who  has three children at West Sechelt  and Chatelech schools, spoke on  behalf of the parents "to< protest  the illegal djsruption of the educa-  tion programme by local  teachers". y  - He said the group was not  "teacher bashers" but saw the  teachers as "dedicated and concerned" about "the needs of our  children".  However, he said, "We deeply  resent the fact that teachers as a  group are using our children and  our public facilities to affect  political policy.  "We resent them showing our  children that the democratic process can be swept under the rug if it  doesn't   cater  to   the   wishes  of <  special interest groups.  "They do not have the right to  abuse their positions by illegally -  closing our schools."  Gibsons resident George Bodt  spoke in favour of the parent ]  group: "I strongly oppose this  move of the teachers to keep my  children out of school. I want to  see my children in school on Monday," he told trustees.  Only one person spoke in support of the teachers. Karl Olsen,  present   of   the   Parent-Teachers \  Group at Langdale School said he '  didn't want to see the board take -  action against the teachers. ,'  "The decision to walk put is a -  matter of conscience for the \  teachers. They are* protesting the *  unreasonable budgets and cut- 1  backs that the government is fore- l  ing upon them. It is in the interest /,  of the school board to support the '  teachers.in what they are,doing."    >  Brian Butcher, SCTA president,  told the Coast, Newvthe teachers  would be "Willing to sit down and  JaalkUvith th^board^but there are���v  nc"promised that v!e would settle..;  We are part of a provincial job action and we would be letting other  organizations down if we agreed to  go back to work."  i  .  i 1  1  ^'  The Remembrance Day ceremony at Madeira Park Legion drew  over 200 veterans, families and observers Friday. -<;eorMeM��ii��w, phoio  Pat Gurnej  "I am running for director  because I want to meet and encourage a greater number of area  residents to become informed and  aware of the politics and issues of  area E. I am interested in the future  direction of area E development  and growth; and I don't believe in  acclamation.  "The important issues in this  campaign are:  Water supply:  At present there are no funds  available, but when funds do  become available I intend to make  the voices of area E residents heard  loud and clear, that our area  desperately needs a better water  system.  I plan to look into the history of  our water function to try to determine, why it is as it is today and  why its many problems can't be  rectified.  Settlement plan:  Why has our settlement plan not  been completed? I want to know  the answer, and whether or not we  should hold yet another public  hearing on it. It has been some  Please turn to page 14  Remembrance Day ceremonies take place at the Cenotaph in Sechelt.  -Judith Wilton pholo  V' ���,-<-���  p  fr  ii.  1  Coast News, November 14,1983  ����������  w .  Ib  p.  sv  n'  w*  k-p'  ?���  i?  s.'  U  t;  i:  c  I.  f '���  f '���������  ���f-  ���*������  pi-  I  P  *.  'St:.  ?'  *���.  ��  ��� *���������  ly  S7  I  i>  Norooinf  Jiysteria  Right off the top, let's state the obvious. We are in enough  trouble in this province without anybody getting hysterical.  The polarization that was predicted and is taking place in this  embattled land is intense enough without any of us resorting to  name-calling and hate-fiiled invective.   ..'.        :  There has appeared in print locally and at picket lines the  vilest abuse and verbal mistreatment of local school teachers  for example. Whatever is the outcome of the political protest  being made by local teachers you can be sure that theirs is not a  frivolous decision. There is a conviction held by respected and  mature educators who have many; many years of the finest  service to this area and its children that they must do what they  do in the name of education.  ^ As one. principal said last week: "What we have in this  province is a radical government which just does not believe in  public education." Whether that man was right or wrong the  action he is taking is completely at odds with his instincts and  previous behaviour and it is being taken because of a deep-  seated concern about the actions of the present government,  and the future of education.  If teachers have these fears it must be remembered that they  have watched for two years while first Bill Vander Zalm and  then his successors launched attack after attack* on our. public  school system. X.."  None of the above is, to say that there is not room for difference of opinion. The freedom to disagree is the principal  . freedom of our society, or so it has been believed. But when  that disagreement takes the form of threats of violence or personal abuse then the threateners and the abusers are unquestionably in the wrong. If they have a rational case to make let  them make it. The pages of this newspaper are open to  criticisms of the teachers' withdrawal of services or Operation  Solidarity or whatever. Other public forums can be sought and  arguments marshalled. Debate is both inevitable ��� and  necessary.  But public castigation and attack on the character and  morality of those with whom one disagrees have got nothing to  do with democracy and freedom. Anyone who has hurled verbal abuse at anyone else is behaving in a manner which gives a  bad name to public debate. Anyone who has made verbal  threats to anyone else is behaving in a fashion which is not  compatible with a free society.  The more patience we can show each other locally, the more  courtesy we can preserve in our dealings with one another, the  less will be the scars which remain after this inordinate foul-up  is resolved. This country of Canada has been built on a genius  for compromise; it has weathered some tremendous storms by  reason of ther same genius for compromise. If the present  dispute in British Columbia is to be resolved it will be resolved  by compromise between rational men. and women. Invective;  and threats of violence against those with whom we disagree'  should call forth clear condemnation from every one in a position of responsibility.  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO -  In the early hours of  Saturday morning, the Gibsons Fire Department were  called to a house fire at  Oldefshaw Road, Roberts  Creek. Because of the  similarity in the names, the  engine mistakenly went to  Aldersprings Road In Gibsons and firemen were  unable to prevent the Older-  shaw house from burning to  the ground.  Approval of an addition of  30 units to the Kiwanis  Village has the Gibsons  Kiwanis busy working with  CMHC.  10 YEARS AGO  At a retirement dinner,  gold watches were  presented to Jimmy Haining.  and Dora Benn on behalf of  the Elphinstone Co-op Association. The Elphinstone  Co-op, the oldest co-operative in B.C., was started in  1915 by Finnish farmers  and Dr. F. Inglis.  15 YEARS AGO     v  A long-term harbour improvement plan for Gibsons  which would cost $2,500,000  and change the face of the  entire harbour was  presented to municipal  council Tuesday with  Mayor Fred Feeney in the  chair. The report envisages  a four-acre island connected  by a causeway containing a  100 room hotel,1marina for  375 boats, a one-mile promenade walk and an outdoor swimming pool.  20 YEARS AGO  Street names occupied  some of Sechelt council's  time Wednesday night.  Wharf Street will become  Porpoise Bay Road. Porpoise Bay Road is to be in  three sections. Hackett  Street will now be Medusa  Street. The new street between Cowrie Street and the  water will be known as  Teredo Street.  New president of B.C.  Weekly Newspaper Association is Fred Cruice of the  Coast News.  25 YEARS AGO  An innovation on the Sunshine Coast is offered/ with  the opening of the Peninsula  Hotel in Gibsons. The new  hotel will offer banquet  facilities and its lounge is  tastefully decorated  Garden Bay Boat Works,  owned by H.J. Insley, was  completely destroyed by fire  Saturday night. The loss is  reported to be in the region  of $15,000.  30 YEARS AGO  Mr. and Mrs. W.J. Vernon  have completed the purchase of the well-known  hostel, Bonniebrook Lodge.  St. Mary's Hospital now  has nine adults and three  newborn patients in occupancy.  35 YEARS AGO  Trying to make coffee  with coal oil almost proved  fatal for Tom. Smith and his  partner aboard a small  cabin boat at Gibsons last  week.  The Sunshine  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan  Jane McOuat  Pat Tripp  Editorial Department  John Burnside George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan.  Circulation Stephen Carroll  Production Department  Lynn Lindsay Fran Berger  Neville Conway ' Pat Tripp  Copysetting/  LiseSheridan Gerry WalKer  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mall Registration No. 4702. -  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Capada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18. Foreign: 1  ��V year $35.  UPflllWlN ' l,"Mj��w"'llAV  Bella Coola Valley, 1890s. The men seen here had migrated from  their homeland, Norway, to the American mid-west. Stirred by  prospects of forming a community in a coastal valley, individuals  and families had moved to Canada in 1894 and had founded  Hagensborg. They cleared and broke the stubborn ground. They  built With wood. At.times they congregated.'Scenes such as this of  life jn wilderness surroundings would be replicated along many  .shores, of the British Columbia coast.. Photo courtesy^ Gorden  family collection. Caption by L.R. Petereon    ; X:..;  ",;*.  Musings  -fH  John Burnside  Even an even-tempered, mild-  mannered fellow such as myself occasionally finds that certain things  are sticking>in his crawr~ Things  stick that make you gag, but you  .. can't get rid of them, for instance:  The oft-repeated assertion, Provincial..-Secretary James Chabpt  made it again last week, that what  is happening in this province is just  the losing side still fighting the'May  5th election.. That is a croclc,'Mrr.  Chaboti In the last thirty years in  this province the NDP has been the  losers in nine or ten elections. That -  portion of -the electorate which  supports;them hasn't taken to the  ... ,;3tixets.<iodp.the>u4udc��uUius^.af)^  every election. Something elsejis  happening here andjwe had .better  start figuring out what it is if we are  ever going to sort it out.  Everyone who addresses the problem with a view to understanding  will approach it from "their own  point of view and perhaps come up  with a wide variety of answers.  Here is mine: the danger signs were  apparent over a year before the last  election. The government went for  months and'months without calling the legislature into session.  When it was called in in the fall of  1982, those of us who pay attention to such matters were amazed  by the spectacle of a government  which had gone tnonths without  legislating actually filibustering its  own bills. They didn't want to pass  anything controversial a few months before the election.  If that wasn't a clear enough  signal of the cynicism of this  government about the democratic  process, we were then treated to a  government paying itself by decree  rather than bring down a budget  before the election which might  cause it to lose. At this point, the  elected representatives of .this province have still not been allowed to  vote on the fiscal programme of  this government. It is an unheard  of departure from democratic procedure - and let's make no mistake  about this, the system of  democracy is largely a matter of  due process. Those, at any level of  government, who do not respect  due process are, whether they  know it or not, conducting an  assault on the democratic process.  But that is not all. After it has by  duplicity and misdirection caused-  itself to be re-elected, the government then produces a massive  package of hidden legislation  which many,believe with all their  hearts is a deliberate attempt to  radically alter for all time the~  nature of our society. Under the  guise of much-needed restraint, the  provincial government is taking..  radical action after being careful to  conceal its intentions when it went'  before the public.  The fury and chaos which is  British Columbia today is a direct  result of the contemptuous actions'  of a cynical and misguided government. When cabinet ministers and  their parrots refer with unctious  righteousness to the fact they were  duly elected,'it makes me gag.'  Even in Poland, the government is  planning a consultation month  before raising food prices. There  was no consultation, no seeking for  advice from a wide representation  of the public" before the infamous  26 bills were introduced iri B.C.  People are in the streets and on the  picket lines precisely because the  democratic process was deliberate  ly sabotaged by the government in  power.  On the federal level, from which  we have been repeatedly urged to  tighten out belts and , show  restraint, we have a prime minister  who treats himself to a heated indoor swimming pool at taxpayer's  expense, at least partially. Certainly not one penny of his own considerable wealth was-used to make  sure he and his sons can swim year-  round in comfort; That sticks in  my craw..  Then we have the new hope of  the Canadian people, Brian  Mulroney. Mulroney has moved  into'the;>eskli>n*e oliheMv^f-etXX  the opposition? He floesnTexpect5'1  to be in Stomoway for very long, but  nonetheless feels it imperative to  spend almost $80,000 of the taxpayer's money to redecorate it for  the few months he is going to be  there. Leaders should lead by example, generals should be  somewhere' near the front.  Sometimes you get the feeling that  the belt that is being tightened in  this country is being tightened^ i  around the necks of the electorate. '���'  Internationally, we are now being treated to the spectacle of Ronnie of the Raven Locks running for  re-election. How to do it? That's  easy. Look how Margaret Thatcher came back from being the  most unpopular Prime Minister in  the history of Great Britain to win  a smashing victory in the last election. She played Winston Churchill  arid sent Britain's Navy, much of  which her government had consigned to the scrapyard before the  generals in Argentina .tried for  popularity with a military-adventure in the Falklands,. steaming  across the world to give creaking  old. Britain another kick at the can  'of.military glory.. It worked for  Margaret and Ronnie believes it  will work for him.    '  Therefore ��� we have American  marines whipping around the  world so that an aging president  with dyed hair can get himself the.  image of a tough guy, which he  believes will get him Te-elected/ If  that's not bad enough, he pops up  in South' Korea, which just last  year changed its government by the ;'  relatively simple procedure of  shooting most of them in their  chairs/and makes speeches about  how the American boys still there  thirty years after the Korean war  are there because they are defending democracy against the godless  atheists of the North. We are on  this beautiful -"and misgoverned  planet sitting collectively on the  ultimate powder keg and raven-  haired Ronnie seeks to impress the  voters by setting off firecrackers. It  is surely the ultimate in tragic folly.  . These things stick in my craw. It  is a truth that whether in the province of British Columbia or* the  larger world stage, mankind will  prosper or die dependent upon its  ability to co-operate. Those who lie'  to us and seek to-make themselves  popular by appealing to the dark  and unreasoning fears we all know  may be responsible for the elimination of our species.  If the people who elect the Bennetts, Trudeaus, Miilroneys, and  Reagans don't start thinking clearly we are* done for and'it is going to '  be a great shame and a tragic waste  of untold generations and their  potential.  i So where'is* Jerry Rubin now  that the revolution is here? Selling  condominiums for tax shelters?  Flipping property for exorbitant  profits?  The, whole world is upside down;  you can't tell, the good-guys from  the* bad guys:"; Anyone -who was  raised on the politics of the '50s or  '60s must be completely at sea  when trying to analyse the politics  of the '80s.  To demonstrate what I mean  I've written up a little test so that  those   of- you   who  think   they  understand the politics of the '80s  can check your knowledge. Let's  t,,call it "Pqlitrivia'-i iU/ir^ ^  *t I;. '..Who .said^'^The   capitalist  . himself is a practical man, who, it  is true, does not always reflect on  what he says outside his office, but  who aways knows what he does inside the latter?"  (a) The Bank of Montreal, (b) Bill  ��� Bennett, (c), Karl Marx, (d) Herbert  Hoover, (e) Nelson Skalbania.  2. The person most responsible  for the instant rebirth of the labour  movement in Canada is:  (a) Karl Marx; (b) Jack Monroe,  (c) Art Kube, (d) Bill Bennett, (e).  Woody Guthrie.  3. The person most responsible  for the decline of trade unionism in  Canada over'the pastv"30 years'is: -  (a) Ronald Reagan, (b) V.I. Lenin,  (c) Peter Pocklington," (d) Bill Bennett, (e) the Grand Dragon of the  Ku Klux Klan. ,  4. Who said, "If we had just one  generation of properly' born, acle-  . quately educated, healthy children,  developed in character, we would  have Utopia itself."?  (a) the president of the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, (b) Herbert  Hoover, (c) Karl Marx, (d) Bill  Bennett, (e) Franklin Roosevelt.  5. Who said, "I voted Socred  because I, believe this province,  needs stability to bring us out of  .this recession."?  (a) a small 'businessman, (b) the  Bank of Montreal, (c) .Nelson  Skalbania, (d) Norman Spector, (e)  a spokesman, for the tourist industry.  6. Who said, "Political insitu-  tions are a superstructure resting  on an economic foundation."?  (a) Bill Bennett, (b) Zsa -Zsa  Gabor, (c) V.I. Lenin; (d) Pierre  Trudeau, <e) Ronald Reagan. '  7. Who said, "I am not a  crook."?  (a) Richard Nixon, (b) the president of Amway, (c) the Boston  strangler, (d) Mr. Spetifore, (e)  Mr. Skalbania.  8. Who said, "Our system of law  and order must be protected at all  costs   and   capitulation   by   the  government is tantamount to accepting  a  state  of anarchy  to  prevail."?  (a) General Jarowselski, (b) Yuri  " Andropov, (c) the Chamber of  Commerce, (d) President Marcos,  (e) the German Nazi Party in 1935.  '9. Who led nearly 200,000 normally placid workers out on strike  in Canada in 1983? .-:*"'  (a) Bill Bennett, (b) Bill Bennett,  (c) Bill Bennett, (d) Bill Bennett, (e)  Bill Bennett.  10.    The   organization   which  " recently voted against suspending a  noted anti-semite from its ranks,  (a) the Commuiiist-'Party of the1,  k Soviet -Union, (b)' the Argentine.;  ; Fascist Party," (c) the Social, Credit  ��� Party, of Canada, (d) the Grand  order of the Knights of,the Ku'  Klux Klan, (e) the P.L.O.  "    Answers below.  On another note: In the continuing saga of George Skea's search  for the holy refund, it seems  George has come up "against a  stone wall, or .as Richard Nixon  was inclined to make that noun into a> verb, he's been ."stonewalled". -V '  George has been seeking the refund of building permit fees which  he paid for but did not receive services for. He's been-to the regional  board and he's been to court with ���  no luck in either case. v >  Last week he addressed SCRD  secretary-treasurer Larry Jardine \  through a letter to the editor in the  Coast News. George claimed Larry  had a refund cheque which was  temporarily lost when the,SCRD  moved offices last year. In his letter, George asked for an explanation. '   ���'  At last week's regional board  meeting, while not denying  George's - claims, Larry answered  the letter by saying, "I wouldn't  presume to comment beyond what  the judge said in court."  Keep in mind that George  . represented himself in court when  he attempted to have the judge rule  to have his money, returned. As I  suggested at the time,' representing  yourself in court is something like a  surgeon removing his own- appendix. " ;  Answers:  ���epeueo  jo XjjBd ]jpaJ3 jbioos aqi (a) *Ql  SAoqe aqi jo hb -6  33J3U1UI03 JO JSqiUBlQ 31JJ (0)   'g  ��S3JBD OUM   "��  umai ta (D) "9  3Aoqe aiij jo ijb "s  j3aooh JJsqjaH (q). >  "������"I TA (q) T  jisuusg n*a (p) -j  XJBW JiBM (3)   ��� I  With Rue My  Heart Is Laden  With rue my heart is laden x  For golden friends I had.  For many a rose-lipt maiden   "  And many a lightfoot lad.  By brooks too broad for leaping  The lighfoot boys are laid;  The rose-lipt girls are sleeping  In fields where roses fade.  1 A.E. Houseman  B  i  I  |  I  I ' s;:  ��� r;  i  Si  ��  Coast News, November 14,1983  3.  -Editor,    .  XX On Sunday, October 30, I read  with   interest,   an   article  in   the  Metro Daily concerned with the  B.��. Teachers' Federation's proposed   contributions   to   the  ��� ^gerteVal strike": The following'  ' day,'; I had the good fortune to  ���witness Hallowe'en  "parties" at  v/two'..lof. the district's elementary  ;��� schools. The contrast was striking!  '9%the one hand, I was led to  7 belieye that teachers' primary interests are political posturing and  /radical   rhetoric.   On   the   other  hand,   I  saw,   first  hand,   what  teachers are really interested in��� .  .their pupils and the communities in  which they reside.  I concluded after my visit to the  . schools that it is all too easy to  ."hook into" particular positions  about education and then to defend those positions with great fervour and ignorance (a common  practice among both critics and advocates of the system). Furthermore, 1 also concluded that good  arguments are ruined by. facts. We  could all define our positions and  .;hence, our arguments about education��� its   problems   and   dilemmas-���-on the basis of what we read  in the press. I could, for example,;  have based by opinion of teachers  on what I have ready about Larry.  Kuehn (president of the BCTF) or  the actions of the  BCTF.   Fortunately, I was able to see teachers  "at. work" (after hours at no overtime pay, and dressed in costumes  most people would demand extra  pay .to wear). I was therefore able  to form some alternate opionions.  My ��� hat goes off>to the. teachers  (and., the   very   involved   parent  groups) of Langdale and Davis Bay  Elementary Schools; I only wish  some of the vocal critics of teachers  in, this-district would take the opportunity to see "teachers in action".   Remember,  most  schools  welcome visitors and most teachers  would cherish the opportunity to  polish their tarnished image.  The morale of teachers, the cogs  that make the educational machine  run,' is at an all-time low. Teacher  bashing by critics and extremist  Skookum  politicking by some teacher groups  has confounded dedicated teachers  and had a detrimental effect on  classroom productivity. The time  has come for persons interested in-  the education of children, as opposed to scoring political points, to  call a halt to the escalating rounds  of name-calling and mudrslinging.  I am running for school trustee in  Rural Area B in the hopes of bringing rationality to the education  scene. Trustees must shed labels  that identify them as either Socreds  or NDPers and adopt the label of  the "Pro-education Party".  If the schoql system is to avoid' .  the acrimony that has characteriz- :  ed employee-employer relations; in1  other sectors of the public service,7.^  adversarial s.tances must be> avoid-XX  ed. Teachers, as employeesv,^u|t t ;  not be castigated for problems:pfiey .' ���  are not responsible for and boar^>U  as employers, would be wis^toX-.  remember that there is very^'ittte;^  that separates a "kick irfythe;; ;  pants" (a la Vancouver SchoolX;  Board chairman Kim Camppe^lj;'  from a "pat on the back" but'tidalXI  the latter generally goes a lot fui>Ot-'  ther. Let.'s ACT LOCALL^M^  solve our educational prdblemsV  Community involvement as opposed   to   partisan   politicking   get  . the job done.  Wilf Ratzburg  School board candidate  (Rural Area B)  Parker fears  ��or democracy  'V>V ;v/-.;'  Xxxxr  Editor,  My concern is that the  democratic process does not seem  to be working, on the Sunshine  Coast. I became aware of this  when bur area E by-law was  defeated at the regional level, after  being passed at public opinion  meetings. The by-law was passed at  the first meeting of the board, and  by Victoria, only to be defeated by  the A,.B,C biock of directors and  Mayor Goddard at the final stage.  A door-tp-door opinion poll was  taken in area E in which this by-law  applied, the result of which was 85  per cent in favour. Once elected,  some board members from the  other areas, to further their own interests, disregarded the majority of  the peoples' wishes in area E.  Unfortunately. in.,this election,  two ;do not even need to defend  their actions, since no one is running   against   them.   They   did,  however, make sure that sprnebhfe  would be running against our area  E incumbent Jim Gurney; j.ha^e  had   the   personal   cd-operatlph;  from pur director, Jim Gurhey^fbr  about six years with untiring help  in our.planning for area E. He'has  spent countless hours working!-, for  the betterment of this area, andljpr'  the rest of the Sunshine. Cbast?il  hope the residents of area E' 'will  show their appreciation by getting?  out   in   large   numbers   at   the.  November 19 election to re-elect  Jim Gurney. If we don't we shall  have more opposition by pressure  groups to deprive us of our basic"  wishes in area E. Please get put, to  vote,  and  restore  some Of ',tji&'  deomcracy that we believed tp; ex-'  ist- .  yxX&  B. Pairkerj;7  Past-chairman of Elphinstdng-  Settlement Committee;  ~t  ������ ���  Parent support  Mark Guignard  My office is so small...  . It elicits jokes from those who view it, but  not only about the oflice.  "Did you hear about the Shiek whose wives  beat him?" "His suffering was intense," (in lents).  Editor,  As the parent of a school-age  child, I would like to express my  appreciation to the teachers, staff  and administration of the Sunshine  Coast for their actions during the  past week.  It is to their credit that so many  were willing to jeopardize their  positions ��� not for self-seeking  reasons but rather from concern  for the quality of education to be  afforded students.  To those teachers who in good  conscience felt that they could not  endorse the walk-out but who  nevertheless joined their colleagues  on the picket line, I commend your  respect for the majority opinion. ���  Please be assured that despite  the uninformed and hateful  statements issuing from some  quarters, there are many more of  us who understand the necessity-of  your actions and who applaud  your courage and dedication.  Dennis Fitzgerald  Roberts* Creek  Area E thanks you  I'M  1975 MERCURY MONTEGO  4 door, power steering, power brakes,  automatic, radio. Put this one to work for  you ferrying-your buddies back and forth to  Port Mellon.  SKOOKUM  CAR POOL  DEAL  $650  Editor,  May I take this opportunity to  thank the people who made the  candidates meeting on November  8 a success: The Coast News and  the Press for the advertisements;  the Chamber of Commerce, who  helped advertise; the people who  let us put up posters in their  establishments; the Gibsons  Legion, especially Sally, Pat and  Bonnie; Ken's Lucky Dollar store  for sharing their chairs;  Marta  MacKown and her crew; the hardworking directors of EEA who  worked behind the scenes and the  candidates who did a masterful  job; and last, but not least, the  people who came to the meeting  and comported themselves in a  dignified manner.  Thank you  Joan Mahlman  President Elphinstone  Electors' Association  Derby makes plain  20 OTHER UNITS  TO CHOOSE AMONG  ��� CONSIGNMENTS CONSIDERED  ��� TRADE-INS WELCOME  HOTLINE  885-7512  Skookum Auto  . Dealer 7381 Sechelt   j  Editor,  My comments as quoted on  page one of last week's Coast  News on the "blunders" in Gibsons were not intended to come to  the defense of the town council.  . I was simply pointing out that  there are many more details to this  matter that should be brought out  before judgement is passed on  anyone or anything.  I hope this clears up the feeling  of those who were wondering  about me being on the "other side  Offer valid to Nov. 30  Coupon Spmd  : fern"'!  of the fence".  Secondly, if 1 was on the other  side there is no way I would be  alternate to our director Jim  Gurney, as he is for co-operation,  not amalgamation, which I totally  support. ,  Dick Derby  More letters  on Page 6  We honour  SB  for your  convenience  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  S  GUARANTEED  90 DAYS OR  4000 MILES  (6400 km)  Please present this ad at time repair order is written.  Fall Engine $lQ��s    $5*95  Tune-Up Special   **" 4 --     **������  cyl.  6 cyl.  *5995  w~ 8 cyl.  We will replace spark plugs; adjust idle and CO emrnissions; adjust ignition and timing;  check air and fuel filters; check points and condenser where necessary.  Genuine Ford spark plugs and labour included. Additional parts extra.  Fall Exhaust System Check  We will inspect exhaust system for leaks and wear. Mufflers with  lifetime warranty available for most models and years. Genuine  Walker (Ford) mufflers and parts.  Fall Cooling System Check  Only $iges  I  I  I  I  For one low price, we will pressure test your cooling system for leaks, test the radiator, rad B  cap, and refill with up to 4 litres of anti- 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 1  and inspect all belts, hoses and clamps.    Additional anti-freeze $1.80 per litre. ���  ���)���������  I  p'  t  V  i  Roberts Creek Auxiliary to St. Mary's  1 st: Hooked Rug BONNIE GOLBECK  2nd: $50.00 Super-Valu Certificate FRAN BERGER  3rd: Stuffed Kangaroo LONGMAN  Small Raffles: Grocery Hamper - SHUPE; Purse - DOROTHY R.; Rubber  Tree -C.LARSON; Christmas Cake - R. KELLY; Doily - WIN DEAN; Big  Bear - F. NORMAN: Small Bear - B. REID  '^- ^.-S--S     ~-*.-��.1.-��.-g.-g -i.-^-J.'^-S,^ T -g. -*���-*. 1  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  ICR  PRICES EFFECTIVE:  WED., NOV. 16th - SAT., NOV. 19th  llfllliB^  10 kg  5.49  Five Roses  FLOUR  Eagle Brand  CONDENSED MILK 300mi 1.99  Tender Flake  LARD   ......          1 ib. .99  Libby's - Deep Browned  BEANS  i4oz .69  Pork, Molasses, or Tomato Sauce  Kidney, Spaghetti in Tomato Sauce  Maxwell House '  COFFEE  369 gm 2.69  Maxwell House ' ��� -  INSTANT COFFEE     . 10 oz. 5.49  Sanka ���      ���     _ '���  COFFEE     369 gm 3.79  I.G.A. - Hawaiian _  PINEAPPLE.. 14oz. .69  Weston  STONED WHEAT  THINS    SOOgm .99  Regular or Diet  COCA COLA, TAB, SPRITE -  LIGHT SPRITE 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  FOIL WRAP 18-X25' 1.99  CAT FOOD eoz. 3/1.00  FACIAL TISSUE 200s .89  Tlde  LAUNDRY DETERGENT   .121 9.99  BATHROOM TISSUE    4s 1.69  I.G.A. - Heavy Duty ng%  GARBAGE BAGS 20s 1.89  Gov't. Inspected - Grain Fed  " -  PORK LOIN ROAST or  CHOPS.... (lb. 1.69) kg  Rib or Tender Loin End  Centre Cut  PORK LOIN  ROAST (lb. 2.19) kg  Olde Fashioned - Ready to Eat  BONELESS HAM  (ib. 4.-9) kg  Premium - Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm  Braunschweiger, Liver, Liver & Bacon  LIVER CHUBS 250gm  3.73  PRODUCE  Okanagan - Fancy  MACINTOSH  APPLES  (lb. .59) kg  Jumbo  ONIONS (lb. .25) kg  Japanese  MANDARIN  ORANGES box  6.99  ������������������  Old South  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz.  Tree Top  APPLE JUICE 12 oz.  Fraser Vale - Fancy  RASPBERRIES or  STRAWBERRIES isoz.  1.49  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00-4:00 p.m.  Public Swim  Family Swim  Adults Only  Adults'n* Teens  Ladles 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 lor more information.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  we Reserve the flight  To Limit Quantities  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281 4. |  Coast News, November 14,1983  IB^iillWiiH-JI  for one-yearterm  m  ^Ww*  Barry Lynn  Barry Lynn is running for a one  year term as an alderman. He has  been involved in sports oriented  community work for 10 years and  would like to extend nib community involvement to the political area.  An issue of particular concern to  him is the handling of the tax  payers' dollars by the council and  the town's employees, and the administration of the council's programs and plans.  "I will make sure our tax dollars  are  not  wasted,"   he  promised.  "We  must  have an  overall  appraisal of all plans and programs. I  will work hard to ensure the town  is run for our benefit."  -  He  wants  to  see  the  marina  finished. As a B.C. Ferry employee  for 21 years Mr. Lynn would hope  to work with the ferry corporation  to improve the services to our area.  He and his wife Barbara have  three children and have lived in  Gibsons for 10 years. He is past  president of the Gibsons Atheltic  Association and men's fastball, an-  umpire chief .of minor baseball and  division manager of bantam minor  hockey.  Jack Marshall  Jack Marshall has already served  as an alderman for four years on  Gibsons' council and one of his  reasons for running for another  one year term is to provide continuity on council. With the  possibility of several new faces on  council he feels continuity will be  important.  He feels there are "no real  issues" in the election as the  marina is already "an established  fact". He indicated that he is "all  for the marina, if it doesn't cost us  money we'll go for it".  Mr. Marshall stated that the  sewer must go ahead or there will  be a moratorium on building expansion. Town expansion at this  time is not a pressing issue he  believes. "We would have to look  carefully at costs if people want to  come in. It's a touchy subject."  He does not agree with inclusion  of the nuclear disarmament issue  on election ballots.  He sees no problem with water  supplies in the town and feels that  there is good co-operation with the  regional district over joint water  use.  Peninsula Centre N.D.P. Club  Wilson Creek to Egmont inclusive  ANNUAL GENERAL MEETING  Sunday, Nov. 20th    1:30 p.m.  Dave Stupich  Speakers:        Bob Skelly  Don Lockstead  NEW MEMBERS WELCOME  Greene Court Drop-In Centre  .Medusa St.. Sechelt*-  !���..*���.<���������� <v. <;ij>,ni  "CENTENNIAL '86"  Society  by Jeanie Norton Parker, 886-3973  The Roberts Creek Lions and  the students of Roberts Creek  Elementary are holding a pancake  breakfast at the Roberts. Creek  Community Hall this Sunday,  November 20, to raise money for  Timmy's Christmas Telethon on  December 3 and 4. Last year they  raised $1,500 for the telethon and  they'd like to top that this yeaxX  The breakfast starts at 9 a.m.  and runs until about 2 p.mV It's $3  for adults and $2 for kids 12;and  under. Aunt Jemima and: Quaker  Oats, Fletcher Meats and the local  merchants have alt been very  generous so your support wouldbe  very much appreciated.    ���'} .-'XXy  The students will also be holding  a phone-a-thon in Roberts; Creek  and Lion Len McDonald -Jon  Orange Road is selling sugar maple  trees to raise money for .....tile  telethon. To get a tree or make a  donation please phone 885-7029,  885-9744 or 886-9352. V  SCHOOL ELECTIONS ?  Municipal elections are this  Saturday, November 19. Roberts  Creek voters have to select twb  school board trustees out of a "list  of three: Don. Douglas, Pat Muryn  and Wilf Ratzburg. The poll is at  Roberts Creek Elementary from _8  a.m. to 8 p.m. "--���;      ,:  ASSOCIATION WEDNESDAY  This Wednesday, November 167,  is the monthly meeting of the  Roberts Creek Community  Association. The meeting starts' kt  8 p.m. at the community hall.. '���'���  DUES DUE XX  Be an  "Early  Bird"!  Roberts  Creek Legion and ladies auxiliary  dues for 1984 are now payable. -.  SEND MONEY  The Roberts Creek Crafts Faire  on December 4 is fully booked with  a lengthy waiting list. Craftspeople  are asked to send in their rental  fees before November 26 or their  tables will be allocated to someone  else. '���"  Please sent your $15 to the  Roberts Creek Community;  Association Hall Committee, c/o  Diana Zornes, General Delivery^  Roberts Creek. Xx  The homemade beer and wine  judging will not be held at the*  Crafts Faire. It's at the Legion^  Saturday, December 3 at 4 p.rru;  Phone 886-7370 for information.^;  COMING EVENTS ^f  Mark the Parents Auxiliary'  Garage Sale, the Halfmoon Hams'  Variety Show artel' the Firemen's  Bingo -o^i -your -calendar-now. The  f/:l  Peace  Committee  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee is open to individuals from  all walks of life, all religious persuasions, and all political viewpoints, who share one common  aim: working for global peace  through personal involvement at  the grass roots level.  The Peace Committee arose out  of deep concern for the escalating  nuclear arms race. We have two  major goals: 1) Education '-  Creating an awareness of issues involved in the arms race; 2) Action  -To initiate and participate in nonviolent action in conjunction with  other people throughout the world.  If you would like to show your  support, and receive our newsletter, please return the coupon below  to Box 2366, Sechelt, B.C. We request a $5 donation to cover-mailing costs.  Name:    ���        " ��� ���  Address:   Phone:  General Meeting  Thursday, Nov, 17th  7:30 p.m.  The Marine Room  (Below Gibsons Public Library)  Com�� out and participate  in the building of your  future recreation facilities.  sale and show are on Saturday,  November 26 and the bingo is  December 3.  Tickets for the Variety Show are  $4 at Seaview Market, Books 'n'  Stuff, Kits Camera, and the NDP  Bookstore. Tickets for the bingo  are $5 at Seaview Market or from  any Roberts Creek fireman.  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  L  886-7616  For Appointment  Apple Pectin.  Hennal L-Gysteine  & Eve Perms  Two weeks  only,  ;  Nov. 14-26  886-7415  Rides will   be  available for  anyone needing  transportation to  the polls. '  mjwmjHummwb^  \>*K ����.��,������������. 0.��/P. J9M l*��^U* li H��ij'iA.��'.U��}. *���'  INDEX OF ADVERTISERS  AL'S USED FURNITURE..   .   BEE CARPET CARE.   BURNSIDE.JOHN ..,:..........  BUSINESS directory:;..       CECCHI AND PETERSON SURVEYORS.  CENTENNIAL '86   CHURCH DIRECTORY   .14  .14  . .7  .12  .6  ..4  ..7  COAST CABLEVISION LTD..  .���.'..:'. 10  COAST TOOL & POWER;      .. .6  COASTAL TIRES  :'.. .11  D& D'GULF 13  DICK BLAKEMAN PAINTING        13  ELPHIE'S CABARET.         .10  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS' ASSOCIATION...         14  ELSON GLASS.........  ....'. .7  EMMA'S FASHION SHOES & BATH BOUTIQUE    .3  FERRY SCHEDULE   12  GALLEY CATERING ......                ... 18  GIBSONS AUTO BODY & PAINTING.....  14  GIBSONS KINSMEN SHOPPING SPREE... .   .5  GIBSONS LEGION BRANCH NO. 109 .10  GIBSONS PHARMASAVE.          ....:..   .4  H   GIBSONS PUBLIC LIBRARY......................  ,10  GURNEY, JIM. .5,13,14  HARBOUR PUBLISHING             .........6  HIGHWAYMAN PUB...        .. .10  I.G.A              .......3  J'S UNISEX  .. .4  J.F.W. EXCAVATING.  ... .14  i  kelly's lawnmower & chainsaw....     :. .13  ken's lucky dollar.          .... 8,9  kern's home furnishings...   .... .18  labonte, larry... .4  lawrenuk, william  .12  len Wray transfer.  .12  marshall/jack   .13  minibus schedule   .12  N.D.P.  CLUB..;...:.: .4  NATIONAL BILLIARDS   .13  NEILSON, RON  7  NOTICE BOARD - JOHN R. GOODWIN,C.A. 13  O.E.S. SILVER BELLS BAZAAR  .7  PEBBLES RESTAURANT.     . .7,10  PENINSULA MARKET TIDE TABLES     ;. 14  PIPPY'S.            ...11  ROBERTS CREEK AUXILIARY RAFFLE WINNERS.......   .3  ROBERTS CREEK FIREMEN'S BINGO. .10  RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT. ................:....... .6  SKOOKUM AUTO         3  SOUTH COAST FORD               3  STROM, DIANE...           ,11  SUNSHINE COAST LAPIDARY SHOW v. .11  SUNSHINE COAST TEACHERS'   ASSOCIATION 6  SUPER-VALU..   W.A. SIMPKINS:   WAH00  SHUTTLE   WHARF RESTAURANT   WISHFUL THINKING.    W0RKWEAR WORLD   I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Just for Participating in our Portrait Promotion  Our Bonus Plush Toy is a high quality soft-stuffed animal made of  the finest plush fiber - just the right size for your little one.  8 x 10  COLOUR PORTRAIT only  November 17th, 18th & 19th  10 a.m. - 8 p.m. - Thursday & Saturday  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.- Friday  IVVsu**  I Kodak paper.  I rarlHc  | ojoo_k>ok.  No additional charge for groups. Additional portraits, and special effects portraiture  if available, may be purchased at reasonable prices. r        '  Poses our selection. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded  Plush animal available in various designs of our choice.  LIMIT - ONE PER CUSTfJMER  PHARMASAVE  "����n >��v Y4Y1 frfcYi T��yi >r#�� pt��yi "raV fri��"n rrm fr��ti rwjri fr��M rrfu htmi rr��xlfr��Ti rrjen rr��ti rrm^r rr��r rr��v rr,f pyi ��� ��� ������� - -*i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  i  1  i  I  I  I  i  i  1  i  1  1  1  1  t  i  i  Sunnycrest Mail,  GJibsons   .'*���'.. *���   % Threats in Madeira :Park  r  *  ��  I  P  t  by Vene Parneli  X  The Sunshine Coast teachers' .  walk-out last week effectively closed all 14 schools in District 46 arid .  left 188 teachers shivering outside,  in the cold wet November weather.  School busses have not  been  running and 2,921 children have  not been in class since: Tuesday.  Although some of them may be  bored, at least they are warm at  home.  The only exception was one-  room Egmont school, where all 16  students were back inxlass Thursday. However, the school janitor  was picketing outside.  Parents have, started to take  sides in the strike. A group of 50  put pressure on the school board to  take a firmer stand arid seek an injunction to get teachers back into  the schools and teaching. Others  ! walked the picket lines alongside  ! the teachers at Elphinstone School.  [^'Many others.waved.support and  * encouragement to teachers as they  T drove by the schools along the  ���{'main traffic routes in Gibsons^  If However,,in Madeira Park and  | at /West Sechelt Elementary  j| Schools, parents, threatened  }i; teachers with physical violence and  |i'demanded that they go back to  j< work.  I- -   The teachers were joined by 100  ]r members of CUPE local 801, who  fc voted last Saturday to support the  '/ walk-out.   The   board   decided  ���".Thursday to apply for injunctions'  .If- against both groups,  i;   . Tuesday, all principals were in ;  \ .attendance to ensure the. safety of  | .any children at the schools. Barry  Bouiton, principal of Elphinstone,  reported  57   children  registering  If Tuesday,  10 on Wednesday and  j: none on Thursday.  \xX  By the end of the week, only two  ^principals   were   in   school,   in  )! Elphinstone  and  Chatelech.   On   ,  ^Friday, Remembrance Day, all was  quiet as it was an official school  holiday.  The school board is in the unenviable position bf being iri the middle. Parents are phoning the board  offices daily to ask the board to  send teachers back to work.  ; Secretary Anne Robertson and  board chairman Bruce Puchalski  have reported threatening, phone  calls from very irate parents who  feel their children are .pawns in a  political confrontation.   :  The teachers .axe.not withdrawing their services to protest against  the local board. However, they are  unwilling to honour their contracts  with the local school district and  have taken a stand to support the  B.C. Teachers Federation-instead.  The budget cutbacks are decreed  by the Ministry of Education in  Victoria. The ministry has also-  decided that school- districts may  not keepthe money they have saved during the strike by not paying  .the teachers' salaries. In the case of  the Sunshine Coast district, this  could amount to about $20,000 a.  day.  Brian Butcher, president of the  Sunshine Coast Teachers Associa  tion (SCTA) says the fight is for  the children and to maintain the  quality of education in the district,  a sentiment echoed by teachers in  the picket lines;  "We. are upset over long-term  issues, such as cut-backs in; education funding and Bill 3 which  restricts our right to collective  bargaining. The. fact is, we,,coftld.  lose 25 teachers in the next three  years," if present cuts continue. The  .net result will be. that smaU schbppls  like Davis Bay and Perider ^arbour Secondary will disappear.'^.  "No one paid much attention  last year, when the ministry decided to cut /five days off the school  year without pay for teachers, fifo  one was upset that their childish  lost five days of schooling. No one  spoke out then to protest for their  childrens' right to education, pr on  behalf of the teachers,"said Gibsons Elementary Kindergarten  teacher, Sarah Bujan. ��� -  Teachers are determined% to  stand firm, said Butcher. "If we  don't, we will be letting our federation down and they are fighting on  our behalf.'' " . XX'x:  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Last chance to compare  Lawrenuk and Stephen  Ruth Forrrtster 885-2418  CANDIDATES MEETING:  On Thursday, November 17 at  7:30 all ���interested residents are invited to attend a meeting at the'  . Halfmoon Bay firehall.. The two  candidates for school board will be  in .attendance and available to  answer your questions and to inform as to theif policy if elected to  the board. Jamie Stephen and Dr.  William' Lawrenuk are vying for  Jfp!  *f  |*:-i  \J        SERVING OUR COMMUNITY I  3 MINUTE  SHOPPING  SPREE  .-' '^f-  -***,  Friday, Dec. 23rd  Sunnycrest, SUPER-VALU  v*.  fmyf'  '*    '���**'* *&%i$&  ~*. *.<���**:  LAST YEAR'S WINNER: PAT HOLT  TICKETS: $2.00 each or 3 tor ��5.00  Available at: Maxwell's Pharmacy, Richard's Men's   '  Wear, The Feathered Nest, and from Kinsmen at the  Sunnycrest Mall on Friday & Saturday.  DRAW DATE: WED., DEC. 21st  the position and will be delighted  to see a good turnout for this import ant meeting. -iv;|  The Welcome Beach Cornrnunj-.  ty Association will hold the annual  Christmas dinner. and dance on.  Saturday,  December  10.   Happy  hour is at 6:30 and dinner at 7:00.  Music will be provided by.Nikki  Weber, so a good evening of dining  and dancing is a certainty. Capacity is limited, so you should make  your reservations right' away Hp  make sure that you don't miss out'.  Tickets are $10.00 each ��� and are  available by calling Joyce Niessen  at 885-5956.     .                 :      i ii  Halfmoon Bay-Hospital Auxiliary members are reminded of the  December  meeting 'on  Monday",  December  5.   This  will   be  the  .    Christmas ;luncheon meeting.-and  _'.'���   all members will hopefully be in attendance for lunch at The-Pebbles  at 11:30. Give Alison Steele,a call  at   885-3973   or   Bertie^iHulI  at  885-5708 for your reservatlbn.  ������-.--, :-Tickets,^,^tH]L^^ the  ^^H^nioohlHanis iV^^E^Spw on  r ;lirSatufday, f No?itffik$?;t26,   at  7 ;RobertsCre|jk Hall^sulnigaf8:00  pirn. Proceeds are^fbr^Srtorpcliffe  and youcanpick tip your- tickets  for $4.00 at Books 'ri Stuff in the  ; Mall,-  Seaview   Market,    Kits  Cameras in Gibsons Mall, or the  NDP Bookstore.  Reports  unfounded  There were some reports from  the Pender Harbour area this week  that the B.C. Government  Workers' Union would not allow  Conservation Officer Jamie  Stephen to use the cougar hounds  from Abbotsford to track the large  cougar sighted there over the past  two weeks. These reports were  completely untrue and have been  attributed to a handful of Harbour  residents hoping to stir up resentment against the striking government workers.  The facts of the case are that the  BCGEU has been very supportive  -,..   of Stephen and his work and have  given their consent to allow him'  and the hounds to track the big cat.  Re-Elect  AREA 'E  Jim" Gurney  ���������mI  He believes in:  - Honest representation for ALL of the RESIDENTS  - Protecting the rights of individuals  .-.- Co-operation not amalgamation with the  municipalities ������'.'���  - Getting the most from every tax dollar  His record shows:  -That he will not allow the position to be  used for the benefit of special interests  - He works with the Electors' Association  and represents their concerns  - He is concerned with the community -  not the promoters  - He is always available to listen to the  residents of Area'E'  The issue in this election is not who  the representative will he but  WILL BE  REPRESENTED!  Coast News, November 14,1983  xiMyQ^^  Is our P*omi5<e  100% Locally;Owned & Operated  WE RESERVE.THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Fresh Produce  Xf-  V  >v '>w %&** (*?��>*���*  '<  ~S  >���>  Japanese Mandarin  oranges  Approx. ' ..  9 lb box  _ <  *^j  5/1.00   ;  6.99  Okanagan ��� Red Delicious    t \   - -<���* JxWittflum,  ft:a it>.d��s, ��ich 1 -4Cf V^OQHHIS  -v     ^t  >*-  ,3 Ib. bag  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Weston's  soft 'n' crusty  rolls pa  Oven-Fresh ��� French  Pack of 12  Weston's  family bread   6?s 9m -89  coffee  cakes  Oven-Fresh  bagels"  4 Varieties  2.59  1.49  4 varieties, pkg. of 6  Grocery Value  Tide  Purex  laundry  cl e t e rg e n t   4 a kg 8.99  bathroom  tiSSUe        4 roll pkg. 1.69  Foremost - Plain or Fruit  yogurt  or Fruit Econp Buy   Tiny  200 gm 2/_99     shrimp  104gm  1.19  Sponsored by the Committee to Re:Elect 'Jim' Gurney  Money's - Stems & Pieces  mushrooms  ..,'��� 28^  Valu Plus  :'pi;nJc:\;-:-;;-;.>;7:;:::;  ���������Sa|hl_:Q:H:;;,.^.-^200-gm.:tto.  ��� Hpsteiss x--'y  :p:Ot^:tO-::;;  '.'C hi |>S ���   h p.;;;.200-^rh "pkg>  Miss Mew  cat food  284 ml tins  3/t;00  170 gm tins  ,99  Miracle Whip     __  salad  dressing,���** 2.49  Old ^QLith  'ji^^r.'yixx:L^  i  ���*  % 6. Coast News, November 14,1983  PfendeiS People 'n' places  by Jane McOual, 883-9342  This message is for parents of  Pender Harbour Secondary School  students: Last week, there, was  some misinformation unwittingly  delivered pn the PHSS telephone  tree. This misinformation did not  come from . principal Martyn  Wilson. The only official notice of  the opening, or closing of schools  will; be broadcast on CBC radio  (dial 690) between 7 and 8 a.m.  each morning. Listen for School  District No." 46 information.  Otherwise, no other communication is official unless it is a direct  call from the principal or clearly  stated as being from the principal  through the telephone tree.  . c:oirc;AK C'Al'TION  A cougar was sighted again this  week   and   Dennis   Pemble,   the  predator control officer for our ;  region,    and   his   hounds   were  brought in by Jamie Stephen. They  repeatedly picked up and lost the  cougar's scent all, day and were ap- ���  parently hampered'by the heavy  rains which washed the scent away.-'  In the meantime, follow through .  with   dawn   and   dusk   safety  measures and keep your eyes peeled.  ��� feverits up and coming are the  Fishermen's Homecoming,  November 26 and the Clinic Auxiliary Crafts Faire, November 19.  The Lions regretfully had to cancel  Casifux- Night and they hope this  doesn't inconvenience anyone but  the circumstances were just beyond  their control.  Which brings up another interesting point (as the Fishermen's  Homecoming may also be affected). If the government says one  must have a liquor licence, then  doesn't provide a way to get the  licence, could a group be charged if  they decided to go ahead, or rather  would the charges stick? Maybe  Beat a Malkos could help us on the  pros and cons.  The elementary school kids had  a Casino Night Poster Contest and  were definitely not going to cancel  the .winners. They are: ilrst Diane  Lee, second Lori Hewitt and third  Nicole Gooldrup. Congratulations .,  to these young, artists and let's see  some more. I always like the kids'  posters because they're so full of  colour and life. .  VOTE  Remember to .get out and vote  /on November 19. For us its Jamie  Stephen or Bill Lawrenuk for the  position of school trustee, rural .  area A.  AMBl'I.ANCK  After my write up on the ambulance service 1 received a call  from someone who objected to the  implication- that the whole ambulance service is volunteer. I  would like to point out Jhat this is  not so. They are paid if they go out  on a call. Howeyer, in my mind,  the small amount that they get paid  for having to stomach the gore and  often heartbreak, (and it possibly  may be their own friends. and  neighbours) makes them well nigh  onto ..volunteers as even $100  wouldn't be enough to erase some,  of the horrors. This week, thanks  to the legion for your generous  training allowance donation.  FIRKMKN  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire  Department   elections  were  held  this week.. In Garden Bay Hall,  Bob  Fielding  remains as  chief,  Gerry Chappell assistant chief and  Brian Warkman as training officer.  In Madeira Park Hall, Willy Mattis  is chief, Steve Boyd assistant chief,  Greg  Klimes is training officer,  Larry Curtiss equipment officer,  Marty Rolston secretary-treasurer.;  f don't know why I forgot to co-  ment on the great fireworks display '  Hallowe'en night. 1 really think: it  was even better than last year's and  my favourite was a low gold and  silver "shooter" that almost looked lik-e a snake plant or upright.  asparagus fern. Thankyou to the .  firemen'if I do say so.  MISt KI.I.ANKOliS  The Youth Club is happening  again. Every Saturday from .7-11  p.m. at the Community Hall. It  costs $1- and all teens (13-19), and  parents too, are invited to drop by  for some fun.   '  Now a hard one, but I know that  death is part of life and so on we  go. Ann Hunsche passed away last  week after a long, hard battle  which   she   faced   with   great/.  Strom's papers queried  Alderman Diane Strom, who is  one of two candidates running for,  the position of mayor in Gibsons,  had her papers challenged last  week oiva technicality.  Mrs. Anne Presslcy, (lie returning officer, was not in the office  when the challenge was made. On  her return she declared that the Infraction was "very minor" and rilled that Mrs. Strom's papers were  "not 'invalid by reason of irregularity"; Under section 176 of  the Municipal Act, the returning  officer has the power to make such  a ruling. .  Writers grateful  Editor.  On behalf of the Suncoast  Writers' Forge, 1 wish to thank you  for your continued support and  backing in all our endeavours..  Your'advertising and coverage of  the- recent Great Pumpkin and  Bake Sale, helped enormously. As  you know, we are trying to cover  the deficit from the Festival of the  Written Arts as quickly as possible  and all help toward that end is  greatly appreciated.   ���  Marion E. St. Denis  Secretary  Former mayor  deplores 'lies'  Fclitor:  In the November 8th edition of  'The Press,'., the publisher, Mr.  Richard T. Proctor makes the  following statement in an editorial,  ���'Do our workers enjoy being led.  by the nose by a bunch of leftist-  loonies, gays and communists and  V.CECCHI&  E.PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS      -  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT. B.C.  VON 3A0  - TELS: 8855864 & 0830998 ���  Bf  other riff raff known as Operation  Solidarity". That statement indicates the mentality of the writer  arid his contempt for the working  people of this; province. The lies in  the statement quoted are the kinds  of lies used by Hitler and the Nazi  party to justify imprisonment of  Jews, union leaders, socialists and  church leaders in Germany.  Surely, a man in a position to influence the public should be using  his talents to allay the confrontation rather than inflame it'by the  dissemination of vicious lies.  Sincerely,  Lome B. Blain  FALL  SPECIAL  flu.  sTt  96  $X  "\  Includes  ��� Pressure test of complete system  ��� Check all hoses & belts  ��� Check condition of radiator & heater  ��� Installation of up to 6 litres of anti-freeze  f  XOCML&  Pender Harbour  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS    .  ��� STIHL & H0MELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  '.. ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  courage, as'- also did her loving  family. My feelings, and I'm sure  those of the community, go to you  Fred, and to both Bill and Peter.  famous  Sunday Smorgasbord  Now Only ^S95 Kids f449  For Reservations 883-2269  yfby Lake Restaurant  - (open daily 7 slm - 9 pm)  Madeira Park Legion, Branch 112, poppy fund chairman Bob  Keen (left), hands over a new training manikin to ambuSance service representative Volker Kaemling following Friday's Remembrance Day service at the Legion. Branch 112 president Bill Evans  (centre)presides. ' \. x-.y   - '   ,   --cicorgtMatthew*photo  New from  Harbour Publishing  Available at  A WHALE NAMED HENRY  3y M Wylie Bjanchet. A beautiful children's  book, set in the Sechelt Inlet.  ,-  $6.95  $5.95  RAINCOAST CHRONICLES TEN  The Columbia Coast Mission, painter  ��� E.J. Hughes, The Cddborosaurus Meets  Hubert Evans, W.P. Kinsella, Hubert Evans,  Margaret Lawrence.  Cowrie St.    Sechelt    885-2527  Some Strai  What's this teachers'protest all about?  Nothing short of preserving the education  system as we know it. The government's  stated intention is to return the system to 1974  staffing levels. In this district/ this may mean  the loss of 8 teachers next year and 20  teachers by 1986. It may mean the closure of  schools or at least whole grades within  schools. With special education needs of  1984, regular class sizes will skyrocket far  beyond the capacity of modern school rooms.  VWiat about this "seniority  :   business" an 3?'  Faced with the real possibility of staffing cuts,  we require the right to negotiate fair termination and recall conditions with our employer.  The provincial government's Bill 3 legislation  denies this right. We wish to negotiate such a  clause with our local board without the interference of the provincial government.  But why are you denying our kids their education?  This has been a heartrending decision. We are professionals dedicated to the education  ' of your children and ours. History shows that this kind of action is abhorrent to us. Having  lobbied the government, encouraged political opposition, and publicly protested for over  3 months, we have seen no flexibility in education funding. Last year the government clos-  "ed the schools for 6 days to save money, this year we have withdrawn our services to protest the destruction of quality education.  Isn'trestraintitecessa^  ��� Yes, restraint is necessary! Teachers received zero increase in pay for 1983 and our expectations  are not different for this contract. Supplies and equipment have been cut and there remain  areas where sacrifices can be made. However, we cannot accept that education and other  social services must be hacked while the government's total spending goes up by 14 per cent.  _-*   We ask only forthe maintenance of present services.  What's our school board doing about itj  Our dispute is r*ot with our board, it is with the proyirscial government. Some actions can and  will be taken b^ our local board and we are certain that our good relations with the present  board will make the resolution'easter, however, the ultimate responsibility lies in Victoria.  Why the connection with Solidarity?  The issues of socialiservices cutsand of withdraw  the public sectorand drastically alter the social contract in this province We support the actions of others opposed to these drastic changes, and welcome their support of education.  X--^nsbr&byfaeSu^  883-9114 Q^-ism,  Goast News, November 14,1983  Citizens of the Year, Jim and Elizabeth Berg, opened the Senior Citizens Bazaar in Sechelt last Saturday. Also pictured, right, is bazaar convenor Ellen Berg. -JoimBurnsldepho.*  Sechelt Scenario  Silver Bells Bazaar  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  SILVER BELLS BAZAAR  The Order of the Eastern Star is  calling its fund raiser a Silver Bells  Bazaar and it takes place onSatur-  day, November 19 at Roberts  Creek Community Hall, from 2-4  p.m. Excellent crafts, baking; knitted items, etc., will be on sale.  COAST   MEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  ftFrtm^'y P��opl�� I  SECHELT PUBLIC LIBRARY  The board of the Sechelt Public7  Library welcomed Jan De.IJruyn to  fill the vacancy left by Murrie Redman. Librarian- Marie Montgomery says the membership, of  the library continues to show  .growth. It's a good thing it does as  chairman of the building committee, Fred McLean, reported the  sheathing on the roof is up and  ready for the tar and gravel and the  addition is definitely taking shape.  There was an error ^reported pn  the addition to the library article;  the cheque from the village was for  $15,000 not $20,000. The larger  Mount Elphinstone Chapter #65  Order of the Eastern Star  cordially invites you  to the  "SILVER BELLS  BAZAAR"  Saturday, November 19 2-4 p.ni.  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek  Adults $1.00  Children under 12 - 50*  Novelties, Baking, etc.  Church  Services  s  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST.JOHN'S .  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333        X  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos ���  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  ; Phone 886-2660  Worship Service -10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.ni.  Wednesday School -7:00 p.m."  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons .;���.  ,    886-2611   ;  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.; ���..  Prayer & Bible Study V  Thursday 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor. Ted 8ood!e  George Marshal!  Visitation Minister  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship - 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship - 6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  ��� of Canada  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 or 883-2736  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School- 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday - 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay   ���  885-2506 or 886-7882  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-5635  St  Rev  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10 a.m.  J.E. Robinson. 886-8436  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  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  one will come next year; v.-1  CWL WINNERS  The Holy Family Bazaar raffle^  winners   were:   Sam   Hately   of*  Madeira Park won the first prize of  a Mexican blanket; Werner Mat-  thaus the electric wok; and Brian    ,  and Sylvia Blackwell the dinner for  two at the Pebbles Restaurant. 4'% <  SWAP MEET AT DAVIS BAY J  The Davis Bay, Wilson Creek  ' Community Association has many  tables booked for its Swap Meet to "'[X  be held on Saturday, November 19/*N  at  10 a.m. to noon. Ghridren's a'  paraphernalia only will be swap-   ���  ped.  SWISS FAMILY   .  ROBINSON  A family video tape will, be .  shown ,at the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre on Saturday, November 19  starting at 3 p.m. Everyone is  welcome. The price is fifty cents  per person. The show, "Swiss  Family Robinson", is based on a  children's classic novel. .-X  VOTING ON SATURDAY  Saturday, November 19, is elec-    j  tion day. While there is no regional  or municipal election taking place:  in Sechelt or area C, except for.the  Sunday shopping vote, there is a     \  school   board   trustee  choice  to ;'.t^  make between Jamie Stephen or  Bill Lawrenuk. Your vote is important. The school vote for'iarea A'{p^-  ends vat Sechelt bpundary, ^riting^^J  wiiLp'e^ii^estpjSe^eJt^nd^i'"'  m_bii^%W^etf as wPmmy^,  TiarbSurSH^:\ 'XxXx XXXX���'X^.  There' will be a public meeting  for both candidates, one at the  Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt on  Wednesday, November 16 at 7:30  p.m; and one at the Halfmoon Bay  Fire Hall on Redrooffs Road on  Thursday, November  17 at 7:30  p.m.  EXPERIENCE COUNTS  Jim Gurney, candidate and  director for area E; has certainly  increased his knowledge of  regional and municipal affairs. It  would indeed be a loss if his expertise is lost to thcregional district,  knowledge of municipal affairs is  an asset for John Burnside as he  lets his name stand for Gibsons  alderman.  DAVIS BAY/WILSON CREEK  COMMUNITY MEETING  Ed Cuylits will bring an update  on the waterfront park in Davis  Bay to the monthly; meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association meeting. This  will be held at the Wilson Creek  Hall on Monday, November 4 at  7:30 p.m.  ��� Sylvia  Roberts  will  show  her  slides of her trip to Bahrain.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  BEAR CHASED BOY "  He looked back and there was  that old greying she-bear coming  down the trail after him. Joseph  put 'er in high gear and didn't stop  running until he was home behind  closed doors.      .-  It seems Mama Bear has been  around for a few years, raising  cubs   and   minding   her   own  business. Maybe she's getting on in  .   years, or just hanker'n for pork  before hibernating. Anyway, she  'r. broke through the wire enclosure  of the pig pen then the door of  their shed, harassing them and going as far. as scratching the back of,  one pig. The menfolk chased, her  off, secured the pig's shed and left  lights   burning.   So*' she   lurked  around the trail'until she; spotted  JosephiStrolling home. I suggest we  ;7sigh V.Joseph   up   for   the   next  marathon run. V  COMMUNITY  ENTERTAINMENT  .    Jessica and Cathy Silvey are the,  i people to contact if. you are. interested in playing volleyball to  ^burn off-^pme of^hat Saturday  Vnight energy! Thefe two girls also  show  films on  Friday, evenings;  scarey   movies   are   shown   first  because of those long and dark  trails to walk home "on. ��� :  GOLDEN WEDDING  ANNIVERSARY  Congratulations John and Marie  Hill "on your Golden Wedding Anniversary. A family celebration has  been postponed due to strikes and  threatening strikes. The family  planned, on meeting in Victoria  from all parts of B.C. I wonder  what it was like to be getting married in 1933?  Those were the years my mother  said we weren't poor, we just  didn't have, any money. It's said a  marriage should be a growing experience for both. Mr. and Mrs.  Hill look like the kind of a couple  that have grown together, interested not only in each other but  the community and world events.  They live in seclusion but didn't  bat ah eye when more than 10 of iis  dropped in on them one Christmas  Eve. They wined and dined us and  were so comfortable and relaxed  you'd think'they had boat loads of  callers every week.  F1J,||  -HB.   ____)�� ___BH___ ___B__H)  MIRROR  Our new line of  and something special  for the kids  Liven up  your kid's room  with one of these  delightful mirrors.  ZO Jo old stock  #�����  you making plans  for a Wedding  Reception?  Let us help make y >ur reception perfect. We offer  expert, experience i planning with everything  from menus to ac :ommodation for relatives.  Our many services and personal attention to  detail are available at very reasonable rates.  Phone Helen or Brendan O'Keeffe today for  more information.  On Trail Bay at the  foot of Trail Avenue 8.  Coast News, November 14,1983  rMw4  st��*  F-v_b;  m  ^TIl  *  ^J��0^  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Qualit  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  //���j  ��*t//  m  Jumbo  ONIONS  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  fkJ'  Black Diamond  cheese  slices  Tenderflake  lard  250gm  1.36 kg  1.75  2.99  ���^^i___^*  *K  -A<V  Our Own Freshly Baked  apple  strudel  ....pkg. of 3  .99  Our Own Freshly Baked  hot dog  buns  doz.  1.69  (lb..29)    kg  Bulk  CARROTS  (2lbs..49).x.    kg  Unwrapped  CAULIFLOWER .99  xm^m-x^,  ���r/m  "Jiiip7/n"'iX  $  fi/fiut""^  each  t////ifi  m-.  "TIP  'M:  &$���  '"������ii      ������"  ���'���'ill  Vi   O'J?  Granny Smith's  m  APPLES  . .....���������������...���������IKJm   ��� \Jxsl  ftw  $1.52  '���'"/,.  Tuc  biscuits  Bulk _     .  candies 10%  .250 gm  1.39  off reg. price  Pinetree - Chopped or Shelled    ���       ���  walnuts ...Aoosm 3.49  Pepsodent ��  toothbrushes  Standard  .89  Deluxe  1.09  Catelli - Long  spaghetti  Catelli - Ready Cut  macaroni  500gm   i09  .500gm   mU51  Sunlight - Automatic  dishwasher  detergent   i.��^ 3.99  Ultra Brite  toothpaste ,, 1  Monarch  cake  mixes  Hellas - Ass't. Varieties  chocolate  bars  49  520 gm  99  1 2-850 ml Any Flavour     24-300 ml Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $5.99 + Deposit  5*?  RED HOT SPECIAL  ���A  s -^ si &5^;*��v*  ,<?>>���  <f T  ^  ? ./ v*  quells/. ^^m.asf  *!^ffWirf^#  f tlie MorB-inetiine  Beautiful Soup!  Sea Soup  Having the little clears home for every day has made me  have to revise my lunch time menu. No more the swift bowl  of yogurt followed by the swig of coffee - oh no! They stated  adamantly that they didn't want anything that they could  have in school - something different, mum! I threw soup at  them. Well - not quite -1 love my soup too much to waste it!  Chlnese-lsh Soup  2 tablespoons cooking oil  1 cup chopped onion  3 cloves garlic, chopped  4 cups water  t cup bok choy, shredded  1 teaspoon pepper  '/- teaspoon salt  2 beaten eggs  1. Heat oil and lightly brown onion and garlic.  2. Add water and bring to the boil.  3. Add bok choy, pepper and salt and boil 10 minutes.  4. Stir in beaten eggs. Remove from heat and serve.  2 tablespoons olive oil j quart water  Vi cup onions, finely chopped V4 cup long grain rice  t bay leaf >/4 cup white wine  1 tomato, chopped l_ teaspoon lemon juice  'A cup chopped ham                 j can clams  2 tablespoons parsley, j CUp chopped shrimp  finely chopped                        1 hard cooked egg, chopped  1. In a heavy saucepan heat the oil. Saute the onion, garlic  and bay leaf for 5 minutes.  2. Add tomato, ham and parsley. Stir and cook for a further  5. minutes.  3. Add water, rice, wine and lemon juice. Bring to the boil,  uncovered and boil for 10 minutes. Reduce heat to  minimum. Cover and simmer for 15 minutes.  4. Add clams, shrimp and egg. Simmer for a further 5  minutes. Season with salt and pepper according to taste  and serve immediately.  2 lbs. stewing beef  2 lbs. beef soup bones  1 cup chicken livers  1 bay leaf  i teaspoon thyme  V* cup chopped parsley  2 quarts water  1.  2.  2 cups coarsely chopped carrots  2 cups coarsely chopped leeks  1 cup coarsely chopped turnip  1 cup coarsely chopped celery  1 large onion  2 cloves        1 tablespoon salt  2 cups white cabbage, shredded.  Cut meat into 1" cubes. Trim livers and any excess fat  In a heavy saucepan place soup bones. Add stew beef,  3.  4.  5.  6.  chicken livers, herbs and water. Bring slowly to the boil.  Add salt and remove any scum.  When scum is completely removed, add all vegetables  except cabbage, sticking the cloves into the onion.  Lower heat to minimum, cover and simmer for 3 hours.  Remove from heat. Allow to cool and remove fat.  Bring to the boil. Add cabbage and boil 10 minutes.  Serve liquid first, followed by drained meat and  vegetables.  J-., ���.. r��4CAe-R. -  TIB.P Boohstore  886-7744  Corner of School &  ragw   Gower Point Roads |  IS  Open 7 Days A Week  Mon. - Thurs. 9-6  Fri.   9-9  Sat. 10-6  Sun. 12 Noon - 5 p.m.  Our plumbers  work 8 hours  but our phone  works 24 hours.  :��r emergency���  Call Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Stock  886-9303  We have a full line of  medical-surgical  supplies  including first aid, ostomy,  colostomy, support aids.  canes, crutches, etc.  low�� Sound  "REAL WIN"  rvO       t<^      ' 1-   Fill Out & Clip"  VU  &  *\s  *o'  &  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Gibsons Medical-Dental Centre  Hwy. 101, Gibsbns  886-3365  Postal  Address.  ��50 SropeVy ft rm tEntry Cpupdh >��.*��� ��� ���     -N^N^A^ W<  ���*W'4ll��/;4 ^hi%J\��*+.^.  :___E3_______3_b__E2esot  Coast News, November 14,1983  ��� ?  SUN., NOV. 19th  (lbxl.59)kg  STANDING RIB  ROAST  Bee/ - Regular Cut  SHORT RIBS  Fletcher's -L Smokehouse  BACON 500 gm each  Smoked - Whole or Shank Portion  PORK PICNIC  SHOULDERS  Fresh, Utility  ROASTING  CHICKENS  $  1.89  (lb. . 75) kg  $  1.65  FROZEN  wun tun  egg roll  wrap  . .450 gm  1.49  .450 gm  1.49  (lb. 1.05) kg  $  2.32  WE DO FREEZER BEEF  Phillips - Softlights  bulbs  Snackeryx^ \X.U-.  pancake  mix  60s& 100s  1.99  '-������1  r'i  cV<��   V~"-f     ��.;  ,'J;p{.>'   '?:>'  1 fctj  1.79  Lumberjack  pancake  syrup 750mr2_09  Nalley's  chili con  carne.......... .425 Sm 1-09  McCormick's - McBig  cookies  600 gm  2.29  *^V.K*��1.p.    _',C*Oi i.   riV4J-      ' '���'^y     ���*        $ip/*   . --* ,   -aits7 '-'.'jsi- ��� ���-.:     'i -���*    ���'.-.;>   '������ .  liquid  detergent   ;    2.29  HOUSEWARES  COVERED PITCHERS  by Rubbermaid  ��� Three position cover. Turns for free pouring, with  ice guard & closed.  ���72 fr. oz/2.05 litre  Reg. $3.59  Nabob  RED HO 7 SPEC!AI  instant  coffee  100 gm  3.39  Wisk  detergent   i, re 2.59  :��* *.  RED HOT SPECIAL  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.59  ICE CUBE TRAYS  -��_Rs_��'  4  '^s k r* '& ?  1       M .~r'  p> ,�� ��  fciv  so_iPftijH^^IV[  ���t   *f   .    ^^  by Rubbermaid  Reg. .99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  79  each  by Bill Edney  Everyone loves a bargain and you can get them  here,���in Groceries, Meats, Fresh Produce, Dairy and  Bakery products, as well as other household needs. In  planning our weekly specials, which are in co-operation  with our suppliers, we always try to give you useful,  money-saving selections from all departments.  The philosophy behind specials which are frequently  sold at, near, or even below cost price, is to encourage  consumers to come in and shop the store, thereby  discovering other featured or needed items, and the  quality of our service. .        ���*  In Search of Bargains  It is our policy to provide the specials advertised in  satisfactory quantities. However, we seldom can accurately predict what the demand will be on each and  jevery advertised special. To deal with this, we reserve the  right to limit quantities to a degree that we consider  reasonable, and which will ensure that everyone who so  desires can have an opportunity to avail themselves of  the specials.  Anyone desiring quantities in excess of the limits  established, perhaps even case lots, should leave their  name and phone number with particulars, and if after  closing on Sunday afternoon any of this required advertised item remains, (or more can be obtained), they will  be made available to whosoever asks, on the Monday  following.  There have been a few incidents where people have not  been willing to accept our policy of limiting on specials  and needless pressure was applied to the cashiers involved. We think our policy is fair to all, and we will make  every effort to provide the special service on specials as  described herein.  There are other ways, too, (case lot buying, etc.).  wherein we can help consumers to save. Check with Liz,  or any of our staff.  ��" 10.  Coast News, November 14,1983  Cover to tenth Raincoast Chronicles. Art work draws praise from  Joan Foster, below.  At the Arts Centre  Lament for the Western  Part XI  The western took an odd turn in  1964 and it may have been the first  nail in the coffin of the idiom. This  involved the release of the first  Italian (or spaghetti) western, A  Fistful of Dollars, starring former  television cowboy (Rawhide), Clint  Eastwood. A Fistful of Dollars arid  its sequels, For a Few Dollars More  and The Good, The1 Bad and The  Ugly, were cheaply made and full  of gratuitous violence, lots of  ketchup-slathered .,wounds and little motivation; But the public loved  them. They made millions, boosted  Eastwood to| super-stardom and  produced a ! multitude of even  worse imitations. The market was  flooded with Italian westerns, German (sauerkraut) westerns and  even Israeli (matzoh ball) westerns.  It didn't do a whole lot for the  general quality of the genre.  Serge Leone, the director of the  three Eastwood films,. made so  much money that he was able to  come to America and film^a quirky  epic called Once Upon a Time in  the West. This strange film boasted  a fine cast headed by Henry Fonda  and Charles Branson. Leone was  trying for a classic in the mode of  the great Hollywood westerns.  Quite frankly, he didn't make it.  ��� The film, is slow and arty, full of  extreme close-ups that reveal oily  pores and nasal hairs. But, for all  that, it has a few powerful  moments. And it gives Henry Fonda, perennial nice guy, the most  villainous role of his career.  While many westerns were made  during the mid and latter sixties,"  few of them were memorable.  Then, in  1969, several important  Goodman realism lauded  bv Joan Huestis Foster  ly record the flora and fauna to  which she is devoted. Eye of bird,  It*  she   were  a   camera,   Enid       vein of leaf and drop of water are  Goodman could not more faithful-       all exquisitely captured. This large  Vancouver's Newest "A'' Band  The Slice  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  9 p.m. - I a.m.  ALSO Starting Monday - Six Shows Dally  EXOTIC DANCERS!!  Two different acts per week  Light Meals served in Bar  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department's  \    Annual  INGO  Saturday, Dec.3rd, 8 p.m,  Roberts Creek Community Hall  Doors Open at 6 p.m.     a  Tickets: $5.00 each ^"fA*^"  Includes 3 cards ">      P**   **fV  Extra cards $1.00 each        ^ &x\ 0Q^  "BONANZA"  ''   ' "  Friday & Saturday Next to the Omega Restaurant,  No COVer Charge Gibsons Landing 886-8161 ���  before 9:30     MoM   . Sat<    j^q bands  Novi I4th - Nov. 19th all week long  (formerly City Band)  Thurs., Nov. 17th  ��� Ladies Night *  * XJA8 8XOTM'l��4W_ni'  Sorry Fellas, no admittance before 10:00  Cover Charge:   Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  exhibition of 33 works (paintings,  lithographs, drawings, and woodcuts) will have wide appeal for  lovers of absolute realism.  Included in ithe show are some:  dandy, slightly fearful fish. Look  for "Red Snapper" and "Pirate  Rock Rock Cod". There is also a  marvellous "Raven" with his  nastiness showing.  With    "Swallow's    Nest",  "Ponderosa   Pine   Cones"   and  several ponds, Goodman exhibits  . here great skill as an illusmuor and  , her-"amazing 'dexfeYily^s��a water-  colourist. ' X ry. ?���������*'  Perhaps, one day, when she is  less satisfied with this, she/ will  want to become more emotionally  involved and provide a greater  challenge to her viewers.  For further realism and best buy  of the year "Raincoast  Chronicles" has front and back  covers and several pages on B.C.'s  own marvellous . E.J. Hughes.:  Hughes' super-realism is so emotional it is almost unbearable in its  stretching of viewer imagination.  He is just so personal in his shaping  of the image" that you become immediately involved and delighted. ,  Unhappily, these excellent  reproductions of his work, are not  in colour but are so well defined in  black and white, as to make you  want more and more. I have to tell  you that his colours are usually  quite sharp and primary and this  lovely magazine-will merely serve  to whet the appetite.  It is a splendid interview by  Patricia Salmon and Leslie Forsyth  Black and well worth seeking just  to have and hold.  "Raincoast Chronicles" is to be  congratulated for maintaining a  consistently high standard in its art  work with Robert Jack, Gaye  Hammond, Bryan Wert, Howard  White and Linda Prine and others.  Enjoy this month's bonus of E.J.  Hughes.  Enid Goodman at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in Sechelt across  from Hackett Park until  November 27;  Arts Centre  presents  The Long  Good Friday  The 1981 British film The Long  Good Friday, is a terrific portrait  of hoodlum rivalry in contemporary London and takes its  rightful place with the best  gangster movies of all time. Not  recommended for children due to  scenes of extreme violence. At the  Arts Centre Wednesday,  November 16, at 8 p.m. Seniors  and students $2.50, Adults $3.50  films were released. John Wayne,  his career interrupted by a highly-  publicized lung cancer operation,  had made a number of Tjig-budget  westerns, during the decade. Some  of these!- The Man who shot Liberty Valance, El Dorado, The War  Wagon and The Comanchereos,  were not bad efforts but none of  them was particularly distinguished. Nineteen sixty-nine, however,  brought him the plum role, of  Rooster Cogburn in True Grit.  Charles Portis, upon whose excellent . hovel the film was based,  had created the character with.  Wayne in mind and it fit the  durable actor like a glove. Donning  a black eyepatch and abandoning  his traditional image, the Duke  essayed the role of the crusty,  drunken, profane old marshall  with gusto. True Grit, while  generally excellent, was weakened  by the wooden performance of a  miscast Glen Campbell. But apart  from this, it is a fine film,  beautifully mounted and  photographed. It was far and  away, Wayne's best film of the sixties and it won him his first and only academy award.  Butch Cassidy and the Sundance  Kid, another memorable opus, was  also released in 1969. Starring Paul  Newman and Robert Redford, it  took a somewhat lighthearted look  at the West-that-was, but this did  not lessen its effectiveness. Well-  written and handsomely produced,  Butch Cassidy follows known  historical facts with considerable  fidelity. It deals with the latter  years of Butch and Sundance,  from the Hole-in-the-Wall gang  days to their eventual deaths as exiles in a South American shootout. The film has been criticized by  some purists on the grounds that it  is too slick or that Newman and  Redford seem too "urban" and  "twentieth century" to be entirely  convincing. This may be true to  some degree. But it is a bang-up  entertainment   nonetheless. -  To be continued.  2ZZ2ZZ2ZZZZ22ZZZ2Z2ZZ32ZZ2ZZZZ&  THE  RESTAURANT.  Come, join us for  Appetizers & Live Music  with Allan Karmazyn  Wed., Nov. 16 - 6:30 p.m.  New. Winter Hours  .Breakfast  Lunch  Dinner  Monday - Closed  8 a.m. to 11:30 a.m.  11:30a.m.to  2:30p.m.  5:30 p.m. to 10:00 p.m.  885-7285  Hwy. 101, Davis Bay  Across from the wharf  njgj&xzizzxnTiTTTr^  mh^i^^m^^h^W'  &te^  MAKimmNSFOR  A CHRISTMAS  WECANHm  '0ur  staff will 'riater  to^ybuf party,  providing  Jevery thingfrom menu planning to bar tending, at  reasonable rates. Our personal attention to detail  will make your event a success.  Phone us today for expert,  experienced help.  885-5811  >     "f +4 ty  J  si,   ' / '  IXi  SVfonday - Saturday  rMMHipjuMim"!  h*.\  J  Gibsons  Public Library  ii  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.  There's more to see on Pay-TV.  It's new home entertainment for  the whole family. Hook into the  new and exciting services cable brings you and see what "s happening  at the movies, sporting events, concerts and super specials from  around the world. Pay-TV is here,  now, and the picture is perfectly  clear on cable, 24 hours a day. Just  a few cents a day brings you a  choice of programs for everyone in  the family, uncut, un-edited movies  free from commercial interruptions. It's the way of the future and  it's available now.  Just call us and we 7/ connect you  with new entertainment channels.  COAST  GABLE VISION LTD  885-3244  presents...    . Coast News, November 14,1983  .11.  Thursday, November 17  1. "Showcase of Candidates"  6:00 p.m.'  Coast 10 invited the 22 can-,  didates for municipal elections into ;  oiir studio. Twenty-one accepted  and were interviewed by host Joan  Mahlman. Joan..asked each about  their personal > history and the  issues of today. Candidates are for  mayor, of Gibsons and Secheit,  aldermen for Gibsons and Secheit, \  Sylvia Spring spoke at Continuing Education's Women's Dinner  last week. Spring is a founding member of Media World.  ���PeRRy Connor pholo  Stamps for cancer  Once again, the members "of the  Eastern Star are collecting used,  SUNSHINE COAST  LAPIDARY  SHOW  Fri., Nov. 25, 10 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Sat., No v~26,10 a.m. -6 p.m.  front slcte of.Sunriycrest Mall  See Gibsons Harbour clone  ��� in all B.C. rocks.      '-   .'  Many artistic exhibits.   '.   ���'  ���Silver Collection���.  ' undamaged postage stamps in their  . fight against cancer.  < .-..".  , Pjease.save your stamps now, at  ,��� Christmas, and throughout the  coming year. Leave a 'A" border  around'the stamps and preserve,  any post-marks across them.  ��� < Members of the Order of the  Eastern Star, thank you sincerely  for ..your, .continued - support .!and  would " advise, and collect, the  stamps. "','���'  H. Grisack 886-7425, B. Calli  885-2762, S. Woodsworth  883-9298.,  . par Michel Mombleau  Cest ayec beaucoup d'etre  thousiasnie et d'interet que 18 peiy  sonnes de langue francaise se sont  " recontres a la salle cpm-  munautaire de 1'ecole elementaire  a Roberts Creek mercredi," le,2.  Novembre. De cette premiere ren?y.  contre plusieurs idees ont ete.sug-  gerees dont la formation "d'une.  ���association francaise sur la Cote  du Soleil qui aurait pour but  d'organiser des activites sociales  telles que: bibliotheque, cinema j  theatre, danse, etc.  Cette everitueile association: eii  plus de promouvoir, la iangue  francaise sur la Cote du .Soleil  pourait- deyenir membre de {a  Federation Franco Colombienne  (organisme representant les francophones vivant au B.C.) et par  consequent, etre informe des  resources disponibles franchises  duB.C.  Pour toutes personnes : i.n-  teresses au fait francais sur la Cote  du Soleil il y aura une reunion le  mercredi 16 Novembre , au St.  Aidaris Hall a Roberts- Creek.  Nous avoris besoin de vous. Con-  tactez nous! Pour de plus ample  information: Michel Mombleau,  886-3750, Jean-Pierre Leblanc,  885-7951. .  regional directors for areas A, C,E  and school board trustees for areas  A and B.  2.' 'All-Candidates Meeting''  7:30 p.m.  Coast 10 was on location last  Tuesday, November 8, at the Gibsons Legion Hall where the  Elphinstone Electoral Association  organized an all-candidates  meeting. Nineteen of the 22 candidates were present to answer  questions from the public. We present the "highlights" of. that  meeting.  NOTICE TO PENDER  HARBOUR RESIDENTS  Coast 10 TV will ��� present the  highlights of our , Election '83  coverage on the Pender Harbour  Community Channel, Tuesday,  November 15, 7:00 p.m. on Channel 10.  ��� If you wish to comment on our  election coverage, we would like to  hear form you. Write Coast  Cablevision Ltd., Box 218, Secheit,  or phone .886-9294, Marta  MacKown.  In the heart of  Christmas Lay-A-Way plan  25% down holds any item!  towercibsons     Where Fashion is taking off.  For Mayor  on Nov. 19  Vote  Diane STROM  Get Going With  __B____B___^pr     BHB ^^VBl^^WB     ^^*mmmmw**' ^^H_BP^        ^^BPm^B   -HH        mmm     ^*^B_P^      ___B        -__��� mm   _B    mm ^Ssmr     ^B_S^  PRICES LISTED INCLUDE  INSTALLATION  Additional Discount  *10.00 PAIR  F PURCHASED BEFORE NOVEMBER 19th  &>-  SUE ENDS  NOVEMBER 26Hi  (The Trail Maker)  ������%,  A . V^  Sue  Sub.  ���    For  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  P155/80R13  P165/80R13  P175/80R13  P185/80R13  155R13  AR 78-13  BR 78-13  CR78-13  101.85  112.95  114.65  118.55  71.29  |  79.07  1  80.26 j  82.99 /  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P205/70R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P215/75R14  P225/75R14.  BR 78-14  CR78-14  DR 78-14  ER 78-14  FR 78,14 ;  GR78-14  HR 78-14  1-12.95  129.40  142.95  136.00  144.50  153.95  167.80  79.07 1  90.58 1  100.07  95.20 I  101.15   |  107.77   '  11746  P2Q5/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  FR 78-15  GR78-15  HR 78-15  LR 78-15  149.60  160.95  172.30  182.15  104.32  112.67  120.61  127.50  TRAILMAKER���  Steel Belted  Radial Tire  Perfect winter companion to the steel  betted radials installed on new cars.  Features aggressive; open tread and  special XTP compound for excellent  traction Under winter drMng conditions.  Molded to accept studs where legal.  TRAILMAKER11*   BeltedTire  Deep aggressive tread pattern and wide  footprint combines to give excellent  snow traction. Polyester cord body for  smooth, quiet ride and fiberglass belts for  strength and stability.  Size  Sub.  for  Retail  Price  Sale \  Price  P225/75B15  P235/75B15  H78-15  L 78-15  101.35  112,05  ��� 70.95  78.44  Steel Radial Tire  XLM H/T���  The best steel belted radial passenger'tire  ever built by BFGoodrich- The XLM H/T is  capable of delivering consistent, positive  performance In a wide variety of driving  conditions.  Branded M + S. with an aggressive all-  season tread design, the XLM H/T delivers  improved traction over the popular  XLM...up to 45% better in snow, 21%  better underwet conditions.  LIFESAVER��� Radial All Season Tire  Designed for year-round use. Polyester  cord body/steel belted construction and  low rolling resistance compound make it  a real fuel saver. Value, convenience and,  great mileage at an economical price.  Size  Sub.  For  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  P155/80R13  P185/80R13  155R13  CR78-13  99.25  115.55  69.46  80.89  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  .'���:'P205/,5R'U.'���  BR 78-14  CR78-14  ER 78-14  FR 78-14  119.85  126.10  132.60  140.85  83.90  88.27  92.82  98.60  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  FR 78-15        145.75  GR78-15        156.85  HR 78-15         167.95  LR 78-15         177.55  102.03  109.80  117.57  124.29  ���   Size .'���������  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  A78-13  B 78-13  64.95  69.65  45.46  48.76  D 78-14  E 78-14  F 78-14  G78-14  70.90  75.00  78.25  85.65  49.63  52.50  54.78  59.96  G78-15  85.65  59.96  TRAILMAKER��� Poly 78 Tire  Rugged 4-piy polyester construction and  deep snow biting tread. Winter traction at  an economical price.  Size  ��� ���      Retail  ��� Sub.         -k ���   ^  For      Price  Sale  Price  P155/80R13  ,  P175/80R13  \ P185/80R13  155R13  BR 78-13  CR78-13  84.10  94.65  100.20  58.87  66.26  70.14  1 P185/75R14  IP1.95/75R14  [IP205/75R14  JP215/75R14  CR 78-14  D/ER 78-14  FR 78-14  GR76-14  -106.95  110.95  . 119.90  ���128.45  74.87  77.67  83.93  89.92  f P205/75R15  ' P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  FR 78-15  GR78-15  HR 78-15  LR 78-15  122.30  .'���132.15  141.35  158.55  85.61  92.51  98.95  110.99  Coffi*  STOP  SHOP  STOP  Whih  Ste*  Retail  Price  Sale  Price  |   155SR12  78:85  55.20  | 145SR13  | 155SR13  S 165SR13  1  175/70SR13  I 185/70SR13  80.15  83.10  86.00-  100.25  110.95  56.11  S8.17  60.20  70.18  77.67  \   185/70SR14  (   195/70SR14  118.35  128.40  82.85  89.88  m  SPORT Radial  ALL SEASON  Steel belted blackwdB radial tire  designed to meet the performance  demands of Import car owners. Features  an aggressive block tread design for  excellent year-round, bgrtorfflnnsg.  886-2700  8868187  \~J  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hyyy.:i017 1  mile We^t of Gibsons  r.  ���'J):  *  I  P. 12.  Coast News, November 14,1983  } a. tlLCTT"  by Judith Wilson  ��  *���  What began life as a bare hull  "like an ice cube tray with  dividers" is now a sturdy landing'  craft carrying cargo between Gibsons and surrounding areas.  After searching for several months for a suitable barge or landing  type boat, Fred.Mason and John  Reynolds, partners in Tangent  Enterprises, settled oh a hull built  on the beach-in Gibsons by Stan  Goldman. This would be the base  for a craft built to their own  specifications.  In the spring of 1982, they trucked it up to Coast Industries in Gibsons and began the long process of  turning the "ice cube tray" into a  38 foot long, 15 foot wide, 12 ton  gross weight landing craft.  With help and advice from local  welders and marine architects, they  learned "the entire process of  welding", worked out a method of  propulsion, designed the deck  covering and deck house and, in  nine months; produced a "very  strong" boat which easily passed,  inspection by marine surveyors.  The craft has a maximum safe  carrying capacity of 20 tons, 23 x  15 feet of free deck space and a  roomy deck house. A front loading  ramp enables vehicles to drive on  and off the vessel. The propulsion  v?;^ system. is   a   brand   new   Volvo  AQAD 40B turbo diesel  engine  with  inter-cooler which  drives a  '-  -Volvo 280 leg. The craft's max-   .  ���     imum speed  is   11   m.p.h.  They  ', ,'.��carry VHF radio and all the usual  [  < safety equipment.  ',<��� v    As well as vehicles, the partners  >. ^.also carry bulk loads of all kinds,  \'\ Work from beach or dockland in-,  !\, sure all cargo. Their cargoes have  '"ranged from a 16 ton log skidder,  B  1  their heaviest, load to date, to all  the materials for a 600 square foot  house carried in one load. "We  carry lots and tots and lots of  lumber," said Fred.'  He describes the craft as ' 'very  stable: it's so wide, low and heavy  it will never flip. It's like a solid  piece of steel and the underdeck  compartments are all individually  sealed". After a "very rough" trip  to Thormanby Island and another  testing situation, "which would  have broken the back of a lesser  boat", the partners "have no  qualms about taking the boat  anywhere".  They are at present searching for  a Hiab hydraulic crane which they  would intall on board to facilitate  loading and unloading. They also  plan to turn the craft into a "complete workboat" by. adding an  eight kilowatt generator and a  welder.  Based   in   Gibsons,   Tangent  Enterprises has been in business  since   September,    1983   and   is  steadily building a regular clientele.  Fred and John are available at any  time, although they must restrict  their night runs to short distances,  as  they  are  not  equipped  with  radar. They can reach Horseshoe  Bay in two hours with a full load.  The craft draws only one foot of  water,    which    facilitates   .their  loading and unloadingpoff%beaches.  The partners made sure that all  materials, except for some steel,'  were purchased; locally and that  any   work   they "could- not! do  themselves: was   done   by /local  workers.   With   a 'unique" vessel  completely "designed   ahdi^built  locally. Tangent fEnterpnses^ is a  Gibsons grown prbdiict intended  to serve some- specifie /needs of  coastal communities in this area..  We can  move    ;  you  ANYWHERE  ..Member of  This sturdy landing craft, designed and built by John Reynolds  and Fred Mason of Tangent Enterprises, carries cargo and  vehicles between Gibsons and surrounding coastal communities.  See adjacent story. -~ -F��dM��sonph<m.  Rockhounds to meet  THE WORLD  rfALLIED  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.1Q1.6IDSQNS 886-2664  1  I  Should anyone wonder what  rockhounds do, the club is holding  a show in Sunnycrest Mall on  November 25 and 26. See our ad in  next week's paper.  The Sunshine Coast Lapidary  . and Crafts Club has been going  since 1976 and is still as active as  ever. ���.���������.../������  There are two aspects to  lapidary. One is the hunting for  rough stones, and the other is the  crafting of stones* into a.variety of  finished items. Field trips to the  Eraser River bars take place on  weekends at least once a year. During the spring, and summer, a  rendezvous and summer camp held  in various parts of the province,  provide fun times for those who  enjoy camping and exploring the  great outdoors.  In July 1984 the summer camp is  to be held at Manson Creek, north  of Fort St. james; This is jade  country, and promises to be very  exciting   as   helicopter   trips   are  slated- to Ogden  Mountain, and.  field trips to old stiver mines.  In August of this year, at Scottie  Creek in the Caribou, about 75.  people from Texas to California,  and Alberta to Vancouver Island,  attended summer camp and found  amethyst crystals, amber, jasper  and agate. '  At our show, the club will  demonstrate how these rocks are  slabbed and made into a variety of  objects. Of particular note is the  display of Gibsons Harbour, made  entirely of B.C. rocks. This case  was shown at the B.C. Gem Show-  in Delta in August and received  special mention by the Lapidary  Rock and Mineral Society of B.C.  Anyone interested in the hobby  is welcome to join the club. It,is  not necessary to know anything  about rocks or have equipment.  Just a pick, spade and a bag to  carry your rocks. Come to our  show and learn more about us or  call 886-7753 for information.  Elect for Area A I  . LAWRENUK  School Trustee I  Prime Concern:  Quality Education  ANTIQUE REPAIRS  Sunshine Coast  MISC. SERVICES  JOPtt'S  Antique Utorhshop  V^  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs and  French Polishing  Binnacle St., Sechelt  885-7467  Business Directory  Gibsons ,  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our l^rX is-A only  .- ''KtS'iyx  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  ,\ 886-73II or  for Information call ' 886-7568  business  AUTOMOTIVE  OH AUTOMOTIVE  RH'AIKS TO At I   MAKI S  -   ��� "llif K.id Sh.ip"  ,*>(������<>! 1 WON KH'AIMS 886-7919  j}:C;.A A     Approved  \\v.\.  101. (iihsuns  mm.  ��x~  <���*  NEED T|RES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  :  -TIRE & SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  H*wy: 101. just West of Gibsons  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe; & -4":Wh<|.,|)urnp TrMckn y.u u>  ���Water, sewer & septic systems.       -���:..'  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  \^ 886-94^9      anytime  ' * jj.il. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ���Clearing <  A  Wayne Ross  ,. '        Forall'your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek ':    tves. 885-561 7  SUNSHINE KITCHENS*  ��� CABINETS-  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10-5  or anytime by apptK    j  K.tcI IW..:-  886-8071  (iihMin*  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs  ��� Painting & Auto Glass  ���Froe Estimates O83'2606  ^   Kl��lnd��l��, P��nd��r Harbour    R.R.��1, Gardan Bay, B.C. VON ISO  f  GIBSONS BULLDOZING  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging .    Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil &, Mechanical Work ,       Island work our specialty  -peptic Fields 886-9984, 886-7589  **..   r    -:\ ' Xj mXr.r. 4, prjltt Rd. ^  ) AN DE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises ltd.  450Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2.Leek Road.       Dump Truck-       1    |oe&.Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1 VO       886-9453        Bellerive  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Garry's Crane  Tandem Truck '���������������.. Qptfvif^P  6Ton Crane *3CI v,^c  16! Deck or 40' Trailer  88f>-7()28 Garry Mundell  Complete landscaping & -  ���.  garden maintenance service Banyb  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  r  Economy ruto parts Ltd  >.  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-5I81  BCFGRRIGS  0 Schedule  VANCOUVER-SeCHELT PENINSULA  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  V 885-9973  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  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 'i    Continuous .iiuiimuim iiutiers '  ��� A'liniimim sollits & tdsci.ib"  ��� 'it, ! i" t .i iniiii systems flflfi-^'ifi?  Leaves Horseshoe Bay:  Leaves Langdale:  Leaves Earl's Cove:  Leaves Saltery Bay:  7:30 a.m.  9:30  12:30 p.m.  3:30  5:30 p.m.  7:25  9:15  6:25 a.m.  8:30  11:30,   .  2:30 p.m.  4:30  6:30  8:20  7:15 a.m.  ,10:30  712:20 p.m.  :v*:30  6:30 pm.  8:30  10:25  6:00 a.m.  8:30  11:25  [MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  MISC. SERVICES  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4   - 3����     any published photo  5X 7    . goo      or your choice from  8x10 - 8����  the contact sheets  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons.  The Dock. Cowrie Street '  Monday  . 8:4.0 a.m.,  M0:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.-m.  Tuesdays ��� Wednesday  Thursday  8:40 a|ri.-  '10:00 airii:.;  1-00 pirrjU;  2:30 pirn.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1.00 p.m:  ' 3:15 p;m.  8:40 a..m.  '10:00 a.m.  .1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:30 p.m.  5:30  7:30  9:30XX.  Friday  8:40 aim.  10:00a.m:  3:15'p.m.  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:i5aMx;  11:45 a,Tn:>���''  1;50p.;m..  * 4:00 pjn.  9:15 a.m. ;  '*l0:"45'a;nv'..  *  1:35 p.m.  ���  4:00 p.m.  .   9:15 a.m.  "11:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 4:00p.m.  9:15 a,m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  .   ..* "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: fiioay tun t��om Secneit to'Unisons .it i 00'D ��' and 'etu'n t'ia .n ! Hi ;> p:p  tp.me tieen unite* efi  TREE TOPPING  ..-    VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD ���  Cleanup your wooded area's :  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  ;'���  Top tall trees adjacacent to building"  886-7850    MWrv Volen    886-9597  VETERINARIAN  Dr. W. Lawrenuk  Magus Kennels 886-8568  Pender Harbour 883-2353  ^/  RENTALS  CONTRACTING  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  ^_^ Dump Truck Rental  |l**^li Formed Concrete Products  ^Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Concrete Septic Tanks  and Pre-cast Products  Crane Service  8 Ton High-lift 16 ft., deck  FLOOR COVERING  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  GLASS  Anytime  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  l^North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765^  17 V<*ars Kxpt'rii'ntT 'Commercial And Residential^  i'tikil.te* 885-2123      885-3681  r  RAY HANSEN  TRUCKING  .  .   '     & CONTRACTING LTD       '  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 ' 885-5260  *r\X-*mtrm%  KEN DE VRIES & SON A  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets -Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  1   fiO<C7nr   Steam Cleaning  ^OOD��/1l I. Hwy  101. Gibsons  886^7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Glass. Aluminum Windows  & Screens, -    :' Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Prat! Rd.  HEATING  JOHN HIND���SMITH  refrigeration';, MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE',7  . Pot i Mellon to Pender HarDOur '���"���''..���  Res. 886-9949  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial  "\  Gibsons   :  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  SIGN PAINTING  f: JOHN BOLTON  �� Roberto Crook  885:7459  TYPING  ^LIQUID   GAS LTD  ?\  /"  V.  Hwy   101   Sechelt   between   St Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  m  Call Wednesday Afternoons or all day Friday.  880-8628 886-7817 Coast News, November 14,1983  In addition to municipal and  regional elections this Saturday,  three school trustee positions are  up for election. In area A (rural  area from .West Sechelt to  Egmont), incumbent trustee Jamie  Stephen, conservation officer for  the Sunshine Coast, is. being  challenged by veterinarian Dr.  William Lawrenuk. Voting will  take place in schools in Egmont,  Madeira Park, Halfmoon Bay and  West Sechelt, and in unit 5 of the,  Pender Harbour Auto Court in  Garden Bay. :; ���--;"'���.  In area B (rural areas from  Selma Park to Port Mellon, including Bowen isjand) three people  are running forjtwo availableposi-  tion's. Incumbent Don Douglas is  joined by Patricia Muryri and Wilf  Ratzburg. Polling will take place, in  schools in Davis Bay, Roberts  Creek, Cedar Grove,. Langdale,  and Bowen Island. Voting in  schools will proceed even if the cur-  ,.. rent teachers protest is in effect.  Following, the candidates present their respective positions:  Don Douglas ��� School Trustee  I am seeking re-election as  School Trustee in Rural Area "B'.',:  knowing the importance of a partnership between school, community.and student.  I will continue to keep in touch  South Coast branch of the B.C.  School Trustees Association for  three years. I have also been president of the Coast Garibaldi Union  Board of Health, the Sunshine  Coast Golf and Country Club and  the Kiwanis Club of Gibsons.  Pat Muryn  For the past 10 years I have been  very actively involved in Gibsons  Elementary, Cedar Grove, Roberts  Creek and occasionally Langdale  Schools.  with your views, fight for local  autonomy for- School Boards and,  through the developrhentof sound  policies, provide a climate that will  offer the best educational opportunities possible for our students. I  will, furthermore, work to maintain the spirit of co-operation between the board and its employees,  ; as well as give value for our educa-  ��� tiOnal dollar through constant  review of our budget allocations.  In terms of experience, I have  been a school trustee for 12 years,  threeof which were as chairman  Before that, I was a trustee of the  St. Mary's Hospital board for nine  years, two years as chairman.  I  have  been  president  of the  Alderman  ��� Experience ��� Integrity  ��� Careful with Tax Dollars  "Fair treatment for all.  special privileges for none.'  For rides to the poll call  886-9628, 886-7119, 886-2785, 886-7415  This Christmas ^   ^  xt'y-sX^^y'Xtx-  on your Walls. ������  Have them painted!  15%d  discount  on all orders  booked before December 15th  In the past year, I have been;  pushing for the schools to initiate a  program of problem solving, decision making and dealing with peer  pressure into each of the schools.  As for the present and future, in  my opinion two of the major issues  in our schools today are "restraint  and drugs and alcohol".  Restraint is a sore and  devastating spot, not only in our  schools but also in our homes.  These bad times hurt us all,  hopefully we will learn from these  experiences and become wiser in  the future. Everything in life is a  learning experience (good and bad)  not only for adults but for the  children who are watching how we  handle this.  Secondly I would like to set up a  plan of action to rid our schools of  the trafficking and using of drugs  and alcohol in and during school.  Instead of "cool to be stoned" I  would like to make it "cool to be  straight" by using more direct action from school staff, parents,  and police, with less apathy on the.'  : part of all. XXxXyX:  Wilf H. Ratzburg  ���The   important   educational -���  issues of the day are hot a matter of  personal opinion; they have been1  defined by the events of the day." ���  The   key  issues   are;   without   a  doubt,' economic.   Regardless of  our political stripe, it should be obvious to all of us that the system  -������ must operate with less money. Ac-  ^s.c^in^thait asLa��giyen, it thpn  ���;������.'; Becomes'incumbehton all persons  concerned with education to work  together in order to establish an efficient and effective school system.  Puintlng by  Diek Blakeman  Serving the Sunshine Coast  since 7967.  Call for FREE ESTIMATES.to-day..  886-3466  The key element in the solution,  as far as school-boards (and the >���  parents and taxpayers of this com-  '  "munity) are concerned, is the ability to make decisions locally. Over XI  the past few years this has been ex- F  ceedingly  difficult   as  more  and..;.  .more   decisions   are   made   by.��L  faceless bureaucrats in the Ministry  of Education.  -The plans I would hope to en-  We are pleased to announce the  >t the world's newest Stihl  US.  :.., From now on, we'll be selling and servicing  tHe world's largest selling chain saws. They  last longer, run quieter arid hold up better  than any other saws made. Arid that, dear  friends, is something to shout about.  KELLY'S Lawnmower & Chainsaw  Sales & Service  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-2912  .       ���       BTiHL  Number 1 Worldwide  courage if elected as a trustee  revolve around the related issues of  effectiveness, efficiency, and  localized decision-making. To bring about these desired ends, three  specific groups must be addressed.  First, boards, either individually  or through the B.C. School  Trustees' Association, must approach the provincial government  and demonstrate to the cabinet  that local boards are responsible  decision-makers and that centralized control of decision-making in  the Ministry of Education is inefficient and costly. LOCAL  AUTONOMY of school boards  must be restored.  Bill Lawrenuk  What plans will I use ifc elected:  First, I will demand accoun-.  lability ofevery dollar spent. Ev.dry  dollar of the budget will.hgve' to  benefit the children in the'schools.  I will not rubber stamp any expenditure.  Second, I will demand that the  administrators of our school  , district, particularly the superintendent and those around him, account for their activities on a monthly report to the trustees. I want to  ' know how many schools were  visited, how much time was spent  with the principal, the teachers and  the students.  Fourth, I will apply to the  Department of Revenue for the  school district to be given income  tax deductible status for money  donated by the people.  Fifth, I will personally take a 10  per cent cut in my expense account.  This 10 per cent will go directly to  the parent groups of the schools in  area A. I challenge other trustees to  do the same.  Sixth, if the 1984 budget will  lower the children's standard of  education, I will demand salary  cuts for everyone in the educational system. From top to bottom.  Jamie Stephen  Without a doubt, I consider that  the operating budget for 1984, projected to be about three per cent  less than our current operating  budget, is the single, most pressing ...  and time consuming matter the  school board must face. A three  per cent shortfall means that approximately $200,000-500,000,  depending upon salary negotiations and other factors, ; will  somehow have to be cut from next  ; year's budget. It's an amount that  can'tbe saved by nickels and.dimes ..'���;  from" each budget section. That's ..  the approach we've used time, and  ' time again over the last two years  i so that it's no -longer *a~: valid ap���-  i praoch. Now we're faced with hard  I choices: reduce transportation of  students;. administrative overhead;  utilities; programs; repair/replacement of equipment; numbers of  staff; or the combination of all of  the above. None of the options is  pleasant, yet the issue must be  firmly addressed.  I support departmental examinations, provided they do not constitute the only measurement of a  students achievement in any given  subject.  Sponsored by the Committee to Re-Elect "Jim" Gurney  r  NATIONAL  INCOMPARABLE BONAVENTURE  Complete with Accessories  Now Only $1295.00  COMPARE ANYWHERE AT $1595.00  ��� Burn and Scratch Resistant  Top Rails  ��� 1" Slate  fS .:<> ��� Wool and Nylon blend  ; ")^Je ^ cloth  ��� Pocket Liners  691414th Ave.,  Burnaby, B.C. V3N 2Y8  520-6381  Let Us Help You  Prepare For Winter  Our Licenced Mechanic will:  Pressure test cooling system for leaks.  Test and report condition of water pump &  heater.  Check all belts, clamps & hoses  Pressure flush system.  Add radiator rust inhibitor and up to 4 litres  of Gulf concentrated anti-freeze.  $22.95  All for a low    W*-���� a ���* U.   Parts & Labour  Effective Nov. 15 - Dec. 15  PHONE TODAY FOR APPOINTMENT  D & D Service Statio  HWY. 101 SECHELT  (Next to St. Mary's Hospital)  885-7543  Giilf and Design is a registered trademark of  Gulf Oil Corporation/Gulf Canada Limited,  registered user.  Sponsored as a public  service by the Sunshine  Coast News & John R.  Goodwin, C.A.  ' Phone 24 hrs. ���  Vancouver  885-2456     669-3022  NOTE: Early announcements will be run once, then must be resubmitted no more than one month prior to the event  Sunshine Coast Business & Professional Women's Club monthly dinner meeting to be held at the Pebbles Restaurant, Tuesday, Nov. 15,  6:30 p.m. For info, call Enid, 885-9320.  Christmas Sale, Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary, Friday, Nov. 18/83 - 9:30  a.m., Sunnycrest Mall.  Scouts District Council Annual Meeting, Monday, Nov. 21st, 7 p.m.  Camp Byng, Lower Rd., Roberts Creek.  Sunshine Coast Lapidary Show, Fri., Nov. 25,10 a.m. ��� 9 p.m.: Sat., Nov.  26, 10 a.m. - 6 p.m. Front side of Sunnycrest Mall.  Regular Events  PLEASE INCLUDE A PHONE NUMBER WITH ALL REGULAR EVENTS.  Wednesday  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  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm-8:30 pm at United  .Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower 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.  Tuesday  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club. Every Tuesday, beginning October 4. 7:25 p.m. For information phone: 886-9785.  Pender Harbour A 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 11:30 am every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information phone 886-9774 or 886-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Councllregular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 pm, Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night at 8 pm, St. Adians Hall; Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  . Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7-9 pm. United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  Gym. 3 ��� 10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 lor info.  Wednesday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m., at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Sechelt Garden Club meet first Wednesday of each month 7:30 pm St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August. ���'������'.  . Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School. ,  Gibsons-Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 pm in the Marine  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 1:30  pm. 886-7937. ���*      '      .  ��������� Thursday ���-..���  Gibsons Garden Club will meet every 2nd Thursday of each month at 7 '  p.m. Marine Room (below library) South Fletcher Road. Call 886-7967 ,  for Information.  Thursday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo -every Thursday starting Nov 3at  7:30 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. X  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 open  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. ���; ;  Al-Anon Meeting every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at 8'  p.m. For information call 886-9037, 886-8228.  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 8 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal Park;  Gibsons. Call 885-2412.  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce general meeting on last  Thursday of every month, 8 pm, Marine Room.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 pm at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For mora In-:  formation call 886-7378. ......    Friday   Friday O.A.P.O.'#38 Fun Nite - every Friday at 7:30 p.m.. Pot Luck Supper last Friday of every month at 6 p.m at Harmony Hall. Gibsons.  Story House/Coffee Party first Friday of each month, Wilson Creek.  Hall, 10:30 a.m. Everyone welcome.  Wilson Creek Bridge, starting October, second and fourth Friday of  each month, 1 p.m. Wilson Creek Hall.  ���  -   *���>.' >  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 pm. :  100# payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone Welcome.      > :',���  Thrift Shop every Friday. 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church''  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.     \  Ladies Basketball Elphinstone gym 7-9 pm.  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yra.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship. Breakfast meeting every 1st  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Call 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1-4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open,  on Saturday from 1-3:30 pm.  Bingo every Saturday, 1-4 p.m.. Cards ��� 3 for 50 cents per game. Sunshine Alano Club (across from Elphinstone High School), Gibsons.   - "V"    '  I    �� Coast News, November 14,1983  ���1  l  i  ���i  ���A  i  i  ���rl  "��  ������������)  '���*  ''��������  .*  :i  "���1  p-i  The long and the short of it finds the minor hockey league's  smallest player, six year old Jack Darney, facing off against the  league giant, 16 year old Bill Stockwell, at the Sechelt arena. Jack  plays in the Pups Division, while Bill is in Midgets,���some  miuget. ���George Mailhewspholi)  Hockey season is  well underway  Last weekend marked the last of  the exhibition hockey games. A  final balancing act was done. The  unit managers and coaches  evaluated the players during the exhibition series and worked hard to.  achieve a good balance.  The unit managers are one of the  most important aspects of our  association. It is up to them to handle the grievances arising from the  coaches or the parents. If you have  any suggestions please take them to  these people: Midgets - Arnie  Turley;  Bantams  -  Barry  Lynn;  Pee-wees - Butch Ono; Atoms  -Terry Kwasney; Pups - Bob  Darney.  Apart from all their other duties,  these men have taken on the added  task of arranging home and away  games with other house league  teams. As the season progresses we  hope ' to publish fairly regular  features in the newspaper outlining  team standings and other statistics.  If feasible, we also want to feature  a team of the week and a player of  the week. So keep*watching'this  sports page.  Hockey draw winners  3  "ft.  if  Winners of the first $100 Early  Bird Draw in the Sunshine Coast  Minor Hockey $5,000 raffle were  Mike Meyer, Bill Endert, Joyce  Ross and Ray Winterburn with  ticket no. 353. Ticket no. 32, held  by Scott Douglas, won the second  $100 draw.  There are four more draws of  $100 each and then the 7th and 8th  draws are worth $200 each. The  major prize of $5,000 will be drawn  when all 600 tickets are sold.  Those who buy their tickets early  are eligible for the early bird draws  as well as the grand prize. All proceeds go to support minor hockey  on the Coast.  **  K  ��  It  S  l!  k  It,  ���ii  "fc.  J5?  Re-elect  "JIM" GURNEY  Director for Area "E"  He represents  the residents.  Messes  Nobody  with  11  ft  Team  20%  -^  0 off  \  twr regular mm^tmm rates so yatr can clean fm>'/ .  hotiseftold  carpets  for  the , Festive  Season.  ^'Remember" we Have the nmtfhila xemeve sfcHrfparft \'>  stains.'     .     ..-;./-       X ���   ,��/���,.'*    --  Bee Carpet Care  Bee Line 885*9038        & UfihU&U}.  by Bud Mulcaster  " June Fletcher rolled a 309 single  and an 842 for four games and Bob  McConnell a 312 single and an 848  total in the Classic League and in  the Tuesday Coffee League Sue  Whiting rolled a 321 single and a  691 triple and Susan Edmonds a  nice triple of 699.  In the G.A. Swingers League  George Langsford a 311 single and  a 694 triple and in the G.A.  Doubles tournament Kay Lyall and  Ena Armstrong won for the ladies  and George Langsford and Norm  Lambert for the men.  In the Ball and Chain League  Pam Dew came close with a 298  single and Arman Wold also a 298  single and a 744 triple. In the Gibsons 'A' League Kathy Clark had a  267-697 triple, Pat Prest a 266-693  triple and Freeman Reynolds a  276-764 triple.  Other good scores:  Classic League:  Henry Hinz 283-913  Andy Henderson 261-969  Tuesday Coffee League:  Judy Bothwell  Nora Solinsky  iMichele Whiting  Swingers League:  Alice Smith  Grace Gilchrist  Jean Wyngaert  Belva Hauka  ��� Gibsons *A' League:  Sharon Wilhelms  Lome Christie  Wednesday Coffee:  Dorothy Hanson  Ann Fitchett  Edna Bellerive  Slough-offs League:  Esther Berry  Lynda Olsen  Bonnie McConnell  Nora Solinsky  Ball and Chain League:  Donnie Redshaw  Art Dew  Gary Tourigny  Phuntastique League:  Lori Dempster  June Fletcher  245-647  231-652  260-670  227-608  245-609  268-628  231-630  237-613  251-646  209-608  238-630  230-639  252-644  245-646  238-661  246-662  280-685  267-669  259-680  231-624  228-637  Girls host tourney  On October 28 the Elphinstone  Senior Girls Volleyball team  travelled to Coquitlam to play a  10-team tournament. Not one of  the teams better tournaments, the  end result was Elphi fifth. Maria  Christian was named to the All  Star Team. Gail Wheeler also had  a strong showing.  After practising defence all the  following week, the team went to  Mission the following weekend.  Elphi went through the seven-team  round  robin  undefeated,  beating  the number five team in the province, Mission, in a very exciting,  match.  Maria Christian and Debbie  Synatt were named to the All Star  Team. ,  Elphinstone will be hosting the  regional playdowns November 18,  19, times to be posted later. Come  out and support the local' girls.  This year's, team has the reputation  of being one of the hardest-hitting  teams in the province.  GRC bows to Lomas  The Gibsons Rugby Club came  up against the class of the Vancouver Rugby Union's third division Saturday and took a sound  31-8 beating from the Vancouver  Meralomas at Elphinstone field.  The 'Lomas, whose team  features some of the finest matured  talent in the VRU third division,  such as fullback Barry Burnham,'  completely dominated Gibsons in  every  feature of the game.  The  'Lorna forwards consistently took  the ball in set scrums, rucks and  lineouts and presented clean ball to  their big, fast backs.  The Vancouver side was up 11-0  before Gibsons got untracked. The  two Gibsons trys came on a well-  executed second phase play finished off by Wee Pee Peers, and a  long run by the speedy Brian  Evans.  Play continues next week in  Vancouver.  Juvenile soccer scores  Anderson  Realty  4 -  Roberts  Creek    Legion    1;   Shop-Easy   3 ,  -Roberts Creek Orange ].���  Roberts Creek  Legion  h s-Shop-Kasy  Roberts Creek  1    3  1    4  2  4  i/3   -  W   I.   T .   Pts  Anderson Really         5    0    111  '   Orange  Roberts Creek  0    1  0  0  Klphinstone Rec          3    2    0       6  Legion  1    2  2  4  Jim Gurney  Continued from page 1  district and local municipalities  could reduce the cost of local  government for everyone. Such  things as water supply, planning  and other public utilities and even  administration offer real opportunities.  "The problem of water supply  to area E has been stabilized by increasing the reservoirs on Payne  Road, but construction of a  250,000 gallon reservoir for area E  will provide a more permanent  solution to the problem.  "Fire protection for area E is  right up to Underwriters' Standards but the planned satellite station for area E will reduce the  response time to Gower Point. The  commercial zones in Gibsons are  seriously short of water for fire  fighting. That is one of the areas  where co-operation between the  regional district and Gibsons  would be most beneficial.  "In response to 'What are my  feelings on the disarmament  referendum', I feel it is important  Pat Gurney  Continued from page 1  time since the last one and the plan  is still not completed.  Boundary expansions:  I feel that before any decisions  can be made we have to have a  detailed report on the impact it  would have on our taxes and services. Also, a referendum should  be called so the residents have a  chance to voice their opinion  before a final decision is made.  As far as cooperation between  area E and the town of Gibsons on  water services is concerned, until I  can obtain facts that would show  otherwise, I.feel that the two water'  systems should retain their separate  identities; but continue to work  together to assist each other in  whatever way they can.  My views on the usefulness and  future of the SCRD are that we  have a definite need for a governing body of some kind. The SCRD  provides a democratically elected  local representative which must be  retained.  My response to the Coast News  question concerning nuclear arms  referendum, if residents of area E  are in favour of a nuclear disarmament   ballot,  then   I  support  it.   .  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  After all, it's the area E residents I  will be representing if I'm elected  on November 19."  Mavis Stanley  Albert Thompson  Ralph Roth  Bob Fletcher  Thursday 9:00 League:  Bill Price  Bill Grant  Buckskins League:  Marilyn August  Cindy August  Doreen Dixon  Youth Bowling Council:  Peewees:  Kelly Kavanagh  Tori Tucker  Janiell McHeffey  249-684  253-637  247-669  274-684  223-602  255-662  216-604  228-644  270-649  120-202  138-213  126-235  Tova Skytte  Willie Skytte  Scott Hodgins  Bantams:  Cathy Kennett  Natasha Foley  Karen Foley  Kris Casey  Nathan McRae  Chris Lumsden  Juniors:  Jasmine Poirier  Julie Reeves  Monica Gillies  Craig Kincaid  . Dean Bothwell  160-284  133-212  148-276  176-427  187-507  202-510  216-456  176-462  232-484  200-428  179-439  183^48  211-503  223-602  Pjt ��� ��� ^-���*- ��� ��� ��� ��� -n^iT��� ^^- t^ ^i?^ -i r -^--* " ��� *"f  J.P.W. EXCAVATING  \ LIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  DRIVEWAYS  SAND  GRAVEL  ROCK  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-1  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  1   ?^. ......*.. ^. ���...,.. ...��-^�� ..   ����������������������...'.'.���.���.;���.���:  *-*>*  1  I  if  K  li  t  t  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Timex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.     Open  885-9721       9 a.m.  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  TIDE   TABLES  Tues.,  Nov. 15  Thurs., Nov. 17 1 Sat., Nov., 19  Mon., Nov. 21  0140  10.6  0345         12.0   10525         13.7  0655         15.0  0705  7.5  0855           8.7   1 1030           9.9  1205         10.9  1405  14.4  1500         14.2  1555         14.2  1650        14.0  2105  7.5  2150           5.1  2250          2.9  Wed.,  Nov. 16  Fri., Nov. 18  Sun., Nov. 20  0250  11.3  0440         12.9  0610         14.4  0810  8.1  0945          9.3  1115         10.5  I  1430  14.3  1520         14.2  1615         14.1  For  1  2125  6.3  2215          4.0  2330           2.1  Skookumchuck  Narrows add  1 .  Reference: Point Atkinson  30 min. and 1 ft.  Pacific Standard Time  ....            ....                               .       ^  lower and higher.  i  *���  AUTOBODY & PAINTING  MikeTwohig  * Body experts  ��� Free private  I.C.B.C. claims  Steve Carey  Attention Area E Residents  Cedar Grove School on Chaster Road will be open Sat., Nov. 19 for Election  Day 8 a.m. - 8 p.m.  You are eligible to vote if you are 19 years old or over, a Canadian citizen or  British subject, have lived in British Columbia 6 months, regional district area E  3 months. ,  If you are not on the Voters' List but are eligible to vote, go to the Returning Officer at the poll with your Social Insurance card and a witness and you will be able  to register, then vote.  This is a very important electioh���it is on the local level with three issues that  need your vote.  A Regional Director for Area E -2 candidates  ��� Jim Gurney encumbent  ��� Patricia Gurney .. .candidate  Two School Board Trustees for Rural Area B  (Sunshine Coast Regional District Areas C, D, E & F)  Three Candidates  Don Douglas - encumbent  Patricia Muryn - candidate  Wilff Ratzburg - candidate  Disarmament Referendum  If you need a ride - Phone 886-2125  This has been paid for by the Elphinstone Electors' Association as a public service. T��U,���3���*��-  *���--*���..���'fc'1-  Coast News, November 14.1983  t:  SWMWEARMUE!  ��� 100% MACHINE WASHABLE  ���SHRINK RESISTANT ACRYLIC  ��� FASHION COLOURS IN SOLIDS OF  FUSCHIA. TEAL, BLACK, GREY, S.M.L  ���ELASTIC WAIST  'KNIT CUFFS  1 ST QUALITY LADIES'  2 PIECE  JOGGING  SUITS  1ST  QUALITY  LADIES'  FASHION  STYLED  1 ST QUALITY  LADIES'  *.  V  set  CREW NECK  MEN'S  ..^V**,.,  MEN'S VELOUR  PATTERNED ACRYLIC  REG. $19.98 ^ *M    mmWmmk    {It*  each.  CREW & POLO  SHIRTS  STRIPED OR PLAIN,  REG. $19.98  to $21.98    T.1-M,  each  1ST QUALITY  100% COTTON  FLANNEL  ��� PLAIDS IN RED. BLUE. BROWN  ��� BUTTON FRONT  ��� S, M, L, XL  II  each  \'<  MEN'S 1 st QUALITY  SCRUBBIES  BOOTCUT  JEANS  ^vx^B*?  (hmawQ  JEANS  ��� CLEAN FRONT STRAIGHT LEG STYLES  ��� SIZES 5-15  each  ��� CLEAN FRONT STRAIGHT LEG  ��� PREWASHED DENIM  ��� SIZES 5-15  SAV��*W*apair!  s  II  each  DON'T BE  LEFT OUT  IN THE COLD!  ���^Sm!v  \  'Cheek & Compare!  We ehaHeime foa to find the  Qaalty and fit of Cameron James  Jeans at a price as lew aa thhl  Anytime!  ���CHOOSE FROM STRAIGHT LEG  (SUMFIT) OR ATHLETIC FIT  STYLES (MORE THIGH ROOM)  ���SIZES 28-38  ��� 100% COTTON, PREWASHED  1 ST QUALITY  THIS EVENT ENDS  isATURDAY, NOV. 26th  o*neck  SAVE 20%!  MEN'S 1st QUALITY  BOMBER  JACKETS  ��� ASSORTED STYLES, POLYFILL  ��� SIZES S.M, L.XL  each  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S FLANNEL  ���ORIGINAL GWG  QUALITY  SCRUBBIES  ���PREWASHED  100% COTTON  ���5-POCKET STYLE  ���OUR REG. $29.98  ���WAISTS 28-42  yr  each  RUGBY  PANTS  QUILTED SHIRTS  SID 99  ���  ^*mW   each  WARMTH WITHOUT WEIGHT,  NYLON QUILT LINING,  POLYESTER FILL,  WESTERN SNAPS/YOKE.  S, M, L XL  POLY COTTON, FLY FRONT,  PATCH BACK POCKET.  REG. $24.98  SALE PRICE  CHILDREN'S  each  each  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S FLANNEL  WESTERN  SHIRTS     $  COTTON FLANNEL PLAIDS  S, M, L, XL  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S STRIPED & PLAIN  RUGBY SHIRTS  LEVI, STANFIELD, FOX.  CONTRAST COLLAR  REG. $19.98 TO $22.98  each  ^^ssiNi.:^a^jiS  C<pMpe SM  S<e6hi!t  We>e:''i^p^k;in"g;;ifOrlyPW'':  MSSIScV Coast News, November 14,1983  9.  10.  11.  n.  a.  14.  IS.  it.  Homes & Property  ttrths  Obituaries  infttemorfasn X\^.  Thaak Vow  Personal.  Announcement*  \  Lost      <  Found  >et* & livestock  Travel  Wanted  Free  Garage S*!es  Barter ��. Trade  IS;."Autos -,X.r. '  -\19�� , Campers * " '"-* *'  ���,20.: M&rlOfe V;~y  '-Zl." MobtfeHowe* /  22. Motorcycles ' \ >  23. Wanted to Rent  23*. ted t Breakfast  24.' lot Re*t-> >,, ^.,  25. HeipWAntcd      "  26. Wori. Wanted  27. CWMCare     _^  at.'' iteilneM -' :'<   'X/t  ��� Z9X  SQX  i.c.a.vukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  88S*22S3  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  88)-9414  ������- IN HALFMOON BAY   "'"  B & J Store  885-9435  ���in        i     IN SECHELT i -  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ��� ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���       in  ��� IN GIBSONS   ��� i  Adventure  Electronics  Radio/hack  880-7X15  ��� Lower Villaje*  Coast News  886-2*22  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  Handyman Special. Beautifully located, 1 bdrm.  house with view in Granthams, 0.2 acre with carport. $32,000. Phone  886-3571. #48  Between fish-stocked  Hotel Lake and sea. Large  view lot. City amenities.  Lease or $28,000. Terms;  10% down, 10% int. Monthly payments. J. Davidson, R.R. 4, Site 14-7,  Westbank V0H 2A0. Tel.:  768-5659. #46  Hopkins Landing, 4 bdrm.,  semi-furn. house. Wash./  dry., appliances. 733-9454.  #46  West Sechelt  On Jasper Road. Southern  exposure. Superb view lot.  Services in. $34,900. R.S.  (Bob) Wells, Canada Trust  Realtor, 731-3077,  688-9821. #46  House/townhouse/lot. In  the Gibsons area. I have a  28 ft. sailboat (1980) as a  part trade���interested?  Phone Glen (9-5) 987-2707.  #46  Hunsche: Passed away  November 8, 1983, An-  namarie Hunsche, late of  Pender Harbour, aged 57  years. Survived by her loving husband Ferdinand, 2  sons William and Peter,  one daughter Christina,  four grandchildren Fred,  Adrian, Jennifer and Mary.  Prayers were said Friday,  November 11, in the Holy  Family Catholic Church,  Sechelt where Rev. Di Pom-  pa celebrated a funeral  mass Saturday, November  12. Remembrance donations to St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary would be appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home Director. #46  Thank you to the doctors,..  nurses, homemakers, the  Royal Canadian Legion  Branches 109 & 44, and  ���everyone else. Also thank,  you for the plants and  flowers. From Helen Clark  & Family. #46  G  Births  Drop your classified ads off for  the Coast News at Madeira Park  Pharmacy. Your Friendly People Place in Madeira Park.  Wesley and Leslie  Newman announce the  birth of their first child,  Ryan John, 7 lbs. 7 oz.,  born November 7/83. Proud grandparents are Don  and Anita Elliott, Gibsons,  and Fred and Margaret  Newman, Sechelt. Proud  great;grandparents are  Mev and Esther Neelands,  Sechelt. Special thanks to  Dr. Cairns and nurses at  St. Mary's Hospital.      #46  d  Obituaries  Theodore R. Willis: April 6,  1950 to November 9, 1983.  Loved by wife Elaine, son  Jesse, daughter Nahani of  Coquitlam, B.C.; parents  Bill and Betty of North Vancouver; brothers Bill of  Kitimat, Paul of Toronto,  David of Surrey and Alex of  Vancouver. Memorial services 4 p.m. Monday, Nov.  14, 1983, Capilano United  Church, 22nd and Philip  Drive. Paul McKinnon officiating. #46  ifcli Att^'PiPit nffrVffiflTHftlWNBfr  Copyrtfltit mn**  ^|dNf4Bi*tlttiri0  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to Classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise 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 '4W p��r 3 lin* Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week tree 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 monty orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  ���     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion  I  I  i c     :  -3  ! c    :  1,4LJ  :                    -nz ��� ���  I ��5  3  1  ���  m  ti'7  I  .._,  ,        ,     I'8L  :   xn.x.  ���t���1���r���r���  1  I                                     I  I  CLASS8FBCATiOWi e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  iai  oV  Person*!  ��*���  If someone in  has a drinking  can see what  them. Cal you  doing to you?  help.   Phone  886-8228.  your family  problem you  it's doing to  see what it  Al Anon can  886-9036  or  TFN  J  BAHA'I FAITH  For info, phone 886-2078 or  886-2895. TFN  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-2258, 885-2896,  886-7272 TFN  Anyone knowing the  whereabouts of Paul Peter  Klachan, kindly contact  Box 186, Gibsons re a matter of urgent, personal concern. #46  [tt-  One brown wallet with blue  Royal Bank book, between  Oct. 14-29. Leave at Coast  News office. #46  Pound  Black dog, very friendly,  found on Cochrane Rd.,  Gibsons. Ph. 886-7308. #46  Friday night on Marine  Drive, Beach Ave. area,  gray & white striped kitten with no tail. 886-9119!  #48  2 kittens, 6-7 weeks old. All  black & beautiful. 885-7646.  #46  2 keys in black magnetic  spare key box, found Wed.,  Nov. 2 in alley between  Marine Dr. & Seaview Rd.  Coast News office.       #47  Female black kitten with  white flea collar. In United  Church area, Lower Gibsons. - 886-  2937. #47  Milking nanny, 2 years old.  Good natured. Excellent  milk. 885-3605. #46  2-10 mon. old Siamese  Abasinian hi-bred cats.  $100 pair. 886-3892 after 6  p.m. 46  JoyWalkey  has moved  her  Professional  Des Grooming  to a convenient,  new location  Lower Marine Drive  Gibsons  Ph 886-3812  9:30 a.m.-   5:30 p.m.  $20 reward for. return of  Iwo black alloy: BMX rims  removed from my bike at  Elphi on Oct. 4. 886-7982;  r-#46  The Coast News  office is closed  on Mondays.  More representation ��less  confrontation - Smile with  Smylie, Alderman Nov. 19.  #46  Exp. mechanic avail to  care for your car. Satisfaction guar; Jim Slade,  886-8506. #46  Professional Dog Grooming for All Breeds. New  Business - The Dog House,  1134 Inlet St., next to Cap  College. Opening Mon.,  Nov. 14, 8 a.m. App't. appreciated. 885-7660.      #46  Peninsula Centre NDP  Club annual general  meeting at Greene Court  Drop in Centre on Nov. 20,  1:30 p.m. New members  welcome. #46  BIORHYTHMS  A computerized chart of  personal physical, emotional, intellectual and  overall cycles. $1 per wk.,  $4 per 30 day period, $20  for 6 months. Send your (or  a friend's) birth date,  name, address and payment to: Biorhythms, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C.  4 healthy, pretty, playful,  kittens looking for a friendly home. Free. 885-3358.  i  ���-:    ���' #46  i ;   | Goat  standing at stud: Purebred  Toggenburg Buck. 886-  2933. #48  2 male Sheltie pups and 1  female Doberman for sale.  885-2550. #47  Music Lessons by exp.  teacher. Class lessons or  private. Adult, beg.  welcome. Faye Birkin,  885-3310. #47  PIANO LESSONS  Sue Winters  886-2937  ffHtitiiin.wiiH  PIANO & ORGAN M  LESSONS  -  i  \      Beginning Ag�� 3 * Older      K  JESSIE   MORRISON \  (.     1614 Marine Drive      !  ! 886-9030 ;  s  Wanted  Spring balance dial-type  weigh scale, 0-10 kg/0-20  lbs. Phone 886-7931.      #48  The Sunshine Coast Transition House is currently  seeking donation of a  small fridge & washer. Ph.  885-2944 betw. 9 & 5.     #47  Wanted: Exercise/massage  belt. Phone 886-9389.    #46  Require piano in good condition and very reasonable  price. 886-7456; Lynn.  Wanted: Cars & trucks for  wrecking.  Ph.  K&C Auto  Wrecking   Ltd.   886-2617.  TFN  20" Zenith colour TV, exc.  cond. 885-5963. #46  Wanted  To Buy:  Logs or  Standing  Timber  885-2873  Violins or parts for anchor  & chain for 16' boat trolling  bracket. 886-7075. #46  Discontinued china, silver,  crystal, estate items. Buy,  sell, consign. Echo's, 1414  Lonsdale, N. Van. 980-8011.  #48  Wanted: Used articulated  crane in rebuildable condition. 886-8344. #46  Free - Dead car removal.  886-7028. TFN  Free to loving adult home.  Beautiful spayed female  Calico cat, 8 yrs. old, very  clean & healthy. 886-7560.  #46  \X ���   ^--"^ - X  Poplar Lane off Shaw Rd.,  Sat., Nov. 19, 10-4. Toys,  household items, plants,  etc. '���'   #46  Garage sale every Sun.,  2:30 p.m., Pratt & Rosamund. 886-2512. #46  Neighbourhood Garage  Sale, Nov. 19. Starts at 11  a.m. Rosamund Rd., Gibsons. #46  King Road, Gibsons. Furn.,  misc., Sunday, Nov. 20,  10-2 p.m. (Also coins &  stamps.) #46  /f �����' -   , "i'X �� ��";"  ,~  %"1 Wiv'v') v v *\ -V"*������ ^ ��--1  ifctmrX trade  ��� ���;���*     \  ;  mtm  Large, safe boat, 21', 250  hp IB/OB motor. Thick  hull. Seats 10. Heat. Trade  for travel trailer or cash.  Ph. 886-9163 or 886-8420.  #48  Want to trade your acreage  for 3 bedroom house, barn  & green house on half acre  in Gibsons. 886-2430.    #47  s w ^*wat-  ���wr^w^i^*  !)  HAY $3.50 885-9357.  TFN  Dark walnut (wood) buffet,  silverware drawer, 2 doors  with glass centre $250;  886-7287. TFN  We at  CHAMBERLIN  GARDENS  have added  HOUSE PLANTS  to our Nursery Stock  & Garden  Supplies  Also available:  Fruit  Trees  Chamberlin Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C.  Mattell Intellevision  w/Poker cartridge, $150.  Game cartridges, reg.  $42.95, sell $25 ea.  Horseracing, Boxing,  Subhunt, Night Stalker,  Hockey, Armour Batl., Tron  I, Soccer, Sp. Armada,  Utopia, Basketball,  Astrosmash, Frogbog,'  Bowling, Tennis, Golf.  886-3828. #46  Franklin fireplace, $50;  food dryer, $25; 6 mini  tapes, $15; bench press,  reclining board, offers;  Sanyo dictaphone, $30.  886-2194. #4&  T.V. Servicing  Green Onion Stereo  North Rd. & Kiwanis Way  Gibsons 886-7414  TFN  Sugar Maple trees.  Various prices. Hwy. 101  and Orange Road. Ph.  886-9352. #47  ED'S BAGELS  Sold in Sechelt at  The Cafe Pierrot  #47  Fisher fireplace insert, like  new, $350. Ph. 886-7896.  #46  WORLD     " RATTAN  Top quality, lowest prices  (112) 324-2759 Vancouver.  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  .& delivered. 883-2648. TFN  1 fridge, exc. condition. 1  baby play pen, new $85,  will sell $50. 886-3828.  #46  Unscreened Topsoil  $ 6 per yard plus delivery  886-3921  #47  New chesterfield ste. &  other misc. furniture.  886-2397. #46  Bdrm. ste., 6 pees., excellent quality, like new,  $1,500 obo. 886-7998 or  886-2818. #46  6 wk. old pure bred Seal Pf.  Siamese kittens. $60 ea.  886-8656. #46  Firewood - Alder, $60 a  good cord. You pick up, in  Gibsons. 886-8656.        #46  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  Complete  System  $1,974  Installed  All Electonics  and Cables,  including  8" spun  Aluminum Dish  Reception  Guaranteed  North Rd. S.  Kiwanis Way  Gibsons  (behind Save Way Market)  886-7414  1 pool table, cues, balls,  etc. $200.886-7362.       #47  Cement mixer, meat  slicer, dishes, books,  trays, vases, barbeque,  etc. Ph. 885-5008. #46  Massey Harris tractor,  running cond., offers; Mail  box, new, $30; Western  saddle, $75; Guitar with  case, ex. cond., $325; 1  sheet solid ash, $60.  886-9409. #48  New bias E78x14 snows,  $50; Gd. battery, $25; Cibie  &BoshH. Lites,$15&$45;  Wh. elec. 24" stove & frig.,  $95 &. $350; dog cage.  885-9545.  #46  Hydroponics Kit  (complete), $350. Teak wall  shelf and bar unit, $50.  Phone 886-7371. #46  Heavy wood heater $300.  Hoover apt. dryer $100.  5-spd. bicycle, new. 6-9697,  6-8370. #48  2 sets of 14" tire chains,  hardly ever used, $50/set; 4  bi-fold doors, 36x78Vi, $15  ea.; baby ciothes, shoes,  crib & mattress, very good  cond., $100.886-7159.    #48  Exercise bike $55; wall  oven $69; clothes dryer  $35; Sharp kerosene htr.  $45; 250'x1 1/8" poly rope  -new $65; ski poles, boots,  sz. 91/2, $30; 125 lb. 2415  fab. mat. $90; 2 old, leaded  glass windows $45/pr. Call  aft. 5 p.m. 886-8601.       #46  Rockwell 9" tablesaw. Excellent' shape. $170.  886-3997. #48  "Old antique 18th century  Bavarian farmers cupboard, beautiful shape.  $1,600 obo. Phone  886-3971. #46  Small 2 cushion chesterfield & matching chair. Gd.  cond. $125 cash. 886-9852.  #46  4' boxspring and mattress,  $40.1558 Sargent Rd., Gibsons. #46  Burl clocks $25 & up. Turf,  precast   retaining   walls,  RR ties & pavers. 886-7028.  TFN  3'8"x6'10" metal clad door,  $30. Enameled wd. cook  stv., $200.885-2971.       #46  Instant Garage ,..,,.���  can be seen at  W.W. Upholstery, 886-7310  "     We also carry tarps.  #46  &io*4a & TKittoi.  '17 YEARS EXPERIENCE.  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923      885-3681  2 sets of bunkbeds, 3  drawers under lower berth,  no mattresses, $75 'set  obo. 886-7528 after 5 p.m.  ' . , #46  Freezer 16 c.f., excellent.  Viking.make. 886-2512. #46  3 Westinghouse portable,  baseboard htrs. 1,000  W-120 V, $15 ea. Bissell  electro foam carpet sham-  pooer $15. Monel shaft  54y2xiy2" keyed.  886-8090.   ��� #46  '81 Ford PU, V8, auto.,  PB/PS, 26,000 mi., offers.  886-3892 after 6. #46  '76 Mercury Monarch,  PS/PB, A.C., snow tires,  good condition. $2,400  obo. 886-9404. #47  '69 Datsun 1200 pick up  for parts or rebuild motor.  Good trans., good susp.  Must buy whole truck.  $200 obo. 883-9342.     TFN  1982 Trans Am, red, black  int. 305 V8, AM/FM stereo  cassette, PS/PB, tilt, elec.  windows, 3 spd. auto,  w/overdrive^ full instr. Low  mile. $12,000 obo. Ph.  886-7446 after 5. #48  !,73 AMC station wagon,  60,000 orig. miles," 1  owner, air cond., snows incl., must be seen. $995.:  885-9816 or 885-2896. TFN  1979  4x4   Bronco.   Never  driven   off   road   $9,500'  Ph. 886-7287. TFN  Transm. for 1600 cc Datsun. Good cond. $100  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 Pri. off North Rd.,  now open Mon. to Sat., 9  to5. Ph.886-2617.        TFN  '69 VW hatchback, fuel injected, 1600 cc motor.  Runs great. $600 obo.  886-2883 after 5. #47  8' truck camper. Stove, ice -  box,    sleeps   4.    $60.0.  886-8665. #46:  19' Aristocrat travel trailer,,  good cond. Sleeps 6. Must  sell. $1,600. 886-9690.    #48  .23' trvl. trailer, shower,  toilet, sink, hwt., fridge,  stove.. $2,700 obo.  886-7859. #46  23' Glendale Golden  Falcon travel trailer, 3-way  power, full molded "bath,  floor furnace, very clean.  Accept smaller -trade.  886-9890. TFN  130 Volvo IB/OB with leg.&  all    gauges,    switch,  harness. Good run. cond  $1,500 obo. 885-7343.    #48  24' Zeta boathouse kept  loaded - C. bridge, Graph  sounder, Swan winch, etc.  $17,000 obo. 883-2421. #48  1 nss*  For Rent  Pad for rent at Comeau  Mobile Home . Park.  References needed.  886-9581. #48  1O'x50' 2 bdrm., new paint,  lino & carpets. 2 appis.  $8,000 obo. 886-8393.    #46  Motorcycles  1980 Yamaha 100 cc En-  dunv road legal, good  cond., $550 obo. 886-7622,  Martin. #47  Wanted to Rent  For Rent  3  Hopkins: 3 bdrm. apt. $400  per mon. incl. heat & hydro.  Phone 886-7516. #46  Sandy Hook, private, spectacular, 2 bdrm., bsmt.,  view, fireplace. $385.  886-8284. #46  Shared accomodation, two  single females to share 4  bedroom, 5 acres in  Roberts Creek. $175/mon.  plus utilities. Phone Gordon, 885-5710. #46  Available .December, 3  bedroom home with large  bathroom, fridge, stove,  sunken living room, &  fireplace. Located in'quiet  Creekside. References required. $500/mon. 886-7992  after 6. #46  2 bdrm. furn. house, 3  doors east of Granthams  P.O., on beach. $250/mon.  939-9650. #46  2 bdrm. bsmt. ste., FP,  Comp. carpeted, 2 appl.,  no children, no pets. Refs.  req. $350.886-7037.       #47  1 bdrm. ste., Sechelt  village. -Stv., fr., FP.  $225/mon. 886-9856.   '  #46  Spacious 3 bdrm. ste.  (main floor of house) close  to Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre, $430/mo plus  utilities. Ref. req.  886-8212. TFN  Comm. premises for rent  immed. 1,000-1,800 sq, ft.  Lease basis. Phone  886-8138or886-2141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Debbie, 886-3994, 7-10  p.m.      '        TFN  Avail. Dec. 1, attractive 4  rm., 1 bdrm. suite in Gibsons. W/W carpets, new  kitch., W. fridge & stove,  1-2 adults. No pets.  885-2198. #47  2 bdrm. trailer, quiet location. Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park. $275/mon.  Avail Dec. 1. 886-9407,  886-9709. #48  Cozy 1 bedroom house for  rent in Lower Gibsons.  Partially furnished. $325.  Call Val at 885-2468.     #48  Furnished, 1 or 2 bdrm.  townh. $400 or $500 plus  hydro. DW. No pets.  885-7184. #48  North Rd., Gibsons, 3  bdrm. full bsmt. 1 blk. to  schools, 2 blks. to shopping ctr. $450/mon.  886-2155. #46  Lower Gibsons, fan. view,  2 bdrm*. ste., fr., stv., wash.  & dr., cbl., avail, immed.  $350/mon. 886-8208.     #46  Bach, ste., furn. opt.,  hydro incl. Lndry. fac. CI.  to mall. Only qt., nat.  adult. 6-8376. .    #46  Madeira   Park,   3   bdrm.  home,   range   &   frig.,  overlooking     marina.  ,  $450/mon. 883-2406.     #48  4 .bdrm. house, Hopkins  Ldg., Pt. ,Rd. Appl.  $400/mon. "733-9454.     #47  Small 1-3 bdrm., house  near Cedar Grove School.  Prefer wood heat and  garden. Approx.  $300/mon. Ph. 886-7947,  Liz. #47  For rent - Bonniebrook  mobile home, part, fenced,  2 br., large storage, phone  886-8663. #47  2 or 3 bedroom house by  Dec. 1st. Prefer wood  heat,' garden. Gibsons  area. Willing fo sign lease.  Ph. 886-7947. #47  3 bdrm. house in Lower  Gibsons. Phone Terri  886-8107 between  9:30-4:30. * #47  Alderspring Rd., Gibsons.  $450. 3 bdrm., 2 bath., FP,  view. Next to Park. Ref  please and no dogs.  886-8317. #47  Basement suite to clean,  quiet adult. Robertson's  Boarding House. Ph.  886-9833. '      #47  Sm. cottage, fully furn.,  elec. heat, quiet & comfy.  $350 incl: util. 886-9336.  #47  Avail. Jan. 1,2 bdrm. waterfront house; 4 appts.,  Williamson Ldg. $450. Ph.  112 -980-4301, leave  message. #48  Scenic waterfront, furn., 1  bdrm. apt., avail, imm.  886-7830 wknd., 738-6337  wkday. $250. Adult.      #47  3 bedroom, 1 play/storage  room, 1Vz bathrooms, double carport. Quiet cul-de-  sac in West Sechelt. 5  min. from beach. $550  (neg.). Phone Ron or-  Carolyn, 885-9029.       TFN  Lower Gibsons, 2 bdrm.  apt. with view & garden.  Refs. req. 278-9224.      #45  2 bdrm. waterfront, side by  side duplex. Unfurn. Sorry,  no dogs. 886-7377.      TFN  Langdale - 4 bdrms. - 2  bths., w/w, 4 appl., view,  no pets. $550 (neg.).  886-2381 or 266-5938 after  fa p.m. #46  '2 bdrm. duplex ste. Loc. in  Gibsons. Close to all  amenities. $250 per mo.  886-2975. #46  Reasonable room & board  for women in nice home or  consider sharing. 886-8370.  #46  Coast News, November 14,1983  17.  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed _ work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Clement Sawing Service  Portable   sawmiliing   for  even 1,000 feet. Also buy  or    trade    for    cedar.  886-8218. #47  Fruit tree pruning, roto tilling, hauling away or any of  your fall or winter gardening needs. Call Matt Small,  886-8242. #46  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Typing, pPhone 886*2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  Expert Typing  Phone 886-3765. #48  John's Brick & Stone  Good job, good price. (Also  repairs.) 885-7228. #46  General Home Repair &  Landscaping. $7/hr. Ref.  886-3997. Senior Rates. #48  For all your sewing needs,  ph. 886-3765. #48  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Exp. bookkeeper. $8/hr.  Phone Alex, 886-7484.  #47  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E c ord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886*7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.   -   TFN  Gravemarkers: granite,  bronze, blackstoneT  Highest quality memorials,  urns, bells, aluminum foundry, wrought iron gates. By  European craftsman  journeyman. Buy direct.  Tradesman's Engineering.  10355 Jacobsen Street,  Mission, B.C. V2V 4H9.  826-9114. 50% deposit required. '   #46  500 name & address labels  - $5. Printed in our shop.  Popular Press, 2737 Heald  Rd., Shawnigan Lake, B.C.  VOR 2Wo. Please send payment with order. Thank  you. !      #46*  Will babysit in my home for  working mother,  guaranteed   loving   care.  .886-8631. #4J,  pi.  Low  Business  Opportunities  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides-owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  ��  Legal)  Deluxe 2 bdrm.  townhouse, view,  fireplace, basement. $425.  2 bdrm. suite, view, $350.1  bdrm. suite, view, $250.  886-8107,886-7204.       #48  3 bdrm. house. Point Rd.,  Hopkins Ldg., view, bsmt.,.  avail.   Dec.  1.  $418/mon.  886-7079,6-9 p.m. #48  Pratt Rd., wanted one person to 'share 3 bdrm.  house, $300.886-2512. #48  Gibsons, view, 2 bdrm.  duplex st. Appl. incl.  $325/mon. 886-2940.     #48  2 bdrm., 1 Vz bths., duplex,  garage ���& storage. Close to  schools & mall. $325/mon.  886-7625. #48  2 bdrm. apt., stove & fridge,  no pets, no children. Avail.  Dec. 1. Rent $265. 886-2801  or 886-2065. #48  WF 1-2 bdrm., oil ht., fr.,  stv., $350/mon. Sorry, no  pets. 886-9206, 926-2250.  Would consider caretak-  ing. #48  1 bdrm. duplex near bluff in  bay area. $250/mon.  886-9145 after 6. #48  1968 Datsun 4 door 510  serial PL510-022820 held  by Walt's Automotive for  the sum of $930 + $550  owed by Grant Gill will be  received on Nov. 16, 1983.  886-9500. #46  I, James Wolf, effective  Nov. 8, 1983, will not be  responsible for any debts  incurred by my wife Debbie  A. Wolf. #46  r i  26.  Work Wanted  D  Framing, renovations & all  insulation needs. Call  .Peter, 886-2883 after 5.  #47  C  Can|cfan|iiq,  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  Sftf- T^K "^P�� .   * ^^Wrt'^p  Registered Norwegian  Elkhound pups. Show, pet  quality. 16 hand, 2 yr. old  black gelding Appendix  registered V* horse.  Tremendous English  potential. 112 604 832-6557  after 4 p.m.     v #46  Software House  If you ever thought - or intended - to invest in the  computer software  business, you should talk  to me, Peter Bakker. Toll  Free 112 800 972-8689 Vancouver. ' #46  64K Apple-compatible  numeric keypad, dual processor, disc drive and  monitor $995 with Gemini  Printer $1,495. Software for  all computers. Toll free 112  800972-8689. #46  Super Buy  Gemini 10X printers now  $399 each. Apple-  compatible disc drives  $279 each. Radio Shack  Colour Computers 32k  $299 each. Call: Clovercity  Computers, 13563 King  George Hwy. 581-1615. #46  Fantastic Deal  Vancouver's Centennial  Hotel. Any two nights $75  (until Nov. 20/83). Walk to  V.G.H. and Dome. 898  West Broadway, Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 1J8. Tel.  872-8661. Bring Ad.        #46  ]  Community        Editor.  Available immediately.  Send resume to: Elsie Carson, Ashcroft Journal, P.O.  Box 190, Ashcroft, B.C.  VOK 1A0 or phone (604)  453-2261. #46  Junior reporter. Experienced in all areas of the  newspaper. Willing to work  unusual hours.. Send  resume to: Elsie, Carson,  Ashcroft Journal, P.O. Box,  190, Ashcroft, B.C. VOK  1A0 or phone (604)  453-2261. #46  Earn Hundreds of Dollars  per Week  as an exclusive dealer in  your area representing unique preventative  maintenance products,  proven to be a money  saver. For government, industry and the consumer.^  Basic knowledge of equipment helpful. Not multilevel, small investment only. Reply to Microlon Inc.,"  149 Riverside .Drive, North  Vancouver, B.C. V7H 1T6."  #46  No more layoffs  We get you started on simple system. Everyone  qualifies. Details only $5.  ABC-FAX, 3513 Tolbooth,  Vancouver, B.C. V5S 4J7.  Start today. ���    #46  Lonely - looking . for  romance? Our magazine  will provide you with  names and addresses of  potential ' friends. $6  quarterly - $20 yearly. Partners, 717 Denman St., Vancouver, B.C. V6G 2L6.  684-9642. " #46"  The Secret Sect: By Doug-ii  las/Helen Parker unveils \  origin and history of  nameless church in home '  (the truth two by twos).  Available: Booksellers,:  P.O. Box 1612, Richland/  Wa. 99352. $8.95 U.S.-1  funds. #46  Attention   all   Christians!  Free .catalogues of Christian books, music and 4  Christmas gifts, also hand- *  made plaques. Write to Lading's Lighthouse, 343 East  8th Street, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 1Z2.    #46  Honda used components  priced: Engines $483;  Transmissions $65;  Driveshafts $90; Starters,  Alternators $30; Rebuilt  Carburators $85. Datsun,  Toyota, Mazda engines  available. Sumo, New  Westminster. 520-3033. #46  Surplus motors - controls  -electronics - fans - blowers  - welders - generators  ���reducer gears - diesel/gas  engines - pumps - tools  -hardware - compressors.  O.E.M. quantities and pricing available. Huge inventory at prices that may  save you a bundle. New  items arriving every week.  Toll free 800 661-1249.  Friesen Electric Ltd., 32032  South Fraser Way, Abbotsford, B.C. V2T 1V8.  859-7101. #46  Vancouver Island Mobile  Home Parks, Parksville. 42  bays on 4.77 acres. Offers  to $450,000. Quaficum  Beach, 33 bays on- 5.75  acres. Asking $325,000.  Don Richardson 604  752-9055. Pearson Realty  The Permanent 604  752-6964,604248-3216. #46  Repossession 40 acres  Okanagan Valley. Water,  hydro, telephone, view,  good access. $3,200 back  payments, balance $12,800  at $150 monthly 11% interest. Bank wires accepted. 509 486-4768.    #46  1973 five-bedroom multilevel home with sundeck.  Two acres wooded  wonderland overlooking  stream, golf course near  by, workshop 35x45. Vi  Evans, Realty World  MacLeod, 1161 Fort, Victoria, B.C. 381-3131.      #46  By owner. Modern, 60-seat  licensed restaurant, gift- .  shop. 570' Hwy. 97 frontage, 11 acres, 3 bdrm.  home, potential expansion  in place. No. 5 1762 Tran-  quille, Kamloops. V2B 3L6.  #46'  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 4th: An .attempt was made  to steal a Westfalia van parked in  the Gibsons Building Supplies  parking lot; $200 worth of damage  was done to the ignition in the attempt. Police have no suspects.  On the 5th: Nineteen year old  Brian Anthony Beard of Vancouver has been charged with impaired driving after he was apprehended by police on Highway  101 near Wyngaert Road in Gibsons at 2:35 a.m.  Frederick Dempster of Gibsons  was charged with driving without,  due care and attention following a  motor vehicle accident in which  Dempster drove his car into a ditch  on Payne Road.  Cash was stolen from a trailer at  the Comeau Trailer Park.  On the 6th: Bruce Cramer of Gibsons was given a 24-hour driving  suspension after being stopped by  police in the Highway 101 and  Crucil Road area at 2:40*a.m.  On the 8th: A 34-year old Gibsons  man faces two separate charges  following an incident in which he  Unemployed  meet on  job crisis  The Unemployment Committee of  the Vancouver and District Labour  Council announced today that it  will be holding its second annual  "Conference on" Unemployment"  Friday evening, November' 18 and  Saturday, November 19, 1983 at  the Fisherman's Hall; 138 East  Cordova, Vancouver.  Keynote speaker at the conference, which attracted over* 200  delegates last year, will be Charles  Paris, former director of B.C.  Human Rights Commission. He  will address the conference at **  p.m. Friday, November 18.  The aim of the conference is  four-fold: 1) Focussing public attention on the continuing  unemployment crisis; 2) Providing  a forum for unemployed workers  and community groups to discuss  the causes and solutions to the  unemployment crisis; 3) To review  the work, of the unemployed movement over the past year and  establish a federated organization  dedicated to protect and advance  the rights of the unemployed; and  4) To further develop a full  employment policy appropriate to  the region.  Also addressing the conference  will be B.C. Federation of Labour  ; preside1 Art' Kube, at' 1 p.m,  , Saturday, November 19.  Registration for the conferehce  will begin Friday, November 18, at  6 p.m.  attacked a dog with a chainsaw.  The dog, who had bitten the man  earlier on in the evening, was  chained to'a residence located on  North Road, when he was attacked. The dog had to be destroyed  due to the extent of the injuries inflicted by the chainsaw. Police  were able to locate the suspect who  is'facing charges of injuring an  animal under Section 401 of the  Canadian Criminal Code and a  charge of being in possession of a  narcotic.  On the 10th: An adult male will be  charged with causing a disturbance  following an incident at the Cedars  Inn Pub. The man caused the  disturbance after he refused to  leave the premises after being requested to do so. The man also  caused $100 worth of damage to  the front door of the pub. Police  are still investigating.  SECHELT RCMP  Police have arrested five juve'niie  males believed to have been involved in a string of break and entries  in the Sechelt area. Three fishing  boats moored at the Porpoise Bay  government wharf were reported  broken into, one reported to police  yesterday and the orhers on the  10th; o'nlj' odd items were taken  from the boats.  Two Dairyiand trucks were also  the target of the youths who broke  into the trucks three evenings in a  row, on the 7th, 8thtmd 9th. Case;  of chocolate milk, orange juice and  Super Socco were stolen from the  trucks by the youths. The thefts occurred in the early morning hours.  The youths are being referred to  the probation office.  On the 8th: An adult male and a  juvenile male are facing charges of  break and entry after they illegally  entered the wharfinger's office at  the Porpoise Bay government  wharf. ' ���  A Madeira Park woman  reported that while picking berries  in the Middle Point area ih  Madeira Park, someone shot her  dog with a ,22 caliber weapon. The  woman did not see who killed hetj  dog. Police would appreciate infoig  mation from possible witnesses tdjj  the incident. il ^  Crossword  1      2     ?  It  If  It  I  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B A JStoro  Haltmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "* Fi tmniMf Wopla H��o��"  19  ��  vt  *p  CT  ���  *>  *  *L  ���  by Manuane M. Vaughan  Answers next week  Across  1.  Local municipality  7.  Isabella's country, abbr.  9.  Trump  10.  Abuse  12.  Continent  13.  Engine  14..  That is  15.  Begin again  18.;  Arch    -    ��*��������� ��� -  19.  Ova  23.  Geese  26.  Map abbr.  27.  Eye  28.  French pop ,  30.  Curb  31.  Zenith  32.  American State, abbr.  33.  Local town  Down  1. Stile  2. Allay  3. Dernier -  4. Frosty  5. Alien  6. Padnag  7. yarn  8. Saucy  11. Ever  13. Not Miss or Mrs.  16. French connection  17. Carlo the director  19. Packer   ~ v  20. Making do  21. Map abbr.  22. Asterisks  23. Dance  24. For the sake of example  25. Baden and Vichy  26. Twirl  29. Hubbub  31. Take note!  I  Sometimes opportunity  knocks - This time it's  banging on the door! An investment of $15,000 will  - set you up in a business  that will keep you hopping  and your cup overflowing.  The first month's operation  in Courtenay netted $5,000  plus. Call for details. Judy  Steidl,   Nanaimo   Realty  ? North. 334-3124. #46  f, Every single cassette in  print $5.96-9.98 over 2,000  titles. Send stamp for list.  "Tape Town, Box 823,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W  '5C5. #46  Be Seif-Employed  National manufacturer requires representative for  corporate and team sportswear sales. Excellent  renumeration. Contact: In-  tosport Design, 5093  Canada Way, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 3N1. 524-0301,  585-6197 evenings.'     #47  New & Used G.M. Trucks &  Cars. Quality vehicles. Excellent prices. Call collect  534-7431 only to John  Couldwell - Ben Campen.  Gold Key Pontiac Buick,  Langley, B.C. 534-7431. #46  24-unit trailer park for sale.  Underground wiring, water  and sewer. Asking $70,000.  Phone (604) 842-6054. New  Hazelton, B.C. V0J 2J0. #46  Free 120 page Career  Guide shows how to train  at home for 205 top-paying  full and part-time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265A  Adelaide Street West,  Toronto. Call (416)  977-3929 today. #49  Paddle Fans. The original  fan store. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues.  Ocean Pacific Fan Gallery  Inc., 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5.  Phone  30. v��  *-V- ��"*  B.C, &. Yukon  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre Inc.,  4600 East Hastings Street,  112-299-0666. [Burnaby,   B.C.   V5C  TFN    Phone 299-0666.  2K5. >  TFN''  We'll make you an offer  you can't refuse!  Here's da scoop. When you run a classified in the Coast News, include  your name and phone number. Each week we picks out a lucky winner, then  we gives dem a call.  Da prize fs dinner for two at PEBBLES RESTAURANT at da foot of Trail  Bay in Sechelt.  This weeks  CLASSIFIED DRAW WINNERS are  �����*rt"4^'   Mr. G.P. Nichols  \W\V^ Roberts Creek  y$  <4j  FOR  25 WORDS  $99  Classified ads  that can  cover  B.C & the Yukon.  ti. . ��� V- ��� -r  <"������     ,��� ���  and  Mrs. Ardith Kent  Robert-, Creek  And while they're out  Ritz'n it up,  those little  classified ads will be  working hard���selling,  buying, announcing,  renting, lookin' for  lost puppy dogs,  ���you name it, classifieds  get the job done, cheap.  Not a bad deal, eh!  1  ���The- Sunshine  The Sunshine  i  i  I  P 18.  Coast News, November 14,1983  v^ #��        �� * �� &f 72 p"* S ���  *  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 Rob Jackson, Box 891, Sechelt, who correctly located  the Wilson Creek fish ladder near his Uncle Tom's place.  The long anticipated "political  bombshell" which was supposed to  result from the tabling of the planners' report in Gibsons boundary  expansion, proved to be a complete  dud Thursday when presented to  the Sunshine Coast regional board.  The report, prepared by Gibsons  planner Rob Buchan, the SCRD's  Jim Johnstone and provincial  government planner, B. Jawanda,  was commissioned to resolve con-  flicts which has arisen as a result of  applications from 11 area "E"  (Reed Road���Pratt Road���Gower  Point) residents to have their properties included within the town's  boundaries.  In its discussion of the report at  Thursday's SCRD meeting, directors unanimously expressed their  disappointment with the report,  terming it a "non paper". Area E  director,  Jim  Gurney,  told the  directors that after waiting eight  months for the report and recommendations, it turned out to be  *'...a pitiful disappointment".  t,, .Directors were also unanimous _  iii pointing the finger of blame-for���  trje disappointing report at Victoria, as they suggested the writing  of the document was attributable  to Mr. Jawanda, the provincial  planner in Victoria.  The report recommends four  alternative solutions to the boundary expansion issue:  1. Maintain the status quo until  both Gibsons and areas "E" and  ��� "F" settlement plant are completed; 2. Expand the town by 220  Ha, after a long range study of servicing and. land use; 3. Expand  boundaries block by block as opposed to lot by lot; or, 4. Expand  boundaries lot by lot if justified by  land use and servicing needs,.  These recommendations were  basically what the town and SCRD  began with before commissioning  the study and directors agreed they  were now no further ahead in addressing the problem.  The question of boundary expansion may well be shelved for  some time depending on the outcome of the Gibsons mayoral election Saturday. At last Tuesday's  - all-candidates meeting in Gibsons,  --candidate ~for "mayor " Larry  Labonte told the audience that he  didn't think the expansion of the .  p.p. Rail access approved  r, 'Sunshine Coast, regional board  transportation chairman John  Shaske announced at Thursday's  SCRD board meeting that agreement has been reached with B.C.  Rail and the B.C. Ferry Corporation to allow access from the  Horseshoe Bay ferry terminal to  the B.C. Rail stop above the terminal.  ;The access will require construction of two sets of stairs which the  SCRD will under take as soon as  legal liability has been determined.  The ferry-rail connection will be  an advantage to Coast skiers who  will, once the construction takes  place, be able to make a connection with the train to the Whistler  ski area. Beyond that convenience,  Shaske told the directors, it will  now be possible for Coast residents  to make a direct connection with a  train to "Squamish, Lilloet, Prince  George and even connect with Edmonton and points east".  Centennial '86 to meet  Centennial '86's president, Barrie Bouiton, is hoping for a good  turn out at next Thursday's general  meeting to "decide on a good  1 course of action" and "keep up  enthusiasm" for the project.  The aim of Centennial '86 is to  build a recreational complex adjacent to the Gibsons pool which will  provide cultural and recreational  facilities at present lacking in the  town. Using volunteer labour and  donated materials the committee  plans to have the building finished  to celebrate the centennial of the  founding of Gibsons in 1886.  Attendance at recent meetings  has been disappointing. Bouiton  ascribes this partly to the economic  times but urges all those interested  to come out and elect a new executive with the time and the ability  to direct the -Organization of the  project;  An immediate task ibrjhe new  building,committee will be to examine the 18 proposals submitted  by architects from all over the  lower mainland for the building.  The meeting will be held on  Thursday, November 17 at 7:30  p.m. in the Marine Room below  Gibsons public library.  !,��� Have you planned  your Christmas Party  ���x' [������''���.y^ii':'y-'  We inviU\you to "try. our services. Your ideas  bee ome our ideas. Our suggest ions ,ire many     *  as well as a friendly'and personal service.  ,j  (all now and plan ahead.  Wi> well omv all inquiries.  BanquetSr  I  Wedding ���?  Cater I n g ���* Fdoil Ser y lee  }X y    XxX;'&89j*&$JXx V-//^.^  j-   Located at.\t^giQft';.Haff>;''^tjbs6ra.s'' yj>  by Vene Parnell  Tiny Egmont School, with; \6  students, has the smallest enrollment of any school in Sunshine.  Coast School District 46.  Last week, after a two-day  closure, principal and only teacher,  Ron Fearn, decided to keep the  , school open;-'while the janitor and  teacher's aide, 'both members of7  CUPE, stayed off the job:' ���  Fearn's decision piaced Egmont  School in line with most of the  other 53 one-room schools ih B.C.7;  of which only six Closed in support  of the province-wide; teachers*  strike.   ���   ':',.���';; ������  .-; [ y:Xx'.  "Our decision to, stay open .is,  community-based. We did not take J  any direction from anyone;" said"  Fearn.  "We chose: to keep the  school   open   because   of - the;-,  closeness of our situation. We have-  to live together and we can't affordf;  bad, feelings amongst ourselves." ^  . Fearn said the decision to:co0i)  tinue teaching does not : indicate J;  that he  is' sympathetic   to -the7��  government.  "������I attended the SCTA meeting  and support all the teachers' concerns. But this is a small communi- /  ty and I am the only teacher^ I-feiksf  that I should put our community'X  concerns first.. ���,���'.������ -y X'X'-  "The school board is supportive"  of my decision, of course, because  officially the schools have not been  closed. But here, we are beyond  school boards, government or  other groups. In Egmont, most of  the cards are held by the people in  Egmont  ^:^)7;;Dri3p-pH.:'PyeP)or\v '-  '���  :'   .. COAST NEWS'  ' ."���  CLASSIFIEDS  rviacjeira JRark  until no6tt,Saturday.  ������A Fni.ert<ily PeoploPlace"  a Competitive Estimate  on Brick & Stone Work V  Personalized, Guaranteed Service  on ihe Coast for 1,4 years.  Grand  town into area "E" - "...was in the  best interests of the town of Gibsons". ��� 'r;v \.-;-        XXXX::y  .Labonte made it clear that if he  is .elected '^rnayor, the ��� matter of  boundary expansion would not be  one bf his priorities.  At Thursday's SCRD meeting,  directors voted to write a letter to  the municipal affairs ministry, expressing their disappointment with  the boundary expansion report.  3 Days or  > _. While Stock Lasts  7  Openin  Thursday, Nov* 17th  6" Fisc.us $4.99  ~4" Christmas  Cactus $1.29  Straw Trivets " .59  Straw Baskets .59  Straw Fans .99  Maire Placemats 1^09  Willow Wall Planters . .99  Nito Wall Planters       . 1.19  Dog Grooming & Pet Supplies  Professional Dog Grooming by Joy.Walkey  OPENING SPECIAL - A FREE GIFT  for the first 25 grooming customers  Phone for your appointment today!  Pet Supplies, Dog Grooming,  Giftware & Plants  Mon. - Sat. 9:30 ��� 5:30  Marine Drive, Gibsons  Next t'i the Cat.s VVhi.'-KprS  886-3812  on the Coast  0:  3 speed, 8 hour, electronic tuner,  2 heads, auto rewind,  1 programmable - two weeKs,  4 function remote,  led display  FREE  |  ��� One Year Video Club Membership  ���  ��� One 6 Hour Blank Tape  Teres r Thurs. 9 aim. - 5:30+ piin,  FrLX& ��at 9 arrL r$p:ni:  Sunday12 pXrnXX 4 p-tri:  Monday\X LXIfjsed  Seayievv Place,  ... Gibsons.  886^9733  HOME


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