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Sunshine Coast News May 24, 1983

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  84.2  L,,..  St.*  In record numbers  : Vistors poured onto the Sunshine Coast in record breaking  numbers last weekend, the first  holiday weekend of the tourist  season.  A spokesirnan for the B.C.  Ferry Corporation told the  Coast News that the upper  deck, of the Queen of, Co-  quitldm was used on a few trips  fjom Horseshoe Bay,.all day  Friday, and on a couple of trips  on Saturday morning.  "One trip over on Friday we  Centennial 986  had more than 1,200 people on  board," said the ferry  spokesman. /  Ferry employees working in  the cafeteria report that on Friday evening they had to change  the menu three times as the  hungry visitors consumed  almost everything edible on  board.  It is estimated that approximately 380 cars per trip were  carried on most of the trips  made between Thursday even  ing and Saturday morning.  "I doubt that there ever has  been as many people come to  the Coast on any weekend  previously," said the ferry  spokesman. He also pointed  out that with three days of fine  weather it was unlikely that  anybody was going home  before Monday.      ,  "Just look out the .Coast  News window on Monday," he  said. "You are liable to see  them backed up into Gibsons."  set for weekend  In Pender Harbour it was the classic float of young maidens in May...  ���Julie WrptpMn photo .-  ...whereas Timber Days got off to a more boisterous start with a pre-parade bed race. More pictures  of both events on page seven. -Fran w��t photo  Near Armour's Beach  Ramp raises legal questions  The unauthorized concrete  boat ramp built across the  foreshore next to Hill's  Machine Shop in lower Gibsons was the subject of lengthy  discussion at last Tuesday's  Gibsons council meeting.  The ramp was built under  the instructions of Mr. Al Er-  skine, a retired contractor who  directed an associate to oversee  the project.  According to a taped statement played back to council,  Mr. Erskine said he had asked  his associate to take care of the  project because he, himself,  was in poor health. (Mr. Erskine is currently undergoing  heart surgery in Vancouver and  was unable to attend the  meeting in person).  Mr. Erskine said he was "appalled" to learn that the proper  authorization had not been obtained, and apologized to  council for inadvertently  breaking the rules. He asked  council to consider his error an  honest mistake and suggested  that since the ramp would be  an asset to the community it  might be left for use by the  public.  The concrete ramp is built  across the foreshore which is  owned by the provincial  government. The Department  of Lands, Park and Housing  was apparently not approached  for lease of the foreshore area.  Council was sympathetic  with Mr. Erskine's plight, but  pointed out that bylaws do exist and "we can't just turn  around and allow this sort of  thing".  Council voted to seek legal  advice on the matter and leave  a decision until a complete  report is made concerning the  ramp.  Vaughan negates numbers  Area A (Pender Harbour-  Egmont) regional board director Ian Vaughan has opted his  area out of the proposed house  numbering system for the Sunshine Coast regional district.  Citing excessive cost and a  lack of interest in his area for  house numbering, Vaughan  was the only director to vote  against the system. Under  regional board policy, any  director can choose not to participate in projects like house  numbering.  A   sum   of   $15,000   has  already been budgeted for  housenumbering, which is  designed to aid firefighters and  ambulance drivers to locate  residences in emergency situations.  Area C (Davis Bay-Sandy  Hook) director Jon McRae  noted during the meeting that  one death, in the Selma Park  area, can be attributed to a lack  of a system for house locating.  The system will proceed this  year without the inclusion of  residents in the Pender Harbour to Egmont area.  ..Saturday, May 28, 1983 will  see the first of what promises to  be a series of Telethons in the  local area. The aim is to gain  support for the Centennial '86  project of constructing recreational and cultural facility additions to the Gibsons Aquatic  Centre building.  ���" The week has been officially  kicked   off   with   a   formal  Mayoralty   Proclamation,   by  Mayor   Lorraine   Goddard,  denoting the week of May 22 to  May 28, 1983 as "Centennial  '86 Society Telethon Week".  Co-incidentally, the week also  comrnemerates  the 97th  anniversary of Mr. George Gibsons landing and laying claim  to DL 686, the cornerstone of  the present community of Gibsons.  Cfhe Telethon Show will go  ^^OheSair at I pm. onrfSaturday, May 28,Tover Coast Cabf?:  10, under the expert guidance  of Mrs. Marta McKowan and  her community channel class.  The days events will be broken  into -{several   distinct   and  fascinating segments focussed  on the'Centennial '86 project.  I.- 2 p.m.  Mrs. Margaret Jones will host  a one-hour segment of film  clips and live interviews on the  topic of "Community  Theatre*'. ;  2 - 3 p.m.  Gibsons Recreation Director,  Mr. Rob Liddicoat, hosts a  similar one-hour show on the  topic of "Community Recreation". :  3-4 p.m.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard will  host a special one hour segment  entitled "Tribute to the Gibsons Family".  4-6 p.m.  An outstanding television auction with that world renowned  auctioneer and local baritone,  Mr. Brian Butcher will take  place. The auction is designed  to create interest and excitement with the listed items going  on the auction block with  opening bids as follows:  1. Cord of mixed fir & alder - $30  .  2. 1 saddle pad-new, Miracle felt - $20  3. A.Wilkinson pocket pruner (new)  -$11  4. 1 bag Purina Field & Farm Crumbles  -20 kg-$15  5.1 box of approx. 50 records -78s mixed songs, incl. 2 Enrico Caruso records  -$10  6. 4 - rain jackets (new) each - $5  7. Used propane heater 3'x2' - open  8. Washer and dryer for parts & motor  each-$15  9. A float mirror - 36"x48" (new) - $50  10. A crosscut saw - $15  11. A wood stove converted to oil - ps-  ble to convert back - white enamel  -open  12. A cord of alder - $25  13. A load of topsoil - 5 to 6 yards - $20  14. A truck canopy with boat rack  -white 6'x8'x2' - $40  15. A weaner pig to be born 1st week of  June - $20  16. A hand crafted wooden clock by  CloeDay-$4p  17. A wagon wheel - 3'6" dia. 80 to 100  yrs. - $150  18. Pieces of cabinet arborite - diff clrs  150 sq. ft. - equiv. to 4 full sheets - open  19. Two gal. of interior latex paint  " beige & desert sand clr - $20  20. Two rnd trip tickets  Tsawwassen/Port Hardy/Prince  Rupert plus berth - effective until end  of 1983 (approx. value $250 - $275)  21. A 3M Casual dry desk copier com  plete with two year supply of paper  -open  Throughout the day there  will be challenges and pledges  by interested groups and individuals joined by a common  . enthusiasm for seeing this community project succeed. If you  are interested and wish to join  in with the fun and excitement  telephone 886-2204 or better  yet drop into Elphinstone  Secondary School and participate. Mr. Andy Maragos  will be catering light  refreshments during the afternoon and early evening. There  is definitely something for  everybody on Saturday, May  28, 1983 on Coast Cable 10.  A lucky winning ticket will  be drawn on the air early in the  evening to find the special win-  ���   ner   of  Video   Pizzazz.   The  ^s^jr^rin^;.js} for ,a;, 26' y gojour  ^^qn's'Sl'e-;televisi6h;'plus ah 8306  video  cassette  recorder.   The  winner also gets a one-year  membership' at Kern's movie  rental club.  All proceeds will go towards  making the recreational  cultural centre a reality serving  the needs of all residents in our  area. Let's work together and:  make it happen. Tune in to  Coast Cable 10 on Saturday,  May 28, 1983. Participate!  An important memo to  Sechelt cable system  subscribers (Roberts Creek to^  Halfmoon Bay) is that you will*  receive the audio portion only  of the telethon broadcast on:  Coast Cable 10. The good news;  is that you can still participate  and join in the days' fun and;  excitement. Telephone  numbers will be broadcast and'  you will be able to phone in  with your bids, pledges and  bingo card wins. If you are in  the,- neighbourhood .fee sure to  drop injto--Elphinstone^ Slccf^v  dary School -for amusementi<  with the whole family;   -  Proclamation   i }  '-, Centennial '86 Telethon Week  - May 22nd to 28th, 1983 -  WHEREAS   Centennial '86 1983 will take place Saturday, May 28 through 12 hours of live  broadcast on Coast Cable 10; and  WHEREAS   Centennial '86 Telethon's major target for  donated funds will be to off-set the architectural fees associated with the design plans of  the proposed recreational/cultural centre;  and  WHEREAS   The proposed recreational/cultural centre is  intended to serve the needs of all residents  of Gibsons, and the greater Gibsons area;  NOW THEREFORE BE IT RESOLVED  that I, R. Lorraine Goddard, Mayor of the  Town of Gibsons, do hereby proclaim the  week of May 22nd to 28th, 1983 as  "Centennial '86 Society Telethon Week"  here in Gibsons.  R. Lorraine Goddard, Mayor  Mayor reports on  trip to Ottawa   .  cial government to spend up to  $400,000 on the project.  In Ottawa, ihe mayor was  told that "special initiatives  project" money has already  been allocated for this year.  Mayor Godddard told council that, "Those people we  spoke to are looking for ways  to help. They made no promises, but I'm very optimistic  the project will eventually go,  ahead."  Gibsons mayor Lorraine  Goddard reported on her trip  to Ottawa at last week's regular  council meeting. The mayor  and town administrator Jack  Copland were in Ottawa two  weeks ago seeking special funding for the proposed Gibsons  Marina project.  The project was shelved last  July, but received new encouragement last month with a  committment from the provin-  Elves founder  passes away  In 1971 Edith and Len Mac-  Donald founded the Elves  Club, which they envisioned as  filling a need in the community  for an organization to help the  less fortunate people in the area  at Christmas time, supplying  food, treats and gifts which  most of us take for granted.  From a beginning of just a  few hampers that first  Christmas, the club, with the  help of local private citizens  and businesses, now distributes  cheer to over three hundred  needy families.  Edith never spared herself  physically or financially to enj  sure the success of the program. Failing health in recent  years forced her to yieldvthe  reins to others, but she always  kept an active interest in the  club.  On April 29, 1983, Edith  MacDonald lost her fight to the  cancer that plagued her lite-for,  two years. She leaves a legacy  of concern for others and will  be sadly missed by all who  knew her.  ��� nr j 'i Coast News, May 24, 1983  V  4  - . At last week's regional board planning meeting, Area  A (Pender Harbour - Egmont) representative Ian  Vaughan opted his area out of the house numbering  system that is planned for the Coast.  Vaughan's reasoning, or so it appears, was that his  area wasn't interested, that it would cost too much  money, and that people from his area couldn't be  bothered with five number systems that located their  residences for emergency purposes. In short, he was saying that this constituents felt over-governed already and  house numbering is just one more example of government intruding into peoples' lives.  The number system is designed to save lives and  homes. In emergency situations, the system will provide  instant location information to emergency crews,  firefighters, ambulance drivers and police.  More than one house has burned down on the Coast  because firemen couldn't locate the residence quickly.  According to director Jon McRae, at least one person has  died because the ambulance drivers couldn't locate a  residence.  The question here is whether area A is being well served by its director when he decides the people he  represents don't need house numbering. If indeed they  don't, fair enough, they will dutifully return Mr.  Vaughan to office in the next election.  The question of cost however is pure nonsense. The  money has been allocated and will be spent, putting into  place a numbering system which will serve the entire  region���except area A.  It is to be hoped that it will not require a tragedy in  Director Vaughan's area to alert him and the people he  represents to the value of the proposed numbering  system.  Tricky old Pierre  Oh, he's a caution this prime minister of ours. There  he is one day blasting the peace movement as  hypocritical and sternly urging us to be strong NATO  allies and test the Cruise.  Scarcely have we had the time to react to this most  peculiar stance from a man who called the Liberal party  of Lester Pearson 'idiots' 20 years ago for arming the  Bomarc missile, than he's on the front pages again  castigating President Reagan as warlike and pointing to  his own long record as a pacifist.  But Pierre, it seems to be the feeling of a great many  Canadians that we have no longer time to admire your  Jesuitical posturings first on this and then on that side  of the issue. We don't care to have you trot out your  worn credentials as a pursuer of peace. We want a  strong statement, unequivocal and clear, now.  ...from the files  til??.  of the COAST NEWS  *'���  5 YEARS AGO  There is no copy of the  May 23,1978 Coast News  in our files. If one of our  readers has saved a  copy, the newspaper  would appreciate receiving it.  10 YEARS AGO  Somebody,   between  Friday night and Saturday   morning,   outraged  tourists   by   painting  "Tourists   go   home"  across the welcome sign  at Langdale. The sign remained that way until the  Chamber of Commerce  had it taken down.  15 YEARS AGO  Premier  W.A.C.   Bennett, Honourable Wesley  Black,    minister    of  highways,   Honourable  Waldo Skillings, minister  of   industrial   development   and   Honourable  Isabel Dawson, minister  without portfolio, along  with Monty Aldous, ferry  authority   manager,   officiated   during   the   inaugural run of the Sunshine Coast Queen on  Thursday of last week at  Langdale, the ferry terminal.  20 YEARS AGO  Bob and Eileen Griffith  of Egmont realized a life  long ambition Monday,  May 13, when their 38  foot trailer New Dawn  was   launched   in   the  presence of their many  friends. The keel was laid  about two years ago and  since then Bob has spent  every minute of his spare  time working on it.  25 YEARS AGO  A fire truck to serve the  area outside Gibsons is  now established in a  building given Gibsons  and area volunteer fire  department by William  Weinhandl and is located  on his property at Reid  and North Roads.  30 YEARS AGO  Construction will  begin on the Pender-  Agamemnon Bay highway as soon as men and  materials can be got into  Pender Harbour.  Local residents as well  as the travelling public  will be greatly interested  in the completion of this  highway link with the  Powell River road  system.  35 YEARS AGO  The new Howe Sound  ferry, which is operating  between Horseshoe Bay  and Gibsons is the converted Fairmile, the  "Machigonne", owned by  Gibson^ Brothers, Vancouver. The vessel  makes two round trips  daily. The Machigonne  can carry a maximum of  140 passengers.  Th_J_��shlne ��@__If ill  Adv��rtHring Dapartmant  J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway        John Storey  Jack Bischke Fran Berger  CopyaatMna  Use Sheridan        Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson .  Kef Mortal Dapartmant  John Burnside     George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Aooounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  When Charles Bradbury took this photo, circa 1913, he captioned it "A day's shooting, Near Sechelt,  B.C.". The deer and bear lying on the outer end of Itert Whitaker's wharf on Trail Bay were shot by  Chief George of the Sechelt Indian band. The large name plate on the dock could be seen from a considerable distance by people aboard steamships approaching the Village. The road between Gibsons  and Sechelt was still very primitive and there was no road at all between Pender Harbour and Sechelt,  so travel by boat was the normal procedure. Early in the century it was legal to sell venison in stores!  and Mr. Whitaker purchased much of it from professional hunters, then shipped it to his wholesale  fish and game business in Vancouver. He also sent hides and furs to his brother, Ernest Whitaker, who  exported raw furs and skins from Vancouver. The little dog standing atop the bear was the faithful pet  of Isobel Whitaker, Bert's young daughter. The man leaning against the shed was the storekeeper at  Whitaker's Sechelt General Store, which in 1913 was located on The Boulevard immediately west pf  the Indian Reserve. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Musings  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  ���������n  John Burnside  Perhaps I might be forgiven  for admitting to a considerable  tug of nostalgia as I sat in Gibsons Elementary School gymnasium last Friday night and  enjoyed the performance of  Noel Coward's Blithe Spirit  staged by Driftwood II.  It was in part the reappearance of the club that I  helped found . fourteen years  ago; it was in part the location,  still, the most usable stage on  the Sunshine Coast after all the  years and all the stage productions which we years ago  thought would show the need  for a decent facility, but also  the stage whereon the Driftwood Players did some of their  best work.  But in large measure my  nostalgia was due to seeing  again a magnificent actress at  work. Coleen Elson has not  been seen as an actress since she  appeared with yours truly in A  Village Wooing away back in  1973. It has been much too  long.  In the role of Ruth, the living  wife in Coward's improbable  farce, Coleen reveals all of the  almost languidly graceful stage  authority that I remember; the  diction as impeccable as ever,  the voice as fluid and versatile  and the sense of timing is a  veritable wonder. It is to be  hoped that this is not a onetime only comeback, Coleen.  Perhaps it is now time for Ber-  toldt Brecht's Mother  Courage?  It may have been just a bit  late in the season for asking  people-to spend the lovely May  evenings inside a school gymnasium, but the audiences were  large and very supportive.  Nor was the work of Ms  Elson the only fine feature of  the evening. In Nest Lewis and  Judith Wilson as the spirit wife  Elvira   and   the   medium  '���'^^.  Madame Arcati respectively  Noel Coward was assuredly  well-served. Geoffrey Madoc-  Jones did astonishingly well in  his first major foray onto the  boards. He was appearing in a  major role with some very  talented and experienced people indeed and acquitted  himself with distinction.  What is the more remarkable  about what was on the whole a  most satisfying evening in the  theatre was that the indomitable players carried on  for much of their rehearsal  time without benefit of a director after yours truly had to bow  out due to pressure of business  commitments.  There were some slack  periods in the pace of the play,  some moments of uncertainty  occasionally covered by acting  excesses, but on the whole this  was a brisk, workmanlike performance of an amiably charming vehicle.  In the minor roles George  Matthews gave us another of  his seemingly effortlessly urbane vignettes as the skeptical  Dr. Bradman; Margaret Jones  displayed .some disciplined  restraint and comic timing as  Mrs. Bradman; and young  Ruth Madoc- Jones gave  evidence of some considerable  stage intelligence and a real  comic flair as the somewhat  haphazard maid, Edith.  Arts Centre Co-ordinator  Belinda MacLeod provided a  charming and appropriate set  , and the versatile Nest Lewis did  her customary flawless job of  costume design.  Sericeable as the stage of  Gibsons Elementary School is,  one still has to peer at it  through a forest of heads and  the accoustics remain as  treacherous as ever. To my  count, this year we have had  some very reputable theatre on  the Sunshine Coast presented  for us by four different drama  clubs. All have been performed  in halls which were designed  for something else.  In contrast, during a recent  visit to Powell River, for a performance of Betty Keller's An  Evening with Pauline, one  found oneself working in a  'bona fide theatre with a large,  roomy, fully equipped stage  before an audience seated in  comfortable, raked theatre  seats. Will we live long enough  to be so blessed here on the  Sunshine Coast?  In the ^meantime, thank you  Driftwood II.,, Your performance of Blithe Spirit was  always a pleasure and frequently a delight. The favourite  memory that I took away with  me was of the delightful scene  between Elson and Wilson in  Act II. Theatre as she should  be served;  WHEN I HEARD THE LEARN'D ASTRONOMER  When I heard the learn'd astronomer,  When the proofs, the figures, were ranged in columns  before me,  When I was shown the charts and diagrams, to add,  divide, and measure them,  When I sitting heard the astronomer where he lectured  with much applause in the lecture-room,  How soon unaccountable I became tired and sick,  Till rising and gliding out I wander fd off by myself,  In the mystical moist night-air, and from time to time*  Look'd up in perfect silence at the stars.  Watt Whitman  There's an old joke which goes,  "Of course I enjoy work;-1  could sit around watching it" all  day." There is a tiny element'of  this in Howard White's latest  volume of poetry, The Men  There Were Then. -  White, the founder and  president of Harbour  Publishing in Pender Harbour,  is a writer of great skill and experience and he brings^ a  disciplined simplicity to the  subject of the myths, tales and  legends of the work place.',T  White's poems are not about  your average work place; they  are about giants, bigger than  life, hard hat tree busters and  cat drivers, workers in-the  primary industries where death  is an eye flicker away.     ���% "  The enormity of the jobs  these men do comes through in  their yarns and lunch time bull  sessions and White captures the  tone with simple language  which emphasizes plot ratlier  than imagery. '<"  I can attest to the validity of  the kind of thing White isex-  pressing in his poetry. I've  spent a couple of summers on  sidehills and booming grounds,  more vicariouslty than committed to the job. But the stories,  most often, are about how  Jake lost an eye or how old  Charlie had his head taken  clean off when the run-away  tree crashed through the windshield. .'_'���',','  Loggers talk of the heroes of  their trade, the legends, the  Panicky Bells", the mean old  woods foremen, the crazy kid  who got himself killed last fall,  and in The Men There Were  Then, these stories are retold,  ? written in permanent form���  codified.  In over 40 poems in just  under 100 pages are stories that  every logger has heard before,  or at least similar to stories: told  in every bunkhouse and sidehill  on the Coast. The working men  themselves will enjoy the  repeating'oT the stories and the  neophyte will haye|hisj or her  eyes opened to the {macabre  mentality of the people;who' do  these kinds of jobs.  There are several great stories  in White?s collection but my  favourite, and one that I think  captures what the poet is driving at is part one of a two part  poem titled Corky ,}  It was at Nahoose in '42  had this little guy loading  "Corky"  bouncy kind of a guy  natural clown  you'd hafta grin  ; just lookin at him���  whatever he was doin  it always looked like an act  he was up on the load swingin a  ���'."���. log  pushin it straight  with both arms out  as it came down  landing cat snagged the line  log jumped at him  he sprang back straight  back like a cat  off the truck  knew where his browskid was  without lookin  just like a cat .  landed on it perfect  but his corks didn 't catch  ���fulla bark-r  slid down beside the skid  head went "crack"  someone said jeez  you can hear the echo  we all laughed  he was just sit tin there  where he landed \  legs out straight like a puppet  arms down and the longer he  stayed  the more we laughed  four of five of us  standing there laughin  waiting  went on a bit  long  someone says, hey  you all right?  he was dead,  little spike knot  size of a two-inch nail  went through the back of his  head  The Men There Were Then  was published by Arsenal Editions of Arsenal Pulp Press,  Vancouver in paper back -.95  pages. I haven't seen a copy in  the local book shops yet but I  heard Howatd White on the  radio last week talking about  the book, so it must be  available.  Good stuff! Coast News, May 24,1983  I  ���  i  i  i  Editor,  As an invited guest to "The  Little   Schoolhbuse   On   The  Hill", I would like to extend  -niy deepest thanks to Graham  ~2_Uan, Kathy McKibbin, and  all the people who supported  ..them with help and informa-  : tion on their project of cor-  :: relating all the information and  pictures they could gather on  ��� the   first   schoolhouse   and  -teachers, up to the present day  schools of West Sechelt and  ; Sechelt. It brought back many  ..very  fond  memories of my  past, which I have thoroughly  ��� enjoyed on the Sunshine Coast  ��� for the past 53 years.  ,:: As an off shot from this pro-  :.-ject there comes a very worthwhile project that the people  ���of Sechelt  and  surrounding  district could get involved in.  ���Maybe this would be a good  ��� ''NEED grant project" in this  .time of recession. To start a  museum, to house all these past  . history items and artifacts, of  the oldtime homesteaders and  up to the present residents (as it  won't be long till today is the  past). If something is not  started soon, the oldtimers of  this area will be no more and  the information will be lost  forever.  I am sure, if a committee was  formed and the Chamber of  Commerce approached, that  space could be found to place a  building for this purpose. One  that comes to mind is "The  First Police Station" at  Wakefield Inn, small but a  start.  Again, to all involved in  "The.Little Schoolhouse On  The Hill", thanks for the  memories.  R. Derby  Pratt RcL, R.R.-4  -Gibsons, B.C.  The passing of  Dr. Gerald Evans  -Editor's Note: A copy of the  "following letter was received in  .. this office.  ''Etear Friends of  '.Dr. Gerald T. Evans,  It is with a deep sense of loss  ��� that I inform you of the death  of our father, Dr. Gerald T.  'Evans. Dad died suddenly at  home on Friday evening, April  ���"',i29. '������'���'  .".'"'������. Many of you are probably  'aware of the fact that in the  "' months following the death of  Mom, in April of 1981, that  Pop's physical condition was  .such that he could no longer  live alone. In October of the  same   year,   our   sister   Pat  brought Pop home to Minnesota. He came here to Litchfield to live with our family  'and we feel very fortunate that  for 18 months he was with us  and a big part of our family  .life.  : ,.  Dad was reading science and  medical literature in various  Skookum  0 0 0  immm w        JO  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me  so busy...  I'm busier than a missionary  at a cannibal's picnic.  1982 PONTIAC J-2000  STATION WAGON  ; 4 cyl., power steering, power brakes,  automatic transmission, rear window  wiper, de-fogoer, reclining seats, AM  radio, etc.  $7.995  SKOOKUM  DEAL  1973 FORD COURIER  4 cyl., 4 speed���this pickup has a brand  new engine with only 12,000 miles.  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $1,650  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt j  journals right up until death.  He was very interested in current events, his love for music  seemed to increase with each  passing day and he found great  pleasure in re-living his life by  telling our family unending accounts of the years gone by.  Whenever weather permitted  him to do so, he would take  walks for exercise, either in the  streets or through the  backyard. He loved all living  things, trees, shrubs and of  course his flowers-���our home  y was always filled with beautiful  flowers.  Pop lived a full and enriched  life. He was happy and content  during his lat years. Madelon,  his wife of 53 years, he missed  greatly. Her picture was on a  shelf in his room, lighted by  night so she was always in  view.  Speaking for all the family,  we know our lives have been  enriched by him. We know we  are better people for having  been so fortunate to have him  as our wise counselor, as our  father, and as our friend. His  memory will be with us always.  ; NVarm regards,  W;v ;:,...     '.,���:���,,   '���������' ,Ray.:Eyaris.'i,  Service  excellent  Editor,  As a part time resident of the  Madeira Park area I had occasion last month to call on the  emergency service of the ambulance stationed in that area.  I would like to take this opportunity and the coverage of  your publication to express my  thanks to all the people involved in the operation of this excellent service.  It should be pointed out that  the operation of this service is  manned by volunteers, on a  twenty four hour basis.  I would re remiss at this time  if I did not send my thanks to  the doctors and the staff of St.  Mary's Hospital for their excellent care:  Charlie Gould  P.S. It was 1:00 a.m. when the  call for ��� the ambulance was  made.  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim flnsell  Replacement Cost vs Actual Cash Value:  A Hypothetical Situation: In 1978 you purchased a  brand new colour T.V. for $500.00. Yesterday upon  returning home you discover it has been stolen. If you  were insured under an Actual Cash Value form, your  settlement could be as follows. The replacement cost  of your T.V. set is now $750.00. A depreciation factor  of about 40% is arrived at due to age and condition of  the set, the settlement would therefore be the new  value of $750.00 less 40% depreciation, or $450.00.  Although this is fair, it still leaves you with either trying to find a new T.V. set for $450.00 or coming up  with $300.00 more to buy a new one. If you were on a  Replacement Cost Form, you would be entitled to a  new set at the full $750.00 value. Obviously the  Replacement Cost is a better route to go. If you do not  have it already it might be worth looking into.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  885-2291 Adv't.  Editor,  Five-star general, Dwight D.  Eisenhower, past president of  the USA, stated in 1959; "I like  to believe that people in the  long run are going to do more  to promote peace than are  governments.  "Indeed, I think that people  want peace so much that one of,  these days governments  had  better get out of their way and  let them have it."  It would seem that the issue  and the time have come in  Canada, for un-precedented  numbers of Canadians are  speaking out. Canadians do  not want to test the Cruise is  Canada. They do not want the  nuclear arms race to continue.  Canadians want peace.  There is no reason for those  speaking out to feel assured  that their voices will make a  difference. Sadly, Ottawa  presently favours a pro US  stance on the pretext of being a  responsible RATO partner.  The public has been assured,  however, that numbers do  count; the more that express  disapproval of the Cruise, the  more politically unwise it will  be for Ottawa to act against.  Canadian's wishes. Those  referenda, peace walks, public  forums, letters, phone calls,  etc. are being noticed. It is  urgent, therefore, in the  following months to escalate  the public outcry.  Dr. Helen Caldicott, author  of "Nuclear Madness" has  said: "The power of an aroused public is unbeatable...It is  not too late, for while there is  ; life, there is'hope. There is no  cause   for   pessimism,   for  already   I   have   seen   great  , obstacles   surmounted.   Nor  need we be afraid, for I have  seen democracy work."  On the Sunshine Coast we  can congratulate our local  governing bodies for their  strong, positive stands on this  issue. We can be grateful too  for our responsible local media  that choose to cover the issue.  Mostly we can be glad that at a  grass roots level, a cross-  ��" section of Sunshine Coast ia-tu^  habitants are acting to prevent^:  the testing of the Cruise, to,  promote the end of the arms  race, and hopefully, sometime  in the future, a peaceful world  in which to live. "We don't  want to roast on the Sunshine  Coast", do. we? If so, let it be  from the sun's rays -minus the  overdose of ultraviolet.  The worst Canadians could  do is keep silent on this issue.  To make our voice stronger,  write: Rt. Hon. Pierre Elliot  Trudeau, House of Commons,  Ottawa, Ontario KlA 0A6; ���  Secretary of State for External  Affairs, Allan MacEachen,  MP, Parliament Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario, Attention: Colin Robertson; Senator Austin  The Senate, Ottawa, Ontario;  phone Alan MacEachen at  613-995-1046; phone Pierre  Elliot Trudeau at  613-992-4211.  Linda Hoechstetter  S.C. Peace Committee  Taxes  down  Editor,  Well, like it or lump it we are  now "Socred not Red" for  four years presumably? The  way we see it, they got in  because people want restraint  with good reason! We want our  taxes down! But if Billy Socred  does not deliver (i.e. reduce the  horrible taxes from what they  were last year), he should be  forced to resign immediately!  We were hoping for the  other guys because we do not  believe they would have taxed  as high!  Billy No Red preaches  restraint but where is it?  Can't see he has any, least  ways not in the hand that  passes out the tax bill. Almost  everybody here is a property  owner or hopes to be and we  are getting shafted and shafted  and shafted. Help!  Nadine C. Dee  Muanted:  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Wr buy 'Beer 'Bottles  886-2812  Editor,  For Canada to kowtow to  the wishes of Washington on.  their demand to use Canadian'  territory to test their Cruise  missiles, is not surprising. The  heritage of colonialism imposed by British imperialists who  have been past masters in instilling mass submission, leaves  this nation unprepared to face  the world as equals. By the  same token, this infantile  disorder necessitated a system  of government that obviates  the need to GOVERN a nation  of free men, and resort to rule  from behind a whole gamut of  laws designed to cover all contingencies...in their favour.  This has made it possible for  any high official to either ignore or even insult a whole  people by such vulgar signs as  sticking out its middle finger  before the public without committing political suicide. What  is more, the class character of  the government reveals itself  clearly on every vital issue affecting the interests of the  general public, whereby a wall  of armed goons is maintained  to keep the sleeping giant at  bay.  No less reprehensible,  however, are those considered  militant pacifists who find it  more convenient to soften opposition toward their government's policies by inferring  that both sides are equally guilty of fueling the arms race  leading to war���cruelly deceiving the credulous and the ill-  informed. I categorically refute  this thesis on the basis of  historical facts. From its very  inception, the Soviet government's first act was the Decree .  On Peace submitted to both  allies(?) and central powers  with the stipulation to conclude  a peace without indemnity to  ensure goodwill and a start  toward a lasting, universal  peace. This was contemptuously ignored by all parties concerned���and with good reason,  as western civilization considers war an inseparable, integral component of its living  processes;    while   Soviet  3.  socialism    functions   cooperatively in a community^of  equals,  free of rivalries and  wars   of  con-  free  consequently,  quest.  No doubt,  the   Reagan  Neanderthals of  stamp wojjld  dismiss this, as Utopian rubbish���as they are incapable^of  thinking beyond the confines  of the primitive jungle. \  Joseph Sparacino  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS ::  SALES & SERVICE ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS -'  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour 883-9114 5  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Sr-.JrVp.* 883-2616  'Y"n"iff-'ffffiTi  FINANCIAL  STATEMENTS  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  The audited financial statements for School District  No. 46 for the calendar year 1982 are available at the  School Board Office for the perusal of those interested. R Mj||s  Secretary-treasurer  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed., may 25 - sat., may 28  PEOPLE  COME FIRST*]  TABLERITE MEATS  I.G.A. - All Purpose  FLOUR:     ..   . ;....r.io kg 4.89  I.G.A. - Random Cut  CHEDDAR CHEESE 10% off  Mild, Medium, Old        Regular Retail Price  I.G.A.  MARGARINE        1 lb. reg. 2 lb/.99  I.G.A.  TOMATO KETCHUP......11 2.49  Kraft  CHEESE SLICES.  soogm 3.49  Kraft  MACARONI DINNER 225gm 2/.89  Kraft - Soft, Philadelphia  CREAM CHEESE ......250gm 1.49  Kraft '������'_. ___*  MIRACLE WHIP 500 gm 1.29  Hunt's - Crushed  TOMATOES      14oz. .79  All Canadian Brands - Regular or King. _    .  CIGARETTES 200s 10.99  Crisco _, _���.  OIL... 151 2.99  Purina _ rt  DOGCHOW...........8kg 8.29  Sylvania - Inside Frosted _/_-_%  LIGHT BULBS... 2s 1.59  40, 60,100 watts  Kleenex - Classique  FACIAL TISSUE 100s .99  Purex ^  BATHROOM TISSUE 4s 1.89  I.G.A. - Liquid  BLEACH 3i 1.29  B.C. Grown - Gov't. Inspected - Utility  FRESH FRYING  CHICKEN ... ..(ib $109) kg 2.40  Whole - Frozen - Utility '  CORNISH GAME  HENS 16-22 oz.   each 2.29  Outside  BOTTOM ROUND  ROAST (ib. $2.69) kg 5.93  Land Frost - Thin sliced .  COOKED MEATS ... .79 gm pkg. .79  5 Varieties '  Sunnymorn - Sliced .  SIDE BACON 500 gm pkg  2.39  PRODUCE  Sunkist _  NAVEL 0RANGES(4 lbs. $1.00) kg .55  Local Fancy  LEAF LETTUCE   each .49  New Zealand - Granny Smith or Gayla ���  APPLES (Ib. .69) kg 1.52  FROZEN FOODS  Jello - Assorted ���     .  PUDDING POPS I2s2.89  McCain's  SUPER FRIES..  Minute Maid 14  ORANGE JUICE   1 kg 1.39;  ���   -v  'i*  .12.5 oz. 1.19'  H?.;*:r  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE ���   ,.      ��  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information  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 ��� 6:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. _ Sun. 6:30 ��� 8:30 pm  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Adult* Only M.T.W.T. 8:00-9:30 p.m.  Adults 'n Teen* Friday 8:00 - 930 p.m.  Ladles Swim T. ST. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  IPENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  We Rasene IM Right To  I Limit Ouantltles Coast News, May 24,1983  Heading for the Davis Bay beach on a fine day in May.  ���John Burnside photo  Roberts Creek  On Friday, May 6 a  Mother's Day Tea was held in  the primary open area for  mothers of students in Ms  Skelcher's and Miss Grate's  classes. The students entertained with songs and poems, then  served tea and cookies which  they had baked.  The final portion of the  talent show was also held that  afternoon. Presentations included songs, poems, instrumental pieces and short  skits.  The stage band, concert  band and swing choir spent  May 11 - 13 in Kelowna.  Everyone had a great time.  Mr.  Reid's group Went to  Park compromise reached  lu-V  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  ��rt   As predicted, the joint use  vifacility and the proposed ball  infield at Cliff Gilker Park were  ~|the main topics of discussion at  vjast  Wednesday's community  ^^association meeting.  ���_?   Feeling was obviously divided on the proposal to use grant  ��*jnonies to turn the once-cleared  ��|ire_t at Cliff Gilker into a play-  Clng  field.  Those against  the  ^project were most vocal, argu-  .ving that the park was most  iiyaluable to the community as a  ^preservation of the forest in its  ^natural state.  ?} However, the area is  ���^designated as a playing ground  ��ln the Roberts Creek settlement  >*plan and if that is not considered desirable it should be  Changed when the plan comes  iwjip.'.for review in November., A  Sfcommittee struck to look into  fcT|he matter had come up with  Sljhe compromise suggestion of  ^clearing and seeding the area  ��tiow but leaving the question of  ^whether it would be turned into  ��a ball field or just a picnic area  �� to Dublic discussions of the settlement plan. The association  ^decided to endorse that recom-  Cmendation but to give priority  ��2o using grant monies to fixing  *$he trails and bridges.  *!lAs. the community representatives to the facility committee  J��r:the new hall/gymnasium,  Ifamie Davidson and Dennis  sf,itzger^d--:'fepprted''^that'''Jthe!';-  *��hieffproblem to deal with was  *#iat^ of finding someone to  ^andle rentals. Continuing  Ifiducation fortunately under-  ttpok the bookings this past  *|ear but because there is no  fwustodian    on    weekends,  tolidays, and during the sum-  i  ^mer,   the  community  cannot  ffjiave the access it should.  |* Obviously, the facility cannot be just left open and not  Everybody can be given a key.  But to have a janitor come to  Qjjen and close up in off1 hours  ;4ieans   paying  extra.   Bowen  *|siand manages because they  ijjave a paid co-ordinator paid  t^utipf a special tax.  A proposed solution! made  fr  was to nave a volunteer  manager from the community  to book rentals, collect rental  fees, and supervise access, as  the hall manager for the  Roberts Creek Community  Hall does now. This will be  discussed at a meeting of the  facility committee (the first for  a joint facility on the Sunshine  Coast incidentally) in the near  future.  WELCOME SURPRISE:  Charles Merrick had a pleasant surprise for the community association last week. He  presented president Diana  Zornes with a cheque for  $3,000 from the Roberts Creek  Historical Committee of the  New Horizons.  The donation was part of the  profit realized from the sale of  the committee's book  "Remembering Roberts  Creek" and is intended for use  in the ongoing work of refurbishing the old community  hall, perhaps to go toward a  new hardwood floor.  DAZE SET:  A date has been set for  Roberts Creek Daze 1983:  Saturday, July 23. The ac- ;  tivities will all be on the one  day culminating with the Mr.  Roberts Creek contest that  night instead of a dance.  The hall committee is putting  it together but they need more  people. If you can help please  come to the next meeting at the    ,  clubhouse   next   to   Seaview?  Market tonight (Monday) at  7:30 p.m.  CREEK TOPS:  Roberts Creek Elementary  unofficially won the district  track and field meet at  Elphinstone School last Thurs- x  day. Comparisons of total  point standings with such varying sizes of schools would require a complicated system of  handicapping but from the  estimates it appeared Roberts  Creek came out on top.  Congratulations to all the  athletes who participated, their  coaches, Garry Gray and  Gwendolyn Lewis, and  everybody else who helped.  The track and field team go  Saje Starts mursaay, May zo  Assorted _,  4 mch TROPICAL'  PLANTS  ea.  ** Village  Gr-reenlioiise  Sunnycrest Mall  ^_a_,'     Gibsons  (Reg. $1.95)  886-3371  to Richmond this Friday and  Saturday for the provincial  finals. There are 40 qualifiers  so it is hoped they will once  again make a good showing.  Congratulations to all the  athletes who participated, their  coaches, Garry Gary and  Gwendolyn Lewis, and  everybody else who helped. '  Roberts Creek art students  have also been busy and their  work is on display at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt. The Student  Art Exhibition can be viewed  Wednesday to Saturday, II  a.m. to 4 p.m. and Sunday  from 1-4 p.m. S  Don't forget the parents'  auxiliary meeting this Wednesday to make plans for Sports  Day and elect a new executive.  It's at 7:30 p.m. in the grade  four room. -:&  VOLLEYBALL SHORTS:  Help! The volleyball fund;is  short $45 and if Jamie doesn^t  get it to pay for the rental of  the gym there may not be any  Thursday night volleyball next  year. If everybody put in $1  every night the expenses would  easily be covered. ' '   fft'  This Thursday, May 26,^is  the last night of volleyball so  please chip in then, drop off  your share at the school, or get  it to Jamie in some other way.  GRANT APPROVED: * '  The ways and means committee heard unofficially .^(ast  , wjeekthat the application jfb|fa  "jNJEEE)! grant to finish^ tl$ie  downstairs community rooms  of the joint facility has been approved. This will provide wages  of $200 per week ? for three  workers for three months.  They will be hired through  Manpower so interested people  should register there and mention that they would like to  work on this project.  Kiwanis  Care Home  report  by Rosemary Fay  Seventeen members and Mr.  Hans Grossman met in the  lounge of the Gibsons Kiwanis  Care Home on Wednesday  May 18. President Sue Whiting  opened and conducted the  meeting.  Plans were made for the  Berry Tea to be held on August  6, which will be our main event  for the summer. It was decided  to buy our own cups and  saucers so that we will no  longer have to borrow from  various sources (who have been  most generous!)  Our final meeting before the  summer will be held on Tuesday, June 14 at Tony's Place,  where dinner will be served at 7  p.m. Members are invited to  attend the happy hour earlier,  from 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.  Babies,.  Puppies.  &  K-_People.___  V  Portraits by  ���'?  Joan Foster  886-3915  �����������  Camp Byng for a beach study  on Wednesday, May 11 in the  afternoon.  Gibsons Elementary School  was well represented at the  district Jrack meet at Chatelech  on Thursday, May 19. The  students projected good school  spirit and sportmanship.  The following students  deserve honorable mention for  their achievements in their age  categories.  Ken Fujimori, grade 7, 1st in  100 metre race, 1st in long  jump, 2nd in high jump, 3rd in  discus, 3rd in javelin; Jeff  Rotluff, grade 7, 2nd in 400  metre race, 3rd in 100 metre  race; Jason Weir, grade 6, 1st  in 100 metre race, 1st in 400  metre race; Darcy Wolansky,  grade 6, 1st in 1500 metre race,'  4th in long jump, 4th in 400  metre race; Ron Norgaard;  grade 6, 1st in high jump; Gary  Tetzlaff, grade 6,2nd in discus;  Brent Wormald, grade 3, 1st in  100 metre race, 1st in long  jump, 6th in 400 metre race.  Trevor Anderson, an excellent athlete was injured and  couldn't participate.  Friday, May 20 was the last  day for the UBC student  teachers. Miss Buckerfield  worked with Ms Littleford and  Ms Swan's grades 3 and 4s;  Mr. Goodman was with Mrs.  Brook's grade 6s; Mr. Connors  was with Mr. Stevens grade 7s  and Mr. Morton was with Mr.  Steven's grade 7s.  We all wish them good luck.  Ladies' Clothing, Pottery  Stuffed Toys, Antiques  Unique Gifts...  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  for twenty-seven years. It is a,uite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us; If you have a pavingjob in mind, let us  quoteon it. You'll discover, as many have  before that B.A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A. can "JETSEAL" your new or existing  blacktop driveway to protect it from oil or  gas spills.  FREE ESTIMATES ON  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  BOAT RAMPS  Also grading, gravel sales  soil cement, drainage'  Scurbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  UA local firm, employing local people"  Blacktop]  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER      aUSB-K  CONSTR. ASSN.  300 mL  Finesse  Conditioner  240  Pharmasave  Price  350 mL  Agree Shampoo  or Conditioner  Pharmasave SP^S  Price KaEa.  6 Litre  Tide  Detergent  Pharmasave  Price  4"  Selected Styles  Foster Grant  Sunglasses  9  36*s \  Pharmasave  Price  Dexatrim  Redoing Plain  340  acxeo'1  Beach  Towels  Pharmasave  Price  Pharmasave  Price  baby  powder  poudre  pour  befefcs  ^?^n>/:  % Jumbo. Single Roll  Hi-Dri  Towels  Pharmasave  Price  97  Gillette. 300 mL  Foamy or Trac II  Shave Cream  YOUR CHOICE _AOO  Pharmasave ^l��fS  Price BEa.  Johnson & Johnson 400 g  Baby  Powder  245  Pharmasave  Price  Get it at the  _M_1M  .rr: :mmem^r,  Sunnycrest   Ma Coast News, May 24,1983  maa^-tf-'^^^T^iammW'-*''Y",-:W~. >*+���< ��?*&<* ^^"Hsi .'*<��  k-v' -V .f'^^ft   .  ^Repair work was being done last week on the controversial retaining wall on Franklin Beach in Gibsons. The wall was damaged in the unprecedented winter storms last December, -John Burnside photo  Sechelt Scenario  Care Society meets  i; by Peggy Connor 885-9347  intermediate care  -Annual meeting -  ."* Wednesday, May 25 at 7:30  p.m. at Chatelech Secondary.  ^School in Sechelt, room 112,  \ the Sechelt Intermediate Care  -Society will hold its annual  .meeting.  '.  rrhere will be a discussion of  /proposed changes in the society  ���act- by-laws regarding increasing the number of-directors and  matters related to this.  /���;  Membership is three dollars,  open to everyone: A fine facility^ is arising in Sechelt to accommodate those people not in  need of full hospital care, yet  not quite able to live alone.  CRAFTS GALORE  There was a really good turnout at the home of Pat Crucil  on East Porpoise Bay Road to  see the Crafts Galore display.  Held on Thursday, May 19,  the five members comprising of  Janet Flummerfelt, Liz Wright,  ;Midge Nanson, Barbara Brad-  |haw andT^at Crucil showed "a  fine range of crafts.  This is a group of creative  people who do hand crafted  items and wish to share their  work, making it available at  reasonable prices.  BRIDGE FOR TIMBER  MAIDS     .���..;.���������������  r Winning   points   for   their  Miss   Timber   Days   at    the  Timber   Days   Bridge  tournament   were,   first:   John   and  Maureen   Clayton,   Trail   Bay  .Centre    for   Michelle  Grogne  .('Maureen  had  her  first'ever  grand slam bid and made it);  second, Bank of Montreal  players were Janet Carruthers  and Rose Harrison: for Andrea  /Rayrhenti/V third went to  Roberts Creek Lions,, Hazel  Liste and Verna Dyke for  Sharon Hilchrie; fourth and  final points went to Harry and  Biinty Pinkerton for Halfmoon  Bay x Recreation, Margaret  Connor.  Co-drdiriator for Timber  Misses, Els Mercer with Sandy  Rust assisting her made and  served the refreshments for a  fun evening of bridge at the  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Helping, too, were the  members of the Wilson Creek  Community Bridge Club.  SECHELT MARSH  SOCIETY GUESTS  The    1982    Federation   of  Gwen in Gibsons  BMC. Naturalists has come  and gone but I am sure the  many delegates will not forget  the beauties of the Sunshine  Coast. ��� ���"'������',:������  The sessions at the annual  meeting were attended by many,  learned people in different  fields so topics of discussion  were very interesting. :  JUNE 2 LUNCHEON  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital Auxiliary will hold its  "Wine and Dine at  Lunchtime" Thursday, June 2,  at the Senior Citizens Hall:  Featured will be the usual  homemade soup, homemade  pies, chili, sandwiches, cold  plates, etc.  All served with, a ready  smile, open to everyone, come  eat lunch with us from 11 a.m.  to 2 p.m.  Consumers on health  by Gwen Robersion 886-3780  CONSUMERS ON  HEALTHCARE  The Consumers Association  (B.C.), at its annual meeting  last Thursday, passed a resolution to advise the premier that  it expects the new budget to  uphold election promises of no  increases in medical premiums,  no extra billing by doctors and  no increase in user fees. It also  advised that a rollback is in  order.  British Columbia is one of  Camping  Equipment  &  Accessories  '&>��.  This year make TRAIL BAY SPORTS'your camping  and sporting goods headquarters. Choose from a complete inventory that includes over 40 models of soft and  frame back packs, many sizes of 2,3, or 4 person tents, a  comprehensive selection of sleeping bags and much,  much more.  Feature Items���  ���,���   TENTS  Taymor 2 person tent  Taymor 2 person deluxe  Woods9'x9'tourist tent  SALE  s24."  $33.��<>  S79.8B  BACKPACKS    Frame  Packmaster Junior  Laurentian  DAY PACKS  Martin ��� padded straps  Chipmunk - jumbo, padded straps,  leather bottom  SLEEPING BAGS  Woods - Forester, 3 Ib. poly  Woods - Backpacker, 2 lb. Dacron  s17."  s27."  ?5.  OB  99  s14.  S29."  s39.98  only three provinces in Canada  imposing direct premiums  which can be a hardship,  especially in times of high  unemployment.  This and other charges, such  as user fees are in conflict with  the decision of the Royal Commission on health services that  adequate health service is a  basic right of all Canadians.  WHERE ARE THE  MUSICIANS  It is a bit disappointing for  the community centre  organizers Centennial '86 that  music groups, singing groups,  dancing groups, especially  children are not rushing in to  take advantage of a terrific setting (and free too) for displaying their talents.  Gibsons wharf on Sunday is  alive with people, "The  Beachcombers", tourists, local  people, lovely kiosks where  goodies are sold but virtually  NO entertainment.  Sacred  music  The Briercrest Bible College  summer touring team "Bells of  Praise" will present a concert  of sacred music at the Baptist  Church, Park Road, in Gibsons. The programme begins at  7 p.m. on Wednesday, May 25,  1983.  During their two-month tour  of Alberta and British Columbia, the team, directed by  music faculty member Miss  Janell Edinger, will use skits,  puppets^ handbells, flutes,  vocal selections and testimonies  to share the Good News of the  gospel. .  One of the team is Mike  Peters, a former resident of  Gibsons. He received much of  his musical training through  the local elementary and high  school band'programmes.  The Briercrest Bible College  is an interdenominational college of the bible, located 60  miles west of Regina,  ���MMWJSM^S^BWB-  ^y:Q&t: Name  Is oi1^l*^0|iiise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES:  JTzt  TRWt BAY SPORTS  Trail & Cowrie, Sechelt 885-2512  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-8020  Gibsons  Public Library  Hours:  Tuesday 2-4 p.m.  Wednesday 10:30-4 p:m  j Thursday 2-4 p.m.  7-9 p.m.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  raisin bread 45n^ 1 -49  Oven-Fresh  dinner rolls  Pkg. of 12  Oven-Fresh  cookies  Whole Wheat or White  Pkg. of 12  1.79  Sunbeam  sliced  bread  450 gm  Fresh Produce  fcaawwn--..  hothouse  tomatoes  2^   *    *    *,*  bunch spinach ,��h .59  avocadoes ,^**^>3SJ  * >���* * *;>  >��� -1/? , ��� '*?ii_ "-fpijpr.  *^Mfc&&  ���'  - , V   '-        if'     '   ^ ��� '"'  r '")  oranges  8 lb tug ��� 3.8 kilos  ��������;��*"#��'*��� ���*���  Grocery Value  Minute Maid  orange  juice  Fraser Vale  355 mil tins  I fish & .    Q  ChipS      . 500 gm pkg.  1.99  Campbell's  mushroom i on |RobinH  SOUP 284 mil tins  2/-O"  | f IOUX  Robin Hood    All Purpose  10 kg bag  Supervalu   _ _  margarine    ol t .**?  1 lb. prints  Lancia  5.79  1.39  M.J.B  coffee:. ;::.;^4im'��n''Z_3p-  pasta ^g^an 1 .i5y  7 Varieties:  Bold or Oxydol  laundry  detergent 24 kg 4.69  Kraft  Kraft- Real  macaroni &       |^  jpheese2bb mil pki 2^  1.39  .���-.i* Coast News. May 24,1983  W^��&^^MUM^S^Mi  Sechelt Indian Band opened its new hall last week. Cecilia  August, the oldest baiird member, did the honours. In attendance  was colourful Indian story teller Chief Senior Baker.  v*. John Burnside photo  Davis Bay Church opens  ;\The new St. John's United  Church on Highway 101 at  Whitaker Road, Davis Bay, is  to; be dedicated by Vancouver-  Burrard Presbytery on Sunday,  May 29 at 3 o'clock. Last fall  when this small congregation  decided to enlarge its facilities  it did not realize its building  committee would move so  quickly and three months after  construction started the new  sartctuary would be completed,  the landscaping in place and  that its friends could be invited  to a May 29 dedication.  ^Reverend John W. O'Neill,  thej! newly elected president of  th^r British Columbia Con-  fiSrence of the United Church  df Canada will give the address  aC this service, Gibsons United  Church choir will assist with  musical   selections   and   a  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Emma's  until noon Saturday  "A Frt��rv<Jly P��opl  1^  *"������ 'Canadian Radio-television and  !>j. Telecommunications Commission  o*  -i* .Conseil de la radioditfusion el des  .;-�� telecommunications canadiennes  <lj :   *_The   CRTC   has   received   the  _V-following applications.  ���a* '  ^Gibsons B.C. Application  >* J {830009700) by Coast Cable Vi-  "Vision Ltd., 5381 -48th Ave., Delta,  I'Zb. C., to.amend the licence for  K^the - broadcasting receiving  ".iundertaking serving Gibsons, by  j^irncreasing the maximum monthly fei; \:o;v. $9. to $10. and the  "���vmaximiK'.i installation fee from  ��<$25. to $35. The date of the last  ai*fee increase was 6 July 1981  '^(Decision CRTC 81-443). The  .��\licensee proposes to implement  riMhe rate increase 1st Sept., 1983.  vi-vThe application may be examin-  '-*?ed at: Post Office, Gibsons,  :��B.C.  ^'Examination   of   Applications  * and Documents during normal  '^office hours ��� At local address .  i^'given in this notice and at the  '^Commission, Central Building,  "ifl Les Terrasses de la Chaudiere, 1  ^'Promenade du Portage, Room  ���;t?"<56i. Hull, Que K1A 0N2 and at  ��-Cthe Western Regional Office,  > i^701 West Georgia St., Vancouver V7Y1C6.  .-- ������*������.  ^''Intervention - Any person  ^���wishing to intervene must sub-  ,> mit a written intervention to the  V Secretary General of the Com-  '% mission (C.R.T.C., Ottawa, Ont  ~- K1A 0N2). A true copy of the in-  * tervention MUST also be served  ^ upon the applicant, on or before  --the deadline date indicated  '.} below and a proof of such ser-  r vice MUST be included with the  -joriginal document addressed to  ^'the Secretary General. An in-  ."ftervention shall contain a clear  *��and concise statement of the  ^���-relevant facts and the grounds  .Kupon which the intervener's support for, opposition to or propos-  J-e'd modification of an application is based.  highlight will be an., original  musical composition ^written  for this occasion by the  organist, Jessie Gairns, which  will be sung by St. John's  choir.  With the completion of construction it was possible for  Sunday School to re-open on  May 15 using the original portion of the renovated building  for its sessions. Accordion  doors separate this area from  the new church giving teachers  and children much needed additional space. The 9:30 a.m.  church service on May 29 will  feature a,special block of time  for the S�� John's children  when Reverend Alex Reid will  talk about new beginnings,  why the church was enlarged,  why a sanctuary is dedicated to  the service of God and he will  explain to the children the  various features and furnishings of the church.  Juried show  British Columbia Arts Council's Juried Exhibition - Artists  may enter up to three works in  any media ($2 fee per work).  Bring to the Arts Centre,  Sechelt, on Wednesday, May:  25 between 4 and 8 p.m.  A  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  VERY WORTHWHILE:  Twas a rare, delightful  weekend! Of course, all the  planning and fiddling was worthwhile. One look at all those  kids faces told you that.  This May Day also had some  different aspects, the Variety  Show for one, thanks _to Robi  Peters Tor that and also to  Shirley Vader for the Fitness  Dance. Some real talent and  energy shone through.  John Nelson, booming away  on the mike for the kids' races  was excellent and did the races  ever go smoothly, with the help  of the Garden Bay Fire Depart  ment. I'm positive that just  everyone had fun. I can tell you  that I heard from a very  reliable source that Big Bird  just couldn't remember a better  time.  Congratulations to Sue Mac-  Donald, Doreen Lee and  Tanya MacDonald for a feat of  creative organizing, and thanks  to everyone who put but effort  in anyway, including Al Lioyd.  From pancakes to cub cakes  you know who you are.  BANK OF MONTREAL:  This is the "was my face*  red" department. Yes, we really do have a Bank of Montreal  manager, in Madeira Park. Her.  name is Gwen Davidson and  she's a most pleasant and approachable person.  The cake was delicious and I  see the whole staff are enjoying  wearing flowers from the bouquets that decorated the bank  for Spring Tea Day. It's nice to  talk to people wearing  - flowers^-but my face is still a  bit red.  As of June 4 the library  hours will be Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, 1:30-3:30  p.m. The cost to join is  minimal and they have an  amazing number and variety of  books. Why spend when you  can borrow?   .  ������'���'/.  On Friday night last, parents  and guests were treated to the  end of the year concert of the  Coastal Dance Group. For at  least 3 years Michelle Hately  has been quietly, providing' an  environment for dance, alignment and freedom of expression through movement for,  these young angels. I was not  able to attend the concert but  heard that it was a delight.  One parent described to me  his feelings quite simply. He  said when"'he watched his little  girl practising for this (concert)  at home, herwas overcome with  the beauty and gracefulness  that he saw. -  To learn to. dance and express one's feelings through  any kind of movement is one of  mankind's rare gifts and these,  children have received a fine  opportunity with Michelle.  Now we've got to be .thinking Of July 1, 2 and 3, 'cause  they're coming up fast. Notices  of rules for the Great Scow  Race are around and various  other activities are in the final  stages of planning. Watch this  paper for details.  Now, there was just one blah  note in the May Day. One of  the trophies for arm wrestling  got walked off with. Probably  the person who took it won't;  even read this column, but^if^  you do (or if you know who  has it) drop it off at the Pender*;  Harbour Hotel in some promi^;  nent place. That way one of thev  fine winners can really enjoy it  in their own home. And they  deserve to!      .  More results next week. Who;  IS the supreme oyster shucker?-  There will be a Variety Show  next Saturday, May 28, at 8  p.m. at the Madeira Park  Community Hall. Tickets: $4,  phone 883:2283 for information. The theme is the "Roar-'1  ing '20s and the Dirty '30s". :  See you there. 1^  :-*.3  3  ���'���!  ���a  FAMOUS  MQRGASBORD  Saturday & Sunday  $10.95  ids $5.50)  . 883-2269  *���:��������� Sh  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Hall has new look  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  A NEW LOOK "���:  If you haven't had a visit to  the   Welcome   Beach    Hall  recently you are in for a nice t  surprise. Things don't look any  different from the front of the  building, but take a walk round /  the back. What was once just a  bush   and   gravel   mess   has  developed into a very pretty'  and functional area.  A new storage shed has been  constructed   which   will   help^  solve a lot of the problems of ��  storing tables and extra equip-5  ment which took up so much;'  room in various corners, of the  hall. There is a nice cement pad  behind thi'-. which is surrounded by decoi a- ive fencing, benches and even some very lovely  planters complete with shrubs.  This means that summer func-t  tions can how take place 6ut4?y',A  doors, which has been a dream  for several years.  Thanks for the financing of  this project are due to the New  Horizons Program, and most  of the hard work was done by  board member Doug Grimsy  along with President Chas  Hobbs. Several other members  gave help when required and  they can all be proud of the  results.  The hall was the scene last  Saturday night of the Annual  Little Reno Night and a very  successful and enjoyable evening was had by all. The next  Welcome Beach Community  affair will be the Flea Market  Church  Services  on June 18 for which there are  still a few table spaces  available. Check with Marg  Vorley at 885-9032 if you  would like to reserve space.  Goodies and refreshments will  be served outdoors, weather  permitting.  A reminder tp all members  and prospective members that  the annual general meeting will  be held at the hall on June 16 at  7:30 p.m.  Reports will be given of the  year's activities and there will  be election of officers for the  coming year. Membership fees  are due and payable as of May  1 and these can be purchased at  the door  KIDS' SHOW  Nicky Weber produced an  excellent- show with an all-  children cast last Sunday .at ��he ',  Twilight Theatre. A most  ^delightful two hours 'during  which a group of kids called  the "Mini-Mob" made their  debut and brought the house  down. And don't forget that if  you missed Nicky's Roaring  20s and 30s show you can catch  it next Saturday, May 28 at  Madeira Park Community  Hall.  GET WELL WISHES  Some special greetings and  hopes for a speedy recovery go  out to some friends in the area  who have been under the  weather and hospitalized. To  Jim Foster - hope you will soon  be home and well again. Also  Art Armstrong and Jack  Halford. Hear that Ed Ed-  imunds was hospitalized for a  spell but is home now. Take  care all of you - we are thinking  about you.  Now Open"  HARBOUR  UIDEO LTD  _        $83-4M4  omplete Sales & Rentafs  the latest Coleco Games fc Movies  UCfts - Cameras  Atari - InttlHvlsfon  ���'���'A-'  J.F.W. EXCAVATINC  * LIGHT CLEARING       * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS      .��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  r                            'Tree Estimates"  JimWattrrfouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed R6_d, Gibsons, B.C.  i ��� ��� ��� w _���  LTD.!  i1  >'  >'  >1  I  *>':  # STIHL  The Cutting Edge  The FS-61 Trimmer. Light, tough, durable. A  powerhouse against weeds and brush.  Special low prices on Stihl's accessory kits  help give you the edge in the battle  And keep it.  *4  'SERVICE  883-9114  M  RENTALS - SALES  PENDER HARBOUR  -���_r//_Y  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd.. Gibsons  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Davis Bav - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611 . .:  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Gospel Service 7:00 pm    \  '            Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886;2333  Thursday 7:00 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  .St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  12:00  St. Ai.dan,'Roberts Creek  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road, Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am   ..  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation and Highways .  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Mackenzie Electoral District  * Interventions must be actually  *-received on the date specified  v, hereunder, not merely posted on  -this date. DEADLINE FOR INTERVENTION: 10 June 1983  s*(PN-94). 4*  Canada  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00am .    ...'.  885-5635  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  Project No. M-1795-0006: To supply, mix, deliver and stockpile MC 250 Asphalt  Coldmix at Gibsons and Madeira Park Highways Maintenance Yards in Gibsons  Highway District!  Documentation available for the sum of $15.00.  Documents also available at Gibsons Highways District Office  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE FEDERAL  SALES TAX  Tender opening date:   Thursday, June 2,1983  (File: 12 0217)  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  SEALED TENDERS, on the forms and in the envelopes provided, accompanied  by a bid bond or certified cheque as defined in the Instructions to Bidders, will  be received by the Ministry of Transportation and Highways at 940 Blans'hard  Street, 4th Floor, Victoria, B.C. V8W 3E6, unless other wise specified, up to 2  p.m. (local Victoria time) on the day of the tender opening, at which time tenders  will be opened in public. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Tender forms with envelopes, plans, specifications, and conditions offender  can be obtained from the Ministry of Transportation and Highways, 7818 6th  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V3N 4N8 (telephone 525-0961), unless otherwise specified,  or from the undersigned, between the hours of 8:30 a.m. and 4:30 p.m. Monday to  Friday, except holidays.  The Ministry "General Specifications for Highway Construction", to  which the construction of this contract shall conform, are also  available for the sum of $25.00.  Cheques or money orders shall be made payable to the Minister of Finance.  NO such purchases are refundable. '  R.G. HARVEY  Deputy Minister  ���nww^_1mmn_Mn_��_M_^M^^ ,Mt_u_^i^^Ba-T_WBMj|M||:i--��� Coast News, May 24,1983  HARBOUR  I'liotos l>v Julie Waikinuir'^ Coast News, May 24,1983  fj  O-'��������� v.T.  V".- ���".  '���s.-  MJe��^  OP"  ,etv  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  (>��'������  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  California New White  POTATOES      .49 *..  Ml lbs. -OS  Jr  Sunkist  NAVEL  138s.  0RANGES4 ���*1.00  ^Imperial  margarine ..._,_* ^  2.39  eacfi  iKrq# - Canadian Processed, Single  cheese  3.09  ��� ..500 gm  S-     ������ ���   ���'���-.������l  California - Cello  CAULIFLOWER .79  Okanagan Red Delicious  APPLES  . ***..   W^  warn B-i    ,  ������    BH Bh ^^anW^r*   #�����������������������������������  Haygar Bakery  sour  bread  Sun-Hype  JUICGS-..-. .....284 ml Ci m #3  .........284 ml  Selected Flavours  Liquid Cleaner  f  r.~*.Mi400ml  1.99  fOur Otun Freshly Baked  danish pastry 2/.69  Ziploc  \73QS Quart Size...   . 25s  Delta - Long Grain  HOG 907 gm  Mott's  clamato  1.09  1.59  The  PoP  Shoppe  .V  I   i 2 - 850ml Any Flavour      24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  | ,$5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  Purina  C9tSCdf6        i/cg  Gpurmeat, Dairy Dinner, Seanip Dinner  Crisco  Dare  COOklGS . .      .450gm  Duncan Mines - (New) ��� ..:t  muffin mix 44o9m  Nutty Club  peanut  DIIIiGI*    ......... 500gm  1.79  - M ��� - ������ ���-  1.19  1.89  Christies ^VM^iS  iH"  n-,  j <<       *iti   s  ��**-   "Jf    ��M ���ran  K...,,.-; oUu gm % m  "People just don't seem to believe me," he sighed.  "Nobody seems to realize that I do most of the cooking in this house."  "If they knew that, " I replied, "they'd completely  lose faith in me."  He bent over his hot stove and stirred and tasted.  "Perhaps you should let me do a guest column. I could  call it 'The Truth about Nest's cooking'." He added a  touch of this, a soupcon of that. "Do you think you  could manage to set the table?" he said.  I did that, and when I had eaten his latest creation 1  decided it certainly was worthy of print, so here for  you is...  Oz's fried Rice  1 cup uncooked long grain rice  1 7/8 cups cold water  V teaspoon salt  3 strips bacon, diced  V* cup chopped onion  Vt cup diced celery -fv\  Vi cup sliced mushrooms  2 cups cold roast pork, thinly sliced  2 tablespoons soya sauce  1 tablespoon, hot curry powder  V* teaspoon freshly ground black pepper  1 cup drained lychees, quartered  Vi cup broken shrimp, rinsed and drained  Vi cup frozen peas  1. Place rice, water and salt in a saucepan. Cover and  bring to the boll. Turn down the heat and simmer until cooked. Remove from heat.  2. Place the bacon In a large frying pan. Cook on a  medium heat. When sufficient fat has melted from  the bacon add the onion and cook until the onion is  almost soft.  3. Stir in the celery, mushrooms and pork and cook for  .  . 5 minutes.  4. Add the cooked rice and stir for a further .5 minutes.  5. Add the spices. Stir well and adjust to taste.  6; Turn off the heat. Stir in the lychees, shrimp and  peas. Cover and let stand for 5 minutes or until the  peas are completely warmed through. Serve immediately.  Men are just wonderful���in their place. Barefoot in  the kitchen!  Nest Lewis  HDP Bookstore  886-7744  Comer 0' Scnooi 4  Gower Pent floads  Diet  :��� For A  ���   ��  Small Planet  |*j': ^Completely =   Revised  ���"������"���';'-��� ancj     Updated  We Sell..  Crane, American Standard  Kohier and Steel Quean KII  PLUMBING  FIXTURES  Serving the .  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  BezzBotai  StNps  886-930S  'GIBSOKSi  FISH  W7 ^ mArkleti  Open 7 days a week  STEAKS  $1.99 ib.  8*,39kg  "REflLWIH"  >^'  ���9  &  $\.  4*  &  $\  d**  cJ*  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Grocery Br&W Entry Coupon Coast News, May 24,1983  Fletcher's Whole or Shank Portion  SMOKED PORK  PICNIC SHOULDER  A ��� J'"-:.        ::   ��� ������ " :.  Fletcher's - Ctyovac  BOLOGNA By the piece ....  Bulk  BEEF SAUSAGES  Sliced''.- Smokehouse  SIDE BACON  kg  $3,06J>1  kg  39  lb.  ���; ���   ���   ���  :::.500grneqch  $  1.99  yV\JV/\^���y��� y-y-v^v/^rwvwy-v-^UV^VllV  Highliner  cod fillets  .454 gm  2.69  Fletcher's - Ctyovac Package  BBQ WIENERS  Regular & Chicken  S2.60f1.18  Many more IN-STORE SPECIALS!  Minute Maid  ���'��� D-  Brunswick jm jf   d^di  sardines ,o^ 2/.99  In Tomato Sauce, Oil  Best Foods Real  mayonnaise 5oo  rn/  iJoj/2  flegiilcir Size  ^Wo^g^Cered/  y}yM-'m):,,_M*  Old Dutch  ...4s  1.29  525 gm  orange  juice  Concentrate *J    OQ  355 m/  I ����������* J  C'USEWARES-  GRATER &  SLICER  by Rodrey  ��� 3-way grater & slicer  Stainless Steel'   : ���  Reg. Price $2.95        -v    ^   ';  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $2.29  detergent  ..1.5 litres  3.391 chips  200 gm  v*  W:i f.  Kingsford  charcoal  briquettes  .2.27 kg  ^hrtsiimM  afers  1 iV!il  I.*.  3k    %  Vv'  <Hi��  ��>���*<<  ^tV  <       ^- A,. 15^  ' y^ e  *. >, ���*& '-  ^!/^v.l.4(W)^f7i  2.39  r,', *"  ��.*  ,< *v\   \#^sl  K29  Dteam Whip  dessert  SUNDAE DISH  by Libby St. Clair  ��� 3lM oz.    90 ml  Reg. Price $1.19  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  .......170 gm  ->-���?., ����  >^5  i/W  cake mix  FRUIT BOWL  ��� Fluted edge glass fruit bowls  Reg. Price $2.59  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  lk*f%'  i*aLiii  Mi  S2o^fi;  hn  $1.69  by Bill Edney  The Holiday Season  May 24th signals the beginning of the Holiday  Season. If this past weekend is a, forerunner of what is  to be, it is hoped that throngs of people will come to  the Sunshine Coast for rest and quiet enjoyment. This  is, without doubt, one of the most beautiful spots oh  earth. It was in May of 1970 that my family and I first  came to the Sunshine Coast. As I have said, "Why  hadn't anyone told me of this place before?"  To be self-supporting, a community needs industry  to provide jobs and to afford the infra-structure of all  the various services and supplies necessary to the  needs of people. 1 can think of no better, no cleaner industry than tourism.  "REAL WIN"  810?  I can state emphatically that in all the years we have  been in business we have never earned a profit in the  winter months. The community is over-serviced for the  size of its permanent population. It is the summer  trade that keeps us going and provides the much needed extra jobs for our youth.  We, therefore, welcome the holiday season. We, on  our part, will do our utmost to ensure a service of high  standard with quality merchandise. We welcome all  visitors and summer residents once again and wish  them a happy and sunny time on the Sunshine Coast.  At this time, I also wish to thank our regular patrons  for their support, and give them our assurance that  their needs and their patronage is of utmost importance to us.  We, too, are caught up in a cost-price squeeze; all  costs, especially power and wrapping supplies, steadily rising and mark-ups declining.  WE respectfully solicit your patronage.  K.L.D.  Winner #145  Doe Skellett  * 1  V ���  CUMC  PHARMACY  Your  Friendly  Family  Pharmacist!  8868191  Next to Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Lu. msec!  886-9021  Nightly  Landing Beauty &  '       ^Barber Shop  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK^  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  886-3916      .  $50 6ri>cery DNw Wiitner  Variety  Deli and Health  jfoobs  SULK  SPICES  886-2936 Coast News, May 24,1983  -'%  .'KS  ?���'��� 4.  '/'yS'* r  "<rwr'f:'Sf/r-^"^  A-  ^^   ..'  <.-.'. ?.,..*....i.S ,.g r.^.rr..y ^ .j.-v.r ..    x ... <���    .,.-:...x, .< <-rfiffiiiVirt^  by {alien Shandler  May 23 - May 29  A combination of the full  moon and Mars In opposition  to Uranus and Jupiter herald  an explosive week. Irritability  will be high as everyone vies for  the podium in a compelling  need to be heard and to justify,  one's own approach to life.  Use extra caution when travelling.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  Keep to your own counsel  Aries; follow inner voice; exercise diplomacy. Within a  limited sphere of influence, you  have dominion. Some confusion and doubt are necessary to  maintain the prevalent theme in  your life; otherwise you would  be on to the next stage  prematurely.  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  "Fools rush in...", yet a fool  has that childlike openness required to break down barriers.  You may find yourself  counsellor to a very powerful  mercurial person, probably a  lover; but you can walk the  tightrope with persistent tact.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  ' You attract disruptive people  in order that you may learn to  deal with explosive situations.  Your keen wit will enable you  to say the right thing at the  right time. The one who  badgers you does not realize his  impotence and invites disaster  oh his head.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  Inability  to   perform   self-  imposed   responsibilites   may,  plague you. Seek advice and  solace   from   an   unassuming  person who is spiritually your  superior. Lack of certain infor-'.-������  mation is the problem. You can  Utilize much new energy ar- ;  tistically or musically.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  ; Social stimulation may lure  ypu to throw precaution to the  winds. You embellish yourself  pridefully with your station in  life,   your   philosophy,   your  moral   standards,   and   lock  horns   with,  people  similarly  engaged. Simplicity and open  acceptance are more becoming.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 23)  ���} You   will   receive   excitingre  news about health and nutrition which will be of great  benefit to ypu. When in doubt  apply restriction, not leniency,  re self-discipline. You can be a  strong, vibrant, influential  leader in health field.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  You may experience defeat  in all-important co-worker or  promotional   contacts   which  cause you financial worry. Try  to look at your behaviour objectively. Be concerned with effects you create. The world's  stage requires appropriate role  playing!  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  It will take every scrap of  valour you possess to see you  through emotional upheavals  which challenge you to share  possessions to which you are  very attached. Demand responsibility and care from those  with whom you share���generosity will seed connections  which amplify your wealth.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  Accomplishment begets  fame; quiet diligence begets accomplishment. Although you  had hoped for greater recognition and subsequent ease, your  level of achievement is immature. Be patient, prudent,  arid truthful in self-appraisal!  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.19)  Although you have been  retiring, somewhat withdrawn,  you are called upon to patch up  a messy, hopeless-looking  situation. Reasons for previous  restrictions become clear. You  can rectify matters.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 Feb. 18)  '.-' This is an interval of less intensity and a time to re-fortify  spiritually, intellectually and  materially to rest on your  laurels without total disengagement from the struggle. Expect  good news week's end.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Your sincerity wins you a  following. Do not be then excessively beneficent or insolence and mockery will fall  on your head. Realize those  who follow and rely on you are  weaker and will disappoint at  tjmes.  Stephen Boswell, who will be  playing at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt on Saturday, May 28,  has performed extensively in  various ensembles throughout  Canada and was a founding  member of the Odyssey Guitar  Trio. Recent solo appearances  include the Vancouver East  Cultural   Centre,   Western  Washington   University   and,  Robson Square Theatre.  Mr. Boswell is on the faculty  of the Delta Conservatory of  Music arid also teaches at his  private studio in Vancouver.  The concert will begin at 8  p.m. Admission is at the door  -$4 adults, $3 OAP and  students.  Good Friends  Fine Foods  Together At   ^^ <f>iirrOt>  Wine, Beer Licensed  ESPRESSO BAR  TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  Geoffrey Madoc-Jones is caught in the crossfire of his living and  dead wives in last week's production of "Blithe Spirit". Review  on page two.  ���John Burnside photo  Ensemble Theatre to meet  Ensemble Theatre plans to  take part in Roberts Creek  Daze festivities in July,  celebrating a year of successful  theatre activity on the Sunshine  Coast. Those members of the  community interested in taking  part are invitied to auditions  Wednesday, May 25 at 7:30  p.m. to 9:30 p.m. at Roberts  Creek Hall. For more information call producer, Selia  Karsten, 885-7388.  Ensemble Theatre's debut,  "4x8 - An evening of One Act  Plays", last July, was followed  by "The Little Foxes" in October. In March, participating  in Survival Carnival, the group  presented their original musical  adaptation of "Many Moons"  showcasing fine local talent in  scripting,, music, performing  and design. An adaptation of  "The Little Prince" was also  presented and continued to  tour in schools and at the Day  Care   Centre.  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  f  Fri. & Sat,  May 27 & 28  Channel Ten  GIBSONS  Tuesday, May 24  SECHELT  Thursday, May 26  Timber Days Parade  On location in Sechelt, Sunday, May 22, Coast Ten Television taped this years Timber  Days Parade. With all the community effort that goes into the  floats and costumes, we are  pleased to have it on tape for  you. to sit back and enjoy seeing    yourself   arid   your  neighbours after the excitement  of the day is over.  Congratulations   to   ifJhe  Timber Days Committee for au\  students have prepared video  presentations as well as  developing cablecasting techniques which they will certainly  be practicing in this two-  camera live nine-hour telethon.  Thanks to the Gibsons Centennial Committee for all their  work.  Members Si Guests Welcome  ��� M��  e e e e e' e eeeeeee  >  Library gets grant  ���2 With its 1983 budget now in  place, Sechelt council passed a  rhjotion that a letter be sent to  the Sechelt Library Association  informing it that $15,000 has  been allocated for its 1983  building expansion project.  ?��The grant will be paid subject to confirmation that the  association has borrowed  $20,000 for the balance of the  construction  costs,  and  structiori begins in 1983.  con-  The library association must  bear the interest costs of its  $20,000 loan until August  1984, when it is Sechelt  council's plan to grant a further $20,000 for the constructing project from its 1984  budget.  work and efforts  Coast Ten Televisioii  welcomes home former cprri-  munity broadcasting students  Kenna Marshall and Anne  Watt. Kenna has successfully  completed her first year at  Ryerson Technical Institute  and Anne is home after her  successful year at BCIT. Having acquired special knowledge  and skills, both have returned  for the summer and offered  their services as volunteers for  the community channel. Expect to see them soon with  Channel Ten.  Remember our first telethon  will be held on the channel  Saturday, May 28 live from the  Elphinstone studio in Gibsons.  Community   broadcasting  m e e # �� �� e e * #  Mon. -  Sat.  :ABARETI  \  \  ,'tv*-  :>.Z  'I*  wW^ for the  Yellow Pages Section  of the  Sunshine Coast  Telephone Directory  This is your last chance to check out your  Yellow Pages listing.  Now's the time to look into multiple listings so your  business can be in many places at once. It's also  a good idea to list each firm you represent so people  won't have to go out of their way to find you.  Remember, names, positions and other information  can change in a year and your listings should  change right along with them. (Charges apply for  changes and extra listings.)  For further information, phone your B.C.Tel Customer  Service Office. Ifs later than you think.  THE PLACE TO BE.  THE PLACE TO LOOK.  yellow pages  9��j��f-^-  "���$��:  TU.  Tuesday  'S   MEN'S NIGHT  Featuring: 2 Female Exotic Dancers  "VELVET" & "LACE*  Sorry, Ladies.   No admittance 'til 10:00 p.m.  Thursday  ismn  EJP  V  ?f��  w-  0$*$f?8&: ' I//  LADIES'NIGHT  Male Exotic Dancer  Sorry, guys.   No admittance 'til 10:00 p.m.  Saturday: i  u  v* ^��1  Prizes!  (Coming next:  May 31st  Two Shows: 10:30 p.m. & 12:00 midnight  "MHTZID"  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  ���������HOURS,-.'';.���'���:���::8 pm V2am--:V  ;.,       :,-;      Closed Sunday  PRpPER-DRESS REQUIRED  (Ai th*1 discii'tion-iit thi' Mciiiagyrnvwl.     ��� '���. ��� ���   Next to the Omep.aRestaurant j Gibsurvs..Landing 886-8161  '���.:������:'���.���; ���'���'<lov'CT-,C.iiar.gc^.Thtirs;-''Ffi-':&.S'at��-.   >'i-'���'���    ' .} ���..''���'.'/ Coast News, May 24,1983  These happy folks from the Adult Day Care Group are displaying  some of the handmade crafts which, along with plants and baking, will be at their SPRING SALE & RAFFLE on Tuesday and  Thursday, May 31 and June 2, from 1 to 3 p.m. in the Kin Hut,  Dougal Park, Gibsons. Raffle tickets will also be available for $1  each this Tuesday and Thursday in Sunnycrest Mall. -ftwifergtrphoto  At the Arts Centre  Youth Art Show  All the schools on the coast  from Pender Harbour to  Langdale are represented in the  exhibition of Young People's  Art at the Arts Centre until  May 29. The gallery is crammed with pictures, the lion's  share belonging to Chatelech  which has produced a really excellent selection under the  teaching, of Enid Goodman,  herself a fine artist.  When looking at students'  work strong emphasis has to be  given to the teacher, hopefully  one who "knows how to press  the right button" and who can  turn a recalcitrant and bored  child (for whatever reason) into  someone who is willing to concentrate, to look carefully and  to stretch his or her dexterity to  the limit.  Outstanding, however, both  for their technical virtuosity in  the difficult medium of water-  colour arid their competence in  drawing, design and colour  were a painting of irises by  Theresa Matthaus and two  paintings of-birds by Laurie  Brown and Bernadette Shea.  The Arts Centre would like  to thank all schools for participating and in particular  Enid Goodman and her  students who helped to  organize and hang the exhibition. Thanks also to Juhl  Bfaathen and the Chamberlin  boys for their fine posters.  For people wishing tb see  this show, the Arts Centre will  be closed on Thursday, May  26. Otherwise the hours are  normal - 11 a.m. to 4 p.m.,  Wednesday thru Saturday, 1  p.m. to 4 p.m. Sundays.  I hope our readers are taking  advantage of the fresh cod and  halibut that is now available in,  the fish markets. I am not  aware of any restaurants  featuring these items on their  menus at time of writing.  This last week-end Sechelt  was invaded by some 70  naturalists from various parts  of the province who were here  to attend the annual general  meeting of the Federation of  British Columbia Naturalists.  This affair was hosted by the  local Sechelt Marsh Protection  Society.  The first event took the form  of a wine, cheese and seafood  party at the Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre. June and Brad  Hope of Tidal Rush Marine  Farms donated a box of farm  raised salmon which were  filleted and marinated at the  Bracewell residence at Davis  Bay and then smoked by Rita -  Pearl at Roberts Creek. Mrs.  Billie Steele donated some  hand-smoked spring salmon,  caught and cured by Henry  Whittaker of Sechelt.  Mr. & Mrs. George Primrose  of Selma Park donated seven  pounds of prawns which were  mixed with some red snapper  from the Sechelt Fish Market  and stuffed into mushroom!  caps   and  grilled   by   Robin  Bracewell and served by Irene  Bluith of Silver Sea Crafts.  The wine and cheese was  organized and hosted by Jan-  nette and Peter Gordon, of  Roberts Creek, charter  members of the Marsh Society.  Live music was supplied by.  past president Katie Angermier  assisted by her sister Nancy and  Cindy Kirk. Their peppy celtic  tunes were much appreciated  by all in attendance.  Her Worship, Mayor  Kolibas, said a few words of  welcome to the delegates which  were answered by Federation  President, Dr. Richard Stace-  Smith.  Invited guests in attendance  were Mr. Robert Baptiste  representing the Sechelt Indian  Band; Mr. Peter Bandi, president, Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce; Economic  Development Commissioner,  Oddvin Vedo; Mr. John Lewis,  Community Advisor for the  Salmonid Enhancement Program.  Following the day long annual meeting on Saturday a  very nice buffet banquet was  served at the Parthenon  Restaurant on the Sechelt  waterfront, featuring two baked spring salmon and a large  platter of shrimp.  Sea you.  TSOH-WYE  SUMMER  Registration forms are now available at the Sechelt Indian  Band Office for this year's Summer Camp. There will be  seven (7) children's camps starting July 11th, 1983 - all  Camps will run from Monday to Friday.  Registration Fee: $60.00/child. To be paid upon  registration.  All Camps will be limited to 20 children  -10 girls/boys.  Only children between the ages of 7-14 years will be  accepted.  Centennial Bingo  this weekend  ;*��^��a  MAURICE THE MORRIS is getting to be a familiar sight  in the Gibsons-Sechelt area. He spends most of his working day pre  siding in front of Paul Drake Auto & Marine Ltd., Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  From, dawn,'til dusk,,Maur)ce^^^^  RENT A-WRECK franchise recently opened���':at  tnat.ri^tibW^;"5  Satisfied customers from England to California have rented cars here,  while touring the beautiful Sunshine Coast. :  Come in and meet Maurice and his partner Rick on Saturday, May 28.  There will be coffee all day and lots of door prizes to be won as Paul  Drake Ltd. opens its new showroom with a big marine engine show  and sale.  DON'T MISS MAURICE!  (886-9717 WILL GET YOU MORE INFORMATION.)  Commencing at 6 p.m. May  28,1983 on Coast Cable 10 will  be the first annual Centennial  '86 Bingo.  Players can participate in  five games at home by watching the stars of the  "Beachcombers" call the  games over Coast Cable 10.  The prizes will total $2,000  made of of 2 x $150; lx $200; 1  x $500 arid a blackout jackpot  of $1,000.  Alternatively, players can attend at Elphinsone gymnasium  where an in house bingo will be  played starting with the first  televised game at 6 p.m. Caller  4$*yfeM^ Ernie,.Fossett.;,^  ^There'; will be an additional  10 games at the school with  prizes yet to be determined. In  order to play at the school,  players should have their TV  bingo cards. Cost of games at  the school will be: 1st three  cards $2; every other card 50  cents; Bonanza Games $1 for  sheet of six games.  TV Bingo cards can be purchased at all Gibsons banks;  Super Valu; Gibsons Building  Supplies; Richards Men's  Wear; Great Canadian Dough  Factory and Maxwell's Pharmacy.  Please participate either by  putting your feet up at home  and playing by TV or coming  out to the school for added ex-  citement and prizes,  refreshments, etc.  Drop of1 your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  until noon Saturday  ���A Frlandly people Pmoo"  o  4S  o  o  May  V.C.R. Rental  SPECIAL  Noon      $25.00^   Rental  Fri. ~ Tues.  Noon  $35.00*   Rental  Includes the use of 3  Movies at no extra charge!  Over 460 Movie Titles  Now Available!!  ���*��� Deposit required  8-  o  *r  5*  a  Q  o  <  in  KERN'S  Home  Furnishings  Tues.-Sat., 9-5:30; Fri. 'til 6 p.m.  In-store iinancing available O.A.C.  Seaview Place. Gibsons 886-9733  A SPIN to  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public  service by the  Sunshine Coast News  John R. Goodwin, C.A.  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver      669*3022  #v- H'**  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Coming Events  mm  ;'ia. i. fi  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting Tuesday, May 24 at 7:30  p.m. at the Creekhouse Restaurant. Everyone welcome.  Spring Sate & Raffle, Tues. & Thurs., May 31 and June 2,1-3 p.m. at Kin  Hut, Dougal Park, Gibsons. Handmade crafts, plants & baking. Raffle  Tickets $1, on sale this Tues. & Thurs. in Sunnycrest Mall.  Wednesday  Regular Events  Monday  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. " .  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. Next scheduled  meeting will be Monday, 24th January, 1983, at Pender Harbour  ^Elementary School, 7:30 p.m.  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.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone Gym 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 p.m.  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101, 885-3145.  Gibsons |udo Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meats every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  10:00 a.m. - 2:00 p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.        TFN   : ��� Tuesday   The regular meeting of Women's Aglow Fellowship Is held In Harmony  Hall, oh Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday.  Lunch served. Come February 15. Speaker: Fran Lance, Seattle, ���  Washington. For further'information phone 886-9774 or 886-9576.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. .  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm. United Church Hall,,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anori Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis C��re Centre Auxiliary - Gibson* meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sechelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, tun times.   '    ���        ".  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.     '.-..,  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 in the Marine Room  under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Crsft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital meets second  Wednesday of every month 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983.886-2467.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937. "  *#r  W?:-  Thursday  Roberts Creek Loglon Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  Th* Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Information  call 8B6-9569 or 888-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  < Tt.j Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons; Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 .ifter  General Meeting - Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 p.m. at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information phone 886-7378.  Eligible vehicles  to test drive are:  New Ford Ranger,  F Series  F10G-350, Econoline,  Club Wagon  Bronco, Bronco II  & Courier  Friday  Ladles Basketball ��� Friday* Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at .7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050.  Secheit Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 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.  Coffee Party/Story Hour: First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  685-3510.  Just Take  A Tee* Drive  No Purchase  Necessary*  Draw to be  conducted on  ^August 5th, 1983i  Win 1 of 3  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Phcne 886-9774,.  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  .Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  Ford Rangers  *Test drivers who buy an eligible Ford light truck during the program period and who are selected as winners have the option  of receiving $10,000 cash instead of a new Ranger.  Quality, Value and Choice right down the line,  FORD  ^i MtRCUflY  Dealer 5936 WHARF ROAD, SECHEIT  885-3281  \". " Coast News, May 24,1983  by Ernie Hume  Senior men played a Scotch  Pine Hurst two-man team tournament on Seniors' Day last  Thursday,   May   19.   Popular  winners   where  the  team   of  Logan   Wright   and   Walt  McMillan with a low combined  score of 29. In second spot was  John Petula in partnership with  Bob McCallum scoring a low  29 Va. Tied for third place were  the teams of Lee Picketts and  Geoff Trant and Bob Emerson  teamed with Tom Held.  Jim Munro is once again requesting volunteer help from  thie ��� seniors for a couple of  small projects at #9 green area.  The response this past few  tfeeks has been really appreciated.  Mixed twilight golfers had 23  men and ladies turn out for a  team event. The two member  teams used alternate balls. Bob  Emerson and Gladys Warner  shot a net 33.5 to win the  honours. Alec Warner and Lila  Chambers used 15 putts to take,  the putting prize. Please be  aware that Monday mixed  twilight players who have  played seven or less games during the season will be assessed  $5 for the season's final wine  and gift party.  I Tuesday, Ladies Day, saw a  hidden hole competition.  Dodie Grant and Vera Munro  tied for first place with net 64  scores; Runner-up spot was  also a tie with Rita Hincks and  Barb Lawrence shooting a net  $4, Our ladies third team battl  ed the third team ladies from  Seymour winning a closely  fought game 37 to 35.  Connie Grant our ladies captain and club champion  journeyed to Glendale, California to participate in member  and guest two-day tournament  at the Oatmont Golf and  Country Club, where she was a  member before moving to the  Sunshine Coast. We are proud  to announce that Connie with  her partner took top place.  Congratulations Connie.  In the ladies blind partner  nine hole event Lila Chambers  and Isobel Draper combined  for a low net score of 68.  Gladys Warner and Adie  Gayton tied for low putts with  16 each.  Gordy Scott who shot a hole  in one a couple of weeks ago  was joined by Ken White last  week who repeated the difficult  feat by sinking his tee shot on  #17. Congratulations to Ken,  lightning does strike twice.  The greens committee have  been considering eliminating  some of the tall trees at #'s 8  and 17. With the kind of  shooting that Gordy and Ken  have performed maybe they  should go in the other direction  and transplant a few large  ones.  Both senior and junior golf  classes are off to a good start.  Both classes have been over  subscribed. The interest in golfing on the Sunshine Coast from  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour has increased at an  unbelievable pace.  Beachcombers win bronze  : The Beachcomber Volleyball  season ended a successful year  by winning the bronze medal at  the B.C. provincials in Vancouver.  The girls came very close to  the gold as they won the first  game in the medal rounds  against Smithers 15-7 and were  up 13-7 in the second game but  Smithers adjusted to the quick  attack and won 15-13, 15-9.  Wthe girls then played B.C.O.  for~the bronze winning in convincing fashion 15-2, 15-5.  I^prjribers of this years team are  Tracey Jones, Andrea Unger,  Janine Pedneault, Shannon  Buhner, Jayna Gant, Leah and  Sara Bennett, Jennifer Ear-  waker.  The team was coached by  Brian Bennett and Lee Brown.  The team would like to  thank Ernie Fossett and  Elphinstone Recreation and the  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 for  their many years of support.  Fastball  Scores from local men's  fastball last week were:  Gibsons  Bluehosers ;        7 Building Supplies 6  Kenmac ���   6 Cedars 2  Bluenosers 6 Kenmac 5  The league tournament will  continue Sunday at Hackett  Park in Sechelt from 10 a.m. to  6 p.m.  V-�� ^*^r'iM��-*Js.��<-''' ^"Si^S^^M^W^&^^S^M        aWMKawl&aTE8����&&rEna^MmaYB&i&&&  Alderman Harvey Bist of Sechelt, left, and town administrator  Jack Copland, took part in the Gibsons-Sechelt fitness challenge  last week. With 136 participants to Gibsons 14, it was Sechelt  hands dOWn, SO tO Speak. ���Photos by Fran Bergtr and George Matthews  Winter Club news  At the annual club meeting  the pJ983/84 executive was  elected to office: president,  Ron Baba; vice-president, Ken  Gurney; secretary, Diane  Johnson; treasurer, Helen  Sallis.  Directors are: Alex Skyte,  Howie    Larson,     Danny  Weinhandl, Art Perry, Larry  Penonzek, Murray Crosby.  The annual club flea market  will be held in the curling rink  June 12, 1983. If you have  anything to donate to the club  for this sale please contact Gus  Schneider, 886-9906; Gibsons  Winter Club, 886-7512 or  Larry Penonzek, 886-2531.  r UBSOU WHITER CLUB  ANNUAL  FVliARKE'b--  Li ������������������Sunday, June 12183���^  I Anyone inserastsd in faking part In this sals can  resale fames oy contacting:  I Qus Schneider   886-9906  Oorrs open from curling club    886-7512  itO 3.m. 10 4 P.m. Larry Penonzek 886-2531]  i*fr#l#!&#��  I Two B.C. Lions football players were on hand this week to promote the Sunshine Coast Football League. Boys, aged 10 and 11  can sign up between 8:30 a.m. and 4 p.m. in the Gibsons town hall  or Sechelt village hail from Tuesday to Friday. Registration fees  are $25 per player���all equipment will be provided.  The Sunshine Coast Power  Squadron held its annual  "Change of Watch" ceremonies and banquet May 14 at the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club.  Commander Bob Mackie  and his bridge officers  presented their annual reports,  training officer David Fyles  (Commander Rt.) gave his  report on the very successful  results of courses in boating,  seamanship and piloting. Instructors Oskar Friesen, Len  Van Egmond. and Kent Car-  ruthers were congratulated and  presented with awards.  Commander Bob Mackie  assisted by special guest, Commander Wally Kiss of Pacific  Mainland District���Canadian  Power Squadron, inducted  Commander Harry Lomax and  his officers for Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron 83/84.      .  Commander Lomax, in his  acceptance message urged all  squadron members to exercise  safe boating practice, representing the Canadian Power  Squadron educational programs.  For information call Burt  Hobbs 885-3898.  -Bradley J Benson photo  Elementary track and field ( usedbuildingsupplies?  medal standings  The Sunshine Coast school  district elementary track and  field meet was held last Thursday at Chatelech Secondary  School in Sechelt. In the medal  standings, the following  athletes won their respective  age groups: - >,,  MEDAL STANDINGS:  1975/76 Girls  Zoe MacKenzie (L) 23  Jolaine Percival (MP)   , 10  Alicia Fuiton (MP) 10  Sheik Wagman (WS) 9  197S/76 Boys  Brad Wingfield (CG) 23  Greg Kirkman (RC) 22  Drew Ban (L) 13  1974 Girls  Wanda Pederson (CG) 19  Regan Stevens (L) 19  Fiona Cuthbertson (S) 17  Rita Joe (S) 17  1974 Boys  Benjamin Haley (S) 37,  Cameron Haley (S) 25  Matthew Haley (S) 20  1973 Boys  Tom Story (RC) 2?;  Francis Dixon (S) 25  Brent Wormald (G) 22  1973 Girts  RobynBilous(S) 50  Katherine Denham (S) 20  Jade Borgano (RC)  Kristi Beecham (WS)  1972 Boys  Sean Longman (RC)  Ken Ewen (MP)  Chris Siebert (WS)  John Rodgers (S)  1971 Girls  Pam Carver (S)  KristaMay(S)  Darcie Wolanski (G)  1972 Girts  KristieSugdin(RC)  Yolunda Heinen (S)  Jennie Boser (RC)  1971 Boys  Ken Campbell (L)  Jason Wier(G)  Gabe Taylor (WS)  Quentin Summers (RC)  1969/70 Girts  Suzi Tillson (S)  StaceyKirkbride(S)  Tracey McElroy (S)  1969/70 Boys  David Anderson (S)  Duane Poore (S)  Ken Fujimori (G)  Kenny Sorensen (S)  (L) Langdale  (CG) Cedar Grove (RC)  (MP) Madeira Park  (WS) West Sechelt  14  14  1st  2nd  2nd  3rd  1st  2nd  3rd  1st  2nd  3rd  1st  2nd  3rd  3rd  1st  2nd  3rd  1st  2nd  2nd  3rd  (G) Gibsons  Roberts Creek  (S) Sechelt  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc,  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS    !  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 088-1311,  We also buy used building materials  PENINSULA  MARKET  1         tide ta  bies  1 Reference: Point Atkinson,  Sat., May 28  j                      Pacific Standard Time  0035     10.9  0505     13.2  1GROCERIES  1220       2.1  'sundries  Tues., May 24  Thurs., May 26  2000      15.1    jl  FISHING  0305      14.8  0405      14.0  Sun., May 29  TACKLE  1005       3.9  1105       2.4  0130     11.0  !. TIMEX WATCHES  1655      13.4  1840     14.7  0530     12.8   |  2200       9.4  2345     10.5  1250      2.4  Wed., May 25  2040     15.0  Open 9-9  0340     14.4  1030       3.0  Fri., May 27  0440     13.6  Mon., May 30 j  0215     11.1  7 Days a Week  1750      14.1  ���   1145       2.2  0610     12.3  j  Davis Bay, B.C.  2250     10.1  1920     15.0  1335       2.9  885-9721  2125     14.9  For  Dayliyht  Saving  Time ADD  1   HOUR  MAmiNj  MO-INTE  SOW  & Opening of our   -  NIW 910WROOII  Saturday, May 28th  on Display  NEW DIESELS  VOLVO  See the new  "FUEL SAVERS"  Gas and Diesel  CHRYSLER and VOLVO REPRESENTATIVES  HERE ALL DAY!  Discuss your power problems and  SPECIAL SHOW PRICES  ��� Door  ��� Coffee  P A UL D R A KE Mm.  Sunshine Coast Highway  Gibsons      08fr-3t��36^ Coast News, May 24,1983  13.  :    A copy of a letter frond the  Sechelt and District Chamber  ;Of Commerce to Senator Rae  ;Perrault caused some/6oncern  in Sechelt council last week.  The subject of the letter was  listed as a, "Feasibility Study  for Offshore Development; ie.  Protected all year round harbour with permanent  wharf/moorage facilities at  Trail Bay on the Georgia Strait,  Sechelt, B.C."  i The chamber noted that,  |"\Ve, in conjunction with the  I corporation of the village of  vj Sechelt, . are undertaking a  % study for the above-noted  5 facilities," and requested in-  " formation and advice in how to  qualify for financial assistance  i for such a project.  i Alderman Bist stated his op-  -position to the noted proposal,  X saying he is on record as not  : being in favour of permanent  ���wharf/moorage facilities in.  ^Trail Bay.  Council's stated interest is in  the feasibility of a public boat  ramp for Trail Bay, and it does  not consider that it is working  on any project "in conjunction  with" the Sechelt chamber,  although both groups are  gathering information on the  subject.  It was moved by alderman  Bist that a letter be sent to the  chamber outlining council's  position and its concern at being presented as in favour of  the project mentioned.  Council also approved a  grant of $2,000 for the  chamber to assist with the running of its tourist information  booth. The grant will be  dispersed at intervals, . with  $500 given now, $1,000 on  August 15, and the $500  balance on October 1, taking  into consideration that council  will be in a borrowning position until 1983 taxes are collected, due by July 31, 1983.  In a report Thursday, to the  Sunshine; Coast Regional  Board directors, regional Job  Creation Co-ordinator Judy  Gates, outlined developments  in the federal-provincial NEED,  programme and the NEED  projects currently being considered for. the Sunshine Coast.  The report also raised questions of the responsibility of  the SCRD in the NEED granting process.  Gates' report stated in part:  "Currently, there are approximately 30 community and  business applications from this  area under consideration by the  NEED secretariat. These proposals represent 306 temporary  jobs and about $2.7 million.  Seven projects representing  another $860,000 have already  been approved for this area.  "Of the outstanding applications, two community projects  and one private enterprise project appear fairly certain to be  approved very shortly.  "Considering the number of  applications already submitted,  and others now being  prepared, raises the question:  How much can our area  reasonably expect from the  NEED programme?  "The federal and provincial  governments originally  allocated $67 million in NEED  monies to British Columbia;  this money was somewhat increased in the recent federal  budget. The NEED secretariat  has indicated that although  there is no quota as such for  any area, they are attempting  to distribute funds with some  equity. ���  "At the same time, the  secretariat does seem to be  responsive to both the quality  of applications and to the  heavy demand from a particular area. The worthiness  and the number of applications  from the Coast has been  among the largest of any comparable area. In the absence of  any firm indicationas to how  much funding this area might  anticipate, the best approach  thus seems to be to continue to  generate applications. If our  access to NEED does dry up,  . many of these applications may  be re-directed to other potential  funding sources.  "On the question of SCRD  approval for individual applications, specifically to the  NEED programme, there are  several considerations:  1. Since not all of the applications are likely to be funded, board endorsement of one  proposal may be detrimental to  any non-endorsed proposal.  Can the board, therefore,  reasonably endorse any proposal without considering the  merits of all other proposals?  2. Should the board opt to  support only community  groups in their applications?  3. Should the board support  projects that will distribute the  money throughout the district  in small amounts?  4. In private sector proposals should consideration be  given to the possibility that a  government grant to one particular business may adversely  affect a competitor's business?  5. Does the proposal fit into  the economic development  strategy for the Coast?  6. If a business or community group would like support  from the SCRD, should full  and detailed proposal information be submitted before the  meeting at which it is to be considered?  7. Should it be left to individual directors to support  projects in their area?"  ���COAST  *.r  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuf f  '���A pT-t.*r\cJt.y P*Ppl�� RlflOV  ENERSEAL  num.���  Pub labours lost  ;��� The issue of neighborhood.  ; pub licencing for the Casa  Martinez in Davis Bay was  dealt with at Thursday's  meeting of the regional board's  planning committee.  Mrs. Martinez who has applied for a neighborhood pub  licence for a 960 square foot  section of the Casa Martinez  Restaurant has been told that  her proposal is in contraven  tion of the regional board's  zoning bylaws which do not  permit concurrent use of:  restaurant and pub facilities on  the same property.  The regional board planner  has offered the opinion that  under current bylaws this application cannot proceed. The  planning committee voted to  support the planner's opinion.  SYSTEMS  Msmbers of Better Business Bureau  ��� removal of Urea Formaldehyde Foam Insulation  - energy conservation systems  - repairs and renovations  - vinyl siding  ANNOUNCEMENT  ��� KEN PEARCE, our Technical Sales Estimator, is doing free estimates in Gibsons Monday, June 6 and has all information with respect to related government grants. For appointments, please call ���oilect to our Powell River office 485*7618, Tuesday to Friday, 9:30 to 4:30.  ��� REMEMBER THE DEADLINE FOR U.F.F.l. registration is June 30,1983.  ' Registered contractors on Urea Formaldehyde Foar Installation Remedial Measures,  under the Consumer & Corporate Affairs, Canada Program. (REGISTRATION #1220-3.)  ��� Custom renovations & energy conservation systems.  > Vinyl siding.  4683-A Marine Ave., Powell River, B.C.  ��� ALL WORKMANSHIP CARRIES A1 YR. GUARANTEE, NOT  EXCLUDING MANUFACTURERS' WARRANTIES.  485-7618  CONTRACTING  LOG HAULING  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  J. Malyea,Contracting       880-9457  D &. R  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  Sunshine Coast  APPLIANCES  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  ^  (Free Estimates)  DAVE     886-7371  886-8585  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, Ail Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  locally Manufactured  Government Approved  ��concrete septic Tank*  ���Distribution Boxes  ���Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ���Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  General Building Contractor  CONSTRUCTION    LTD.  Residential ��� Commercial  : \Complete Construction Management  18 Years Experience  Foundations ��� Framing  Finishing ��� Cabinet*  SEA-VIEW PLACE  R.R. *1 - GIBSONS, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-2743  (  Da Concrete  Andrew ���  886-7022  David-  886-7511  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  F &-:h CONTRACTORS  Landcjearing. road building, logging,  tree removal.; excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.A  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems ��� ."<  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489      anytime .  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  iDorhn Bosch 885-2544.  MISC.    SERVICES  Backhoe & Cat  Custom clearing, septic tanks,  power poles, water lines, roads.  Free estimates.  y   886-9875 886-3907 eves.  can..   Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  '. and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ��� ELECTROLUX CANADA  ��� 4724 Marine Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.   Please call 485-2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for bags, filters, repair service 8c demonstrations^  HEATING  LIQUID  GAS LTD  ���' I     ��'������-1  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  I CANADIAN j  Hospital and Forest Rangers Hut. .,    ImmJUmmJ  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  J.F.W. EXCAVATINO LTD,  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Wearing ���  Rood Rd. OOO"8071 Gibsons  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Eves.  885-5617  MISC.    SERVICES  Open Thurs. - Sat. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.      886-27657  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  fW^ & Tttttlvi  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems       * 885*3562  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seatmtl st**-*?**  TPafTusf^ W ' .    Residential &  \\ m\J -^L^ M^     Commercial  RENTALS  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  886-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Return  $12.00  A. Jack  1767 Martin Road  V5  KEN DE VRIES & SON    )  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS;  Carpets - Tile*- Linoleums - Drapes    ^J  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt [MM  tloor ta^JS<io  886-7112  885-3424,  AUTOMOTIVE  Carry's Crane Service  Tandem Truck 6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  U   886-7028  Garry Mundell  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd.  886-228*   886-3829  CLEANING    SERVICES  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  I      TIRE 4 SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       . Phone  Sechelt, B.C.      Joe Jacques   885-3611^  Svenyue* JUtHd&caftfMty*   tnm  ��l��CTR0i  Bm  Carpi tert  ��� Bob Dflll     cmatmoismaaMm    ttS-908t  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  ^        Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033  PAINTING  ELECTRIGAL  PLUMBING  urooeao  Motors  c British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts ^  QflHUe&OK AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  ���" Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  f   Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information call  is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  only  'tl. ol^   the cleaning of oil &  Jtehrruy-Dcye)    wood heating units  V.  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy _Jl, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  ECOnomy RUT0 PARTS btd.    ^  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-SIBU  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volen    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  886-845*��  "N  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COMMERCIAL ART  SEASIDE  | f-pv   Domestic Industrial Equipment  I  I Lf.  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  _ 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  MISC.    SERVICES  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���jCBC Repairs   ���Fibreglass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass    .  ���Frw E��llmiH�� 883-2G0��  Klolndalc, Pander Harbour   B.R.* 1, Q��rd��n Bay, B.C. VOW 180  Qualitu Farm 6 eancteh Supply IM.  V.  ��l  * Feed * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer    0<b   886-7527   Pratt Rd.  O^0  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,' ,���,���������,        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-5  or anytime by appt.   _j  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Oles Cove  Commercial Containers Available  1885-9973 886-2938,/ Coast News, May 24,1983  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memorial*!  4* Thanks  5. Personal  [ 6. Announcements  7. Lost  8. Found  9. Free  10. &etx&. livestock  If. Music  13t. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  S 7. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles   '  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers &.  R.V.'s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter ��V  L     Trade  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what^it's doing to them. Can you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  886-3911  TFN  FLUTE, RECORDER,  GUITAR LESSONS  885-7951  #21  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,;  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #21  Gibsons area ���  or Warehouse  rent. 886-8226.  Industrial  space for  TFN  HMD  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - ail ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFN  ?2~^ Wanted  to Rent  COUPON  j  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT���  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run yout next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  mlaff:  Sharpen up ���  scissors ���  ^(Details i  week.)  Registration for Serendipity Play School in  Madeira Park '83-'84 class  is from May 9th to 30th at  play school or Miss Sun-  ny's Pender Harbour Centre. #21  Bed and breakfast  available. Close to beach.  Semi-private baths. Ph.  886-9232. TFN  t \  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  886-9498  886-9773  The Scotts,  *  Chamberlain Road  Joane Park wishes to express her sincere appreciation to all who  showed their  thoughtfulness at the loss  of her beloved Bob (Parky).  A special thanks to those  who attended the  memorial service in Vancouver. #21  Male black manx cat.  Answers to Bobby.  886-76I6 or 886-2947.    #22  Purebred Female Akita,  white with black head.  Any info please call  885-5377. #21  A child's tabby cat with  white chin in the area  around Flume' Rd.: and  Hwy 101. Reward.  885-297I. #22  Orange & white ntrd. male  cat. YMCA Rd. 886-3812.  #21  Blue Heeler, Hwy. 101 &  Pratt. "Silver". Ph.  886-2751. Reward.        #21  Cat, Siamese, male, Seal-  point, large. Poplar Lane  area. Reward. 886-7468.  #21  Long-haired, white, female  cat with grey patches over  eyes & tail. Wearing white  flea collar. Answers to the  name of Wendy. Lost in  the vicinity of Hillcrest &  Hillside. 886-9265.        #21  Working woman having  baby in July requires small  home dr. cottage in  Roberts Creek. 885-7448.  #21  Furn. home for family of 4  for August. Will care for  your home while you are  away. Good refs. Prefer  R.C. area and beach access. Call collect  985-0169. #24  Experienced apprentice  carpenter will do renovations, alterations or yard-  work for rent. 886-7030. #21  Couple - Gibsons area,  3-bedroom home near  new. $350-45,0. June.  886-2409. #21  tot, yam  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Modern 2 bedroom house.  $400 per month. Ph.  885-7351. #22  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For July 1. 883-9342.  TFN  Beautiful furn. 2 bedroom  cottage with view for  month of June. Shoal  Lookout. $300. Phone  886-3835./ #21  Pender Harbour, new, 2  bed., view apartment.  Stove, frig., wash., dryer.  Wood heat, wall to wall.  Ref. required. 883-9923.  __  #21  Pratt Rd.: modern, 3 bdrm.,  2 bthrm. house. Sundeck,  F.P.,   full   bsmt.   $575.  . 886-8000. #21  Comfortable, furn., 1  bdrm. duplex. Elec. heat.  Robt's Crk. W.F. $225.  Single person only.  886-9885. #21  Duplex suite, 1 bdrm.,  stve., fridge, nr. ferry  term., partly furn., no pets.  886-9186 evenings.       #21  3 bdrm.  Adults  Rita.  Hardwood.Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Foundations, framing;  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Reliable 17 yr. old to do  odd jobs, wd. cutting,  lawn mowing. Wage nego.  885-3985. #21  Silkscreen  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creek  TFN  Dishwasher in good shape"  for very.little cash or free.  883-9342. TFN  Used Mandolin  Richard, 886-9324.  #22  view apt. Central.  only.   886-8107,  #23  Sml. 1 room cabin, wood  heat, quiet. On acreage.  R.C. $85 per month.  885-5301. #21  *?*F A>>  14  Help Wanted  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,  high ceilings  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive  repair, auto body shop  ���or Warehousing  886-8226  To our Coast News kids!  Thanks for your wishes.  We love you too.  Your Coast News kids'  mothers.  J #21  Mrs. Sharon Kraus,  Richard, Gordon, Glenda,  Douglas and Donald wish  to thank our many wonder-  ful friends for their  honours to our dear hus-  barjd and father, Glen, and  for their boundless efforts  to help us bear his loss.  Our'Sunshine Coast must  have the kindest and most  helpful neighbours in the  world. #21  s  Magnifying glass in polling booth at Gibsons  Legion. Owner may claim  by identifying. Coast  News Office.  #21  Cuddly, fluffy kittens. Free  to good home. 885-7493.  #22  *T^��?%i  ^���irtHI  Math and language arts  tutor available for elementary and jr. secondary  students. Attractive rate,  my home or yours.  886-9498. #23  . ��� - .     ��� .. ���-...  ��� -,    ;  Parenting is Stressful!  Are you having problems  coping? Join us at Parents  in Crisis. Non-profession-1  al, understanding support  group meets weekly. Confidential. Phone Connie,  886-9232, Barb, 885-2790  or Betty-Ann, 886-3802.  TFN  On June 11 what famous  group is appearing at midnight at Lord Jim's?     #21  See you at Ruby Lake  Smorgasbord Sat. & Sun.  nights. All my love. J.M.  #21  Large 3 bdrm. townhouse,  IVz baths & rec room &  view.$450 Ref. Req.  886-9831 (7:00-9:00 p.m.)  #22   ��������� i  Horse pasture Roberts Cr.  $50 per mth. 112-987-2010.  #22  Furnished 2 bedroom cottage, semi-waterfront,  beach access, Gower  Point. Summer or year  lease. Ref.420-6I85.      #22  3 bdr. house Lower Gibsons. Walk distance to  shops. W/W, 4 appl.  Children & small pets  welcome. 885-3350.      #22  3 bdrm. condomin. WW,  fireplace, 5 appliances.  $500.886-7802. #21  New 3 bdrm. hm. Rbts.  Crk. Stove, fridge, enste.  876-7864 Van. $500 per  mo. #21  2 br. older home with par.  bsmt. located in Central  Gibsons. Avail: May 15.  $400. Ph. after 6 886-3963.  #21  Workshop 40x32. Avail.  June 1. Ph. 886-9500.    #21  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre requires a full-time  permanent childcare/fami-  ly counsellor. Ability in  family counselling,  childcare work and liason  with schools and community agencies is required, related educational background and experience are necessary J  Summit resume by May  31, 1983 to Directory  WCFC, Box 770, Sechelt,;  B.C. -j   #21  Housewives  &  students.  Make money in your spare  ,time. Fuller Brush dealer-,  ships   avail.   Egmont   tot  Port Mellon. 885-9468. #22  Pratt Rd. area. Wanted,  reliable person, non-  smoker to clean out 3  horse stalls daily. Reply  stating experience & pay  expected to Box 118, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #21  Kitchen help, Royal Canadian Legion, Madeira  Park. For more info. ph.  883-9632. #21  Cleaning lady needed 1  day a week. Call eves, only. 886-7005. #23  Light moving, clean-ups,  etc. Gibsons, Sechelt  area. Norm 886-9503.   #24  Will babysit, my home,  days & firs, flexible.  Reasonable rates.  886-7309. #21  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal.. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  CLEMENT  SAWING SERVICE  Portable sawmilling for  even one tree. Bevel siding  a specialty. We also buy or  trade for cedar. 886-8218.  #23  NUTNB0LTHAUS  Wants to maka your  Special Bolts, Clamps  ���nd Brackets  Any Shape, Any Quantity  Full Service  MACHINE SHOP  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, S8S-7910  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions. Design & drafting. i  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  TFN  Old tires (For Sechelt BMX  track). Please drop off  donations at site beside  Trail Bay Centre. 885-2629.           #21  Cabin cruiser to rent for 3  weeks in August. Must  sleep 4, be very reliable.  883-9918, Greg. #23  Used cement mixer in  good condition. Phone  883-9100. #22  Wanted 1974-77 % or %  ton P.U. pref. w/canopy.  Must be good cond.  885-3840 after 5. #21  Now by popular demand,  Ruby Lake Smorgasbord  is Saturday AND Sunday  nights. #21  Std. size white bathtub,  R.H. drain, near new. Offers. Will deliver. 883-2778.  #23  24' Spencer craft Volvo  IB/OB, VHF, CB, sounder  & skiff, sleeps 4. Well  maint., ideal coastal  cruiser. Must sell. $9,000  obo. 886-9856. #21  20" colour television, fair  condition, $115. Phone  886-7041. #23  Resp. mature man, yard  wrk., gen. repairs, plumbing, carpentry, haul away,  satisfaction guaranteed.  $10 hr. Call 885-3409 aft. 6.  #21  Sheet metal worker  desires local work comm.  & indust. bigs., erection or  repairs, furnace & wood  stove install, and alterations steel chimneys, roof  flashings and skylites.  886-9752. #21  ���" SCREENED ���"  TOPSOIL  ���.���220/��-  Pick-up Truck Load  *25."  S86-9739 886-3889  2 near new tires, tubeless,  whitewalls, size C78-15,  off Volvo. 2 beautiful 12 ft.  full cypresses. 886-9903  after 6 p.m. #21  Solid maple round table  with 1 leaf & 4 Windsor  style chairs. $85. Ph.  886-9474 after 5 p.m.    #21  CB-SSB radios - base &  mobile -' ideal for boats.  Excellent prices. Ph.  886-9498. #23  Electric stove, "Viking",  harvest gold. Exc. cond.  $100. Fireplace, green  "Aztec", also 2 lengths of |  insulated chimney $100.  886-7048. #21  Ladies good quality  clothing, slightly used, excellent condition, size 10  (small). 886-9352. #23  Free Rabbit Meat!!I  Buy 10 rabbits for the  price of 9. $2.25 per lb., 3V*  Ib. ea. Cut up or whole.  Also breeding stock & live  rabbit fryers. Free del.  886-3831. 7-9 a.m. & eves.  #21  Accurate pedestal scale  as in doctor's office, $60.  Dishwasher, $85. Misc.  dishes, etc. 886-8668.   #21  Simplicity Gard tractor, 7  hp, complete with plough,  rototiller, hay mower and  util. traitor. $595.886-9410.  #21  Horse manure by bag or  pick-up load. 2 loads left.  886-9773. #21  New ladies "Beachcomber" bicycle. Cost  $217, will sell for $160.  Men's 5 spd. CCM "Elite".  Good cond. $85. Phone  886-7853. #23  24" Moffat range in good  cond. 24" hood also! $150.  886-9096. #23  Light mauve bathroom fixtures, tub, toilet, basin. As  new, complete taps, etc.  885-7393 eves. #21  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  QUALITY  Built  HOMES  $36.50 sq. ft.  886-7309  Free Rabbit ManureHIBuy  5 - 40 Ib. bags of hon-  burning manure, get  another one free. More  powerful than chicken, 3  times stronger than steer  manure. $ 2.50 per bag.  Burkharts Rabbitry on  Pratt Rd.,886-383l.       #22  Turf instant lawn del.  $1.40 sq. yd. Garry's Crane  Service. 886-7028.    v   #21  $$$ SAVE $$$  Freight Damaged Stoves,  Fridges, Washers,  Dryers, Dish Washers, -  Deep Freezers,  Microwaves, Stereos,  TVs, Videos, etc.  Folly guaranteed  new and need  appliances,  guaranteed  lowest price*.  COMFY  KITCHEN  1119 W. 14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  13 acres Texada, excellent  location, subdividable,  $59,000. G. Boyle, Gen.  Del., Prince Rupert V8J  3P3. #24  QUALITY RED CEDAR  Zenith 24" coloured TV  console, A-1 condition.  $150 obo. 886-7189.      #21  70+ sq. yds. used carpet  (purple shag), exc. cond.,  $350. Red lamps, $100.  Built-in dishwasher, $100.  Port, dishwasher, $300.  Cord organ, $150. Chesterfield & chair, $300. Phone  886-2990. #23  Fine selection of handcrafted burl clocks $25 &  up. Excellent gift.  886-7028. #22  t as SOIL  MUSHROOM  MANURE  by Cubic Yard or Truck Load  $25 cu. yd. - Delivered  *5 DISCOUNT For Seniors  885-5669  1x4  1x6  1x8  1x10  2x3  2x4  2x6  2x8  2x10  4x4  12* per lin.  20cperlin.  26e per lin.  33* per lin.  ft.  ft.  ft.  ft.  18'per lin. ft.  24�� per lin. ft.  40'per lin. ft.  52* per lin. ft.  66* per lin. ft.  52�� per lin. ft.  MINI ��� SAT  Incl. 7' dish'   .  all electronics & cable,  $2,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  Areins Rear Tyne Tiller 7  hp model as new. 886-8071  after 5. L#2t  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides - owner will  finance Steve 883-9551  TFN  Work Wanted  j.  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIALS  '  RESIDENTIAL    ���  885-2923      885-3681  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  ��� Male Goffin Cuckatoo  with cage, $450 obo & 5  Terrier cross, blk. & white,  puppies, free. 886-9638.  #22  German Shepherd, male, 1  yr., all shots, lie, exc.  watch dog yet good temp.  $100. Moving, must sell.  886-3905. #22  2 horses, 1-strd. & thourg.  and 1 grade mare. Will sell  as a pair to good home for  $1,200. 1 tandem horse  trailer, 5 ft. top with new  vacuum brakes and new  paint, $1,500 firm. 1  western saddle, $350.  Assorted tack also. Ph.  885-9629. #22  Shelties!  Adults   and   puppies.  Available 885-2550.      #21  | (arbour  Spacious 1. 2, & 3  bedroom suites avail-,  able immediately inv  family building: Small  pets considered. Heat,  cahle & storage space ���  -included. ,  886-9557 '  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  3-bdrm. house in exc.  cond. on Lower Rd.,  Roberts Creek. Carport,  large yard, $450. Avail July  1.886-7261. #21  2 br. furnished home in  Bay area June 1 - Sept. 15.  Adults only - non smokers  preferred, ref. required.  886-2369 6-8 p.m. #21  Small engine repair, lawn  mowers, power saws, etc.  Briggs & Stratton,  qualified mechanic,  reasonable rates. 886-2812  between 9-5. #23  Want your grass cut,  garden dug or weeded,  firewood cut or split, etc.?  Hire a student. Gall Peter,  886-9843. #23  Carpenter - odd jobs,  renovations, chain saw  work. 885-2964, Jim.     #23  14 yr. old, willing to do  lawns, etc. 886-7620.    #21  DRYWALL?  Reasonable rates, 15 yrs.  exp., ref., prof, workmanship guaranteed. Free  estimates. Joe, 886-8583.  #23  Quality built homes and  cedar siding  specialists.  'References   and   free  estimates. Phone 885-3412  ! after 6. #23  Job wanted falling, also  can run skidder & winder.  T. Dawe, Box 26, Garden  Bay. 885-7518 (note new  ph. no.) #22  ''DeAJtQKi  Mill ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  Rich, black Delta loam, 20  yds. delivered, $400.  574-7242. TFN  11' Vanguard camper F/G  roof $3,400. 886-7070 aft.  5. #21  % HP Jet Pump & 30 gal  pressure tank. Very good  cond. $175: 3'x78y2" bi-  fold doors $15, & 80'  underground elec wire  suitable for mobile home  hook-up $60. Dresser or  baby change table $25. 2  Akai 3-way speakers $30  ea. 886-7159 after 6 p.m.  #22  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 Irg.  bale. 885-9357. TFN  Garage Sale May 28 & 29.  9 a.m.-6 p.m. Well pump,  motors, tools, flower  boxes, elec. blankets &  drapes, etc. The Scott's,  Chamberlain Rd. #21  Gibsons Vol. Fire Dept.  Garage Sale Sunday, May  29th, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. If  you wish to donate items ;  phone 886-8415 for pick-,'  up. #21  DRAFTING  m6-7442i  Energetic engineering student needs money. Will do  maintenance, gardening���anything! Call  886-7963. #21  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low maintenance gardens or any of  your gardening needs, call  Matt Small, 886-8242.   #23  Widely exp. in carpentry,  bricklaying, house design.  Rea. rates. 885-7286.    #22  Typing.   Phone  886-2622,  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  Check Finning's  USED EQUIPMENT BARGAINS!  FT-9823-1975 Cat D8K Track-type Tractor w/A-dozer, winch, R.O.P.S. U/C@70%, 24" extreme service shoes. Sealed and Lubricated Track. Very good unit. '  Certified Buy 60 day 60M0 participating warranty Vancouver      $97,500  FT-2429-1978 Cat D7G Track-type Tractor w/double tilt angledozer, ripper, R.O.P.S. u/c@  50%, 20" extreme service shoes. Sealed and Lubricated Track. tine enn  Fair Buy Vancouver 5plUO,DUU  ,  FR-4713-1976 Cat 941 LGP Track-type Loader w/g.p. bucket, r.o.p.s. u/c@9o% plus.  Good condition. '  Certified Buy, 60 day 60/40 participating warranty Langley    $49,000  FR-4999-1974 Cat 931B Track-type Loader w/mlitipurpose bucket, 7 teeth, r.o.p.s. u/c@  25%. Unit runs well. \ ���MOIHWl  As IS, Victoria   $lO,UUU  FT-2608-1977 Cat 966C Wheel Loader w/4 yd. G.P. bucket, 8 teeth, R.O.P.S. Tires 18.00 x 25��.  60%. Unit painted and serviced.  Fair Buy, Vancouver $53,500,  FT-1453-1974 Cat 950 Wheel Loader w/3yd.g.p.bucket, r.o.p.s.Tires20.5x25.20pr-new.  Good machine. A  Fair Buy, Chiniwack' $49,500  FR-5150-1977 Cat 930 Wheel Loader W/2V4 yd. G.P. bucket, 7.5 yd. chip bucket, R.O.P.S. Tires  17.5 x 25@70%. Very good condition. ��m*% 1%  Certified Buy, eo day 60/40 participating warranty Langley    $42,000'  Or  t  dtmtxii  Experienced adult looking  for babysitting and  housecleaning. Work days  or evenings. Refs.  886-9773. #21  Plus many more  to choose from!  FINNING  C*torpilUr, C*f and 9 ar�� Tr��dtm��ria of CitttpiRtf Tractor Co,  Call now!!!  Mike  Walker  Vancouver (Bus) (604)872-4444  Langley (Bus) (604)533-1244  Langley (Res)  (604)533-2373 Coast News, May 24,1983  .15.  ?76 Datsun P/U, ' deluxe  cab, new fenders, paint,  brakes, very good condi:  tion, $2,500. 886-8217,  886-2929. #22  1980 Chev van, mags,  tires, AM/FM cass., other  options, 35,000 m.,  IJ86-3736 or 885-9206.    #21  MGB, red, good shape,  good top, tires, etc. Motor  needs work. $3,000 obo.  883-9342. TFN  1977 % ton Ford pick-up  truck with canopy. $3,200.  Steve 883-9551.   .       TFN  !74 VW Super Beetle, new  tires, exhaust, offers.  886-8071 after 5. #2.1  -1966 Ford P.U. 100 runs  well. $600 obo. Ph.  883-9903. #21  v73 Chevelle Malibu  $1,500. Ph. 886-8484.    #22  '',69 Cougar, burgundy with  black vinyl roof and interior, no rust, bondo or  dents. 351 auto. PS/PB,  runs excellent, must sell,  $1,299 obo. Ph. 886-9826.  H ,#21  !B0 Ford F150 4x4 Explorer  model. Exc. cond. with 18  ft. Scamper trailer.  885-3302.    . #23  ,73 Ford */4 ton, new paint,  'canopy, 2 vtanks, good  cond. $2,800. 883-2688.  #21  ���73 Datsun P/U 1600 4 spd.  Recent valve grind, new  paint & fenders, good  tires, $1,900 obo. 886-8217  or886-2929. #22  '68 Mustang fastback 302  auto. Original paint.  $2,500 obo. 886-8217 or  886-2929. #22  '77 Subaru 1600 5 spd.  Front wheel drive, radial  snows & summers, AM/FM  radi6. $2,100 obo.  886-8217 or 886-2929.    #22  For sale 1974 Dodge Colt.  Good running condition.  $700. Phone 886-7159. #22  1951 Ford 5 ton V8  fjatdeck. As is, where is.  $1,000 obro. Call 886-2165  after 5 p.m. #22  19^3 Dodge Dart, slant six,  autb:>$1,000. 886-8342,  885-7958.  v,. #21  1974 Toyota Corolla,  automatic, good on gas.  $900. 885-7958, 886-8342. '  #21  1973 Chev pick-up, good  running condition. $1,200  obo. 886-3958. #23  1978 Honda Civic, good  cond. in & out. Red with  white pinstriping. $2,700  obo. 886-9733, 886-7726.  - #23  '65v GMC camperized  school bus. New motor,  new tires. For sale or trade  for; van or pick-up.  886:7292. #23  '73 International 4 spd.,  short box & side step.  $450. Ph. 886-2987.        #21  1973 LTD wgn. 400, auto.,  PVvVPB.'air, tilt, runs good,  needs body work. $550  qbpf 886-9047. #23  1973 International pick-up,.  4:speed shortbox and side  step- The original 3-speed  tran. and clutch assembly  thrown in. $600 obo:  886-2987. #21  23' rhotorhome for rent by  day, week, or month. Bunk  beds, sleeps 7. 886:9411.  TFN  27 ft. travel trailer, $4,000.  Ph. 886-9659. #21  8 ft. delux camper, 3  burner stove w/oven, 2 wy.  frge., xtrs., $2,800.  885-9249. #21  11' Vanguard camper, fully s.c., exc. cond., ph.  886-9363. #22  F-G canopy for 8 foot box,  $175,886-8226. #21  18 ft. Holidaire, like new.  Fridge, stove, oven,  heater, toilet. Sleeps 5.  $3,650 to view oh  Redrooffs. Call Burnaby,  434-3582. #23  16' Shasta trailer. Shower,  furnace, fridge, etc. Clean  cond. $1,500 885-3840 #22  mmmmmmmmmmimmmmmm  24' Spencer craft Volvc  IB/OB, VHF, CB, sounder  & skiff, sleeps 4. Well  maint., ideal coastal  cruiser. Must sell $9,500  obo. 886-9856, #21  (  ��,  r��*   **��� y��f&.  1976 Deluxe 12x68 Premier  mobile home. Features include up-step livingroom,  500 sq. ft. sundeck, fridge,  stove, drapes. Set up in  Trailer Park. $18,000.  886-9879. #23  26 ft. trailer on pad at  Headwater Marina,  Pender Harbour. 3 mo,  free pad rental. Only  $4,600,883-2406. #23  c  IksjnHhaaatd  ��� ^p a^aajaaaai ^amam^am*v  22' K&C hardtop with canvass back. $7,000.  886-2124. #23  Sears 12 ft. alum, boat, used twice. 9.8 Merc O/B.  Both for $650. 883-2688.  #21  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation,  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  Sailboat 16' with  motor. 3 sails.  885-9232.  trailer &  Offers.  #22-  10' Livingston. $750 exc.  cond. Located in Pender  Harbour area. Call collect..  94I-3794. #22  20 ft. aluminum 'Sea  Scamp' excellent log  salvage or pleasure boat.  886-8239. #22-  Marine  Engine  SALE  See our ad in this paper.  Paul Drake Ltd.  Highway 101, Gibsons :;-  886-2929  B.C & Yukon!  Classified*,  500 name and address  tables $5, printed in our  shop. Popular Press,  General Delivery, 2737  Heald Rd., Shawnigan  Lake, B.C. V0R 2N0.  Please send payment with  order. #24  (Thetis Island) Quality  camping since 1944.  Boys/girls, 8-17. Sailing,  canoeing, water skiing,  crafts, sports, - outtrips,  heated pool. Mature  leaders. Christian values.  Free brochure. B.C.  Pioneer Camps,  #2040D-8606 Fraser, Vancouver V5X 3Y3. Phone  325-1715. #21  Get Spicey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  Club for adults. For free  information, send stamp  to: EXCHANGE, Box 1577,  Qualicum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  4* - '���' #21'  You can lose weight like  we did! 18 pounds in 28  days the HERBAL WAY.  Feel better than in 25  years. Call or write: 3237  E. 20th Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5M 2V6.  Wayne 253-7596 (ext.  9956), John 939-9353.   #21  Purebred Black Lab Pups.  Good breeding and hunting stock. Ready to go  June 3. $250 each. Phone  274-7867. #21  Constructing a 250-pad  senior co-op mobile park  on reserve at Aldergrove,  B.C. 40 year lease.  Members pay their share  of construction (approx.  $8,000). Pad rent starts  $60/mo. Purchase own  unit. .Qualifications:  Veterans over 50, seniors  over 60. Meetings 2nd and  4th Thursdays, 7 p.m. at  27080 Fraser Hwy.,  Aldergrove. Occupancy  about August. Legion Coop Housing, 856-610Q, or  856-7570, "Box 1683,;  Aldergrove, B.C. VOX 1A0.  #21  Satellite Televison  Systems. Complete.  Guaranteed. $2,995. Nonstop movies, sports,  specials. Fantastic entertainment awaits you.  Delivery and installation  available anywhere.  Please call Maple Ridge,  467-1337 anytime.        #21  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo 758:7375, Winlaw  226-7343, Lillooet 256-  7501, Whitehorse 667-  7332.   : TFN  Aircraft ���  1946  Ercoupe.  Also 1967 Alon Aircoupe.  Sell or trade on 115 to 150  Citabria. Phone 842-6269  or Box 100, New Hazelton,  B.C.V0J2J0. #21  For sale by owner. 80 seat  licensed restaurant, West  Coast Vancouver Island.  High tourist area, near  Pacific Rim National Park.  Grosses $350,000. Evening trade. Principals only  call 726-7297 or 725-3444.  #21  Can, brush holder. New,  add extra to your income.  Sample wholesale list,  $4.95 or $1 for info. - price  list. Atlas Trading, P.O.  Box 218, Powell River, B.C.  V8A426r #21  J.D. 300 loose hay system.  Complete stacker, mover,  feeder. Excellent condition. Will consider cattle  on trade. Phone (403)  533-2267.     :",.'���' #21  New! Mossie Rid battery  operated electronic mosquito repeller. Clips on  pocket. Guaranteed to  keep mosquitoes from  biting! Only $9.95 (plus  6% prov. sales tax for B.C.  residents). Visa' and  Mastercharge accepted.  Dealer/distributorships  available!. FSP Ltd:, #209^  19425 Langley Bypass,:  Surrey, B.C. V3S 4N9.  Phone 534-2521. #21  Agricultural equipment  sales person. Sales person required by John  Deere dealership. Large  protected territory. Complete company benefit  package. Sales experience or knowledge of  farm equipment required.  All replies confidential.  Apply to Box 818 Stettlef,  Alta. T0C 2L0 or phone  (403) 742-2295. #22  Heavy duty mechanic required by John Deere  dealership. Heavy duty  mechanics with 2 or 3  years John Deere experience. Complete company benefit package. All  replies confidential. Apply  to Box 818 Stettler, Alta.  T0C2L0. #22  Full-time circulation sales  position for interior biweekly.; Promotions and  direct on-site sales in'--,  tegral part. Previous sales  experience 'necessa'Fy.'  Salary plus net sales commission. Send detailed  resume to: Publisher,  Observer, 102-246 St.  Laurent Avenue, Quesnel,  B.C.V2J2C9. #22  Applications are being accepted for ice-maker/  manager or manager for  Gibsons Curling Club. Experience preferred. Please  submit complete resume  and salary expectations  to: Gibsons Winter Club,  c/o Box 428, Gibsons, B.C.  V0N1V0. #21  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.-  TFN  2)  Motorcycles  I98I Yamaha 750 Virago  7500 km. Black like new.  $2400.886-9856. #22  1980 Honda CX500  V-twin,   liquid   cooled,  babied, w/extras, 8,000  km, $1,800.886-9752.    #21  '77 750 Yamaha, low  miles, fairing ready for  tour, trade for boat &  motor or sell $2,000 obo.  8|5-9464. #21  1980 Suzuki GS 400, 8  valve, as new condition,  asking $1,500. Phone  886-7041. #23  78 Honda Hawk 400 cc.  Excellent condition. $950.  886-9410. #21  1969 Triumph Hardtail.  Nice cond. $1,500 obo. Ph.  I886-8583. #21  $.-!  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 (or  the advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 par 3 Una insertion. Each  additional line ��1.00. Use our economical 3  weak* for tha prica of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ���  ARE FREE "..���  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  8SraS*BS��aiSS$s -vKS  For sale, 5 hp diesel Lom-  bardinf 530, air cooied,  ele'et. start, used only 1 hr.  Must sell. $700 obo. Ken  -days, 3-9551, eves.,  3-9659.  #< ��� #21  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  k^^BMa^^ta^a^^BaBfts -i*HaH*v3Ba^��j' _B^B^%CB��B^^'B2_B^^:^B^B^^^B^^> Amaam?aaaaui aaaaWm am^~  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  I  1  1  1  1  1  1 1    1  1  ]  1  II  1  1  1  1  1  1  1  1 III  1  1  1 1  1  M  II  1 1  1    1  1  1  1  1  1 1  1 1  1 1  1  1  II  1 11  1  II  1 1 1  1    1  I  I  I  1  I  I  s  I  I  I  I  i  L  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J  GIBSONS RCMP  There has been a rash of  break-ins reported by police  this week. Four of these were  .later attributed to the same  young man who was apprehended and appeared in  court on May 25. The youth  was released in the custody of  his mother, was charged- with  break-ins that were reported on  the 12th, 13th, 14th arid 15th.  All the break-ins were located  in the Beach Avenue and  Flume Road area in Roberts  Creek and involved the theft of  food and liquor from  residences. Another break-in  from the same area (Flume  Road on the 14th), was  reported through the Sechelt  detachment.  On fhe 13th: A chainsaw was  stolen from a Reid Road  residence.  On the 14th: Two adults are  facing charges of causing a  disturbance at the Heron  Restaurant at three in the morning. v  On the 16th A break and entry  was reported from the Park  Road area. The theft is believed  to have occured in the afternoon. Some liquor and cigarettes were stolen.  On the 17th: If you have lost a  bundle of insulation from the  back of a truck on Highway  101 and Orange Road, it can be  claimed at the-RCMP office.  Please quote file 83-1394.  On the 18th: A trap set in the  Woodcreek Park area on the  18th by the conservation officer, led to the capture of a  bear that was prowling that  area and that might have been  responsible for the killing of  livestock. The bear was finally  trapped the night of the 19th.  Another break and entry was  reported from Pratt Road. Liquor and other small items  were taken. Entry into the  house was gained by smashing  a window. Police are still investigating.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 14th: A house trailer  located in Gunboat Bay was  broken into. A list of the effects that were taken, if any,  will only be available when  contact with the owner, who  lives in North Vancouver, is  made. Entry was gained  through the font door of the  trailer.  A small shed located behind  the Royal Reach buildings, was  1  entered  stolen.  and a CB radio was*  BLOCK PARENT PROGRAMME:    .  Very few parents can provide 24.  hour protection for their children and t  the streets of any neighbourhood can J  become dangerous for them because of *  accidents, child molesters or other*  threats. ���''.'*  The Block Parent Programme was*  designedNto help and is the result of a"  grass roots movement which saw in \  best I  ...     A *  26*  B.C ��V Yukon  Classifieds  1 (1SI "^ f26.  11       B.C. {.Yukon B.C.  \J I     Classifieds J  I     CI  7 year old 3,300 sq. ft,  commercial building in  Lake Cowichan. Concrete  block construction, full insulated, heated and air  conditioned with excellent  parking. Fully leased,  three professional tenants  and one store. Grossing  $19,216. Asking price  $175,000. Vendors will  carry up to 75%. For further details write Box 761,  Lake Cowichan, B.C. V0R  2G0 or phone 749-3855.#21  neighbourhood co-operation the  protection for children while away  from their homes. Groups of concerned y  citizens across Canada have organized;  to keep their streets as safe as possible \  for their youngsters. ������   \  The success of the programme has*  been remarkable, indicating that trie"?  need for Block Parents is real. The t  number of Block Parent groups in t  Canada has increased substantially in a ',  relatively short period. I urge the fn-j  volvement of parents in this pro-j  gramme to insure that security tor?  children is extended to all Canadian*  communities. ;.jt;^  W.L. Higgitt .���   .     I  President, Canada Safety Council   ,- ; "  If you wish to know more;  about the Block Parent Pro��;  gramme, please contact Joan-;  Covey at the Davis Bay School;  between 8:30 a.m. and 12:30;  p.m. at 885-9523. .-*':��.  . t"  & Yukon I  Classifieds,  Luxurious houseboats for  rent. May 1-Oct. 31 on the  fabulous Shuswap Lakes,  Sicamous, B.C. The possible dream! Reasonable  rates. Phone 836-2202,  Houseboat Holidays International. #21  Bodyman required immediately. G.M. Dealership requires experienced  body and paint person.  Flat rate shop: Good hunting, fishjng, climate.  Must be able to work unsupervised. Contact  Meyer G.M., 457-9611.  #21  Location: District of Chet-  jwynd; For: Chetwynd and  I District   Recreation  Centre; 'Position:   Facilities  Maintenance   Foreman.  this full-time position will  be     responsible     for  building   and   equipment  maintenance   under   the  direction ^and scheduling  of the facilities manager.  Applicant   will   be   experienced in skating and  curling   ice   preparation,  maintenance,   and   the  maintenance   of   a   temporary   above-ground   indoor pool during the summer months. Will  supervise,    schedule    and  evaluate a full and part-  time  maintenance   staff.  Applicant will be required  to work afternoon/evening  shifts and weekends. Applicants   should   state  salary expected. Inquiries  will be directed to: Chetwynd and District Recreation Centre, North Access  Road, P.O. Box 757, Chetwynd, B.C. V0C1 JO. Phone  788-2214. Attention: Brent  Proctor,        Facilities  Manager. #21  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Chicks: brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds. Order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 St., Box  59, Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0.  Phone 534-7222. #21  Field representative required for Cariboo Log  Truckers Association.  Resumeand expected  salary to'be'included by  applicants. Reply to: Box  288, 150 Mile House, B.C.  #21  Excellent family highway  business with vast potential. Established 9 years,  Petro-Can Gas, giftshop,  cafe, store. On proposed  Alaska Gas Line. Must  sell, health reasons.  $200,000. (403) 851-6451,  Mel. #21  Spring promotion now on  10x10   foot  greenhouse,  only $150. Retailers  welcome and needed. The  best greenhouse deal in  Canada. Hundreds in use.  Western Water Farms,  . 1234 Seymour Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  Phone 682-6636. #21  3,300 sq. ft. block building  on 3/4 acre. Good traffic  flow, Nanaimo. Presently  second hand store. Sell or  lease. Will carry mortgage. Make your offer.  Phone 722-3301. #21  *. Yukon  Classified*  Established TV, video,  movie, sales rental, service business - located in  busy shopping centre,  central Vancouver Island.  For information phone  758-4454. #21  Vancouver Island GM  dealer requires productive, journeyman service  shop foreman and a  qulified new and used car  salesperson. Must be  reliable and have a good  working relationship'with  fellow workers. Above  average pay with excellent  fringe benefits. Contact in  writing: Ed Klassen, Box  1589, Port Hardy, B.C. VON  2P0. #22  LUMBER GRADERS  We require experienced  Lumber Graders for our  sawmill and planer in  ;Squamish, B.C. -���������>.-���  I.W.A. rates apply.  Please   forward   applications to:  WELDWOOD OF  CANADA LTD.  Empire Lumber Division   .  P.O. Box 160  Squamish, B.C.  VON 3G0  Or Phone: 892-5236  or 682-6108  #21  Prime lakeshore approx.  Vz acre with sandy beach,  upper Arrow Lakes.  Beautiful and restful setting. 1/3 the price of  Okanagan lakeshore.  Terms. Selkirk Realty Ltd.,  Box 40, Nakusp, B.C. V0G  1R0,phone 265-3635.    #21  House in Sicamous, B.C.  Two bedrooms with en-  suite. Full basement,  bedroom, and fireplace.  Double carport and  workshop. Level landscaped lot, large garden  with fruit. Phone 836-4824.  #21  Property  5  170'   prime   level   WF   in  Roberts Creek, 2,700 sq.  ft.   home  on   Vh   acres.'.  Guest   cabin,   ponds   &-  creek.   180  degree  view,  right   on   the   ocean."  $235,000 firm. 886-8656:'  " -  #23-  5V2 acres - 2 bdrm. with  FP. Part, cleared & fenced  with Ig. pond. Bordered by  roads on 3 sides. Just off  Pratt Rd. 11/s mi. from Gibsons. $89,500 firm.  886-8656. #23  Serviced, cleared, view lot  in   Creekside.   $17,900. ;  886-9411. TFN  Private Sale  4   ocean   view   lots. on'  Gower   Point,   Gibsons. ;  $29,500 to $49,000 open to :  offers. 886-2678. #21 '<  HOUSE FOR SALE  $76,500.00  > 2.156 finished area      ���?-���������'���  ' 4 bedrooms. 2 baths  > carport, 2 sundecks  1 2x6 & 2x4 walls  ' R20 &R28 insulation  ' double glazed windows  ' Oak cabinets ��� Cedar siding  ' 61x130 landscaped lot  886-7309  Large  view   lot   Hopkins  Landing. Open to offers,  will accept late model van '  as   part   payment.   No'  agents please. 886-9752.   '������  #22.  4 bdrm. mobile home.on.,  large lot in Roberts Creek, ^  70x150 includes "  greenhouse, garden, wood ';..  shed, raised garden beds ,  & fruit trees. Near golf  course, beach & school. .  Exc. wood cookstove. Ask- *  ing $44,500. Phone *  885-2920. #21 -  Davis Bay lot serv., clrd.,  view. $48,000. 885-2838.  #21  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  mm IN PENDER HARBOUR mm<  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  mm in halfmoon bay m*m  B & J Store  885-9435  wm<m in sechelt mmm&  Books & Stuff  Taylor's Garden Bay Store is the Friendly People Place to drop off  your classifieds in Garden Bay.  Emma's  885-9345  mm* IN ROBERTS CREEK ���&$%&  Seaview Market  885-3490  mvmm in gibsons mmm~  Adventure  Electronics  Radie /haek  886-7215  mmm& Lower Village wxmm  Coast News  886-2622 r^"a--TK^jyyMimtriwn"-'V"rrn-nni  16.  Coast News, May 24,1983  Guess Where  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 by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is  Sherry Whiting, Box 125, Port Mellon, who correctly located the  tree stump on the Port Mellon highway.  Sechelt budget  meets guidelines  .Alderman Robert Allen,  finance committee chairman,  presented the village of  : Sechelt's 1983 budget at a committee meeting held on  Wednesday, May 11.  The proposed  1983 expenditure of $1,273,408 represents  a 3.55 per cent increase over  ;1982's     expenditure     of  $1,229,745, well under the provincial restraint guidelines of 5  per cent.  However the  1983  figure represents a full year's  budget for the functions of  building  inspection   and   the  arena, which had been taken  over by the village part way  through 1982.  "It is quite possible, " noted  alderman Allen, "that if these  functions had been in place for  the full year of 1982, this year's  budget would see a zero increase."  The new variable tax rate  system, enabling legislation for  which will be put forth in the  first legislation session, according to a letter received from  Minister of Municipal Affairs  Jack Heinrich, is based on a  dollar rate per $1,000 of assessed value of property.  For 1983, the total assessed  values, tax rate per $1,000 and  monies raised per classification  are to be as follows:  Assessed  Tax Rate/  Monies  Classification  Value  $1,000  raised  Residential.  $39,365,600  $ 2.92  $114,948  Utilities  220,000  13.00  2,860  Industrial  23,150  10.00  232  Business &  Other  18,916,450  5.90  111,607  1983 Tax Levy  $229,647  Area E makes plans  ; At" a recent meeting of the  Elphinstone Electors' Association heard reports from Area E  (Reid-Pratt-Gower Point  Roads) director Jim Gurney  concerning fire hall construction, recreation projects, dog  control and highways.  Gurney reported that submissions have been received  from two architects, one local  and one from Surrey, for plans  for the new fire hall on North  Road. Selections will be made  next week and construction is  to begin as soon as possible.  THe West Howe Sound  Recreation Commission, comprised of Areas E and F and the  town of Gibsons, reports that  the access project to Secret  Beach on Gower Point Road  has, been completed.  The commission also  reported that plans are being  discussed for washroom  facilities at Brother's Park. The  problem encountered with the  grass on the field has also ap  parently been solved. According to reports, the sand base  on the playing fields lacked the  proper nutrients for growing  the grass, but now nutrients  have been added and the field  will be watered and the grass is  expected to resume growth.  The access to the tennis  courts at Brother's Park, which  was cut off by construction of  the new fence, will be reopened  after urging from the electors'  association.  Plans are being discussed to  complete two further tennis  courts, one at Langdale school  and the other at Cedar Grove.  Plans to apply for ownership  of lots above District Lot 1313,  above the highway, west of  Henry Road, have been set  back because the land is part of  the provincial forest. Gurney  reported that the next plan is to  have the timber on the five acre  lots below the powerline protected in order to create a buffer zone in the area.  An incident in mid April, involving an alleged unauthorized connection to regional water  lines has led to the threat of  legal action being taken against  a local land developer.  According to a report  presented to the regional board  at Thursday's planning  meeting, George Skea, a partner in the Woodcreek Park  development, made what is  clained to be an "illegal water  connection" to a, house in  Woodcreek Park from regional  water lines.  Regional   district   works  superintendent Gordon Dixon  told the board that the incident, which is believed to have  occured on April 15, was "very  serious".  Dixon said that it  wasn't just a simple matter of  hooking up to an existing double connection, but in this case  the main system was tapped into, which could lead to possible  contamination  of the  whole  water supply.  Skea, who does not deny the  allegation, told the Coast News  that as far as he is concerned,  the pipes for both water and  sewer in Woodcreek Park are  privately owned and if connec-  �� �� a. a. a.S> a-  tions are to be made he would  prefer to have it done himself  to be sure the work is done properly.  Skea has been involved in a  lengthy dispute with regional  board officials over building  permits and he suggested that  this issue is of a political rather  than practical nature.  At Thursday's meeting Dixon told the board that crews  have been checking the system  for illegal connections and they  have found three thus far.  These connections apparently  usually occur when someone  hooks up to an existing double  connection.  Board chairman Lorraine  Goddard suggested legal advice  be sought on the matter. The  board was told that connection  fees could be added to users'  taxes if they are not paid at the  time of connection.  Area A director Ian  Vaughan's motion to direct  staff to have connection violations prosecuted, passed. The  members of the public utilities  commission expressed the view  that just paying back user and  connection fees was not sufficient to deter violators.  Sharpen your Scissors...  coupon om  )       ore earning!!!  (Details next week.)  i  i  i  i  i  �� *. * �� �� ******* ****** *v:�� *:�����*������*..*.:*�������  ^w-  i    *   ��   ��  V     V,  ����� *  TO  GIBSONS  jiUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD  >*  '��-.  \- -  �����"^5B��  ti  NSTRATIO  * **************��.* ********** ******  ************** #* * *.**#  Saturday, May 28th  10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  "Come in and let our  Olympic��   Representative show you  how easy it is to use  Olympic��  Stain and Paint."  olyaipTc  spiiimo  0VERCQ4T  HWSM'pp  Reg.  $19.95  Reg.  $24.95  "iESIRVES WOOO MAimFUll? ��_  oiyyviPic  STJUN AND WOOD PffiSBMHWE  Reg.  $22.95  p����;k:ts wood araoT* yii.Y  0IXMP1  "Wto-UBttNGWO'tU^fl^B I    ��� ' ��aMaa>  ���"MfflBlB  0VERCQ4T  Reg.  $20.95  Reg.  $26.95  Reg.  $19.95  NOW BUYS 4-LITRE CONTAINERS  0FANY0LYMPICPR0DUCTANDGET4  Ends May  ii  'NOWOPEN  SUNDAYS  10 am -4 pm  -���C* -t i ��� r  CTTilfrBB-MARTCI  ^liibsoaiSSSli  -88fi-81*1:ip.��  ������.    .-���.-     -.-,��� rvVj.^ww.-<;-������;.��� ���' V:.-;  Toll Free  from Vancouver  6888814


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