BC Historical Newspapers

BC Historical Newspapers Logo

BC Historical Newspapers

Sunshine Coast News May 9, 1983

Item Metadata


JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172093.json
JSON-LD: xcoastnews-1.0172093-ld.json
RDF/XML (Pretty): xcoastnews-1.0172093-rdf.xml
RDF/JSON: xcoastnews-1.0172093-rdf.json
Turtle: xcoastnews-1.0172093-turtle.txt
N-Triples: xcoastnews-1.0172093-rdf-ntriples.txt
Original Record: xcoastnews-1.0172093-source.json
Full Text

Full Text

Array LEGISLATI VETLIBHAH Y  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  VV ' u  -���-,  ���M��l����"J"��IWi      ��i��  *���*��������� l>JM*��J  84.2  In Sechelt this weekend  Marsh  Society hosts  organization  by Peggy Connor  Mayor Lorraine Goddard opened the Gibsons Centennial Market last Sunday. The market will-be  open on Sunday all summer.  ���John Burnside photo  amst  ow  ~A  NDP wins  .'; Local MLA Don Lockstead  held onto the Mackenzie riding  for the New Democratic Party  in Thursday's election, sweeping 31 of the 45 polls.  Lockstead accumulated 10,257  of the votes reported thus far to  7,283 for Socred Jim Price and  984 for Liberal George Shaw.  ������:'������ In an interview after the election with the Sunshine Coast  News Lockstead said, "I'll  continue to serve my constituents to the best of my ability.  /We. can make improvements in  ' -; this riding. Rational growth  -    will continue Heire.  '^   "My ^established^-Telatipb-^  ^shipli''^  will hopefully enable me to service this riding 'well/ I'll be  pressing the government for a  full time office to service the  riding.''  Voting   in   the   Mackenzie  riding "was heavy with 74 per  cent   of   the   25,347   eligible  voters turning out and a further  ^section 80 (voters registering on  Selection day) vote to be counted  ^May 17 which election officer  *A1 Mantoani of Powell River  "described as "very heavy".  < Lockstead's huge 63 per cent  ^majority of 1979 was cut back  no 55 per cent, while Price  ^gathered 39 per cent to Shaw's  ^5 per cent.  < Lockstead's win went  ^gainst   the   provincial   trend  Which saw the Social Credit  "Party win a majority of 34  seats to the NDP's 23. Voting  ; irregularities and section 80  ; votes in four ridings could af-  ; feet the final standings  ;. marginally,   but   the   Socred  two saved  in sinking  ; The sinking of a 16 foot  prawn fishing boat in Porpoise  Bay last Sunday resulted in the  ���quick; rescue of two Burnaby  !men aboard. The sinking which  loccured around 5:30 p.m. near  I Carlson Point and Four Mile  ; Point in the Sandy Hook area  [resulted as the two fishermen  !were setting traps.  ; The fishing gear, which included a 1100 pound concrete  ; anchor, apparently caught on  'the sea bed dragging the stern  ; of. the boat under causing it to  I sink almost immediately.  Y. The two men, Bruce William  Leighton, 29, and Terrance  Richard Colter, 26, were in the  water about 20 minutes. Their  calls for help were heard by a  nearby resident who called the  Tillicum Bay Marina. Crew  from the marina responded  quickly and picked, the men  frpm the water upon arriving at  tfie scene.  Both men were wearing life  jackets but were suffering from  the cold waters of the Bay.  They were taken to St. Mary's  hospital to be examined for  hypothermia symptons and  released.  ���   The boat and the gear are  .still at the bottom of the bay.  sweep is not threatened as the  party picked up 50 per cent of  the vote to the NDP's 44'���percent."  strong constituency work on  behalf of the riding. Price ran a  strong campaign and Social  Credit made its presence felt in  the area more than it has since  NDP   campaign   workers        the riding was held by Isob  credited Lockstead's win to his        Dawson before 1972  r              -               --.:A^y  Riding breakdown  Voting by Polls      Socreds            NDP            Liberal  Bella Bella                     5                216                    4  Bella Coola                  91                 295                  17  Blubber Bay                   9                  19                    1  Bute Inlet           Not  reported  Cranberry                   164                358                  48  .^ JJenny Island ;, ..;_*.,^ XXJ&,. vs v '^c#^lA?&\s>     %y, - 1  ��� x'EdgaM'X.:xrxcrr ��� 209:  "'' > 314   :        54  Egmont                 ^-47   YY;7->--Mhr /             2     ,   *  Firdale                         17                    5                    1  Gambier Island            16                  21                    0  Gibsons                      686                1143                  88  Gillies Bay                  105                254                  13  Grief Point                652                610                  81  Hagensborg                125                 121                    7  Halfmoon Bay           281                 268                  30  Hopkins  Landing                     233                 289                  21  Irvines Landing         144                  92                    7  Kingcome Inlet              3                  13                    4  Lang Bay                   243                497                  61  Lund                            41                  97                    4     \  Madeira Park             301                343                  28  Minstrel Island              2                    8                    0  Namu                             1                    2                    1  Ocean Falls                    9                  38                    0  Port Mellon                 10                  39                    0  Port Neville                   6                    1                    0        .  Powell River              181                352                  51  Refuge Cove                  3                  20                    0  Rivers Inlet                    4                   1                     0  Roberts Creek            414                716                  44  Saltery Bay                  18                  34                    3  Savary Island                 8                  12                    2  Sechelt                       1035               1047                 71  Simoon Sound             19                  18                    4  South Bentinck Not reported  Southview                    94                219                  18  Stillwater                     33                  47                    8  Stuart Island                12                   1                     0  Sullivan Bay                  2                   1                     0  Thompson  Sound                Not reported  Toba Inlet          Not reported  Vananda                      91                 174                  14  Westyiew                   1104               1387                181  Wildwood                  175                378                  48  Wilson Creek             246                 257                  18  Powell River  Advanced                 213                 260                  30  Davis Bay  Advanced                 158                 138                  16  Madeira Park  Advanced                   57                  40                    3  TOTALS       7,283 (39%) 10,257 (55%)    984 (5%)  Witness challenge  Pardon the pun, but it is a  - real feather in the cap of the  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society to host the 1983 Federation  of B.C. Naturalists' annual  general meeting this year.  The three-day affair starts  Friday evening, May 13, then it  is up early in the morning of  May 14 for a birding trip. The  annual meeting takes place.in  the Sechelt Senior Citizens' hall  .from 9 a.m. to 5 pim. This will  be followed by a dinner at the  Parthenon, with speaker Sam  Miller from Oldsquaw Lodge,  N.W.T. .'..,.;';-/  On Sunday, May 15, various  field trips have been arranged,  including visits to the  Skookumchuck and Sakinaw  Lake, observing marine birds,  touring by boat sea bird colonies, and a nature walk  around Sechelt.  An anticipated 85 delegates,  including club members and  representation from a variety  of government and private interested agencies, will attend.  The federation is an affiliation of clubs ranging in size  from the Vancouver Natural  History Society with a  membership of 1,000 to smaller  size groups like the Sechelt  Marsh Society with 100  members.  Convention organizer Vince  Bracewell told the Coast News  that delegates to the annual  general meeting will be staying  in local hotels and motels and  he expects they will be a fine  source of spreading the word  about the natural wonders of  the Sunshine Coast all over  B.C. Bracewell said that the  ;convention offers the community the Opportunity to get  used to a larger and larger influx of tourists to the area that  is expected to explode in 1986  with Expo and the possibility  of an America's Cup race on  the Coast.  Convention organizers will  be selling Wildlife Federation  jackets, T-shirts, and posters.  The field trips which leave  Teredo Square at 10 a.m. Sunday, are open to the public. -  Economic commissioner Oddvin Vedo, who organizers said  has been exceptionally helpful  in preparing for the event, and  a representative of the Secheli  Indian Band, have been invited  to attend the two-day conference.  Tragic death  of Gten Kraus  The Sunshine Coast lost one  of its most valued and  respected citizens last Saturday  when Glen Kraus of K&E Towing, Chief of the Roberts Creek  Fire Department, was killed instantly in an accident on a towing job in Halfmoon Bay.  The accident occurred when  a trailer hitched to the towing  truck shifted and pinned Glen  against a parked van.  A witness who was called to  the scene shortly after the accident said that the trailer moved  no more than three feet.  "I  don't  think  Glen  ever  knew what hit him," said the  witness.  Glen Kraus was one of those  who gave to his community  much more than he took from  it. Besides his voluntary service  with the fire department, Glen  Kraus was on constant call to  the scenes of accidents on the  highways of the Sunshine  Coast.  He will be sadly missed and  deeply mourned by all who  knew him. The Sunshine Coast  News would like to express  heartfelt sympathy to his wife  Sharon and his family at this  tragic and untimely loss.  First meeting in a while  Airport gets attention  ���>'   f    '" Committee meetiner ��� to - he held  Gibsons vs Sechelt  Gibsons council are asking  local citizens to gird up their  loins and their running shoes to  answer a fitness challenge from  the village of Sechelt. In a letter  read at council's last meeting  Mayor Kolibas of Sechelt  asserted that "I am sure once  again the village of Sechelt will  show why it is considered the  'Heart of the Sunshine Coast".  Mayor Goddard of Gibsons is  encouraging all able-bodied  Gibsonites   to   assemble   at  Dougal Park at 6 p.m. on May  17 to walk or jog a chosen  route to prove that Gibsons is,  at least the lungs and legs of the  Sunshine Coast.  , "I'll bring my wheelchair,"  said alderman Labonte.  The event is part of National  Physical Activity Week which  is being celebrated across the  country and includes Run  Canada Week, both devised by  the Canadian Track and Field  Association.  Committee meeting to be held  in some titaie saw several improvements to the grounds being initiated and plans for  several more being investigated.  Alderman Labonte reported  that  the chain  link  security  Centennial  telethon  Gibsons mayor Lorraine  Goddard is to declare the week  of May 22 to 28 "Centennial  '86 Telethon Week". The  telethon will be the first major  fund raising venture of the  Centennial '86 Society which  aims to build a recreational/cultural centre next to  the swimming pool. The  telethon will be aired on Saturday, May 28 from 12 noon to 9  p.m. on Coast TV 10.  Boxer is  provincial  champion  Two young members of the  Sunshine Coast Boxing Club  distinguished themselves at the  recent B.C. Provincial Championships in this, only the second year of the boxing club's  existence.  In only the twelveth fight of  his career, Tony Duffy won the  105 pound open B.C. Championship last weekend in Vancouver.  According to his coach,  Barry Krangle, Duffy possesses  the speed, skill and heart which  could earn him a spot on the  B.C. junior team which will  compete in the Junior Canadian Championships next year  in Quebec.  Meanwhile, Brad Jennens,  competing in the 85 pound  class seemed unlucky in earning  just the runner-up spot.  "They didn't score the body  shot," remarked one fan who  disagreed with the decision.  'Krangle expressed himself as  gratified with the success  achieved by the Sunshine Coast  Boxing Club and says he is  looking forward teo the third  season starting in September,  , "hopefully with many new  members".  ^Jen^yhgdj^twen^:: started,^ and  would be completed .shortly.  The ditches on the north side  of the runway need to be  cleared and deepened, and additional gravel is required on  the parking lot.  Airport caretakers Alex  Swanson plans to have this  done as soon as possible.  B.C. Hydro will be contacted to determine the cost of  a street light at the lower parking lot.  A quote is also to be obtained from B.A. Blacktop for the  paving of an extension to the  runway of approximately 600  feet.  Mr. Bob Adams' request for  the clearing of slash at the  south end on the runway for  use as firewood was approved.  Several requests for the lease  of property adjacent to the airport are under consideration,  pending certain conditions being finalized. , . ���  The major addition now be  ing considered by the airport  committee is the purchase of a  Medivac; If the costs of approximately $1700 are approved under the Airport Assistance  Programme, the purchase will  be made as soon as possible.  A Medivac is a remote control system whereby a medical  evacuation craft can turn on  the airport runway lights from  the air, while approaching the  airport. At present someone  must come to the airport and  physically turn on the lights.  It was noted in regard to  medical evacuations that the  helicopter pad at St. Mary's  hospital is now unacceptable.  There are too many overhead  wires too close for such a landing to be safe. As the airport  is now used for such procedures, the Department of  Highways will be fixing and  maintaining the road to the airport, considering its use by ambulance and emergency  vehicles.  Post Office holiday  Postal facilities in the Pacific Division, which includes  British Columbia and Yukon, will be closed Monday, May  23, in observance of Victoria Day.  Regular service will resume Tuesday, May 24.  Food Bank  There will be a food distribution day on Wednesday, May  11, at the Gibsons Food Bank Centre in St. Bartholomew's  Anglican church hall from 1 p.m. to 3 p.m.  Contributions can be dropped into the food bin in the  Sunnycrest Mall or dropped off at St. Bartholomew's hall  on the corner of North Road and Highway 101.  Thanks to all contributors.  Sechelt supports  comedy festival  Members present at last week's Sechelt council meeting  unanimously passed a motion by alderman Robert Allen  that council go on record as supporting the proposal of  John Woods for a summer comedy festival to be held in  Sechelt.  Council passed a further motion approving the use of the  Sechelt arena for the proposed summer comedy festival,  provided a permanent floor is installed in the arena.  The festival is scheduled to begin the summer of 1984.  The arena is presently being used as a workshop for the  NEED programme, which has plans to make at least 20 picnic tables and 10 park benches from lumber harvested from  DL 1472, the yet-to-be-named new park in Sechelt.  REMINDER: Deadline for the "Name the Park" contest  is Friday, May 13. Coast News, May 9,1983  SKSBi��|f9SD8BSti  v  <���  V .  ��������  hi  �����  ����.-  *v-  e, ���  )r  �����  k'~  I* -  &-:  3,*--  <&���:  ����������  **:  5i -  *--  * -  .���/:  ��v  Thankfully we can all put the furore of the election  behind us. The people have chosen; the decision is clear.  What can we expect in the next few years?  Premier Bennett in his victory speech last Thursday  made a gesture of conciliation. He avowed his intention  of leading a government which would serve all British  Columbians. We welcome the gesture.  No political party will lead us immediately out of the  current difficulties. There will be some difficult decisions  to make and to accept and if the business of the province  can be conducted with as little abrasiveness as possible we  will all be the better served.  Insofar as the official opposition is concerned it would  seem clear that the time has come for Dave Barrett to step  down as leader of the party. In many ways Barrett is an  attractive politician but after three consecutive defeats it  has become apparent that he simply does not have the  confidence of enough of the people of B.C.  We wish the government good luck and good judgement in the trying days which still lie ahead.  SCRD is right  In a spirit of co-operation and determination that has  come to characterize regional board deliberations in recent months, board members voted two weeks ago to  accept director Gurney's recommendation that the  board oppose the department of highways' plan tp solve  the dangerous situation created by the Highway  101-Lower Road intersection/'  The department's plan would see no correction to the  blind curve on the highway, the creation of two tee intersections (normally opposed by department policy),  and the partial destruction of regional parkland south  of the highway. Interestingly, it would apparently  benefit the owner of a triangular shaped property south  of Highway 101 who is reported to have influential connections in Victoria.  The Gurney proposals, on the other hand, would  eliminate the dangerous blind curve, the major cause of  accidents at the intersection; would not require tee intersections; and would preserve the major portion of the  parkland.  The department of highways possesses sufficient  authority to do things however it sees fit, and given the  sensitive nature of highway routing this is perhaps as it  should be. However, in this particular case we can see  no rational justification for proceeding with the original  proposal when the Gurney alternatives appear so much  superior.  There comes a time when even the authority of the  department must concede to better planning and in the  case of this hazardous piece of road, this is one of those  times.  ...from the flies of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  MLA   Don   Lockstead  informed the Coast News  this weekend that after  considerable  debate   in  the   Legislature   last  week,   Premier   Bennett  agreed to provide $90,000  for funding of a study to  investigate   the   possibilities of piping natural  gas to Vancouver Island.  The natural gas would be  looked at as an answer  to   the   future   energy  needs of the Island.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's Hackett Park  this summer is so busy  that complications have  occurred   resulting   in  council deciding that in  future,  reservations will  have tp be made for use  of the park.  15 YEARS AGO  Mayor Fred Feeney of  Gibsons has appealed to  the public to assist in  curbing   vandalism.   He  urged the populace that  when they see some form  of     destruction     or  deliberate   harm   taking  place anywhere to call  the RCMP immediately.  20 YEARS AGO  Municipal tax rates for  1963 in Sechelt and Gibsons will be practically  the same as in 1962 according to tax rate bylaws  now  before  both  municipal councils.  Sechelt's tax rate will  be the same as last  year's, 10 mills. Gibsons'  tax rate will show a slight  reduction, 9.2 mills compared to 10.2 mills for  1962.  25 YEARS AGO  Sechelt, Gibsons and  Squamish will have dial  telephones by the end of  1960, and Pender Harbour will have a completely new automatic  system early next year,  announces B.F. Abram,  B.C. Telephone Company  district commercial  manager.  30 YEARS AGO  The Wilson Creek  Community Park, beside  the hall at Davis Bay, has  been tackled with system  and energy, over the past  few weeks. Men from the  neighbourhood, under  the able direction of Mr.  Mutter, the president of  the community centre,  have really produced  something which will be  of value to the area from  now on.  35 YEARS AGO  Plans for the construction of a one room unit of  a consolidated school at  Madeira Park were endorsed by representatives of the Sechelt  school district.  "���j-*" e��asf hv>  Editorial Department  John Burnside     George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Accounts Dapartmant  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Advartfslng Dapartmant  J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat  Production Dapartmant  Nancy Conway        John Storey  Jack Bischke Fran Berger  Copyaattlng  Lise Sheridan        Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson  The late Chief Alfie August holding a genuine skull and crossbones during the early summer of 1964.  The remains were dug up by a crew of the Indian Affairs Department engaged in sewer excavations on  Sechelt Reserve No. 2. St. Mary's Hospital opened in November 1964 on land donated by the Indians,  so the then-new sewer served both the native people and the hospital. Chief August offered two explanations as to the possible identity of the several skeletons unearthed. He thought that the bones  might be those of members of the Sechelt Band, victims of smallpox epidemics during an earlier century. His alternative theory was that some of the bones might be those of Haida Indians who died during tribal fighting which took place on the reserve. At one time the Indian population in the Sechelt  district was considerably larger than today. Those who escaped the epidemics moved away to other  areas but eventually they or their descendants drifted back. Chief August recounted that when he was  digging out a basement some years previously he had found and carefully removed the skeletons of a  man, woman and small child. All were in a sitting position. The Chief's mother-in-law, Mrs. Paul,  had explained to him that jn earlier times a body was put in a rough wooden box and buried with the  dead in a sitting position. Peninsula Times photo. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Coast Naturalists  r ->��>  Salmon project is a success  ���s  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 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by John Hind-Smith  Nineteen eighty-three promises to be a good year for  Wilson Creek and we hope for  many other local creeks. Projecting ahead means that  1986-87 are likely to be good  return years for the local coho.  I cannot ever remember being  able ever to suggest such a  thing but this time we have  fairly good reason for being  optimistic. Now all we have to  hope for is that mankind in  general will allow us to be  around to see the return run in  1987.  On Sunday evening (May 1)  Garry Russel and I scrambled  up   through   the   ravine   on  Wilson Creek with two pails of  500 coho fry incubated in the  box in which we placed the eggs  last December. We found what  we  thought  were  two  good  locations   out   of   the   main  stream with a good clean gravel  bottom and lots of overhanging vegetation to provide food  and shelter and released them  in the hopes that one day some  of them, maybe half a dozen,  will come back here tp spawn.  We kept on going upstream  for a while and began to see little groups of fish fry in many  of the little back eddies. These  were  not  fish  that  we  had  released before so they must  have been the product of last  year's  fish  coming  back  to  spawn.   How   many   eggs  managed to  survive all that  beating   they   got   from   the  heavy   rains   and   run-offs,  which were formidable to say  the   least,   is   very   hard   to  understand and we cannot even  suggest a percentage figure of  suryival. I guess all that we can  say is that this would be a case  of survival of the fittest and as  such we should be able to say  that we will have a very strong  and healthy strain of fish here.  Talking   of   percentages   the  stream survival could not be  compared to that in the controlled conditions in the incubation box in which our little  fish were raised.  Approximately 1,000 fry  from the Wilson Creek box  have been released in Husdon  Creek to try and improve  stocks there but lately another  logging operation has been tak  ing place in an area bound on  two sides by Husdon Creek and  a tributary of same. The result  is that we are getting excessive  sand and mud run off. We are  not at all sure of the effects this  siltation will have on the little  fish but we do know that the  gravel in the creek becomes  consolidated making it virtually impossible for the adult coho  to dig a place in which to  deposit its eggs.  It seems, however hard one  tries, that it is impossible to win  in this game and generally by  the time one becomes aware of  what is happening it is too late  to do anything about it. One  would like to think that more  co-operation and consultation  between all the government  departments concerned before  these operations would be  allowed to go ahead, would be  to the advantage of all concerned, but I suppose this would be  a bit too much to expect.  Even if we accomplished  this, the decisions made would  be useless without strict enforcement and that again seems  to be impossible due to lack of  manpower in all the government departments. I don't  think it is an impossible dream  that all these people interested  in land use like logging, recreation, fishing, creek and environmental concerns can all  live together. After all they are  presumably all aiming for the  same goal, improving the  economy and lifestyle of the  people of B.C. without wrecking the natural habitat and all  its wonderful variety of inhabitants of which we are a  very small part.  The fry which we have put in  Wilson and Husdon Creeks are  all coho and as such will spend  a year or so in the creeks before  heading out to sea so it is very  important that the habitat be  protected and if anything improved upon. It must be close  to seven years since the Gibsons  Wildlife Club got involved in  stream improvement with the  active encouragement of Pat  Mulligan, the then provincial  game warden or conservation  officer, so we are very happy to  say that we have had some success at last, even though it has  taken so long���too long.  Our thanks must also go to  John Lewis, our ,Salmonid  Enhancement Programme  community advisor, and to all  those great volunteers who  have never complained despite  being half frozen and soaking  wet, and incidentally Wilson  Creek is one of the coldest  creeks around here for some  reason or other. Let's hope this  is just a beginning leading to  better things to come.  A Poison Tree  / was angry with my friend:  I told my wrath, my wrath did end.  J was angry with my foe:  J told it not, my wrath did grow.  And I water'd it in fears,  Night and morning with my tears;  And I sunned it with smiles,  And with soft deceitful wiles.  And it grew both day and night,  Till it bore an apple bright;  And my foe beheld it shine,  And he knew that it was mine,  And into my garden stole  When the night had veiVd the pole:  In the morning glad I see  My foe outstretched beneath the tree.  ��� William Blake  I'm sick to death of the election and I'm sure everybody  else is too. It only took 29 days  but it seemed like 29 weeks;  There were a couple of amusing things that cropped up dlir-  ing the campaign however, and  if you'll bear with me I'd like to  mention them.  The strangest thing that happened to me was on electioVi  day itself. When I went to voile  at the Senior Citizens' HalK.in  Sechelt I found that my name  had been crossed off the voters'  list. There was a red line drawn  right through my name.  "What does that red line  mean?" I politely enquired;'5  "It   means   you're   dead;-"  came the reply. -v  "But I haven't even been  sick," I assured the polling  lady. ;���  "You're sure?" she asked.  "Here, feel my pulse."  ~X  "Well  in  that  case you'll  have to be resurrected," she insisted. -J  "What do I have to do to be  . resurrected?"  "You'll have to read this  sworn statement, have, it  witnessed and sign this document. Then you'll have to ire-  register as a 117,���a former  corpse applying to vote."  r ���  I couldn't help wondering  how many citizens in B.C. were  being reborn that very minute,  but I kept my mouth shut.  After I had gone through the  resurrection ceremony, I was  given my ballot. I made my X  and returned it and by mistake,  instead of interring it in its  small brown sarcophagus, the  lady put it in the big box with  all the live votes.  "Oh Lord," she said, "no.w  we're in trouble; I can't open  the box and take it out."1 .  "That's OK," I said, but,I  didn't tell her how relieved I  felt to see my dear departed  ballot slip past the grim reaper  into the ballot box of the living.  When it comes to resurrections, that must have been oiie  of the fastest and most complete in modern history.  And I've been wondering  about the one voter in four" of  us that didn't vote in this election. They can't be all dead,  unless there's an epidemic out  there nobody's telling us about.  With all the polling going on  prior to the election, it's 'a  wonder no one has created a  profile of the average non-  voter. After all, both parfies  knew how businessmen over 30  but under 45 would vote; how  housewives with two and a half  kids and a station wagon not  less than four years old would  vote, and how just about any  other typical voter would cast  his ballot. Nowhere, however,  have I seen a description of the  average B.C. non-voter.  There were something like  6,000 voters in our riding who  carefully avoided their civic duty last Thursday and I suspect  they could be accounted for.  There must have been at leasts  thousand   who   just   plain  forgot, so that leaves 5*000.  Then there were probably 5jQD  or so like the lady who vwjs  phoned on election day a%l  said she was doing her launc&y  and would have to vote tomorrow instead. >  Then there were probably'^  good 1,500 or so up in the bu$h  who don't see people much anil  don't see much point in voting.  They're up there all right, jh  places too hidden to look fof,  raising pigs and bean sprouCs  and   kids,   living   in   plastjc  houses and "grooving on tfje  environment man",���refugees  from 1968 who haven't quiie  managed to get it together fpr  the past 15 years.                |>  There were probably a goo'd  500 drunks who couldn't get  down   to   the   polling   station���women who spend tirrie  drinking gin and watching "As  the World Turns" and mep  whose only social outings are  fast trips by cab to the liquor  store.                                     !,.;  I suspect the remaining 1,500  or so are people who don't voje  on "purpose���as a sort of prp-  test against the system, the individualists who, like Thoreau,  believe   that   "anyone   more  right than his neighbours constitutes   a   majority   of   one  already".                           -  So now, I hope we can put  the whole affair aside for fovbr  years and worry'about mo��e  important things���like cuttiifg  the lawn and fixing the roof^  i  -  * P^gg^��S^^jifP��^iSgWIJS  ^JFSSgrBOTiV��� ��� yartTH-vps.-^"'*'  ���^aVT.'&wj^p-^i^fe^^-.j^/^SJS^SPK^iJ*  ^:J,tir-.'^ti^i.-..��;^i.t-iijeu**a-'flr^  I  Coast News, May 9,1983  i  Editor,  ^������The Baha'is of the Sunshine  JSSjast wish to bring to the attention of your readers the  alarming new developments in  the campaign of persecution  being directed at their sister  community in Iran.  ������, The   supreme   religious  tribunal in Iran has approved  . the death sentences of 22 more  .Baha'is and that three more  iBaha'is   were   executed   by  hanging   on   March   12,   including women,  t ..Baha'i headquarters at the  P;..N. have informed us that  the Iranian authorities in an  effort to further terrorize trie  ��� Baha'i community, will not  release the names of those  ^under sentence of death. Thus,  even the 100 Baha'i prisoners  iin- Shiraz do not know which  ones among them have been  condemned  or who will be  next.       This       barbaric  ..psychological   torture   is  ^reminiscent  of  Nazi  techniques.  "The campaign of extermination is being carried out by the  ���clergy in blatant defiance of  world opinion, as there have  been many statements from  ���'the U.N., sovereign governments,   and   humanitarian  -organizations,    condemning  (the regime's actions. Canada's  -own unanimous parliamentary  resolution of July 1980 was the  ; first such statement by any  government and was followed  _by  several others,  including  ���both houses of the U.S. Congress late last year.  Gerald Knight, the Baha'i  International Communities  representatives at the U.N.,  announced from Geneva that  just four days before these recent killings, on March 8, the  commission passed its second  resolution deploring persecution of the Baha'is. In an unprecedented effort to  safeguard the religious community, the commission empowered the secretary general  to appoint a special representative to investigate the human  rights situation in Iran, in particular that of the Baha'is. He  also said that on March 10,  just two days before these executions, the European parliament passed its third resolution. Referring to the fact that  the Baha'is are imprisoned  solely for their religious beliefs  and are promised freedom if  they recant their faith, they  called upon the government of  Iran to suspend the sentences  given in February, secure the  release of all members of the  Baha'i religious community  and halt all manner of  persecution and discrimination to which the Baha'is in  Iran are subjected.  Over 20,000 Baha'is have  been put to death at the hands  of the clergy under the many  regimes preceding this one,  who regard the world-minded  and strictly non-political  teachings of the Baha'i faith as  'heresy'.  The Baha'i community  of the Sunshine Coast  Lockstead investigates  Assessment closure  Editor,  I have enclosed, for your in-  'formation, a copy of Mr. J.T.  'Gwartney's response to my  .correspondence regarding the  'consolidation of Assessment  .'Authority offices in the Sunshine Coast area.  I have forwarded the same  information to municipalities  , and regional districts within the  affected area, making a, firm  commitment   to   keep   the  /    - Sechelt of fice open for the con  venience of property owners.  ,6bviously, it will be very dif-  "iipult for taxpayers to question  .And discuss their annual pro-  ' perty taxes with officials of the  r Assessment Authority if the office is located elsewhere.  Don Lockstead, MLA  *',,' (Mackenzie)  cMr. D. Lockstead, MLA  CLegislative Office  .Parliament Buildings  ; Victoria, B.C.  :V8V 1X4  'Dear Sir,  ���;,."As a result of discussions  ��� with Col. A.O. Hood, chairman of our board, I have been  -directed to reply to your letter  of    April     11,     and    to  -acknowledge  your   telephone  ���.eall during the Easter period.  - > ��� 1 Your   letter   concerns   the  j consolidation of our office  located at Sechelt with other  adjacent authority offices.  Your letter will be discussed at  the board of directors' meeting  on May 17, 1983.  At the time when it was  decided to open the Sechelt  Assessment Office and the  other 26 area offices in 1974 the  authority had only just been  established and in the light of  experience gained over the last  nine years it was concluded that  some reorganization was  justified in order to achieve  greater efficiency and benefit  from the economies which  would result.  At the board meeting on  March 16, approval was given  in principle to the closing of the  office at Sechelt with staff to be  transferred to the North Shore  and Courtney offices. This  consolidation is proposed to be  made during the next 18 months. However, this is subject to  the boards' approval of  cost/benefit analysis.  The board would welcome  any input which you or the  Corporation of the Village of  Sechelt may wish to present.  For your information, Col.  Hood will be returning to town  on May 16.  J.T. Gwartney  Assessment Commissioner  for: Col. A.O. Hood  Chairman, Board of Directors  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansell  Personal Articles Floater:  The Homeowner's Standard Form carries maximum  limits of coverage for certain items of your household.  These items are:  Jewellery and Furs - $1,000.00 - $2,000.00 limit  Stamp Collections - $500.00 - $1,000.00 limit  Coin Collections - $100.00 - $200.00 limit  Water Craft - $500.00 limit  In order to obtain better limits and broader coverage  for specific items you can add a Personal Articles  Floater (or P.A.F.) to your basic policy. Items that  carry limited amounts, such as above, or certain items  where the risk of, for instance, loss or damages is  prevalent can be specified, by description and value,  right on the P.A.F. These items can include jewellery,  furs, camera equipment* sports equipment, works of  art, etc. It is an "All Risk" form, usually with no deductible. The only thing of substance not covered in a  P.A.F. is wear and tear.  If you own and use items of this nature, it might be  wise to look into this form of coverage.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  Adv't.  response  Editor,  We are writing in response to  a letter from a B. White of  Garden Bay which appeared in  your paper of the week of May  2, 1983.  Mr. White is quite right to  complain about the fact that  CBC television service was interrupted on two separate occasions in April at Pender  Harbour and we regret to inform him that CBC service was  also unavailable during the  same periods of time from  Roberts Creek to Halfmoon  Bay and most Howe Sound  areas.  What Mr. White is obviously  not aware of, is that the outage  was totally beyond our control  and stemmed from the loss of  electrical power to all of Bowen  Island on April 10 and to  CBC's power line on April 22.  The statement Mjr. White  makes about repair crews not  being available on Sundays  does not reflect the policies of  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  On each and every day of the  year including all statutory  holidays, our company  designates personnel to standby  to answer any major outages  that occur on any one of our  three cable systems.  We do not wish to transfer  responsibility for the channel 2  outages to CBC because, in the  main, these outages were also  beyond the control of the CBC  who- have, in the past two  years, spent hundreds of  thousands of dollars to improve CBC television service on  the Sunshine Coast.  It is our understanding that  the CBC has had a crew working on their Bowen Island  power line during the past week  in an attempt to alleviate the  possibility of their facilities being knocked out by falling trees  again as was the case on April  22.  We sincerely regret any inconvenience that Mr. White or  any of our subscribers may  have incurred as a result of  these   unscheduled   and   ob- ���*���  viously unavoidable outages.     ,  J.S. Thomas  Vice-president and  General Manager  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  Travel talks  Editor,  Continuing Education would  like to develop a series of programmes about travel, using  local residents as resources.  Topics would be as far-  ranging, or as close to home, as  interests of participants indicate; exotic places, bargain  hunters' haunts, and practical  advice based on experience  would be included. Personal  slide collections would be an  asset, but other visual resources  can be arranged through this  office.        '  Anyone interested in taking  part in this series should please  call 885-3474 before May 31.  Suggestions about this, or any  other programme ideas, are  welcome.  Ricki Moss  Acting Co-ordinator  Skookum  ...ItfrctaU  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me  so busy...  I'm busier than a centipede trying on new jogging shoes.  1973 BMW 3.0 CS  Ultimate Luxury Coupe  6 Cylinder, Dual Carbs,  producing over 200 hp.  Beautiful Automobile.  Looks and runs like new!  SKOOKUM        e._  ___  DEAL $13,500  2nd BIG WEEK  DEAL WRITER  DAYS  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt j  Editor,  END THE ARMS RACE  would like to take this opportunity to congratulate the people of British Columbia who  gathered last Saturday and  Sunday to take a stand in  favour of peace and life. In  reminisces  Editor,  The West Sechelt school  community will be celebrating  the construction of the addition  to the two room annex of  Sechelt Elementary which was  built in 1965.  Reminiscing about the past  will be a high point of the evening. The committee, under the  direction of Graham Allen, has  collected old photographs and  documents recalling the early  school years in the Sechelt area.  Special guests from the  previous years have been invited to attend and there will be  an historical presentation by  Mr. Allen and Mrs. Kathy  McKibbin.  Many people are not aware  of the fact that the first  students to attend West Sechelt  Annex were located in the  Sechelt Elementary school  awaiting the completion of  construction of the original two  room structure and that there  never was an official opening.  It is our hope that on that evening we will be able to dedicate  the school to the entire school  community, past, present and  future.  The festivities will commence at 7 p.m. on Tuesday,  May 17.  Robert Cotter,  Principal  Vancouver alone, estimates of  between 80,000 and 100,000  people testify to the fact that  we in this province are looking  to the safety of future generations. We are the peacemakers  - taking necessary action in the  face of an unthinkable and  horrifying reality if the nations  of the world do not alter their  present course.  To the mayor of Vancouver,  to the many municipal councils, the Vancouver City Health  Department, the School Board  Trustees Assn., and the Vancouver City Police, we extend a  bouquet of praise for their efforts to ensure April 23 was the  stunning success it was.  To the producers of the  CKVU Vancouver Show, we  offer our sincere thanks for  their responsible approach to  community journalism. During  the week prior to the Walk for  Peace, CKVU helped to reflect  the real concerns of their audience on the complex issue of  3;  disarmament. To the many  newspapers throughout the  province - such as the Coast  News - who attempted to capture the spirit and the truth of  the peace movement, End the  Arms Race extends its  gratitude.  April 23 was a glorious day  for Vancouver and for B.C.  We have added our voices to  the millions around the world  who hope and act for peace.  End the Arms Race plans to  keep the spirit of that Saturday  alive, and we hope the people  throughout the province will  join us. We must all keep  working, keep talking until  peace is secured for ourselves  and our children and our  grandchildren. Our leaders  must never forget that the  desire for peace is so much  stronger than the desire for  ever more weapons: if the people lead, eventually the leaders  will follow.  Frank Kennedy, President  ,pf-���  !  *  *  p'  :  *  ;  *  >  p<  *  p'  ���aua**M  J.F.W. EXCAVATINC  LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING       * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS      * GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING * ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  *  p'  >'  i'  A  pf  t  >  1  PRICES EFFECTIVE:   WED., MAY 11 - SAT., MAY 14  PEOPLE  COME FIRSTflT  .' ���V:   BROGEJIY  DINNER.  ...  .     225 gm 2/.89  I.G.A. Q  TOMATOES   i9oi. .89  I.G.A. RQ  FRUIT In Pear Juice .,..14oz. .03  I.G.A. - Royal Guest  COFFEE     i ib. 2.79  Libby's - Deep Brown  BEANS ...i4oz. .69  With molasses, pork, in tomato sauce  West ftft  VEGETABLE OIL 1|1.99  Brunswick nn  SARDINES 100 gm 2/1.00  In oil, lemon or tomato sauce  Robin Hood  FLOUR iokg 5.49  Cadbury _  FAMILY BARS  ioogm .89  Libby's - Unsweetened A  ORANGE JUICE 48 oz. 1.69  Libby's - Red e_  KIDNEY BEANS 14oz. .69  CHEEZWHIZ 1 kg 5.89  Weston - Country Harvest  BREAD 675 gm 1.39  7 grain, prairie bran, sesame white,  100% stone milled  I.G.A. - Heavy Duty _  GARBAGE BAGS  ios .99  I.G.A. ���  NAPKINS 60s .00  BATHROOM TISSUE. ...4s 1.39  TABLERITE ME ATS  BABY BEEF SALE - Young & Tender  REDUCED PRICES on ALL CUTS  Blade Chuck  SHOULDER STEAK or  ROAST. (lb. $1.29) kg 2.84  CROSS RIB  ROAST   (lb. $1.99) kg  4.39  Regular ft  GROUND BEEF...(ib. $1.35) kg 2.98  Inside Top _ cft  ROUND STEAK.. (lb. $2.99) kg 6.09  Outside Bottom __  ROUND STEAK    (ib. $2.89) kg 6.0/  PRODUCE  GREEN PEPPERS,   (ib. .59) kg 1.30  Mexican Grown  GREEN ONIONS... (ib. .59) kg 1.39  TOMATOES  or  RADISHES 2bunches .49  FROZEN FOODS  Welch's .    __  GRAPE CONCENTRATE 1.49  12 oz. bonus pack  York - Unsweetened  ORANGE JUICE.  ..12.5QZ.  Holiday Farms _ ft  LASAGNA..    2 lbs. 4.49  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00-9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30 ��� 8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 - 4.00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Adults'n Teens        Friday 8:00 -9:30 p.m.  ladies Swim T. &T. 1:00-2:00 p.m.  QPHFOULE       PublicSwim -bal.^uu-.��i��p..��.    Ma^ lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, tor more .nformation  SPENDER HARRQUR GEMTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  iwe Reserve the  Limit Quantifies  '$1  II  I  ?3  .  \t  11  H  t-i  tt  V*'  r  I'?' Coast News, May 9,1983  9  ��  i  i  ��  a  A  4  4  ���i  A  'if  A  A  Gwen in Gibsons  arket is open  by Gwen Robert.son,886-3780  Gibsons Centenial Market  on the wharf began, officially,  at 1 p.m. on Sunday, May 1,  with Mayor Goddard cutting  the ribbon while Ken Ireson  provided pipe music. Selling  from the pretty kiosks was  well under way, however, and  a group of visitors from a  charter boat had been piped  over the side just prior to the  opening ceremony.  Despite a cool and very brisk  wind, the market was well attended and everyone asked  said it was a good thing for  Gibsons and a very nice place  to be. Music provided by  jester, David Karmazyn and  Chris Carrow added colour  and was enjoyed by all.  During the day Channel 10  video crew were there taping  for the Centenial '86  TELETHON which takes  place on Saturday, May 28.  Keep your television turned  to Cable 10 on May 28. You  may take part in a TV Auction  and bid on a load of wood, a  load of topsoil, a load of  manure for starters. You may  also take part in the TV Bingo  (provided you have purchased  your envelope of cards) and  watch the stars of "The  Beachcombers" as they call  out the numbers. You may win  one of the large cash prizes,  or, you may bring your  envelope of cards, (your  ticket), and attend the in-  house bingo at Elphinstone  high school. Cable 10 crew  have pre-taped several sessions  which will also be aired at this  time.  Harry Robertson and a  group of square dancers arrived, as promised, at six o'clock  when all but a few had left the  wharf, but they danced  anyway. It was good fun and  good company for the committee who loaded up the  kiosks, one by one, and carried them away for another  week. "Come on down" and  join the fun on Sundays, on  the wharf.  GIBSONS SEA  CAVALCADE  There will be a Sea  Cavalcade meeting tonight for  representatives from all of the  clubs and associations. Some  exciting events are in the planning stage, and we welcome  suggestions from those reps  and their members.  There are a few tickets left  for the "Gold Night". Those  who wish to attend should  contact Ken Crosby, George  Giannakis, Bob Lambert,  Kevin Ryan or Diane Strom,  members of the finance committee, for reservations  In Memoriam  |^bwj#  With just one match, this structure at Brightside Resort was fully  engulfed in flames in seven minutes���a graphic reminder that extra fire safety precautions are needed as the weather warms up.  Fortunately, this fire was planned and carefully controlled by  Garden Bay firefighters at a practice last Monday evening.  ���Julie Warkman photo  Myrtle May Hicks passes  The passing of Myrtle May  Hicks April 19, 1983 marked  the end of an era so to speak.  The only remaining member  of the original and pioneering  Armour family died in her 90th  year.  TOWN OF GIBSONS  SPRINKLING  RESTRICTIONS  Effective immediately sprinkling  restrictions are imposed on all users  from the municipal water system as  follows:  1. ODD NUMBER properties on Highway 101, from  Henry Road to Bals Lane, Wyngaert Road, Martin  Road, North Fletcher, Fairmont, Hillcrest, School  Road, O'Shea, Abbs Road, may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 pan. to 9:00 p.m.  Also, ALL properties on North Road, Poplar Lane,  Shaw, Davis and Henry Roads may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED properties on Highway 101,  (from Henry Road to Bals Lane), Wyngaert Road,  Martin Road, North Fletcher, Fairmont, Hillcrest,  School Road, O'Shea and Abbs Road may sprinkle  on: Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also, ALL properties on Reed, Park, and Crucil and  all of Creekside Subdivision may sprinkle on:  Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  3. ODD NUMBERED properties in the Town not listed  above may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  4. EVEN NUMBERED properties in the Town not listed  above may sprinkle on:  Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  5. SOAKER (soaking) HOSES are NOT permitted and  the use of same will be considered to be in direct  contravention of the Town of Gibsons Water  Regulation By-law.  6. Sprinkling is permitted from ONE (1) outlet only per  parcel on days of permitted usage.  Samuel Gibson Armour,  originally from Boston, Mass.  USA and his wife Annie (Tompkins) Armour a school teacher  from New Brunswick and  daughter of a staunch "United  Loyalist" family whose  original home is now a  "Heritage House" in New  Brunswick moved to Vancouver when their first born  son Samuel Benjamin, was ten  months old.  Myrtle and her sister, Mamie  ,,,werebprnr irj Vancpjuyefcand  the family moved to Gibsoiris  Landing in 1911 when Myrtle  was in her teens. /     ('  Samuel Sr., in poor health  had been told by his doctor that  if he didn't move from Vancouver he most likely would not  live longer than six months.  Consequently the family  came up the coast aboard the  Union Steamships SS Tartar  and were very taken by the sight  of a huge arbutus tree standing  above a stretch of beach.  Sam Armour built his home,  one of the first in the  "Village", on this spot. For  years it was called Arbutus  Point,later to be named Armours Beach. His grandson  John Lowden has his home  now standing on the same site.  Sam never left Gibsons. His  wife had predeceased him by a  number of years before he passed away in. 1959 in his 97th  year. Shortly after the Armours had settled in, Myrtle's  Uncle Ben Tompkins arrived  and proceeded to build his first  A job  well done  On May 6 a meeting of the  Roberts Creek Historical Committee of the New Horizons  was called to finalize the  business resulting from the  publication if its book  "Remembering Roberts  Creek".  The chairman commended  the members for their dedication to the task which they performed on an entirely voluntary basis.  Happily, a surplus was  realized from the sale of the  book which the committee then  allocated to several community  groups operating in the Roberts  Creek and Sunshine Coast  areas in accordance with the  original objectives of the-pro-  ject.  With its work completed, the  committee was then officially  disbanded.  home at the head of what is now  Granthams Wharf, known in  later years as Granthams Store.  Ben also built what was to  become in later years The  Fisher Boarding House in  Granthams.  Myrtle married John Hicks,  a member of the Hicks family  who were also early settlers in  upper Gibsons.Later the Hicks  family moved to the Landing  area.  Predeceased by her brother  Sam in. 1954, her husband John  in 196l and her sister Mamie  Lowden in 1962, Myrtle is survived by her daughters Molly  Bush of Kamloops and Peggy  Volen of Gibsons, grandchildren, great grandchildren,  nieces, nephews, cousins and  their families.  Myrtle was a contributor of  many pictures of early Gibsons  Landing, pictures taken by her  husband John, Helen McCall  and Harry Winn. These pictures are now in the Gibsons  Museum.  Drop of* your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  until noon Saturday  "A FrH��ncily P.opl. T  BY-LAW NO. 455 and BY-LAW NO. 456    \  By-laws to dispose of certain portions of highway irt  exchange for land necessary for a highway In the Townol  Gibsons.  By-law No. 455 ��� Winn Road/Abbs Road  By-law No. 456 ��� South Fletcher Road  Take notice that pursuant to Section 574 of the  Municipal Act, the Council of the Town of Gibsons  Intends by By-law No. 455 and By-law No. 456 to  dispose of certain portions of highway in District Lot  686 in exchange for lands mentioned in the said by-  . laws for the purpose of re-locating such highways.  By-law No. 455 and By-law No. 456 and Plan of the  proposed highway re-locations may be inspected at  the Municipal Hall during regular office hours.  Signed: Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner and  Approving Officer  *m  > t���  SreSv  Family and friends gathered together on the 12th of February, 1983 to  celebrate the marriage of Jo-Anne Jorgenson and Jim Conway. Jo-Anne  and Jim exchanged their personal vows throughout a candlelit ceremony  before Reverend MacEIrod at the Rose Garth, New Westminster. Parents  of the bride and groom, Harold and Jean Jorgenson of Gibsons and  Michael and Kay Conway of Burnaby, greeted the guests and shared  hospitality at this special occasion.  Given in marriage by her father, the bride wore a floor length gown in antique white, highlighted by a lace bodice with complimenting pearls. Jo-  Anne chose a simple bouquet of phalaenopsis orchids, soft pink hyacinths  and stephanotis. Accenting her ensemble was a pillbox hat with matching  flowers and a veil that adorned the crown.  Attending Jo-Anne and Jim were close friends, Trisha Bennett and Allan  Preissl. Candlelighters included Sarah Preissl and Karen MacDonald.  Ushers for the ceremony were Michael Johnson and Greg Conway, brother  of the groom. The bride's maternal grandmother presided at the Bride's  Book throughout the evening. Sonny Strom, long time friend of the bride  and her family, proposed the toast. Don Brost followed with a toast to the  bride and groom.  Guests travelled from the Sunshine Coast, the Okanagan, Prairies and  Oregon. Special greetings and good wishes for the couple were telegramed  from Norway.  Jo-Anne and Jim honeymooned in the Carribean and New Orleans for  three weeks before returning to take up residence in Burnaby, B.C  %  ___  Police  kWeeK  aass  Sunday. May 15th  Saturday, May zist  Ron Webber  SUPERINTENDENT OF WORKS  WANTED H  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Wf huv ttvyr itofl les  886-2812  "Protect Your Future  ���Participate���  Community and Police Working Together"  Gibsons  Detachment  Sechelt  Detachment  Sgt. Wayne Bohn  Cpl. Milt Wilheims  Cpl. Dennis Popick  Cst. Russ Pederson  Cst. Jack Kinneburgh  Cst. Gordon Molendyk  Cst. Chas Clark  Cst. Wayne Leatherdale  Cst. David Worrell  Cst. Frank Pitts  Cst. Andrew Brinton  Sandy Michayluk  Shirley Macey  ROYAL CANADIAN MOUNTED POLICE   !���>'  S/Sgt. D.B. Burke  Cpl. G. Wade  Cpl. W. Stedel  Cst. C. Dixon  Cst. R. Dolhan  Cpl. M. Ferguson  Cst. R. Ekkel  Cst. P. Thompson  Cst. M. Stewart  Cst. B. Zalys  Cst. T. Priest  Cst. R. Boychuk  Cst. W. Mueller  Cst. Y. Antaya  Cst. T. Olfert  Connie Motzer  Rose Anderson  GENDARMERIE ROYALE Du CANADA my.., i��... -p;    .ufw^lt. I ���invWWat*!J'>V* ���WW*"  JW|iil      af_llL"WUB'M      -1-1   J    "IL'fl���' J I"    ���J'J'J'    '-'���  Coast News, May 9,1983  fThe volunteer fire departments of Gibsons and Roberts Creek found an excuse to get together last  |week during the delivery of the new front mounted pump for Roberts Creek VFD's tanker. The pump,  ^manufactured and installed by Anderson's Engineering of Vancouver, is rated to pump to 640 gallons  fper minute and allows the tanker to act as a back-up to their main pumper truck. The tanker, with its  |1,500 gallon carrying capacity, is necessary for fighting fires where no hydrants are available, such as  ^areas above Highway 101. -Bradley jBtnson photo  Pender People 'n Places  Getting back to normal  <\y  !��� by Jane McOuat, 883-9342.  ii -���: ; : : ax  !!��� Finally all the fop fa rah of  ;the election is oyer but we still  ;have some littering reminders.  ;jThe signs on private property  jare private business but let's get  ���rid of all the ones stuck on trees  iin the middle of nowhere. It's  {'time to return to our unclut-  j'tered natural scenery. I might  jalso add, it's time for the  'government to return to the  (legislature and bring in a  ibudget no matter how bad it  (looks! Voting in Garden Bay  s'always is an experience in itself.  'Where else do you find cabin  'number five then go in to the  Ibedroom sit down at the dress-  ling table, address yourself in  Jthe mirror and cross your  jballot. Talk about soul searching!  J; Peter and Jo Benjafield of  'Fisherman's Resort, have just  Incompleted more campsites and  ijsome very delightful landscaping. Flowers and new turf are  ^everywhere and the stairs up to  the new sites are just great.  If you're down in Sechelt  then you might visit Dot Silvey  (my former post mistress)  who's in St. Mary's. At the  same time you might see Pearl  Shepherd, say Happy Birthday  to Agnes Carter and Spring  Helios to Harvey McCann and  Peggy Pockrant. Sometimes,  hours seem to take longer to go  by in the hospital when you're  inside looking out.  The H.E.L.P. club sponsored a very successful fashion  show on April 20 at the home  of Wilma Thompson. The  Chandelle line of clothing was  presented by Vicci Price of Surrey. Modeling for the show was  ably done by Lou Gobdson,  Val Hunt, Joyce Garbers and  Jean Paterson. A luncheon and  fun afternoon were enjoyed by  31 guests. The fashion show is  held twice a year in April and  October.  The H.E.L.P. club would  also like to thank all those who  supported them at their bake  ���    ���    ���  VHS MOVIE AND RECORDER  RENTAL & SALES  ALL THE LATEST RELEASES!  Ask about our membership club, featuring lower rental rates  plus reservation privileges.  JVC  ���remote control,  10 day programmer,  8 hr. recording capacity,  83 channel capability  $749.00  (Include* One Year Membership - $25 Value)  rww  ���?  VIDEO ETC  Sunnycrest Plaza, behind Chevron Self-Serve  Tues.-Tburs., 11-8, Fri. & Sat. 'til 9, Sun. 12-5  sale and again at the swap  meet. Money raised by the club  is donated to the Elves Club  Christmas Fund for the needy.  Get ready for May Day next.  I know that the adult games  will be fun. The Garden Bay  side of the Pender Harbour  Volunteer Fire Department  have been busy thinking up  some good ones. How does the  raw egg toss sound? Well, bring two shirts and try it! it will  be on May 21 starting with the  Lions' Pancake Breakfast from  8 a.m. 'til 10 a.m.     v  The parade will begin at 11  a.m. with the May Queen  crowning, presentation of  awards and this year a kids 'n'  teens talent contest. If you  sing, dance, play an instrument  or practise being a standup  comic in front of the mirror���this is your chance. Contact Robbie Peters at 883-9923  to enter. Live pony rides, arm  wrestling, races and games, fish  pond, pie, jam, bread and wine  competition and much more.  Lome Jones and his band will  play at the dance, 9 p.m. to 1  a.m. Lots of door prizes, raffles and a midnight buffet supper will be served. .  " Serendipity "Play '.School'' is  registering children for its fall  classes all this month at the  playschool (in the community  hall) or at Miss Sunny's in the  Pender Harbour Centre.  A new arrival for Margaret  and Steve Warner is a 10 pound  three and a half ounce: girl,  Stephanie Mary Beth.  Bus service  rejected  Gibsons council learned to  its annoyance last week that an  application from Mr. George  Giannakos to provide a mini  bus service from Langdale  ferry terminal to lower Gibsons  has been rejected by the Motor  Carrier Commission. "They  don't live in Gibsons" said  Mayor Goddard, of the commission, referring to the difficulty many foot passengers  face in getting from the ferry  terminal to Gibsons.  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  % DOUBLE  CASH  DISCOUNT  For more  information on  HOW TO BUILD YOUR OWN  HOME AND SAVE MONEY BY  BUILDING THE NATIONAL-  COMPONENT-BUILT WAY...  MAIL TODAY  OUR NORMAL 4% CASH DISCOUNT ON  PAYMENT 5 DAYS FOLLOWING DELIVERY  HAS BEEN INCREASED TO 8% ON ALL  HOMES ORDERED BEFORE MAY 31/83  AND DELIVERED BY JULY 31/83.  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED Gi Su Co Ne  P.O. Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 4N9  or 4652 - 99th St., Edmonton, Alta. T6E 5H5  I'm interested. Send me your free 8 page colour brochure.  I'm very interested. Here's $3.00 to cover postage and  handling for your 120 page catalogue with over 100  component built house plans.  Name : :������ '���   Address .���.   -Phone.  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��� I own a lot I plan on building . ���: ���  NATIONAL HOMES LIMITED  John Co-grave  885-3602  (jk    lightweight, inexpensive roofing system  Mm.. /^&8��9&82k%.& '   Agriculture Buildings '��� Workshops  ��� Warehouses ��� Shelters  ��� Boat Houses  A  <d  -.'���rt  ''j  II  Quality Meats  Tues.-Sat., May 9th - May %m  Smoked Who!* or Shank f>��mion  'm  kg  %M4  lk  88  Cut Into Chops  loin  PREVIOUSLY FROZEN  * * �� V �� ��� ������v *  kg  ��H  4.17 ,.1.89  u  It.  1   $  y  I*  1?  GRADE  BEEF ��� BONELESS  outside round o  rump roast.. kf5.71  lb.  2 59  MEDIUM  ground beef ^3.73 �� 1 ,S9  i.e.  Fresh Produce  2.18  Washington Canada #1  asparag us ���. ��� ��� ***\��-.^  th     ^_5af��at'  n +���  *  *  +  ���+ k + x  ���* ��� *  ��� -*  w  * x  * +%k 4  +  + *���#*���     " ^^  ^^T  B.C. Grown *��j%  bunch spinach. ,*59 each  f#r# XrrirxSyy"-'&' :* W$v  XJM*,'<��!0W*P;    /j-x   XX     l^^V  beait soiraiits/..i*v��f ��**  B.C. Qttmn    ,  mushrooms      kg 3.90           m a   B  :ti  1  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh ��� Chocolate Fudge  layer cakes...7men  Oven-Fresh  flour scones   1/2 do2.  Oven-Fresh  muffins  6 Varieties  6/1.69  Oven-Fresh  buttercrust c  egg sesame  bread      45  454 gm  2/1.69  Grocery Value  viva  paper  towels  2 ply, 2 roll pack  Kraft -���������'  macaroni &  cheese  225 gm pkg.  Soft Drinks and Mixers  1.09  7-up  peps i  750 mil bottles  Sti per-Valu ��� Pure  2/1.49  ��� +��������� Deposit  2/.8B  apple  juice  1.36 Itr. tin  Savann Frozen;  di nners    .312 gm 1.49  Chicken, Beef, Turkey  Foremost ���   vaiu nus sianaar  crearn    2 utre ctn 1.991 tomatoes*  Hill's Brothers  COffee 369 gm 2*39  Regular, Drip pr Automatic Grind  Valu Plus Standard  96 mil tins  Cashmere  bathroom       ^ t o oo  tissueXX 4 :^jpi��c�� ��� ���.i-^2j9'1 ;��� ^.^F-^f^o i:^.**.:*^".-.  Structures Coast News, May 9,1983  x Fun for all at the Halfmoon Bay Fun Fair.  Half moon Bay Happenings  ���Peggy Connor photo  Smiles instead of sunshine  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  A HAPPY SPRING FAIR  The sun failed to shine for  the Halfmoon Bay School Fair  last Sunday but the happy  smiles on the faces of the kids  and their parents made up for  this. It was a most successful  and delightful affair with lots  of thanks due to all who  helped in the effort. Mums  and Dads did their part but  there was one senior citizen  who is always so willing to  make her welcome contribution to most of our local  events and who deserves a pat  on the back. This lady is Eva  Lyons who, despite the chilly  weather sat it out for hours  A fair participant.  ���P��j{gy Connor photo  reading teacups. Raffle winners   were:   1st   price,   Caro  Feenstra, 2nd, Nancy Mercer  and 3rd, M. Vertommen.  THE REDROOFFS TRAIL  Mr. Brent Parfitt, solicitor  for Ombudsman's office paid  another visit to the area last  weekend. He once again walked around the area and chatted  with some of the property  owners of the area in question  as well as several other  residents. This is an indication  that things are still in the process of being worked out in  some way so there is still hope  that the matter will eventually  be solved.  PRE-SCHOOLERS  BENEFIT  The parents of the children  who attend the pre-school  classes at Welcome Beach Hall  were hosts at a very fine  spaghetti dinner and dance at  the hall last Saturday. They  did an outstanding job of  catering and served a most  delicious meal and some of us  who attended will make sure  that we tumf up at *the?next  one. Music was provided by  Lee Taylor and Friends who  also did a great job of playing  the kind of music which appeals to all who love to dance.  A most enjoyable and successful evening.  LITTLE RENO NIGHT  A reminder to residents of  all ages that the Little Reno  Night at Welcome Beach Hall  will take place on Saturday,  May 14 at 8 p.m. This is an  evening that is usually very  popular with the teenage  group as well as everyone else,  so bring the kids along with  you for an evening of fun and  a good get-together.  CONSTRUCTION  AGGREGATES  LTD  M  Crushed Rock for  Driveways and Landscaping  Road Base Materials  Port Mellon, B.C.  Local Sales  & Inquiries  884-5353  The Welcome Beach Community Association is also  sponsoring a Flea Market at  the hall on June 18. Tables for  rent are available in a limited  number, so it would be a good  idea to reserve your space now  by giving Marg Voirley a call at  885-9032. Proceeds from rental table space will go to the  Association but what you sell  there will go into your own  pocket. The sale will be from  10 until 3 but doors will be  open at 9 to give you a chance  to set up your table.  THE BIG GARAGE SALE  The Halfmoon Bay Fire  Department will be holding its  giant garage sale on July 2 and  the members are already busy  collecting items for this. If you  have any items to donate the  guys will be happy to pick  them up. All donation wilt be  accepted by giving Bill Ewan a  call at 885-5676 or Gerry  Gruner at 885-2978.  SUPPORT OUR  TALENTED YOUTH  Nicky Weber is doing it  -again! This time sheis prodtic^  ing a variety show in which air  the entertainers are the youth'  of the area. Ages of the performers range from six to sixteen with boys and girls participating. Watch out for such  local talent as the Middleton  family, dancer Karen  Boothroyd, ballet dancer  Rachel Poirier, acrobats Mara  and Jay Parnell and the lovely  Brigitte Marteddu.  Nicky has been working  with a new group of young  singers who will be known as  "The Mini-Mob". Keep your  eye on this group - they could  go places.  It promises to be a  delightful afternoon of entertainment for the whole family  and will be held next Sunday,  May 15 at the Twilight Theatre  at 2 p.m. Admission is a mere  $2.50 for adults and $1.50 for  students and kids. Why not  spend a happy couple of hours  at the theatre and givesupport  and encouragement to these  very talented young people.  I WOULD LIKE TO EXPRESS MY SINCERE  THANKS AND APPRECIATION TO ALL THOSE  PEOPLE ON THE SUNSHINE COAST WHO  WORKED SO HARD IN MY CAMPAIGN.  ~tv*  tivN  3**  ^  &*  I look forward to serving all Constituents  of Mackenzine Riding.  Sincerely  Dwc JCocfedfeoii  ���BH  "TED" EDWARD JAMES  SHAW:  A truly fine, congenial man  was Ted Shaw and he was that  way until Thursday, May 5>  when he passed away in the Extended Care Unit of St. Mary's  Hospital where he has  brightened the lives of fellow  patients for the last year.  Funeral services were held at  Devlin Funeral Home Saturday, May 7, 1983 at 1 p.m.   .  Mr. Shaw was a World War  I veteran, a charter member of  the Roberts Creek Legion and  a member of Elphinstone  Masonic Lodge.  Ted came to Vancouver  from England before 1914 and  returned to Vancouver after  serving in the Canadian forces.  At one time he worked as a  milk delivery man when the  milk wagons were horse drawn,  he also worked for B.C. Drugs,  for several years.  In 1936 he moved to Roberts  Creek where he took over the  Roberts Creek Store and post  office. Johnny Mathews and  Keith Wright bought the store  in 1949 leaving Ted as  postmaster, a post he held until  he retired in 1957.  Ted and his wife Bessie were  both very active in the Masons  and the Eastern Star. They  moved from Roberts Creek to  Davis Bay, then down to Gibsons where Bessie now lives.  Two daughters still live  locally: Eleanor is the wife of  Captain Allan White; Doreen  is Mrs. John Mathews, living in  Gibsons. One son Edward lives  in Kamloops area.  Ted was a pioneer who added much to the quality of life  on the Sunshine Coast and we  can say that his 92 years on this  earth were well spent. His wife  and family are a fine contribution to any community. He will  live on in them.  Last week  "Stuart MacKenzie Screen-  prints" - last week to see this  first-rate exhibition - ends Sunday, May 15 - at the Arts Centre, Sechelt. Open Wednesday  through Saturday, 11 a.m. to 4  ��� p.m., Sunday 1 p.m. Jto 4 jj.jn.  I  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour 883-9114  & Sophie,  Opsin Daily  7 a.m.  "*�����* to 9 p.a��.  A REAL TREAT  �� STIHL.  The Cutting  The FS-61 Trimmer. Light, tough, durable. A  powerhouse against weeds and brush.  Special low prices on Stihl's accessory kits iX \  help give you the edge in the battle.      aJR  And keep it.  mrjiW\  ���\ToaL&:  RENTALS - SALES - SERVICE  ��� ' PENDER HARBOUR  883-9114  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  TSOH-IVYE  SUMMER CAMP  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 1.1th, 1983 - all  Camps will run from Monday to Friday.  Registration Fee: $60.00/child. To be paid upon  registration. ,  All Camps will be limited to 20 children  -10 girls/boys.  Only children between the ages of 7-14 years will be  accepted.  Bring this Coupon  for a Bonus Toy  Just for Participating in Our Portrait Promotion.  Our Bonus Plush Toy is a high quality soft-stuffed animal made of  the finest plush fiber - just the right size for your little one.  8x10  COLOUR PORTRAIT  ONLY BB V  No additional charge for groups. Additional portraits, and special effects portraiture;  if available, may be purchased at reasonable prices.  Poses our selection. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.  Plush animal available in various designs of our choice.  LIMIT - ONE PER CUSTOMER  May 12th, 13th & 14th  10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thurs. & Sat.  10 a.m. - 8 p.m. Fri.  We us*  Kodak paper,  lor th*  good look.  ���T  t    m  **m  i' _  A   R  * mf  4    I  '���* B  4 g  A ���  ���4 ���  ��� * _'  .��� ��5  ��%   I  *  ��    ���  * ���  a. m  * I  ����� ���  ���* II  '-T ���  '* I  '����� ���  .*  * I  *  * B  <*���  *  .-* fl  ��r  "* _I  i  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Suriiiycrest frlally  GIBSONS  886--7213  *d>  Af s^g^^-^^^SC^-l^  ^l^^iSfejii^^  :(-j^r^,y~��JS'-jU>*~^-^Vj'''~  Coast News, May 9,1983  7.>  sBoielffiileil  ^ Chatelech students raise money for Timber Days with car wash in  ,*���& Sechelt laSt Week. -Jane McOuat photo  V  2*  Sechelt Scenario  Timber Days countdown  by Peggy Connor  k  L_���  TEEN CAR WASH    ^~.  SATURDAY, MAY 14:  Timber Days teen teams will  & hold their second car wash, this  f". one at the Gulf station from 10  \^ a-m. to 6 p.m. * on Saturday,  | "May 14.  jfc     It   doesn't   matter   which  y^ group washes your car. The  ,5$ teams   get   points   for   the  ^members of their team who  "show up for the two hour stint.  The   funds   support   Timber  Days.  "MISS TIMBER DAYS":  j** Els Mercer is in charge of the  *i Timber Teen.contest for Miss  |j Timber Days and rules and  Xfl regulations have now been set.  Sj The first event was the  *J basketball tournament on  jjjjj Wednesday, May 4, at  Chatelech secondary school.  Eight teams took part and the  number is now whittled down  to four contenders who will vie  gl for top spots on Wednesday,  *- May 11 at Chatelech.  Other events that bring in  *�� points for the selection of Miss  j Timber Days are the 50/50  �� draw raffle; the other events  * will take place on Sunday, May  \ 22 - sports events.d a pie eating  ^contest, etc.  **^ There are five male and five  female members on each pie  eating team, one of each may  be over 18 the rest must be between 15 and 18.  Another point getter is the  bridge tournament. Each girl  may pick a couple to take part.  The tournament will be held at  the Wilson Creek Community  Hall oh Wednesday, May 18.  The winning floats also bring  points.  BED RACING:  Hank   Wagner,   885-3555,  w  tt  gives the rules for the bed racing competition. This will take  place just before the parade on  Sunday, May 22. Anything  resembling a bed will be acceptable. It must have, a mattress  and one person on the bed at  all time with four pushing.  These may be interchanged but  only four can push at one time.  BEARD GROWING:  There are three classes for  the beard growing competition:  sign in as clean-shaven for the  fastest growing beard; the best  beard and the most decorative  beard.  TIME LIMIT FOR BOOTHS:  Organizations wishing booth  space in Hackett Park will need  to know that the deadline for  reserving for Timber Days,  May 22 and 23, is May 15.  Phone 885-9750 for information.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL  WORKERS:  There were many members  of the Business and Professional Women's club who  worked hard at their fashion  show but two that were busy all  evening and received no  recognition were Jo Fisher and  Enid Reardon, two backroom  gals who worked like dogs.  Aero Club  if  s:  B  e  e  B  H  ��  V  5-  5  S  e  s  c  t  g  8'  Fly-in  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  B.C. LAND SURVEYORS  STE. 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Box 1894  SECHELT, B.C.  -     VON 3A0  TELS.: 885-5864 & 883-9998  The annual Elphinstone  Areo Club Fly-in will be held  this year on May 21 at the  Gibsons-Sechelt municipal airport on Field Road in Wilson  Creek.  Perhaps because of last  year's rained out fly-in, the  club has set aside a rain-date of  May 22, if the weather does not  permit safe flying conditions.  Last year, the only aircraft  able to "fly in" was the all-  weather rescue helicopter from  Comox on Vancouver Island.  The club is planning a pancake breakfast for participants.  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  stXjohn's  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  ' Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharjst  10:00 am  St.. Bartholomew, Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan, 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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 pm  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  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  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone:886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  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 886j7882_  Li^i^^n��riti^ganguiU:<-^hiiH67^  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  .Friday's Fun Faire at  Roberts Creek Elementary was  a big success judging from the  crowd. But by spreading out  the activities among all the  classrooms, the portables, and  the gym, there was lots of  room to move around and see  what was going on.  Everything was interesting  but perhaps the most fun was  seeing all sorts of people you  knew: parents coercing their  kids to spend their quarters on  fresh popcorn, kids trying to  get their parents to buy the  cakes they'd decorated, kids  with tiny white kittens mewling and clinging to anything  warm, and young girls far too  heavily made-up until a closer  look revealed they'd just been  to the face-painting room  It was all good fun and well-  organized. Barb Dickie  deserves a word of commendation for once again taking on  the vital job of co-ordinating.  And to Barbara at the Plant  Ranch, Arney at Fleetline,  Cindy Kirk, Mary and Larry  at Seaview Market, all the coordinators and other helpers,  and all the contributors to the  service raffle and other tables,  a warm thanks from the  Parents Auxiliary at Roberts  Creek School.  MEETINGS, MEETINGS  Legion Auxiliary members  are reminded that the May  general meeting was postponed to tonight, May,9.  Tomorrow, Tuesday, is the  next meeting to organize  Roberts Creek Daze. It's at 1  p.m. at "The Clubhouse"  next to Seaview Market.  Life, ordinary, and  associate members are requested to attend the general  meeting of the Roberts Creek  Legion this Wednesday at 8  p.m. The reading and adoption of the rest of the Branch  by-laws should be relatively  quick and painless.  Discussion at next week's  Community Association  meeting promises to be hot  and heavy. The proposal to  put a ballfield in Cliff Gilker  Park has aroused a lot of controversy. Meeting starts at 8  p.m. at the Community Hall  next Wednesday, May 18.  LEGION MUSIC  Yes, the Roberts Creek  Legion is still going to have  live music. Budge and Lome  were there last weekend but  unfortunately word had not  gotten around. "Awake at the  Brake" will be there on the  long weekend.  PEGASUS DANCE  The live music this weekend  will be at the Community  Hall. The Legion Auxiliary is  having a dance with  "Pegasus" on Saturday.  Tickets are . $5 at Seaview  Market and the Legion. No  minors please.  Art films  at Gallery  The Art Forum on Monday,  May 16 will consist of three  National Film Board films on  the theme of the Art of Nature.  The films are: "Pictures out  of my Life" - Pitseoluk,  graphics artist, Baffin Island;  Origami-Japanese art of paper  folding and Robert Bateman,  painter.  The programme begins at  7:30 p.m., admission is free  and everyone is welcome.  ���35  w*  teh  SOON  TO A  NEW LOCATION  NEXT TO THE MAIN STORE  IN GIBSONS  "In addition to a large selection of  carpet, linoleum, and tiles we will be  featuring a complete line of over 500  drapery samples, by the yard or custom  made. Venetian 1" blinds, vertical  louvres, woven woods, bamboo curtains,  and WALL PAPER  These changes enable us to be even  more competitive on an even greater  selection of quality merchandise!  Don't forget, we are as close as your  phone for free In-home presentations  and estimates!  Serving the Sunshine Coast     �����  for nearly 15 years,���  and continuing!  *.���'.'-  :z3  S  m  ?���'���;  li  X\'\  m  xt  ift  I  ���Si.  I  I  tt  t'a  VLJISSIFIFBMUS  > WAR  ON  RUGBY PRICES!  qai f in FFFFCT ^fitf*J*l!.\.  SALE IN EFFECT  MAY 14th  mm  FULLY FASHIONED  RUGBY  PANTS  ��� 100% Cotton  ��� Elastic Waist  ��� Taped Pockets-Seams  ��� 26w:36w  ��� Full Colour Selection  ADULT SIZES  'H  mt  tit*  ���V  X  mm  Pair  CHILDREN'S  S1ZES7-14  \r-rv:  mymmm  irriasttf dusroer  VISA  Sechelt  385-5058 8  Coast News, May 9,1983  ���1.30.  $1.30  kg  kg  Mexican  TOMATOES  Texas  GREEN PEPPERS  U.S. Medium  ONIONS  California  ZUCCHINI SQUASH $1.30 *s .59  MACKINTOSH  APPLESS1.3G\ .59  Trl kg      0 lbs. I ��� DSI  '��!  Ib.  lb.  Semi Sweet Chocolate 'or Butterscotch  CllipitS .350 gm 2 . 19  Lawry's  i~ 'is.- & X X    X'^X- sr; VY~'' %  '7>-7 '����� ��� v<. ��'<?      v.-   W   ���.'������   '' '���    - ������ J*  Dutch Oven -���^__^__�����---  bread..... ..^......-75  .450 gm  2.49  French's  mustard  500 ml  .99  Carnation  chunk light  tuna w��� 1.Z9  Loicney's  bridge  mix  Zest  bar  SO9 P  4 pack 400 gm  McCormick's  variety  COOkieS 600 gm  1.99  1.99  -V  The  PoP  Shoppe  L-\  V  12- 850ml Any Flavour  $5,99 + Deposit  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  Hunt's  tomato  sauce  Scott  paper  towels  N  is  IX  I.**  ��  A'  ��'  ?>'���  49  398 gm  Nabob  coffee  369gm  2.89  **i   ���s  he said, his eyes glistening, "Olives! What are you  making?"  "Oh, we were sitting 'round in rehearsal the other  night,..." I begjin.  "Sitting round in rehearsal," he interrupted. "And  you always tell me how exhausted you are because  you've had to work so hard!"  "Don't be so scornful," I retorted. "We were  discussing the cheesy thing."  "Do you think you could explain to a simple man in  simple language?" he begged.  "As I said," I replied, "we were discussing this  cheesy thing that Ruth thought might have made  Charles see his deceased wife Elvira."  HDP Booh-itor-  I give up," he groaned.  "You'll just have to come and see the play and then  you'll understand, anyhow, Colleen gave me this super  recipe and |udy and Geoff and I tried it and it's just  yummy!"  "Not bad," he gurgled as he pigged out.  ���  ������  Colleen's Cheesy Thing  128 ml can chopped black olives  50 ml chopped green onion  350 ml grated Cheddar cheese       .  15 ml hot Madras curry powder  50 ml mayonnaise  6 English crumpets  Mix the olives, onion, cheese, curry powder and  mayonnaise and spread thickly over the crumpets.  Broil until bubbly-^-serve either whole as a snack or  quartered for a party and enjoy.  And why did Charles see his deceased wife  Elvira?���Come and see "Blithe Spirit" and find out!  Nest Lewis  886-7744  Corner Of School A  Gower Pomt Roads  Country Inns  and Back Roads  COOKBOOK  ���Or-  Your hot water  heating people  CaH us  for an estimate  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  FUIZ  ralw nmmBU  METAL POLISH  BRUSHES  IGIBS02K$I  FISH  $W"     MARRBTl  Open 7 days a week  9-7  ���;.;:;:.;JB-nMJiS;  |Sl����jl2r lb.  -   84.39 kg  lftftfi-7888  REAL WIN  j*^*  tf��  1.   Fill Out & Clip  ��SP.^oP^ 2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  j^e^ 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  iName.  Tel. No..  Postal Address.  fir1  <$?  M  $50 Gro$ety Dr aw Entry Gaupofi ft  ���!  I*!  lr ���  s  }>���-<*  ^J\  Coast News, May 9,1983  Prices Effective:  Wed., May 11th ���  Sun., May 15th  TTKK*  ft*.��r,-Jlr.- nfj       *  ����*  ^;:;''-;JNs^Mfe  ,;   ur:v\r��''_3 . ��.-.����c3>&  k.._..���,__ ����� _ , -r- ���wa��3��r8��3^li  ����flr~-  ~-w!!_B_^S!S^  3_i*  ;-?^fc��i4B^,  Canada Grade /"*   Beef  CHUCK BLADE  STEAK  ^m*^^F      HI       waammmmE    mm\ _B   wL#   ���   ���   ���   ���   ��� _A     ���  Canada Grade ��t*\  Beef  CROSS RIB  Bone In.   Regular  CROUND BEEF  $2.60  fcs  $4.37  2.76  kg  lb.  kg  lb.  Fletcher's Value Pak Stak Pak   .-^    ^^ . ^  bacon   :.;... ���....,.$3.29,*1  Fletcher's  CHICKEN DOGS 375 gm    each  Ib.  Sunspun  apple juice  1.36 Itr.  feFabric Softener - Concentrated  lltr  |: Ayt>ito  snack  bread  ]kBassetfs  licorice  allsorts  Bonus Pack  Charcoal Briquettes  ..... o. OtI Kg  3.99  Nalley's  \....... M^oo*^  Nalley's  #���*���������*���������������������     aaw\J\J    Jj  Nalley's  chili  concarne  Mild or Hot  425 gm  1.09  : Ka/ Kan  cat food  170gm  Kra/t  miracle  whip  by Bill Edney  becoming increasingly popular, and with its popularity, is now quite economical for use in salads, or as an  appetizer. Vegetarians use it as a meat replacer for it is  protein rich, and a very good source of Vitamin C.  Avocados in Salads  I'm no cook, believe me,���but I can make a delicious  salad, and when 1 make a salad I use everything but the  kitchen sink!  My favourite is a salad that contains as well as lettuce, cut up bits of green pepper, celery, cucumber,  mushrooms, radishes, green onion, tomatoes,  avocado and sliced green grapes. With pepper added, 1  wouldn't care if I added any other salad dressings or  not. If I do, my favourite is a spot of blue cheese dress-  lnS-  But this discussion was intended to centre around  the avocado. This fruit, for that is its classification, is  M  Avocados, as most people will know, are best for  eating when they yield to light pressure on the rind. A  -*fa  t*BQP1**"'  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  Niagara  orange  jUiCe 341 ml  1.09  Jello  pudding  pOpS 22 pack  ..600 ml  2.99  HCUSE'  WOODEN  SPOONS  Large sturdy  wooden spoons.  ��� Reg.,. 99 - - /.->.,*...-  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  SPATULAS  by Rubbermaid  Flexible rubber blade for  mixing, stirring and scraping.  3 Varieties     Reg. $1.09  3 SPECIAL  PURCHASE     QQ  PRICE   ���03P  MUGS  by Anchor Hocking  Ovenproof   Reg. $1.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  simple way to test for ripeness is to insert a tooth pick  in the fruit at the stem end. If it flows freely in and out  of the fruit, It is ripe, ready to eat. They say you should  never cut an avocado until It is ripe. When ripened they  may be refrigerated.  This brings me to the real purpose of this  article,-���how to shop for avocados. Yes, you may test  for ripeness by feel,-���but the steady volume of sales In  these days means that you seldom see ripe or over-ripe  avocados oh the counter any more. If you love  avocados as 1 do, and use them regularly, then you  would be advised to always have avocados on hand in  various stages of ripeness.  I have frequently overheard the dissappolnting comments of those who, having searched through the bin,  could not find one ripe enough to use that day. So do  plan ahead and have one or two on hand for use as  needed. Diced, they enrich your salad, and are good  for youl Buy three for $ 1.00.  'llEfiLWIN"  K.L.D. Winner mm -��  #143  Nonle Hill  Gibsons  $5tt Grocery DrawWinner  cmstic  pharmacy  50% Off  all Grooming Aids  Deodorant, Shaving Cream,  Aftershaves, etc.  . (quantities limited)  886-8191  Next io Medical Clinic. Gibsons  . Licensed  86S-9021  Great  LUNCHEON  SPECIALS  Daily  [Landing Beauty &  Barber Shop  OPEN ��� 8 DAYS A WEEK^  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  8S6-3916  Variety  Deli and Health  jfoofos  886-2938  j  ;.  IX  �� \  *���  I   i  t   ���(  t.   %  lX  I?  is  i:�� ���  t ?���  I  I  i\  n  11  3 i  W  t%-  ��,  '��� 'i mrv >w>  t-vt?1 ���*��� *-*-  10.  Coast News, May 9,1983  THE STARS FROM  JALIEN'S WINDOW  *s.  JSagt-Sav^wMgo^a^y^Mofi^gig^jas^M <->��^os9!^*> afiSSasBii^w^ w^-^^  by fallen Shandler  May 9 - May IS  Jupiter and Uranus are the  major conjunction to note this  year. Previously united mid  February, they join again this  week. We become sponges that  readily absorb new ideas about  truth and philosophy and lap  up tales of travel. Invent  something this week.  ARIES (Mar.21-Apr.19)  Invention is right up your  alley and original ideas can  facilitate work and increase  gain for all concerned. Initiate  entente with rival or enemy.  Powerful alliance can overcome opposition of authorities.  TAURUS (Apr.20-May20)  Disappointment in personal  relationship is result of undue  seriousness too soon. Take it  lightly and demonstrate affection minus overtones of possession. You do better in small  groups now where overshadowing is less likely.  GEMINI (May 21-June21)  Complexities of your  behaviour's effects on people  stymie you. Find a wise close-  mouthed sounding board.  Established strength derives  from far-sightedness and considerate acts-self-mastery in  respect for rights of others.  CANCER (June 22-Jnly22)  Your growing awareness of  Mandrake the Magician is coming to Sechelt. See Story below.  For Timber Days  Famous magician confirmed  k.1*  r.  V  %  '���** I  W.  The visit of the magician  Leon Mandrake to the Sunshine Coast to participate in  Sechelt's Timber Days will ensure the residents of the Sunshine Coast of entertainment of  a level which has been internationally recognized for more  than thirty years.  Leon Mandrake has a  background, used in preparing  his lectures, which is unparalleled in gathering  knowledge of magic and occult  lore. All knowledge is first  hand. In magical organizations  throughout the world, Mandrake is often referred to as the  "Dean of Magicians". In the  entertainment field he is the  last of the great masters to be  classed with Houdini,  Thurston, Dante, Alexander,  and Blackstone. His travels  over forty years as a professional magician has been a  carte blanche to meet and  know people in every walk of  life. He has encountered and  entertained every strata of  society.  Starting his career in the  days of vaudeville, Mandrake  carried a vaudeville review to  every major theatre in the  United States and Canada.  Then switching to night clubs  and hotels he became reknown-  ed as magician, escape artist  and mentalist. He has produced and starred in two television  shows:  "Bag of Tricks" for  Admiral Corporation of  Chicago and "Alexander" for  Hollywood Ford of Portland,  Oregon. The latter series was  exclusively mental magic. Mandrake is an expert in the field of  Mind Mystics and does many  incredible feats of mind magic.  After this last tour with an illusion show in the Orient  (1967) he wrote his memoirs  and began doing lecture  demonstrations to University  campuses and special conventions. He has appeared with  great appeal at universities  from Victoria, B.C.* to Halifax,  Nova Scotia in Canada and  many universities in the United  States.; '��� ���<:::��� y..X.X  For an.evening of. thpujglj^  provoking demonstrations -and  ideas don't miss the original  Mandrake the magician in person!  Mandrake will do five shows  locally during the Timber Days  festivities. On Saturday, May  21 at 3 p.m. in the Sechelt  Legion auditorium his first  show will be, a Children's  Show. He will follow that up  with an evening performance at  8 p.m., also in the legion  auditorium.  On Sunday, May 22, Mandrake will give two performances in Chatelech gym at 6  p.m. and 8:30 p.m.  The final performance df.the  visit will be in the Sechelt In-  | diar^Band Community, jia^t 1  ? p.m. on Monday, Ma^23?|  Channel Ten  Gibsons  [   Public Library  Hours:  [Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  2-4 pm  10:30-4 pm  2-4 pm  7-9,pm  2-4 pm  GIBSONS  Tuesday, May 10  SECHELT  Thursday, May 12  Beginning at 7 p.m.  Cablecasting live from our  studio at Elphinstone, community broadcasting students  Clint Mahlman and Rick  Buckmaster will be introducing  this week's shows.  1.    Coast Ten on Tour  Dr. Pat McGeer, minister  responsible for universities,  science, and communications,  talked with Coast 10 hosts  Vicki Hawken and Clint  Mahlman. Taped Friday, May  6, at the Knowledge Network  studios at the University of  British Columbia by our own  technical crew Carrie Sasaratt  and Darin Macey. Dr. McGeer  discusses the role pf the communications industry, past,  present, and future. Following  a tour of the facilities the  students, accompanied by  general manager of Coast  Cablevision John Thomas, and  Suncoast Television Society  director Maryanne West,  visited a meeting of the B.C.  Yukon Programmers' Association.  2. Tribute to Hubert Evans  HAPPY   BIRTHDAY   TO  HUBERT EVANS who turned  91 years old on Sunday, May 8.  This week we present one of  our very favourite shows taped  last spring at the Sunshine  Coast Art Centre.  3. Canadian Author Series  Part 2.  Canadian author Silver  Donald Cameron visited  Hubert Evans last month and  on his way to Roberts Creek  stopped by the Coast 10 studio  with our friend Maryanne  West. Vicki Hawken interviewed him about his work and his  life as a writer and journalist.  If you wish to comment on  our programming phone us  while we are on Tuesday in  Gibsons at 886-8565 or Thursday in Sechelt at 885-3225.  Coast 10 Television.  self-worth enables you to  become valuable cornerstone in  community. Service is valuable  only if it leaves self-centering  intact. Uneasy relationship  flares up and is resolved.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  You are very creative but  may trample others unfeelingly  in the process. Excesses, extravagances cause regret. Extra  work at "office" adds to encumbrances.  VIRGO (Aug.23-Sept.22)  Adherence to principles brings recognition from unusual  source. You are gentle kind  and shy these days, quietly putting life and work and friendships in order.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  Persistence for its own sake  is useless. Retain ideal of  growth though career. Take  care of kidneys this year. Increase vitamin C intake. Self-  transformation continues at  rapid pace.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Money comes from mysterious source. You discourse  about and demonstrate a  perfectly balanced sense of  ethics. You can inspire console  and rejuvenate friends.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov.23-  Dec. 21)  You may allow loved one to  take advantage of you and lose  precious ground gained.  Business picks up. Longterm  financial dispute clears up,  CAPRICORN (Dec.22  -Jan. 19)  You face an important  choice. Less responsibility may  enhance other areas of life left  wanting. Artistic pursuits are  more important now. Show  your affection.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb.l8)  To react prematurely to  moods brought on by trivial or  inconclusive data could lose  you your goal. Persevere. Retain diplomacy despite trying  person.  PISCES (Feb.19-Mar.20)  You achieved position longed for, particularly amidst  family and friends. Enjoy nurturing and co-operation of loved ones and co-workers. You  are magnetic, sympathetic and  changeable.  Great  Canadian  Factory  Cedar Plaza  $3 9*  Choice  Any Two  Toppings  RECESSION ENDING  SPECIAL*  This Wed., llth & Thurs, 12th  PlZZa   Small $2." Your g^^^^aggyya;  >fs4t^**^<t^^**<t^fl���.'^r^ir^r ^^^'r^V?^^^^^r-i-ic  a^is&saa&J&g^;  ��i%ii*JJ!SfflRS��iC^/it^&ia--2iir*^^^._.��, ,  ��� !fi  Coast News, May 9,1983  11.  Rainbow Pre-schoo! at Camp Douglas has a great new play gym,  courtesy of Mr. Joe Brooks' grade 9 and 10 woodworking  students at Chatelech. The preschool drew up the plans and  bought all materials, then David Fret well, Erie Baptiste, Jordan  Bellerose, Darlene Nelson and Robert Joe constructed the gym as  a school project. It is still to get a rope ladder, a slide and a knotted climbing rope. ���Fran Berger photo  Products of peace  by Thea Holiett, Roberts Creek  Now the election is over, the  U.S./Soviet tensions again occupy our media attention. On  May 12 our own Sunshine  Coast regional district is entering into .a debate and vote to  pass a motion declaring the  Sunshine Coast a nuclear free  zone.  This essentially symbolic  gesture was recently passed by  Mayor Harcourt in Vancouver.  ��� The number; of areas declared  Nuclear �������� Av^p%sS*free^zories;f  ^decrease areas of Canada and  �� the globe where nuclear  ����� weapons hold sway. This helps  ,��to reduce tensions on our part  $and contributes to the suffoca-  ���>tion of the nuclear arms race.  �� The United Nations 1978  j.'special session on disarmament  $has urged creation of nuclear  *1 weapons free zones. The conditions of a NWFZ depend on  %the individual region involved.  S'Four common measures taken  &;are:  %l    No nuclear weapons on the  �� Sunshine Coast;  No transport of nuclear  weapons by air, land, or sea  over the Sunshine Coast;  No production of components for nuclear weapons  on the Sunshine Coast;  No support systems based on  the Sunshine Coast used for  targeting a nuclear counterattack.  True security in Canada will  never be possible while we continue to ally ourselves with or  against any nuclear power such  as the U.S. or the Soviets. Our  future ^security "and? economic?  stability will come from our  reputation of not supporting  the arms race, of being a  nuclear free country without  enemies, and of diverting our  resources to peaceful development.  Two weeks of world military  spending (approximately two  billion dollars) could provide  adequate year-round food,  water, education, health, and  housing for everyone on earth.  There is no need to fight for  these essentials. These are the.  natural products of true peace.  by Chak-chak  The tides have been quite  low recently which is good  news for those folks who like  to have a feed of fresh shell  fish. I checked with the  fisheries people at Madeira  Park last week and they told  me that our area; including Jervis Inlet, is still free of red tide  (PSP) except for butter clams.  So make sure you know what a  butter clam looks like. They  have solid shells with a broad  elliptical shape. There are ho  radiating ribs like the little neck  clams but they have well defined concentric ridges indicating  summer and winter growth  rings.  This coming weekend will be  good for tidal flows at the  Skookumchuck where a group  of the Federation of B.C.  Naturalists will be having a  field trip led by Allison Watt.  ' This trip will be one of four  field trips organized by the  Sechelt Marsh Protective Society as part of the three day annual general  meeting of the  Museum  expansion  Plans for the proposed expansion of the Elphinstone  Museum were presented to  Gibsons council at its regular  meeting last week by Marilyn  Tentchoff, project director for  the museum. The Museum  Society asked for council's permission to expand the present  building and for their support  of the society's application for  a NEED grant to cover labour  and cost of materials for the  project.  Mrs. Tentchoff outlined  three alternative proposals'  which included adding an additional floor to the existing  building, extending the  building into the adjacent park  land or relocating to the old  fire hall once the new one is  built.  Players  return  The Driftwood Players will  present their production of  Noel Coward's" improbable  ;:^^^fitl^Spi^^at^tte ���  Gibsons ^Elementary school  gym on Thursday, Friday and  Saturday, May 19-21 at 8 p.m.  "Blithe Spirit" represents  the first production by the  Players in several years. The  cast includes Geoff Madoc-  Jones as Charles, Colleen  Elson as Ruth, Nest Lewis as  Elvira, Judith Wilson as  Madam Arcati, Ruth Madoc-  Jones as Edith, Margaret Jones  as Mrs. Bradman and George  Matthews as Dr. Bradman.  Tickets for the performances  can be purchased at the door.  NOW ON THE SUNSHINE COAST EXCLUSIVELY  AT TRAIL BAY SPORTS  T  DANCEWEAR  "5  SM  p  #  QUALITY DESIGN AND EXTRA COMFORT  CO-ORDINATING OUTFITS AND ACCESSORIES  The "SHAPES" Line now compliments our  full range of exercise and jogging wear.  TRAILBAY SPORTS  federation which is being  hosted by the Sechelt group.  Some 80 people are expected  to attend, representing various  committees, regions and  members of clubs throughout  British Columbia. This occasion will also provide the opportunity for officials of a  number of organizations and  government departments to attend and participate in the  meeting.  The federation is a watchdog  for the quality of the natural  environment and has played a  prominent role in many issues  including the Skagit Valley and  Ross Dam battle, Fraser River  Estuary, Boundary Bay and  Lower Mainland garbage  disposal controversy.  The quality of our beaches  and coastal waters is another  ongoing concern and the threat  of oil spills is forever on their  minds. The Black Oystercat-  cher is a large shore bird that  nests on rocky islands of the  Sunshine Coast and is found  on our shores all year round.  This bird has been chosen as  the feature or focus for this  convention and will be appearing on posters, shower jackets  and T-shorts this weekend.  We wish the naturalists  welcome to the Sunshine Coast  and a succesful annual general  meeting.  Sea you.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & & USED BUII.ES1NQ &ftA?Oili&g.��&  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY S&8-.311  We also buy used building materials  Fri. & Sat. May 13 & 14  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  ���^%j^?%%8%0  'i   3  i   1' ���  iX  i-'X  %'%  il  H  & 'i  if  I!  in the Lounge  Members & Guests Welcome    J  eeeee eeeee e eeeeeee  e eeeeeeeee  ABARETI  I  '%  I_bj_,��@g&  X     X  i'0 <***.  *#  ���u  I?'  m h  K?w W-sttd  '?   i  LV  i  f>  Every MONDAY is  Mexican Night!  ^/xr/jEveTy Wednesday is  \p /���**  RENO NIGHT  Enter to WIN a  Trip far Two    pi��s $50.00  tO Reiiol     Spending Money  Thursday is [ FEATURING^ttiti f if ir CT"  LrVL/ltu>      INilljril Sorry, guys. No admittance until 10'p.m.  Sunnycrest Centre  GIBSONS, 886-8020  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  Friday - 7-10 p.m.  FIGHT NIGHT"  Watch Marvin Hagler  fight the Middle Weight  bout on our  vCLOSEDi  Circuit  10' SCREEN]  Cover Charge  Friday,  May 20th:  Watch the  Heavy Weight1  bout!  (Coming next:  Mon.-Wed.  "SHADES"      NIGHTLY!  Check out M.T.V. on our  10'SCREEN  Thurs.-Sat.  LUCY"  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS 8;pm -2 am  Vv'\\>'Cfb$edvSun.day\7'  PROPER DRESS REQUIRE��  .' ���:..��� (At/the disrrc-i.lon ot.the -ManagrrriRriiV . .    ._..  vNext.to the OmWga Bestaurant, Gibsons Landing 88l6-81(>l  ,    Cover Ghargeithurs, Fri & Sat..  Il  7 ��  KM mn,'T?y*3iy*",'"'l*> w?" ijj1!"."** vw ��%'in  Coast News, May 9,1983  Planning local event  Runner Al Howie dazzled the long distance world in Toronto last  month. (See adjacent story.) Howie is planning an international  race for this year's Sea Cavalacade. -FranBcrgwphoio  Canada's long distance running champion, Al Howie of  Victoria, was back on the Sunshine Coast last week pursuing  his idea of an ultra-marathon  from Egmont to Gibsons to  coincide with Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade.  Howie's idea is to have an 83  kilmoetre event this year, an 84  kilometre event next year, and  so on to the final distance of 86  kilometres to coincide with  Gibsons Centennial.  Howie returned to the Sunshine Coast from his latest  triumph in the 100 kilometre  Toronto Ultra-Marathon, run  on April 23.  In the Toronto 100 kilometre  Howie continued to set  distance running records, cutting almost one and, a half  hours offf the previous best  time for the distance. The  previous record, set in 1981 was  eight hours fifty-seven minutes,  thirty-two seconds. This year  Howie ran the distance in seven  hours thirty minutes and thirty-  one seconds.  Cyclists  organize  The Sunshine Coast Cycling  Club will hold an organization  and planning meeting next  Sunday, May 15 at 3 p.m. at  the regional board offices in  the Royal Terraces in Sechelt.  Club organizer, Jim Mullen,  hopes to set a date for this  year's cycling race between  Gibsons and Sechelt. Discussion will also include the formation of a touring club.  Despite this phenomenal  time, Howie was hard-pressed  by second place finisher Terry  Martin of Barrie, Ontario who  also knocked more than an  hour off the previous record.  While competing in the east,  Howie has been beating the  drum for the Cavalcade '83 run  on the Sunshine Coast. Among  the distance runners who have  expressed interest in participating   is   the   Canadian  Forces champion, who would  be flown to Comox for participation in the event.  In conversation with Coast  News columnist and Cavalcade  organizer Gwen Robertson,  Howie said that he would be  willing to spend two weeks  before the cavalcade event  assisting with arrangements to  ensure a first-class international level competition.  Soccer tournament  The North Shore Caps captured the Elphinstone  Wanderers seventh annual soccer tournament held two weeks  ago in Gibsons with a 1-0 victory over Marpole United. For  the second straight year, South  Vancouver Vikings took home  the third place trophy by  beating Germania 1-0 in the  consolation final.  As well as taking second  place, Marpole also was the  recipient of the most sportsmanlike team award.  Elphinstone came within one  penalty shot of making the  finals as Marpole beat the  locals 3-2 in a shoot-out.  Though the Wanderers  outplayed Marpole, there was a  lack of finish around the Marpole net; and after hitting  various goal posts _and cross  bars the game ended in a 2-2  draw.  In the shoot-out, Marpole  hit five for five and the  Wanderers were only good on  four.  Earlier  Saturday,  in what  was Elphinstone's finest game  of the season, the locals  displayed a controlled game  defeated Germania 1-0.  The Wanderers would like to  extend their appreciation of the  following for their generous  donations and time in helping  make the tournament a success: Ernie Fosset, Elphinstone  Recreation Committee; Super?  Valu; Gibsons Building Supplies; Dough Factory; principal  Bob Wetmore and Lori Boyce  of Continuing Education.  Mel Unickow, Manager of National  Life, is pleased to announce thafc  Lawrence Chambers has beer*  selected to represent the B.C. opera*  tion at a company sponsored train-'  ing seminar The recognition reflects;  Mr. Chambers' outstanding con;  tribution to his clients' financial planning objectives.  The seminar, to be held in Toronto;  will reflect the latest trends in  marketing as well as an update on  new product developments. '.  NATIONAL LIFE  OF CANADA  Since 1899  Take a walk,  ��fir--  eh? %m  TtonK  panriapatTian  H&R BLOCK  smm���mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  GIBSONS OFFICE  CLOSED  as of May 4th  FOR APPOINTMENTS  Phone 88��-778l  evenings  APPLIANCES  LOG HAULING  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  V.  Malyea Contracting  886-9457  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (Free Estimates)  DAVE     886-7371    886-8585  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  I  883-9222  885-5260  (\\ PEARSON  W5  BASEMENTS  laucalltaad  885-9580  f>EARMN HAROLO UNO CLEAMNO Swh.  /F&L CONTRACTORS'  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal, excavations & gravel.  L 8 Yd. Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.���  r  Locally Manufactured  Government Approved  ��concrete septic TanKs  "Distribution Boxes  *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  'Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane Service  ��� 8'ton ��� high lift  886-7064  /C  General Building Contractor  CONSTRUCTION    LTD.  Residential ��� Commercial  Complete Construction Management  18 Years Experience  Foundations ���Framing  Finishing ��� Cabinets  SEA-VIEW PLACE  R.R.#1 - GIBSONS. B.C.  V0N1V0  886-2743  V  D^Cc  Irew -     ^  -7022     %  id- \  Concrete  4  Andrew -  886-7022  David  886-751  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886*9489      anytime .  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  Dorhn Bosch 885-2544  MISC.    SERVICES  Backhoe & Cat  Custom clearing, septic tanks,  power poles, water lines, roads.  Free estimates.  886-9875 886-3907 eves.  can..   Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  J.F.UI. EKCAVATINQ LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Rft-d Rd. 8oO"BU7l Gibsons  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  885-56177  Roberts Creek  Eves. 1  MISC.    SERVICES  r  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  Gibsons -  Behind Windsor Plywood  V.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & tascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885-3562  AUTOMOTIVE  Seabitd **6-&7**  1*_fV/\T Residential &  \ ���\j\jFm.S     Commercial  RENTALS  r      GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  886-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Return  $12.00  A. Jack  1767 Martin Road  Garry'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.  886-2284   886-3829  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & 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  Joe Jacques   885-3611  V Sechelt, B.C.  Z��*�� Swzyue* ^atuUca^atf  ^  e  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  Fencing of all kinds 885-5033^/  HSi-uropean  Motors  British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our  only  886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  business  v~���~^n  {Thmru>-Saie)  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  /:  fWutUgftQK AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  " Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  Economy rutq pruts .ltd.   ^  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181 ,  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   "Fibregiass Repairs  ��� Painting & Auto Glass        ^�����,��%��-,*��-j��  .Fr���� Estimates 8OOa2606  Klolndala, Pandar Harbour   B.B.tH, (Jordan Bay, B.C. VOK 180  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850    Marv Volert    886-9597  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  Al L WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.LD  886-8456  SEASIDE RENTALS"  ��� >��-|n   Domestic Industrial Equipment  8  I L"���  and Truck Rentals, 2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue      Gibsons to serve vo"  . 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848    J  .Ml  [1  t-  <S>  I  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, . ���        ' _ Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. j\  J,  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  866-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10-5  or anytime by appt.    j  r  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ��� ELECTROLUX CANADA  4 4724 Marine Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.   Please call 485-2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for bags, filters, repair service & demonstrations^  HEATING  LIQUID  GAS LTD  >v:  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I n 1  I CANADIAN I  885-2360   .  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPET^CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. - 5 p.m. ���  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765^/:  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  '" 885-2823     885-3B81  KENDEVRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums ��� Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt j;  886-7112  885-3424  GLEANING.   SERVICES  v:         mm  aemof  "gtmmmM * Cm<k't U��*! ftfrf*-��_��w  Bee  Carpft Care  Bob Dflll     ����m��uwoLjiBfY ciMHiwe    IS5-903S  PAINTING  ELECTRICAL  PLUMBING  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COMMERCIAL ART  MISC.    SERVICES  r  Quality Farm & Garden Supplir Ltd.;  ���* Feed  * Pet Food  * Fencing  * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd.  On  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  "\  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^: Coast News, May 9,1983  13.  by Bud Mulcaster  ; Bantam, Junior and Senior Children's League Bowling wound up  j last Saturday with trophies presented to the league champions and  individual winners, plus free pop and hot dogs for all.  ���Fran Berger pholo  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  x  The first mixed twilite get  together   for   the   evening  golfers' was held last Monday,  parting time 5:20 p.m. Twenty  four golfers showed up for the  planned mixed scramble. The  team of Mary Orre, Walt Brad-  -ihaw, Isobel Cowley and Dick  ^Thompson managed to score a  Jgood net 21.5 for the nine hole  ground. Close behind with a 22  ��was  Vi   Gibbons,  Tor Orre,  jJohn Hindson and Wilf For-  *$hener.  *; On the regular Tuesday  3adies day the nine hole players  .contested a match vs par event  >ith Forda Gallier taking first  fclace. Second place went to  Sheila Smith. Low putts with a  $7 was won by Isobel Draper.  The 18 hole event was a CLGA  pin round tournament. The  first flight winner was Jean  Dean shooting a low net'69.  Runner-up was Dorothy  Bowen with a 70. In the second  flight Jay Townsend scored a  I6w net 73 with Vera Munro in  second place with a low 75.  Senior men will be heading  for Squamish this Thursday to  <y    .Km     *  \l  GIBSONS, British Columbia  compete with the senior men in  a home and home match held  annually at each course. Don't  forget 8:10 a.m. ferry on May  12. Tee off time for a fun packed day is 10 a.m.  Last Thursday the seniors  played a three man team  scramble, using their choice of  four clubs plus a putter. Vic  Vaughan, Walt Nichols and  Jim Neilson tied with Dan  Belle, A. Cousins and Bill  Lawrance with a score of 32.  Again two teams tied for second place. Sid Shaw, Ron  Oram, and Phil Clark and the  team of Bill Utterback, Bernie  Parker and Bill Cormack shot  a 32Vz. Registration for golf  lessons will be held Monday,  May 16 at the club house. This  year the fee will be $15 per person for the session.  Men's regular Wednesday  twilite opened last Wednesday  using a "par point" event, top  winners were Pete Philpott,  Jim Budd, Jr., and Gordy Dixon. Bob Emerson used only 12  putts for the nine hole competition.  A few necessary messages  concerning our clubs rules.  First it is necessary that each  player must possess their own  golf clubs whether owned, borrowed or rented when playing  on the course. Secondly, please  remember the dress code is in  force. Our club rules are posted  on a npticevboard at the :eh- v  trance of the pro shop and contain most of the rules pertaining to the club's desire to make  sure that all players may enjoy  themselves while using the  club's facilities.  The Tuesday Coffee league  finished their playoffs last  week and the winners were the  'Number Ones', Janine  Larsen, Lee Larsen, Wendy  Craighead, Carol Service and  Sherry Husby. Second place  went to 'Mary's Angels',  Phyllis Hoops, Margaret  Buchanan, Mary Carmichael,  Edna Bowden, Peggy Wray  and the consolation round  went to the 'Six Pack', Caricy  Caldwell, Lori Dempster,  Joselyn Boyce, Sandra mchef-  fey and Michele Whiting. Best  scores by Sherry Husby,  283-633; Lee Larsen, 257-649;  Edna Bowden, 245-647;  Michele Whiting, 281-707 and  Nora Solinsky, 311-762.  Our Youth Bowling Council  leagues wound up a couple of  weeks ago and the Pee Wee  Bantam   winners   were   Mike  Drombolis, Keith Howse and  Jason Pawliuk. Second place  went   to   Janiell   McHeffey,  Daymon Kelly and Seantry  Kelly and the consolation  round to Kelly Kavanagh and  Shannon Watts. The Bantam  winners were Karen Buchanan,  \X Nathan McRae, Kim Kavanagh  y and Meaghan Sheridan. Second place went to Gregg  Chiasson, Grant Olsen, Chris  Lumsden and Scott Rowland  and the consolation round  went to Hanna Skytte and  Ricky Reed.  The bowler of the year tournament for all the. bowlers of  the month was held last Saturday and Seantry Kelly was the  winner for the Pee Wees, Doug  Middleton for the Bantams and  Trevor Anderson for the  Juniors.  The junior champs were  Craig Kincaid, Ian Gazeley,  George Williams and Scott  Spain.  Top YBC chocolate seller  ' was Krista Martin and second  place went to Ricky Reed.  The G.A. Swingers league  week  and  best  Bronco leagues started their regular baseball schedule last week.  In this game Elson. Glass got by Super-Valu 15-4. The game was  played Monday at the Gibsons Elementary field.   -CrforReM��iiht��sph��io  Minor baseball scores  finished  last  scores by:  Edith Langsford  Jean Roberts  Grace Gilchrist  Win Stevens  Cathy Martin  George Langsford  Art Smith  211-558  219-560  230-558  222-560  213-563  216-600  252-646  Tadpole:  Tigers  Tigers  Pups  Pups  33  23  24  25  Colts  Colts  Tigers  Lions  27  16  14  14  Chinook Swim Club  Last weekend the Chinook  Swim Team competed in. yet  another meet. This time it was  hosted by the Adaro Club and  included a luncheon served  afterward. Our team will be  hosting a return meet with  them in June. The meet was  very successful in more than  one way. Aside from the fact  that again most of our swimmers improved their times, one  swimmer, David Reeves,  managed to get his times up to  a high enough standard to  allow him to compete in a very  fast championship meet May  21 at the Canada Games Pool.  This meet will be entering  swimmers from as far away as  Quebec and San Fransiscp, so  we are wishing our representative all the best.  Very soon we will be having  our swim-a-thon . to raise  money to support the club. The  goal for this swim-a-thon is for  each club member to swim as  many lengths as he can to a  maximum of 200 in two hours  or less. Each child will collect  as many pledges as he can from  the public andv then swim his  heart out to support the club.  Mosquito:  101 Contracting 20  Gibsons Building  Supplies 18  Wiggy's  Wharfers 19  Lambert Electric 9  Lambert Electric 7  Kingo Diesel      i6  Kingo Diesel  Trail Bay  Mailers  15  Bronco:  Elson's Glass  Super Valu  Elson Glass  Stockwell  Stompers  Pony:  Superior  Electronic  Superior  Electronic  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  15   Super Valu 4  Peninsula  19   Market 2  18   Kern's Electronic 3  Kern's  14   Electronic 11  12   Klaus Catering 4  Ken's  3   Lucky Dollar 2  6   Klaus Catering 2  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  (Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  Seals raise funds  by Marg Gooldrup  On Saturday, April 16, the  Harbour Seals Swim Club were  in the water at the Pender Harbour pool, swimming laps to  raise money for their swim  club. The age eight and under  group swam continuously for a  half hour and the older swimmers swam for one hour. Not  gne^swimmer jwoujld' stop  before his or-her allotted time  was up and we are pleased to  present the following results:  Karen Meyer - 138 laps; Brad Vader  -130 laps; Candice Whittaker - 128  laps; Tara O'Coffey - 106 laps. David  G'Coffey - 50 laps; Brian Lee - 124  laps; Kirsten Vader - 119 laps; Diane  Lee - 118 laps; Sharon Lee - 120 laps;  Christy Gooldrup - 42 laps; Nathan  Gough - 106 laps; Chris Garber - 120  laps; Neven Sample - 75 laps; Lisa  Parker - 110 taps; Quentin Sample - 38  laps; Melanie Godkin - 54 laps; Josh  Young -100 laps; Steve Williamson - 40  laps; Beren Tomkies - 98 laps; Kaitlin  Tomkies - 80 laps; Lori Hewitt - 116  laps; Nicole Gooldrup - 113 laps.      ?  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues., May 10  0315  13.9  1010   4.9  1640  12.8  2205   8.2  Wed.,  0355  1030  1715  2255  Thurs., May 12  0415 13.8  1105 2.7  1800 14.2  2335   9.4  Fri.. May 13  0450 13.9  1155 1.8  1855  14.7  Sat., May 14  0020 10.0  0515 13.9  1225 1.3  1955  14.9  Sun.. May 15  0110 10.6  0545 13.7  1305 1.1  2045  15.0  Mon., May 16  0200 11.1  0630 13.5  1355 1.4  2140  15.0  For Daylight Saving Time ADD 1  HOUR  Notice Board  MiHlimiH>1Mil;IH  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  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  REAL ESTATE  Phone 24 hrs. 885*2456  Vancouver       669-3022  (RE33)  John R. Goodwin  ���>��? ?'��*,  Wednesday  Fun Fair May 13th 5:30-8:30 p.m. Cedar Grove Elementary School.  Regular Events  V;.'  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 uuiae uo. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  .Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Gjrls 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.  I at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101, 865-3145.  *Gli>sons |udo Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  ���School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  jTne Sunshine Coast Dressing Society meets every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  ,10:00 a.m. ��� 2:00 p.m. Volunteers-me.i and women needed.        TFN  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August:  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sechelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Oavis  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 & Craft 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.   -Thursday ��� ���;���-  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The 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 886-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsc-ns. ,,....  Ti. j Klnsmon 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.  Friday  Tuesday  "The regular meeting ot Women's Aglow Fellowship is held in Harmony  'Hall, on 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 ot Canada Cadets and Wrenettos, ages  J10 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.  < Af-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  *call 886-9059 or 886-9041. \  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays 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 Hail, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050.  Sechelt 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 Creak Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  885-3510. .  Saturday  MUSWffi  It's as easy as 1-2-3.  The 10.9%  Finance Rate. South]  Coast Ford can arrange this low  rate for qualified buyers through  participating financial institutions.  And that's for the amount to be J  financed for the term of the con-'i  tract (up to 48 months).  10.9%  FINANCE RATE  ONLY  on Small Ford  Ranger Pick-up Trucks  AUTOMATIC  TRANSMISSION  AT NO EXTRA COST  OR  ���     CHEQUE ON  '    ESCORT/LYNX  CHEQUE ON  EXP/LN7  MUSTANG^CAPRI  DIRM  CAPM  It's as easy as 1-2-3.  To take advantage of the Buyer's  Choice offer, take delivery from  your dealer's stock by May 31,  '83. Buyer's Choice program in effect from April 1 through May 31,  '83, on new vehicles, fleets excluded.  12.9%  FINANCE RATE  ONLY  on LTD, Marquis, Bronco II  and Ford Full-size Pickups  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladies also welcome. Phcne 886-9774,.  886-6026. 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.  Qualify,  FQRP��  ���^vIMERGUR^  3;:  X'  >p- w.  y i  Dealer 5936 WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281 Coast News, May 9,1983  I. Births  1. Obituaries  3. In Memotiam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. lost  8. Found  9. Free  10. Pets& Livestock  If. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  f 3. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  2. l. Motorcycles  22. Campers &.  R.V/s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. &. Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter K.  V    Tr*q* >  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  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  886-9856  885-9464  886-7280  Jeff and Beulah Carwithen  are pleased to announce  the birth of their second  daughter Elana Beverley  on April 28, 1983 at 4:15  p.m. weighing 8 lbs. 10V2  oz. A sister for Ashley.  Many thinks to Dr. Petzold  and all the wonderful staff  at St. Mary's. #19  Kim & Kella Gregory are  pleased to announce the  arrival of their first - Matthew Dorian on April 25,  1983, 8 lbs. 4 oz. Thank  you Dr. Berinstein, Allison  and Dianne. Proud grandparents are Pat Garrison  of Secheit and Doreen &  Lome Gregory of Gibsons.  #19  Shaw; passed away May 5,  1983, Edward James (Ted)  Shaw, late of Gibsons in  his 92nd year survived by  his loving wife, Bessie,  one son Edward' R. Shaw,  Kamloops, 2 daughters,  Doreen Matthews,  Hopkins Landing, Eleanor  White, Gibsons, 7 grandchildren, 2 great grandchildren, nieces and  nephews ih England and  Australia. Mr. Shaw was a  World War I veteran and a  charter member of  Roberts Creek Branch,'  Royal Canadian Legion.  He was also a member of  Mt. Elphinstone Lodge  #130 AF&AM. Funeral  service was held Saturday, May 7 in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gib-,  sons. Rev. Alex Reid officiated. Cremation.  Remembrance donations  for cancer treatment may  be made to Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter #65  O.E.S. c/o Box 965, Gibsons. #19  A camp full of thank yous  to all the businesses and  individuals who so  generously donated to our  Summer Camp again this  year. It is greatly appreciated and will make a  lot of children happy  again this year. Sechelt Indian Band. .        #19  5  A-    J*  '' /  Jt^~.* ���  w.  *SH~  XifiX-i.  _  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  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  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  Roberts Crk. Legion L.A.  presents Pegasus May 14  at Roberts Crk. Comm.  Hall. Doors open 8 p.m.  -$5/person - no minors.  Tickets Seaview Mkt., R.C.  Legion or 885-9285,  886-9776. Good 40s & 50s  music. #19  Cat: orange  886-7619.  male  monx.  #20  Found in Roberts Creek,  ferret. Please describe.  885-3685. #19  Magnifying glass in polling booth at Gibsons  Legion. Owner may claim  by identifying. Coast  News Office.  #21  Two female kittens, 8  mos., outdoor cats, good  with small children, great  mousers. 886-8347.      #19  Livestock  Shelties!  Adults   and   puppies.  Available 885-2550.      #21  Mature spayed female cat.  Free to good home, exc.  mouser. 886-7365.        #19  r4j%i  WWiWw  )  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFN  FLUTE, RECORDER,  GUITAR LESSONS  885-7951  #21  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #21  \L  **,:> Wanted  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. #21  Small 2 or 3 bdrm. hse. for  mature tenants. Close to  shops. Wanted for June 1.  Reas. rent. Ph. 886-9739 or  collect 986-1084. #19  Experienced apprentice  carpenter will do renovations, alterations or yard-  work for rent. 886-7030. #21  Couple - Gibsons area,  3-bedroom home near  new. $350-450. June.  886-2409. #21  Working   woman   having  baby in July requires small  home   or   cottage   in  Roberts Creek. 885-7448.  #21  Wanted to rent by "over  the hill couple, summer  cottage, waterfront preferred, weeks of July 24 and  31. Phone 434-0373.       #19  Family seeks home and  garden in Roberts Creek.  Employed locally, two little girls. 886-2622. Ask for  Fred. TFN  13  Eor Rent  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away.  Wood floors, high ceilings. For July 1. 883-9342.   TFN  Small furn. cottage, elec.  heat $350 per mo. incl. util.  Ph: 886-9336. #19  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  Gibsons, 3 bdr. waterfront  $340 p.m. 525-1589.      #19  Lg. family house on Pratt  Rd. 3 bdrms., 2 bthrms.,  rec. rm., sundeck off kit. &  din. area, full bsmt. nice  back yrd.  $585. 886-8000.  #19  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  | {arbour  I leiRhUS  Spacious 1, 2. & 3  oedroom suites available immediately in  family building. Small  pets considered. Heat.  caMe & storage space  included.  886-9557  Roberts Creek 1 Vi bdrm.  house, FP & wood heat.  885-3429. #19  2 bdrm. ste. WW etc. $375  mo. 886-2940. #19  3 bdrm. condomin. WW,  fireplace, 5 appliances.  $500.886-7802. #21  1 bdrm., WW, frig. & stv.,  unfurnished apt. 1 bach,  ste. furnished. Ph: 885-2348  3-6 weekdays. #19  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  Avail. June 1 large 1 bdrm.  bsmt. ste. furn. in Gibsons. Responsible adult.  $250 pm & utilities.  886-9752. #21  Beautiful furn. 2 bedroom  cottage with view for  month of June. Shoal  Lookout. $300. Phone  886-3835. #21  Gibsons area - Industrial  or Warehouse space for  rent. 886-8226. TFN  Gibsons view home 3  bedrms., 2 bath, 4 appl.,  carpets, drapes, garden  area. No pets or small  children. $550 per mo. plus  damage deposit, utilities.  886-9200. #19  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  1 Br.  Full  #19_  cabin on Hotel Lake.,  facilities,   883-9436.  Available to subiet-  Professional office space,  approx. 200 sq. ft. within  Sechelt Dental Centre  (formerly occupied by Optometrist). Use of dental  reception area negotiable.  Contact Dr. Berman,  885-3244. #19  Housekeeping room-to  clean quiet adult-  Robertsons Boarding  House. 886-9833. #20  1 person pref. single male  to share Irge. 3 bdrm. furn.  home Gibsons. $200 plus  hydro. 886-8064. #20  New 2 bdrm. house near  mall. Parklike setting.  $375/mo. No pets/sm.  kids. 886-2454. #20  2 br. duplex on North Rd.  incl. fri. & st. Has utility  room, IVi bath close to  school & shops. Avail.  May 1. $375. Ph. 886-7625.  #20  Part-time shake sawyer required to cut 24" resaws.  Cornel Sawmills, Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  885-9417. #20  Part-time instructors: for  Continuing Education Fall  Programmes on���Beekeeping, Beer/Wine Making, Bricklaying/Masonry,  Calligraphy, Cashier  Training, Drafting, Electronics, Haircutting,  House Construction, Knitting, Machine Embroidery,  Magic, Memory Training,  Natural History, Plumbing, Speciality Cooking,  Tole Painting, Upholstery,  Wilderness Survival. Additional suggestions  welcomed. Call 885-3473  before May 31. #1?  The Wilson Creek family  centre requires a part-time  relief job child care  counsellor for approx,  20-30 hrs. per week. The  successful applicant must  be available for evenings,  weekends and occasional  overnights. Duties relate  to the residential treatment of adolescents.  Send resumes by May 18  to Director, WCFC, Box  770, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. #19    ������  i ���'  Student program asst. in  adult day care program  May 16-Sept. Interviews  May 11 & 12,9-11 a.m. Ph.  before 12 noon Tues.,  Wed., Thurs., 885-2811 for  app't. #19  Thinking of starting your  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides - owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551.  TFN  %-UL^^J^   at at a .    t j   '   J|  Job wanted failing, also  can run skidder & winder.  T. Dawe, Box 26, Garden  Bay, 883-9284. #20  House Painting  Interior & Exterior. Call  Sam Dill, 886-7619.       #20  Reliable 17 yr. old to do  odd jobs, i.e., cut wood,  mow lawns, at your price.  885-3985. #19  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed.. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  Secretarial experienced,  reliable, hard working  secretary with legal and  word processing training is  seeking employment on  Sunshine Coast. 886-8474.           #19  CLEMENT  SAWING SERVICE  Portable  sawmilling   for  even one tree. Bevel siding  a specialty. 886-8218.    #19  I.M.M.  Full Service  MACHINE SHOP  with  NUTNBOLTHAUS  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-7910  Light moving, clean-ups,  etc. Gibsons, Sechelt  area. Norm 886-9503.    #21  Will babysit, my home,  days & hrs. flexible.  Reasonable rates.  886-7309. #21  Will paint your hse. inside  or outside at very low rate.  Gibsons only. 886-8743.  #19  Resp. mature man, yard  wrk., gen., repairs, plumbing, carpentry, haul away,  satisfaction guaranteed.  $10 hr. Call 885-3409 aft. 6.  #21  Reliable, bondable janitor  with 2 yrs. exp. & transpor-  tation. Ph. Lou at  886-7295. #19  Sheet metal worker  desires local work comm.  & indust. bigs., erection or  repairs, furnace & wood  stove install, and alterations steel chimneys, roof  flashings and skylites.  886-9752. #21  Mechanical repairs of all  types. Call Jim, 886-8506.  #19  14 yr. old boy willing to do  lawns, etc. Phone.  886-7620. #19  Pat Korch Const.  Custom framing & foundations. Renovations & additions! Design & drafting.  A Complete Building  Service  886-7280  #19  '*De4i$Ki  DRAFTING  m6-7442i  TIMBER JACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. 886-2459. #20  Painting, residential &  commercial. Bob  Carpenter, 886-2516.    #20  Silkscreen  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  Moppets  Have your house spring  cleaned - weekly - monthly. Also do windows.  886-7013, 886-8571 eves.  #20  Alan Currie boat wiring &  marine alarm panels.  886-2395. #19  DRAFTING?  House plans a specialty.  Reasonable rates. Phone  886-7051. #19  ��:~s:*5 < yxxx-.y)N.M3MbiMnkxk  Wanted 1974-77 % or 3A  ton P.U. pref. w/canopy.  Must be good cond.  885-3840 after 5. #21  4 mobile home tires like  new, 810-14.5. Bill Dyck,  R.R. 1, Garden Bay, B.C.  VON 1S0. #20  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER Ltd.  .   Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creek  TFN  We will purchase 18"  shingle blocks. Cornel  Sawmills, 885-9417.      #20  Canopy for % ton (4 x 8)  box. Peter at 886-7438 between 5-6 p.m. #19  Small sailboat, 886-7392.  #19  Dishwasher in good order.  Guitar, any type for very  little cash. 883-9342.     #21  Used patio table, $35;  small child's bike, $65;  886-9733,886-7726.       #20  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for  your garden. $2.50 Irg.  bale. 885-9357. TFN  MUSHROOM  MANURE  by Cubic Yard or Truck Load  $25 cu. yd. - Delivered  $5 DISCOUNT For Seniors  885-5669  HD Rototiller 7 hp; 2 speed  anu reverse. Like new $400.  885-9883 #-jg  Houseboat, 800 sq. ft. living space, 50'x20' steel  barge, $50,000. 886-9659.  #18  QUALITY RED CEDAR  1x4  12cperlln.ft.  1x6  20c per lin. ft.  1x8  26c per lin. f t.  1x10  33�� per lin. ft.  2x3  18cperlin.ft.  2x4  24* per lin. ft.  2x6  40' per lin. ft.  2x8  52�� per lin. ft.  2x10  66c per lin. ft.  4x4  52c per lin. ft.  Mill ��� 885*2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  SCREENED  TOPSOIL  12 yards -  $265. Delivered  886-9739  886-3889  Rich, black Delta loam, 20  yds. delivered, $400.  574-7242. TFN  $$$ SAVE $$$  Freight Damaged Stoves,  Fridges, Washers,  Dryers, Dish Washers,  Deep Freezers,  Microwaves, Stereos,  TVs, Videos, etc.  Fully guaranteed  new and used  appliances,  guaranteed  . lowest prices.  COMFY  KITCHEN  1119 W. 14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  Handcrafted  burl   clocks.  Nice gift. 886-7028 #19  For sale or trade 21' carlus  HT Chrysler, Super Six I./0  dual batt and switch, 2  bilge pumps, trim tabs,  galley pack and dinette V  berth, S/U head, life  jackets, anchor compass.  Mint, will trade up to 25'  28'. 886-2938 #19  ^SATELLITE  v      SYSTEMS  We will have a  system   operating  at Elphles Cabaret,  Gibsons,  May 13-20;  check It out!  CHAMPIONSHIP  FIGHTS  COMING  UP  May 13   Hagler/Scypion  May 20 Holmes/  Witherspoon  May 20    Doaks/Weaver  Rematch  BOOK YOUR  SATELLIT  SYSTEM  NOWJ!  GReen  Dunham Rd.    ��MI��"  Port Mellon1  884-5240*  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  2 captains beds, $125  each, 2 chests of drawers  $50 and $100.886-9381. #19  3W^ & THitU*  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE .  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923     885-3681  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  Estevan trailer 12x7,  sleeps 4, stove, heater,  sink, icebox, 2 propane-  tanks, elec. brakes, 3-way  lights, good condition.  $900 obo. 886-2528.      #19  Propane furnace w/wall  thermostat, 886-2187 after  6 p.m. #20  RABBIT MANURE $2.50  per bag. Rabbit meat, $2.25  per Ib. Bunnies $5. ea. Live  fryers $1 per Ib. Burkhart's  rabbitry, open all day,  every day on Pratt Rd. Gibsons. #19  Good Selection of  HANGING  BASKETS  $13.95  & up  SEED  POTATOES  EAWN  SEED  Good Selection of  GARDEN  SEEDS  everything  is Blooming  Come & See Us  QllQlitH  Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  kVau, Road       886-7f>2;  Areins Rear Tyne Tiller 7  hp model as new. 886-8071  after 5. #21  Garage Sale May 14 & 15  10 a.m. Craft supplies,  Franklin stove, chemical  toilet, misc. household  items, etc. #4 Farnham Rd.  (behind Medical clinic).#l9  Leaving Gibsons garage  sale all week, no  reasonable offer refused.  1966 Pontiac Beaumont,  30" elec. stove, dinette  set, 2 vacuums, 2 tape  recorders, tires, plywood,  shelving, drain tile, dog  house, books, garden  items &. much more.  886-7174 for details.     #19  Washer & dryer $450 pair.  Floor polisher $5. Call  after 6 p.m. 886-7150.   #19  Flymo ex. cond. $250.  Minibike $100. Boy's Nor-  co bike. Gd. cond. 20" $50.  886-2878 after 6 p.m.     #19  11' Vanguard camper F/G  roof $3,400. 886-7070 aft.  5. #21  5 ton Beebe hand winch;  antique trunks; misc. furniture. 885-9451. #19  3 family garage sale Saturday, May 14, 10 a.m. on  Pine Road, Gibsons.    #19  13 acres Texada, excellent  location, subdividabfe,  $59,000. G. Boyle, Gen.  Del., Prince Rupert V8J  3P3. #24  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 pickup. #19  Garage Sale: Sat., May  14th 9 a.m. to 4 p.m., Sun.,  May 15th 9 a.m. to 1 p.m.  corner of North & Stewart  Roads. #19  Turf instant lawn del.  $1.40 sq. yd. Garry's Crane  Service. 886-7028. #21  Reconditioned Speed  Queen dryer $100 obo. 20"  Toro lawnmower $75 obo.  2 screw guns (drywall) offers. 886-9752. #21  Bedding plant sale 10-4  p.m. May 14,1350 Stewart  Rd. above tennis courts,  Lower Gibsons. While  they last quality, home  grown. #19  Multi-family garage sale  Sat. 14th, 11 a.m. Gower  ���Pt./Swallow Rd. Look for  postings. #19  4 bed. mobile home on  large lot in Roberts Creek.  70x150 includes greenhouse, herb garden, woodshed, raised garden beds  & fruit trees. Near golf  course, beach & school.  Excellent wood  cookstove. Asking  $44;500. Phone 885-2920.  #20     On The Wharf  Gibsons.  Sunday, fTlay 14  TOMATO  PLANTS  mOST BEDDING  PLANTS  79*  89*  HANGING      i\A QSk  BASKETS l**.^^  Of1��*��  plant,  ���ranch  LOCKYER RD.  ROBERTS CREEK  tts-sstt  Unisex Hair Salon for sale  or rent���or rent a station.  Owner retiring. Offers accepted with low down and  terms. 886-2120 days,  886-7423 eves. #20  (  20  Automobiles  3  '74 F100 P/U supercab.  Good working cond. with,  rebuilt engine. Slight rusC  incl. canopy $1,800 obo.  Reason for sale: moving  back East. 885-3519 days,  885-5531 eves. #20.  78 Honda Civic good run-;  ning cond. New ft. tires.  Rebuilt head. 886-9733"  886-7726. $3,750. #20  '74 VW Super Beetle, new'  tires, exhaust, offers,'  886-8071 after 5. #21t  1973 Eldorado 69,000  miles, 500 C/l engine, FW  drive, excellent condition,  $4,900 obo. 886-9733 days/  886-7726 eve. #19"  '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.  #21  '78 Honda Civic good run*  ning cond. New ft. tires:  Rebuilt head. 886-9733;  886-7726. $3,500 obo.   #20  1973 International pick-up^  4-speed shortbox and side!  step. The original 3-speerJ  tran. and clutch assembly  thrown in. $600 ob(*  886-2987. #21   _-_  . .���ft.  1980; Chev van, mags*  tires, AM/FM cass., other  options, 35,000 m.>,  886-3736 or 885-9206.    #2t  1972 Volvo 145, .4 spd.'  radiajs. Will trade for  small automatic of similar  value or $1,800 obol  886-9472. #19  '76 INTERNATIONAL  TRAVELLER  Asking  $2,750 or offers!  886-2929 DL7424  TFN  Chev van, '80, PS/PB &���  auto. D7424.886-2929. Will  take a trade.  , #20  DON'T BUY a second car.-  Use ours.  RENT-AWRECK  Good      cars  886-9717.  cheap,'-  #20-  1981 Honda Accord. Good-!  cond. 20,000 km. 886-7133'-  or 886-7330. TFN.:-  1967 GM Vz Ton PU 283''  V/8, Pos. trac. Good runn-1  ing cond. $500. Call.-  883-2438 after 6 p.m.     #19>  1975 Chev. 3A ton 4 speed,',  good rubber, ideal wood'"  hauler.$800 883-9263    #19''  1982 Subaru. Immaculate,-,  P/windows,   sunroof,   all.1  the   extras.   886-7133   or.  886-7330. TFN "  1977 3/4 ton Ford pick-up-  truck with canopy. $3,200*.-  Steve 883-9551. TFN'  71 Mazda no rust $900;  o.b.o. 886-8367. Good runa-.-;  ing cond. #19.'  1977 Chevy P.U. % ton^,  350 V8 auto., PB/PS, bluer^  exc. rnech. cond. $2,500,-  886-7111. TFN>  MGB, red, good shaped  good top, tires, etc. Motor"  needs work. $3,000 obo,-  883-9342. TFN,  '78 MGB, mint cond.",*  $6,500 obo. 885-2688.   #20 ���  1977 Va ton Chev.. van V8 ������  automatic. Gd. condition;.:  $2,200,885-3881. #20  1966 Ford P.U. 100 runs ���  well. $600 obo. Ph.-  883-9903. #21..  '74 Bultaco motorcross--  bike, 350 cc, runs buf^  needs' some work. $200-j  firm. 886-7589. #19 FjEgW^"-**- irT-w*-*** #  '-->���-/ ^���  ^  I  -Yamaha 650, good running  ���pond. $500 obo. 886-8771.  ���    ��� #20  v'73 RD350 Racing equip  Cment or stock. Many extras,   i.e.,   expansion  chambers.   $700   obo  ��85-3985. #-|g  .'77 750 Yamaha, low  miles, fairing ready for  tour, trade for boat &  motor or sell $2,000 obo.  885-9464. #21  ���1980     Honda     CX500J  V-twin,   liquid   cooled,  Jjabied,   w/extras,  8,000  ���km, $1,800.886-9752.    #21  22    Cwpors  *V*Vsj  27 ft. travel trailer, $4,000.  .Ph. 886-9659. #21  11' Vanguard camper, fully sc, exc. cond., ph.  J386-9363. #19  ;23' motorhome for rent by  <iay, week, or month. Bunk  beds, sleeps 7. 886-9411.  TFN  Wanted: 10 ft. or 11 ft  camper. 886-8034. #19  78 Mini 1000 standard,  new radials. Exc. run.  cond. 79,320 km. New 5 sp.  bicycle. Motorhome Tioga  II, 39,000 mi. 1976. New  radials, new water system  & battery. Ready for the  road. In mint cond.  886-7166. #20  76 10' Security camper,  stove, oven, 3-way fridge,  jacks, toilet, ex. cond.  $3,500,886-7854. #19  19 ft. Security 1974  Traveler, sleeps six.  Shower, toilet, 4 burner  stove w/oven, heater, 2-way  fridge, hot water heater,  large canopy, excellent  cond. Phone 886-2802 aft. 5  pm. #19  8 ft. delux camper, 3  burner stove w/oyen, 2 wy.  frge., xtrs., $2,800.  885-9249. #21  'A HOME'  AWAY FROM  HOME  or while you build  30' TravelaJre  Trailer  fully equipped  886-7355  24' Spencer craft Volvo  IB/OB, VHF, CB, sounder  & skiff, sleeps 4. Well  maint., ideal coastal  cruiser. Must sell $9,500  obo. 886-9856. #21  t975 65 hp. Mercury with  controls, tank,  new  ignition. $1,100. Ph. 886-3765  #19  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Volvo 170 motor. Volvo  270 leg. Both in running  order. $2,000 as is.  883-9936. #20  25' Bayliner 225 hp. Volvo  IB/OB, 200 hrs. on engine,  alum, top, swim grid, trim  tabs. VHF, CB, many extras, 886-8437. #20  For sale or trade 21'  Carius ht. Chrysler Super  Sjx I/O, dual batt. &  switch, 2 bilge pumps,  trjm tabs, galley pack &  dinette, V berth, S/U head,  life jackets, anchor, compass, mint, will trade up to  25'-28'. 886-2938. #20  19* Sangster hull in good  shape, Volvo .250 leg,  marine access, for  Chrysler six homebuilt  trailer. $2,250 obo.  886-8623.  #20  14' Hourston Deep-U, side  pbckets, sleeper seats, 73  Johnson 65 hp, trailer, two  tanks, etc. Motor has low  fresh water hrs. Good fish  or ski boat-38 mph. $2,100.  886-8351. #20  17' fiberglass boat. IB/OB,  walk through windshield  with trailer. Very low  hours. Exc. cond.  885-5031. Ask $5,000.   #19  GMC (Jimie) Diesel motor.  New piston complete  rebuilt elec. transmission.  885-2497. #19  1975 65 hp Mercury with  controls, tank, new ignition. $1,100. Ph. 886-3756.  #20  Professional Driver Train*  Ing for Class One, Two or  Three licence with air  brake endorsement.  Cowichan School of  Motoring, Duncan, Vancouver Island. Phone  748-1241 days, 748-9640  evenings. #19  Log building yard  superintendent experienced in scribed fitted  method. Must be highly  qualified. Salary commensurate with experience.  Also experienced log  builders. Call (403)  458-4855. #19  Wanted small coffee  shop, sandwich bar or  hamburger take-out. Small  town or highway location.  Reply Box 31, Comox  District Free Press, Box  3039, Courtenay, B.C. V9N  5N3. #19  Fully furnished 8 bedroom  home,licensed for 10 handicapped adults on 1.53  acres with fruit trees. Also  2 bedroom 12'x56' mobile  home. Excellent opportunity to live in Creston's  mild climate. $195,000  financing can be arranged  with owners. Phone  428-4567. #19  Harley-Davidson   Golf  Carts.Rebuilt motors.com-  pletely overhauled $1500,  and up. Phone 494-4946 or  494-1700 Summerland,  B.C. #19  Menswear, clean stock at  wholesale. Fixtures!  cheap. Rent/lease  reasonable. Little competition. Campbell River,  great potential. Write Box  3429, Courtenay, B.C. V9N  5N5. #19  1976 941B Cat Tracked  Loader V/z yd. G.P.  Bucket. 1976 Chev  Tandem Gravel Truck 5+4  on air. Hydraulic tailgate  sander. 4.45 acre lot approximately 4 miles west  of Chetwynd, power,  natural gas, school bus.  Box 111, Chetwynd, B.C.  V0C 1 JO. Phone 788-2287.  #19  100    Captain    Chairs  delivered for $100.00 per  chair. Excellent condition.  Retail   $189.95.   Phone  112-339-6612 or  112-339-7366. #19  1000 Glossy business  cards $35.00. Camera  ready, black ink. Payment  with order. Not camera  ready $55.00. Classic Printing, 526B Cumberland  Rd.,Courtenay, B.C. V9N  2C7. #19  Satellite Systems Ltd.5330  imperial, Burnaby, B.C.  V5J 1E6. Complete  Satellite Packages from  $1995. Financing  available. No down payment O.A.C. $59.00 per  month. Dealer inquiries  welcome. Phone 430-4040.  #19  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  and glass greenhouse,  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.     #19  Lumber Trader required ���  well  financed  wholesale  lumber firm requires experienced    trader    in  Spruce,   Fir   and   Cedar  lumber   for   Canadian  j and/or USA markets. Cur-  jrent mill contacts and pro-  jven   customer   base   re-  '. quired. Salary negotiable  based   on   performance.  Please mail in confidence  your      resume      with  references  to:   Michael's  Forest Products Ltd., 209  Revillon Building,  10221-104th   Street,   Edmonton, Alberta, T5J 1B2.  #19  1975 -12'x68M three  bedroom, four appliances,  carpeting, drapes,  fireplace. Must be moved  from Lytton. Asking  $15,000. Good condition.  Phone 455-2486. #19  Camp Alexandra 5 day  August Computer Camps  for girls and boys ages  11-15. $250. 2916 McBride  Ave., Crescent Beach, Surrey V4A 3G2. Phone  531-882024 hours.       #19  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  Wanted: experienced  planerman foreman for  Northern Alberta capable  of operating planermill,  band resaw, with  knowledge or experience  of lumber grades in Cedar,  Spruce, etc. RRman, cut-  up, staining, maintenance,  welding ability an essential asset. Apply in writing  stating salary and incentive basis required with  resume of current experience and references:  E.N.A.P. Woodcraft ltd.,  209 Revillon Building,  10221-104th Street, Edmonton, Alberta, T5J 1B2.  #19  Built-in vacuums $369  complete. Heavy duty 5  year warranty. For more  Information call no charge  112-800-663-9361. Specially designed for existing  homes. Also for new construction. #19  500 Name and Address  Labels^$5. Printed...Ig.. our  shop." Popular Press,  General Delivery, 2737  Heald Rd., Shawnigan  Lake, B.C. V0R 2W0.  Please send payment with  order. #20  Registered Nurses required for 41 bed, accredited hospital. This is a  modern, well-equipped^  hospital for emergency,  acute and extended care.  Temporary furnished accommodation is available.  Apply to: Mrs. Joan W.  Bennewith, Ashcroft, B.C.  VOK 1A0 or call 453-2211  collect. #19  Icemaker  wanted   four  sheet rink. Wages  negotiable. Send resume  by May 15 to: Curling Club,  Box 1241, Summerland,  B.C. V0H 1Z0. #19  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  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. ,   #  Owner-Operator, full  time/part time. Employ  yourself or hire a  manager. You can earn  $80,000 per year and more.  No inventory to stock. Protected territory. $18,200 investment. We finance  those we select. Phone  294-6894 or write to: Bird's  Eye Farm Market Inc.,  4547 East Hastings St.,  Burnaby, B.C. #20  Campground 48 sites, fully modern buildings,  beach $188,000. Trades  considered. Phone  375-2478 after 5 p.m. Write  Dorothea Ulrich, Monte  Lake, B.C. V0E2N0.      #20  N  C  Property  a  Davis Bay lot serv., clrd.,  view. $48,000. 885-2838.   _#21  Trade-modern 4 bdrm.  home, full bsmt., V/z  bath., dbl. garage in cent.  Richmond. For trade with  acreage on Sunshine  Coast. 270-1981. #20  Modul. home ori full bsmt.,  3 bdrms up, 2 down, 2Vz  bth., 5 appl. plus deep  freeze^ 2 coolers, drapes,  garden, greenhouse, very  large lot, 886-7983.       #20  39.3 Acres $79,900   -  Zoned 5 acres Smuggler's  Cove area. Well treed, min.  from ocean. Hydro & water7  avail.   20   min.   from^  Sechelt. Bob Phillips res;S  112-937-0634    or    off.5  112-324-1034.   Cathay  Pacific Rlty. Ltd. #20  _ _     _  Moving - must sell 3 bdrm.  rancher. $350 mo.  payments at 8% financing. Ph.-886-9738 #19  ��-DISPLAY HOME-1  Open For Viewing  886-8226  SPAM  DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  New home  construction and  design, renovations,  and commercial  construction.  Roberts Creek Elementary school teacher Jack Tiernan brought his grade seven class down to the  Coast News office a couple of weeks ago to see how a newspaper works. Here the news editor, George  Matthews, also an English teacher at Chatelech Secondary school in Sechelt, tells the students how  news is edited, typeset and entered on the pages of the paper. -Bradley 1 Benson pho.o  w  'fipdp��f%/  Serviced, cleared, view lot  in Creekside. $17,900.  886-9411. TFN  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  XX.  > s<s y?i->>-'\  ^~i:8^S  3r4-Jp:  Private Sale  4   ocean   view   lots   on  Gower   Point,   Gibsons.  $29,500 to $49,000 open to  offers. 886-2678. #21  pillage of j&cfgett  Notice of Sals of  Decked Logs  Sealed tenders will be  received '��� by " the Clerk-  Treasurer, Village of Sechelt  for the decked logs located  at District Lot 1472 in the  Village of Sechelt.  Deadline for submission of  Tenders: 12:00 noon, May  20th, 1983.  Full particulars are available  from the Clerk-Treasurer at  the address noted below.  Tenders must be submitted  ron forms obtained with the  .particulars,.,.,,-.. ��������� i,-.'  J.M.A. Shanks.-  Clerk-Treasurer  Village of Sechelt  . P.O. Box 129,  -Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Notice of  PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO TOWN OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 350,1979  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will  be held in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  on May 16, 1983 at 7:30 p.m. to consider By-law No. 350-4 (Zoning  Amendment By-law No. 350-4, 1983) and By-law No. 350-5 (Zoning  Amendment By-law No. 350-5,1983). At the Hearing all persons who  deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-laws shall  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the bylaws, i  The intent of the by-laws is to amend the present zoning to the following:  i  1. To amend text in Town of Gibsons Zoning By-law No. 350,1979.  i " '  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-law No. 350-4,  1983".  3. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more  particularly known and legally described as Lot 12 of Lot 15, Block  2, D.L. 686, Plan 7759 be re-zoned from Single Family Zone 3 - R.3 to  Multi-family Zone 2 - R.M.2.  ' "y v,.^  f,  : ;X  ?��� 'hi  1 +  Canada     Postes  Posi Canada  riftfmriifn  j&^^^^^^^^^/m^la^^^&Mamimm^. ^^^^^��^��Jfc  Tne Sunshine Coast News  reserves the ngnt to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the'  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded  Minimum $4.00 par 3 iin* insertion. Each  additional, line $1.00. Use our economical 3  wseks for the price of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FRIE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany ail classified advertising  :*>a#*.SS^#3&��  A  i?   *��   & .��    .X   f\      fei .  NOON SATURDAY  s  ^^ ^    A'     ^^^^^^^I^h^^^^  ���e^aW .a^BL ^afcaK. .alKab a^atta^at   ^HL  POSTAL SERVICE  CONTRACT  Tenders are Invited for performance of Gibsons and Egmont  Stage Service. Involved is the  conveyance of mail between  Gibsons and Egmont including  service to the intermediate  points shown in the schedule.  1 closed van truck is required.  The lowest or any tender will  not necessarily be accepted.  Details may be obtained at the  Gibsons Post Office or at the  address below. Tenders must  be received by May 18,1983 at:  Mall Distribution  B.C. & Yukon Postal District  Room 600, 750 Camble Street  Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4K1  i ��� *  !������$  I-    '/  i   '   &  p. V-  i\  m  X it  ������la  : m.  from R3 to RM2  4. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-law No. 350-5,  1983".  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of  the by-laws and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. A copy of  the amending by-laws is available for inspection at the Gibsons  Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  R Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER  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  a  e  i  c       m  II 1 I 1 1 1 1    1      1  XL                  2  mi m  .1    1    INI    1 1 1 1  ...1    IL    _  ���  XL  XI  i   11  i  i  ~L                   n  m  i  r   1111 11   i  mi  i i  I  B  I  I  I  I  1  I  B  S  B  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  1.  J  The "newest" friendly people place was also the first! Campbell's  Shoes has become "Emma's", in the heart of Sechelt.  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 mmm  B & J Store  885-9435  wmtm m sechelt mmmm  Books & StuiS  885-2625  ��mma's  885-9345  mum IN ROBERTS creek mm*  Seaview Market  885-3400  mmm in gibsons mmm*  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  mmmm Lower Village mmm*-  Coast News  886-2622  )������ 16.  Coast News, May 9,1983  usual prize ot ��5 will De awarded to tne iirsi person whose  name is chosen correctly identifying the location of the above.  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach  * the newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner is Robert Kennedy who will have to contact the newspaper for  ; his $5 prize because he didn't include his address on this entry.  Choral contest  On Sunday, May 15, beginning .3 p.m., the Sunshine  ���Choristers, directed by Jessie  Gairns and the Pender Harbour Choir, directed by Endi  Godkin, will give a concert of  ^choral music interspersed with  The Pender Harbour Choir  was formed about nine years  ago by a group of friends who.  enjoyed the fun of singing  together.  Tickets to the concert on  Sunday will be at the door���$3  and $1.50 for students.  Refreshments will be served.  ^  m  jm��gresy?^v^^vv.v:vik.,iu^v.vivi^^^  >l��ood  And  >*>'  y f  Aluminium  Windows  We Also Handle  PLEXIGLASS!  a  ii  mm��&tim:  B  Open Mon - Fri, 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday, 8:30 am - 12:30 pm  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  %0&zzez0?7y>yr'~'  "���~ \\\ \stvts\ w sip, ^swaxvv^^1???  mmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmm  liuiuiiSii  GIBSONS RCMP  Three more names have been  added to the list of people ar-,  rested and charged with the  trafficking of drugs as reported  in this paper last April 15. They  are 23 year old Wayne Terrence  Dubois, charged with trafficking marijuana and i29 year old  Philip Raines Bland, charged  with   trafficking   prescription  drugs and also charged with the  break and entry of the Gibsons  Clinic   Pharmacy   which   occured last February 2.  On the 29th: Willful damage"  was done overnight to some  equipment belonging to Fiedler  Bros.   Contracting   Ltd.   The.  equipment was located in a  gravel pit on Gilmore Road.  About $50 worth of damages  were incurred and some seats  valued at $100 each are believed to also have been stolen.  Walt's Automotive service  station was broken into. Some  cash and some tires were taken.  The break-in is still under investigation  On the 30th: A residence on  Shaw Road was broken into  and it is not  known  yet if  anything has been taken.  On the 1st: Police received a  report that willful damage was  done to a boat moored at the?  Gibsons   government   wharf.  Vandals   threw   the   boat's  motor in the water and stole a  gas tank and some oars.  On the 2nd: The CBC buildings  located behind Molly's Reach .  were entered last week-end and  some cash was taken.  A boat motor and a weed- ���  eater were stolen from a carport attached to a residence  located on Abbs Road.  On May 3rd:  Two campers  reported the theft of their tent, l  stolen while it was pitched on a  vacant lot located on Charmin  Road. The campers had left the  tent and their personal belongings and when they came back,  the tent was gone.  Police   have   a   Pentax  camera, found on Highway 101: ,  on the side of the road near{X  Solnick's.  On May 4th: Thirty-three  year old Bernard Leblanc of no  fixed address was arrested right  on the Gibsons Building Sup-r  plies store's premises and hasX  been charged with breaking  and entering. ,'X^h     ^  SECHELT RCMP  On the 28th: A mailbox on  McCulloch, Road in Wilson  Creek had its padlock pried  off. The same lock has been  removed three times in recent  months. Anyone having information regarding this matter is  asked to call Sechelt RCMP.  Damage to trees on Teredo  Street was reported.  On the 30th: An attempted  theft of a motorcycle from a  yard on Highway 101 in Selma  Park was reported.  A boat and dock was  reported missing from a summer cabin at the north end of  Ruby Lake. The boat, a nine  foot, white Frontiersman with  no motor is valued at $600; the  dock is valued at $1000.  On the 1st: There was a report  of willful damage to a mailbox  on Redrooffs Road.  On the 2nd: There was an attempted break-in at the Sechelt  Indian Band office. Windows  were damaged but entry was  not gained.  The latest in a series of incidents of vandalism was  reported from Francis Peninsula Road in Pender Harbour.  In this incident a mail box at  Lagoon Road was run over.  Sechelt RCMP request that  anyone witnessing acts of vandalism or erratic driving in that  area should report vehicle  descriptions and licence  numbers to police.  On the 3rd: Six year old Hans  Vedo was involved in a bicycle-  motor vehicle mishap on Mission Road at 5:45 in the evening. The boy received leg injuries and was taken to St.  Mary's hospital. No charges  were laid in the incident.  A hit and run incident was  reported on Inlet Street in  Sechelt. A blue '67 Oldsmobile  Cutlass was hit by another  vehicle and the door was kicked. The incident occurred between 9 a.m. and 5:30 p.m.  Anyone witnessing the incident  is asked to call Sechelt RCMP.  On the 5th: A commercial  crab trap was found by conservation officer Jamie Stephen in  Porpoise Bay, about half a  mile from the government  wharf. Owner may claim at  Sechelt RCMP. by quoting file  number 83-1294.  I  i  II  6u/aMaL c6m1F��RT StiftolR AND GET^A  eIeCTRONK) kR CLEANER  y  X  i  'Free   Electronic  Air  Cleaner  with the purchase of an installed Carrier Total comfort System;  (Heat Pump or Central Cooling).  Offer Good While  Stocks Last  V*  m  S3  s ^  Carrier  MAgiNG HEAT PUMPS FOR OVER SO YEARS.  x     m CALL US TQ6AY!  % New Jobs  % Retrofits  % Complete Air Handling &  Heat Pump Installation  # Most Installation, Air Cleaner  Installed At No Extra Cost  ��� Approved For "Off-Oil''   $800 Grant  THOMAS HEATING  Call  Now   886-7111  17 Years Experience.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  since 1967  y/MPTc  N      3  us..:s-.:.;a.-:;mG sscrecnON  ?S?SS��VES WOOD BEAUTIFULLY  spsscsTscys wood sPMjTtHii.;:-  ; K*U?l.fw. i.aSTSNC. V��an-CM>H  WS  ���"b- house  LATEX PUI1NT  STOiN AND WOOD  WjEmATES. R���P64-fe.W*TSB 5  r    BOARDS A&MWST IWLDew  fe'ss'issss^' aSfe-f**!'  STAIN  OVERCOAT  .SB MINT .gH  STOIN  NOW BUY3 4-LITRE CONTAINERS -:  OF ANY OLYMPIC PRODUCT AND GET4  Sale ends May 29  *V  i>  ..-.-.. i*r.... ;


Citation Scheme:


Citations by CSL (citeproc-js)

Usage Statistics



Customize your widget with the following options, then copy and paste the code below into the HTML of your page to embed this item in your website.
                            <div id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidgetDisplay">
                            <script id="ubcOpenCollectionsWidget"
                            async >
IIIF logo Our image viewer uses the IIIF 2.0 standard. To load this item in other compatible viewers, use this url:


Related Items