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Sunshine Coast News Mar 21, 1983

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 LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY    84 2  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  by John Burnside  Members of the Sunshine Coast Recreation Commission found much to fascinate them during a visit  last Saturday to the Tidal Rush Marine Farm of Brad and June Hope on Nelson Island. See adjoining.  ���John Burnside photo   >',  Last week was a busy week  for   the  Sunshine   Coast  Economic Development Commission.  ���- j -On Wednesday members of  iihe^ commission and .some  ^representatives from locally  fleeted bodies and chambers of  commerce were invited on a  mini-tour of Powell River. In-  eluded in the tour was the impressive new no.11  paper  machine-at the MacMillan-  \Bfoedel pulp mill, described as  jfte 'state of the art', in paper  .'   making; the- recreation com-  y pJex; and the municipal hall.  .-{"/'"A^ an informal dinner  :-,   frieeting later the discussion  " Ranged over the establishment  ",{ of tourism development cor-  *7Vporations; the advantages of  H;:the northern route of the  ^natural gas pipeline to Van-  "J pOuver Island; and a possible,  ^transportation study to be  ^undertaken  to look at all  ^aspects of moving "people,  -goods and services to and from  jail the communities of the Sunshine Coast.  :-&.-.  The Sunshine  * -   **��� J. \ t r * ,��� ��  . On Saturday of last week  some members of the economic  development commission took  a very different kind of trip.  They took a boat from  Madeira marina in Madeira  Park and visited the Tidal Rush  marine farm of Brad and June  Hope on Nelson Island.'.  Economic development  commissioner Oddvin Vedo, a  Norwegian by birth, is keenly  aware of mariculture  developments which'have proved highly successful in Norway and sees the development  of mariculture as a long-term  source of much-needed  employment on the Sunshine  Coast.  On Nelson Island the  members of the development  commission were impressed  with what the Hopes have accomplished as pioneer  mariculturists in just six years  and fascinated with the rearing .  of salmon from the egg to the  marketing pan-size that the  Hopes sell in Vancouver, Montreal and Toronto.  Equally fascinating were the  experiments being conducted  at Tidal Rush marine farms in  conjunction with Vancouver  aquarium,and various government, bodies on marine life  from plankton 10 oysters.  The members of the  economic development commission were deeply impressed  with the success of the Hopes,  who with their two children,  have virtually unaided brought  into production a successful  family business in a pioneering  field.  They were equally impressed  with the Hopes*1 pioneering activities in fields related to  salmon rearing but not direct!.  profitable to themseUes. A  prime example was the work  done by the Hopes last year in  scooping herring roe from the  beaches where it would be lost  and successfully keeping it ali\ e  until it could be returned to the  sea to spawn.  It is safe to say that after t heir  visit to Tidal Rush iarms  members of the local commission were more aw are and moi e  enthusiastic about the  possibilities of marine tanning  on the Sunshine Coast.  Published,on the Sunshine Coast^  25* per copy oi\riews stands      March 21,1983  Volume 37       Number 12  This week on the Coast  Conference for the unemployed  A confident Joyce Kolibas was among- 365 voters to cast ballots in  Saturday's municipal election. As mayor-elect, her confidence appears to have been well justified. ���George Matihe-s photo  Kolibas a clear  winner in Sechelt  Mr. Koch expressed the need  for restraint in spending. The  main issue appeared to be the  need for the election itself.  Koch resigned his position in  January citing business  reasons, then decided to run  again. According to Koch, who  was interviewed on Channel 10  prior to the election, he was  urged by friends and supporters to run for mayor again.  As a result of Saturday's  election and the acclamation of  Graham Craig as alderman,  Sechelt council now has a full  complement of officers.  Kolibas and Craig will join  Robert Allen, Ken Short and  Harvey Bist on council.  All unemployed people are  invited to an open house to be  held Wednesday, March 23  from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. at the  ' Canadian legion hall in Gibsons. -   '  Kim    Zander,'    of   the  unemployment, actjon centreing  -<-Vancouver; ^lll^sp^l^Ibolfft  >' steps;   being - taken   ,by J  unemployed workers around'  B.C. to deal with their problems. l    }  Other events of theday will  include drop-in with coffee,  doughnuts, and information  sharing at 10 a.m. At 11 there  will be a showing of the film  "For 20c a Day", which was  made by former Elphinstone  student Collen Fuller Bostwick  and funded by many employee  groups and agencies. The film  depicts earlier periods of  .economic hardship and deals  with the efforts made by working people to improve things.  A light lunch will be provided Tit 12 noonfollowed by Ms  Zander's talk' at 1 p.m. and a  Sechelt has a new mayor today, following the decisive victory of Joyce Kolibas in Saturday's municipal election. Mrs.  Kolibas, ,who resigned her position-as alderman to run in the  election, has been on council  for six years and has consistently topped the polls in previous  elections. She gathered 224 of  the 365 votes cast, or 61 per cent  to'Bud Koch's 141 votes.  In what was described as a  fairly heavy turnout of voters,  51 per cent of Sechelt's 712  eligible electors voted in Saturday's election.  The election generally lacked  issues as both Mrs. Kolibas and  Hope heads  mariculturists  Brad Hope of Tidal Rush marine farms on Nelson Island  has been elected president of the B.C. Mariculturists  Association.  The election was held last week at a meeting on Vancouver  Island.  Propane safety  Recent concern expressed about the safety of the propane tanks at Roberts Creek have prompted ICGC Liquid  Gass, who operate the tanks, to bring their top safety man  out from Winnipeg to address the next meeting of the  SCRD.  He will discuss the transportation and handling of propane with emphasis on the safety aspects.  Post Office hours  Post offices throughout the B.C. and Yukon postal  district will be closed ���Friday, April 1 and Monday, April 4in  observance of Good Friday and Easter Monday.  :   Normal service will resume Tuesday, April 5.  "discussion, "What Can We Do  . ��� About Unemployment?'5.  Purposes of the meeting are  to provide an opportunity for  -.people suffering from  ^'unemployment to meet each  other, discuss common pro-  ' ^blems, and explore possibilities  p-for action. ' '     " -   X '  ' *;lf, enough tnteresrand need  are.expressed, the possibility of  opening a local unemployment  action centre will be explored.  Unemployment action centres have been set up in several  communities in British Columbia,  including Nanaimo,  Campbell River, Port Alberni,  New Westminster and Vancouver. In such centres people  can find mutual support, advice and assistance with  unemployment insurance and  welfare, education programmes and other services usually  provided by volunteers from  among the unemployed. Union  groups have sometimes assisted  with funding.  The open house is sponsored  by the Joint Council of Local  V*.  Oh the Inside  The case for non-violence Page  2  Matthews nostalgic for fitness Page  2  New show at Arts Centre Page  5  Arcade of Mysteries  Page  8  More letters  ~...... Page LI  Coast boxers shine ���..'.'.. Page 12  Raised bed gardening  ...Page 13  Gibsons  again on  by Judith Wilson  A request from Gibson's  council for further boundary  extensions in the Reed Road,  Cemetery Road area has been  quashed by the ministry of  municipal affairs. In a letter  presented at last Tuesday's  council meeting the ministry  criticises "the present piecemeal approach" to boundary  extension as "inappropriate"  and suggests it may lead to problems with land use and servicing matters. "The lack of an of-  ��� ficial community plan provides  no rationalised framework  under which extension proposals may be considered" the  letter continues.  Work on the O.C.P. for Gibsons has been set back by a recent rejection by ministry of  municipal affairs of an application to remove a large area of  land within the boundaries of  Gibsons from the agricultural  land reserve. The ministry has  reiterated that it will not ap~  prove re-zoning applications  for A.L.R. land as part of official community plans.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard  met recently with ministry officials in Victoria to discuss the  concern of council over  ministry rejection of boundary  extension and re-zoning applications. An of ficial from the  -mihistry will meet shortly with  Gibsons town planner,. Rob  Buchan and Sunshine Coast  regional district planner, Jim  Jofinsion to devise an acceptable extension policy.  Ironically council received a  request from another property  owner on Reed Road for his  land to be included in the town  boundaries. Mr. Michael-Berry  owns property adjacent to the  section just rejected by the  ministry for inclusion in the.  town.  Unions, which is an unofficial  liaison of local branches of the  Canadian Paperworkers'  Union, British Columbia  Government Employees'  Union, British Columbia Ferry  and Marine Workers' Union,  Hospital Employees' Union,  Canadian Union of Public  Employees, Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association, United  Fishermen and Allied  Workers' Union Telephone  Workers' Union, and International Woodworkers of  America,  by John Burnside  Karin. Hoemberg  treasure Karin. In the last eight  years she transformed a mori-  It was a fair breeze that blew   bund adult education pro-  Karin Hoemberg into Pender   gramme into the vital and in  Harbour back in 1974. She and  husband .Peter and their nine  year old.son had been five years  sailing the world from their  home in Denmark. They had  seen many of the world's  touted beauty spots by the time  of their arrival.  It was perhaps just such a day  as March l?��i 1983, when the'  Hoembergstied up to the Sunshine Coast. One of those blessed days when the Coast stands  revealed in all its splendour of  sun-kissed mountains, sea and  islands. The Hoembergs knew  right away that they had come  home. picked  flowers from ....  Their voyage was over. This gardens of her friends and  was Jhe place they would stay:; neighbours.  It is'true to say that if the The Coast smiled on her go-  Sunshine Coast delighted ing as it had on her arrival and  Karin Hoemberg the people is the better for her having been  who live here also came to among us.  novative continuing education  programme which the Sunshine Coast presently enjoys.  Perhaps even more important than Karin's considerable  achievements here on the Coast  was her manner of achieving.  She was a woman of grace and  gentleness, intelligence and  compassion. She enriched the  lives of Coast people: vvith. her  work and with her way of being.    ' xrx,- .;;���: -.  She was laid to rest in'the picturesque Madeira .Park  cemetery last Saturday.in a simple ceremony. Her grave site  was decorated with the hand-  the  ���j  1 2.  Coast News, March 21,1983  The recent decision ;of the provincial government to  allow the application of insecticides to be monitored on  a voluntary basis must give pause for thought to all,  regardless of their political persuasion.  The decision comes on the heels of deaths in the  Fraser. Valley from insecticide poisoning; it comes  : against the specific recommendation of the coroner's  jury investigating the-deaths.  . Some of"the findings that emerged during the coroner's inquest were that the insecticide was being applied by workers who spoke only Punjabi and who  could not read the warning label in English. It was also  revealed that very few farmers bother with protective  equipment when applying the sprays themselves.  On top of that some of the; chemicals in use have  never been tested in Canada. Tests done Qn them in the  United States were last year revealed to be fraudulent.  This seems a clear case for more government regulation rather than less and if the decision of the provincial  government was designed to capture the farmer vote in  the election soon expected it speaks of a new low level of  responsibility and ethics on the part of this government.  Propane tanks  In the light of the conflicting opinions about the propane tanks at Roberts Creek it-might be well to back off  from avoidable and pointless disputation.  It is true, as a recent letter to the Coast News had it,  that propane is a safe and economical fuel much in use  and much appreciated here on the Sunshine Coast. It is  equally true that the tanks on the Roberts Creek waterfront are a definite eyesore and cause some residents  concern about a possible accident.  The place for the tanks is in a proper tank farm  removed from centres of population and all should  blend their voices in support of the efforts of economic  development commissioner Oddvin Vedo to bring such  a tank farm into being in an abandoned gravel-pit near  Port Mellon. We can have both safety and service.  Time Ear openness  The time may have come for the Gibsons council to  be a little more open about its expansion plans.  Why does council insist on piecemeal expansion  without a settlement plan in place and in face of  repeated rejection from the department of municipal affairs?  Is this the same council which counselled obedience to  Victoria in the matter pf nuclear disarmament?  What motivates them to conflict with the provincial  government in the matter of boundary expansion?  No more than three or four persons today are aware that Sechelt  village-once enjoyed simultaneously two wharves projecting out  from The Boulevard into Trail, Bay. One was built in 1904 at the  southern terminus of the Porpoise Bay Road, known now as Wharf  Avenue. The second pier, pictured here, was erected in front of  Beach House adjacent to the southern end of Trail 4yenue, which  had not been opened up at tmstime.The second wharf;according  to the late Ronald Whitaker, was a flimsy thing which did not last  long. The two youngsters on the pebble beach, where Kennethi  Whitaker, 1909-1954, and Isobel Whitaker (later Mre;W^t)eL  Gilbert), 1910-1976. They were the children of Mae and Herbert  Whitaker, who owned both piers; The cottage on the left ^as^one  of Whitaker's rental properties, once occupied during the summers  by the Burley family, including Sechelt's good, citizen of today Nor-  man'Burley. *     -- '������'XXyX'XrXi/y  .-" ;   . ..   Caption,by Helen Dawe.  Musings  ..ifrorrtthe files of the COAST NEWS;  5 YEARS AGO  In an open letter to  residents of the Sunshine  Coast, the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce wrote: "The Gibsons marina is beginning  to be a reality. If all goes  wel I j the mari na coii I d be  inpperatjon.by 1979* but  only if the people of this  area-:;suppbrt 'it andj  tderridni-'tai'te'-theirvsupv'-  i, " Th e G i b s b h s a n d  X District Chamber of Com-���'/.���  ^ merce wouId Iike to taike X  t hisi Ofiportunity') to^  ^pledge its ^plehearte'dt;  ) idndorsement of the Gfb-i;  risons marina."XXr     s '.y.X-  :* ioyearsago rx-y  _;    Overall, winner.of theU  'Sea Cava) cade poster  contest was Jo Small, a  grade 11  student at  Pphirtstohe high school.  i She will receive a $150  ^CahadaSayings Bond ^  "and^bursary to^be used  ��^io fOrther her education.'-yx  ����� ���;  ytZYE/^'AGQXxy^  iX   Nofthvtfes j Teirritt)ry  ^people as^we^l-as Corner7  j; from^aishlngtbh; state ;  X are 'making" eriquirip^to Y7  ;: the Sunshine Coast real  -estate offices seeking'  v'.-acreage and, waterfront:.  ^p r o p erty. The,'de'iiriands  "���  Pa re /mych heavier than ^  Sjthey wereorrly\fiye ye��HP;  ; "ago-accord ing to'Various'  ��� operators^ ���     ���  ^2o:yearsagp v  ;  v    Pender HarbOur secon-:,  dary school won the top  awards in the Powell  Riyer-Sechelt school  district drama festival  held March 16 at  Elphinstone secondary  school hall. Pender Harbour Won the best drama,  best actress arid best actor awards. -  ,,  25 YEARS J*GO  X'X-f It is,only 68 days until  f May 19j the big day that  fulfills untold hours of  ���^discussion,planning,  \ "haggling for floats, cars,,  escorts and everything  ��| cpr>nected with,$echelt's  - biggest and best May Day  X celebration. ���  30 YEARS AGO  v! Two brothers, both  residents of Gibsons,  were fined $10 and costs"  '������ each oh a plea of guilty to .  . a charge of being intoxicated in a public place,  ^rie brother stated it was  '   his brother's birthday and  they'had been celebrat-  -a*ing'.."'BothVpr6m i s e d t o,  behave themselves,in the  -���'���/. future. .'' Xyx-y'K^  ry-- ��������� ^35-;yEARS 'AQQir:. y  ;. X.'Tt\i recent opening of .  X Ai Lloyd's Cash; Store at  Garden Bay introduces to  . the residents of Pender  Harbour a new^srhart,  seif-seryice store. The in-  >teriprofthe store is bright  and gpdds are displayed,  X pn light blue islands of>  s,h e I v e saga i n st  the ...  background Of whiteH  .waijs; :~-rxx: \''���-:���;/ yyy:  TpSuHihine  ����ggf IHH  '��� Editorial Dapartmant  "John fi'cirnslde ������;.- George Matthews  "' , JiidlCh Wilson   .        ������-..-. .-i  Aeeounts Dapartmant  '   iM.M.yaUghan ;  '; '��� Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Advarttelne Dapartmant  -.-   J. Fred Duncan���    ��� Jane McOuat^;...  . Produotion Dapartmant  ��� ��� Nancy' Conway       John Storey..' x  ���   , .Fran Berger" ' v"-~  X Copysaftlna  LlseSheridan       ConnieHawke      ,  ���   GerryWalker        Linda Makelff  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally,  "owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glassford.Press Ltd.. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817:  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  John Burnside  The central Questionr'that  must confront us> for the  balance of the 20th Century.is  : how" tyranny should ^e ^cpril  fronted; It is the question7 that  ensures the relevance of Mahat-  ma Gandhi for a least the rest of  our lives;  "The doctrine of an eye for  an eye can only lead to a blind  world', "��� said Gandhi and he in-  sisted that the battle for  enlightened minds could not be  waged by violence against the  body.  The battle for enlightenment  must still be fought. It is a war  which in all likelihood will  always engage us. The weapons  of mass destruction now  amassed and proliferating en-  \ sure that only the way of non-  ��4%)/iolejAserc3ah ensure ^human life  ,-v on this'filanet:     \  ''      **S[A  :;���-   Twice in the "movie'bf Gandhi's life there appears the face>  of a Hindu zealot. A bearded j  ancient with burning eyes. It is]  he that pushes Gandhi's!  assassin into the act of murder  which ends Gandhi's life.  We have seen that face since {  on other shoulders.It is a fierce 1  arid hate-filled certainty of the 1  Ayatollah Khorhenei.- It is also -  the face of Ronald Reagan,  though we prefer our elderly  zealots .with face lifts arid died  hair here in North-America.  9 'Reagan's recent address to a  convention of evangelists in  which he designated the Soviet  Union as the focus of all evil is  exactly     parallel - > with  Khomenei's view of the United  States as the 'Great Satan';  Both of these elderly -zealots  seek to intimidate by force of  arms in the battle for the minds  of mankind.-  , - "Contrast, if you.will the fervent Christian and Moslem ut-  terances of Reagan and  Khomenei with the teachings of  Gandhi..  "Religions are different  roads converging upon the  same point; Whatdoes it mat1;  terthat we take different roads  .. : so long^as, we reach the;same  "t7������.:' goal?**^as^is^G^dhL7^;*;>.���'.'  X-y , Consider his prououcerhents"  X;i\ on dem<wacy:[%X^yyy<.  ���   -'  "Governmentpf the people,  X "by trie people, and for the people cannot be conducted dt the  bidding of one man, however  :   great he rnay be.V \  ^ "Thereis.no human.institution jyithout its dangers. The  X greater v the iristitutipri; the  .)X ^greater the ;chances; of abuse.  'X. Deriipcracy is a great ihstitu-. ,  s' . tion and therefore likely to be  :;. ���' greatly labused^" ,^' :. ��� ;  ^'Democracy7 disciplined  ;".������'��� and enlightened, is^Ithe finest;  V    thing in the worlds ���' yxy  ��� '���'���.. y$h&t W$ must beware^pf are  ���   the ?eal6ts of all persuasions .  ,   whp are pfejpared torkiirin the:  :; ri^rie of ideas or beliefs^;  -:; Gandhi.ag1wn:.;,^Th^ne are;  \   sbme.causes for which I would;  die; there is nocauseforwhich  ;���-;���' I would-.km.;!-A-7-/];:;-.'7>'.  What Gandhi showed- and  what Martin Luther jKing was  : oh; liis way to eriiulatiiigi was  that no pedple can -bei enslaved  which will not be enslaved. It is  riot necessary to 'take up arms  against a sea ^f-trombles'.  Tyranny can be confronted  withouf resort^tb violence.  "**$-  Government of any kind is only  possible with the consent of the  governed. .  The moral force of people  -united and peaceful is a force  which can shape the world.  "Non-violence is the greatest  force at the disposal of  mankind. It is greater than the  mightiest weapon of destruction.'^ y; r>:\; y-XrX . '  The weapons of destruction  have undergone a terrible leap  in destructive; efficiency since  Gandhi was was assassinated.  The moral force of mankind  seems not to have made;  equivalent. progress but; we ���  must hope that the Mahatma  was right about non-violence  .being.avgrea^er force.thari( the  .mightiestleven yeti Qftweappns  -of destruotiojn. And y/e rn,qst,  continue. Jto wage wfas.w.ith evil  in its only dwelling place - our  own hearts.  A filmmaker friend of mine  described the movie based on  the life of Gandhi as a  documentary and it is true that  it neither exalts its subject nor  belabours its theme. If it is a  documentary it is a brilliantly  conceived and realized,  documentary and it brings to us  the life and'the central  teachings of the man'who may  be the greatest individual figure %  of our tortured century.   v  Looking back at a 1978 edition of the Coast News, I noticed a picture of; a trim and  healthy figure running hand in  hand with the lovely; still trim  and healthy Frances Berger.  The photograph, right on the  front page, contained a caption  indicating that these robust  souls were crossing the firiish  " line in -a race that began fourteen miles away iri Gibsons and  wias ending at.(the Sechelt  cenotaph."/:. :'-> v;->';."���<  The caption went on to say  that this healthy pair were none  other than" Fran; Berger and  (What's this!) George Matthews. My God,; the mere  thought oflenduring fourteen  mile&.jQf.pavement, and the  Davis Bay*hill now, five year's  later, is enough,to crank my  ticker to the red line. How did I  ever do it? I was cutting the  lawn yeaterday'and I had to  stop for a rest every 10minutes.  Well, I guess that was me  alright. I made that run once,  the way nearly 100 people will  run it this coming Sunday in the  sixth annual Coast News April  Fools run; I never did it again.  I've rationalized my lethargy  by suggesting'such things as  "Once you've done it, it's boring".and/'I'm looking for a  new challenge."  Is My Team Ploughing  "/s my team ploughing, ,..    ..  That J. was used to drive "- >   -  And hear the harness jingle  When Iwas man alive?"  Aye, the horses trample," ������  The harness jingles now;  No change though you lie under  The land you used to plough.  *. -     "Is football playing  ' ��� Along the river shore,       ���  %  .\,''~     With lads tq chase the leather,  ��� ' * -   Now I stand up .no more?"  .,~ v*Aye, the bait is flying, '  ''' \ .The lads play heart and soul; ' ���  The goal stands up, the keeper  i Stands up to k^eep the goal.  'JIs my girl happy;X  .; >?That Ithoughijiard'to leave,  And has she.tired of weeping  As she lies doy^njo eve?"  ' C".  , Aye- she lies down lightly,   ,' .^  She lies not down to weep:  Your girl is well contented.  -v ��� Be still, my ladxand sleep;  "Ismyfriehd hejarty,        .  ";, Now I am thin]and. ginejX  And has he'founi^tp sleep[in'_..  ���'X-'A better bed than mine?"  Aye, lad, I lie easy;   .X.  I lie as lads would choose;  I cheer a dead man's speetheart.  Never ask me whose.  No new,challenge has arisen  and I'm 15 pounds overweight  .and, definitely out of shape.  ;Last spring I had a physical  scare when my old ticker  started doing strange things. I  suspect if I even walked to  Sechelt I would need to stop in  at St. Marys for a check7up.;  The fact is, I wish I could still.  runfrOm Gibsons to Sechelt. .;  | The whole thing got started  in 1978 because of some gentle  competitive mud-slinging back;  arid forth between Frari Berger  arid me. JShe was fitness director then and wrote a fitness column in the paper. I challenged  her,to a race, suggesting that a  training; system jnyolying. beer;  ah^ rugby ~W6uId/.more;'th'ah.  make.up for her dancercize ���  bean sprout arid wheat germ  approach to health. The debate  that raged for several weeks  generated enough interest to  get 30 other fools to join in that  first April Fools run. Since  then, the event has attracted  more and more people from all  over the lower mainland. For  me however, the run is just  another   annual   painful  reminder that I was once much  fitter, not to mention younger.  Maybe next year.  ��� ������  The assessments exam debate is beginning to heat up  finally. The ministry of education has mandated that all B.C.  students in grades 3, 4, 7, 10  and 12 will write some form of  provincial exams this June; the  ��� purpose is unclear and, unexplained. School boards and-  school officials have been  strangely silent on the issue.  Implicit in the ministry's  mandate-is the use of data collected from exam results'to'  rhake comparisons of schools"  and school districts. How that  data will be collected is unclear,'  but it appears as though one  , test paper in every 10 will actually be sent on to the ministry.  for analysis.. That means that  tens of thousands of children A  will write exams, thousands of  teachers will spend precious'  end of term hours marking  them so that only one paper-in  ten will 'actually be��� seen by  ministry officials. Hardly a  promising beginning to what ���  the^ministrypromised would be  new efficiency in the school  ;:systerii.;.'::",f J:x>,;; vv '.   ';-: XXx  ;;"��� Quite frankly; the whole idea/:  is nuts, but teachers, who are X  given sole and full responsibilir  ty for the administration-of}  these, exams, are in a; tough';:  ^position. I think riiost teachers "  >ould agree that this kind of;{  testing is of little value to X  students1 or themselves but if :  they come but in opposition,'  the publicV which generally-  speaking is uninformed about  educational evaluation design,  will believe teachers are-feither  lazy or frightened of 'the  results.. - ,-XXX  In the wrong hands; data .  from these exams could be, interpreted in a careless and irresponsible way and these days,  with Mad Billy running the  show, the ministry is definitely,  the wrong hands.;      ���.>-X-^������>-,;.r \  m :  The Pulse of the People?  Contribution and a  Editor, ���  Since it seems the season of  contributing to one's preferred  publication's financial wellbe-  ��� ing, here's mine; ALs/alWa^  along with any tidbit conies the  attached string, hence the  following few paragraphs to  lobby for, and to attempt to  sway your editorial opinion.  Your well-documented stand  against regional board  bashing, while commendable  in its call for rational rather  than rabid response/ has. not  dealt with the issue that our  regional system of government  may need some sound bashing.  I refer to the idea that  regional government is intended to be more responsive to  local needs and desires than .  large centralized and over  bureaucratic government. Instead it seems we have a system  constrained by a municipal act  intended to keep a firm rein oh  local by-laws and functions  rather than to permit the direct  response to local issues which  would be possible under an  anarchistic system where the  vote would be open to all people on all issues and, confined  drily by a set'Of basic rights of  the individual: \X"j "   '"  A system of this type would  go a long way'towafds counter-.,  ing the apathy brought on by  the well known inability of the  individual to fight "city hallV;  as; well fas the seeming  apoiritleissi^s^Of;���yoting for  representatives who, once; in  power, never seem to respond 1  in the manner promised during  election campaigns,  r  In addition to the foregoing  problems elected representatives, without issue by issue  mandate from the electorate,  tend either to go their own  power-inspired way Or worse  yet to become reliant on the  bureaucracy for guidance,  thereby creating a virtual  government by those hired to  provide "service instead of by  those elected to govern.  It is this issue of'electing  representatives to make decisions for us, rather than maintaining control of arid responsibility for our own actions as  individuals that I feel lies at the,  heart of the problem.  Give it some thought; this  should after all be the next stage  in our political evolution if  we're going to progress as a  society and notsmother hi our ���  own social order and security..  r1 mzu" -^r >i��..iGraham Boyd  P.S. I-trust my name will be  submitted in a draw for a cruise  down 101 in my Own car to  beautiful Gibsons harbour.  Heartfelt thanks  Editor,  Our heartfelt thanks to the  business community whose  contributions helped the heart  fund drive to exceed that of last  year and to further the heart  fund programmes of research  and public education.  Thanks to Doug Court and  his canvassers, Drew Eckford,  Grieg Grant, Bill Grant, Blain  Hagedorn, Ozzie Hink��, Bob  Mckenzie, Bill Wright.   v   J  And special thanks to'the  Coast News for their cooperation and assistance, to  Legion 109 for their further  support and to Graham Edriey  for his promotion at Elphies.  The beat goes on.  JackMilburn  Sunshine Coast Unit  B.C. Heart Foundation  More tetters on  Page Eleven  Ivodgc & Trailer Park  R^staiiraiit;  'fk Bodge  ROOMS AVAILABLE  BREAKFAST, IvUKCH  7 a.m. - l6p.m.  Complete salad bar every day  NO RESERVATIONS REQUIRED  <m ;takje-out  ��������� Hamburgers ������:.:'XiX  ������";.:, *Hot��ogs  r'y. '���������* risi* & Chips  J  &��� GENERAL  Managers: Sheila & Lloyd Field  phone 88G~272><&  ���i  Coast News, March 21,1983  3.  ���: '-Editor, Xy^0:f,y':;yy^X-'r  In -answer r to   ;Grace.;  Gilchrist's7defending of pro-X  pane tanks* it doesiiot need hot;j  "weather to^ cause ������'a' propaneX  ^disaster,^itueedsisatatiker X.  ;truckpr'pi^jpane tank;^ith a ^  smallTe^i-'and ,a UfVcigar^tt��;^  dropped near and^you;tiiaye ^^  explosion that takes m1aiihost:a;  mile in cu-cuin%r^nceiriciu^  the school tahdh^  wait for a disaster; letus getrid X  Of the tanks riowV The tahkeref^  passbyt^eschoolorithew^yto #|  fill ;the?tahksi! We ilove^ourD *l  : the chance of a:disaster;vhap-.fxlii       "��� "-'  **-v' ^  'C;;:MellisdW  ::;;^;^':';>';;'^liiiie;^  ���"���.: -Editor,; ���..-.;.....; ��� '/ . X.- ������'../������.��� i::-.,- .������ Xi'Xvc  Here we have a retired school >*s  and'���,ministry, administrator,>XX  .,- .Mrs^'Fle^ng,;^^  secretary-treisiirfer Mr. Mills-^  entertaining and informingiis j-  evety week with attacks on arid ^  deferise-of the present condi- .,  tion' of "education-in School %  District Nd; 46. > ; ->-:  A; great exchange of verbal I  mortar firei, with both par- r'  ticipants secure in their posi- "  tioris; one novy retired and v*  writing: against the very \'f  establishment- she was very  much a part of, and the other  writing from an administrative  bunker with somewhere in between a peace-keeping team of  taxpayers arid voters huddled  with the beleaguered students  and teachers.    '  Surely if we want a good  crop, now is the time to start  pruning and feeding. As  everyone knows there are two  basic procedures: prune from  the top (those riot in direct contact with;the students); and,,  nourish the roots' (the basic  policies affecting financing and  local teacher and board in-put).  L%t the teachers in the  classroom get on with the job  without hindrance, interference or prejudice, and let  the students mature into the  fruit of khe educational".tree  that triey;;ahd we, want them to  be.  Eric R. Cardinall  Viewpoint  Editor,  Here I sit broke and sorry  feeling down hearted;  Thinking of the times  I had in past years,  gojngfrom town.to town  from cqastJo coast  Here and there      ,      .  A month, perhaps a few  months   .  Then catch a plane  Some where else in a couple  of hours" ���;.���/.  Till the snow flies.  Then.back hope t&hibernate :  For the winter,    '  Till spring comes  Around the corner  Back arid forth again  Touring from town to town  and from coast to coast  Sight seeing and working  Till the snows come again .  Nowfm back home thinking  Where tides it end;  This merry-go-round of mine?  ���X ;���.;>��";;':���:   ; Victor Johnny  Skookum.  0 0 0  '��  aw   -." \J _���������_ ^^''  a.im  W Wip  maW  [m*      2'  K^l_-t_L '      Ja��   *  -__3-aftlL  Mark Guignard  Major expansion at Skookum  this week...we had a window installed in our door to let the  sunshine in. Peninsula Glass  (Sechelt)' supplied the glass  (20" x 30", $7.74) and 'Schelly'  = Schellenberg, contractor,, completed the installation on goodwill (thank you). The sunshine  is wonderful but would someone please buy a car so we  can pay for the glass.  1979 FORD CUBE  VAN 14' Box,overhead door  Ideal Mobile Machine Shop or  Furniture van.  SKOOKUM  DEAL  $6395.00  HOT.LINE 885-7512  ISkookiim Aufte  Dealer 7381 Sechelt j  Fresh  Sunbeam . White or 60% W.W.  bread 675 gm 1 - _ _  Oven-Fresh  cornmeal raisin  bread 1.29  Oven-Fresh  hot-cross  buns doz. 2.69  Oven-Fresh  fruit bar  COOkieS     baker's doz. 1.69  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Campbells 4 Vaneties       . .  chicken soup 2/.79  284 ml.  Brentwood's  Foremost Pure  orange or  apple juice  1.82 litre  1.59  beans with pork 2/.99  398 ml tins  Nescafe ������������"_���   .. - _  Imperial  margarine  1.36kg    31b.  Savariri ��� Frozen  2.39  Instant coffee 4.991 T.V. dinners     1.39  10 oz/283 gm jar  Frozo Choice  green peas  ';������������   1 kg bag .:  Scott Towels  Big Roll '"..';-.:  tOWelS single  3 varieties    326 gm.  McCain's Frozen  1.491 orange' j u i ce  355 mil tin  Kraft  *991 cheese   r*km  zim  ���A  i'Ji  A  '}  ;'��  :'i  -.1  ���j  :*  IX  t 4.  Coast News, March 21,1983  Sechelt Scenario  Local queens  by Peggy-Connor* 885-9347  fIMBElTQi JEKNS:"  It is imperative thai those  wishing to run for Timber  Queen or those wishing to  sponsor a girl should register  this week. A phone call lo  Sharon Paige at 885-9748 is all  that is needed at this time. Each  sponsor supplies the banner for  the girl, ages 15 to 18, and a  float for her to ride on.  The girls sell the 50/50 raffle  tickets to make points for;their  win. and also support Timber  Days with the money derived  from sales. The tickets are  available now. ���  ONK BIC; AUXILIARY:  St. Mary's hospital auxiliary  will hold its first meeting to  elect executive officers, on  Tuesday, March 22 at 1 p.m. in  Roberts Creek hall.  All auxiliary members of the  six branches are urged to attend  this important meeting.'Paid  up members all have a vote.  FOOD FOR THK HUNGRY:  The Sechelt branch of the  Sunshine Coast Food Bank is  aiming lor a distribution date  in a couple of weeks. Anyone  needing food qualifies.  Volunteers are needed to  man phones and do other jobs.  Donat ions may be dropped off,  questions answered, or money  donations left at the Trail Bay'  'mall. Shop Easy end, from 10  a.m. to 4 p.m. every Saturday.  For further information  phone Allvson Sedeith at  885-5993.  PPKNTOAIJ.:  The Tenth Annual Sunshine  Coast Music Festival starts on ,  M o n d a y,    Mar ch    21    at  lilphinsione school.  Entrants  come from all over the Sunshine Coast and anyone may at- ���������  lend to hear the vocalists and  . nyusicians for the small fee of  50 cents. A. larger audience entourages the^p'aTftcrf&nts'.-"'to' y"-  : outdo themselves... : .  *B& P AND INTFRMKDIATE  ���; CARK:  A brief history of the Sechelt  Intermediate Care Society was  presented to. the Sunshine  Coast Business' and Professional Women by John Lewis,  vice-president of the society.  Their March meeting was  held at the Golden City  Restaurant and a fantastic meal \  : was served to the members and  ; guests. The women are rotating .  their  meeting  place  each  month. The.next spot has not  yet been chosen. , XX������'���������-."���/�����������.  John Lewis told the audience;  ; the proposed construction time.7, '  of the two-storey.intermediate;  care facility is 38 weeks* all go- :p  ing well. They are striving for : -���  an official opening October 28;    .  1983. ��� V--  Their, aim is to make the;  place as comfortable as possible with the feeling that  "I  would like to live here".  Criteria for residents in' the  50-bed unit come under three  requirements: those who are  mobile but need assistance with  medication, those needing  supervised dietary aid, or those  who.are mildly -disoriented;  next those requiring heavy level  care involving personal functions, or those severly nan-,  dicapped', and  finally those  . more physically disabled- one ���  step before extended ���"'care.  Names are being taken by long-  term supervisor Susan FrizzelK  ���"EXPANSION OF SECHELT  LIBRARY: ���  The new addition to the  Sechelt Libraryis held up until  the village receives tax money  now in arrears. As,soon as it is  forthcoming they wilt go into.-,  construction.  The annual meeting of. the  ��� Sechelt Library board was held  on March 8 at the village office.  Librarian; Marie  Montgomery gave the annual  report.  Sixteen  volunteers  worked 1,555 hours in 11 months. Special thanks was extended to Adele DeLange who does  all the typing, cataloguing and  also did the basic layout.  Randy Knill introduced the  working drawings for the addition that will double the square  footage allowing one third  more book shelf space. A  higher front will provide more  light.  Election of board members  resulted in the election of Art  McPhee, Frances Fleming,  Merv Boucher, Murrie Redman, Marie Brooks, Fred  McLean, Neil McKelvie, Marie  Dowman, Peggy Connor and  village representative Joyce  Kolibas.  Mel Buckmaster, Chief of the Gibsons Volunteer Fire Department  present's Hospital Administrator Nick Vucurevich and Director of  ' Nursing Wendy Hunt with two pairs of medical anti-shock  trousers. Hospital staff report that the trousers have already been  used as a life-saving measure and are much appreciated.  ' i      . -     ���John Burnside phoio  Gwen in Gibsons  Consumer concerns  85% CASH 85%  For Child Tax Credit *  .     v  Income Tax Refund  WHY WAIT MONTHS FOR YOUR MONEY  WHEN YOU CAN USE IT NOW  For "more information drop in or call  1836 LONSDALE ST. 154 WEST HASTINGS  NORTH VANCOUVER VANCOUVER  988-6121 684-15,74  /'*  *������  ><$S$$JSS$$S5$SS$5*5S?$$$^^  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  v^"'The highway���where does  it end?", was the subject of the  Sunshine Coast consumers'  association meeting held.".on  Wednesday evening in the  Marine Room in Gibsons, >  Speaking to the group were  Brett McGillivray and John  Shaske, who made some fairly  convincing pictorial and verbal  arguments against an overland  highway .via Squaniish.a|id  Port Mellon/ They also made  some arguments against island  bridging, which! involved ^prohibitive costs because of height  necessary to enable the passing  of freighters vand^he length  necessary to span the water and  land. Another proposal, thafof  a tunnel, was discussed and  considered to be very expensive  to construct given the Howe  Sound tide condition.  McGillivray and Shaslce  pointed out to the group the ef-  Kiwanis Auxiliary  V?  by Rosemary Fay  The meeting was held in the  residents' lounge with 25  members attending. We were  pleased to welcome Mrs.  Pauline Hari as a new member.  We have been most fortunate in  gaining new members at almost  every meeting.  A most sincere apology must  go to Maureen Sleep who has  taken over the ways and means  committee and was inadvertently left out of our last  report. I hope you will forgive  this oversight Maureen! .  A considerable amount of  time was J spent discussing the  idea of the minibus for use by  the residents of the home. Mr.  George Cooper of the Kiwanis  club has been continuing his  assistance in this matter on  behalf of the Kiwanians. owing  to the enormous cost of running the minibus plus the need  for volunteer drivrs with the  "correct type of license/ The  matter was put in abeyance until the Sechelt Intermediate  Care Home is completed and  then the matter could be reconsidered in light of our joint  needs.  Head nurse Cathy Baxter  reported on the success of the  .new hairdresser.  Meg Hopkins, .activity coordinator, reminded us of the  bazaar to be held'on. April 23  from 1:30 to 3:30 at the home.  Various volunteers were requested to assist in various  capacities to. help the bazaar  run smoothly. *  ~  As usual this was a very lively  meeting at which all members  had an enjoybalbe and informative time. The next meeting  will be held on?April 20, just  three days prior to.the bazaar.  JThe J,une meeting, which is'the  final one before-'th'^ summer  break, willbe.a dinner meeting.  Coast NeVvs Classifieds  r.  ��-���  �����.  r  r  ���t:  ���c  First in Convenience  First in Service  The "newest" friendly people place was also the first! Campbell's  Shoes^as become "Emma's", in the heart of Sechelt.  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  k::Si: IN PENDER HARBOUR ss&sw  Taylor9 s Garden  Hay Store.  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  iSfewi: IN HALFMOON BAY sm$sa  B & j Store  , 885 9435  Ui^:%$:::>:?:::    IN SECHELT imWSm  Books & Stuff  885-2625  I        Emma's  .885-9345  IN ROBERTS CREEK     '  Seaview Market  885-3400  IN GIBSONS     ,  . Adventure  Electronics  Radio /haek  880-7X15  Lower Village  Coast News  880-2022  feet that a highway would have  on the residents:of the islands  involved: and; residents of; the  Sunshine Coast., In their opinion, our best bet is still the  ferry, both economically and  ecologically, but they found it  tough sledding in their efforts  to convince the consumers'  association members who expressed their frustrations with  the ferries. ;  John Shaske argued that the  B.C. ferry corporation and the  union are presently negotiating  and are close to overcoming  some of the obstacles that the  cumbersome ferry corporation  has experienced since its inception  As I interpret it, the plan is to  break up a shift with .a meal  break in order to extend increased service to the Sunshine  Coast. This could take some  doing because any working  group is resistant to change,  unless for personal betterment,  but, if the plan works, it would  be a boon to the residents of the  Sunshine Coast and would  result in a much more efficient  jand frequentservice..   j .;  ��*t���" "���" "vn,,"nv"'��-"m"~Tn-r'  ".^V "��������� l.-CTX^l^gTO^V^W.Vk^S.^^I.-Wjg^  Prime Windows  Storm Windows  Conversion Windows,  Wooden Windows    ���  Screens  Auto & Marine Glass  Mirrors  J  WE INSTALL  Ilillllii  ���*-_  miWiWli.lll  fiillilt  *SKi&M  Open Mon - Fri, 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday, 8:30 am - 12:30 pm  flWiWiiiiWiiunmiiiiiitiiiiHiiiiiiiitiiwimm  ;. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7359  FIRST CHOICE IS  COMING TO  PENDER HARBOUR!  Coast Cable Vision will offer First Choice,;pahada's-  24 hour-a-day pay television service to Pender starting March 31, 1983.* > ;  First Choice offers up to 35 new movies each month  with several entertainment specials and sports  event programming for just $19.50 per  month...thaVs less than SO cents per  movie!!...and the convenience!  ORDER FIRST CHOICE BY  MARCH 31st AND RECEIVE  r���-��� THESE BONUSES ���������|  | 1. A ".'First Choice" key chain.  I  l  I  l  l  l  PLUS ��� 2. $10.00 saving on installation of $25.00.  PLUS - 3. A chance to win a night on the town.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  INCLUDING  AND  AND  A Saturday night at Vancouver's luxurious  Four Seasons Hotel - "A Deluxe Room"  A "Champagne" Dinner for two at  Ondine's Seafood Restaurant at B.C. Place.'  Return ferry fare to Langdale.  (Draw will take place at Coast Cable Vision  offices on April 15.th. Only First Choice  subscribers eligible.)  I  I  I  l  I  I  I  COAST CABLE VISION LT��;  GALL NOW! 885-3224  *Pay T.V. will be available from Langdale to Halfmoon Bay wherever Coast Cable  ^'���'���rXX- ��� offers basic service, as of Sept:'1/83. ���*9jXmijw*W wy  ���WBi^n|ri��^T jfrm rnftyi  ^*i"WW"  -' *& -~ +.��^ ^afm^jrtj^arjf^^j - * >-^ ���-rnr -tir_H_-nrffli  *. *--13* **������-"  *.��-  ' ' t*4?:^s j-  "*PIL   p"!|i|W��P��14UMIINV  ��*C3P'  Thirty Sunshine Coast teachers spent a sunny Saturday in the dark at Chatelech secondary school lear-.  nirig: computer techniques to help their students. The workshop, featuring David Squires and David;  Porter of Simon Fraser University and 25 computers, was arranged by local teachers Bob. Cotter and.  Quentin Docherty with the help of the BCTF and Paragon computers. Who says teachers are taking it  '���'���������''���%��� ������������������'<. ���     * .... J   ���   . -���  . ���*':���' .���-���.'.-���        ',1- ir-  CftSy? ������;���'--.-v .���Fran Berger"photo"1  Pender People 'n Places  your  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  What is palest jade green and  velvet black, furry and docile?  This will no doubt be an additional subject to write about,  however, it has. captured my interest and there's no turning  ba��k.. ���:������������'  Any of you who follow this  column might remember that I  have great difficulty with wool  eating moths. As of last summer when Teri Dawe showed  me at least 100 different moths  clustered by the light on his  front door, and last month seeing a close iip photo in Omni  magazine of the "shingles''  that make up a moth's wing  design I am a changed woman!  My standout sightings so far  have been a coral, black and  mocha, a maroon, brown and  black and just this morning thei  jade green and matte black.  It seems that though we  don't have a tropical abundance of vividly coloured butterflies, we do have "these  delicately-hued and .patternedw  moths. Now Td like to see their!  faces!    v    ��� ������:-.X  Remember the Cancer Socie-!  ty's Daffodil sale March 25  (and maybe March 26). I  wanted to take a picture for  them but blast it, I found I had  no film in the camera, I could  have saved myself 1,000 words!  Our cubs were off to Camp  Byng for the weekend. What  fun spring camping is���well-  it's full of challenge anyway  and our cubs were ready for it. I  wonder if their leaders were?  ��� At least the weather was  superb.  Madeira Park will soon be  bidding goodbye and thank  you to Daisy Profit the  postmistress. The Royal Mail  has changed to Canada Post in  the time that Daisy has been  with us. By golly there were  times and there were times for  me in that post office, but due  to Daisy's rigid "by the book"  command, that place is on time  and totally efficient. Can we  ;ajsk:more? No. We can, only  hope it will 'continue "to be run  ^jaswellin the years to comevThe-:  PENDER HARBOUR  ALIGNMENT  Wheel Alignment, Springs, Shocks,  Computerized High Speed Balancing  Call th�� Suspension Specialist at O. 83 ��� 2 2 2 1  mmmaMm^^mf^ammmmfmm^t/m^a^mmmmmmnmmmman^  kV\>5^ :; 'iicislPk:_B?tt: 'fyt::A:tttl Al I El  ���^v^.^::^^  ftiaWttifI  Y^_r\    1 T��%  % ^^ytf*  t+tmawammm  Diesel. Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  S^.rk . 883-26i��  fMfrMWK'WMWWHOTM1^^  iiiiM���ft^Bil���iiiiiii���aattiiii�����  & Septal  883-2269  Op��n Dally  "^^ to 9 p.m.  A REAL TREAT  S'-V  V - .-   ,s  WOMEN  ���v. '���*��#"  ��� ������������������ ���<��� - s    ����� mm amp    ^mmr   99 ���wm am  ib '  Presamirrfl a Co^��f��r��cft Saturday,  Find ou* about opportunities to  :$mm fate l^ ^ia;0^J��9��^ f^  In training, the ��pm*l$m&* o*  <)     working women are ��xp!ored  ', - ,-;; rX; ->^s ';C/T", ��$^****'-  r<'^ y-^y  % '  B  ������   ���/   "���  m>             ���/  s vs      ������        '  f -  ">*  K'''SV-* s��'/^A> y >^  '*  -.*. w ^  5 ->  '     ~ s  ^-f\^''!  1^.5- -,-,-; v'^s  \'/^-'  litxLi^yix  J /-'-"-'",  m Kr-i"- y ' -  ���X    v   ���*'          '  m^'/^tis---, ^ v  -        ,  Best to you Daisy and thanks.  Jordee, Jordee! I see the sign  says closed and that bothered  me. If there ever was a chuckle i  on the highway it was to; see  J'The Rodfather". Jordee says  it's because of poor health, but  when questioned further he ad- ;  mits a case of lethargy and procrastination. He'd like to sell  the business and retire like he  meant to when he came here  originally. I asked him what .  he'd like to do and he said  "fish!".  That little stand at the Gulf  station in Kleindale with a picture of Mrs. Muffin on the side  is a wee spot to distribute  Rachel's Home Baking. Yummy muffins and doughnuts,  mmmm but bad for my thighs. /'  New show at  Arts Centre  Exhibition: Joyful Life:  One-woman show of drawings  '".. and paintingsi ;byV. Karen ;But-  chart., A; stunning-.^exhibition  ^guaranteed to pleasftadults and  ~xhiiarM$ikeby^  X shine"'C?past. Jart teacher Karen  X���'Butchart. ';-���'      yX;. ���A���   - \.]���  ���  The vigorous, colourful  paintings with their childlike  directness and strong design  have great impact and are well-  i  balanced by the numerous pen  and ink drawings which are executed with verve arid charm. A  good show to take the children  to in the spring break.  Coffee House Evening: On X  Saturday, March 26 Diedre  (Murphy) Hart well, accompanied by Ken Dalgleish and  others, will be singing a wide  range of songs from Scottish  and Irish folk music, Gershwin  and Streisand. With Diedre's  lovely voice artd the talented instrumentalists-and singers ac-  coriipanying her it should be a  delightful evening. The show'  starts at78 p.m., tickets at the ;;...  door are $4 and everyone is   :.  welcome.  The Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre Timber Days Craft Fair  will beheld on Sunday, May 22 \X  from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. in the ?  garden of the Arts Centre. '      ^  AH craftsmen interested in ^  participating should phone or ?V  write to:  P.at'.Forslf,. cb- X  ordinator,  R.R.   1,  North f  Road, Gibsons VON7 1V0.  X  Telephone 886-2543. Registra- k  tion fee will be $5 and there will );  be a 10 per cent commission on  ;  all sales.  "CRITICS SAY ITS  HIS BEST EVER!"  #1, Selling  Hard Cover  $18.95  HDP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons'  B86-7744j  '���;  Coast News, March 21,1983  rsa  ^^.SMiw  %m  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., MAR. 23 - SAT., MAR. 26  ��������� \  IT'SEASY!  PLAY  IT'S FUN!  *W  '/���  m  #  51 WAYS TO WIN!  Wm CASH! WIN FOOD!  WIN UP TO $1000 ����  Lucky Winners  R. Johnston, C. Cameron, S. Lee, D. Reid, S. Kovaks, B. Reyburn, HE. Nall,|  R.Potter, D. Boyte, C. Lott, B. Popp.  L. Curtiss, \. Reid, B. Mourier, F. Sim, F. Ewen, B. Edwards, W. MacDonald.|  M. Campbell, W. Haddock, L. Palichuk, K. Stiglitz, N. Liddington, L. Marshall, C. Lott, L.Palichuk  L. Dick, N. Stranberg, D. Orr, W. Hewitt, B. Perreco, L. Munro, Y. Campbell,|  L. Nichols, J. Graham, D. Pride, H. Vietanen, S. Dumma, I. Hamilton, G S.  Allan, R. Mueller, D. Lajlar, C. Cotter, P. Gaudet, V. Jenkins, ]. Jones. M.  Campbell, P. Leighton, P. Thibodeau, C. Lott, R. Tomkies, O. Kovacs  tH:  ^^"'^.   *:  -i>^. *^-   r. ���'^��*j'  IX-XIW^x^wt.  : vi<^   v ��},?*. !�����=><; Afr# 4  v; *,^ >i '^~i  ���-���s>^i  I.G.A. All Purpose  FLOUR   ...  I.G.A.  MARGARINE  I.G.A. Pure  VEGETABLE OIL  HARD CANDIES  Pine Tree  WALNUT PIECES  Kraft  MAYONNAISE  Challenger Sockeye  SALMON:.     ���  Becel Soft  MARGARINE     .  10 kg 4.89  11b. reg. 2 lbs. .99  ..1.89  .    ... ..200 gm .89   400gm 2.99  .....500 ml 1.59  . ...220gm 1.89  ...lib. 1.49  400 gm 1.99  ...14oz. .89  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Inspected Utility  TURKEYS  (ib. .99) kg 2.18  Fresh  COD FILLETS (ib. 2.29) kg 4.78  Jervis Inlet (Local)  FRESH OYSTERS   227 gm each 2.59  Smoked  BLACK GOD  CHUNKS    .  (lb. 3.17)   kg  6.99  Breaded  FISH CAKES...... (ib. 1.39) kg 3.06  Dare Belmont  CHOCOLATE PUFFS  Chef Boy ar dee  SPAGHETTI SAUCE.  with Meat, with Mushrooms or Plain  Canada Dry  GINGERALEor- nU  COKE Diet or Reg...... .750 ml'2/1.39  - . - '!      , a^Plus Deposit  RICE-A-R0N)....;..    |ptt: ,79  Uncle Ben's Long Grain or Brown with ^  WILLfRICE. ^ ...... 5oz,1.39  scotties; ......:. 200s .99  Purex  TOILET TISSUE...     .. ...4.1.89  KalKan - ��# ~*i  CAT FOOD.   ...6oz. 2/.69  Golden  TURNIPS...  Jumbo  ONIONS...  California Green  CABBAGE .  ...(lb. .19) kg .42  ...(ib. .23) kg .51  ...(lb. .23)   kg .51  CBflTYIf FAililS  Green Giant  SWEET PEAS or  NIBLETCORN ..,340gm .99  McCain's-'  APPLE JUICE. ...: 12.5oz .99  Swanson's ;, "}. __  TV. DINNERS   ...   11.5 oz. 1.59  "^"^ r.  ".* >'- ,.'^v>  -v*/  mVmnS  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information  Public Swim  PubflcSwim  Public Swim  Public Swim  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 Te��ns        Friday 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Ladies Swim T. & T. 1:00 - 2:00 p.m.  PENDER HARDOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-91QO  ws Rsiem the ilium To  umit annuities.  *" ' "imriMfci^B*.!  *��� '���--  II    <ll_<��lull  alia 6.  Coast News, March 21,1983  Here's hew  Each of the stores on the entry form below has Special Easter  Eggs in its front windows. Count the Easter Eggs in each window  and mark the number in the box beside the store name. When  you are done, add up all the numbers and mark the total in the  space at the bottom of the form. (Don't forget your name, address and phone number!)  Place your completed form in one of the entry boxes provided,  in every store. One of the entry forms will be drawrr at random at  noon on Saturday, April 2, and the first form drawn with the correct total wins!  eoop warm sow mmrmrn  OFFICIAL  mm ���  ADDRESS:  PH0NB_  OonTs Shoes  Richards  mens  wear  ��* Village  G recitli o use  PLANTS & FLOWERS  \  ?tt  '��*    FINE  CLEANING  PHARMASAVE  SAAN  Cosy (Corner  ADMEMTURC CUCIiONKS  Radio/hack  The  CAUfDY  Shoppe  ^m$r  .- i     LJ OJ.,    t ... WV  ?i  ������***���  Royal Bank  ORANGE  o  ��S? Super\felu  C.H. John,Gordon  & Go.  Sunny crest  Sewing Centre  4RC4DE  The  PARTY STOP  OIBSONS  TRAU.L  J  S UNISEX  AND UNO DEVELOPMENT LTD.  SUNNYCREST  RESTAURANT  YOU-DELS  Delicatessen  :nrys  iBakery  <1>  Children's Wear  CANADIAN IMPERIAL   .  BANK OF COMMERCE  TOYS & HOBBIES  for an ages  Cactus  QElouier  0 n   Home  H? II M   Hardware  GRAND TOTAL  inter as often as you like.  NO PURCHASE REQUIRED!  Contest Closes at 12 noon; Saturday, April 2nd, 1983, &t  which time the random draw for thewinningentry will.fc>e  made. Judges decisions are final and winner's name and  photo will be published in the COAST NEWS. New Sechelt Indian Band chief Stan Joe is sworn into office Thursday in an impressive ceremony at the band offices in Sechelt.  ���George Matthews photo  Roberts Creek  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  X What function do we want  the community association to  fulfill? Only a handful of people show up regularly for the  monthly meetings. Should the  meetings be bi-monthly or only  called if something special;  comes up?  These were the questions  posed by the out-going executive at last Wednesday's  jmeeting. It was decided to  strike a committee to assess the  general feeling in the community. A questionnaire will probably be prepared and  distributed soon.  The results will be up to a  hew executive to deal with. The  . main business of the association's annual meeting that  night was the election of new  officers and although all the  positions were filled by acclamation, at least there was a  full slate.  Diana Zornes was railroaded  into the chair; Chris Luster  agreed to be vice-chairperson;  Dennis Davison stayed on as  secretary with the proviso that  this was absolutely his last year  on the executive; Mary  Puchalski actually volunteered  tp be treasurer; and Sue  Shepherd acceded to another  ti^a^itirm^  5 Year end reports were given  and the hall committee announced that they were planning to do Roberts Creek Daze,  install downdraft fans and do a  spring cleaning of the hall.  More help would be most appreciated.  : In other business it was  decided to pay the hall manager  for gas and Brett McGillivray  gave a rundown of what's happening- at the regional board.  Brett said he was very pleased  that the regional board had  voted unanimously to accept  his report not to renew the lease .  on the propane tanks.  He mentioned that the area  planning committee had met to  discuss revisions to the settlement plan which comes up for  review in November. A public ���  meeting will be held sometime,  in June and copies of the plan  will be made available at next  month's association meeting.  When asked about the  possibility of obtaining the  Coast News, March 21,1983  7.  Watch For Our  questions  land around the mouth of the  creek for a park, he repeated his  report of last month that a  trade was in the works. The  owners are"willing to sell the  ��� I0ts to the regional board but  suitable crown land of comparable value must be found to  trade with them. '-���"  DISARMAMENT TALKS:  A meeting to set up a Coast  organization for nuclear disarmament will be held this Tuesday at 7:30 p.m. at Roberts  Greek school. Nuclear disar-;  moment will also'be a featured  topic at the parents' auxiliary  meeting Wednesday at 7:30  p.m. at the school. The film "If  You Love This Planet" will be  shown. ���  ENTERTAINMENT AGAIN:  Norm Jones and Doug Topr  per will be playing at the  Roberts Creek legion this Friday and Saturday. .  VOLLEYBALL  CANCELLED:  Thursday night volleyball is  cancelled until April 14.  OPEN HOUSE THURSDAY:  Parents and members of the  public are invited to attend  Roberts Creek elementary's  student studies open house this  Thursday, March 24 from 7 to 9  .p.rn^The students and teachers7  chaye?been working on projects?  -forwekr^drthey^  with some interesting ideas, so  do drop in,  Friday is the last day of  classes before spring break.  Students and staff will be off  until Tuesday, April 12.  If you find any goodies for  the white elephant table at the  parents' auxiliary's Eun Faire,  please save them and drop them  off at the school or phone  Marlene Longman at 886-8548.  No clothing please.  ST AIDAN'S  FUNDRAISERS:  Donations for St. Aidan's  garage sale on April 9 can be -  dropped off at St. Aidan's hall  Friday, April 8 frorri'7:30 p.m.  Pickups will be made but a  phone number is not yet���  available.- , '  St. Aidan's St. George's Day  Tea is on April 23 this year. It's  to be remembered that proceeds .from these events stay  locally to cover the expenses of  the church- and the hall- so  please support them.  ""-*- Part 2  The Sechelt Janguage has  vowel sounds different" from ,  our English vowels.'As."an example, let's look at thehword  "ch atelich", whicrf'we Hive-  taken as the name of QiatelecfiV  ' school, but which used to be the" '  place-name for where the'.  * village of Sechelt stands now.  The first "ch"' is said with the  '  glottal catch in the back of the ���  throat. The "a" is half-way   '  between the "a" in "father"  and theone.in "hat". The final "  "i" is between the sound of "i"  in "machine" andthat-of "ay"  in "play". The V>��? isjoud and --,  short, the "eJHs soft and short,'>  and the "i" is soft and'Iong. Iff''  you want to approximate an In-   ���  dian    pronunciation    of  Chatelech with English sounds,  "Chateleech" would be better _,  than the "Shateleck" which is V  sometimes heard.  The sounds are not the only ���l  exotic feature of the language. - -  Often, the syllable at the oegin-  ning of a word is doubled, to  extend in some way the idea for  which the word stands. For example, "hiwos" means  "chief", and "hiwhiwos" is  "chiefs".-"Tso" means "go",  "tsotso" orj "stsotso" means  "going".  The word order seems  strange to us. "I am hot"  becomes "Qw'as chn", or  "Hot I." "The dog is barking"  is "Wuwum te sch'enu," or: s  "Barking the dog".  Verbs are often treated as  nouns within sentences. For ex,  ample, to ask "WJiere are we  going?" we couW say "Ni che  shm     stsotso,'"   which,  translated literally, means, ~.  something like "Where our go-  ��� ���  ing?"   Here   "Tsotso";y  "going"; has the prefix "s-" |  added, indicating that it is be-  f  ing used as a noun. )  Sechelt is not a simple or  primitive language; It is & t  language with a complicated   ;  and fascinating grammar,   r  Coming April 12  former local, teacner waiao  Dahl visited too early for the  April Fools' Day run this yeiu>  but ran it anyway .Waldo participated in the first ruri:si��  years ago.   , ,^V^  , where verbs can be treated as  nouns, small words called  .  "particles" are used a great  deal to indicate shades of  meaning, and prefixes and suffixes (pieces tacked on at the  beginning or end of a word) are  very important.  Abstract  thoughts and emotions can-be  expressed as subtly in Sechelt as  in English: Like any language  in the word, Sechelt could even  Tiave become a scientific; and  technological language by the  natural processes of word-  ,v formation, word-borrowing,  and adaptation.    '..       >:^>-~"  Some words have been "borrowed from other languages in  historic times. An example is  the word for "cat", "pish";  which is a borrowing from the  English ''puss't^br a similar  word in another European  language. k,  Anexample of adaptation is  given by the word for.  "potato", which is "sqawts"  in Sechelt. This word was used  for a native tuber before white  contact, and transferred to the  potato after it was introduced.  There are a number of colourful explanations for the use  of "Sechelt" as a place-name.  One story derives the name  from the Sechelt wordsdescribing a seersaw game played by a  couple of children oh the  beach. Along the same lines, it  is said by sortie to mean "up-  and-over", referring to the action, of .crossing the isthmus  between Sechelt: Inletarid Trail ;  Bay/ One book 'of B.C. place-  names even gaye the meaning  as ' 'shelter from the sea'',  which is obviously derived  from the sound of the word to  an English ear.  In fact, the original name for  Sechelt was "ch'atelich", a  word of unknown origin. The  name "Sechelt" was originally  applied to the site by white people, especially after most of the  Sechelt people were persuaded  by the missionaries to re-settle  there. "Shishatlh" is the word  the Sechelt. people have for  themselves; it is their nationality. "Shishtlhchn", for example, means "I am Sechelt." The  word for the Sechelt language is  "shashishatlhem".  Truckload Savings   on   Truckloads of Carpets  Savings on Window Coverings  ?M&W&��ffii:e$:  y&bTfTnBmn,  Two Location? to Serve You:  Gibsons Sechelt ���-X  886-711-2 ^85-3424 *  vOPEN HOUSf  FOR THE  ICKAM-5-PM.  ^ednesdoifMot..  ^GIBSON'S LEGION  "... *_    nnnn im"      coffee. . ogikshnuts  W��&    DROP  IN <��u< CHAT  INFORMATION   BOOTH ���  l/^ FILM ������������*���'.: TO ft.--2Q^ DAY  \Atl  ���v& I.UNCH   ^  Joint.CbuKdL  r.o*~   ^DFAICFD    MS-    K.IM. ZANDER.  ' ^    s^rt-nrvi-y;    unemployment ACTION ctNTRE  VArieouv^R  -     r>|^CU'S5IOH    WHAT-CAN WE DO   ABOUT  SRONSORE.D>   BY   SUNSHINE.   COAST TOMT CCUtiZlL  Or ICCkL. UUIOMS    RfcPRgSEKTIWS   MQ6E. THAN XS^CO  -;"r '^ v <  ��v   *  6th Annual  APRIL FOOLS'  RUN  ,*'  '���'*.  %  .5  ��� ��  i  3.  I  k  Run a Half Marathon  ��� 13 miles/21 km ���  from Gibsons to Sechelt!  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  9:30a.ni. Glpfein^toite Sehbol  (Runners not Pre-registered please arrive at 9:00 a.m.)  REGISTRATION FEE: $5:00 Includes T-Shlrt  Pre-reglstratlon at Gibsons Municipal Hall  For information call Rob at 886-^^74  or tlic Coast Keirs, 88��-S50^S.  *$  ��� ���:$ Coast News, March 21,1983  African musician Themba Tana entertained the students of Roberts'  Creek  elementary school  Friday  with stories  and  traditional  African mUSiC. Gtorge Matthews photo  by Jallen Shandler  March 21-March 24  Two aspects beget the child  within each of us and it is easy  to confuse reality and non-  reality. Some of us will mentally create more pleasing out-  ��� comes to situations and feed  these ideas until convinced they  are true. We need to balance  life's severity and its pleasantness and not lose sight of our  optimism when difficulties  arise. Faith declares that  obstacles encourage growth.  Loneliness may be a self-  pitying screen blinding us to  love of friends.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  Lack of organization or  authority bring matters to a  grinding halUYpu^te^npted  to take over. Only astute self-  examination will reveal if this is  properly your task or merely  the by-product of exasperation  and a very healthy ego.  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  It is especially important that  you retain a brave and buoyant  attitude as you are learning new,  skills in the mastery of physical  matter and unveiling truths in  the art of love. Strengthen  resolve and quiet all misgivings. ,  GEMINI (May 21-June 21> j  You may have to mbve.slow-  ly and cautiously in material  matters but your strong wish to  aid and inspire brings positive  feedback and a quickening in  key relationships, your imper  The Arcade of Mysteries  ���'������ Parti   ;  Herbert Emerson Wilson X  has done it again!  Probably the most fabulous���  certainly the most unique���-  character on the  North American Continent,  the former ordained minister  and one-time acknowledged  "King of the Safecrackers",  who spent twenty-years behind  bars and authored the book  .  "I Stole $16,090,000"  (now being made iqito a  fiim)x :..xyyxy  has taken up his palette      r  and launched out '.',;v    ���  into the field of miSdern art.  He is well on his way  to mounting the heights \  in yet another sphere X; ''    V  of this strange cycle  we call life.--  Thomas RKiUey  (from a flyer announcing 'the  Arcade)  Vancouver, B.C., October  31,1959. A typicai Hallowe'en  night. Out in the suburbs, a  Bunuel film  at Centre  The Discreet Charm of the  Bourgeoisie is Luis Bunuel's  most frivolously witty film, a  sort of cosmic vaudevill show.  show.  This 1972 Osckr winner has  the mischievous old master getting away with murder at the  expense of the audience and  especially the privilegedl-clptses  whose noses he'likes to tweak at  every; opportunity. It is a  delightful\. surrealistic ramble  where absurdity and elegance,  charm and hypocrisy become  indistinguishably fused.        i  The film will be shown at the  Sechelt Arts Centre Wednesday, March 23 at 8 p.m. Tickets  cost adults $3, seniors and  students $2.  lines after a period of seclusion  from the marketplace. To your  immense relief it is pleasant;  your skills are appreciated and  your work allows creativity.  Union iatndcomradery are  essential to success.:  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec. 21)  B.VJ ��w����w..���,-- j- . - Jupiter stands still in his own  tumble apio^^ ,  lythroughtroubledse^.,      ,,   ^kt^spaceTprtwow^lcsvj  RBP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons1  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  You are -particularly  vulnerable to -dejection and  loneliness. There is a calm place  jn your heart always available  despite seething emotions. You  receive help which is sufficient  but does not seem enough*. Do  not trust your reactions.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Spring is here apd you rush to  greet new experiences. Your  gift is the ability to impersonally view all those characteristics  in people which bind tlim toM  the "undivine" and to dissdm^  them in your light. But can your  ego handle it?  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  Your position in your family, or new/amily, requires your  finest efforts. Competition for  authority can be dissolved, by  continuous emphasis on  mutual well-being. Do not settle for traditional roles.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct, 23)  You may feel your efforts in  friendship are being wasted due  to exclusion by or disappointment in friends and/or that  your insistence upon principles,  in commerce are not bringing  results. Content yourself with a  more peripheral interest but  persevere. You will be rewarded.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  You are recalled to the front  ���v,  You are loyal,, generous and"  tolerant. Your philosophic and  spiritual views are appreciated  and inspirational. Prestige is  high and people understand  when you are open about your  short-comings.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Expect change and,your  resistance to it. Although largely positive, breakages of your  -routine upset and worry you  and you tend to pull rank in  brder to retain status quo.\  Transcending this will allow"  "^you to see and plan for future  harvest from seemingly in-'  significant condmbns., i  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  This week spend time' with  nature, rapt in the simple  pleasures of being. Artistic and  creative endeavours also ,.  deserve emphasis. See Leo  message. Past valour in dealing  with ruthlessness may bring increased clarity and self-  certainty now.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  You can progress steadily  step by step. Lucidity and a  sense of an initiation taken are  interspersed with confusion  and turmoil. Stand back from  the latter, the prescription for  which is time. Remain persistent, constant and joyous.  Centennial '86 Society 1st Annual  SPRING BAIL  Saturday, Marelt 86  iSlpltinstoite Gym  MUSIC BY: "SUNRISE'  Forsttal Dress  ��10.00 each  Tickets at: Ken's Lucky Dollar,  Maxwell Pharmacy;  Don's ShoW;  Hairlines  veritable treasu.re-troye of  goodies waits^for the asking  behind the^fighted doors of  countlessrhouses. Goblinfaced, ���  punvpldnheaded,    white-  sheeted, wholesale-haunting  parties 'of young trick-or-  treaters have begun to make  their ritual rounds.  Their,  slightly-oldetvsibIings ready -  themselves for such mature  pursuits as soaping <iyindows, r  pushing lighted firecrackers  through the' mail slots of nervous little old ladies and letting  the air out of tires. It is a night  'Of mischief and macabre-  revelry as'it has been down the  centuries. It is altogether inappropriate occasion for the  opening of such a depository of  garish art and^sinister artifacts  as   Wilson,'ish Arcade   of  Mysteries.      *'    ^ * '*"   '  Neon-spangled. Granville  Street has seen a few odd sights  in its time bjit never the like of  this particular'enterprise. It has  opened for business on the 900  block in premises formerly occupied by a conservative furrier. The premises are conservative no longer. A masked  man dressed as a convict sits  behind painted bars in awin-  dov^that has been redecorated  to suggest the inferior of a  prison vcell. He is. a'small,  balding man with'-somewhat-  melancholy features and'a  careful persuasive voice 'that  booms out over a loudspeaker.  "Step inside, ladies and  gentlemen," he chants to the  curious passersby. "See the  most remarkable exhibits ever  placed on public display. Meet  Canada's unchallenged  mastermind of crime, the one  and only King of the  Safecrackers. Shake the hand  of the man who shook the hand  of the man who shook the hand  of Jesse James. Only a dollar,  ladies and gentlemen, for the  experience of a lifetime. Dare  to enter Wilson's Arcade of  Mysteries. No minors please."  The mention of an admission  charge dampens the interest of  some and they move,  economically about their  business. Others; intrigued  beyond thrift by what appears  to be a carnival sideshow  somehow materialized on a city  street, vante up and enter, tlie  trahsforfoed^toresv" ,<i vyto O  Trie first things to strike most  of triem are the paintings.  Relentlessly grotesque, they  literally shout from the walls.  The style could most generously be described as "primitive"���the figures are still and  stylized���the colors, comicbook bright. They rivet the eye  nonetheless. The majority of  them lean towards a naive symbolism as unsubtle as the  technique: a .cartoonlike,-giant .,  octopus representing organized  crime bellies down on a  skyscrapered city and rifles it -  with greedy .tentacles; Adam '  and Eve, rather fetchingly  rendered, ponder their im- "  memorial apple under a .  besnaked tree, behind which, -,"  an awkwardly-drawn, tomato-  red Satin leers approvingly;,  two disembodied heads gaze  grimly down on earth from a.  flat void cluttered with other ,  planets and abstract shapes'..  The realistic pieces ar.e  calculated!? shocking. One, en-" *  titled "Corporal Punishment  in Canada" show,s a prostrate,  naked convict about to be flogged by dementedly-grinning. '  guards while a pious-looking,  doctor stands self-righteously  by. Another portrays a cross-;  section of a gallows just after a  hanging with a limp corpse in  the process of being cut down.  They are unpleasant and jarr-.  ing.  While the new entrants are  still gawking at this singular array of canvasses, a dapper,  elderly man of medium height,  emerges from a back room., He  is nattily clad in grey slacks and  the sort of satin smoking jacket  seldom seen worn outside certain British period films. The  man has closely-cropped white  hair, a slightly-askew nose and  rimless spectacles. He is 80  years old but carries himself  like someone much younger.;  The thin mouth smiles in what  he intends to be a friendly mariner but the eyes behind the  glasses are pale blue and inscrutable.  To be continued.  \.  SCANDIA ASPHALT  PAVING LTD  ���_-_. ^ COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  THEMODERN APPROACH TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS  Serving the Lower Mainland for over 20 years    -"' OM  Tel  BCFGRRIGS  EASTER  HOLIDAYS  During the busy holiday period, we plan to use  the articulated ramps to carry extra vehicles. To  allow for the longer loading time required, the  following schedules will be in effect on March  25, 26, 27, 31 and April 3, 4, 8,9,10.  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:15 am 4:15 pm  9:05 6:30  10:55       -, 8:35 %  12:45 pm   10:30  Lv. Langdale  6:25 am     3:05 pm  8:10 5:25  10:00 7:35  11:50    .      9:35  Regular schedule will be in effect on all other  days.  Earls Cove - Saltery Bay  i f>  ,   Lv. Saltery Bay  7:00 am    4:30 pm  9:00 6:20  12:0Q,noon 8:10  2:10 pm   10:00  ";     "Regular schedWwill be'in effect on all other'" ']  days except April 1; Good Friday, when there '   '/:''  will be an extra'sailing from Saltery Bay at 2:10 ���  pm and from Earls Cove at 3:05 pm.  Lv. Earls Cove  7:50 am    5:25 pm  10:15 7:15   '  1:15 pm,   9:05, .  3*05 11*00   "  Clip and Save  a BC FERRIES  , 4125F  ��������#���>$�������� �� �� @ �� �� �� ��  $ @ e e �� e & @ & ��  BENIDICT  & THE  INSOMNIACS  ALL THIS WEEK  Tues., March 22..  Sat., March 26  ABABE  .*v  Tuesday Night is  co-ed  NIGHT  Featuring  M&M  2 shows  9:30 p.m.    12:00 midnight  -����  :%  TAURUS  y  No Cfcver Charge For Ladies  / Before 8:30 p.m.  Next Week March 31, April 1, 2, * R &  R ALL STARS  Blphle's Hours       ' "  Monday - Saturday  pm - 2 am Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED ��g��S ~Z~  (At the discretion o( the Management) *WK   ������������  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge; Thurs, Fri & Sat.  tt 1  Coast News, March 21,1983  9.  This kind of accident involving trucks twisting their drive shafts in the middle of Lower Gibsons hap*-'  pens a dozen or so times a year and points up the need for a proper by-pass. -vn��p��meupboio  More letters  Use the late sailing  Editor,  Due to the poor economic  times the provincial government has reduced the ferry subsidy. The ferry corporation is  not allowed to borrow for the  day-to-day operations and was-  forced to make cutbacks on all  runs. The residents of the Sunshine Coast were affected, by  the elimination of the least used  run, the later sailing. Alternate  proposals presented to the ferry  corporation were unfeasible  due to the overtime created by  these changes.  However, we will be getting a *  late sailing during the Easter '  holidays as well as this summer.  The usage of-these late sailings  will be monitored closely and  future schedules will be influenced by these numbers.  As transportation chairman  1 would like to recommend on  behalf of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District to the people  of the Sunshine Coast that if  you would like the continuation of the late sailing next fall  that you make full use of the  late ferry sailing at every opportunity.  I hope to see you oil board.  John Shaske  Chairman, Transportation  1 Sunshine Coast -  Regional District  Kolibas9 correction  Editor,  . With regard to the item  which appeared with some prominence in the March IS issue  of the Press concerning the use  of Hackett Park, I wish to extend apologies to the Sechelt  Indian Band.  That matter was given a very  few minutes discussion at the  council meeting and the only  reason it was raised at all was  because the practices appeared  to be on a daily basis and I felt  the field should have an opportunity to dry out.  The school fields are  available during these hours for  practice matches and it was felt  if the park were used on alternate days it would be better.  The fact that the players were  mainly native led to the belief  that it may have been band  "members. As everyone knows,  we have a policy now that  anyone wishing to vise the park  for a prolonged period should  let it be known to the municipal  hall.  I feel that the reason this item  was given such large headlines  was probably a political ploy to  try to discredit me at the upcoming election.  Whether or not I am the winT,  tier- of the mayoralty race ori  Saturday, future councils I am  sure are all willing to work in a  co-operative manner with the  band and it was unfortunate  this item had to appear at this  time of negotiations.  Once    again,    sincere,  apologies for any misunderstanding of these remarks.  J. M. Kolibas  Thrift store  shopping  Editor,     .,  Since thrift, stores are an important part of many peoples'  lives, especially today, I  thought that you might be interested in the following poem.  The Thrifty Shopper  Mousing around the  funky clutter,  the jumbled junk and  buried treasure,  I sharply scan each clothes-  hung rack,  each shelf stacked high  with bric-a-brac.  I wander up and down the aisle,  and politely smile to hide   ,x  my guile,  in snatching first the unstained  shirt,  the children's pants, the velvet  skirt.  . Rugs and curtains, pots and ,  pans, \ 'f  I'm buying everything I cam <  0 dusty, musty;Jhaftystoreu  1 keep on finding more and  more,     X     ���  1  and finally stagger out your  tdoor<  with not three big bags full,  but four.  I know tomorrow I'll be back,  for I'm a second-  handimaniac.  "Laurel Sukkau  Support assured for pregnant women  Editor;,  I would like to thank Laurel  Sukkou for writing. I believe  she is qdite right in stressing the  need for) positive emotional and  'material-support of any girl or  woman Vrjo finds herself faced  with an unplanned and  unde,s,ired;pregnancy. I am very  thankful she received the com-  ��� passion of friends and family.  Tliosejnvolved in the fight  against abortion are committed  to.offer meaningful support to  any girl 4or woman who finds  herself facing on every side,  from within and without,  pressure to abort her baby.  I am personally committed  to a newly formed'group called  "Christians for. Life" who-are  working hard and struggling to  see these peoples' needs met in  very real ways^Not just in word  but indeed, X \  ' One of the biggest problems,  we face is getting people involved to really be convinced of the"  awfulness of abortion and to  help women who" are being ���  300  , deductions, exemptions and credits  to save money on your  T1 GENERAL  income taxreturn. H&R Block will help you  take advantage of every possible saving  which applies to you. Prices start at  AND  UP  which applies to you. rrices si  $18.00  at participating offices,  it pays to be prepared ��� by H&R Block  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  [ OPEN MON.-SAT., 10 a.m. - 5 p.m. . Phone 886-7706  i     Call for after-hoar appointments^   ���  sNi  Cv>  ��� i  - >\  pressured to have an abortion.  We are striving to educate people of the fact's of abortion so  that, knowing the awfulness of  it, they would, also have compassion stirred'.within to reach  ' -out to themany needy, helpless  individuals that are likely to fall  prey to this crime through lack  - ��� of education, guidance,., emo-  tional and financial support. ,.  ^ ~Have patience-Cau.reJ.ls"We  hope in tinie there wiltbe more  and more-real care shown for  both mbtfier and child. In the  meantime,-what we have thus  far we offer and want to encourage people who feel unable  - to make it alone to contact us.  We will make sure to supply all  we can?  Finally, I assure Laurel that  no baby born will be unwanted  even though the mother may  feel she doesn't want her baby.  There are thousands of longing  couples who would gladly love  and want her child for her.  Billie Weatherill  Burnaby  reunion  Editor,"  The Burnaby Ndrth high  school class of 1963 is planning  a 20-year reunion ori October 7  and 8, 1983. Interested parties  please contact Heather (Col-  , lier) Taylor, 2149 Pyrite Drive,  Sooke, B.C. V0S lN0^.or  phone 642-4878.  -   Heather Taylor  GIBSONS  Tuesday, March 22  SECHELT  Thursday, March 24  Parti.   Spring Fashion Show  Coast Ten technical crew  Vicki Hawken, director and  editor; Rick Buckmaster,  camera 1; Christine McPhee,  camera 2; and technical assistant Garnet Roland visited  Elphihstone's spring fashion  show hosted by students  Marlene, Picard and Joseph  Strum.  Part 2.   Spring Carnival  We attended the Survival  Carnival sponsored by a grant  through Continuing Education. Host Judith Wilson, talked with members,pf our* community about various projects  now underway to improve and  assist in working together to  survive.'  Part 3.   So You Want To Heat  With Wood  'To support ttie Continuing  Education sponsored forum on  economic and cultural survival, the community broadcasting class created their first  TV show of the semester to inform Angela Kroningjon tips to  use to save rjiorfey through  wood heat. ' f  Part.4. Coast 10 Election  Coverage  This week we bring you the  results of the Sechelt by-  election as well as a re-run of  our coverage from Sechelt  village hall of an interview with  the two candidates for mayor,  Joyce Kolibas and Bud Koch.  Players  shine  While Coast audiences were  enjoying "Barefoot in the  Park" in Sechelt on March 4  and 5, a small group of Suncoast Players' members travelled to Deep Cove to participate  in the North Shore Zone  Heritage Night.  The rules .were set; a 20  minute original play about  some aspect of Vancouver's  history. The play; scripted by  Gordon Wilson, featured Mary  Baecke, Sandie 'Decker, Annabel Johnston, Richard  Burns, Alan Karmazyn and  Roil Crawford. Technical  backup was handled by, Liz  Wilson.  *,   ,  ���:���:-  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  For Control of Carpenter Ants. Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatrnent of Houses Under Conduction  For Confidential  *���������- Advice and  At //ieMins;>; :>f Uf(>    tt *  Grief knows no time       sunrise or sunset the pam of loss comes  at last to each of us When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember we're always here,  ready to help      any time  886-9551  * P. A. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  UT. Smcialr B885-9327  H 10.  Coast News, March 21,1983  "$?\  tESS^  13*;.  MP  .���^5.'-  r ��;.-������';�� ���������rf.-;'  [:v|.#^  ViZprt<)  r��x  v^>--  Op��n 7  psSs  :^::- /-'���������  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service. (  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd*, Gibsons  rorma  '\i:X  ^>:'--Vv:.l>  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  - '$;���  Mexican  ..:;���������<.<*��� ;-���--"..���! -'<*/>'...  *=s>  ������:   .   .   .;  lb.  fiia.  Florida  \.fiV:  romia  Kraft Philadelphia  cream  cheese....... .250 _m 1  Kraft  mozzarella  cheese     340gm 2  M.  lb.  && (Mackintosh  mD^'^A^^^m���'������'��� 7;v;- w^-^-  ii_wM'  E^S'JS  ���ij$-Jj$gl  nzm  \myy:%i&m  a&ss  ���mm  /:  '������ ���'������������*_&.  I'"*  Campbell's  6~k\  '"t-V'N'j-' '  ��*-���-   =T'  >/jj  w. ���&&$  y.x^V<y:284.M  Chicken Noodlegnd^&eam\;ChU^^  IB.IOO grri  Our Own-Freshly Baked  cinnamon  buns  Haygar Bakery  dutch oven  loaf  McLaren Stuffedl  Orange Pekoe  r ^ZJlL  ymysms  1.79  ivr-%ufM$*.  te^rmM^Mf^mg^&M&r  k>............ ./ougm  ^ViesitMj Chocolate Drinl^  &#*  leach  375 ml  1.99  lun  Nesile's  mini  >  ..142 ^rri  1.69  Howntree  ;':;'^ -.'-J-vvy. .1.36ylitre;;  ^.�� ;��� '���������..���.��    ���....���  .���i:aWii -if Wtot'.i:  ^i^.'il:  1 Z - 850ml Anyflavour      24 * 300 ml Any HaVouiS  $5.99 + Deposit' $5.49 + Deposit  ���   m  ���{  fa  3s  i    RED  Hn  -j<  ���*  mt^rnrn  fk  &*i  :mx3  never does you any harm^Sp moderation-���so here  are two "bad for you'' chicken recipies���one for those  of us:on a beer budget���and another for the rest of  you!'/'":/'���'   :\.xxx^:\:    r^rry'"xxx'-\:.--^:'X'���������../  ���Vchlcken,;cu.t'u^.;^;,i'7-^^^   '^^/^X^py^-ig^y'.yry  s/z cup Hour ,������"' 'yyr':':- 'yx'y''xry-yy}[y'  ��A teaspoon salt  Vi teaspoon, pepper     .  ���3 tablespoons unsaltedI,butterv,;���;,������:  1 red onion, chopped finely^ 'aX^X;  V\ bottle beer   yX'-Xr^' .-/''.w-'V,.'.;.  '/z cup whipping cream  Z tablespoons freshl)'chopped^ parsley.      ^  1; Mix tri^ fl0ur|:s^lt arid pepper together and cover  ::y each;Section'!bfrchicken wi'th^rjour.. yy^rrrrrx^:xt^.  1. Melt theJ?ut��erVa^  3J When thef'chfeken is cjuite brbyyn ^nd crispy-skinned  'turn downihevheat,vpour^m  merrfpr 35^ minutes. Swig do^mth^ remainder of  ' ; the-beer.;?:r:xXX     :'.      .';:]XX'". ���: '.':'-~yxr ?- J'r:}-:-';:''���."  4. Remove the chicken from theheait7 Stir in the cream  arid parsley and serye immedia^lyi;" : ^ ';  B6qzy!:Chtc]k��ili:;  X^m^llM'iM  t chicken, cut up;; 7| ,J#^;::f^-(Cup^lpplng-CTe^  ' i',.4 tablespoons unsalted butter 4 tablespoons port :g*  XH. cup chopped muslwobms     J: te  '���'(A tablespoons brandy',.;.;rXyxX^^^^;f^9^yjy^  1. Sauteihe chlcjcen^pieces'gent  ['.X ''^otnlO:minutesi;;;;V;:;^^;|;f  v2. Add ^e:imushrpbrhs, coyer an^^  ;   30 rninutes. Turn the piejeespyerb^  :3. Remove thexhicken and^mushrpb^sahd plaJcfe on a  XX' seryingjdishl Put 'in the oven at,200�� fX~\ ���       ���'; ���''-.;..;:  ytf. Acid l^^ndy, creamV port and cornstarch to p>an; Stir  in well ^nd cook at a Wglr heaf/iintil sauce is recluc- ?  i     ed toAhalf theambunt. Addsajtand pepper to taste..  75. Pour oyer chkken'andj^ushrbp ;;  ':Xi������ ��� mediately; ''XXX$X: 'x: ,-XX XXXyXxX- 'X-.-X ���  ���Neslt, Levels f  i'-::.-'l..mi'-9?.  ���ftDP Books to re  886-7744    _9Z_    o,^'.�� i'*."i ��''.�����.-���  Large Shipment .  ^ ���,'  Of '���  CHILDREN'S  BOOKS  -    Justin Time  FOR%ASTER  Is Your Hot Water  Tank Too Small -  or Not Working  at all?     ,  Call Us  Serving the   '        ���  7 'Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  yyyy&a&ti7iym:y.  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  GOOD WEATHER,  GOOD DEALS!  IGIBSONSI  FISH  W       MARKET!  Open 7 days a week  9-6  THE MOBILE BRANCH  IS BACK!  selling Fresh Fish from  the white van every  Friday and Saturday at  the Sunnycrest Plaza,  Super Valu west entrance.  ':���'-;...;',:��� SEE YOU THERE  Mi'  e��1  ^\s  Q?  50'  ,0^  ^  6t^ ).   RllOut&Clip  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  3.. >Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw, to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday;  Nainp r-    -    - Tel. No.:   Postal  Address_  :..i  "^  r  $50 %p6ery Dr^w Entry Coupdri Coast News, March 21,1983  Pork Butt  SHOULDER  STEAKS Bone In  Beef, Bulk  SAUSAGES  Utility Grade, Fresh  ���3.M����1.39  lb.  CHICKENS  Beef, Sliced  LIVER  Fletcher's Value Pak Stak Pak  SLICED BACON  $2.09*s  *2.16fcs   $.98  UiDI ka -   I -3"  Westvale  raspberry  drink  Luigi's  pizza  crust  250 ml.  ...... Xi2"480 gm  1.99  Heinz  beans  !lh Tomato Sauce  398 ml  ^Sunspiuh  ���W   398ml   ��� W*P  3/.89  Fniit Dn'nfcs  *, <  XdXi% 250 ml  ��.��>. Smith  pie filling   5J>,, 1.69  Blueberry and Cherry  Stove \Top  stuffing  niiX..   ...340 gm  2.49  Kellbgg's  bran flakesawgm 1  -Vllit  '^  29cm x 15m  saran wrap  Cato  DlBclCll 3.6 litres    I  Bar Soap  camay       4* 1  Tide, Oxydol or Cheer  powdered  detergent  1.5 fc91  "o��  Refuse Container  by Rnbbomiaid  ��� With snap-lock lid. Noiseless,  seamless - easy to clean.  ��� Can't rust or batter out of shape like  metal can.  Capacity; 17 gallons.  Reg. $17.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  x  ��12.99  $liC)_P"TA.-L-K   byBiiiEdney        In Search of Reason  I'm sure that we all will have had occasion to ponder the reasoning  behind certain actions or dectcions leading to undesirable results. We  qule'tjy think about them and at times become outraged at the obvious  stupidity of those responsible.  /ln'thls column I dare to express my own personal views. A few things  came to my attention this week that I consider in a range of epithets  from'insensitive to downright stupid.  The west coast' fishermen have been complaining.for a long time  about the gross Inequities and waste of our fisheries resource by  bureaucratic handling and decision making. I don't pretend to understand all the intricacies involved, but a day spent with one who does, and  who ,has proved his theories to the, non-believing, rigid, fisheries  bureaucrats, surely shows up the need for a house-cleaning of cob web  ideas and protagonists of those Ideas from the top down.  ::, 1 am. told (for one small Item among the many problems fishermen  : face) Of the utter confusion and misunderstanding that resulted from  such a simple thing as declaring the exact time that the fishermen could  set their nets for herring. Through an honest error and misunderstanding, some fishermen set their nets and entrapped their catch too soon.  The fisheries authorities ordered them to dump their catch, when by  this time the majority of the catch would be dead. Thousands of tons of  herring were thus needlessly destroyed and lost for human consumption. ������'.���-.". (<  There were some who declined to obey and told the fisheries officers  they would see them (trie officers) in court first. I applaud their reaction.  - One would think that an authority with some kind of knowledge and  capacity to think of the consequences could simply have arraigned the  wrong-doer In court, for whatever offence and penalty that the courts  may properly adjudicate.  To order the dumping of thousands" of tons of dead fish back into the  sea seemed a totally stupid command. The hungry world cannot afford  that kind of authority.  One other thing, upon which we will all hold our private view, was to  my mind not settled last week, but the poor, beseiged parents of  Stephen Dawson decided they could go no further. No matter how impressed we may be by the legal and medical arguments, I am sure we all  hold our differing private view points. I cannot accept that one judge  was wrong and the other right. 1 would like to have seen a third opinion  on this far reaching case.  1 am grateful to Rev. Alex Reid, who so ably pointed out the Christian  views which had so obviously been over-looked. Death, he said, comes  to every living being and it is not an end in itself, but a portal through  which we must all pass to a new beginning. He spoke of the. point at  which there is no quality to life. v; *..  Increasingly we become disturbed with those whose institutions have  structuredllfe support systems for those who have become completely  imcompetitent, vegetables as we know it. A change'is needed.  _:  1  $'"'  "REALWIN"  1^V_  fl    K.L.D.  ^ - ���������������  iTerrl Hanson  *!' >;',-'"'  '^^mP^t^Mv^L  GIBSONS  CMHHC  PHARMACY  Ask for  details about  our  PATIENT  RECORD  PLAN  8868191  Ne*t lp Medical Clinic..&tei>fts  Landing Beauty &  Barber Shop  '886-9021  WATCH FOR OUR  New  Dinner Menu  COMING SOON!  OPEN - 6 DAYS A WEEK^\  2 Barbers  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  Dell and Health  JfoobS  Vegetable  Soup SI* IS  Meat & Cheese  Bun $1.60  886-2936 Coast News, March 21,1983  Vil  . On Saturday,'March i 2% four  ' members of the Sunshine Coast  boxing club participated in an  inter-Vancouver Island invitational tournament iri Campbell  ��� Ttiszt\-x/rx, ���.'.y.xyy.'x-x'  ;^;7_:;^ris._W!gard^die^;:'to his  undefeated? record-by. but-  boxing Robert! Legisterfrom  the Campbell River boxing club  in the 70 pound class.'  *  In the 80 pound class. Brad  Smith out-pointed the experienced John Turner from  Langley, grandson of Jackie  Turner, former bantamweight  champion of the world. Jackie  cheered from ringside and joined the crowd in a round of applause for the Smith-Turner  bout which proved to be one of  the classiest of the evening.  Tony Duffy, 100 pounds,  threw quick combinations over  the left hand of his veteran opponent Cory Wilcox of Campbell River and forced the  referee to stop the match when  helanded a sharp left hook to  the solar plexus of Wilcox at  1:15 minutes of the first round.  Bill Frankland, 147 pounds,  lost a decision to Carson  Hunter of Crofton, the 1982  Silver Gloves champion.  Frankland had his more experienced opponent in serious  trouble at the end of the third  round but cumulative points  scored by Hunter's long jab  earned him the victory.  Sunshine* Coast boxers are  currently working toward a  show in New Westminster oh  March 20, a novice card in Biigr  naby on March 25, the JunipJ  Golden Gloves where they meejt  the best from Seattle,;Tacorr&,  Everett and Spokane on Marfcn  26 and the provincial championships on April 30. ^  ' >        \ *_  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  GRC routs Caps  by Jay Pomfret  The spring weather brings out the golfers in full force.  ���John Bsnuidc photo  soccer  The soccer season is nearly  over and house league playoffs  for the 8-9 year old division will  be held on Saturday, March 26.  In Gibsons the two local  teams will meet at Elphinstone  at 10:30 a.m., the Goldhawks  against the Firebirds. Meanwhile the Pacman and Drifters  will fight it out at Hackett Park  in Sechelt at 10:30 a.m.  A consolation game will be  held between the two defeated  teams'.at 1:30 p.m. in Sechelt.  The winners will be trying hard  for the house league trophy  when they meet at 2:30 p.m.!at  Hackett Park.  On March 19 the Sechelt 9  year old rep team met the Gibsons rep team at Elphinstone.  These teams, which will' be  representing the Sunshine  Coast against teams from  Powell River on April 1 and 2,  played a close game with the  Gibsons reps winning 2-0.  More details of this tournament will be provided for next  week's paper.  Once agairi.the local side has  proved to be the dominant 15 in  fourth divisioriirugby:|ALction  took place at a field behind the  Lions Gate turnoff in.West  Vancouver against a strong  , Capilano sidei- .Gibsons -fell  behind during thefirst half only scoring once by. hooker Bob  Dixon off a 10'yard!-loose  screen. I missed the try but apparently it was a :good one.  Capilanos also scored a ^converted try leaving first half action at a 6-4 close. : :,;.;X&  . Gibsons began to take advantage of the-.sunny and dry  field conditions ^rmge^Iy;se-  cond half play��The'<three-line  of Billy Grisenthwaite (replacing injured Rick Godfrey),  Clint Fox, Wee Pee Peers and  Freeman Smith swung the ball  crisp arid; clean providing  substantial ^yardage^gains  throughout {the final7 half.  From   the   Fairway  Freeman Smith scored first by  leaving the opposition behind a  nicely balanced overlap from  outside centre Peers. Ken Miles  converted putting Gibsons  ahead by four.  Replacement standoff Billy  Grisenthwaite combined, with  winger Jim Attenborough for  one of the afternoon's most impressive scoring drives. Grisenthwaite showed great second  effort in breaking tackles to  pick up 15 hard earned yards  then passed off to Attenborough who did the same for  the last 15 yards to pay dirt. The  convert attempt by prop Brent  Lineker narrowly missed the  uprights. The final score was  14-0 for Gibsons.  Both teams provided a  sportsman-like game which  was a tremendous improvement over last week's episode  against the Rowers. It makes  winning a greater thrill.  We held the zone round for  the Export 'A' national  classified tournament last Sunday and the winning teams are;  ladies, Vi Wilson, Lottie  Campbell, Petra Nelson, Pam  Swanson and Hazel Skytte;  men, Albert Thompson, Ed  Riddoch, Bob Fletcher, Arman  Wold and Freeman Reynolds.  They will now bowl in the  regional finals to be held at  Grandview Lanes on March 26.  Ralph Roth bowled a 306  . single and a 956 four game total  in the Classic league and in the  Gibsons 'A' league Susan  Burns rolled the only other 300  game of the week with a 320  single and a 680 triple. Pam  Dew came close with a 298  single and a 710 triple and Vivian Chamberlin with a 299  single and a 761 triple in the  Ball and Chain and Mickey  Nagy a 298 single and Hazel'  Skytte a 291-753 triple in the  Phuntastique league.  Good scores in all leagues.  Classic:  \  Local golfers off  to fast start  Pat Prest  Andy Henderson  Tuesday Coffee:  MarnieBaba  Candy Caldwell  Swingers:  Mary Lambert  Win Stevens  Alice Smith  George Langsford  Jim Gilchrist  287-882  272-954  227-636  235-676  226-600  258-606  281-670  254-669  286-704  Gibsons 'A':  Mavis Stanley  Sue Whiting  Ron Slack  Terry Cormons  Lome. Christie  Wednesday Coffee:  AnnFitchett  Rita Johnston  Hazel Skytte  Sloughrbffs:  Carolynn McKinnon  Bonnie McConnell  Nora Solinsky  Phuntastique:  PatTakahashi  Ralph Roth  Legion:  Leslie Newman  ' Rick Buckmaster  Andy Henderson  Jeff Mulcaster  Secheit G.A.s: ;  Mildred Drummond  Merle Hately  George-Caldwell  Buckskins:  Doreen Dixon        ��� \-->  Herb August        .sr  Youth Bowling Council -  ���Peewees:  Tova Skytte  Andrea Larsen '  Scott Hodgins "  Bantams:  Shannon Stene1  Nadine Olson'    \  Cathy Kennett  Gregg Chaisson  Grant Olsen  Chris Lumsden'  Juniors: ,, i.  KinvPaterson  Sean Tetzlaff  [ i'  290-673"  273-724  246-679  234-685  248-727  i  250-689  255-706  273-717  j  ���  i  216���-6#  235-653  271-666  i  252-691  272-644  i  'I  278-63(>  249-651  251-65JI  277-66)  206-550  208-5&  260-6f7  ^26-623  215-578  \  145-262  139-265  160-268  185-424  231-490  231-558  195-453  187-476  233-498  189-446  273-605  by Ernie Hume  Macey stars in  ��������-<*'  Senior men started their  summer Thursday morning  get-togethers last week. Some  -  :   -      56 players started the season  with a low gross and low net  tournament., ^  Low gross was won by  -r   ,'    Dean with a score of 37.  > <^u ^wiiipow net fdr the day  filled summer schedule for  both 18 and 9 hole players. .  On the following Tuesday,  April 12, the annual 9 hole  Ruth Bowman trophy will be  competed, for, followed by the  spring luncheon. All ladies are  invited to the noon-time social  hour arid luncheon and, are requested to register by April 9.  *��    --  j^t't'        ��������   ft   9>j?Sri"^  itoJili Hiring  *���       a���v Gov't. Dock  ^r^fy  For Info  se\t Serve  *3.00 doz  Cktrttr i#*  iV 'ii  ���a:  j Sunday, March 13, Capilano  College's women's volleyball  team won the provincial championships at the Totem Con-,  ference tournament held at  Vancouver Community College's Langara campus. The  win was the first gold medal in  Cap College's women's  volleyball history.  Former Beachcomber  volleyball club and  Elphinstone secondary  school's player Shannon  Macey captained the winning  Cap 'Blues' team and was  selected as first all-star in the  tournament. Cap's hitter,  Dawn Reightko was chosen the  most valuable player.  0SU Beavers  visit  This tournament involved  the top four college teams in  B.C. derived from a point  system on this season's play.  The Sunday semi-final and  medal matches were both 'best  of five' and saw Cap playing  Sunday morning against  Caribou College winning the  first, third and fifth games to  take the match and advance to  the finals;XyXX-  In the afternoon and against  the strong Vancouver City College team, Cap came back from  losing the first two games to  winning the last three for the  gold medals and trophies. -  The team leaves March 22  for Toronto to play for the  Canadian championship.  by Jay Pomfret  At 5 p.m. this Thursday,  March 24, Gibsons will be  treated to an exhibition of first  division rugby at Elphinstone  field. Our fourth division team  must have impressed the  Oregon State University  Beavers last year in the Seattle  mud bowl. Nobody seems to,  remember the score but our  local boys received aletter confirming the Beavers' desire to  tour through Gibsons  ; They will arrivei on the 23rd  to a welcoming dinner at the  Roberts Creek legion. Special  thanks must be mentioned for  all the help and contributions  that the little legion has of fered  our teafn throughout the year.  The Gibsons rugby club would  also like to thank the new  management of the Cedars Inn  for offering their facilities for  post-game festivities. May we  all have a good time. See you  Thursday.       ./.-^ h  tk low' net with a score of 31 weAf;  to Wilf Forshener. An added  incentive for the day was a lo(w  net team score won by Lee  Picketts, John Petula, Logan  Wright and Tom Held with a  score of 133.  The inter-club tournament  played last Sunday with  Gleneagles was won by the Sunshine Coast men by a score of  20 Vi to 9 Vi. In spite of the wiri^'  dy and rainy conditions a full  complement of players was on  hand to compete in the first  ' tournament of the year. Low  gross for the day was taken by  Boris Meda with Trevor  ��� Delaney from Gleneagles taking second low gross.  '  ���' The long winter eclectic tour- '  nament whidh started on -  November 1, ended on Marcfc <  1. Thirty three/players took-  part with .Boris Meda compile"  ing a low gross score of 24. Vic  MarteddVwith a low gross 2$  won second spot. Low net wasw  also won by Vic Marteddu car^ .  ding a low 16 for the tournament. Nick Zotoff hit the winners circle with a low net 17 for  second place. ,  A report from the match  committee chairman Blair Ken-N -  net indicates that he and his  committee have decided to cut  back on organized tour;  naments on Sundays this year"  to allow more open playing  time for our members and  public green fee players. Saturday morning men's golf tee off  each Saturday with the tee closed between 7:30 and 8:30 a.m.  This'group'of golfers have a  turn-out of some 18 to 24  players each week. If you enjoy,  a keen round of golf they would  enjoy having you join their .  ranks.  Our ladies are planning a  busy golf schedule under the ���  auspices of newly elected team  captain Connie Grant.  On Tuesday, April 5, which  is the, ladies regularly scheduled  golfing day from 8:30 a.m. to .  12:30 p.m., will start the event-  SMOi  GIBSONS  BUILDING  SUPPLIES LTD'  DEMONSTRATION  Saturday, March 26  10 am ��� 2 pm  Find out how easy refinishing  can be...even for the beginner. Form by's Introduction  to Refinishing Kit...it's all  you need to discover how  easy it is to make an old piece  of furniture look beautiful  again.  form lute  Introduction) to  Refinishing (Kit  sa_r $18.95  Saturday, March 26 only  wmm^  fmmmt  Used Furniture  and What Have You  to  USED FUMHfURE  ,    Wf buv Bcor Botlh's  886-2812 1  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunshine Coast Hwy.       Gibsons, B.C.  ^���tiM-BR-MARtH  mtm  ������*'.-��� IP  "For Mi Vcup Building Heads"  Gibsons  886-8141  ���Mwl A  ���rfi-  Coast News, March 21,1983  13.  I  1  by Jack MacLeod  &^r�� desceadanf of North Americ's great*, thoroughbred racehorse, ��^*��  rto live right here on the Sunshine Coast.   .  Coast   Gardener  Raised-bed gardening easy          ^u^a ;c th, efficient use of      perennials such as asparagus  by Dianne Evans  Gardening in raised beds and  ..containers is one of the most  u practical ways of using space in  j the garden. It is also a way of  : growing vegetables and flowers'  -vif you live in an apartment  "building with a balcony, or in a  house with very little yard area.  "    Containers may be many different things; five gallon oil  cans are an excellent size for an  apartment, balcony. You can  grow zucchini squash, beans,  jpeas, tomatoes for example, in  ���Ijsuch a container. I have seen  ( the inside of an old washing  f, machine used, a couple of tires  Ion top  Vdresser  of each other, old  .��. v.���r.   drawers, in - shprt,..  anything-that, will hold the soil :  and which,^an^ be punctured riC  necessary;fto prbvide'drmriage:.  ijlf you build wooden planters  ^you can treat the wood first  J" with creosote to discourage  jjwood bugs, who love-to.eat,  *tender yourig.seedlirigs. :  j��;   Whajtever container you  N;decide Ao use, the most important thing io consider is the soil  & you p^t.info it: One of the big  ^advantages of container  X gardening'is the control you  ��have over. |he quality of the soil.  ��r Agefieral'formula to use is two  J parts ,of good loamy top-soil,  j;'one,part of fine sharp sand and  * one part of compost, well-aged  *'niariureVi 6r   leaf   mold.  t Mushroom manure is an ex-  T cellent addition; by the time it  t.comes to you it is cool and well  t broken down. Don't forget  i��seaweed; it is full of minerals  J and it is free! When starting  I out, you should do a soil test,  j The kits are not too expensive  fahd available from local feed  j'stores'and gardening centres.  '^This-test!.will give you a guide  ��� 'for adding sweeteners such as  Mim'e^tbne.vBone "meal is  f anqthef Addition to mix into  V the* ?di|, at a rate of about one  jypoqnd^pefj ten square feet. This  jrshouldttd.for 3 years or so. If  lyouwish to grow plants that are  > acid-lbvirigi then you can keep.  IjWe  bed /just   for  them.  �� Potatoes^; which dp not take  ;/calcium^an be grown in their  liownb'ed^:.  \    Another? advantage of this  method is the efficient use of  space. Because the containers  or raised beds can be reached to  weed, rows are unnecessary.  This means you can grow twice  as many vegetables in the same  amount Of space. Because the  soil is (or should be) rich and  healthy it will support more  plants, and these will be sturdy.  You will find that weeding is  {cut to a: minimum after the  plants are past the seedling  stage, because they mulch-  themselves and don't give the=  weeds a chance to grow^ Small ���  beds (say two feet square and '  .8" deep) such as you would put  on an apartment balcony; will   .  produce quite a good crop.of  ..salad.vegetables, as well as  .some chard or kale, beets and  , even afew members of the kohl ^  : family^ such *as"brbccolipcaB^f *  bage or cauliflower. Have a few  seedlings ready to plant, and  when you pick a lettuce or a few  radishes, put a seedling in its  place. This way, you can use the .  bed all season through. A few  plants of chard or kale will last  the whole year; you pick only  the leaves you need for each  meal and the plant keeps right  on growing.  In an apartment, grow small  varieties of vegetables such as  patio tomatoes, bush beans or^  peas, unless you have a place '-  for the pole varieties to climb.  In a small box in your sunniest  window you can grow enough \  kitchen herbs for your own use;  these will stay the whole year,  . except for the annuals such as  sweet basil.  Raised beds can be used for  Beach wall  debated  The Franklin beach retaining  wall was again the subject of  discussion as Gibsons council  approved an application from;  Mr. L. Holden for a foreshore .  lease on her section of the wall. -  .Council members referred to  .conflicting reports on the state  , of the wall and repeated their  . statement that,'-the"upland  , property owner must.recognise  . it is his responsibility.tb remove  any rocks displaced on to the  public beach."  perennials such as asparagus  and strawberries. The beds  keep warmer in the winter and  pest control is a lot easier, as is  turning over the soil. One of my  friends has turned over all her  gardening beds using only a  hand trowel, because the' soil.  contains virtually no rocks, is*  well-aerated and has a good  humus content arid is therefore  easy to work with. She also uses  some of her. smaller beds as cold  frames when necessary, to start:  seedlings and winter .over less  hardy plants..'   .,: ���;".'":]  ;  The March meeting of the  Sechelt Garden Club featured a  discussion on the growing of  Bonsai plants.  Advance notice of the  meeting described the speaker  Willie Takahashi as an expert,  ; but his first words disclaimed  such a qualification, yet, as he  progressed through his presen- ;  tation the word'expert'seemed ,  to be the correct appellation.  Mr. Takahashi, looking for a   i  suitable, plant on which to  demonstrate, was donated a  '", Bird's Nest spruce by Quality   i  Farm Supply which he in turn   ;  donated to the garden club  . after his demonstration.]2He'X  also brought along some   ,  ' specimen Bonsai from his own ,'���  collection.  Is a Bonsai just another  - house plant? Far from it! Most  : house plants are greatly   ;  > pampered in order to produce  'as much foliage as possible.  ���'��� ;:The plant or tree for Bonsai is  -.'" deliberately grown in miniature  .-form, in a pot, by artificially  -restricting its growth.  r"j��; The branches and leaves are  ? not permitted to take their own  1 course, but are limited and  - shaped according to the wishes  of the owner. To achieve this  ; Bonsai product does require expertise, time and patience,  >    Mr. Takahashi took his  'secateurs and cut back the root  -system of the spruce quite  . severely, but. some of the roots  ,  were spared and at this point  the expert is in control. He is  again in controlwhen he begins  to determine how the direction  ��� fo   the  branches   should  'develop. No Bonsai has an  ^unlimited amount of branch  ^growth but the'branches that  .y remained^after the demonstra-  ���':. .tion formed a splendid arc and  (. rthe audience was shown how  '"  the branch direction was controlled ,by the use of copper  wire.    -   X  It was a most interesting  evening appreciated greatly by  the garden club arid our hearty  thanks go to Willie Takahashi  for his expert demonstration  arid also to Quality Farm Supply for the donation of the Bird's  Nest spruce. ;  The head table was a show of  blossom including Rhododen-  Gibsons Wildlife Club announces the CORE program  ; will start at 7:30 p .m. on March  28 at the Clubhouse on  Highway 101.  Applicants cari register at  that time - fee is $20 for full  -course,; Minimurr> age 12 years  drons, Rosamundi and  Cilpenense and a small bouquet  of Trailing Arbutus grown by  members.  sponsors  programme  and ���bring your B.C. Medical  Insurance number.  :/~'  Remember, you must pass  this course to receive your first  hunting license.  If further information required, contact G. Ruggles at  886-7703. .  Guides leader needed  WH^ brownies need a fawny owl, to work with  girls six to nine years. The meetings are held on, Wednesdays  from 3 to 4:45 p.m.  .If you prefer working with, older girls then being a  pathfinder leader is for you. The pathfinders are girls 12-15  years: The pathfinders and their leaders have many opportunities to travel and become involved in world-wide camping events. The pathfinders meet on Thursdays from 7-9  p.m.  Please contact Lauralee Solli, district commissioner for  Hunechin, at 885-3510.  ?.--*  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't, ap  proved storage  ��� Dust-free  storage in closed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ^^dhLLIED  jWm The Careful Movers  LEM WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  *  ^m**^^^^***     /    ^^.'  -   ������   ^\\y and wft.re riaht in your neighbourhood - handy whenever  j  s  LUBE, OIL  & FILTER SERVICE  includes Parts and Labour  $1��.95���ac,,  Offer  Good Until  April 15,1383  Most North American Cars, Light Trucks, Vans.  Includes 7 point Vehicle Inspection.       A  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, March 23rd,  \ pne of our representatives will be at  the offices of  McKIBBEN & BEECHAM. C.A.s  Sechelt. -  TEL: 885-2254  Please give us a call for Information on the  '!' ' Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  (_     Government Assistance Programmes.  <^y��  TUNE-UP  and  Electronic Engine  Analysis  Install-up to 5 litres Mbtbrcraft 10W30 premium oil,  new Motorcraft oiI fiIter.,  Lubricate Chassis (existing fittings)  Hood/poor Hinges.    :)  Inspect rail Fluid Levels, Belts, Hoses  and Air Filter.  *59.95  Most 4 and.6 cylinder engines.  Includes Labour, Compression Test,  ������������'. timing, Garb., Scope Test.  Offer:  Good Until  April 15,  1983  A little tune-up now  could save you a lot on  gas dollars  and protect your engine  . against costly  - repairs.  *74.95  Most V6 or V8 Engines ��� .  Motorcraft Parts, Plugs, Gas and Air Filter included  Make an Appointment today tor i otpl Service.  Dealer 5936 WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  v 14.  Coast News, March 21,1983  U  M  !  A proposed health treatment  resort to be run by recent  newcomer; to the Sunshine  Coast Fred Metzner, will give  Sechelt a facility unique in  North America.  The treatment involves hot  peat mud baths and is a system  common in Europe for centuries. Local Indians utilized  mud baths but the practice has  been unknown in North  America among .white  residents.  Metzner told the Coast News  that 236 towns or villages in  Germany had year-round  residential bath houses with  major spin-off benefits for  other segments of the hospitality industry.  "In Germany," said Metzner,- "there is one bed in a  residential bath house for every  154 people. A similar ratio in  Canada could see as many as  155,000 beds."/ 7 :  The peat mud treatment is  fully accepted as a part of the  German medical scene and is  proven highly effective in providing arthritic relief and also  cuts recovery time from broken  bones by as much as two-  thirds.  The new health treatment  facility has the enthusiastic  support of Dr. Eric Paetkau of  the Sunshine Coast who has  visited similar centres and endorses the installation of this  special facility in Sechelt. -  Construction of the facility is  scheduled to begin this spring  and Metzner hopes that it will  be functional by late August.  The proposal was pyt together  with the aid ofecondmic commissioner Oddvin Vedo.  seen as  hotel  As an "incentive to commercial development in the area",  economic commissioner Oddvin Vedo pays a visit to Linda Reeves  (left) and Arlene Baba at their new dress shop, Pippy's Fashions, in  lOWer GibSOnS. -VeneParnellpholo  Late taxes a concern  plan aired  Overdue taxes, some dating  back several year s> -are placing  Gibsons town council in a difficult position financially. The  municipality is the tax collector  for the school district, the  regional district and others  whose warrants for the tax toll  are paid on demand, whether  the taxes have been collected or  not. Council has to borrow the  money owed in delinquent  taxes in order to maintain normal operations. Residents who  pay their taxes regularly are in  fact being penalized by-having  to cover the extra interest rate  charged on the borrowed  money.  Alderman Edney, in a report  to council, stated that "I have  analyzed the delinquent tax roll  in detail, name by name. What  disturbs me most is that there  are some, in fact a considerable  number, who are business and  property speculators. They  find it more beneficial financially to pay tax penalties and  interest rather than pay taxes  due."  Total delinquent taxes  amount to $254,000 of Which  $74,000 is in arrears from 1981  and $179,000 is still to come in  from 1982 taxes. Those properties in arrears since 1981 will be  up for auction on September  30, 1983 if taxes are still owed.  Alderman Edney urged  those citizens who are still in arrears to make every effort to  raise the money necessary to  pay the delinquent taxes.  At its planning meeting last  Monday Gibsons town council  was presented with further information on the ambitious  Gibsons Landing marina; hotel  and rejected plans for a shopping plaza in upper Gibsons until  "current economic conditions  within the community have improve".   ���    ' /"������.��� ���;���--''  Mr. John M(fRae appeared  before the meeting to clarify  further the scope of the  "destination resort hotel" project planned for Gibsons, harbour. In terms of costs the  development will be seven  times that of the new Bella  Beach hotel at Davis Bay and  therefore will require a longer  preparation period. Construction will not begin in earnest  until the spring of 1984 with  completion slated for 18 month  to two years after that date .The  60 room, four storey hotel- will  be o f rei n forced concrete ah d  steel frame constructions ; ���  Mr. McRae told "the Coast  News that experienced B.C.  hotel people are involved in the  partnership which is developing the project," but he decli ned  to niarne them. He also emphasized that there is no competition between this  Panorama Construction project and trie hotel being built by  George Giannakos near the  Omega restaurant. He said the  two buildings are based on different concepts and will offer  different types of services.  Council decided that no further reading would,be given to  zoning amendment by-law  350-2 at this time. The by-law  would have allowed construction of a shopping plaza between the Twilight theatre and  the curling club on Highway  101. Council ruled that the applicants had certain planning  recommendations to fulfil and  that the present economic  climate was not conducive to  new developments of this  nature.  B.C. Research today announced the development of a  new technique for growing edible oyster mushrooms on  sludge from pulpmills.  Sludge is a major waste product of many B.C. pulpmills  and this development by B.C.  Research scientists is anew process to turn this useless waste  into a valuable product - and a  gourmet food at that!  Using simple equipment, a  mushroom grower could produce up to 30 kg per day of high  quality mushrooms. The process takes only 16 to 18 days  from inoculation of the treated  sludge to harvest.  The mushroom - called1  Pleurotus sajor-caju or oyster  mushroom - is common in the  -orient, but is produced in only  limited amounts in Canada.  Dr. Josef Mueller, Head of the  Bio-Engineering Division at  B.C. Research, described the  mushrooms as looking '.'exotic", with a light beige colour  and pronouced ribs-on the  underside of the cap.  The mushrooms can be eaten  either raw or cooked, and have  a flavour and texture which has  been well received by taste  panels.  A local restaurant gave the  mushrooms high marks and  would like to offer the product  on its menu when an adequate,  stable supply is available.  Dr. V. Alan Mode, Executive Director of B.C.  Research, sees the growing of  oyster mushrooms as a major  new cottage industry for the  province. "The development  of new industry irf1 B.C. can  take many forms. Today's cottage industry can well become a  major part of an expanded  business base for B.C. One only has to look to the dramatic  development of the; B.C. cottage wine industry to see'how  much potential there is for this  type of development, f Mushrooms grown on pulp mill  sludge could give a ��m,all community an important new  source of jobs, while much  work remains to be done before  we are all eating B.C? grown exotic mushrooms, demonstration of the techniques* in commercial sites could be started  this year if funding ^is  available.". :'',,? ������.:���'���������  Women  and  Capilano College in Sechelt  is presenting a conference on  "Women and Work" Saturday, March 26,9 a.m. to4p;m.  at the Sechelt Learning Centre.  The conference is aimed at  women of all ages and stages  who want to make a change.  While information ori provincial training and upgrading  programmes will be available,  this conference is designed as a  chance for women to look at  the local situation,  Pre-registration is necessary.  Please call 885-9310, if you are  interested in ''Women and  Work". Information arid  registration is available at the  Sechelt Learning Centre, 12:30  to 7 p.m. Monday to Fr,iday.  The fee is $15.  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  f  Da Concrete  Andrew  886-7022  David-  886-7511  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  Business Directory  HEATING  EXCAVATING  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING,  ,      r & CONTRACTING LTD '':  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222  885-5260  .      ��������� ������ . .        D&R J  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (Free Estimates)  DAVE     886-7371    886-8585  I CANADIAN  Hwy. 101   Sechett  between  St Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  II  885-2360  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  \  886-94^9      anytime j  r      Waynp Ross      ;  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek  Eves  885-5617j  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS M^fs  8*ch��lt 885*7575 Guaranteed Work  Retaining  Walls     . Form Rentals     Form & Foundation Work ^  Sechelt Heaf ing & Sheet Metal  DOMESTIC. COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL.  HE'ATING:& AIR-CONDITIONING    '���.,.  HEAT PUMPS & GENERAL SHEET METAL  CLEANING    SERVICES  Lional Spack  885-2876  Way n* Bracked  885-2466  MISC.    SERVICES   mm  ��l��CTR0  "torn���mi. * Cmm't _���*����� S^Jjgr**���  J.F.W. EXGAVATIH8 LTD,  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Cieariiio V  RvodKri.: 888-8071 ,[��� \ GiMoos  Bob  DflH       WW t UrUOUTBtr OBMMC      MS-9031  MISC.    SERVICES  locally Manutictuied  Governmtnt Approved  �� concrete septic Tends  'Distribution Boxes  *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  *0ther pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Crane service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass;  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                             Mirrors  \s_    Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. * Hwy 101  Opan Sat. 10-6  or anytime by appt.    j  can.  Swan son's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator ���  and Case Backhoes,  885-9666 885 5333  /:  r  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5".Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems 885*3562  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND, INSTALLATIONS  .  .Stocking Some Tile and Material.  1212 Cowrie St Phone  SecheUBC      Joe Jacques   885-36-M  {Vmnio-Sa^  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird 8*6-8744  Taf\_T^V Residential &  M ^��^P %_^ JL_>     Commercial  RENTALS  APPLIANCES  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call  r  K.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  , Res. 886-9949  is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service Bango  ^ Fencing of all kinds 885-5033  *\  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging.    .  tree removal.' excavations & gravel.  8 Yd; Truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.  AUTOMOTIVE  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  ���'::   COASTAL TIRES  TIRE * SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  TREE TOPPING  a; VIEW PEVELOPM.ENTS.LTD.  Clean >up your wooded areas.  ,r Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   Marv Volen    886-9597  FLOOR    COVERING  r  r  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. -,s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^ North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765^  ^17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ^W4^ & WMvi  Natural;& Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  Al L WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.Lb  886-845*  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd..  T  * Feed  * Pet food  -886-7527  ���* Fencing  * Fertilizer    <$>.  Pratt Rd'. 'G>s  . .  uropeen  Motors   005-  ^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts _  O#|tUg50K AUTOMOTIVE 886-791^  " Parts'* Sales ��� Service /  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES /  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION ^EPAIR!^  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  X. 88M923  SS^Lva_B_lB_B_a_B_B_BlMa_i_B_a-a-a*B_��a��__  885-3S81  SEASIDE RENTALS  Domestic Industrial Equipment  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  885-2848 Hwy: 101 & Pratt 886-2848    J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  '     Port Mellon to Ole's Gove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  r  f KEN DE VRWES .& SON    V  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS}  jagg]    Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  IB-M    HwV- 101 Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt jl  886-7112  Q  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  Economy RUTO PRRTS Utd.  Automobile. Industrial, aridit  Body Shop. Suppl fes  Sechelt  885-SI3I  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs   ���Fibregiass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Frae EstlmMet 383-2606  KUInd��lB, J��end��r Harbour   B.R.#1, Oardan Bay, B.C. VOM ISO Coast News, March 21,1983  hide  J. Births  2. Obituaries  3. tn Memorials  4����banks>  .5. Personal  45* 'Anboimcemente  7. Lost  S�� Found  9; free ,    ,  JO. Pets & Livestock  U. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  15. for Rent  14. Help Wanted  15.- Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17; Child Care  18. Wanted  19. for Sale  20. Automobiles   '  21. Motorcycles  22). Campers &.  K.V/s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. * Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal        r .��� >  28. leattor       '   ���  29. Barters.  Trade < ,  C.O.R.E.  Gibsons Wildlife Club announces this hunter training programme commences 7:30 p.m. March  28 at the clubhouse, Hwy.  101. Min. age 12 yrs.  $20-16 sessions. For further info. 886-7703.       #12  Ian & Barb Cattanach are  pleased to announce the  forthcoming marriage of  their eldest daughter  Heather to Jeff Beckmyer,  son of Doug and Lila  Beckmyer of Victoria. The  wedding will take place in  Gibsons on April 30,1983.  #12  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos. IncL I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #14  r4  PIANO  TUNING  - Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Farm  886-9625.  Fresh  Eggs,  #14  The friends of Jim & Kay  Marshall are invited to  celebrate with them their  50th wedding anniversary.  . We will gather at Calvary  Baptist church, Gibsons,  B.C. Sat., March 26 from 2  to 4 p.m. All gifts are  gratefully declined.  However those wishing-to  contribute to the hymn  book fund or the Gideon bible placement programme  may do so. #12  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  fflM  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  - CUSTOMERS  >' Not only are Coast News  /Classifieds effective, read  "' by 9 out of 10 readers,  'BUT ���  l]Each week you get three  chances to WIN t>ur draw  and run your next   ,  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  <   "for  3 WEEKS  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw  are:  ~   886-8691  885-3847 ?X"   f.  ,886-8515  Responsible couple would  like to rent 2 bdrm. cottage/house pre!, roberts  Creek. April 1. Ref. avail.  886-7507. #12  Inflatable life raft, Zodiac,  10' long Freedom 5.  681-1980 or 733-4016.  Reward. *��� #12  Lost, gold Schaefer pen,  B. of M., Gibsons,  February. 885-7448.      #12  Lost; male Siamese tabby  P\X Hopkins Landing.  Answers to Blue. Phone  886-8457 or Hopkins Ld.  Store. #12  'ii'l  ���*����-  .w,\.  3 b'drms., family rm., wood  stove on Gower Pt. Rd.  close to beach access.  Cedar Grove school area.  Children & pets welcome.  Avail, now. $435. Ph.  886-2046 aft. 5 p.m.   ,  #14  1 bedroom trailer on  private property 1 April.  $240 per month. Sorry no  kids, no pets. Responsible  person only. 886-9625. #13  Large 3 bedroom apartment at Hopkins Landing.  $400'month. 886-7516. #14  Granthams: 4 appliances,  avail. April 1, $300. 1  bdrm., .fridge & stove,  avail, immed., $200. Ph.  Fri.; Sat. & Sun. 886-8295.'  #14  Central 3 bdrm. apt., view,  $350. Adults. 886-8107,  Rita. - #14  Cosy, furnished cabin.  $200- per month. Ph.  886-8370.       ��� ,     #12  1,600 sq. ft., view  townhouse, cent. Gibsons, 3-4 bdrm., 1 Vz bath.  Avail April 1. Rent  negotiable. 886-2694 eves.  '     #14  1 bdrm. & 1 bach, ste.,  w/w, frig. & stv., Gibsons.  Phone 885-2348, 3-7  weekdays. #14  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Cleaning person wanted.  Wages   negotiable.   Probably weekly. 886-3994.    #12  DIRECTOR OF  BUILDINGS AND  GROUNDS  School   District   No.   46  -(Sunshine  Coast) has  a  vacancy in this position.  Reporting to and responsible   to   the   secretary-  treasurer      for      the  custodial,  maintenance  ,and related operations in  the  school   district,  the  Director of Buildings and  ���Grounds is a member of  the  senior  management  team. School District No.  46 has almost 3,000 pupils  and is still growing. Headquarters are in Gibsons. A  detailed job description is  "available to persons interested. The successful  applicant    will    have  ���preious broad experience  in   a   managerial   role,  together with journeyman  ���level or professional training in an appropriate field.  Salary is negotiable in the  region of $3,000 per month  ^during 6 months' probation,  with  a  further  Increase  upon successful  completion, together with  excellent fringe benefits.  Applications should be  addressed to Roy Mills,  Secretary-Treasurer, Box  220, Gibsons, and will  close at 5 p.m. Tuesday,  April 5,1983.       '        #12  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  Responsible & efficient  woman available for  house cleaning $7/hr.  886-9154. ' #12  Bookkeeping, Accounting'  & Income Tax. Reasonable  rates. 886-7853. -    / #14  Qualified,fainter .  Reasonable"      Rates.  886-9749.' :. TFN  Landscaping* and( garden  maintenance,. ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and" sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  Med. sized lovely male  purebred Shepherd cross.  Free to good "home.  886-7260. #12  scrap metal  885-7907.  #12  Four kittens  Two   fluffy,  886-8691.  7 wks. old.  two   tabby.  #12  We would like to thank our  neighbours, friends and  families for their- kindness, floral tributes, help  & sympathy extended to  us1 after the death of our  mother Mary Atkinson. We  wish ' to ' extend a very  special thank you to Drs.  Lubin, Rutland & Petzold.  - Verda, Gus & Leora.     #12  I wish to thank the L.A. Br.  219 for the lovely card they  i sent me during my  .hospital    stay.    Jean  Crawford. #12  If someone in your family  has "a idrinking 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  A.A. Meetings  y[X. 'rpHoN_:  V   24 HRS, 886-2112  Is there a boar available.  Please call 886-3994.    #12  Milk cow for sale with calf  and'a young bull. Phone  883-9172. #13        i  Doberman, 5 yrs. old. Free  to good home. 886-9579.  #12  Shetland Sheep Dog  CKC reg. puppies ready to  go Apr. 1. Health & temp,  guaranteed. 885-2550. #14  3 bedroom .split leveh-tn.  Lower Gibsons. Frtg:-,anti  stove, basement .and  fireplace. Available now.  $450. Gall Victoria  381-0711 collect. #13  2 bedroom waterfront  house Roberts Creek.  885-3842. #12  r  Very private new 2 bdrm.  home. Park-like setting >  beside creek. Near mall.  Wood & elec. heat. $375.  No pets or children.  886-2454 or 7054. #13  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  Small 1 bdrm., F/P, ocean  view, see at 1763 Glen Rd.  Write: Adams, Ste. 5, #15  Menzies St., Victoria, B.C.  386-8885. TFN  Unfurn. 6 bdrm. home in  lower village. $500/mon.  Refs.' req'd. Phone  886:9087. #14  Deluxe penthouse apt.  with app. 1,400 sq. ft. of  living area. Blue 'plush  carp, stairway leading up  to a 151/2x24Mv. rm., blue  w/w, 44' Rosewood feature  wall, wall of stonework  with hooded elec. F.P.,  swag lamps, uphol. wet  bar'with colonial stools,  sliding glass doors opening onto deck, featuring  spiral, stairway, 3 Ige.  bdrms., van. bath with Ig.  gilt mirror, open cabinet  kit., dn. rm. with crystal  chandelier & mirrored  planters, lovely drapes  throughout, view, col.  appl. 886-9352. Due to  location the rent has been  red uced to $350/mo.    #14  Gibsons-Rosamund Road,  small 1 Vt bdrm. duplex ste.  Clean and bright. $290.  886-8000.  ' #12  Nicely decorated cottage  near Pender Harbour.  Partly furnished. $225.  883-9095 #14  Langdale, Irg. 2 bdrm. ste.  $375. Avail May 1. No pets.  References. Call eves.  886-8676 or 886-7787.    #14  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  3 bdrm. 1Vi bath. 2 yr. old  hse. Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7775 or 291-2698.   #12  3 bdrm. home Chaster Rd.  close to school, shopping  & beach.' Large yard,  garden, paved drive-,  fridge, stove, carpet  throughout.\ $480/mo.r  $200 damage, dep. Ph.  886-9304. . ,   ,    #12"  Avail. April 1, 1 bdrm.  basement suite, large living-area, private fenced  yard,tpar^if��_i^aulet older  ^alngle preferred.. $285,  ' heat & light incl. 886-2883.  ,#12  2 bdrm. acreage w/w,  fridge, stove, within walking distance to mall. Ph.  886-2940.   :  ' #12  2 bdrm. duplex ste.  located in Gibsons close  to all amenities.  $250/monl Ph. 886-2975.  #12  Apt. avail. ApMst. Lr. fam.  r., 3 bdrms. &,lg. sundeck.  Clean. $350/mbn. Call  after 6 p.m. 921-7788.   #12  UD Tax' Service. Income  tax preparation office  located 'above Gibsons  ]B!dg. Supplies. Basic  return $13. Bus. 886-8616,  res. 886-7498. #12  %  Drywall! Taping, boarding,,  finish carpentry & small  renovations. Phone  885-5046. #14  TIMBER JACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. 886-2459. #14  Reliable, exp. carpenter;  framing to finishing; small  plumbing % and , electrical  work. 885-3847. #14  Babysitting, housekeeping, or gardening. Rbts.  Crk. 885-7448. #14  $$$SAVE$$$  Freight damaged aj>-"  pliances: stoves, fridges,  washers, dryers,4 deep  freezes, microwaves, TVs,  stereos, videos, etc: Fully  guaranteed. New & used  appliances, lowest prices  guaranteed. 1119 W.14th  /St., N. Van. 980-4848.    #12  First growth Fir, dry, split,  delivered, $75 cord. Also  Alder $50 cord. Terry  885-9358 or 885-5983.   #12  Pfoneer tape deck TK21  $200. Records, books,  child development/firewood. Consider trade.  885-9358. #12  Bee keeping hives arid  equipment. 3 hives complete. 9 Supers, spun  . frames. S/S 2 frame hand  extractor.' Misc. idols &  feeders. 886-7573.        #12  YARD SALE   X;  ���   Garden-Yard  Project  Spring Special  lumber packages.  Sat., April 2, 9 a.-rn. to 4  p.m.   Suncoast   Cedar,  Field Rd. ''       ���->.������;������; -#13  QUALITY RED CEDAR  $345 per M. Board, Ft.  1x4 10c per lin. ft.  1x6 16c per lin. ft.  1x8 23c per lin. ft.  1x10 23c per lin. ft.  2x3 14c per lin. ft.  2x4 18c per lin. ft.  2x6       '     34c perlin. ft.  2x8 46c per lin. ft.  2x10 57c per iin. ft.  4x4 46c per lin. ft.  Mill - 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  MINI ��� SAT  Incl. 7'dish  all electronics & cable,  $2,995.  Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  ;-.'".> rebuilt appliances.  .Less than half  Ca||       new price,  Collect  Anytime'  Multicycle .Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Bathroom fixtures - china  sink, medicine chest,  lamp, towel racks-$45.  obo.886-3915. #12  * PRISM JEWELRY*  Custom jewelry in gold,  silver, and "fine cloisonne"  enamel. We . do" repair,  cleaning and polishing of  all precious metals.     ,  Estelle Curwen Rgjj..'70<7  FOR RENT  Space presently  used by  Granny's Treasures,  Gibsons Landing.'  Approx. 600 sq. ft.  Avail. April 15th  886-8355  10 a.m. - 5 p.m..  Spacious suites  available immediately  in family building.  Smalt pets considered.  Heat, cable & storage  space included.  886-9557  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,  high ceilings.  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive  ; repair^autobody shop;';  ���or Warehousing'   V .������'.  886-8226  Two full-time sales people  for Sunshine Coast. Hard  working & self-motivated,  up to $40,000, car essential, exp. helpful but not  necessary. Phone collect  430-3277. ���     TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886*7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  SILKSCREEN  T-Shirts - Posters  , V;   Stickers - Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  _ . 1���,���  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  ABC   general   painting,  brush,   spray,   roll,   also  some   carpentry.  886-2512, answer 24 hrs.  #12  Pat Korch  Construction new and  renovation. A complete  building service, architecture renderings, references, free estimates.  886-7280. TFN  Boat for hire, docks,  salvage, tree limbing,  carpenter work, concrete  to drywall, roofs, gutters,  repairs. 886-2737,  885-2964. #13  Lawn cutting, yard &  garden maintenance.  Customer refs. avail. Call  886-7146. #13  I need a job, any kind of  work! 886-9634 or 886-2808  between 5 p.m. & 7 p.m.  #13  Professional couple require a Nanny for girl 6V2,  girl 3%, boy 17 mos. Non-  smoker,.reliable, rnatqre &,  creatlve.-^Live-in, most"  weekends off. Alternatively a flexible hours babysitter, in my home at'least 2  days a week: Same  qualifications as above.  Willing to pay well for  suitable applicant. Call  886-7574. #12  Nanny req. for 3 mo. baby  Mon.-Fri., 6 hrs./day. Also  7 yr. old girl in summer.  Vic. Gibsons elem.  886-8263. #12  $30,000-40,000 house.  Also have 38 acres in P.E.I,  for sale or trade - anyone  interested in sharing mortgage on property?  886-8325 eves. &  weekends: #14  Do you have tools & equipment you don't use? Turn  them into cash! Let Nutn-  bolthaus in Secheit,  across from the Legion  sell them for you on consignment. Carpenters,  mechanics, machinists or  what have you? We will  trade in good, clean items  only on an "as is" basis.  Come in & see Derek or  ph. him at 885-7910.     #12  Rural property to rent-  Gibsons, Sechelt area, 3  bedroom & outbuildings  space for garden etc. at  reasonable rent. Call  434-3169, Burnaby, collect/evens. #12  Would like to share my  home with middleaged  woman. Ref. required.  6-2060. #12  RABBIT MANURE!!!  Fresh manure $3 per 50 lb.  bag. Partly decomposed  $4 per bag. Buy i 5,: get  another one FREE! Meat  $2.85 Ib. Live $1 ,per lb.  Burhart's Rabbitry on  Pratt Rd. Phone 886-3831  after6p.m. f    r X:'X'.' #?4  Apple II computer with  disc drive, colour Tyy'i6 K  language card-u/l case;  manuals & soft {ware.  1 $2,500 obo. 886-7725 eves.,  885-2825 days.    S*7\#14  Coffee table, $10; Snugli,  $25. Baby bath, $8. Cuddle  Seat, $5. Beige loveseat,  $50. Buffet, $50. #14  Would the person placing  this ad please contact the  Coast News and leave '  their phone no. ;  8 ft. Pram - oars, 3 hp  Seagul, $300.886-7413;#12  ��� ������������:  RENT-A-WRECK      ; ���  Good cars cheap  886-9717  ��� ��� ��� * ���   ���,/;;,.-  #13  Carpet  ���Tile  Sheet Vinyl  885-2923  885-3681 Eves.  11' Vanguard camper,  childs sz. 5 ski bodtsjboys  ice skates sz. 3, new 8  track w/speakers. 886-  7070 after 5. #13  Old-fashioned iron double  sizes bedstead7 (currently  painted)'with old type springs.7 $50 or make me;an  offer. ; 886-9122 eyes, or  wknds. #13  Antique Oak roll top desk,  $1,500. Juke bdx, rebuilt,  complete w/records (circa  '60s), 120 selec.i $1,500. 2  60 dbl. seal windows, $150  ea. '74 Ford van, 59,000  orig. mi.; rriech. good  cond.; some rust, $1,000.  . Older, .style Remington  elect, typewriter, $75.  Large amount Artex supplies. 6 meter radio rig,  $150:,' 40 years Amateur  radio & 6":S:T.' books.  886-9200. #12  100 amp service. Breakers,  mast & meter base. Box  133, Gibsons. 886-2671.  #13  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-M03  7 SPOILED HAY  Makes  good -.'. rnulch   for  your   garden.   $2.50   Irg.  bale. 885-9357. TFN  Horse   manure,  load,: or by. the  chemicals  886-8716.  Pick-up  bag. No  added.  #13  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. yTFN  FLYING   f  .  LESSONS  Sechelt-Gibsons Airport  For further information  call AIR ALPS-  Squamish   ���    898-9016  Rich, black Delta loam, 20  yds. delivered, $400.  574-7242..   , ���*��� TFN  2 'scales  888-8515.  for sale:  Phone  #12  Glass, stove, w/machlne,  O.B. motor, furniture,  misc. toys, bddks, jars,  household Items. Coast  Hwy., Wilson Creek.  Watch for signs Sunday,  27th 10-5. #12  2 glass patio doors 3' by  6*6" each with enamel  finish. $125 pr. obo.  888-2644. #14  ATTENTION  BUSINESSMEN  Now available ��� 8,10 & 12  column ledgers ��� receipt  books,  24 pages of 4  I receipts to a page (also  available in pairs &  singles) - statement  books (100 "singles")  -stenopads, keystone  carbon paper - letter size  typing paper - index  dividers - counter sales  checks (both carbon leaf  & perfect copy).  RDPBoohstore  Gib_on�� Landing  books-print s ���stafi^ncfyart supplies  Coleman 3 burner propane  stove with oven, stainless  with Black trim, $150. 80  lb. horizontal mounting  propane ..tank,;'2 valved  outlets & gauge, $150.' #13  Furniture sale, antique  table, 4 chairs, chesterfield & chair; black cane  swivel chair, 2 light  f ixtures-leadedj-swivel  stool, easy chair, burl coffee table, windows, Ph.  886-8370-  ;; #13  * i   r i' * ���������  ������- ��� -  40-CHCB radios & equip,  all new, super deal. Ph.  886-9498. #13  2 Noresco speakers 11x24,  $25 ear Kenmore carpet  steam cleaner, $95, ($289  Sears catalogue). Wanted  ������-���' small chair & low chest  drawers, Teak. Large  fibregiass water reservoir.  #12  Would the person placing  this ad please contact the  Coast News and leave  their phone no.   Yard Sale Sat. & Sun., Mar.  26 & 27. 10 a.m: on Clark  Rd. off Gower Pt. Chimney  Sweep equip;, ladders,  frid., clothing, adding  machine, guitar, spray  equip., etc., etc. #12  Near new sofa & loveseat,  dark, solid Maple, rust  velour cushions, exc.  quality, $2,000 new, sell  for $900.886-7834.        #14  Garage Sale Sat. & Sun.,  26 & 27, Joe Road, Roberts  Creek. Follow signs.    #12  1967 Timber Toter log  skidder. Good shape.  $4,000,886-7834. #14  jWhen you think of Tupper-  ware, think of Louise  Palmer! 886-9363. #13  A ' -. 16.  Coast News, March 21,1983  4-:  t  fe:  \X.  I  U f  ' if  I f' H  y  i  V.  i t  } i  *^  Plants  Mortar design & landscaping j  specializing in  WEDDING FLOWERS  with reasonable rates.  10 years experience.  885*3818        Sechelt!  Storage .bed with mattress, bookcase headboard, two drawers size  39x78, $300. 2 twin to  queen size still bed frame  w/wide track casters, each  $50. eves. 885-9294.      #12  Bed.  set,  sailboat, elec.  guitar, afghans. 886-9202.  #12  HD roof rack $12; 1500 W  base board htr. $12; 45 gal.  drum pump , new, $25;.  2-16 in. Chev 6 bolt tires &  rims $45 pr.; Brentwood  rocker $25; M.C. helmet  $7,886-8601. #12  Firewood for Sale  All fir, split & you pick up.  884-5313 #13  '69 Merc. Montego MX,  runs well. Willing to sell  for parts or whole car for  $350 obo. 886-8225.      #12  '73 Ford PU F250 good  shape. $2,000 obo; Lge.  ins. vang. canopy, $300.  885-9055. #13  ���20'   ..���.,-.���  Automobiles  )  1977 Chevy 3A ton 350 V8  automatic, PB, PS, blue,  $3,250.886-7111. Excellent  mechanical cond.     "TFN  73   Ford   F250   camper  spec,   34,000   miles,   insulated canopy, lots of extras. $2,800. Ph. 886-9210.  #12  Must sell - '69 Ford dump  truck tandem; '67 Ford 800  dump truck, single axle;  '77 tri axle heavy equip,  trailer, air brakes; '64 Chev  tandem ramp truck.  886-8079. #12.  For Sale 1967 podge van,  very good condition.. Ph.  886-9119. Chrome wheels,  new paint. #13  '74 Ford pick, up, considerable rust. Excellent  running order. $600 obo.  883-9959. '       #12  10 yr. old Gem top metal  canopy with opening windows for N. American P.U.  $250,886-3936. #14  1980 Ford 3A.ton 4x4, excellent running condtion.  $7,000. Ph. 863-2355 after  5. #12  17' L.S. F/G boat recent,  overhaul, pickup lines, etc.  VHF and scanner. $3,200  ono. 886-7280. #13  17' sailboat, trailer & 9.9  Evinrude motor. Must sell.  Best of fer. 886-7853.     #14  24' Fibre form autopilot,  Fruno sounder, Jana CB,  exc. cond. $12,500 firm.  885-9055. #13  23' Customcraft, hew leg,  standup head, full galley,  good cond- $12,500.  883-2211. #13  M�� & jfafaMi  '71 Courier PU, needs  head gasket. New brakes,  exhaust all, etc., etc.,  receipt. $300 obo.  886-7859. #12  '75 window van converted,  gd. cond. Sell or trade for  Vt ton with canopy.  885-3840. #12  '78 Honda CX500 deluxe,  water-cooled, shaft drive,  $1,250,886-8247. #13  Honda 70 cc 800 km like  new $550 - w/2 helmets.  Phone 886-7274. #12  '77 750 Triumph Bonny,  new wiringj. top cond.,  $1,300 obo. 886-7570.   #14  1980 Kawasaki 750. LTD.  Excellent conditbn, low  mileage, $2,000 obo. 1970  Honda 350, 15,000 mi.,  good condition^ needs'wir;  ing, $400 obo. $2,200 for  both. 886-7511.    '        #14  1971 MGB. Red, good  shape, good top, tires, etc.  Has rblt motor to be put in.  $3,500 obo. 883-9342. TFN  '81 Capri RS-V8, auto., trx.  susp.,. T-roof, cruise, AM- L  FM cassette,  20,000 mi.  $8,500,886-8340. #12  '75 Cadillac Coupe DeVille  exc. cond. $4,500 obo.  885-5033. #12  1971 Datsun pick up. Good  condition, $700. 885-3881.  #13  I apologise to those who  called the following ad.  Phone   is   now   working.  1972 ' . VauxhalJ,  economical,    reliable  :.  transportation.   $500.  .885-9288. >#12  ���70 GMC P.U:, 6 cyl., 4-spd.  trans.,, rusty* box, $275  obo; util. trl. $150; parts  for '74 GMC % ton.  886-2082. #12  '63 Acadian, good running  condition, $300 obo. Also  want 600 D Olde P.U.  truck, 886-9503. ��� #12  '68   Ford   F250   camper  spec,   rebuilt   302   auto.  \ Solid & dependable. $800.  886-7589. * #12  '78 CamaroZ28, 350 auto.,  P.S., P.B., headers,'. etc.  Super stereo. Steal at  $3,750. Might take trade.  885-3889. #14  1970 GTO, 3501LT, needs  rear seals, $900. 1960  Austin Healy Sprite, $600.  885-5405. X #12  1975 Toyota Corolla, 4 cyl.  auto., clean cond., $750  obo. 885-7958. ;.   #12  '72       Mustang       351,  Cleveland for parts. $400.'  886-2840. .  #12  1965 Ford 1/2 ton 390 4  bbl., 3 speed, good rubber,  good truck, $700.  886-7834. #14  1982 Mercury LN7 4 spd.  All options except  sunroof. $6,700. 886-7834.  #14  1973 Gremlin X 66,000  orig. mi. Cheap trans. $550  obo. 885-7958. #12  72 Chev Caprice auto.,  P.S., P.B., 400 c.i., good  run. cond., body damaged.  $290,886-8601. #12  For Sale 1974 Kustom  Koach 5th Wheel - good  condition. 112-590-1083. X  rr.,rrx-,. ��� '��� ���.~..,.;;#13'  For sale or for rent: 1976  11' Vanguard camper.  Also 23' motorhome.  886-9872 after 6 p.m.    #13  16' Shasta trailer.Shower,  furnace, sink, stove, toilet,  etc. Offers to $1,500.  885-3840. ..#12  CBC Beachcombers  would like to contact parties interested in renting  their RVs on a daily basis  for use as portable dress-,  ing rooms a couple-of  days a month. Please contact Nick Orchard,  886-7811. #12  1976 10* Security over the  cab camper, exc. condition, 3 way fridge, furnace,  toilet, oven. $3,750.  886-7854. #12  Must be moved .- 12'x60"  Boise. Cascade "Leader"  :bay window -.6';patio door  - patio - 4 appl. incl.  885-7352. Offers to  $19,000. #13  34' Farrell glass cruiser  3160 cat: asking $45,500 or  trade for property.  883-2505. : #12  Wanted: 12' aluminum  boat for about $250.  885-5436.   . #12  Wanted: moorage space  for 24 ft. power boat with  auto, parking, and power  and water* available.  Secret Cove: to Pender  Harbour. 921-7349.      :#12  ������ We are pleased to  ,    announce that  MARYDORAY  has joined our staff  Mary is an.experienced  travel consultant and  Ipoks forward to meeting  both old and new friends  here at ELITE TRAVEL.  886-2522 886-3381  Cedar Plaza-  Gibsons, B.C.  Maui condo. avail. April  17-May 1 & after May 28.  $25/day, $125/wk.,  $500/mon. U.S. 885-5729 or  collect 596-9284. #13  Basement entry home  with ocean view. 2 yrs. old.  $95,500 obo. 886-8763. #13  Langdale  Modern   3 -bdrm.   home.  Tremendous view of Howe  Sound.   Walk   to   ferry.  . Owner 886-9789.    f':  #12  By owner: 2 yr. old 3 bdrm.  1,471 sq. ft. rahctier, en-  suite, family room, attached 400 sq. ft. garage & 400  sq. ft. ^sundeck: Near  school, store, beach in  Roberts Creek orV"1/i acre.  $75,000,885-7428. #12  Wooded lot for sale. Park-'  like setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,'  Roberts CreekY 72i-xi05.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-23_1. TFN  PRIVATE RETREAT  4.6. sunny acres with  pasture, orchard, garden,  creek.small cottage, barn;  garage & garden shed,  landscaped & services in.  Surrounded by large Fir &  Cedar. Orange Rd., Rbts.  Crk. Was listed at $86,500.  Open to offers. Come see!  886-8029: ^12  2.6 acres Roberts Creek,  rjwy. ft. 700 ft., Well Treed,  creek year round. $53,000  obo. Ph. 886-9654. #12  f26*  B.C.  OasdfiedtL  Pioneer' Pacific   Camp.  (Thetis Island.) Quality  camping since 1944.  Boys/girls, 8-17. Sailing,  canoeing, waterskiing,  crafts, sports, outtrips,  heated pool.. Mature  leaders. Christian 'values.  Free prochure.: B.C;.  Pioneer Carpps, #204A  8606 Fraser, Vancouver,  B.C. V5X3Y3: Phone  325^1715. ���.".��� ���.'.'.���.'���'::.'. #13  500 name and address  labels $5. Printed in our  shop. Popular Press, 2737  Heald Road, Shawnlgan  Lake, BC. VOR 2WO.  Please send payment with  order #13  Chicks: brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds, order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216th'. Street,  Box 59, Mllner, B.C. VOX  1TO Phone 534-7222.   #13  Two camshafts for a D343  6 cyl. cat diesel, $500.  883-9154. #12  Bakery for sale location  center downtown. Business $30,000. ' Building  $95,000 or both $115,000.  Phone 378-4185 early  evenings or write Box 65,  Merritt; B.C. V0K 2B0.  #13  Are you fed up with  reading ads? Send today  for a free detailed report  on a futuristic enterprise.  C. Coburn, 202-2336 Wall  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V5L1B7, '..-^ #12  Small cosmetic and accessory        franchise  available immediately in  Port Hardy, B.C. includes  stock; fixtures, training  and a complete bookkeeping system. For more information call 949-8523.  V''Y>'7'#12  1977 Ford LT9000 c/w 400  Cum 44 pound rears. RTO  15 speed w/wo 12 yard  steel box, good condition,  $21,000 obo. Phone  395-3738, 100 Mile House.  #12  Video Instructional  Lessons: Golf, tennis,  speedreading, fishing,  small * boat engine  maintenance, complete  exercise for men and  women. Many more. Sent  $5 for complete Information (refunded with your  order). Video Network  Centre. Box 2340, Port  Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.   #12  Diesel Electric Generator  Plant, rebuilt 4 cyl. a/c  diesel engine 15 K.W.  115/230 volt Kato  generator on skids.  $4,000. Phone 358-2360 or  Box 70, Silverton, B.C.  V0G2B0. #13  How to play Popular  .Piano! New,_horne .stydy  course., Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed!-For  FREE information, write:  Studio C0321, Russell &  Associates, 10060-102  Avenue, Fort St. John,  B.C. V1J 2E2. #12  Best six seat beech 55  baron in Canada. 200 mph  on 20 gph $56,000. Will  consider most trades.  Free pictures and specs.  Call Al at.(403) 864-3731 or  (403)864-3978.     ��� #f2  Peace. River Show Place  -960 acres, 800 cultivated,  large new home plus  mobile, creek,- fences,  sheds only $334,000. Jack  Folsom, Chief Mountain  Realty, (403) 626-3232 or  (403)628-3775. #12  Gladiolus  Holland.  catalogue  addressed  bulbs   from  For free  send self-  stamped  envelope to Pemberton  Imports, General Delivery,  Pemberton, B.C. VON 2L0;  "'.���������' '���'���'���#13  Satellite TV Systems complete, guaranteed $2,995.  Nd down payment on.ap--  proved credit. Delivery and  installation available  anywhere. Phone Maple  Ridge, B.C. 467-1337, 8  a.m. to 10 p.m. #13  :    !     ~~���    '   ~-        :    : '���     *  Paddle Fans The original  fan  store.   Wholesale and  Retail.   Free  Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific  Fan  Gllery  ^Inc;   4600   East   Hastings  "  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc.,'4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C2K5. Phone  299-0866. TFN  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF  LOUISE CLIFFORD  WILSON JOHNSON,  LATE OF GIBSONS,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and others  having claims against the  estate of the above named  are hereby required to  send particulars thereof  to the Executrix, MARY  LOUISE EASWARAN, at  Eastwood & Company,  Barristers & Solicitors,  P.O. Box 708, Gibsons,  British Columbia, on or  before the 10th day of  April, 1983,'after which  date the Executrix will  distribute the said Estate  among parties entitled  thereto, having regard  only to claims by which  she then has notice.  MARY LOUISE  JEASWARAN  Executrix  BY HER SOLICITOR  JAMES D. STEWART  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  NOTICEis hereby given  that Creditors and  others ; having claims  against the Estate of  Ethel Florence Churchill,  deceased, who died on  February ^3, {1983, are  hereby required to send  them to the undersigned  Executor at PXX Box  708, Gibsons; British  Columbia, before the  30tfi day "of April, 1983  after which date the Ex-  eeutoryvilldistribute the  said. Estate: among the  parties entitled thereto,  Having regard to the  claims of which it has  notice: ������*'��� "';���-���"���  HAROLD RAYMOND  CHURCHiLL  Executbr  By: EASTWOOD &  . COMPANY  Barristers and Solicitors  P.O. Box 708  Gibsons, Sic. VON 1V0  . (886r2271)  Notice of Intention to apply for Disposition of  Crown... Land? in Land  Recording Distribt of  Vancouver ahrf situated  in Gibsons. File No.  2401357. Take notice  that Lucille Holden of  GibsQns, B.C. intends to  apply; for a lease of the  following described  lands.   .  Commencing at a post  planted at the S.E. corner Of L.3, Blk. 33, D.L.  685,Gp. 1N.W.D. thence  2.5 m S. thence 19 m W.  thence 1.4 m N. thence  19 m E containing .0038  ha.    '  The purpose for which  the disposition is required is a rock wail-  Comments concerning this application may  be made to the office of  the District Land  Manager, 4240 Manor  St., Burnaby, B.C. V5G  1B2.,  Lucille Holden  Dated March 16/83  $��*Sfc  *  <o.  4J^**   to that lively, informative   ^  at. Sunshine ^j"  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine* salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $36.60 per year; $i8;oo for six months.  U.S.A: $32.66 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year;,  Mail to:  NAME The Coast News,  ~ ~~     " ~��� Circulation Dept.,  Z���ZZIIIIIZZZ1 Box 460��  .''���':  ��� ������ '.  ': Gibsons, B.C.  ~~ . VON 1V0  ADDRESS.  CITY  PROVINCE  CODE  '-:������;-: :  ^----:���������,;������ i. ���������   GiBSONSRCMP  On the 12th: A report of a-  break-in at the ..Roberts Greek  legion was received. A quantity  of liquor and cigarettes "was  stolen. Investigation is- continuing.  On the 13th: Wilful damage  was done tb a cabin on the  Chekwelp reserve. Damage is  assessed at $50.  On the 14th: A breakrin at a  portable at Elphinstone secondary school was reported.  Stolen was a globe, a calendar  and an exit light. Value of  stolen articles is estimated at  $25. l   ���  On the 15th: ' There was a  report of a theft of gasoline  from a vehicle parked at -a  residence in lower Gibsons.  Another theft of gasoline  was reported from a vehicle in  the Grandyiew area. ��� v  Note:   A report last week of a  found bracelet should have :  read a *losit' bracelet.  -vJv  SECHEI_TRCMP  On the 12th:   Wilful damage  was reported to the front door  of the Sechelt legion. The door  was kicked and broken. Investigation is continuing.  A break and entry arid theft  was reported'.at Sechelt Family  Mart. ^Subjects were ap-  prehehdedand charges are pending.   7 'ryx -t���-.  A vehicle was found upside  down in the salt chuck near  Tuwanek. The investigation  continues.  Vandalism was reported at  Camp Olave in Wilson Creek.  Oil from a fuel tank was drained:  A man's brown 5-speed bike  was taken from the top end of  Spindrift Street. ;  On the 13th: A small boat  overturned off Secret Gove.  The occupants were picked up  and taken to tord Jim's Lodge.  On the 14th: A purse was  taken in a break and entry on  the waterfront reserve.  On the 15th: , Vandalism was  done to a boat in Pender.Har-  bour. The antenna for a VHF  radio was broken off.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported involving a tractor  trailer at the S-bends near Ruby  Lake: The driver was slightly  injured arid fuel spilled over the  road.;  Sechelt municipal hall was  broken into. Subject was apprehended arid charges are pending.  On the 16th: Theft of, some  chainsaws was reported from a  woodlot iri Halfmoon Bay. The  investigation continues. \  On the 17th: The theft of a  vice was reported from a vehicle in West Sechelt. The value is  reported at $150. ���> ,  A brown nylon wallet was  lost between Sechelt and  Madeira Park.  A motor vehicle accident was  reported in Selma Park. The  driver sustained injuries. Possible charges are pending.       ,  Harmony Hall  February was a good month  with new activities and the addition to our hall is well under  way. To this date it has reached  the lock-up stage.  The painting class has proven to be very popular, meeting  every .Tuesday morning at 9:30  for a two-hour session at a cost  of $2 per session.  The Harmony Hall singers  are all tuned up for an Irish  night on Saturday,March 19 at  the regular Saturday night  dance: These dances are catching on slowly, but will probably be better attended come  ���'fan.- yt-^yy yr^,.y-,y  The.r singers per formed, for;  the members of the Kiwanis in- ,.  termediate care home on St.  Patrick's day and were well  received. At bur public bingo  on St; Patrick's day we spread  the green by having good  neighbour games. Each person  beside the winner got a greenback bill.  Baseboard panels have been  installed for heating to replace  the radiant heating in the hall.  What a pleasure to be warm  and comfortable. As soon as  public bingo js finished at the  end of April, Bill Martin has a  crew organized to put in a false  ceiling to combat the condensation problem.  Friday fun nights are a big  success in our hall with about  10 tables of cards in progress,  from 7:30-9:30, a break for  ���lunch and then the three dart  boards are in use- We will soon  have to add more dart boards.  Thirty two people���eight  teams of four���carpet, bowl  every Wednesday afternoon at  1 p.m. and competition is keen.  No trips this month, but on  April 11 a trip'^to1 Andres'  winery in Port Moody arid a  visit to the Coquitlam shopping  centre are planned.  March 25 is pot luck dinner  at 6:30 p.m. sharp. r  I.hear Ann and Dick Fitchett  are back from a two month stay;.  in Hawaii. Ann is our hard  working treasurer and many  thanks go to Marj Leslie who  has looked after our financial  affairs during her sister's  absence.' \.  We are so fortunate to have  hard working, congenial people in our membership. There  are so many members who really care that beirig president is a  joy and a pleasure. Thanks to  all who help and to those who  are unable to. help we appreciate, hayirig yburi bompa-  nionship and friendship. ���      ?  May Harmony always  prevail. ������<���:������'��� Xy-'ry  ���  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves Ihe right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sun.  shme Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reiect 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  additional  line  $1 00.   Use  our  economical  3 \ |  waaks for the price of 2 rate Pre-pay your ad '  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except,  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising  ' S     ������ ��� Ji '���������    �� ��  <&^*^iW^ -SU' S\-.-K&fc.<WiS�� * Swiv ^J~v"&$&��X*X$tef*. ���% ^  NOON SATURDAY  SW  I  I  I  I  I  1  I  Him I.  I: v* .x^^^^^^^K ^^i-  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST MEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO. OF ISSUES  ���^v  II1111  n  n  c  X  ���X.  X  \  ���r-T���1^���1���1    1���r~~T���1'   1 "1    1���1���"1���1���1���III    1���  ���  11 11 u  nrn  1  1  1  1  1  CLASSSFICATBOM: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L-  3  flSB B-B-B GHB B-B-B -_B_B_I  _BbTA Bb_H '  M When: the tide is out the table is set." Members of the economic  commission found the truth of the old coastal maxim on Nelson  Island last Saturday. Here some of them harvest the bountiful  Oyster Supply.';��� " _ John Burnside pholo  Maryanne's   Viewpoint  ..;,���,' by Maryanne West  I wasri't at the regional board  meeting of February 24, but as  there were no corrections to the  published reports, I must  assume that directors Vaughan  and McRae were not misquoted.  It is interesting to note that  these directors felt the need to  justify the vote against the  K-zone by-law, though why  McRae, who wasn't present,  should have a bad conscience  unless he had instructed his  alternate on how to vote, I can't  imagined , 7  . I find the excuse of poor  documentation Hard to* believe-  and cannot understand how it  was allowed to go unchallenged  by the chairman or the  secretary:  Surely, as the K-zOne by-Law  for Areas B and E had been approved by Victoria, the whole  matter was properly  documented, researched and  supported by public demand.  Victoria is not given to just rubber stamping requests from  regional boards which come in  Without iprdper documentation. Director Vaughan arid the  board need a better excuse than  that to gain any credibility.  Director McRae's slogan .  that  "Downzoning is expropriation without compensa  tion" has a nice ring to it and no  one would accuse him of being  inarticulate; I've'" always admired his turn of phrase, but I  don't buy his argument.  Sure, I understand the  logistics of land transactions,  you buy as cheaply as possible  and sell according to what the  market will bear. If you get in  on rising land values you make  a mint. On the other hand if  you're unlucky and get caught  in a falling market, you may  only break even, or lose your  shirt, but that is free enterprise  and the capitalist system, isn't  it? If you gamble, you  presumably know the odds.  I '-'see; riO''reason'why the-  residents of the Sunshine Coast  or their regional government  should adjust zoning priorities  to the needs of developers.  "Expropriation without  compensation'; is a neat  political slogan, but like most  slogans it is an over simplification which doesn't tell the  whole story. A developer faced  with the new equation of three  lots per acre rather than four  has to revise his costs upwards  and the lots will be proportionately more expensive. I remain convinced that the buyer  will inevitably pick up the difference. On the other hand the  developer's plans for subdivision in whatever ratio have a  '���ip^^*W^����i����^^��^^��iil��i^��B  ��� ''''���_!  HI  ii|~i0��i                      .  ^^������"t8s^_ss��^                 :. r::_H  '" ^^^^                                           '                   ' ^^"^S��l .       ' rl__l  Jr-\^. Church ".: ^SH'  i Jl  .,.  Services .���"  .���'��� "\lj  THE UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY                 ���  ^H '                OF CANADA .  BAPTIST CHURCH            ���  ^^H       Sundav Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons           ^B  ������         Effective Feb. 20. 1983  Pastor: Harold Andrews       ^B  ^HR   Durina St. John's Construction  Res: 886-9163              H  HM     r.nmhineri 11:15 a.m. Service  Church: 886-2611            %%%  ���HH       in Gibsons United Church  Sunday scnooi y:3U am       ^fl  ^^H      ���       Glassford Road      '  Morning Service 11:00 am '���;  ^B  I^H  Gihson's Sundav School 9:30 a.m.  Gospel Service 7:0o pm      <^|  'bbbbH             Rev. Alex G. Reid  .v   Prayer & Bible Study ������:������     ;^B  Church Telephone: 886-2333 '  Thursday 7:ou pm     "^B  '     ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL        H  ���M                  ST. AIDAN  CHURCH                    H  BHl          ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School          bH  ^H||        Parish Family Eucharist  .;::.. Chaster Road, Gibsons :   , ^B  f^H- -             10:00 am.  ; .Senior Pastor:.! ed Booaie   ; BH  ^^H      St Rartholorn'ew. Gibsons  ' George Marshall,*:        .. BB  HB                     12:00     :  ���; Visitation Minister     ;���:������������ ^^^H  H^B ' ' St. Aidart, Roberts Creek  Sunday School 9:30 am       ^H  Morning Worship 11:00 am :���;; WM  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm    ^K  |^H                SEVENTH-DAY  BH        . ADVENTIST CHURCH  Home Bible Study           BB  H|H       Sabbath School Saturday  Phone 886-9482 or      ������/ ������  flj^B -       "���������-" 9:30 am  . 886-7107r:r. .-  ^B  BBI     Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  ��� . : Affiliated.with the ���     \. |B_  H^B ��� " ''Brownino. Rd. & Hwv.101  Pentecostal Assemblies     ��� HB  BB" -    Pastor: J. Popowich  ot uanapa   :           'bbbV  ���HH...        -Everyone Welcome  GLAD TIDINGS              ^B  ^^H        For information, pnone:  tAbernacle          m  BH|'       885-9750 or 883-2736  :���'.���:������'.,���.'... Gower Point'Road ;. X:   m\W  Phone: 886-2660            BH  HH             GRACE REFORMED  . ��� ���  Worship Service 10 am        Warn  ���H          COMMUNITY CHURCH  Evenina Fellowship 6:00 pm    BB  HBH ...   Sechelt Elementary school .  Wednesday School.7:00 pm ���/��� BH  HH      11:00 am        ,    885-5635  Pastor; Dave Shinness        fKR  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  .   Wednesday 8:00 p.m. .,  Until fufttior notice all Services in Seventh Day Adyentist Church.  Browning Rd. 885.-2506 or 886-7882  Coast News, March 21,1983  iSF  17.  FISH MARESI  (next to Ken's Lucky Dollar)'  by Chak-Chak  During the winter lay-over  many fishermen have been  spending their time at meetings  in which they are endeavouring  to formulate alternative proposals to present to Fisheries  Minister Pierre de Bane. At a  fishermen's conference held  last November astthe University of Victoria, 350 delegates  agreed with many of Pearse's  recommendations but they  unanimously rejected the proposal for 10 year licenses.  The fishermen also grappled  with problexris of advising the  government ori issues. All are  discontent and suspicious of  the Departriierit of Fisheries  and Oceans and favour a new  Pacific, Fisheries council as  outlined in the Pearse report. It  is my opinion that such a council   should   provide   the  fishermen with a more unified  voice arid; much-needed clout  when they have dealings with  the Departtnent of Fisheries  and or the Minister .'Fishermen  are a very independent bunch  and are veryjmuch like farmers  when it comies to getting them  to agree on a mutual approach  to solving a problem/  There is no doubt in my mind  that the- bureaucratic  monstrosity that is the Pacific  region of the Department of  Fisheries and;Oceans and is  housed in a building with  eleven floors, has caused a  great many of the problems being faced by the industry today.  Talk to any fisherman and he  ; will tell you a story of frustration and lack of direction in his  dealings with the people in that  big building in Vancouver. It  may look like a big beehive but  it does not function like one.  Unlike a beehive there does not  seem to be much activity. Each  floor seems to be a little empire  of its own which is not too con-  cerned with or indeed cares  about what goes on in the rest  of the building. If you have a  problem and the people on one  floor do not have the answer it  is doubtful that they will be able  to direct you to another floor  ,, whose people might be able to.  help you.  Fisheries Minister de Bane  ( says that it is imperative that his  department work very closely  ,. with the different groups for  , whom fisheries are so irripor-  tant in their lives. He also  .points but that the Pacific  ('region has the largest budget of  :the four regions which^totals  several hundreds of million  dollars. .'"���''       *  Perhaps de Bane should  J emulate Vander Zalm and  clean house!  ~    Seayou;  eg  Paul .  (fridays and Saturdays)  and his mobile branch are selling fresh fish from  the white van at the Sunnycrest Plaza at the west entrance (near Super Valu) every Friday and Saturday.  FRESH FISH, PRAWNS, OYSTERS, CLAMS,  FISHCAKES AND MUCH MORE.  See tim 1km, PouE  '���  /'    &*   '*?    "  Easter" .  Svutrise Service  OIBSONS I'UXTliCOSTAJ. rill'RCII  ECKANKAR  AWayQf life  on  spin-off effect on all the adjacent properties,' in fact the  whole areaVTherural ambience  which the residents had  cherished and perhaps spent  many years to enhance, can be  lost with no redress.  What we are talking about is  the way people value land and  its potential. Some, despite  their easy talk about "quality  developments", only see land  as an exploitable commodity,  of how much money they caii  make. Otherwise they wouldn't  bulldoze every green and living  thing and plan as many houses ;  as can be crammed into the j  arei. -rrZ'-Xy... J^'-X^X-:    ������ ~^X.  For others; land is something ;  to cherish, a^ privilege7to riiir*r |  ture arid care for, to use it's  potential for beauty arid  growth. Expropriation comes  in several guises; for the person  who has come to the Sunshine  Coa,st to live in peaceful, quiet  surroundings, able^ to listen to  the birds and the wind in the  trees, the imposition of a subdivision next door ^ is an expropriation of his lifestyle,  something for which money is  no compensation.  "' Expropriation will also be  our lot wheri the increase in  population demands wider  roads and our land and trees  will be expropriated by the  ^ highways department, also  without compensation.  I refuse to accept that those  of us who have invested many  years of our lives, our love and  care into making bur homes a  i "Shangri-la"    (McRae's  ���'��� description) are "selfish" to  '���;-; want to protect that investment  and tlie liveability of the area in  . which we live.  - s    When all the chips are down  \t>ithe -developer will of course 1  v 5_fmd ways1 to recoup his paper  0 "loss" frorri the down-zoriing/  1 but no one can compensate the  rest of us for the loss of a  ^lifestyle.  i  ���>^;  y}  "As a way of life  ECKANKAR provides the  spiritual tools that will  enable you to understand  and experience your  divine self, and the  heavenly worlds in this  lifetime.'  Sn Harold Klemp  The Living ECK Master  AFTERNOON WITH ECK  MUSIC - PANEL - POETRY  Marine Room  Refreshments Will Be New Library Building  ���     Served South Fletcher Rd.,  Admission Free Gibsons, March 2*  ''...1:30 p.m..  .',-���.    .  .    by Bobby Greggain  .     and Siew Yorig Sim  Since', Christinas,, Gibsons  elementary has beeh very busy.  Indoor track meets were held  for the kindergarten, grade Is  and 2s and for the grade 3s and  4s in February. Everyone, in--  eluding parents, who helped  had a great time.  Cedar.'Grove 'school performed the musical play "Cool  in the Furnace" for us which)  wasVery enjoyable.  Mrs. Carlos' grade 2 class  visited the Kiwanis village and  sangValentirie sbrigs to entertain trie presidents' Refreshments ^rere served. Spme art  work fromoour school is  periodically sent to the Kiwanis  village for display there.  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast Nevvs  & 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.  Timber Days organization is  now in full swing as indicated  by the encouraging turnout pf  representiatiyes of many of  Sechelt's clubs, and organizations at last week's meeting.  Timber Days chairman  . Dorothy Gpespn, who has been  working hard organizing the  festivities planned fpr May 21,;  22 arid 23, reqiiestsanyoneinterested iri- helping or par-  ticipatihg should telephone the  icbmrnittee at 885-9748,  -���Crl,.  Corolng Events  BMX Meeting to be held at Elphinstone Secondary School, Room 109,-  March 22 at 7:30 p.m.  Anglican Church Women Area Meeting on Tuesday, March 22nd, 11:30.  a.m. at St. Andrews Church, Madeira Park.  Gibsons Branch, St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary (S.C.) 'Bake Sale', March  " 25, 9:30 a.m. in Sunnycrest Mall.  Roberts Creek Lions' Car Bash Saturday, March 26,12-6, Gibsons mall.  .Come bash our car Instead of yours.'  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship Banquet Tuesday, April 19,  6:30 p.m. in Harmony Hall. Dr. Don Northrup Guest Speaker. Tickets  "now available by phoning Jim at 886:9774 - $7 each. Praise the Lord.  Regutar Events  li  Aelbers  REALESTATE  Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  Vancouver      669*3022  (RE33)  John R. Goodwin  Wednesday  Monday  m^y".GMp*tittM&yyy  ���   Public  Obrary  ��� Hours:   >  "','-';"���'." ��� ,  ���Tuesday  ���   2-4 pm  ��� Wednesday  10:30-4 pm  ��� Thursday  2-4 pm  H  7-9 pm  ��� Saturday .������  '-;?-���.-2-4 pm  Monday - O.A.P.O. #33 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 pmi  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  ��� will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. Next scheduled  meeting will be Monday, 24th January, 1983, at Pender Harbour  "Elementary School, 7:30.p.m.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  ,Chi)rch Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  .Elphinstone Gym 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 p.m.  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101, 885-3145.  Gibsons liido Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  vSchool Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The 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���men 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 Centra Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at the Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sachelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School. .  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpat 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 meeis 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or" 886-9204. .  Pander 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 V.3Q  pm. 886-7937.  Thursday ������ ������-  Roberts Craak Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, al90  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 Masting 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, Gibsons.  Ti.m Kinsmen Club of Gibsons A District welcomes young men 21-40   -  years - meetings 1st -3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 br 886-2045 .ifter  General Meeting ��� Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Friday  Tuesday  Th* regular meeting of Women's Aglow Fellowship Is held in Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday.  lluncri 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.  Duplicate Bridge every Tuesday starting Oct. 5th at 7:25 pm at the Golf  Club, information 886-9785 or 886-2098.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10;to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hall,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For infprmation  call 886-9059 orS886-9041.  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Suppar last  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 686-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Ooors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  ,Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on 8onanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement. .  Wilson Craek Community Reading Centra noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 a.m. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 1st & 3rd Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  885-3510. '  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  885-3510.  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Phcne 886-9774,  886-8026. Praise the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centra 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm. ��..-- �����- -^*"~^:  18. "_  a^EWB5^_S^_  Coast News, March 21, 1983  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above. Send  entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach the  newspaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is W. Van  Heek, 886-8087 who correctly located this week's guess where on  Skyline Drive in Gibsons.  Conference on violence  is well attended  A conference on "Intimacy  and Violence" was the community's response to wife  abuse. It was held at St. Hilda's  hall on March 18. - ���  The response to the questionnaire was excellent; even two  responses from batterers. All  help towards the betterment of  life for all.  The hall was full of agency  people, volunteers for different  services, a doctor, a  psychiatrist, RCMP, social  workers, teachers, counsellors  as well as the general public.  The massive display of data  correlated by volunteers and  core committee workers was  spread on the walls around the  ltolciiN��rK,Pine and other Measures  Avery:  "Moving" Sale  40% off  EVERYTHING  (except Fabric and Sewing Supplies)  Sale starts  Tuesday, March 15  Gibsons Landing    ��� 886-8355  room telling its own story in the;  facts listed, the beatings, the  search for help, responses  received; it was all there. .  Donnie Patterson, chairman  for the day, introduced the first  speaker, Daryl Goldenberg,:  psycho-therapist. He spoke on  battering men. He stressed the,  first goal as understanding  abuse.  Rosemary Brown, MLA for  Burnaby-Edmpnds, took a different tack starting off with  "men beat their wives because  they are permitted to". The  main theme of her speech was  that it should be made illegal to  assault women and that the  whole issue should be brought  out into the public arena.  Economic, assistance' is  available to women but is never  sufficient.  The bottom line' has got to be  "no one deserves to be  beaten".  Easter  music  Gibsons United church choir  is presenting Stainers oratorio  'The Crucifixion' on Palm sun-  day, March 27 at 7;30p.m. The  choir has been greatly  strengthened for this occasion  and conductor Molly Reid has  enlisted local instrumentalists  to augment the organ accompaniment.  Soloists are Earl Harrison  bass and Bill Edney tenor.  A retiring offering will be accepted.  Joe Harrison, NDP president for the Mackenzie constituency told a good turn out of  party members to expect the  next provincial election  "sooner rather than later" at a  meeting held in Roberts Creek  school last Week.  Harrison expressed confidence that the election call  would come in the next'two  weeks and termed this election  crucial to the integrity and survival of B.C.  "This election is crucial to  our survival and integrity,"  said Harrison.  Also addressing the meeting  were Dave Gant, President of  Local 1119 of the Canadian  Paperworkers Union and Joan  Robb, President of the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association.  Gant expressed apprehension that changes being planned by the provincial government to the B.C. Labour Code  would lead to a period of increased labour strife in the province. ;  "There seems to be no doubt  that changes to the code are  coming" said Gant/"Victoria  lawyer Ian Stewart who was instrumental in drafting the  Essential Services Dispute Act,  has been hired by Labour  Minister Bob McClelland to redraft the Labour Code."  Gant pointed out that the  present Labour Code had been  generally seen to be "responsible for the level of stability and  sensible relations seldom  before experienced in B.C.  management and labour relations."  Teachers' President Joan  Robb slammed the recent trend  of educational developments in  B.C. in a fiery speech to the  meeting.  ' The people in schools today  are exhausted, bitter and  cynical because of the actions  of this government," said  Robb.  She described the government as being embarked on a  course "as educationally in-  liquor sale  in Lower 'j_  Gibsons  The time may soon be here .  when residents of lower Gibsons and visiting boaters will no  longer have to slog their way up  School Hill to purchase liquid  refreshments. The town is applying to the Liquor Control  Board for permission to open a  "marina type liquor store" in  lower Gibsons. A request from  George Giannakos that a  satellite store be located in  space available next to the  Omega restaurant received endorsement from council in the  . shope of a letter of support to  the L.C.B.  Indemnity  increase  A by-law providing for a 5  per cent increase in the annual  indemnity paid to members of  Gibsons council was introduced last Tuesday. The mayor's  indemnity will increase from  $4,400 to $4620 and aldermen  will receive $2887.50, up from  $2750 in 1982.  '������.'.We also have  SERVICE VEHICLES AVAILABLE  for Qualified Customers ���  UtLVtN MT* env  sane as it is economically insane!".  She cited the recent annouce-  ment of Education Minister  Vander Zalm of the return to  province-wide testing.  "That decision was taken  against consultation and even  against the minister's own officials," charged Robb.  'STEP INTO SPRING1  AT  FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  (FwHtenftj osMdCmpbetti Shoes)  c J  We have the latest colour fashion '  to accent your Easter wardrobe    >   x  Starting March 24-26 up to 70% discount  on selected items through, the store.  (Cash only on sale items)  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-9345  VISA  99  NO " LION  It Pays To  SHOP IN SECHELT  Shop These Stores And  SAVE  Thursday, Friday, & Saturday  March 24, 25, 26  "It's Something  To Roar About"  Photo Album  REFILLS     29'  Passport  PHOTOS  ���1.O0 off  TrrPhoto  Teredo Square 885-2882  ALL GLASS  AQUARIUMS  (TANKS ONLY) j/^ PRICE  and 20% OFF  ALL FISH  A  / (3 DAYS ONLY)  &(-UNICORN  bVrf^   and  I  ( Y      PLANTS  \^/U COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  .'   ^ 885-5525  *a^ PETS  foetus  HI rafW  SumtfcrastMill  886-761$  ' fktDtck  88$~S3U  <t& Handmade Jewelry  _^��, by Lindy  ^ 10% off  Unicfue Imports  from India  10% off  Brass Earrings  10% off  Greeting Cards  for all Occasions  a co-op of local craftspeople  White or Brown  BREAD  Sliced or Unsliced  KIWIS CATERING  ft BAKER*  GIBSONS  (Home)  886-2933  SECHELT  (Businen)  885-2913  "Rainbird" Sprinkler $9.95  Hollofil Sleeping    ..   "  Bagivib.       ;   $24.95  Hcllofil Sleeping  Bag 2 ib $29.95  4 Man Tent $39.95  M.O.T. App'vd.  Life Vests      , $24.95  50 ft. Garden Hose $11.88  EAGLE MOUNTAIN  TRADERS #3  : DOLPHIN ST. ACROSS FROM R.C.M.P.  SECHELT 885-7960  MED. CHEDDAR   $2.79 Ib.  MOZZ. CHEESE    $2.99 lb.  CARAWAY  CHEESE $2.99 Ib.  UNSLICED  PROCESS $2.99 Ib.  PREMIUM  CRACKERS 39* pkg.  ECONOMY  MARKET  Old Fire Hall, Inlet Avenue _  15%  DISCOUNT  WICKER  WARE  BrB  HARD  WARE  .Cowrie St. Sechelt; 085-9713  ALASKA  BLACK COD  $3.49 ib.  SMOKED ^  SALMON $6.75 ib.  ABALONE  $7.99,b  U  3 Tiered   .  Collapsible  HANGING  BASKET  Red,. Yellow.  White or'Brown  Great  Storage  Idea  (Reg. $12.98)  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  WE DO 8.C.8.C. WORK  886-7133  qCITCHEN   M  WHlVfit.  885-3611  Cowrie Street  COOK  BOOKS  20% OFF  Tlie Sunshlna  I  --/V  Cojvrl* St. .     Sechelt;     8S5-_5*:T! '  Your Community   ���>  Newspaper  To get the  ���'' ,'  "LIONS SHARE" of \  your market  without getting  bitten  call Fred Duncan  at 886-2622 today.  ���t

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