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Sunshine Coast News Mar 28, 1983

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Array M^xmmxm  * s *.  -if  y  .���- .... -... .   [^n w  ������*- ���<> i '���VMr.fe,id��Aju-V.  -��   �����.!  ���  �����>�����< J "#^. >/���,  p.1  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  'In-an*1. h.^<j  '3PV  84.2    &S#  by John Burnside  About 60 people met in the  library of the Roberts Creek  school last Tuesday to form the  Sunshine Coast Peace Com-  ���mittee. They ranged in age  from early twenties to the mid-  seventies.  Co-chairmen of the organizational meeting were Michael  Burns of Sechelt and Anne  Mbul of Gibsons.  Moul reported to the meeting  about a meeting she attended  recently at the University of  British Columbia sponsored by  the B.C. Chapter of the Physi-'  cians for Social Responsibility,"  the division of'continuing  medical education, and the  B.C. Chapter of Science.for  Peace. The theme of the  meeting was The Prevention of  Nuclear War.  Speakers addressed the UBC  convention from a variety of  academic, religious and  political backgrounds. In her  report in Roberts Creek, Moul  made principal reference to two  of the speakers: Professor M.  Pentz, Dean,, Faculty of  Science, Open University,  Buckinghamshire, England;  and Dr. T.L. Perry, professor,  Department of Pharmacology,  University of British Columbia.  Professor Pentz described  the so-called nuclear umbrella  as 'an umbrella with a built-in  shower'. He said that the continued growth of nuclear  arsenal decreases security.  Pentz said that historically  Soviet weapon development  had' followed American  development by a gap of five  years.  "Ours is the responsibility to  'begin to, disarm because we-  Have led all along," said Pentz.  < - ^ -As an immediate first step to  begins tb 'unravel the whole  dreadful spiral', Pentz urged  his Canadian listeners to say  Vio'to the testing of the Cruise  missile in Canada.  ' 'Social responsibility has an  international grouping," said  professor Pentz.  Dr. Thomas Perry of the  department of pharmacology  at UBC dwelt in his address to  the convention on what he called the 'bad news about nuclear  weapons'.  Perry asked the rhetorical  question*>What would happen  in thcevent of even a limited  nuclear war?' and told the  meeting that, the answer was  something so awful that 'we  don't even want to consider it'.  He said that in the event that  a one-megaton bomb was dropped over the city of Vancouver'  there would be 400,000 people  'cooked instantaneously'.  Perry said there would be a f ur-  ther 300,000 dead within four,  weeks of the blast. -' ' }���>  - He also pointed out that the  casualties would include'70 per  cent of the doctors and nursesT  ' 'It means that there could be  no medical response/" said  Perry/ "The'bnly way aphysif  cian can help.is by preventing it"  from happening.", *  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee immediately formed several committees of  volunteers,to undertake a variety of peaceactivities including  arranging for participation of  Sunshine Coast residents in the  giant peace rally in Vancouver  next month." '  Beachcombers opened a new season in Gibsons last week but an original cast member left town. The  vintage car was in the first ever show, which was called "Jesse's Car". It has been retired in favour of a  VigOrOUS new HonchO. John Burnside photo  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coasts     25* per copy brf ricftvs stands  March 28,1983 Volume 37 Number 13  On ferries this week  IS  WW  The possibility of a ferry  strike seems to be a definite  possibility this week. On'Sunday, aswe gp<topress, a strike  vote is bein��e��c$unted involving  r members"of the.JELC. Gavern-  ���A merit Employees'Union.  The primary issue-involves  the1  possit>Te~~l#-offs-H:r'***  "'"highway   patrolmen   at   the  ferry terminals and there 'ire  conflicting,'statements involv-  * ing the situation.  B.C.w Ferry Corporation  director, Ken Sorko, told the  Coast News last week that a  source 'high up in the  ministry' had told him that  'jobs had been found for all  highway patrolmen involved  whose jobs are apparently to  be contracted out.  A spokesman for the  BCGEU, however, told the  Coast News that two auxiliary  employees working as highway  patrolmen at Langdale were  being laid off without jobs being offered them.  "Peter Evans has already  been off for two months  without a job being offered,  while Jim Thom has received  his layoff notice effective the  end of the month, with no indication of alternative employment," said the BCGEU  spokesman.  The two auxiliary employees  mentioned are the orily two involved at the Langdale terminal. A total of nine permanent employees and 28 auxiliary employees serve as  highway patrolmen at  Horseshoe Bay, Swartz Bay,  Tsawwassen, Departure Bay  and Langdale.  Other factors at issue in the  negotiations include the provision that operational services  employees be paid like all other  government employees on a  monthly basis. At present such  employees are paid on an hourly basis.  - The general aim of the  BCGEU is eventually to have  all government employees paid -  **&tJry*toro weeks^rather'thair  twice a month;.,^,r -    '-   ~  - 'Ah&lier issuers the $50 supplement annually the union is  seeking towards the purchase  of safety footwear in those jobs  which require safety boots to be  worn.      . ,\~ l  r >      ^  .-  The result of the strike vote  will be announced at 4 p.m. oji <  Monday, March 28j according -  . to the^BCGEU spokesman cotv t  ��� njScted^^^tbiiit^Jiece^A:  be a strike.it will Have to be ^  before the end of the Ricmth  and could affect travel on the  Easter weekend.  Company claims  tanks are safe  by George Matthews  Despite the normal policy of  allowing delegations five  minutes to make presentations  before the board, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District allowed representatives of Inter-city  Gas Corporation an hour and a  half at last Thursday's regular  meeting to rebut charges  previously made that IGC's  propane tanks at Roberts  Creek are unsafe.  Glen Bullen, vice-president  of IGC introduced Ron  Shorten, safety director for the  liquid gas division, who explained in great detail how  research and development of  safety procedures and techniques had virtually eliminated  the possibility of a "boiling liquid, evaporating vapour explosion" (BLEVE) ever occur-  ing. ..".'-"  In response to McGillivray's  simple overhead projection  presented previously, IGC's  Shorten massively retaliated  with a display guaranteed to  Kolibas sworn iii  Things have settled back pretty much to normal in  Sechelt village following the swearing-in of Mayor Joyce  Kolibas last week.  As she said in her campaign, Kolibas left most aldermanic responsibilities unchanged. New alderman Graham  Craig will be responsible for the library^ the PEP programme, the airport and serve as the mayor's alternate at  the regional board. -  Food Bank update  The Sunshine Coast Food Bank announced Friday that  the second distribution of food will be held this Wednesday;  March 30, between 1 and 3 p.m. at St. Bartholomew's  church hall, at the corner of Highway 101 and North Road,  Gibsons.  The Sechelt Food Bank will have its first distribution  also on Wednesday. See page 8 for details.  Lockstead to speak  MLA Don Lockstead will be the guest speaker at the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce meeting on  March 31. The meeting is scheduled for 8 p.m. in the  Marine Room under Gibsons Library.  Lockstead is scheduled to speak first on the meeting's  agenda. All members of the public are welcome  escalate the audio-visual confrontation to mammoth proportions. *  Shorten began4 with a 30  minute slide show which explained the potential dangers of  propane and the remedies  developed to prevent disaster.  . He then went pn to an 8mm  vJmpvie pf anotlijer -2/0 minutes  ^showing how research hascorrected faults in railway tank  ./ cars, thus eliminating the  danger of the kind of explosions, which rocked Kingman,  Arizona in trie early severities.  Following the; presentation  director McGillivray praised  IGC's safety record but  reiterated the board's position  that the tanks ought to be moved- :y .  Speaking on behailf of the  cOihpahy vice-president Bullen  told the board that:the companyis so convinced that the  present site is safe it is willing to  spend $50,000 tp'beautify and  landscape the area and allow  public access to a pier .at the  seaward end for tourists and  wharf fishermen;  The board thanked the  delegation, promising to give  the proposal consideration  before the next regular  meeting.  Mike Metcalfe of Selma Park was first across the finish line last Sunday in the Sixih Annual April  Fowl's Day Run .'Metcalfe wins the Sunshine Coast News Challenge Cup. -"��"��"��* Benson Pho��o  Everybody finishes  Sixth April Fool's Day Run  The coroner's jury called to  investigate the tragic drownings of three lower mainland  youths in Ruby Lake last April  9 was critical of the  preparedness of the marine  rescue helicopter used in the  search.  In its report, issued last Tuesday, the jury strongly recommended that searchlights,  which had to be installed on the  helicopter before it could participate in the night search, be  placed on the aircraft "at the  onset of darkness so that there  may be no delay when responding to any rescue call".  The jury found that the  The Sixth Annual Sunshine  Coast News April Fool's Run  frorn Gibsons to Sechelt found  a relatively small, but enthusiastic group of runners face  inclement weather at the 9:30  '.iim Sunday start, but there  was a more pleasant finish in  sunny Sechelt. All 26 of the  runners entered finished, with  the winner Mike Metcalfe of  Selma Park breaking last year's  mark of one hour, 25 minutes,  three seconds by over a minute.  Last year's three top  finishers recorded times of  1:25:3; 1:27:27; and 1:28:3  respectively. This year's top  rescue  rescue helicopter was delayed  48 minutes in taking off while  searchlights were installed. It  was felt that had the delay not  occurred, "a more complete  rescue or recovery operation  may have been effected''.  The jury found that Todd  Michael Riesco, 18, and Glen  Allan Scholes, 19, whose  bodies have not been  recovered, and Mary-Anne  Elizabeth Yzerman, 19, died of  drowning and hypothermia  when their 12 foot boat overturned in the lake at approximately 10:30 p.m. April 9,  1982. The deaths were ruled accidental. Three other oc-  three, Metcalfe, Jim Hunter  and Brian Evans (tied) and  Lome Berrrian rian a respectable 1:24:28; 1:27:30; and  1:28:28 respectively.  Teacher Don Matsuzaki  finished fourth in 1:28:38 and  Jack Aaltonen came in fifth in  1:32:45. The first woman  finisher was Darcie Young a  grade 12 student at Chatelech  who ran the race in 1:41:26.  The oldest runner was Arne  Pettersen at 1:49:04. The  youngest runner was 13 year  old Stephen Christian of Granthams who turned in a fast  1:35:28.  Other participants, in order  of finish times, were as follows:  Dave Gant 1:33:16; Dale Dickie  1:35:58; Brian Romer 1:38:08; Brian  De Schepper 1:39:31; Lyn Christian  1:41:00; Mark Jiew 1:41:04; Clifford  De Schepper 1:41:20; Mike Barker  1:41:26; Lee Brown 1:44:14; Joan  Blomgren 1:45:02; Stuart Frizzell  1:48:37; Wayne Robinson 1:52:38;  Greg Dowman 1:55:01; Steve 111-  ingworth 1:56:12; Terry Cowderoy  1:58:10; Andrea Rayment 2:03:07;  Buffy Harper 2:05:01.  Congratulations to all the  runners and thanks to the town  of Gibsons recreation department, Super-Valu for oranges  and Trail Bay Sports.  in drowning  cupants of the craft survived by  swimming ashore.  Among the jury's other findings were: the boat was  overloaded and therefore in a  dangerous condition for the  journey; there was a lack of  adequate life-saving devices on  board; the consumption of  alcohol by those on board impeded the functions required  for survival in the water; and  the length of time between the  discovery of the emergency and  the appeal for help to the rescue  organization was excessive.  The jury also recommended  that the federal ministry of  transport initiate legislation re  quiring mandatory licensing of  all boat operators; that the  deputy commissioner of the  RCMP initiate a more effective -  system of communications between officers on the scene and  the various rescue agencies;!  and, that additional funds be  made available to the local provincial emergency programme  The jury commended the  work of volunteer members of  PEP for their efficient and  competent performance and  were especially appreciative of  the work of constables  Boychuk and Lawson of the  RCMP.  V  ^  fl  f.Jiv ��V'  wj   ��� *��    i ^i ^  i  Coast News, March 28,1983  Ronald Reagan virtually defies comment. His latest  pronouncements on the subject of disarmaments leave  one seriously questioning the man's sanity, or the sanity  of those who prop him up and feed him his lines.  A laser umbrella under which a free people can live in  peace and security for ever���the mind boggles.  Never mind that scientific advisors to the Pentagon  are openly eschewing the word 'bizarre' in favour of  'crazy' to describe Reagan's so-called defence pronouncements; never mind that the FBI openly disagrees  with him about the leadership of the peace movement;  never mind that all new weapons of defence have  ultimately become offensive weapons. Despite all this  the president'of the United States is urging that trillions  more dollars be pumped into the pockets of his friends,  the arms manufacturers.  It is simply time for the people of the world to stand  and cry that enough is enough. The latest unexpected  organ to call for disarmament is the magazine of the  Royal Canadian Legion (February edition).  It is time to make it plain that mankind is all but  unanimous in its call for the easing of these terrible  nuclear tensions.  Axe-grinding  We note that developer Ken Wells dismissed the  presentation of a Mr. Meyers, representing Sunnycrest  Mall, as axe-grinding when that gentleman raised concerns about over-development of the shopping core at a  recent re-zoning meeting.  It seems a strange comment. Is not Mr. Wells grinding away at an axe of his own in seeking the re-zoning?  Has there not been spectacular over-development of  shopping malls in Nanaimo and Powell River? Aire land  developers to be the only people around here allowed to  grind axes?  A point missed  Representatives of Inter-city Gas Corporation,  owners of the controversial propane tanks in Roberts  Creek let out all the stops last week in trying to convince  the regional board that propane tanks are safe.  Unfortunately, despite a presentation that was  thorough to the point of tediousness, the company has  missed the point of why the board will not recommend  an extension of the IGC lease.  The regional board wants all flammable fuel storage  in a safe, single-site compound, away from populated  areas. The public perceives propane to be dangerous  and no lecture on safety is likely to alter that perception.  IGC's willingness to explain propane safety to the  people is commendable, but if the company wishes to be  a good corporate citizen it should plan on being the first  tenant in the proposed new storage site.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  The ferry service experienced some difficulties in the first major holiday weekend of  the year. An overflow  situation was reported  on the first ferry out of  Horseshoe Bay on Friday morning but the major difficulty was experienced by those  travellers going to  Powell River.  10 YEARS AGO  The provincial government has purchased the  town of Ocean Falls for  $1 million and will reactivate the newprint mill  as soon as possible.  When discussing a  subdivision by-law at  Sechelt council last  week, the village clerk  observed "soon land will  cost more than the home  to be built on it."  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons municipal  council has proclaimed  next week as Clean-up  and Paint-up week.  Under the signature of  Fred Feeney the proclamation asks residents  of the village to clear unsightly objects from their  property and to clean up  and paint up generally,  paint up generally.  20 YEARS AGO  Kenny Pennysaver announces.   "We  have  a  new name for our store:  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Store. We invite you to  participate in our three-  day opening sale."  25 YEARS AGO  A flowery promenade,  winding around Sechelt's  waterfront, is in future  plans of the village commission, chairman Christine Johnstone said in a  recent interview. The  commission is unanimous in its decision to  make the village a beauty  spot on the highway for  both tourists and those  who live here.  30 YEARS AGO  Celia Flumerfelt, then  editor in chief of the  Elphinstone student  newspaper, started her  editorial this week:  "There are more and  more young men and  women graduating from  high schools every year,  and more and more  young people in our  juvenile courts. In the  face of this, we wonder  what is the matter with  our educational system.  Could it be we are putting too much stress on  non-essentials, instead  of fitting the young people for positions they  will eventually take?  35 YEARS AGO  Not available this  week.  Sunshine ..(gOAf f  ���oitorlal Department  John Burnside     George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Aooounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Aclvertlelna Department  J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat  Production Department  Nancy Conway        John Storey  Fran Berger  Copy*  Llse Sheridan  Gerry Walker  ���ttfno  Connie Hawke  Linda Makelff  Easter services were held in this beautiful Roman Catholic chapel  on Sechelt Indian Reserve No. 2 from 1905 until the building was  destroyed by fire in 1917. The chapel occupied the third floor of the  rear wing of the wooden St. Augustine's Residential School,  measuring 28 x 30 feet. When the Sisters of the Child of Jesus arrived in Sechelt to staff the school at its opening in the summer of  1904, one of their order wrote: "We immediately went to the  Fleming on Education  Why not graduation  in Grade Ten?  chapel where there were as yet neither chairs nor pews. As  substitute we used a plank upheld at each end by a crate." The  finished chapel featured a painted ceiling, gracefully-shaped windows, elegant religious statues, and handsomely carved pews. This  photo was copied from the collection of David Paul, who was pupil  No. 6 at the school and who died in Sechelt in 1981, aged 87 years.  Caption by Helen Dawe.  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press Ltd.". Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  by FrancisTlemirig  There seem to be two kinds  of pupils in any public school'  system. There are those who  are scholastically inclined from  their kindergarten days, easy to  teach, on fire to learn, comX  petitive and keen. y  Then there are the others, the  kids who find school an ever-f  increasing burden, who finally^  drop out, drift; off, fail con^  stantly, complete grade 12,.. if  they do at all, with the greatest*  difficulty.       J XX.  They and their parents and-  teachers often share a turbule^  academic and social hell, fp��  some years. Many parents 6F  non-achieving students have  asked about possible grade 10  graduation.  Grade 10 completion, they,  argue, would be a realistic goal  that they could set for their  young people. They would like  it to be recognized as an end in  itself.  These parents are aware that,  once out of school and peer  pressure, many of these non-  students begin to develop  specific interests, either  through employment or lack of  it. The parents think that the  colleges are the kind of places  their young people would willingly attend, once learning  becomes self-motivated.  The parents bf the rebellious  young people know that these  youngsters are very different  from the kids of a decade ago.  The changes we have wrought  in society, the media and its  messages, have made them  young adults in their customs  and their thinking.  School rules are set for all  pupils grades 8 to 12. Many of  the more mature ones find that ���  the rules and regulations of  secondary education, being  treated as children, difficult to  handle.  If we had universal grade 10  graduation^ if all the resources  that are now being placed in  grades 11 and 12, were  available to the colleges, what  would the outcome be?  Some grade 10 graduates  might never go ^n. Most, would  take one course, or many.  When they were ready, they  could prepare themselves for  university or for a trade. Some  would work part-time, travel,  explore the world around them.  Some would happily "hit the  books".  In the college atmosphere  they would be. free to come or  go, as responsible and mature  students. The rules of good  citizenship would be their rules.  Many teachers would  transfer to the colleges, where  teaching would be Utopian  compared to some of their present captive classes. Imagine  classes where every student was  there by choice, anxious to  learn! It would happen.  Since the same ministry  governs the colleges as governs  the public schools, only inter  nal changes would be needed.  Colleges have proved that they  do not need expensive buildings  and facilities to function well.  The new system should not be  any more costly than the present one, and could go for a  twelve month school year,  divided into semesters/another  saving to the community  Some parents suggest that  every grade 10 graduate could  be given vouchers for 10  courses, which could be cashed  in anywhere in the province,  good for ten years.  Education must not be static.  0ur present system Has perhaps  outlived its usefulness'"to the  youngsters it sets out to serve.  The colleges have gone  through the birth pangs and are  well received by the community. It would be nice to see some  exchange of ideas between college and school boards, to see if  they are ready for some major  changes in structure.  Grade 10 graduation is an  often discussed topic in many  communities. Perhaps some  political party will have to take  the lead. It is a concept which  should be given much careful  consideration. On the surface,  it looks as though the parents  who are attracted to it have a  good case.  The prospect of anarchy is  repulsive to all civilized people.  A society suddenly unbridled  of law and government raises  the spectre of terrorism,  looting, murder and mayhem.  This may not be a true picture Of anarchy, however.  Rather than a citizenry gone  mad, refusing to obey laws and  preying upon neighbours,  anarchy may be characterized '  by a government refusing to  govern.  The current political situation in British Columbia contains the seeds of this kind of  anarchy. ;Thej govecnmentihas 5  in fact ceased to,govern. Deci-;  sions are not being made,  legislation is not being  prepared, bills are not being  debated and the likelihood of  any of these things happening  becomes more remote by the  day.  It could be argued that  whenever an election is called,  the government ceases to exist  anyhow, and the civil servants  simply carry on, that this is a  normal procedure and chaos  does not ensue. The situation  now existing in the province is  different however. The provincial government has been putting out so many false signals in  the past six months, has revers-  Rocky Acres  This is a wild land, country of my choice,  With harsh craggy mountain, moor ample and bare.  Seldom in these acres is heard any voice  But voice of cold water that runs here and there  Through rocks and land heather growing without care.  No mice in the heath run nor no birds cry  For fear of the dark speck that floats in the sky.  He soars and he hovers, rocking on his wings,  He scans his wide parish with a sharp eye,  He catches the trembling of small hidden things,  He tears them in pieces, dropping from the sky:  Tenderness and pity the land wilt deny  Where life is but nourished from water and rock,  A hardy adventure, full of fear and shock.  Time has never journeyed to this lost land,  Crakeberries and heather bloom out of date,  The rocks jut, the streams flow singing on either hand,  Careless if the season be early or late.  The skies wander overhead, now blue, now slate:  Winter would be known by his cold cutting snow  If June did not borrow his armor also.  Yet this is my country beloved by me best,  The first land that rose from Chaos and the Flood,  Nursing no fat valleys for comfort and rest,  Trampled by no hard hooves, stained with no blood.  Bold immortal country whose hill-tops have stood  Strongholds for the proud gods when on earth they go:  Terror for fat burghers in far plains below.  Robert Graves  ed itself so many times, that the;  civil servants no longer believe  anything the government says.  A provincial government  civil servant these days is likely  to be a demoralized mass of  neurotic indecision who is  looking for another job���if  such a thing exists���or asking  for a leave of absence. So far  the rot has spread from the  generals to the officer corps���from cabinet ministers to  senior officials���but it won!t,  be long until the twitchiness  and ill humour of the bosses  williinfec.tthetrqops.j ;,-.tUio;.;,  Most senior -officials in Victoria how1 are caiightiri:a bind-  They are being asked to put  policies into effect that have  nothing.to do with governance  but are bald attempts to create a  political environment in which  the Socreds might find some  thin hope of winning an election. When the senior administrators formulate a policy  based on an edict passed down  from cabinet and put it into effect, more often than not the  policy is reversed or changed  within a few days. Consequently, in too many cases, the  bureaucrats have decided to  hide out in their offices.  The education ministry is  probably most affected by the ���  present malaise, but it would be  hard to find any senior civil servants these days who are not  gloomy and nervous.  At the next level down the  ladder, the department heads  and office managers who are  haying their heads bitten of f ph  a regular basis by their stressed  bosses are faced with low  morale among their office  staff. Jobs are being lost  through attrition. When an office worker.quits or retires, his  work has to be shared by the  remnants of the staff. As a  result, the rate of job leaving,  despite the hard economic  times, is likely to increase.'  The fact is, the government is  a mess; it has stopped working.  We have then, the seeds of  anarchy, riot the crazy, bomb-  throwing, neighbour killing  neighbour kind, but the more  insidious, thorough-going kind  that starts from the top and  drains the confidence bf the  people in the government's  ability to govern.  Mr. Bennett has suggested  that he has the legal right to  govern without recourse to the  legislature and he has hinted  that he may not bother calling  the legislature to debate the  budget. This kind of dictatorship is not democracy, but it's  not anarchy either. But if he  continues to politic rather than  govern, the anarchy that has  begun to infect his government  will spread further with consequences no one can foresee.  Whoever it was who said,  "He who governs least,  governs best," did not live in  B.C. in the 1980s. ���-���ft  Editor:  On behalf of the staff and  students of Elphinstone Secondary School I am requesting  that your organization contribute a scholarship or bursary  to our graduating students.  These students are experiencing severe difficulties in acquiring funds to further their  education, due to a compounding effect of the depressed  economy on family finances  and job opportunities. At this  time in history, the difference  between attending or not attending a post-secondary institu-'  tion can very well be the money  provided by donors throughout our communities.  There are now three secon-  dary schools graduating  students, on the Sunshine  Coast. With the change from  two to three graduating classes,  the number of scholarships and  bursaries available to  Elphinstone graduates has  been reduced. This is a serious  situation for students wishing  t o Vp u r sue y o c a t i o n a 1 or  academic goals next year;.-'X XX v  Our graduates register for a  wide range of courses/-  programmes in a wide range of  institutions. We have ex-  students in pre-apprenticeship  programmes, in technical/-  vocational programmes, in  community colleges, in all three  universities, and in other  specialty areas. We are, proud  of the very successful records  our graduates have been  achieving. We wish to see them  continue this successful record.  Your assistance is needed.  Scholarships are for  academic excellence and range  from fifty ($50.00) to one thousand dollars ($1,000.00). Bursaries are awarded for a wide  range of programmes (vocational-academic) and include  "need" as one of the  criteria...these range from  seventy-five dollars ($75.00) to  five hundred dollars ($500.00).  As you can see, the amounts  vary widely and there is no set  maximum or minimum - every  bit helps one of our students.  If you have any questions, o'r  if you would like me or a  member of the teaching staff to  attend a meeting of your  organization to give a brief talk  or answer questions, we would  be pleased to do so. There is  some urgency, as we are fast approaching our year-end and we  endeavour to match awards  with students by involving  donors as required. A jeply by ;  the end of April would be ap-"  preciated'Very nniclu  ���xrxXy'X ;> Yours truly,  B.Ji Bbulton,  Principal,  Elphinstone Secondary School  Ed. note: Ah, so many good  causes in such hard times. If  Mr. Boulton will start the ball  rolling with ten per cent of his  net income for 1982, this company will match him with ten  per cent of our 1982 net income.  Unemployed not to blame  Editor,  The most serious problem  confronting Canadians today  is unemployment.  Most of us depend on our  work to earn a living. To  become unemployed means to  have the economic foundation  of our existence removed. This  has a traumatic effect on people and their families.  What causes unemployment?  Contrary to what some people think, or might want us to  think, the unemployed or the  employed are not to blame for  unemployment.  Unemployment is the result  of an imbalance in the;  economy: between the capacity .  for production and the level of  consumption. The consumption., of .goods arid services is  reduced by reducing people's  incomes and/or the introduction of technology which actually increases the capacity for  production, the inevitable  result isthe massive lay-off of  people in order to reduce production. Of course consumption is again practically reduced  1        Gibsons  1   Public library  Hours:  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  2-4 pm  10:30-4 pm  2-4prri  7-9 pm  2-4 pm  when people are laid off making it necessary to reduce production even further by laying  more people off, and so on.  The reason for the imbalance  between the capacity of production and consumption is the  greed of the private interests,  mainly banks and monopolies,  that control the economy in the  capitalist system. Their sole  narrow-minded goal is to extract as much money, as possible from the population. The  purpose of introducing  technology is not to reduce the  hours of work and increase  people's standard of living.  ! The government's response  to^th<^economi& crisis is*wage-  restraint and reduction in services.; This only serves to increase unemployment and  deepens the depression.  What is needed is a reversal  of present policies. The buying  power of people has to be increased and the work week  shortened. Controls have to be  placed on prices, interest rates  and the export of capital. The  dependence of the economy on  exports of raw materials has to  be reduced by the expansion of  processing and manufacturing  in Canada.  This kind of programme  would put people back to work  and allow us to enjoy the fruits  of our labour instead of being  victimized by the limitless greed  of the monpolies and the  banks.  HansPenner  Covering  the Coverage  by Jim Ansel!  Homeowner's Standard Form:  As mentioned last week, the key figure on any  Homeowner's Policy is the limit carried on the house  itself. Once that amount is established, the other  coverage limits fall into place as follows:  OUTBUILDINGS - Automatic limit based on 10% of  house amount. It will cover separate buildings on the  property such as garage, tool shed, etc.  CONTENTS - Automatic limit based anywhere from  40%. to 60% of the house limit. This covers virtually all  personal belongings normally found in the home. A further 10% of this amount is usually extended to cover  contents while temporarily removed from the home.  ADDITIONAL LIVING EXPENSES - Automatic limit  based on 20% of the house amount. This is intended to  pick up additional costs (hotel, motel, etc.) incurred by  you if forced to leave your home due to a fire or other  insured peril.  As the liability coverage is a totally different section, I  will leave that to a later date.  Although the outbuildings and contents limits are  automatically provided, they can be increased as required. Next week I will explain the importance of insuring to value due to the COINSURANCE CLAUSE.  Sunshine Coast Insurance Agencies Ltd.  Box 375, Cowrie Street,  Credit Union Building  Sechelt, B.C., VON 3A0  885-2291 ADV't  Coast News, March 28,1983  Editor, * "':XX  I really don't know why you  keep doing this. In the issue of  March 7 you included in your  editorial comment several  statistics which I felt were  .wrongs some of them indisputably and some arguably.  In your editorial of March 14  you ignore the indisputable,  corrections and, in riry opinion* %%.  threw up a vast smoke screen;  which avoided the point of the'  arguable ones. However; that's^;  not the point of this letter; this'X  letter addresses the fact that fc  your second editorial also end-[X  ed with a demonstrably incor- '  rect statement. You said: "Aty  the^end of his letter secretary:-^  treasurer Mills makes much of%  the fact that 15 years ago there>  was a superintendent and four ^  district  teachers  in  this?  area"...'-he does not mention]'X  that the; supmntenderit It: the''-Jji  time was responsible for Powell ft7  River, the Sunshine Coast and^f  the University Hill without '  benefit of the two or three  underling supervisors that the v  ministry now in its corpulent*"  wisdom determines that we ���  should pay for".  You are wrong again, and on ;  several counts. First,  I did7  specifically mention University  Hill in my comment about' -15 vi  years ago", and I mentioned^  the fact that they had a teacher"  unassigned to a school in addition to the four that we hadi  then. I did not mention Powell  River because in the 1968-691>  school year the superintendent J;  of this school district and of.  University Hill was not also the  superintendent of Powell River  schootdistrict, although he had  been up to a year before. Lastly, you are, of course, totally  wrong in saying,  benefit of .the two  underling supervisors, etc.''. I  have pointed out that we do not  have two or three supervisors,  we have one, whose title is,  director of instruction. As I:  pointed out in my letter, back irij  1968 we had one supervisor,-  whose title was sujpervisor o��,  instruction. We do riot riowe  or^thre^^supervisors in this,  school district. .   ,  I do strongly urge you to  commence researching your  material rather than relying  upon memory, which in  everyone is subject to clouding  by time and distortion by prejudice.  R.Mills  Men welcome  Editor's Note: A copy of this  letter was received by this  newspaper.  Dear Dianne,  ;;  Let me first apologize for not  thanking you for taking the  time to write about your concerns which many people share.  After reflecting on my  response, I would like to add  that I also neglected to state the  obvious which is that we would  be glad to hear directly from  men who are interested in sup-  porting the aims of our  women's programmes and  want to attend these Continuing Education special events.  Ricki Moss  Skookum  000  ClOli  Editor,  Your man Burnside's column of March 14 is indicative  of how hatred can cloud  reasoning. Rest assured, he will  never suffer from that disease  mentioned in "The Iceman  Cometh", 'the curse of mankind���the ability to see both  sides of a problem'.  Allow me to comment on  some of his points: 1. Indian���Hindu and Moslem sects  were clashing long before the  English arrived and will continue to do so long into the  future. Am I to believe that his  hated English were insidiously  present in Assam recently? For  all that Gandhi was a great  man, let us not lose sight of the  5>  V  fact that he was too much of a  dreamer to ever realize a practical solution of the problems,  namely that all religious sects  could live in harmony and that  the caste system could be  abolished. 2. Ireland���Burnside would have us believe that  were it not for the English we  would see the Irish protestant  and the Irish Catholic walking  hand-in-hand into the sunset  bathed in an aura of brotherly  love���Hoo Boy! 3. Scotland���Clans were locked in  mortal combat for a millenium  before any interference from  the south. Historians have  noted that Hadrian built a wall  to separate them from the  civilized world. 4. Africa���  x*& A SUB&  Tribal rivalry was not a practice  learned from British colonists.  It was a way of life without  foreign teachers present and  unfortunately a habit not too  readily eradicated.  I realize that a good editorial ;  should be provocative, but let.;  us keep them free of bigotry.    "-"  A.H. Crute  West Vancouver, B.C.;  Flea market  gratitude  Editor, ;  Special thanks to everyone;  who helped make the Giant;  Flea Market at Langdale school  a big success on March 12.  (Mrs.) L. Hay  ��"  ^  ����  *i<SaJ2^jOS?*Z*9H  <*.  yy:  ^       to that lively, informative   *iv  Sunshine ^*  "without  or three"  Mark Guignard  A Fellow asked me if we sold truck  canopies last week. I replied Sunshine- Motors stocks and sells  them. After eyeing my office he  replied, "Throw in a set of curtains and I'll take it."  LATE MODEL CARS  PURCHASED FOR CASH  1978 DATSUN B210  4 Cylinder, 4 Speed.  One Owner  SKOOKUM  DEAL  00  TRADES WELCOME  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auti  I Dealer 7381 Sechelt  $fc  ^  ���KS^S^WPS^S*.  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per year, SiS.oo for six months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 per year.  NAME  ADDRESS.  CITY  PROVINCE  CODE   Mail to:  The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  PRICES EFFECTIVE: wed., mar. 30 - sat., apr. 2  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  KR  TABLERITE  ' as 1 to imftojsa j  h  ��� c\>  :MaBo6Kni  COFFEE  Sanka ^  COFFEE .........  ... .369 gm 3.49 | Gov>t Inspected Smoked  369 gm 2.89  gm  FULL SELECTION OF  TURKEYS, HAMS, CHICKENS, DUCKS, ETC.  ^A'it  Maxwell House Instant .  COFFEE .  10 oz. 4.99  Jello  JELLY POWDERS . 85 gm 3/1.00  13,19 -a    4/1  ORANGE CRYSTALS 4s 1.49  Burn's  CANNED HAM.  15ib 3.99  Mott's  CLAMATOJUICE .    ..48oz. 1.99  Grantham's  LEMON JUICE..        ,675 mil.49  Sun-Rype Blue Label  APPLE JUICE       ....    .11 .99  Green Giant  VEGETABLES i2on4oz .69  Corn, Peas, Beans  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY SAUCE i4oz. .99  Whole or Jelly  I.G.A.  MUSHROOMS   10oz. .79  Whole or Stems & Pieces  7UPor .....  PEPSI Reg. or Diet 750 ml Z/1.39  Plus Deposit  Rover  DOG FOOD ..723gm .59  Pamper  CAT FOOD 6oz. 3/1.00  Cashmere  TOILET TISSUE 4s 1.39  HAM (lb. 1.29)   kg 2.84  Ready to eat, Shank Portion  Olympic Sliced  SIDE BACON  500 gm pkg.  2.59  Olympic Regular Skinless  WIENERS 454 gm pkg. 1.29  Fresh Jolly Roger Brand  OYSTERS 227 gm 2.59  DAFFODILS  ....10 per bunch .79  MUMS or  EASTER LILIES 5  pot 5.99  GREEN  GRAPES (lb. .99)   kg 2.18  CELERY... (lb. .33)   kg .74  TOMATOES .....(ib. .89) kg 1.96  Green Giant  VEGETABLES 250 gm .99  in Butter Sauce  McCain's 5"  PIZZAS Deluxe or Supreme . .15 oz.2.49  Honeydew  ORANGE DRINK  CONCENTRATE 12.5 oz. .99  ,AI  Mii  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information  Early Bird Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.W.F. 8:00 -9:00 a.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00- 1:00 p.m.  Sal. 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.  Adult* Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  Adults "n Teens        Friday 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  Ladles Swim T. & T. 1:00 - 2:00 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park ��� 883-9100  m Bessrus ins Right To  Limit Qinntlilts < i   i  ���nn���i���i  -Tgfc7-iMBTTiiiriift.nrrt��-<��^WTTi'  paepBfiaiiiwgapagaag^^  SgiP��i6Wto6yil��8Ba)jiBBB5?BS^^  Coast News, March 28,1983  March 28 - April 2rid  2 �� %  Oil   Half Slips & Full Slips  ��tf %  Oil  Selected Sleepwear  30% off Sclected  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  FASHION CENTRE  m$&  I 17  Vfy. 886-2023 iAc,  ^5TMALL.G^S^  *  CHECHOSLOVAKIAN SEIKO QUARTZ WATCHES  CRYSTAL -^ An/  M. If 70  OFF EYERYTHING ELSE!!  iiv^^iiy^J.'**^^*  i:7v--;U-"~'". ':-.rx'. rrrrxrx^r 'XJ*yXM&  &���'  (fl  ^  ^  adidas*=^  /  20%  DISCOUNT  adidas^  track surrs  AND  OREY SWEAT surrs  (Tops & Btftoms)  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail & Cowrie, Sechelt 885-2512  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-8020  ?-r  v   i  ��|   ��� n.���..,"���, .,���i'  'A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Super-Valu  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  i Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Restaurant.  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce    Orange-O  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems Party Shop  ir"i,_'/,' f f i  ���i J" i' ���f*' *"    ���''  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics       Liquor Store j*  The Candy Shoppe^i .      ���-., .....���.' ..���y.  Sears.  Goddard's Fashion Centre      Henry's Bakery Royal Bank of Canada <Ts Unisex Hair  You-Del's Delicatessen Dee's Fine Cleaning Trail Bay Sports; The Feathered Nest  Home Hardware Village Greenhouse Richard's Men's Wear Cosy Corner Crafts  Pharmasave Players'Arcade Todd's Children's Wear Kits Cameras  Suncoast Agencies Don's Shoes Cactus Flower  Gibsons Realty Gibsons Travel SAAN  Sale Dates:  March 30 - April 6th, 1983.  86 STORE  GIANT  SALE  f^n.  .Colgate  Colgate  SOTMLttK-JPWPW  ASPIRIN  ib(NiAino&s  SOtt HBWUMi  VW*-.  "\#-  -���  *ts  &v&>  CHEWPABtE  c  500 m<|  .     OWWMKfVOkM*  KKTttHittSS  t^OO^ IHftf  L��35*,*J��tt  tutu.  8 OHLY CUDDLY  PLUSH BEARS so Tali  Reg. *24.08 SALE  12.  25% OFF ALL  SMURF PLUSH TOYS  6" to 40"  COSMETIC BAGS  Over 300 to choose from  at  40% OFF  Rowntree Easter Eggs  170 g.  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  Colgate Toothpaste  Assorted Types  50 mL  PHARMASAVE PRICE   ���  77  Pharmasave Vitamin C  Orange Flavoured  SOOmg-IOO's  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  Johnson's Dental Floss  1  Assorted Types  50 yds.  PHARMASAVE PRICE  Aspirin  200's  PHARMASAVE PRICE  2  99  Royale Bathroom Tissue  4 Rolls  __  PHARMASAVE PRICE  1  49  Get t at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall, Tl1'-���������*���>��������Baft��ftji.��TMa.. ��^���������.J-nTd .��.���-m.. A  ��.^^.f. ,.-'._��.-��.Jlrf,1 -'-TJifi1TT;nrTtimjf-..T,1i?i Til in-iiiiijiwiUnMfit^l^j  with purchase of T-Shirts  & Baseball Shirts  Men's  PANTS & "FOX" SHIRTS  JEANS & ASSORTED BLOUSES  The Dock, Cowrie St.  sechelt 885*5323  Sunnycrest Mall  ^7615 GiBSOiirsi  Special ��� One Week Only ���������  Hot Brushes $4^  Regular or Mini Barrel H   ^1P ���  This Week Only  OPEN THURSDAY UNTIL 9 P.M.  00  ���Regular Hours     ''':": ' "        "    '     ' -'  Monday To Saturday     Friday's Til 9 p.m.  S UNISEX HAIR  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS  WALK-INS ALWAYS WELCOME 886-7616  15%0FF  ALL HANGING  PLANTS  EASTER  LILIES  $5.97  ^^  SUPPLIES  is.  Easter  Cosy   Corner Crafts  J3unnycrest    Mall      Sibsons   886-2470  DELICIOUS FRIED  CHICKEN & CHIPS  Coast News, March 28,1983  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  french bread   397 g(  Personalized  easter eggs  1.69  Weston's  hot cross  buns  Oven-Fresh  festive  bread  pkg. of 8  454 gm loaf  Grocery Value  Maxwell House  instant  coffee  Hill's Brothers  283 gm  4.99  Super-Valu  pineapple  juic^?  1.36 I  1.09  min s Brotners .   ^       |   Robin Hood All Purpose  COffee      ,454gm tin 2.89 |   flQur 10 kq 5,49  Niagara - Frozen  orange  juice  Foremost Grade  Valley Farms ��� Frozen  341 ml  .88  hash  browns  902.gm  Pack of 48, Toddlers or  Extra Absorbent  Iar cje eggs  do? 1.29  Pampers  diapers  9.99  Dole  Harvest  pi n e apple 540 g���;��n , y 9 I nt a r g a pry  Sliced Or Crushed7 : > I      :   136 kg box  ,99 I niargan  ��� ��� -   - -  ���  -���-   ���    idiMlirtV    tr  t Coast News, March 28,1983  *  Kim Zander, centre, of Vancouver' Unemployment Action Centre  was on the Sunshine Coast last week. Story on page 20.  ���    ��� ���John Burnside photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Plant and Bake Sale  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  i;    Just in case anyone noticed  ; that there was no column last  "week���the reason was that I  [, was off on a ski trip in the Banff  ��� area. It was a reunion affair  and it was great to see friends  that we hadn't seen for over 20  years. Burnow it's back down  ��� to earth again to catch up with  the local affairs.  ;    First thing is a reminder of  the Welcome Beach Plant and  : Bake Sale next Saturday, April  2 at the hall. This will start at 1  , p.m. but there will be someone  ; there from 10 a.m. to receive  your plant and baking dona-  \ tions. We would request that  you put a little tag on the plants  7 to identify them. This is such a  great help when it comes to  pricing and selling.  ���     The following day, Easter  ; Sunday, is the day of the big an-  ^nu$ Easter. ^  ;vsbred by the Half moon' Bay  | Recreation Commission. If the .  }- weather is fair it will be at Con-  ?" nor Park and in the event of  ���*' rain the f irehall will be the loca-  ; tion. The fun starts at 1 p.m.  t and all children of the area are  ' welcome to join in the fun.  X -. Have heard tell that the  "Easter Bunny might even make  an appearance. Mums and dads  ^are    welcome    too    and  refreshments will be served.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY:  .�����'   The regular monthly meeting  : of the Halfmoon Bay branch of  ;>the hospital auxiliary will be  >. held at the Welcome Beach hall  V 6n Monday, April 4 commenc-  ;Vjng at 10 a.m. Plans will be  p finalized for the spring tea at ,'  '$ the hall on April 9 from 2 until 4  I p.m. All members; old and  ���I new, are urged to attend as your  <X help will be needed for this af-  % fair.  ���������'*���'' v    .  < LOCAL WEDDING:  > ��� The garden at the Murphy,  ^residence at Halfmoon Bay was  | the very pretty setting for the  if wedding of Louise Murphy,  ^daughter of Patrick and  % Patricia Murphy to Ron Paul  f Martin of St. Catherines, Ontario. Mr. Donald Pye of-  *'ficiated. Maid of honour was   ,.  <the bride's sister Shiela and the  reception for family and  friends followed. Mr. and Mrs.  Martin have taken up residence  in Vancouver.  HALFMOON BAY  VARIETY SHOW:  Things are shaping up for a  really great show at the senior  citizens hall in Sechelt on Saturday, April 9 starting at 8 p.m.  Some new faces have been added tp the group and there will be  several guest appearances.  A group of dancers from  Madeira Park known as the  Suncoast Dancers will appear  with some Charleston fun in  keeping with the "Roarin'  Twenties and Thirties" theme.  The comedy spot will be ably  handled by Fred Napora, while  those who have a taste for  v opera will be delighted to hear  our own Alice Horsman performing. Masters of ceremony   t.  will be Nicky ;Wib^|and^c^^'|  Hamilton. The very popular  male vocal group known assthe *  "Sixty Niners" will render a  few selections and of course the  Halmodn Hams will do their  thing. This happy group comprises the following folks:  Leader Nicky Weber, Connie  Wilson, Marg Carpenter, Ruth  Forrester, Katherine Kelly,  John   Hamilton,   George  Carpenter and Floyd Carmen.  Tickets are now on sale at $3,  each at Books ,'n Stuff in the  mall in Sechelt. of from John  Hamilton at the Sechelt Carpet  Corner. But better hurry���they  are going fast. Proceeds will go  to the senior citizens association.  OLD LANDMARK  DEMOLISHED:  The old store building at  Coopers Green has now disappeared from the face of the  earth. It was torn down this;  week and if that old building  could speak it would have some .  most interesting tales to ���tell.  Over the years it has seen many  uses and was at one time a very  popular spot for Saturday,  night dancing and for badminton matches. It has been a dining room as well as the local  grocery store. There are more  details in this issue.  <���;*�����  SSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSSS^^  Iwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  0ZZZ%??f&?7V7S7r  __.���_ 886-7359,  Edwin Kullander was born  1907 in Minnesota and arrived  in Gibsons, April 1912. He has  lived here ever since. He took  his schooling at Gibsons  elementary and high schools.  Carpentry, mechanics and electronics were only a few of his  many skills.      ;?.-    ~  This fine, talented man was a  Canadian gold and silver  marksman out of the Gibsons  Rod and Gun Club. He served  as director on the board of the  Elphinstone Co-Op, the Credit  Union and also served as a  member of the volunteer fire  department for many years.  He is survived by his wife  Doris, son Wayne, daughter  Linda, stepdaughter Verna,  grand children and a great  grandson. He is also survived  by two sister, Anne and Dora,  and one brother, Marvin.  Creek  The March meeting of the  Roberts Creek Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary saw  20 members in attendance.  Quilts have been requested  for the Ronald McDonald  House. This house is for  parents to be housed while in  attendance with children at the  nearby Children's Hospital.  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and  Port Mellon branches will try  to provide one and Flo  McSavaney is this branches  representative on a committee  for this purpose.  May DeVas gave a splendid  report on the junior volunteers  who work at our local hospital.  She stressed the positive aspects  while admitting that there can  be problems at times.  Two new members were  welcomed, Sue House and  Mary Webb.    .  Things to remember: 1. TheK;  auxiliary general meeting,  March 22 at 1 p.m. at Roberts  Creek community hall.  2. Roberts Creek Fall Bazaar,  November 5. 3. The gift shop  badly needs baby.sets. Wool is  provided so if you would like to  knit infants wear the gift shop  will issue you supplies.,  "O-  \'jf.'  > x��m  CEDAR PLAZA -GIBSONS. B.C. VON 1V0- PHONE 886-8158  Thursday, March 31st is the final date to submit 1982's  prescription expenses.  You can be reimbursed 80% off your prescription expenses over $125.00 annually.  All individuals or families who are permanent residents of British Columbia are  eligible for this refund. Benefits of the PHARMACARE program include most drug  prescriptions, ostomy supplies, designated prosthetic appliances, plus insulin and  syringes for diabetics. Over the counter drugs do not qualify.  To claim for your reimbursement, total your of ficial Pharmacare receipts for the  year (January to December) for prescribed benefits listed above. If they add up to  over $125.00 for you and your dependents, you should file a claim. Claim forms are  available at your pharmacy.  If you have any questions, ask Haig Maxwell at  886-8158.  If you do not have a claim form for 1983 benefits; pick  one up at Maxwell's Pharmacy. They make an ideal place to keep your prescription  receipts: NOTE - Keep you receipts, they are the only ones issued and duplicates  are not available.  Open Fridays'til 7:00 p.m.  Sundays, noon to 5:00 p.m.  NOTICE: EASTER WEEKEND HOURS:  Good Friday: April 1st   CLOSED*  Saturday: April 2nd - 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Easter Sunday: April 3rd-CLOSED**  Monday: April 4th - 9:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  * * FOR EMERGENCIES ONLY: CALL 886-2045  HAVE A SAFE AND HEALTHY  EASTER WEEKEND  r?;.JV Cr-ywO'ri^rr:  ) I litis . 1  J i.'J J I  SALE TIME!c  Starting - WED.. MARCH 30th  DOOR OPENING SPECIALS  McGregor  istan fie Id's T>  Asst'd. colours  (2 pr. per customer)  or  for  fe.  rnmer  1/2 price  Cord & Denim  Jeans  Long & Short Sleeve  Sport Shirts  & Dress Shirts   1/2 price  Stanfield'sZippered if  Jogging Jackets   1/2 price   ,  Leather Jackets   1/2 price  Lancer V6Sf S !f ��� 98  Leather Vests now $49.95  Reg. ��87.50  V\  W  iru  T-Shirts  s2.49  ^   or2fors4-49  Short Sleeve Shirts  1/2 price  Summer Jackets  25% Off  *>!���:���>' ww  COWRIE STBSST, SECHELT     8B5-9330  All sales final. Visa and Mastercard accepted.  iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiil  ���>'< Coast News, March 28,1983  COMMERCIAL - RESIDENTIAL  THE MODERN APPROACH TO YOUR HOME OR BUSINESS  Serving the Lower Mainland for over 20 years     Tei 883-2610  Another of (he Sunshine Coast's grand old buildings came down last week. The old store at Cooper's  Green had served many functions over the years. One report said that it was, at least in part, built in  'fl"UT.  ���John Burnside photo  Roberts Greek  Creek students win  top service honours  by Jeanie Norton 886-9609  The students of Roberts  Creek Elementary recently  received word that they won  top honours in the 1982 Community Services competition  for their contribution to the  B.C. Lions Society for Crippled Children telethon. They  were first in the highest total  ��� donation category for all  elementary schools their size in  B.C. and they had the highest'  per capita donations as well.  Shields for both categories  will be awarded to the school at  an assembly after spring break,  but the Students' Council and  student body deserve con-  .. gratulations right now for a.job  well done.  ���OPKN HOUSE SUCCKSS:  Roberts Creek Elementary's  Student Studies Open House  was extremely successful last  Thursday. There was a really  big crowd and everybody seemed to enjoy it immensely. The  projects were varied and interesting and demonstrated a  (Mh'igh quality of student workr  !\KW HORIZONS  LUNCHEON:  We have a report from Tom  Walton of the New Horizons  group since Madeleine Grose,  their regular correspondent,  vvas ill.  "Monday, March 21, was  the occasion of a spring luncheon for the members of the  Elphinstone New Horizons at  the Roberts Creek Community  Hall. Thirty hungry seniors sat  down at the tables decorated  with early spring flowers.  President Marion Cupit  welcomed all present to the luncheon and, as a happy surprise,  Miss Ena Harrold was there to  give the blessing.  "The hot dinner plates were  soon loaded with roast beef,  various salads, potatoes and  buns and, after tea and coffee,  seconds were in order. Then  came desserts of pies, jelly and  ice cream, to fill any empty  spaces. To those who were  unavoidably absent through illness or other causes, we can  only offer our sympathies and  "get well soon" wish&.  "After a short game of  Bingo, with Olive Provencal in  charge, the members resorted  to their favourite activities of  bridge, bowling, Scrabble, or  Bingo, which was then topped  off with further refreshments.  A hearty vote of thanks is offered to social convenor Minnie  Kirkland, who was in charge of  the cuisine arrangements and to  all others who pitched in to  make the event such a happy  occasion.  "Please note that Monday,  March 28, will be the last  meeting of the season, but that  a garden party is planned for  later on, so keep your ears tuned to the grapevine. The opehr  ing "date fori lie." falL season is  usually around the first Monday in October, but details will  be announced in due course. A  happy summer to all."  Thank you, Tom.  HKARTY THANK YOU:  A very big thank you is extended to the twenty volunteers  and the people of Roberts  Creek for their contributions to  the Heart Fund in February.  Even in these hard times the  donations topped last year's  collection. Thank you for your  eenerosity.  EASTER TREAT:  The primary kids at Roberts  Creek Elementary enjoyed an  Easter treat on the last day of  **  V  Garry's Crane Service  Tandem Truck   6 Ton Crane  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  Garry Mundell  886-7028  Call me when you need a lift.  school before spring break.  The senior students organized  an Easter egg hunt andythey  really had a lot of fun. ������  LAST REMINDERS:  There'll be no Roberts Creek  column next week, so this is-a  last reminder of St. Aidan's  garage sale at 10:00 a.m. next  Saturday, April 9, at St.  Aidan's Hall. All invited to the  Vimy Dinner at the Gibsons  Legion are reminded that if; is  also that day.  Egmont News  Eating is  in old  by Jon Van Arsdell   v  Everything but steak and  lobster at the Egmont Easter  Smorgasbord. , That's right  folks, for a mere S3.50 for  members and $5 for non-  members you can eat yourself  silly beginning at 6 p.m. Satur-:  day, April 2 ih the halL X; :iTX-  ..This-year's membership can  be purchased at the door along  with your meal ticket but the  ladies are asking people to buy  in advance to help them get an  idea of the turnout. Vi Bern-  tzen, Lise Van Arsdell and the  . Egmont Thrift Store are all  selling tickets. Lise is also  keeping the list of the donated  dishes people will be bringing  so call her at 883-9175.  The Egmont Thrift Store is  having a plant sale and dollar-,.  a-bag day all day. That's a PS  and a DaBDA Day for those X  on a curio quest. That will be  April    13,   Wednesday,   just/  after the kids have returned to ���  school.    All    donations   appreciated.  A tenative opening of April  9 is planned for the Back Eddy  Pub located north three  quarters of a mile down Maple  Road, also known as Public  Road, from the main intersection in downtown Egmont.  Anyone in the city centre area  can give you further directions  if necessary. Joe wishes he had  another month to get ready  but also figures he better get  on with it fairly soon. Lots of  On March 16 the Pender  Harbour branch of the auxiliary to St. Mary's hospital  held its regular monthly  meeting in the hall of St. Andrew's church at Madeira  Park.  There were 13 members and  oneguest in attendance. Oneof  the items of business on the  agenda was the quilt for the  Ronald McDonald House.  Quilt block samples were  shown and after an enthusiastic  discussion Doreen Webb  volunteered to supervise the  construction of a crib size quilt  which will be finished by June.  Thank you Doreen.  The auxiliary bursary for  Pender Harbour graduates  who are planning a career in  medical related skills was also  discussed and it was  unanimously agreed that this  service would continue for  1983. Members were reminded  of the all branches meeting to  be held at Roberts Creek hall on  Tuesday, March 22 at 1 p.m.  Car pools are being organized  for this meeting. Anyone  wishing information please  phone Elspeth at 883-2489.  The meeting was adjourned  at 2:30 p.m. Tea and goodies  were then served thanks to  Elspeth and Lou and many  willing hands helped with serving and clean up.  Next regular meeting to be  held on April 13. Same time,  same place. Please try to attend.  V  HAPPY EASTER  EVERYONE!  Wc Will Be  eXO&Eir April 11  For KcmodccUing  **  SUPERSHAPE    ;<  UNISEX HAIR DESIGN  ���'/?���  Cowrie Si.. Scchcll    (Across from Mel.cocls)   885-2818  Shop MarLee Fashions  for all your  Easter Attire  Slacks, Blouses, Dresses  IP; 20% off  ��mm^Suits & T��ps is % off  UJ&LXa  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt 885-2916  FMHICWS  good  tiles, rough cedar and fantastic  wallpaper adorn the spacious  building.  After a lot of thought, Joe  decided to expand his original  sundeck of 12 inches by 44 inches to the more practical size  of 12. feet- by 44 feet. Sun  bathing anyone.  cJWAGUS  ^NNELS  Dog Obedience  Class begins May 1st  Phone 886-8568 for info.  ���   WE NOW BOARD CATS  ���   "Science Diet" Pet Food Dealer  ��� b ��� a ��� ���  ��� ��� ��� ���  Tfi ��� Photo  INVENTORY CLEARANCE  Sale ends April 2, 1983 or while supplies last.  Pentax AFI6O  Auto Focus  Auto Exposure  Auto Flash  Lens Protector  Compact  Self Timer  oo  ��� ��� I I  I I I I  I ��� I  Frames &  TTIats  20% off  ��l off  Passport  Photos  Camera  Bags  20% off  Lens  Filters  15% off  Photo Album  Refills  29'  Kodak Disc  4000  include* 2 packs of film  }CA 95  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District, and  serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning Permits  in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1st TO OCTOBER 31st, 1983  Step No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will be  filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire  Prevention Officer will take these application forms,  personally inspect the proposed burning site, and if  approved will upon the receipt of $5.00 issue a burning  permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator  MEL BUCKMASTER, FIRE CHIEF  Film  10% off  FREE  Len's Cleaning  Tissue  K��**i  Flashes  10% off  LENS CLEARANCE  TfifTlRON      VIVITAR  (for all cameras)  28 mm F2.5 Wide Angle  PLUS  80-120 mm F3.8  macro Zoom  (fo? Pentax, Nikon, Canon,  Olympus, ffiinolta)  28-50 mm F3.5 Zoom  PLUS  80-200 mm F4.5 Zoom  KIRON  (for Nikon, Pentax,  Canon)  70-150 mm macro  PLUS  2x Converter  348  288  248  128 mm wide angle   '129  135telephoto '1.59  200 telephoto        *f 99  70-150zoom *199  180-120 macro zoom  '269  Oil lenses include adaptable and  hardshell cases.  28-50 F3.5 zoom     *129  80-200 F4.5 zoom '179  885-2882  70-150 macro     *179  80-200 macro '229  (Canon mt)  28-85 macro       '279  (Canon, Olympus)  Teredo Square, Sechelt 8.  Coast News, March 28,1983  A slim but feisty field of runners braved the elements last Sunday in the Sixth Annual April Fool's Day  Run. ���Bradley Benson pholo  Pender People 'n Places  Pender has Canuck fever  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  There's a white towel flying  at Fred and Norma Duthies and  I don't think it's because  they're surrendering! Go  Canucks, Go! By the way, who  or what is Team Awesome? I  really dislike writings on the  highway but am curious as it's  in a couple of places.  Also awesome is the number  of doughnuts being consumed  from Ms Doughnut at the corner of Highway 101 and  Garden Bay Road. Last week  reported that there were muffins and doughnuts���but no���  just incredibly delicious,  calorie-laden doughnuts.  Don't forget the Swap Meet  this Saturday. Lots of items  plus some perennial plants in  aid of charity.  May Day has been scheduled  for May 21 and preparations  are already on the way. There  will be an important meeting at  the Legion hall on Monday,  March 28 at 8 p.m. Will all  ^representatives from local  Organizations and volunteers  1 please attend so we can confirm  all the attractions for the big  day. Start thinking now about  what kind of float your group  will be entering in the parade.  All entrants must register with  Ken McDonald at 883-9931.  For more information of this  event telephone 883-9240 or  883-9266.  At bingo Thursday, March  31, the community club will  present a donation of $150 to  the local Cancer Society. The  Cancer Society will also be  holding a raffle that night at  -bingo.  -   The HELP club will be having a bake sale Thursday,  March 31 at the community  club bingo. These are very worthwhile causes so let's have a  good crowd at bingo to support  their work.  In February there was a $50  donation made to the Variety  Club Telethon from the Pender  Harbour Community Club  Bingo Committee.  Remember to send in your  membership dues for the community club to the secretary or  Evelyn Tapio.  Furniture and household  items are needed at the Bargain  Barn. There are several pair of  Sechelt Scenario  good ski boots  bargain prices.  for sale at  A good supply of waste rags  are on hand. It will be dollar-a-  bag day on Thursday, March  31. The format on this has been  changed so please check with  the workers. Helpers are still  needed to work either Thursday or Saturday afternoons.  Contact Julia Reid, 883-2471,  Ruth Kobus, 883-9603 or  Muriel Cameron, 883-2609.  Food Bank Committee  The Sunshine Coast Food  Bank wishes to thank the many  people who have contributed to  the success of the food bank  with their donations of food,  money and time.  The need is growing, more ���  people are out of work. We  urgently request your continued support to ensure no  family in our community will  be hungry.  Please phone 886-7410 to  find out how you can help or  drop off donations at our food  bin at Super Valu, Sunnycrest  Mall, or you can mail donations to Box 1191, Gibsons.  The first food distribution  for the Sechelt branch of the  Sunshine Coast food bank will  be Wednesday, March 30, from  1:00 - 3:00 p.m. at the Sunshine  Coast Gospel Church across  from the Wilson Creek Hall,  corner of Davis Bay Road and  Highway 101 at Davis Bay.  Anyone who is in need of a  bag of groceries who lives from  Wilson Creek north is welcome  to come pick up a bag of food.  The Sunshine Coast food  bank wishes to thank all the  people who donated food  item's, as well as money donations, to the food bank to help  our cause. Anyone wishing to  volunteer to help us can call  Allyson Sudeith at 885-5993.  Chainsaws �� Lawnmowers �� Tillers  Rentals �� Sales �� Service/  Small Engine Specialists  COMPLETE RADIATOR SERVICE  Francis Peninsula Place  883-9114  I  Services meeting  by Peggy Connor  X  i  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S  USED FURNITURE  WV l)��\ Ki'i't- Butt Irs  886-2812  COMMUNITY SERVICES  ANNUAL MEETING:  The annual meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Community  Service Society will be held on  Wednesday, March 30 at the  Sunshine Coast iftjrts Centre in  Sechelt at 7:30 ptm. '   >?  TIMBER DAYS PHONE  NUMBER:  Anyone wishing to contact  the Timber Days committee  may leave a message at  885-9748, Sharon Paige, or  885-7987, Sandy Rust. They  will either provide the information needed or have the chairman call.  Volunteer help is still coming  forth to make this a great  special day for Sechelt.  Newcomers last fall to  Sechelt, Derek and Lily  Tetlow, have offered to help.  Derek's particular expertise as  a mechanical engineer can  assist those who wish moving  parts on their floats. Phone  885-7910.  Girls 15-18 hurry and get  your sponsors for the Timber  Queen contest. Phone  885-9748.  SECHELT MARSH  SOCIETY:  There is a change in date for  the Sechelt Marsh Society's  April meeting. It will be held  Friday, April 8 at 7:30 p.m. at  St. Hilda's church hall.  Wayne Campbell, assistant  curator for the B.C. Provincial  Museum, Victoria, will be the  guest speaker. The title oLhis  talk will be "When the tide is  out the table is set". His last  visit here will be well  remembered by those who  heard him speak.  Everyone is welcome.  |    '��������  ��**? , ~<\J  s *'           B  Wst* #*      Ba  LBt *  '*     -V      >���  K.    -     < ^9  ^^a^  S*^C   ,' ���  p^.r*!  ^K '  dEM  B            \  it  h O J  K^Ja!  =>*, ^^^^^|  Lb    '   -* a  HhL>~  - 4%%%%%  Lk  <           *l  i^Hk77"   "  '���������.^-mmmmmm*  PAULA PROUDLY AXXOUXCES HER  INTRODUCTORY  SPECIAL  MARCH 2��tli - APRIL 5th  Everything  From Haircuts  To Perms.  SUPERSHAPE UNISEX  Hail* D*BSigll       (Api>ointments Advisable)  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  (Across from Maclcods)  885-2818  m  **k tf**  .-��.  ^Si-  {,'!:  onov  c ;.| */: m  Inl983>  Peace Of Mind  Is Just One Of  Many Good Things  Credit Unions  Offer.  TO..rc  >?  y>..immm:  Mbtwww^p  EFFECTIVE     APRIL 1st, 1983  ���4PMPt��Pwniinv^ppVf>mi  mf&irmrmmm*m+  ??'}'.  mCHEtT TO  VANCOUVER  ^imwouii  u  **��  S'sf  Ym/\<tfm*  ���>j1iM4htt**aA*  101  102  7:45  8:30  10511:45  10612:30  10914:45  11015:30  Mon.-Fri  Daily  Daily  wamm*n*��m*mimm  i fa  wm  kMMiHHlMHlHMNkHllM|  201 8:00  202 8:30  20311:45  20412:30  20514:45  20615:30  20717:00  20817:30  Mon -Fri.  Daily  Daily  Fri. & Sun  -*  LATER FLIGHTS  ON WEEKENDS  PHONE FOR DETAILS  '*-'V  mmmo  .7SNM1  It's true ... the complete deposit  protection offered by credit  unions through the Provincial  Credit Union Guarantee Fund is a  most important consideration  when you're looking for a place  to save or invest your money.  There are also a number of other  good reasons why it will pay you  today to check out a credit union  near where you live or work for  all your financial needs.  Selection And  A Wide Range of Services  Credit unions have pioneered  some of the most innovative  services and flexible financial  plans available today in direct  response to the needs of  members.  They offer highly competitive  services such as daily interest  savings, chequing, term deposits,  registered savings plans, loans  and mortgages plus a wide range  of specialized member services.  Convenience  With You In Mind  Everything credit unions do put  people first. Like being accessible  to members. You'll find credit  unions situated either near your  place of work or close to home in  your community.  Credit unions are approachable,  too. Whether it has to do with  saving or borrowing, credit  unions can meet your needs. And  by keeping an open mind and a  willingness to share, they can  help you fulfill your financial  goals.  A Chance To Get Involved  One of the best things about  belonging to a credit union is the -  chance to get involved. As a  member-owner you have an equal  say in getting things done. You  can help elect the directors,  determine the policies, and share  in the benefits and services. It's a  good feeling belonging to a credit  union. Being involved and  knowing your dollars are going  to work for.you and your  community.  THE CREDIT UNION  BELONGS TO YOU AND ME Becky Jioiicoeur (seen here) and Kirsty Eidet were among prize winners at Uhe Roberts Creek Elementary School science fair.  ���George Mallhews pholo  Coast   Gardener  Plan your plot  bj' Dianne Evans  ,; One of the most common  mistakes (made,by. gardeners is  that of planting too "much at  once, and not planning successive, 'smaller plantings.  With a little simple research  ^ou can plan to use your entire  garden space to its best advantage, and not have tp feel guilty  about throwing all those extra  heads of lettuce in the compost  pile.  The first thing to do is to  figure out how many'vegetables  your family eats in a week.  You'll be surprised at some of  the results. For example, even  if you eat salad every day at one  meal, you'll only need a couple  of lettuce a week, so you can see  that a ten foot row, planted all  at" the same time, will be far  more than you can handle. Instead, plant just a couple of feet  every two or three weeks. Lettuce seed is very small and it is  always necessary to- thin the  plants; the thinnings are  delicious in salad.  Potatoes do take iip space,  but if you consider that each  white potato plant produces  about 2-23A pounds per season,  you'll see that you don't have to  let them hog, the garden.  Similarly, zucchini produces  mightily* and two vines will  probably suffice for your family; brussels sprouts^ will produce about 100 sprouts per  plant per season, or jabout three  pounds; a cucumber vine will  give two cucumbers or so per  week. With tomatoes, plant an  early variety, a couple of cherry  tomatoes (always a favourite  with children), and two mid-  season varieties. If you want  long keepers, to ripen slowly in  the fall, plan on one or two  plants. With good care and the  right soil and light, one plant  will provide 30-35 tomatoes.  t   Don't plant a lot of those  vegetables you only eat once in  a while; instead, use your space  for successive plantings, of  those you really love. If you can  or freeze a lot of produce, plant  accordingly, making sure you  choose varieties suitable for  keeping.  If you want to freeze enough  beans, say, for the whole year,  remember you can plant three  crops a season in our climate,  most years. The bush variety  can be planted between other  crops and can be planted close  together. Pole varieties can be  planted against a sunny wall,  along a fence, or at a point in  the garden where they receive  maximum sun, and provide  shade for less sun-loving  plants:  Carrots are another popular  vegetable, and there never seem  to be enough. Plant early and  late varieties, remembering  that those long fancy varieties  require a very particular soil,  smooth, soft and deep. The  shorter, stubbier varieties are  better suited to a coarser,  rockier soil. Nevertheless, pick  out as many rocks as you can,  certainly all those over an inch  in diameter, dig thoroughly,  and rake before planting. They  prefer a sandy soil with a high  humus content, slightly acid,  (Ph 5.5- 6.5). Early varieties require a'richer soil than the later  ones; a good fertilizer to use in  the spring is one part blood  meal, one part rock phosphate,  and four parts wood ash. Don't  use manure now unless it is extremely well-rotted, as it encourages root branch growth  which makes the carrot rough-  skinned and soft inside.  When you're planting your  garden, look to the future months, and make a second and  even a third garden plan, showing where you'll plant successive crops. Check your seed  packages carefully for maturing times. A good idea is to  keep a calendar just for the  garden, and mark oh it the  dates you plant your seeds,  making a note whether it is indoors or outdoors. Mark on it  the dates you should plant your  next   crops,    when    you  transplant.  In short, keep a  record to remind yourself, and  to check on after the harvest.  You'll learn a lot, and it will  help you plan for next year.  You can also mark your costs,  and how much you harvest. On  a dull winter day, it's interesting to browse through the  months and see just how much  you accomplished.  On Channel Ten  GIBSONS  Tuesday, March 29  SECHELT  Thursday, March 31  Beginning at 7 p.m.  Romane  The community broadcasting class visited the  Romane production last week  in Gibsons. Vicki Hawken  directed the technical crew  made up of Rick Buckmaster  on camera one, Christine Mac-  Phee on camera two, and Dan  Strom and Garnet Rowland  assisting in the sound and  lighting work. This week we are  playing the performance.  Romane hypnotised members  of the audience. The highlight  of the evening was a song "You  Light Up My Life" sung by  Lisa McDougal.  Coast Ten television will  return to our regular schedule  April 12 in Gibsons and April  14 in Sechelt. If you see us at  work over the spring holidays it  is because we are. preparing a  show for a proposed telethon in  May. The programme will take  a look at our community past,  present and future and is being  created by Vicki Hawken, Rick  Buckmaster, Christine Mac-  Phee and Clint Mahlman.  If you wish to comment on  our shows or suggest ideas for  future shows write to us at  Elphinstone School, Coast Ten  Television, Box 770, Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1V0.  BUY LUMBER  DIRECT FROM  :ri  1x8 ��r  1x6 Cedar Channel STK  Pre-stained Olympic  1x8 Channel Utility SBtr.  1x4 T+6 Kiln Dried Clear Cedar  1x6 T+G U-joint Utility Cedar  5/8 T+G Fir Plywood  $650.00 M  $250.00 M  $895.00 M  $275.00 M  $12.95 ea.  ~^\  ���<��� i <  I  TIL-ISLAND WHOLESALE  LUMBER CO. Phone Rummy Gill  Collect  327-3652  Coast News, March 28,1983  Editor,  A short while ago I wrote the  following poem:  A Logger's Prayer  'Out in the forest this long,  toilsome day,  Heaving and panting and   -  logging away,  It suddenly seemed passing  strange unto me,  That the SCREAMING all  came from the SA W,  not the TREE!  Which only, when severed and  .   about to go, bent, ;  Then gave alow moan as it so  softly went. ���  'And so, homeward-bound I  wearily go now,  A nd thinking of Jesus, my  head slowly bow,  As I ask Him to graciously  grant unto me,  The wonderful favour  conferred on the tree,  To silent remain as He did,  when Death cruelly jeers,   ���  And, at my last groan, hear  the Seraphim cheers/.  I am afraid I got somewhat ,  carried away, dreaming of the  days when there still walked on  the face of this earth, men who  wrote beautiful poems about  trees and others who set those  poems to beautiful music.  Alas, the goons who live on  our hill cannot look at any of  the lovely trees left upon it  without going mad to get at  them with their bloody chain-  saws and looking for every and  ANY excuse to do so. A  PLAGUE UPON THEM IF  THEY CANNOT SHUT UP  AND LEAVE THAT HILL  ALONE NOW!  (Miss) A.M. Martin  The only way to place your  classified ad in 74 newspapers  throughout B.C. & the Yukon,  with one phone call.  -LjUiuor outlet queried  ^Editor,  ���\ What is our town coming to?  It seems to me we are really try-  ; ing to reach some kind of goal  to make liquor about the easiest  product to get access to. What a  shame that we have to trudge,  up a hill (likely drive) to buy our  liquor. What about the elderly  people or sick people in lower  Gibsons; do they have a  drugstore readily available?  They have that same hill to  climb.  I just can't believe  another liquor outlet is needed  in our small town.  As for the boaters, there is  already enough liquor being  consumed on the boats while  boating, fishing, whatever.  Let's not encourage it.  Mavis Wilson  tTOcaHdoesitali  CALL  us  886-2622  886-7817  m  B.CYCN.A.  TWSunsfcia*  CftAiffIVS  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  HBP  Bookstore  Lower  Gibsons  886-7744  UBenTax  85% CASH 85%  For Child Tax Credit  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*1574  ^^  Vi!  ��^  ^C  ��s>  Levi  <��� \r  March 29 ���  .i.*wO vVo<rtar*'j.''        ���. r^lDt'i'jf'J'   o���;.  1st Quality  LEVI'S  1 st Quality Original Saddleman  BOOT CUT  Off  Off  .�����*������.���: S;  Regular $29.98 - Save $7,50'   LEVI*  PAIR  Levis  Levis  1st Quality Reg. $29.98       '    ��� ^  CORDS      25% OFF    *22.4��  Pair  Levis  Levis  1st Quality  CHAMBRAY SHIRTS  Save $3.99     SALE $18-99 Each  1st Quality      -";-'���-  MUSLIN SHIRTS  Save $3.99     SALE $18-99 Each  f 1st Quality      "'-"'.'  JEAN JACKETS  Save $4.99     SALE $29.99 Each  BEER LOGO T-SHIRTS  ��� Contrast Sleeves  ��� Favourite Logos  ��� S, M, L  each  BEER LOGO SHIRTS  ��� Long John Style  ��� Button Vz Placket  ��� S, M, L  $14.99  each]  Ladies' Jeans  ��� Striped DenimT    ��� 4 or 5 Pocket  ��� Piped Denim < ��� ��� Straight Leg  ��� Clean Front"--    ��� Trouser Leg  1st Quality Men's ���>���?  Reg. $29.98  now $22.49  % off  Our Entire Selection  1st Quality Men's ^hfc   ^M     aW       k��*m\ *m?*l  RUGBY PANTS       $14.99  S, M, L  ���leaped Pockets    #  E|astjc  Waist  Also available In     ��<&*%   QA  Bovs' Sizes B As^JSaf  # WORK WEfcR c��rif^  msmmtimx  885-5858  All  items  Priced  While  Quantities  Last! I  Coast News, March 28,1983  ��MMX*X  &Z^aaaaaaWB  Day by Day       Item by Item  We do more for you in providing Variety, Quality  & Friendly Service.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  Gower Point Rd.�� Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  L  la  Palm  cottage cheese  1.49  500 gm  2.89  1 kg  A  1*.-   ��>*j(��,.,v.. I %**     ,\  ^W  Our Own Freshly Baked  dinner buns 22s 1.29  Fletcher's Ready To Eat  sausage  each  liPi  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour  $.5.9-9 + Deposit  Shoppe  v  24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  CAKE:  250 ml butter  250 ml sugar  500 ml flour  200 ml sultana raisins  200 ml currants  200 ml chopped peel  3 ml baking powder  15 mi cooking malasses  ALMOND PASTE:  100 gm ground almonds  275ml sugar...  1 medium egg  1  Line a round, deep-sided cake tin, 20 cm diameter,  8 cm deep, with a double layer of waxed paper.  2. Cream the butter and sugar until light and fluffy.  3. Beat the eggs and beat gradually into the mixture.  Add the molasses.  TM)P Bookstore  686-7744  Go*e' Po<ni floaai  Large Shipment  Of  CHILDREN'S  BOOKS  Just In Time  FOR EASTER  We Sell.  Crane,  American Standard,  Kohler and Steel  Quean Kit  Plumbing Fixtures  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  '"WM  6 P.  c?  California Valencia  ORANGES  California  GREEN CABBAGE  Mexican  GREEN PEPPERS  California  YAMS 55*  lb. bag   each  $1.39  kff  $2.18  %  0  kg  lb.  M ������������:  ���"I'lii  KiLT':&J!i  Green Giant  nibletscorn  341 ml Whole Kernel    398 ml Cream Style  Green Giant Summer Sweet  ' * ��� ��� ���..  peas  Idahoan  instant  potatoes     156 gm .99  Scalloped or Au Gratin  Sunspun  pineapple  JUICe ...   1.36 litre   la ��9  Bick's  dill pickles i{��re  Plain, Garlic or Polskie  French's Prepared  1.89  25mm  ?T'*?1*j^i ,85 *>i  Old London  melba  toast   200 gm    I ��� I 51  Plain Square, Wheat or Sesame Round  Heinz  tomato  ketchup  Alitre  X-    f   \t     '  corn  * i % * *>  flakes  ; >* *", ��}' '   * adi^iiii'  tuna  2.59  U*-1$- ^4$  a***  t iA <' j  InOtt.i*.-y>184gm   ,wj��/*/-��?  <  V    (i  ��*    <    > r i,  Sift the flour and baking powder and stir in the fruit.  Stir in the flour and fruit mixture to the cake.  Mix the almonds, sugar and egg until mixed into a  stiff paste. Set aside one half of the paste. Roll the  remaining paste into a.circle the diameter of the  cake tin.  6. Place half the cake mixture in the cake tin. Smooth  flat with a spatula and place the circle of almond  paste over it. Don't worry if it cracks. Place the remaining cake mixture in the tin and bake at 180��C  (350��F) for 1 hour, 45 minutes. Cool.  7. When the cake is quite cold roll out the remaining  almond paste into a circle a little wider than the  cake. Brush the top of the cake with a little golden  syrup and place the paste on top of the cake. Pinch  up the sides of the paste to form a raised rim around  the side of the cake. Brush the paste with egg yolk,  and bake at 230��C (450��F) for a few minutes until  the top turns golden brown. Remove from the oven  and cool.  8. Decorate the cake with tiny easter eggs, chickens,  etc.  Happy Easter  Nest Lewis  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  All you  need for  STEELhW  F8SHIN0  UttMtt & 6m  886-9303  ���OIBSO&SI  FISH  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  S86-7888  "REALWIN"  o<>  rffV*  *��  &  ^        1.   Fill Out-&'Clip  &  2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  ^fip1*" 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  .#���  w  Name.  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $50 Grocery Draw Entry CaMpoii Coast News, March 28,1983  mmMM  m^iiyK  a  I   ��j      ^ -****  ��. '  ,/"   -  to'-  ">&  Hi  Wed., Mar. 30th  Sat., Apr. 2nd  Fresh Grade J\  ROASTING  CHICKEN  .�������� **���*>��  "XZX^Xf  �� ��       ��*&���  r*C  ;. ��S~-i; .0'  iki.^JsJSi.  ���2.54^*1.15  7b.  kg  1.29  /b.  $5^05*���$2.29  H>.  Ready To Serve  HAMS ShanfcPortion ......    faill4  Fletcher's Couty  COTTAGE ROLL    ��.�������  Fletcher's #1  SIDE-BftCOtt^ each      Lb^S)  Fletcher's  POULTRY DRESSING &  H.39  SAUSAGE MATE  500 gm  Reynolds  foil wrap  45.7 cm x 7.6 m  ��� ������-������  1.89  Oral Antiseptic  y.'...\375'-mli  &*A  VSs-  CleaneY  2.19  spic nspan.-.,��.  Cleanser  COmet....   . .   x,r..600 gm  Ivory  liquid  detergent   i��^2.59  ,u  .^ft"*    Sv^  *'���  ��� (Sj      J Of   f  p;fz4xroll&%  1.59  by Bill Edney  Spread  the word  We will be closed all day Good Friday and Easter Sunday. It has been our practice over the years to observe  these religious holidays. The death of Christ and His rising  from the tomb was an historical fact and has a deep and  "REALWiN"  meaningful place in the minds and hearts of millions of  people throughout the world.  I am sure that all of us from time to time have experienced a, failing faith���or while believers in a sense,  have not really lived up to the commandments of our  Lord and Saviour. .  And yet, it is to the church arid its ministry that we turn  'to for the nuptial blessings, for the, baptism of our beloved children, and upon death for the prayers bf absolution.  We experience, generally, a similar attitude towards  church attendance. We start off with enthusiasm and  great joy our attendance at Sunday school. Then there is  a middle of left span when our church attendance tends  to be left out of our life. I confess that I am no different.  Because one goes to church regularly does not mean that  one Is any better than anyone else.  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold  on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory  or money cheerfully refunded.  fCCE)  Fraser Vale  brussels  sprouts  Fraser Vale  fish &  chips  .1 kg  1.79  750 gm  1.89  HOUSEWARES  AUTO SPONGES  by Seafoam  ��� The sponge that always stays soft.  Reg. $1.19 SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  .95  BARGAIN  SPONGE PACK  Now that spring is here and spring cleaning is the  order of the day���keep a sponge under every sink.  Cleans walls, windows, appliances, wipes up  spills, etc.  Reg. $2.99 SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $1.69  Years ago Reverend Wilkie of Knox United Church in  Saskatoon delivered a sermon on the subject of church  attendance. He warned the regular church goes not to  become too smug and self-righteous���that the church  was for sinners. It gave me a new and more understanding  feeling about the church. 1 think of that sermon every  time a regular church goer is accused of being a  hypocrite���for we are all sinners.  We are all creatures of habit too! Going to church  regularly is. habit forming. It'is a time for quiet reflection  on our deeds of the past, and for a new constructive  resolve within ourselves. Become a regular church goer.  Please spread the word and tell your friends about our  days of closing.  "For God so loved the world that He gave His only  begotten Son so that we should not perish but have  everlasting life."  ^^-jfk  K.L.D.  Winner #137  Loa Dean  GIBSONS  CLHWC  PH ARM ACT  Ask for  details about  our  PATIENT  RECORD  PLAN  886-8191  ��� Next to Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Licensed  866-4021  All you can eat  PANCAKE SPECIAL  *2.95  Sunday only  Landing Beauty &  ^"^iBarber Shop  OPEN ��� 6 DAYS A WEEK "\  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  VanrtP  Deli and Health  Vegetable  Soup $51.15  Meat & Cheese  Bun 01.60  886-2936  $50 Grdcery Draw Winner '^^Tf^ytr^rw^'v^rrm^ ibjhitth  ���������puwij ytjitj/%  12.  Coast News, March 28,1983  ���whpwwwmmsw".  V  V  V  i>  t  ^4t t/ie Arts Centre  at Arts Centre  by Keith Wallace  Joyful Life is the title for an  exhibit of paintings, pastels  and drawings by Richmond artist Karen Butchart at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Butchart expresses this  theme by creating bucolic  scenes of domestic life in a  'naive' style and thus takes on a  formidable challenge.  The term naive or primitive  in painting refers to a recognized and highly appreciated genre  of artists who are untutored in  art and approach their subject  with directness and innocence,  often dismissing academic  perspective, utilizing bright  primary colours, simplifying  the drawing and generally looking at the world in a charming  and personal way.  One frequently regards such  work as 'child like' and Butchart strives for this quality in  . her art, but being well trained in  arts education and studying  under Gordon Smith and Bob  . Steele, she cannot qualify as a  true naive. Her challenge is to  ; unlearn all that 'knowingness'  and express Joyful Life along a  gut level, heartfelt path. The  artist succeeds in carrying this  effect out, but some pieces are  more successful than others in  the overall art context.  We are looking at work spanning several years and I detect a  change over this time period.  The more recent paintings such  as Sointula, The Park and Bicy-  cle Riders, with their  simplified, rhythmical shapes  outlined in black, tight composition and clearer use of colour are strong and resolved.  She has cleaned up her images,  sifting out the somewhat over-  don, confusing passages in the  earlier pieces, though he does  lose in the raw personal expressiveness found in Picking  Flowers, Digging and The  River���her 'knowingness',  perhaps knowingly, is creeping  in. Early 20th masters Matisse  and Chagall well knew how to  take advantage of their 'knowingness' yet maintain that  'child-like' innocence.  In respect to her drawings,  the examples in pen and ink  with their delightfully draftsmanship, rich patterns and  warning subject matter are irresistibly appealing and far excel the others. Some of the pencil work in Broadway Disco for  example, lacks control; though  naive artists are perhaps not in  complete control, nor are they  out of control���there is an  awkward comfort in what they  produce.  Trying to appear innocent  can fall flat through pretentiousness, but for the most part  Karen Butchart is coming to  find a happy balance between a  spontaneous personal approach and the use of her art  training. Highly recommended  as a family experience. Exhibit  continues to April 3.  Suncoast Players  feature Coast plays  v The Suncoast Players will  end what has been a very full  k season of theatre production  #on April 7, 8, and 9 with the  '; production of two locally wrn>  f ten plays.  *'    The Candy Case, written by  I Alan Karmazyn, and Log-  ; gerhead, by John Kelly will be  performed in the Sechelt  Elementary School gym.  The performance of The  , Candy Case, a highly entertaining comedy, will be a premiere  : performance. It features John  Johnston as a rather nervous  and not so successful candy  salesman; Rod Crawford as a  man one step ahead of the law;  and David Karmazyn as the  law.  In this play Alan Karmazyn has made good use of  many theatrical techniques to  heighten both the comedy and  suspense that makes the play so  much fun. Local audiences are  guaranteed to enjoy this one act  production.  Loggerhead, written by John  Kelly, has been successfully  performed before both on and  off the Coast. This play  features Barry Krangle and  Gordon Wilson as two loggers  from the gypo days who are trying to set up their claim. This  fast moving farce takes place in  the cook's shack, and the comedy is heightened by the  characters of Annie, played by  Mary Baecke and Cookie,  played by Annabel Johnston.  Both loggers await the arrival  of the new cook (Cookie) who  they expect to be male, but is in  fact a female. Once this is  realized, the fun begins.  Both The Candy Case and  Loggerhead are entered into  the North Shore Drama  Festival to be performed in  Presentation House in North  Vancouver, so the April performances will be the chance for  Coast residents to see the plays  and show support for the cast  and back stage crew of both  plays before they go.  Both plays are one act plays  and so will be performed on the  same evenings. Ticket prices  are only $4 for the evening and  tickets are available at the NDP  Bookstore, Don's Shoes (in the  mall) in Gibsons; the  Bookstore and Books 'n Stuff  (in the mall) in Sechelt; and  Madeira Park Pharmacy in  Pender Harbour any time after  March 30. Curtain at 8 p.m.  NDP  ,oO*s ro^  Gibsons Har bear A rod  Great Canadian ami. .  836 774-  *vX* *X* *A* *A* '  <^�� ^* l^% *f^ ���  iSXiabSB&ii  r  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  The Gibsons Legion proudly  presents a new local band  NIGHT  SHIFT  Saturday, April X  Music by:  Brian Swanson  (Keyboards)  Myles Williams  (Bass)  Lance Ruggles  (Drums)  Lome Baron  (Lead)  the legion is closed GOOD FRIDAY  Members & Guests Welcome    ^  ��w~~~a��"  m*mm*m\w   in     jimli.dhiiiiijji.  :K.  ���Mm gS&plua  %^ '883-2269  Try oar Horn* Baking  'Open Daily  7 a.m.  to 9 p.m.  FOEAREALTKEAT  The Sunshine Coast Music Festival Awards Concert, March 25,  was a study in concentration when Sarah and Jonathon Shinness  performed a piano duet. The Dance Festival performances will be  at the Twilight Theatre April 10 and 11. -BnbCa���piloto  Time for fitness  is time on Your Side.  &  CABARE'l  presents  Double Header This Week  Two  Bands -  Exotic Dancers  Thursday Ladies Nite  Double Header  T J  & RON LONG  Show Time 8:00 p.m.  Thurs. - Fri. - Sat.  The Fabulous  R&B ALL  STARS  Don't miss this  10-Piece Show Band  playing the best  of Rhythm & Bhtes  from the 50s and 60s.  Cover charge  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Passes void Thurs., Fri., Sat.  Coming Next Week  Pure Gold"  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  HOURS 8 pm-2 am  Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At the discretion of the Management)  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat. fe  Coast News, March 28,1983  13.  Arcade of Mysteries  Part II  "Welcome to our little emporium," he says in a measured  voice that fails to mask a certain eagerness. "Permit me to  introduce myself. The name is  Wilson-Herbert Emerson  Wilson."  Those who happen to have  heard of their notorious host  before, are duly impressed.  They eye him somewhat warily.  It is hard to equate this mild-  mannered, well-spoken individual with his flamboyant  legend. But it must be the same  guy. They vaguely remember  his face from obscure television  appearances and various sensationalized articles in such  magazines as Colliers. Wonder  what he did with all that  moolah he was supposed to  have stolen? There are a few  questions about the content of  the bizarre paintings. Wilson  fields them with aplomb. "1  paint only the truth as I saw it  and see it," he declares  somewhat pontifically. 'The  garish canvasses are hopefully  priced in the $400 range. There  are no takers.  Herb Wilson is full of optimism for his latest project.  The role of entrepreneur is an  old familiar one and he falls  back into it easily. He has sold  rugs, furniture and hopeless  chances on rigged wheels in carnivals. He has sold salvation to  repentant sinners and nitroglycerine to New York  mobsters. And for the past  decade or more, he has been  doggedly selling his own myth.  Herb Wilson's hunger for  publicity has sharpened over  the years and he fervently  hopes that his crime-museum-  cum-art gallery will stir up a bit  of controversy in the  newspapers. ("I don't care  what they write about me," he  is fond of averring, "as long as  they write.")  The basic idea for the Arcade  of Mysteries has been in the  back of Herb's mind for some  years. It saw its first incarnation at the small resort village  of Horseshoe Bay, the previous  year, as a more conventional  art gallery. But a local ordinance forbade the charging  of admission so Herb moved  into the city with his wife,  Amelia; hired his firend, Jack  Bird, as assistant and set up the  present aiugmented display.  In addition to the paintings,  Wilson's Arcade boasts several  other items of morbid interest.  One of these is a battered trunk  reposing innocuously in one  corner. "Believe it or riot, my  friends," Herb confides, placing a hand on the lid, "this very  piece of luggage was once  employed by a murderer called  The Fox to hide the body of the  girl he kidnapped arid brutally  killed."  (The grey walls of  Murderer's Row in San Quen-  tin are never too far from Herb  Wilson's thoughts. The 18  ���months he spent among the  condemned men, perhaps the  most harrowing of his life, still  risen unbidden to haunt him.  The Fox was the most  notorious prisoner to walk the  by fallen Shandler  March 28 - April 3  A full moon in Libra begins a  week wherein we tend to be impractical and irresponsible.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  ' {\ Job hunt may prove dissap-  pointing now but can lead to  clues about future expansion.  You may be placing too many  limits ori yourself .Imagine you  lacking self-confidence! Allow  mind iol leap, reality will  ifpllow.. , ��� V:X :- . X' :������  iAUR^(Afifi^^ ������  ite Attend-to yotir; public linage  iri mariner of dress and demeanour so that it matches  your inner purpose. This will  create confidence arid relaxation in a receptive audience  .whereas excessive glamour or  rflightiriess or also austerity  ��� create distrust. Doors open in  business and investment.  'GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  v-; Waiting and receptivity are  your keywords. You may fail to  be there for someone who  needs you; backtracking will  compensate somewhat. You attract people who help you expand philosophically. Payment  comes for a job well done.  CANCER (June 22-July 22)  You may catch yourself being judgemental and separating  ���encouraging factionalism.  Grasp earliest opportunity to  repair damage done. You can  Organize a group with a common social or political goal.  Travel is beneficial.  XEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  Your dreams and visions  may be indicative of past lives.  You meet people who encourage profound thinking.  An inclination to daring and  recklessness must be fettered if  you have responsibilities to loved ones. Find some outlet lest ��  you harbour resentment.  yiRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 22)  y Sentimental partings are  ruined by strife over unfinished  business. Grasp opportunity to  expand in commerce. Invest  j; time, not money. Retain relaxed) unhurried attitude despite  hectic schedule.  JLIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct. 23)  Life circumstances alter  dramatically. Perhaps a change  of residence is in offing. Feelings of self-pity and regret are  inappropriate as opportunity  beckons. Ability to balance  need for activity with good  judgement is called for.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  New romantic interest  blossoims "into possible long-  range relationship if you desire.  You have, difficultyX accommodatingsubobtiscioiis^^wishes,  and cqnsci<j|*^i|^  present ���; false masks *to Kclc&e ~X'  friends and  loved ones.  Criticism of others may be due  ,to stress over inability to shed  jTiQclrT  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  ��� Dec. 21)  Plans for future seem remote  and unyielding. You have tb  fight for your principles when  you would rather withdraw.  Social bureaucratic structures  present impediments to be  skirted by diplomacy and cunning. You may drop adherence  to dogmatic concepts of  religion and morality previously held sacred.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan.19)  Material gain is to beenjoyed  and shared if savings are  already sufficient. Social  gatherings are particularly  warm and nourishing. You  may receive an apology from  an estranged friend.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Love of creative work  returns and period of alienation from loving roots terminates. You regain sense of  lineage and harmony with life  forces. If you meet someone  you admire greatly greet  him/her with friendship rather  than distant worship.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar. 20)  Your openness to new  growth and experience reaps  dramatic rewards. You are correct to feel a sense of personal  power and dominion. Maturity  and past survival of rough experiences guarantees buoyancy. Autobiographical essays  are helpful;  ?���  e1  Superior]   Gibsons Brake, Tune  "** & Muffler Ltd.  Wia thought that YOU should KNQW  our SERVICES include  ef Major & Minor Repairs   .  .&'������ All cars, trucks, motorhomes  0" All Exhaust work  0"..'All brake parts & shocks  &  Our work Is Guaranteed  ��f  Free Estimates  0'.  10% Discount to Senior Citizens  Hwy 101, Gibsons  just west of Pratt Road  886-8213  last mile during Herb's tenure  on Death Row. He recalls clearly that crafty, handsome face.  But time has dulled the contempt he once felt for the f  cowardly killer. He.was just a  weak deluded fool and it is  almost 40 years since he balanced the books with his life.)  Wilson passes from the trunk   .  to a related artifact���a coil of  rope sitting on a small table. Its  ominous slip noose is prominently displayed. "I suppose  most of you will recognize what  this is," he observes drily.  "Just such a rope broke the  neck of the Fox and uncounted  thousands like him. This particular piece of hemp served its  purpose at Oakalla Prison  several  years  ago.   I was >  privileged to acquire it from the  official Canadian hangman  who goes only under the name  of Mr> Ellis. I am told that particular execution was conducted cleanly and without in-   .  cident. Such is not always the :  case. A slight misjudgment in  weight or length of drop can   ;  result  in strangulation or  even.. .decapitation!"  (Herb Wilson knows all too  well whereof he speaks. He  remembers the scavenger gang '  at San Quentin, among whose  ranks he was sometimes reluctantly numbered. He thinks of  that nightmarish chamber  berieath the gallows, the appall- ..  ing quantity of blood and the _j  eyes in the dismembered head   *  of a man he had spoken to only  days before, staring blankly at  him. It is not a good memory.)  To be continued.  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  .r^*T^5xH%x0&jiiy^  Drop your classified ads off for the Coast News at Madeira Park  Pharmacy. Your Friendly People Place in Madeira Park.  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  mmm in pender harbour mm  Taylor's Garden  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  ��83-94*4  mm w halfmoon bay mmm  B & J Store  885-9435  mmmm' in sechelt mmmm  Books & Stuff  885-2625  Emma's  885-93M5  vmm IN ROBERTS creek mmm  Seaview Market  885-3400  mmmm in gibsons mmmm  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /haek  886-7215  mmmm Lower Village mmmm  Coast News  886-2632  nm can WIN  *so?��<  CASH  -tr u�� ��f 30 tther Mz��tl  in the Sminycrest Mall  "<.  ���:Mz^li?7:rr ,x��� v    ���"���'���' ���",.  '(^^xyyx\ xyyx.' -m ���' ���  ,,.., ^���,,i.���  iyX$mXXXX:������ :,^V;;v7^V 7^- 'p:;i.-- ���>  Each 6fj\tha'��toresbrijnirentry.fbfmbeldW.has.Special Easter  "EgWin itf front wind6^pM^#^^^ e#h windo*  and-mark the number in the bSx;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.pne of.the entry forms will be drawn at random at  noon on Saturday, April 2, and the first form drawn with thecor-  rect total wins!  0000 HICK AMD 6000 HUNTING!  sum  HAMS: ���  ADDRESS:  PHONE:  {Don's Shoes  i  tfr  r#  J*    FINE  CLEANING  i  i  i  i  r  Royal Bank  I  | SiiiaitycrcsA  B      Sewing C��iitrt��  I ���  r���~  The  JPAftTVSTOP  SuKcatttt kqwtm  �� UNISEX  Richards  PHARMASAVE  Cosy Corner.  Crafts  SSflSlNl  ORANGE  O  MirtsaMi  OIBSONS  TftAUEL  j's  IBakerij  ADUENYUftE EliCTftONKS  f  Radio/haek     j  YOU-DELS  toKe&tttsen  Codd's  Children's Wear  foetus  fptouier  GRAfWtOI  ��* Village  Greenhouse  Gmms  ThtB  CANDY  Shoppe  C.H. John Gordon  & Co.  SUNNYCREST  RESTAURANT  <1>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  TOYS i HOBBIES  s  Home  Hardware  Inhf 9$ oftin as flu like.  HO PURCHASE BEQWR&f  Contest Closes at 12 noon, Saturday, April 2nd, 1983, at  which time the random draw for the winning entry will be  made. Judges decisions are final and winner's name and  photo will be published in trie COAST NEWS.  o..  Sunnycrest Centre  &    , .. ^    , 1:..i��� ki. r;��,,    tho hc*A of both rialit here in Gibsot  A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Iffin.lt  OPfeN MtfNPfiVTO SATURDAY  Super-Valu    ���  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  L Toys & Hobbies for AH Ages  'Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Restaurant.  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics  The Candy Shoppe JT  Sears  Goddard's Fashion Centre  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Pharmasave  Orange-O  Party Shop  Liquor Store  Henry's Bakery  Dee's Fine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Suncoast Agencies  Gibsons Realty  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower  SAAN i-ltayawi  Coast News, March 28,1983  v;  Si?  ;?  ^  i*sr** -*-:.���/.��� . tf^^f^W^^��^3fe:  It's a goal. This overtime marker, scored by John Bentley from a  free kick taken by Jason Peers, was the difference as Gibsons won  the minor soccer league last week. Story below. -John Burnside photo  Youth soccer  The eight/nine year old division of junior soccer completed  playoffs  for  the divisional  trophy on March 26. The com-  , petition was very close, with  three of the four games played  ; ending in draws after regulation  time.  Two  games,  including the final game, were  ; settled in overtime, with one  game being settled by a shootout of penalty shots after overtime still resulting in a scoreless  draw. The trophy winner was  Gibsons Goldhawks on a goal  by John Bentley in overtime  over the Sechelt Drifters. The  day's games scores were as  follows:���  Gibsons Goldhawks 3 - Gibsons  Firebirds I (overtime); Sechelt Drifters  4 - Sechelt Pacman 2 (overtime and  shoot-out); Sechelt Pacman3-Gibsons  Firebirds l (consolation game); Gibsons Goldhawks l - Sechelt Drifters 0  (overtime).  Next weekend sees the Sun  shine Coast Youth Soccer  Association hosting two teams  from Division eight, Powell  River. Sechelt Drifters and  Gibsons Elphi-Rec, both  selected from house teams, will  provide the local competition.  April 1: Powell River  Jailbirds vs Sechelt Drifters,  Hackett Park, 2:30 p.m.  Powell River Hales 20/20 vs  Gibsons Elphi-Rec, Elphinstone, 2:30 p.m.  April 2; Powell River  Jailbirds vs Powell River Hales  20/20, Elphinstone, 9:30 a.m.  Sechelt Drifters vs Gibsons  Elphi-Rec, Elphinstone, 10:30  a.m. Sechelt Drifters vs Powell  River Hales 20/20, Hackett  Park, 1:00 p.m. Gibsons Elphi-  Rec vs Powell River Jailbirds,  Hackett Park, 2:00 p.m.  Trophy presentation 3:00  p.m. at Hackett Park.  Strikes and Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  We held an "in house" eight  game singles tournament last  Saturday night and the winner  was Rick Buckmaster. Rick  came up with a 360 single in the  last game, which, with his 45  pin handicap, gave him a 405  score that was just enough to  edge out Phyllis Francis, who  took second place. Third place  went to Bob Fletcher, fourth to  Fan Clarkson, fifth to Albert  Thompson, sixth to Jeff  Mulcaster, seventh to Sue  Nahanee, eighth to Ena Armstrong, ninth to Don Slack and  tenth spot to Jamie Gill.  Scratch 300 games bowled by  Bonnie McConnell 314, Ralph  Roth 359, Phyllis Francis 314,  and Rick Buckmaster 360.  The Golden Age teams that  took part in the five pin championship tournament bowled at  Commodore Lanes last  Wednesday afternoon. Neither  the G.A. Swingers nor the  Sechelt G.A.'s won, but both  teams bowled well and both  were pins over their team  averages. The winning team  was from the Commodore and  were 300-plus pins over, which  is tough to beat.  The Buckskin league held its  playoffs last Friday and the  winning team is the "Hot  Shots", Bill August, Lynne  Quinn, Delly Paul and Doreen  Dixon. Delly rolled 225-587  and Bill a 257-690 score to help  with the win.  In the Classic league, Pat  Prest put her team into first  place with games of 328-314  and a four game total of 1,084.  In the Tuesday Coffee league;  Linda Makeiff came up big  with a 313 single and a 684 triple. George Langsford rolled a  324 single and a 765 triple and  Sue Whiting had the highest triple of the week with a 351 single  and an 816 score in the Gibsons  'A' league; Carolynn McKin-  non a 303 single in the Slough-  Offs and Hazel Skytte rolled  nine strikes in a row for a nice  362 single in the Phuntastique  league.  Swingers:  Ena Armstrong  281-601  - Len Hornett  295-651  Gibsons 'A':  Mavis Stanley  246-665  Freeman Reynolds  257-700  Wed. Coffee:  Wendy Watts  241-615  Hazel Skytte  237-673  Edna Bellerive   .  284-724  Slough-Offs:  Nora Solinsky  240-662  Carol Tetzlaff  269-674  Bail & Chain:  Rose Jones  248-663  Pat Prest  254-694  Don Slack  231-674  Gerry Martin  285-728  Phuntastique:  June Fletcher  291-627  Ena Armstrong  243-651  Amber Turley  268-694  Mickey Nagy  231-680  Henry Hinz  246-686  Legion:  Rick Buckmaster  267-685  Andy Henderson  291-778  Secheit G.A.'s:  Ruth Slade  283-620  Mildred Drummond  257-625  Merle Hately  298-743  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  I Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  X\  a?7  I  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHINO  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  i Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues.  Mar. 29  Thurs.  Mar. 31  0555  15.0  0045  7.3  1210  5.7  0650  14.3  1800  13.8  1325  4.4  2000  13.9  Wed.  Mar. 30  Fri.,  Apr. 1  0015  6.2  0135  8.6  0615  14.7  0715  13.8  1245  5.0  1405  4.2  1905  13.9  2105  13.8  Sat., Apr. 2  0230 9.7  0745 13.2  1450 4.3  2200 13.8  Sun., Apr. 3  0330 10.5  0810 12.5  1535 4.6  2330 13.7  Mon., Apr. 4  0500 11.0  0850 11.9  1620  5.0  by Barry Lynn  On March 18, 19 and 20,  1983 a team of 15 bantam  league hockey players went on  a trip to Oliver and Sum-  merland in the southern interior to play a series of exhibition games. Their parents, and  indeed our entire community,  can take great pride in both the  behaviour and quality pf  hockey played by our boys.  They were true ambassadors of  the Sunshine Coast.  Following a very long trip on  Friday the boys played an  Oliver bantam rep team that  evening. Even though the  Oliver team played a very high  calibre of hockey and beat our  boys quite soundly, they kept  trying until the end of the game,  showing a high degree of sportsmanship and lots of heart.  After the game our boys  spent the night with members  of the Oliver team. When we all  met again on Saturday morin-  ing we received, excellent  reports from all the Oliver  parents who had hosted our  team.  We said pur. goodbyes and  departed for Summerland. In  the first period of the first game  the team got behind by five  goals, but our boys showed  great spirit and came back to  lose by a very close score of  10-8. The boys were billetted  with our Summerland hosts  overnight and on Sunday morning played another Summerland team and won 8-4.  On our departure after the  game, our hosts had nothing  but praise for the excellent  behaviour of our boys and let it  be known that we would be  welcome back anytime. As we  set out for home we left behind  a few sad young ladies.  All the members of the team:  Lionel Turley (team captain),  Brady Lynn, Danny Hurren,  Arden McKenzie, Larry  O'Donaghey, Kelly Cousins,  Dale Lacey, Darryl Jackson,  Darren Kohuch, Robbie Fitch,  Tony Watts, Vince Bothwell,  Ben Pierre, Tony Bockman,  and Danny Meyers can take a  bow for representing  themselves arid their home in  an exemplary manner.  On behalf of the bantam  division manager Arnie Turley,  team scorekeeper Ron Watts,  assistant coach Barb Heldson  and myself Barry Lynn, coach  of the G.T.s (Gene Turenne)  bantam hockey team, I would  like to thank the boys for an excellent trip.  A special thanks to  Elphinstone rec for financial  assistance and to George Gian-  nakos f6r the use of the Omega  Restaurant van..  CORE  Programme  Gibsons Wildlife Club announces the CORE program  will start at 7:30 p.m. on March  28 at the Clubhouse on  Highway 101.  Applicants can register at  .that time - fee is $20 for full  course. Minimum age 12 years  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.  GIBSONS DENTURE CLINIC  This office will be  CLOSED  Easter Good Friday  April !, 1983 only  >**fyyv>?f* ���*���*-, ���*X?^>..-......... *  ikilUclicm Son Rise  Easter  Sunrise Service  (iinsovs w;.\Ti:rosTAi. ciukch  [  ;  >  *  i'  <  ;  r  I1  >'  i  t  t  t  pf  J.F.W. EXCAVATING  LTD.  * LIGHT CLEARING  * EXCAVATIONS  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS  * LANDSCAPING  * DRIVEWAYS  * SAND  * GRAVEL  * ROCK  ' 'Free Estimates "  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  >'  ���'  p'  S A AN  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL APRIL 2,1983  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-9413  Men's Casual T-Shirts  and Shorts by "Jockey"  "Harvey Woods" and  "John Newcombe"  Your     Reg.from$1499to$1999  Choice 4*fc .^��^    ^% ^rm  EACH  For  Daylight Saving Time     '.���.. ADO 1   HOUR  See our wide selection of Men's T-  Shirts from these famous makers.  All styles come in a wide range of  colors in a polyester and cotton  blend. Also included in this  group are men's walk shorts.  II Coast News, March 28,1983  by Ernie Hume  A fast, aggressive OSU Beavers team gave the local side a first class  game of rugby Thursday at Elphinstone field. -ceof^MattheWs photo  enjoys stay  by Jay Pomfret  Without a doubt one of the  I fastest, hardest played rugby  ��� games to ever take place on the  Coast happened last Thursday  at Elphinstone field. "It has  been the highlight of our tour,''  said Oregon State University  Beaver coach Mark (Buddha)  Webber. After losing to the  U.B.C. 2nds and a win over the  U.B.C. Lawyers, the Beavers  arrived at the Roberts Greek  Legion at dinner time last Monday. After a warm introduction  to the Gibsons rugby club's  social habits, the Beavers settled in for a well-deserved, comatose sleep.  Thursday afternoon rugby  action started shortly after our ,  local boys presented the touring Beavers with the town of  Gibsons gold pins (prior to the  game the Beavers also  presented generous gifts). The  casual, ceremonial meeting  came crisply to a close.  Gibsons received from the  kick-off and seemed somewhat  stunned by the speed and aggressiveness of the attacking  Americans.  After several minutes of introduce ry contact the  Gibson' ��� boys settled into the  game with the same kind of  speed and determination. The  party was oyer; now we're playing rugby was a common expression printed on 30 or so  ftaces that^nW^ftierrioon.      "Kf  The first try^ivas scored off a  -broken "play where winger  Freeman Smith intercepted  ! from the American line passing  off to standoff Bill Henderson  who plowed for 10 or 15 yards  before passing to centre Clint  Fox who finished the final 15  for the score. A very exciting  moment for the 150 plus fans.  7The convert was kicked by Ken  Miles.  Vigorous play continued as  the Beavers pressed Gibsons  deep into their own end with  booming kicks and a number of  high speed runs by scrum half  Mar Pidcock. The scrum play  both in sets and the loose provided a very entertaining afternoon.  Gibsons scrum half Ken  Miles took a number of hard  hits from the attacking wing  forward John Van Dertaden, a  native of New Zealand. This  pressure made it difficult to  feed the awaiting Gibsons  three-line.  Toward the end of the half,  Oregon State finally drove in  from a loose play in which  scrum-half Pidcock received a  beautiful overlap pass diving in  for the score. Convert attempt  fell wide leaving the half time  score 6-4 in Gibsons favour.  It was back and forth during  the second half. Gibsons came  close on a number of forward  drives but the Beavers held  solid. Fortunately for the Gibsons side two penalty kicks fell  wide still leaving them on top;  but, toward the end the well  conditioned Americans continued heavy pressure. At the  20 minute mark 2nd row forward Steve Piper drove in from  loose ruck for the final try of  the game. Final score, Oregon  State 10, Gibsons 6.  Preceeding the official 60  minute game a social 20 minute  3rd period took place in which  Gibsons scored a two-try victory over the worn-out  Beavers. For the record  though, the local side will  remember the 10-6 defeat  ^hichthey by|rtornearis should  feel ashamed>of. They all  played a whale of a game.  Special thanks to the Roberts  Creek Legion, the hew Cedars  management and the Alibi  Wahoo boat charter for all  their help in providing Oregon  with a great time.  r  Take a walk,  eh?  V pam/apaoioni  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd - 11:15am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST.AIDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel,Service 7:00 pm  .   Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday 7:00 pm  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt Elementary School  11:00 am 885-5635  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  :  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road, Gibsons  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  Worship Service 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  Wednesday 8:00 pirn.  In United Church Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  Last Thursday, the seniors  played a one, two, three tournament. A turnout of 62  .golfers formed four member  teams to battle for prizes offered for the day. First low net,  with a 29, went to Tor Orre, second low net, with a low 31,  was taken by Walt McMillan.  Al Boyes carded a 32 for third  low net. The first place team  winner was that of Geo.  Langford, Ron Oram, Alex  Warner and Jim Nielsen,-  shooting a team score of 55.  The Spring Open Mixed  Scramble enjoyed- a perfect  sunny day with 86 men and  women turning out for the  ever-popular shotgun start get-  together. The team composed  of Paul Smith, Bill Foreman,  Mary Horn, Ken Robertson  and Mercia Nichols led the field  by shooting an excellent six  under par, to take first place.  Second place was won by  Freeman Reynolds, Nick  Zotoff, Don Horn, Wilma Sim  and Maureen Sleep, shooting a  five under score to stay only  one stroke back. Four teams  tied for third spot, with a score  of two under par.  The greens committee is  seeking a work party to help  clean up the areas around  numbers three and four greens  and fairways. Bring a garden  rake and a pair of gloves; be on  hand Monday, March 28, at 12  noon. Sand traps are being installed at numbers three and  four greens, with the removal  of some trees and stumps, so be  prepared for some new hazards  in these areas.  Last Saturday, the early  morning golfers played their  usual keen competition. Roy  Taylor had a low net 63, Bob  McKenzie second low net 64,  Dick Gaines third with a low  net 64, Vic Marteddu low gross  76, Boris Meda second low  gross 77.  . Our field comfort stations at  the maintenance shed area  should be ready in early April  for public use. Let's hope this  report is factual, as this project  has been in limbo for quite  sometime.  WEmmmBMmmmB:  Live Clams  Smoked Black Cod  Halibut Steaks  East Coast Mackeral  *1.29.b*2.84kg  *2.49n,*5.4!9k8  $3.99 b $8.80 kg  .* .99.6*2.18 kg  We have a good supply of fresh farm Coho Salmon from Tidal  Rush Farms. Live and fresh Oysters, Clams, from Jervis Inlet and  fresh Prawns from local fishermen.  Wt}t "tillage Jffefjerman  MORE TH^N^riSK STORE  ���C  Marine O.fv^. Lovyer Gtbsops  886-8516  On the Rocks  byLoriSwan  The 1982-83 curling season is  just about at an end. Playoffs  are finished and awards will be  presented at our final dinner  and dance to be held April 16 at  Roberts Creek hall. Tickets are  $25 per couple and available at  Ken Mac Parts.  League winner are: Ladies  -Aleta Giroux rink; Men's  -Larry Penonzek rink; Mixed  -Ron Baba rink.  Don't forget the annual  general meeting to be held  Wednesday, April 13 at 7:30  p.m. in the club lounge. The  meeting is an important one as  we will be electing a new executive and making plans for  next year. Please come out and:  support your club. Get involved.  ��"��� ** ^W iajH6W<*'.>  On Thursday, March 24 the  ���ladies met to organize a ladies  executive. They have some very  definite objectives in mind that  hopefully will be a real asset to  the club. The three most important being: l.To make sure  our club is represented at the  B.C. Ladies' Curling Association zone meetings. 2. To unite  the ladies so that there is a  broader base to call upon to  help with all club functions.  ��� *   3. To open and broaden lines  of communication between the  ladies and the main executive.  The hew ladies executive is:  ',    president - Pat Edwards; vice-  president -     Diane Johnson;  secretary - Jacqui Tyler; social  .   -Cathy   Reitze;   bonspiel  '   -Maureen Kinniburgh, Aleta  Giroux; draw - Shirley Macey.  ii'&ivvsfcSi ��� A-ti��&!jVi��^.-*-*  INCOME TAX  Specialists at H&R Block are specially trained  to provide you an accurate and complete  RETURN  and to check for all deductions, credits  and exemptions so you pay the lowest  legitimate tax. Our work is  GUARANTEED  and if your return is questioned we will  represent you to the tax department at  no extra cost.  IT PAYS TO BE  PREPARED  so see us soon.  This year, have your tax return done by  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  Call for after-hour appointments.  PAVE IT  RIGHT THE  FIRST TIME  ....and you'll have  - no bumps  -no holes  - no ruts  AND NOWS  JUST THE  TIME TO  DO IT!  A ��>^um^t * aiaijuai  16.  Coast News, March 28,1983  kii  ��!!  Local resident Bill Phillips (right) receives 25 Year Service Award  from Canadian Forest Products vice-chairman L.L.G. Bentley at  the Canfor awards banquet held earlier this month.  -Pholo courtesy of Canfor  Canfor honours two  Gibsons residents Neil  MacLean and Bill Phillips were  among 59 employees honoured  at the nineteenth annual  25-Years Service Awards Banquet, hosted by Canadian  Forest Products Ltd. on Saturday, March 12 at Vancouver's  Four Seasons Hotel.  The banquet, held for long-  service employees of the Canfor group of companies, was  attended by 151 people.  Employees from across the  country took part from Woss  on northern Vancouver Island  to St. John's, Newfoundland.  Company vice-chairman  L.L.G. Bentley presented each  new member with a gold service  pin, medallion and.engraved  gift. Bentley co-founded the  company with John Prentice,  now chairman, in 1938.  The Canfor 25-Year Club  membership now stands at  1,059 people, most of whom  are still working for the company.  Church open  for Easter  Construction at the corner of  Highway 101 and Whitaker  Road has proceeded so well  that the congregation of St.  John's United Church will  celebrate Easter Sunday, April  3, 1983 by worshipping in their  new church in Davis Bay at 9:30  a.m. The architect, John  Forbes, has assured the  building committee that the  structure will be completed and  the grounds levelled and ready  for parking by April 1.  Installation of sewers on the  bluff area of Gibsons, at least  for residents involved in phase  one of the project, may yet  become a reality. Town administrator, Jack Copland,  commenting on a recent  meeting with officials in Victoria, said that he received  "positive guidance which had  not been forthcoming until  now".  Victoria had refused permission in September for a loan  authorization by-law which  would have allowed the project  to begin. At that time, extensions to existing sewer systems  were not considered to be.a  priority in a time of funding  shortages. However, according  to Mr; Copland, Victoria now  seems prepared to recognize the  proposed bluff sewer extension  as unique.  In order to allow sewage installation to proceed, residents  in January came up with an"  unusual scheme to reduce the  amount of borrowing that  would be required. A proposal  was put forward that each resident involved in phase one of  the sewer development would  contribute $4,000 to the cost of  the line. This would reduce the  amount of money to be borrowed and would mean a saving of $7,000 each over the long  r un. All but one of the residents  involved has agreed to this proposal.  Copland pointed out that  there will be problems in administering the mechanics of  the project. A special by-law  will be required to protect the  equity position of those involved. Council now has to look at  the amortisation tables and  cost sharing features of the  development.  Municipal staff hopes to  have a submission ready for the  April 11 council committee  meeting, after which the proposal goes back to Victoria for  approval. The necessary bylaws can then be prepared.if approval is granted and construction can finally begin.  Sechelt band chief Stan Joe addressed graduates of the plumbing  class at the band workshop Friday (see story below).  ���George Matthews photo  College band course  graduates fourteen  Cedars Inn pub applies  for late closing hours  The Cedars Inn has applied  for a change in its hours of  licence from the present 10  a.m. to midnight, to 11 a.m. to  1 a.m. The matter was deferred  when Alderman Edney stated  he was in conflict of interest.  Consultation with R.C.M.P.  and possibly local residents will  have to take place before council will consider giving its approval. The Inn must have  council approval before its application can go to the L.C.B.  The long awaited referen:  dum which will enable the purchase of a new fire truck and  the construction of a new fire  hall to take place, will tentatively be held on April 16,  1983. Gibsons council gave  first, second and third reading  to by-law 450 which will provide borrowing authorisation  for the $410,000 needed for the  project. This will be sent to Vic:  toria with information on  related items such as  preliminary drawings, type of  vehicle and estimates of financial impact of borrowing. On  receipt of these, Victoria will  evaluate the community need  for the project and hopefully  approve the referendum.  Fourteen graduates of the  Capilano College - Sechelt Indian Band joint venture into  vocational training received  diplomas Friday from Dr. Greg  Lee, director of careers training  at Cap College.  The graduates, who studied  plumbing under the instruction  of local journeyman plumber  Bjorn Skei, represent the  fourth class of vocational  trainees to complete training at  the workshop on Sechelt Indian  land.  The news was not all good,  however, as Dick Vanier of the  pipe industry union told  graduates that unemployment  among plumbers is very high  currently and, as a result, the  next phase of the training programme is filled to capacity  with 277 unemployed apprentices now taking courses at the  pipe industry training school in  Vancouver.  On hand to participate in the  graduation ceremony, held at  the workshop, were: instructor  Bjorn Skei; band chief Stan  Joe; Sechelt mayor Joyce  Kolibas; programme coordinator Anne Quinn;  plumbers' union rep Dick  Vanier and master of  ceremonies Bob Irvine, coordinator of vocational training for Capilano College.  Receiving their degrees, and  now hoping to find work as  plumbers' apprentices, were:  Robert Allen, Terry Benson,  Warren Berthelet, Dana Dix-  on, Brian Flay, Peter  Groenland, Mike Jackson,  Paul Johnson, Hubert Joe,  Melanie Knight, Peter Landry,  Bonnie McMackon, Vincent  Paul and Wayne John.  CONTRACTING  r  LOG HAULING  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  |. Malyea Contracting  886-9457  VrScaliird886-8?*4^  J^M   \    T/\/\I Residential &  ^^LWW   J       J \J\Jrm*     Commercial  ^^^y Gibsons      PFNTAI   ^i  ^Behind Windsor Plywood I��fci^  �� *�� ��� '*^  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V  883-9222 ____ 885-5260  locally Manufactured  Government Approved  V  ��concrete septic Tanks  ���Distribution Boxes  "Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  "Other pre-cast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  Andrew -  886-7022  David -  886-7511  Concrete  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems 885*3562   ������   D&R  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (free Estimates)  DAVE  886-7371  886-8585  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE StRVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  Business Directory  HEATING  EXCAVATING  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQiJiD GAStf tt *  I  I CANADIAN  -   ir  885-2360  I  Sechelt Heating & Sheet Metal  DOMESTIC, COMMERCIAL, INDUSTRIAL  HEATING & AIR CONDITIONING  HEAT PUMPS-& GENERAL SHEET METAL  Lionel Spack  888-2876 ___^  Wayna BraekaH  885-2468  CLEANING    SERVICES  MISC.    SERVICES   _smie  El��CTR0  8m  Carpi Cirt.  Bob Dflll     wmtmoumtumm    $15-9031  /H. WRAY CONTRACTING^  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^ 886-9489      anytime ^  ^   y W  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek ' Eves. 885-5617^  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  ford Rd.  886-8071  Gibsons  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  MISC.    SERVICES  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showrooms Pratt Rd. Ok Hwy 101  Open Sat.  10-5  or anytime by appt.    _j  Can... Swarison's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  V-  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   ,       . ��������� P����n*    ��  Sechelt, B.C.      Joe Jacques   885-361 \j  /rC        <PT\   the cleaning of oil &  {Irwhrw-ociQe)    wood heating units  ^v  V  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  f    Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For information call  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  886-7568  only  C,*xht SuVtyMM &t*td4eofUH$.  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  Bango  885-5033^/  rF & 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  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacace.nt to building  886-7850    MarvVolen    886-9597  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  886-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Return  $12.00  A. Jack  1767 Martin Road  upopean  motors    885-9466  ^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  ���)  /:;; {  1'-  ii  ml  'Mi  k  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPET-CAB1NET-CERAM1C CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. - s p.��w.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765J  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  r 885-2823      885-3881  ***>.  'KEN DE VRIBS & SON    ^  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGSf  Carpets ��� Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt j.  885-3424  885-7112  STEVE HOFLEY  "\  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  All WORK CONDITIONALLY  GUARANTf.E.l >  88*-845fe  /.  SEASIDE  RENTALS  ��� -Try   Domestic Industrial Equipment  j   I L*9��  and Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue      Gibsons to serve you  V 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt  886-2848    J  f  -v  ' Quality Farm'6 Garden .Supplu ltd.  * Feed  .-* Fencing  ~k*r  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt Rd:  0>  co-  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellorrto Ole's Cove'..'���  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938,  Q  AXl  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST  5)  fklHtifi&W* AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919*  "' Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  Economy ruto ports Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  88S-SI8IJ  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ��ICBC Repairs   'Fibregiass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Free Estimates 883*2606  V     Klalndala, Pandar Harbour   n.R.ifl, Cardan Bay, B.C. VON ISO Coast News, March 28,1983  17.  :i v Births-  & Obituaries,' -  &fhfcidjav  ��S. AinRotmcemertts  ^;|L0ft  '-   S   .'.,  S* Found   ;      ���'_ ;'  10�� Fetsi. livestock  ii.MusJc .''.-*  1��. WaMttHoRent  13. For Rent -  14. Help Wanted  15>afetstnc*$   :/'  \: bppoftimltie*  i 6, W��** Wanted  17. Child Care     '.;  18* Wanted  l��. Tor Sale  20* A^oraoblles  2$ .Motorcycles  22. Campers &  23* Mobile Homes,  24* Marine  15. Travel  26. B.C. * Yukon  Classifieds  27. legal  28. Realtor  29. 8arter JV  Trade    ^ u  Kullander. passed away  March 22, 1983, Edwin  Kullander, late of Gibsons,  In his 76th year. Survived  by his loving wife Doris,  one son Wayne, one  daughter Linda, one stepdaughter Verna, great  grandchildren Daryl, Nick,  Jason and Lisa, great  grandson Cody. Brother  Marvin Kullander, two  sisters, Ann Burns and  Dora Benn. Private funeral  was held Friday, March 25  in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverned Alex Reid officiated. Cremation followed. #13  Free   Persian-Manx   kittens. 886-9767. #13  livestock  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT ���  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  -and run your next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  883-9186  885-9285  f 886-8034 -r* %;S  Strom: in loving memory  of Charlie who passed  away April 2, 1982, sadly  missed along life's way.  Just as you were you will  always be treasured in  our memory. Sonny,  Eileen and Family.       #13  In loving memory of my  dear husband Charlie.  Cherished always with  love and fond memories.  Mary. #13  !Rare Devon Rex and  Oriental short hair cats  available. Also Siamese  cats. 885-2505. #13.  Shetland Sheep Dog  CKC reg. puppies ready to  go Apr. 1. Health & temp,  guaranteed. 885-2550. #14  Reg. Anglo Arab mare,  very gentle, $900. Quarter  horse mare, exp. rider,  $800. 883-2689 or  883-2674. - #15  Milk cow for sale with calf  and a young bull. Phone  883-9172. #13  Caitlin Laura is delighted  to announce the arrival of  her sister Emily Erin, born  the 1st day of spring,  March 21, 1983, at 1:01  p.m., weighing in at 8 lbs.  6 oz. Proud parents are  Andy and Lee Alsager.  Thanks to Dr. Rudland.  #13  Don and Eve Schilling are  proud to announce the arrival of their son Nicholas  Alexander who was born  on March 14, 1983 and  weighs 6 lbs. 12 oz.  Special thanks to Dr.  Berinstein, Dr. Petzoldand  the wonderful staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. #13  We, the family and  descendants of the late  Theodoros G.iannakos,  wish to express our heartfelt thanks and appreciation for the gifts of  flowers, and, expressions  of condolence received  this past week from our  many friends and  relatives. #13  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #14  PIANO LESSONS ~'\  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  Wanted to Rent: Garage to  store classic car for  winter/spring months or  longer. 886-8448/886-8664.  #13  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  ^i ~ i  i  tent  1 2 bdrm. duplex and 1 2  bdrm. cottage, waterfront.  Sorry no dbgs.886-737!7:P  OWto*rf��i  Glannakos, Theodoros,  passed away quietly on  March 21, 1983 at St.  Mary's Hospital after a  short illness at the age of  78. He is survived by his  loving wife, Joanna, and  sons Jim, George, Louis  and daughter Mary; and  nine grandchildren.  Memorial service was held  at Devlin Funeral Chapel  on Wednesday, March 23  and funeral service was  held in St. George'e Greek  Orthodox Church in Vancouver on March 24. interment took place at Forest  Lawn, Burnaby.  Theodoros Giannakos was  born in Greece, April 12,  1905, and came to Canada  in 1963. He followed his  sons to Gibsons in spring  1976. He was liked by all.  who met him for his friendly countenance. He will be  sadly missed by all his  family and friends.      #13  Farm Fresh Eggs,  886-9625. \     #14  ECKANKAR is a way of living life. It is an ancient  path to God. For info, call  886-8579. #15  The engagement is announced between Harry,  son of Major-Genera! and  Mrs. R.E.T. St. John of  Virginia Water, England  and Kerra, daughter of Mr.  John Lockhart of Calgary,  Alberta and stepdaughter  and daughter of Major and  Mrs. Alexander Hughes of  Ottawa, Ontario. The marriage will take place May  21 in London, England. #13  Female cat, large, ginger  /striped w/ginger white on  ' her head and answers to  the   name   Margaret.  886-7879. #13  Log home avail. May 1. 3  bdrm., den, w/w, F.P.i  Redrooffs. Ph. 112  521-3908.   ...'.,:" #15  3 bedroom home, Chaster  Rd, close to school, shopping,, and beach. Large  yard, garden, paved drive,  fridge, stove, carpet  throughout. $480/mo. $200  d.d. Ph. 886-9304. #15  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. $30C/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  Unfurn. 6 bdrm. home in  lower village. $500/mon.  Re1s. 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 151/2x24* iv. rm., bjue  w/w, 44' Rosewood feature  wall, wail 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  reduced to $350/mo.    #14  1,600 sq. ft., view  townhouse, cent. Gibsons, 3-4 bdrm., VAt bath.  Avail April 1. Rent  negotiable. 886-2694 eves.  #14"  3 bedroom split level in  Lower Gibsons. Frig, and  stove, basement and  fireplace. Available now.  $450. Call Victoria  381-0711 collect. #13  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,  .  high ceilings  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive  repair, auto body shop  ���or Warehousing  886-8226  3 bdrms., 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  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-  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  Store space for rent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  1 bdrm. & 1 bach, ste.,  w/w, frig. & stv., Gibsons;  Phone 885-2348, 3-7  weekdays. #14.  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Assistance Buying or Selling ��� John R. Goodwin.  885-2458 ANYTIME  TFN  Attractive Gibsons Suite.  Fireplace, - new    ap-  ancee^��i322t7fl18s or  ��22-2556;    '     ��� ^#15  Gibsons - Rosamund  Road. Small V/z bdrmi  duplex st. Clean & bright.  $200.886-8000. #13  1 bdrm. ste. $275/mo. All  util. incl. Phone 886-9067,  886-9709. #15  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.  ^^_i__v^>  S.C.C.S.S. Homemaker  Service has the following  vacancies:  Placement Supervisor/Field  Supervisor Relief:  - To arrange homemaker  placements in accordance  with service demands and  agency policies (25 hours  per week).  - To relieve for Field Supervisor when necessary.  Qualifications:  Professional preparation in  one of the following fields:  Nursing, Home Economics,  Social Work, Senior Level  Homemaker, A minimum of  3 years, experience in which  leadership, administrative  I and   communication   skills  have been demonstrated. ���  The successful applicant  must have own vehicle and  valid drivers license.  Bookkeeper/Clerk:  - To assist with payroll, billing, bookkeeping and  general office procedures  (12- hours per week and  relief when necessary).  Qualifications:  Typing skills, knowledge  of general office procedures,  bookkeeping and a willingness to learn basic computer skills are essential.  Please submit resume to:  Administrator, Homemaker  Service, Box 1069, Secheit,  B.C. VON 3A0.  Closing date for applications: April 8,1983  jAd design and production  jwork. Experience preferred. Call the Sunshine  Coast News, 886-2622. #14  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 pruning, fencing, haul-  ing        away, low  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs, call Matt Small,  .886-8242. #15  Drywall  Boarding, taping, texturing, repairs. 886-7484.  #15  Bookkeeping, Accounting  & Income Tax. Reasonable  rates. 886-7853. #14  Qualified Painter  Reasonable        Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  8a\6-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  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.  C/k.M5-7448L^,~-     r>*Mr<  ) ���' 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  SIXKSOtEEIV  T-Shirts-Posters  Stickers - Banners  Corftplete Graphics Service  885-7493  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  quaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations, siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771. TFN  ?      PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES Ltd.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109.   TFN  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  Drywall, taping, finish  carpentry & small renovations. Phone 885-5046. #12  Used propane stove and  100 lb. tanks. Call  885-5539. #15  Working wringer washer;  trailer axle for U-haul type  12' trailer. 885-3136.     #15  Wanted to borrow:  Tailcoat for tall, slim man  for play "Pauline".  885-3577. #13  Working couple require  live-in housekeeper/nanny  to look after house & 2  children (ages 10-12) Mon.  to Fri. & occasional  weekends. Must be 21 yrs.  old & have a driver's  license. Ph. 886-8181 or  886-7356. #15  Child's tricycle. Any age,  size. 886-7087. #13  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Assistance Buying or Selling - John R. Goodwin.  885-2456 ANYTIME  TFN  $30,000-40,000 house.  Also have 38 acres in P.E.I,  for sale or trade - anyone  interested ih sharing mortgage on property?  886-8325 eves. &  weekends. #14  Waterbed  frame &  885-9285.  -   King   size,  liner,   $75.  #15  Hoover washer and spin  dryer apt. size, 3 year old.  Excellent condition. $300.  886-9536. #15  Dropleaf table, 4 chairs;  cabinet radio; coffee tbl.,  antique trunks. 885-9451.  #13  Federal airtight stove, 30"  high,.used only-three months. $200. >h: 886-8341. #13  Oak dining table $100 and  30 yr. old elec. sew. mach.,  overhauled, runs perfect,  very ornate, $70. 886-8087.  #13  18 ft. Starcraft D-V  aluminum boat with cutty  cabin and 2 motors '68 289  with tranny $150 obo.  Need your garden dug,  rototilled. Will travel.  886-9450. #15  2000 watt Plncor  generator, $495. 883^9114.  #13  RABBIT MANURE!!!  Fresh manure $3 per 50 Ib.  bag. Partly decomposed  $4 per bag. Buy 5, get  another one FREE! Meat  $2.85 ib. Live $1 per Ib.  Burhart's Rabbitry oA  Pratt Rd. Phone 886-3831  after 6 p.m. #14  ��� ������������  RENT-A-WRECK  Good cars cheap  886-9717  ��� ��� ������ ���  #13  100 amp service. Breakers,  mast & meter base. Box  133, Gibsons. 886-2671.  #13  Apple II + computer with  disc drive, colour TV, 16 K  language card-u/l case,,  manuals & soft ware.  $2,500 obo. 886-7725 eves.,  885-2825 days. #14  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  FLYING  LESSONS  Sachelt-Glbsons Airport  For further information  call AIR ALPS -  Squamish        898-9016  Rich, black Delta loam, 20  yds. delivered, $400.  574-7242. TFN  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923     885-3681  2 glass patio doors 3' by  6'6" each with enamel  finish. $125 pr. obo.  886-2644. #14  YARD SALE  Garden-Yard  Project  Spring Special  lumber packages.  Sat., April 2, 9 a.m. to 4  p.m.   Suncoast   Cedar,  Field Rd. #13  MINI ��� SAT  incl. 7' dish  all electronics & cable,  $2,995.  , Green Onion Stereo  Port Mellon, 884-5240.  Firewood for Sale  All fir, split & you pick up.  884-5313. #13  2 Noresco speakers 11x24,  $25 ea. Kenmore carpet  steam cleaner, $95, ($289  Sears catalogue). Wanted  ��� small chair & low chest  drawers, Teak. Large  fibregiass water reservoir.  886-2658. Please phone  after April 4th. #14  Furniture sale, antique  table, 4 chairs, chesterfield & chair, black cane  swivel chair, 2 light  fixtures-leaded, swivel  stool, easy chair, burl coffee table, windows, Ph.  886-8370. #13  40-CH CB radios & equip,  all new, super deal. Ph.  886-9498. #13  Crab Traps  '20.00  Hollolil Sleeping Bags  ���29.95  Hitachi Mini Grinder  ���149.92  2TonComalong  ���21.95  B.C. ApprVd. Vi HP  Bench Grinder  ���89.95  12 Ton Hydraulic Jack  ���39.95  EAGLE MOUNTAIN  TRADERS  STORE-3  Dolphin St.  (Across from RCMP)  ���ohoH ���-?\  f        SPOILED HAY^/^  Makes  good   mulch *for  your  garden.   $2.50   Irg.  bale. 885-9357. TFN  Near new sofa & loveseat,  dark, solid Maple, rust  velour cushions, exc.  quality, $2,000 new, sell  for $900.886-7834.        #14  1967 Timber Toter log  skidder. Good shape.  $4,000,886-7834. #14  When you think of Tupper-  ware, think of Louise  Palmer! 886-9363.        #13  Old-fashioned iron double  size bedstead (currently  painted) with old type springs. $50 or make me an  offer. 886-9122 eves, or  wknds. #13  11' Vanguard camper,  chiids sz. 5 ski boots, boys  ice skates sz. 3, new 8  track w/speakers. 886-  7070 after 5. #13  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call       new price-  Collect  Anytime  Multicycle Inglis auto  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Coleman 3 burner propane  stove with oven, stainless  with black trim, $150. 80  Ib. horizontal mounting  propane tank, 2 valved  ;outlets & gauge, $150.  886-8247. #13'.  QUALITY RED CEDAR  , $345 per M. Board Ft.  1x4 10* perlin.fi.  1x6 I8cperlin.ft.  1x8 24�� per lin. ft.  1x10 26* per lin. ft.  2x3 14* par iin. ft.  2x4 18* par lin. ft.  2x6 34* per lin. ft.  2x8 46* per lin. ft.  2x10 57* par lin. ft.  4x4 46* per lin. ft.  Mil! ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  -other. TFN  Drop in  and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  HBP  Boohstore  Gibsons Harbour       884-7744  Peugeot 10 speed bike,  $60. Lrge. used Franklin  wood heater, $125.  886-9733. #13  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Assistance Buying or Selling - John R. Goodwin.  865-2456 ANYTIME  TFN  1100 lb. propane tank $50.  1 stainless steel double  sink $50. Ph. 886-8270. #13  Garage Sale  Hwy. 101 - Roberts Creek.  Sat., April 2nd, 10 a.m. #13  Automobiles  3  1973 Gremlin, 6 cyl., standard. Runs great. $500.  885-7958. #13  1974 Toyota 1600 auto.  $700. Must sell. Will trade.  885-7958. #13  1974 Ford Torino SW. $650  obo. Phone 886-2975.   #15  1981 Firebird Esprit. Im-  mac, wht. w/red int., small  V8, good on gas , 12,000  km, PB/PS, PW, AM/FM  cass. stereo. Exc. cond.  $7,900. Ph. 886-8567.     #15  1973 340 Duster 4-speed,  Borg-Warner clutch,  20,000 mi. on rebuilt top  end. Excellent running  gear. Good condition.  $1,950 firm. Call Tim  886-8256. #15  ���73 Ford PU F250 good  shape. $2,000 obo. Lge.  ins. vang. canopy, $300.  885-9055. #13  ;F6r S.ale J967 Dodge van, ?  very" good condition. PhJ  886-9119, Chrome wheels, i  new paint. #13;  ^STRANSAMl  Newly rebuilt engine &  standard transmission  T4's and Mags.  Silver exterior/Black interior  885-5565  10 yr. old Gem top metal  canopy with opening windows for N. American P.U.  $250,886-3936. #14 -  1977 Chevy % ton 350 V8 .  automatic, PB, PS, blue, ;  $3,250.886-7111. Excellent:  mechanical cond.      TFN'  1965  Ford  %  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  '78 Camaro Z28, 350 auto.,  P.S., P.B., headers, etc.  Super stereo. Steal at  $3,750. Might take trade.  885-3889. #14.  1971 MGB. Red, good  shape, good top, tires, etc.  Has rblt motor to be put in.  $3,500 obo. 883-9342. TFN  1971 Datsun pick up. Good  condition, $700. 885-3881.  #13  1976 E100 Ford van 351  cleavel and 57,000 miles.  PB/PS, mags, captain  chairs, complete custom  leather Interior, bunks &  table, equalizer, Jenson  speakers, $4,800.  883-9186. #13  72 Ford 3/4 ton pick-up.  New tires, good running  condition. $850. 883-2211.  #15  4 13" bias ply summer  tires & rims for Datsun.  $120 Obo. 883-9342.       #13  1 ton '57 Ford flatdeck. 5'  sides, 6 cyl., 4 spd., 3,000  ml., on new motor, new  clutch. Flood damaged.  $300 obo. U-tow away.  885-3136. #15 18.  Coast News, March 28,1983  '78 Honda CX500 deluxe,  water-cooled, shaft drive,  $1,250,886-8247. #13  77 750 Triumph Bonny,  new   wiring,   top   cond.,  $1,300 obo. 886-7570.   #14  1980 Kawasaki 750 LTD.  Excellent conditon, low  mileage, $2,000 obo. 1970  Honda 350, 15,000 mi.,  good condition, needs wiring, $400 obo. $2,200 for  both. 886-7511. #14  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  1977   Kawasaki   KD  $550. Phone 886-3840.  175  #13  1971 Suzuki T125 cafe  racer - bored, polished &  ported. $500.886-7589. #13  1981 Honda Hawk 400cc.  Like new w/only 1,700 mi.  c/w luggage rack and  motorguard. Asking  $1,500. Ph. 885-7385.    #15  :*&&*$:  For Sale 1974 Kustom  Koach 5th Wheel - good  condition. 112-590-1083.  #13  For sale or for rent: 1976  11' Vanguard camper.  Also 23' motorhome.  886-9872 after 6 p.m.    #13  78 11' Vanguard camper,  stv., oven, 3-way fridge-  freezer, hot & cold  pressure water, furnace,  bathrm., sink, shower,  flush toilet, 4-jacks. Ex.  cond. $4,850.886-8633. #15  8 ft. Cascade camper fits  compact truck, stove,  fridge, furnace, jacks.  Sleeps 4. Good cond.  $1,200,886-7064. #15  Motorhome for rent by  day, week, or month.  Sleeps 7.886-9411.       #15  8' Security camper $795  obo. 886-8034. #15  75 GMC Sec. ���rnotorhome'.  Roof air cruise Gon., full  bath, swivel chairs, exc.  cond., $12,900 obo.  885-3949. #15  75 Chev window van.  Carpeted and camperized.  Excellent cond. $2,400  obo. 885-3840. #15  Basement entry home  with ocean view. 2 yrs. old.  $95,500 obo. 886-8763. #13  By owner: 2 yr. old 3 bdrm.  1,471 sq. ft. rancher, en-  suite, family room, attached 400 sq. ft. garage & 400  sq. ft. sundeck. Near  school, store, beach in  Roberts Creek on V2 acre.  $75,000,885-7428. #15  Wooded lot for sale. Parklike setting, beach access,  all services. Manatee Rd.,  Roberts Creek. 72V2X105.  $37,500. Some financing  available at 15%.  885-2331. TFN  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Assistance Buying or Selling - John R. Goodwin.  885-2456 ANYTIME  TFN  Ocean view Irg. cleared  srvd. lot, Davis Bay.  $48,000,885-2838. #15  HOBBY FARM  Price Reduced  Ideal for horses, this sunny 4.6 acres has pasture,,  outbids., creek, orchard,  garden & small cottage.  Very private &. quiet.  Orange Rd., Rbts. Crk.  Reduced to $79,900.  886-8029. #15  Crafts in B.C. The Craftsmen's Association of  British Columbia is currently preparing an illustrated directory of  crafts. If you are a  member of the CABC you  will receive complete  details of the  photographing schedule  in your next newsletter, jf  you are not currently a  member of CABC but are  interested in submitting a  sample of your craft work  for photography and inclusion in the directory, or  would.like further information, please drop a line to:  Gail Rogers, Executive  Director, Craftsmen's  Association of B.C. 1411  Cartwright Street, Granville Island, Vancouver,  B.C. V6H 3R7. #13  500 name and address  labels $5. Printed in our  shop. Popular Press, 2737  Heald Road, Shawnigan  Lake, BC. VOR 2WO.  Please send payment with  order. #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  26,  S.C. IL Tfttten I  Classifieds.  Lease operators required  with late model tandem  tractors with or without  flatdeck trailers. Hauling  B.C.-U.S.A. 48 states.  Marlor Enterprises, North  Vancouver. Phone  984-4244,    -"���X: - ���  -   #13  16' Shasta trailer. Shower,  furnace, sink, stove, toilet,  etc. $1,500.885-3840.    #15  23  }  Must be moved - 12'x60'  Boise Cascade "Leader"  -bay window - 6' patio door  - patio - 4 appl. incl.  885-7352. Offers to  $19,000. #13  24  M<ifilt&  25' Bayliner 225 HP Volvo  IB/OB, 200 hrs. on engine,  alum, top, swim grid, trim  tabs, VHF, CB, many extras. 886-8437. #15  1958 30' Grenfell built by  McQueen, re-engined 1978  with 230 Merc, inboard  depth sounder, bait tank,  VHF, dinghy, exc. sea and  fishing boat. Asking  $18,500. Moored Secret  Cove. 885-9378 or  261-5948. #15  17' LS. 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 offer. 886-7853.     #14  Modern established  newspaper requires adver-  tising      salesperson.  Steady, full-time position.  Salary plus commission.  Car supplied. Opportunity  for advancement. Applicant should have layout  experience and good  sales record. Forward application, resume to Mer-  ritt Herald, Box 9, Merritt,  B.C. V0K 2B0. #13  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Grocery store in the sunny  Okanagan, 1 block from  Mara lake,, on Highway  97A in Sicamous, B.C. Ex-  cellent year round  revenue. Total price  $49,000. Phone 836-2196.  #13  Southern Vancouver  Island. 100 private acres,  sea and mountain view,  some farmland. Rustic  main home features  superb views overlooking  the Bay. Guest cottage,  outbuildings all in parklike  setting. $268,000. Write for  brochure, or call Dick Ron-  neseth, Whittome's, 254  Trans Canada Highway,  Duncan, B.C. V9L 3P9.  748-0381 or evenings  748-2750. #13  Wanted by Nakusp Figure  Skating Club. Figure  skating pro Gold Dances.  5th figure, silver freeskate,  10 hour week. Nakusp  Figure Skating Club, Box  46, Nakusp, B.C. V0G 1R0.  #13  Grain mixed farm 507  acres reclaimed river bottom stdneless;5 level, 100  ipercent tiliable/^ower;:! irrigation buildings, Asking  $1,850 per acre. Phone  428-9441. G. Lawrence,  R.R. 2, Creston, B.C. V0B  1G0. #13  Okanagan Valley, view,  water, trees, near a lake  -15 acres $11,900 full  price, $2,380 down, $137  .monthly, bank wires accepted. Phone (509)  486-2875 or (509) 486-4777.  #13  How to play popular  piano! New home study,  course. Fast, easy  method. Guaranteed! For  FREE information, write:  Sutdio C0328, Russell &  Associates, 10060-102  Avenue, Fort St. John,  B.C.V1J2E2. #13  Get involved in your community.   Earn   money   in  your spare time, consider  a   position   with   Family  Choice. Family Choice offers spices and seasonings,    salad   secrets,  cookies,   popping   corn,  cookbooks,   chocolate  bars, etc. As one of our  representatives,  you will  be dealing with schools,  service   clubs,   minor  sports, etc. Contact Emily  Hudson,   Family   Choice  Inc.      Fund      Raising  Specialists,   7680   Sun-  nyholme  Crescent,  Richmond,   B.C.   V64   1G7.  Phone 272-1959. #13  Delicatessen with 50  seats, licenced restaurant  west coast Vancouver  Island. High tourist area  grossing $150,000. Excellent potential for expansion. Asking $175,000.  Principals only call  726-7297. #13  Collector Plates. Order  your next plate or frame  from us and receive a free  collectibles magazine and  a plate hanger. O^er 400  plates to choose from.  Write for our latest  newsletter and brochures.  Prices are identical to the  Bradford Exchange. We  offer prompt and free shipping. Queensbury Collectibles, 708 Queensbury  Avenue, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7L 3V8. Phone  985-1484. #13  Earn extra money part-  time as a Regal Sales  Representative. Our gift  catalogue is all you nee.  Write Regal, 939 Eglintpr  Avenue E, Dept. 444,  Toronto, Orjtario M4G 2L6.  -   #13  New! New! Duty, free Ex-  Sm* y felRh^rj^^q^  476*114). 'OTI-^yb'oJ  favourite liquors, tobacco-,  perfumes. On the "right"  side of Highway 97, at  Orovi I le-Osoypos .border  crossing.: #13  $5,200 "Cash Business  ���your hours". Dog grooming at home. A necessary  service training, equipment, construction  assistance materials;  advertising. Daniel's, 9237  Main, Chilliwack, B.C. V2P  4M8. Phone 792-1588.   #13  Sculptured finger nails are  of growing interest to today's busy woman. This  art can be learned in as little as 2 weeks. Call today  and reserve 463-5757 days',  462-7250 evenings.  #13  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 brochure.- B.C.  Pioneer Camps, #204A  8606 Fraser, Vancouver,  B.C. V5X 3Y3. Phone  325-1715. #13  Mountain Hotel now accepting applications for  ^cooks, waitresses, gift  shop cashiers, front desk,  housekeepers, bartenders, gas jockeys. Apply in writing to: Glacier  Park Lodge, Rogers Pass,  B.C.V0E2S0. #15  Chicks: Brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds, order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-2l6th Street,  Box 59, Milner, B.C. VOX  1T0. Phone 534-7222.    #16  If you enjoy year-round  gardening in an aluminum  and glass greenhouse,  write for free brochure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burnaby, B.C. V5E2R1.      #13  Wanted:   D   Six   Cat   or  equivalent with wide track  and brush blade $10,000 to  $20,000i Phone 452-3351.      #13  Visit Vancouver Business/Pleasure. Come stay  in Montrose. Attractive  rooms in quiet small hotel,  15 . minutes from  downtown Vancouver. Only $24 to $28/night. Phone  988-5141. #13  I.T.C-24 in conjunction  with     Nordic     Tours  presents a Mediterranean  Circle Tour including  Greece, Egypt, Israel, Italy. Departure dates April  23, May 7, July 9,  September 17, October 15.  Fully escorted. Space  limited. Interested, call  Maureen Pelech, 467-3214/  588-3471. #13  ECONOMICAL:   you  get  approximately 12 words for $4.00 - 3  full lines. Shop and compare!  * Ask about our special "3 for the  price of 2" offer.  CONVENIENT: "Friendly  People Places" accept your  classified ads all up & down the  Coast.  FIRST TO ARRIVE: your  message is delivered every Monday.  *  A COMMUNITY SERVICE:  Birth Announcements; Lost and  Found are run FREE of charge.  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.  No down payment on approved credit. Delivery and  installation available  anywhere. Phone Maple  Ridge, B.C. 467-1337, 8  a.m. to 10 p.m. #13  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  Chicks: brown egg layers,  white egg layers, meat  birds, order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216th Street,  Box 59, Milner, B.C. VOX  1TO Phone 534-7222.    #13  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. V0K2B0.  #13  Province of  05/British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A16308  Pursuant to Section 16(1)  of the Forest' Act, sealed  tenders will be received  by the Regional Manager  at Burnaby, up to 1:30  p.m. on April 25, 1983,  for a Timber Sale Licence  to authorize the  harvesting of 8 630 cubic  metres of Hemlock, Fir,  Balsam and Cedar and  Other Species, located at  Parkdale ���" Creek, New  Westminster Land  District.  Term: 1 year.  Bids can be accepted only from those who are  registered as small  business enterprises, as  defined in the Regulations.  Details of the proposed  Timber Sale Licence may  be.. ��� obtained;, from^^he  Regional Manager," BX.  Forest, Service, 4595  Canada Way, Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 4L9, or the  District Manager, B.C.  Forest Service, Box  4000, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0.  I,"-*, ij.'s^'W*''-*-^  I    l^A  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  NOTICE OF INTENT  Gibsons Highway  District  Notice is given, pursuant to Section 9(4)  of the Highway Act, that the Ministry  has received an application to discontinue and close a portion of road  allowance on Grassy Point, North Thor-  manby Island, adjacent to Lots 4 & 5,  D.L. 2019, Gp. 1, N.W.D.  And that such closed road allowance be  vested, pursuant to Section 9(2)(c) of the  Highway Act.  O        /   *.ltoitl*  \    /  %/ ox. sops  BUCCANEER  BAY  sr/fAir of eeoReiA  THE SAP  /THORMANBY  fr.  A plan showing the proposed road  closure may be viewed at Gibsons  District Office, Seamount Industrial  Park, Gibsons, B.C., during office hours.  Any person having an objection to this  application for road closure, should do  so in writing to the undersigned not  later than May 9,1983.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager j  For Minister of Transportation  arid Highways  ���-'������" Box 740!  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  CIUA&SIFIBD  nmtsuMtwmattm  ^  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  S^i^^^^^^Hiii^igi^M  Minimum $4.00 per 3 lin* insertion. Each  additional line $1.00. Use our economical .3  weeks 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  NOON SATURDAY _  pfllll.. PjJUiH i^HTfllll Ml  WOtmVBaalk "j*a��& Mtt_fr_K_M'yjMBMat  24' Fibre form autopilot,  ���Fruno sounder, Jana. CB,  exc. cond. $12,500 firm.  885-9055. #13  23' Customcraft, new leg,  standup head, full galley,  good cond. $12,500.  883-2211. #13  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to:  The COAST HEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  HO. OF ISSUES  r\)  o  c  O)  |  _  *  i  J*  O)  Cb  I  o> o>  1  1     1     1     II-  . r   kf ii i           .  :      ie   i         i  1  i mi     i  i    -i  1  zzrx:  :     :e                  2  1    11 ,         i  i   , l.j  1  :~n- :  ��� ���  1  HEIZ:  1       1    MM             ' 1  Bid form for the freehold sale of a parcel of land being the proposed subdivision of the remainder of the north half of the north half of D.L. 685A, as shown on the attached plan prepared  by Robert W. Allen, B.C.L.S., dated April 30th, 1982, and comprising eight fully-serviced (with  the exception of B.C. Hydro and B.C. Telephone, to be arranged by purchaser) residential lots,  in accordance with engineering design drawings prepared and sealed by Dayton & Knight Ltd.,  dated March 1983, and with the subdivision as approved-in-princi'ple by the Town of Gibsons on  March 21, 1983.  Submissions should include, by way of deposit, a certified cheque/bankdraft/bank money  order/postal money order/Irrevocable Letter of Credit in the amount of not less than five per  centum (5%) of the bid total.  Bid submissions for the above illustrated property will be received by the Town of Gibsons no  later than noon of Monday, April 18,1983 at the Gibsons Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher  Road.  The municipality does not bind itself to accept any of the tenders and no tender will be deemed  to be accepted by the municipality until it has been accepted by the Municipal Council of Gibsons.  Details of bid form are available at the Gibsons Municipal Hall.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  CKJASSSFICATBON: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  Town of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340 Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-2274  J.W. Copland  Administrator  $ Coast News, March 28,1983  r Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc  '*      B�� & & USED BU9U3BStaG. MATERIALS  1947 Tannery Road, Surrey  MONDAY'SATURDAY 888-1311  Wealso buy used building materials  *m"Xx v. vv^  f*a*Wt0AWmP**^  Invitation to Tender  SCHOOL DISTRICT #46  GIBSONS, B.C.  Sealed Tenders from trade contractors will  be received at the office of Killick Metz  Bowen Rose, Architect-Planners until 4:00  p.m.. local time, April 14, 1983 for the  | Eiphinstone Secondary School addition, Gibsons, B.C. This project will be constructed  on a Construction Management basis and  contracts will be awarded for the following  trades:  C*1      Masonry  C-2 Structural steel, joists and metal  deck  C-4     Architectural Woodwork  C-5     Sprayed Insulation...  C-6      Roofing and Sheet Metal  C-7     Overhead Doors  C-8     Wood Doors-Supply Only  C-9      Hollow Metal Doors and Frames  C-10    Finished Hardware  C-11 Acoustic ceilings and gypsum  wallboard  C-12    Resilient flooring  C-13    Painting  C-14 Chalk and Tack Boards - Supply  Only  C-15 Heating and Ventilating and Plumbing  C-16    Electrical  Plans and specifications are available from  CM. Projects Ltd., on deposit of $100 cash  or certified cheque for each set of  documents, refundable upon return of  documents in good order within 10 days of  tender closing.  Plans may also be viewed at the  Amalgamated Construction Association and  the Construction Plan Service.  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 19th:    Three containers of mixed gas were stolen  from the Trant Road area in  Gibsons.  On the 2uth: A Beach Avenue  residence in Roberts Creek was  broken into. An electric drill  was taken.  Charges of impaired driving  and of refusal to provide a  breath sample are pending  against an adult male apprehended by police in the  Pratt Road area.  On the 21st: Gas was siphoned from two vehicles parked in  the Flume Road and Beach  Avenue area in Roberts Creek.  On the 23rd: A female pig  was reported lost from the  Peninsula Hotel area in  Roberts Creek. The sow disappeared along with another sow  who returned safely back home  in time for her supper. The  other is presumed lost but will  The  lowest  bid  or any  necessarily be accepted  tender will  not  -���C.M. PROJECTS  LTD.  26525th Street  West Vancouver, B.C;  V7V4H9  Phone:926-4391  KILLICK METZ  BOWEN ROSE  1777 West 8th Avenue  Vancouver, B.C.  V6J1V8  Phone:732-3361  Notice of Intention to ap  ply for Disposition of  Crown Land in Land  Recording District of  Vancouver and situated  in Gibsons. File No.  2401357. Take notice  that Lucille Holden. of  Gibsons, 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. 1 N.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 re  quired is a rock wall.  Comments concern'  ing 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  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. Sox 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  EASWARAN  i.yx Executrix  BY HER SOLICITOR  JAMES 0. STEWART  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  Notice Board  Sponsored as a public service by  the Sunshine Coast News  & John R. Goodwin, C.A.  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be re-submitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  T  Coming Events  Masonic Society Rummage Sale, April 9, 10 a.m.-1 p.m. at Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek. For pick-up call 883-2650, 885-3631, 886-8537.  Full Gospel Business Man'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 - $7 each. Praise the Lord.  KesuUr �� vents  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Phone 24 hrs. 885*2456  Vancouver       669*3022  (RE33) ;  John R.Goodwin  Wednesday  ���&*$&��$$'  ^ ,i"'-.-:_W-i  I'm IM iii-ai'll  :...���,��,  Monday  . Monday -O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday of each month, 2  pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30-3:30 pm. All welcome.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. Next scheduled  meeting will be Monday, 24th January, 1983, at Pender Harbour  Elementary School, 7:30 p.m. ���  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm ��� 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  Elphinstone Gym 8 pm.'  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second, Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 p.m.  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101,885-3145.  Gibsons judo Club St. Nov. 8. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gym. Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The Sunshine Coast Dressing Society 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  Tuesday  The regular meeting ol Women's Aglow Fellowship is held In Harmony  Hall, on Harmony Lane, Gibsons, at 11:30 a.m. every,3rd Tuesday.  Lunch served. Come February 15. Speaker: Fran Lance, Seattle,  Washington. For further Information phone 886-9774 or 888-9576.  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 information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm at th* Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sechelt dancing Wednesday afternoons 1:30  pm. Refreshments, fun times.  Timber Traila Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every Wednesday at 6:30 in the Marine Room  under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 pm. For information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital meets second  Wednesday of every month 1:30 at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Highway  101. New members welcome.  Gibsons Badminton Club Wednesdays, 8-10 pm Elphinstone Gym.  Sept. 22 to April, 1983. 886-2467.  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month 1:30  pm. 886-7937.   Thursday   Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday in Gibsons at 8 pm. For information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  6.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Ti.j Kinsmen Club ot Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hail, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 after  General Meeting ��� Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 p.m. at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For more information phone 886-7378.    Friday   Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper last  Friday of every month at 8 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early:8irds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour. First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd &. 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  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 Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3;3Q pm.  respond to being called "Piggy,  here Piggy". The sow weighs  350 pounds and is pregnant;  she is a valuable animal and her  recovery would be appreciated.  Gas was siphoned from a  pick-up truck parked at the  Langdale ferry terminal. Police  have a suspect.  On the 24th: A sheep was  stolen from a pen located on  Hough Road.  A black bear has been  sighted on Henry Road. It is the  first sighting of the season.  Twenty-two year old  Michael Joseph Frankland has  been charged with possession  of stolen goods following investigation in the theft of an  AM/FM radio stolen from a  local residence.  Constable Andy Brinton has  been,put in charge of the local  livestock and wildlife section;  all enquiries should be directed  to his attention in the future.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 18th: A Mason Road  residence was broken into and  several appliances were taken.  Amongst the items taken were a  fridge, a dishwasher and some  cabinets. The house was not occupied at the time and was being looked after by Mitten  Realty Ltd.  On the 19th: A summer home  in Tuwanek was burglarized. A  man's bicycle valued at $300, a  Coleman propane stove and an  icebox were stolen. Total value  of the theft is $360.  A four foot high palm tree  valued at $75 was stolen from  the front of a residence in the  Selma Park area.  The starter motor of an  engine was stolen from a boat  moored at the Madeira Park  government wharf.  On the 20th: Coins were  stolen from an arcade-type  game machine located in the  ^Beach Boy resort in Davis Bay.  A 9.8 hp outboard motor  was stolen from Coho Marina  in Madeira Park. The motor is  valued at $1,100. Police have  no suspects.  Police received a report from  the Davis Bay area that a whale  was beached. Members investigated and found a seal  ; sleeping in shallow waters.  Coleen Elson makes the first ever presentation of Sunshine Coast  Minor Soccer Trophy to a jubilant Gibsons Goldhawks team.  ���John Bumsidc photo  Socreds slammed  by Maryanne West  "Instead of providing  leadership, innovative ideas  and opportunities for exchanging such ideas, the government  is infusing education with a  market psychology assessing  ;education only from the point  of view of efficient delivery service and cost effectiveness"  said Trustee Douglas in a  prepared statement expressing  his reaction to the request of the  Sager Commission that the  board and its administrators  appear before the commission  on April 11 at Capilano College, North Vancouver.  At last week's regular school  board meeting trustees expressed their concerns about the  commission's obvious assumption that the system is inefficient, aware that if you look at  education only as a cost efficient system then the logical  answer is to centralize the administration in Victoria and  issue directives through the  media.  Trustee Hodgins warned  that democracy is time consuming and not as cost effective as a  dictatorship. Trustee Stephen  felt strongly that the whole exercise is a sham and ridiculous,  ' 'that it ignores the interest and  ability of the public to attend. I  feel almost strongly enough to  demand they come over here or  say we won't go" he said.  The general concensus was  that the board should attend,  but a strongly worded letter has  been sent to Mr. Sager expressing opposition to both the commission's plan to meet with  school boards on a regional  basis, and to the suggested format of the hearings which in  one day plans to  speak  separately to administrators,  superintendents, trustees and  the public from four districts.  If the commission cannot see  its way to accede to the request  from this and other school  districts that it meet with the  boards on an individual basis,  so that the commission may  better understand the unique  problems of each area and to  give an opportunity for public  access to the commission, the  trustees will attend the April 11  meeting.  The board will hold a special  meeting March 29 at 7 p.m. to  prepare a brief to the commission. The public is welcome to  attend. The commission will  accept written submissions  from the public up to May 15.  The address is: Mr. Mark  Sager, Chairman, Commission  of School District Administration Costs, Ministry of Education, 7451 Elmbridge Way,  Richmond, B.C.  The teachers' 1983 contract  was ratified by the school  board at Tuesday's meeting,  with the exception of the arbitration award of three per  cent increase in salaries which  has yet to be approved by commissioner Peck. 20.  Coast News, March 28,1983  by John Burnside  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  newpaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is Kim  Wigard, R.R. 1, Sechelt, who correctly located La Masion de la  Hobbite in Brookman Park in Wilson Creek.  ��ffl��  TS-  35  Candies, Nufc and olher Treats: ��  \\  A Country Candy Store  We have a  Good Selection  of  EASTER  BUSTBTY  TREATS!  Eggs  5 lbs. or more  1.60 ib.  Open 7 days a week  886-7522  Gibsons  Landing  ltolctNmt(.Pine ar��i oilier Pleasures  A very  "Moving" Sale  40% off  EVERYTHING  (except Fabric and Sewing Supplies)  Lovely  GIFTS  for  EASTER  Gibsons Landing     886-8355  Kim Zander, co-ordinator of  the Unemployment Action  Centre in Vancouver, was on  the Sunshine Coast last week  and she painted a grim picture  of the economic situation in  B.C. in terms of human suffering.  According to Zander, the  number of unemployed in the  province has almost doubled in  the last year. In 1982, 126,995  people were registered as  unemployed; in 1983, the  number has grown to 224,481.  In addition, the welfare rolls .  are growing by 10,000 per  month, said Zander, as people  go through their unemployment insurance benefits and  turn to welfare for assistance.  Zander said that there were  95,000 heads of families and  single people on welfare rolls, a  figure which could be 200,000  if dependents of welfare recipients are considered.  "The unemployed are angry  and want answers," said  Zander,' 'and they're not going  to get those answers from the  education system or from the  government, and unemployment and welfare are certainly  not going to help them find  answers.  Among the examples of suffering.listed by Zander was included the story of a welfare  recipient living under the Garri-  bie Street bridge who, a year  before, owned a house, a car,  and a camper and had a wife  and kids. Zander told of ,a  25-year old woman who phoned the Action Centre on the  point of suicide because she felt  it 'wasn't worth thehurnah race  keeping her alive any longer'.  "The unemployed are haying to face atrocities by  themselves and are sitting at  home alone thinking about  them," said Zander. "Every  source of information tells the  unemployed man or woman  directly or indirectly that the  fault lies with the unemployed.  But there are 85,000 less jobs in  Vancouver than! there were a  year ago. The jobs just aren't  there, " said Zanderp :; ;  -���'��� A member of the audience  described himself :0  unemployed and on welfare. "I  don't know where I'm going to  get the money to'keep going for  my family," he said. '-���;''  The Action Centre co;  ordinator outlined a programme of practical helrj  through advocates trained at  the centre to help people in neeel  who are snarled in red tape. \  She also outlined an  economic programme prepared by the Unemployed Afc-  CALLING ALL CARS - THINK OF US FOR  NEIGHBOURHOOD SERVICE  We're the people you can trust to fix your car properly and we're right In your neighbourhood- handy whenever  you need us. For reliable service and high quality parts, we're just around the corner.  Fl? .**  (>-A?  LUBE, OIL  & FILTER SERVICE  includes parts and Labour ,    Q^  ! each VGood untu  April 15,1983  $ 19.95  Most North American Cars, Light Trucks, Vans.  Includes 7 point Vehicle Inspection.  fc>  TUNE-UP  and  Electronic Engine  Analysis  ��� Install up to 5 litres Motorcraft 10W30 premium oil,  new Motorcraft oil filter.  ��� Lubricate Chassis (existing fittings)'  Hood/Door Hinges.  ���> Inspect all Fluid Levels, Belts, Hoses  and Air Filter.  *59.95  Most 4 and 6 cylinder engines.   :  Includes Labour, Compression Test,  Timing,.Carb., Scope Test.  J.  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 for Total Service.  sai  tion Centre which would be the  main ingredient of any political  meetings held in connection  with a possible election.  "Candidates seeking our  votes will be asked to speak on  our programme on behalf of  the Unemployed," said  Zander.  Among the planks in the  economic programme for'the  unemployed that Zander listed  were: stopping government  cutbacks and increasing social  services; halting plant closures  and all lay-offs; halting the  shut-down of plants for phony  bankruptcies; a 30-hour work  week with no loss in pay; a  public works programme involving reforestation and  salmon enhancement; arid the  building of affordable housing.  "Every cent that the government has came from us," said  Zander. "They have millions to  bail out Dome Petroleum and  the Whistler Ski Development,  with no apparent qualms.  "We must stop the export of  capital and we must start .to  build secondary industry in this  province," said Zander. She  pointed out that MacMillan-  Bloedel was shutting down  plants in B.C. and shipping  capital to the southern U.S.  "Fourteen of the top twenty  corporations in this province  are involved in resource extraction and ten of those are  foreign-owned," said Zander.  "We've got to stop exporting  capital and jobs and start processing our resources right  here."  The visit of the Action Centre co-ordinator was arranged  by a joint council of local trade  unions. Another meeting is  scheduled for this week.  flJOWOPESF  'jJLaMMMMMMMMMMMHE****!  DEVLNG LOUNGE  REGULATIONS  Sunday  12 Noon  8 p.m.  A Regular Feature  $6.50  Person  Children    V2 Price  Located Below All Sports Marine  Across From Molly's Reach  Laundry & Facilllities  ******  886-8215  *****  Inn Favourites  (available anytime)  Our Own Chicken Pot Pie... $2.75  Fresh Scampi Cocktail....... $2.50  Whole Baked Leg of Chicken. .$1.99  Spicy Bar-B-Q Meatballs...... $1.99  Daily Soup.,  .$ .95  Clam Chowder.........   ... .$1.25  dinners from  The Galley  House Specialty *������-  Roast Baron of Beef Dip  au jus.     ..... .$4.95  Captains Platter.....     ...,. .$4.95  3 prawns, 3 oysters and fish fillet  Tenderized Beef Steak Sandwich  with Onion Rings.......... .$4.95  Deep Fried Breast of Chicken.. $3.95  all above accompanied by salad and potato  Sandwich Fare  Hamburger  ... $2.95  Cheeseburger        ..... $3.25  Mushroomburger.......     .  $3.25  Bacon/Cheeseburger  $3.50  Oysterburger..   ....... r.... .$3.50   ������Feature Item ��� ���������  Egg au Muffin - fried egg,  melted cheese, ham on a toasted  English muffin...           . .$3.25  Bacon & Tomato.  Ham & Cheese..  Bacon & Egg.....'  Clubhouse.  ..$3.25  .. $3.25  .. $3.50  $3.95  all above served with coleslaw and fries  Side Orders  French Fries...........  Onion Rings   Green  Salad   Coleslaw.. ...........  Assorted Bar Sandwiches  available anytime   ..$1.75  ..$1.75  ..$1.50  ...$.95  $2.25  Al WAYS GOOD FOOD Af REASONABLE PRICES!  !'i  *:  ENTERTAINMENT  Ham, Bacon, Sausage, Scrambled Eggs,  "Flapjacks", Hash Browns  Breakfast  Baron of Beef      Starts at noon till it's gone!  ALWAYS SOMETHING  AT THE PUB!  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  IK  IS*1"' '  ��; 20.  Coast News, March 28,1983  by John Burnside  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  newpaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is Kim  Wigard, R.R. 1, Sechelt, who correctly located La Masion de la  Hobbite in Brookman Park in Wilson Creek.  ��ffl��  TS��  35  Candies, Nufc and olher Trtals: �����  \\  A Country Candy Store  We have a  Good Selection  of  EASTER  BUSTBTY  TREATS!  Eggs  5 lbs. or more  1.60 ib.  Open 7 days a week  886-7522  Gibsons  Landing  l>a(cliwort(.Pine and oilier Pleasures  A very  "Moving" Sale  40% off  EVERYTHING  (except Fabric and Sevang Supplies)  Lovely  GIFTS  for  EASTER  Gibsons Landing     886-8355  Kim Zander, co-ordinator of  the Unemployment Action  Centre in Vancouver, was on  the Sunshine Coast last week  and she painted a grim picture  of the economic situation in  B.C. in terms of human suffering.  According to Zander, the  number of unemployed in the  province has almost doubled in  the last year. In 1982, 126,995  people were registered as  unemployed; in 1983, the  number has grown to 224,481.  In addition, the welfare rolls .  are growing by 10,000 per  month, said Zander, as people  go through their unemployment insurance benefits and  turn to welfare for assistance.  Zander said that there were  95,000 heads of families and  single people on welfare rolls, a  figure which could be 200,000  if dependents of welfare recipients are considered.  "The unemployed are angry  and want answers," said  Zander,' 'and they're not going  to get those answers from the  education system or from the  government, and unemployment and welfare are certainly  not going to help them find  answers.  Among the examples of suffering.listed by Zander was included the story of a welfare  recipient living under the Garri-  bie Street bridge who, a year  before, owned a house, a car,  and a camper and had a wife  and kids. Zander told of ,a  25-year old woman who phoned the Action Centre on the  point of suicide because she felt  it 'wasn't worth thehumanrace  keeping her alive any longer'.  "The unemployed are haying to face atrocities by  themselves and are sitting at  home alone thinking about  them," said Zander. "Every  source of information tells the  unemployed man or woman  directly or indirectly that the  fault lies with the unemployed.  But there are 85,000 less jobs in  Vancouver than! there were a  year ago. The jobs just aren't  there,'��� said Zanderp'K:;-  -���'��� A member of the audience  described himself :0  unemployed and on welfare. "I  don't know where I'm going to  get the money to'keep going for  my family," he said. '-���;''  The Action Centre co;  ordinator outlined a programme of practical heir)  through advocates trained at  the centre to help people in neeel  who are snarled in red tape. \  She also outlined an  economic programme prepared by the Unemployed A*c-  CALLING ALL CARS - THINK OF US FOR  NEIGHBOURHOOD SERVICE  We're the people you can trust to fix your car properly and we're right In your neighbourhood- handy whenever  you need us. For reliable service and high quality parts, we're just around the corner.  *&.�����*>  (>-A?  LUBE, OIL  & FILTER SERVICE  includes parts and Labour ,    Q^  ! each VGood untu  April 15,1983  $ 19.95  Most North American Cars, Light Trucks, Vans.  Includes 7 point Vehicle Inspection.  fc>  TUNE-UP  and  Electronic Engine  Analysis  ��� Install up to 5 litres Motorcraft 10W30 premium oil,  new Motorcraft oil filter.  ��� Lubricate Chassis (existing fittings)'  Hood/Door Hinges.  ���> Inspect all Fluid Levels, Belts, Hoses  and Air Filter.  *59.95  Most 4 and 6 cylinder engines.   :  Includes Labour, Compression Test,  Timing,.Carb., Scope Test.  J.  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 for Total Service.  sai  tion Centre which would be the  main ingredient of any political  meetings held in connection  with a possible election.  "Candidates seeking our  votes will be asked to speak on  our programme on behalf of  the Unemployed," said  Zander.  Among the planks in the  economic programme for'the  unemployed that Zander listed  were: stopping government  cutbacks and increasing social  services; halting plant closures  and all lay-offs; halting the  shut-down of plants for phony  bankruptcies; a 30-hour work  week with no loss in pay; a  public works programme involving reforestation and  salmon enhancement; arid the  building of affordable housing.  "Every cent that the government has came from us," said  Zander. "They have millions to  bail out Dome Petroleum and  the Whistler Ski Development,  with no apparent qualms.  "We must stop the export of  capital and we must start .to  build secondary industry in this  province," said Zander. She  pointed Out that MacMillan-  Bloedel was shutting down  plants in B.C. and shipping  capital to the southern U.S.  "Fourteen of the top twenty  corporations in this province  are involved in resource extraction and ten of those are  foreign-owned," said Zander.  "We've got to stop exporting  capital and jobs and start processing our resources right  here."  The visit of the Action Centre co-ordinator was arranged  by a joint council of local trade  unions. Another meeting is  scheduled for this week.  ��  ��  ��  flJOWOPESF  'jJLaMMMMMMMMMMMHMMHHrV  DEVLNG LOUNGE  REGULATIONS  Sunday  12 Noon  8 p.m.  A Regular Feature  $6.50  Person  Children    V2 Price  Located Below All Sports Marine  Across From Molly's Reach  Laundry & Facilllities  ******   886-8215  *****  Inn Favourites  (available anytime)  Our Own Chicken Pot Pie... $2.75  Fresh Scampi Cocktail....... $2.50  Whole Baked Leg of Chicken. .$1.99  Spicy Bar-B-Q Meatballs...... $1.99  Daily Soup.,  .$ .95  Clam Chowder.........   ... .$1.25  dinners from  The Galley  House Specialty *������-  Roast Baron of Beef Dip  au jus.     ..... .$4.95  Captains Platter.....     ...,. .$4.95  3 prawns, 3 oysters and fish fillet  Tenderized Beef Steak Sandwich  with Onion Rings.......... .$4.95  Deep Fried Breast of Chicken.. $3.95  all above accompanied by salad and potato  Sandwich Fare  Hamburger  ... $2.95  Cheeseburger        ..... $3.25  Mushroomburger.......     .  $3.25  Bacon/Cheeseburger  $3.50  Oysterburger..   ....... r.... .$3.50   ������Feature Item ��� ���������  Egg au Muffin - fried egg,  melted cheese, ham on a toasted  English muffin...           . .$3.25  Bacon & Tomato.  Ham & Cheese..  Bacon & Egg.....'  Clubhouse.  ..$3.25  .. $3.25  .. $3.50  $3.95  all above served with coleslaw and fries  Side Orders  French Fries...........  Onion Rings   Green  Salad   Coleslaw.. ...........  Assorted Bar Sandwiches  available anytime   ..$1.75  ..$1.75  ..$1.50  ...$.95  $2.25  Al WAYS GOOD FOOD Af REASONABLE PRICES!  !'i  *:  ENTERTAINMENT  Ham, Bacon, Sausage, Scrambled Eggs,  "Flapjacks", Hash Browns  Breakfast  Baron of Beef      Starts at noon till it's gone!  ALWAYS SOMETHING  AT THE PUB!  Dealer 5936  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  885-3281  IK  IS*1"' '  ��;

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