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Sunshine Coast News May 2, 1983

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY     842  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  M  The "Tyee Princess' made an unorthodox stop on the beach below Gibsons Bluff last Saturday. See adjacent story  ���John Banuide photo  and picture on Page 4.  Vigorous give and take  Overflow crowd greets candidates  near  The tranquillity of Gibsons  Harbour on a fine Spring day  was disturbed with an unusual  boating accident last Saturday.  This was no pleasure craft in  trouble, but rather the 350 ton  freighter Tyee Princess,  belonging to Coast Ferries  Ltd., heading up the coast with  a cargo of freight for the Bella  Bella and Namu region.  Just shortly after noon and  about one hour before low tide  the Tyee Princess rah aground  on a reef just of f Keats Island in  the Gibsons Gap. The freighter  came back through the Gap  taking water fast and was  beached immediately below  Gibsons Bluff.  "I saw her coming through  there with her stern real low in ,  the water,'* said an eyewitness,  ' 'As soon as she got through the  Gap she headed for the beach,  she was taking water that fast."  The Tyee Princess is one of  three vessels operated by Coast  Ferries "serving Ocean Falls,  Namu, Klemtu, and Bella Bella,  and sometimes going as far. up  the coast as Port Simpson, just  north of Prince Rupert.  During Saturday afternoon  the holed ship was re-floated  and towed into Gibsons Harbour. Later, she was , to wed  back to the Coast Ferries dock  in Vancouver.  A spokesman for the  freighting firm which operates  the Tyee Princess had still not  received the master's report,  when contacted by the Coast  News on Sunday.  "It is my understanding,"  said the spokesman, "that the  ship had made a routine freight  stop in Gibsons and was  heading north out of the harbour. I have been advised that  historically there have been  problems with a reef in the area  of the Gap at low tide but the  hydrographic people "don't  seem to know about it,  although the locals do."  An eyewitness report from a  fisherman in the Gap says that .,  the Tyee Princess was going':  through the Gap towards Gib- ;  sons when she ran aground.  According to management,  the Tyee Princess will be out of .  commission until June. The;  heavy load of freight which she i  was carrying will be transferred 7  to one of her two sister ships for ���  delivery to destination.  "At the present time we are *  expecting a disturbance in  schedule of no more than oner  week," said the company:  spokesman. ;��� :  , The three men from Powell  River 'were back on the  southern portion of Mackenzie  riding last week as the provincial election moved into its last  week, eachi beating on his  respective drum.  . The occasion was an alt-  candidates meeting organized  by the Elphinstone Electors  t " Association awt^chaired by its  president Joan Mahlman in the  Gibsons Legion Half.T ':- '  The candidates were greeted  by an overflow and partisan  but .basically good-natured  crowd, the format called for a  brief resume from each of the  candidates of their background  and experience followed by  questions prepared by the  ^JElphinstone Electors Associa:  ^:tion and some from the floor.  |:   Socred candidate Jim Price  pwon the draw and spoke first.  ^Price told the crowd that he was  *:the third generation of his  ^family to be born in the riding,  <his grandfather moving to Tex-  ���fcda Island in 1896. Trained as a  ^chartered accountant, Price  Inmost recently has been involved  Zjn the tourist trade first as a  game guide and more recently  as the manager of the Beach '  ; Gardens Resort in Powell  , River, which he and a group of  ; partners purchased in 1976.  Price pointed to a host of  ' community activities in Powell  ' Rivef in the past few years and  ' concluded his presentation  I with a call for a change in  .representation in Victoria for  ; this riding. ���  "I feel very strongly that be-  ; ing under NDP in this riding for  ; the past ten years has not done  ; us very good," said Price. "It  needs to be changed and the  - ��� time has come."  Liberal candidate George  Shaw told the crowd that his  dissatisfaction with the ferry  system which serves the riding  had been re-inforced. He had  missed catching his ferry from -  . Powell River by three cars and  had to hitchhike to the meeting  .carrying his suit over his  shoulder.  Shaw, a New Zealander  born, declared himself impressed by Price's lengthy involvement in this area and said  , that the best that he could claim  was a grandfather who had  been born in the Maritimes.  Shaw said that he had been  asked many times why he had  ��� chosen to run as a Liberal and,  . while he was as little impressed  with the leadership of the  federal Liberals as everyone  else, he said that there may be  some value tb the riding ih having a Liberal representation,  noting that many local projects  were waiting federal funds  before they could go ahead.  y. TheLiberai candidate spoke  with feeling about the ethics of  politicians.  "The Socreds are pouring a  lot of money out around the  province but not in areas of  need; rather they are putting  the money where they feel people can be swayed at election  time," said Shaw.    X       -^  Decrying the politics of confrontation which' B.C. experiences , Shaw said that he  . couldrejjwesenUhebest of both1  sides m th^Te^slatiire, taking1  ideas from any source if .they,  were good ideas.  Incumbent MLA Don  Lockstead spoke' third and  wasted little time on personal  background. "You know me  well enough," said Lockstead.  "I've been your representative  for more than ten years and  before that I worked in logging  and mining."  "I've "knocked on  somewhere between 1,300 and  1,500 doors during this election," said Lockstead, "and  met   approximately   800  ix  miserable dogs. It is obvious to  me that the main issue, I hearit  again and again, is jobs, jobs,  jobs."  The NDP, spokesman said  that the key - plank in his  party's platform, the^Com-'  ,  munity Recovery Programme,  specifically addressed thevneedT  for job creation to,ease the suf-;  feririg being endured by mamk  "-^.Cri^sideiitstoaayr ' V"!"'f  "The.present government is"-  borrowing $60 million a week  for pay for welfare costs. ;We  say money should be borrowed  to create jobs."  He re-iterated that the  money would be borrowed  against the earnings of the B.C.  Petroleum Corporation, a  money-making crown corporation set up by the NDP government when it was in power.  "The government makes more  money from BCPC than it does  from liquor sales," said  Lockstead.  s\ ' After the opening statements  the candidates fielded questions from the floor. The first  heckler was heard when Socred  v Price said that4ie had been in  ������ Victoria    watching     the  ,  legislature at work.  ' 'They haven't been there all  i year,"   said one elderly  I gentleman in the crowd.  jf^-^The contrqversial gas pipe-  '- ^line ''itr- Powell River^which*,  " wpuld have an offshoot line to  ' Port Mellon was the subject of  a spirited exchange between  candidates.  Candidate Price of the  Socreds claimed to have been  instrumental ih getting the  government to call public hearings on the routing of the pipeline, to take place this fall.  Lockstead responded that  the then energy minister Bob  McClelland had tried to get the  southern route favoured by  B.C. Hydro approved without  public hearing.  Please turn to Page 21  funds raised  No change seen locally  In an informal telephone  poll conducted Friday and  Saturday by the Coast- News  staff, the 30 Coast residents  called agreed overwhelming  that Thursday's provincial election would see an NDP victory  in this riding.  The poll, which asked six  questions about the election,  required over 120 calls to collect the sample of 30 residents  from the Sunshine Coast.  Telephone ''numbers were  selected randomly from the  current Sunshine Coast  telephone directory and those  answering the telephone (18  women and 12 men) were asked  the following questions: Which  party has the best policy on  education? Which party would  be most effective in creating  jobs? Which party would be  most effective in helping small  business? Which party would  be most effective in improving  local highways and ferry service? Which party will ���win  locally on Thursday? Which  party will win provincially on  Thursday?  Those telephoned were not  asked who they would vote for,  and while several volunteered  the information, even those  who said they were voting  Social Credit did not think the  party had much of a chance  locally.  The results of the poll are as  follows:  Polling during an election is  vide a fairly high degree of  reliability. The results,  however, should not be taken  as a scientifically acccurate  survey.  Perhaps the most interesting  results are the figures oh the  education issue and the large  number of people who simply  didn't know how to answer the  questions.  Against a spectacular backdrop , that many enthusiasts  believe may be the site of the  ^^S^^Ainericatew^GupAl. yacht  race, a crowd of over 160 met  at Lord Jim's Lodge; west cf  Halfmoon Bay, to offer their  financial and moral support to  the cup challenge which gets  underway on the east coast this  June 22.  The buffet-style affair  featured film clips of Canada 1  in action, an historical outline  of the America's Cup race and  sales of Canada 1 pins and ties.  Kim Davies, spokesman for  one of Canada l's major sponsors, Labatts Brewery, told the  assembly that boat trials to  date showed that Canada 1 is a  superior racer and that when  the three months of elimination  races; begins in June, he expects  the Canadian: challenger to  quickly show this superiority.  The 12 metre craft will face  yachts from Britain, France,  Italy and Australia in the  elimination round before tak  ing the cup-holder from the  United States sometime in  September.  -��-.If-'CanadaJ as.able to win the  cup, which. haV remained in  American hands for 130 years;  the next America's Cup race  will be held in waters adjacent  to the winning boat's yacht  club, which happens to be the  Secret Cove Yacht Club, here  on the Sunshine Coast.  The next challenge is  scheduled for 1986 and, if all  goes well, the tourists brought  to the Sunshine Coast by the  race, and by Expo '86, could  transform our area overnight  into a major world tourist  destination. '  Lord Jim's Lodge certainly  put itself into the race to  become a major tourism site by  hosting the Canada 1 promotion. Co-owner Colin  Crawford told the Coast News  Friday that the ,155 paying  customers contributed $1,500  to Canada 1 at Wednesday  evening's buffet.  NDP  Socred  Liberal  Other  Don't  Know  None of  Them  ToU  Education:  6  8  1  0  12  3  30  Jobs:  11  8  2  0  7  2  30  Small  Business:  7  15  1  0  7  0  30  Highways &  Ferries:  10  10  1  0  9  0  30  Riding  Winner:  25  0  0  0  5  0  30  Provincial  Winner:  9  12  1  0  8  0 .,.:���  30  legal ih the provincial election  for the firsLtime. Prior to this  election, the results of polls  could not be reported during  the campaign.  While the sample is small,  the random selecting of  telephone numbers does pro-  Ih last week's paper we inadvertently contributed to the  mis-information of our readers  in the matter of the visit to Gibsons of deputy premier Grace  McCarthy.  We reported, correctly, that  Mrs. McCarthy had brought a  commitment of $400,000 of  lottery funds for the Gibsons  Marina. Our headline,  however, read "Gibsons gets  marina money" and as such  was inaccurate. ?v  Mrs. McCarthy, as we  reported, delivered a form letter promising money from the  provincial secretary's Office. It  was not a cheque, as was  reported wrongly elsewhere.  The form letter contained  some conditions but the town  council of Gibsons expressed  confidence that the reservations in the letter did not apply  to the marina project.  We apologise if our careless  headline contributed to any  misunderstanding.  Wharf market  Gibsons^ Centennial Wharf Market will continue on  Mother's Day - Sunday, May 8. Cut flowers and potted  plants will be featured along with other colourful booths  selling fresh fish, crafts, foods, etc. Bring Mother and join  in the fun.  For booth rental information, contact Terry Neill at  886-8628.  Tenders called  Tenders have been called and will be open on May 17 for  a contract to crush and stockpile 15,000 cubic metres of  gravel at Ruby Lake pit, 12 kilometres north of Madeira  Park in the Gibsons highway district, it has been announced  by transportation and highways minister, Alex V. Fraser.  i{?  Bob McClelland, Labour Minister, was the third cabinet minister to visit our riding last week. Others  were Economic Minister Don Phillips and Deputy Premier Grace McCarthy. -��>*> &���*�� Pbol��  r  h  V Coast News, May 2,1983  It is a root belief of this newspaper that we have a  responsibility in the space reserved for editorial opinion  to express as clearly as possible the opinions we hold. It is  not always a popular policy and has cost a considerable  amount of advertising revenue in the past when the views  we expressed went counter to those of some of our advertising clients who did not share them.  Nonetheless, we feel we would do the community no  worthwhile service if we did not follow a policy of clear  statement of position. ���  In the upcoming election we are stating the clear belief  that the province of British Columbia would be better  served by a change of government.  It is our view, that despite its often-reiterated opposition to 'big government' the present provincial regime  has been busily centralizing power in Victoria ever since it  came to office. At the same time it has been shifting ever  more of the tax burden onto property owners and small  business. , .  Education is a case in point: there is no need to harp on  the recent flurry of conflicting policies from the previous  education minister. Bill Vander Zalm showed the same  centralizing tendencies in the ministries of human  resources and municipal affairs when he served there.  What is overlooked, however, is the degree to which  the taxes for education have been shifted to property  owners and small business. The B.C. School Trustees'  figures estimate that small business has had its taxes on  education increased 77 per cent in the past three and a  half years. This while local control of education was consistently diminished.  The only clear direction followed by the Social Credit  government on education has been the increased tax  burdens on the homeowners and small business men it  claims to represent.  This is not a definitive reason for our preference for a  change of government but it does serve as an illustration  of the distance between the anti-big government rhetoric  and the consistent policy of centralizing power which  characterizes the government's actions.  This is a cynical and, arguably, a corrupt government  which is seeking to buy its way back into power with a  rain of financial promises all over this province. In the  last 18 months it has produced nothing which deserves to  be dignified with the term 'policy'. Intellectually and  morally it is bankrupt; it is both devious and arrogant  and should be thrown out. '������'*'.  Re-elect Lockstead  We would be remiss in our political comment if we did  not pay tribute to the work of our incumbent MLA Don  Lockstead.  For more than 10 years Lockstead has served this area  well. His strength as a member of the legislature lies in the  energy with which he represents his constituents.  Nor does it matter to Lockstead how a constituent  votes. He has been as unfailingly supportive of constituents of all political persuasions.    '      ���     '  Lockstead is a hardworking*  fair-minded,^.honest. ,  politician and deseryes^re-election. ~  :  ...from the files Of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  : The Ministry of the Environment has released a  sanitary survey of Pender  Harbour and has recommended that recreational  and commercial development be restricted due to  heavy pollution in the  Harbour.  10 YEARS AGO  What is happening to  Cooper's Green? The  question was asked, at  last week's regional  board meeting. To date,  according to what the  board understands,  nothing is definite about  the area becoming a  public park.     '  The board also heard  that a tidal lagoon on the  property is being filled in  by the owner.  15 YEARS AGO  Arriving   in   Gibsons  Tuesday morning for her  two-day visit in Sechelt  and     Gibsons,     the  Honourable      Isabel .  Dawson,        minister  without portfolio in the  provincial   government,  announced that the new  ferry,   "The   Sunshine  Coast Queen", will start  on the Langdale run-tentatively on May 5.  20 YEARS AGO  Criticism of the tourist  brochure produced by  the Sunshine" Coast  Tourist Association insofar as Powell River  coverage was concerned,  brought sharp denunciation of the ''apathetic attitude of local merchants, motel and garage  operators in their support  of the SCTA" at the  general meeting of the  Chamber of Commerce  on Tuesday.  25 YEARS AGO  Work on Hackett Park,  the centennial project for  Sechelt for 1958, is taking shape in the form of  new bleachers for the  baseball diamond.  Now that the land has  been cleared and  straightened out, lumber  and cement blocks are  on the spot for workmen  to use.  30 YEARS AGO  At the initial meeting  of the May Day sports  committee in Pender Harbour last week, because  the Queen's birthday will  be celebrated on May 18  this year, it will take the  form of a community May  Day. Sports will be  , managed by the committee members and parents  this year.  The Sunshine   f*QAf f 11Wf  Kdltorlal Department  John Burnside   , George Matthews  Judith Wilson  Accounts Department  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan ;     Jane McOuat  Production Department  .     NancyConway        JohnStorey  .JaekBlsohke Fran Berger  Cepyeoitlng  lise Sheridan        Connie Hawke  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson  m  This beautiful photo of Gibsons Harbour, taken apparently in 1946, was found at the garbage dump by Vic Franske of Davis Bay.  Musings  John Burnside  We  have  been  inundate^  have we not, with politics and  political   issues   this   election  ' time. ��� '�����.;.���  And yet I am haunted by tile  conviction that the issue that  concerns me most is not being  discussed. The experts have  decreed that it is not a vote getter; that the people of British  Columbia have little interest or  patience in such an issue and  therefore the politicians have  made little mention of it, evien  the Liberal and NDP cafc  didates have not thought $  worthy of much mention.  It seems to me to be the most  basic issue in this,, election, Jt5fo  ���. the issue of the well-being *&  democracy.: ���;������ Jm  X The Section is being fougHt1  largely on familiar lines: the  free enterprisers are lined up in]  fearful array and jriakmg the]  usual panic-stricken A noises >  about what will happen if 'the 1  socialists' win; followers of the;  NDP, quite rightly perhaps, are j  concerned about the state of j  the economy and Of the hope |  for trie future with a Soared!  government which seemsi  bound and determined to try)  all the policy paths which" failed \  to work in the Great Depfes-j  sion of the Thirties. X"X\  I cannot escape from the j  conviction that the long-term]  health   of   democracy   is   irij  danger if the present govern-^  ment is returned to office. It is:  true for the whole party but  especially true of the leader  that these.are not people who  are   much   interested  in  the  traditions and  safeguards of  democracy. These are people  who are interested in power  and   the   dispensation   of  patronage.  Bill Bennett's party's reluctance to face the legislature, its  distaste for any criticisms or  searching questions from any  source has been a marked  feature of their time in power.  The climax- of their antidemocratic leanings came with  >mf. "yfcr v��i- >��y "r*" ���?*< -"���r'r��-r T:��yi *r��r ���  '**:%>  their failure to bring in a  budget before this election and  the subsequent necessity of  spending the people's money  by decree.  If they are returned to power  after this truly, awesome  disregard for parliamentary  tradition what will they be emboldened to try next? They  have already provided lis with  the spectacle of a government  party meeting the legislature  after a period of several months and having so little in the  way.;,of ideas or legislative in-  iatives that it was reduced to  filibustering its, own routine  bills. They capped jthat off by  fmancing; bv, autocue, .fia��, ilf  the people of B.C> don't throw  iheni out iin this.electiph can we  expect that pariiameiitary  tradition and democracy will be  better served in their next turn  in office? V  The fact of the matter is that  behind all their desperate  rhetoric about good management the Socreds are cynically  treating us as though we lived  in at banana republic. Throw  enough money at the brainless  yahoos and they will vote for  us no matter what we do or  how bad things get.  What makes me fearful is  not just how undemocratic this  present government could get if  re-elected. If. the electorate  itself is so lacking in a sense of  its own dignity and an  awareness of the fragility of  our democratic traditions  before the onslaught of cynical,  and greedy men then one must  fear for democratic government.  If we can be bribed or  frightened into voting for this,  the worst government by any  yard stick that I have ever lived  under in Britain or Canada, we  are a sorry lot and may well live  to see a degree of corruption  and mis-management for personal gain that most of us  thought would never come to  this country. n  The Sunshine CoastNews is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Monday byJGIa����fbrel Pi-es.s Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons. B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 br 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  For  W%.  ���y  You start inside your mother.  With everyone that's true-^  Butifyourmother'ii'likemine  And[makes you tryrtp draw the line  Between reality and' illusion;wear  An apron oh your good clothes; care  For living creatures; laugh, and jive-  You 'ttfind, however long you live,  She's inside you*  ���'.���������'. I*E.(}. .  ���F*ii)&M��*u^jj**u**&-Mk&k^Mt&��\y*#^Mte\j?.  I met John Duffie in 1980,  , although I'd been reading his  columns for some time before  that. We had read one  another's work and there was  nothing for it but to meet this  witty man who didn't even  start writing until he was 61  years old. Last week, in what  must have been one hell of a  narrow decision, John just  missed getting the Leacock  Award for Canadian  humorous writing .He was  among five nominees including  Fotheringham.-  I was over in Victoria oh  Saturday, where John; lives,  ���,'��� andrdropped in to see him and  . get> iniy^ ih^utids(. on $ copy of his  book, ''The.Unimportance of  Being Earnest". His nomination for the Leacock Award  came as a result of this, his first  book.  I'd phoned him a couple of  weeks ago to congratulate him  on his nomination���I don't  mind saying, I was envious.  This is the award, when it  conies to humorous writing.  He was, of course, elated at  just being nominated. John  told me how he found out he  hadn't won it this time. Apparently a reporter from the  Victoria Times Colonist had  Called him and said, "Well; I  hear you didn't win. Are you  disappointed?" Some question. With characteristic  graciousness, John told her  that although this was the first  he'd heard of it, he was happy  to have been nominated.  John Duffie writes a column  in Monday, a classy weekly  distributed in Victoria. Monday has a circulation of about  35,000 and if you're ever in  Victoria, pick up a copy from  one of the numerous distribution boxes; it won't cost you a  cent and in terms of feature  writing, it has. to be one of the  best weekly news magazines in  the country. Every week, inside  the back page, ypu can read  John's work. It's almost worth  the trip just to get a copy of the  . paper/   '        ���  . John's book is made up of a  selection of his best columns. I  hope the local book stores pick  up a.-'few of the remaining  copies so Coast residents can  enjoy, it. The publisher is  Milestone Publications,  .'Sidneyi���B.C/���;%,',' . ::X'X:XX,r  X:i- wbn't>spoil the book for  ���^u^\b^tll'd.like;:td givea couple^ of; samples of John's  writing froni the last copy of  Monday,;April 29-May 5. The  column is called OVERSET.  "There has been an unexpected  development in the administration of justice in British Columbia. So many people are be-'  ing sentenced to prison that we  no longer have the facilities to  accommodate them all, nor do  we thaye money to build more  jails. A recent headline in the  ^Vancouver Province made the  startling prediction that reservations might be necessary in  the near future to get into jail.  May we expect telephone cori-'  .   versations along the following  lines? XJ''.  Caller: XLakeview Prison?r  May I speak to the reservation''  clerk? Hello, I've just been;  handed 30 days for defenestra-;  tion, could I get a room with  ocean view starting August I?1!  Guard: You must be kidding/  August has been booked solid'  for three months. You have to  book well in advance thesi;  days for any kind of accommodation, x  .���;> Waller: jkrt my sentence wai��  handed down only yesterday! "  ''XyXjuard: Most of our clients  are "making jail reservations as  soon as they set a date for their,  crime. It's the only way to get-a J  ���'" decent cell.-.' ���'% Xr ;  Caller: That's ridiculous,;  What if I change my mind-  about doing the job, v or if I ���  should be found hot guilty? j  Strange things happen in court:'  Gutifcl: We; can insure ^you \  against "that eventuality. We;  have a No 'Show/Acquittal I  policy for; only $15 which;  grants you a full refund if you  chicken but br get lucky ^withb  the judge. The best I can do for|  you now is 30 days in October*  but you'll have to double up. %  Caller: O.K. Book me in fo�� .  October. See you then." ���       i'  "The Widespread Use of the  English language around the;  world has made it necessary for*  businesses catering to tourists?  to post signs in English."Unfortunately, the notices are often  drawn up by persons with only!  a   tenuous   acquaintanceship;  with English.; Here are a few. ;  samples,  some  from  friends ���  returning from cruises, others^  from printed sources: .'.'���{!  ��� ISTANBUL: To call Room!  Service, please to.open, dpor^  and call * Room Service'. * ]'   ���' I  ��� TOKYO: It is forbidden to I  steal hotel towels please. If-you*  are not the person tp dp such is.  please not to read notice.      ^  ��� BELGRADE (in an elevator)?  To niove cabin; push button of  wishing floor. If the cabin  should enter more persons,  each-one .should press button^  of wishing floor. Driving is |p-���  ing alphabetically in natural'  order. Button retaining7piishi  position shows received .coin-.  mand for visiting station. |^   !  ��� TOKYO: Hand your luggage-  to us. We will send it in all;  directions.     -  ��� TAIWAN: Order now your  summers suit. Because-ispbi^  rush we will execiiter|*a^  customers in strict rotatiohi X '���$  ��� AUSTRIA: In case of fire do;  you utmost to alarm the hall  porter. '    *  ��� BOMBAY: Customers giving  orders will be promptly ex-?  ��� BORNEO: The flattening of  underwear with plessure is the  job of the housemaid. Turn td,  her straight away. , !  ���'. TAIWAN: Those to require  bathing please notice the/  chambermaid.  ��� SRI LANKA: We cannot bp  responsible for the efficacy of  the. staff unless our label appears in it." I'll J,.J. .J, v. .^��  ;/  !  ������  :  :  p-  EtKtbr,  i< In our community, the major  efection issue being used by the  Socreds is the natural gas pipe  line to Vancouver Island and  the proposed fetilizer plant.  The selling point is of course,  jobs. But the facts belie the  claim.  ; Jim Price, the Socred candidate, has claimed the fertilizer plant will supply 400 to  450 permanent jobs, with the  majority going to the local  labour force. That figure is a  gross exaggeration.  |-An almost idential plant was  tfuilt by the same company in  Alaska, A consulting firm was  htred to prepare a detailed environmental and social impact  report for the Alaskan state  gpyernment and they listed the  tibial of both direct and spin-off  j|bsMl50. That's all a far cry  &Om450. Keep in mind, a consulting; firm has nothing to sell  Wi:jaccurate information.  JSjiey aren't trying to sell 'gas'  r^biiy votes.  vSs/ameans of creating  eaiployment, a petrochemical  rtiega-project is one of the least  labour.intensive there is. In  fact, such a capital intensive  project causes an overall  decrease in employment by  starving other, more labour intensive sections of capital.  Energy minister Brian Smith  has claimed that the federal  government has a commitment  to subsidize construction costs  of the pipe line-that is also not  true. It all depends on whether  the federal ministry of energy  considers the line to be  economically justified. So far,  every economist who has  reviewed it has said that it is  not.  Could that be why Brian  Smith has refused to include,  project justification in the-  terms of reference.for the  pipeline hearing? It is reminiscent of Cheekeye-Dunsmuir.  -Any hearing that does not include economic justification  can only be a sham.  It has always baffled me that  our politicians have so consistently ignored the advice of  the economists; but not any  more-they are trying to buy bur  votes with pur dollars.  Michael Conway-Brown  Myeh.ee  Pretence of efficiency  Editor,  ;*Look who is pretending to  |e - a careful and efficient  |_anager!  ��* Social Credit governments  ���nave allowed, overcutting  without proper replanting to  fvaste our forests to the danger  point. They have poured our  heritage dovvn the drain,  r. The Bennett government  spent a fortune in taxpayers*  money on political advertising  tp make itself look good-and  tripled the public debt to $14  billion in seven years.  , If Bennett is a careful  manager, the spruce budworm  is a forest conservation officer.  c. Squanderbug Bennett lacked the courage to present a  budget. He called an election  without giving an account of  what he is doing with our  money.  Vj Peering out..from behind the  sheltering bulk of his,public  relations bodyguards, he dares  to criticize the NDP because.  Barrett is willing to negotiate  wages with the civil servants.  And yet Bennett shrinks  away from Barrett's challenge  to a face-to-face debate on  money policy.  I am the manager of our  family business enterprise. If I  ran it the way Bennett rims the  province, we would be broke  in a month.  I hope we voters are not as  stupid as Bennett thinks we  are.  John Mortimore  Editor,  I would like to take this opportunity to say thank you to a  most important member of our/  community, Myckee Madill.X%���;  I cannot express on paper all.::'  she has done for me. When I|  have bepri distressed by a'pet'S/  illness, she has dropped  everything to come to my house r  to check the animals as well as  going to check a neighbour's '  dog. Klyeke has also never  hesitated to call me if one of my  dogs got loose and she received  a complaint/.  Myckee Madill is one of the  most caring people I know. Sq  what if she lives in a house that  she doesn't directly pay for. A  price can't be put on the work  she does. I wish that for one day  we could all walk;in her shoes;  We might find but the hardships that go with her job and  her need for all of pur support.  How many other concerned'  kennel owners or dog and cat  lovers, myself included, do  what she does after spotting  animals being given away at  both the Sechelt and Gibsons  malls? How many concerned  citizens go searching in the big  garbage containers at the mall  and find whiat Myckee has  found? That's right, if some,  people can't get homes for their/  animals by 6 p.m. on a Saturday, they throw them in the garbage bins. Touching, isn't it.  Thank heaven for Myckee  Madill and her staff (be they  paid or volunteer) and for all  the things they do in their loving caring for these creatures.  Judy Wingfield  A Christian complaint  Editor,  This is a hard letter for me to  write because first of all I try to  be a Christian (not always succeeding, but trying) and the  first commandment as far as I  ^  8, Sophia  3^ "883-2269  Opam Dally  7 a.m.  to 9 p.m.  SmoimaWSd ejpj*' Stmdmy  Try omrHom* Baking  FORAREALTBEAT  Full Roofing  & Sheet Metal  Services  Dwight Young  Pacific Roofing & Sheet Metal  883-9279  before 9 a.m.  after 5 p.m.  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL. CO. LTD*  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy101' 863-2616  Madeira Park w��H*   *tW I %9  Opening Soon  HARBOUR  UI0E0 ltd  $82-9694  lete Sales & Rentals  UtfU - Movie* - bmrru  Atari - IntttlivUltn - (tire*  w  STSHL m ��� b  The Cutting Edge  The FS-61 Trimmer. Light, tough, durable. A  powerhouse against weeds and brush.  Special low prices on Stint's accessory kits  help give you the edge in the battle.  And keep it.  RENTALS - SALES - SERVICE  PENDER HARBOUR 883-9114  am concerned is "Love One  . Another". There are no reservations on this, not colour,  creed or politics. I have to admit myself to being a free enterpriser. Our 'country wais bliilt  on; free enterprise and while it is  far from perfect because people  are far from perfect, I myself  think it is still the best way - to  each his own.  I am sure we all want the  same things, and the only difference I can see is that the free  enterpriser wants to do it for  himself and the socialist wants  the government to do it for  him. However, I did see one  other difference this morning  which I would like to point out  to you. During the night, most  of the free enterprise signs that  have been put up have been  torn down or mutilated, and  the others remain intact. Just  an observation.  Jean Clarke  Peace March  Editor,  I would like to thank all  those individuals and groups  who supported the April 23  Walk for Peace and contributed to its success.  Among those are representatives of our local governments in Sechelt, Gibsons's and  the Regional District, labour  groups and teacher organizations.  In addition, editorial letters,  special articles and Cable 10  programming all helped to  publicize, promote and encourage participation.  This newspaper should be  congratulated for its explicit  coverage of the issues involved  and its copious advertising of  the Walk and related events.  We do have good reason to  be proud of our communal  response. But that magnificent  display of care and concern  demonstrated by approximately 85;000. people will not in  itself defuse or prevent the construction of one nuclear bomb.  Let it serve rather as a  wonderful manifestation of  human striving, an undeniable  statement marking the beginning of a long term involvement  to half the arms race.  Michael Burns  t WANTED H  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AH  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  Wc huv.lifiT Hut I Irs  886-2812  "���^TisrWA  Coast News, May 2,1983  m^x  m  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., MAY 4 - SAT., MAY 7  BHI  IT'S EASY!  PLAY  IT'S FUN!  51 WAYS TO WIN!  WIN CASH! WIN FOOD!  WIN UP TO $1000 ����  Lucky Winners  I R. Johnston. C. Cameron, S. Lee. D. Reid, S. Kovaks. B. Reyburn, H. Nail, R. Potter, D. Boyte, C. Lott, B. Popp.  ! L Curtlss, J. Reid. B. Mourler, F. Sim, F Ewen, B. Edwards, W. MacDonald. M. Campbell. W. Haddock. L. Pallchuk, K. Stlglltz, N.  1 Llddlngton, L. Marshall, C. Lott, L. Pallchuk.  I L. Dick, N. Stranberg, D. Orr, W. Hewitt. B.Perreco, L. Munro. V. Campbell, L. Nichols, J. Graham, D. Pride. H. Vletanen, S. Dum-1  I ma, I. Hamilton, G. Allan, R. Mueller, D. Lajlar. C. Cotter, P Gaudet, V. Jenkins, J. Jones, M. Campbell, P. Lelghton, P Thibodeau,  C. Lott, R. Tomkles, O. Kovacs.  iR. Wendland, L. Mills, C Duncan. F. Bltzer, T. Scoular. N. Ion, N. Ion, H. Cameron, F. Sim. M. Williams, G. Ellsworth, G.  McDonald, M. Colllnson, A. Berwick.  I J. Baulne, J. Baulne, M. Bryant, A. Mclntyre, R. Nichols, A Mckenzie, A. Langham, R. Nichols, |. Harrison, P. Sheppard, D. Rae, D.  Ibey, D. Orr, M. Ledlngham, J. Reid, J. Marshall, L. Duncan. P. Fouts, M. Plckard, E! Scoular, M. Jordlson.  M. Christian, S. Charboneau.). Uae, S. Lee, Y. Hamblin, D. Remmem.  C. Cameron, M. Gouldrup, P. Lelghton, D. Mclntyre, I. Hamilton, f. Reyburn, B. Hltchens. S. Richardson, K. Bell. A. Plunkett, J.  Likes. M. Solomon, M. Meyers, M. Cameron, B. Reyburn, M. Collins, C. McQuitty, G. Havlsto, D. Dennis, K: Gamble, J. Clay. Y.  Hamblin, E. Brock, M. Harbord.  G. Makrutzkl, Y. Campbell. Y. Campbell, Y. Campbell, Y. Campbell, S. Dumma, L. Paquette, |. Moscrip, B. Shaw, M. Jordlson, M.  Pasko. P. Thommos, S. Kettler, W. Schroeder, D. Silvey, Leah O'Nell. S. Edmonds.  I J. Bryant, M. Hunsche, I. Temple, M. Wilson, L. Wasmuth, F. Havisto, E. Holloway, R. Scoular, Lydia  Packalen, A. Larson, D. Cole, ]. Szabados, J. Cashaback, E. Cousins, I. Preus, M. Barnes, B. Reyburn,  M. Cumbers, C. Johnson, S. Metcalf, S. Metcalf, J. Wood, B. Cameron.  F. Smith, D. Cottrell, B. Perreca.  MM  BR0CERV  IflDLEHlIt  Hill's Brothers  COFFEE     lib. 2.79  I.G.A?  HOT CHOCOLATE.       soogm 2.49  I.G.A.  PROCESS CHEESE  SLICES 250 gm 1.69  I.G.A.  PINEAPPLE 14 oz. .65  I.G.A.-Pure  APPLE JUICE         48 oz. 1.39  I.G.A.  COFFEE WHITENER   soo gm 1.99  Uncle Ben's - Converted _  RICE  2kg 3.49  Heinz  TOMATO KETCHUP. ii 2.49  Catelli - Macaroni, Spaghetti  PASTA    500gm.79  Hunt's  TOMATO PASTE .156 mi .59  Catelli ���  SPAGHETTI SAUCE       14 oz. .99  Mazola - Pure  CORN OIL...  .750 mi 1.89  I.G.A.  PEANUT BUTTER. ... soogm1.89  Imperial  MARGARINE  ...3 lbs. 2.39  I.G.A.  D0GMEAL........   . ..2kg 1.99  KalKan  CAT FOOD ...13oz. .59  Gov't. Inspected, Smoked Shank Portion  HAM Ready to Eat.. (lb. $1.19)   kg 2.62  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Inspected Utility  FRESH ROASTING Large 5-7 lbs  CHICKENS......(ib. $1.29) kg 2.84  Fresh Local Whole or Butt Portion ..  LEG OF LAMB.   (lb. $3.39) kg 7.47  Fresh Local  LAMB SHOULDER  ROAST Whole or Half(lb. $2.49)   kg 5.49  Tablerite - Sliced  COOKED MEATS.   175 pkt. .99 each  Salami, Summer, Beer, Head Cheese  California  HEAD LETTUCE each .49  California  AVOCADOS 60s 3/.89  U.S. #1 - Snap Top  CARROTS   (2 lbs. .49)   kg  .54  FROZEN FOODS  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz. 1.19  Green Giant  VEGETABLES ...250gm .99  In Butter Sauce  Totino's -10" Crrrispy Crust  PIZZA 350 gm 2.59  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Many lessons & specialized sessions are offered. Please phone 883-2612, for more information.  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  Public Swim  M.T.W.T.F. 12:00-1:00 p.m.  Sat. 2:00 -4:00 p.m.  M.T.W.T.F. 6:30-8:00 p.m.  Sat. 2.00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Public Swim      Sat. & Sun. 6:30 - 8:30 p.m.  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 ��� 4:00 p.m.  Adults Only M.T.W.T. 8:00 - 9:30 p.m.  Adults *n Teens Friday 8:00 ��� 9:30 p.m.  Ladles Swim T. & T. 1:00 ��� 2:00 p.m.  PENDER  Madeira Park ���  We RassrvB the Right to  Limit Quantities  CENTRE Gwen in Gibsons  Coast News, May 2,1983  rz  Volunteer  toward one  .f by Gwen Robertson ,886-3780  ; .1 believe that there are more  ^volunteers, per capita, on the  ^Sunshine Coast than anywhere  fel'se. Because I kept meeting  ?:many of the same people in  ^separate organizations, it  ^seemed to me that it was the  >same nucleus of people who  /were doing all the volunteer  I-work. Perhaps because my  ;own interests have broadened,  }I have since met many different groups of people, many  fvof ��� whom I had never met  ���{before.  v^AH of these people put the  ��s��rhe   commitment   to   their  job   as   they   do  for  which they  may   receive   remuneration.  /Those who do not go out to  ��work, put in many more hours  ;*in the volunteer field than they  ��would in a full-time job.  % Some are handicapped as well  >but they do as much as they  vare capable of doing.  >   One very special group is the  ^Telephone Tree. This group of  ^volunteers, some of whom are  ^handicapped   themselves,  ���^telephone a group of shut-ins  ��to find out how they are and if  $they have remembered to take  !��� their medication. Should the  ? shut-in sound remarkably different or not answer at all, this  ^information is  passed along  |and a personal call is made.  ;/   Aside from this important  Ctask, the caller usually passes  '.along some cheery news just as  Cany   good   neighour   would.  \.   Closer to home, I would just  jlike to thank the very dynamic  *and committed Wharf Com-  jmittee of CENTENNIAL '86  who put together with me Gibsons Centennial Market on the  ���wharf. My special thanks go to  ��� Ralph   Jones,   along   with  -volunteer welders, Lothar of  ^LH Welding, Jim Underwood  !and Vernon who dove in at the  'eleventh hour and built the  I kiosks for the wharf.  X The wharf market has captured the interest of everyone  who knows about it - just in  time to greet a large charter  boat full of visitors to the  jGoast.  The  next  project  of  this  ^dynamic group is the giant  |*Telethon on May 29 on Cable  j$10, when everyone may take  |= part in TV Bingo, TV Auction, pre-taped TV programes  |jon the Coast and In-house  '$ Bingo   at   Elphinstone   High  j#;School.. I am very impressed,  &as you will be too, with the  >;professional  organization  of  Sethis telethon.  *l   The theme for this year's  Gibsons Sea Cavalcade is The  Beachcombers.Since the name  The Beachcombers is synonym  pus with Gibsons, we will have  l^no difficulties with advertising  &.and it certainly does rhyme  jg;with .Sea  Cavalcade  as  the  pcavalcade of films has spread  j&across the seven seas.  $  There   will   be   a   Sea  ^Cavalcade meeting on May 9.  !rAnyone wishing to assist with  ISea Cavalcade this year is incited and /expecially representatives from service clubs appointed   to   Sea   Cavalcade  ^-Committee,   i.e.,   Kinsmen's  tClub, Kinettes, Lions Clubs,  fire/department, Chamber of  Commerce,   elementary   and  .high schools, churches, Boy  ��Scouts, Navy League, Royal  J "Canadian Legion, church  'groups, day care, theatre,  Kdance, musical, arts. We need  |;yoi| ALL, especially the ones  K-we frieglected to mention.  I; 'pie meeting will be at my  |t;home on Gower Point Road at  C'KeUy. For directions, please  j|cali 886-3780.  ^Difficult  p     death   .  p Ojrie of the sadder stories of  glog disposal to be heard recent-  dty w^s phoned into the Coast  4ews office last week.  Afiarge gold-coloured  Eetriever type dog was  Jiscbvered on the morning pf  April 13, Wednesday, at the  Site ^of the old garbage dump  j&iear Gibsons. It had been shot  |5n the head but not killed, pro-  Ikabiy on the evening of April  p2./7;-  C��- V^hen it was discovered on  pWefd.nesday morning the  gwounded animal had dragged  pts way clear across the dump  gsite from the upper side to the  power, presumably trying to get  Vhome.  *��� -The RCMP were notified  and put'tfhe animal out of its  suffering.  V  ase  GIBSONS  \.  4��  *m  MtfSth  Everyone's Mother _-*-,__-. >.�����,  will appreciate a SPECIAL GIFT  from our store.  \* *���  v^x  m  Come in and let us  help you pick outa gift  she'll love you fori  Coffee Mugs  Sa,B   $4 99  Reg. $3.50  Chrome Gallery  Tray  99  Sale  9" Reg. $19.98  ?12.f  Magazine Rack  |alo  Reg. $39:95  mm  99  ��� actus fflouier  F The Dock. Sechelt,,:.' ^^H     Sunnycrest Mall. GlbvDns"  885-5323  886-7615  Chrome Gallery  Tray  s*'��   $0_199  Reg. $55.95        aWmW z^WW ���  ^  ld����s that are sar�� to. plMta'  PURSES  l&xs  BLACK MAGIC  Chocolates  Sa"$_l 49  TURTLES  For Mom  Sa,*$A98  Reg. $6.98  PEEK!  FREAN  Cookies  200 gm packs-  Sale   00*  MUGUET DES BOIS  LILY OF THE VALLEY  28 ml Perfume  Special    "e_9 ���  CACHET  GIFT SET  Spray Cologne  Perfume  Sale  $25.00: Value  <**w^  *&^c*mm- \  off  ���(this weeksonly)  "%  v    * .leather  /^;/*xanvas  * vinyl  99  AVIANCE or  WINDSONG  Cologne & Perfume  HILL'S  BROTHERS  COFFEE  1 lb/Regular or Drip      :  HILL'S  BROTHERS  Hiqh Yield  13 oz.       __Ei a*  HILL'S  BROTHERS  Instant Coffee  Sale  NEW ARRIVALS...  * Temptations by tender Tootsies  ���Tender Tootsies sandals    ^  * Leather sandals & thongs   ''  * Funtreadsby K^ufrMn I -.#  Shop while selection Is at Its bestir  DonTs Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2624  10 02.  *AP  rom  New From  Scholls  FLEX  SANDALS  Reg. $27.95  Sale  49  NEILSON'S  Iced Tea Mix   -  or  Lemonade  Super Sale  98  NO  NONSENSE  DIET  12 Meal Pouches  Reg. $8.95"  Sale  PHARMASAVE  W  A Blooming Gift idea,..Pots  of Full Bloom Plants  and up  Come in and see our  good selection of quality  Green Plants, Wicker, Silk  & Dried Flbwers, and  Greeting Cards.  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  w Village  Sunnycrest Centre  PLANTS it FLOWERS  886-3371  Super-Valu  C.H. John Gordon & Co.  Toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  Sunnycrest Restaurant.  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce    Orange-O  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems Party Shop  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics       Liquor Store j  The Candy Shoppe  "A little bit Country, a little bit City  -~   Sears Henry's Bakery  .Goddard's Fashion Centre   Dee's Fine Cleaning  You-Del's Delicatessen���..,���������   Village Greenhouse  Home Hardware  Pharmasave  Players'Arcade  Suncoast Agencies  Gibsons Realty  SAAN  . .the best of both right here in Gibsons!'  Royal Bank of Canada     <Ts Unisex Hair  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower  V T   "��-��    V   -v*  gga    ���uaanaBiMp^MW' m       �����^�����������      i   ������ ���  BM     Ii    " aTTlfci '     * M * ~Ba^*Qh.   * �� *      -  HIT ^^^ I ^^ ^^^_*   *_n��__cw  EsasBsszE-sasiEB  '-i    a  ** 4er Special &���Ufl  The best gift is the one  she chooses for herself as  A SPECIAL TREASURE  Ceramic Brownware-  with" Wicker Trivets  Specialty Whiteware  Fabric Placemats  & Napkins  Clear Luncheon Plates  Grind-a-spice  All at  30%  off  (Specials in effect until May 10th).  !'���-  the  Feathered flfest  ,   Sunny ��rest Centre     886-3861  i'",>  ��� Y-Js  .   '  rtfti * �����  Fresh Produce  ^r��*f*   ** Tillage  Greenhouse  cuttt - 4t r* >': -���'*.  amoys parriily  rzestatmarit  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  spice buns  1.29  Choose from ouu |ull selection  of Fine GifisfOT Mother.,.  And when you make a purchase at any of our participating stores between  April 25 and May 7, simply write your narne and phone number on the sales  receipt and deposit in the box provided.  The winner will be selected toy a random drawing at 4 p.m., Saturday, May  7, and the winners name will be published in the COASMTWEWS.  t&i 4iat *f fati. tiffa fate, fo ($6U$*4(  Sunbeam Cornmeal  totem rolls   pack of 12 -99  Oven-Fresh Layer  mother's day  cakes ?   ^  Oven-Fresh Econo-Pak  White or'80% Whole Wheat  bread pack of 5 4  3.99  2.99  Grocery Value  ~TX\  Pacific Evaporated  milk  385 mil  I  Swanson - Chicken. Beef. Turkey  t.v. dinners       1.59  326 gm  ���tv-  '. J-'l  Carnation   Chunk Light j  Minute Maid  tuna 184 gm 1 -191 lemonade 353 mil tins  Nescafe  Hostess  instant I potato  coffee    10 oz jars 4.99 I chips  200 gm pkg.  MiraclerWhip ' | .Roy ate. -:  salad I bathroom  dressing    1 litre, 2.29 I tissue    4rou pack 1 .t)9  Paramount  Heinz  sockeye r^  salmon     220 gm 2.19 I ketchup  1 litre bottle  2.69  ft f:"-  I7:;  ���!>  ��� il  3 Goast News, May 2,1983  '-Roberts Creek  'The "Tyee Princess" after she was refloated and towed into harbour last Saturday. / -JohoB-raWe photo  Grantham's group  reports good year  by J.E.White  �� Another successful year was  Reported at the annual general  Sheeting of the Granthams Landing Improvement District  ^\pril 23.  '*��� It was announced that recent  -installation of a high velocity  ^immersion pump, with three  .standby pumps pretty well concludes an updating programme  ."inaugurated several years ago,  ;when the 24,000 gallon con-  "crete water tank was b.uilt.  The pumps provide a more  than ample supply of good  water which has tested 100 per  cent pure for the past 18 months. Rates will continue as  established last year, among  the lowest on the Sunshine  Coast and no summer sprinkling restrictions.  The street address programme proved very successful, almost all local  residents have the house  numbers posted, for which  praise has been received from  the GVFD.  ��$1 TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE  SPRINKLING  RESTRICTIONS  i  Effective immediately sprinkling  restrictions ore imposed on all users  from the municipal water system as  follows:  1. ODD NUMBER properties on Highway 101. from  H��nry Road to Bals Lan��, Wyngaert Road, Martin  Road. North Fletcher. Fairmont, Hillcrest, School  Road. O'Shea, Abbs Road, may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00 pari, to 9:00 pan.  Also. ALL properties on North Road, Poplar Lane.  Shaw. Davis and Henry Roads may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar Dates from  6:00.pan. to 9:00 p.m.  2. EVEN NUMBERED properties on Highway 101,  (from Henry Road to Bals Lane), Wyngaert Road.  "' Martin Road. North Fletcher, Fairmont. Hillcrest,  School Road, O'Shea and Abbs Road may sprinkle  on: Even Calendar Dates from  '      * 6:00 p.m. to 9:00 p.m.  Also, ALL properties on Reed. Park, and Crucil and  all of Creekside Subdivision may sprinkle on:  .  , Even Calendar Dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 pan.  3. ODD NUMBERED properties in the Town not listed  above may sprinkle on:  Odd Calendar dates from  6:00 p.m. to 9:00 pan.  4. EVEN NUMBERED properties in the Town not listed  above may sprinkle on:  Even Calendar. Dates from  6:00 pan. to 9:00 p.m.  5. SOAKER (soaking) HOSES are NOT permitted and  the use of same will be considered to be in direct  contravention of the Town of Gibsons Water  Regulation By-law.  6. Sprinkling is permitted from ONE (1) outlet only per  parcel on days of permitted usage.  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  Roberts Creek Elementary's  Fun Faire on Friday sounds  really good. There are all the  usual popular things like face  painting and the plant sale and  some interesting new features  As well, there will be games,  bingo, a food booth, a computer arcade, a helium balloon  sale, fishpond, cake auction,  white      elephant. ���  sale,  wrist wrestling,   silk-screened *  t-shirts,   baking,, recycled  clothing, a plant raffle, copper,,  plating of keys, a cakewalk  and that ever' popular instrument of sadistic pleasure, the'  dunktank. ���  f  Donations of good quality-  used articles, baking; and  plants are still needed. And  have you signed up for the Service Raffle? Mary has quite a  list at- the store, everything  from dinner and dancing with  David Scott to chimney cleaning by Alan Reid.  You can get your clothes  mended, lawn mowed, child  sat, dinner cooked, back rubbed...well, nobody's signed up  for that but'it is a possibility.  Gwen Carley will take you for  a ride in her shiny new MGB,  Denny James will take you up  in ah airplane and Herb Craig  will take you fishing.  ���^There's still room for dona-  tions.Use your imagination  'and volunteer to do something  " for somebody. And don't  forget to buy a ticket to win  somebody else's services. It's  fun and it's for a good cause.  The Faire will run from 6 to  8 this Friday at^the school.  Opening ceremonies including  a helium balloon sendoff will  be held at 1 pm in the  schoolyard.  BINGO STARTS  Thursday night bingo starts  at the Roberts.Creek Legion  this Thursday. Regular bingo  starts at 8 and Early Bird at 7.  An added feature this year will  be a non-smoking area  downstairs.  BURNING PERMITS  As of May 1, burning permits are required for outdoor  fires. You must have the approval of the fire department  to burn other than in a screen  covered incinerator or below  the high tide line (and 10 f^et  from flammable debris),   $  It's important that these  precautions be taken/ A  cigarette thrown from,a passing car was enough to start a  brushfire near the Peninsula  Hotel nearly a month ago. As  it gets even drier,' fires can  easily get out of control.  , Application forms for permits can be obtained from the  Roberts Creek Post Office, the  Regional District office, or  any volunteer fireman.  They're to be filled out and  deposited in the letter slot of  the side door of the Roberts  Creek Fire Hall.  Somebody will then be  around to inspect the proposed burning site. If approved, a  burning permit gqod for 30  days will be issued for the sum  of $5.  By the way, if you have an  old building you want burned  down, let the fire department  do it. They like the practice  and better they should be there  with all the proper equipment  than you try to control it with  just a garden hose. Just call  Glen Krause at 885-2919 or  mention it to one of the  volunteer firemen.  DAZE MEETING  The date was right but the  day wasn't. Thexnext Roberts  Creek Daze meeting is Tuesday, May 10 not Thursday.  It's at 1 pm at'the clubhouse  next   to   Seaview   Market.  TEA -.WINNERS������-;������:���;'.;;  St. Aidan's Church put on a  very nice St. George's Day Tea  on April 23 although there  were not as good a crowd as  usual. Trudy Paetkau opened  the Tea and Nola Williams  won the grocery hamper. The  doorprize went to Grace Cum-  mings.  The ladies of St. Aidan's extend a big thank you to all who  came to help with the Tea.  DANCE THANKS  Many people missed the  Parents Auxiliary's Dance on  April 23 because of the Peace  Walk in Vancouver but those  who attended thoroughly enjoyed themselves: The potluck  supper was excellent and the  floor was never empty once  the music started (people were  trying to wear off the half  dozen desserts they just had to  sample).  FRIDGE WANTED  The Ways and Means Committee is looking for a fridge  for the kitchen in the new joint  facility. They want one that's  self-defrosting and cheap. It  would be nice to have it in time  for the grade seven's grad party in June' so please call  886-8548 if yc%know of one.  SOUTHCOASTFORD  FIRST TO OFFER YOU  ?gv��g/  It's as easy as 1-2-3.  The 10.9% Finance, Rate. South  Coast Ford can arrange this low  rate for qualified buyers through  -participating financial institutions.  And that's for the amount to be J  financed for the term of the contract (up to 48 months).  10.9% FINANCE RATE  ONLY  on Small Ford  Ranger Pick-up Trucks  CHEQUE ON  ESCORT/LYNX  CHEQUE ON  .EXP/LN7  ���   MUSTANG/CAPRI  DIRECT FROM FORD  It's as easy as 1-2-3.  To take advantage of the Buyer's  Choice offer, take delivery from  your dealer's stock by May 31,  '83. Buyer's Choice program in effect from April 1 through May 31,  '83, on new vehicles, fleets excluded. ���   < .   .  12.9% finance rate;  ONLY  >"  on LTD, Marquis, Bronco II \  and Ford Full-size Pick-ups;  Quality, Value arid Choice right down the line.  H  MERCURY  Dealer 5938        WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  585-3281  adidas  *.k*  T-shirts - %Q% ot��  Mexico Shorts - *9��9*  (Reg. $10.98)  SALE  Jogging Suits  :���:��>���' jtiisK  $%$:���$&���  \Wi  Summit Runner  2 Colours  pair  (Reg. $26.98)  Tote Bag  (Reg. $14.98) $H*W  iM*-:v-  Ron Wobber  SUPERINTENDENT OF WORKS  ^Ifi  Sunnycrest Centre.:':'-      ;   Trail Ave. <&. Cowrie  GIBSONS; 886-8020 'SEGHELT: 8S5:25i2 ���i V *r '  -iS"-gT'-V ��"T-'.-r    ���  "->.  Sechelt Scenario  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  /   The Sechelt Senior Citizens  %have been busy sowing seeds  and tenderly caring for young  plants to be sold on Saturday,  iMay 7, starting at 11 a.m. The  'place of sale' is the Senior  ^Citizens' hall on Mermaid  ^Street in Sechelt,    -  & Besides plants of the cabbage  gFamily, tomatoes, etc., there  |will be house plants and outdoor *  Stems for the garden. Tea and  fsandwiches will be available.  g)AVIS BAY SPRING  ;#LING:      .     . '   .  ; ^ There will be dancing and lots  Jfaf door prizes when the teacher-  ; parent group of Davis Bay  ichool hold their Spring: Fling.  pThat will be on Saturday- May  ��7, 8 p.m, at the Wilson Greek ;  jjhall, Davis Bay.  . ��|., Attire is casual dress, tickets  jare   $5   each,   available   at  jPacifica Pharmacy and Penin-  .s$a Market.   Dancing is to  IDave   Brown,   from   Powell  iRlver.Fun is to be had by all.  BRIDGE WINNERS:  j   St. Mary's hospital auxiliary,  JSechelt branch, held its wind-up  'bridge party on Friday, April  22. There were nine tables at St.  Hilda's hall and a fine evening  of bridge was enjoyed. X''rx.XX  The winners were, couples:  first, Joan and Don Ross; second,   Allan, and   Nancy  Lawson; third, Marie and Joe  Brooks; with consolation prize  to Ed and Aiken Pinkertoh.  Singles winners were: first, Joan  lbrpok and .Vi Culling; second, Verna Dyck and Hazel '  ^Listei; third, Jean McLean and  ��Edith  Montgomery;  conisola-  rtidiiV' Mrs. Wedell and Mrs.  *Greaves.   -  |*i The same-evening presentations were made to the winners  fifor tlje season play of the Merry-  Cgo-jround bridge.  s*  High scores: first, Joan  gTilbrook and Vi Culling; second, Hazel Craig and Jean  gCpyle; third', Jean McLean and  Isobel Draper.  High single score went to Phil  Smallwood and Margaret  Humm. Low single scores:  Madeline Grose and Maria  Leask; Marion Brandt and Mae  .>���' &c? >      ,,  **m"Lti -vy-*^  Holgate; Em Skagford and Lola  Campbell.  Most slams: Grace Bonin and  Dorothy Bruce. Most slams  down;  Mabel   Short   and  Dorothy Bayles.  FANTASY IN FASHION:  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  fashion show held at the Royal  ;,-. Gsuiadian Legion in Sechelt on  7: Monday, April 25 was a sold-  out event.  The hall was dressed, ih keeping with the fashions, by the  business and professional  women with a fresh spring look.  Flowers decorated the tables  surrounding the runway which  the models walked on, and attractive accessories, feathers,  etc.; provided an excellent  'backdrop.  President   Florence   Tait  welcomed everyone and introduced 'the designer and .  maker of the night's fashions,  Helene Wallinder.  Commentator Maxine  Nelson pointed out the many  details, the different fabrics,  price and other pertinent information in a delighful way.  Models were Lynn Wilson,  Angela Wahl, Helen Taylor,  Fran Ovens, Anne Langdon and  Elaine Elyih. ;-;-  Refreshments were provided  by the ladies auxiliary, Royal  Canadian Legion, Sechelt.  CARWASH MISS TIMBER  DAYS:  :"������ The teams working for the  girsl who are running for Miss  Timber Days will hold a car-  .wash at the Esso Station, in  Sechelt on Saturday, May 7,  from 10 a.m. to 6 p.m.  The girls receive points for  each member of their, team taking part and the money goes to  help defray costs of their events.  The following week at the  same time the carwash will be at  the Gulf station on Saturday,  May 14.  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB:  The Sechelt Garden Club  meeting will be on Wednesday,   '  May 4, at 7:30 p.m. at St.  Hilda's church hall.  Eric Wilson will speak on  Rhododendrons and members  will be bringing samples,from ,-  _*vNJs  Coast News, May 2,1983  That old smoothie, Sechelt principal  last week's Spring Fair held Thursday  Brian Butcher, calls Bingo at  at the SChOOl. ���Gtorge Matthews pholo  only  s90.  + TAX  INSTALLED  }--  For Mother's Day �� Spring!'  Rhododendrons & Azaleas  20% off  Lots of  HANGING  BASKETS  R.R.#1, West Sechelt  Open 9 am - 7 pm  7 Days a Week  085-2760  their gardens to show off Sunshine Coast flowers at their best.  VARIETY SHOW:  Failing to get a ticket for the  Halfmoon Bay Variety Show in  Sechelt, I caught the show in  Halfmoon Bay April 29.  Nikki Weber proves again  and again her great ability to get  the most put of every performer. Young Alexis Gruner is  a natural born entertainer and at  her tender age, she i^ heading  for seven years, she really performs like a veteran. Katherihe  Kelly, whose yoice is a jpyjto  hear, has -blossomed Put .With  more confidence ���;'��� in herself.  That very yefsatile lpdy Connie  Wilson, could put oh an evening  of Connie alone.  Alice Horsman's Very special  voice is a thrill to hear "at  anytime;.7 The meni singers;;the  69ers from the Sechelt^ Senior  Citizens; Brahdh No. 69 were  jovial in their renditions pf^lbid  favourites; a.grand[lot? .  ���7  Deidre (Murphy) Hartnell is  always a crowd pleaser. John  Hamilton, George Carpenter,  Lloyd Carmen, Ruth Forrester  andT Marg; Garr^nter form the  core of theliroupe^  ..all iihymotion^ The^girls foom  Vader, Mindy Peters and 'M.  Fielding; provide excitement of  the dance. Art oh his keyboard  made everyorie else want to  move to his music.  A visit by Gomer Pyle, who  turned put to be Fred Napora,  was a welcome addition. Then  of coursethere is Nikki herself,  the hub, the one who keeps the  whole show moving along in an  easy, effortless way; It was a  grand evening.  The next show will be in  Pender Harbour on May 28.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Sprinkling Regulations  i effective may 1  7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m  7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m  7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  MONDAY  The following properties WEDNESDAY  may sprinkle on: FRIDAY  1. All waterfront properties  2. Cowrie Street in the Village of Sechelt  3. All house north of the Hydro right-of-way in the Village of Sechelt, with the  exception of Lookout Avenue  .4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Road  5. Derby Road, Bligh Road and Wakefield Road in West Sechelt  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Fairview and Grandview Roads in  GowerPoint  7. North Road  8. The west side of all streets in Landdale  9. Whittaker Road in Davis Bay  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY  SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY  THURSDAY  SATURDAY  7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  ��� 7 a.m. to 10 a.m.  NOTE':'/  ONE SPRINKLER ONLY IS PERMITTED ON EACH PROPERTY.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED. PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER.  '..'.���v-.. .' ������'���' G.Dixon ;  Thank you for your co-operation, WorRs Superiritendent  ONSALE NOW  T.P.C. STEEL-BELTED RADIAL  LIFESAVER  $94, 00  a% TCa    '  ��� Top original equipment  ,  ��� IWo steel belts; strong polyester  cord body  ��� Wide tread for outstanding  handling arid traction  YOUR MOVE, QUANTITIES UMITEO  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hwy. 101,1 Mile West of Gibsons  * , �� ayn������yyy..v*.'��^�� .m��  ��i��i .m�� ;������, . . t^i- ���; j-.-. .*.z ._j-j, j., ^.   __  8.  Coast News, May 2,1983  ELECTION ACT  Form 12' (section 60)  In.the Mackenzie Electoral District  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given to the votefs of the electoral district  aforesaid that a poll has become necessary at the Provincial election now pending,  and that I have granted such poll; and further, that the persons duly nominated as  candidates at the said election, and for whom oniy votes will be received are: ���  j\xm  -$ H  l>  H  rV  A  SURNAME  LOCKSTEAD  PRICE  OTHER NAMES  DON  JIM ERNEST  GEORGE  ADDRESS  3222 CARIBOO,  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  3338 MARINE AVE.,  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  4331MANSON AVENUE,  POWELL RIVER, B.C.  OCCUPATION  M.L.A.  HOTEL MANAGER  SALESMAN  ���/<..>  mmmmsm������mmmmmmmm    ,,j  PARTY OR rl  INTEREST REPRESENTED    ��� j  ill  N.D.P.  SOCIAL CREDIT  . m  'IB  'is  rl  ���A  /!  '���O  ;o  ���Ij  BRITISH COLUMBIA  LIBERAL PARTY  bi  .V  :a  '/  ������������;';'������ (As in the nomination papers and on the ballot)  Polling places will be open on May 5,1983 at the! following places from 8 am. to 8 pm Pacific Daylight Time. ^  POLLING DIVISION  I. Bella Bella  2; Bella Coola .  3. Blubber Bay  4. Bute Inlet  5. 6. 7. Cranberry  8. Denny Island  9-10. Edgehill  II. Egmont   -  12. Firvale  13. Gambier Island  14. Gibsons Landing  15. Gillies Bay  16.-19. Grief Point  20. Hagensborg  21. Halfmoon Bay  22. Hopkins Landing  23. Irvines Landing  25. Kingcome Inlet  26. Lang Bay        *  28. Lund  29. Madeira Park  * ALL PLACES  ADDRESS OF.POLLING PLACE  Waglisla Indian Band Off ice  Moose Hall , t  Blubber Bay School Apartment  Homathko J.R.G, Log Off ice  Cranberry Lake Elem. School,  5601 Manson Rd., Powell River  Fisherman's Inn  Edgehill Elem. School,  7312 Abbotsford, Powell River  Egmont Elementary School,  Egmont, B.C.  Ken Ratclrffe's home  Army, Navy, Airforce  Veteran's Hall  Royal Canadian Legion  Br. 109 Gibsons  Texada Island Comm. Hall,  Gillies Bay  Grief Point Elementary School,  6960 Quesnel, Powell River  Legion Hall  Welcome Beach Comm. Hall,  Halfmoon Bay  Granthams Comm. Hall,  Granthams  Pender Harbour Auto Court,  Garden Bay  Whonnoek Camp Office  Lang Bay Community Hall  Lund Elem. School, Lund, B.C.  Pender Harbour Commun. Hall,  Madeira Park  POLLING DIVISION  30. Minstrel Island  31. Namu  33. Ocean Falls  35: Port Mellon  36. Port Neville  37-38. Powell River  39. Refuge Cove  40. Rivers Inlet  41. Roberts Creek  42. Saltery Bay  43.. Savary Island  44. Sechelt  46. Simoom Sound  48. South Bentinck  49. Southyiew  50. Stillwater  51. Stuart Island  52. Sullivan Bay  53. Thompson Sound  54. Toba Inlet  55. Vananda  56-64. Westview  65. Wildwood  66. Wilson Creek  ���* ALL PLACES  ADDRESS OF POLLING PLACE  ���m  1  Minstrel Island Hotel  Home of Nairn Hargrave  North Island College  Langdale Elem. School,  Langdale  Hansen's Residence  Union Hall, 5814 Ash  General Store  Dawsons Landing General Store  Roberts Creek Elem. School  Home of Mrs. F. .Johnstone,  Jenkinson Rd.  Home of Hugh Rickard  Sechelt Senior Citizen Br. No. 69  College Hall, Scott Cove  Taleomey Camp  Sliammon Clinic  Stillwater Commun. Hall  (John Fossun 7-9128)  Big Bay Post Office  Sullivan Bay Cafe  ���.'���.���} ��� . ���  Wildwind Logging Camp Office  Weldwood Office  Vananda Sen. Elem. School  Max Cameron School,  4360 Joyce Ave., P.R.  James Thompson School,  6388 Sutherland, P.R.  Wilson Creek Scout Hall  POLLING DIVISION  ADDRESS OF POLLING PLACE  ABSENTEE POLLS  Rivers Inlet,  Oweekeno Village  Upper Owikeno Lake  Eberts Cove, Moses Inlet  Forward Harbour  Hoeya Sound (Knights)  Sadie Creek (Knights)  Head of Knights Inlet  Potts Lagoon  Port Elizabeth  Actaeon Sound,  Drury Inlet  Wolverine Creek, Kwatna  Inlet  Stopford Bay,  Broughton Island  Kingcome Inlet  Jervis Inlet  Seshal Creek, Jervis Inlet  O.B. Jervis Inlet  Narrows Inlet  Narrows Inlet  Salmon Inlet  Misery Creek  Scar Creek, Bute Inlet  Heydon Bay,  Loughborough  v:  Seair Logging Co. Recreation Hall  Oweekeno Band Office  Owikeno Logging Co. Office  Crown Zellerbach Recreation Hall  C.H. MacLean & Sons, Recreation Room  Percy Logging Co., Recreation Room.  freer & Mahood Office  Traer & Mahood Cook House  Ted Leory Trucking Ltd. Office  Office of Krentz N.W. Log.  Timfor Contracting Office  Ben West Log. Rec. Room  Whonnoek Ind. Office  Kingcome Reserve Rec. Hall  Bear Bay Log. Co. Office  White & Davidson Log. Co. Office  Unicorn Log. Office  Lawlor Logging Dining Room -  B.C.F.P. Office  Weldwood Office  B.C. Checo Ltd. Office  Waddington Logging Office  it  ���AS.  **1  a:  n  R & M Logging Office  ������ii ;i-  i yq  Sechelt  Powell River  Gibsons  * ALL PLACES  HOSPITAL POLLS  St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt, B.C.  Powell River General Hospital,  Powell River . ���    M  Olive Devaud Sr. Citizen's Residence,  Powell River  Kiwanis Village Care Home  .7  d  Xi  ��I  %  i  i  POLLING DAT REGISTRATION:  registered as voters on polling  Persons whose names are not on the list of voters may apply to be j  at the place(s) marked with an asterisk!*) above.  Province of  British Columbia  Chief Electoral Office  i  t  4  kl  'A  'A  �� -;-"&--jv--5 ���"--��-  ���vv^.v-v *'w i��i.  7"��i3  1  7#fe  ��� '���-(S' <*  ��������d-  rxrn  X'yyA  mr&  ��� X>   11.  ���F/-:'.���"���)���{ j  ���^X.r.m .  X'rXlS  ' V.arf  r-',;-?is.  r,.lv'.-ijl  .iv:'.''to  iyy;d  ��,:'���- 7   ���.:  !r';:."J.O .  i7* 77w;.  ��� ;"."fl? -  IA  ������..U;;-;.jiJ-  XC-y.k  mm :o  ie,.q  >r Xiq"  U:' x-ii .  '������"7=.ifi.  Wammm^.  -,-T  ;;<i  . it"  a!  u:  1  -J  I  |  ��  Coast News, May 2,1983  ishing boat "Radiant" drifted ashore at Secret Cove after the crew abandoned ship during a fire.  ��  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department put it out.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  ���Jane McOoat photo  Halfmoon groups consult  ��� Environmental researcher  Michael Conway-Brown of  Powell River is off to Ottawa,  to attend a national environmental conference sponsored by Environment Canada.  He was elected as one of  eight delegates to represent en-  viromental concerns from B.C.  Sixty delegates from across  B.C. and the Yukon met last  month at a regional conference  on the Lowier Mainland to  discuss their common concerns. Representatives were ���  chosen to cover specific areas  with which they are familiar  and Conway-Brown will be  responsible for covering the  pesticides issue;  The conference will take  place April 29 to May 1, with  public consultation meetings  scheduled for' May 2 and 3 at*  which Minister of the Environment John Roberts will be  meeting with the delegates.  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  GETTING TOGETHER  Last week there was a most  congenial joint meeting of the  Boards of Directors of the  Welcome Beach Community  Association and the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation' Commission.  It was a good idea to get these  two groups together to discuss  their aims and projects.   ;  As this area grows there are  many new families moving in  and these people as well as  some of those who have been  here for years are haying a  hard time figuring out what all  the different organizations are  all about. It can be most confusing, but in fact, each group  fulfills a need in the community and of course each group is  on the market for, dollars to  keep things functioning.  Unfortunately-there is only  one little hall in the area and  the demand for its use increases each year. And each  group feels that it should have  priority.. Here is a bit of an  idea [of how^ many .organizations there are who use the'  facil^es.? 1 \    r'V'-*.,;'  Fir%t"��W*H tHereHs"��e^  Welcome Beach Community  Association who own and .  operate the hall which <was  mainly financed through the  New Horizons, an organization to, help fund senior citizen  projects. The halU until these  past few years was used only  for thTe group who'built it and  for whom it was constructed,  and?who still take care of the  expenseVahd maintenance etc.  Then we have the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission  who have become a very active  and% necessary group in the  community and whose aims  are geared toward recreation  activities for the young people.  From within this group there  has -developed- a pre-school  program; exercise classes and  several social functions  throughout the year - for all of  which the use of the hall is required.  The Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary have used  the hall for many years, the  Area B Ratepayers Associa-  tioh?require it for their general  meetings as does the Regional  T' Board for public meetings.  The'Brownies and the Beavers  meet there and the fire department have some social activities there.  71 may have missed out some  other groups, but this will give  a   fair   idea   of  the   recent  demands on the hall. The rates  for usage have been, kept at a ���  minimum    because    the  Welcome Beach Community  Association is not meant to be  a money making organization,  but  it. has  over > the  years,  become a costly operation to -  run. It should be mentioned  , too that all of these groups are  open to anyone in the area  ' who would care to join - new  members are always welcome.  In  effect,  what  this- correspondent is saying is that use  of the hall/by any;of these  groups is^rprivilege-andfjiot a  right.  SHUFFLEBOARD  AWARDS  The Welcome Beach Community Association held their  annual awards banquet at the  hall last Saturday. Bill Ewan,  chairman of the shuffleboard  group presented the Jack  Morgan trophy to winners  Mary Murray and Al Keeler. '  Second prize went to Dot and  Bob Reid and prize for the  "most honest-' pair was won  by Belle and Fred Christiansen.  LITTLE RENO NIGHT  May 14 is the date and 8 pm.-  the time for the annual Little',  Reno night at'Welcome Beach  Hall. Lots of games of chance  are planned, refreshments will  Pender May Day  by Gail Ralston  May Day is soon approaching and this is the time  for Pender Harbourites to get  involved.  There will be an amateur  contest for children and teens  during the day and prizes will  be awarded. So all singers,  dancers, comedians, jugglers,  instrumentalists, etc. please  phone Robbi Peters at  883-9923 to register. After the  contest a concert is being planned. This is hoped to become  an annual event at May Day.  Then there will be a pie,  bread, jam and wine contest.  This should be a busy table as  we have a lot of good  homemakers here���male and  female, young and old. Please  bring your articles on May  Day.  There is to be a go-cart race  before the parade. These go-  carts are to be made by the  children themselves and please  remember to register your go-  cart with Phyllis Knutson at  883-2406;  Also, we have the tug-a-war  contest and greased pig race.  So be prepared to get involved  and have a lot of fun. The  youth group is offering babysitting service so this will be  very helpful to the parents.  ;;  A bingo game will be on in  the community hall in the  afternoon. On the grounds  will be a nail driving contest,  ax throwing, oyster shucking  and   arm   wrestling.   .'  To finish off the evening  there will be a children's dance  at 6 p.m. with an adults dance  following at 9 p.m.  Facial  only $26.00  Appointments  for this Special Offer  i�� accepted until May 14.  Phone Jane or Loretta  886-8660  JFfye Cpewrj  /  be served too. A good evening  for folks of all ages to get  together and do some big time  gambling.  A special words of thanks to  the faithful fans of the Halfmoon Bay Variety Show who  turned out on Friday for the  Roaring Twenties show at the -  hall. Not a full house but still a  pretty good turnout. We appreciate your support and are  a little bit nearer to our target  of a new mike and stand.  Can't keep borrowing things  all the time. Next performance  will be at Madeira Park on  May 28.  Timber Days Queen candidate Margaret Connor and  her teen friends are all very  busy right now promoting  Timber Days, and selling  tickets for the 50-50 draw.  Your support will help our  Halfmoon Bay lass towards a  possible victory. Not that  these fine gals consider winning as a victory - they are all in  there for the fun of the team  spirit which it brings, but it's  always fun to win. ^  ��� Ample Parking At Rear  CEDAR PLAZA  HWY. 101. GIBSONS  FASHION SHOES  & BATH BOUTIQUE  (FaUMftty cotted Compact?* Slc��e��)  MOTHERS DAY  GIFT IDEAS  Come in and let us help you select a  Quality Gift Item that is sure to please!  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9345  VISA  o\_$i  -if h��js Is &j'h  jtj %.$  work  i-.ifi:i'  I believe that by working together, we can  meet today's economic challenges and build a  great future in this province.  We can begin to build a stronger, more  diversified economy.  We can create new jobs, and  protect existing jobs. We can  create new opportunities for  British Columbia families.  We can ensure that our children  receive the education they need  to face the future, and that  health care services are  maintained at a high standard.  Together, we can build a better  British Columbia.  \  Dave Barrett  Leader  B.C. New Democratic Party  i_#S  XiffSsi  */8W3  vsSEs��  :i '  :��.  M  . _* ,  ���A  I ,a  \v4  \kl  *'s  \M  |>*  M  M-  &.  ����_  At.-.  i,<��  Si ,  m ��^fB^fiffl^^ii��^)<>p>��y>��^i^i^^r.-. ^ '-"-^���v��->'"V'  10.  Coast News, May 2,1983  Coast Gardener  P  E  B  B  esfOEtzaEiisifflaBasiasiei  by Diane Evans  . As April draws to a close,  the weather is getting warmer  and you can plant outside  many of the seedlings you've  grown indoors ;and get more  seeds into the ground.  Corn takes up a great deal  of room in the garden but the  taste of fresh corn is so sweet  that it is worth the space to enjoy it. It feeds very heavily; the  Ph should 6e 6.0 to 7.0 and  there   should   be   plenty   of  moisture-holding humus in the  soil. Because corn is a deeply  rooting  plant,   dig  the  area  where it is to stand very well  and deeply.; Ideally, an inch of  compost   or   manure   spread  over the soil in the fall will  leach the nutrients into the soil  through   the  winter.   Failing  that, dig in plenty of well rotted manure,  wood ashes; if  you're   a   fisherman,   you  could dig a hole where each,  plant is to stand and bury your  fish heads, or small dog-fish.  This  is a traditional  Indian  method;  I  tried it one year  when I lived up Sechelt Inlet,  and the corn did very well.  You must be carefulto bury it  deeply and not to let the flies  at it, or you will raise a nice  crop of maggots. (I had this  problem at one time and it is  no fun at all).  The important thing when  planting corn is to remember  that they must be pollinated,  so plant in blocks rather than  long single rows. If you are  planting several varieties for a  succession of ripening ears,  plant a block of each; you can  plant the seeds, three to four  inches apart and thin to stand  12 inches apart. The pollen is  carried by the tassels which  form; so,���if your plants are  close together more of them  have a better chance of receiving some.  Corn needs plenty of water  because its growth is so rapid.  Mulching is the answer; when  the seeds are planted, spread  just a thin one inch cover oyer  the rows. The seedlings will)be  able to penetrate this easily.  When the plants are about  eight inches tall you should  add a good layer of mulch,  about six inches,, and draw it  up around the plant. It is  before and during the flower  ing stage that watering is the  most critical and after this the  ears will be able to form with a  little less moisture.  Beans are a tasty vegetable  and not difficult to grow.  Although the pole varieties  take up less space they do not  seem to produce as many  beans as the bush variety so try  to plant a few of each. Soil  with a fairly high humus content is ideal; you do not need  to add - a lot of nitrogen  because this promotes foliage  growth rather than the growth  of pods. In fact, beans add  nitrogen to the soil so they are  a gotid crop to grow in a space  where you want to plant a  heavy feeder the following  year. Make sure your soil is  warm and drying out; if you  plant the seeds in cold wet soil  they will probably rot.  Plant the bush variety about  two inches apart in rows about  ��� 15 inches apart. Thin to about  four inches.- This variety  matures in six to eight weeks  so you can use the space left; it  is a good idea to make a note  of this and plan accordingly.  Pole beans should be  planted six or eight to a pole,  and thinned to three or four  good plants. The poles, which  should be rough surfaced for  easier climbing, should be set  about three feet apart. Make  sure the soil over the seeds is  ��� not caked and difficult to  penetrate. An application of  one meal, greensand and wood  ashes is beneficial when planting; beans like potash and  phosphorus.  When watering the growing  plants make sure the foliage is  dry before nightfall as beans  are susceptible.40 fungi, both  mosaic-and; ahtfera^cnds'e. The'  spores are carried' easily 'by  moving around the rows.wnen  the leaves' are , wet and the  athracnose fungus is harboured in clover, so try nor to  get your beds near old clover  patches. - -  And, finally, ^a reminder.  Some of the bulb flowers will  have died by now. It is important not to remove the foliage  that is still green. This is the  way the ���' bulbs obtain their  energy for next year's growth/  You may tie down the long  leaves, but leave the bulbs in  the ground. As the foliage  turns brown you may, if you  need the space, remove the  whole thing, bulb and foliage,  and plant in a four inch trench  in a comer of your garden until the foliage is completely  brown. Then dig them up and  store in paper bags'until it's  planting time next fall.  for a Bonus Toy  a  i  a  B  Just for Participating in Our portrait Promotion.  'A  Forge writers meet  by Marion E. St. Denis  The Suncoast (formerly  Peninsula) Writers' Forge was  enthusiastically kindled on the  evening of Wednesday, April  13, with an enrolment of more  than 30. members. The purposes and goals were outlined  and discussed with particular  emphasis on the sharing of information and on the ..encouragement of members by '  providing an opportunity to  publish in the group's own proposed annual anthology.  'Tentative plans to assist the  Arts' Council in the celebration  of the centre's third birthday^  with av fulh scale weekend  Literary Event were received  with much interest and support���  from both the Forge membership and the Arts' Council. A  detailed plan will be developed  and announced later.  The guest speaker,  Mr.  James Barber, well-known -  author,, actor and TV personality, was introduced by  Selia Karsten. He enlightened,  amused and captured his audience with a witty expb��e-Qf his  methods and philosophy of  successful writing. This /was^ ���<  followed by a lively, informal   ���  question     period      ovet\  refreshments and coffee.       *',  The membership remains  open to all interested in sharing  their creative talents and/v>,;  energies in the writing of pros%'f  and/or poetry; professional;C^s��"j  amateur. Fees are $10 per'vear|P'  bf $5'Trff fuir-ltm^u^ehts^  The next meeting will be, 01  Mayll,1983at7;30p.m.atthe  Sechelt Arts Centre.  "i   >'t  ~\*   A  I , >   l'       4  i meat aa ca ea  i  9  i  i  B  B  B  ���B  9  6  '  B  _  -4 I  1  I ' -  ���     j  Our Bonus Plush Toy is a high quality soft-stuffed animal made of  the finest plush fiber - just the right size for your little one.  8X10  COLOUR PORTRAIT  88t  ONLY  No additional charge for groups. Additional portraits, arjd special effects portraiture,  if available, may be purchased at reasonable prices.  Poses our selection. Satisfaction guaranteed or deposit cheerfully refunded.  Plush animal available in various designs of our choice.  LIMIT - ONE PER CUSTOMERv  K  May 12th, 13th & 14th  10 a.m. - 5 p.m. Thurs. & Sat.  - 8 p.m. Fri.  Kodoh paper,  ferfhe ^ _  ���  ���i -       *  t        m  H  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall,  GIBSONS  886-7213  *'!*-  i"  MAYS  1!  *   i  ���A.U  THE DAYTO MAKE YOUR MARK  IN PROVINCIAL POLITICS.  Polling for the PROVINCIAL GENERAL ELECTION will be held  MAY 5, from 8:00 A.M. to 8:00 P.M.* .      ; ���. ��*v  Take your "You are Registered" card with you to the polling station.  You should also bring two pieces of personal identification ��� driver's license,  credit card, etc. f   /  Remember: ballots must bemarked with the pencils provided at  the polling station ��� and must be marked v^ith an "X", not a tick mark or  other symbol. ~   r  *Pacific Daylight Time -.������-��� -.'..>        \  ' ���> i  Province of        ��� Chief Electoral Officer  British Columbia  A  '�����  1  1/  ��� i*.'. i _-/v^ *-.-. -.*.  .^.A . ^- Coast News, May 2,1983  11.  *  S  i  .  ftli^y-^aryahnfe; West,  H? /find j this bribing of the  electorate -birenisiVe,' arideach  day I get angrier. Has the  government a special account  from which to. draw election  goodies? If this- is so, it seems  to me to be . totally un-  forgiveable to ;have had funds  and not have/used them over  this winter/ to : alleviate  economic hardship.  If, on the other hand the  cupboard really is bare,  without secret hoards, where is  the money coming from?  After all the holier than thou  talk about balanced budgets it  would be hypocritical to borrow to add i to the deficit,  wouldn't it? '  Presumably had the election  been called in the fall;  Gibson's would have had their  lottery money for the marina  six months ago, when work  could have been provided for  people over the winter, with a  spin-off. benefit to the merchants. To withhold such  funds in a time of need just so  that a political party can buy-  re-election is in my opinionJ  immoral.  What nonsense is this to  borrow over 300 million for  hospital expansion when most  hospitals have empty beds  because they can't afford the  operating costs?  I'm no. economist, but I've  been an observer, of the  capitalistr system "for many  years. It would appear to  have a built-in boom and bust  cycle. Everything goes ahead  full steam until there, is a glut  on the market, then the bottom drops out, prices plummet, mines, factories close and  workers are laid off. Eventually the overload of essential  commodities^ is absorbed, de-  ������-i  mand pushes up prices and the  spiral is off again.  If governments want to control the economy, they 'should'  practise the habits of a thrifty  family, save those fat profits  from the boom time so that  when the inevitable rainy day  comes there is money in the  kitty to provide for roads, new  ferries, hospitals and schools,  etc., without having to wait  for an election and to borrow  to have goodies to hand out.  I'd have gone along with  Bennett's restraint programme  had it been shared across the  board, not just imposed on  , certain sections of the community. How' does one justify  borrowing money to bail otit.a  failing venture like Whistler  'while saving money on health  care for the elderly, the poor  "and school children. V ���':-,  What has happened to that  restraint policy, one most of  us would have backed willingly  had - it been e'quitably administered? It seems to have  gone out the window witii tl>e  need to buy thei electipnand  suddenly the government has  money coming out its ears. $<x.  -much it can promise to ciif  corporate taxes, and you can  guess who'll have to make up  that shortfall. You and I.  If it is true that we get the  government  we  deserve,  we  have to ask if their palpable  dishonesty reflects our way of  life, and make some decisions  as to where and how changes  can be made.  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR SHOP  Pender Harbour 883-9114  Policenews  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 22nd: Two cases of  beer.were stolen from an  unlocked vehicle parked in  Gibsons.  On the 23rd: A stereo system  ' valued at $150 was stolen from  a truck" parked on Cochrane  Road in Gibsons. The doors of  the vehicle were left unlocked.  Vandals kicked in the tail  -light of a vehicle parked in the  lower Gibjsons area. Police  have a suspect.  Onthe 24th: VA five speed bicy-  cle.was stolen from a residence  on Marlene Road.  v . A" 17 year old male was  charged with willful damage  after, he caused an estimated'  $2508worth of damages to two  trucks belonging to Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ' There were three separate incidents of theft of batteries  reported that day. Batteries  were stolen  from parked '  vehicles on Marine Drive, in the \  Bay area, and in the upper Gib-'.  sons area. -    '  On the 27th: Another battery  valued at $60 was stolen from a  vehicle parked in Lower Gibsons.  A chain saw was stolen from  a pick-up truck.parked in  Lower Gibsons. The chain saw  is valued at $300.     > - "      X'L  The Gibsons RCMP Detach-.  ment is frantically looking for a  bed equipped with wheels so  they can respond to the  challenge they received from  the Homemakers. If anyone  has such a bed, would they  please contact Sgt. Wayne��  Bohn at 886-2245.  SECHELT RCMP  On the 24th: There was an attempt at breaking and entering  reported from a residence in -  West Sechelt on Highway 101.  On the 25th: A 10 speed bicycle was reported stolen from  the Madeira Park area.  ���Jim Price meets B.C. Highways Minister Alex Fraser to discuss highway problems, the  Gibsons Ferry Terminal and the need to speed up the proposed Gibsons bypass.  Jim Price  The AAan For Mackenzie  is talW people  S      ^ jobs  Y for Mackenzie Ridincf  British Columbia ^^octai Credit Part/  On the  Seafood Platter  3*'-'  *���'���'  *���'  '*  li...  s   ;        by Chak-chak"  'As announced in' this columi  I "last week'^heNspecikl'presenta-  p*\& ^f^adgjajf Lord Jiips,,  oj over<fp():peppjpwas any jn-  dfcation^the event was a-%reat '  success. ,  ���< The film showed the dedication, hard work and expertise  that goes into racing these finely turned sailing machines���the  12 me.tre class yachts. The hulls  are made, of aluminum and if  the boat is a dud they make it  into beer cans! I guess that is  why Labatts breweries are so  heavily involved.  j A lot of local effort went in-  ot putting on the show at Ole's  Cove. Lord Jim's contributed a  very large chunk of the affair  due to a foul up in communications. Chef Stan Manson must  lhave wished for a little help  from the Lord Himself to sup-  ;ply more wine and1 fishes to  feed the hungry multitude.  ; It! is fortunate; that Stan's  background of training made  him equal to the task. It is great  help to have learned catering in  this college at the City and ,  Guilds|bf London Institute and  regional cooking and wine appreciation in France and Germany. Before coming to the  now closed Jolly Roger Inn he  -had   extensive   experience   in  sHedley and Vancouver,  i    Stan    is    also    a    very  ^resourceful  person.  When  it  . was found that Brad and June  Hope's  gift. of  farm  raised  '''gafabh/'lrpiri  Nelson4 Island    \  ��� could notb^smoked at .ftpdeowsd  '" Harbbufas planned;he obtain- '*y  ed a household fridge from a" -  friend and drilled a hole in the  top and added a chimney and  used a Cadillac wheel rim for a  chimney lid. The salmon was  filleted and marinated overnight with layers of fish,  demarara sugar, cardamon and  coriander. The salmon was  then smoked for six to seven  hours over an electric frying  pan using hickory, apple, and  cherry chips and was ready just  15 minutes before the buffet  supper. It was delicious!  Chef Manson also poached  some of the small salmon in a  court bouillon and served it in a  "chaudfroid" ^sauce (hot to  cold with ice), decorated with  vegetables, glazed with aspic  jelly." There' were many other  well-arranged goodies on the  table which I do not have space  to describe.  I am indebted to our  neighbour Carole Southin who  works at Lord Jim's and when  I was unable to contact the chef  personally, (both busy), she  relayed all the details to me.  It was a* great evening for  what I believe to be a worthwhile cause for Canadians.  Sorry some of you missed it!  Sea you.-".  To our  *  AN  Sunnycrest Mall. Gibsons        886-9413  wrai  'S DAY ��� MAY 8th  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNtl^  TWO-PIECE LOUNGERS  REG.  $22.99  SAVE  $4.02  Vs.  -'fj ��� -  Printed top with pull-on  pant lets her relax with  a hint of romance. Arnel-  triacetate-nylon looks like  satin. Fashion colours:  Grey/Fuchsia, Coral/  Brown, Blue7 Tapis Blue,  Tea Rose / Red Garnet.  Sizes: S, M, L.  LADIES'  NIGHTSHIRTS  $9.99   v^y��sj t  SAVE g  $2.02 m  With number trim or sayings. Polyester/cotton knit. Colours: Royal Blue,  Red, Orange, Turquoise and Cerise.  Sizes: S, M, L.  SUMMER COOL  BABY DOLLS  REG.  $12.99  SAVE  $3.02  Elastic top has narrow straps and  ruffled shirt tail bottom panties have  elastic waist and legs, styled in easy-  care polka dot polyester and cotton:  Colours: Turquoise and Cerise.  Sizes: S, M, L.  Gladys, Mary,  Gwendolyn, Vi,  A��nette, Margot,  Nellie, Joan, Eileen,  Magdeleine, Alice,  Audrey, Hazel.  Frances,Dit,  Veronica and Ruth...  For now through Summer  BRAND NAME  BLOUSE BEAUTIES  REG. $18.99    SAVE $4.02  Always welcome for MorjVs of any age, we  show two versatile versions by..Vivian  Lane that keep their cool, good looks  wash after wash.,:,  (A) LACE FLATTERER: in a crisply  woven blend of polyester and cotton with  lace accents. Sizes: S, M, L. White or  Pastel Blue or Pink.  (B) RUFFLE ROMANTIC: in a woven  blend of polyester and cotton shadow  stripe leno. Sizes: 10-18. White or pretty  pastels of Pink, Blue or Lilac. .: 8  .1  't*  ������r  :p  *1  P.  h  I:  I'  �����>  ��*  Coast News, May 2,1983  ���i-'t /*% tX.  v*r.  +��$*%  "W^d\  ~3&*'  *S3��^&&&  '%i  .WJ.  V^JX 4h  '���%  A4  ,-\  ��__?$��**'%  \B  OP  eft  ipen Sundays & I  10 a.m. - 5 p  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 RdL, Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  m  California  BROCCOLI  $1.74  lornta  ������������������  ���    ���    ���    a*  lb.  KVi*  Imperial  margarine 45*gm  Washington  CAULIFLOWER  y  Choice Navel ^ ^  ORANGES.55  kg  >ach       I ��� 39  /n.oo  ���yv^HWAWWw  ?H|!!I!!p!  Daisy Fresh  fruit drinks  '-"* ;-���: <H  -���**  1 litre  wrjr<;-. ������ ���xr%.  !$'"!��  ,.^BC^s.v^?N.  ''�����*��;>  *���4Uy(  y    k  ../  8-JS8  ��r  4  v"^  vra  i^s*4",'?  ^���.  >���?#>*���  ��'*'^<i#*Ar��  %��.  "*!<  L^i  Haygar Bakery  light sour rye  ��� *?r  Our Own Freshly Baked  turnovers  Apple & Cherry  2/. 59  Ken-LRation Tender Chunks  dog food     2kg 2.69  Aunt Jemima j   -^  pancake      i  syrup...... ...375m  Green Giant;  cut beans .39$ rni  Green or Wax  McVitie's  digestive  biscuits  Chind Lily  soya sauce m* 1  Pacific  t:.7  '   ?/}  !,-�� <-TlW    '���'���>%%  :\:.385mt$m  ..)400gm    ��� iff.*:  Campbell's Cream of Mushroom  SOUP     ........284 mi 2/ -89  ��� ���>   L  ��� ��� t stt ��� ,��� :  Stretch W Seal  food wrap  28 cm x 30 m  Money's v ,  mushrooms 2^ mi .89  i �����  mn  peas  ^v  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour      24 - 300 ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit $5.49 + Deposit  X��M  Vi*  ~sr&M��  i ,    s,  'v J.   "*/'.  .398 m/   ���  :-&.    Hot  fct "V    ^-X-  ^  vj  r 1^  ^V7  he bellowed in my ear so that he would be heard over  the music, "Is breakfast for hangovers." I gave him  one of my more self-righteous looks and pontificated  that 1 had better things to do with my life.  The morning after I realized that I had to make a cake  for the smallest's birthday. My baby broccoli plants  were wilting dangerously; the brown of the Iving room  carpet could hardly be seen for the over-layer of  moulted dog and cat hair; the dirty washing overflowed from the linen basket. I clutched my aching  head as a line from a play rushed In to fill the void.  "You'll be sorry for this in the morning," said the line.  Why is it that lines like that don't leap into one's head  the night before?  Vi cup shortening  1 cup sugar  2 eggs  xh teaspoon vanilla  l'A cups flour  I  Mocha Cake  Vi cup cocoa  2 teaspoons Instant coffee  1 tejuspoon cinnamon  2Vz teaspoons baking powder  \ Vi teaspoon salt  pahs, iPreheat the oven  Prepare.two 8" round  to 350 degrees F. X.y :���!:���'>:.���'������  2. Cream the shortening''and sugar "till light and fluffy.  3. Beat the eggs and vanilla and beat in gradually.to  the shortening. ; XXy-yX.-:..-  4. Sift the flburV cocoa^ coffee, cinnamon, baking  powder and salt together.  5. Add the dry ingredients and["the milk alternately to  the creamed mixture.  6. Divide the batter in half and pour into the cake pans.  Bake for 25-30 minutes.  Frost the cake when cool with  Mocha Butter Frosting  3 tablespoons butter  3 tablespoons cocoa  Vi teaspoon vanilla ,  pinch of salt  2 cups sifted Icing sugar  2-2 Vi" tablespoons coffee  .Beat all ingredients until smooth  ��� and spreadable.      H  i    j  Enjoy���^ |  Nest Lewis  HDP Boo Ks to re  886-7744  Corner 0�� Scnool A  Gower Po>nt Roads  OLD-FASHIONED  RECIPE BOOK  an  Encyclopedia  of  Country Living  DIP YOU  KNOW  If you change over  from an oil to an electric  Hot Water Boiler,  B.C. Hydro will pay  up to $800.00  CALL US  Serving the  ��� Sunshine Coast      :f  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  AU SPORTS  MINERS BRAND  CHEST WADERS  ft  HIP WADERS  886-9303  'GIBSONS)  FISH  S3*"."-.-'  MARRETl  Open 7 days a Week  "REAUrYIN  ^  0-^ Smoked  rmets  (Similar to Alaska Black Cod)  $1.99!b  ^*  '&WP  &  ^  >e��  ^  ��V  &.  1.   Fill Gut & Clip '  2.   Attach Your Scales Slip    ^  3,   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar!;  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No..  ���M  Postal Address.  1  'Spu:,.Bto^ !���'��_-��:  Coast News, May 2,1983  13.  ���.**"- *'-.  oy4-  uil, May 8   ^^sAftalKsp  J"5RCMIaT**  saafeSf?  Canada Grade JT% Beef  ROUND  RUMP  Fletcher's-Bulk  Cdurttiy^ Dtiirier, Pork  CHICKENS.....  Fletcher's Valu Pak, Sliced  BACON  , a    i  Fletcher's Little: Smokie  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  ��-t#  ��ris;  -y*' j?;*s y*  1       ft  ���?msKzw*tJirf  '���*T��v*"ft'  iS^i.  I���J~  #..-�� ... . ���  ... . . ���.  kg  kg  lb.  ��� ��� ��� ��� ���  50Q gm pkg.  *���������������������*  5.27  fcs  1.07  ���1.59  2.39  2.59  Wisk  laundry  detergent i^  Squirrel  peanut  Duller......... ..500grn  Smooth or Crurichy  Aunt Jemima  pancake mix ,g  r     Regular & Buttermilk  All Automatic  dishwasher  1.69  1.79  Arctic Power   ., ^  powdered  detergent 3^  Bahlsen Sponge  cake  shells  2.59  175 gm  Siayfree  maxipads  ....10s  Regular  detergent   1.4 kg  3.791 softener   3.6 litre  RED    '  ��  ' >v  (    >t ~ -  "����� A   .O      f  '...... .225 gm  2/. 89  by BUI Edney  Mother's Day  In search of something appropriate to say for  Mother's Day, I came upon this little verse, from a  booklet of poems written by Mabel May Wilson. 1 have  frequently published poems from two of her little  booklets, "In Friendship's Name", and "In Friendship's  Garden".  Nabob Orange Pekoe" 120s  Mabel May Wilson was an English war bride from  theperiod of World War I. Her .husband was a CPR  railway, engineer when railroading was a very demanding and disciplined task. She and her husband were  married over 60 years before his death.  This poem obviously records the sentiments of times  which have changed somewhat and is, perhaps, the expression of a more senior mom.  ��� ��  On Mother's Day may "we give a kindly thought and  helping hand to Mothers���young and old.  ^.iffTTa^aw  - 1 *  ����!*�����  :*\  i^j r* *���-  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.  Welch's  grape juice  McCain  superfries  341ml  lkg  1.65  1.59  it  FRAME  SOMEONE"  Repeat Special  Because of popular demand we  have brought in more of these  Beautiful Antique Photo Frames.  2 sizes to choose from  13x17.7 cm  Reg.$2.99  16.5 x 22 cm  Reg. $4.49  AN?pf?ur PHOTO TUAMi  Catia's it Prtftlw AnWw'  ���I  s'</  j _______  ^t.,.��.,���i.i, \���, m��^ww��^'p *�������'����� ��a��payu  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  $2.09  SPECIAL  PURCHASE PRICE  $3.09  A Mother's Task  by Mabel May Wilson  To sweep and clean, scour the pots and pans,  Feed hungry mouths, wash grimy face and hands,  To cook and wash, mend and sew and plan,  To keep sweet tempered, kind���this Is a Mother's task.  To make the home a place of peace and rest,  First for our own, then unto others blest,  To quell the angry word with counsel wise,  To hide the anxious tear from fearful eyes���  this Is a Mother's task.  ,���'���-!;���  '���>  ) ���zPnrv$  14.  Coast News; May 2,1983  ���XwUkwTamm 7'"-X' t ?''-*. "X',:'-  __s2^r'J$&:  x^mtmmx  ���This is one of the 'refreshing' silkscreen works by Stuart Mackenzie  on view at the Arts Centre. Review below. -John Bumside photo  Siikscreening  is refreshing  by Keith Wallace  It is always refreshing when  one   can   find   artwork   expressive   of   our   landscape  without it being preoccupied  with imitation. The exhibition  of silkscreen prints by Sechelt  artist Stuart MacKenzie at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  offers   subtle   yet   insightful  landscape references, and further holds our attention with  witty   compositional   devices  and rich.colour combinations.  The pieces that first catch  my eye are the abstract prints  pf predominantly rectangular  designs cut diagonally by gently jagged or undulating lines  intimating land or water. Such  lines can be seen when crossing  Howe Sound or looking up the  Sechelt Inlet - the profile of  land gradating from mountain  to sea level. There is something   graceful  yet  imposing  about these lines, and MacKenzie  has  sensitively  perceived  with an economy of information one of the basic visual  motifs of the West Coast;  > Aside   from   being   interpreted as natural forms, these  diagonal lines can also be read  as a design component that  pointedly contrasts with the  formal 'frames' encompassing  the perimeter of each image.  The weaving of the diagonals  in and out of these.'frames'  playfully breaks up the flat  surface plane and poses the  question as to what is in front  of what?  Perhaps this is a  visual  pun on  'framing the  view'.  The opaque and synthetically enhanced colours are an element of interest in themselves  -the hot pinks, lemon yellow,  deep burgundy etc. have little  to do with thenatural colours  found in the landscape. These  colour combinations are  strong, exciting and often express the mood of the image  -night, day, slide - and it is  amazing how he can use so  many dark colours without  them seeming oppressive.  These prints are meticulous in  execution, and one feels  MacKenzie is clear and confident in his artistic decisions.  The photo silkscreens provide quite a different effect as  the primary impact comes  from the photographic image  itself and not the play of tlie  formal elements as in /the  abstracts. They offer more  variety of subject matter - a  donut shop, autumn leaves on  a step, children peering in a  restaurant window. ^.yet they r  still observe aspects of our  landscape, either rural or urban,   i  Technically these pieces are  outstanding, but some hover  near the hackneyed; CORTEZ  and AUTUMN are typical images in the photo silkscreen  genre. WINCHELL's IN LA  is derivative of 1970's photo-  realist subject matter; it makes  valuable and interesting architectural documentation;  but as social comment or 'pop-  aesthetic, it's been done to  death.  Exceptions are LOOKING  IN and NOVTiMBEfe3bRAN^K  VILllE whose rich content is  enhanced by the medium. On  the whole though, these prints  just don't have the clean  overall graphic dynamism that  the abstracts proudly display.  This is Stuart MacKenzie V  first exhibition in Sechelt since  he moved here two and one  half years ago and he  represented in the Canada  Council Art Bank, B.C. Provincial Collection, Burnaby  Art Gallery and the City of  Vancouver Collection. This  work is well worth seeing - it is  some of the best printmaking  here or anywhere and is a very  encouraging indication of  what can be offered by Sunshine Coast artists. Exhibition :  continues to May 15.  On the May 9 Arts Forum at  the Arts Centre, 7:30 p.m;,  Stuart MacKenzie will be oh  hand to take part in what  should be a very interesting '  discussion on the techniques  and concepts. . Everyone is  welcome to join in.  ,   :-v ..-  STARS FROM  ��S  -V.  *<l  ii*J88^5Srf?��IB^^  by fallen Shandler  ���. May 1 -May 8 X-r-XX :/..<>V: X  Mercury seems to reverse its  movement once again, allowing us to look over what we  have achieved in the way of all  communication and productive techniques in the last two  months. Mail and telephones  are not always reliable for next  three weeks. Saturn enters  Libra challenging us to cooperate or face loneliness and'  dejection. <  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 19)  You seem confused about  direction to take. Choices are  cobwebs on your face. Stand  back and vision clears. Go slow  - strength and endurance will  last. Be careful not to miss opportune MOMENT to .achieve  something.  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  You are sorry for yourself,  perhaps from passing by a loye:  affair br from disenchantment^  Unexpected financial booh"  quickens spirit. Climb aboard  new wave of energy and work  happily with others.  GEMINI (May 21-June 21)  Someone may make observations about your mate which  sting-but may not be unkindly  intended. Allow mate to be  fallible. Diplomatic discussions will disclose problems to  both of you and cause positive  emotional breakthrough.  CANCER (June 22-July22)  Artistic; creative, poetic efforts should be priorities. Be a  force for moderation with  friend who tends to excesses.  Idle pleasure will dissipate  energy needed for art.  LEO (July 23-Aug.22)  Be inwardly directed: clean? ^  house and establish order. Ypu  1 cannot carry excessive burdens  now. Seek" aid. End of week  should see balance restored,  centre renewed.  VIRGOtJAug. 23-SeptV22)  Simplicity of presentation is  your perfected gift. Constric-  . ting MATERIAL circumstances'provide chance to focus  on oiie sphere'of growth. Argument with stubborn friend may 5  be unavoidable.  LIBRA (Sept.23-Oct.23)  If you be ALMOST ready to  enter stage to manifest certain ^  potentials.seek someone of  stead fast nobI.e.v p urpose*  i already master* jri-field, ?��ort&jf<|  polishing    touches    and  confidence-buildingSTRlFE1   X|  MAY BE UNAVOIDABLE if  oppression is factor in, troubl-i;  ed relationship.  SCORPIO (Oct.24-Nov.22)  Your keen wit and sharp  tongue could have you into  trouble in verbal debates. Dogged insistence is not equivalent^  to resolute determination. Objectivity brings rewarding  friendship. and business success.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Firm decisions and clear  statements demonstrate and  furbish your balanced set of  values. Expected opposition  dissolves. Material comfort  allows expansion.in .new  growth area.  CAPRICORN (Dec.22  Jan. 19)  You may be barking up   '  wrong trees in present pursuit.,  Retain flexibility arid broad  sight to catch corrective road-  mark-. Composure, not hurried  anxiety, brings luxurious  satisfaction of dream.  AQUARIUS (Jan:20-Feb.l8)  Introspection and mediation  emit answers from within to  light the path for others. Self-  imposed limitations which  enhance creative self-  expression are best to persuade others to master  themselves. Your star shines.  PISCES (Feb. 19-Mar.20)      v  You get a raise or a bonus.  Diplomatic tasteful handling  of explosive situation dissolves  barriers. Be empathic by  repeating back what has been  said in your own words.  We've prepared the perfect  i  s  ���8  ii  Help your self to our  Bulk Foods.  Buy as little or as much  as you want, quality  Bulk Foods at  remarkable Savings.  Open, 7 days a week.  Located on North R��t.  aVKIw*nlsW*y  C  ���o  A  V  3*  o  1  Special feature:  Gourmet  Plate-sized J  SPRING SALMON  r.  V,  V";ffew<|>fr|;�� �� ^;%'l$rmerv^l  Open till 4 am. Thun.Sat.  K  MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS LANDING  Licensed Premises       886-9021  m e �� e q & er #.- �� �� e �� �� ��  e e  e &6$ &e��ee&  Mori. - Sat.  ABARETI  /  TO FACE  v  's  Western WINNERS of C-FUN's  TRANS-CANADA ROCK CONTEST!  Cover charge Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  NO COVER BEFORE 9:30 p.m. FRI. & SAT.  Coming next: "HUDSON JET  Mother's Day  This Thursday  LADIES'NIGHT  /EXTRAVAGANZA  <y  Male Exotic Dancers  *���     ��        *        ^  i  Sorry, guys! No admittance until 10 p.m.  <i- **  Every  MONDAY is  Mexican Night  m  \  ELPHIE'S Monday : Saturday  HOURS .;'.'���'.;���;_ $pir\X2am  -':������; Clbsed Sunday  PROPER DRESS-REQIJIREP      ;+*J,mmX.  ���'1A1 (hi; iVm r'<-ri.i.i< (if.dii'' M<inrtii<;n.u;;iiI ���' .7 fBaaaai ^VMaK  . Nt'xt .(<> rlH>...'Oiuvga R^sttiuraht, Gibsons Umclin^. 8B6-H16.1  Cover Charge:. Xhiirs...Fri & Sat. ��� ���.-.   . ���--*-(>��� 4 ���*"-*!-  -*; s*-��- __>�����* Wfc,^*  rjy- *������ Vi io~. i^^ **a,- j ���%. >  !&4f the Arts Centre  Si  by Judith Wilson  |i   The intimate atmosphere of  $he Sechelt Arts Centre proved  %jari  ideal  setting   for  performances last week of "Under  pAilk  Wood"   by  the  Welsh  *(wordsmith,   Dylan   Thomas.  ?|The  play  was  presented  by  tpiembers of a 15 week acting  Jcourse given by Capilano College in Sechelt. Bill Murdoch,  |>who   ran   the   course   and  {{directed   the   production,  (created a smooth, thoroughly  Effective   theatrical   ensemble  tjwhich succeeded in making the  {'{Welsh village of Llareggub a  fbelievable reality.  |j   That the diverse lives and  doves of the villagers were made  }��o real to the audience was a  kribute   to   Murdoch's   directorial skill and the dedication  tpf his cast. Using the magic of  fpylan Thomas' language Murdoch's cast showed us the op-  ^jtimism, poetry and disillusionment of life; from blind old  Captain Cat to the lay-about  NoiGood Boys; from the loves  of Polly Garter to the married  bitterness  of Mr.   and  Mrs;  Piighi from the habitues of the  Sailor's Arms to the children  running wild out of school.  ^Although   the   cast: varied  widely in their range of acting  experience they displayed; fine;  vocal technique and a convincing grasp of charaterizatiori; a  tribute to Mr. Murdoch's  abilities as teacher and director. Particularly enjoyable  were Nest Lewis and Randy  Knill as Mr. and Mrs. Pugh,  Annabelle Johnston as Mrs.  Ogmore-Pritchard, Nancy  Conway as Polly Garter, John  Johnston as Mog Edwards and  Bill Murdoch, who was a  delight in his crisp characterization of a variety of characters;  Ingenious staging and lighting,  and briskly placed, wee-  disciplined movement created a  high standard of presentation.  The few slips, which no doubt  resulted from the Short time in  which the production was put  together, did not mar the audience's obvious enjoyment pf  a delightful performance.  The opportunity to work  with and learn from a director  and actor of Murdoch's calibre  can only benefit the performance standards of the growing theatrical community on  the Sunshine Coast. ���-....  All Xi community   theatre  groups should consider hiring a  professional director for at  least one performance a year.  The benefits to be derived are  obvious from the standard of  acting achieved in "Under Milk  Wood" by those who participated in Murdoch's acting  counsel. They most successfully fulfilled their expressed hope  of "making concrete the  characters, sights, sounds and  smells of one spring day in  Llareggub;" or on the Sunshine Coast, or anywhere else  for that matter.  Coast News, May 2,1983  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  The Gibsons Legion proudly  presents a new local band  Baclk toy Popular Demand!  15.  "Mother's Day  BUFFET DINNER  Reservations Recommended  ������Witt  Trail BayWaxhtft  SHIFT  Fri. & Sat.  May 6th & 7th  Music by:  Brian Swanson  (Keyboards)  Lance Ruggles  (Drums)  in the Lounge  Members & Guests Welcome  $  Myles Williams  (Bass)  Lome Baron  (Lead)  ��� f��?  Bill    Murdoch  Epic film  % The 1979 Dutch film, Soldier  If* of Orange, is one of the most  j|j interesting films to come out of  |f J Holland in recent years and has  ~jhad resounding international  * success.  It is based on the true story of  j���� how a generation of young men  0* came of age on the battlefields  jp of Europe. It is a superb epic  *$ and should not be missed.  g$ Screening is at the Arts Cen-  ptre, Wednesday, May 4 at 8:30  1*5 p.m. Tickets are Adults $3;  ^Seniors and Students $2.  &$ Rating Mature.  Channel  m  Ten  S Channel 10  g| Coast Ten Television's Election  p Coverage Continues���  m Monday and Tuesday  m "'������. May 2 and May 3 at 7 p.m.  HI community, broadcasting  m students will be playing our  fi show Campaign '83 on both  $f the Sechelt and Gibsons  H cablevision systems, to give our  M. viewers an opportunity to see  If and hear the candidates for the  | 1983 provincial election to be  held Thursday, May 5.  M > Dave Stigant moderated the  if show, allowing each candidate  p for Mackenzie Riding five  fftmiriutes to .present his plat-  #Jorm. This was followed by  || questions from the local  ��p papers, news editors John  || Burnside, Coast News, and  || Anne Langdon, the Press.  P Candidates are Don  P Lockstead, NDP; Jim Price,  1 Social Credit; and George  H Shaw, Liberal.  H ;i Thanks to cablecasters Rick  IflBuckmaster and Clint  ^||vlahlman for making this  "possible.  r;  ,  vote  ^U'^VWiai':  y  '&��.   has represented our Riding since 1972, in Government  and in opposition. He has accomplished nothing forMacKenzie.  Nice guy, but no action. We need jobs, economic development.  ���?i��i*yXs-'  wa^^omlnated to represent us -last September., He has.  fought for the natural gas pipeline to Vancouver Island through  Powell River. Energy Minister Brian Smith is to schedule hearings. Hundreds  of jobs - and a fertiliser plant - will be the first results.  J IfVi  M    ICI \* Chas pressured Highways Minister Alex Fraser for the new  Gibsons by-pass, for a 4-lane freeway to Powell River. Both are  under serious consideration - along with scores of jobs.  has lobbied in Victoria to pave the way for a cement  planron Texada island, a dolomite mine near Halfmoon Bay, a  magnesium smelter to supply the new Toyota wheel-plant in Delta -  thousands of potential jobs.  J IAA   r   KIW C is pushing Federal and Provincial officials for developement  on Native Lands - jobs for native people; for Ferries to become an  'essential service'-guaranteed running always; for local control  offshore rights in Pender Harbour for Sechelt's plans to promote the  retirement industry; for Gibsons to expand its harbour and get an Expo'86  Pavillion as a community cultural centre.  J I Aft :P ICI W.fc hQS been working hard to produce jobs on the Sunshine Coast - and  the way of life we want.  ^  In 6 months, as our unelected MLA,  Jim Price has done more for MacKenzie  than Lockstead has in 10 years.  THINK ABOUT IT  THEN  THE  JIM PRICE  MACKENZIE  m.  P  I  -u T"> XV V> ^.- *+"#  16.  Coast News, May 2,1983  by Jay Pomfret  "Na, na, na good-bye  ', Meralomas", sang the high  .' spirited fans as the Gibsons  i Rugby Club pulled off the big-  , gest win of the year. What a  ; beautiful day it was. Two  ; years in a row now the boys in  ; blue have won against the hard  I fighting Meraloma pack.  Saturday's win marks not  �� only a victory but a step ahead  " by moving Gibsons up a divi-  - sion next year. How did the  : game go? I'll tell you. First  -' half play involved an enor-  ' mous amount of running from  ;��� one end of the field to the  ; other.   Both   sides   appeared  ; weak in loose play probably  ; from heat exhaustion.  ;     The ball did not appear too  ��� often   after   loose   rucks   or  ;��� mauls creating a lot of set  scums in which Gibsons won  their share.  The blue backs  ; had a number of opportunities  but failed to score.  After three attempts from  off-side penalties, Ken Miles  finally put a 30 yarder into the  winds through the posts. Half  time score was 3-0, for Gibsons.  Second half action remained  long and' arduous for both  sides. Opportunities to score  came a few times for Gibsons.  On two occasions "Weapea"  Peers fell short of the line.  Late in the half Gibsons called  on an off-side in their end gave  Meraloma stand-off Goofy  McQueen a field goal from a  sharp angle 30 yards out. Final  score 3-3.  What   follows   must   be  something   of  a  record   for  VRU rugby. After two five  minute overtimes the score remained 3-3. The Brocton Oval  announcer announced a sudden death final with two more  five minute period. The first  period   remained   scoreless;  both   teams   obviously   exhausted lined up for another  overtime.   The   Meralomas  kicked off deep into Gibsons  territory   where   Dr.    John  started the most exciting play  of the game. He flew up the  middle with every blue shirt  behind him. Running straight  to the centre line he passed off  to  the  supporting three-line  which steamrolled to the end  zone.   Finally,   "Weapea"  Peers came around the outside  corner and touched the ball  down between the posts. Ken  Miles finished off converting  for the 9-3 final.  Congratulations to Gibsons  and a special thanks to all our  supporters for cheering us on  this year.  _#2aa_iNOW OPEfcF^  Gibsons Wildlife Club will  be holding its Annual Trout  Derby at Ruby and Sakinaw  Lakes on May 14 and 15.  Weigh in at Sakinaw Lake at 4  pm on May 15. Entry fees  $2.00 for adults and $1.00 for  under 16 years.  Prizes and general public  welcome.  2  ��8  >  Help your self to our  Bulk Foods.  Buy as little or as much  as you want.quallty  Bulk Foods at  remarkable Savings.  Open 7 days a week.  Located on North Rd.  & Kiwanis Way  8P  tart  LONG DISTANCE  Spring time sports at Elphinstone Secondary with Bill Sluis'  physical education ClaSS. -Bradley* Benson photo  From the Fairway  We can  move  yo.u  ANYWHERE  IN   THE WORLD  Member of        >>_r . . . ,;_-.  ALLIED^  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS 886-2664  by Ernie Hume  Gibsons Elementary News  This month and the month to  come are rather busy for the  Gibsons Elementary Band.  They have made visits to  Sechelt, Roberts Creek, Davis  Bay and Langdale schools.  Their next performances will  be at West Sechelt and Cedar  Grove. On May 11-13 the band  is going to West Bank,  Kelowna for an exchange trip  which everyone is looking forward to.  The grades 5, 6 and 7s are  now on their way in a  Disneyland run. Every day  before lunch all students in  these grades run or walk the 1  kilometre fitness track. Almost  every student participates.  At the end of each week each  class totals the distance run,  which is then recorded on a  map of the West Coast in front  of Mr. Lowden's room.  How long before they get to  Disneyland on the map? We'll  keep you posted.  On Wednesday April 27  Sunshine Coast golfers  journeyed to Capilano for the  first interclub match of the  year. Sorry to report the inevitable finally happened. Our  talented ladies third team were  on the short end of the stick by  a score of 41 Vi to 30!/z.  Helen Crabb was unfortunate to have car trouble on  the trip causing some of the  team to have to reach the West  Vancouver course by taxi.  The Nine-Hole Ladies competed in a low net competition  on their regular Tuesday morning get-together. First place  went to Hilda Chancy with a  low 35, Lila Chambers was second with a low net score of  43, Jo Emerson took 17 putts  for the round. The 18 Hole  Group played a match us par  event won by Mardi Scott and  Helen Milburn tied at plus 3.  It appears that a new attendance record has been achieved by the Thursday morning  seniors with a total count of 70  players showing up for a low  net tournament. Flights were  organized according to handicaps the first flight eight to  15 group was won by Tony  Burton. Second flight 16 to 22  was taken by Bill Utterback.  In the 23 to 29 flight Harry  Purdy took first place. In the  30 to 36 section Tor Orre beat  out Lome Blain and Tom held  for first place.,  To the ladies: please be  reminded that tee off times are  not available on Thursday  mornings until 11:30 am. To  the men this is also a reminder  that the first tee time available  on Tuesdays Ladies Day is  12:30 pm.  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  I Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  groceries  'sundries  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 0-9  7 Days a Week  1 Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues., May ;  0500 ll .0  0800 .ll.3  1540 4.5  2355 14.3  Wed., May 4  0655 10.6  0850 10.7  1625 5.2  Sat., ]  0205  0855  1350  1940  Sun., !  0230  0910  1445  2025  Mon.,  0255  0935  1550  2120  For  Daylicjhv   Savinc)  Time  ADD  1  HOUR  If you're a registered provincial voter, you'll receive a "You are  registered" card in the mail. The back, upper-left corner shows your  electoral district and polling division ��� use it to check the location of your  polling station, to be published in this paper.  For more information, contact your nearest Returning Officer or  Registrar of Voters.  ELECTORAL  DISTRICT  RETURNING  OFFICER  PHONE NO.    ADDRESS  REGISTRAR  OF VOTERS  I  y  PHONE NO.   ADDRESS  MACKENZIE  Mr. Alio Mantoani  485-9851     4449 Marine Ave.  Powell River. B.C. V8A 2K3  Mr. A.M. Lapointe 485-2668  6953 Alberni Street  Powell River, B.C/ V8A 2B8  Province of  British Columbia  Chief Electoral Officer Coast News, May 2,1983  17.  v Chinook; Swim Team: was  Xytell represented last weekend  fin an 11 and over meetin ivfbrth  ^Vancouver. Seven or bur swimmers attended and all placed  "well in each of their events.  ^Improvement this year has  been consistent throughout  jeach term which has to be at-  .��� tribiited to hard work on the  �� parts bf swimmers and coach  $ alike; JiVe are hoping that some  �� of this success will inspire the  rest of the community and  there will be an increased "interest in swimming in the near  future. ������,  With Gibsons being situated  on the water it naturally  follows that children would be  involved in swimming, and  swimming well. This is.why  Chinook Swim Team has been  upgraded and is now offering  ���the Esso Swim Canada programme/   to   interest   more  children in competitive swimm-  mg. Classes are held during  practice time Monday and  Wednesday at 4 p.m. and Friday at 5 p.m.     '  Rates are very competitive  and the only requirement is  that the child be able to swim at  the maroon Red Cross level.  Parents, if you want your kids  to be truly.strong swimmers  with good style this is the place  to be! /-  Results from Chena Meet,  April 16 and 17:  50 Free:  Tina Clark 35.5,  Anissa  Lambert 35.6* Ferla Packer 40.0. 100  Free: Brad Gregorchuck 1:28.0, Kirk.  niingworth 1:10.5, Tina Clark 1:18.1,  Anissa Lambert 1:19.5, Erica Renouf  1;23.6, Ferla packer 1:29.2, Matthew  Graham 1:20.0.200 Free: Brad Gregorchuck 3:07.2, Kirk niingworth 2:44.7,  Tina   Clark   2:52.8,   Erica   Renouf  3:07.1, Matthew Graham 3:06.1. 50  Back: Brad Gregorchuck 44.3, Anissa  Lambert 39.7, Erica Renouf 41.9, Matthew Graham 47.1. 100 Back: Brad  Gregorchuck 1:41.0, Anissa Lambert  1:27.1,  Erica Renouf 1:34.0,  Ferla  Packer   1:38.5,   Matthew   Graham  1:39.4.  200 Back: Kirk  niingworth  3:07.7, Tina Clark 3:07.0. 50 Breast:  Brad Gregorchuck 46.2, Erica Renouf  51.0, Ferla Packer 56.0. 100 Breast:  Erica Renouf 1-53.3.V Ferla'. Packer  2:07.7, Matthew Graham 1:52.8. 200  Breast: Kirk niingworth 3:31.2. SO Fly:  .  Anissa Lambert 41.3, Ferla Packer  45.7.   100  Fir.   Brad   Gregorchuck  1:36.7, Kirk niingworth 1:42.3, Tina  Clark 1:37.3, Anissa Lambert 1:39.9,  Erica Renouf 1 :38.6, Matthew Graham  1:40.3. 200 I.M.: Tina Clark 3:11.6,  Anissa Lambert 3L15.2, Erica Renouf  3:22.7, Ferla Packer 3:37.2, Matthew  Graham 3:28.1.    " XX  Chinook swimmers work out follows successful meet two weeks ago.  ���CwmeMrttfci.iMW  Drop in and Browse  at the Friendly  Bookstore  RDP  Boohs tore  &___*���. ��86-7744  J'  *4,i  !!���  W  n  i  hV  <!'  I*  if'  AND GROWTH IN B.C  lb get the kind of real jobs, growth and  we want ih B.C, we need:  ���A Government that works with private resource companies to  create those jobs.  ��� A Government that provides an economic climate attractive to  investors -  ��� A Government fWat Encourages risk-taking and exploration  ��� A Government with the know-how to manage our resources  ��� A Government that allows B.C's resources to grow and  prosper  ��� A Government that will help us continue our fragile economic  recovery  An editorial from the April 14,1983 Northern Miner; Canada's  major mining journal, published by Maurice R. Brown.  ii  l  Ominous dark cloud overhangs B.C.'s mining  May 5 could be a critical day for the Canadian mining industry.  That's the day B.C. voters will go to the polls to either give that pro-  ' vince's Social Credit administration of William Bennett a new mandate,  or replace it with a New Democratic government under David Barrett.  The reading we get is that it look�� like;a 50-50 race - a scary situation.  Our concern, of course; is that a Barrett victory could spell a  replay bf the anti-mining policies it brought iri when it was first elected  in 1972, a scenario that all but killed exploration and mining in that  mineral-rich province. We wellrecall the very sharp slump oh the TSE  on Aug. 31 of that year, the day after-Mr. Barrett defeated, the long  ensconced Socred government. Companies with major interests in  B.C. were especially hard hit.    ��� .  There is no question but that the economic situation in B.C. is  rough at thistime, with unemployment at a cmelievel. Both the rninipg  andforest Industries^ mainstays of the B.C. economy, are on tbeirvery  knees. But for all the shortcomings ofthe present administration, it  can't in fairness be^a^lloJblame. Coupled w^  demand for virtually ail products of mines and forest, B.C. producers  must cope, with th^e highest labor costs in the land. i- .  But with an upturn in the economy now getting under way,  it would appear that the worst is over for B.C!s; hard pressed mining  industry. It would, therefore, be a crying shame if the underpinnings  should be cut from this very important industry at this'time, which  would almost certainly be the case if Mr. Barrett were to be returned to  the seat of power.  .Another thing that bothers us. What would happen to the  Vancouver Stock Exchange? After years of struggling, that institution  has biiilt up the finest and most" efficient mechanism for the raising of  risk capital in this country. It now enjoys the confidence of investors  not only all across Canada, but in the U:S. and overseas as well this is  exactly what has given us the likes of Hemlo, the biggest and most  exciting gold development this country has seen in 50 years. It would  be a sad day for theVSE and all it stands for, we fear, if an NDP government were to take over the reins of power there.  A change for change's sake is not going to turn the B.C. economy  around. International competition within the resource industries is  going to be fierce for some time to come, as competing countries fight  to earn foreign exchange to lift their own economies, all of which are  hurting.The marketplace being what it is, it will be the most cost-effective ones that will come out on top. Here, B.C. has a terrible record - not  only the highest labor costs in the land but the worst strike record to  boot. This is where the concern should lie. All of us, including B.C'.s  miners and forest workers shielded by powerful unions which, have  been riding the gravy train for so long, are simply going to have to  come around to the cold realization that.wage and salary increases to  keep pace with the cost of living can no longer be taken for granted  unless, of course, justified by increased, productivity.  IN THESE TOUGH TIMES  WE NEED SOCIAL CREDIT.  Paid for by people who work in Mining and Venture Capital Communities, including:  ��.���'  5V:  ii  ij?;  I  fcfi.  a  \*  Murray Pezim  Richard Hughes  John Brock  Frank Laing  Donald McLeod  Andrew Robertson  Ronald Stokes  Arthur Clemiss  James Brady  Kenneth Saunders  Reno Calabrigo  AngeloTosi  Richard Warke  Howard Toban  William Warke,  Robert Liverant  Frank Opsalr  SaulKohn  Anthony Reman  Robert Osten  Robert McGowan  Mel Dequadros  Karl Van Renesse  James Kerr  Rick Chalmers  BBHRB  V  _-?__.i;*___a*ata_; r-  18.  Coast News, May 2,1983  ; Pender |PiE^le��'n XPfacei  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  The Pender Harbour Community Club Spring Bazaar is  all set for next week. Time and  place are Saturday, May 7 at 2  p.m. at Madeira Park Hall.  This bazaar and the Lions Auction are absolutely my  favourite functions of the year,  well of course May Day is great  and then of course I'm looking  forward . to Happy Days...I  guess I just like living here!  My garden flourishes due to  the good people who separate  their perennials each year and  in time I suppose I will do the  same so it really is the community working for the community���come out and enjoy  yourself. Tea and "Dainties"  (as; my home-ec aunt would  say) will be served, the sewing  table will be full of handknit,  crocheted and sewn items, the  kids' fish pond will be run in  full force and of course the  great plant sale.  Bring your  own box for ease of carriage,  donations of any sort would  $ill be appreciated and workers  will be at the hall Friday night  at 6:30 p.m. setting up. Please  mame and tag plants if you're  donating. Further information  M. Cameron, 883-2609, R.  Kobus, 883- 9027 or N. Brown,  883-2308. See you there!  The Happy Days Committee  has really been working hard.  Latest developments  are the  raffle of three grocery hampers  each worth $150. Tickets will  be on sale shortly. Also, the  legion has agreed to provide  premises for the Happy Days  Beer Garden. The LA will take  care of the barbeque on July 3.  Now for the Big Excitement.  On July 3 the Great Scow Race  will take place. It is described  by Gliff Stone as a "challenge  to human ingenuity". Here are  but a few of the rules���more  frbm     Cliff     Stone     at  883-2460���only a crew of four,  no more, no less; all over 16  years of age; the craft must  carry  a 45  gallon  drum  of  water; only logs or dimensional  lumber may be used as building  material; no sails or internal  combustion (and the like) for  power. Poles, sweeps, oars are  fine. The race will be rim from  Garden Bay proper (as in the  Garden   Bay   Pub)   to   the  government wharf at Madeira  when   the   winners   will   be  declared after they run up and  ring the bell at the Forestry  house. Entry forms will soon  be available. Prizes? Just wait  and see!  For people new to the area,  the next two months will have a  lot  of talk  about   "Vial  of  *     Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  $25 REWARD  to the person submitting the best name for the  Sechelt Intermediate Care Society's  new building now under construction  on Medusa Street.  Deadline tor entries Wed., May 11, 1983.  Put "Name.Contest" on envelope, send to  Box 1012, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Winner announced at Annual Meeting of Society  May 25, 1983. ���   ���   .  Life". These are small vials  with an information sheet inside them containing all your  vital statistics including  medical number, allergies and  any ongoing medical problems.  They are put in the left hand  front of your freezer or  refrigerator and a decal put on  the outside of the /ridge; This  tells the ambulance crew pnd  hospital what they might need  to know if you need their help;  They are available at the clinic  and the pharmacy. For more  information call Linda Curtiss  at 883-2456." Mine has a  medical number and no  allergies or problems so anyone-  can go ahead to help me  without wondering if I'm  allergic, etc. They're a good  thing.  The cubs had a rally. First  for fastest car was Nolan Per-  cival; second, Richard Wilson \.  and third Fred Hunsche. Take  note that these kids aren't just  kicking around the streets, but  that some caring parents are  taking the time and energy to  be with them. They are going  to have a bottle drive next  Saturday, May 7. If you want a.  pick-up, please phone  883-9449, the Garbers, or  883-9050, the Cotters.  Okay, here's the dart league  results: first place overall,  Garden Bay Hotel for a  fabulous dinner. League winners; H. Brown, R. Langton,  Coast to be  nuclear free  zone?  A notice of motion, to be  debated at the next regular  meeting of the Sunshine Coast  Regional Board, declaring the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District a nuclear free zone,  was put forward by Area D,  (Roberts Creek) director Brett f':  McGillivray at last Thursday's  board meeting. -,x  The motion reads as follows:  "That the Sunshine Coast  Regional District be declared a 4  nuclear free zone, and that a W  modest sum of money be spent  to erect signs at the two ferry  terminals indicating our concern with the proliferation of  nuclear weapons,'' /J  The largely symbolic gesture  follows a similar motion passed  recently by the Vancouver City  Council.  M. Thompson, N. White.  Play-off winners; W. Thompson, D. Pryde,- G. Hall, D.  Haddon. High women; G.  Hall. High men; M. Thomp- *  son.        ' ���������  Well, we're finally going to  get a video sales and rentals  outlet. Al Jalbert and Dave  Howell are opening Harbour  Video up beside A.C. Electrical  and Plumbing.' They'lUbe offering completesales and, rentals of video arid.related equip- y  ment.Xheck in Friday as they  should be open then. Phone  883-9694 ifbr information.  zMsmpfim4&&  ���Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  j~\  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Mackenzie Electoral District  1 ���i  -rti  ���/  Crushing Project No. M-1832-0004: Crushed Granular Aggregate In Stockpile at   7  Ruby Lake Pit No. 1267A in the Gibsons Highway District. ���        .   g;  Documentation available for the sum of $15.00 ,   ,    j  Documents are also available at the Gibsons District Highways Office as of May 5,1983.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE FEDERAL SALES TAX  Tender opening <_ate:Tuesday* May 17,1983 (File: 120165)  SEALED TENDERS, on the forms and in the envelopes provided, accompanied by a bid  bond or certified cheque as defined in the Instructions to Bidders, will be received by the  Ministry of Transportation and Highways at 940 Blanshard Street, 4th Floor, Victoria, B.C.  V8W 3E6, unless otherwise specified, up to 2 p.m. (local Victoriatime) on the day of-the  tender opening, at which time tenders will be opened iri public. JThe lowest or any tender  not necessarily accepted. X''''rxxx- x^^y;..' ���':���  Tender forms with envelopes, plans, specifications, and conditions of tender can be obtained from the Ministry of Transportation and Highways, 7818 6th Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V3N 4N8 (telephone 525-0961), unless otherwise specified, or from the undersigned, between the hours of 8:30 a.m.; and 4:30 p.m. Monday to Friday, except holidays.  The Ministry "General Specifications for Highway Construction", to which  the construction of this contract shall conform, are also available for the sum of  $25.  Cheques or money orders shall be made payable to the Minister of Finance. No such  purchases are refundable. ���  R.G.HARVEY  Deputy Minister  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.  Coming Events -. .���**,x^  ���**Ut|fll  ���J*a_���J���yha-iJ MaanHa���  Softball Fun-team for Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Area. Anyone 18 & over  Interested In Joining attend practise at Davis Bay Field May 5,6:00 p.m.  For further info, phone 885-3835 eves.  Fun Fair May 13th 5:30-8:30 p.m. Cedar Grove Elementary School.  ReguUr Events  Aelbers  REAL ESTATE  Phone 24 hrs. 885*2456  Vancouver       669*3022  (RE33)  John R. Goodwin  Wednesday  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 Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 pm Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 pm at Harmony Hall,  Gibsons, beginning October 6.  Gibsons Tops Meeting every .Wednesday at 6:30 in the Marine Room  under the Gibsons Library. 886-2906 or 886-2819.  Sunshine Lapidary & 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  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 Creak 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~i45'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.  Clbions ludo 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  '  Roberta Creak Legion Bingo every Thursday, Early Bird, Bonanza, also  Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 pm. Everyone welcome.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 pm. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday 7:45 pm sharp at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Ti.j Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal .  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 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  Tuesday  The regular meatlng of 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.  Ladles Basketball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm..  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Suppar last  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsons United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For Info, call.888-8050.  I Sechelt Totem Club.Blngo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanza end of each month. Everyone  ��� welcome.  Thrift Shop every Friday 1-3 pm. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 am. 885-2752.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hail: 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. Ladies also welcome. Phcne 886-9774,..  886-8026. Praise.the Lord.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  The Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  ������4 Coast News, May 2,1983  19.  by Vai Silver  V. Is   the   Cruise   missile  [necessary for the security of  Uhe  Western  Alliance?   Will  :Canada be going back on its  ,NATO   committment   if  we  .refuse to test the Cruise? Will  Canada be going back on its  word internationally if we do  test the Cruise? With all the  pros and cons being expounded by people committed for or  against the Cruise such questions are difficult to resolve  for the undecided. However a^  group called Science for Peace*  >has published a paper: "The  f Cruise  Missile,   a  Canadian  ^Perspective"   which  presents  j^the pros and cons in a fair, in-  | formed way.  I The conclusions made in the  �� paper arise from examining-  |the strategic doctrines behind  |the Cruise and taking each to  kits likely end to point out the  | flaws in those strategies. The  1 Cruise is' shown not to be a  ^deterrent to nuclear war but an  padded pressure on the Soviets  '��to escalate.  |?   Rather than giving the US  jj: the upper hand in arms control  talks it makes agreement less  likely because of the difficulty  of verifying the numbers of  such a small^ mobile missile.  Instead of protecting Western  Europe by making it possible  to selectively hit military  targets in the USSR firing the  Cruise missile could cause the  Soviets to retaliate with :a  nuclear attack on Europe or  the US. Do you trust the Russian! government to respond  with restraint and calm after a ,  nuclear warhead- or two has  exploded in their territory? -  Due Xo the: flight\ path and  the size of the Cruise rmssile it  is very hard to judge the  targets and scale of an attack  once it has been detected: The  Soviets are lively to respond  expecting the worst. - the  "limited nuclear war"' then  escalates. The, - most  economical and readily installed defense against the Cruise  missile for the USSR is a  launch-on-warning system,  leaving our fate in the  "hands" of a very good, error  proof-computer, we hopeV  So, should we allow the  Cruise missile to be tested in  Canada? Our reputation as a  nation cdmmittedto peace will  be lost. We will have actively  supported the decision of the  US to go ahead with the  technical development of new  weapons systems; one of the  steps iri^ the arms race the  Canadian government  recognizes as most dangerous.  * We must decide while options still exist. You can write:  Secretary of State for External  Affairs, Alan MacEachah MP  Attn: Colin Robertson; Parliament Buildings, Ottawa; Ontario or Senator Jack Austin7  The: Senate, Ottawa, Ontario  or phone'Alan MacEacnan at  613-995-1046, Pierre Trudeau  at 613-992-4211. ���  A recent caller to  MacEachan's office was told  700 phone calls have; been  recorded,. 640 against testing,  the Cruise missile. The  resistance has caused the procedure to slow down,  however; there are still many  people in the government who  are convinced the test should  go ahead.  ���������������.        :'XXyX:.''r\  For the paper mentioned in*  this article write: Science for  Peace, B.C. Chapter c/o Dr.  George Spiegelman Dept. of  Microbiology UBC Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1W5  Stopping the Cruise test iri  Alberta will not stop the  development of the weapon,  the navigational equipment  can be tested elsewhere. But#if  the Canadian government is  forced to reverse its decision to  test the Cruise in response to  the wishes of the people of  Canada then we will know  that, when people act,  democracy works.  Student  recognized  Elphinstone secondary school  student, Carrie Sasaratt, was  one of 38 students in B.C. to be  awarded, certificates of  honourable mention for her entry in the Canada Permanent  Trust student writing contest.  The contest, for original  stories, has been held annually  since 1967. This year's national  winner is from Grande Prairie,  Alberta.  LOCAL...  Sales  Installation  Service  RESIDENTIAL ��� complete, competitively  priced systems from B.C.'s  largest satellite systems  specialists  (Compare features, service and TOTAL cost.)  COMMERCIAL --MATV systems. CABLING,  LARGE SCREEN television,  CABLESAT System.  we will gladly check reception quality at your location  COASTECH 886-2404  z ���  i ���>  Exclusive Dealer for  ^  KM*-**  VLJISSIFIFn MDS  *       '    -  :y,>.)Vv.-    S-  j'rt.'��.''..'. ���.  us  'itirx  A Clear Choice.  Real Jobs or Make-Work Jobs.  (a ' ������..''���'"','.'��� ��� . " '  Social Credit creates real jobs by:  ��� Creating an environment that attacts investment  and encourages resource development  D Establishing a positive working relationship with  the private sector.  Dbffering incentives, not handouts,to large and small  businesses.  D Initiating a program of planned growth and  development  ��� Putting together a team that can manage B.C5  economy responsibly soundly and efficiently  * i ��� j i * -.���'-"...  F6 r real job creation, the re is only one choice-  Vote for the Social Credit Government of BilI Bennett  ���4  u  . h  S  7  v.  I?  �� ���  F��  K  f  I1  f ���  r  ��  *  4  *  i  Ik  If  *  if'  *  '*  't  P  ��  t  H  2L    ���*���  8*1  ri ���������������:  M  :^yyyr  mm-.::-  mm  i-'x*'.   :���:.  ���::S  i  t  t  I*  ��  t  British Columbia  Social Credit Party  ���6  M  )��� ��� fSjea^r^i^nfrttWrrV' ��� *   u i      i     t  Coast News, May 2,1983  For.Freil Falls  ^ ��� 1 ��� m i   a -  Water man Colin Beach lectures regional directors on export proposal. See story this page. ���George Matthews photo  Gas tanks issue  goes another road  Creek Community plan recommendation that the tanks be  moved; that the planning  department meet with ICG to  seek a relocation; and that it  was not the planning department's responsibility to find a  suitable location for the tanks.  Board chairman, Gibsons  major, Lorraine Goddard opposed the resolution, saying,  "We have been told by Mr.  McPhee (PEP Co-ordinator)  that this is the safest place for  the tanks."  Sechelt mayor Joyce Kolibas  also, opposed the resolution  which passed when all other  directors voted in favour of the  certified resolution.  The location of the Inter-  City Gas propane tanks in  Roberts Creek was again a  topic of controversy at last  Thursday's regional board  'meeting. In a letter, from R.F.  Gilmour, manager of Land Administration at the ministry of  Jands, parks and housing,  Iboard members learned that an  Earlier resolution which recommended against the extension  :of the. ICG lease on its Roberts  ;Creek site was not official.  ; In the discussion that followed, an official resolution was  put forward which restated the  pearlier planning committee  report which said the board  wishes to uphold the Roberts  Colin Beach, the man who is  seeking a foreshore lease near  Freil Lake in Hotham Sound  for the purpose of developing a  water exporting businessi  presented his case to the Sunshine. Coast Regional District  Board Thursday, requesting  that the board's earlier decision  not to support his application  be reversed. .  Mr. Beach, who describes  himself as a qualified surveyor  and prospector, demonstrated,  with the aid of maps, plans, and  photographs, how his scheme  would have only a minimal impact on the environment.  He told the board that he  will need only 15 hectares of  land, not the 30 originally applied for.  He plans to construct a concrete, wall to form a catchment  basin below the falls coming  from Freil Lake. From there, a  penstock will be installed  leading to a 40 metre floating  dock to be built perpendicular  to the shoreline.  Beach assured board  members that he has considered the environmental impact, and in terms of visibility;  the construction will not only  not destroy the foreshore area;  the works themselves will not  be seen from the. water. Xy/XXi  In Freil Lake itself,' Beach  plans to groom trees along the  shoreline and remove all debris  to ensure the water is clean and  fresh, a Although no contracts  for sale of water have been  made, Beach said that if he  manages to find customers,  hopefully in California, it will  mean one ship win bein the  area once every two or three  weeks. He also said that the  15,000 ton vessel could be loaded in two and a half hours, so.  that large ship traffic in the area  would be minimal.  In terms of benefits to the  area, Mr. Beach told the board  that his project will be given ex-,  tensive coverage for Expo 86  and the resulting promotion of  our area will have a major  beneficial effect on tourism.  Further, the construction  phase of the work will employ  two dozen workers for four  months. Also, a fresh water  supply and docking facilities  for recreational boaters would  be available.  "The visual impact here is  really nil" Beach^told^ the  board. "We even plan on making sure the normal summer  flow from the falls is maintained during daylight hours".  "We have a potential.of 17  million gallons. We don't know  what it's going to cost or how  much we'll get," Beach said.  The idea for Beach's company,'   Coast'   Mountain.  Aquasource Ltd., came from  his father, Dr. D.W. Beach of  Texada Island.   -  The board told.Beach they  would consider his request and  provide an answer at the next  regular meeting.  Gilbsons  Public  j Hours:'  [Tuesday '" 2-4 pm  j Wednesday 10:30-4 pm  Thursday "2-4pm.  .7-9 pm  Saturday v 2-4pm  m  886-2522        Cedar Plaza, Gibsons? ^6-3381  I.AiT.A. appointed agency with immediate  ticketing on most major airlines; V;  We are pleased t& announce MARY DQRAY  has Joined our staff. rr^zmmsmmM  .We invite you to take advantage of  Mary's experience in planning CRUISES  and ^arranging INTERNATIONAL travel.  ��� ���;��� v     ..."    ��� *:v  ��� ��� ��� -''        - - >    '  XX' .^r:Jm our SECHEIT clients  ^Hilary'Estergaard 885-5050  i      ";. V���   for travel information.  Rf  ���i; '���*>  In response to an editorial  published ih the Coast News,  April 18, which commented on  the power invested in the  regional board's building inspector, Mr ."��� Morris- Reade,  R.A. Moorcroft wrote to the  board complementing Mr.  Morris-Reade on his work.  The Moorcroft letter, which  was presented at last  Thursday's board meeting,  read in part:  "I found it necessary about a  week ago to phone Mr. Morris-  Reade as I realized I had made a  couple of serious and obvious  errors" (in a building project).  The Code was explicit.  "I can only /say that Mr.  Morris-Reade was obliging,  helpful and courteous. As a  matter Of fact, he seemed to  bend over backwards to find  the easiest solution for me."  ^yIn your time of rjeed...  '":��� tV.^-CClVe^}:Some time each of us must suffer .  the pain of loss .. '. must hear the tolling bell that marks the  passing of a loved one. At such a time depend on those who  understand ���:.' .depend on our years of experience.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D. A. Deviin  Director  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  EXCAVATING  LOG HAULING  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  ).Malyea Contracting       8oO-y45/  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabml 886 8744  TP-T^-T^W Residential &  J| ^J^JmLt     Commercial  RENTALS  ������_ >  Business  FLOOR    COVERING  CARPJEf-CABINET-CERAMiCCENT#E|  /C  EXCAVATING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489     anytime  5 pan.  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd  North Road, Gibsons. B.C.      886-2765^  ������������iLiiiLi.j' ].i".p>JWF  *yj?:  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs ������*��  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561T  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, AU Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  17 Years Experience       "Commercial And Residential^  CLEANING    SERVICES  Locally Manutietured Goveinmtnt Apptovtd  ��� concrete septic TanKs  ���Distribution Boxes  *Pump Tanks. Curbs,'Patio Blocks  *0ther pre-casl products  Bonniebrook Industries.Ltd.  crane Service  ��� 8 ton ��� high lift  886-7064  Andrew -  886-7022  David ���  ^886-7511  Concrete  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  KEN DE VR1ES Cf SON ry\  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpets -Tile*- Linoleums - Drapes      J  Hwy. 101 .Gibsons   Cowrie St., Sechelt jttjaV  886-7112- ��� WiMVA JrcyillJ  Cir^etCare  MCTROi  Bob Ml     owmtowouTBrrcuMiiiw    MS-903t  MISC.    SERVICES  '���y{-  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD  ��� senile Fields ��� Excauattons ��� Ctearlno ���  KcfdRd. 880-8071  >i  Gibsons  floor fasDS>TP8  a-C��  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt fid. �� Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-3  or anytime by appt.  can.   Swanson's  EXCAVATING LTD  for our John Deere Excavator  and Case Backhoes  V     885-9666 885-5333  ���*,.  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  e 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems        885-3562  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (Free Estimates)  DAVE  886-7371 886-8585  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  * Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  iows   I  Village Tile Co*  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  MSHIS?- Joe Jacques   3��3��1  /rw        CW^N    THE CLEANING OF OIL &  K^rwn/ruy-oaM^    wood heating units  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Complete landscaping &   :���  garden maintenancevservice  Fencing of all kinds '  Garry's Crane Service  Tandem Truck   6 Ton Crane  ^      16' Deck or 40' Trailer  ���886-7028       Garry Mundell  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  Is our  886-7311 or  For Information call    .886-7568  only  business  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  APPLIANCES  ELECTROLUX CANADA  *4> 4724 Marine Ave.,  Powell River, B.C  Please call 485-2693 for Service.  Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for bags, filters, repair service & demonstrations.  HEATING  ^  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886*7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  wmmm^KammBmmmmKmmammmmmmammmmammmaammmmmmtmatmmmammmat^  STEVE HOFLEY  . Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House-Fronts, Fireplaces   and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEEP  886-S45&  r  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging  ;f  tree removal   excavations & gravel?  8Yd Truck    886-9872 after5piii.  AUTOMOTIVE  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd  886-2284   886-3829  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons/  Qutilit'ii': Farm 6 ��� ���qp|en. Supply Ltd.  * Feed * Fencing  * Pet Food    * Fertilizer   rtCs>  -886-7527 :praM Rd, ..<>*  uropean  Motors  British, Japanese & Domestic Service &  n  (SEASIDE  RENTALS )  I ITn   Domestic Industrial Equipment I  I L" "*  and Tmck Ren4al��   2 ,otationa  \ Sechelt   Inlet Avenue  \^ 885-2848  Gibsons to serve you  Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 .^ 886-2938J  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  886-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Rpturn  $12.00  Ofl||li��50H AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  U Parts ��� Sales ��� Service      i i;  &  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service       j t:  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES        \ i |  The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRI-  HwyiOl, Gibsons       , B.C.A.A.   Approved:  A. Jack  1767 rvlartin Road  ECOnORiy fiUTO PARTS Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial an'd};';  ." Body Shop Supplies'  Sechelt;|?'  885-518^  LIQUID  GAS LTD  IT-  CANADIAN j  "\  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hul.  v     Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I]  885-2360  BULLDOZING  LANDCLEARING  orhn Bosch 885-2544,  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ���ICBC Repairs  "Fibregiass Repairs  , ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Froe Efllmitot 883��,S606  Klatndala, Pander Harbour   R.R.#1, Qardan Bay, B.C. VON 1*9''  ���-������-��� ".h'.^yyy Coast News, May 2,1983  21.  Chatelech Secondary honour roll students pose together in school library. Names of the honour roll  students will be published next week. -Gcor��eManb��-apbo��>  Jn Gibsons Legion  Ail candidates meeting  ���Continued from Page 1  % "I believe that the constant  ^criticism I was able to bring to  ���Jbear in the legislature," said  * Lockstead, "is the reason Mc-  SClelland is no longer energy  ��minister and the reason we're  2 finally going to have public  $ hearings. If the Socreds hadn't  2 stalled on the routing of the line  $ at the behest of McClelland and  JB.C. Hydro that line could be  �� creating jobs in this riding right  3now."  j��   On another energy matter  ���the candidates were in agreement. All of them felt that B.C,  'jjHydro has grown into a  Hnonster which should be  {dismembered. Lockstead slam-  Smed Hydro policies which saw  jSthe United States being supplied with power from the Columbia River cheaper than it can  be bought in B.C. He pointed  to the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line  which had been presented as.  going to, cost $350 million but  the latest estimate sees the cost  soaring over $1 billion.  Candidate Shaw said that he  had been unemployed for a  year, had six children, and an  $800 mortgage. He ^aid he  dreaded the. 6V2 per cent increase in Hydro costs let alone  the 25 per cent that Hydro is  seeking. .   .    ,:- t "  It was back to controversy  when the right to strike by B.C.  Ferry workers was discussed.  Price made an emotional statement about the effects of even a  threat to strike on the tourist industry.  :, ��� A ferry worker on the floor  pointed out that in eleven years  on the job he had lost only five  days to job action and MLA  Lockstead made the point that  the longest strike the ferry  workers had ever had had happened when they didn't have  the legal right to strike.  Further on the question of  ferry service, Lockstead  pointed put that the present  government had cut the ferry  subsidy by 25.1 per cent this  year with the resultant disrup-.  tion in schedules and reduction  in sailings.  In answer to a question on  ICBC, Candidate Price vowed  to work to have it broken up if  he is. elected.,Lockstead  pointed out that statistics  released quarterly indicate that  'despite ��� Socred-/mismanagement* ICBC stili'provides the  "third lowest insurance-rates in  Canada.  . .    -.'.-:���   j  ' MLA Lockstead" drew the  ldudest applause of the night  when he made an emotional.,  statement against the, bringing  to B.C. of work" on'American'  defence contracts.  v "My answer is simple. No!  No! No! No contracts for war.  . No testing of the Cruise missile  in   Canada. * No   nuclear  warheads. B.C. should be  declared a nuclear-free zone."  On a more local is,sue  Lockstead said that he had had  confirmed that the B.C.  Assessment Office would indeed as rumour had it, be moved from Sechelt to somewhere  on the Lower Mainland wi_h*\  consequent loss of jobs and;^,  great inconvenience to the tax- j  payer. v i,  Candidate Price said that he,\  had been working on that issued \  for the last ten days and the of-4 v  fice would not be moved .1    ?.    g  * <i  YOU DECIDE  \yx  SOCIAL CREDIT  More cutbacks  6 local teachers lost, with  enrolment growing  Larger classes  Lower morale  Centralized decision-making,  without consultation  NEW DEMOCRATIC PARTY  ��� Restored funding  ��� Education as a  government priority  ��� Adequate staffing  ��� Respect for local autonomy  ��� Negotiating rights  On May 5  VOTE X  For the  children's future, ^  '^  ^>  k*v  VOTE X  For a government that supports  y��  Quality of service  Equality of access  Adequate funding  Local autonomy  I VOTE X    FOR PUBLIC EDUCATION  y  \<  ^* \  T%  VA-<  5'#2  V"V1  A  20" ZENITH COLOUR TV  SCTV Special  Super Video Range    (Manufacturer's Suggested List $679.)  Synchronistic ^ JR ^M. Q   "*"  ^70-PosiHonUHF ^-%# TP-^aW-���   v '    ���  i Channel Selector. ' .. ��    "��� - '.'���'��. ���'  t Modal Y1808W 3 Yaara Warranty Parts �� Labour  25" ZENITH  Large Screen Consoles  with Remote Control  Special      9"? vb  (Manufacturer's Suggested List $998.) (  Stately  Clastic  Styling  with  Simulated  Grained  Pecan finish.  Also available  without Remote  'Z^rJjT^i^-X^f^&g&Msb Control (2324P).  90 DAYS Example: $549.00 + 32.94 tax   =581.94  SAME AS CASH!. (Q.A.C.)    You pay $194,00 Down and 3 Montly Payments of $129.31.  i  COAST T  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  885-9816  "After the SALE it's the  SERVICE that counts  MOTHER'S  1  ��&  Full Assortment of  SMALL  APPLIANCES  ' ��� FEATURE ITEM  Hot Air  POPCORN POPPER  Reg. $59.99  SALE  >.*.,  Hog. >3B.SV  42.  . Portable Gas  BARBEQUE  (Tank not Incl.)  Reg. $139.00  *99.����  Redwood Patio  TABLE  Reg. $29.99 .  *22."  X,-'ih:- X  Coleman 7.27L  COOLER  Reg. $27.99  *20."  Redwood Cedar  ROCKING  CHAIR  Reg. $48.99  ���37***..  fywifry.\  ..For the Kids!!  Mugs  Teapots   $  Cake Pans   $  Rubbermaid  Rough Neck  KITCHEN  STOOL  Reg. $8.99  *5.M  FOLDING  STOOL  Reg. $14.99  *i 1 .���������  Weedeater #807  weeaeaier w ou/ ^ -�� ^-^  GRASSTRIMMER   $ 5 6  Roo. $67.99 TSaW   ^a\W  99  Reg. $67.99  ,!f!^^Xir^y4^^,:^r^yy^--'''- mzkidk^df  '-'* "r-rr'1-': -'j..���,'--,'"-'-'.��� ?'--?&&Ji'<, --j-"' '-m ".^f ;'    iWH' a  -'���f-i':.r-','   ',':   ��� ���  -..",--'.:'"-'   **....:- #.^Wsmmr4  LIGHT  FIXTURES  25%  off  Prices In effect until May 9  Sunshine Coast Hwy.       Gibsons, BJC.  frosn iincosier  688-6814  Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association  "Fop ah voup Buiidino Steeds"  Gibsons  886-8141  T.  '������  u  t r*  H  II  U  ii  x>  x Coast News, May 2,1983  Index   1. Births ^  Z. Obitaartes  3. Sn Memortam  4* Thanks  5. Personal  6. Atmouncements  7. Lost  3. Found  9. Free  10. Pets &. Livestock  JJ. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  %7. Child Care  t8. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  Xf. Motorcycles  ��2. Campers &.  R.V.V  2 J. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. ��V Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  %9. Barter <L  V    Trade j  Your spirit & smile  Are within our hearts  Though heaven has kept  us  10 Years apart  Nov; at rest  You sleep peacefully  With love each day.  From Mom, Verne & Lee  For  Dennis   Fraser  who  died May 5,1973 #18  Family seeks home and  garden in Roberts Creek.  Employed locally, two tittle girls. 886-2822. Ask for  Fred. .   TFN  ft  %  fmamma  *  XL"  Retired lady new to Gibsons looking for same to  share accom. 886-9145.-  #18  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112.  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 or886-8228. TFN  Experienced part-time  waiter/waitress. Cafe Pierrot, 885-9962. v      #1^  Experienced Typesetter or  Typist with; excellent  skills, some design work  possibly. Coast News. Apply immediately, 886-2622!  TFN  House Painting  Interior  &  Exterior:  Call  Sam Dill, 886-7619.       #20  Z 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  IZ   and run your next  X      Classified Ad  11       up to 8 lines,  ;���; FREE  K for  U 3 WEEKS  l Winners of this week's  Coast News  Classified Draw are:  888-7983  886*8771  886-2518  jgiary & Brigitte Corie are  ? leased to announce the  irth of their son, Timothy  ^ohn Douglas, born April  "f 8, 1983 at the Bella Coola  Hospital, weighing 8 lbs.  #4 ounces. A fine brother  '|or Livia and Maya.      #18  ECKANKAR presents introductory discussions  every Wednesday evening  at 7:30 Elphinstone Secondary Room 109. #18  Softball fun team for  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek.  Anyone 18 & over wanting  to Join attend practice at  Davis Bay field May 5 at 6  p.m. Info. ph.. 885-3835  eves. #18  Cat: orange male mdnx.  886-7619. #20  ���fS  Vatfufea  Milking goats $80. and up.  Kids available. R.I.Red  chicks $1.50 each.  BB6-2659.- #18  jpetker; Mabel, formerly of  ^Gibsons, passed away  peacefully April 17, 1983,  ��Jh Her 84th yr. Survived by  August Betker, ,4  daughters; Ruby Blgold,  *Hazel Herbert, Agnes  -Myers & Doreen Favel. 7  .grandchildren, 12 great  ^grandchildren and 1 greal  -great grandchild, 2  KSlsters; Lula Krugel, Rita  ^Grunert and 1 brother  ^George Muck. Services  Hand interment were held at  ^Forest Lawn, Burnaby,  �� April 21. Rev. G. Pousett  ^officiated. #��  i^ ,���.���, .���. .��������  ^Gibbons;   passed   away  ��April   27,   1983.   William  ��;Henry   Gibbons   late   of  SKiwanis Care Home^ Gib-  |sons at the age of 85 years  ^survived     by     three  ^daughters:       Noreen  fSullivan,  Sechelt;   Mavis  fboutts, New Westminster  |and      Eunice.    Card,  ��� Kamloops;   three   sons:  $Alan, Michael and Gerald  tail   of   Sechelt;   grand-  I children and great grand-  . children. Mr. Gibbons was  I a World War I verteran and  1 a long time member of the  % Royal  Canadian   Legion  I Branch 57, Mission, B.C.  3 and 'ate ": of Branch 140,  t Sechelt.  Funeral  service  �� was held.Friday, April 29,  ��1983  In  the  chapel   of  ;* Devlin Funeral Home, Gib-  > sons. Rev. John Paetkau  ^officiated.   Cremation  . followed.  #18  DOG  OBEDIENCE  TRAINING  12 noon-4 p.m.  May 7th  Demonstrations  Private Lessons  Reg Robinson -  Instructor  Come and talk to the  Instructor and discuss;  your dog's problems.  Please' do  not < bring  your(JogA  Castlerock  Kennels  885-2505  Dr. Kleider will be arriving  on the Sunshine Coast on  May 5, 1983. His practice  is limited to horses only, if  you wish an appointment  with him, please phone  before May 3, 1983. Call  Carmen at 886-8268 or  Julia at 530:0498 between  8 a.m. and noon. #1R  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages. Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Petersohn,  West Sechelt. 885-2546.  #21  PIANO LESSONS  Ail levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFK  ...iLiu.mtu.  PIANO & ORGAN  LESSONS  Beginning Ag�� 3 A Old**       j  JESSIE   MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive       !  886-9030  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Wanted to rent by "over  the hill couple, summer  cottage, waterfront preferred, weeks of July 24 and  31. Phone 434-0373.      #19  Long time Coast resident  seeks' small house.  T.Dawe, Box 26, Garden  Bay. 883-9284. #18  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry facil. Dock 1 blk. away..  Wood   floors,   high  ceil-;  ings. For July 1. 883-9342.   TFN7  Small furn. cottage, elec.  heat $350 per mo. incl. util.  Ph: 886-9336. #19  Former bus depot, Marine  Dr. Lower Gibsons or artist to share premises  886-9147 or 886-8313.   #18  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house.  Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  ���     TFN  Furnished 2 bedroom cottage, semi-waterfront,  beach access, Gower  Point. Summer or year  lease. Ref. 420-6185     #18  Small 3 bdrm. house.  Phone 886-9659, Gibsons  municipality. #18  Retail space for rent,  lease available. Phone  886-8390 after 5 p.m;  #18  Thinking of starting your;  own   business?   18x8  ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all   sides   -   owner   will  finance. Steve 883-9551* '"���"���  . ���       XTFH"  [DRAFTING!  2 bdrm. ste. WW etc. $375  mo. 886-2940. #19  3 bdrm. condomin. WW,  fireplace, 5 appliances.  $500,886-2736. #19  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  - -   ���  Store apaot for rent. 1,7Q0  sq. ft. of floor area hr  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  1 bdrm., WW, frig. & stv;,  unfurnished apt. 1 bach,  ste. furnished. Ph: 885-2348  3-6 weekdays. #19  HOME  or while you build  30' Travelaire  Trailer  fully equipped  880-7355  1 Br. cabin on Hotel/Lake.  Full  #19  facilities,   883-9436;  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors,  high ceilings  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive  repair, auto body shop  ���or Warehousing  886*225  Available to sublet-  Professional, office space,  approx. 200 sq. ft. within  Secheit Dental Centre  (formerly occupied by Optometrist). Use of dental  reception area negotiable.  Contact Dr. Berman,  885-3244. #19  Housekeeping room-to  clean quiet adult-  Robertsons Boarding  House. 886-9833. #20  1 person pref. single male  to share Irge. 3 bdrm. furn.  home-Gibsons. $200 plus  hydro. 886-8064. #20  New 2 bdrm. house near  mall. Parklike setting.  $375/rho. No pets/sm.  kids. 886-2454. #20  Lg. family house oh Pratt  Rd. 3 bdrms., 2 bthrms.,  rec. rm., sundeck off kit. &  din. area, full bsmt. Nice  back yrd. $625.886-8000..  #18  2 br. duplex on North Rd.  Incl. fri. & st. Has utility  room, 1 Va bath close to  school & shops. Avail.  May 1. $375. Ph. 886-7625.  #20  Furnished 1 bdr. bsmt. ste.  Quiet non-smoker. Jun. 1.  $300 incl. util. 886-9393.  m  Part-time shake sawyer required to cut 24" resaws.  Cornel Sawmills, Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  885^9417. #20  Bookkeeper-Accountant  required Immediately foi  approx. 7 hrs. weekly. To  convert manual payroll &  accounts to Apple II computer system. Submit  resume by 12 noon Monday, May 9 to Executive  Director, Sunshine Coast  Community Services  Society, Bo* 1069, "The  Dock", Cowrie Street,  Sechelt, B.C. VON SAO.  #18  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  Pat Korch  Construction new and  renovation! A complete  building service, architect  ture renderings, referen-,  ces, free estimates.'  886-7280. TFk  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS    <  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nlmmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  888*7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute.        TFN  Hardwood Floors resahd-  ed and finished. Work  quarant eed. Free est!  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Foundations, framing,  renovations,; siding,  finishing. Jim Budd,  886-8771.      ^ TFN  ;���������'   ' PEERLESS TREE   O  X ���^/;"SERVICES.Ud:;.'\77-;|.  topping - Limbing .-Danger  Tree   Removal.   Insured,  guaranteed   work:  'Free  estimates, 885-2109.' TFN  "  Qualified painter  '  Reasonable.      Rates.  886-9749. TFN  Design and construction;  Nojob too small. 886-9767  evenings. ���.. .,;y#18  JOHN'S BRICK ft STONE  Quality work, ail types including   repairs.   Reasonable rates. Free  estimates. Ph. 885-7228  #18  Light moving, hauling and  clean ups.. Gibsons  -Sechelt anb; Roberts  Creek areas. Norm  886-9503. #18  Carpet installation.  Guaranteed service. 10  yrs. experience. Phone  886-2714. #18  Richard Blrkln  Custom Woodworking  Chests, built-ins, wall  units. Kitchen and  bathroom remodelling.  Serving the Peninsula for  25 years. 885-3417,  885-3310 #18  Secretarial experienced,  reliable, hard working  secretary with legal and  word processing training is  seeking employment on  Sunshine Coast. 886-8474.  #19  Alan Currie boat wiring &  marine alarm panels.  886-2395, #19  ~        DRAFTING?  House plans a specialty.  Reasonable rates. Phone  886-7051. #19  CLEMENT  SAWING SERVICE  Portable sawmilling for  even one free. Bevel siding  a specialty. 886-8218.   #19  Auto repairs & tune-ups.  Reasonable rates, Jim,  886-8506. #18  TIMBER JACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. 886-2459. #20  Painting, residential &  commercial. Bob  Carpenter, 886-2516.    #20  Reliable, bondable janitor  with 2 yrs. exp. & transportation. Ph. Lou at  886-7295. #18  Moppets  Have your house spring  cleaned ��� weekly ��� monthly. Also do windows.  886-7013, 886-8571 eves.  #20  For pruning, fencing, haiil-  ing away,      ;. loy/  maintenance gardens or  any of your gardening  needs,  call   Matt  Small,  886-8242.' X^Xr ^[(f1.'  aUMLM*  Full Service  MACHINE SHOP  with  NUTNBOLTHADS  Wharf Rd, Sechelt '  885-7910  .&rJJviiiiii%ir,k  ,���'.. ;iii. ;;����������. .iuiiiiM  rWocaM-iv"  Maria**  IndKstrUf  Fauftoa*  Job wanted falling, also  can run skidder & winder.  iT. Dawe, Bbx 26, Garden  Bay, 883-9284. ;    /    #20  SILKSCREEN  T-Shirts  Posters  Banners  Complete Graphics Service.  Stickers ���  8S5-7493  Anyone Interested in car  pooling to cap college or  vicinity. Please call  886-9087 after 5 p.m.    #18  J#-;. cash ���;';:������  FOR CEDAR  mixiG&'y-''  '   Suncoast Coder  885-7313  888-2008 eves.  Cahopy for % ton (4 x 8)  box. Peter at 886-7438 between 5-6 p.m. #19  4 mobile home tires like  new, 810-14.5. Bill Dyck,  R.R. 1, Garden Bay, B.C.  V0N1S0. ���*,: #20  LOGS WANTED  ; Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L4K LUMBER Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  Twin Creek  ..'.'.' .TFN'  We will purchase 18"  shingle blocks. Cornel  Sawmills, 885-9417.      #20  Live-in child care,. Ruby  Lake. Responsible person  to care for 2 small girls  eves. Cabin & board plus  $250/mo. 883-9430.       #18  Anyone in Gibsons area  running Daycare,, needed  for my 3 & 4V4 yr. old.  886-7087. #18  w/jmmmlll mL���M^^L*at  ���76 Plymouth Fury, $1,400;  i7Vi' ply % glass boat,  $1,500; '72 Suzuki 500,  $350,886-8503. #18  \X;r:r-':.TQp&MxX-  12  yds  ^72  "plus  del.  Mushroom manure $25 yd.  Phone 8854837, 885-2592.  , #18  76 10' Security camper,  stove, oven, 3-way fridge,  jacks, toilet, ex. cond.  $3,500.886-7854. #19  Pentax MV 35mm camera  c/w 50 mm. Asking $200 or  $350 with 28-50 mm zoom.  Phone 886-9557. #16  Make me an offer: Canopy  to fit Vi ton pick-up  886-7853.  "���'        -<T&SSOIL  MUSHROOM  MAMURE  by Cubic Yard or Truck Load  $25 cu. yd. - Delivered  S3 fllSCOUrr For Seniors  #18  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mufch for  your garden. $2.50 Irg.  bale. 885-9357. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  HD Rototiller? hp,2speed  and reverse^Like hew $400.  885-9883     '   , C #19/  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-8003 :l-:y  Multicycle tlnglis auto'  washer.;$295^Guaranteed  & delivere'd^883-2648. JFN  Houseboat, 800 sq. ft: living space, 50'x20' steel  barge, $50,000. 886-9659.  #18  QUALITY RED CEDAR  $345 per M. Board Ft.  1x4  12��perlln.ft.  1X6  20* per Un. ft.  1x8 .  _2$�� per lin. ft.  1x10  33�� per lin. ft.  2x3  18* per lin. ft.  2x4  24* per lin. ft.  2X6  40* per Un. ft:  2x8  52? per lin. ft.  2X10 .  68* per Un. ft.  4x4  52* per iin. ft  Mill ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 8859782 or 885*9384,  .other. TFN  SCREENED,  TOPSOIL  / 12 yards r  $265. Delivered:  886-9739   y  886-3889  Rich, black Delta foam, 20  yds. delivered, $4,00.  574-7242. - TFN  17 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923     885-3681  Handcrafted burl clocks.  Nice gift. 886-7028        #19  For sale or trade 21" carlus  HT Chrysler, Super Six l��/0  dual batt and switch; 2  bilge pumps, trim tabs,  galley pack and dinette V  berth; S/U head, life  jackets, anchor compass.  Mint, will trade up to 25'  28'. 886-2938 #19  2 captains beds, $125  each, 2 chests of drawers  $50 and $100.886-9381. #19  Used patio table, $35;  small child's bike, $65;  880-9733,886-7726.      #20  Moving Sate: 1-22 cu. ft.  freezer, mint cond.; 2 twin  beds, 39", no head boards;  1-Irg. pine dresser, 3  drawers, big circular mirror; 1-small green frig.,  works well, ideal for summer cottage or bsmt.; 1  blue enamel canner, used  once. Other nurnberous articles. Ph. 886-9372 to  view. #18  1 child's bike for 3-4 yr. old  with training wheels.  886-7535. ���       #18  Block -Garage Sale Sat.,  May t, 10-2. Georgia Drive  on the bluff. #18  Propane furnace w/wall  thermostat, 886-2187 after  6p.m. #20  Chainsaw Homelite XL12,  16 in. bar, good condition.  $150 obo. Phone 886-9095.  #18  4 bed. mobile home on  large lot in Roberts Creek.  70x150 includes greenhouse, herb garden, woodshed, raised garden beds  & fruit trees. Near golf  course, beach & school.  Excellent wood  cookstove. Asking  $44,500. Phone 885-2920."...  ;, ��� X'X.'X'. .... :;:.:.#20  6 hp Sears shredder with  bagger7. Ex. condition.  $300/885-2613. #18  French Provincial coffee  table.: Manual typewriter.  Fridge Gall 885-9492.  #18  Quality yard sale*Saf. Martin Rd. Sat., May 7,9 a.m.-2  p.m. Household items,  clothes, pictures, etc., etc.  .    - '���' - ��� #18  Admiral frig. 14 cu. ft.* 24"  Beach range, weedeater,.  push   mower,   wheelbarrow, 12 v battery, boy's  bike, pellet pistol. All as  new. 885-9545. ��� #18  . . -..-- -.'���'���;������* **=>���  Unisex Hair ��alon for sate  or rent���or rent a station.  Owner retiring. Offers accepted with low, down and  term's:;1'' 886-2120 days,  886-7423 eves. #20  Bathtub Inst.- damage,  $100.2rdl. tires, $100.1 tbl.  saw, $75. Washer & dryer,  $25. *72 F 250 $800. Elect,  typewriter, $100. 16mm  proJ.,$75^: Cabnt. stereo,  $50. Png' png tbl., $75.  Mehiiri upright grd. $2,500.  886^663: ;;' #18  RABBIT MANURE $2.50  per bag: Rabbit meat, $2.25  per lb. Bunn ies $5. ea. Live  fryers $1 per lb. Burkhart's  rabbitry, open ail day,  every day on Pratt Rd; Gibsons; #19  Good Selection of  BASKETS  & up  SEED  POTATOES  Good Selection of  ;  GARDEN  ;;i;;;.SEEIISS: \xx.\  Everything  is Bloomiiig  ��� Come & See Us  F:rm & Gcric*  jpciu Ltc.  '74 F100 P/U supercab.  Good working cond. with  rebuilt engine. Slight, rust,  incl. canopy $1,800 obo.  Reason for sale: moving  back East, 885-3519 days,  885-5531 eves. #20  78 Honda Civic good running cond. New ft. tires.  Rebuilt head. 886-9733,  886-7726. $3,750. #20  1973 International pick-up,  4-speed shortbox and side  step. The original 3-speed  tran. and clutch'assembly  thrown in. $600 obo.  886-2987. #18  '72 VW window van, $600  obo. Tel. 885-7458.        #18  Chev van, '80, PS/PB &  auto. D7424.886-2929. Will  take a trade. #20  DON'T BUY a second car.  lise ours.  RENT-A-WRECK  Good     cars  886-9717;  cheap,  .      #20  Old growth Fir firewood.  You pick-up. $60 a cord.  884^5313:     /;. -  #18  1981 Honda Accord. Good  cond. 20,000 km. 886-7133  or886.7330. TFN  1967 GMVi Ton PU 283  V/8,,Pos. trac. Good running cohdX- $500. Call,  883-2438 after 6 p.m.     #19  Pioneer component car  stereo: FM cassette pow.  amp. 4 speakers. $300.  885-9543. #18  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.    #18  1975 Chev. *A ton 4. speed,  good rubber; ideal wood  hauler.$800 883-9263    #19  1982 Subaru. Immaculate,  P/wiridows,   sunroof,  all  the   extras.   886-7133  or"  886-7330. ���'   ;.;   TFN  1978 Pontiac Lemans4dr.  Asking $3,500 obo. Phone  886-9557. #18  1977 3A ton ^ord pick-up  truck with canopy. $3,200j  Steve 883^551. TFN  71 Mazda no rust $900  o.b.o. 886-8367. Good runn-  ingconb. #19  4x4 Jimmy '79 V8 4 spd.  PS/PB, no rust. Like new.  $5,700 obo. 112 883-9362.  #18  1971   Pontiac  sedan, 885-9492.  Ventura  #18  1977 Chevy P.U. 'A ton.  350 V8 auto., PB/PS, hlue,  exc. mech. cond. $2,500.  886-7111.' TFN  MGB, red, good shape, j.  good top, tires, etc. Motor **  needs work. $3,000; obo. i  883-9342. TfN |  78   MGB,   mint   c6ndv^|,  $6,500 obo. 885-2688.   #20^  1977 3/4 ton Chev. van V8 -  automatic.'Gd. condition. I.  $2,200.885-3881. #20 ;  1973 Gran Torino SW. Idw ;  mileage,   $1,000   obo.  885-3300. #18 ?  1975 Honda HB. GdocK  condition, new tires, plve r  away, $1,500.886-7237^18 f  ���78 Honda CX500 ex.  cond., watercooled, shaft  drive, $1,250. Phone  886-8247. ,'���-.  #18'  Yamaha 650, good running  cond. $500 obo. 886-877;L  #20  KZ 1000 exc. cond., new  paint, custom seat,  $1,850,886-8333. #18  Wanted: 10 ft. or 11 ft.  camper. 886-8034.        .#19.  78 Mini 1000 standard,  new radials. Exc. run;  cond. 79,320 km. New5sp.  bicycle. Motorhome Tioga  II, 39,000 mi. 1976. New  radials, new water system  &��� battery. Ready for the  road. In mint cond.  886-7166. #20^  1968 28' Travel Trailer:  Ideal for full time. Must be  seen!! $4,500; firm.  883-9234.       .". #18  19 ft. Security 1974  Traveler, sleeps six.  Shower, toilet, 4 burner  stove w/oven, heater, 2-way  fridge, hot water heater,  large canopy, excellent  cond. Phone 886-2802 aft. 5  pm.  #19  10x50, 2 bdrm., new paint,  carpet & lino, 2 appl.7  $9,500,886^393:     ,; #18  251 Bayliner 225 hp. Volvo  IB/OB, 200 hrs. on engine,  alum, top, swim grid, trim  tabs, VHF, CB, many extras, 886-8437.       :     #20  For sale or trade 21'  Carius ht. Chrysler Super  Six I/O, dual batt. &  switch, 2 bilge pumps,  trim tabs, galley pack &  dinette, V berth, S/U head,  life jackets, anchor, compass, mint, will trade up to  25'-28'. 886-2938. #20  19' Sangster hull, in good  shape, Volvo 250 leg,  marine access, for  Chrysler six homebuilt  trailer. $2,250 obo.  886-8623. #20  14* Hourston Deep-U, side  pockets, sleeper seats, 73'  Johnson 65 hp, trailer, two  tanks, etc. Motor has.low  fresh water hrs. Good, fish  or ski boat-38 mph. $2,100.  886-8351. .;    #20  17* fiberglass boat. IB/OB,  walk through windshield  with trailer. Very low  hours. Exc. cond.  885-5031. Ask $5,000. #19  GMC (Jimie) Diesel motor.  New piston complete  rebuilt elec. transmission.  885-2497.- #9  Volvo 170 motor. Volvo  270 ieg. Both in running  order. $2,000 as is.  883-9936. #��0  5 hp. diesel Lombardfni  530 'air cool elec. start,  hardly used. $700 obo.  Ken 883-9659, 883-9551.  :       ���;.���:    ���  "\xxr��s>x:.  1975 65 hp. Mercury with  controls, tank, new / igril-  tlon. $1,100. Ph. 886-3765  -. .,_������;. :#19;^  1975 65 hp Mercury with'  controls, tank, hew ignition. $1,100. Ph. 886��3756.  :      V:  ������' #io ���  22' K&C hardtop with canvas back. $6,500. Phone  886-2124.      ;,; i'v      ;$lk  23' Customcraft hew "leg  standup head galleiy pkg.  many   extras ^$12,500.  ,883-2211. '.  ,;    #18  ��� J?.'-..'MV;.'LV.j..:.-��ii'.i^1i.toi^:, Coast News, May 2,1983  23.  The executive off the St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary: front i  to right, Alison Steele, second Vice-President; Edith Simmons,,  President; First Vice, Betty Laidlaw. Back row, left to right,  Peggy Connor, Publicity Officer; Treasurer, Carol Rigby;  Secretary Joan Rigby; and past Chairman of former coordinating council Pauline Lambe.  Saturday, May 21: Baseball  Tournament at Hackett Park;  Aero Club Air Show at Airport,; Wilson Creek;; Secfifelt  Lions' Reno Night and Sunday  Night; Adult Dance at Sechelt  Legion Hall.        , , 7v  Sunday, Mayv 22: RCMP  Bicycle Decorating Contest;  Parade 11 a.m. - Entry forms,  available at Morgan's Men's  Wear, J&C Electronics, Big.  Mac's; Dal Grauer, Parade  Marshall; May Queen Crowning; Puppet Show; SPCA Pet  Contest; Bands on Park;  Lions' Carnival; Variety Show;  Races; Children's Dance;  Timber Queen Competition  Games; Loggers* Sport Show-3  p.m.; Professional Circuit Loggers; Miss Timber Queen  Crowning direct^ after Loggers' Sports.  Bed Racing Competitor!  (trophy event) - phone Hank at  885-3555. Shriners' Tug-of-war  (trophy event) - competition  entry forms at Uncle Mick's  -phone Orville at 883-2250.  Beard Growing Contest entry  forms at village office. Pony  rides from Active Stables of  Richmond. Arts Centre - arts  and crafts, ambulance display.  Kub Kar Rally, Cake Walks.  Monday, May 23: Push Ball  (trophy event) - Sechelt  Firemen; Baseball Variety  Show; 50/50 Lottery tickets are  on   sale;   Ricki   Ferguson's  fitness group on stage.  Food Booths every day.  Talented people needed for  stage events. Anyone wishing  to put in an event form for  entertainment in the park is  more than welcome. This is a  community effort. All communities should support each  other's festivities. Write Box  1887, Sechelt, to the Timber  Days Committee.  If you need plastic flowers  for your floats phone Len  .Hurder of the Senior Citizens*  Association. For help with  moving parts on floats phone  Derek at 885-7910.  Committee:        Sharon,  885-9748; Peggy, 885-9347;  Sandi, 885-7987-evenings;  Dorothy, 885-2539.  Next meeting at village office-  May 3, at 7:30 p.m.  The Arts Centre Timber  Days Craft Fair - Sunday, May  22* 10-4 will be held outside in  the Arts Centre garden, rain or  shine. All crafts people inr  terested should contact Pat  Forst, co-ordinator, R.R.  North Road, Gibsons, phoneT;  886-2543. Registration fee is $5 *J  plus 10 per cent commission on * i  all sales: "I  i.::j  Sales agent wanted. Earn  extra money part-time as a  Regale. Sales .; represent  tatiye. Our gift catalogue  is,, ail you need. Write  Regal, .939 Eglington  Avenue E., Dept. 444,  Toronto, Ontario, M4G  2L6,���: -.-,.   ,..   . #18  Campground, 48 sites, fully modern buildings, each  $188,000. Trades considered. Phone 375-2478  after 5 p:'rn. Write  Dorothea Ulrich, Monte  Lake, B.C. V0E2N0.     #19  ���' **��?"���������       -,���!    ��� '������������--'.i.i   ���-   ������������  Nell's Custom Planing and  Resawing: Portable unit  will work on your property.  Phone 569-2717 anytime  or.write Box 272, McBride,  B.C.V0J2E0. #18  Wast Coast Hereford Club  ���15,thi? annual Evergreen  Select Female Show and  Sale, Saturday, May 7,  1983, at 9:00 am. Matsqui  AGf Centre, Matsqui  Fairgrounds, Abbotsford,  B.C. Selling 55 ahead. #18  Hesston   60A   &   10A  Stackhand systems complete. #909 NewHollahd 14  foot   swather.   5,,-   16"  Heidrein plow. RehhCupit  dumpbox 15 yds.-10 fL  equipment   trailer.   #327  NewHdiland y  manure  spreader. Ford 3 bottom  plow.   Posthole  augers.  Cattle< squeeze. Kirchner.  bale stooker. 1966 Cessna  210   turbo   Centurian  Airplane.   14' foot ��� boat,  rno^pr; trailer; 19p>^0^;  irrigation ' rhainifhe,   (39r)  wjth^valvesf 39^10? x'4b'-!  bahdlock mainline. One ir-  rico^wheel line, (5" x T  wheels   and   levelers).  Numerous..fittings.   As  neyV^: J.R. Ferguson. R.R.  #2 Rock Creek, B.C. Phone  446-2239. �����'   #18  Applications are being accepted for position of  Woods Foreman in the  fJulWey Valiey ; to look  after all operations in the  harvest of approximately  1Cto;000ms annuaMy. Submit resume and salary expected. to Box 3400,  Srhjthers, B.C. VOJ 2NO.  ..'"'.    .'��� ... #18  ..."   LUXURIOUS  HOUSEBOATS  ;;   FOR RENT  May 1 - October 31  y^yx-:,'on'x.  . r     the fabulous  * ... Shuswap Lakes  yev Sicamous, B.C.  >?The Possible Dream    .  ��� ��� ���   reasonable rates  ���   y;;7 (604) 836-2202    -.������.'  HOUSEBOAT HOLIDAYS  :^ INTERNATIONAL  __^ _ #18  Dealerships available for  exclusive areas. Market  complete top quality Star  Satellite TV receiver;  systems, retail as low as  $2^285. NO franchise fees.  Minimum stock buy in on-  ���lyOFree training available.  Some electronic experience helpful but not  . mandatory. Secure your  .���financial future in this  booming industry. For  .complete information call  403-227-1556 or send name  ��hd, address to Raven Discount 831611116$!  -Distributors, Box 1198, In-  hisfail, Alberta, TOM 1A0  with over 40 dealers in  AJberta, so hurry'. #18  Chicks: brown egg layers,  wriite egg layers, meat  birds. Order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  ���Sales/ 6743-216 St., Box  59,.Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0.  Rhone 534-7222. #21  Millions of feet of  acoustical tile rand textured ceilings need cleaning;' Become' an applicator  of our unique process, low  investment; excellent  margins. Ceil Clean of  B.C., P.O. Box 381, Abbotsford, B.C. 853-8297,  854-6921.   ���rXX'. #18-  Send flowers for any occasion    -to ".-Edmonton,;  Calgary, Edsbn, Henton or  Jasper.  Visa  or  Mastercard only. Call toll free;  1-800-661-6567;    Save  advertisement  for  future;  use. #18  Mini-brewery produces excellent natural, beer|and;  saves   approximately   $7  per case. All equipment,  Ingredients easy td follow.'.  Exclusive formula includ-:  ed. Free freight on orders  dated up to May 31, 1983.  Due tocurrent limited sup-:  ply  from   England,  only-,  prepaid orders :'ac.cepted.  Send ;$89. cheque roV7  money order,  Newcastle7  Industries Ltd.; =Su)te^507,  ;475 r Howe. Street,   Van-:  couver, B.C., Canada, V6C;  2B3.--;^;-^-:^-:7-'-';t:";,#18.5  Eleven acre farm for sale.  Creek, '-fruit trees, pasture,-  bajr.n i! F>;wo!rKs hop rX:^  bedrbpm ^hOuse,x library,;  rbclc fireplace, large kitchen; dishwasher; strive^  $100,000. Phone 269-7455.  ;���.;��� ...y:-��� ���: #18  |I97777 with;, extra ^ bucket,  36QQ hrs.;i967;phev burQp'  Truck/tilt tralierTwitF&T  wheels. Whole unit  will   sell  s.  $35,000  or  separately.  539-5528.  Phone  #18  1971 International SHU-  PAK Garbage Truck 550 International Diesel, auto,  trans., dual controls. Ford  Diesel top motor, $20,000.  1970 Dodge SHp-PAK Garbage Truck, Commins  Diesel} auto, trans., dual  controls, Ford Diesel Top  Motor, $15,000. Both excellent shape. Phone  374-3733. #18  Lease operators required  with late model Tandem  Tractors with or without,  fiatdeck. Trailer hauling  B.C.. USA, 48 'states.  Marlor Enterprises, North  Vancouver,; phone  984-4244. ; #18  500 Name and Address  Labels $5.' Printed in our  shop. Popular Press,  General Delivery, 2737  Heald Rd., Shawnigan  Lake, B.C. V0R 2W0,  Please send payment with  order..-.'..,' ;.; #20  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  Wood; Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker.  Door.Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond! 273^6829,  Kamloops 374:3566, NaT  haimo   758-7375,   Winlaw  , 226-7343, Lillooet 256^  7501,   Whitehorse   667^  'p32.X::;,X     ;...-.'.��� TFN  '. ��� ��� ' "     .' * ��� ��� v.  For your water treatment  and  water  purification;  contact Evergreen Equipment Ltd., 16040 Fraser  Highway, Surrey, B.C. V3S  2W8; ; phone 591-7104;;  Dealer inquiries welcome.  Save Money ��� meet with  friends. Start a non-profit  food-buying club. FREE information from CRS  Workers ; Co-op, .1239  tidlunriP Drive,' Vancouver,  B.C. ; V5L 3L8. Phone  251-1585 or Fed-up Co-op,  804 East 1st Avenue, Vancouver V5T 1A9, phone  872-0712. #18  40 acres near Hazelton  with year round stream.  Three gabled heat-  efficient house with view.  Needs finishing cabin and  barn near power,Box 393,  Ha2eiton,B.C. I #18  Built-in   vacuums   $369  complete. Heavy duty 5  year warranty! For more  information call no charge  112-800-663:9361. Specially designed for existing  homes. Also for new construction. #19  J >��J{u, ,.,���  ?���}��  <\irs?t ^a  &  Wanted: experienced  planerman   foreman   for  Northern Alberta capable  of operating planermill,  band resaw, with  knowledge or experience  of lumber grades in Cedar,  Spruce, etc. RRmari, ;cut-  upr.staihihg, maintenance,;  welding - ^ability an tessevh-  tial asset Apply in wjjtirig  stating salary and'ihHeh^  five basis required with  resume of current ex|  perience and references:  ENXP. Woodcraftwltd.,  209 Revillon Building,  10221-104th Street, Edmonton, Alberta, T5J 1B2.  ";;#19  Earn extra Income; make  quartz clocks from burls,  plates, ceramics, etc. Low  prices/ for'-mini-quartz  movements. 1-11 $8;95;  12-24 $8.25. Quantity discounts.; Nuclear-polymer  coatihgtfOr bi^ls, etc. 500  ml kit, $8.18, 2 litre kit  $26.32, catalogue $1  refundable on order. Marco Sales, 4591 Colchester  ; Drive, Richmond, B.C. V7C  4S6/"X.y;. \:$r- ��� -.\;V #18  $975. ;;;p|rect Flight  Vancouver-Blllund-Copen-  hagen via SAS. June  ;29^July ;^0,^83, limited?  seats available. Combine'  this "with bur "Viking  Wonderland Tour". Phone  now 435-8154; Scandinavian Travel, 2260  Kings way, Vancouver V5N  ������z&^yXfizX-- ";-'":��� '#18  gardening in an aluminum  and glass; ��� greejihouse;,  write, for. free brophure to:  B.C. Greenhouse Builders,  7425. Hedley Avenue, Burnaby} B:C.V5E2R1.    ; #18  Lumber Trader required ���  well financed. wholesale  lumber firm requires experienced trader in  Spruce, Fir and Cedar  lumber for Canadian  and/or USA markets. Current mill contacts and proven customer base re-,  quired. Salary negotiable  based on;; performance.  Please mail in confidence  your resume with  references to: Michael's  Forest Products Ltd., 209  Revillon Building,  10221-104th Street, Edmonton, Alberta; T5J 1B2.  #19  r  Property  3.  Trade-modern 4 bdrm.'  home, full bsmt., 1'/.  bath., dbl. garage in cent.  Richmond. For trade with  acreage on Sunshine  Coast. 270-1981. #20  Modul. home on full bsmt.,  3 bdrms up, 2 down, 2V2;  . bth., 5 appl. plus deep  ; freezer, 2 coolers, drapes,  garden, greenhouse',' very  large lot, 886-7983.   .   #20  39.3 Acres $79,900  Zoned 5 acres Smuggler's  Cove area. Well treed, min.  from ocean. Hydro & water  avail. 20 min. from  Sechelt. Bob Phillips res;  112-937-0634 or off.  112-324-1034. Cathay  Pacific Rlty. Ltd. #20  3 bdrm. cedar home & self-  contained guest cottage  (revenue), located on Ige.  double lot across road~  from beach in prime area  of Lower Gibsons  (Franklin). Features:  sauna, fruit trees, Ige.  garden,' fully landscaped  & much more! Serious inquiries only. $120,000. Ph.  886-8.373. #18  2 bdrm. house, workshop,  garage, landscaped, . 1  acre, North Rd., $90^000;  886-8358, #18  Moving - must sell 3;bdrm.  rancher. $350. mo.  payments at-8% financing Ph 886-9738 #19  m  5"^i  1116 ouiiSmiie lAjaai  nemo  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 fhe.Publisher is-  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paidfor  the advertisement will , be  refunded.   '���'..,  Minimum $4.00 per 3 lln�� Insertion. Each  additional  line" $1.00.  Use pur: economical  3  '%_|" wnktfbr '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, ehoquos or monojfordors  must accompany all classlfiod advortlsing  ltUaSc of %etl}t\l  Notice of Sale of  Decked Logs.  Sealed tenders will be  received by the Clerk-  Treasurer, Village of Sechelt  for the decked logs located  at district Lot 1472 iri; the  Village of Sechelt..'\r!:^X:  Deadline for submission of  Teriders: 12:Q0. noon, May,  20th, 1983: ;  :  Full particulars are available  from the Cierk-Treasurer at  the address noted below.  Tenders must be submitted  on forms obtained with the  particulars.  J.M.A. Shanks.  \    Clerk-Treasurer  Village of Sechelt  .���'.. P.O. Box 129.  : X'y'X    Sechelt, B.C:  y; ,   '    ���       ;    .VON3A0  Notice of  PUBLIC HEARING  PROPOSED AMENDMENTS TO TOWN OF GIBSONS  ZONING BY-LAW NO. 350, 1979  Pursuant to Section 720 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will  be held in the Municipal Hall, 1490 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C.  on May 16, 1983 at 7:30 p.m. to consider By-law No. 350-4 (Zoning  Amendment By-law No. 350-4, 1983) and By-law No. 350-5 (Zoning  Amendment By-law No. 350-5, 1983). At the Hearing all persons who  deem their interest in property affected by the proposed by-Jaws shall  be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained in the bylaws: ���  The intent of the by-laws is to amend the present zoning to the following: : ���-���;���;���  1. To amend text in Town of Gibsons Zoning By-law No. 350,1979.  2. This by-law may be cited as "Zoning Amendment By-law No. 350-4,  1983".  3. That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more  particularly known and legally described as Lot 12 of Lot 15, Block  2, D.L. 686, Plan 7759 be re-zoned from Single Family Zone 3- R.3 to  Multi-family Zone 2 - R.M.2.  'I  i  1  w  t  I  I  t  ���I  I  I  i  t  f  I  IP  d  I  ?  ��� t  I  *  t  I  i  This by-law may be cited as  1983".  'Zoning Amendment By-law No. 350-5,  Take notice that the above paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of.  the by-laws and not deemed to be an interpretation thereof. A copy of X  the amending by-laws is available for Inspection at the Gibsons J  Municipal Office, 1490 South Fletcher Road, during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m. and Thursday  and Friday, 8:30 a.m. to 5:00 p.m.  R Buchan  MUNICIPAL PLANNER  NOON SATURDAY  Coast News Classifieds  DROP OFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  mm IN PENDER harbour :mm  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store      '  >���**.  ������>r  Paddle Fans The original  Vfan 4stora Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  QceanI .Pacific Fan Gljery  inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  /$JS5. Phone 112-299-0666.  >"'-��� ���������;���;..;-,.���^TFN  immediate   enjoy-  ;rpt of recreational sum-  itierview building lot, near  secfiided beach, Roberts  Credkv complete with S/C  iAirs.trtfam, 27", 1 bed.  trailer. $45,000. Ph. eves.  '���'294-8759. #18  I  I  I  I  ���  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  Please mail tor  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 4M. Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0  or bring in person; to:  The COAST NEWS Office in Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PAttK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  11  _JJ 1111111  II     --J-J  II  e                 zc     -zn  ���c  ~XLL I II    II I        I I I I i i  I  II  "J.   I I                ""......:~..D  I  _LLI I I I      L    I Ml XJTL  V-  :. .ZEZ3I-_E-���������.��� ;..rE-_T ���  \  Ti i i I I i M HI    I IT  1  I  I  I  B  1  I  I  GI^SSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  t.  3  ������^.J  b 0H ��������� __���_���_[ _���_��� _U0H fiBB flSB  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  ps  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  mt IN HALFMOON BAY wm  B & J Store  885-9435  msm in secheu mmm  Books & Staff  Emma's  mmm m Roberts creek mm$  Seaview^ Market  MS-MOO  mmmmm in gibsons mmmm  Radie/naeic  The biggest name in little computers'  You'll find these friendly faces at Adventure Electro lies, our  "Friendly People Place" in Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  mm Lower Village m*  Coast News  886-3632  3  '1  ���3  1  a  *�����/���  S '<���  *  r   .  ���  .          \  ���  ���  j  f  1 -  j  ���     t ������  .    ���   h' ���  * ;=  I I:  y  % '*-���  11  ti  ll  ty  n  '"<    *l  M  P  II  1 '  u  ���',  It  I-  n  it  I;  %������������:  l  ���li.A 24.  Coast News, May 2,1983  Bennettfs strategy  Editor,  Where else but in B.C. could  we get a Social Credit premier  who claims that by eliminating  thousands of public service  jobs and down-grading service  he is creating employment.  These are not the words of a  confused man, as they might  seem. They represent part of a  calculated strategy to recover  lost profits for B.C. corporations and their financial allies.  The premier calls this the  "stimulation of private investment and business confidence". In reality it is a  strategy that has resulted in the  transferring of the effects of  the economic crisis from the  corporations and their friends  on to the backs of working people and small business. Indeed  the premier apparently views  rising unemployment, falling  living standards, wage controls, and declining public service as a solution to the problems faced by his corporate  supporters.  The recent rise in the profits  of major corporations and the  bull market would seem to in-  idicate the success of this  strategy in B.C; and other  places. But the lay-offs continue and demand for wage  concessions increase, while  health care and education are  stripped of funds. All of this  pays for the increased profits,  corporate bail-outs and grants  to business. At the same time  ordinary people are promised  that their "prosperity is just  around the corner"  somewhere.  No, the premier is not confused. Rather he is using a  magician's sleight of hand to  Small business can help  Editor,  Social Credit newspaper ads  emphasizing the needs of small  businessmen and their support  of the present government  reflect the conservative nature  of most small businessmen at a  time when they should be getting on the NDP bandwagon  and speaking out in support of  the workingman whose  paycheque is what keeps small  businesses alive and well.  Most small businessmen certainly cannot afford to lose  their ' 'status", particularly in  the small towns of British Columbia, by claiming to be NQP  supporters. But can small  businesses survive when soup  kitchens and bread lines bear  testimony to "free enterprise at  its best?"  Must they put up with an  unacceptable high level of  unemployment or applaud the  lack of direction on the part of  our Social Credit government  at a time when the economy  Shuswap Seniors  Editor,  The Shuswap Seniors Summer School, Okanagan College, Salmon Arm, British Columbia, is presenting a unique  "Holiday Learning Experience" for all retired people.  Four one-week packages of interesting courses and special  events'" are being offered this  summer from July 17 tp August  13. This program is arranged  by Seniors for Seniors. Make  the most of your retirement and  make this summer special. July  World'' July 24 to July 29 "It's  a Beautiful World" July 31 to  Aug. 5 "It's A Creative  World"Aug. 7 to Aug. 12 "It's  an Expanding World" Tuition,  meals and accommodation  $205.00 per person per week  (double occupancy). For further information please contact  Elizabeth Reynolds, Coordinator,Shuswap Seniors  Summer School^ Box 3442  Salmon Arm, British Columbia VOE 2T0 Telephone  604-832-7786.  Shuswap Seniors  Summer School  Cable service complaint  Editor,  : I cannot believe the terrible  Service we are receiving as  Pender Harbour Coast  Cablevision subscribers.  < On April 10, Bowen Island  ���had a very small snow fall that  ^apparently damaged the relay  station for CBC and therefore  'it being a Sunday we were  'without channel 2 for four and  la half days.  ';. On April 24 channel 2 again  'was off the cable service, again  :a Sunday. The answer we got  "from the cablevision office was  :that a crew would not go out on  :.a Sunday.  % We then disconnected our so  'called cable service and put up  bur old channel 2 antenna and  received a beautiful picture and  sound so that we could watch  the hockey game.  The question I ask, is what  are we paying $15 per month for  when we can pick up this channel on our old antenna and yet  our cable company can't do it?  We are beginning to feel that  this company has been given a  licence to print money and not  give us the service they promised. I have also been upset with  the picture on channel 8 for the  past three weeks and have  received many excuses why-but  not any answers.  B. White  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bav - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd -11:15 am  Sundav School - 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  ST. AiDAN  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 am  St. Bartholomew, Gibsons  12:00  St. Aidan, Roberts Creek  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Saturday  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sat. 11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Pastor: J. Popowich  Everyone Welcome  For information phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  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  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 p.m.  In United Church Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  get us to search for the nonexistent pea in his shell game in  the hope that we will be so  bewildered that he will be able  ' to slip back into power. Then,  he can continue to implement  his strategy to our detriment.  But there are alternate  economic and social strategies  available for British Columbians to choose in Thursday's  election. They have been  presented by the Catholic  bishops, other political leaders,  one trade union, and the  powerful peace movement.  This gives B.C. voters a chance  to make a rational decision for  our province's survival; if such  a decision prevails we will have  a new government on May 6  which will have a chance to implement some of these alternate  strategies.  Frank Fuller  needs a good shot in the arm by  implementing NDP policies  that emphasize jobs and opportunities for all British Columbians?  It certainly is time for a  change. The working people of  this province deserve a break  and small businessmen can do  their part by helping in the  defeat of a government that's  failed to protect the interests of  British Columbians and that's  failed to win the trust of labour  by deliberate confrontations  that do nothing for labour  stability in this province.  . Harry Olaussen  Buying votes  Editor,  Where is the Social Credit  party getting all the money to  throw around in the form of  campaign promises?  Could it be that this government has been withholding  funds from education,  hospitals, social services, jobs,  etc. in order to give them back  to us during an election?  Let us remember, too, that  most of those millions are only  "promissory notes" - including..  the Gibsons marina.  Can this be considered  anything but a cynical, blatant  attempt by the Social Credit  party to buy our votes?  D. Fuller  Editor,  An Open Letter To Dog  Owners:  Two weeks ago, my children  arid I were awakened to the  delightful sound of new born  lambs. One of the pleasures.of  raising sheep is the sight of the  tiny creatures gamboling  about,   testing, their  independence, then dashing back  to their mother's security;'  Last week, for the first time  in eight years of lambing; I was  witness to the slaughter of one  of our defenseless; lambs by a  pack of dogs, ft was riot a pleasant chore to collect the remains with a shovel and garbage bag. The bwners were  contacted, expressed appropriate regret, and made  financial restitution; Our lamb  was lost. ' ..-XX:X  I do not blame the dogs^ they  are fulfilling natural instincts.  It is the responsibility of you,  tlie owner, to be in constant  control of your dog.  One further sobering  thought. It is not a large step  from a chicken, to a lamb, to a  young child. Consider your  liability then!  BillForst  h " '  \    There was a young ledy  from Pettier  Whomodet bi�� dent  '.     l^i^BaSi^^  'm her fender.  r/r^  H$t men Mid, "Bygolly,  toko your ear h Willy,  Hsll thump rt & bump ii  end mend 'or.  a  UAL V���N  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-7133  R.R. #2, Cedar Plaza, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0 - Phone 886-8158  Be sweet to Mother on Mother's Day  &��$&��?  Black Magic Chocolates 1 lb....  Almond Roca 250 gm......  Almondillo 400 gm.........  Turtles Milk & Dark Chocolate 400 gm  After Eight Mints 380^m.^^. .>.  ���    .    .    .    a'   .    a    a %P^F��%a**��F  a    ������ �����    .    .    .    a    ��� *J|r^�� "arV.:  ........ JptK^lsJ  a    a     . *pOt<4��7  $3.39  ���     ���an  . a'   ' m      a     .a  Be fragrant to Mother on Mother's Day  EpriS Travel Tote: Contains Silky Bath & Shower gel 50 ml  Epris Concentrated Cologne Spray 9 ml  Moisturizing Body Sleeker in Plastic Travel Pouch  Reg. $9.95   Mother's Day Special $7-49  Choose from a Wide Selection of Perfumes, Colognes and Sets from:  White Shoulders Je Reviens "Worth"  y-Hartriell In Love Shalimar  4711 OlegCassIm  Tatiana Jovan: Musk Oil, Island Gardenia, Andron  Aviance Geminesse  ChanWIy :.���':���������'. Quelque Fleurs  All Cosmetic Bags 1/2 Price  Be kind to Mother on Mother's Day  /iS  Lady Sunbeam'ElectriG Shaver... $26.99  Lady Remington Electric Shaver: $27-99  LadiesLCDWatches - Gold & Silver'. $9.98  Ladies Quartz Watches...    . ^ $34.95  Kindness Hairsetter....,....... $34.99  Clairol Air Express..".'... v..:,.. ��� ?17-99  Clairol Crazy Twirl.....;,.'..>���* ��� ��� ��� $9.99  Open Seven Days a Week  ;^  Sundays Noon tq ��:00 p.rrv  \  /���'������  YOUR LOCALLY OWNED AND,OPERATED PHARMACY: Member Independent Pharmacists Inc. Coast News, May 2,1983  25.  Persons to do advocacy  work for unemployed people  who are experiencing difficulty  with UIC claims. A training  workshop will be held for all  those interested.  Interested in any of the  above? Want to explore other  voluntary possibilities for  yourself. Contact Joan  Cowderoy at the Volunteer Action Centre, 885-5881.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  I '  |      For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests     1  ;X*  ;X��  I OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatment of Houses Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  863-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED       GOV'T INSPECTED  yaVi'i i_tiytyi*iY_Ki*_AfiYaffi  Harmony Hall's Wednesday afternoon carpet bowling saw the end of its season last week. Thirty-two  participants enjoyed the sport this year and plans are underway to provide two weekly sessions next  year. ,; ���BradkyJBewoB photo  S@RB objects  Highways road proposal  A department of highways  proposal to realign the intersection of Highway 101 and Lower  Road, to make the hazardous  corner safer, met with strong  opposition from the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board  at last Thursday's regular  board meeting.  ������ The highways plan would see  the closing of the present access  to Woodcreek Park and con  struction of a road 100 metres  to the west of the present access  which would provide an alternative entry onto the highway  from Lower Road.  ' Board members, and in particular, directors Gurney and  McGillivray were critical of the  plan which not only makes no  provision for correcting the  dangerous blind curve in the  highway at the intersection but  Reward offered  ���juwrt^ipr *. ���**<-���  jnry - -y  The hand-carved pipe pictured above is the property of Hobert  Clothier, 'Relic' of the Beachcomber TV series: It went missing  recently. It is the last of a series of six carved by Clothier and has  been used by him as 'Relic' since the s(art of the series. A reward  is offered-no questions asked.  Fear of  V What effect does it have on  children -^and   teenagers   to  kndw|that':% ^ny time their  liyes^n|y"be cut horribly short  by^ nuclearholocaust? And  what is the social responsibility-of educiators in facing that  threat?  ; These are two of the important .questions which will be  discussed in "Educating -for  Peace", a symposium organized by the Political Science and  Sociology departments of  Capilano College in cooperation with Educators for  Nuclear Disarmament, to take  plaintive weekend of May 7/8  &;the college,  ; f6n the first day of the two  day conference, entitled  "Education and the Arms  Race: Learning the Lessons of  Exterminism", seminars will  focus on the larger issues of  the nuclear arms race and its  implications   here   in   Van-  )  war  couver. Sunday is "A Day of  Workshops tp Explore Ideas  and Make Tools for Teaching  Peace," and the concept of  nuclear education < and  teaching the issues and facts in  'the classroom will be studied,  with special workshops geared  to elementary, secondary and  post-secondary levels.  Organizers feel that the  quotation on the front of the  symposium's brochure says it  best:  Not knowing is terrifying  And knowing is terrifying  .But not knowing is hopeless  And knowing may save us.  -A Ninth Grader  Registration for the conference is $10, students $5. For  further information about  "Educating for Peace", contact Capilano College at  986-1911 local 321 or Dr. Matthew Speier, 224-7165.  Vxx:'&6wimm mdu���^��mt^y\rv  MPPl LOCKSTEAD i X  ,"l        \ -  I . ��_M.^^MMMMMHaiBnHMaaiHMM  lift. SV��� &*,'    ,.      - *  would infringe on a regional  park south of the highway.  Director Gurney pointed out  that the department of  highways own policy of  avoiding tee-type intersections  would be violated twice if the  proposal were to go ahead.  As alternatives, Gurney  presented two plans, both of  which would call for the improvement of the radius of the  curve in the highway. One plan  would see a widening of the intersection and construction of  proper pull out lanes for traffic  bound forXower ,Road. A second plan'calls for an intersection to the east which potentially could be a cross road at a  gazetted road which would provide access to property north of  the highway.  The board'unanimously  decided to send a letter to the  ministry of highways asking  that the highway's, plan be  scrapped in favour of one of the *  alternatives.  Jim Price meets B.t: Forest Minister Tom Waterland to discuss job creation for local  loggers in cleaning the right of way for the natural gas pipeline.  Jim Price  The Man For Mackenzie  is talk^ people  to create more jobs ^^^  for Mackenzie Riding  British Columbia  Socaal Credit ferty  ������te- ifw^ a>- esn if-W"*^ er.**s?$epfi  MORGANS MEN'S WEAB  SL ShM  Stockroom Cleanout Sale  ..;>" "m.' 'inn ��'  Wt toanJ bom of forgotten gooJIes  and hv bane priced Hum Jo sell..  ShttfitlJ't thoris [eoloaf JlseonHnatd)  *1.99  MeilS patftS.  1/2 price  Summer Jackets (last par's stock)  25% att  Tabs son  *2.ttpt. att pi. ht *5A9  Sport shirts  as low as *9.98  ^^^���P  Belt* fall leather)  *29S  Jeans - Cords & Denims  m.9B  Swimmer (last par's stock)  2S% off  I:  i '���:���  *    <  ?   '  I X  5   <  t7;  %1  f.r  J-  If  \X.  %,-.*  r. A  lit  H  n  I!  li  r?  in  si-  . ;��i  if-  1  ewe snip button  m.so  6W6 Jeans  moo  All ragbf pants  i' onfy snmmtt Jacket (the small)  10% off  *9.9S  iptxem m panis (sue so/  m.99  I pr. Unman overalls (size SO)  *JL  Many otbee In-stere specials.  Visa ani Mastercard accepted. 26.  Coast. News, May 2,1983  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is drawn correctly identifying the location of the above..  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons in time to reach  'the newspaper by Saturday of this week. This week's winner is  Margaret Hemstreet, Box 33, Sechelt, who .correctly located the  bench on Trail Avenue in Sechelt.  Lockstead says  Socreds bribing  "POWELL RIVER - MacKenzie MLA Don Lockstead warned today that rumours of a $10  "'million Socred government  grant for re-construction of the  ;Powell River hospital is mere  ���politicking during the current  ^election.  r   "Nobody denies that the  Ihospital facility is urgently  ^needed", Lockstead said. "But  ���hospital re-construction in  ���Powell River has been in the  ^planning stage for years. And  Ho   dangle   the   hospital  reconstruction carrot out to  voters during the election campaign is a blatant example of attempting to buy votes. British  Columbians should not be  fooled by this Socred tactic."  Lockstead also blasted the  provincial government for  tearing apart the fabric of the  provincial health care system  through proposed changes to  the public health inspection  process.  "In a desperate attempt to  raise funds,.the Socreds are.  now considering charges of  $2.50 per seat for health inspections of public facilities. This  added tax will affect tourism  and the service industry. The  cost will naturally be passed onto the consumer. It all fits in  with the government's program of dismantling the B.C.  health care system."  Lockstead pointed out that  in the past seven years, the cost  of medicare premiums in B.C.  has risen by 200 per cent, the  cost of a hospital bed by 650 per  cent, emergency room fees by  100 per cent and charges for-  long-term care by over 1000 per  cent.  "Where is it going to end?  British Columbians cannot afford the Socred's proposed  extra-billing by doctors, higher  medicare premiums and further cutbacks in social'services.  The entire health care system is  in jeopardy because of Socred  budget slashing."  Lockstead stressed that an  NDP government will not add  charges for health inspections  and will restore quality health  care to British Columbia.  "Our medicare system is the  envy of the world. We must do  everything we can to maintain  that reputation. Budget cuts  and user fees must stop immediately."  library  officers  Election of table officers  took place at the monthly  meeting held in the library,  Tuesday, April 12.  Chairperson is Art McPhee;  vice-chairperson, Marion  Dallman; secretary, Peggy  Connor; treasurer, Frances  Fleming. Neil McKelvie will  handle publicity and Graham  Craig is the village council  representative.        ������_���.���  Expanded  WEIGHT -  TRAINING  Programs  Now includes instruction for IfltN  (Sechelt)  Due to the popularity of the Women's weight-  training session, a men's program is also being offered.  Body Tonir.9 & Conditioning  (mrough Light Weight Training)  SPRING SCHEDULE  ��� ��� (May 9 - July 2)-������ ���  Women - Gibsons  1) Tues. & Thurs.  2) Mon. & Wed.  Women ��� Sechelt  1) Mon. & Wed.  2) Tues. & Thurs.  9:30-11:00 a.m.  5:00-6:30 p.m.  9:30-11:00 a.m.  5:00-6:30 p.m.  Men - Sechelt  1) Mon. & Wed. 9:30-11:00 a.m.  2) Tues. & Thurs. 5:00-6:30 p.m.  Cost: $30 Limited Enrollment  Call Ricki at 886-8091  to register.  A proposal from the Coast  Animal Shelter to have the  regional district provide an  animal control officer to  operate within its jurisdiction  was heard by the regional  district board at Thursday's:  regular meeting..  A spokesman for the shelter  requested that dog licencing  fees of $10 per spayed dog and  $ 15 per unspayed dog be charged pet owners within the  regional district. This would  raise an estimated $20,000 to  $25,000 a year whichwould pay  for an animal control officer  and a vehicle. .'  ��� The shelter, which has been  in existence on the Coast for  severl years sheltered 273 dogs  last year, was responsible for  1500 spayings and received  10,000 telephone calls.      -  The board will study the request and make a decision at  the next board meeting. .  of  ��Mo  \  X  k>  M  s\\  ���j***"*-*'  r"  ivgx&amiim^rt-iiXiK. ���*.*  **''**"'" 0%i:>  ��� ���...  'SSSfe'-  ���~*|���f   *���*��� <*4i^*M��M-- ��  &  ��*#*#*&.&*  ;:.^ s*^ ^v*^^ *>3?^w^  ���&>n.  n&  iu^d^J  \rC. WX  K-  nxi***?*.  I?  *w��  >*&'i  %$J  ���iVW  ���~1X.  ��%.'.  :**��).''--,V!-*i''V:.<��  ?^  ���Al ^ X  k ry\ >  ,*"*  ?' ''yr,y^\^^ <xr  y^yy:y^^SM^ ^t.  ���-rxryxyy^ *y*  m*****0***.  ��0^.  i\X>-xr,     \ , ,,  >i*.*\-  .N>  j" l   Wv%* &j&y* o" t'*> y"<-> {      *     ..  %,~ x^fxy^th'X^^} xxr - "��� v  Wi'vt mdi gigantic pmcih fe mile, ty wimp (en ijeit dmwj tin mtirfft ej  the Sfewfe'a hy.  '\x  ���s  A\  *M  vumma, ikm U jm yw Fait  Cwftttw* Scwice.  1978 HONDA CIVIC  4 cyl., 4 speed,.  AM radio,  rear window defogger,-  economy plus  DEAL WRITER     $0 Qnfl  SPECIAL        ^yVY  1980 PINTO   Squire Wagon  4 cyl., automatic transmission,     ;  power steering, power brakes, .  AM radio,  I electric defogger,  was $5,995  DEAL WRITER      $C   AtZ(\  SPECIAL w.^W  1981 TOYOTA  Front Wheel Drive  4 cyl., automatic transmission,  power brakes, AM radio,  electric rear window defogger,  only 24,000 miles *  DEAL WRITER      $ft QCfl  SPECIAL        wjv*/ V  1980 G M C 3/4 Ton Sierra Grande  Camper Special     8600 GVW, 2 ton,.  white and green, power steering,  power brakes.automatic transmission,  locking differential, sliding rear window,  dual tanks and much more  DEAL WRITER      $ft  A GEL  special      Par*****  1978 DATSUN B210  2 door coupe,  4 cyl., 4 speed, radial tires,  rear window defogger,  35 mpg,  was $3,795  DEAL WRITER  L WRITER     $Q   -| C A  SPECIAL        Wj I %/U  vJ*��!*<  %*m  *r"  ' /****:  ..j.   %p/_  1980 TRIUMPH  Spitfire Convertible  4 cyl., 4 speed,  great sportscar with only  24,000 miles  was $6,495  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL  $5,650  1981   CHEVETTE  4 Door Hatchback  2 tone maroon and beige; 4 cyl.,  automatic transmission, electric  ^li^'JPtlilH defogger, AM/FM stereo with cassette,  Mfi^&S   nnl. 17 nnn milbc    ��� .  only 17,000 miles  ��S&K*  DEAL WRITER      $C  QCA  SPECIAL        ^ j wOU  1983 FORD RANGER  2 tone siiver and red, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  AM radio, sliding rear window,  rear step bumper, rally wheels and  more, only 10,000 miles. New Retail  Price on this unit was     $10,700  DEAL WRITER     $ft 200  SPECIAL        QjF-fcVU  ��� ������_v__j  s:  TRADES WELCOME - BANK FINANCING ON APPROVED CREDIT  Hwy. 101, Sechelt  HOTLINE    885-7512  3

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