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Sunshine Coast News May 16, 1983

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Array yX  !::  ���a  j  *j ^~  V  j LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY     84 2  j Parliament Buildings  3 Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  Me geitie so much  by Jeanie Norton  The chronic overcrowding of Gibsons Harbour and the hope that  it might be alleviated by the revived marina project sent Mayor  Through forest of by-laws  Lorraine Goddard of Gibsons jind Administrator Jack Copland  flying to Ottawa last week in pursuit of federal funds. The mayor  is to report to, council on her trip tttis week. -John Burnside Pho��>  Pub pursued in Davis Bay  An apparent conflict between a plan to establish a  neighbourhood pub in Davis  Bay and current regional board  zoning by-laws was the subject  of heated debate at last Thursday's regional district board  meeting.  . Mrs. Consuelo Martinez, of  the Casa Martinez in Davis  Bay, is in"the process of applying for a neighbourhood public  house licence for a 960 square  foot portion of the existing  restaurant.  Mrs. Martinez, in a letter to  the board, said that she,  "would like.to optimize the use  of our present building," by  creating a small, 65 person  capacity pub at the Casa Martinez.  Current regional board zon-.  ing by-laws, however, do not  permit such use in the area occupied by . the Martinez  restaurant.   Regional   board  planners submitted this opinion"  following receipt of Mrs. Martinez' letter.  - According to the planners,*;-?~J  the zoning in the area is cur-/ X~  rently commercial 2 (C2) and <."���  while this permits restaurants  and other commercial uses, the, -  by-law does not' permit: >  neighbourhood public houses,     j  Zoning to allow, neighbourhood pubs is public and institu- .. .  tional 2 (P2) which, ironically,/:'  W^^nite^'W^ld'-ColVege  -C*lf.* * �� .*- - S'rSff^Z-'W, ��?��**  4-^x.V, f. >.^(  '%*  ^VP^-i*!  Local girl off to Wales  Marion Vandergeest  An attractive  17 year old  from Elphinstone will be char  ting new ground in-September  going to the Welsh coast campus of the United World College of the Atlantic, a sister  school of the Pearson College  of t the Pacific on Vancouver  Island.  Marion Vandergeest, eldest  daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J.  Vandergeest of Gibsons, has  won a coveted two year  scholarship to the college.  Over- 100 applications were  received from "all parts of  British Columbia and from the  short list of 23, seven students  were selected. Five will go to  Pearson College, Marion to  Wales, and the other to the  College of the Adriatic.  Marion, who was born in  Kitimat, coming' to Gibsons  when she was 10 years of age, is  active on the student council,  and plays clarinet in the school  band. Her' interests in sailing  and swimming will be invaluable in the rugged Welsh  coast setting of the school  which, like Pearson College,  takes responsibility for providing rescue service in its immediate vicinity.  There is a lot of competition  for the scholarships to these international schools which stress  high academic achievement as  well as qualities of leadership,  co-operation and community  involvement. Marion's success  brings honour to her family  and school as well as the  recognition for her own  abilities and hard work.  She was congratulated by'the  school trustees at their recent  meeting.  does not permit restaurants,  which means that no current  zoning exists in the region to  allow the concurrent use of  restaurants and pubs.  Regional board planners are  currently working on finalizing  a draft zoning by-law which  would allow concurrent use but  it is expected to be some time  before the by-law is established.  Meanwhile, a clearly exasperated Mrs. Martinez  .chastised the board for stan-  itig-ih the way-of her plans.  % ^ cited - pub-r��s\aurant-  facilities   in   Gibsons   and  wondered   aloud   why   such  things can happen in Gibsons  but not in the regional district.  Acting SCRD chairman Jim  Gurney told Mrs. Martinez  that under no circumstances  can the board contravene its  own by-laws, but the matter  would be raised at this Thursday's planning meeting and  board planners will be made  aware of the situation so they  can take it into account in  creating the new by-law.  Many said it was the most  people they'd ever seen, at a  funeral in Gibsons. Certainly  the turnout last Tuesday was  some measure of the love and  esteem people had for, the late  Glen Kraus. '   ;  Many knew him through his  towing business. He'd been at  it a long time and whenever  somebody's car was in. the  ditch; iit was "Call Glen  Kraus'?:  Others knew him through  the Roberts Creek Fire  Department where he was  chief for 12 years and had just  been elected to another term.  More yet knew him from the  Roberts Creek Legion where  he was an active member, on  the executive, a volunteer  bartender, and a patron.  Still others knew him from  his participation in the  Roberts Creek Lions.  And even those who had  never met him knew him as  "Mr. Roberts Creek." Glen  was the first winner in the annual Roberts Creek Daze contest and he certainly merited  the title.  Glen was a friend to so  many and a joy to all who  knew him. What makes it so  hard to accept his sudden  death is the fact that he was so  much a part of our everyday  lives. We'll miss him so much  and yet he gave us so many  fond memories that he'll  always be with us in our  hearts.  What can the community do  to honour the memory pf this  man who gave so much of  himself? Several things are being considered. The. regional  board voted unanimously last  week to name the joint u$e/  facility   after   him   and   the'  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire'  Department is contemplating^  something appropriate.  Those wishing to make a  personal memorial are asked  to^send donations to the CNIB  in/Glen's name. The address is  350 East 36th Avenue., Vancouver, B.C.. V5W 1C6.  On May 24  Unemployed Action  Centre opens locally  by Hans Penner  An?���������; Unemployment Action^  C^ntre~iS'/tb^o��eft  May 24: Hou^SiWilI-be^m^lO^  a.m. to 2 p.m. The location is  at St. Bartholemew's Hall at  the corner of North Road and  Highway 101. Phone 886-2425.  The action centre will provide vhelp, in dealing with  unemployment insurance,  welfare and try to assist the  unemployed with any other  'problems they may have.  Information on the causes  of unemployment and proposed solutions will also be  available at the centre. It is  Fearless fender sqitaiter  A very eccentric bird  hoped that a film series dealing wkhwpprk and/uhemploy-  .^enti^ll^be*;shdwjn^Titles,,  v? dates and times to be anhounc-  xrMrXr:r'^:yy^-^r^^<  A triainihg seminar for advocates to staff the action centre will be Held Tuesday, May  17./ ���  The action centre is in need  of an office desk, filing  cabinet and typewriter.        1  If you are interested in attending the seminar or  donating some of the needed  equipment, please call, Hans  Penner, 886-8484;' Colleeff.  Brigden, 886-7290; Unemploy3  ment Action Centre, 886-2425:  by John Burnside  SCRD unanimous  Coast declared no-nuke-zone  Directors of the Sunshine  Coast regional district voted  unanimously Thursday to  declare the Sunshine Coast a  nuclear free zone.  The largely symbolic gesture  follows the lead *of communities across Canada including Toronto and Vancouver that'have chosen this  way to express the concerns of  their citizens in opposing  nuclear weapons:  The motion that- board  members passed read: "That  the Sunshine Coast regional  district be declared a nuclear  free zone and that the board  spend a modest amount of  money to. erect a sign at each  ferry terminal to convey to  visitors our unease about a  nuclear arms build-up."  Area D (Roberts Creek)  director, Brett McGillivray,  who proposed the motion at a  previous board meeting told  the' Coast News that while the  declaration was "clearly symbolic", it means a whole series  of things. "It means," said  McGillivray, "that the people  of the Sunshine Coast have  declared that as far as anything  nuclear is concerned, we don't  want any part of it. Don't fly  over us with anything nuclear,  don't bring Trident submarines  near our shores/and we want  the whole role of Canada's in  volvement       in      NATO  examined."  Signs declaring the nuclear  free zone will be done as inexpensively as possible; a figure  of a maximum of $100 each  was suggested.  Band opens new hall  The oldest member of the Sechelt Indian Band, Cecilia  August, was called upon by Chief Stanley Earle Joe to cut  the ribbon to mark the opening of the new Band Hall.  The opening ceremony was held on the Indian Iands.on  Sunday, May 15, and the occasion was marked by appropriate speeches and a dinner hosted by the Sechelt  Band. Details and photos next week.  A fit challenge  The question of whether Gibsons or Sechelt has the  largest number of physically fit citizens will be decided this  week when the communities compete in a Fitness  Challenge.  The-winner will be determined by the number of walkers  and joggers who complete the set route.  Participants are asked to assemble at 6 p.m. on May 17 in  Dougal Park in Gibsons and in Hackett Park in Sechelt.  Mayor Goddard and Mayor Kolibas are asking everybody  in their respective areas to turn out to decide whether Gib  sons or Sechelt is the fitness centre of the Sunshine Coast  Sharon Burnett of Cemetery  Road near Gibsons has had to  take her vintage Datsun off  the road this spring.  It has nothing to do with the  car's condition and rib thing to  do with Sharon's driving. The  car has been pre-empted as a  . homesite by a very determined  wren.  Back around the early part  of April Sharon noticed that a  wren seem determined to build  a nest underneath the right  front fender of her car. When  the car was parked in the  Burnett driveway the wren  could be seen busily coming  and going with twigs and  building materials.  During this time the car was  in constant use. Sometimes the  wren would arrive back with  its building supplies only to  discover that her nest was  gone.  The Burnetts did everything  they could to discourage the  little bird but it seemed as  determined on its nesting site  as it was cheerfully tame.  "Sometimes I drove the car  to Sechelt for a while just to  discourage her" says Sharon,  "but as soon I came home she  would be right back at it."  Two or three weeks ago the  Burnetts discovered that not  only had the wren completed  its nest but had laid three eggs  in it.  "I talked "to Conservation  Officer Jamie Stephen about  it," says Sharon, "but he told  me there was no reason to  worry about it because in such  a location there was no hope  of the eggs hatching.  "She didn't mind being  touched at all. I used to shoo  her off her eggs so that I could  use the car but she never got  discouraged.  "People told me that if we  touched the eggs she would  never come back to the nest  but we chased her off so that  we could count them or to see  if all three were still intact.  Nothing seemed to discourage  her." /  The strange little saga of the  determined wren came to a  head last week when, despite  the expert view of the conservation officer, the eggs hatched.  "The babies started hatching on Thursday," says  Sharon. "In fact, I took therri  to aerobics with me."  By Thursday evening the  eggs had all hatched successfully and the Burnetts gave  up the struggle to keep the ear  on the road and it became officially a wren nursery for the  duration of the upbringing.  The wren, when not busily  occupied with her feeding  duties/often sits on a railing  outside the Burnett window  watching them with as much  apparent'interest as they watch  her.  Her mate? He was around  for awhile but then he took  off. Presumably he found his  wife just a little too eccentric.  Sharon Burnett of Cemetery Road near Gibsons stands beside her  Datsun which has become the home of a family of wrens, bora  while the car was still in use. The nest is under the right front  fender. See story adjacent. -John Bumswe Pho��>.  x\ Coast News, May 16,1983  ��� Regional board director Jim Gurney pointed out last  week that one of the two or three issues that have  plagued politicians for centuries is what to do about pet  control. That issue was very evident last, week as directors had to come to grips with the'same old problem���  spend tens of thousands of tax payers' dollars on animal  control or leave the responsibility to the pet owners.  Political decision making hasn't come too far in the  past few hundred years, and that was evident as directors searched frantically for a way to pass the buck. The  secretary-treasurer had done his job by preparing a  straight forward no nonsense report with clear recommendations. There's nothing left but for the directors to  make a choice in what is obviously a no-win situation.  If the board decides to stay away from animal control, half the population will accuse them of avoiding  their responsibilities. If they choose in favour of animal  control there will be the same old charges of wasting the  tax payers' money.  It's times like this that politicians earn their  pay���however meagre; but it seems clear that choose  they must and then take their punishment in the dog  house.  Hasty decision  Retired conservation officer Pat Mullen commented at  a meeting last month that the best thing local government  could do for the tourism industry is to build boat launch  ramps. Locals and tourists alike���especially those  tourists who have spent their money and time searching  for a place to put a boat in the water���would appreciate  these facilities.  But the unseemly. haste with which regional board  directors chose to spend $5,000 for a boat launch ramp in  West Sechelt flies in the face of years of bitter experience  with tampering with the foreshore along our Coast.  We have recommendations from environmentalists  and engineers, we have the experience of the Sechelt  waterfront; we ought to know better than to build structures, unresearched, anywhere along exposed coastline.  No one is opposed to the expansion of recreational  boating facilities in our area, but these ramps must be  planned for maximizing convenience and parking and  minimizing environmental impact. Building two week  wonders is not going to serve either goal.  A fitting gesture  While it's not going to make the world safe all of a  sudden, last week's decision by the regional board to  declare a nuclear free zone on the Sunshine Coast is at  least a step in the right direction.  We congratulate the SCRD on its courageous and  sensible stand.  ��*���    ...frpm the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  r' The Native Environmental Studies Programme planned jointly  ~;by the school band of  ^School District No. 46  >and the Sechelt Indian  rBand is nearing  Hreadiness. A joint com-  ^mittee of trustees and  *band councillors is  -presently meeting to  /finalize the last cost  riaspects of the programme.  "���;"���       10 YEARS AGO  Z-   Meeting   to   form   a  /society   to   establish   a  ;.:c.urling  rink in Gibsons  /have reached the point  ;/w.here   applications   for  "iTierrVbership   are   being  -Sent out.  For the third time-in  *3heir four year history,  :-the tiny drama club, Drift-  ; wood Players, has been  :3nvited to the B.C. drama  ;?inals in Prince George.  < 15 YEARS AGO  r Ceremonies involving  'Inauguration- of M.V.  ���"Sunshine Coast Queen"  Ibetween Langdale and  wj-lorseshoe Bay take  ^place Thursday starting  vfrom Langdale terminal  >3t 1 p.m.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's May Day  ;��� parade Monday will  -feature three bands,  rjLonsdale Sea Cadets  >from North Vancouver, a  bugle   band, from   the  Sechelt Indian Band and  the  Elphinstone Secondary School band.  25 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone Co-op  store on Marine Drive  was robbed during last  weekend of more than  $1,000 when the safe in  the back office was  smashed open.  Gross total Sechelt  school district budget  will be $620,099 for 1958  of which Gibsons and  Sechelt will provide  $30,360.  30 YEARS AGO r'-'  Presence of mind and  quick action on the part  of teenagers David  Parish and Michael  Whitaker of Sechelt savr:  ed 10 year old Irvine  Garry from anything  more serious than "a  thorough wetting and a  rusty bike when the boy  was tossed from his bike  while riding on the  Sechelt wharf.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt dog tag  licences are now overdue. Owners of pets are  reminded that this  licence, should be purchased at once as ���  unlicensed dogs may be".���  disposed of and the  owners are liable to a  fine up to $25; /        /���-//  ���v1  Nt2  The Sunshine   ff��f f  f f Pf  -%/Edltorla! 0��pai4msnt  Jtfotin Burnside     George Matthews  "7 Judith Wilson  ~ Accounts Department  / M.M. Vaughan  Circulation   Stephen Carroll  Advertising Department  J. Fred Duncan       Jane McOuat.,-  Production Department  Nancy Conway . '    John Storey \  Jack Blschke      .   Fran Berger -   ���.  Copyeettlng  Use Sheridan       Connie Hawke';.  Gerry Walker      Zandra Jackson  iHirhe Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally  Kbwned newspaper, published at Gibsons. B.C. every Mon-  ErPay by Glassford Press Ltd.. Box 460, Gibsons. B.C.-  KSZON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mai! Registration No. 4702    ���  Sechelt's third May Day celebration, held May 24, 1950, Queen  Victoria's birthday. Hackett' Park did not exist then so the event  was staged on the Union Steamship Company's picnic grounds,  bounded by Cowrie, Inlet, Dolphin and Wharf. Our first May  Day took place at the Sechelt school on the Porpoise Bay waterfront in 1918, after which there was an hiatus until the custom was  revived in 1949. The 1950 May Queen, Mary Parker (Mrs. Cece  Gordon), is seen standing in the doorway of the playhouse which  was a raffle prize donated to the PTA, sponsors of the  ceremonies, by Sechelt Building Supplies (Walker Bros.). The cottage was transported aboard a Union Steamship Company truck.  Maryanne's   Viewpoint  With Queen Mary on.the porch are her two attendants, Ditty Jay  (standing) and Averil Lucken (sitting). The retiring 1949 Queen,  Sundi Siroshein, is leaning out a window. The flower girls m front  are Barbara Billingsley, Jenny Brown, Donna Dutz, Joyce  Gilbertson, Sharon Keeley, Anne Lang, Donna Stubbs and  Caroline Watts. Gordon West exhibited his movie truck in the  parade and 400 people witnessed the children dancing around two  May poles. In 1973 the name of the annual May Day was changed  to Timber Days. Suggestions have been made that it is time now  to revert to the original nomenclature, a part of our heritage.  Photo by Ballentine. Caption by Helen Dawe.  Where is our international statesman?  by Maryanne West.    5;  This week we have read the  Prime Minister's reply to the:  hundreds of thousands :6p:  Canadians who have protested*  Canada's involvement witiS  /"^the^Criiii^/missle and th|J  ,,. Ujgb'veraLment'vS. obvious intend  tion to accede to US requests|  for testing in Alberta'.- :1>    W-  The Prime Minister's rationale completely misses the  point, in my opinion. He obviously does not want to/hear  what Canadians are saying.  It's a common political ploy  to avoid the fundamental issue  and overwhelm one's critic  with irrelevant rhetoric. It is a  tactic unworthy of a Prime  Minister, especially when  Canada has the opportunity to  play an important and maybe  crucial role in foreign affairs.  What Canadians are saying,  surely, is that Canada should  dis-associate itself from what  Lord Carrington, (Britain's  former   Foreign   Secretary)  calls the American "mega-,  phone diplomacy" and take  the initiative/: in diplomatic  circles "to bridge the gap between East and West.  .*������ We are saying that, by  agreeing to test the Cruise,  Canada/' will .-.destroy its  credibility internationally.'We  will: befrseen as ;j ust another  satellite of the 4US> with no  mind or voice of its own.  It is not only internationally  that we lose credibility. If we  have no mind or voice of bur  own we have no viability as a  nation. We ; might as well  become an integral part of the  US, then at least we'd have a  vote in congress and be able to  help put someone in the White  House who understands that if  we don't learn to live with  other ideologies we'll most  certainly die with them.  There seems good reason to  believe that, this whole exercise  of testing the Cruise is not so  much the need to test the  technology but to test  Canada's   obedience   to   the  Pentagon   and   the   White  House!  .'// The whole Nato argument is  phony too. We do not hear accusations of hypocrisy heaped  on Norway, a member of the  alliance' which refuses to  deploy nuclear weapons on its  SOili' Of ���'������!'".<!  r:v:;j j ';,;, vivs'yj  ���(.-������>'  Where is the Trudeau of the  seventies who pioneered trade  with the "bad" Red Chinese  and re-opened diplomatic relations with that country for the  West? Whatever else we might  think of -Trudeau we expect  him to have more insight and  judgment than a president  who seems to see himself as a  John Wayne riding off into  the sunset on a Hollywood set,  living in a black and' white  world of good guys and bad  guys.-    ',.;-;.���.  The rhetoric of the superpowers creates an environment  of confrontatioh.- That is ho  way to begin honest negotiations- to end an arms . race  which must inevitably end in  war!  A nuclear deterrent is one  thing, but today's stockpiles  are terrifying. One Poseidon  sub-marine packs three times  the firepower expended in the  six years of the Second World  War., The; US has 31 such submarines plus 10 similar Polaris  subs; The Trident being outfit-  ted ihv:-Bangor, Washington  equals eight times the  firepower of. WWII. Who  needs the Cruise?  Now we hear that even some  of the Nato generals do not  want the missile deployed in  Europe because it will upset  the balance of power and only  push the Russians into -bringing up more missiles of their  ��� own. ���������'. '-������'.v'".>../  , Andropov and Reagan's  /rhetoric isolates them in their  mutual paranoia anil the  world urgently needs a  respected third power to  mediate.  Where is Trudeau the international statesman when we  need him?  Fleming on Education  Voters not enthused about teachers  by Frances Fleming  Anyone interested in education in this province must be  reflecting on.the victory at the  polls of a government "whose  spokesmen have been for some  time attacking teachers, school  boards, universities and public  servants in general. It should be  a basis for great soul searching  in the ranks of the educators.  On election night, during the  numerous ad hoc interviews,  one working man was heard to  say to the television interviewer: "I don't give a damn  what happens to teacher." The  . statement has haunted me ever  since; and teachers had better  take that statement to heart.  The voters are not all highly  academic, successful university  graduates.' The majority of  them are school dropouts, people''who through lack of interest or by reason of teacher  conflict left school of their own  will, blaming teachers for their  failure, human' nature being  what it is.        v  Miany of the voters are  parents with children in school,  battling with the system tb help  their children to success. There  is a trend in-this province to  send children to private  schools. What are these parents  saying about "the public school  system? They are, as the saying  goes, voting with their feet.  They will be reminded that it  was the Social Credit government which began subsidizing  private schools.  As the curriculum becomes  centralized,   as   examinations  become  mandatory,   teachers  have to make the choice between the laid-on work and the  work   their   own   profesional  perceptions   tell / them   they  should be presenting. If they  value their jobs, they go with  the system.,-They.cease,to.be  seen as caring, interested, or  helpful. They become puppets  of  the   system.;  They   place  themselves!   under - enormous-  stress, much of it caused; by the  conflict between their sincere  desire to be good teachers, and  the role they are asked.tp play  in sorting out failures and getting rid of them into a society  that does not want their labour,  j If teachers are seen as not  giving a damn about what happens to the non-achievers, it  stands to reason that therejects  will vote for anyone who in-  Bulges   in   a   little   teacher-  bashing on their behalf.   '''I  don't   shed   no   tears   for  teacher," another unemployed  youth stated.        .  '��, Certainly   we   cannot*  attribute election  results  to a  public dislike of teachers. It  seems: to  some  of  u|   that  teachers   should   go   about  polishing ��� their   images.   The  first step might be to work  harder at keeping all kids in  high school. The second step  might be to improve communications.  The father of a bright high  school student received this  message from a principal about:  a special meeting on a proposed educational program.  ''Our school's cross-graded,  multi-ethnic, individualized  learning program is designed to  the concept of an open-ended  learning program with emphasis1 on the continuum of  multi-ethnic academically  enriched learning, using the  identified jnteilectuaily gifted  child as the agent/or director of  his own ��� learning.. Major emphasis is on crossrgraded multiethnic learning with the main  objective being to learn respect  for the uniqueness of the person. " y :'x-\. -rxX  The Houston parent wrote  back: "I have a college degree,  speak two foreign languages  and four Indian dialects, have  been, to a number of country  fairs and three goat ropings,  but I haven't the faintest idea  of what /you are talking  about." .   -. //;7"  A reading specialist introduced her account of a  study on "non-readers as  follows: "The.relationship between cognitive strategy training, as conceptualized within  the framework of /the  simultaneous-sUccessive/model  of infor^tion)processing,j and  reading comprehension; was explored in the present study." A  person who speaks, like that  might be difficult to love/  '���;- Teachers must go on the attack. Teachers'must try to like  all their pupils more; and show  it. They must be seen as advocates/fighters for the underdogs of society. If they took  that stance, nobody could push  them around.,-, ' /  .They might even become loved arid revered members of ah  enlightened society.  ] The familiar peace symbol has  ^ been adopted for use locally  by the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee. Coast News, May 16,1983  ^Editor, ���-X...X--  i   Prime   Minister  Trudeau's  Recent7 fopen letter to Cana-  / tfians regarding the testing of  _   jthe   Cruise  missile guidance  ;system has placed this issue  ���_���" before the public in a way that  : few other issues have warranted. The prime minister of  Canada has been compelled by  a concerned public to explain  his rationale publicly and at  length; That his rationale contains some incorrect assump-  / tipns and faulty logic is further  cause for concern. .-...  r The prime minister has  Assumed that those who oppose testing the Cruise missile  do in fact wish "to take refuge  Under an American umbrella"  which includes nuclear  weapons. Opponents of the  Cruise missle believe that  nuclear weapons of any sort  pose a danger rather than protection. The primary purpose  for opposing the testing is to  state to the world that Canadians do not support the  nuclear arms buildup for any  reason. To term these opponents "anti-American", and  hypocritical because they,  disagree with a policy of the  . government contradicts the  very freedom which Mr.  Trudeau has worked to provide for in bur new donstitu-  tion.       ���'���'".''������._   : ���..;���,.//,  The prime minister states  the government has made their  decision "in full awareness of  the risk" and yet they agree to  the deployment of weapons  that cannot be used without  threatening our own ambulation as well as our "enemy's".  The most dangerous aspect  of Mr. Trudeau's rationale is  his belief that the US can  somehow force the Soviets to  negotiate a reduction in their  armaments by building and  deploying Cruise and Pershing  II missiles. Mr. Andropov has  declared that the Soviets will  match any increase in armaments and history has  shown that each escalation by  one side has been met or surpassed   by   the   other.  Dr. Helen Caldicott stated  in 1980 ih New Roots magazine  that, iJ'The Cruise missile  means the end of any possibility 6f< detente. " In other'words,  if thes Cruise "missile is  deployed "the arms race will  be out of control." As Dr.  Caldicott says, "they (the  Cruise missiles) are so small  (about ten to 20 feet long) they  can be easily hidden and can't  be counted.  "Up to now, Russia and  America could count each  other's strategic weapons by  satellite. That's why we got  Salt II - you don't have to trust  each other.'' This ability to  provide independent verification by satellite of "the actions  of the other side" is a vital  part of the Salt II. Yet this is  whai Mr. Trudeau. calls "the  trap of over-complication."  Dr. Caldicott further states  that "without the Cruise,  America and Russia - for the  first time - are essentially  equivalent" ie - able to kill  each other (every man, woman  and child) at least 20 times  over. Yet Mr. Trudeau would  have us believe that the Cruise  and Pershing II' missiles are a .  necessary recation to the  Soviets SS 20 missiles.  Skookum  ... ItkdaU  Mark Guignard  My customers keep me  so busy.;.  I'm busier than John Denver's  toothbrush.  1981 CHEVMALIBU  Station Wagon  '-.2 tone sandstone, power steering, power  brakes, automatic transmission, classic  with deluxe interior, tinted glass, electric  defogger, AM/FM stereo cassette, luggage carrier, tilt wheel, etc.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL  $7,495  WE NEED YOUR TRADE NOW  BANK HNANCING  ON APPROVED CREDIT  HOT LINE 885-7512  Skookum Auto  V Dealer 7381 Sechelt  Mr. Trudeau says, ^Intothe  trap of over-simplification fall  those who are content to talk  about how many bowls of rice  could be purchased for the  price of a missile;" This comment is particularly disturbing  because of its callousness.  \ Operation Dismantle estimates  '���'the world spends $600 billion  a year on arms when it would  take only $25 or $30 billion a  .year to feed, clothe, house,  education, and give medical  care, to all the world's needy"  people (up to basic subsistence  levels)." iyx  Mr. Trudeau writes that  "there is a...powerful force  which can save (our planet)  -our love for our children and  our love of life." Hopefully he  will realize that that love is  what motivates /those who op-;  pose his decision to test the  Cruise missile guidance system  - in Canada.  It has been suggested that  the government will begin a  public relations campaign to  win support for, their stance.  Let us hope that this campaign  will' be met with vigorous  resistance and that the people  of Canada will be firm in their  resolve to end the arms race.  The need for action is urgent.  Letters can be sent postage  free to: Rt. Hon. Pierre Elliot  Trudeau, House of Commons,  Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0A6;  Secretary of State for External  Affairs, Allan MacEachen,  MP, Parliament Buildings,  Ottawa, Ontario Attention:  Colin Robertson: Senator  Austin (our only Liberal representative) the Senate, Ottawa, Ontario; Mr. Paul  McRae, Liberal MP, Parliament Buildings, Ottawa, Ontario. (Mr. McRae has publicly stated this opposition to  Trudeau and may appreciate  your support.)  Lynn Chapman  S.C. Peace Committee  Editor;  The juvenile soccer season ,  has ended but I would be>  remiss if I did not thank you  for the press coverage given to  the activities, of the Sunshine  Coast /Youth Soccer Associa- .  tion during the year.  Youth soccer in the Sechelt-.  Gibsons area ���; had lapsed for  some years but thanks to. the.  initial organization of Doug  Elson arid the ensuing en-  ��� thusiastic response; of coaches  and players,- it has revived and  appears to be gaining' in  strength each season.  May. I, through your columns, also express our sincere  thanks to those groups, and  organizations that have given  us financial assistance. The  Elphinstone Recreation Committee was exceedingly  generous as usual. The Driftwood Inn, Ken-Mac Parts  Ltd., Shop-Easy,/ Tomor  Forms and Foundations,  Windsor Plywood, Michelle  Hall, and . Gibsons Building  Supplies, have all helped over  the past two years with the  sponsoring of teams. Special  thanks, also to Jan deReus for  operating a coaches' clinic and-  to Barry Willoughby for ,his  news reports.  The next season, under the  direction of new president, Jim  Brown, promises to.be another  one of growth for juvenile soccer. We hope that your paper  will continue to support us by  bringing our activities to the attention of the public.  Colleen J. Elson, President  SCYSA  Emergency  volunteers  Editor,  In recent weeks there have  been several articles praising  the many volunteers who give  so freely of their time to make  th'e 'Sunshine Coast a unique  place to live. As Thave riot seen  any mention of those  volunteers who maintain the  emergency services i.e/fire and  ambulance; I would like to take  this opportunity to thank those  people who have chosen to  serve their community in this  ..way.-/-' ;-'/  In the Pender Harbour area,  as well as much of the rest of  the Sunshine Coast, the fire  departments and the ambulance service are run entirely  by volunteers. These people are  as committed to their job as  volunteers as if they were paid  arid meet dri�� a regular basis to  - perfectUheir skills;- vt;  Many of1 us take emergency  services' for "granted,1 knowing  that by dialing a phone number  someone will come and help us.  When you consider that in the  case of the fire department, the  person who answers the phone  is a volunteer, the people who  put your fire out are  volunteers, and the people who  respond to medical emergencies  are volunteers, it makes one  realize how truly grateful we-  should be to these people.  Linda Curtiss, Administrator  ..'���������. Madeira Park, Ambulance  Student selected  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received in  this office.    "  Miss Marian E. van der Geest  R R 1  Gibsons, B.C. VON lVO  Dear Marian:  On behalf of the committee  charged with selecting the  scholarship winners to attend  United World Colleges, may I  congratulate you on your selection as one of the outstanding  students who will be representing B.C. You have been  selected to attend St. Donat's  United World College of the  Atlantic, Wales.  As usual, the committee was  impressed with the quality of  the candidates interviewed. We  feel that we/ -have excellent  representation to the colleges  and only regret that more  scholarships, are not available.  Over one hundred applications  were received from all parts of  the province and, as you know,  23 students were interviewed  for the final selection: Every  member of the committee was  delighted at having the opportunity to meet with you and the  other candidates and pass on  their congratulations to you as  a winner.  T.J. Sawchuk, Chairman  B.C. Selection Committee  TOWN OF GIBSONS  PUBLIC  NOTICE  BY-LAW NO. 455 and BYLAW NO. 456  By-laws to dispose of certain portions of high way in  exchange for land necessary for a highway in the Town of  Gibsons.  By-law: No. 45& r Winn Road/Abbs Road  By-law No. 456 -South Fletcher Road  Take notice that pursuant to Section 574 of the  Municipal Act, the Council of the Town of Gibsons  intends by By-law No. 455 and By-law No. 456 to  dispose of certain portions of highway in District Lot  686 in exchange for lands mentioned in the said bylaws for the purpose of re-locating such highways.  By-law No. 455 and By-law No. 456 and Plan of the  proposed highway re-locations may be inspected at  ttus-Municipal Hall during regular office hours.  Signed: Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner and  Approving Officer  )nA3  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED., MAY 18 - SAT., MAY 21  S EASY!  PLAY  IT'S FUN!  51 WAYS TO WIN!  Lucky Winners  W. Williamson, R. Norman, V. Nicholson, P. Mitchell, L. Dimmock, L. Marshall, D.  Clayton, V. Jenkins, T. Christenson, S. Kattler, F. Smith, E. Berwick, J. Cumming, A.  Bates, M. Fisher; G. Zacharias, C. Menzies, P.Knutson, V. Nicholson, S. Callingham,  L. O'Neill, j: Reid, K. Boyd, B. Higgins, J, Heidema, J. Ostehdorf, E. Jacks, H. Char-  boneau, L.Duncan  J. Bryant. M. Hunsche. I. Temple, M. Wilson, L. Wasmuth. F. Havlsto, E. Holloway. R. Scoular. L: Packalen, A. Larson. D. Cole. |. Siabados. |.  Cashaback. E. Cousins, i Preus, M. Barnes, B. Reyburn. M. Cumbers. C. lohnson, S. Metcalf. S. Metcalf, |. Wood. B. Cameron ���  F. Smith/D. Cottrell. B. Perreca .  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, L. O'Nell. S. Edmonds     ���.''������  C. Cameron, M.- Couldrup, P. Lelghton, D. Mclntyrc.l. Hamilton. F. Reyburn. B. Hltchens. S. Richardson. K. Bell. A. Plunkett. |. Likes, M.  Solomon. M. Meyers, M. Cameron. B. Reyburn, M. Collins, C. McQultty. G. Havlsto. D. Dennis. K. Gamble. |. Clay. Y. Hamblin. E. Brock. M.  Harbord ���'.....���'���  M. Christian. S. Charboneau, |. Rae. S. Lee. Y. Hamblin. D. Remmem  |. Baulne, J. Baulne, M. Bryant, A: Mclntyre, R. Nichols, A. Mckenzie, A. Langham, R. Nichols. J. Harrison. P. Sheppard. D. Rae.D. Ibey. D. Orr.  M. Ledlngham, |. Reid, J. Marshall,. L. Duncan, P. Fouts, M. Plckard, E. Scoular. M. Jordlson  R. Wendland. L. Mills. C. Duncan. F. Bltzer, T. Scoular, N. Ion, N. Ion. H. Cameron. F. Sim. M. Williams. G. Ellsworth. G. McDonald. M. Collin-  son, A. Berwick  L. Dick, N. Stranberg, D. Orr. W. Hewitt. B. Perreco, L. Munro. Y. Campbell. L. Nichols, ). Graham, D. Pride. H. Vletanen. S. Dumma, I.  Hamilton. G. Allan. R. Mueller. D. Lajlar. C. Cotter. P. Gaudet. V. Jenkins, |. )ones, M. Campbell. P. Lelghton, P. Thibodeau. C. Lott. R.  Tomkies. O Kovacs .   <  LTcurtlss. J. Reid, B. Mourler, F. Sim. F. Ewen. B. Edwards. W. MacDonald. M. Campbell. W. Haddock. L. Palichuk, K. Stlglltz. N. Llddlngton. L.  Marshall, C. Lott. L. Pallchuk  R. Johnston, C. Cameron. S. Lee. D. Reid. S. Kovaks, B. Reyburn, H. Nail. R. Potter. D. Boyte. C. Lott. B. Popp  Campbell's  CREAM of  MUSHROOM SOUP  Green Giant  VEGETABLES ...  imperial  MARGARINE ....  Carnation  COFFEE MATE .  I.G.A.-Pure  VEGETABLE OIL .  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP r...  Mott's  CLAMATO JUICE  Regular - All Flavours  KOOLAID... .  Sugar Sweet - Handy Can  KOOLAID     .  i.G.A.  TOMATO JUICE...  'I')!  .......10.02.'.. 49  .12 or 14 oz. .79  3ib 2.39  ...SOOgm 1.99  vi 1.69  ii 1.99  .   .48 0Z. 1 .99  6g6/1.00  .. .720 gm 3.Z9  . ...48oz. 1.09  ! ' ', >< f ���  TABLERITE  2.40  I.G.A. -  MUSHROOMS 10oz. .79  Whole or Stems & Pieces  Bick's  RELISHES  .375 ml  7 UP or  PEPSI.     .... .  Regular or Diet  I.G.A.  DOG MEAL ..  House & Garden  RAID.   ...  Double W ��t-  HIBACHE ...        each 7.95  .750 ml 2/1.39  Plus Deposit  8 kg 5.99  ... .350gm 4.49  BulkrSkin On, No. 1,     -   ���  WIENERS. \: (lb.'$1.09) kg  Regular or B.B.Q.  Canada Grade A Beef :x; ���   ���'��� ^  RIB STEAK     .... (lb. $3.29) kg 7.Z5  Bone In  Freshly Ground - Regular Quality .   ft  GROUND BEEF   (ib $1.39) kg 3.06  Previously Frozen- Pork Side ,_  SPARERIBS   .... .(lb $1.8?) kg 4.17  Boneless"- Outside _  ROUND ROAST   .(lb. $2.79) kg 6.15  Boneless - Inside Top _  ROUND ROAST    (lb. $2.89) kg 6.37  Whole  WATERMELONS..... (ib. .29) kg .64  California _     __  CORN on the COB.. 3/.89  California one  PEACHES  ...(ib.$1.79)kg 3.95  Swanson's  MEAT PIES  FROZEN FOODS  Ml^llilBaaVHbai   8oz. .77   ...12.50Z .55  McCain  LEMONADE. .  Regular or Pink  Mrs. Smith  APPLE PIE'.,   ..  Crumb or Regular  ���.).. 24 oz.  1.99  Dead  ' ��!>'','  Have a good time on May Day  Saturday, May it 1st at Madeira Park!  PENDER  MatlBira Park ��� 883  we Reservo the Right to  Limit Quantities  CENTRE  /<���  S:l B-'  Coast News, May 16,1983  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  George Bodt accepted an award from Environment Inspector  John Yarema last week on behalf of the group of Canadian Forest  Products employees who keep rainfall records at Port Mellon.  The award  marks  20  consecutive  years  of service  by  mill  employees. ���John Biiirnside pholo  by Ruth Forrester 885-2418  SCHOOL OUTING  The   pupils   of  Halfmoon  Bay School are looking forward to a great day in town on  Wednesday, May 25. This iV  due in part to the success of  their Spring Fair which helped  raise funds towards the trip.  '.  It   is   hoped   that   many,  parents   will  accompany  the?  children when they visit the   i  arts, science and technology -  centre where they will have a -���  tour of the hands-oh-exhibits..  Then it's on to a picnic lunch  in Stanley Park and a visit to  the aquarium where the baby.,,  otter   will    be   a. special  highlight. Sounds like a great  day,   and   any   parents   who    ���  would like to go along should "  give Bev Brand or Heather  " Francis a call. ' .   ," ���  A school year book is in the .  making. Anyone who has pictures   of   the   children   at ;>  Christmas  or  at the  Springs  Fair please lend them for this ,  purpose. They will be returned  .  to you intact.  BUSY HAMS  The Halfmoon Bay Hams ���  who are part of the local variety shows will be kept-busy this  ��� coming holiday weekend.  They will be singing some happy songs at the Pender Harbour May Day celebration just  after the crowing of the Queen  on Saturday, May 21. Then on  Sunday around the same time  they will do their thing at  Timber Days in Hackett Park  in Sechelt.  Another show of the Roaring Twenties theme will be at  Madeira Park on Saturday,  May 28 and tickets should  soon be available for this one.  . Nicky Weber and Floyd  Carmen are now making Lord  Jim's Lodge bounce on Friday  nights.  Roberts Creek  Port Mellon gets award  The Atmospheric Environment Service bf Environment  Canada will present a long  term service award to Canadian Forest Products, Port  Mejlon mill. The award, for  outstanding service as a  volunteer climatological  observer, was presented, at the  Port Mellon mill site, at 10:30  a.m., Thursday, May 12,  the awards recognize the  contributions of the employees  of the Port Mellon mill, to the  long term monitoring of  clirjiatic conditions and change  in Howe Sound. The data collected over the last 20 years is a  beneficial service they provide  for the public. The awards ex  press appreciation for the time,  effort and dedication that  numerous employees have,  given to the climatological programme.  At the present time, Canfor  employess George Bodt, Peter  Madison, Pete English, Tom  McCaul, and Sandy Webster,  participate in the service.  Since the station was  established in January 1964,  the employees of Canadian  Forest Products have provided  nearly continuous twice daily  readings of temperature and  precipitation.  The information collected by  Canadian Forest Products, as  well as over 400 other volunteer  stations across British Columbia is used in significant ways.  There is a continuing need  for volunteer weather observers  in British Columbia, especially  in rural areas and areas where  extremes in rainfall and  temperature can have a  dramatic impact. Anyone interested in participating in this  voluntary programme, should  contact the Atmospheric Environment Service, 1200 West  73rd Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  V6P 6H9 or telephone  732-4457 or 732-4360 in Vancouver. ���,  Contact:    D.    J.    Phillips /  -telephone 732-4360; J. Luckett  ���? telephone 7,32-4457.  by Jeanie Norton, 886-9609  ASSOCIATION  DISCUSSION  Cliff Gilker Park and the  joint use facility are the main  topics for discussion at, this  Wednesday's community  association meeting.' Meeting  starts at 8 p.m; at the old community hall.  WEEKEND MUSIC  Bob Carpenter, Hahle  Gerow, Ken. Dalgleish, Jerome  Jervis and friends will be  entertaining at - the , Roberts  Creek Legion this weekend.  There'll be music both Friday  and Saturday starting at 9  p.m. Members and guests only  nlc3sc    ' ��� i ������ ��� -  UPCOMING ELECTIONS  Next week, May 25, is election night for the Roberts  Creek Parents Auxiliary. Most  of the positions will need  somebody new (Diana Zornes  emphatically will not be president again;)  It's important that  somebody come forward to  keep the auxiliary active. Too  often it's just a small group of  people that keep organizations  going and once they quit, the  whole thing falls apart.  Plans will be made for  sports day on June 10. Lots of  help is needed to organize the  food and sell rummage. Please  attend 'the -meeting next  Wednesday to prepare for this  last big function of the year  and elect new officers.  SECHELT  ���'A   IltfTERMEMATE   CARE  SOCIETY  The AtftftTAL MEETING of the.  .Society-.will be held on WE1>, 9IAYSS  at Chatelech jrV Secondary School,  Room 112, at 7:30 p.m.  AXXIAL   Dl'HS   OF   tf8.t>0   WILL   BK  PAYABLE   BBFOKK   Till-    MKIiTIXG.  Xl-W MI-MBHKS AUK MOST WKLCOMIv.  Members tumble to attend may mail lliolrtlues lo ilic  Society, P.O. Bon 1012, Sechelt, B.C. VOX ��AO  3"  .4  ��������  AnnoMRfiM...  The Winner of our  Milkers' lay Cmtesl  Linda Makeiff  -i  Gibsons  Lucky winner of one dozen red roses from  TheVillage Greenhouse and dinner for two at  Andy's Restaurant.  Sunnycrest Centre  A little bit city, a litte bit country, the best of both,  right here in Gibsons!  36 Stores to Serve You  '< ,v ���.'-. * ,v *  'X<0   ;'3  " yf-...    xX\Xi  ���Xr ':"������; Xxfc- rx..;:  'j  1                  <���  '���*.���".���'������  i      *]��  l..����r>ii   i  -.'.  L-'  ���1   ^^      1  ii;A<t viv'jiiwij''���';/]';'..' >'.~< "���.-,:���(.')������.'.���" pi.il..  "'V'.'i.j?< ���: V..     ������/.    .-:v li'iS')/.:::-!.;    !l   ������'���  Welcome to  :,'jr,     '?t'}tri   '���. y'.sliaci^  We Offer One Stop Shopping  For All Your Fair Weather Needs.  Over 30 Stores And Services  Conveniently Located  On Highway 101, Gibsons.  RELAX AND EN JOY THIS  SUMMER, AND ALL THE GOOD  THINGS THAT GO WITH IT!  ��#6#a  Sunn  "A little bit Country, a little bit City.:.the .best of both right here in Gibsons!"  ;%$uper-Valu  ;C.H. John Gordon & Co.  '-toys & Hobbies for All Ages  Sunnycrest Sewing Centre  ^Sunnycrest Restaurant  Sears  GoddardV Fashion Centre  You-Del's Delicatessen  Home Hardware  Pharmasave   .  I  Canadian Imperial Bank of Commerce Orange-O  rJeannie's Gifts & Gems - Party Shop  Radio Shack - Adventure Electronics Liquor Store  The Candy Shoppe  Henry's Bakery  Dee's pine Cleaning  Village Greenhouse  Players' Arcade  Suncoast Agencies -  Gibsons Realty Xx.  SAAN X  Royal Bank of Canada  Trail Bay Sports  Richard's Men's Wear  Todd's Children's Wear  Don's Shoes  Gibsons Travel  J's Unisex Hair  The Feathered Nest  Cosy Corner Crafts  Kits Cameras  Cactus Flower  i  '{  .V Gwen in Gibsons  Former home economics teacher and KLD's food columnist, Nest  Lewis* was faced with a formidable challenge last week at Cedar  Grove Elementary School when she was called upon to judge a  Cake COhteSt. -John Burnside pholo  Sechelt Scenario  Fly-in this  by Peggy Connor 885-9347  FUN TIME FLY-IN 1983  Elphinstone Aero Club will  host its Fifth Annual Fly-in  the first day of Sechelt's-  Timber Days events;  Saturday, May 21, the air  affair will go frorii breakfast  to barbeque supper. It is up  Field Road in Wilson Creek to  the Gibsons-Sechelt Airport.  Everyone is welcome to come  to see the air games and  aerobatics.  TIMBER DAYS MISSES  The friendly competition  for Miss Timber Days is running along in great style.  The basketball tournament  produced some fine games  with the winners only7 a point  ahead of the second place,  team. The winning team was  Miss Bank of Montreal, Andrea Rayment; second; Miss  Cactus Flower, Michelle  Smith; third, . Miss Shriner,  Teresa Ladner; and fourth,  Miss St. Mary's Hospital, Cin-  ;dy'Skyt^.:..^._;_;.V;%...: ..';���;'.,'..'���.;  The'btlier^teams'.stiil.runh-'''  ing for points are: Miss Credit  Union, Cindy Ingham; Miss  Halfmoon Bay Recreation,  Margaret Connor; Miss  Roberts Creek Lions, Sharon  Hilcrie; Miss Trail Bay Centre,  Michelle Grognet.   ..'.-.���  The next event will be the  bridge games on Wednesday,  May 18, at the Wilson Creek  Hall where each entrant has a  couple; 6f players to pick up  more points in a bridge tournament.  TIMBER QUEEN AT  PENDER HARBOUR >  Timber Queen for 1982,  Miss Sechelt Lions, Arelie  Stockwell has been invited to  take part in the Pender Harbour Parade on Saturday,  " May 21, she is unable to attend  so Miss Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce, first princess  Sheryl ^Winters will take, over  this pleasant dvjty for her  along  with   secbnd   princess  ���$��  Susan Perry, Halfmoon Bay  Recreation.  May Queen Nicole Anderson will perform one of her  last duties as queen as she and  her party will also attend.  INTERMEDIATE CARE  MEMBERSHIPS  There will be someone to  take the $3 membership fees at  the Sechelt Senior Citizens  meeting Branch #69 on Thursday, May 19, for the Sechelt  Intermediate Care Society.  The fifth annual meeting of  the Intermediate Care Society  will take place on Wednesday,  May 25, 7:30 p.m. at  Chatelech Secondary school,  Sechelt, Room 112.  Dues may also be paid at the  door prior to the start of the  meeting, or mail it to P.O.  Box 1012, Sechelt.  PET CONTEST  HACKETT PARK  The SPCA will sponsor a  pet contest on Sunday, May  22, at Hackett Park, Sechelt at  '1:15 p.m. Entries to be made at  the park.  Judging will "be done on  largest, smallest, most obedient, best dressed, most  original. Phone 886-9625,  Sandra Bolley, for any information: /  BREAD BAKING  CONTEST  Bring your health and/or  brown bread loaves to be judged, on Sunday, May 22, at  Hackett Park. Any number of  loaves may be entered. Judging will be done by Sylvia  Blackwell.  GUIDES' FLEA MARKET:  Guides, Brownies, Pathfinders are having a Flea  Market/Bazaar on Saturday,  May 21, 10 to 2 at Teredo  Square. There will be; white  elephant, books, plants, baking, handicrafts, fish pond for  children and this will be your  last chance to buy Girl Guides  Cookies.- For information  phone Mrs. Solli, 885-3510.  Hearings on the Vancouver  Island natural gas project will  apparently begin at the end of  June according to a letter  presented at last week's Gibsons council meeting. In the letter Brian Smith, minister bf  energy, reported that he has announced a "Call for Applications" for the project .which  will begin the formal, process  leading to public hearings. He  has also released a technical.  report which "provides full information on the methods and  major conclusions reached by  the study team regarding the .  technical feasibility, financial  and Economic viability of  transmitting natural gas to and  on Vancouver Island.'' The  council has received a copy of  the report.  by Gwen Robertson 886-3780  SEA CAVALCADE '  There will be no Dogfish  Derby at Sea Cavalcade ��� this '  year. The reason for this is  that sponsorship funds are not  available this year.. Dogfish  was a participatory sport and.  many ��� will be very disappointed but we will do bur best'-'  to fill the gap with other participatory sports.  Gibsons Voluntary Fire  Department will be back with  their popular water sports to  which will be added several  more wafer eventsV Those  boats, that would have been  used for catching fish, should  be out there again. as  contestants���this time in rowing races.  Those with air mattresses  should keep them in good  repair, and any other type of  gear that': floats as well, for  there will be all manner of '  races - some of them will be,  pretty ridiculous but will all be  IN.'/-;-'-' ./���  Two new events have been  added. One is the marathon  race inspired by noted runner  Alan Howie. Alan Howie also  proposed relay races by local  runners in addition to those  who   will  be   coming   from  around trie country in conjunction with the marathon.  The relay teams would come  from   Gibsons,   Sechelt,  Roberts Creek, Pender Har- ���  bour and we would like to hear  from   each   of   these   areas  (others as well) with teams to  compete. Howie also suggested  kayak races, in relay, which  might be separate or incorporated with the running race.  The other new event is theatre  sports.  For those not familiar, it is a  real sport with referee, judges,  time keeper.etc. The arena for  this event will be Elphie's  Cabaret and the tournament  will take place on/July 28, 29  and 30. The finals will be on  July 30, of course.  As I understand it, this is a  very high energy sport which  frequently involves the au- *������  dience. It is all improvisational  and requires considerable skill  and dexterity. As in other  sports, no player is quite certain what , the other player  might do so; the next move requires split-second timing.  Because this will be a hew  sport ori the Sunshine Coast,  teams will be imported, probably from Seattle, Victoria,  Vancouver and Calgary.  These two events are planned, not just for this year, but  for subsequent years as well.  Both events are considered to  be good for the setting - the  Sunshine Coast, and are increasing in popularity. We are  pleased that the "Coast" was  selected and feel sure you will  be too.  Gibsons Centennial Market  needs volunteers for Sunday  morning and evening for  about one hour to assist with  bringing the kiosks down to  the wharf and for returning  them. Please, if you can help,  even once, let someone on the  committee.know. We will also  be needing: a pick-up truck as  Lyn Vernon will not be 4  available -with her truck after  the end of this month. 1  There are a couple of tickets     ������>  left for the Gold Night.  .DrOD oft youi  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Emma's  Oven  Oven-Fresh  french bread   3979m  Sunbeam  cracked wheat  bread 425 gm  Martha Laine  hot dog or  hamburger  buns  Oven-Fresh  french coffee  cakes  1 <*��� ���  '-��  425 gm  2.59  Fresh Produce  Califom I a New Crop  [ potatoes ry, i.; v * *& ��^9$  CS'  4 ii>��. ��89  ^^aNm.i^iniJ*;^ X!;XXMX XX .������***��� ���'��� ������:;.������>���' ^ **- * V  �� 4 -  : N*w Zealand fipifcjf *&!��$& ,^~  B.C. or California  raises V  green onions  % * * + *  3/.89  Grocery Value  ������^-  Super-Valu  ice  Cream....2 litre ctn.  1.89  Regular or Diet  coca cola or  Sprite . . .2 litre  1.99  + Deposit  =J  ��'  Wednesday i���� Saturday,   May 18r��l;;  "New" Hang 10  EXERCISE  WEAR    (Great Colours)  Assorted _. _  FASHION ' ftofe'ito'-..-:        10%off  JEANS  .Many more in-stpre specials!  lower  ~E  TrM Bay Centre  SECHELT -  885-5323  Sunnycrest Mall  GIBSONS  886-7615  J  Kraft Jet Puff .        d   French's Prepared Oft  marshmallows   .69 j mustard 750 mi jar 1 ���*"  256 gm ...       .        ;   I   :  Bick's  Sunspun .    .     l  mushrooms 284 mi -69 I relishes  Pieces* Stems I 7 Vanetiei  ,'.', .250 ml  Foremost Grade  medi tifn  eggs  1,19  Nalley's  potato  chips  200 gm pkg.  mm  Kraft Miracle Whip  tdWelS     2 roil pack. 1 -Ua  ::.sala^;/:'-;^-~'--V';  dressiftg i istr�� jar *4��*t.y  *  ��  t  ��  V  t  i  *  t!  e  i  !-. I These three eggs were all laid by the same hen on the.property of  ;Marlene Toth and Roger Gatzke in Halfmoon Bay last week. The  Margest at 105 gm is almost twice the size of a grade A large egg.  ZTwo days after this herculean effort came the smallest of the three  'eggs. The middle egg is normal sized. ���j��n��Mcouatphoto  Pender People !n Places  Saturday, May 21:  Wakefield .Invitational  Women's .softball- tournament  -all day, Hackett'Park; Mandrake���the family show -.3  p.m., Legion Hall; Mandrake  show - 8 p.m., Legion Hall  ���continuing into dance; Lions  Reno night - 7:30-11 p.m.,  Hackett-Park. '-���;.',  Sunday, May 22:  Women's softball tournament continues - morning,  Hackett Park; Bed racing -"10  a.m.,: finish line at the  Cenotaph; RCMP bike decoration judging - 9:30 a.m.,  Sechelt Indian land; Parade  float judging - 8:30-10 a.m.,  marshalling area, Sechelt Indian land; Mandrake - 11 a.m.,  May Day in the Harbour  ;I by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  MAYDAY! MAYDAY!  MAYDAY!:  :.~ No, we're not in trouble at  &H, just getting ready for a  good time on the weekend. I  jisually think of May Day as  beginning with the parade at 11  ��.m., but in fact it starts at 7  a.m. with a pancake breakfast  put on by the Lions..  ��;' Their griddles and techni-  eiues must still be hot from the  207 breakfasts they made last  weekend���Mothers' Day. As  to whether it's 7 or 8 a.m.? Joe  McCann just told me yesterday  (t?s 7 a.m. for sure, otherwise  They'd never get all the people  fed by the time the soap box  derby started at 10 a.m. If this  turns out to be wrong���give  Joe a little zap on the tip of his  Oose��� if it's right���then  fcverybody else has to take one.  jfae've got to be organized and  tri accord with each other and  ohr synchronized Watches for  these big affairs!  Sinclair.885-9327  Besides all the regular events,  the parade, the queens, there's'  a variety concert, fortune  teller,' "guess the weight of the  pig" contest, (who plays the  pig?), oyster shucking,- nail  ' driving, kids' and adults' races,  pony rides and more.  I think my favourite part of  the day, besides the parade (I  still love parades!) is just milling around the school grounds  seeing everyone I'd like to see  but never have time to.  Everyone is pretty relaxed and  happy and if the sun shines it's  twice the pleasure.  MEET THE BANK  MANAGER:  The Bank of Montreal is  holding an all-day spring tea on  Wednesday, May 18. Lloyd  Johnson, the manager from  Sechelt, and hence our  manager, will be up to meet  people, talk services and attempt to calm any suspicions  we might have that banking  won't be just as easy and convenient as when we had a full-  time manager. Here's .hoping,  and see you there.  SPRING BAZAAR:  The bazaar was great! My  garden is rapidly, filling with  plants arid I have a great new  pair of handknit socks. Off  went the rain and on came the  sun and a record crowd. Stalls  were soon depleted and the  ct6wd;mpyed over to sit for tea  and dainties served by the Spr-'  *~*VW~W*  ���SSI  "*"�������>*��.  & Sspfutt  883-2269  Open Dally  7 a.m.  to 9 p.m.  Sunday  He  FOR A REAL TREAT  & stihl...  u  The Cuffing Edge  The FS-61 Trimmer. Light, tough, durable. A  powerhouse against weeds and brush.  Special low prices on Stihl's accessory kits  help give you.the edge in the battle.  And keep it.  RENTALS - SALES  PENDER HARBOUR  THE WORLD'S LARGEST SELLING CHAIN SAW  SERVICE  883-9114  H  ing Queen,.her attendants and  girl guides. The. guide leaders  assisted in the kitchen and all  did a fabulous job.  There were raffle^ prizes  galore���the odds are "always  good at these affairs! A $100  bill to J. Meade of Burnaby,  case of salmon to Ann Larson,  grocery hamper to Fred Olson,  a doll to Michelle;Burt,;clown  pyjama bag tptaWya. Bender.  Henry Suhdquist was the lucky  winner of two grocery  hampers, others went to Lorna  Edwardson, Doris Puseribury  and Mr. Stranbury7 -X  The hampers were graciously.  donated   by   Taylor's   Store*  I.G,A.,   Miss   Sunny's   Hair  Boutique,   Serendipity   Play  School and Shop ESsy. A love^  ly decorated cake was won by  Molly Edwards and the; three  prizes on tea tickets were a wine  and cheese basket to Si Spaeth,  a ceramic planter to Fern Keen  and pot pourri to Mrs. Jost.   ;  The bazaar, was such a suc^  ceiss due to the support of the  whole community .The bazaar  convener would like to thank  everyone who helped and con-;  tribiited in any way7 Well there  Muriel  Cameron!   The  community thanks 'you too. We;  need the bazaar and everything":  it helps with! If anyone boughtf  plants in large containers could  they please leave them at thei;  Bargain  Barn or community^  hall? Muriel is getting ready forf  next year's plant sale! |  elect new  executive  The Sunshine Coast;  Teachers' Association voted in;  its new executive Thursday for;V  what will no doubt be a  challenging year for education  in the school district.  Sechelt; Elementary ^School {  principal Brian Butcher will be  president of the SCTA;-.  Elphinstone counsellor Merle:;  Bottaro, vice-president; Joan  Clarkson. secretarv: Linda;  Riddell, treasurer; and Mary ;  Mellis, geographic represen-1  tative to the teachers' federation.     ' ;' )X Xxyx\-  The new executive will be  faced with the problems of a  school board budget that is  $240,000 under what spending  is anticipated, which may mean  reductions jn teaching staff and  the cutting'of programmes.  parade route; Fly-past���aero  club - 11 a.m;, Tyee airlines;  Mandrake���open air show - 3  p.m., Hackett Park; Pipe Band  -12 noon, Hackett Park; Lions,  games and food -12 noon, tennis courts; Open, ceremony  ��� -12:30, Hackett park; Awards  ceremony - I p.m., Hackett  Park; Children's races - 2:15  p.m., cake walk* - 2:30 p.m.,"  professional loggers' exhibition  - 3 p.m., Timber Queen crowning - 4:30; p.m.; May Queen  and party - 5:30 p.m.,  children's free.dance���children  and adults - 7-10 p.m., Sechelt  Elementary Gym;; Pony* rides  all day at Hackett Park; Reno  night, Sechelt Lions- 7:30-11  p.m.; Puppet show - 1 p.m.,  Hackett park; Cub-car competition - 1:15 p.m.; SPCA pet  contest - 1:15 p.m.; Youth  groiip'^singers - 1:30 p.m.;  Bread4 bake* judging - 1:30;  Timber Queen competition - 2  p.m.; Sunshine Coast Variety  Show - 2 p.m.  Monday, May.23:   .  -    Lions games and. food - 12-4  p.m.,   tennis   courts;   Beard  growing judging - 12:30 p.m:;  Name the Park Contest winner  - 12:30; Free theatre workshop  ���Suncoast Players. - 12:45  p.m.;' Mandrake; --I p.m.,  Sechelt Indian Band Community ��� Hall; ��� Push-ball competition - 1 p.m^ Hackett  Park; Shriners tug-of-war���  adults and children - 2 p.m.;  50/50 Lottery Draw - 3 p.m.;  Closing ceremony, stage band  -3 p.m., Hackett Park.  active  The Suncoast Writers'  Forge is the name now  adopted by a recently formed  group who had their second  meeting last Wednesday at the  Arts Centre. Publisher Howie  White was guest speaker and  answered many questions on  how to go" about having works  published. Guest speakers will  be present at most of the  meetings and there are plans  for a whole weekend of activities in August. More details  will; be available; latenon this.  TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  SALES & SERVICE �� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  RADIATOR'SHOP  Pender Harbour  Oneida's  Great  Setting  Full Lifetime Warranty  Hurry! Sale ends May 31,1983  Your once-a-year opportunity to receive spectacular savings on famous,  fine quality silverplated and stainless tableware from Oneida-    -  5-Piece Place Setting includes: Teaspoon, Dessert/Soup Spoon, Dinner Knife,  Dinner Fork, Salad Fork. Matching completer sets also on sale in all patterns.:  OQMWNnY HLVBHTLAlm  ������ma.':\  ��ave  cm.��      an.75      aavia  m*apoon>>  UWMUUM*  ���au   m.  a*vt  taut Hijo umi  oatmmnarr staimm  ���Ate ���.-���ma.:-. .'���.:.-.-.BAVf  nt.a�� OA.it st4.n  HBUOOMLTD  STABUM  SMkneaaAvi  oMaMOtunatTAi  SALE '.'��� MBA.     '    .     �������  ti4J�� mso mai  QONEIDA  ThcftiNercubc OufiiWeronrthfc mait.oUic��!teflce  ���esbi  <KITCHEM GRRNIVflL  885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  HOURS:   Mon. to Sat. to 5:30  Friday to 9:00  k'     %..  ���j/  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  lOTl S    Perfective 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. v  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, Fajrview and Grandview Roads in  Gower Point ..,'"������'"..: ���'���:���%:, -:x'.  '-"X ���-  7. North Road  8. The west side of all streets in Langdale  9. WhittakerRoad in Davis Bay.       ^ x  ALL OTHER PROPERTIES  NOT LISTED ABOVE MAY  SPRINKLE ON:  TUESDAY -7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  THURSDAY - 7 a.m. to 10 a.m. and 7 p.m. to 9 p.m.  SATURDAY   -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.  ^     . G- Dixon  Thank you for; your co-operat.on, WQrks Superjntendent  i^tiir^GS-rtOTCCt'ON  ;i-kfJ77i7  HOUSE  wy\x\xr.\  ^afN3 3  w,��'jliii3^;;ifM'  STOW AND  'm��re��''��&RgP6i.few*T��R7${��gB*W^ ,  ��� "fJH ��'X!C XCKS FP��MC6^ iw^icwo "���'���'.  ttemmaasn ���tatmm Mhos  l*C^C'S WOOD "5f AUTi' U.'  STAIN  ~)    KtU-P1... _4~'    N ��� '"!>s   '     '     ^  OLV/MPlC  st/iins  .   ..  ���   ..rtoywEA��w+w����7 '��jK^ .  ~3SS-1MINr.'S|'  "p��  N  "1  N  Buy 3  .       NOW OPEN' ,  mm^^mmmf^P^ ^P^^f ^XXxi ^^J^^^X^fK  t^il^BlalNDAlfi��^^L  ^mm&r^ipmryAa^  hit- C*&*JL/ft&$&  ���''faff   $4", * fp fvf* snv^  f\   ^   '*'*.f   i j-Z/ s^f's     ^$"���'/���'���*   /^'--J^<r\        1/lSA        ^av --^^*~���Ifj  slltllilll  4  NOW BUY 3 4-LITRE CdNTAINERS OF  ANY OLYMPIC��   PRODUCT AND GET 4.  Sale ends May 29  BUJLD5NG  SUPPLIES  HOrVlE/^U.j  BUILDING CENTRE  s  ���>4fA*    K<   ^^J y    - V  -A  I'S  V  3  s  ���:s  Coast News, May 16,1983  i by Dianne Evans  ���! One of the loveliest shrubs is  ; the rhododendron. At this time  '" o( year one sees dozens of dif-  �� ferent colours- in local gardens  ���and it,is a good time to decide  > on'the one for your garden if  ��you have been thinking about  * purchasing one.   '    -  j There are approximately. 800  j ".species jn this group; one of the  I many series and subseries is the;  ^azalea. Rhododendrons and  *azaleas have basically the same  *soil requirements. They, both  * require acid soil, and-one that  *drains 'rapidly - yet retains  ^moisture-at the same time. A  * Richly organic soil, containing*  * peat moss; ground-bark', leaf  | mold; or sawdust, will .fulfill  j these/requirements, "giving the  ��� plants both air- and jnoistiire.  1    Although the spring Jis ;the  ! wrong1 - time  to   move? most  \ plants, it is the best^time to ���  ! transplant, rhododendrons;  | because they begin1 their period  } of strongest growth right after  | blooming and are better able to -  | cope   with   the   shock   of  {transplanting.   Of course,   at  | this time you are also able to  | see just what colour blossom.  { you're buying,  f     Dig a hole about six inches  * deeper and and 12 inches wider  i ion all sides than the root ball of  | jthe shrub. Put in a six inch  * jayer of sphagnum-moss mixed  ��Jwith soil and firm it, then set  \ Jhe root ball on top of this. Fill 1  j in the hole with soil mixed with  jsphagnum moss or plenty of  J ieaf mold, well rotted. Firm it  {/down, making sure that the top  | of the root ball is just slightly  {'above- the surface of the soil so,  j 'that the sojl will not wash in  'and cover] Uhe: stem. These  {plants are 'surface rooters and  ���Swill benefit; from a mulch of  jjeaf mpldi ground bark, pine  jjneedles, or other acid  'materials. Because theroots'-are'  'shallow, dp not cultivate.  !���; ��� Most rhododendrons;; prefer ;  a location where- the bright  direct sunlight isjfiltered down  through taller trees, although-  they will take more direct light  ' in the cooler times of the year.  If you have poorly drained  soil it will show in the plants by  yellowing and wilting and eventual collapse, because of the  rotting roots. If they have too  much hot sun, the leaves will  bleach out. In the early spring  you may prune the shrubs. This  .may^take some of the flower  ^buds, but -the', .remaining  'blooms will blossom early. It is  important not to allow your  smaller rhododendrons to carry  too many blossoms. This will  deplete the plant's energy,  sometimes terminally.  At' the end- of this month it  will be time to set out tomato  plants. Now is.a good time to  prepare the holes to receive the  .seedlings. Tomatoes like a rich,  organic soil, with a pH around  6.0-7.0. About half a pound of  compost or well-rotted manure  per plant should provide the  necessary nitrogen, and the addition of blood meal, wood  ashes and phosphate rock,  along with a handful of bone  meal at the bottom of each hole  will provide the other nutrients  necessary, to speedier ripening.  Plant  them   in   the   sunniest  garden spot; preferably away  from where you grew potatoes,  peppers or egg plant previously, as tomatoes are subject to  the same diseases as these  plants. Tomatoes do not like  tobacco at all, so take, care, if  you're a smoker, to leave your  cigarettes behind when you're  caring for your plants; even  wash your hands if you've been  smoking. .-     ��� ���;..-xy-XyXyXxxxt  When transplanting your  tomatoes take care to disturb  the roots as little as possible.  Bury: the seedling almost tip to  the lower leaves and roots will  form along the buried stem.  Water them in with chicken  manure soup, or soak some  compost overnight and use the  water from this. If you plan on  ' growing lots of tomatoes of the  taller varieties, a trellis is a,  good idea. It saves space and  gives all the fruit a better  chance to ripen because they  receive more light. If you have  seedlings, say four to six to a  flat, run a sharp knife through  the soil between the plants a  week or so before transplanting, this will cut the longer  roots and encourage growth in  the smaller feeder roots.  If you have a topic you'd like  me to write about, please drop  me a line at the Coast News.  Care Society gets  new administrator  by J. MacLeod  r>o:-- of \c,  ��  CLASSIFIEDS  IVIadeira Park  i Fr-I^ncfl^y P.opt" Pine  ' The board Of the Sechelt Intermediate Care Society announces the appointment of  the administrator for its facility  presently under construction,  and expected to be completed  at the end of October or early  November.  Applicants for this position  came from many parts of the  province. A selected few were  personally interviewed. After  much consideration the board  of directors appointed Mr.  Howard G. Webster who  comes from the administrative  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We. can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers  MEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS    , 886-2664  staff of the 192 unit Ponderosa  .Lodge in Kamloops,. a care  , facility highly regarded by the  provincial ministry of health.  Mr. Webster will be taking up  residence in Sechelt June 1, and  after the school term ends he  will be joined byhis wife Susan  and two children Jason and  Heather.    '  The administrator of a facility must have expertise in matters such as the responsibility  of preparing and following an  annual budget. He must have  personal skills in selecting staff  and directing their duties. An  administrator and staff must  have a strong empathy for the  residents J' and    potential  residents ot ;an- intermediate  care facility, for these people  are special. The administrator  and staff are the key factors in  determining whether a resident  will  find the  atmosphere to  resemble that of a cold institution or will find a homelike ambience.  During the month of May  Mr. Webster will be completing  the second session of the Long  Term Care Organizational  Course offered by the Canadian Hospital Association at  the University of Ottawa.  Many factors are appearing  that would indicate this project  will reach the expectations of  the board and the users of the  facility. It will also be an asset  to the community.  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Transportation and Highways  HIGHWAYS-TENDERS  Mackenzie Electoral District!  Crushing Project No. M-1832-0021: Crushed Granular Aggregate in Stockpile at  Padgett Pit No. P1235B in the Gibsons Highway District.  Documentation available for the sum of $15.00.  Documents also available at the Gibsons District Highways Office.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE FEDERAL  SALES TAX  Tender opening date: Wednesday, June 1,1983  (File: 1201 65)  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 specif ied, up to 2 p.m.  (local Victoria time) on the day of the tender opening, at which time tenders will  be opened in public. The lowest or any tender not necessarily accepted.  Tender forms with envelopes, plans, specifications7 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 $25.00.  Cheques or money orders shall be made payable to the Minister of Finance.  No such purchases are refundable.  R.G. Harvey  ' Deputy Minister  :;**5iiiiiiiiiiiiiiii  ��y^lili��i��7i^  HNY Yori���9uVe^r retail,* store that offers the ';^o^dcitaJh:p'-mr/a:ri^ on  cameras, lensesT flashes^nc^^^��wrAde!rdJ''The. difference in pricev if  anu, will be LESS than your travel costs to VcuicoiJvefV  ������������.*���'. -; ������.SeVy.ou.atthe-'stPf.e.'  INNOVATION FOR INSPIRATION  '���Canadian and International Warranty applies to  Pentax cameras (Canadian���2years) and Pentax lenses  (Canadian���5 years) shown within this ad, warranties  honoured nationwide." '.,,-'  flNTflX K-IOOO  , ��� Easy through the Jens metering so that  "you  have perfectly exposed  pictures  every time,    f"   -.      .'  ��� Accepts over 40 SMC Pentax Lenses.     '  ��� "Durable; rugged Camera body that will  last a.lifetirjie. ..;.  .-.  with F2.0 Lens"  Cose.extra  PENTftXmC  ��� Tri-colour LED, ��� viewfihder Exposure  Guides simplify exposure setting. They  give an instant warning if there isn't  enough light for handheld shooting.   .  ��� Winder available for automatic film  advance.  ��� Automatic flash  synchronization  with.  Pentax "dedicated" flash units..  ��� Accepts over 40 SMC Pentax lenses;  with F2.0 Lens  Case extra  PENTAX AUTO WINDER  Automatically advances your film for  you at 2 frames per second, so that  you don't miss that perfect picture.  PENTAX AF 160 FLASH  '"��� dedicated flash for  Pentax MG and  ME Super Cameras  Reo*39  :; t i..} t ,������- - '***-  '-.;���'���-.-.:ir.3   !":.-....  io:  JOININ  "Contribute to the Dudley Carter  Fund with a mug Shot"  "Have 4 passport size photos taken of yourself (or come in with some friends for individual photos) for a low, low price of $5, and join in on the purchase of an original  Dudley Carter carving. Your $5 will be contributed to the Arts Centre to help buy the  carving. ���'  The Carving is presently on display at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre grounds in  Sechelt. _^   KIRON  70-150 macro zoom  80-200 macro zoom  28-85 macro zoom  2X converters  ��� . - for Pvntox, Canon  Nikon, minolta, Olympus  '199  '259  '299  '79  ViyiTAR  \ \ * 2J$��$0 *OOItt|��fl8 -'  \x% 8Q��200ic*��ffl lens  \ J"'} 2tJf converters -N  ;V|����ftttt3r;Cs��liO��  Hlkon, rFlllftp&W OIS��P>V��  \xxmx  TftmRpN ���  28 wide angle  135telephoto  200 ;telephofo  70-150 macro zoom  80-210 macro zoom  -forall cam��fo��  '129  '159  '199  '259  '299  * Include* adaptall & hard ��h��H ca����     j  FREE  Fuji Color Film  and  Leatherette Album  Leave your color print film for processing  and we'li return your finished prints with  a FREE roll of 12 exposure Fuji color print  film.*  * Offer applies to 110, 135 & 126 sizes left for processing and is limited to orders returned with 8  prints or more. Coupon must accompany order.  This offer expires May 31, 1983.  No cash value.  ��URftGii  8RTTERIES  ''^��PitiekxCyyTA  ���M��yyxxXcX0i  ^xryl  fotir**<*efc  ��� <> y? ���"&,*>  TritPhoto  Teredo Square;  Seichejt ! ;  uSee You fitThe Store"  885,2��82  K&f  \-  ^ 8.  Coast News, May 16,1983  5353^3*---  *  *   ��� -,    -It***  J<  "NS  0$?n  -OaVs  \#ee^  .'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  40 a,m. - 5 p.m.  y,  *�����  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  Mexican  TOMATOES  1.30  kg  ^jS^!5f/  *=b*  hfornia  <*4  CORN  a>.  ���   ���   ���  3/. 89  Palm  California  FIELD CUCUMBERS  i c e c re a m 4 me pan 4.99  Crisco  shortening   4549m -99  New Butter Flavour  W^&B  S*11 j.5  Mexican  WATERMELON  Cut .86  ���vi*^  '"%..  /<fe  '**��*  A-^  kg.  lb.  Whole  Kraft  250 ml  Bick's  >i \f '<'��" - i'~* ���*  Hagar Bakery    WUS^^mX^  mountain oar  Di6a0...   ....^/oaf I ���tUi  Our Own Freshly Bakedj  muffins  5 varieties  .1 litre  Plain, Garlic or Polskie  Nabob Orange Pekoe  tea  Bick's  ���. ��� ��� ��� - ��� ���  ��� ���*. rs p v-* j. 1  ..60s  1.89  ,.->^.-is.ji      :Jrf,-;��7. f    !{      *rJ'-;  .375ml  Assorted Varieties  Glad  garbage  ..20s  2.99  Kleenex  facial  tissue  200s  1  Weston's  . ,-f  [stoned wheat  thins arc gm Z.29  McColls Smooth, Crunchy  peanut  butter       soogm 1.79  1 2 - 850ml Any Flavour  $5.99 + Deposit  300 ml Any Flavour  $5.49 + Deposit  ^l  Christie's  iiCfijioreaiiitfc  COilL  ���f\3r*t,*s  ���mx\P  ?^  ���X  "^il^^f-  %J1  ������  *f  I cried, "I've got a couple of hours that I can spend in  my garden." I rushed out, my package of beans.in my  eager hands and hoed and raked and weeded and proudly erected a monumental bean supporter.  Well, it was almost erected when he who was in  charge of this bit of the proceedings tried to dig a hole  for the central support.  "Nest," he said, frowning, "I keep hitting  something."  "Oh, that'll be the rock," I replied nonchalantly. "It  was there last year, too."  "You had this planned, didn't youi'-' he accused. I  must admit I did not look him straight in the eye as I  denied it.  So...we spent a jolly afternoon levering and jacking  and cribbing and finally rolling the rock out of the  garden. I watched him going purple in the face and the  TIDP Bookstore  sweat fair dripping off his brow and I decided he'd  really been very well behaved about the whole thing so  when the rock was finally sitting in its resting place  looking like some neolithic burial mound, I promised  him a comforting dessert.   v v  Walnut Pudding  Vi cup sugar  Vi cup unsalted butter  2 beaten eggs  I teaspoon Instant coffee  1 tablespoon boiling water  Vi cup flour  1 Vi teaspoons baking powder  Vi cup walnuts/coarsely chopped  Vi cup sultana raisins  i tablespoon rum, port or sherry  1. Butter well a 2 pint pudding bowl.  2. Mix the coffee and boiling water and leave to cool.  3. Chop the raisins coarsely and pour the rumor-  whatever over them.  4. Cream the butter arid sugar until, fluffy.  5. Beat in the eggs a little at a time, then the coffee.  6. Fold in the dry ingredients,, fruit, nuts and rum.;  7. Place in the pudding bowl and cover with lightly buttered foil. Tie this securely with string, then steam,  for 1 Vz hours at-a medium heat: '    i     ?  8. Turn put onto a plate, ease the edge with a palette^  knife before turning out. Serve with custard or ice  cream or whipping cream flavoured with sugar and a a  little rum, port or sherry. ;  :^  "There's a message in this," he muttered, "I know  you think I'm nuts. Listen lady, next time you want a little Tock removed from your garden, it'll take more  thanthuM Happy gardening!  Nest Lewis  886-7744  Come/ O' Scnooi *  Go**' Po-^t Roaat.  Country Inns  .  and Back Roads  COOKBOOK  For Over  12 Years  We Have Been  in Business  Try Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  ^yyy&Mmryyyy  ALL SPORTS  nm  METAL POUSH  WAT  BRUSHES  'GIBSOKSE  FISH  W       MARKET!  Open 7 days a week  "REAL WIN"  9-7  880-9302  IS86-  M&G COD  STEAKS  '.01.99.ib..-'  84-3? kg  <$&*  ^  e��1  ivJd-  tfO'  &.  irt  6<*  3.  ^  1.   Fill Out & Clip  2.   Attach-Y-our Sales Slip  Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5. p.m. every Sunday.  Name.  Tel. No.  Postal Address.  $50 Grpqery Draw Ehfry G^Upq^n 1983  9.  r^v^?2rr^  .. r**��* ^  Wed.7 May IStli  Siih., May 22nd  ���*}���*  ***e  ^^Ijr^^^3*"   .an ���    V-*"*r  i*a V  aaHHil  S6^--4^j  -*P  Canada Grade  Bee/  STANDING RIB  ROAST *>6.35 *2  l<*^te^*-/  Burn's Cryovacx d* ��      .#* ������        *h m%      M 0*  COTTAGE ROLL   .$4.37,. $1.98  Fletcher's -Regular  ���   ������������#���   ��   ���   ���   ��������������������������������������������   ��'������   ���   ���    at^M^m     gy��f > ���  Burn's - Pride of Canada  BACON  Frozen Utility  500 gm  each  CORNISH GAME HENS  ���   ���������*���������������  each  1.19  Peek Frean  biscuits .200 gm  Assorted Cremes  Libby's Deep Browned  DG8I1S  ...39c?m/."ll0  With Pork, in Tomato Sauce  Dial  ������ ������� \  bar soap  Regular size  Maxwell House  4s  ������������������������    JB��a7 '  ��lrT  ���   a   ���   ���  ��369 gm  1.99  2.89  Vacuum Pack  Neilson's California  iced tea  lifix   680. grri  Pihetree  dry roasted  1.991 peanuts    3253m  1.99  Monarch  Cheer  Caramel; Chocolate,  Lemon, Apple' g*f%  ��d9  255 gm  3 litres  2.49  .<��,  '^3^feto..��^'  T4  t3tL>  w-^r^rpf  a  SHOE) TAUK by  Bill Edney  "No thanks,  I'd rather  walfel"  These were the words.expressed by Hilda Lee as I offered her a ride to' church from our store. There are  those who walk for their lives, and those who run for  their lives. Youngsters have frequently hailed me down  for a ride, only to be let out a few short blocks down  the road. I don't stop for them any more.  All of this, of course, brings to mind National  Physical Activity Week. To get people into a bit more  walking, or jogging, a challenge has been issued by the  mayor of Gibsons, Lorraine Goddard, to the mayor of  Sechelt, Joyce kolibas, as to the largest number of  people who will participate in a walk/run activity  along a chosen route in each community. Participants  should note that the competition begins in Gibsons at  Dougal Park at 6 p.m. Tuesday, May 17. In Sechelt the  start, is at Hackett Park, same time, same day.  You no doubt read that Mayor Kolibas lays claim to  the fact that Sechelt is the "Heart of the Sunshine  Coast" while Mayor Goddard has countered that the  people of Gibsons are the lungs and legs of the Sunshine Coast.  r��    vi  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.  \j/^\(^^^  Minute Maid  lemonade  Pink, Plain  Minute Maid  limeades  355 ml  ��� ��� ��� *   *  355 ml  HOUSEWARES  ���ynmmm  nun  *$s  *>**  Limit:  1 per family  REFUSE  CONTAINER  by Rubbermaid  ��� With snap-lock lid. Noiseless,  seamless - easy to clean.  ��� Can't rust or batter out of shape  like metal can.  Capacity: 17 gallons.  Reg. Price $17.99  S*op  eafW  via  st��        SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $10.99  Let us hope that large numbers will turn out for this  friendly, healthy activity and that it will be only the  beginning of more walking and/or jogging for many.  Frequently, as we observe elderly people who appear sound and healthy, we learn that these people  have continued to exercise and walk a great deal.  Three such people that I know are Mrs. Buchan (Rob's  mother), who would walk to town ail the way from  Hopkins quite regularly, and Kitty Faris who walks and  walks miles. Another is Chatty Bremner.  I, who used to walk and run a great deal, haven't  done much these past few years, and I know it's time  that 1, too, do more walking.  ^EfiLWiN"  K.L.D. Winner  ;# 144  Kate Janyk  cixvtc  PHARMACY  Your  Family  Pharmacist!  -���������%  886-8191  :   Ne��l lo MedicatClinie. Gibsons  K  Landing Beauty &.  Barber Shop  Licensed  < 886-9021  Great  LUNCHEON  SPECIALS  Daily  OPEN - 6 DAYS A WEEK^  2 Barbers  &  3 Hairdressers  to serve you.  888-3916     ^  Variety  Deli and Health  Jfootis  SPICB  886-2936  ^S50\fi:it^'iBir^1B^*" .Wtnii^lr."-  ��  %  '���A  I*  %  h  .i-s '10.  Coast News, May 16,1983  mwmi > i in mpwwBwmwc  miii.m,i,npr��m  "   '���'*'''><''���:-''   ''' '//?''',��y\'vy,<' '���'>''/'*'4'. -,z"',:   --/ ^  '     ��� X* I '- ;#/ ' 'X,'',    , X , ?<,,-"��� ,,.}>.'; ���'"', , 't'?���'''X'/X'i i^', "', '  -*'v-   - -' --- ^?-'''">'X<-XX    r XXvA*.'*:?-.,''OX-XtXX.-U  by falien Shandler  "}  May 16-22   ,  AH of our Gemini traits take  centre stage this week as Mars  and the Sun enter the sign of  the twins. Look for increased  mental stimulation and a  restlessness that pushes us from  one information source to  another and enables us to wax  forth eloquently on any topic,  even though our comprehension of it may really be only  superficial.  ARIES (Mar. 21-Apr. 10)  You have established a structure for your life which can act  as a vehicle to carry you  through challenges met on your  path of growth. Preservation  and' continuity are important  now, rather than creation of  new plans.  TAURUS (Apr. 20-May 20)  You will be excited and eager  ; to begin a new adventure which  wjll clarify some foggy concepts you have been mulling  over. Allow the subconscious  mind to speak to you, by  allocating large time segments  for reflection.  -Summoned by the hand of spiritualist Madame Arcati (Judith  Wilson), Elvira (Nest Lewis) prepares to wreak havoc in the lives  of her unsuspecting first husband, Charles (Geoff Madoc-Jones)  and his second wife, Ruth (Colleen Elson). The results of Elvira's  plans will be seen this week in the play "Blithe Spirit" by Noel  Coward which will be performed this week on Thursday, Friday  and Saturday, May 19-21 in the Gibsons Elementary Gym at 8  p.m. Presented by Driftwood Two, a reincarnation of the locally  well-known Driftwood Players, the play also features Margaret  Jones, George Matthews and Ruth Madoc-Jones.  $ - '���'      r  i ....  '    . "*!       ,    ���     -       '      V  Coast well served  by fitness buff  The recent surge in interest  in physical fitness all across  North America has not left the  Sunshine   Coast   untended.  Fitness classes are offered daily  from Sechelt to Gibsons.  In  fact,  on any given day one  jfould   attend   two   or   three  ���fitness calsses and, if one were  so inclined, weight-training sessions are available fpr men and  jjjtonien four days per week.  0  "The Fitness Work Out" is  Hhe most  recent offering to  Sjocal residents. Ricki Ferguson  ps the organizer/instructor of  dhe aerobic, toning and technique classes in addition to be  ^weight-training instructor.  ��  Ms   Ferguson   hails   from  *;Quebec" with several stops in  ^between   before   she   finally  '^landed   on   the   West   Coast  ��about five years ago. Ricki's  ^fitness   credentials   include  a  *Bachelor of Kinesiology from  tthe University of Windsor, On-  itario; Bachelor of Education in  ^Health and Physical Education  Ifrom Queen's University; and  vihost   recently   she   attended  $JBC to better he knowledge  ^concerning nutrition.  'A The highly motivated  and  competitive fitness afficianado  was an A student as well as being a stand out in all her  athletic endeavours. These included five years of dance; five  years of weight-training; extensive long distance running  (Ricki was the first woman to  finish in the '82 April Fools'  Run); cycling and outdoor  education; and gymnastics^ ^ ;-^,;  Recently pfRick^rhireffe^d^,  taught the instructors-in ^ new^ '���%  ly opened fitness centre in V^-*-^  couver where she also taught improper weight-training techniques. At present, she has gone    .  independent   in   establishing  herself as the Sunshine Coast's  leader   in   physical   fitness  awareness.  V  It is apparent that the Fitness  Work Out has a leader who is  considerate of the beginner as  well as those with physical  restrictions. Ricki's motto is,  "Work at your own pace "as  long as it is to the best of your  capability". Her biggest thrill  is feeling responsible for having  inspired someone into becoming more involved in their own  physical  activity and fitness.  ALWAYS SOMETHING  HAPPENING AT THE PUB!!  Mon. - Tues. - Wed.  ENTERTAINMENT  & HUGH FRASER  KATE GETTING OFF  HAMMET-VAUGHN   SATURDAY EASY  JAM SESSION  Come Play Or Listen  886-8171  VHS MOVIE      RECORDER  RENTAL & SALES    !���  ]  Rates  Movies:  Members -1 day $3, 2 days $4, 3 days $5  Non-Members - $5 day  Recorders:.  Tues.-Thurs. $10 day  Fri.-Sun. $1'5 1st day, $10 each additional day  Wed. Special -1 movie with recorder  GIBSONS  Tuesday,. May 17  SECHELT  Thursday, May 19   "  Beginning at 7 p.m.  1. Special Education Services  First shown at the school  board meeting last week, this  show was produced by Special  Education co-ordinator Mrs.  Joanne Pearson. Technical  production was provided by  community broadcasting  students Darin Macey and Carrie Sasaratt. The programme  features visits! to Langdale,  Gibsons and Cedar Grove  Elementary Schools.  2. Coast Ten's Video Presentation to the CCTA convention  The Canadian Cable Television Association convention is  being held p.this : week in  Calgary. We sent a video  presentation with Coast  Cablevision general manager  John Thomas. We hope our  show, will be.played as���well as  mcludetrlh the' n&ibnial library  Jot community channels. ||  'Xu The show features a brief ff|-  troduction to the co-operative  work being done by the school  district and the cable company  as well as one of our favourite  shows taped with Dr. Pat  McGeer at the KNOW network  . studio.  x-- .y^ifyMyy-.. "y.  3. Sunshine Coast Pioneers  i  Series-Part 8  J.S. v Woodsworth's   son,  Bruce Woodsworth was in our  studio last week. speaking to  - grade 11 social studies students  about his father. This show  features pictures and readings  from the family archives.  Once again Clint Mahlman,  Rick Buckmaster and Vicki  Hawken will" be cablecasting  live from the studio.  French film  The delightful 1977 French  film/ "the Lacemaker'% starring IsabeUe Hupert has been re-  bpoked courtesy of Pacifc  .- Ginemateque?:-: ;-;r>::':, /'������:'���  So barring an exploding projector this fine film will be  shown Thursday, May 19, 8:30  p.m. at the Arts Centre.  Adults $3 Seniors & Students  $2. :������;���'  Juried show  Entrants in the British Columbia Aits Councils' Annual  Exhibition (June 28 to July 2,  Robson Square Media Centre)  must take work (up to three  allowed���any media) to the.  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre,  Sechelt, on Thursday, May 25,  from 4-8 p.m. for jurying.  Young People's Art Exhibition starts Wednesday, May 18  at the Arts Centre, Sechelt.  Wednesday, evening there will .  be a variety show put on by intermediate students from  Sechelt Elementary School  under the direction of Richard  Bolivar. Everyone is welcome  tod admission is free.  /"���������������������������������������������������  VIDEO ETC  Sunnycrest Plaza, behind Chevron Self-Serve  Tues.-Thurs., 11-6; Fri. & Sat., 11-9; Sun., 12-5.  ���^���������������������^������ft  >J  m        Gibsons  B   Public library  ��� Hours:  ���Tuesday  2-4 pm  ��� Wednesday  10:30-4 pm  8 Thursday  2-4 pm  7-9 pm  ��� Saturday  2-4 pm  ID  GEMINI (May .21-June 21)  You are the masterful magus  in any situation. If .you receive  confusing or negative vibes,  check to see if you have been  doing your share of listening,  or have you been jumping into  conversations, finishing people's sentences for them?  CANCER (June 22-JuIy 22)  Your inner space is beautiful  and controlled, positive attitude strong. Environmental  surroundings are challenging,  however, perhaps even oppressive. Work hard to maintain space and ideals���keep to  yourself.  LEO (July 23-Aug. 22)  You feel very much at home  this week, enjoying the keen  wit and snappy vitality that  pervades social scene. You can  pull all the strings together to'  synthesize the social pattern.  Have faith in your sense of  direction.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. <22)  You feel more and more  confident arid rooted in home  situation; but friend or lover  will throw you into emotional  upheaval. Analyse the hurt and  the cause. It is imperative to  discuss it with him/her when  you are able.  LIBRA (Sept. 23-Oct,23)  Poise, assurance and  mastery are strong at week's  beginning; yet disappointment  soon breeds discouragement .  and self-pity. This has been the  basis of winter's cycle.  Repeatedly you have faced this  pattern and hopefully surmounted it!  SCORPIO (Oct. 24-Nov. 22)  Events, circumstances and  people seem to gang up on you  to test your ability to remain  positive to the utmost. You  have the strength needed and  looking within, can feel the  bubbling wellspring which can  only lead to greater opportunity. ���: yxyxxixxyxx.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-  Dec.21)  Augmented incisive reasoning ability enables you to cut'.*  through foggy red herrings  presented' to cloud natural  truths. Ybu can bring people  back to the point gently and  adeptly. Artistic output is  forceful.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22-  Jan. 19)  Constrictive situation pins  youv in a corner with little room  to manoeuver. You, who excel  in imposing positive limitations  on yourself, find externally imposed discipline hard to bear.  Expand personal to universal  view where Everyone is You.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20-Feb. 18)  Your energy can be extremely elated this week. Absorb  elucidation from expert in your  field and apply it to augmenting and expanding techniques .  you use. Open psychically to  idea of far greater scope and  success and business will soar.  PISCES (Feb;I9-Mar. 20)  Mellow is the word for you  Pisces. You are loving, nurturing and attract such good  energy you feel past emotional  investments are, finally paying  off. Dreams come true.      'X_,  mmaumaammmammm^Ba rnife.  0RIFTWODD  :;:;::::>:::#   -. \  .aaWatVmWlf-W'  ��> w. a\. iiiii.m m-���M&w**.  r  S^O1"  . ��� ��mm*s mm  NOEL COUArlO  AT qiBSQHS ZLB^EHTARH SCHOOL q<HL.  T\CKETS AT THE DOOR  4:00/3^00 OA.P (V'5Maft��  ����������^^@e��e  G Q Q G G G ��  M  V-V'M  ��e��@����@@#��  Mon., Tues., Wed.  "SHADES'I Burlesque  Experience I Comedienne  'sL'iXl'V  theNEWSOUNP  Everyone is  talking about...  RIFF ROCK!  Doors open 7 pm.  Three shows nightly.  7:30,8:15 & 9 p.m.  Cover charge.  Thurs., Fri., Sat.  "FOOT  LUCY"  Come early  to be sure  you get in!  jHThursday isHLflaHML!  LADIES' NIGH^F^  ���+,,  Sorry;- guys. No admittance until,10 p.m.  Friday - 7-10 p.m.  "FIGHT NiqHTwl  Watch Marvin Hagler  fight the Middle Weight  bout on oiirj  CLOSED!  CIRCUIT  10' SCREEN!  {Coming next;1  from Las Vegas...       "RAVEN"  ELPHIE'S Monday - Saturday  .HOURS:        ; ] 8 pm - 2 ani  .Closed Sunday  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At. the <iisiri.'!i6ti of (he Manaflpriienl)    ���      . 7-  Next to the.Omeija Riestflur'ahf, Gibsons Landing 386-8161  . .    . Coyer Ch'arge:.Th'urs,.Fri .&Sat. ���   ������-.���'������������'������������ Coast News, May 16,1983  ; This beautifully carved garden fence, property of Bruno Gerussi in Gibsons, is the work of sculptress  Z Anna Vaughan. See article below. -* ��� , *  Powerful work  Sculptress launched  on formidable career  by Joan Huestis Foster  When you think of sculptors  staring at huge planks of split  cedar or tough yellow blocks of  beach wood and planning how  to shape it to their will, you can  understand why wood  sculpture is not a crowded,  field. It is hard', back-breaking  work and requires tenacity  which few of us care to contemplate.   '  As well as tenacity you must  have skill, design ability, talent  and art training. Clay is easier  and stone is not much more difficult.  Anna Vdughan comes by her  talent and interest quite  naturally. She grew up surrounded by the woodchips  created by her grandfather,  famed West Coast sculptor  Dudley Carter, who is  honourary president of the ,  B.C. Society of Sculptors and a  man of enormous creative  ability. Anna was raised in a  setting literally seething with  good contemporary art. Anna  studied fine arts at UBC,  sculpture and graphic design at  the Vancouver School of Art.  Shd spent two years at Capilano  College studying sculpture in  marble and bronze with David  Marshall.  Anna uses Indian design  angles and the curvi-linear  method of carving. She often  leaves the natural split wood as  is/for a textured negative area,  to offset her flawless patterns.  She uses partially split cedar  combined with smoothly carved surfaces for stunning effect  and also insets differing colours of cedar to create light-and  dark areas in her design.  She is partnered by her contractor cousin Earl Carter who  is familiar and in tune with  pioneer tools such as froe and  elub wedges, adze and axe. Earl  helps with the beachcombing  and artisan work. He is well  known, locally for his building  talent and expertise.  Just  turning  30,  Anna  Vaughan has not had much  chance to exhibit. Any .completed work is snapped up by  Burno Gerussi for whom she  has completed a 20 foot garden  screen. (Yes that's 20 feet.)    -  Her commission purchasers  include the town of Gibsons  and the Harbour Merchants'  Association of Gibsons. (It's  great to see Gibsons getting in  at the start of a splendid career  instead of being financially  unable to purchase at the zenith  as ih the case of Dudley Carter.)  Anna's work' is.powerful  relief sculpture but it does in-  ' elude useful items such as doors  and magnificent bowls.  Utilitarian objects become incredible works of art, You can  see Anna and her work at the  old bus terminal on Marine  Drive in Gibsons atthe Toot of  *  Jack's Lane..;  It is really hard <to imagine  this slim, attractive young  woman tackling;" such a formidable career. She really  doesn't need to be wished good  luck but rather good health.  OES installs Worthy Matron  vby Margaret Hauka   /!t  ���_ -__:���, * ,j  The installation of Worthy  ���Matron Mrs. Phyllis Pearson  and her officers was held  Recently at the Masonic Hall in  Roberts Creek.  t Chapter members, visitors,  ^family and friends and many-  guests from the mainland were  present for this moving and  solemn ceremony, which  demonstrates the serious  dedication members of the  order give to their respective  offices.  I' Past Matron. Beatrice  Rankin and her assistants were  outstanding   in   their   perfor  mance asT'theyn presented each  riq/ficer for installation-'and  their pledge of obligation to  uphold their office for the ensuing year.  Retiring Matron Dorothy  Parsons presented the new  worthy matron with her jewel  of office and Mrs. Grace Cum-  ming, Past Matron and chapter  historian, gave a short lecture  on the jewel's history. This  jewel has been passed on to 33  worthy matrons and was  donated to the chapter by the  relatives of Mrs. Metcalfe who  had visited the chapter at its institution.  Past Matron Lucy McKay  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  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  Sechelt-Elementary School  ���1.1:0d'am .885-5635  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church. 886-2611  Sunday School 9-30 am  Morning Service 11.00 am  Gospel Service 7:00 pm  Prayer& Bible Study  Thursday 7:00'pm  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Road, Gibsons  Seniof Pastor: Ted Boodle  George Marshall,.  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 am  _Morning Worship 11:00 am  " Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  . Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE   .  Gower Point Road  Phone: 886-2660  '   Worship Service. 10 am  Evening Fellowship 6:00 pm  Wednesday School 7:00 pm  Pastor: Dave Shinness   ���  , j presented Mrs.' Parsons with  * her past 'matron's;'jewel and  Mr. Ed Scale presented Mr. W.  Allison with his past patron's  jewel. Both were congratualted  for their year in office.  The   new   worthy   matron  ��� thanked Mrs. Parsons for arranging the installation, and  the   members   who   had  decorated the hall and supplied  the food and those who had  helped in other ways.  She especially thanked her  family for her bouquet of red  sweetheart- roses, and a great  big thank.you to her 89-year-  old mother who had crocheted  and donated a beautiful cloth  for the chapter's summer tea  draw.  The worthy matron thanked  the members for electing her  into office and pledged herself  and officers to a year of service. She will work as all  members of the Eastern Star do  (in contributing by funds and  making of dressings for patients) in the fight against  cancer. She will assist our  youth by means of contributions and funds raised towards  scholarships and bursaries, and  assist those' who are unable to  care for themselves in whatever  way is necessary*  Mrs. Pearson expressed  regrets that her worthy patron  -was ill and could not attend  and sent the chapter's and her  own wishes to him for a speedy  recovery.  After the ceremonies,  refreshments were served in the  banquet room. This was  decorated with the "white dove  of peace" on a background of  salal. Baskets of red roses and  daisies with the same theme  ���were seen in smaller baskets  and a beautifully decorated  cake on the table lent an air of  happiness to the occasion.  A pleasant social hour was  spent and members and departing guest wished the chapter  and its member good wishes  for the year and a happy future  for all.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service & Sunday School 11:30 am  -X.    -.   Wednesday 8:00 p.m.      :  In United Church.Building, Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  UMNTEDH  Used Furniture  and What Have You  yx -Wiu!xxyy  USED FURNITU1E  VW buvBri'r.Bollh's  886-2812  Volunteers are currently required to assist in the following  areas:  Bandage Making: Persons are  required once a week on Thursday mornings in Sechelt to cut  cotton for bandages for non-  cancer home care patients and  one Thursday a month in Gibsons to fold them to required  specifications.  Friendship Support for Child:  Adult who is keen on sports to  do one-to-one recreational activity with an active 10 year old  boy living in the Sechelt area,  once or twice a.week. 7 ��� ^  Tea Room Helpers: Persons required 2Vi to4hours weeklypr  alternate weeks tof wait bn  tables.and help with clean up or  prepare light lunches in the  Rockwood Lodge Tea Room.  Tuesday, to Friday only; An pp-:  porturiity to gain some valuable  work-related experience, j ������;,,������  Volunteer ^Program'; Cpbr-;  ��� dinaior: Person to. coordinate  Volunteer Grandparents program for Sunshine Coast. Job  involves recruiting and ^interviewing prospective families  and grandparents,, facilitating a  compatible match and providing ongoing supports as required. Another chance to; gain  ' some exceedingly valuable job  experience by using both  human relations and organizations skills.  /  Driving: People in Gibsons  area to drive seniors periodically to medical ^appointments  locally and in, Vancouver.  Mileage and other expenses are  reimbursed, w K: .  Meals-On-Wheels: Day Captains are required for  Wednesdays in> both Gibsons  and Sechelt:- Responsibilities  include scheduling and ordering meals, organizing routes  for two drivers and collecting  monies at month end. Approximately v,/2-L hour every other  week, as job is shared with  another person to provide ongoing continuity.  Persons interested in any of  the above, or other volunteer  opportunities are asked to contact Joan Cowderoy at the  Volunteer Action Centre,  885-5881.  "LQ'QALaaa  Sales  Installation  Service  RESIDENTIAL��� complete, competitively  priced systems from B.C.'s  "��� ���-   largest satellite systems  "���'������-.- specialists  X   (Compare!features, service and TOTAL cost.)  'COMMERCIAL ��� MATV systems, CABLING,  LARGE SCREEN television,  . CABLESAT System.  vve will gladly check reception\ quality atyourlocation  COASTECH 886-2404  Exclusive Dealer for  2^  ^Kce&aK%.  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Members & Guests Welcome  appetisers  'J:'i:sC:H' oxipH. so-U'i' ,'��9S  ISCAXGO'T f\. MUSJi-KOO-M C.Vl'S *2.9S  C'jyuvrcrrs -u'itii iioi.i.ammi.si: . .^*95  .Str.A'ME'p. t*i.AiM^ ���n'ifii Mirri:iX���'' .3.*��  ���TV.'Dr.%Xs'CA.U.C-l'S WRAI'l'V.O IX  Ifc-WON   3.*5  JlllpV'^IB'STA'^'n'.'X. *4.50  erab n cheddar      $9.95  One o|" oar ���fnvourites- mounds of  crnfj sniot(icrc'd in I'loffrmrfriisc Uien  liroifed  fif.'piping dot'  95  plate ��' rlb8 n rtee     . 7#  Scrvcrf "Witfi a rice pifaf  terlaRl honey glased $8.95  ehleKen    .  A 'juff or half6mist - scried'.-wilfi rice '  ahlah Kebabs      $s.9* $7.��5 $8.��5  ���Prawn. Scallop or ���&���</-1.2 or .< skivers  8a 1 mon ��� ix. mason  %s.9s  fish of the day  Ask' iviir xt'nitpcrson  fighewians h&unty  A I'pVrfy comlunnlioit of'Prawns,  '��� ���Vinm-V'Oi|5iers, ."H-aflops, ^nfinon-niiS  '  Crafi'ii'itfi (toltandaist in pn.<tri| - all  garnished Willi pfciitu of lemon , (Sutter  ���in? ifippinq sauce.  13.  95  ers  i\ pouPtii o\ grounJ beef nerved on  cnislv sesame seal buns . " ���'������  ehedd&i* burger  tintuihvj.' li'iil lettuce iwrJ it nviliic  fi/lliiil ijwtl Ifl'nivtinn. lliciMtn"  rirwah'poom burger  omt'its tmnVttunmrt.' t��| imt.-lmvm.<��  with nu'lii'O $wi$* Vhft'.^i'  baeon burger  Celtuce, toniaioes and" folso'stripsa' 6accm  onion burger  qrtcn .peppers, ^jrecii onions ail mcfteil  over u-ttft cftedDar' cheese sinrf srmnfiererf  u-ith  ���frie? cmioiis  the mldnlter  q'fillft' of all  -four  75  SO  5.  75  $p   25  5.  25  Children's Portions available.  MARINE DRIVE - GIBSONS LANDING  Licensed Premises       886-9021  .hours "���:";������. ���',.'.���'���.��� ���.'���".;.'.;'.:;-;':::'- ':y--'--  Oppn 7 Days a Week at (>:.��> a;rri>; Sun.; fyVon., tues.., -uritir 10 p.m;.  Wed; urrtil r p.mr, That*.:, Fri;, Sal, opert.until 4 A.m..   -������'..'-.  .<'. &tss^ms^^s^  .uj��� -"  ���  Coast News, May 16,1983  "On April 28, 1983 the Gibsons and District Chamber of  Commerce held a general  meeting in the Marine Room,  Gibsons. The meeting was held  to1.'elect a new slate of officers  for the year to end December  31; 1983.  ;The 1983 executive for your  chamber of commerce is as  follows:  President - Peter Philpotts, vice-  president - Russel Crum, secretary -Jon  McRae, treasurer - Susan McLean,  directors - Andy Maragos,- Lynda  Hickman, Ken Goddard, Harry Cargo, .  George Giannakos, Don Poisson,  Hugh Jones, Rita Hummel, George  Matthews.  ;As our 1982/83 president  Tony Fay will be attending  university in Vancouver and  is; unable to attend meetings as  past-president, our former  president Barry Reeves was  unanimously elected to attend  in, that capacity.  The meeting was well attended _ with more than 30 local  business people present. After  thej passing of the gavel to the  new president, he indicated his  major objective for 1983 was to  bring the Gibsons business people- together as one business "  community andoto do away  with the upper and lower Gib-"  sonls atmosphere. It was then  announced by a member of the  Gibsons   Harbour   Business  Association (GHBA) that-this  organization was disbanding  and its forces were prepared to  work solely with the chamber  to pull the town together.     .  President-elect Philpotts also  went on to state that being a  banker   in   this   unfortunate  economic climate on one hand,  ^and president of the chamber  on the other would be seen by a  number of business people as a  massive conflict of interest. He  thought that his election was a  vote of confidence for the local  banking industry by responsible local business people who  are aware that working with  one's banker usually works to  help both sides. He commented  that there have been unfortunate times over the past. 18  months and some businesses  have collapsed. It is however  common, even in good times,  for businesses that are poorly  managed or under-capitalized  to fall by the wayside. A recession, such as the one we now  appear to be leaving behind us,  ��� is a weeding out process with  those     strong;     healthy-  businesses remaining to serve  and prosper in the future. ^He  reminded business people that  the   Information  Centre  has  numerous publications aimed  at helping them and encpurag-   .  ed them to take advantage of  this free service.  This strange device stands at the estuary of Chaster Creek byBon-  niebrook Lodge. Its purpose at the present writing is unknown.  Investigation continues. -John Burmidephoto  The   chamber   executive  reminded members that it is  only as strong as their support  and if they want it to be activey "  they must join and get involved. The major objectivesof the  chamber are as fo||6ws: r  A. To actively explain, promote  and  support  the   free  enterprise : system     and  democratic principles in order  to improve trade,  commerce  and the economic social and  human welfare of the people of'  British Columbia.  B. To undertake an active  leadership role on behalf of  members and the business community..' ' .���yx>:Xy--rr-  C. To actively develop programmes in conjunction with  member chambers, aimed at  creating a ;higher level of  economic awareness at all community, educational and  political levels.  D. To monitor legislation at all  levels of government.       X'hx  ���00 T*r  Rental  in  >  o  2E  ���00 *   Rental  frl�� r Tues.  Noon  Includes the use of 3  Movies at no extra charge!  Over 460 Movie Titles  Now Available! J  * Deposit required  a  O  o  <  Home  Furnishings  Opt:ii Tutis - Sat 9 am - 5 pm  Seaview Place. Gibsons 886-9733  In-Store financing available O.A.C.  /) ���  I��-��  t  4  ���V  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  APPLIANCES  n  \l  LOG HAULING  INDUSTRIAL MECHANICAL  Services  J. Malyea Contracting       886-9457" ,  Business Directory  EXCAVATING  EXCAVATING  D&R  CEDAR FENCING & SIDING  (Free Estimates)  DAVE     886-7371    886-8585  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222 885-5260  *\  Backhoe & Cat  Custom cjearing, septic tanks,  power poles, water lines, roads.  " .7'J;-v-'.' Free estimates. -  886-9875 ~   886-3907 eves.  JOHN HIND���SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ELECTROLUX CANADA  ���   y 4724 Marine Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  . -     Please call 485-2693 for Service.  ���";.���.'" Now serving the Sechelt Peninsula  for bags, filters, repair service & demonstrations.^  ���*.*  riocally Minubctured Government Approved  ��� concrete septic Tanks  �����     "Distribution Boxes  *->     *Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  C     *0ther pre-cast products  >;Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  S _ : ,   "\  Crane Service  ��� 8 ton ���.high lift  886-7064  F & L CONTRACTORS  Laridcleari^gr road building, logging,  -   tree removal   excavations & gravel.  8 Yd. truck    886-9872 after 5 p.m.  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  ^      X   '   7 886-9489      anytime  can    Swanson's  EXCAVATING liTD x  ' for our tldHh Deere 'Excavator   ;  ��� and Case Backhoes  885-9666 885-5333  J.F.UI. EXCAUATINO LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  RwdRd.       eee-eo7t  HEATING  LIQUID  "S  GA&LTD  . Hwy. 101. Sechelt  between St. Marys I CANADIAN  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. .<��� **'i����JLbm��  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.      - 885-2360  ^V  Gibsons  FLOOR    COVERING  /    ���:���,:������   ���������    ,.������      .  -,y,:y-X...,........:',,;.     \  CARPET-CABINET^CERAMIC CENTRE  General Building Contractor  CONSTRUCTION    LTD.  ^Residential ��� Commercial  Incomplete Construction Management  18 Years Experience  Foundations ��� Framing  Finishing ���Cabinets  SEA-VIEW PLACE  R.R. #1 - GIBSONS, B.C.  VON 1V0  886*2743    '  BULLDOZING  LAND CLEARING  [Dorhn Bosch 885-2544  Andrew  886-7022  David -  886-7511  CONCRETE  Commercial ��� Residential  & Industrial  Placing & Finishing  MfSC.    SERVICES  f  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum, systems ���       Afll.^iifiO  AUTOMOTIVE  886-8744  Residential &  Commercial  \  Gibsons -  v Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your-Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  MISC.    SERVICES  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  086-7272   anytime      886-7272  Basic Return  $12.00  Open Thurs. - Sat. io a.m. - 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^North Road. Gibsons. BC:      886-2765 J  [Tears Experience Commercial And Residential  Xi-  '��.  A. Jack  1767 Martirt Road  Garry's Crane Service  Tandem Truck 6 Ton Crane  76' Deck or 40'Trailer  ''.'���'���:  U    886-7028  Garry Mundell  24 Hour  LOW BED SERVICE  Peninsula Transport Services Ltd:  886-2284   886-3829  ^ 885-2923      8S5-3881 ^  KEN DE VRIES & SON    A  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS f  Carpets -Tile��- Linoleums -'Drape*     J  Hwy. 101, Gibsons   cowrie St. Sechelt JlKB  886-7112 ^- 'X'X��'kl��*9* ^Wmm.l  CLEANING    SERVICES  lloor lasfctpno  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  uropsan  Motors   885  V^ British, Japanese & Domestic Service & Parts j  G(mU^0H AUTOMOTIVE  886-791?  r Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"        COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved .  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIMILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cbwrie.Sty /^     . Phone  V^Sechelt, B C.   ? Jo�� Jacques   885-3611  r  re*  Complete la'ndscarjing &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  ' .Bango  885-5033   mm  aientoi  ^ Bob Dflli     um* moumemtm    itS-9031  CarfttCart  PAINTING  ELECTRICAL  PLUMBING  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  is our  886-7311 or  For Information call     886-7568  only  r  Thekrw-Saie,  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Harbour .Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  COMMERCIAL ART  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas  Remove, lower limbs for VIEW.  Top talltrees adjacacent to building  886-7850    MarvVolen    886-9597  ��� tfx  .Domestic Industrial Equipment  L" *^*  a��"J Truck Rentals   2 locations  Sechelt   Inlet Avenue     Gibsons to serve you  ^ 885-2848 Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2$48  IVIISC.    SERVICES  Economy puro pasts bid  Automobile. Industrial  and  Body Shop Supplies  Secheit  88S-SI8I.  SANDY'S  COLLISION   REPAIRS  ��ICBC Repairs   "Fibregiass Repairs  ���Painting & Auto Glass  ���Fro* E.tlmatM ' -  S83-260CK  \^  Kl��lnd��l��, P��ndci- Harbour   R.R.I1, Qtird��n Bay, B.C. VOM ISO \J  ( STEVE HOFLEY        ^  Natural 6VGultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces   and. Feature Walls  ALL WORK Co'NDiTIONALLY GUARANTREn  p.  it  w  b  ii  1  1  P��  1 .  'S  Ouaiitu Farm & Garden Supplti Ltd.  ��� Feed  * Pet rood  * (Fenci ng  >'Fertilizer  -886-7527   Pratt;Rd.Ox  jo3  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.       mirrors  SUNSHINE KITCHENS'  -CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy 101  Open Sat. 10-5 or anytime by appt.  > j  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's .Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938 J  -'���-S.-T32ZZ  ���c   ���' "-^-���--'���-'- by Ernie Hume  Senior bowlers met at the Senior Citizens hall in Sechelt last week  for their end of season banquet. -George Matthews photo  Brothers Park  is turning green  The grass cover on the long  awaited Brothers Park field on  Park' Road is finally "growing  like Xjsl} weed" according to  Diane Strom, Gibsons  council's representative on the  West Howe Sound Recreation,  Committee. Problems with the  correct ingredients in the fertilizer; caused the grass to grow  BRAKES  Friday, June 10.. .  .....   6 p.m. - 10 p.m.  Saturday, June II....  ~-'X^.'.--..'   ��� ��-... 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Friday, June 17....... ���  .... .6 p.m. - SO p.m.  Saturday, June 18....  ...... 8 a.m. - 2 p.m.  Fee: $80 for 20 hours instruction. Pre-registration  and pre-payment required  before May.31. Call Continuing Education at 885-3512.  X  very slowly at the beginning of  the season.  That has been corrected now  and with regular sprinkling and  fertilizing the grass should be  high enough to mow in a  month. The field should be  ready for next baseball season.  v Another problem at Brothers  Park has been the closing of  the tennis courts which are adjacent to the seeded area. The  fine spring weather has meant  an early start to the tennis  season and pressure on all  available courts has been constant. Players have been  frustrated to find the three  Brothers Park courts  unavailable.  Recreation director Rob Lid-  dicoat told the Coast News that  the courts will be opened next  week when a gate allowing access from outside the park will  be installed.  Monday mixed twilight  group played a low. net, irons  only scramble. The winning  team consisting of Bob Emerson, Jean Mcllwaine, .Don  Douglas and George Cooper  turned in a scoreof 20.5. A real  good team for putting honours  were Ed Pinkerton/ Isobel  Cowley, Walt Faulafer and Jo  Emerson who used only 11  strokes for nine holes. That's  close to a record.  On Ladies Day, May 10, Lila  Chamber led the field with a  low net 39, but was caught on  the second day of the tournament by Sheila Smith who won  the two day event with her ex?  cellerit putting, finishing up  with alow net 73 for the event.  Edna Sutherland placed second  with a 76. The 18 hple ladies  group played a three ball, best  ball tournament with the team  of Mardi Scott, Barbara  Mercer and Joyce McMillan  coming out on top.  Mary Horn and Lil Fraser  attended a low net two ball  tournament held at Seymour  last week. Out of 110 entries,  our ladies placed eighth. A very  good showing indeed.  Senior men journeyed to  Squamish for the annual inter  Grads  Swimming Pool Chemicals  Hot Tub & Spa Chemicals  Filters   Sand & Cartridge  Replacement Cartridges  ���Iipt;Tnbs;/^:\..:;^;;  Do /rYourseJ/Swimming Pool Kits  Complete Stock P.V.Cy Pipe & fMinS9  '   ��� ���'������-X ������ \  V   .       " ���   :y-'-- ���: .:': '   "' .������'��������� X Xy; XX'X  "Yudachl Fragrances" for Baths & Spaa  Jasmine - Gardenia - Cherry Blossom  NEPTUNE^  POOL-  SUPPLIES^-  Parts & Service  NORTH RD.  GIBSONS  886-2103  J  benefit  With April having come to a  close and the .month of May  well under way, we begin-to  realize that June and the end of  the school year are rapidly approaching! - We are further  ��������� reminded of this as we plan the  first of our year's end activities, the grad/parent dinner,  scheduled for May 26 at 6 p.m.  The dinner will not only  feature a guest speaker, but  also a special presentation by  Manta MacKown and Coast 10  Television. Tickets are  available at the school, or  though the students, at a price  of $$0.50 per person. \  Also coming up is bur Hard  Times Dinner Dance. Due to  the present economic condition  x of ^the  Sunshine Coast,; the  Tgrads��havetie��ide<lto sponsor  /^ benefit dinnerdance with all  proceeds going to the Food  iBank. '���'.'_'. \,-,X'XX'x  It will start at 7 p.m. and end  at 2 a.m. oh the evening of  June 4. Music will be provided  by Brian Swanson, arid the  band Night Shift: ?fer. xr}xx  Tickets are available at the  school or from local merchants  at a cost of $2$ per couple.  Sponsored as a public  service by the  Sunshine Coast News  John R. Goodwin, C.A.  ./      Phone 24 hrs. 885-2456  ' .���'.   Vancouver      669*3022  %  Note: Early announcements will be run once, then  must be resubmitted to run again, no more than one  month prior to the event.  Wednesday  "BLITHE SPIRIT", a play by Noel Coward. Thurs., Fri., Sat., May 19,20,  & 21,8 p.m., Gibsons Elementary Gym. Adults $4,0.A.P. & students $3.  Tickets at the door.  tt��guiar Events  -.. :�����',  - --' -��� - ������������  Sachelt Garden Club 7:30 pm St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of'each  month, except Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis Car* Cantr* Auxiliary ��� Gibson* meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month 8 pm atthe Care Centre.  Senior Citizens Branch 69 Sechalt 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 Tope 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 or886-9204. '  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 130  pm. 886-7937.  -Thursday  Monday  Monday - 0.A>.O. #38 Regular Meeting: First Monday of each month, 2  ,pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 pm at Harmony Hail, Gibsbns.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9-4 pm.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 pm. All welcome.  Pender Harbour & District Wildlife Society: Regular monthly meetings  will now be held on the 4th Monday of each month. Next scheduled  meeting will be.Monday, 24th January, 1983, at. Pender Harbour  Elementary School, 7:30 p.m. ���  1st Gibsons tiuiae ub. meets on Mondays 6:45 pm - 8:30 pm at United  Church Hall, Glassford Rd., Lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Senior Men's Volleyball commencing Monday the 13th of September,  - Elphinstone Gym 8 pm.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary: Second Monday of each month,  11:00 am Roberts Creek Legion.  Sunshine Pottery Guild Meetings: 2nd Monday of every month 7:30 p.m.  at the Craft Studio, corner of North Road and Hwy. 101,885-3145.  Gibsons |udo Club .St.'Nov. 6. Every Mon. & Thurs. at 6:30 pm Cedar Grove  School Gyrm Adults & children from age 9. 886-7759.  The Sunshina'Coast Dressing Society meets every fourth Monday  to make non-cancer dressings for the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit.  10.00a.m. -2:00 p.m. Volunteers���men and women needed.        TFN  Roberts Creek 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 from1:00 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..i Kinsmen Club of Gibsons & District welcomes young men 21-40  years - meetings 1st 43rd Thursdays 6:30 pm Kinsmen Hall, Dougal  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412 or 886-2045 .ifter   ���  General Meeting - Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce, Marine  Room, 8 o'clock on last Thursday of every month.  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday 1-3 p.m. at  United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For Vnore information phone 886-7378.  Friday  Tuesday  The regular, meeting 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 886-9576.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 pm at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 6:45-9:00 pm United Church Hall,  Gibsons. New recruits welcomed. "���.���-_.  Secheit Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 pm Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meetlngs.every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Ladles Basketball-Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7-9 pm.  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Night every Friday at 7:30 pm. Pot Luck Supper fast  Friday of every month at 6 pm at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tot Lot at Gibsbns United Church 9:30-11:30 am. Children up to 3 yrs.  welcome. For info, call 886-8050. , ,  \Secholt Totem Club Bingo ev6iy Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communl-.  ty 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 Creak Community Reading Cantre noon to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Coffee Party/Story Hour First Friday of each month at the Wilson  Creek Hall 10:30 ami 885-2752. ';   XX-y^:.  Bridge at Wilson Creek Hall: 2nd & 4th Friday of each month 1:00 pm.  .885-3510.'     ���:       ��� r XX :  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship: Breakfast meetings every first  Saturday of the month 8 am. Ladles also welcome. Phone 886-9774,^  886-8026. Praise the Lord. i      ,  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre 1 to 4 pm. 885-2709.  Tho Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1-3:30 pm.  club get together. The view  driving up Howe Sound was  well worth the trip, with the  snow-capped mountains and  brilliant sunshine. The  Squamish club provided their  usual enjoyable hospitality but  administered a 24 Vz to 23 Vi  beating. It was reported that  two of our players played for  Squamish to make even teams  and they won their game which  provided the points necessary  for Squamish to win the day.  The return visit will be in  September, at which time our  two temporary Squamish  players will be given caddy  duties for the tournament.  The list for group golf instruction is how posted on the  notice board at the golf club.  For further information phone  the club at 885-9212.  Our first hole in one for the  year was Gordy Scott who canned his tee shot on No. 17.  "Congratulations".  Minor  baseball  Coast News, May 16,1983  Audrey's Coffee  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies  you use  No office too big  or too small  INEVER RUN OUT  885-3716  scores  Baseball Scores  Tadpole:  Cubs  31   Colts  22  Saans' Lions ���  21   Tigers  18  Bears  21   Saans' Lions  20  Saans* Lions  34 Cubs  Magus  29  Roberts Creek  32  Kennels'Pups  31  Mosquito:  Lambert  Gibsons Building  Electric  20 Supplies  17  Gibsons Building  101 Contracting 17  Supplies  6  Lambert  Kingo Diesel  14  Electric  10  Goodman's  Golphers  5  Kingo Diesel  6  Bronco:  Swanson's  Elson's Glass  12  RediMix  9  Peninsula  Market  7  Kern's Electronic 0  Pony:  (  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  9  Klaus Catering  6  Superior  ''������..������.���  Electric  24  Coast Cable  2  Superior  Electric  16  Klaus Catering  6  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  9  Coast Cable  fr  Girls'Softball:  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  8 Mitten Realty  5  Ken's  Lucky Dollar  22 Zorn'sRoofing IS,  tw- '���'���   -   ������"���  mt-  At the sunset of life.:.we"t:an  Grief knows no time ... sunrise or sunset the pain of loss comes  at last to each of us. When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember we're always here,  ready to help... any time.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin Director 1665 Seaview Gibsons  PENINSULA  MARKET  tide tables  I Reference: Point Atkinson,  Pacific Standard Time  GROCERIES  SUNDRIES  FISHING  TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES  Open 9-9  7 Days a Week  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Tues., May 17  0305 11.3  0720 12.9  1455 2.0  2245  15.1  Wed., May 18  0430 11.1.  0800  12.2 .  1545 ..'��� 3.0  2340  15.1  Thurs., May 19  0610 10.4  0930 11.3  1645  4.2  Fri., May 20  0040 15.2  0715 9.2  1115 10.7  1755   5.4  Sat., May 21  0120 15.2  0800 7.8  1310 10.8  1855  6.6  Sun., May 22  0155  15.2  0845  6.4  1450  11.5  2005  -7.7  Mon., May 231  0235  15.0  0930  5.1  1555  12.4  2105  8.6  For   Dayliqlit   Sciv.uui   Time ADD   1   HOUR  SOUTH COAST FORD  FIRST TO OFFER YOU  ft'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.  Arid that's for the amount to be J  financed for the term of the contract (up to 48 months).  10.9%  FINANCE RATE  -r-.X:     ONLY  .'."���.on Small Ford  Ranger Pick-up Trucks  CHEQUE ON  ESCORT/LYNX^  CHEQUE ON  ."������',���    EXP/LN7  MUSTANG/ CAPRI  DIRECT FROM FDRD  ft'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 33,  '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 and Choice right down the line  FORD  MER.GU.RY  if r  " x  Dealer 5938        WHARF ROaIS, SECHELT  885-3281  ��Xi Coast News, May 16,1983  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In Memoriam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  7. Lost  8.Found  9. Free  10. Pets& Livestock  1 i. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers &.  R.V.'s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. & Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  28. Realtor  29. Barter &  Trade ^  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  CUSTOMERS  Not only are Coast News  Classifieds effective, read  by 9 out of 10 readers,  BUT���  Each week you get three  chances to WIN our draw  and run yout next  Classified Ad  up to 8 lines,  FREE  ; for  3 WEEKS  Winners of this week's  Coast News  ' Classified Draw are:  886-3787  886-3915  886-7028  Stare: Rick & Lori are  pleased to announce the  birth of. their daughter,  Alana Elizabeth, born.May  5. weighing 6 lbs. 7 oz. at  Royal Columbian  Hospital. Pround grandparents are Walter & Marg  Neufeld of Gibsons & Eric  & Marjone Stare of Wilson  Creek: great-grandpa Mac  Abercombie of Gibsons,  great-grandma Mrs. Beech  of Burnaby. #20  c  jfcl  Obituaries  v >v .  >^<  ���^  Kraus: passed away suddenly on May 7, I983, Glen  Donald    Kraus   late   of  Roberts Creek in this 50th  year; survived by his loving   wife   Sharon,   four  sons,   Richard,   Gordon,  Douglas and Donald, one  daughter   Glenda,   one  grandson    Cody,    his  parents Joseph and Emily  and   a   sister    Lorraine  Smith. Glen was the chief  of   the    Roberts   Creek  Volunteer   Fire   Department and was a member  of Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 2I9, and  Roberts  , Creek Lions Club. Funeral  service was held Tuesday,  May 10 at 10:30 a.m. in the  chapel of Devlin  Funeral  Home, Gibsons, Rev. J.E.  Whittles officiating. Interment  Seaview  Cemetery.  Remembrance   donations  tp   CNIB   appreciated   in  lieu of flowers. #20  McCan: passed away May  10,1983, Ira Harvey McCan,  late of Madeira Park, aged  85 years. Survived by family and friends. Service  Monday, May 16 at 1:00  pr.m. in the Chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons. Reverend J. Paetkau  officiating. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.       #20  Robinson:   passed   away  suddenly    May   12,   1983.  John   Thomas   Robinson,  age 46. Survived by his loving   wife   Arlene;   three  children. Debra. John and  Nancy all at home. Three  brothers: Charles & Amy  Robinson of Grand Forks,  B.C.. Carman of West Van;  Godfrey    &    Denise   of  Prince    George.    B.C.  Nieces & nephews, aunts  & uncles, sisters-in-law &  brothers-in-law,   also   a  mother-in-law. Member of  the   Masonic   Lodge   130,  Guardian of Bethel #28 of  Jobs   Daughters   and   he  was also a member of the  Eastern Star. Funeral services will be held Tuesday,  May  17 at  2 p.m.   Devlin  Funeral   Home. The Rev.  Dennis Harris & Rev. Dennis   Morgan   officiating,  with burial at family plot  Seaview   Cemetery,   Gibsons.  In  lieu of "flowers,  donations to  the  Kidney  Foundation   or   Cancer  Fund. #20  Evans: Dr. Gerald Evans,  83, formerly of Roberts  Creek died April 29, 1983,  Litchfield, Minnesota,  USA. Survived, by his six  children and twenty  grandchildren of Minnesota and brother Hubert  of Roberts Creek. #20  Personal  J  If someone in your family  has a drinking problem  you can see what it's doing to them. Can you see  what it is doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone  886-9037 or 886-8228. TFN  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION  886-3911  .    TFN  A.A. Meetings  PHONE  24 HRS. 886-2112  Registration for Serendipity Play School in  Madeira Park '83-'84 class  is from May 9th to 30th at  play school or Miss Sun-  ny's Pender Harbour Centre. #21  We are pleased to  announce  JOY WALKEY  has returned from  her vacation in England  and will be grooming  dogs at  CASTLEROCK KENNELS  885-2505 for app't.  #20  SUNSHINE COAST  ANIMAL SHELTER  has these animals for  adoption: Terrier X pups. 7  weeks; small Shepherd F,  unspayed, 2 yrs. old;  Pomeranian X, neutered,  male, 2 yrs; Spaniel X,  spayed female, 2 yrs.; Lab  & Hound X, male, 1 yr. old.  Kittens, 7 weeks old;  neutered male, 3 yrs. old.  Castlerock Kennels,  885-2505. #20  Male Goffin Cuckatoo  with cage, $450 obo & 5  Terrier cross, blk. & white,  puppies, free. 886-9638.  #22  German Shepherd, male, 1  yr., all shots, lie, exc.  ,watch dog yet good temp.  $100. Moving, must sell.  886-3905.    ..;'. #22  2 horses, 1-strd. & thourg.  and 1 grade mare. WMI sell  as a pair to good home for  $1,200. 1 tandem horse  trailer. .5 ft. top with new  vacuum brakes and new  paint, $1,500 firm. 1  western saddle, $350.  Assorted tack also. Ph.  885-9629. #22  Free to good home "Mr.  Boots" beautiful orange &  white fluffy cat. 886-2895.  #20  Shelties!  Adults   and    puppies.  Available 885-2550.       #21  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. ��� Parkiike setting.  $375/mo. No pets/sm.  kids. 886-2454.   . #20  2 br. duplex on North Rd.  incl. fri. & st. Has utility  room, 11/2 bath close to  school' & shops. Avail.  May 1. $375. Ph. 886-7625.  #20  GIBSONS AREA  INDUSTRIAL SPACE  FOR RENT  ���2 overhead doors.    .    h  high ceiiings  ���Office space  ���Suitable for automotive   ,  repair, auto body shop ���  ���or Warehousing   '  886-8226  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886^2843- '*  Male black manx cat.  Answers to* Bobby.  886-76I6 or 886-2947.     #22  White & gray cat 'Simon'.  Last seen Beach Ave., &  Flume. Flea collar & name  tag. 885-3353. #20  Leather shoulder bag  Lower Gibsons area.  886-3748. #20  Purebred Female Akita,  white with, black head..  Any info please call  885-5377. #21  A childls tabby cat with  white chin in the area  around Flume Rd. and  Hwy 101. Reward.  885 297I #22  SINGLE PIANO LESSONS  All ages! Tech., theory &  compos, incl. I Pefersohn,.  West Sechelt, 885-2546.  .. '������"' #21 '���  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek.' Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Store space torrent. 1,700  sq. ft. of floor area; in  Madeira Park. Could be  divided in two. Phone  Steve, 883-9551. TFN  Large 3 bdrm, townhouse,  IVz  baths & rec room &  view.$450    Ref.    Req  886-9831 (7:00-9:00 p.m.)  #22  Horse pasture Roberts Cr  $50 per mth. 112-987-2010.  '    #22  3 bdrm. at Creekside near  mall & school. Frig.- &  stove. No pets. !$5G0/mo.  886-9025. .    #20  Furnished 2 bedroom cottage, semi-waterfront,  beach access, Gower  Point: Summer or year  lease. Ref.420:6185.      #22  3 bdr. house-Lower Gibsons. Walk distance ;ito  shops. W/W; 4 appl'.  ���Children & small' pets  welcome. 885-3350.       #22  3 bdrm.' condomin. Wjl^,  fireplace, 5 appliaincgs!  $500,886-7802.  The Wilson Creek Family  Centre requires a full-time  permanent childcare/fami-  ly counsellor. Ability, in  family counselling,  childcare work and liason  with schools and community agencies is required, related educational background and experience are necessary.  Summit resume by May  31, 1983 to Director.  WCFC, Box 770, Sechelt,  B.C. #21  Assistant   curator/coordinator. .  Sunshine   Coast   Arts  Council  Eligible: Secondary & Post  Secondary students who  intend to return to school  in the fall. Must be referred by Manpower.  $167.00 a week. 40 hr.  week.  Job starts June 1 & lasts  13 weeks.  For info, phone 885-5412.  ���    '   ���  . #20  Part-time shake sawyer required to cut 24" resaws.  Cornel Sawmills* Sunshine Coast Hwy.,  885-9417. #20  Housewives & students.  Make money in your spare  time. Fuller Brush dealerships avail. Egmont to  Port Mellon. 885-9468. #22.  Sheet metal worker  desires local work comm.  & indust. bigs., erection or  repairs, furnace & wood  stove install, and alterations steel chimneys, roof  flashings and skylites.  886-9752. #21  Stoa&i. d? JPtitlvi  1? YEARS EXPERIENCE  COMMERCIAL &,  RESIDENTIAL  885-2923-    885-3681  G  Business  Opportunities  v  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals, shaped hedges, trimmed, fruit trees pruned  and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m.   TFN  Energetic engineering student, needs money. Will do  maintenance, garden-,  ing���anything! Call  886-7963. #20  For pruning, fencing, hauling away, low maintenance gardens or any of  your gardening needs, call  Matt Small, 886-8242.   #23  Widely exp. in carpentry,  bricklaying, house design.  Rea. rates. 885-7286.    #22  Typing.   Phone   886-2622.  886-7817, Wed.-Thurs.-Fri.  1 TFN  Qualified Painter  Reasonable   Rates.   886-  9749. TFN  &*^-  V  Complete  Sysiems from  SATELLITE  SYSTEMS  $ 1,995.  We  will  have a  system    operating  at Elphies Cabaret,  .Gibsons,  May 20;  check it out!  CHAMPIONSHIP  FIGHTS  COMING UP  May 20 Holmes/  Witherspoon  May 20    Doaks/Weaver  Rematch  BOOK YOUR  SATELLITE,  SYSTEM  NOW!!  Dunham Rd  Port Mellon  884-5240  Thinking of starting youi  own business? 18x8 ft.  trailer, swing up doors on  all sides - owner will  finance. Steve 883-9551. .  TFN  Q  Work Wanted  3  ���mn  PIANO LESSONS  All levels - all ages. Call  Sue Winters 886-2937. TFN  (T^ry  to"    ' ' '     '       �����ii-f*  FLUTE, RECORDER,  GUITAR LESSONS  885-7951  New 3 bdrm; hm. Rbts.  Crk. Stove, fridge7 enste.  876-7864   Van.   $500   per  mo. 'x- #21  r :        '-   ���  ;    ' '    -. ���  2 br. older home with par.  bsmt. located;in' Central  Gibsbns. ��� Avail.r May 1.5.  $400. Ph! after 6 886-3963.  :..:4 ;:':-'~yyyx. #21  Works hop 40x32. Aval I.  June 1.*Ph. 886-9500.    #21  Hardwood Floors resand-  ed and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est.  Phone 885-5072. TFN  Ikea china cabinet. 3'x6"  Norwegian Pine glass  doors. $200.885-5046.  #20  QUALITY RED CEDAR  Oyster   velvet    swive^  rocker.;  Beautifully .'built,!.  Nearly   new.   $100."  OBO.'  886-39I5.'���..;..' X..  #20.;  Propane   furnace   w/walh  thermostat, 886-2187 after  -6p.m. XX.    #20',  SPOILED HAY     X:X  Makes   good   mulch   for  your   garden.   $2.50   Inhale. 885-9357.      ','., . JFN.  ''���'���.������''.'������  ".���'' -���*  Multicycle   Inglis VautO'.  washer $295. Guaranteed  & delivered. 883-2648. TFN  Used patio table, $35;  small child's bike, $65;  886-9733,886-7726.   .   #2Q  Flymo iawnmower ex  cond. $250. Mini-bike $100-.  Boy's Norco Bike gd;  cond. 20" $50. 886-2878  after6p.m. , #20^  Unisex Hair Salon for sale  or rent���or rent a station-,;  Owner retiring. Offers aoi  cepted with low down and  terms. 886-2120 days,-  886-7423 eves. #20.  PROFESSIONAL  BOOKKEEPING  & ACCOUNTING  886-8003  ���Vedtytk  DRAFTING  m6-7442L  Job wanted falling also  can run skidder & winder.  T. Dawe. Box 26, Garden  Bay, 885-7518. -    #2C-  TIMBER JACK SKIDDER &  OPERATOR. 886-2459. #20  1x4  1x6  1x8  1x10  2x3  2x4  2x6  2x8  2x10  4x4  12cperlin.ft.  20c per lin. ft.  26c per lin; ft.  33�� per lin. ft.  18eperlin.ft.  24' per lin. ft.  40�� per lin. ft.  52�� per lin. ft.  66�� per lin. ft.  52�� per lin. ft.  #21  c  Wanted  to Rent  Magnifying glass in polling booth at Gibsons  Legion. Owner may claim  by identifying. Coast  News Office.  v #21  Cat:  orange  886-7619.  male  monx.  #20  Gold   Clinton   child's'  watch. Marine Drive, Gibsons.   Ph   Coast   News  886-2622. #20  One pair glasses on May  9. Pick up, at Coast News  office; #20  Free kitteVis. Clean &  healthy 2 M, I F. Silver tabby & blk & wht. 886-8029".  #20  Cuddly, fluffy kittens. Free  to good home. 885-7493.  '#22-  Working woman having  baby in July requires small  home or cottage'vin  Roberts Creek. 885-7448.  .���'���������'.  ; :'     #21  Family seeks home and  garden in Roberts Creek.  Employed locally, two little girls. 886-2622. Ask for  f^red. , TFN  Furn. home for family of 4  for August. Will care for  your home while you are  away. Good refs. Prefer  R.C. area and beach access. Call collect  985-0169. #21  Experienced apprentice  carpenter will do renovations, alterations or yard-  work for rent. 886-7030.#21  Couple - Gibsons area,  3-bedroom ' home near  new. $350-450. June.  886-2409. '        #21  Married couple with small  son need I-2 bdrm house.  Roberts' Creek pref. Call  Jeff 886-7586 886-76I9.      .  #20  liafbom  Spacious 1, 2, ��� <_ -  bedroom suites available immediately in  family building. Small  pets considered. Heat,  cable & storage space  included.  886-9557  Wanted lady to share an  apt. in Lower Village'.  886-3787.   . #20  Wanted, person to share  my wtf. duplex located  bet. Davi.s Bay & Wilson  Crk. Person w/accounting  exp. preferred. $250/mo.  incl:. utilities. Ph. eves.  885-3971 or leave message  at 886-9003. #20  Modern 2 bedroom house;  $400 per month. Ph7,  885-7351.   .; #22;  3 bdrm. WF house, Pender!  Hbr. Incredible view, laundry faGil. Dock 1 blk. away-  Wood'floors, high ceilr  ings. For July 1. 883-9342.  TFN  Beautiful furn. 2 bedroom  cottage with view for  month of June. Shoal  Lookout. $300. Phone  886-3835. . #21 .'  3-bdrm. house in exc.  cond. on Lower Rd.;  Roberts Creek. Carport,  large yard, $450. Avail July  1.886:7261. #21  2 br. furnished home in  Bay area June 1 - Sept. 15.  Adults only':��� non smokers  preferred, ref. required.  ,886-2369 6-8 p.m. #21  Waterfront 1 bdrm. house;  ..Pender Harbour. Laundry,  fr. & st. $300/mo. 883-9342.  TFN  Gibsons area - Industrial  or Warehouse space for  rent. 886-8226. TFN  Painting,   residential   &  commercial. Bob  Carpenter, 886-2516.  . #20  Silkscreen  T-Shirts - Posters  Stickers'-Banners  Complete Graphics Service  885-7493  Moppets  Have  your house spring  cleaned - weekly - monthly.   Also   do   windows.  886-7013, 886-8571 eves.  . #20  Light moving, clean-ups,  etc. Gibsons,. Sechelt  area. Norm 886-9503.    #21  Will babysit, my home,  days & hrs. flexible.  Reasonable . rates.  886-7309. #21  FOR EXPLOSIVE  REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric - or  regular.caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  gwen Nimmo, Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. ; Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping - Limbing -Danger  Tree Removal. Insured,  guaranteed work. Free  estimates, 885-2109,  TFN  CEMENT  SAWING SERVICE  Portable sawmilling for  even one tree. Bevel siding  aTspecialty. We also buy or  trade for cedar. 866-8218.  #22  Pat Ko/ch Const.  Custom framing & founda-  tions; Renovations & additions. Design & drafting.   ���  A Complete Building .  Service  886-7280  .'-  ';        TFN  Wanted 1974-77 V* or 3A  ton P.U. pref. w/canopy.  Must be good cond.  885-3840 after 5. #21  Dishwasher in good shape  for very little cash or free.  883-9342. TFN'  Used Mandolin  Richard, 886-9324.   '  #22  4- mobile home tires like  new, felO-14.5. Bill Dyck,  R.R. 1, Garden Bay, B.C.  V0N1S0. #20  LOGS WANTED  Top Prices Paid for  Fir-Hemlock-Cedar  L&K LUMBER Ltd.  Phone 886-7033  Sorting grounds,  ��� Twin Creek  ���..���'. TFN  We will purchase 18"  shingle blocks. Cornel  Sawmills, 885-9417.      #20  Gibsons resident needs  ride to Sechelt for June &  July 9-5 job. Mon-Fri. Willing to pay. 886-8069.     #20  Wanted, one Snuggly.  Phone 886-7532. - #20  Wanted, person to share  my wtf. duplex located  bet. Davis Bay & Wiison  Crk. Person w/accounting  exp.' preferred. $250/mo.  incl.' utilities. Ph. eves.  885-3971 or leave message  at 886-9003. " #20  Mill ��� 885-2112 Weekdays  Trout Lake Rd., Halfmoon  Bay 885-9782 or 885-9394,  other. TFN  Areins Rear Tyne Tiller 7  hp model as new. 886-8071  after 5. ���    #21  Houseboat, 800 sq. ft. living space, 50'x20' steel  barge, $50,000. 886-9659.  #18  Rich, black Delta.loam, 20.  yds., delivered, $4.0,0.:  574-7242. ['     "TFN'  11' Vanguard camper F/G  roof $3,400. 886-7070 aft.  5. #21  44 gal. propane hot water-  tank.    $100.   2   propane-  space heaters $25 each.  Ph. 886-7050. #20  Toro riding mower. Runs  well.$250 OBO 886-8029.  ���'���..��� #20  T SCREENED ������  TOPSOIL  $220.����  Pick-up Truck Load  $25.00  886-9739 886-3889  13 acres Texada, excellent  location, subdividable,  $59,000. G. Boyle, Gen.  Del., Prince Rupert V8J  3P3. #24  $$$ SAVE $$$  Freight Damaged Stoves,  Fridges, Washers,  Dryers, Dish Washers,  Deep Freezers,    '  , Microwaves, Stereos,  TVs, Videos, etc.  Fully guaranteed  new and used  appliances,  guaranteed  lowest prices.  COMFY  KITCHEN  1119 W. 14th Ave.,  North Vancouver  980-4848  Hvy boat anchor cast iror> ,  gd cond. $40. Two Scotty.  downriggers w/cannon  balls $75 each. Misc  scuba gear. Offers.  886-9752..     " #20'  . : : ���'   ��  ��� Chesterfield/chair/coffee,  table/macrame hanging  glass table. Ph: 886-7914.   *  #20'  3A HP Jet Pump';& 30 gat  pressure tank. Very good-  cond. $175. 3'x78y2" bi-"  fold doors' $15, & 80;''  underground elec 'wire'  suitable for mobile home'  hbok"-up $60; - Dresser or  baby change table $25! 2*  Akai 3-way speakers $30. ^  ea. 886-7I59 after 6 p.m. .!!  #2��  I Beehive crab net. I boat,  anchor;   I   child's  wagon  (Irg); I.Toro grass trimmer^  I  Lawnboy Iawnmower; C  ' hedge trimmer & I Irg vise.  886-2439. #20-  Mason   &   Risch   upright"  piano.$1295. Ph. 886-7287."  #20  Speed Queen 24" stove l>  yr old. $225 OBO 886-2895_  igmmmmmmmmmmmimimmm  ���tp^y y-y ^V-  Garage Suletj  Resp. mature man, yard  wrk., gen. repairs, plumbing, carpentry, haul away,  satisfaction guaranteed.  $10 hr. Call 885-3409 aft. 6.  xryyy.,- ���.  ^ m  ������'���^  House Painting  Interior   &' Exterior.   Call  Sam Dill, 886-7619. .     #20  Drywail! Boarding & taping, renovations, sun-  decks," fences, etc.  885-5046.' #20  Foundations,  renovations,  finishing.  886-8771.  Jim  framing,  siding,  Budd,  TFN  14 yr, old boy willing to'do!  lawns, .;etc. Phone  8867620. #20  T&SSOIL  MUSHROOM  MANURE  by Cubic Yard or'Truck Load  $25 cu. yd. - Delivered  S 5 DISCOUNT For Seniors  885-5669  Turf, instant la,wn del.  $1.40 sq. yd. Garry's Crane  Service: 886-7028. #21  Free Rabbit Manure!!.'Buy  5 - 40 lb. .bags of non-  burning manure, get  another one free. More  powerful than chicken, 3  times stronger than, steer  manure. $ 2.50 per bag.  Burkharts Rabbitry on  Pratt Rd., 886-383I.        #22  2 cribs & matr. $40'& $30;  twin stroller $50; sewing  mach. $50. Wanted solid  wood bunk beds. 886-8087.  .  , #20  Fine selection of handcrafted burl clocks $25 &  up. Excellent gift.  886-7028. #22  4 bed. mobile home on  large Iqt in Roberts Creek!  70x150 includes greenhouse, herb garden, woodshed, raised garden beds  6 fruit trees. Near golf  course, beach & school.  Excellent wood  cobkstoye. Asking  $44,500. Phone 885-2920.  #20  Garage   sale   corner   of"-*  Tru man and Dougal, Sat.;*  May 21 at 10 a.m.  #20:  Garage Sale Sat., May 21,'  Gower Pt. Rd. between-.  Pratt & Chaster. By '  S-bend". Follow irrowsX  9:30-2. Baby & kitchert'  items; wicker,  tools.  typeWrite^pp  .... xrxmi  Garage Sale, Sat., May 21;  10 a.m. - 3. p.m. Hall Rd.,  Roberts Crk. Signs up. #20  ���: ��� li  4 family garage sale,.  Cochrane Rd., Gibsons,  Sat.,21, 10-2, rain or shine.'  Furniture, household  items. #26   : C  (  to  Automobiles  I  '72 Ford Econoline van 1  tn. New brakes, bat., eleo,  Sacrifice   $1,000   obol  885-7075. #20  '76   Datsun   P/U,   deluxe  cab,  new fenders, pairi^  "brakes, very good  condi-  ��� tion,   $2,500:   886-8217'  886-2929. #22  1977 % ton Ford pick-up  truck with canopy. $3,206;  Steve 883-9551.  '74 VW Super Beetle, new,  tires, exhaust, offersj  886-807.1 after 5. #21 Coast News, May 16,1983  '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  1980': Ghev van, rriags,  tires, AM/FM cass.', other  options, . 35,000 rh.,  886-3736 or 885-9206.   #21  MGB, red, good shape;  good top, tire's, etc. Motor  needs work. $3,000 obo.  883-9342.   . ,       TFN  ���78 MGB, mint cond.,  $6,500 Obo. 885-2688.   #20  78 Mini 1000. standard,  new radials. Exc. run.  cond. 79;320km. New 5 sp.  bicycle. Motorhome Tioga'  II, 39,000 mi. 1976. New  radials, new water system  & battery. Ready, for the  road. In mint cond.  886-7166. #20  24' Spencer craft Volvo  IB/OB, VHF, CB, sounder  & skiff, sleeps 4., We(l  maint., ideal coastal  cruiser. Must sell $9,500  obe. 886-9856. #21  Mm   ;'~'  y :''  1977 ������%'.,ton Chev. van V8  automatic. Gd. condition.  $2,200.; 885-3881. #20  1966 Ford P.U. 100  well. $600 obo.  883-9903.  runs  Ph.  #21  ���73'   Chevelle    Malibu  $1,500. Ph. 886-8484,    #22  '69 Cougar, burgundy with  black vinyl roof and interior, no rust, bondo or  dents. 351 auto. PS/PB,  runs excellent, must sell,  $1,299 obo. Ph. 886-9826.  t,xx^:XX-- ,   .....  '#21  78 Honda Civic good running cond. New nY tires.7  Rebuilt:-: head. 886-9733,  886-7726-$3,000. ^20  ! 76 INTERNATIONAL  TRAVELLER  Asking  $2,750 or offers..  886-2929 .       .        DL7424  TFN  DON'T BUY a second car.  Use ours.  RENT-AWRECK  Yamaha 650, good running  cond. $500 obO; 886-8771.  ���   X-] ;������-:.. #20  I98I Yamaha 750 Virago  7500 km. Black like new.  $2400.886-9856. #22  74 Bultaco motocross.  Needs some repairs. First  $125 takes. 886-7589.   #20.  1980 Honda CX500  V-twin,   liquid   cooled,;  babied, w/extras, 8,000  km, $1,800.886-9752.    #21  77 750 Yamaha, low  miles, fairing ready for  tour, trade for boat &  motor or sell. $2,000 obo.  885-9464. #21  Good  886-9717.  cars  cheap,  #20  73 Datsun P/U 1600 4 spd.  Recent valve grind, new  paint & fenders, good  tires, $1,900 obo. 886-8217  ,or886-2929. #22  '68 Mustang fastback 302  auto. Original paint.  $2,500 obo. 886-8217 or  886-2929. #22  77 Subaru 1600 5 spd.  Front wheel drive, .racial  snows & summers, AM/FM  radio. $2,100 obo.  886-8217 or 886-2929.   #22  For sale 1974 Dodge Colt.  Good running condition.  $700. Phone 886-7159. #22  1951 Ford 5 ton V8  flatdeck. As is, where is.  $1,000 bbro. Call 886-2165  after 5 p.m. #22  78 Datsun P/U, deluxe  cab, canopy, only 30,000  miles. $3,200. 885-5307.  #20  78 Honda Civic good running cond. New ft. tires.  Rebuilt head. 886-9733,  8867726. $3,500 obo.   #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., #21  ��*Jam^!mmm\Wmmmm^Nm\  25' Bayllner 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 2V  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, f.or  Chrysler six homebuilt  trailer. $2,250 obo.  886-8623. #20  Sailboat 16' with trailer &  motor. 3 sails. Offers.  885-9232. #22.  '   ���'���  ��� '       ������������-' -     " '      j * " *   *  14 ft. sailboat w/trailer.  Beaching centreboard and  rudder $950. 886-8482 eve.       i ��� ���        . -  10/  Livingston. $750 exc.  cond.'Located 'Vn^ Pender  ' Harbbur ariea.* Cafl collect:  941-3794. .v #22  20 ft. aluminum 'Sea  Scamp' excellent log  salvage or pleasure boat.  886-8239. #22  1975 65 hp Mercury with  controls, tank, new ignition. $1,100. Ph. 886-3756.  #20:  Volvo 170 motor. Volvo  270 leg. Both in running  order. $2,000 as is.  883-9936. #20  14' Hourstoh 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  500 name and address  tables $5, printed in our  shop. Popular Press,  General Delivery, . 2737  Heald .- Rd., '��� Shawnigan  Lake, B.C. V0R 2N0.  Please send payment with  order. #24  Modular home on 40  acres. 3 mi. off hwy. 16.12  miles west of Houston.  Hydro, water, ideal prospects for x-country ski,  sports lodge. Box 753,  Smithers. Phone 845-3142.  #20  Money and market  research go together. An  unusuaL opportunity.  MINI-INVESTMENT AND  FANTASTIC RETURN.  (206) 592-5373 or write Rod  Portrey, 3867 E. Hoff Circle, WA 98247 for info. #20  The future is now. HOME  COMPUTERS! Become an  independent distributor.  Computer or sales experience not required,  training provided. Work  from your home full/part  time. No fees or inventory  required. 112-395-3933. #20  Two near new homes, fin.  up and dn'., Vernon, B.C.  One Ige. exec, home on C  & R lot, Haney, B.C.; one  acre hobby farm, mod!,  home, Powell River, B.C.;  4.74 view acres, Haney,  B.C.; MF 245 Diesel Tractor, 6 hrs.; MF 425 Bailer;  76 Cordoba, loaded,  55,000 mi. Open to offers.  Ph. 545-6579 or 379-2249.  #20  Satellite TV Break-  through! Any number of  Satellite Receivers on one  dish. The more sharing;,  the less the cost, two  neighbours -$2,295 ea. 20  -$I,I5Q ea. 100- $995 ea.  Dealer enquiries welcome.  Cablesat 533-4757.      #20  New   48-space   mobile .���  home park. Sechelt, on the  Sunshine   Coast,   B.C.  Underground, services;/;  regional   water,   sewer *  jtreatrrwrtt^^pUint,   paved|  roads,   beach   access  (Georgia Strait)! 885-5965:  X #20  Ford Tractor 5600 with  Loader and Cab. New  Holland Pull Type  Swather, Round Bale. 3  Point Pick-Up and Spike.  Several well broken  Quarter Horses. 372-5025,  573-3I84.       7 #20  Wood Windows, Doors,  Skylites. Largest selection, lowest prices. Walker  Door. Vancouver 266-1101,  North Vancouver 985-  9714, Richmond 273-6829,  Kamloops 374-3566, Nanaimo 758-7375, Winlaw  226-7343, Lillooet 256-  7501, Whitehorse 667-  7332. TFN  Used forklifts, excellent  selections of over 40 units  in stock. Reconditioned  and near, new at low  prices. Call collect Speedy  Forklift, Vancouver,  980-2434. #20  1979 Belly Dump Trailer,  bought new in 1981. Excellent condition. Vendor  will alter trailer to suit.  Serial #9L18240, model #L  18. 846-9188, Box 251,  TelkwaV052X0. #20  What would you do if you  had a partner? Share hobbies, sports,* friendship,  or? Self addressed  stamped envelope. F.A.P.,  Box 1987, Salmon Arm,  B.C.V0E2T0. #20  Registered English Springer Spaniel. Liver and  white. Many field trial  champions in pedigree,  excellent pets and hunting  dogs. $275. Pups for sale  phone 112-593-4318.     #20  Campground 48 sites, fully modern buildings,  beach $1'88,60Q. Trades  considered. Phone  375-2478 after 5 p.m. Write  Dorothea Ulrich; Monte  Lake, B.C. V0E 2N0.'    #20  Going concern Vancouver  Island. Stock   Farm   175  registered Black Angus  and Herefords excellent  river and ���< sea acreage.  Contact Bert Evans  746-4455 Dickie's 20 Station Street, Duncan V9L  1M4.        - . #20  Agricultural equipment  sales person. Sales person required by John  Deere dealership. Large'  protected'. territory. Complete company benefit  p ac kag e. Sales ex -  perience or knowledge of  farm equipment required.  All replies confidential.  Apply to Box 818 Stettler,  Alta. T0C 2L0 or phone  (403) 742:2295.      '    .   #22  Heavy duty mechanic required by John Deere  dealership. Heavy duty  mechanics; with 2 or 3  years John Deere exr  perience. Complete company benefit package. AH  replies confidential: Apply  to Box 818 Stettler, Alta.  T0C2L0.V: #22  Become���; part of a multi-  million   dollar  industry.  Earn^T$20,OOO per year,  covered by- a buy-back  contract, for partrtirne  work ideally suited for  operation in your home.or  backyard. We offer equipment packaged-formal  training programme,  ongoing assistance, absolutely no selling or  public contact ;Work,; investment of $6,550 required. For further information call Delite  Systems Inc., 6533D  Mississauga, Ontario L5N  1A6. A/C (416) 821-2152.  #20  Paddle Fans The original  fan store. Wholesale and  Retail. Free Catalogues;  Ocean Pacific Fan Gllery  Inc.; 4600 East Hastings  Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  GIBSONS RCMP  On the 6th: A break and entry  was reported from a residence  located on Gower Point road.  ' A purse was stolen from the  premises. The theft occurred in  the evening. The purse, which  contained some cash, was later  recovered without the money.  On the 7th: A small shop, yet  unopened, was broken into and  $75 worth bf damages were  done to the premises.    |  On the 8thi Vandals smashed  the windshield of a car parked  at the Royal Canadian Legion  Branch -109 in Gibsons.  On the 9th: Police received two  reports of vandalism that day:  a window was. smashed at the  Elphinstone Secondary School  and damage was done to some  logging equipment up in the  Dakota Creek area.  On trie 12th; This is a report of  a lost vacuum cleaner which  appears to have fallen off a  truck   by  Walt's  automotive  garage, and of a camera believed to have been lost in the  lower Gibsons area. If any of  these are found please contact  your local RCMP.  Gibsons RMCP wish to announce that they have accepted  the   challenge   they   received  from   the   Sunshine   Coast  Homemakers to compete in the  upcoming Bed Race held at the  Sechelt Timber Days.,  SECHELT RCMP  On the 6th: A hit and mn incident was reported from the  parking lot in the Wakefield  Inn in West Sechelt.  On the 7th: Police received further reports of highways signs  smashed   by  vandals   in   the  1,&rShasta trailer. Shower,  furnace, fridge, etc. Clean  cond: $1,500.885-3846; #22  VW Hi-top van. Immaculate, low m'-> lounge  backs,: camperized, elec.  or prop. Owner evenings  885-9306!' '��� #22  23' motorhome fpr rent by,  day, week", or month. Bunk  beds, sleeps 7. 886-9411.  !'/'"./;���.'��� '"���' X'X'X   TFN  r��� ������ ... ' . ���  27 ft. travel trailer, $4,000.  Ph. 886-9659. #21  23" ft. Holidaire travel  frailer. 6ood condition.  $5,500 Obo. 885-2384. ,. #20  Estevan' trailer 12x7,  sleeps 4, stove, heater,  sink, icebox, 2 propane  tanks, elec. brakes, 3-way  lights/ good - condition.  $900 obo. 886-2528,      #19  8 ft. deiux camper, 3  burner stove w/oyen, 2 wy.  frge.; xtrs., $2,800.  885-9249." #21  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine. Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion of the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In .the  event that, any advertisement  is rejected; the sum paid for  ihe advertisement will be  refunded.      '  SB  Minimum $4.00 par 3 lin* insertion. Each  additional line $1.00 U��e our economical ���'������-3  wssks for the price of 2 rate. Pre-pay your ad  for 2 weeks & get the third week FREE   ���  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS :   /  ARE FREE.  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found r  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  '���'������.     f  ��� ... *f'       ��� ������   ��� ���'    ������'"���  Cash, cheques or money orders.  must accompany all classified advertising  NOON SATURDAY  Owner-Operator,: full  time/part time. Employ  yourself or hire a  manager. You can earn  $80,000 per year and more.  No inventory to stock. Pro-  ��� tected territory. $18,200 investment. .We finance  those we select. Phone  294-6894 or write to: Bird's  Eye Farm Market Inc.,  4547 East Hastings St.,  Burnaby^ B.C. .    #20  Luxurious houseboats for  rent. May 1-Oct. 31 on the  fabulous Shuswap Lakes,  Sicamous, B.C. The possible   dream!   Reasonable  raft.es., _;��� Phone 836-2202;,  Houseboat! Holidays Inter--  "tibnal.   '������'���''���^i "#21  Okanagan Valley 6.32  acres, irrigated farmland,  creek, near highway and  power; $14,900 T.P., $2,980  down, $172 monthly at  12% int. Phone (509)  486-2875 or (509) 486-4777.  rr-'.yx.'       \#20  35 seat restaurant and 4  unit motel on busy  highway, 9,'ipil.es west of  Harrison; Hot Springs.  Asking $45,000 cash or  equivalent jh'trade;.Ph6rie  796-2591, 2216 Lougheed  Highway, Aggasiz.       #20  5/ acre Thompson River  waterfront lot approx. 300  ft^waterfront. Level land,  near Sayona, 30 min.  Kamloops ;������.; .$39;9Q0.  498-4291 Al, 943-7160 Joe.  Write J. Hess, 2099-152nd  St.; Surrey, B.C. V4A 4N7.  #20  Francis Peninsula road area. It  appears  that the signs  were  pulled down. The premises of  Peninsula Glass located next to  Scotty's were the victim of vandals, who smashed the front  windows with rocks and also  smashed a small sunroof sitting  inside  the store on  display.  On the 8th: An unruly dog and  a   careless   driver   were   the  reasons behind; a single motor  . vehicle accident that occurred  on   Highway   101   and  Trail  Avenue in Sechelt. The driver  of the vehicle was charged with  driving without due care and  attention after colliding with a  telephone pole,  A passenger  received minor injuries. It appears that the driver lost control of the car when the dog's  behaviour distracted his driving- 'Xx' \  Bill Vaughn's house located  on Mermaid Street, was gutted  by fire. It is still riot known  how the fire started. No one  was in the house at the time.  Report of a quarter mile long  oil spill on the north side of  Beaver Island brought together  the services of the Department  of Fisheries, the Coast Guard  and the PEP but upon investigation, the oil spill  couldn't be located.  On the 9th: A 14' open  plywood boat and a 10 HP  motor were stolen from the  Garden Bay area. The boat is  bright yellow with a green top  and a green interior.  Police   received   further-  reports of torn highway signs  from   the   Francis   Peninsula  road area.  15.  A motor vehicle accident in-:  volving a car and a motorcycle:  was reported from the Hydros  road leading to the Porpoise  Bay Indian ��� Reserve and the  power line. It appears that the  motorcycle hit the side of a  Ford Torino as it came off the:  powerline   onto   the   Hydro;  road. Little damage was done'  to the car and the motorcycle.  Charges have been laid against  the driver of the motorcycle for  not having property insurance  and a charge of improper left  turn was laid against the driver  of the Ford Torino.  Two other minor vehicle accidents were reported on the-  8th and the 9th. One accident  occurred at the top of Davis  Bay hill and resulted in charges:  of driving too close to another ���  vehicle being laid against the^  driver who rear ended a vehi-  cle.  The other accident netted a;  charge of driving without due  care   and   attention   for   the:  driver of a white Chev pick-up:  ' who ended.up in.a ditch at 11  p.m. at the side of Olley's Cove  road which leads to Lord Jim's;  Lodge. ;  A small cocker spaniel pup- -  py has been found in the Davis  Bay area. It is aged from 6 to 8  months, is gold in color and  will be kept by finders until it is:  claimed at the Sechelt DetachT  ment.       ' "  On the 12th: An adult female  was arrested for shoplifting  meat products at the Sechelt  Shop Easy stpre at the Trail  Bay Mall.  \  ^- y^  Lighting Fixtures.  Western Canada's largest  display,. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  Sure to please - Shuswap  Lake, view, Cedar Heights,  2 bdrms., baths, rock  fireplaces, double garage..  Ideal for retirement! Asking $118,000 Jack Edey,  Shuswap Realty Ltd.,  Salmon Arm, , B.C.  112-832^051; 112-  675-2358!,  ,!.;.   ,.,,-.;,   #20!.  Chicks: brown egg layers, ���  white egg layers, meat  birds. Order early, ship  anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 St., Box  59, Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0.  Phone 534-7222. #21  Property  a  Trade-modern 4 bdrm.  home, full bsmt., 1%  bath., dbi. garage in cent.  Richmond. For trade with  acreage on Sunshine  Coast. 270-1981. #20  f- DISPLAY HOME -.  Open For Viewing  886-8226  SPANI  DEVELOPMENTS  LTD.  New home  .   construction and  design, renovations,  and commercial  construction.  Serviced, cleared, view lot  in Creekside. $17,900."  886-9411. TFN  Private Sale  4   ocean   view   lots   on  Gower   Point,   Gibsons.  $29,500 to $49,000 open to  offers. 886-2678. #21  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  By owner, Gower Pt. Rd!,  large.treed lot,! 19,000'"'sq.  ft. southern slope, potential view, near beach.  886-7703. #20  Large view lot Hopkins  Landing. Open to offers,  will accept late model van  as part, payment. No  agents.please. 886-9752.   #?2  4 bdrm. mobile home on  large lot in Roberts Creek,  70x150 includes  greenhouse, garden, wood  shed, raised garden beds  & fruit trees. Near golf  ���course, beach & school.  Exc. wood cookstove. Ask-  ing $44,500. Phone  885-2920. #21  Mo'dul. home on full bsmt.,  3 bdrms up,' 2 down, 2Vi.  bth., 5 appl. plus deep  freezer, 2 coolers, drapes,  garden, greenhouse, very  large lot, 886-7983.       #20  Davis Bay lot serv., clrd.,  view. $48,000. 885-2838.  #21  y;t fyl':  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  Take notice that a  minor amendment to  Permit No. PE-5301 has  been granted by providing for:  1. Change of name and  address from:  Gambier Island Sea  Ranch Corporation  Suite 1800,  505 Burrard St.,  Vancouver,  British Columbia  V7X.1M6.    to:  Gambier Island Sea  Ranch Strata Corp.  2002, 1055 West  Georgia St.,  Vancouver,  British Columbia  V6E 3P3.  2. Change of works  authorized from "a  proposed 24 hour  capacity septic  tank" to "individual  residential septic  tanks".  A copy of the amended  Permit may be viewed  at 15326-103A Avenue,  Surrey, British Columbia, V3R 7A2,  (telephone: 584-8822),  during normal  business hours.  Dated  at  Surrey  this  11th day of May 1983.  H.Y. Wong,  Regional Waste  Manager  Coast News 'Classifieds  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  or bring in person to: v  The COAST MEWS Office ih Gibsons  CAMPBELL'S SHOES or BOOKS & STUFF in Sechelt  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY in Madeira Park  NO.OFiSSUES  I  L  LdJ^  iii  11 ii  X        XX  E" ���  xj-      y   .-  x,-.-_3  1   1 i  i  hi iii  IZEHZII  czc   m  i-���������'��������� t 11  :ze   u  -   "E. -   7 -  ir i    r i  r--Ei  7.. wr  m _������ ..'.'i'.,.i.' ;   -r-  iri ii 11  -].rx ��� x ^ r\  :m ~D  I  I  1  I  1  I  I  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  l  CLASSIFBCATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  ���BB Bs^B  DROPOFF  YOUR CLASSIFIEDS  mmm IN.PENDER HARBOUR S*S?S  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  ��83-2253  Madeira Park  Pharmacy  883-9414  IN HALFMOON BAY mmm  B & J Store  885-9435  mmm in sechelt mmmm  Books & StuSf  Drop your classified ads off for the Coast News at Madeira Park  Pharmacy. Your Friendly People Place in Madeira Park.  Emma's  885-9345  mmm in Roberts creek mmm  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���mmmm in gibsons mmmmm  Adventure  Electronics  Radie /haek  886-7215  SwS::S:::S Lower Village mmmmm  Coast News  886-2622  mm Coast News, May 16,1983  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first person whose  name is chosen correctly identifying the location of the above.  Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, in time to  reach the newspaper office by Saturday of this week. This week's  winner is Andy Solinsky, R.R. 1, Gibsons, who correctly located  the old cabin in the Roberts Creek area.  Mills sings school  budget blues  He therefore recommended  the board start immediate  discussions with both the  SCTA and CUPE and be  prepared to hold special budget  meetings to review possible  programme cuts. Mills also  urged meetings with the Sechelt  Indian Band and that the  . Ministry of Education be pressed for access to additional  funds.  Fish farm  gets grant  Tidal Rush Marine Farms of  Nelson Island has been the  recipient of a NEED grant  totalling $312,000.      ,  The money will be used to  develop a second mariculture  operation in Hotham Sound  for the hatching and rearing of  both salmon and salt water  rainbow trout.  The school board passed the  Tax Rate By-law required by  the Education Finance Act of  1982 to levy the mill rate needed to finance this district's  share of the school budget.  A mill rate of 45.4286 will be  required this year to provide  the $4,398,402 which is to be  raised by residential land taxes.  The budget submitted to Victoria allows for a three per cent  increase for all staff salaries except those frozen by the Compensation Stabilization Commission. The three per. cent' increase for teachers has still to  be ratified by commissioner  Peck.  Reporting to the board,  secretary-treasurer Mills  pointed out that even if it is  possible to achieve a zero per  cent settlement, either by agreement with the employees or by  a ruling by Mr. Peck, we would  still be some $90,229 short.  If a zero per cent settlement  cannot be reached, the staff  reductions may be considerable  said Mills.  Local assessment office  facing re-assignment  The fate of the British Columbia Assessments Authority  offices in Sechelt will be decided this week, according to a let- .  ter from J.T. Gwartney of the  Assessment Commissioner's  office to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  The SCRD has officially  protested the decision in principle to consolidate the local  assessments office with the office in North Vancouver. The  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  until noon Saturday  "A Frl��nCly P*bpl  board of directors of the  assessments authority had  given approval in principle in.  March to the closing down of  the Sechelt office and the  transferring of staff to the  North Shore and Courtenay offices.  Gwartney's letter, which  acknowledged receipt of the  SCRD protest, said that the  board's concerns would be  discussed at a meeting of the  authorities' board of directors  this Tuesday, May 17.  If, despite protests from the  SCRD, Sechelt village council  and MLA Don Lockstead, the  assessment office is moved, the  consolidation is to take place  during the next 18 months.  ^^?^^^^?^?^��^^s^^g��s^s^?^^^^^^^ss^s^  |^<��p.wi.��ll��umill����.llllli��i����lw��(1^VMI^^<^^WiM8t^^  r  wmWM> B^Sf ������' i^9l ^fc^Mr SnH ^^2u  -- WW, mtm y^mW W1:1SI  Aluminium  y-->,j  ; We Also Handle  PLEXIGLASS!  Open Mon - Fri, 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday, 6:30 am - .12:30 pm  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  The animal control issue,  raised at a meeting of the Sunshine Coast regional district hi  April, was raised again Thursday as directors tried to come  to grips with the perennial problem of controlling dogs within  regional jurisdiction.  In a report prepared for the  board   by   secretary-treasurer  Larry Jardine, the matter of  the cost of a regional: animal  control-project was outlined. X  Jardine's   report   estimated  that the minimum anhuail.cost  of the programme would be  $48,000. This figure includes  wages for one control officer,  truck expenses, insurance/ foodr  for the animals, heat and light,  supplies and telephone. In. addition; capital costs of $40,000,"-..  which could be written off oyer  five years, would be incurred.   :  In Jardine's opinion, as expressed  in  the report,   it  is  "highly unlikely" that licence  fees and pound charges would  cover the cost of the service.  The   report   recommended  against the regional district accepting   responsibility   for  animal control at this time.  Jardine did suggest a possK  . ble alternative to taking over  direct financial responsibility.  His report explains how the  board could provide a "grant-  in-aid" to persons interested in  providing the service, thereby  having   the   service   without  becoming   directly   involved  with staffing and facilities.  The board elected to  postpone a decision on the  matter until directors had, an  opportunity to give the matter  further consideration .  IW.VT'.V *'*J *"���'  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  m  For Control of Carpenter Ants, Rodents and Other Pests'  ��� t *  i  1 OUR SPECIALTY: Pre-Treatmen! of Houses Under Contructioh -'  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  LOCALLY OPERATED        GOV'T INSPECTED  SCRD rams through  ramp  by George Matthews  In what may prove to be a  hasty decision, the directors of  the Sunshine Coast Regional'  District voted; Thursday to  spend $5,000 from contingency  funds to construct a boat launching ramp at the end of  Mason Road in West Sechelt,  adjacent to the property occupied by the Wakefield Inn.  Area   F   (Landgale-Port  Mellon) director John Shaske, ���j  alerted the board Thursday to.;  what he. described as a "unique^  and exceptional opportunity'^'  to have a launching ramp con-".,  structed for a fraction of the?'  normal cost. "If we act now,  and   I   mean   immediately,"  Shaske told directors, "we can  have   the   ramp   built   for.  $5,000."  The materials needed for the .  ramp, mainly a rip rap rock  base, are available cheaply for  the next two weeks and arrangements have been made  with local contractors to do the  required work.  Both Shaske and Area B  (West Sechelt-Halfmoon Bay)  director Pat Murphy pointed  out that boat launching  facilities are a priority in the  Area B community plan and  the need for more such  facilities is mentioned in the  recreation: report of Stuart  Lefeaux.  Directors concurred that  more boat launch ramps are  needed on the Sunshine Coast  and were quick to vote the  funds for the project. There  was no discussion of the  Sechelt beach front experience  and no mention of any potential environmental impact.  WWWWW&-  90/(  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  over 12 months O.A.C.  90  days  INTEREST  FREE o.a.c.  9  (Minimum purchase of $699.00 with a 20% Down Payment)  HE if II &   Furnishings  Open lnts - Sui J> am - 5 pm  Seaview Place. Gibsons $8<i-��>73;*  v^ In-Store financing available O.A.C. J  �� �� �� �� �� ���� �� �� �� �� d1  ,��**"%  .#*���*��  at our  DAYS  May 17-21  The PARIS  PACIFIC COAST  LOGGER BOOT  4-"f^r'   ^  Screw Caulk  Regular $210.00  Loggers Pants  ?!  Fu]l& Partial Pads  Plaid Doeskin Shirts  All Styles  Off AH Styles  Redstrap Jeans  u98 Shooter Jeans **3. ?2e.881 9 ���  RyderJeans  11  Women's OLYMPIC  Fernme Fit       -  STRETCH DENIM  m  >i  77:,>1  Reg. $29.98  #W��I?KWENR  r\^x/mm&  Lmaster crtarge  VISA  Cowrie St,  Sechelt  885-5858


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