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Sunshine Coast News May 7, 1984

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Array T1��^'-^^  XXXX',X^xx^'^^^i^-:^.-''- *-;x��-. xx >-  r  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V1X4  85.4  Neighbours rally round  aid  The victorious Elphinstone Wanderers are pictured after winning their eighth annual tournament.  Hero had to be coach Jan de Reus, centre at the back, who played shutout goal for three games despije  a broken nose suffered in the first game. Story on page 14. , -s��nhJmfr��>npjK*o ^  . Dory Anne Robertson says that Pioneer Park will be the Gibsons Garden Club's first major project,^  ���-    The club, formetHaSt fait; already has over 60 merribers-^both amateur t��nd professional. They will be^  seen planning and planting around the park over the next few months. When not involved in a club  project. Dory Anne spends much time beautifying her own garden.  ���1 *nn I indsa> pholo  To be 'people place9  Plans laid tor town park  What;'.Si happening at Pioneer  Park? The Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce invited; three speakers  to a meeting Wednesday to discuss  the progress on plans for the parks'  beautification.  "Plans for the park are to provide a combination of small private  areas where both ' public and  private interactions can . take  place," said local designer, Neville  Conway. He.said there will be a  combination of natural and man-  made areas,, and the park will be  terraced to accommodate the ex-.  isting, slope'with a tourist booth as  a focal point.  ���    '    ��� '        i ���        x  "The ^park will be integrated  with benches, planters and  flowers,-?'said Conway.  Gibsons alderman, John Bum-  side, said, "the harbour area is  seen as the.shop window of.Gibsons," and he added that  Economic Development Commissioner, Oddvin Vedo agrees that  the area is the storefront.of the entire region. M  It is expected that funding for  work on Pioneer Park and other  Gibsons beautification projects will,  be met by a $120,000 revitalization  loan applied for by the town of  Gibsons.  Burnside said town planner, Rob  Buchan has talked to officials in  Victoria about the provincial loan.  "Officials are anxious that Gibsons participate, and last word was  that the application is looked upon  favourably by the ministry of  municipal affairs," said Burnside.  "The work on Pioneer Park is  budgeted  for  whether  the  loan  comes through or not."  .   "M  The third speaker, Dory Anne  Robertson, represented- the Gibsons Garden Club.  "We don't want Pioneer Park to  be just a tourist centre,'? she said.  "We want it to be pretty for the  towns' people too."  Robertson said that gold and  green are the towns' colours and  that the garden club intend to use  flowers of gold and green for the  parks' summer showing.  ������ Members of the garden club  were concerned that the cemetery  in the park would be fenced-in and  neglected, but they were assured  that the fence would be attractive  and that there would be enough  space around the perimeter for  flower beds.  Hover service stymied  M Tbere is still no official an-  ;'M;nouncement   from   Seaspeed  M Transport Canada as to when the  Mi- hovermarine regular runs between  ���M' Gibsons and Vancouver will begin.  ."���-.M   Seaspeed president, Jim Yates  ;  said that Seaspeed are anxious to  ��� get the hovermarine transportation  in progress. "But we'll have to wait  until there's another facility," he  said. "Parking at the government  wharf is difficult," and he added  that the float-, property of George  Giannakos is not satisfactory.  Another stumbling block is the  chronic lack of parking in the harbour area in Gibsons. A Seaspeed  official said that their study indicated that almost 60 per cent of  the expected traffic on the hover  marine route would come from  further up the Coast, necessitating  parking spaces in the harbour area.  "We had been expecting marina  parking would be available in  April," said the official.  Yates said that two weeks notice  will be given before the demonstrations and regular runs begin.  by Jane McOuat, 883-9342  It's bad enough to have one's  house burn down, but then to find  that the insurance has lapsed is a  double blow. Last Wednesday  Harry and Phyllis Brown of  Garden Bay must have felt that  their world was falling apart as' .  they found themselves in both  those circumstances.  Normally, the family would be  totally devasted, but I like to think  that because they live in Pender  Harbour, or let's say the Sunshine  Coast,   they  are   becoming, less  Goddard  to keep  her job  by Lynn Lindsay  The six-month probation period  for clerk-treasurer, Lorraine Goddard, is to end June 1 and at a  special meeting of Gibsons Council  April 25, aldermen John' Burnside  and Ron NeilsOn moved that her  position be reposted, in accordance  with their positions during the  ^November municipal election;  Last November Burnside had  stated his belief that Goddard's  motives were good, but the way in  which she got the job was a "black  eye to the town and a grave error in  judgment on the part Of the council". Neilson agreed that the position of clerk "treasurer should be  reposted ^and that guidelines for  hiring procedures be set down.  At the closed meeting on April  25 Mayor Labontef and aldermen  Edney and Marshall voted to  defeat the. motion which means  that Goddards' position is secure  indefinitely. ���:������������,,. "���.,  &fe^kf^a^.^ sijM��au<*  \ the election," said Neilson, "The  '* filling   of   the   position   (clerk-  treasurer) was wrong.  It should  have been reposted and done in the _.  proper way."  Burnside was asked to comment  on the result of the special meeting.  "I accept the democratic  decision," he said.  '"'��� Goddard had applied 'for posi-  , tipn of clerk-treasurer in October  while she was still Gibsons town  mayor. Although there were experienced candidates applying for  the position, council voted that  Goddard assume the position  because of her familiarity with  local conditions and knowledge of  the municipal act. Goddard also  agreed to accept ari annual salary  of $25,000; a salary substantially  lower than the previous administrator's $44,000 salary. Effective June, the clerk-treasurer's  salary will be increased by $5,000.  When controversy arose last  year over Goddard's move to the  - salaried position, most council  members agreed that the appointment was not in accordance with  correct interviewing procedures.  Alderman Neilson recently told  the Coast News that council are in  the process of updating the policy  manual. "The hiring Of anyone (in  municipal government) should be  done with a specific set of  guidelines," he said.  Goddard was not present at the  closed meeting of council, nor did  she wish to comment on the decision which was reached.  Mayor Labonte told the Coast  News that the matter has now been  formally discussed in council and   ..  the subject is closed.  shocked as each day brings the help  of neighbours and friends; the  mess gets cleaned up; and new  possibilities arise.  When I went to take a picture on  Saturday at noon, all the rubble  had been cleared away right down  to the sub flooring which was  basically all in good condtion.  Young Nevin Sample was re-  hammering all the sub floor nails  A beaming Sonny Reid told me  that Art Christian from AC  Building Supply had just offered to  supply all the lumber needed for a  new house at cost.  The Lions have already started a  special "Brown" fund and anyone  who wishes may send their donations to the fund c/o Pender Harbour Lions, Madeira Park. The  Lions will also help out of their  own funds which they try to have  for just such an emergency.  All that is wonderful but guess  what? There's more! Norm Jones  has offered his talents for a benefit  dance and he's sure he can get-jt  band together. If all the approvaTte  are obtained (and they probably  will be), the dance will be held at  the Madeira Park Community Hall  on May 12 at 9 p.m. Shelley KattljSC  has already offered to look after  the bar and door, and folks liKe  that are volunteering in any. wgy  they can help. ''<������'  If you would  like to donate  household   items,,  or   clothing,  Joyce Garbers at 883-9449 is who  to contact or call Wilma ThomjjM  son at 883-2445. :<  The building crew is ready to go,;  the lumber and materials are  waiting. The house to be, already,  has some clothes for the closets,-  items for tbe kitchen and other  rooms. All that's needed is good  spirits. and good donations. See  .you at the very probable dance. .  Oh yes, another item that must  be purchased immediately on the  house is...yup, an insurance policy.  Duffy gains  boxing laurels  Tony Duffy not only won the  119 pound Junior Golden Gloves  title last weekend, but was also  named 1984 Golden Boy and  selected to represent B.C. at the  Canadian championships May 25,  26 and 27 in Vancouver.  Duffy, who recently captured  the Kelso Evergreen 119 pound title  in a tournament against competitors from Washington, Oregon  and California, attributes his recent success to the tedious training  programme he's been following.  Sparring with the likes of Dale  Walters, Canada's three-time  senior .champion, who along with  Shawn ��"Sullivan and ,Wiilie  DeWitt has. secured an Olympic  berthii Jias helped > the Suncoast  Scrapper develops the- confidence "���'  and brandish the class evident in.'...  recent competitions.  Duffy's Golden Glove performance began with a unanimous  decision over Shane Galloway. In  the finals, Duffy met the reigning  provincial champion, Tony Francis, who was also a bronze medalist  in last year's national championships.  For .most it was an upset seeing a  veteran of 116 bouts so easily out-;  pointed by the unpredictable and-  stinging -combinations of bur1  coastal representative in his 26th  bout.  Duffy's impressive performance  earned . him. the   Golden - Boy  ��� Award,   the   mOst   prestigious  recognition a junior boxer in.B.C.  .1-c^obtainM/....r,:.M--^ ,;      .'.._.. ���,. >. ���..  J"or Duff^ SanVi  Krangle, the national champion- ?  ship is where th��glbiry IieS.M   !    M  V'  ]>  "iM  ���i ,  )P  Gibsons boxer Tony Duffy - 1984 Golden Boy. Simply one stop;  on route to a Canadian title. r  Timber Teen candidates for '84  K.  Keliy Sheridan is sponsored by  the Driftwood Inn. She intends to follow a career in accounting.  Lisa Vignal is sponsored by  Wakefield Inn. Future plans  include studying auto  mechanics and time for travel.  Lori Brock is sponsored by St.  Mary's Hospital. She plans a  future involving either flight  attending or biology.  Jessie August is sponsored by  the Sechelt Indian Band. She  sees a future in either physical  education or science:  Sheila Needham is sponsored  by Halfmoon Bay Recreation.  She plans to study hairdressing  at Victoria Vocational.  Kelly Bull is sponsored by  Trail Bay Centre. Her future  plans have her contemplating  work in the field of dentistry.  IT:  \w J  2.  Coast News, May 7,1984  cynicism  Live long enough and in some areas cynicism becomes  unavoidable.  This week, with the American president's demand for more  money for armaments in Central America bogged down in  Congress, those foolhardy Nicaraguans have launched, we are  told, an attack into the territory of their peaceful and virtually  unarmed neighbour, Costa Rica.  How very convenient for Reagan. This dastardly act is likely  to speed the passage of the money for guns bill.  The trouble is one can't forget the Gulf of Tomkyn incident  back when the Vietnam war was a pup. North Vietnamese gunboats were said to have fired on American boats in the gulf  and the escalation of the war in Vietnam took a major leap  forward. Later when the Americans were bogged down and  the killing had gone on and on and the war was decidedly unpopular we learned that the incident in the gulf had never actually taken place.  One suspects that the Nicaraguans are telling the truth when  they say that the shots fired on the Nicaraguan border, if there  have been shots fired, are between Costa Rican patrols and the  guerrillas trying to overthrow the Sandanista government.  No one in Central America approves the United States  policy. Even the pusillanimous External Affairs Minister of  Canada, Allan MacEachan, seems to be saying he thinks the  Americans are on the wrong tack after his'recent visit to the  area.  Still, the Americans press ahead, arming another region to  the teeth and seeking again to impose military solutions on  political and economic problems. If the government of the  United States wasn't wearing ideological blinkers it would  recognize in Central America the same yearning for peace and -  justice that led to the American revolution* It is the tragedy of  our century that the Americans see every challenge to the  status quo as a Communist threat.  Strange politics  It's a strange business politics. The current Canadian scene  is rich in examples. M  In B.C. the party in favour of less government involvement  is calling all the shots in the province's economy. Socred  cabinet ministers seem to spend half their time out of the country on selling assignments. What happened to the private sector?  Federally, the Liberals stage a massive comeback and the  NDP is delighted. John Turner is the face of the.new  Liberalism yet 15 of the tired and uninspiring faces from  Trudeau's cabinet are lined up with him.  If Turner doesn't win the Liberal leadership a load of B.C.  Liberals will probably become B.C. Tories again.  And the best man in the leadership race for the provincial  NDP is a woman. So it goes.  5 YEARS AGO  There was no space for  wall flowers at. Pender Harbour secondary school's  Grease Day Dance, because  everyone was jiving and  whatever else they did in the  50's.  . Scores of youngsters,  their parents and other area  residents turned out to participate in a highly successful Fun Fair at Roberts  Creek elementary school.  10 YEARS AGO  The proposal to make a  section of the; new empty  Twin Creek Lumber plant in  Sechelt into a dance hall  was turned down by Sechelt  council after hearing a  report from the building inspector that the premises  were not the proper type for  a discotheque.  15 YEARS AGO  The Roberts Creek committee working towards the  organization of a fire department has purchased an  unused r'fire truck from  Sechelt for the price of $1.  20 YEARS AGO  Word has been received  from the ferry authority that  it is expected a second large  ferry will be running on the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay  run.  To follow the success of  the     children's      1963  Hallowe'en collections  which were used to build  three houses in Korea, the  Gibsons PTA has invited the  secretary of the Save the  Children Fund to speak arid  show films of SCF work in  Korea, m  25 YEARS AGO  The pace of events  leading towards Sechelt's  May Day parade is Increasing now that the May Day  Queen has been selected.  She is Leila McDonald.and  her attendants will be  Heather Lang and Avril  Crucil.  It was announced at the  Sechelt Board of Trade  regular meeting that James  Parker was named a director  of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce.  30 YEARS AGO  Winning contestants at  the Gibsons Preliminary  Talent Night were Lyn Vernon, Linda Goostrey, Penny-  Lea Davis, and Barbara  Knowles. These winners are  all 10 years old and under.  Miss Joyce inglis has  been chosen to reign over  Gibsons as 1954 May  Queen.  35 YEARS AGO  MacKenzie Liberals named Batt Mclntyre as coalition government candidate  for the June provincial election.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBUSHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Fran Burnrtde Lynn Lindsay  Sandra Emerson  PRODUCTION  Neville Conway Lynn Lindsay  Pat Johnson  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan *����� Tripp  Jane McOuat  TYPESETTING  Geny Walker Zandra Jackson  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative, locally owned  newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C., every Monday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817. Second Class mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  (Further details of the 1914 fishing trip to Bristol Bay, as told by Bill Billeter of Smithers, B.C.)  "I really should say something about the courage, skill and stamina of the fishermen who went out in  those little boats. This picture shows them taking advantage of a favourable breeze and the incoming tide  to sneak in to the cannery at Bristol Bay and get a bit of rest. They worked two men to each boat. They  would go out for days at a time and you might say it was a round-the-clock task. The only shelter they  had was a piece of canvas to throw^er the bow when needed and that tiny sail to take them where they  wanted to go. Of course there was always the danger of being blown far out to sea. They sure earned  their money. The sad part of it was that for quite a few of them, the season's work would give them only  one big binge when they got back to Seattle and payday." (To be continued)  Musings  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  John Burnside  My bigoted friend Bert  wandered into the Coast News office the other day to pay a bill. He  is a former bartender now and my  ��� visits to the bar have been curtailed _  by other demands on my time, so I  hadn't seen him for quite .some  time. I wandered up to the counter  to see what he had to say for  himself.      '.''���'.  "Well, Bert, how are things going."  'Terrible," said Bert. "I'm  thinking about leaving this town.  Looking for greener pastures."  . "Don't tell me you're leaving  the province, Bert. According to  the government you support we're  just on the verge of a great new day  in B.C."  "Look, I was born here," said"  Bert. "I'm not going to be driven  out of my home province because  of   imported   pinkos   like   you.  Things are just going to start cooking  in  this  province  now , that  Premier Bennett is finally going to  put   the  trade   unions  in   their  place."  "You think so, eh?"  "No doubt about it. The trade  unions are advocating anarchy in  this.province and it is time they had  their wings clipped."  "You must be listening to different reports from those I'm hearing, Bert. I haven't heard any  union leader advocating anarchy. I  heard Art Kube on the radio the  other day arid he seemed to be saying that the trade unions wanted to  be good, citizens of this province.  Ray Gauthier of the building trades  unions seems to be a pretty levelheaded sort of fellow from what  I've heard him say. Certainly there  has been no talk of anarchy."  "Don't make me laugh," said  Bert. ''It's time the trade union  jerks  were   cut   down   to   size. -  They've been screwing up this province long enough."  "Excuse me for saying it, Bert,  but there seems to me to be too  many jerks in your world. Do you  ever think that you're looking at  the world through some pretty narrow blinkers?"  "Don't hand me that crap,"  said Bert. "If there's anybody  wearing blinkers in this province  it's you and the pinkos you support."  "Never mind this left and right  Jousting  with Bert  crap,; Bert. Like you, I'm a small  town business man. Like you, I've  got a stake in economic stability.  What I'm saying is that the. war  that is about to be. declared on  organized labour in this province is  : a mistake because, among other  things, it won't work. If Bennett  thinks he's going to lead a province  into a bright and dynamic new day  by exploiting the division among  British Columbians, he's just simply wrong. And a lot of us are going  to be hurt by his misguided  radicalism."  "That's your opinion," said  Bert.  "Of course it's my opinion, who  else is talking? The point is, declaring war on trade unionism is not  going to lead us into a new and  brighter day. Bennett has got an  ideological bee in his bonnet. In all  of the disputes lately the cabinet is  playing too big a hand. In the pulp  workers dispute..." .  "Hold it right there, " said Bert.  "You're not going to blame the  provincial government for the pulp  workers dispute."  "Of course I am. When the  government started to slash away  at the BCGEU it was telling the  private sector what it should be doing and what it would get government support for. No real negotiations took place in the pulp  dispute. The same is true on the  Expo site. First, Bennett sets a  course which will lead to industrial  conflict then overrules Jim Pat-  tison when he recommends dropping the whole thing. And then Bennett continues to veto agreements  being reached between the building  trades and Pattison.  "Same thing in other negotiations. . ,The Capilano College  teachers are in despair because the  cabinet is telling negotiators what  they are to go for and no negotiation is allowed. How do you feel  about all of this centralization of  power in the hands of a government which is talking about reducing the government's role."  "It's time we had some real  leadership in this province."  "I don't think it's leadership to  set the people of the province at  each other's throats, Bert. And I  don't think organized labour is just  going to play willing victim while  the Socreds cut the movement to  pieces. There's going to be conflict  and we're all going to end up  poorer.  "What I can't understand is why  a small business man like you,  Bert, can't understand that when  the buying power of the consumer  is drastically cut, when the confidence of the consumer in the  - future is smashed, the first people  hurt are the businessmen who provide good?- and services. This  government, in waging war on  trade unions, is also waging war on  the retail merchants of this province. There is a direct link between the well-being of workers and  the well-being of the businessmen  who sell them things." ���  "The premier is a smart man,"  said Bert. "He knows what he is  doing."  "Come off it, Bert. If he knew  ��� what he was doing why did he  throw himself into the lap of the  Fraser Insititute. They're just filling a vacuum of policy. Bennett's  playing Charlie McCarthy to  Milton Friedrnann's Edgar Bergen.  And Friedrnann's new economics  which the Fraser Institute are peddling, haven't produced peace and  prosperity anywhere they've been  tried."  "Friedmann does bother me  some," said Bert. "And so does  that Volcker, the guy in charge of  the US money supply." -  "I do declare, Bert, a glimmer of  light. If Friedmann worries you,  and well he should, you'd better  get it through your head that it's  S^X-X'XXi'X-S--X**y.^.*X]'XlX:y-.! ';("��� ���;���''V-i-;���*-;������*  by Maryanne West  A number of people from the  Sunshine Coast who went on this  year's Peace March were first-time  participants and it was good to  share their enjoyment. As one said,  "Being part of this wonderful  coming together of all sorts and  conditions of people really gifes  me hope that we will have the will  to survive." ,  But I keep remembering the  woman who phoned a Vancouver  Radio station to unburden herself  of her fears* She was not only fearful of what the future might hold  for her family, and found it difficult to talk to her children about  the possibility of nuclear war, but  her fears were increased by her  feelings of helplessness. She  wouldn't join the inarch because  she was afraid such demonstrations  were political and anyway she  wouldn't want- to be associated  with the lunatic fringe. I felt for  her.  But she isn't alone^-all of us, except those able to put their heads in  the sand and pretend the problems  do not exist, feel some of the same  fears.  Fears, however, have to be faced  iip to, and so often they prove  nowhere near as bad as we had imagined. What a pity her paranoia  kept her away from the march.  She'd have found lots of people  there who were non-political���in  as much as one can separate life  from politics���and gained courage  from the tolerant, friendly attitude  of everyone, even those of whose  party politics she may not have approved.  As for the lunatic fringe, I suppose that is very much a personal  value judgement, and we should  always remember that the lunatic  fringe serves a purpose; they make  the rest of us look respectable!  Also, if we're not prepared to live  with people with different outlooks  and ideologies we have a good  chance of dying with them.  So the Peace March has come  and gone for another year, but the  threat of nuclear war remains with  us. ���  What can we do to translate that  high, and all the good feelings and  energy the march generated into  positive action for peace?   M,.,;  If wars begin in the minds anil  hearts of men, then peace must  grow from the same source.  One thing,we can do is join our  local peace committees, make time  to attend meetings and join with  others to explore ways to increase  knowledge and become more  tolerant.  Premier Bennett has expressed  himself and his government in sympathy with the peace movement  and its aspirations and perhaps we  should try to persuade him that  peace* like charity, begins at home  and has to be a way of life.  The provincial government  could give all British Columbians a  boost and encouragement if they  could set an example by changing  their attitude Of confrontation to  one of co-operation. They might  be surprised to find that it's so  much easier to work with people  than against them and that a  change in attitude shows rewarding  results in quite a short time.  Perhaps, too, we can reach out  to those who, like the woman mentioned, are suffering from fear-  related stress. It helps imr  measureably to do something, even  if it's just writing letters, and to be  able to share your fears and hopes  with other people.  his teachings that your premier is  trying to put into practice in this  province."  "I still think the trade unions  have to be cut down to sizev" said  Bert.  "One glimmer of light from you  is as much as I could expect in one  conversation, Bert. But do bear in  mind that my opposition to the  Bennett government is more  pragmatic than ideological. What  he is doing will cause us all nothing  but trouble."  "You don't know what you're  talking about," said Bert.  I took his cheque and left it at  that. -'���'������ v  i;  ;'i  '.it  T t  *?.  v'v'.nv.'sy, *>y .vr;'.Ye-'M'-'.Vi'.M'r. "���"M.-"  v  Days of  Birth  Monday's child is fair of face,  Tuesday's child is full of grace,'  Wednesday's child is full of woe,  Thursday's child has far to go,  Friday's child is loving and giving,  Saturday's child works for its living,  And a child that's born on the Sabbath day  Is fair and wise and good and gay.  Unknown Coast News, May 7,1984  3. *  Editor,  At what grade level should a student be expected to make an important career decision? When  should students be streamed into  particular programmes that lead to  different career paths? These are  the first two questions asked in the  Ministry of Education's White  Paper on Graduation Requirements.  The new graduation requirements are being implemented  in September of 1984 for students  entering'grade 10. On the face of it,  the increased requirements are  good news to those who have urged  the government to upgrade grade  12 graduation standards. The effect on students and schools leaves  a lot to be desired.  The paper proposes that  ��� students decide in grade 10 what  their career choice would be and in  some cases, that career choice has  to be made in grade nine.  1 Most teenagers have little or no  idea what career they should pursue after graduation and, in fact,  the evidence indicates that a person's career changes several times  in a lifetime. The paper claims that  there is a lack of "...direction and  accomplishment in (the) last two  years of school," and that the  senior secondary years have  become more exploratory than the.  junior years.  The new proposal provides for  three streams of students: an  academic stream, a career preparation stream and technical stream.  Students graduating from each  stream will have their "Dogwood  Certificates" so marked. The requirements for each are such that it  becomes virtually impossible for  cross selection of courses. In fact,  the way the paper reads now, if a  student fails a course in the  academic stream and wants to  switch in grade 12, it can't be done.  There will be an increase in the  requirements in grade 12 so that a  student who wishes to graduate  must have a science and a math  course at the grade 11 or .12 level in  order to graduate. Many would not  argue with that suggestion, except  that many students can't complete  grade 11 or 12 biology, physics or  chemistry and if other courses are  developed to meet the graduation  requirements, teachers have to be  taken from other subject areas to  teach those courses. In smaller  secondary schools, it may mean  reduction or elimination of some  of the elective programmes such as  art, music and drama.  Students who are in the  academic stream are faced with  strange restrictions. Their options  are restricted to the extent that they  may be unable to learn a  marketable skill through timetabling and prerequisite problems.  Confusing? You bet! If you have  children entering grade 10 or indeed, if you have children in grades  below that level, this proposal will  affect them. The superintendent of  schools for this school district has  made special arrangements for a  public forum on the White Paper  on May 15 at 7:30 p.m. at  Chatelech Secondary School. If  you agree, disagree, or want to find  out more, come and express your  opinions. Let the representative  from the Ministry of Education  know clearly how you feel.  Brian Butcher  President SCTA  Troilers charge injustice  Editor  The 1984 fishing plan for the  Gulf of Georgia amounts to unfair  and punitive action against the  livelihood of a small group of commercial trailers.  The '83 Chinook catch tallied  125,000 pieces (commercial troll)  and 198,000 (sport). The theoretical catch ceiling for the Gulf this  year of 225,000 pieces (troll and  sport combined) amounts to a 30  to 35 per cent reduction from the  '83 season, meeting Department of  Fisheries and Oceans target for rebuilding depleted stocks over a  three-cycle period.  But who pays the price? Faced  with a 60 day fishery, July/August  a time when Gulf trollers normally-:  only   harvest    15-20   thousand-  Chinook, the fishermen can only,  assume that allocation to a preferred user group is being practised in  the name of conservation.  Gulf trollers have been conserv-v  ing   Chinook    stocks    through  adherence to increased regulations  in recent years such as reduced *  ipside-waters fleet size, the use of  barb-less hooks until July 1, non-  retention of Chinook under 21 inches, area closures and other in-M'  season controls, and will continue/,  to play their part in the hope that  these measures might someday put '  . more fish on the spawning beds;  but without the necessary cooperation of other resource users,  both on salt water and in the river  systems, there is no guarantee that  escapement levels will improve at  all.  Both the principle and the prac-  �� tice of conservation require a  shared effort. The 1984 fishing  plan reflects a principle of conservation for some - business as usual  for others.  Tom Forge  Gulf Trollers' Assn.  801-8th Ave.  Campbell River, B.C.  V9W 4A7  Nuclear protest still urged  Editor:  When the news was that in spite  of protesting, the Cruise missiles  were to be tested over Canada, I  thought to myself, "How can our  elected representatives allow this to  take place?" Coming from a small  community in central B.C. I am  feeling that we are being disregarded as a people. So whose fault is it?  Because we "think" something will  happen, will that insure that it  Kindergarten skills  Editor,  All parents whose children will  be attending kindergarten at  Sechelt Elementary School in the  fall are invited to join this year's  kindergarten children and parents  at two evenings, May 9 and 16, at 7  p.m. in the'school gym.  At these meetings the  kindergarten children will be carrying out tasks that children should  typically accomplish in the  kindergarten year.  The first evening, May 9, will  focus on the physical and language  skills the children will have learned,  and the second evening the  children will be working on reading  readiness skills.  In addition, on May 16, grade  one children will be demonstrating  their work and skills so that you  can learn about the scope of the  grade one reading programme.  Various people from the school  and the school district, who may  work -with kindergarten children,  will be describing their roles in the  school and how they can be of use  to you and your children.  After the opening entertainment  put on by the children, on both  evenings, you will be free to walk  around with the kindergarten  parents and learn a little bit more  about the kindergarten and grade  one programmes.  Gwen Bpyte  Kindergarten teacher  Mother's Day  Special...  If you buy something for Mother,  Z(l% OFF!  Cowrie St.,  Sechelt  885-2916  HARRY RANKIN,  Vancouver City Alderman,  Will speak on the effects  the Provincial Government  is having on our local communities.  Elphinstone Lunchroom  Saturday, May 12, 10-4  Bring a bag lunch ��� Coffee provided  Going Out  FOR  Business  Sale  20% off everything except  candy & consignment items  'if*���  ������� USSlffff  *     886-2818  /iZXP  Lower  Gibsons  comes to pass? NO! We have to act  now, British Columbians.  The present elected representatives are supposed to speak and  vote on behalf of their constituents. But do they know how  YOU feel? As free people in a  country that is said to be  democratic, we have to be sure that  we stay that way. With the present  "War Games" between the great  nations getting more viable every  day it is time to speak up. Your  member of parliament is interested  in hearing how you feel.  You see, thinking and talking  between friends only frustrates  you, it is now time to act. Write  your letter today. If enough people  act right now we can be heard.  Tomorrow we might be nothing  more than lumps of fried flesh being feasted on by blind flies. That  is, those of us fortunate enough to  be killed. Of course you might not  think it can happen, but it only,  takes one person to start an irreversible war. Or maybe just a computer short circuit.  There is more - don't ever think  that your, voice is too small or that  "it will happen anyway". You  have the right to live in a peaceful  world, but you don't have the right  to take it for granted. Use your  fight to freedom of speech, while  there is still someone to talk to.  Cheryl Thomas  Flowers theft hurts  Editor: M  The articles on "Shoplifting in  Our Town" are most interesting. I  don't have a store where there are  shoplifters but I do seemlo have a  garden full of thieves and vandals.  There should be plenty of daffodils and tulips in the yard���the  past few falls I purchased bulbs,  dug soil, put in flower beds, terraces and planters, then fertilized  and watered.  This spring the bulbs came up  but before the flowers were fully  opened five separate incidents of  ���ifiti Vt. ���'-  r.:X-  ���::"���.���*������:���; ':������       .;y '^ ?>���?*���:��.>  'r?"f theft occured> Now all who walk  o bys;see blank spots where there  r. should be bright flowers. We miss  ���| those fldwers.  ;     Unlike shoplifting there is no  way for me to pass along the loss of  '���" money, time, energy and beauty. Is  ; this not a greater crime than theft  | of groceries from a store?  .:;      The ones I saw were not children  but adults and teenagers who have  not learned to keep their hands off  what is not theirs.  Dory Anne Robertson  Seaview Road, Gibsons  Editor:  Re:   1984 RCMP  Floor  Hockey  Tournament  The schools have been booked  for the tournament, sponsors have  been found.  Shop Easy store, Sechelt, is  sponsoring the junior division,  Super-Valu store, Gibsons, the intermediate division and RCMP  Crime Prevention Unit will sponsor the senior division.  Cable  protest  planned  Attention, Cable Subscribers - in  particular those who watch KCTS  Channel 9 PBS from Seattle and  KSTW Channel 11 from Tacoma.  CKVU has applied to the CRTC  for permission to change their  channel from UHF 21 to VHG 10  and to put up a transmitter on  Saturna Island. This high powered  transmitter will, we are told, have  , the effect of overpowering and  thus blacking out, the lower  powered signals on Channel 9 and  11.  Suncoast Television Society  plans to intervene at the hearing in  June in Victoria, as will Coast  Cablevision. Your support is urged.  Petitions will be available, but  individual letters are better. Copies  of the letter, sent registered mail to  the CRTC, Ottawa K1A 0N2 must  also be sent registered to CKVU,  180 West 2nd Ave.; Vancouver.  Enclose the receipt for the letter to  CKVU with your letter to the  CRTC. Suncoast TV Society is  willing to copy and forward letters  to make things easier.  Letters can be left at the Coast  Cablevision office, Elphinstone  Secondary School or the Coast  News and must be received by May  18 as the deadline for interventions  is May 30. For more information  phone Coast Cablevision,  885-3224.  The schools which are hosting a  division on Saturday, June 9, will  arrange for a concession to be  operated by the PTA. This will  enable the host schools to make a  little money to help fund on-going  projects. Next year other schools  will be given the opportunity to  host divisional games.  Please submit the names of all  the students participating in each  division by May 24, 1984, to Constable Thompson, Sechelt Detachment. It is hoped that each school  will have a team in each division.  If there are any questions please  contact Constable Thompson or  Constable Bricknell of the Sechelt  Detachment.  Constable P. Thompson  Editor  The Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  would like to thank all those who  helped to make their plant sale  such a success. Special thanks go to  Shop-Easy, Bruce Moseley, Linda  Fox, and Gibsons Building Supply  for their contribution to the raffle.  Belinda MacLeod  Curator  Attention: Area E Residents  Would a BOUNDARY EXTENSION affect you?  The Boundary Extension Study Review has been completed and this and other topics of mutual concern will be  discussed when Mayor Labonte and town council, Gibsons Town Planner Rob Buchan and SCRD Planner Jim  Johnstone meet with the Elphinstone Electors' Association.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 9th  CEDAR GROVE SCHOOL  (Kindergarten Rm,)  AGENDA: 7:15 p.m. SCRD Public Meeting  (see SCRD notice on page 6.)  7:30 p.m. Business meeting  7:45 p.m. Guest speakers.  Schools floor hockey    D  *  *  *  t  VIDEO ETC  1st Anniversary Specials  *s>  ��*���'  oo  IP  tfp  Starting May 10th  Enter Our  ANNIVERSARY DRAW!  (Enter with Registration, Draw June 10th)  Blank  SCOTCH VHS TAPES  With great rebate  offers  $14.95   MOVIE RENTALS  $3/Movie Fri.- Sun.  $3/First Movie, $1/Second Movie  Mon. - Thurs  OPEN  7 DAYS  AWEEK!  ���INCLUDINO HOLiDAYS-  PUNCH OUT  THE RECESSION  With our new punch  cards!  10 Movies lor $25.00  Jf  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  *  Located Behind Chevron Gas Station  at Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Hours  ���  MON.-THURS. 11-6 p.m.,  FBI. & SAT. 11-9, SUN. 12-5.  5.  ��  I  ?��  fi  i  Tf  ���'Iff  ��  0  i  s  ���3.  I  s  t  3  i  i  I  f.  h Goast News, May 7,1984  SUNDAY ���MAY 13  Get it at the  IT_f_TlTM_VfiVJ  PRICE  Sunnycrest Mall.  CUP AND  SAUCER SPECIAL  tiv^M^tMflgg^   $995  Sale  TWEED  COLOGNE  SPRAY  1      100 gm     $20" Value  1       Sale  $795  2QT.  BOTANICAL  GARDEN  TEA KETTLE  By Blue Mountain  Reg. $28"  Sale  $T895  BLUE-  MOUNTAIN  COUNTRY  CHARM  A selection ot serving dishes,     .  teapots/bowls, baking dishes.     .  Sale  25%0FF  1 "maywe   PERFUMES  \ RECOMMEND.     COLOGNES  White Shoulders -    Chanel #5  Yardley's - 4711 -   Muguet Des Bois  BOXED JEWELRY          1  BY KLASSEN   uaLF -  Neckiaces-Pins-Brooches                f*  riQ 1 ^_' 1  Reg. $9M to $30"                      PltiV"'  YARDLEY  GUEST  SOAP  Assorted 4 per box  Reg. $4"  Sale  100 Page  Photo Albums  Sale  $8"  SCHOLL'S  SASHAY  SANDALS  flexible sole   Reg. $27"    I  Sale                                 1  $395  TRIVIAL  PURSUIT  MASTER GAME  Sale  $29����  Card Sets Only  Sale  $2395  $2295  ^^  All        IS ���* ��� a��� *%                   I  CHROME  SERVING  TRAYS  Reg. $21"  Sale  $1495  ALL LADIES     1  TIMEX              1  WATCHES        1  Sale                            1  20%0FF  And many more     1  in store specials.     I  Get it at the  dlfel:_!____.  .>m:;m;:!Price:m: xx  Surinyfc^  ^'"XM.-K  UtiSSiy BiHs  >;.!i';  \<j t :i��- *VV w.-i'-'M'  MOTHER'S  WITH  Greeting  Cosy   Corner Crafts  ��      -Wall      Gibsons  Sunnycrest    ^Yan        _  886-2470  Specially for fTlom  Brixton Leather Handbags  20% OFF  V  Canvas & nylon bags by Artel  $10.95 to $15.95  ��l  New arrivals "Leather Sandals  ITIade in Brazil  ^ Dorfs Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall,    Gibsons  886-2624  Si  crest  *A little bit Country, a little bit City...the best of both right here in Gibsons!'  Saper-Vala  Toy* ft Hobbles for AU Ages  Saw Mach More  Saaaycrsst Restaurant  Caaadiaa Emperla! Baah of Cosmcrc*  Jeana&e's Gifts ft Gamut  Radio Sba��b - Adventure Electrode*  The Caady Sfaoppe  Gibsons Travel  J*s Unices Hair  The F��atb��r��d N��at  Goddard's Fashion Centre  Phannasave  Dee's Fine Cleaains  YouoDeTa Delicatessen  Villas* Greenhbiiae  Hone Hardware  Players'Arcade  -��range-��-  Royal Bank of Canada  Party Shop  TraC Bay Sports  Liquor Store  Richard's Men's Wear  Henry's Bakery  P~ppy*s  Cosy Corner Crafts  Todd's Children's Wear  Kits Camera*  Don's Shoes it. the world!  Gladys, Gwen, Annette,:  Irene, Joan, Alice, Magdeieine,  Ina, Hazel, Vera, Nellie, Ruth, Frances  WE LOVE YOU!  Coast News, May 7,1984  ��� Your  Coast News  Kids  Mother's Day  PANTS  (Reg. $33)  $28.00  T  MATCHING TOPS  (Reg. $15 to $30)'  SI 2.50 to S25.00  GIFT CERTIFICATES AVAILABLE"  :LV   !M.��.;  '&><*%M    vi  MM'-Mm;;*-'  ������liiiiiiiimnili!  SUNNYCREST CENTRE,  GIBSONS  ?re Fashion is taking .oil  % Off  assorted styles'^  s4& ���    v-,  -EBatlt Products  Mineral salts, fragrances  soaps, etc.  %Off  UALITY MEATS  NEW ZEALAND LAMB -FROZEN  . v   ���.'.���-�����.���  Whole or Butt Portion.- Bone In Lamb  leg of lamb  kg  4.39 J.99  shoulder chops  <g4.1 / ,��� 1.89  Lamb  rack  kg  ��� ���91 ibtfiOSI  Pork Butt - Bone In - Family Pack  shoulder steak  Chuck - Bone In #  cross rib  roast  Canada Grade . #T Beef - Bone In  chuck blade  steak  .kg  kg  2.84 J .29  4.39 J.99  kg  2.62, J. 19  OVEN FRESH BAKERY  Oven-Fresh  cookies  doz.  1.99  All varieties  t.t.'jr.'  r's Day  ?Cf5'�� i-\ty  cakes  $..  ���*.  each ���'MaTi'HrSF''  7" White or Chocolate    j  Sunbeam  cracked wheat  bread  ��� ���������������  454 gm  Oven-Fresh fth^ -.��';-   &*'% :x-  cheese 'n-        ^ ^  onion buns pack of 61.49  California  watercress  California  artichokes  California Purpletop  each  California 24s  bunch carrots each  Mexican  each  turnips kg 1 .Uo  garlic kg3.28lb 1.49  Washington Grown Canada. #1 ^     #lf*  asparagus      kg 1.96  .lb.  SSOi ��� 6.  Coast News, May 7,1984  by Fran Burnside  Fashion flowered on the Coast last week, as original and secondhand ensembles were modelled at "Puttin" on the Ritz" in Roberts  Creek Hall, (left) and Sea Cavalcade contestants modelled fashions  from Goddard's, Pippy's and SAANS in Sunnycrest Mall.  - ���Fran Burnsidc'photo  Hi-jacked  "When did you first know that,  your plane was hijacked?"  "Not until we landed at a  Taiwan airport, and saw soldiers  with guns surrounding the plane,  and ambulances and fire trucks."  Agnes Labonte of Elite Travel  on a special tour was on British  Air's 747 flight from' Hong Kong  to Beijing (Peking) when the pilot  announced the plane's return to  Hong Kong to correct some  mechanical trouble. ,  "We were suspicious," said  Agnes, "when the time in the air  went far beyond what was needed  to return to Hong Kong, but we  still didn't suspect a hijacking;".  "Was there trouble after Iain-  ding?" "  "The hijacker only wanted Nto  get to Taiwan anyway and he gave  himself up almost immediately..  No, there was no violence at alh  But we were shaken with the\  thought, that we might , have  disintegrated  in   mid-air  had",a.  bomb exploded. Disquieting for a  time, that thought."  "There was a long trying wait in  Taiwan,!' added Agnes; "while the  officials checked the plane. But  once airborne again the cheery  British atmosphere reappeared;  . dinner was served and the fine  British voice of the captain came  reassuringly over the intercom."  "And in Hong Kong?"   .  "An agonizingly long wait  cooped; up in the plane while  passengers were called one at a  time for interviews. Since I was sitting in theM^i^ back seat and  passengers Were being taken one by  one. from the front, I had to endure  an interminable wait. Now I wish I  had made a statement to the Hong  Kong officials; I certainly had a  few things to say at that time."  "And the rest of the trip to*  China and home?"  "Splendid time in China.* Any  tourist will certainly enjoy the  sights and the welcome there."  Is your car  [for a second  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  In considering a recommendation by the Parks Committee that  an'application by Tom and Linda  May ofCockburh Bay Sea Farms  to operate a fish hatchery on^jhap-  man Creek be approved, regional  board chairman Jim Gurney  recently reminded directors tha*  they could not adopt ajnotiori  which contravenes the board's own  by-laws or goes against its own  land use regulations.'" MM;.'  The area being applied for is  crown land which has been ;set  aside for parks purposes and  granted UREP (Under Reserve for  the Enjoyment of the Public)  status. A fish hatchery is not allowed under present zoning By-law 96,  but would be permitted under the  current draft of proposed zoning  By-law 264.  Until such time as the board is  prepared to pay for the land and  develop it as a park, the provincial  government can lease the land for  other purposes, whereby it would  lose its park status. The ministry of  lands, parks and housing usually  respects regional zoning by-laws  and recommendations in doing so,  but is not required to.   _  the board therefore passed' a  motion to inform Victoria that,  while the board must uphold .its  zoning by-law and refuse the application, if the government were  to approve the application it was  requested to grant a Licence of Occupation rather than a lease, so the  land would still be reserved for  parks purposes, and that  adherence to five conditions be required.  These   conditions   are:   strict  ; regulation of the operation by the'  proper authorities (Ministries of  Environment and Fisheries and  Oceans); no additional demands  for water storage can be made on  the SCRD because of the amount  of water used by the application; a  clean-up bond will be posted by the  applicant; a linear park will be  established on Chapman Creek; a  salmonid enhancement project will  be undertaken by the applicant, as  he has suggested, in the amount of  $10,000 per year.  Conservation officer Jamie  Stephen subsequently informed the  Coast News that the concern of the  Ministry of the Environment is to  determine how much'water's re-"  quired as an absolute minimum to *'  sustain the natural fishery in thap-  ;,:.man '<Sreek:'The Mtf^J^twcrOfJ-  Ithree 'salmon runs, aifd 'both cut-'  > throat trout and steelhead in it.  'At  These have substantial value to -  both the sport and commercial  fisheries.  ' 'Our mandate is to protect and  maintain: the natural fishery,"  Stephen said., "^ny application  must not take an amount of water  during low flqyv periods which  would imperil.the natural  fish  'stocks." M . -X'' ' ���X;XXX -X-:  Fisheries officer Randy Tancock  indicated that ho approvals have  yet been finalized, and basic re-_  quirements of fish in the creek are  still being studied. He pointed but  it is only a 200 yard section' between the hatchery'srintake./and  outflow which will suffer a loss of  flow.  Stephen stated that the situation  is being "very thoroughly investigated'*. There have been extensive discussions with the Water  Management Branch, and four  field trips have been undertaken by  fisheries and wildlife biologists and  federal fisheries engineering technicians, with one more still scheduled.      .    ���-.'���'  Stephen also noted that the  Pollution Control Branch is studying the effect of introducing impurities into the creek via water  which had passed through the hatchery. The Pollution Control  Branch would have to issue a permit limiting the biological and  chemical character of the effluent  being discharged into the creek.  "I have every confidence all concerns wilt be addressed professionally," stated Stephen.  He indicated it appears that the  Water Management Branch might v  be prepared to issue an Interim  Permit under terms the Ministry of  the Environment could live with,  and subject to its approval, with  the situation constantly being  monitored and studied over the  next several years. Permit adjustments and restrictions to the  water intake of the hatchery would  be made if water levels in the creek  reached minimum necessary flows.  The hatchery would then have to  institute a water recycling system.  Regional board chairman Jim  Gurney still has concerns that the  regional board will be expected to  ensure a minimum flow in the hat- ,  chery area of thecreek. The board  presently provides enough mountain storage of water, based on the  amount the regional water system  uses, to provide minimum flows at  all times. He does not feel the  board should have to increase its;  reservoirs1��� drflefto co^foVtiie I.  We've been in business as a  trusted friend & neighbour for-  over 27 years. M-. ���' M-MM  Our reputation for  quality & value, service &  integrity is the only trite  measure of a guarantee M  Ken Devries & Soft  Floorcoveritig /Ltd.  Just arrived!  Eel Skiri  PRODUCTS5  PursesMMert's & Ladies' Wallets/, ?  Keycbafris  These  beautiful  fashion  accessdries  have a.  durable, soft texture that is 150% stronger than  leather and actually improves with age.  Come in and see them today, at  amount which 'Would be taken out;  by a private industrial use1  Brian's Auto Body  a Painting Ltd.    &���  Beautiful bodies cure our business     885*9844  Two Lindal  Display Homes  ForSaie  1 - Gambrel  1-Prow Star  1655sqM_t:  1785sq. ft.  A  lifflDRIi  CEDAR HOmES  Each home has 3 bedrooms; is completely furnished and in excellent condition.. These homes are located in Burnaby and must Im moved immediately:  They could be moved by barge to accessible property. Any reasonable offer  will be considered. ���>  For information can Undal Cedar Homes  6342 Bay St., Horseshoe Bay V7W 2G9  Phone 921-8010 921=3268 (Res.)  A rash of bre_k and entries that  have been plaguing severalX3ibsons  businesses and private residences  since last.month, has finally been  solved. Concentrated efforts by the  members of the Gibsons RCMP  brought the investigation of the  break and entries to a successful  end. Police have arrested three  adult males and one juvenile male  in connection with the crimes.  Information regarding the exact  amount of money and goods stolen  is still being complied by the  RCMP. Some of the goods taken  during the burglaries have been  recovered.  All together, 30 counts of break,  entry and theft, three counts of  theft and one count of willful  damage-have been laid against the  four males. The juvenile male, aged . 15, faces seven counts of break  and entry, two counts, of theft and  one count of willful damage. Of  the three adult males, a 17 year old  faces four counts of break and entry, an 18 year old faces 11 counts  of break and entry and the 19 year.  Cement  ' ��� ������ ���!��� ';XX'"��� ���"'��� #��' ���''-��� "������'���' :"'��� .-���'''  bid faces eight counts of break and  entry and one count .pf theft.  The break and entries caused  great distress to several businesses  and private citizens. To prevent the  occurrence bf breakand entry, the  RCMP will be offering a crime  prevention seminar to be held in  the gym of the Elphinstone secondary school on May 9 at 7 p.m.  The seminar will stress prevention  of crime in places of business.  For private residents, information on the Neighbourhood Watch  Program is available at the RCMP  detachment on request, to assist  them in the prevention of break  and entry into the home.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  Notice of Public Meeting  Pursuant to_section 769 of the Municipal Act notice is hereby  given that the Board of Directors of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District intends to amend the "Sunshine Coast  Regional District Subdivision Regulation Bylavy No. 103,1975"  by adopting the "SunshineCoast Regional District Regulation  :*7 '..'..t tips'  Amendment Bylaw No.-103.61,1984"  '^'���ae is also given trial a publicmeeting will be held to afford  an opportunity tp be heard ph the contents of���Bylaw 1Q3.61.  If is the intent of Bylaw103.61to amend the map designation of  part of Block 2 of District Lot 682, Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 3192,  and Lot A, District Lot 682, Group 1, N.VV.D., Plan 7S73| located  on the west side of Pratt Road between Keartoh Road and  Highway 101 and being 3.3 hectares in area, by changing the  current 'D' subdivision regulation zone (175 hectare minimum  parcel size within the agricultural land reserve and 2 hectare  minimum parcel size otherwise) to a 'G\ subdivision regulation  zone (0.5 hectare averagei parcel size). The property is currently*  within the agricultural land reserve.  The public meeting will be held at 7:15 p.m., Wednesday, May 9,  1984 in the Cedar Grove Elementary School, Gibsons, B.C.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw 103.61 and is not deemed to be  an interpretation of the bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected at  the Sunshine Coast Regional District Office, Royal Terraces  Building, foot of Wharf Street, Secheit, B.C. during office hours,  namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:00 p.m. to 5:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m.  Mr. L. Jardirie Sunshine Coast Regional district  Secretary-Treasurer M       Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  Light follows, darkness and grief-grown clouds do  vanish . , . but in a storm of sorrow who remembers?  We do, your friends... let us lead you through this darkness  You can depend on us for support and consolation  ... we understand j/our needs.  You know us ... -our assistance is just a phone call away.  1665 Seavlsw  Gibsons   .  D.A. DEVUN  Director  886-950,1  go-ahead  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District has given approval to a cement mixing and pre-casting  business being established in an Industrial 1 (1.1) zone up Field Road  in Wilson Creek.  After seeking the opinion of its  solicitors, the board deemed that  the use to which Gordon Brooke  wishes to put his Industrial 1 land  is legal, even though it will become  non-conforming as soon as new  zoning By-law 2(54 comes into effect.     XX  ���:,  Brooke intends to mix and sell  cement by the small truckload, and  to pre-cast various concrete products. He claims his operation will  require no building on the site, no  motors other than his cement truck  and no power.     .  On site will be a cement silo,  storage boxes for aggregate, a  weigh hopper, arid a fenced storage  area for pre-cast items and forms.  Cement and aggregate will be moved by a gravity feed system.  iq  ��i  to  rti  <IE  O.'  >H  01  nb  ,Sf1   -���i^-'''^'^" H^lfniQOiV Bay Hapfoenihgs  Coast News, May 7,1984  Tupper Fulton's 95th birthday celebration at St. Mary's Hospital  Extended Care Unit with great granddaughter Alicia Fulton  presenting him with a flower gift from family members. This was  entered in the "Youth Brings Joy" and is one of two pictures  picked from B.C. to compete in a national competition.  Egmont News  Surprise mother  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  Mothers' Day Brunch will be  served at the Backeddy between 11  a.m. and 2 p.m. on Sunday, May  13. Surprise your mother. Instead  of serving her tea and burnt toast  in bed, bring her to the Backeddy  and ask Jessica or Pam to bum the  toast for you. The regular cooks,  Heather and Trudy, are mothers,  so hopefully they'll be having the  day off.  May Day  Mby Jane McOuat  May Day is shaping up well in  spite of the "reluctant" beginning.  Old hands find it easier second  time 'round and new volunteers are  enthusiastic.  One-way to support May Day is  to buy raffle tickets which are on  sale at the IGA, Centre Hardware  and Oaktree Market. Another way  is to buy your May Day Adult  SCHOOL NEWS  The swimming lessons are coming along just fine. Moneywise,  however, it's on a "hand-to-  mouth" basis. This week and next  the children have the Pender Harbour Lions and the Backeddy to  thank for their lessons.  FLOAT  May Day float! Let's talk about  it at 6 p.m., Wednesday, May 9.  That's just before mixed pool night  at the Backeddy.  Maud & Andy Hayes  are pleased to announce  the opening of  Novelties, Gifts & Cards  X in  X  Madeira Park  883-1121  We look forward to serving the community and thank those people who  have already so warmly welcomed us.  We have a fina selection of quality gifts  for Mother's Oay.  "iSF^^S^  Begins May 9th/84  Cert. P.A.D.I. Instructor  Register by May 4th/84  Advanced & Specialty  Courses available.  Nautilus  Diving  -M>^MWm^>��^  Dance ticket early (don't make  them sweat wondering if anyone  will show up!). There will be no  ticket sales at the door so one can't  just decide to go then walk in. Of  course, the dance gets sold out  every year so don't miss out on a  good time. Lome Jones band will  provide good music. Tickets are  now at Francis Take ,Out, Centre  Hardware and Oaktree Market or  from Shelley Kattler.  The parade entrants should pre-  register with Ken Mac Donald,  883-9931. They'll be judged in Best  Commercial Entry, Best Local Entry, Best Decorated Entry; Comedians, Walkers, Groups, EJjfces,  Horses: Trophies and rosettes will  be awarded. It's also heavily  rumoured that Big Bird will make  an appearance again.  There will be games and contests  galore plus fish pond, axe throwing, guess the pig's weight, oyster  shucking, bingo and May Pole  dance. Also a first this year will be  a circle boat ride to see the Harbour from the water.  Popular last year was the Variety  Show. Again this year Nikki  Weber hosts the show and her Mini  Mob will perform as well as  aerobic dances by the Fitness  Group of the Pender Harbour  Aquatic Centre.  For the first time ever this year,  May Day will feature a wine judging contest. All contestants will  receive an adjudication of their  wine by a qualified adjudicator,  Leslie Muir (daughter of Al and  Peggy Muir of Garden Bay). Leslie  has adjudicated in both Eastern  and Western Canada and has won  the Western Canadian Adjudication Award in Edmonton. iShe has  also been associated with the  prestigious Opimean Club.  Categories are Red or White,  Dry, Semi-Sweet, Sweet.  For more information call Mary  Walker, 883-9245 or. Sue Mac-  Donald, 883-9931.  So get ready folks, this will be a  great May Day.   .  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  COUNTRY FAIR  It is going to be "Robin Hood  Day in the Forest at Connor Park"  as the theme for this year's Halfmoon Bay Country Fair on July  21.  This promises to be a really exciting affair as the Robin Hood  Flour Company is celebrating an  anniversary and will be sponsoring  a special baking contest. A^pecific  recipe must be followed so all contestants will have an equal chance  of winning. For details on this you  could give Carol Kozij a call.  A medieval group from Vancouver has also promised to attend  and to give a demonstration of  jousting. This should be a  fascinating attraction in keeping  with the theme.  :       ���  The Tetley Tea dancing group is  also coming, and who knows what  other goodies are in store.  It is hoped that there will be lots  of local handicraft booths at the  fair. Several food outlets have  already booked their space.  Bunty Pinkerton is the lady to  call for reservations of space in  which to set up your booth or  table. We will keep you informed  as to more coming attractions at  the Halfmoon Bay Country Fair.  IMPORTANT MEETING  Monday evening of May 14 at  7:30 is the time for Halfmoon Bay  parents to be at Halfmoon Bay  school for what promises to be a  most interesting meeting. School  superintendent and trustees will be  in attendance and will no doubt be  answering many questions and '���  discussing the future of our local  school.  All parents are urged to attend  as well as those with children who :  will become pupils within the next  few years.  SHUFFLEBOARD WINNERS  The   Welcome   Beach   shuf-  fleboard group held their windup  dinner dance last week.  The championship trophy was  presented to winners Jack and Kay  Hermiston, while runners-up were  John and May Davidson.  A special vote of thanks was  given Bill and Mary Ewan who had  organized the schedules and program for the season.  ENTERTAINMENT  There was a little error in last  week's paper which said that the  Halfmoon Hams would be performing at Roberts Creek Legion this  month.  Another   quartette   under   the  leadership of Nikki Weber will in  fact be there on May 19. They are  known as the Gee Gees and they  give forth with some good close  ,  harmony and you can be sure of  some fine music from this group.  The Hams are very busy right  now getting ready for their big new  show on May 26 at the Seniors'  Hall in aid of the Cancer Society.  Local Halfmoon Bay nightingale  Dierdre gave a sensational performance on Friday to a packed Parthenon audience. She had them in  the palm of her hand from the moment she stepped on stage and they  couldn't get enough of her. Art  Bishop and Nikki accompanied her  in a program which brought out  her versatility to the full.  Nikki is a very busy lady. As well  as all the groups she coaches she  has now ventured into the business  of supplying sheet music, guitar  strings, etc. and theatrical supplies.  Give her a call for more details.  BUSY BROWNIES  Some hard working little  Brownies of the Halfmoon Bay  pack were presented with awards at  last week's meeting.  Golden   Hand   awards   were,  presented to Kaila Brand, Kerene  Dickenson  and   Nikki   Garland,  while   Shanna   Cocking,   Anne  Williams, Corrina Copeman and  Julia Chung received their Golden  Ladder. Well done Brownies.  The little Beaver guys had a  great day out last Sunday when,  together with their dads, they hiked  up Homesite Creek, did some  fishing, had a weiner roast and ex  plore the caves.  A FRIENDS PASSES  Friends and neighbours were  saddened to learn of the death of  Gladys Grognet. Funeral service  will be held at St. Hilda's Church  on Tuesday at 3 p.m.  WRITERS TAKE NOTE  A reminder to members of the  Suncoast Writers' Forge that the  newsletter is at the Book Store.  Don't forget to pick yours up.  Xy  *��*  Pender Harbour  ��� TOOL & EQUIPMENT RENTALS  ��� STIHL & HOMELITE CHAINSAWS  AND ACCESSORIES  ��� SMALL ENGINE SPECIALISTS  ��� RADIATOR SHOP  883-9114  Notice Of  Cancellation  Due to lack of interest the Ladies Gold Night, scheduled for May  10th, will be cancelled. All monies will be refunded. The Ladies  Gold Night may be set at a later date.  _**!  '*5  "*b5  cil  1*1  Pender People 'n' Places  Help for  by Jane McOuat  HELP ARRIVES  The arthritis van is coming to the  clinic May 16 all day. They will see  patients in the clinic or at home but  appointments must be made. Do  this by phoning the clinic at  M 883-2764. "���,  d-   Thrtj t&wNt' ��flU$?. jpatient,^!  M with'osteo'or rheumatoid arthritis^  back problems* hemophilia, post-  op hip replacement or those on  gold therapy. There is, a charge of  $11.20 per visit but,no charge for  those on welfare. *-  PANCAKE BREAKFAST  The Pender Harbour Lions are  pretty busy right now but that  won't stop them from hosting their  annual Mother's .Day Pancake  Breakfast this Sunday at Lions  Park from 9-11:30 a.m. Adults pay  $3 and children 12 and under pay  $2.  Putting on  the Ritz  Putting on the Ritz Fashion  Show, was the first of its kind for  the Sunshine Coast. The event was  a combination of a musical and  fashion show with a sort of rummage sale of the good secondhand  clothing, held at the Roberts Creek  Hall last Saturday night.  Organizers Randi Tame,  Dorothy Boragno, Trish Thompson and Nancy Clarke put the  show together, labelled the clothes  as they arrived and later donated  all the proceeds from the show to  the Roberts Creek Elementary  School adventure playground. .  The show's performers were girls  in grade seven  SOME IDEAS FOR  MOTHER'S DAY GIFTS  ���  English Bone China  Gift Baskets (made to order)  OPIacemats, Napkins, Copperware  a And everything for the kitchen  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Open Monday - Saturday  9:30 a.m. ��� 5:30 p.m.  885-3611  5 qCITCHEN  g  GflRmyflL     ..  i_  .-,.���1  ���J u  fllli  rf  SHAPE UP  After the Lions pancakes, we'll  really need to shape up and luckily  the last fitness classes and adult  lessons sets are beginning tonight  (Monday). For myself, I have been  slovely and remiss and unfortunately,it shows.  My,only hope is that between  fitness, cfafte^ and;;?alad?m^of., h  Roosen's cukes and tomatoes with  cottage cheese and toast, I will  triumph in time for summer's  finest hqurs. So men and women,  sign up today for a Bikini Blitz!  AMBULANCE RAFFLE  Maud Hayes changed her whole  window display in the Haystack to  ., match the beautiful blue and white  .quilt on display for the ambulance  service raffle. Proceeds will help  ; towards the education fund and  Doris Phillips is to be commended  on her striking piece of work.  ] BAAAD NEWS  I feel a little sheepish making fun  out of this but Steve's lost his little  lamb "Moussaka" somewhere in  Kleindale. In all seriousness if  you've seen it, please call Steve  Devaney at 883-9315.  BAZAAR  , The bazaar was a fine success.  The sun shone and all things went  as they should. Raffle results next  week. Congratulations to all those  who made it work.  972%  150 DAY  TERM  DEPOSIT  ANNUM  inter est  [-.Mid on mat un ( y  5 1.000 minimum deposit  Offer >>oc*d May 8rh- I 2th.   1 084  All deposits   IOO'm  puaranteed  Quotations available on  deposits over  S I 00.000.  Panasonic  _  ��� Mother's Day Specials  Pender Clinic report  Business at the April meeting of  the Pender Harbour Clinic Auxiliary was a mix of the new and the  Gib & Sophie invite you to make Mother's Day  really special! Bring her to dinner at Ruby Lake  Restaurant.  Enjoy our  Super Smorgasbord in a  Paradise setting. mm  Reservations 883-2269  Complimentary corsages for Mothers.  old: a new physician, Dr. Marion  Kriml; a new receptionist, Glenys  Davies; and a new liaison officer,  John Logan.  The problems of the auxiliary,  ' however, are not new. There is an  ever-recurring need for recruits to  fill vacancies in the work force.  The Showcase Committee needs a  replacement for Marjory Rankin to  assist Margaret Causey (phone  883-9957). Volunteers are needed  at the Bargain Barn to cut up clean  cotton rags or for sales duty.  Please offer your aid to Muriel  Cameron (883-2609) or Ruth  Kobus (883-9603 after 5 p.m.).  The auxiliary needs ne,w  members; visitors too are always  welcome. Next meeting will be  May 28, at 7:30 p.m. in the clinic.  Model'  NE 6650-C  $499  Mother's Day Special  Model NE 7650-C  Mother's Day Special  $599.00  1  883^2269  Model NE 9930-C  Mother's Day Special  $1,280.00  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  ��� O W R IE S T R E ET T SECHELT  885-9816  After the SALE it's the SERVICE that counts  *?T  ���j  V.P.  c"  r.Q  ;H  2A  ������it}  ���ii.!*  til)  9  iM  "������'  " *  '���*  ''H  4  _  _���  =*4  y Coast News, May 7,1984
Squatting around the big wolf in a grand howl, the first Wilson Creek Cubs pack prepare tor tneir bus
^rip to Tacoma, Washington to attend the scouting jamobree. They are cub master Ray Middiemiss,
pleaders Paul Geikie and Fred Cotton, bus driver Ai Townsend, cubs Kevin Middiemiss, Nick Feller,
Kviiehael Home, Pascal Trudel, Jesse Harding, Ashley Koflinoff, Robert Jackson, Raymond Sager,
TBenjy Stretch, Michael Graham, Ebon Matheson, Dallas Renny, Scott McCulloch, Neil Clark, Jason
Webster, Secheit scout leaders Carol Osley, Shane Ellis, Pax Webb, Karl Luger and Chris Oslie.
—Sand> Kmerson pholu
George in Gibsons
dults graduate without fuss
by George Cooper, 886-8520
J ELPHIE GRADS
j Nineteen eighty three grad
j Amber Wolansky began the course
| in practical nursing at Vancouver
{Vocational Institute on April 30
i this year. Amber won the bursary
»given by the Roberts Creek branch
jBf St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary.
JK Vicki Hawken, co-winner of the
g?avid Hill Memorial Bursary last
gjear at Elphie, now awaits an inter-
iew following her application to
CIT for entry into their second
ar broadcast journalism course
is September.
J-vHJSICAL BIRD
'* Several other little boys and I
{watched fascinated while a
{woodpecker of some kind-tapped
lout bell-like chimes on a metal
jt'encepost. The smaller boys had
{approached within two or three
strides of the bird without disturbing it and he continued his solo
performance as though he loved
JJie attention.Turns out the bird is
red-breasted sapsucker, one of a
tiriant race of the yellow-belly
psuckers. Anyone for more bird
atching?
DULT GRADS
Unadorned by all the hoopla of
gh school, graduation, ^the
aduation of several adults in high
Roberts Creek
school equivalency at Capilano
College's Sechelt branch is an event
the community can well take notice
of.
Adults, many of them single
mothers, who need high school
graduation as a base for further
vocational training, enter the college's programme—a kind of combination correspondence and
tutoring, as an instructor described
it—in English, mathematics, and
science.    ,
Although the programme is
ongoing, the college is only open
from October to April, and that
leaves some who are part way
through at the end of April to carry
on when October rolls around. Not
only do students enrol for
equivalency but often for up-
. grading in specific subjects or to increase their high school credits.
"The courses are selfpaced,"
said an instructor, "from outlines,
guides and assignments. Consequently there is practically no class
work since students work at different rates."
Of the 22 enrolled in the course
in this past college year, many will
have to finish in the next session.
Three have passed all exams and
have completed their high school.
Martha Schroth of Gibsons is
pondering her next step in educa
tion; Linda Hairne plans to enter a
drafting course,.and Vickie Coolen
intends to get into electronics. Our
very best wishes for your future
studies, ladies.
Gracing the Annual St.
Aidan's Tea for her 36th year
is the longest standing member
of the Anglican Women's
Club, 98 year old Winnie
Oakley. She joined the club in
1968, and has attended most
of the teas since.
—Sandy Kmerson ptiolo
un Faire in Creek this week
by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973
It's another busy weekend com-
iig up in Roberts Creek. There's
tjie school Fun Faire, theatre at the
hall, and entertainment at the
l|gion.
« The Fun Faire on Friday from 6
t6 9 at Roberts Creek elementary is
the Parents Auxiliarys' main fund-
raising event for the year. A-lot of
hard work goes into it and the
money raised pays for things not
allowed for in the schools' budget.
t Besides that, it's a lot of fun and
y&u get good value for your
money. Who's gone away without
a nice addition to the garden,
reading for the next winter, a
treasure from the White Elephant
"table that somebody was ' crazy;
; enough to give up, or a gorgeous
hand-decorated cake that cost
some parent (probably you) a fortune in ingredients? If nothing else,
buy a ticket on the service raffle
and get your garden weeded or a
batch of cinnamon buns.
Theatresports proved to be a
really popular addition to Gibsons
Sea Cavalcade last summer. The
Suncoast Players are hosting Comic Relief again this Friday and ;
Saturday at the Roberts Creek
Community Hall. Tickets are $4 at
Seaview Market and the action
starts at 8 p.m.
And Bob Carpenter and Ken
Dalgleish are performing at the
•Roberts Creek Legion both Friday
REWARD-
A reward of $500. will be paid for information leading to arrest and conviction of the person or persons responsible for
breaking and entering the old farmhouse at the corner of
Highway 101 and Neilsen Road in Roberts Creek between October 10, 1983 and November 4, 1983. Any person having information about this breaking and entering should contact his
local police^ or RCMP office.
C.H. John Gordon & Co., solicitors for the owner shall determine eligibility for the reward. Offer expires September 1,1984.
and Saturday. •- w- x<-- "■-■- ;
PERMITS SOON
Fire season starts May 15 in
Roberts Creek. After that you have
to have a permit to burn outside.
Belle Dube is handling the permits
at 885-3307.
NOT HAMS
Last week's column erroneously
mentioned that some of the Halfmoon Hams would be appearing at
the Roberts Creek Legion. Nikki
Weber is bringing a group on May
18 but it's "The G.G.V", not the
Hams.
"The G.G.'s" (standing for
Generation ,Gap I'm told) is a
quartet of well-known names in the
local entertainment scene: Ken
Gustafson, Dave Evanson, Floyd
Carne, and Nikki Weber. They'll
be putting on a couple of floor
shows with taped music in between
for dancing Something a bit different and should be fun.
LEGION MEETING
The   Roberts   Creek   Legions'
May meeting is this Wednesday,
May 9 at 8 p.m. at the Legion.
KEY PERSON APPROVED
Word came last week that the
school board has approved the
Facility Committees' recommendations tp have a "key person" to let
people into the Joint.Facility on
weekends and holidays.
ROBERTS CREEK FIRE DISTRICT
PUBLIC NOTICE
OUTDOOR BURNING PERMITS
Within the boundaries of said district, under the provisions of the Forest Act, and with cooperation of the Forestry Service, the Roberts Creek Fire Department will issue burning permits in the following manner;     -
Step No. 1
Step No. 2 -
An application form obtainable from:
Roberts Creek Post Office
-   Regional District Office
Any Volunteer Fireman
Application will be filled out and deposited in letter slot of side door of Roberts Creek Fire
Hall.
Every Thursday, or as required/a duly appointed Fire Prevention Officer will take these application forms and personally inspect the proposed burning site. If approved, upon receiving the sum of $5.00, may issue a burning permit, good for 30 days.
No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.
No permit is required for beach fires (small) below high tide line
and maintaining ten feet from any flamable debris.
Fire Chief
Are you getting ready to clown it
up? Got the grease paint, the funny
outfits, the stunts, 'dances and
moon walks?
Walk, ride a bike, a horse, a
float—here's an invitation to
EVERYONE to take part in Gibsons' Parade of Clowns on Saturday, May 19.
This is an event for school kids
and kids of all ages; for families,
groups and musicians. It's a
challenge to all clubs. Come one,
seniors, you've all done it before!
Remember, when you get that
makeup" on, you're someone
else—a Clown!
Let's make good old Gibsons
famous—"Clown Town"! We'll
get bigger and better every year!
Give yourself a lift.- Give the
town a lift! Let's fill the streets
with clown colour, then take that
colour down to the wharf and let it
go to the skies with 100 bright
balloons, a greeting from Gibsons
and an invitation to come to Sea
Cavalcade in August. What a way
to start the spring and summer!
Join in the "Parade of Clowns"
on Saturday, May 19, beginning at
10 a.m. in Dougal Park. Then the
next day we'll move on to Sechelt
to take part in the Timber Days
parade, beginning Sunday, May 20
at 11 a.m. in the field next to the
Sechelt Indian Band offices. Let's
really Clown It Up!
For more information call
886-7570.
See you there!—Joannie and
Bodo the Clown.
Congratulations to Bon and Lis Lacey,
the new owners of
Audrey's Coffee Service
Audrey and Alex wish to thank
their many friends and customers for
their years of support,
and wish Ron and Liz well
in their new venture.
—Audrey & Alex Swanson
NEVER RUN OUT
k      885-3716
Mon.-Sat., 9 p.m, -1 a.m.
Nixon
Robertson
Band
Catch all the playoff action on our big screen TV.
SURPRISE SPECIALS DAILY
FRIDAY - "If you've got the time, we've got the.;."
Exotic Dancer - 5 Shows Daily!!
Mother's Day Special
Shrimp Cocktail
Filet Mignon stuffed with ^ - ^   ****
Crab & Asparagus $lO.00
Strawberry Shortcake
Reservations
Recommended1
Ttt^
t^Jfsu***
£gerV
u
a\s
&*a»d*
FREE MEMBERSHIP!
YES, WE RESERVE MOVIES & MACHINES
VCR RENTALS $6.95 Day, Mon. - Thurs   $9.95 Day, Fri. - Sun.j
T WEEKEND SPECIALS 2 Days $15.95    3 Days  $19.95
> MOVIE RENTALS    2/S6.00
± FISHER
\"Ht Fi TO 60" SYSTEM
WITH BUILT     $249"
IN EQUALIZER
■ Built-in 5-band graphic equalizer
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■ 2-band tuning  ■     Metal tape capability
■ Powered mechanism, soft-touch controls
S FISHER
mm WAS   JUST OUR FIRST
INVENTION * :Mi____»
SYSTEM 3500
CA35 Studio Standard Integrated Stereo Amplifier
■ 20 Wmtta per channel mlmlmum BMS power Into 0 okma,
from 40Hw20IcHm, with no more than 0.9% TWO
■ Built-in 5-band graphic equalizer ■   Slide balance control
FM35 Studio Standard AM/FM Stereo Tuner
■ Dynamically balanced flywheel tuning
NT35C Studio Standard
Semi-Automatic Turntable
■ Precision straight low-mass tortearm ■ Automatic return and shut-off
CR35 Studio Standard Stereo Cassette Deck
■ Dolby* Noise Reduction ■ Metal tape capability
ST525 Two-Way Speaker System
■ 8" woofer and 2" tweeter
■ Excellent separation of high and low frequencies
S-,
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95
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SEECOAST VIDEO
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SALES & RENTALS m*
Cowrie Street at ^"Sar >
Sechelt Sechfrlt Seenarip  Coast News, May 7,1984  Approximately 44,000 chum dog salmon were counted and weighed then transported for release by the Sechelt Indian Band's Porpoise Bay hatchery this week. Tom Dicksen nets the chums, and  Weights them. ��� Sandy Kmcisonpholo  Timber Days Update  FOR THE KIDS  (X- Good  news,   kids!  The pony  ���rides are back! Val and Dorothy  Christie   will   be   bringing   their  -ponies  from  Roberts  Creek  on  Sunday and Monday.  |y. There are lot's of other things to  do, too. In addition to breaking a  pinata, you have a chance to take  one home with you; Raffle tickets  jwill be on sale at Hackett Park during Timber Days.  ; You can enter the Halfmoon  Bay Rec.'s foot races or Shriners'  tug-6f-war, visit the Lions'  fish  pond,  enter, your-special  four-  footed friend in the pet contest or  jiist come and see the clowns.  : How   about   decorating   your  bicycle .for the parade? The RCMP  are sponsoring this contest and will  be bringing application forms to  your school soon.  _ The Ventures will have, the dunk  tank again, too.  PARADE  Parade marshall Lee Zenin,  885-9361, the Book Store, Cowrie  Street, and Morgan's Men's Wear,  Trail Bay Centre, all have parade  application forms. Remember the  deadline for applications is Friday,  May 11., Lee has all the details.  \ Those numbers for ordering  pompoms from the senior citizens  are 885-3334, 885-2878 or  885-3620.  TIMBER TEENS  ; Thank you to all-those who attended the Teens' Car Wash at the  Esso station on Saturday and to all  of you who have bought or will be  buying 50/50 tickets.  I The teens played their first  basketball games on Tuesday, May  1. The results were Halfmoon Bay  Rec., il; Wakefield, 50; Driftwood Inn, 41; Trail Bay Mall, 4;  Sechelt Indian Band, 31 and St.  Mary's^;  The next games are 7 p.m. Tuesday; May 8 at Chatelech high  school. Wakefield will play the  Driftwood and Sechelt Indian  Band meets St. Mary's. The public  is welcome.- V  FLEA MARKET  ��� Spaces are still available for  Monday, May 21. Let's make this  the best Utile flea market on the  Coast. Call Jerry Lou at 885-9750  or Bob (Lions) at 885-9581.  TIMBER DAYS DANCE  Tuxedo Funktion is coming!  Tickets are $6 each and will be on  sale Wednesday at the Press and  the Family Mart, says organizer  Bob Young. Reserve Saturday,  May 19 - you won't be disappointed. Location is the Sechelt  Legion Hall.  BED RACING  Application forms and rules are  available from Judy at the Big  Scoop and from committee  members listed below. The first  challenge has been made.  The defending champions, the  Gibsons RCMP Detachment, have  issued a challenge to the Gibsons  Homerhakers.  The Homemakers issued the  challenge last year~but the champs  are in there first this time. Now  what abput St. Mary's Hospital  team?  ARTS CENTRE CRAFT FAIR  Call the Arts Centre at 885-5412  if you plan on participating in the  fair on Sunday, May 20 from 10  a.m. to 4 p:m.  BREAD BAKING CONTEST  Sylvia Blackwell of Shop Easy  bakery will judge a Bread Baking ,  Contest in Hackett Park on Sunday, May 20, at 1 p.m.  Ribbons will be given in the  categories of Health Food Bread  and Whole Wheat Bread, and it's  important that your loaf be baked  in a regular loaf pan.  IN ERROR  Last weeks' column showed first  prize in the 50/50 ticket draw to be  50 per cent. This should have read  first prize 25 per cent, second prize  15 per cent, third prize 10 per cent  for a, total of 50 per cent of  receipts. My error and my  apologies.  INFORMATION AND  VOLUNTEERS  Attend a meeting; write to Box  1887,   Sechelt;   or   call   Dal   at  885-3808, Gail at 886-3783 or Carol  at 885-5036 or 885-3201.     -  NEXT MEETING  Tne next meeting will be at 7:30,  Wednesday, May 9 at the Village  Hall.  Marina Dr., Gibsons. Hal! a block from Molly's Roach  A Family Affair  ���Treat yourself to a Lunch or Dinner*  Delicious Seafood, Steaks, Schnitzels, Spit-Roasted Chicken or other  culinary pleasures on our .      ���  OCEANS!DE TERRACE  SteaS your Mom away to  Gypsy's Special  Champagne Brunch  Mother's Day  Sunday, May 13 10 a.m. - 3 p.m.  RESERVE NOW 886-8632  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347;  LEGION RUMMAGE ~~~  THURSDAY  The Legion Rummage Sale is on  Thursday, May 10. The ladies'  auxiliary to the Legion Branch  #140 hold an annual Rummage  Sale and White Elephant  Stampede.  The sale starts at 11 a.m. at the  Sechelt Legion Hall. For drop-off  or information phone 885-9324.  FOR MASTECTOMY  PATIENTS  A volunteer from Canadian  Cancer will be in attendance at a  display in the quiet room of St.  Mary's Hospital on Thursday,  May 10, 12 p.m. to 3 p.m.  The newest prosthesis will be on  display, swim wear, etc. No fittings  or sales; All in breast forms.  TRAVEL TO SOUTHERN  SPOTS  The slides of Bill and Bea  Rankin will show the Pacific  Islands, New Zealand, Australia,  South America and South Africa  on Friday, May 11, 7:30 p.m. at St.  Hilda's Church Hall in Sechelt.  Donations will go toward the  new church.  The ladies of St. Hilda's wish to  thank all those who supported, in  one way or another, their Whale of  a Sale Saturday, April 28. It was a  tremendous success.  Still raising money tp raise a new  church, they have cookbooks on  sale for $3, also some hasty notes.  Call 885-2868 for where to buy.  B & P AT CREEKHOUSE  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will hold  their meeting a week* earlier this  month oh Tuesday, May 8, at the  Creekhouse in Roberts Creek.  Starting at 6 p.m., dinner will be  followed by their meeting and a  pictorial trip to Japan with Roberta Esau. New members and guests  are welcome. Call 885-3890 if you  wish to go.  REGISTER FOR DISCOVER  YOUR COLOUR  Another opportunity to take  part in a Discover Your Colour  seminar. This one is at the airport  on Sunday, May 27, starting at 9  a.m. Phone Gwen at 885-3890.  This is an excellent way to find out  your colours for easier wardrobe  planning.  ST. MARY'S AUXILIARY  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  hold its meeting on Thursday, May  10, at St. Hilda's Church Hall.  Final plans will be made for the  lunch time event on Thursday,  May 31, at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall. All those taking  part in this yearly event are asked  to attend, plus anyone who would  like to join and help. The meeting  starts at 1:30 p.m.  SPECIAL THANKS TO  TRI-PHOTO  The St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary wish to thank Tri-Photo in  Sechelt for their fast service and  help in preparing 8/10 photos for  the contest at the BCAHA convention. One of the pictures was  chosen to compete in the National  Association of Hospital Auxiliaries.  Photo Contest in June at Nova  Scotia.  SHORNCLBFFE  The Sechelt Intermediate Care  Society will hold its sixth annual  general meeting on Friday, May  25, starting at 7:30 p.m. at Shorn-,  cliffe. Dues are payable this month  and may be paid at the facility or at  the meeting. Dues are $3, new  members welcome.  Secheit seniors  by Robert Foxall  I am not going to try to explain  away the hiatus which led to two  articles not getting into print and to  crave your indulgence while I  repeat a part of one story and express the thanks of some nine  members of Branch 69 who attended a district council meeting at  Pender Harbour and 'Were given a  most excellent lunch by the laides  of Pender Harbour, which leads  me to remind those good people  that our meetings and activities are  open tp them any time they are in  Sechelt.     - '  Our executive met May 1 at  which time it was announced that,  at the moment our membership  stood at 323 of which 50 were new.  ' That seems to indicate that we are  a fairly important part of the community economically.  Jim Derby announced that there  was such a demand for carpet  bowling that we would resume this  activity on May 7 until the interest  seemed to flag if any summer came  our way.  The plant sale was ah outstanding success but I do not have any  figures at the moment but feel that  the building fund will be a trifle  healthier.  The next big event in the life of  seniors will be the provincial convention which takes place the week  of May 14. We will have a report  "shortly after pur delegation  returns. If only those striking  newspaper men would get back to  work we'could have that news as it  happens. We wish them luck in  their deliberations and a little consideration of'the human factors  from that powers that be.  I am very happy to;ceport that  Dave Hayward looking very dapper is back in circulation and will  undoubtedly be revealing. some  travel plans "for us in the very near  future.  The building committee is continuing to work hard but find it very  hard work to get some factions to  take realistic approaches to some  problems.  I TYPING  { call 886-2622  {Wednesday .886-7817  5Afternoons or all day Friday.  Available at your  participating  full service  STIHL   Clealerm     (Under SAWS)  STIHL  The World's Largest Selling Chain Saw  j  MM  w ���  re a  "���jpar       ^P"~~i~\ j. "^aawawr-  iM  il  ^��  m  ^1  &*f:  P$  ���  If  m  ii  ����S5  Tune-up  Specials  I  m  I  w  w  ii  W  m  T  4 cylinder ^  6 cylinder  *49*��  8 cylinder  ��S9��f  ��  MOST AMERICAN CARS  AND LIGHT DUTY PICK UPS  COMPLETE TUNE-UP  INCLUDES:     ��� ������>  '  ���Carburetor choke and hoses check  ���Engine idle speed adjustment  ���Carburetor mounting torque check  ���Vacuum advance system and  hoses check  ?PCV valve check  ���Cylinder balance check  ���Fuel filter check  ���Spark plug wires check  ���Idle stop solenoid and/or  dashpot check  ���Spark plug replacement  ���Engine timing adjustment and     v  distributor check  ���Air cleaner and PCV filter  elements check  E^r  \'s.  ��� �����' :  xs  Brakes  (2-Wheel Drum "Reline)  We'll install new linings,  inspect wheel cylinders,  master cylinder, brake  hardware, and brake hoses.  Road test included.  ny $ 75.00  includes shoes  Brakes  (2-Wheel Front Disc)  We'll install new pads,  repack front wheel bear-  ings, inspect front  calipers, front grease  seals, master cylinder,  brake hardware and  brake hoses.  Road test included.  "$89.95  includes pads  __K__K 4V__k ���*  When  you -  /.-  Jhr-'tXU  '* 'i  %&/'tXXfi'��.  at  nefilnil  >' /��a��s?ui"J"!'!��  '   'y.'Y'Z'y'/".//'''''���  ��  "M,i  i  V.  't&m^M: our Lucky >B4$&  - ''^\hM^S}X''' ''"'^ *'''" '"'" '"  ��iiST be t^m n '~r; M���  Xi<W$  885-5131  #"...,1  ���P  9  i  I"" *  it     ^  Xj.  ��� I'M*  ���M*"-# Coast News. May 7,1984  ST*;,  m  s-^f*?-  "fere  few fei  ���j m$  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 RdM Gibsons  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Palm  ice  cream  .2 litre paper  2.69  Crisco - Golden Flavor _  shortening 454 gm .99  _M_e^e^^^s~^PM  >-���"V        'V,.  Our Own Freshly Baked - Large  trench  rolls pfcg.o/6-89  Our Own Freshly Baked  apple  pies....................r2.59  24-300 ml Any Flavour     12-850 till Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit $6.99 + Deposit  PoP  *.i_mii       ��� ��� '^HBP^--H��.  Slifiqpp  .  'TIL 6 P.  Open Fridays 'til T p.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p  m ��������� a  California  ONIONS  Chilean  GREEN GRAPES  B.C. No. 1  RUSSET POTATOES  California  GREEN CABBAGE  B.C. Grown  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  Washington Red Delicious  APPLES  (kg.73) 3 lbs.  (kg 2.40) lb.  (kg.44) 5 lbs.  (kg .55) 4 lbs.  1.09  1.00  1.00  ea.  (kg.86) lb.  .79  .39  i o0/,  O Off  ���W    ',  ���% WW.   H. 1   '  3's  .99  Ziplock  freezer  Q3QS.... 15's or 20's  Sunlight  complexion  soap  Libby's Unsweetened  orange  jUiCe 136 litre 1-69  ' Wi    Jut'  1.96 litre 1 *  W M,* �����  e...;  Kraft Cheese  pizza  mix  .850 gm  2.69  Sun*Rype  1M litre    jf  Scope ������_���_'  mouthwash    3.89  Hi-Dri 75��ml  paper .    .  tOWelS. .2 roll package I ��� I 9  Green Giant  cream style  corn 398 mi.79  Old Dutch  potato  CHIPS 200gm  I ��� 1 5f  s.  M8t#4 i  Mil  1 have a fetish. I try to keep it a secret but people seem to  find out. No! it's not a desire to wallow in a bath of jello.  The truth is���1 am a. breadcrumb fetishist. I have this compulsion to save all the crusts from the ends of loaves. I store  them in my fridge,until there's no room for anything else,  and then I never can quite decide what to do with them.  Discovering me in one of these dilemmas, a kind friend gave  me this recipe.  California Bread Pudding  3 tablespoons butter  '/"�� cup sugar  1 egg  I teaspoon vanilla  Vi cup coarsely chopped dates  Vi cup sultana raisins  Vi cup chopped walnuts  54 cup flour  V4 teaspoon baking powder  1 tablespoon wheat germ  2 cups breadcrumbs  V* cup milk  1. Cream butter and sugar until fluffy.  2. Beat in eggs and vanilla.  3. Stir in fruit.  4. Mix flour, baking powder, wheat germ and breadcrumbs  and add alternately to mixture with milk.  5. Place in a lightly buttered pudding bowl, cover with lightly greased foil. Steam for 1 hour.  6. Cool slightly before turning out. Serve with custard or  fruit sauce.  Alternatively, you can always eat your crusts and watch  your hair curl!  Nest Lewis  HDP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner of Si^-hj) &  Gower Point ;ait  Romancing  the Stone  by Joan Wilder  $2.95  New movie fiction,  Mon.-FrL, 9:30-6:00  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-5  Our  plumbing company  is as close  as your phone  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Fly fishing  Reels  TOP OF THE WHARF        886-9303  Flowers I  & Giftal  Don't  forget  Mother's  Day  Medical  Clinic,  Hwy 101  886-23161  REAL WIN  $&"      1.    Fill Out & Clip  . 2.   Attach Your Sales Slip  <*jee 3.   Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  Draw to be made 5 p.m. every Sunday.  ��*��"  Name_  Tel. No..  Postal  Address.  $5USU:O0 Coast News, May 7,1984  ^5��4M  t^>-^  wwn-v  ������� ��-><*���  4 Wed. May 9 to  % Sun. May 13  l*.xASwv.    /< -<���  ^ ���"^*i.  ^r.s.^  ^.      V~ * '^  ^^  is*  Canada Grade f\ Bone In  PRIME RIB  STEAKS  Fresh  VEAL CUTLETS  Previously Frozen - Cut into Chops  QUARTER  PORK LOIN  (kg 6.99) lb.  (kg14.31) lh.  3.17  6.49  Fletcher's Stakpak  n  SLICED SIDE  BACON. .(k3 5.05) ib. _-a_!9   (kg 3.51) lb.  Fletcher's Regular Skinless  WIENERS     ,���.  1.39  450 gm  Random weights  Green Giant 341 ml  nibletscorn.79  Crmi %l    i.  iOOmt  Kraft  peanut  butter      750 gm 2.99  Fortune Japanese  mandarin  oranges      284m,.69  Dream Whip  dessert  topping .....i70gm 1.79  Christie's New Cookie "Grasshopper"  mint cream  sandwich 45<*9m 1.99  Ghiser H  6 litre Wl  | Downy  fabric  softener  f-'i  by BUI Edney  Mother's Day May 13th  You have a week, gentlemen, lads and lassies, to plan  your tribute to Mother on Mother's Day. Think about it now  if you haven't already done so, and please let's not leave it  to the last minute. '  As Mr. Edney is away on holidays, part of his Mother's Day  message of last year is repeated.  "This poem obviously records the sentiments of times  which have changed somewhat and is, perhaps, the expression pf a more senior Mom.  ' 'On Mother's Day may we give a kindly thought'and helping hand to Mothers���young and old."  ���'REALWIN"  K.L.D. Winner  #194  Janet Touhey  Browning Rd.  Wilson Creek  $50 Grocery Draw Winner  IGIBSOJVSI  IFISHL   MARKET]  Lunch Special  Hsh&  Chips  $3.50  from Noon���3:00 p.m.  Open 7 days a week  9-6 Fridays - 9-7  Uccnud  886-9021  On Wed.  Seafood  Chowder  & Fresh Biscuits  with Salad Bar  *"���*!���*--  twr,x  Y*-���  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.  Rupert Flip W Fry  snapper   ^.*n2_29  Mrs. Smith's  700 gm  2.29  LAUNDRY BASKET  by Rubbermaid  Rugged construction with no sag  or   buckle.   Specially   designed  handles   makes   carrying   easy.  Smooth   finish   won't   snag   or.  damage laundry.  22*/2"xl61/4"xlOWh.  57.1 cm x 41.3 cm x 27.3 cm h.  Regular $6.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ik  iiagaBgaaaii  HnaasHts *"�������   , _  _  .<�� wi��i  $3.99  GRATER/SLICER  This handy item has 3 in one  functions with a handle  for easy use.  Regular $2.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  iCT/tV .ll-.-FmJp\\& a'..jfi%.':wV-^!%.^w-- ��� *UoiiolsterY  Cleaner 4 hrs. - $15.00  plus cleaning solution  Phone 886-2257 to reserve it.  A Mother's Task  by Mabel May Wilson  To sweep and clean, scour pots and pans,  Feed hungry mouths, wash grimy hands,  To cook and wash, mend, sew and plan  To keep sweet tempered, and kind,���  this is a mother's task.  To make the home a place of peace and rest  First for our own, then unto others blest,  To quell the angry word with counsel wise,  To hide the anxious tear from fearful eyes^-  this is a mother's task.  And yet, perhaps the hardest task of all  Is when from home our loved ones hear the call  And we with lonely hearts and empty hands,  With patience wait to hear the great command  Finished,���thy task.  *  I  *  8  s  GiDsohs  43irl  SGuvs  Pamper Mother  with a  Gift Certificate  on her Special Day  Sun., May 13th  VanctP  Deli and Health  dfootis  REI - SE1 - GEN  HERE NOW  886-2936  tf ijSsfcJSv*  -,!*> ,i���:ivji"--  12.  Coast News, May 7,1984  M-    IHiupiiijUJllii!!...!^  r on  ���I  :.y.-::y'y>y-^  BTiMilBiiitiiiBWiliiirTv  by Peter Trower  September 15,1982.  V  While playing the role of Marta, Sandy Decker, (left) tells the  of hers about her father's odd behaviour in a superb German accent. Centre, Judith Wilson is watching airplane manoeuvers flying over Calgary, while Mary Baecke listens. ���s��nd> Kmersnn Ph..��>  timulating work  torn Cap College  by Sandy Emerson  "Over Here, Over There", a  production of the senior acting  class at Capilano College put on at  the Arts Centre and Pender Harbour Legion, displayed the complexity and skill of a Chinese circus.  This complex play delicately  wove together two separate  Canadian-written, plays, "Billy  Bishop Goes to War" by John  Gray and "Waiting for a Parade"  by John Murrell.  The play spanned two general  time periods, World Wars I and II,  and pitted two major view points/  women over here waiting for their  men, and soldiers over there dealing with war, set in two. camps on  stage.'  One spotlight danced back and  forth from here to there, while all  eight actors rotated roles. Billy's  role cievereiy passed around from  one actor to the next as they passed  the hat, and Malta's role passed  using a shawl,  If the program explained, this  Chinese circus format, the audience would have had the additional enrichment of observing this  play's genius.  . Each camp had one outstanding  scene. The. four women were  grouped sampling pickle jar prohibition liquor singing saucy songs  and lamenting about their fading  memories of their men, ending  ".wSth^MMary.-- Baeke's surprise  drunken collapse.  Satire in-the other scene drew  spontaneous laughter with  Christopher Carrow's portrayal of  Billy, perched atop a paint splash-  ed ladder, for an airplane, hiding  under the clouds from the enemy  planes. .   ...:,..'  Across a spaghetti of freeways  early next morning we shake the  City's traces '''��� .'.'V. '..  and flee through crescendoes  of myth  ������'/ '\;,  towards Arizd/ia and saner wide  open spaces.  It is 5:15 to be exact when we  shake ourselves awake and prepare  to depart. An unearthly hour to be  sure but the Mojave Desert lies  ahead of us and Yvonne wants to  avoid the afternooli heat. .'".���;.  There is certainly little heat "in  Los Angeles. A cloud mass still  hangs heavily over the city and it  has actually begun to rain. We  down several coffees, load up the  station wagon, thank Nirrrial and  "Annaliese for their hospitality and  set out for L.A.'s eastern limits in  the chilly drizzle. M  The city seems to stretch further  in this direction than any other.  We thread through a bewilderment  of.suburbs, passing famous Santa  Anita Racetrack along the way.  Finally we arrive at the outskirts.  Even here there are many signs pf  new construction. Impossibly huge  Los Angeles is still expanding.  But at last we are beyond it. ,We'  head north to Highway 40 and  have breakfast at another good  truckstop cafe. Then we journey;  on to the town of Barstow on the  edge of the Mojave. There are ho  gas stops for a 100 miles past this  point. -.  Yvonne and I have been expecting to break out into blazing  sunlight and high temperatures at  any time but the cloud cover seems  to extend far inland and even this  arid country is quite cool. It is the  first time.I have been in an actual  desert and I gaze around me with  considerable interest as we plunge  ever deeper into the wastelands of  the Mojave.  Actually there isn't all that much  to see. Forlorn, unpeopled vistas  sprawl dryly in every direction  -dusty, ancient se.a beds; old lava .  flows with vague, painted hills in  the far distance. Sometimes we see  what appear to be towns far off  towards the horizon but there is no ;  trace of human habitation  anywhere hear the highway .-.only  the odd sign like-an echo  civilization. The vegetation consists  mainly of patch<^of sourgrass and  The wastelands come to an end  .in due course and we strike the old,  "mining town of Kingman. Yvonne  _;takes the car in for a tune-up and it  *is discovered that our two back  tires are dangerously thin and will  have to be replaced. This is a'bit of  a jolt but better than a blow-out on  some rush-hour freeway. The job  will take a couple of hours as  another car has priority. We set out  to explore the town.  Kingman beyond the Mojave  sunbaked in old, Arizona  wide dusty streets funnelling  warm wind  1940 cafes full of professional  characters  lazy garage where they retune.  our chariot  western museum with its sprawling  mural  history evolving around the room  from geological obscurities  to the day before yesterday  an appropriate panorama  for this tidy old desert  town dreaming  among the played-out mines.  But this museum boasts  something unique -  the Andy Devine Room  a shrine of memorabilia  ��� to Kingman's best-known son  photos clippings old movie posters  his modest celluloid legend  patchwork guilt of an actor's  steady passage        ���  flung across the walls for  all to see. ������  A montage of half-forgotten films  flashes unbidden across my mind  barrel-bellied slow-moving Andy  the hero's good-humored sidekick  in dozens of grade b backlot  horse operas  joshing with John Wayne or  Brian Donlevy  Weathering sketchy scripts  indifferent directors.  I can still hear that high raspy  bagpipe whinny of a laugh  forever celebrating  the folly and money of it all.  Now he dwells with the  rest of them  in the twilight zone of the ,  late late shpyr  perennial character actor  always fifth or sixth in the billing  But not here in his hometown -  in Kingman, Arizona  unassuming Andy Devine    ���  will always be a star.  Thur., Fri.,  & Sat.  Finishing  Touch  In the Lounge  Saturday afternoons -lots of prizes  Crib&  Meat              Mon. Wed.  Draw -           Bingo Darts  \veided from scrap iron, Axei Stenzel's angry swan is ready to  protect herself front curious tourists at the Hunter Gallery in  Lower GibSOnS. \    ' M,V-   , ���Joan Hucsiis Foster pholo  A rare talent  Legion  [mm  Parties, Banquets, Wedding  Receptions .  Hall Rentals 886-8411  Ladies Auxiliary Meetings- 8 p.m.,  1st Wed. of every monthX  General Meeting 8p.m.  3rd Tues. of every month.      m  Thank you, to the Ladies' Auxiliary for the donation  of new chairs and tables in the hall from Branch  #109.  MaaawKmmamaaaaMamamaawaaMamiaaaam  ui_L's zL't.'' 4n-< 'JfvA.^.-��� &3��f4a...$?JMMfr>&&m,.i���*i  by Joan Huestis Foster  Axel Stenzel of Roberts Creek is  a sculptor .who is headed . for  renown and who has a breathtaking way with birds.  Crafting from scrap metal, he  captures the exact stance or attitude of a bird whether it is a fat  , turkey doomed to the oven or a  newborn crane still woggly on its'  legs. The slope of head and angle  of body/wing is alway perfect. His  detail of beak, eye and foot is  equally exacting.  When one considers the rough  stuff with which he is working and  welding - nuts, bolts, pipe and old  chains, etc. - the accomplished product, full of life and thrust,  becomes even more amazing.  The Hunter Gallery in lower  Gibsons is currently exhibiting  some of Stenzel's work, in particular the most' gorgeous, full-  sized, angry black swan. The swan  has been sold and is headed for  Vancouver.  Included at the Hunter Gallery  are some of Stenzel's fish  sculptures. These are excellent, as  is all Stenzel's work, but are severely hampered, and down-graded by  metalic paint and by being placed  , on some frizzy metal background ���  sprayed to resemble the " ocean  floor. Forget it, Axel, and, stick to  your straight and stunning  sculpture. /-  I wish the town of Gibsons  would take a look at some of  Stenzel's work before they can't  afford it. I would just adore to see  what he would do with a commission. His work is so big I can easily  envision a group of birds on the  lawn at our town hall. It would  rival Vancouver's huge crab.  . -Regular menu available-  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  *  ���i  %in us for  * Early Morning  Breakfast  * Lunch *Dinner  or  *a Late Night Snack  HM  M. > �����  Mon.- Wed. 7 am-7 pm,  Thursday 7 am-3 am  Friday & Saturday W��L  886-9661  7 am-4 am  '���������>7"i" '"> .r" 'Vt )  " . '  ' Vt"* *���*:  I t ' ���    -  UNNYCREST  RESTAURANT  Next to Bank of Commerce in Sunnycrest   Mall  X''i;<  '&���   ��������- ������'M' "  C     'j-0'v.-M ,'  v--' '>*M\ \^>-  yi''**\  M*M;  XX  *_>  y-  &,'  &'>  We're sorry for any inconvenience due to our  expansion  and  thank  you  for  your  continued  patronage.  ��� All this week ���  1 / t5 off \r1ZZSI to go  Med. & Large  4-10 Mon. thru Thurs.  >MQ  -   "M  x-X'i1  ���    i"    A:  s>v^  Open:  4-11 Fri. &Sat.  4 -   9 Sunday */��� ss' '  Begun at 75  Coast News, May 7,1984  13.  by George Cooper  George Cooper photo  estival winners  The   Sunshine   Coast   Music  estival is history for another year.  ( ongratulations to all the winners  i id to everyone who participated.  y fe know how hard you work all  |rough the year. Following is a list  award winners for this year's  pstival.  i School Band: Gibsons Elemen-  Stage Band.  j School Choirs: Davis Bay, grade  1|7; Cedar Grove, primary & in-  rmediate.  I Instrumental Group: Madeira  ^rk Elementary Recorder Group.  j Junior Piano Classes: Parent &  lild Duet, Susan and Alexis  ivison; Baroque, Kimberly  lillips; Classical, Jonathan Shin-  n"ss;, Canadian, Corey Carriveau;  Modern, Kimberly Phillips; Bar-  tok, Patricia Hammond; Contemporary, Richard Wilson; Duet,  Erin Davison and Robert  Newman.  Intermediate Piano Classes:  Baroque, Matthew Graham;  Classical, Kimberley Watts; Cana  dian, Susanna Barrett; Modern,  Darin Phillips; Bartok, tie, Arthur  Griffiths and Monica Gillies; Contemporary, Susanna Barrett.  Senior Piano Classes: Baroque,  Rogene Talento; Classical, Jenny  Sutherland; Modern, Sandra  Vandergeest; Contemporary, Janet  Butcher.  Senior Vocal: Secular, Shawn  McLean; Over 80, Walter James;  Duet, Alexis Davison and  Josephine Hammond; Sacred,  Josephine Hammond; Secular,  Ted Hansen; Trio, Glyn Hethey,  Barb Hately and Joan Smith.  Special Awards: Mary Brooke  Trophy for Canadian Composers,  Susanna Barrett; Mae Freer  Trophy for Sight Reading, Brandi  Greggain; Aletta Gilker Award for  highest mark in Piano Classes, Jenny Sutherland.  Arts Council bursaries of $100:  Piano, Jason Weir; Vocal, Ted  Hansen.  Anonymous bursary of $100,  Susanna Barrett.  On April 12 last Lionel  Singlehurst, Gibsons' marine artist  of note, celebrated his 90th birthday at his home on Franklin Road.  Lionel and wife, Tillie, have lived  in Gibsons or nearby since 1939. In  that year they began a five year  stay on Pasley Island, and moved  to Gibsons when it was time for  their daughter to begin school.  In 1969 when he was 75 and just  retired from his work as house-  painter and decorator, Lionel  began his creative painting of the  marine scenes and ships he had  known so well in his youthful years  as a merchant seaman.  Lionel's skill in oils is largely  self-taught���he did some study  extra-murally through the  Westport Art School in Connecticut���and the accuracy of detail  he shows in his subjects, the merchant ships he has known in his  younger years, springs from his  vivid and compendious memory.  He has received many awards for  his works in Toronto's CNE^ Vancouver's PNE, and shows in Edmonton.  One of the few paintings the  Singlehursts   have   kept   for  themselves is Lionel's first painting  of the Star of Ireland which he  dedicated to his wife. "The Star of  Ireland," says Lionel, "3750 tons,  from   the   Belfast   shipyards   of  Harland and Wolfe. I'served on  that ship on its South American  run during which the Great War  broke out. We carried coal out of  the Barry docks in Wales bound  for Montevideo, and chilled beef  homebound." When asked how  the change in cargoes was affected  Lionel said, "After the coal was  discharged, that ship had to be  scrubbed spotless before a permit  was given to load beef carcasses."  And he added,  "Perhaps the  storm that gave us a good dusting  down in the Bay of Biscay home-  bound   kept   the   U-boats   well  underwater for all I know. That  sturdy ship survived the war too."  Two of Lionel's ships hang in St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt; the Cutty Shark in the cafeteria, and the  Valdivia, latterly a hospital ship in  come to Coast  Friday, May 11; and Saturday,  May 12 will bring the hilarious  comic antics of a Calgary team  called Comic Relief to the Sunshine  Coast.  Comic Relief will appear in  Roberts Creek hall as guests of the  Suncoast Players for two evenings  of cabaret style theatre entertainment.  The evenings will feature a 45  minute comedy performance by  the four performers from Calgary,  followed by a 30 minute open im-  prov theatre performance. The  evening will be concluded with a  Theatresports match between  Calgary and the Suncoast Players.  As a special highlight to the  evening, Coast theatre fans will be  able to see the return of Rod  Crawford, who was until January a  resident of the Coast, and who had ;  acted with the Suncoast Players/  until his departure to Calgary and  the beginning of his professional  career with Comic Relief.  One thing is for sure���if you enjoy an evening of good comic  entertainemtn, set in an informal  atmosphere among friends, be sure  to take this one in!  There will be two different  shows, one for Friday, and another  for Saturday.  Tickets are only $4 and are  available at Tussie Mussie and  Don's Shoes in Gibsons, Seaview  Market in Roberts Creek, and the  Book Store and Books & Stuff in  Sechglt. Performance time 8 p.m.  SUNCOAST  ��Pfe  PLAYERS  An evening of Improvisational Comedy Theatre and Theatresports  at Roberts Creek Hall, Friday and Saturday, May 11th and  [-.'12th, 8:00 p.m.  Tickets at Tussie Mussie, Don's Shoes (Gibsons), Seaview Market  (Roberts Creek), The Bookstore and Books and Stuff (Sechelt).  Admission $4.4  the Mediterranean in World War I,  in the Quiet Room. Others have  been purchased by those who admire his work, and some have been  given to family and friends. One of  the last two paintings that Lionel  has done, a second Star of Ireland,  won a first in its class in 1979 at  Vancouver's PNE, and the other,  Thermopylae, a first in 1980 at  Toronto's CNE.  Lionel comes from a seafaring  family. His father at age 12 was an  apprentice before the mast on the  Fiery Cross in the China tea trade.  His grandfather was the owner and  master of a sailing vessel, the Carrie Dingle of the Booth Line, a  wooden barque sunk after a collision in the English Channel in  1889. Quite naturally then, Lionel  went to sea at age I6V2 when sail  and steam were still both in use on  any vessel and served from 1910 to  1923 in the British merchant  marine. Lionel has the World War  I medal and the Mercantile Marine  medal in recognition of his service  afloat.  "In the Second World War,"  says Lionel, "the Canadian Navy  told me I was too old for service at  sea. And I was only 41."  In 1923 Lionel came to Canada  and settled in Vancouver to learn  the decorating trade. "That included wood staining and paperhang-  ing as an apprentice in Local 13 of  the Painters and Decorators  Union."  Unable to paint his marine  scenes and ships now because of  failing sight, Lionel must find consolation in his otherwise very good  health and his bright memories of  bygone years. Among his  memories���five times around the  world by age 24, the changes in sea  routes with the opening of the  Panama Canal about 1913, sailing  before the mast, and his 16 deep-  water discharges.  "It would be interesting to me,"  says Lionel, "to hear from any  seafarer, or his son or grandson  who remembers the stories told  him, who has sailed or served his  time with the New Zealand Shipping Company, or the Aberdeen  White Star Line about the year  1910 or even before.''  ft.  An ad in the Yellow Pages does a terrific  selling job for you every day, all year round.  And the best way to make your ad work even  harder, is to tell all in a display ad.  Display advertising quickly grabs a reader's  attention. That gives you a great opportunity  to let prospective customers know all they  need to about your business. Like the products  and services you offer. And the experience you  have. And the credit cards you accept. And  perhaps even a map showing where you are.  Remember, 9 out of 10 British Columbian  households use Yellow Pages every month. So  when all those fingers are walking, it pays for  your ad to be talking.  The place to be.  The place to look.  yellow pages ���-ir.��^.S.-M-*r-  *14  Coast News, May 7,1984  Ron Robinson popped a fly ball during one game in the 20-game  series of the Sunshine Coast Men's Softball Fun League tournament. ���Sandy Kmerson pliolo  Men's Softball  - The Sunshine Coast Men's Soft-  ���" ball Fun League started their  '' season with a two-day tournament  ] iast weekend at Hackett Park in  \ Sechelt. Co-ordinatdr Terry  j Brackett said the league got off to a  -. slow start last year but because it  j ended with so much fun in a tour-  \ nament, they felt a tournament  \ was a good way to get the league  * going this year.  S*. There were 12 teams entered in  j the 20-game tournament ending  j with Lloyd's Boys and Pender  '; Harbour tied for first place, Wild  \ Wind second and the Sechelt War-  \ riors third.  { Even though the season has just  ; started, Pender Harbour displayed  i 'some outstanding baseball  ' strategy. Their upcoming games  | should be most interesting for any  ; seasoned baseball spectator.  ' ^Anyone sitting in the bleachers  j' Svhile the Warriors are playing can  From the  fairway  by Ernie Hume  A week ago four of our skilled  golfers journeyed to Squamish to  participate in the amateur tour  event for golfers with a handicap  of 0 to 10.  * All of our players did well in  keeping the Sunshine Coast Golf.  Club in the forefront of competitions. Jim Budd Jr. won the fifth  Jow net for the tournament along  ^vith a nice prize of $125. Ken Hin-  cks, Dave Brackett and Erik  Wagman all played well and will be  continuing to the next tournament  on May 19 at Surrey golf course.  Over 155 players will be on hand  for the second tournament of the  tour.  Tuesday, the ladies were completely thwarted by the extremely  strong wind and rain that greeted  them on their regular ladies day.  Luckily, with a pleasant club house  an enjoyable few hours were spent  kl various card games.  ^ | Monday Twilite was also greeted  *�� with wet weather. A very few  "j members were present. The team  | of Lyle Brock, Les Cowley and  | Alec Warner won low net score of  t {22.  & ; The qualifying round for the  Millburn Trophy will be rescheduled Tuesday, May 8.  Thursday morning seniors turn-  ed out 60 strong to play a low net  | competition won by the team of  w--Tom Milsted, Ray Phillips, A.B.  t Chambers and Stan Patterson with  t, a score of 132.  ;>;   Andy Gray managed to enter the  "charmed circle of being closest to  e pin at hole no. 8.  roup run  $j Want a challenge, a change or a  ^beginning? The commitment to  "&greet the pavement on a regular  Sjbasis is the most difficult part of  ^running. To run with company is  ||to forget time, distance, hills and  ]��"Jweather for the pleasure of companionship.  f* Join us to run, jog or walk at  ^varied distances and paces, follow-  Med by stretch and strength work.  MEvenings, Monday, Tuesday and  fpliursday, 7 P"- at the Weight  ;proom (Cedars Plaza). Mornings,  ^Monday, Wednesday and Friday,  ��9:45 a.m. at Hopkins Landing.  '& For information call Rieta Han-  * son at 886-8305 or 886-7675.  expect to hear some hilarious quips  from Sechelt Indian Band  members.  Last weekend Elphinstone  Wanderers captured the first place  trophy in their eighth annual soccer  tournament by defeating Coach  and Crown of Richmond 2-0 in the  finals.  A fine team effort and goals by.  Al Nickerson and Nick Bergnach  carried the local team to their first  win in this tournament.  The Wanderers got to the finals  by defeating Campbell River 1-0  Saturday morning on a fine goal by  Kevin August. Kevin finished an AJ  Nickerson cross with a hard volley  that easily beat the goal keeper.'  The Wanderers then played strong  defence to hold onto their shut-out  victory.  in the semi-finals Elphi met  Marpole United (who beat1 Elphi in  last year's semi's) and again came  away 1- 0 victors. A first half goal  by Ken Kwasnycia who scored  from a corner kick was all the  Wanderers needed to claim victory  and move onto the finals.  Again the strong defensive play  of Graham Chapman, Dave  Newman, Kelly Hatfield and'Craig  Johnson held the opposition  scoreless.  After sustaining a broken nose  late in the first game Jan deReus  returned to play shut out goal tending in game two and on into the  finals. He finished the tournament  without letting in a goal. -    " .  After easily defeating Powell  River and S.V. Vikings, Coach and  Crown met a fired-up Wanderers  soccer club in the finals.  The game went back and forth  with  both teams exhibiting top  calibre soccer, until Al Nickerson  finished off a fine effort by Rob  Williams, by tapping in the loose  ball. Rob created the goal with  great hustle as he beat the  goalkeeper to a long through, ball  and headed it tpi Al. The half ended  i-0 for Elphi .���? Late in the second  half Nick Bergnach was hauled  down in the penalty area and a  penalty shot was awarded. Nick  scored the set-shot to ice the victory. The game ended 2-0 for  Elphinstone. ,  For the second year in a row  Marpole United were chosen the  Most Sportsmanlike Team. Steve  Miles of Elphinstone ��� Wanderers  was selected as tournament MVP.  Top goalkeeper award went to  Powell River's goalie. Top offensive player also came from Powell  River and S.V. Vikings had the top  defensive player.  Thanks to the Coast News, Gibsons -Building Supplies, Ken's  Lucky Dollar and special thanks to  the Elphinstone Recreation Society  for making both our tournament  and 1983-84 season a great success  by their generous donations.  We would like also to thank Jan  deReus for all the time he put into  both juvenile and senior soccer on  the Coast this year. Without Jan  neither would have been so successful. See you next year.  PENINSULA  MARKET  Groceries  Sundries  Fishing Tackle  Tlmex Watches  Davis Bay, B.C.  885-9721  Open  9 A.m. -  9 p.m.  7 Days a Week  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  . at  Books & Stuff  Socfielt  until noon Saturday  "A PrtatncBy P*opto Pfsoa"  I    \TIDE  TABLES  1    Jfl���L \  aaaawk, \  1 ____���_ N  ____H___\  Tue. May 8  0005        14.7  0615        10.7  0930        11.3  1705          4.1  Wed. May 9  0050        14.8  0715          9.7  1110        10.9  1805          4.9  Thu. May 10  0135        14.9  0810          %A  1300        \\.\  *1920          5.8  Fri. May 11  0215        15.0  0850         6.8  1430        11.8  2025          6.7  Sat. May 12  0255        15.0  0935          5.2  1555        12.8  2120          7.7  Sun. May 13  0325        15.0  1005         3.7  1645        13.7  2210          8.7  Mon. May 14  0350        14.8  1045         2.5  1755        14.5  2310         9.5  For Skookumchuk  Narrows add 30 mins  and 1 ft. lower and  higher.  1 Reference: Point Atkinson  j Pacific Standard Time  tt��  GIBSONS  HiK__&QlQ$4&B��^^  TO_85_K^XvMrvS*eK_��X*C"w  .���jucAMci%niWftoWr*VA\% AVr_rr*WVrr��VA%ViLi  > rVVVnWr*ViVrr~ViMVArm^^^  BUILDING  SUPPLIES  SECHELT, B.C.  **? c^'  Dave  Williams  LEFT WING  8tvm'i  s__  !_%  TIGER WILLIAMS  WILL BE ON HAND TO SIGN  AUTOGRAPHS 11:30 a.m. - 2 p.m.  ������'draw COUPONS *���  ���        AVAILABLE  V    IN STORE       J  r*  ���1  0?  \<  GRAND  DOORPRIZE  YOV COULD WIN AN  Elite Deluxe Gas Bar-B-Que  with propane tank  OR ONE OF MANY OTHER  DOOR PRIZES!!! mmmm     _.  f        ] /'DRAW COUPONS***  \S^_7 V     AVA"LABLE        ���  ���   ��%  pd time fibbi &,  400 Studied!  ^  *c?_  LUESTBENO.  fe��  Free  HOT DOGS  11 am  <  IN STORE  _������������������������������"!  FREE BALLOONS  for the  children ��� ���  FUSE  M  % fi XX/iami  .(lik-  FfUBE  COFFEE  4 CoastWews, May 7,1984  The trophy winners of the Youth Bowling Conference are pictured proudly with the prizes they recently garnered.  -. ���John Burnside pholo  by Bud Mulcaster  (M   Our   Youth   Bowling   Council  ^Mieagues have finished their playoffs  F and the trophy presentation was  |j .held last Saturday. The winners for  iMthe Pee Wees were the 'Rollers',  | "Golleeri Duncan, Shane Cross and  �� GeprgeM tjensvold. Second place  |; went   to. Tova  Skytte,   Melanie  !^:J3aba, Kevin Hodgins and Shauna,  f:.JHowden   and   the   consolation  jMround to Kelly Kavanagh', Adam  ll^fhomsen and Karen Pajor.  pfMThe Bantam winners were the  pJBlack   Knights',   Grant   Olsen,  |MScbtt Rowland; Chris Lumsden,  p Dennis   Frandsen   and   John  |;;Seward. Second place went to the  {tMPink Panthers', Sherry Whiting,  | Kris Casey and Erin Larsen and  Mthird place went to the 'Special Ks\  'Karen   Foley,   Kim   Kavanagh,  MKathy Pajor and Krista Martin.  /: The Golden Age. leagues finished  their playoffs last week and the  winners for the 'Swingers' were the  ���Jack and Jills' team of Cathy  Martin,   Edith   Langsford,   Jack  James,  Belle Wilson and  Belva  MHauka. Second place went to the  v*Tattife Scones', Grace Gilchrist,  Kathie McPeake, Joe Mellis and  Ali��e   Smith.   The   consolation  ground   went   to   the   'Haggis  MBashers', Jim Gilchrist, Lynn and  .vHowie Foley, Cathy Mellis and Jim  McPeake.  The Sechelt GAs winners were  \ the 'Big 5', Edith Caldwell, Beryl  Butler,   Irene   Taylor,   Margaret  Fearn and Ruby Breadner. Second  place went to the 'Peglegs', Babe,  fj Simmers,   Bob   Breadner,   Helen  0^5*^1*:,   Archie   Walker   and  M*i|p^ce��^cott.   The   consolation  I ifliii^nt to theMRoadrunners',  Mrgl' Bill Drummond; Millie  ;;For*HH�� Cathy Disher and Marie  ':��� Fo0^XX'X  M-M-  M'M    X'^.----"'  The h<&se^roundMfor the pro-  . vince teairibowl tournament was  t won by the 'Pinheads +1', Marion  'Reeves, Maureen Kinniburgh, Sue  J;iloberts,M_eth Kidd and Dorothy  .; Hanson   with   344   pins   over  ���ii average- Second place, with 314  ' pins;��Yer average, went to the49ers.  i #1; Donnie and Frank Redshaw,  ; PhyUisand George Francis and Ar-  'X main Wold. These teams will bowl  t at Tsawwassen Bowl on May 13  X with first prize being a trip to  ; Reno.  , We would like to congratulate  : all qur winners, still a few more  I tournaments to go and the spring  "r. league is underway, which we will  v! report on next week.  Gibsons  buys  dome  "I3*e town of Gibsons has pur-  ������ chased a dome which will be used  " as "an enclosure for a variety of  f recreational purposes.  Alderman Ron Neilson said the  - 6,300 square feet air structure was  purchased from Pearson College in  Victoria for $10,000.  "Ijt has been in use for only five  ; monthsand the original cost was  I $50,000," he said. "We felt it was  ' a good price."  X.- -Neilson said that the town of  ;' Gibsons had made a good purchase  j and that the dome will be a suitable  ��� encldstire for the Coasts' rainy  weather, "it will be similar to the  \dome at the Wakefield Inn," he  said.     '���.      "',;'1''  Mpibsons   recreational   director,  : Rpb^LiddiCoat, said the dome will  '������be^uitable   for   roller-skating  ���^be^iiSe of its size and smooth con- v  \ creiie flooring; He said it will house  I other sports such as volleyball and  'badminton, as well as social func-  r tions.       .  X Liddicoat said that the dome  ? would also be a good enclosure for  | theatre and craft shows - rain or  ;Shiiie.    ..-,.'  ���i MThe location of the dome will  v likely be,next to Gibsons swimming Spool, but this, decision will be'  preached at the planning meeting of  ^couhciibn Wednesday  CLASSIFIEDS  Et MS J Store  and Spares  sponsored by Chamberiin Gardens  an_ Rent-a-Wreck ,  Gibsons minor baseball season  began last week chalking up the  following scores.  In the T-Ball Division, Magus  Kennels won 41-36 against  Gibson's Brake and Tune, Rent-a-  Wreck won 22-17 against  Elphinstone Wreck, and Howe  Sounders won 29-22 against Sans.  In the Mosquito Division, Elson  Glass won both games with a score  of 12-4 against Gibsons Mounties  and 10-7 against Sechelt. Gibsons  Mounties won their next game 17-6  against Eastwood and Company  and Kingo Diesel won 13-6 against  Sechelt.  In the Bronco Division, Kern's  Home Furnishings won both  games 16-12 against Super Valu  and 11-4 against Yarmola.  Yarmals won their first game 6-1  against Sechelt.  In the Pony Division, the Flying  Tigers won their game against  Sechelt 24-0 and Gibsons Building  Supply won against Pender Harbour 9-3.  In the girls* softball division, the  Lions won 22-17 against Ken's  Lucky Dollar, and Windsor  Plywood won 9-6 against Construction Aggregates.  Come ride Winker Bean & friends  $1,00 @ ride  Open 1-4 p.m. Tues., Wed.,' Sat., Sun.  Sylvan Hill Stable  BETWEEN CROWE & NEILSON RDS-HWY 101  886-2001   TRAIL BIDES ALSO AVAILABLE  VfSA  MosfcrCa'd  ECONOMY  8ft STUDS  At this price,that building  project should activate!  PITTSBURGH  PAIHTS  EXTERIOR PAINTjg  INTERIOR PAINT p  OIL BASE STAIN I  MADE IN CANADA  EGGSHELL  & BONE  WHITE  15.99  bi3 IRUBICMPER.  nr-,  iRUe iEMPER*  Xk-  :���*>:  COMET  GARDEN TOOLS  BOW RAKE  Fourteen tooth steel  rake with wooden  t handle. $8.49  SHOVEL  frFiffe-harderTed handle!  |i�� pound pointed steel  ishdveLA^ reliable tool  for general use.  $8,99  Three Piece  STAINLESS STEEL  BOWL SET  Bowl for batter, dry ingredi-  |j ents,and blended liquids to  organize baking.  -���*���**���?***���  Johns Manville  FIBREGLASS  INSULATION:  Easy-to-install  friction-fit  for reducing  heating costs.  Rl 2-15-90 sq.ft.  15.75  R20-15-50 sq.ft.  15.25  3 Piece  10 ounce size  Pamela  design  TUMBLER  SET  for casual use  x 30 inches  TUFF STANDARD  GARBAGE BAGS  Heavy duty refuse bags  designed to do the job  for you.  COME ON IN! *.'���  ���\  116  Coast News, May 7,1984  'Look what my man is doing!" Bertram Franz, right, and Jennifer McGuinness use the "Facemaker" program to learn how to  operate a computer in Gwen Boyte's kindergarten class at Sechelt  elementary. Parents of this year's and next year's kindergarten  students are invited to the school May 9 and 16 to learn about the  kindergarten program. . ��� Fran Burnside phoio  Our town  Alcohol Abuse  Your Comments:  Local adult male charged with  refusal to blow  "It's pretty stupid I guess. I probably won't do it again. I know I  won't. I've been getting away with  it for five years so I guess my time  was up, it was my turn. Anyway, I  drive for a living and the consequences of getting charged (with  refusal to blow) are too much of a  hassle; the fines are so high now,  it's not worth the risk.  "It's not that I wasn't aware of  it, I've had some of my'friends die  in car accidents involving drinking  and many of my friends have been  charged with impaired driving. I  always get a ride now or my girl  friend gives me a ride."  Gibsons resident in a letter to  Our Town:  "For many years, I have beep  convinced that we should continue  to insist that one of the very best  plans is to try to convince the  average moderate drinker that his  own record of respectability is the  very thing which encourages our  children to start drinking! Certainly the brewers have ever tried to ���  portray an aura of good cheer and  social conviviality to their product.  As we well know, a proportion of  those starters will surely, become  addicts and will take the few drinks  which will likely lead to tragedy.  . We are our brother's keeper!"  Wife of man convicted of  impaired driving:  "When he got arrested,,.it was,  late in the night. When I got the"  call   (from   the   police),   I   was  grateful he was okay and hot in a  ditch somewhere or in the hospital.  I remember going to the station.  "The officer at the door said: 'I  guess you're not happy at being  called all the way here in the middle  of the night.' I answered: *I guess  none of us are very happy right  now.'  "When I got in, he was sitting "in  a corner; he looked sheepish. I felt  protective and I just put my arm  around him. A part of me was glad  that he had been caught, that the  reality of the consequences of his  drinking and driving had finally hit  him.  "And it did; suddenly, he wasn't  allowed to drive anymore. When  he did drink after that, he became  very aware of the situation. Now  he phones. I went to courf with  him. I can't say it was humiliating  but it was very humbling realizing  that someone you love was getting  a rap on the knuckles.  "I was not really mad at him but  I have to admit I was a little angry  at the police. He was almost home1  when they stopped him. But I feel  that anytime a person is caught, it's  deserved. If a person drinks and  drives, they shouldn't complain if  they get arrested. They deserve arrest regardless of inconvenience."  Exerpt from a letter written to  Our Town by a local resident:  "As everyone, living here knows,  if they ride the ferries the summer "  loading and unloading scene can be  a real zoo and sometimes there are  lengthy waits at either Horseshoe  Bay or Langdale.  "It may be that people loading  for Vancouver have a sense of  responsibility but on more than  one occasion I have come off the  Friday night ferry as a foot  passenger and have been almost  overpowered by the smell of  freshly consumed alcohol while  walking past the open windows of  cars waiting to disembark at  Langdale and those open windows  were on the driver's side. It seems  that many of our summer and  weekend visitors feel that coming  to the Coast gives them the licence  to throw all caution and sense of  responsibility to the winds and one  sure way of exercising that freedom  is to get as drunk as possible as  quickly as possible. So many of  them drive off the ferry in a badly  impaired state."  Adult male charged with impaired  driving:  "I was utterly shocked when  they got me. I never thought I was  impaired. After driving 33 years,  never having had an accident, I  never thought it would happen to  me. You do it for so long, it  becomes a habit.  "Ignorance was definitely, a factor. I don't know a thing about impairment, how many drinks it  takes, that kind of thing. I was surprised I blew over the limit. I never  felt impaired. They will never catch  me again because I will never be in  that position again.   ���  "It was most likely the best thing  that ever happened j because if I  had not been caught, I would have  just kept on drinking and driving.*  Down the road, it probably means  saving the life of some kid I might  have hit.  "Court was a game. I was in-'1  terested in finding out all the facts  about my case. I notice that the  fines given "Vere, very inconsistent. I  can say I was treated fairly by the  courts."  We appreciate your letters and  comments. Please do not hesitate  to :write to us or to call us at  886-2622. Your input is important  to help us making this series of articles more complete. Please write  to Our Town, Box 460, Gibsons,  BC.  For week of May 7 -14.  ARIES (March 20-April 18)  Romantic urges and a dash of  whimsy very favourable early  week. Tension in work or career  matters has you seeking new  avenues for income after Thursday. . Your creative imagination  dreams up new ways of building up  financial security.'' '  TAURUS (April 19rMayl9)  Loving Veniis enhances your  relationships which. have been  undergoing tension lately.  Romance is favourable mid-week.  Difficulties with public officials at  weekend best handled with give-  and-take opportunities.  .  GEMINI (May 20-June 19)  Visits with kin and neighbours  favoured early week. Private pro--  blems on your mind lately may surface in home matters mid-week.  Creative expression and luring a  romantic encounter is very good on  weekend.  CANCER (June 20-July 21)  Your sense of values is a major  concern as weeks begins. Success is  indicated if you are prudent in your  dealings. Socializing with friends  and family favourable late. week. ;  Romantic urges intensity at  weekend.  LEO (July 22-Aug. 22)  Promoting yourself is  favourable as week begins and  seeking long range financial  growth favoured mid-week. Trouble in home matters could upset  your weekend. Some gentle stroking by mate could cool your  temper.  VIRGO (Aug. 23-Sept. 21)  Communications flow easily  now as does your creative flair,  favoured mid-week. Mixing  business with pleasure good oh  weekend. You may lose sleep due  to an unexpected event oh Friday.  LIBRA (Sept. 22-Oct. 22)  The week is dominated by difficulties with personal; resources  and friends don't seem to help. Try  to see the issues realistically and by  weekend, you'll enjoy yourself in  spite of problems..  SCORPIO (Oct. 23-Nov. 22)  Temporary problems surface in  business and.mate heckles you early this week. Seek put better company and divert emotions into  physical outlet. Your spirits can  also be healed by; good music,  played, non-stop. ���������(���-���������.������>    ���  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23-Dec. 20)  Attention is distracted so much  early in the week it's hard to finish  anything. Mid-week money mak-"  ing .opportunities wins your  favour. Be cautious that you don't  overdo physically or the .weekend  will see you a nervous wreck.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 21-Jan. 20)  Relationships grow stronger as  your emotional and physical nature  is more fulfilled. Creative projects  excell mid-week. and the public  becomes aware of you on the  weekend. Watch careless spending.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 21-Feb. 18)  Demands in home matters leave  you short tempered with  associates. Advise you to keep  quiet and listen when your spouse  tries your patience. Your public interests are favourable at weekend.  PISCES (Feb. 19-March 20)  Communications and work  related interests favourable for new  start early in week. Jealous and  dominating force is trying to crush  your expression. ;Watch out for  criminal activity at weekend, and  tainted consumables could lay you  low.  The 1988 World Exhibition, May 2-Ocl. 16,1988, Vancouver', B.C.  RAYSKELI^MPm  (Comox-Powell River)  will be available  for appointments  in Gibsons & Sechelt  on Thursday May 10th  Please Telephone 886-7160  for an appointment  Sautol  Monday - Friday 8:00 - 5:00  Saturday 10:00 -Noon  -recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  * I.C.B.G. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  COASTAL TIRES  SPRING  APRIL 30TH - MAY 12TH  ^^v^-���|j>____a^ii     L- ������-  $������'�����/��  XLMH/Ttm  Steel Radial Tire  The best steel belted radial passenger tire ever  built by SFGoodrich. The XLM H/T is capable of  delivering consistent, positive performance in a  wide variety of driving conditions.  Branded M + S, with an agressive all-season  tread design, the XLM H/T delivers Improved traction over the popular XLM.up to 45% better in  snow, 21 % better under wet conditions: ' \ ���  LIFESAVERtmXLMtm  LIFESAVERtm XL200  Steel Belted Radial Tire    Radial Tire  Two full steel belts under the tread and a sturdy  polyester cord body provide Impact protection  and stability.  A unique tread design with variable kerfing and  transverse grooves provides traction, long  mileage, and a quiet ride. Special Low Rolling  . Resistance tread compound for improved fuel  economy. r ������ ��� -  Polyester cord body and fiberglass belts provide  the performance advantages of radial, construction at a popular price; Low rolling resistance  tread compound provides itnprcved fuel economy.  MFM  Size  Suggaitad  flstsH Price  Sale  Price  P155/80R13  P185/80R13  $ 99.25  115.55  $ 69.48  80.89  P175/75R14  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  119.85  126.10  132.60  140.85  '���   83.90  88.27  92.82  98.60  P205/75R15  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  145.75  156.85  167.95  177.55  102.03  109.80  117.57  124.29  'Jf/��/*  SPORT Radial  Steel belted blackwall radial tire designed to meet  the performance demands of import car owners.  Features an aggressive block tread design for excellent year-round performance.  J  Suggested  Sale  Size  Retail Price  Price  P155/80R13  $ 97.00  $ 67.90  P165/80R13.  107.60  75:32  P175/80R13  109.15  .76.41  P185/80R13  112.90  79.03  P175/75R14  117.10  81.97  P185/75R14  123.25  86.28  P195/75R14  129.55  90.69  P205/70R14  136.10  95.27  P205/75R14  137.65   "  96.35  P215/75R14  146.60  102.62  P225/75R14  159.65  111.76  P195/75R15  141.05  98.74  P205/75R15  142.45  99.72  P215/75R15  153.25  107.28  P225/75R15  164.10  114.87  P235/75R15  173.50  121.45  Suggested  Sale         M  Size  Retail Price  Price.   .   fl  P155/80R13  $ 82.25  $ 57.58 ���  P175/80R13  ,    86.10.  60.27 EK  P185/80R13  91.30  63.91  |V��  P185/75R14  95.95  67.17   \Y  P195/75R14  103.25  72.28    $  P205/75R14  109.70  76.79  P215/75R14  114.75 .  80.33  P195/75R15  ���X": 99.60  69.72  P205/75R15  109.70  76.79  P215/75R15  114.75  80.33  P225/75R15  123.40  -   86.38  P235/75R15  138.80  97.16  CUSTOM GT Belted Tire  Designed to satisfy the needs of customers looking for value at an affordable price. Features  polyster body/fiberglass belt construction for  good mileage, positive handling and smooth^  quiet-ride.    -.  Size  155SR12  145SR13  155SR13  165SR13  175/70SR13  185/70SR13  185/70SR14  195/70SR14  Suggested  Retail Price  $ 78.85  80.15  83.10  86.00  100.25  110.95  118.35  128.40  Sale  Price  $55.20  56.11  58.17  60.20  70.18  77.67  82.85  89.88  r  Vs.  COMPUTERIZED  BALANCING  $4.00  $6.00  Passenger  Light truck  CLEARANCE  SPECIALS ON  ADVANTAGE  &T/A  LARGE  USED TIRE  INVENTORY  Please Inquire  Suggested  Sale          M  1   Size  Retail Price  Price        ���  A78-13  $ 71.20  $ 49.84   P  B78-13  74.60  52.22 ||  C78-14  78.15  54.71 l|  D78-14  82.40  57.68 ��  E78-14  83.25  58.58   1  F78-14  86.65  60.66    '  G78-14  93.30  65.31  H78-14  98.75  69.13  F78-15  87.05  60.94  G78-15  93.65  65.56  H78-15  99.70  69.79  L78-15  117.65  82.36  MT  J  -Wi*  m.  BRAKE REBUILDING  <.  Disc & Drum  Most parts in stock  WHEEL  Passenger Cars  Most  Light Trucks  $20.00  $25:00  V/SA  [Master Cord  /^S  \ZJ  8862700  Tire Brakfe    & S  One IVIiie West  ���   of Gibsons Coast News, May 7,1984  Wlndsjirfing boards mounted on swivel brackets are  demonstrated to the instructors who attended an evaluation clinic  n��t_ the Canadian Yachting Association being held at the Drift-  *od Inn. There were 22 members from across Canada.  pile three main points of discus-  si(|n at last. Monday's dinner  meeting of the Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce were Rock wood  Ldjdge, Day Lodge and the Sunshine Coast Tournaments.  |Vic Walters reported that  Rockwood Lodge restoration project is completed and now leased to  Frld Metzner of Western Moor-  ba|. The health spa is due to open  ne|t month and plans are underway to hold an opening dinner   .  Vince Bracewell presented drawings and possible uses for Day  Lodge, which has received verification for application of Crown land.  He jtaid that application for licence  is going through legal steps. He is  seeking another way to finance  Da^M Lodge. One individual  donated a large amount of money  to be matched in order to launch  the project. He presented concep  tual drawings of the building and.  suggested some uses for it woUId'be  a hiking centre from which five  trails would link the surrounding'  takes.  On Sunshine Coast Tournaments, Neil Campbell reported  that the tentative date for the tennis, golf and fishing tournament is  set for September 25 to 30. There  are about 200 men and women for  the fishing tournament, who are  being lured from Calgary.  Prices for travel packages, for  air, water and overland are being  secured. He suggested the Sechelt  Indian Band Hair be used for the  registration centre, and the  Wakefield Inn for a barbeque,  then finishing the three days with  Bruno Gerrusi entertaining at a  fish fry. .       *  One last detail is finding the  $10,000 prize money.  - The Department of Highways  last Monday took down the  Nuclear Free Zone sign which had  been erected April 19 on the side of  the highway at the Langdale ferry  terminal by the Simshine Coast  Peace Committee. '  The undamaged sign was  reclaimed by the committee later in  the day.   '  "We're all disappointed, of  course," said Peace Committee  spokesman Michael Burns. The  group's next meeting is Monday,  May 14, at the Creekhouse  Restaurant, at which time a decision will be made as to how to proceed, especially in view bf Premier  Bennett's declared support of  nuclear disarmament/  District Highways Manager  tucker Forsyth told the Coast  News that there is ho authority at  the local level to make exceptions  to the rule that all signs by the  roadside must apply "to the driving task" as indicated in the Motor  Vehicle Act.  A recent letter from Minister of  Highways Alex Fraser to the  regional board noted that the'  department was being lenient in  allowing signs which were "informational to tourists" to be erected  as well.  Forsyth stated that the nonconforming "Keep B.C. Green"  sign, and those giving information  on service clubs had received  special approval at the ministerial  level, which the nuclear free zone  sign did not.  The sign giving directions to the  Gibsons Museum also had not  received special approval, and it  has now been taken down as well.  Road funds set  Funds totalling $3,552 under the  secondary highways cost-sharing  program for muncipalities have  been approved for the/town of  Gibsons.  The funds will be used for  maintenance on Gower Point Road  ($2,700), and on North Road  ($852), and will be distributed after  the work has been completed.  Municipalities are' responsible  for construction and maintenance  of secondary highways within their  boundaries, including bridges and  other related structures.  Along a secondary highway the  ministry of highways may contribute a share of 50 per cent of  capital construction costs and 40  per cent of maintenance costs of  approved programs, providing the  municipality concerned applies .for.  such assistance.  The funds are in addition and  unrelated to the Revenue Sharing  Act grants administered by the  ministry of municipal affairs.  There will be a general meeting bf the "Expoasis" Committee  at the Bella Beach' Motel today, Monday, May 7, at 7:30 p.m.  Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo invites  anyone interested in working with any of the Expoasis subcommittees, and anyone wishing to be put on the Expo mailing  list to attend this meeting.  Area E meeting  Elphinstone Electors' Association is holding a meeting to  discuss the Boundary Extension Study Review on Wednesday,  ."-��� May 9 in the kindergarten room at Cedar Grove elementary-  school. Present will be members of Gibsons Council and planners from both Gibsons and the regional district. Meeting begins  at 7:15 p.m. with an SCRD public meeting; guest speakers are at  7:45 p.m. ,  Pub start made  The foundations were poured for the neighbourhood pub this  week, with construction due for completion early in July. -The  new business is located directly behind the liquor store at the rear  of Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt.  Malcolm Shanks, clerk treasurer for the village of Sechelt,  reported the pub will seat 65 and have 22 parking places for the  85-square foot business.  V���  - ��� -j  B.C.'s most experienced Log Home  builder. Affordably priced,  professionally built, custom designed.  Send for our $5 Plan Book.  LOC  ',m#, ;*<<���=' ~^~.  OIRtSjjjIngM  AUTOMOTIVE  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  ECOnomSfiUTttPBRTS litd.    ^  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  .��� Sechelt  885-5181  MISC. SERVICES  EXCAVATING  "T-lectric  Tight accoM ���kldatoor  loader. (Bobcat).  Small damptnick.  K. Brown 886-3949  Ole's Plumbing  It stfcks-We fix.  Peninsula Transport Ltd.  24 hour LOW BED SERVICE  Lowttt RftM on the Peninsula  fepM Rebuilt or Exchange  | Starters. Alternators. Generators & Regulators  (Trouble Shooting & Rewiring Industrial, Domestic & Marine  Wf�� Carry C 4 B Batteries Payne Ife*. M6-MC3, Gibsons  I VtCK WHAT W�� W_LU ���>  RAY HANSEN  & CONTRACTING LTDM^ ?��� ^  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  Bn 211 MaMn hrfc VOM W0 UMffi  US  Q0HUe5fNI AUTOMOTIVE  %;^'. repairs' to all makes  �� ,    - '  "The flad Shop".  Collision repairs 886-7919  Mc.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  V>  ������'���X*r-  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE*SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8187  HWyMtOI, just West of Gibsons  D & B EXCAVATING  R&AD building  - LAND CLEARING    SEPTIC;  SEWER, WATER SYSTEMS^|  AKTDEW B08 8|ORNSON     ����  \_   885-7016 886-7QS7  ^ J.F.UI. EKCAVATIHG LTD.   N  ��� Septic Fields ��� EKeavaaons ��� Clearing ���  866-8071  Repairs, alterations  Residential oil repairs  New installations, hot water neat  Ol* Olson       ^ . ''���������",���'  Free estimates    885-7413   RM*. Ck.  INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  "coast a  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101     Res. 939-4230  EXCAVATING  I 886-2284  886-8240 J  Rich Black Delta Loam  20 yds. del. 450.00 -12 yds. del. 330.00  also     Bed Fir Bark Mulch  574-7242 Eves. 30 yds. del. 375.00  "���?#538E  Kt-fd ltd.  (iihsuns  CLEANING SERVICES  /ffervlng the Sunshine Coast  Harbour  wehm&Saje)  �� THE CLEANING OF OIL &  ,    WOOD HEATING UNITS  883-1112  ^GIBSONS BULLDOZING^  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging     Backhoe - Dozers - Loaders  Civil &. Mechanical" Work":."-        Island W* our specialty  Septic Fields 886-9984, 886-7589  S   XX R.t. 4, Pratt ��d.  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs     .  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. or Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  r;r. 2, Leek Road.      ����** Truck ����e *^ "na  ^Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO      886-9453       Bellerive  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,   Class,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  &. Screens, .;. .    _    "     Mirrors.  >M   XL    ��� Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  HCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  F _ L contractors  Land Clearing, Road Building,  Logging, Gravel. Will Buy or Trade Work  fpr Timber.  8 yd. truck    886*9872  after 6 p.m.  "N  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912  J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. 6 Hwy. 101  Opan:S*t. 10*4 or anytlma by app't \ j  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 Or 886-7817  n  k  ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  5-9973 886-29387  Complete landscaping &  garden maintenance service  Fencing of all kinds  CONTRACTING  ' PUCHA LSKI ���___���_���_��� ^  |loueee   CONSTRUCTION  Additions  Renovations  (Free Estimates) j  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  poncrete Septic Tanks ��� 0 Boxes   "Precast Trailer Pads  ��� Well Casing  ��� Patio Slabs ��� Steps  ��� Crane Service ��� Highlift  laity Orders 886-7064 Call Anytime  SPANI DEVELOPMENTS LTD,  i   Evidential 885-3165  Ai NEW HOME WARRANTY PROGRAM OF  % BRITISH COLUMBIA      Regittertd fedidtr Member  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & GravelJ  Dump Truek Rental  Formed Concrete Products  lone 885-9866 ���-685-5333-  Z&4,   SuWyKt* >��l*<(4Mfl<*f  Bango  885-5033 _/  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.   .  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  888-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for Information c��!l 886-731 f  Service  feour .W*e5A  only  FLOOR COVERING  ELECTRICAL  ELECTRIC  MTom BWorrl*o*i  &xM:fx.��'--  KEN DE VRIEJS & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets - Tiles -linoleums ��� Drapes j  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning ___?/  Hwy. 1" ^:i     kNl^^'  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  " ':-W^f^X��.:M��^\  Oordori Currto  HEATING  r        ���-��� \  JOHN HIND���SMITH      l  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Sechelt between  St. Mary's I CANADIAN.]  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  A.JACK  AVERAGE COST FOR BASIC TAX  PREPARATION    $12.00      ,  1767 MAtTM RP. 886-7272  RENTALS  888-2823     888-S8I1  Hwy. 101  Hospital *nd Forest Rangers Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m  885-2360  Gibsons  ^Behind Windsor Plywood  Se^ttKl S86-8744  *r_T_i��%ff        Residential &  A %JB^PMJ     Commercial  RENTALS  it  'E.  ��v  :������**  ���:ri  ������T-.  Al  ���<b  l!  0T  T!  Dl  ii  -M  . n  ���A  ;.)  ���v  "it  w ' ���f" 4* & - <ry; i  18  r;  o  \  s  ������*��  S  %  B "I  "�����' ''t  *  Coast News, May 7,1S84  Four-part programme needed  A new critical phase is starting in  the management of Canadians  forests,' according to the Canadian  Forestry Association. This national  body notes that for the first time in  our history, there is no longer a  surplus of time "over the.next hill"  which in the past has compensated  for inadequate forest renewal  or protection. The challenge today  is to improve forest management  so that future timber supplies can  be obtained from those areas  whose boundaries have now largely  been defined.  "The   solution   involves   more  than one response", states Canadian Forestry Association. "It involves more than increasing the  number of trees planted yearly. It  requires   that   little  material   be  wasted during harvesting and that  manufacturing processes get higher  yield of lumber and paper from  logs. Improved protection is absolutely essential, since annually  wildfires   consume   or   injure  millions of trees while insects and  disease kill forests over vast areas;  or reduce their growth rate, or  downgrade products made from  them. It means more tending and  thinning  stands  of young trees  since growth in many of these has  stagnated because trees are. growing so closely together that none  can  perform well or important  commercial species are competing  unsuccessfully with those of much  lower value or potential benefit. It  certainly means greater attention to  forest renewal whether by artificial  seeding or planting, or by natural  regeneration. Involved too, is more  research   to   grow   better   trees  through genetic and improvement  programs (as in agriculture), to  find new uses for wood and better  .ways for its conversion, to learn  more   about   basic   biological  characteristics of trees and forests  in the complex environment where  they grow, and a host of other  related research and development  activities.  Productive forest land  must also be guarded, since much  is being lost each year to transportation  and  communication  corridors, urban expansion, and other  single purpose uses which are not  compatible   with   growing   and  harvesting forest crops."  "Time is also a very important-  element in this-forestry challenge,"  reminds  the   Canadian   Forestry  Association. "For the next 30 or 40  years, the trees we need for lumber  and paper are mainly growing now  and   we   can   extend., their   use  through better utilization, more ef-.  ficient   manufacture,   improved  protection from wildfire, insects  and disease. Thinning, tending and  fertilization   may-  also   improve  growth in these young and immature  -forests.   Well   into   the  twenty-first century we shall have  to depend more and more on "new  forests" which are being.established now or in the remaining part of'  this century. In the last five to six  years, there have been very important increases in site preparation  and   planing   programs   across  Canada in almost. every province  but these efforts will have to be expanded to reforest adequately after  harvesting   or   natural  disasters.  Huge  backlogs  which have  accumulated ^ in - the   past   when  reforestation was not widely practised will have to be put back into  -M- N  production. Priority must be given  to those areas which by their nature  are highly productive or potentially  so and which represent the supply  area on which existing communities depend."  "The challenge," concludes the  ��� Canadian Forestry Association, "is  a combination of improved utilization, better protection, increased  tending and silviculture and more .  reforestation efforts applied to the  varying forests across Canada. To  make this possible, forest research,  employment of adequate staffs of  professional foresters and forest  technicians, medium and long-  range policies and funding for the  programs necessary to make them  work, co-ordination between the  forest managers (governments and  industry) and support from the  Canadian people for improved  forestry are all essential."  Governor General's  message on forests  The following message has been received by the Canadian  Forestry Association from His Excellency, Governor General Ed  Schreyer.     ���  "As Patron of the Canadian Forestry Association, I am pleased  to commend to Canadians support taNational Forest Week being  observed May 6 to May 12, 1984. [���  "The theme, 'Tomorrow's Forests...Today's Challenge';is very  appropriate at this time. ���'.. -M  "Canada's forests add immeasurably to the enjoyment and  employment of her citizens. Whether we live in the city or in one of  the numerous forest-based communities, wedepend upon this basic7  resource. Trees supply many of the things which we see around us  in everyday life. They also provide habitat for wildlife, afford  recreational opportunities and protect watersheds. Forests have put  an indelible stamp on the development of this country. Our history,  and indeed destine, are tied closely to them.  ''There is increasing awareness that we are now; entering a new  phase in forest management and decisions taken today will have  profound implications for the future. Trees have life cycles like  people���youth, "middle and old age. For the next few decades we,  .shall depend heavily on middle and old age forests which are  already in place. The,younger forests established recently or during  the rest of this century will not mature until- well into the next.  Therefore, the way we treat existing forests and the manner in  .which we provide for their renewal will be a measure of our maturity as a society.  "National Forest Week reminds all of us thai we must act -wisely  today to ensure that present and future generations of Canadians  , continue to enjoy the benefits of a bountiful forest;heritage.":  If  Fight Forest Fi  )f���u see a fire, dial Oand ask for Zenith 5555  MV,r<-_.  __-?-is  ^"���c-br;  "���*.��.  ��� �������������� Ib bfBttsr  //���' *������  CANAIHAN  BM!KS R��0?E"T|0.-  ASSOCIATO:  f"J  GET INVOLVED, IT'S EASY  Get a small, medium or large group of people together or....par-  ticipate in an activity on your own and get wet during National  Physical Activity Week. An estimated 7 million Canadians par-  . ticipate in aquatic activities yearly. Fitness Canada would like  to double-that number during National Physical Activity Week.  You can help make that"happ'en*Grab a buddy and come for a  'swim. XXX-. XX '."���..'  SPECIAL EVENTS MAY 13 21  GIBSONS SWIMMING POOL  Sun. May 13- "Hawaiian Day" everyone welcome. Free leis  for Moms.  - "Bring a Buddy" Swim  Mon. May 14 Free draw during morning & evening Fitness  Classes All Week.  ��� "Kids Night" (Parents night off). Join us at  5:30 for hot dogs, games & fun. -  - Ladies only (evening)  Tues. May 15Seniors "inflatable Fun" (learn the secret of  eternal youth)  - "Water Balloon Mania"....?  Wed. May 16 Juice & muffins for early birds  '  - "Aquatic Carnival" (don't miss this great  display followed by a free swim.  - Men only (evening)  Fri. May 18 Seniors...Square Dance Anyone?  ��� Hey kids! Come to our after school-swim for  "Crazy Races & Prizes"  Sat. May 19 - "Resuscitate" Bring your mom, dad, sister,  uncle, neice or friend and learn how you can be  a Life Saver. Free Junior Resuscitation certification.   - "Balloon Drop" 8:00 p.m.  Sun. May 20-Colouring contest wrap-up.  - Film, popcorn & lemondade during Family  Swim.  Join us this week, Just for fun  886-9415  >ical Activity Week  CANlwQ-iues  JWCS  MAY 13th  UTUZ  lun Canada Week, May 13-21,1S  MAYi5th&17th  COME OUT FOR A 10 X RUN  -   x ;'.  '������:'���'. '   ' **  Runs will start @ the  Gibsons Pool @ 5:00 p.m.  both days.  RUN CERTIFICATES WILL BE AWARDED  FOR PARTICIPATION  s  ���<-  r  ^ s  fairt y"  PBRTIClPBCTIOn't  At Dougal Park fun and games for  young'.'and old. 2:00 - 4:00 p.m.  Organized games. Come out and  play with the earth ball and learn a  few new non-competitive games.  ENjmTHEFlfHIC  y-;x0c^'i^^i^^X'-;t  GREAT  CANADIAN  EARTICIPACTION  CHALLENGE  Getinvolved with the  2nd Annual  GibsonsSechelt Challenge  ���I'" ���.  ,-&  t>fc  S2K/.-.  rf-  &_.  ft��-  -S>a*  X,.  m  'k  <__  _=^  -&>  -^\  &  /.  ACTIVSTIES SPONSORED BY GIBSONS RECREATION  FOR MORE INFO CALL ROB 886  '*?<;. ' -sir  IK  t  I'  ��*���  !  **  I  E*  ���*-���  f  l:  V  I  Coast News, May 7,1984  19.  Chatelech honor roll: Grade 8 - Teresa Caldwell, Tracy McElroy, Alex Han, Tanya Tymchuk, Susan  Ladner and Allen Van Velzen; Grade 9 - Jackie Branca, Trish Nielsen, Tracy Burns, Coralee Ramos,  Kathy Fisher, Leah Vandeberg, lars Guignard, Pax Webb and Bari Hedden; Grade 10 - Michefl  Burdeite, Vicki Sallows, Garth Frizzel, Jeff Sim, Sean Leslie and Shane Walkey; Grade 11 - Cathy  Crucil, Andrea Rayment and Loney Ziakris; Grade12 - Lara Espley, Patti Ann Park, Kelly Jardine,  Nicola Walkey, David McDoneil and John Moser.  rScndy Emenon pholo  Coast Gardener  Feed store to garden centre  by Dianne Evans  When Bob and Olive Wells  bought the Quality Feed Store  some 13 years ago it was just that,  the local feed store. It occupied  part of the site where Hough's  Dairy had stood for many years  I*  Canadian Radio-television and  Telecommunications Commission  Conseil de la radio-diffusion et des  telecommunications canadlennes  Notice of  Public  Hearing  The CRTC will hold a public hearing  beginning on 19 June 1984 at the  Empress Hotel, 721 Government St.,  Victoria, B.C., to consider the following. COAST CABLE VISION LTD.,  GIBSONS,    B.C.    Application  (833431000) by COAST CABLE VISION LTD., 5381 -48th Ave. .Delta,  B.C. V4K1W7, to amend the licence  for the broadcasting receiving undertaking   serving   Gibsons,   as  follows:-by deleting the three existing  head-ends located at Sechelt Provincial Forest and Mount Elphinstone; -  by  adding  (our  new  head-ends  located at Sechelt, B.C.; and - for  authority to change the authorized  service areas to include a small area  to the northwest, as well as the area  known as Roberts Creek. The effect'  of this application, if approved, will  be the interconnection of this broadcasting receiving undertaking with  the boardcasting receiving undertaking serving Sechelt. The application  may be examined at: O.G. Douglas  Variety and Sunnycrest Shopping  Centre. Gibsons. COAST CABLE VISION. LTD. SECHELT, B.C. Application (833432800) by COAST CABLE  VISION LTD., 5381-48th.Ave.. Delta,  B.C. V4K1W7. to amend the licence  for the broadcasting receiving undertaking serving Sechelt, as follows:-by  adding a new head-end located at  Sechelt; and ��� for authority to reduce  the   authorized   service   to  the  southeast to exclude the area known  as Roberts Creek. Trie, application  may be examined at the: Offices of  Coast Cable Vision Ltd., Wharf Road,  Sechelt. '  CRTC applications and documents  related to this notice may also be examined during normal office hours at  the local address given in this notice,'  at the CRTC, Central Building, Les  Terrasses de la Chaudiere, 1 Promenade du Portage, Room 561. Hull,  Quebec, and at the following regional  office: Suite 1130, 700 West Georgia,  Box 10105, Vancouver, British Columbia V7Y1C6.  Comments may be submitted as in-  tervention to each application in letter  or other form, stating your interest In  a particular application. It must point  out clearly, whether you support, op-  poje, or propose changes to an application; and whether you wish to  appear at the public hearing. Note  that both the applicant and the Commission must receive your interven- ���  tion, and you must send the CRTC  proof that you have so served the applicant, along with the original document addressed to the Secretary  General. It must be signed with  name, address, and telephone  number, and be received by the Commission on or before:  DEADLINE FOR INTERVENTION 30  May 1984.  To know more about the rights and  obligations of all parties at a public  hearing, please refer to the "CRTC  Rules of Procedure", available for  $1.50 from the Canadian Government  Publishing Centre, Department of  Supply and Services, Hull, Quebec  K1A 0S9. You also may call the CRTC  Public Hearings Branch at  (819)997-1328 or 997-1027. ;  J.G. Patenaude,  Secretary General.  |*|  aiiacia  before the farm was broken up arid  divided into lots.  From the start the Wells adopted  the approach that says "if we don't  have it, we'll get it" and it wasn't  long before the business began to  expand. '  Bob's special area of knowledge  is trees, shrubs and orchard supplies, and that was the direction the  expansion took, until today, not  only is one able to buy most kinds  of trees and shrubs, but also a wide  variety of annuals and perennials,  including vegetables.  There's no substitute for hard  work to make a business, grow, and  there's been plenty Of that. It's a  cheerful place to visit, and you can  get answers to most gardening problems. Olive and Jill Wells are both  treasure troves of information on  perennials, flowering shurbs and  bushes, and the latest addition to  the staff, Diana Zornes, is the  organic consultant.       .  Last Friday was delivery day,  and I just had to stay while the van  was unloaded. There are new  fuschias in stunning colours and a  wide selection of New Guinea im-  patiens, with beautiful deep red  leaves and large colourful flowers.  The azaleas are especially fine,  locally grown in Roberts Creek, so  they are already adapted to our  climate.  Some other unusual items are  baby iris, growing to only 10 inches  in height, and a new vegetable  variety, the celtuce, a cross between celery and lettuce, .with  celery-flavoured lettuce-type  leaves.  The most colourful outdoor  display is the marigold collection,  25 varieties,; from the smallest to  the very largest blossoms.  The greenhouse is worth a visit  to see the brilliant colours (watch  for the magenta geraniums), but a  word of warning. Despite the  reasonable prices,-it is terribly difficult to leave without spending  your last penny, so be ready to exercise some self-control.  Of course, when you get home  with your flats of little seedlings,  your work begins. Prepare the  garden bed thoroughly; dig well to  loosen the soil, add compost or  rotted manure, a dash of bone  meal for flowering plants and  make sure the soil is moist.  Carefully separate the roots of the  seedlings and gently pack the soil  around them, firming well. Water  thoroughly. When deciding on  where to plant, take- into con���  sideration ffle height of the plants���  and their light requirements.������~  Don't forget to write if you have-  questions or if you have informi^  tion to share. '-&������  ������������     ?.M ..-"<''��� ��� " ���       -   M-M''  Communication with a live audience is the ultimate goal of any  dramatic presentation, but it is an  experience hot readily available to  drama students in their daily in-  class work. M  In order to give Elphinstone  drama students this invaluable experience, and to allow their  families and the community to appreciate their developing theatre  skills; the drama classes will present "An Evening of Theatre"  next Tuesday night in the school  gyn*.    XX ".],:..:��� ./^   .{};:.������ ;>���  The Communications 12 class,  under the direction of Mrs.  MacKown,: wUl be filming the  presentations for boardcast on  Cable JO at a later date.  The senior acting class Will present scenes from. "The Crucible"  by Arthur Miller, a powerful  ���drama about the witchcraft trials at  Salem, New England, during the  early days of the settlement of  North America; from "Waiting for  the/Parade'.'',by John Murrell, a  sympathetic portrayal of the ways  in which Canadian women dealt  with their problems during World  War II; and from "The Prime of  Miss Jean Brodie" by Jy Presson,  a study bf the effect of a  charismatic teacher on the lives of  her impressionable students.  ; The grade eight drama class will  be performing three fairy tales in  ''Story Theatre" style as devised  originally by the famed Second City Theatre Company in Chicago.  The style emphasizes exaggerated  characters, strong body movement  and gestures and much direct audience contact;'  Most of these scenes have been  performed in public once before;r  at the high school drama festival in  Sechelt in March, where they  received favourable comments  from the adjudicator.  / The performances begin at 7:30  on Tuesday, May. 8, tickets are  available at the door and cost $1,  for adults and 50* for students.  Police new*  GIBSONS RCMP  Fifty-yeair old David Henry  Shaw of Gibsons has been charged  with assault with a weapon and of  possession of a weapon dangerous  to public peace following an early  morning incident in which he  entered a Roberts Creek residence  and confronted the occupant with  a small shot-gun.  The occupant arid a friend were  able to wrestle the gun away from  Shaw and call the police for  assistance.  Nineteen year old Christopher  Thomas Peers of Gibsons has been  charged with driving without insurance, driving while under  suspension and for failure to stop  when required to do so by a police  officer.  Peers was riding an unlicensed -  motorcycle on Reid Road when  police asked him to stop. Police  chased Peers onto Payne Road  where he tipped his bike oyer, and  proceeded to run into the bush.  Peers was captured by the-attend  ding highway patrol of ficier/M  An attempt was made to .steal a ���  vehicle parked in the lower Gibsons  area on the 2���>tti. Thieves forced a  small   window   open   but   were  unable to enter the vehicle.  Police received report of a theft  from a boat on the first. It appears  that the theft occurred in the last  five months. A list of the items  stolen was not available.  On the 2nd, a 10-speed bicycle  and a Srspeed bicycle were stolen  from the carport Of a Creekside  residence. /: '������'��� ''./  A break and entry was reported  on the 27th. Entry into the Soames  Point residence was gained through  a window. Several other windows  were smashed in an attempt to gain  entry; Firearms, cameras and  alcohol   were   stolen  On the 30th, Gerry Allan  Bergnach was charged with impaired driving. Bergnach was arrested following a report received  by police that several mail boxes on  Cemetery Road had been knocked  down. A passenger m the Bergnach  vehicle was also arrested and  charged with being drunk in a  public place.  SECHELT RCMP  ' Two bicycles were stolen from  Sechelt elementary school. A grey  dirt bike was stolen on the 29th and  a BMX Racer valued at $350 was  stolen on the 1st. M  On' the 30th, a boat top canvas  cover valued at $350 was stolen in  the Madeira Park area.  Thursday, May 10, 7 p.m.  Tonight our programmes were  entirely created and,produced by  high school students in the community broadcasting course at  Elphinstone.  The interviews, editing, scripting, camera work, audio dubs,  lighting and set designs were student achievements and a result of  their training since February, 1984.  Special recognition goes to Eike  Hagen, Kevin Henry, Cheri  Adams, and Joel MacKown.  We begin with:  1. Spring Fashion Show  Twelve  Sea   Cavalcade  queen  candidates presented a fashion  show in the mall Friday. May 4.  Coast 10 was there. This show  features the highlights.  2. Open House Canada  The Elphi band leaves this week  for Humberview in Bolton, Ontario for the second part of this exchange programme.  Tonight we feature the show  taped during the visit here of the  Bolton band.  3. The Milk Run  Last week Coast 10 was on location for the annual Milk Run,  organized by the Elphinstone  Community Recreation classes to  help the disabled people in B.C.  4. Pender Harbour Careers Day  The   Sunshine   Coast   school  Church  news  The annual meeting of the British  Columbia Conference of the  United Church of Canada is to be  held at Naramata, B.C. May 11 to  14 when approximately 500  delegates from all parts of the province come together to review progress of the past year, to hear  special speakers from general  council personnel, to debate  resolutions presented from local  churches, to approve the settlement of ministers into new  Pastoral Charges and to ordain recent graduates from the  Theological College. Delegates are  equally divided between Lay and  Ministerial appointees.  Still, the Family Sunday on May  13, at  St.  John's and Gibsons  United Churches will be equally  , memorable in its own way, for the  special speaker at both churches  will be the Reverend J. Willox  .Duncanr,whoalways leaves hisau-  . dience refreshed and wanting to  hear more from this most able,  retired Baptist clergyman.  Any ..child who has ever heard  one of Jim Duncan's stories will be  hoping for another On May 13, and  both congregations, have requested  a 'return engagement' from this  preacher who has become so well  loved in such a short period.  district held a careers day at Pender  Harbour Secondary School.  Pender and Chatelech students  were there and so was Coast 10.  This show features the highlights.  Viewers please note: We are  preparing a show about the CKVU  ���  application to the CRTC to use  Channel 10 resulting in the possible  loss of Channels 9 and 11 on the  cable system.  For information contact Coast  10 Television, Box 770, Gibsons.  We hope to take your views to the  CRTC via community television.  Church  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd. -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  SUNSHINE COAST GOSPEL  CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Rd.  & Laurel Rd.  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday -11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation To Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Worship Service   -    10:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship  -   6:00 p.m.  Wednesday School   -   7:00 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shinness  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  886-2611  Family Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Thursday - 7:30 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  GIBSONS PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  New Church building on  School Rd. - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School      -      9:30a.m.  Morning Worship   -   11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship -   7:30 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School    -    Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship     -     Sat. 11a.m.  Browning Rd. & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 883-2736  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S &  ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  "Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons  10:00 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  St. Aidan's. Roberts Creek  Evensong 6:30 p.m.  1st Sunday Every Month  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY CHURCH  St. Hilda's Anglican  Church Building  11:00 a.m.  885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School -11:30 a.m.  Wednesday    -  7:30 p.m.  In United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ".    ' ;  "M  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Rd., Madeira Park  , Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374  Sunday School       -       9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship     -      11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ja/3   Notice Board   C\fl,  ������SPONSORED BY:HHMHHHV____________PHBHMHBHHBH^BMHHHHBMHMB  HAWKEYE   REAL ESTATE LTD.  Phone anytime.  SECHELT       885-2456  VANCOUVER 669-3022  JOHN R. GOODWIN, C.A.  and by the Sunshine Coast News.  Coming Events  Exhibition of paintings by Gibsons and Sechelt Adult Day Care Groups,  May 10 to 31 at Hunter Gallery, Gibsons*. Reception to meet the artists  on Tuesday, May 22, from 1 to 3 p.m. Refreshments will be served.  Exhibition of paintings by Gibsons and Sechelt Adult Day Care Groups,  June 1 to 9 at the Shadow Baux Gallery, Sechelt. Tea and coffee served  all opening day.  Discover your colours. Sunday, May 27th. 885-3890 eves. Sunshine  Coast Business & Professional Women's Club.  Sunshine Coast Business A Professional Woman's Club monthly dinner meeting Tuesday, May 8, 6:30 p.m. at the Creekhouse. Visitors  welcome. Call Enid 885-9320.  Sechelt Marsh Society * Annual Ganeral Mealing on Friday, May 11, 7  p.m., Sechelt Arts Centre. Speaker to follow.  Tha Transition House needa coJIectablea for their Flea Market to be  held during Timber Days. Drop off donations at Work Wear World,  Sechelt or phone 885-5858 for pick-up.  Health and Fitness. Run, jog or walk, varied distances and paces,  followed by strength and stretch work. Join us! Mon., Wed., Fri., 9:45  a.m., Hopkins landing; Mon., Tues., Thurs., 7:00 p.m.. The Weight  Room. For information call Rieta Hanson, 886-8305.  Regular Events  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meets every 2nd Monday in the  month, Roberts Creek elementary school library, 7:30 p.m. Everybody  welcome. Further Info. 886-9095.  O.hJP.O. #38 regular mealing first Monday of each month, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum, Gibsons, is now open on winter hours,  10 a.m. - 4 p.m., Monday - Saturday.  Christiana for Ufa -first Monday of every month in Chatelech Rm. 114,  7:30 p.m. 886-9462.  1st Gibsons Guide Co. meets on Mondays, 6:45-8:30 p.m. at United  Church Hall, Glassfo'd Rd., lower Gibsons. Girls 9-12 welcome.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary meets the second Monday of each  month, 11 a.m., at Roberts Creek Legion.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meet at the Community Hall each Monday, 1:30-3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Duplicate Bridge, Sunshine Coast Golf & Country club. Every Tuesday  7:15 p.m. For Information phone 836-9705.  Pander Harbour ft District Wildlife Society. Regular monthly meeting,  3rd Tuesday of each month. Madeira Park elementary school, 7:30 p.m.  The Woman's Aglow Fellowship's regular meeting is held In Harmony  Hall on Harmony Lane, Gibsons at 11:30 a.m. every 3rd Tuesday. Lunch  served. Information, phone 886-9774 or 888-9567.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre In .Sechelt.  Sschelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8 p.m., Sechelt Legion.  Al-Anon Meeting* ��very Tuesday night at 8 p.m., St. Aidan's Hall, Hall  Rd., Roberts Creek. Information, call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshln* Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10-14, will meet Tuesday nights, 7-9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons.  New recruits welcome.   -Wednesday���-   Gibsons Badminton Club meets every Wednesday night at Elphinstone  gym, 8-10. Beginners welcome. Call 886-2467 for info.  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpet Bowling. Every Wednesday, 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Roberts Creak Legion, Branch 21S, general meeting, 2nd Wed. of every  month, 8 p.m.  Sechelt Garden Club meet Wednesday of each month, 7:30 p.m., St.  Hilda's Hall. Except Jan., July and August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary, Gibsons, meets every 3rd Wednesday  each month, 8 p.m. at the Care Centre. '  Timber Trails Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month, 7:30 p.m., Dav(s  Bay elementary school. '  Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary meet 1st Wednesday of every month 1:30  p.m., Marine Room (under library).    - ���.';  Sunshine Lapidary ft Craft Club meets 1st Wednesday, every month it  7:30 p.m. Information 886-2873 or 886-9204. ,"\  Pender Harbour Hospltsl Auxiliary meets 2nd Wednesday of every  month, 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall, Hwy 101. New members  welcome. }  Port Mellon Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of every month, 1:3*5  p.m. 886-7937. ' ' ' ' J  Story Hour/Coffee Party first Wednesday of each month. Wilson Creejk  Hall, 10 a.m. Everyone welcome. 885-9863. -   '  ���.;"  S.C. Dressing Service Society, every fourth Thursday, 10 a.m. to 2 p.m],  Wilson Creek Community Hall. Volunteers needed. Call 886-9473. |  Gibsons Qsrdan Club will meet every 3rd Thursday of each month at 7  p.m. In the Marine Room (below the library), South Fletcher Road, except for Dec, July & Aug. Call 886-7967 for information. , i  O.A.P.O. #38 Public Bingo every Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at Harmony Half,  Gibsons. , \  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday. Early Bird, Bonanza, a1s$  meat draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Even/one welcome. ���  Tha Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is oper)  on Thursday afternoons from 1-3:30 p.m. t  Al-Anon Meeting* every Wednesday at Public Health Unit, Gibsons, at  8 p.m. For information call 886-9037,886-8228. j  The Kinsman Club of Gibsons ft District welcomes young men 21-40  years. Meetings 1st & 3rd Thursdays, B p.m.. Kinsmen Hall, Douga$  Park, Gibsons. Call 885-2412. >  Western Weight Controllers Branch 154 meet every Thursday, 1-3 p.mjj  at United Church Fellowship Room. New members welcome. For mora  Information call 886-7378.                                                                    j  Scottish Country Dsncing every Friday, 8-10 p.m. In the United Churcf)  Hall. For further information call Margaret al 886-7378. ?  Cameo Singles Club, social evening and special events every Friday a*f  St. Bartholomew's Hall, Gibsons. 886-9058 or 886-9132. ��*  O.A.P.O. #38 Fun Nita every Friday at 7:30 p.m., Pot Luck Supper lasj  Friday of every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons. f  Wilson Croak Bridge second and fourth Friday of each month, 1 pmjj!  Wilson Creek Hall. For info, 885-9073 or 885-5678. tf  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday, Sechelt Indian Band Half;  Doors open 5:30. Early Bird 7 p.m., Bonanza 7:30 p.m.. Regular Bingo $>  p.m. 100% payout on Bonanza, end of each month. Everyone welcome^  Thrift Shop every Friday, 1-3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United Churot)*  basement. Mi  Wilson Creak Community Reading Centra noon to 4 p.m. 885-9863. ����  Ladles basketball Elphinstone gym, 7-9 p.m. ��  Tot Lot, Friday, Gibsons United Church, 9:30-11:30. Age 1-3 yrs.        %  Wilson Creak Community Reading Centre 11 a.m.-2 p.m., 885-9863. \,  The Bargain Barn of the Pander Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is oper)  on Saturday from 1-3:30 p.m.  Bingo avery.Safurday, 1-4 p.m. Cards ��� 3 for 50" per game. Sunshine  Alano Club (across from Elphinstone high school), Gibsons. ;��;''  Homes * Property  ���trtt*  ��. P,  tnMc��torl��m  Thanh You  fCTMMMti    ->(  Announcement*  fOWH*  fete t. livestock  Music  travel  Wanted  fww ;  G��r*f���$*)*�� '  ^��_t**i^i*��*�� x ���  tt.  23au  ���is;*  26.  Jt��.  Wk\X  WHWteft - '{     ' r ���>  Motttte Homes  W��nt4d to teot  l��4_'V*��Ma*t  HelpW*Med ,  Wot* WAirted  oii��dou%r'<M  ,  9*___t______, *  QtpvniiriM**  l*g��t .     M   - '  lidlilif'lilWi  Coast News Classifieds '  im;  fefe:  *-*  Mr.  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off1  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUk  Taylor"* Garden  Bay Store  M3-2X53  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ���^ IN HALFMOON BAY  B & J Store  885-943$  i ���   IN SECHELT     '    '-  Books & Stuff  88S-26X5  Oavis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-97��  ��� ROBERTS CREEK ���  Seaview Market  S__-340��  > IN GIBSONS'  Adventure  Electronics  Radio /haek  884*7315  ��������������� lowtr Villigc"' '  Coast News  88**2***  DISTRESS SALE   '  10 acres Roberts Creek,  $53,500. Appraised value  $75,000, assessed value  $74,900. Timber values. Approx. 800 ft. hwy. frontage  plus access from Lower  Road. Southern exposure.  Good group buy���can be  divided into 3 separate parts.  886-7700  By owner, Roberts Creek Rd.,  92' frontage, paved rd.. serviced, near school & beach. 2 bd.  dble. wide, 24x36, fr., St., carport, Ig. treed property. % acre.  $49,500.886-8375. #21  The red house next to 480  Elphinstone Ave., Granthams is  yours if you take it all away.  886-8668. #19  Situated in Roberts Creek, large  practical family home on'1/? acre,  3 bdrm., large livingroom with  FP, large family room with FP and  wet bar, wood/oil burner combo,  plus rec room. Lots of potential.  Phone 885-7563. #19  Family home on .9 acre WS.  Meier Rd. Cul-de-sac, ocean  view, bordering crk., 4 bdrms., 2  bthrms, lv. rm., fam. rm. frplace,  bsmt. and sundeck. $85,000.  Call 885-3147. #20  3 bdrm. spectacular view home &  workshop. Lower village close to  all amenities. Newly renovated  throughout. Large private  beautifully landscaped fenced lot.  $65,500.886-7280. #21  3. bdrm. waterfront home,  Roberts Creek. $135,000. Ph.  886-7204 after 6. #19  . Irvines Ldg., ocean view,' 3 br.  older cottage on .43 ac, nicely  treed lot, near lakes & marinas.  Quiet, on . Kammerle,. RcL,  $49,500; 986-4657. ! #19  3 bdrm. rancher on Hillcrest Rd.  in Gibsons. Lrge. rms. with particularly nice features incld. f-c  fireplace. Level 50'x268' lot with  trees, grdn. & play area. Near all  amenities. Call Sylvia Tietjeri  421-3535 (MLS) Royal Trust. #19  Will trade Saltspring Island  waterfront home w/basement for  same or sea-view in Langdale to  R.C. area (value $160,000). Box  133 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. #20  By owner, quaint 2 br. house,  ocean view, fenced yard & landscaped. $56,500. Open for viewing Sat. 1-4. 886-9251, 1727  Martin Rd. -    #20  . g*.Afiingsiriiif _SM_f  ^"^^"rawja^i- "flUPf'V laamwmm  ____4Ma_ MS____a____t  WtWQl<N8~*IIQ~rlfR  ���  1  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  Tha Sunshine Coast News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum "4" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1*~. Use our economical last  wMk it��� rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  .   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above*  m     Minimum *4M per 3 tins Insertion.  i DL  i  ! C  :_c  i  1 r  B '41���  j_ n_  i  1 '5  JZ  1  ID _  l.6[_  i  1 r  ,ri  .Mil    1.  11  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION; e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L  J  Coralee Rozann Fueff would like  to thank Dr. Berinstein and the  staff of St. Mary's for bringing  her safely into the world early  Sunday morning, weighing 6 lbs.  7oz.  #19  Gibb, Douglas Allan passed away  May 2, 1984. Survived by his  loving wife Deane and two sons,  Tyler & Troy at home, his parents  Jack & Marjorie Gibb- of Roberts  Creek, one brother Sandy,  Roberts Creek, two sisters, Mrs.  Jean Moore and Mrs. Elaine  Cripps, both of Delta, B.C.  Memorial service was held at the  Devlin Funeral Home, Saturday,  May 5, 1984. Rev. A. Reid officiated. In lieu of flowers donations to a favourite charity would  be appreciated. #19  Grognet, Gladys M. in her 79th  year passed away May 3, 1984.  Survived by her loving husband  John, three daughters, two sons,  and families, one brother, three  sisters, 16 grandchildren, one  great grandchild. Memorial service will be held at St. Hilda's  Anglican1 Church in Sechelt at 3  p.m. May 8, 1984. Rev. J.  Paetkau will officiate. Devlin  Funeral Home in charge of arrangements. Flowers gratefully  declined in favour of donations to  the Diabetic Society c/o St.  Mary's Hospital. #19  p     Learn to Fly    ^  4       in Sechelt      4  K for further information K  i co//-v S  R  Air Alps. Squamlah K  ft   112-898-9016 B  Alcoholics Anonymous 883-9903  885-2896,886-7272. TFN  -��� j���: ������-  Congratulations to Dick and Eva  Oliver on your 50th wedding anniversary May 19th, 1984.  "Through the years love shines,  just like the sun" Love from the  family. #19  I  &  Calico kitten, lost in Seaview Apt.  area 886-3982. #19  W*  *        S_>-      -  '        '    ' .�����* X      s    '  V;*r:^*__iifcr  vK.'.tZ.'.!:!!  3  W0T  Young German Shepherd near  Gibsons Inn in Roberts Creek.  886-9468. ' #19  DOG GROOMING  by JOY WALKEY  '���   '   -at-- ..  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBS0NS-886-3812  also pet supplies, birds, plants,  gifts, souvenirs and cards.  TFN  Registered St. Bernard puppies,  4 females, 3 males, 9 weeks old.  885-5058 after 4. #21  R.I. red chicks $1.50. Pekin  ducks $5. Goats avail. 886-2659.  . #21  Great Dane puppies from.cham-  pion stock, fawn & brindle, males  & females. Serious enquiries invited. 886-8568. TFN  Locally made aesthetic souvenirs  can be funky but must have art.  Wti! buy large quantities. Market  under our label "Lucy  Lemonade". For appt. to show  prototypes please call 886-8317.  #21  -WILL BUY'  Standing   Timber,   any  amount, or arrange to  trade land clearing,  excavation, etc.  Free dead car removal. Cedar  slabs,  You pay for trucking  Garry's    Crane    Service  886-7028. TFN  I ft  -*'.<5Mi  for  ��_i  JJALCAN,  I Log Services Ltd.  886-8384  886-9721  tf.  Jlnitsic  HHUHH  Professional  Grooming  (All Breeds)  The Dog House  Ask for Josie  Noxl to Cipilano College  885-7660 or 885-7342  fiil  Personal  Would subscribers to "These,.  Days''1-' through'S flevi6 'Dinsley- ���  please phone 886-9518.       #19-  Single mother 29 wouldjike to'  meet attractive, sincere'; honest  male 28-35 for companionship.  Write: Box 134 c/q;Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0. #19  Ride to WI needed daily for 6:20  ferry. Will contribute for gas. Ph.  886-8530. #20  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9037  or 886-8228. TFN  Bonne fete des meres chere  maman! Je te souhaite un beau  dimanche! Bees. MM. #19  Happy Mother's Day dear Mavis.  From all your children, grand or  otherwise. MDV& MMV.      #19  Come & see my live Teddy bears.  Keeshond pups PB. 885-9840.  :, #19  Free to good home 8 mth. Ger.  Shep. + St. Bern. AH shots,  neutered. 5-2625, 5-3193.   #19  Dog obedience class $16 for 10  ��� lessons. Gibsons elem. on May 8,  , 6:30 p.m. For info call Sharon  ;, 88| 6-2084.        ' #19  X   |   ;'-Bni Dog GroMinflV     v  Reasonable rates. 886-2496. #19  ���:>",  Washburn elec. guitar $175. Ph.  885-9654 after 6 p.m. #19  Alynne Shinness, ARCT. Private  piano lessons, classical training  and gospel stylings. To register  phone 886-2409. #20  Hi  *i.  ^VX'V  ,;^||��^��  ��vvs  Wanted: Cars & trucks for wrecking. Ph. K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd.  886-2617. TFN  Wanted-small log tongs suitable  fpr crane truck. 886-7064.   TFN  Resp. couple with 10 & 12 year  old children- wish to rent 3 or 4  bdrm. house. Rbts. Ck. pref. 2  gentle flealess cats. 886-3768.  #20  2x6, 2x8, 2x10, 2x12, new or  used suitable for decking float,  cheap. 886-2567. #20  Used propane stove and tanks.  Call 885-5539. #19  ���Logs or Standing Timber******  Top prices paid for  Fir and Hemlock  Fir-Hemlock C & S  Our foam shop now custom cuts-  right oh the premises. See us for  all your foam supplies. Ask about  our off cut specials: W.W.  Upholstery,   886-7310.TFN  FREE SAWDUST  Loaded at our mill. Contact Copac  Industries Ltd. after 6 p.m.  886-9973. TFN  Bevel siding. 10" tight knot,  rough 2 sides. S500/M. Clement  Sawing Service 886-8218.   #21  20" RCA and 26" Electrohome  color TV. 885-5963. #19  19' Prowler, large elec. prop,  fridge, furnace, shower, new  foam. 885-3475. #19  ' Si  '������> 'l  JjALCAN,  Log Services Ltd.  886-8384  886-9721  Vancouver To:  Calgary from $112.00  Edmonton from $122.00  Winnipeg from $206.00  Toronto from $259.00  Plus tax. Some conditions  apply. Call about our  senior's tares, ^^-k^  '��� > in the Cedarflazi  886-3381 or 886-2522  YmMv <. M *<Mv? iifcuuk. iM\M-H -  L��MlSfe^_^  Free to good home. Ger. Sheperd  cross, 4 months old, female.  Phone 885-5070. #19  3 cords of mill off-cuts, 10 yds. of  sawdust, pay delivery, also cedar  slabs, good for retaining,walls,  tailed'beds; etc. Ph. 886-8404.  ���    #20  Moffat range, eye level broil.,  copper. $75; dble box spring,  $15; girl's bike, ex. cond., $50;  paper log roller, $10; sofa &  chair, $130; Fisher Gramma  woodst, $550. Try your offers.  886-7995. #19  4 KW 0NAN ELECTRIC PLANT  Gas power, low time service,  mounted on frame. Includes: fuel  tank & stand, spare electronic  control board, 2 remote controls,  hour meter, tech. Log, operating  & service manuals. View at Gibsons Motors 886-7611.       #21  Cedar 1x6, 1x8,2x4 $350/M;  Fir-Hem. 2x4, 2x6, 2x10  $250/M, 35 ft. cedar power  poles peeled, del. $75, 10% off  for 5M or more. Free delivery,  good quality. 885-7413.       #22  WORLD OF RATTAN  Top quality, lowest prices  (112)324-2759 Vancouver.  TFN  T&SS0IL  Mushroom manure $30. per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  84x8:..forms,Jor cement work,,  good cond. Call before 6 p.m.  886-9085. #19  5_'  -> ���  ,-ir* !  ;--Vt i  MM  :r!  '.OS  . j��  'SO  ���38  'an  G  #��� "     ,^:�� s   "M  Aimouficentehts  What to do for Mother on  her day���  give her a ticket to  Discover Your  Colours  Sun. May 27  Aero Club, Sechelt  Ph. 885-3890 Eves.  Sunshine Coast  Business &  Professional  . Women's Club.  V   V  ^r, S(. ..VfcVV-f <*)%���  TUTOR  Elementary grades.  Call 886-9498  M.L.S. #07244  Olli Sladey's  Home and Adjoining Real Estate Office  Madeira Park - Pender Harbour  r'lis i  I'3**  |  -wi  l"��2 l.  l:?s i  #21  Jewelry repairs. Prompt reliable  service, affordable prices.  885-2687. #21  Elphinstone secondary school  grade 12 Parent Meeting, May 9,  7:30 p.m. #20  Self-serve gas patrons: Ladies &  men, learn to do the 11 vital  checks that should be done when  you buy gas. Doesn't take long &  not messy but essential. 15  minutes of your time plus $6.80  and you will never be in doubt  again. Be self dependent. Call  Elliott Auto at 886-2313. Don't  delay do it today. #21  Here's exceptional value - great location for a doctor, dentist, lawyer, accountant, real estate/insurance,  contractor or?? Office could be easily converted into a separate, self-contained suite. Situated on a large  view lot overlooking Madeira Park and Pender Harbour, just below Highway 101. No business for sale - land  and building only.  HOUSE:  OFFICE:  LEGAL: LOT J, BLOCKS 21,22 & 23, DISTRICT LOT 1023, PLAN 19173.  Main floor has 1302�� sq. ft. and lower floor has 831 �� sqft. Contains 4 bedrooms, separate  dining room with adjoining barbecue room, natural ribbon grain mahogany plank walls in  living room, custom built oak cupboards in kitchen and 2 bathrooms (one with Jacuzzi), 2  fireplaces, thermopane windows throughout, large concrete patio, sundeck, carport, 2  storage rooms, oil heat and electric heat, 5 appliances, drapes.  Main floor has 638 �� sq. ft. - front office/reception area and 2 private offices, air conditioned, carport, washroom, thermopane windows, drapes, electric heat. Lower floor has  storage area.  1983 PROPERTY TAXES: $962.49 (gross)  $135,000.  ADJOINING LOT K, for extra parking space, could be purchased together with above Lot J for an additional $35,000. Also, would consider Vancouver area condo as part payment.  ,%\ i   * i  :;e: i  , i  'j i i  !���*! i  \'iF  !  i  t  VJS  >  j  h J  Mb |  ���rt ���;  :.sr? ���  - i  .6  i  ;TA ':  %  ,�� ;  M: ���'  '��� i  "W !  ���so j  .'0 ;  :���:& [ Coast News, May 781984  21.  Hanging Basket Fixin'  Hanging Baskets  Fertilizers _ Pesticides  Bedding Plants  Lawn Seed  Seeds  And much, much more  Geraniums  Reg. $1.99  Fri., Sat., & Sun. only  $1.25  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd., Gibsons886-7527  FURNITURE������  New Swivel Rocker  Reg. $389 Sale $299  New Sectional $999  Pine Table & 4 Chairs  $589  5-Piece Honey Pine  Bedroom Suite  Reg. $1,699      Sale $1,399  Sofa & Love Seat  Reg. $1,599      Sale $1,399  new Hide-A-Bed $469  Sale on Single. Double and Queen-  size Box Springs and Mattresses.  Good used Solas. TVs & Appliances Used Kitchen Tables. Chairs.  Solas. Chest ot Drawers. Hide-A-Beds  Inquire about our Interior Design  Service. No charge, no obligation.  Monthly payments on approved  credit.  Claholm Furniture  lnl��1 *�����   885 3713  Ml Block North ol Poll Ottica  i  1  Vacuum  Sales & Service  A KERN'S     %  p HOME            \  b FURNISHINGS L  G 886-8886  tWmWiaf^m^^tmmMmm  Muehroom Manure $245  Hone Uanure $120  Screened Soil $220  Untcreaned Soil $120  FOR 12-14 YARDS  DELIVERED  886-2430  Machlna work availabtt  $500 Fed. grant now avail, to  reinsulate homes bit. prior to  197.8. Use govt, money, save  yours. 885-9535. #19  Walnut bedroom suite. Includes  ladies and man's dresser, bed  and night table. Phone 886-7627.  #19  Peace River Honey-unpast-  eurized. 886-2604. #19  GREEN SGENE-Stewart Rd. Bed-  ding & hanging basket plants, 45  fuchsia varieties, exhibition  dahlias 12/$10. Follow sign off  S. Fletcher Rd. opposite tennis  court. 886-8634. #19  Atn. brm. ste. handcarved walnut  w/bev. mirrors, dbl. bed hd. &  ft. brd., Duchess dresser, valet  wardrobe w/drawers, nt. stnd.  $1,400 OBO; solid oak dng. ste.  table, 4 chrs., buffet w/carved  galley back & bev. mirrors $950  OBO. Marble & oak washstand  $150; Royal Doultonfigures$150  ea.; ant. brass elec. chandelier  $350; oak drop front .secretaire  $375; early Cdn. pine chest nds.  fin. $100; 2 pc. stained glass  $75 pr.; inlaid walnut coal box  w/brass trim $125. Must sell, offers on lot. 886-3875. #19  Hay $3.50   .  Straw $3.50      885-9357  Mulch $2.50  TFN  72 Yamaha XS650 rebuilt motor  $1,200. Also queen size waterb-  ed $100. Phone 886-7752.   #21  Wedding Rings custom made for  you by local jeweller. Irene Blueth  885-2687. #21  Twin beds 38", good condtion.  $75 each. 885-9863. #21  High quality animal feed. Horses,  cows-cheap. 885-3129.       #19  16' K&C Thermglass, sleeper  seats, canvas top, Roadrunner  trailer, 60 HP Evinrude $3000;  19' Sangster IB/OB Volvo,  sounder & trailer, $3,700; 79  Suzuki GS425E $900; fi'berglas  canopy for % ton truck $150.  886-7037. #19  Buggy-stroller like new $75; CB  radio Realistic Navaho 69 channels TRC57 SSBAM $250.  886-2749. #19  Electrolux vacuum cleaner, runs  well, no rust, low miles $50; crib  bumper pad $5.886-7289.   #19  Gitane 10 sp. 23" frame $50. Ph.  886-8549. #19  Ladies 10 speed bicycle, 21 in.,,  frame good condition. $65.  886-3948. #19  Portable sewing mach.; 20 ft.  alum, ladder; tools; fishing  tackle; garden chairs Phone  886-2837. #19  White enamel 3 burner propane  gas stove with large regulator for  double tanks $230 OBO.  885-5031. #19  Your complete upholstery centre.  Fabrics & vinyl specials, foam  and misc. We cater to the do-it-  yourselfer or we'll do it for you.  W.W. Upholstery, 886-7310.TFN  Drysuit: Brooks diving suit with  rubber soles, relief zip, knife  pocket, hood, inflater, knee  pads, gear bag, no leaks, good  condition, to fit 5" 10", 145-160  lbs. Replacement cost $985.  $500 firm. 886-8344.- #20  Aluminum work shed w/floor  10'x10" $300; Franklin FP/stove  w/17' of chimney $200; washer-  spin dry. $30. 886-2883 after 6.  #20  75 VW Dasher,'45 MPG. Seli or  trade for truck plus cash.  886-7406. #19  1600 mtr. & trans, for Datsun  PU. 1200 mtr, & trans, for Datsun PU, MGB mtr., needs  rebuild. Offers on all? 883-9342.  -   TFN  K.& C Auto Wrecking  SteWart Rd. off North Rd. Winter  hours: Mon.-Sat. 8:30-4 p.m.  Ph. 886-2617. TFN  Service box fenders 6-door on  GMC pick-up box. $500.  886-8237. #19  76 GMC Jimmy 4x4, 54,000 mi.  8000 Ib. Warn winch, $3,200.  886-8237. #19  Near new 74 Chev hightop  camper van fully equipped. Low  mis., ex. value, $4,700 or best  pass. van. 885-9535. #20  76 Chevette, runs well. Rust..  $400.886-2194. #20  AUTO .  Electric  Vmamfai.Gikem  EXCHANGE A REBUILT  ALTERNATORS A STARTERS  TROUBLE SHOOTING ��  REWIRING  INDUSTRIAL A  DOMESTIC VEHICLES  & MARINE       886-9963  '   Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648.       / TFN  Fire pump w/4uu hose, rebuilt  elect. & gas mowers, alum,  screen door. 886-9590.       #20  nug  Down  Quilts  latching covers and|  -Sheets also available^  r    KERN'S     M  h< home N  ��   FURNISHINGS p  l'<        886-8886     t-<  SYLVAN HILL  STABLES  ! Hwy. 101. Rabtrts Craak  Trail rkk��  anytime.  Phonefoi  reservations.  Mt-MSl  72 Ford van camperized. PS,  PB, V8. windows all around.  $800 OBO. 886-7174. #20  72 Ford truck & camper good'  cond. $2,000 firm. 886-2680.  #21  1974   Ford  886-7671.  Econoline   $800.  #19  75 Ramcharger 4x4, new tires &  brakes, good cond. $2,700.  886-2469. #19  1974 Volkswagon camper van,  excellent condition $5,000 OBO.  Call 886-8030. #21  1974 Super Beetle with a  sunroof. Runs well but fenders  rusted out. $400 OBO. Call  886-8030. #21  % ton Dodge PU, 72, PS/PB,  auto. $900 after 5 p.m.  886-2046. #21  77 Suburban, low mileage, new  auto trans., new tires. $1800  OBO. 886-9316. #21  Ladies 79 Camaro Belinda local  car exc. cond., all power. Offers  over $5,000. Further info.  886-9527 or 886-9277.        #21  1980 Pontiac Lemans. {"ower  steering, power brakes, air conditioning. Phone 886-8244 after  5. TFN  71 BMW 2002, broken susp. for  parts $550. Other new parts for  sale. 886-9025. #21  '82 yw camperized Vanagon, extras; low mileage. $16,000 firm.  886-7449. #21  '69 Ford % T van, 6 cyl.. std.,  runs OK, has rust $250.  886-7079 aft. 6 p.m. #19  1979 Ford Bronco XU PS/PB,  capts. seats, AM/FM cassette,  HD trailer hitch, HD roof rack.  $8000 OBO. Phone 886-7216.  "   . #21  1971 Chev Bel-Air good running  cond. First $450 OBO takes.  .886-9006. #19  1973 TOYOTA CELICA  Good cond., auto. $1,500 OBO.  885-7310. #20  1980 Pontiac Phoenix 2 dr.,  29,600 km, new cond., auto.  885-2871. #20  K&C Auto  Wrecking Ltd.  Stewart Road  Gibsons  SPRING  CLEARANCE  SALE  20 ��� 50% OFF  79 - 351 V8 Ford, 35,000 km.  was $650.  NOW $550 EXCHANGE  '80 ��� 31B V8 Chrysler, 38,000  km, was $550.  .   NOW $450 EXCHANGE  74-1600 VW Bug motor, excellent shape.  NOW $250 EXCHANGE  75- 302 V8 Ford    SALE PRICE  $250 EXCHANGE  77-1300 CVCC Honda Motor.  Low, low mileage.  $495 EXCHANGE  Fiberglass factory raised roof  for van. OFFERS  , Chev & GM 4x4 Parts  MANY, MANY MORE  USED PARTS TO  CHOOSE FROM!!!  GM, FORD, DODGE,  VW, TOYOTA, ETC.  Starter*, Alternators, Water.  Pumps, Radiators, Brake  Drums, Rotors, Headlights,  Talllghts, Bumpers, lots of used Tiros, Front Ends, Roar  Ends, Drivashafta, Transmit  alons, Glass, Wiper Motors  Parts Line  8862617  30 Day .Warranty  on Most Parts!!  ��*���*'* m  iflft"1  Cars & Trucks  For Wrecking  SPRING HOURS  MON.-FRI. 8:30-6:00  SAT. 8:30-12:00 NOON  CLOSED SUNDAY  76 Volkswagon/Westfalia, mint  condition, automatic, CB radio,  $6750.886-8770. #21  76 Dodge motorhome, 23 ft.  Asking $12,000. Ph. 886-2630.  #19  42 ft. steel ktch., full inv.  $40,000 or trade coast property.  885-9992. '   #21  15 foot FG boat c/w EZ Loader  trlr., nevy 40 HP Merc elec. start  single lever control, slpr. seats,  canvas top. Immac. condition.  $3,000,886-2657. #21  Must sell 25' Lynnwood Sport-  sfisher 10' beam, 30 hrs. on 350  GM. Fully equipped, many extras. $15,000. 885-3998 evenings. . #19  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  -   Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Survnys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  40 HP Evinrude OB motor, mode!  40673 B. elec. start, elec. shift,  new leg & prop. Ail access. &  tank. $550 OBO. 885-3987. #19  14' FB boat & trl.. 35 HP Merc,  full canvas top $1500. Two bar  $125. 9.50x16.5 GMC rim $30.  886-2982. #19  iFlarson deep V with 100 HP  Merc plus 6 HP Merc. Both in excellent cond. Easy Load trailer  with dbl. rollers for one man  launch, CB radio plus depth  sounder. $3495. Phone Bob  936-0167. #19  34 ft. converted fishboat. New  Ford diesel 60 hrs., sleeps 4, fui!  galley, VHF sounder, compass,  head. $23,500 OBO. 883-2550.  #20  17'/2* I/O B, FB boat & trailer.  Exc. cond. $5500, OBO. 6V2'FB  rowboat & oars. $195.885-5031.  #20  16' FG with small cabin $500  OBO, 50 HP Merc for parts $100  OBO. 886-2937. #20  For the best boat-top anywhere-  boat windshields, vinyl flooring,  boat seats, plexiglass. W.W.  Upholstery & Boat Tops,  886-7310, TFN  lM'r  ',     X ������  X< VM'";^'M  - ,,,K >MM -  *i, ,,.���;.    ..t..i.'.t..'.f>.  12x68, 3 bdrm. 10x20 patio &  store rm. 10x16. Sell furnished  or unfurn. Fenced in ..Phone morning or eves. 886-7503^ "    #20  10x50, 2 bdrm., new lino, paint  & carpet, fridge & stove, 17,500.  886-8393. #19  12x68 Brentwood home in Bonniebrook. 12x12' insulated shed,  deck, 1 minute from beach. Good  clean condition and low asking  price. Ph. 886-8663. #21  c  Motorcycles J  1979 Kawasaki 125, good cond.  $6d0 OBO. 886-7686. #19  1981 Honda Twin Star 200, with  windshield, 10963 km. Very  good cond.' $1000, OBO.  886-7331 after 6 p.m. #20  1980 Yamaha 400 Special  30,000 kms, good cond. $900.  After 5.883-9334. #21  1970 Kawasaki. 500. .New. parts  incl. 886-2898.       ' #21  '82 Honda Nighthawk 750,1100  km, like new. $2,400. Best offer.  886-7013. #21  78 Yamaha SR500 $700.  886-2024. #19  '<��:% XX<:.iXX?XXXXXlx  v ,%*f;. -;iXX�� K^M^' ^  '-_tf _to^K__aV'''4i��iM_r'__feA  WamvmQ ;IOv>ll��llt.  3 or 4 bedroom house for June.  Wood heat pref. We have 2  child., 2 flealess cats. ref. avail.  886-3768. #19  Young family transferred to  Sechelt require 2-3 bedroom  house $350. Refs. available.  885-3757.    . #19  Small bright duplex ste. Rosamund Rd., Gibsons. $295.  886-8000. #21  "We  pay,  you  watch"  An an added bonus all of our  apartments come complete  with free pay TV service. 1,2 &  3 bedroom apartments are now  available at reasonable rates,  phone today.  PAY TV  AT  Harbour  Heights  886-9050  I  3 bdrm. townhse., view, rec rm.,  nr. shops, marina, $450. Vacant.  886-2302. #19  t   Small 2 bedroom house on 5  park-like acres in Roberts Creek  beginning Aug. 1 for 12-14 mos.  Fully furnished. Rent $450/mo.  References required. Call  886-8030. #19  4 bdrm. house Gibsons, close to  all amenities $450. No pets.  886-7120. #21  ..2 bdrm. house on 1 acre,  greenhouse & garage. Occupancy  July 1st. 886-8358 or 681-9738.  #19  Bachelor suite Port Mellon Hwy.  Heat & light incl. $190/mo.  886-2923. #19  Secluded on 1% acres-2 bdrm.  trailer with attached, heated,  multi-purpose 14'x32' rm. Robts  Crk. Kids, pets, OK. $300/mo.  886-8464: #19  Community Hail for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10 p.m. TFN  Small cottage, Halfmoon Bay.  $150. Pref. 1 person, no dogs.  885-2766. #19  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  3 bdrm. duplex. Creekside, Gibsons. 886-3772 or 886-2503.  TFN  1,800 sq. ft. retail space, exc.  corner location. 883-9551, Steve.  TFN  Comm. premises for rent immed.  1,000-1,800 sq. ft. Lease basis.  Phone 886-8138 or 886-2141.  TFN  Granthams 1 bdrm. with view  $250/mo., heat and light incl.  Comes with fridge, stove &  private entrance. Ph. 886-7802  aft. 6. #21  Attractive two bedroom suite,  near-new applicances, fireplace,  sundeck. 922-2556 or 922-7818.  #21  2 br. duplex Gibsons area. incl. 4  appl., ht., Igt., & cablevision.  Avail. June 1, possibly sooner.  $400/mo. No pets. 886-7309 aft.  6. #21  Large 2 bdrm. house. Sunny  garden. Pratt Rd. $350/mo.  253-4858-or 886-9279.-     TFH-  .. Basement suite to clean quiet  adult.   Robertson's   Boarding  . House. 886-9833. #19  JULY AND AUGUST. Charming 3  br. house on 3.5 tranquil acres in  rural Gibsons. Fully furn., 1 mi:  to beach, shops & ferry.  $400/mb. 886-2543. #20  Lower Gibsons, Soames Pt. near  beach area. 3 bdrm. house to  share. Reasonable rent. Call  George 806-8726. #19  One   bedroom   apt.   in   quiet  building, neat and clean, no pets,  mature  adults   only.   Devries.  Building. 886-7112 or 886-9038.  TFN  Gibsons Industrial Park. 750 sq.  ft. storage or work space.  $200/mo. 886-2139. #20  Langdale 2 br. with finish, bsmt.,  Vk bath., carports, 2 FP, one  with insert. Avail. June 1.  886-9290. #20  i  Help Want*!!  )  Full-time babysitter. 9-5. Prefer  mother with child & in Gibsons for  2 yrold. Phone 886-8510.    #20  Fuller Brush dealerships available  for self-motivated hard workers.  Call 885-9468. #22  We are looking for a person who  is career directed to work in our  Gibsons dental office as a receptionist. The position will initially  be a part-time, job-sharing role in  order to learn the procedures involved in accounting, billing, appointing, patient - management  and telephoning. This will  become full-time. Please bring a  resume to Emma Butcher in Dr.  Bland's office in the building  behind the medical clinic.  886-7020. #19  \<t "*  Work Wjvnied  Light moving & hauling of any  kind anywhere (almost). Norm  Hovden 886-9503. #21  TREE TOPPING 15 yrs. exp. in  tree removal, limbing, falling.  Hydro cert., insured & lowest  rates.*Jeff Collins. 886-8225.  . #21  Tt$e  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short  ^. Popa  Enterprise^  Box 1946'  Gibsons, B.C  Student 18 needs work to pay for  college. Painting, gardening,  labour, etc. Full time or occasional, ask for Ray. 886-7439.  #21  Low cost renovations, framing,  decks, fences, free est. Call Alex  886-3996. #21  Comm. & res. framing crew avail,  for renovations or new construction. 886-7830. #21  Child care. Roberts Creek waterfront. Ages 4 yrs. plus.  886-2094. #19  Need immed. reliable pt.-tm. sitter Lang, area for 1st ferry sailing. Ph. 886-8530. #20  Mother will babysit in own home  with fenced yard providing outside play, crafts & lots of fun.  886-8293. #20  Qualified day-care supervisor  with much experience. Will  babysit in own home Mon-Fri.  West Secheit. 885-7458.      #19  Teacher/certified day care mom  will take loving care of children at  Gower Pt. & Pratt. 886-8086. #21  GARRY'S  Crane Service  ��� Cash paid for scrap Irrfh  ��� Top quality sod $1.15  par yard plus delivery  ��� Paving stonos  886-7028  CARPET INSTALLATION.  PROF.SERVICE. REAS. prices.  Phone Bill 886-8387. #19  For custom fencing, landscaping,  tree pruning or hauling away, call  Matt Small the gardener.  886-8242. #19  Land cleaning-450C dozer. Ron  Haslett 885-2993. #19  Quality int. painting at reas.  rates. For free est. call Jennifer at  885-7232. #20  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING  DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  House Painting  Interior-Exterior  Call Sam Dill 886-7619  #20  Student 18, needs work to pay  for college. Painting, gardening,  labour etc., full time or occasional. Ask for Ray. 886-7439.  #20  Skidder & operator. Contract or  by the hour. 886-2459.        #20  Carpentry & bricklaying work  sought by reliable tradesman. Ph.  885-7286. #21  VAUGHAN  CEDAR  LIMITED  P.O. Box 1339.  Jibsons. BC. VON 1V0  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE TO  WATER USERS  Water supply mains in  the 3rd Zone pressure  area will be turned off  on Wednesday, May 9,  1984 at 8:00 a.m. for approximately two hours.  The interruption of  water service will affect  the following areas:  The Industrial Park Subdivision on Highway  101; Sunnycrest Shopping Centre; Cedars  Plaza; Twilight Theatre;  Elphinstone Secondary  School; Kiwanis Care  Home; All of Creekside  Subdivision; North  Road; Reed Road; Park  Road, etc. Reason:  Water System lm-|  provements.  1. -   Hand   made  wood products.  2. ��� Hand split cedar  fencing.  3. - Cedar products  for landscaping.  4. - Custom timber  manufacturing.  5. - Post & beam  construction.  886-8371  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Resumes, app. letters, comp.  service; typed or typeset; sing, or  mulfi copy. Phone 885-9664. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-2109.  TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwan Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  Female cook looking for work.  Contact Rae. 530-6792.       #19  Want your firewood bucked or  split, your garden or ditch dug,  etc. Good rates. Call Peter.  886-9843. #19  Grid Gold Gold. Roto-Tech Industries Inc., 20200 Industrial  Ave., Langley. 530-7381. Weekend instruction at our placer school  teaches you panning for gold,  staking a lease, and sluice operation. Professional and fun. You  learn the business quickly, efficiently, inexpensively. Register today. We stock mining supplies,  gold pans, magnets, books, compasses, retorts, etc. We are now  taking orders for our new rotary  sluice machine. #18  Canadian manufacturer of specialty metal treatments and patented  automatic lubricators seeks  agressive industrial service or supply firms as distributors. Any existing clients in mining, logging,  hydraulics, heavy equipment and  instruction, farming, aviation,  pumps and compressors would be  an asset. Apply to: Microlon Inc.,  149 Riverside Drive, North Vancouver, B.C. V7H 1T6. 929-7944.  #18  $S MONEY $5  You can add $50,000-5100,000  net'annual profit to your retail and  increase your foot traffic. Our  automatic system requires less  than 20 sq. ft. of space. No special  skill required-we provide free  training. $3,135.10 is needed to  start you in own business. We are  a long established International  company, the leader in our field  now entering the B.C. market.  Substantial investors are also  welcome. Contact: K.I.S. Minute  Canada Inc., 5811-D Cedarbridge  Way. Richmond, B.C. V6X 2A8.  (604)276-2364. #18  Haw $100,000 to invest in viable  mail order business. Box 429,  Lumby, B.C. VOE 2G0; #21  Now accepting applications from  quality rock, show & country  bands, duos, variety acts. Bookings for hotels, clubs, conventions, cruises, dances. Whitefoot  Entertainments Ltd., #18-5763  Oak St., Vancouver B.C. V7M  2V7. (604)266-7145. #18  Satefte systems, $849 complete  for four-home cost shared system.  Leases for hotels. Other systems  at lowest prices, leases. Toll free  112-800-886-3393, or  112-886-7414. #18  Tun 14 yard off highway Mack  dumps. Well maintained. In excellent condition. Priced  reasonably to sell. Reasonable rate  to hire. Campbell River, B.C.  923-5104.   . #18  Imposslbto-Sawml for $34.95.  Patented accessory converts  chainsaw to sawmill, 8,000 sold.  Details, send stamp to Beam  Machines, 160 Prentice Place,  Quathiaski Cove, B.C. VOP1N0.  #  The Finishing Touch, 12050  Bridgeport, Richmond,  (604)278-2881. Best selection,  best prices on moulding in  Western Canada. 7/16x2Vi  Hemlock Colonial casing 29�� LFt.;  V2X3V4 - Hemlock Colonial base  59'; 7/16x2Vi Oak Colonial casing  91*. We ship out of town.      #18  A computer-sottwarehouse ftconse  may cost you less than you think!  And will certainly cost you less  than going it alone! 430-4515. Toll  free 112-800-242-8644.        #18  IT'S THE REAL THING  IBM PC with two 320k drives,  256k RAM high resolution color-  board, parallel printer port and  monochrome monitor, $4495.  I'BM 10 meg. hard drive $1995.  Computers 'N Stuff, phone  581-1615 or. in Penticton,  492-5167, #18  1968 AUis Chalmers HDZ1 crawler  tractor. Has low hours. 60% left'  on u/c. Located 63411 Trans  Canada Highway, Hope.  869-2215. $20,000 OBO will consider trades. #18  investment opportunity. Lo*h*Hng  and trucking operation in North  Central British Columbia. Gross  yearly revenue 1983 $1,365,000.  Inquiries: Box 37, Houston, B.C.  Phone: 845-7740 days. #19  RED VELVET TOURS  Reno coach seven day express  (weekly) from $149. Seven day  regular (weekly) from $169. Reno  air weekly (three, four, seven  nights) from $249 inc. medical  and extra casino packages.  Destinations '84: Disneyland; captivating California; California/Nevada; California/Arizona;  Utah/Grand Canyon/Arizona  /Nevada; Yellowstone/Salt L. City  /Reno; Oregon coast/San Fran-  ciso/Reno; Yosemite/Reno; Portland rose; Pasadena; Calgary  Stampede. All tours depart Vancouver and Vancouver Island.  Above prices Ex Vancouver. Vancouver 438-5322, Victoria  384-5121. Toll Free:  112-800-663-1747 ( B.C. only-  Vancouver) or 112-800-742-6166  (B.C. only-Victoria). Red Velvet  Tours, 2263 Kingsway, Vancouver, V5N 2T6. TFN  Books, westerns, novels, technical  books, old and new. All kinds of  books by mail. Send now, for our  free lists, to B.H.P. Books, 3292 E  29th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V5R  1W6. #18  'comaker: ChWiwack Curling Club  six sheet curling rink. Sept. to  April annually. Resume to:' Fran  Heagy, 6267 Edson Drive, Sardis,  B.C.V0X1Y0. #19  Lease operators required for year  round work. B.C.. Alberta, 48  states. (604)299-0511. #19  Harrison Hot Springs. For lease or  safe. Complex incl. fully equip,  restaurant, grocery store w/ste.,  two br. house, eight cabins,  camper prkg. Ideal opportunity for  couple. Ph. owner,  112-796-9483. #19  Two car taxi business wMi contracts, servicing, potential growth  area in Logan Lake, B.C. Asking  $35,000. Call Dave McBurnie at  112-374-2424 or 112-554-2114,  Royal Trust. #19  Breakthrough energy product.  Dealerships now available  throughout Canada & United  States. A western Canada  j manufacturer has invented a new  energy saving product for residential, agricultural & industrial use.  This is a proven product capable of  saving up to 60% of heating costs.  Supplying to an existing captive  market place, can produce up to  100% return with immediate cash  flow potential. This product recently won most effective new product  award at the Winnipeg Energy  Show. For further information  write Save-On Heating Systems  International* Inc.. Bay E-2703  Kilpatrick Ave., Courtenay, B.C.  V9N 6P4 or phone  604-112-338-9229. #19  B.C. residents: Investments in  emerging growth companies at the  primary level. For further information call: Pacific International  Securities Inc., Ernest Monlz,-  Daniel Meyer, 660-700 West  Georgia Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V7Y1G1. (604)689-0292.      #19  Students! Earn extra money this  summer by selling popular items  from our free gift catalogue. Write  Regal. 939 Eglinton Ave., E.,  Dept. 630, Toronto. M4G 2L6.  #18  Experienced round sawffler to  work day and afternoon shifts. Experienced fitter for day and afternoon shift. Fort Nelson Forest Industries Ltd., R.R.#1, Fort  Nelson, B.C. VOL 1R0. Phone  business hours (604)774-7204.  #18  Required immediately-full-time  sealer-grader. Metric scaling ticket  a must. Will train for grading.  Phone 487-9150. Write P.L.C..  R.R.#1, Fleury Road, Powell River,  B.C.V8A4Z2. #18  Free 128 page career guide shows  how to train at home for 205 top  paying full and part time jobs.  Granton Institute, 265 A. Adelaide  Street West, Toronto. Call  (416)977-3929 today. #18  ������ i  ". s  * i  >  *���  4  '4  '���k  4  *-*  ;:  *.    ! Coast News, May 7,1984  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner was Jerry Duthie, Box 63, Madeira Park, who correctly located the 'zoo' sign on Johnstone Road in Madeira Park.   , __ ,^  r  Job funds demand  The Sunshine Coast has submitted 15 applications to Environment 2000, and according to employment counsellor, Judy Gates,  officials have indicated that none of the 10 applications under the  conservation division will be approved.  The federal programme was designed to provide employment in  the areas of forestry and conservation and it was open to, private  businesses, industry and municipalities.  Gates said that to date she has not received word on the remaining five'applications which fall under the forestry division of the  programme.  According to Gibsons Alderman Ron Neilson, 700 applications  were submitted from the province. He said the applications are  "still sitting on a desk in Ottawa," and, "the ministry is no doubt  weeding through some of them".  Gates said $5 million was set aside under the programme for  British Columbia, and only one application out of every 10 will be  approved. '.,...  Harry Rankin will be the guest  speaker at an address and discus-v  sion on "The Provincial Government's Effect on Local Government and Communities";  Harry Rankin is a Vancouver  lawyer and is one of four Committee of Progressive Electors  Aldermen (COPE) on Vancouver  City Council. For many years now  Mr. Rankin has topped the polls in  Vancouver municipal elections.  His tremendous popularity is due  to his consistent fight for arid  defense of the rights and interests  of people.  Local government is the first and  most accessible level of government and plays an important role  in our daily lives. Legislation and  the policies of Social Credit have  had a severe impact on local  government and communities.  Hear Harry Rankin at 10 'a.m.,  Saturday, May 12, 1984 at the  Elphinstone secondary school  lunch room. His speech will be  followed by a question and answer  period and a discussion after  lunch.  The event is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Solidarity Coalition. . '..  Bring your Mom e��S^&  Sunday, May 13th ��ougi_i_iits  and we'll give her a free 4" potted geranium nicely done  up for Mother's Day. (As long as our supply lasts).  * fuchsia  trees  'peony  trees  Potted  Flowering  Plants  from  2nd Amurt  Deaf Wtitw Dmjo  Mte tack  W0KUM AUTO  "V^"4I  r*?il  �� *HmIw��**i^S  ^*_______?��?  L Wjmw^V'?^  -���irrji'-ra-rJ"^g|  .  *t  -S*.  ��$&&&___&&���  \*4  Super Signs by  Tom's Sign Service i  m Htoife mi fyockluw got fke bud wrf!"  1980 FORD LTD Mid siw  2 door Landau Coupe, automatic,  power   steering,   power   brakes, ^JS**8*  climate   control   air   conditioning,  cruise   control,   tilt   wheel, spulse  wipers,   AM/FM   stereo   cassette,  digital clock, one owner unit, finished  in gold with tan Landau roof. Only  22,000 miles.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL $6,495  {A4  1981 HONDA  C70 MOTORBIKE  Great Coast transportation, electric  start, signals, horn, basket, tool kit,  ready for the road, less than 500 km.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL >&��3  $550  TUES.. MAY 8th ONLY  1978 VW RABBIT  4 Door Hatchback  Automatic, 4 cyl. gas engine, sun  roof,  AM/FM  cassette,  finished  in ���;  silver with  dark  blue vinyl  seats.  Super Family Car.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL $3,895  **<#<*.��'  **����8a  91 wan  -*s"  1983 MERCURY LYNX  STN. WAGON  5 door L model with cloth interior,  economical 4 cyl., automatic power  steering, power brakes, AM/FM radio,  Michelin tires, luggage carrier, 2-tone  maroon, dual remote mirrors, luggage blind.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL $7,495  1982 RENAULT LeCAR  4 cyl., 4 speed, manual shift, 52 mpg  highway "Transport Canada, comfortable cloth seats with recliners,  roomy hatchback, AM/FM radio. Only  14,000 miles.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL $5,995  <"J��V    MNKMi  11980 GMC 1/2 TON  Si Diesel model High Sierra, automatic,!  "Ml power steering, power brakes, duail  ^ tanks, tilt, gauges, power windowsj  AM/FM cassette, deluxe blue clotr  I seats,   step   bumper.   Only   35,10(1  miles.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL  1976 VW RABBIT  2 Door Hatchback  4 cyl. gas engine, 4 spd.  AM/FM cassette, finished  with tan interior.  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL��2��9fr  manual,  in white  $2,400  TUES., MAY 8th ONLY j  JmV   J^Jt^J  1974 CHEV BLAZER 4X4  350 V8, automatic transmission,]  power steering, power brakes, body!  clean with new paint, removable!  fiberglass hardtop.  "Good Off-Roader"  DEAL WRITER  SPECIAL $2,495!  1975 VANGUARD  23' MOTOR HOME  GMC chassis, only 43,700 miles, air  conditioning, sleeps six, refrigerator,  3-way furnace, 3 .burner stove, oven,  hot & cold water, toilet, shower, good  layout���ready for your holiday.  DEAL WRITER*  SPECIAL $16,500  La.  l i  114' VANGUARD  .'TRAVEL TRAILER  viS.0ne owner, custom made, very clean.  I��" 1973 model. Toilet with holding tank,!  '* sink, electric water system, stove,]  |3-way refrigerator,  furnace, double I  Ipropane bottles.  IDEAL WRITER  ���SPECIAL  Trades Welcome Bank Financing on Approved Credit  7381    Hwy. 101, Sechelt  7512

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