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Sunshine Coast News May 31, 1982

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V 1X4  uoia in  by  A group of long-time Sunshine Coast residents  believe that the ground staked by them near Egmont  could prove to be the largest gold strike ever made in  British Columbia.  All Five of the principals of Chalice Mining Inc.  took advantage of the Grubstake Program for prospectors, funded by the Ministry of Mines, Energy  and Petroleum Resources, over the past five or six  years and have been actively prospecting in. many  areas of British Columbia. The prospecting course,  under Dr. Fraser Shepherd, included intensive work  in geology, geophysics and geochemistry.  The five principals of Chalice Mining Inc. are  John Leroux, Kim Sweet, Tammy Leidenius, Jane  Coxall and Steve Hodgson.  The existence of gold in the ground staked by  Chalice Mining Inc. has been documented for many  years.  "Nobody's looked at it before, with the latest  technology," said Hodgson. "We studied the old  reports and followed up with modern instrumentation."  In the late '40s, government geologist W.R. Bacon  mentions at the end of a report entitled 'Geology of  Lower Jervis Inlet' that there were gold showings at  sea level near the northern end of Agamemnon Channel, assayed at six ounces of gold'and six ounces of  silver per ton.  Hodgson had Bacon's report five years ago, but  the properties were staked by different interests at the  time. Recently both claims staked in the vicinity were  for differing reasons allowed to lapse and Chalice  Mining staked its claim.  Armed with a VLF device and a magnetometer,  described as expensive $10,000 machines, Chalice  Mining to date has traced several different veins from  major find  he shore of Agememnon Channel all the way across  pfthe properly to near North Lake.  B Hodgson pointed out thai 80 per cent of B.C.'s  'gold had been produced al Braelorne Pioneer mine.  I "They were working with ground which yielded a  'half an ounce of gold per ton of rock. We've found  several veins here where the assay shows richer gold  content than Braelorne Pioneer. Some of them much  Jricher."  Dr. Ted Groves, late of the Department of Applied  V Geology in Victoria and described as one of the most  respected men in ihe mining industry, is writing a  report on the Chalice Mining claim, with recommendations for exploration and development.  "In the first two months of prospecting the  claim," said Hodgson, "we did 14 different assays.  Two of them assayed at four and a half ounces of  gold per ton; three of ihem assayed ai over two  ounces per ton; and three of them over an ounce per  ton. At thai point we broke out the champagne."  As an additional bonus, if bonus were needed,  Hodgson says thai an environmental impact report,  prepared by geologists Bacon and Donaldson,  reports that gold in ihe area is free of contaminants  often found wilh gold, such as mercury and arsenic.  At the present lime, Chalice Mining is in the second stage of a three-stage process. The first stage involved basic prospecting, geological mapping, rock  and mineral identification; this first slage is being  followed up by 40-50 kilometres of VLF and  magnetometer survey io define target area; the third  slage involves drilling of large! areas lo a minimum  depth of 3,000 feel with a diamond drill.  According to (he principals, il lakes an average of  five years to put a mine inlo production. Even al the  cautious end of the spectrum of expectations ihey  have no doubl lhat a viable, producing gold mine will  come lo ihe Sunshine Coasl.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25' per copy on newsstands  May 31,1982 Volume 36, Number 22  Lee seeks 'new mandate9  Four seek Area seat  An emotional moment during Coastal Soundwaves' production of Fiddler on Ihe Roof. The musical will be  performed Again this week at Gibsons Elementary School. Review on Page 8. _KrM *,*, Phwo  Vote on Saturday  Approximately 40 people attended the Area C all-  candidates meeting on May 27 to learn a lillle more  about the candidates running for the June 5 Area C  election. Chairperson Joyce Kolibas started out the  meeting by asking each of the four candidates to give  a brief statement. This was followed by a short rebuttal period and questions from the audience.  Speaking first was candidate John Kelly, a Wilson  Creek resident. After outlining his community involvement, Kelly stated, "I only stood for election lo  make sure there was an election".  Next to speak was candidate Charles Lee, a Selma  Park resident. For readers who have not kept up-to-  date with the political scene on the Coast, the election  in Area C.was called to replace Charles Lee who  resigned from his third term as the Area C representative on the Sunshine Coast Regional Board on  March 29 of this year. Lee was acclaimed to his third  term as Area C representative.  Lee started out by saying that he was pleased to see  an election and thai it was caused by his flat refusal  to concur with what in his opinion was a mindless  display of the board not to consult.or consider the  public's opinion regarding money. Lee believestbat  Nettie tilcption is, "not to re-elect or replace Charles  ' LfeJ it iMo prevent a junta". He believes thai if he is  ncfcre-elected, "the regional Titanic will steam on to  disaster". Lee also noted that in his opinion Ihe election will Only cost the taxpayers, "five cents or less  per capita'*; This, based on 16,000 residents on the  Coast works out to $800. The staff at the regional  district estimated upon request of the Coast News  that the cost would be in the neighbourhood of  $1,200 for oul-of-pockel costs only.  Next to speak was Tuwanek resident, Jack  Marsden. He briefly slated lhal he belonged lo the  Tuwanek Ratepayers' Association and "hopes lhal  things turned oul our way, and we see a little more  sunshine on the Sunshine Coasl".  The lasl candidate to speak was interim Area C  director, Jon McRae, a Davis Bay resident. McRae  staled lhat he believed lhat "management is the key  issue, not budget. We can't go on doing our job by  rote in depressionary limes". He also noted lhal it's  lime to stop being destructive and be constructive. .  Concerning the current issues of the proposed new  building for ihe SCRD and the ownership of the  Sechelt Sewer Syslem, McRae noted lhat he believed  these were issues that should not be dealt with al Ihis  lime because they "represent a commilmeni one way  or another".  "The key to Area C is a settlement plan, ll isn't going to be an easy job, bul it's a job I'm ready lo  tackle."  Rebutting comments made and implied by McRae,  Lee pointed oul to those present lhat Ihere" is a seltle-  jneniplan committee and insinuated that as his alternate, McRae was responsible for the lack of progress  that was made in this area. Speaking on the same  subject, candidate Marsden noted that he was oh the  settlement committee and he had never attended a  meeting, posing the question, "I wonder why?"  First  lo speak  from  the audience was Brian  Hasletl. He noted thai he doesn't understand why  Lee resigned and commented to Ihe audience thai he  Please turn to Page 22  Four battle for Sechelt seats  by George Matthews  The all-candidates meeting held Thursday for candidates running for two aldermanic positions on the  Sechelt Council produced lively debate among the  candidates and their audience of about 50.  The meeting, chaired by Sechelt alderman Joyce  Kolibas, and held immediately after the SCRD all-  candidates meeting, gave the opportunity to candidates Robert Allen, Charles Lee, Carole Morgan  and Ken Short to express their views of the future of  the village, and to answer questions from those present.  Robert Allen, a Sechelt surveyor, expressed the  A dry May  Barring a thunderstorm or a major  miscalculation by the weather office, May will  be a record dry month. The half inch (12.7mm)  of precipitation fell in the form of showers.  1970, with three-quarters of an inch (19.00mm)  held the record previously. 1981, with six inches  (152,00mm) was the wettest May. Average rainfall is 2.44 inches (62.00mm).  Low water pressure  Because of the low water pressure in many of  our rural areas, residents can greatly assist our  volunteer fire departments by making it a habit  to turn off sprinklers, tub taps, etc. as soon as  they hear sirens in their area. Take the time to  talk with your children, it's a small, but important task most would enjoy taking on.  Good luck!  The Coast News would like to wish all local  participants in the up-coming Kamloops Arts  Festival every success.  Cougar dispatched  People weren't the only critters sunning  themselves last week; so was a cougar, spotted '  on one of Lamb Islets in Tuwanek, reported as  "old, skinny and starving". Bergliot Solberg  was called upon to undertake the task she is  well known for.  need for "controlled development" of the village. He  further commented on the restructuring issue by  stating that the area will be restructured by the dictates of Victoria whether we like it or not. He expressed himself in favour of such projects as the  Royal Reach concept, as long as developers' plans  are within the guidelines of the village.  Former alderman Lee, who is also running for  Area C regional board director, stood on his record  as being a watchdog over excessive public spending  and repeated his belief in the need for an expanded  tax base if the community is to be able to afford more  public services. Mr. Lee has stated on several occasions that he sees the roles of Sechelt alderman and  regional board director as inseparable.  Mrs. Morgan, a Sechelt housewife with professional training in recreation, stated the need for expanded recreational facilities for the community's  youth, senior citizens and for the attracting of  tourists. She stated she would, "work for the  graceful growth of our community".  Ken Short, former B.C. Hydro employee, retired  to Sechelt, expressed an interest in a transit system,  the need for controlled but positive development and  the value of adequate recreational facilities for the  youth and senior citizens. Mr. Short shared with at  least one other candidate his desire to see the  customary bickering and bitterness taken out of local  politics.  The main issues of the campaign appear to be the  need for recreational facilities; the need for controlled but positive development; taxes; tourism; and cooperation between the various governing bodies on  the Coast. All candidates agreed on the need for  development as a source of needed growth in the tax  base.  The election is scheduled for this Saturday, June  5th.  Pender's first park  by Julie Warkman  John Daly Park has been designated Pender Harbour's first regional park. For those of you who  don't know where it is...ask any Pender Harbour  child. Quite likely they won't know it by name, but  probably on more than one occasion they've been  bundled into a bus in late October, rain or shine  and taken there to watch Chum salmon come home  to spawn.; The best part of the trip was probably  crossing to the other side of Anderson Creek by  means of the rickety, swaying suspension bridge. Access to the park is off Garden Bay Road at the entrance to Roosendal Farms.  The three acre parcel was donated to the regional  district by Kleindale resident, Wilf Harper. Wilf,  along with his friend and fellow member of the  fishermen's union, John Daly, believed in the  necessity to promote and enhance salmon spawning  in Anderson Creek and put a great deal of effort into  that goal. Wilf named the park in memory of his  friend.  Although the park belongs to the Sunshine Coast  Regional District, because of its nature, the Pender  Harbour and District Wildlife Club has assumed  responsibility for its operation and maintenance. The  club is currently upgrading the bridge and surrounding area with the help of local businesses and community volunteers. The club's first president, Wilf  Harper, buill the bridge aboul four years ago.  Anderson Creek is one of the Coast's most  beautiful and productive Chum salmon spawning  areas, and through John Daly Park, Ihe club hopes  to give the public a greater understanding and appreciation of this most valuable asset.  Federal government  Clarence Joe  honoured  Clarence Joe, a leader of the Sechelt Indian people, is to be honoured by the Office of the Prime  Minister of Canada for his life-long service to his  people.  Mr. Joe, who is recovering from a stroke at his  home in Sechelt, was to be flown to Ottawa for the  presentation, but because of his illness, the Prime  Minister will send a delegation to Sechelt June 10.  The presentation will be held ai the Sechelt Legion.  The Coast News joins the community in congratulating Clarence Joe and his family on this  honour and continues to wish him a speedy recovery.  A photograph of Mr. Joe as a student is featured in  this week's historic picture, page two.  jljBy        ^^^KajfaL  'Mttm^nXm^mi  ���          V nf'' Iff 'j  '   L,  sJks,.    -.^mh^i^  me" ������*. jCTTIrMMrrr.'  -m  ['>. -*-' ^\ttWH2j;Mr.ufc,JaiUl  L^6rfaH9lBa@HIRi  J* *? ���; m.. -. '4t  EXi.r^~~aT��*Z^  .,,: u-v..''''<,.:*-   ,-^j  *%mr#ii  *���   ���>��*>���  The next time school children use the bridge crossing Anderson Creek in John Daly Park, Kleindale,  it will be a lol easier lo get to and a lot safer to use.  The Pender Harbour and District Wildlife Club,  with the help of local businesses and citizens are  upgrading Ihese facilities at Pender Harbour's first  regional park. -ia* waattan m.  ON THE INSIDE...  Community news Pages 4&S  Entertainment Pages8& 9  SCRD candidates Page 10  Sechelt council candidates... Page II  Democracy self-destructing?Page IS  Classifieds Pages 18, 19 & 20  Amnesty International Page 21  A  Metaiai Coast News, May 31,1982  cm hi  A possible solution  Apparently we have our late ferry back; not the promised 11:40 but  a modest 11:15. Anyone who arrived for the ferry a week ago Sunday  and had to wait two or three ferries in the hot sun with a car full of,  kids may wonder, come June, if it was worth it.  June is the busiest ferry month of the year. The new schedule means  a rather large gap between afternoon sailings.  The questions arise: Will the new schedule be able to cope with summer traffic, particularly on Sundays? Very unlikely.  Was the much-maligned SCRD transportation chairman, David  Hunter, right when he told us that fact and supported the decision to  cut the late ferry? Of course he was.  Did he go about the decision-making process in the right way? Probably not.  Will Ferry Corporation Chairman Stu Hodgins have the guts to cut  the late ferry when and if the proposed schedule proves disastrous for  afternoon and commuter traffic? You're damn right he will.  Another issue which has arisen is the apparent lack of flexibility in  the two seven-and-a-half hour shifts. This lack of flexibility is being  laid at the feet of the ferry workers union. The suggestion has been  made several times that if the current labour contract could be  modified to allow ferry workers to work six days a week with a late  ferry schedule and Sunday with an extra afternoon sailing and no late  ferry, many of the problems could be solved.  The Ferry Corporation tells us that the current contract doesn't  allow for this kind of re-scheduling.  In the meantime, according to union officials, no one has attempted  to even discuss this matter with the union.  Ferry workers are a part of this community; their wages contribute  to the Coast's economy. If flexibility can be gained in the new  schedule by a moderation in the current contract, the ferry workers  union at least deserves a 'phone call to discuss it.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AGO  The Sechelt Indian Band  make a special trip up to  Deserted Bay (Tsoh-nye) in their  fishing vessel Arctic Harvester.  The purpose of the trip was to  take the older people to view the  site at which they had spent  much of their lives.  Also visiting Tsoh-nye recently with a view to the future was a  group of Indian representatives  and teachers. The old Indian settlement on the Coast is to be the  site of a Native Environmental  Studies programme.  TEN YEARS AGO  Municipal Affairs Minister  Dan Campbell outlines three  disappointments concerning  municipalities and regional  districts. They were: 1) Cleavage  between municipalities and  regional districts and mutual  distrust; 2) Some municipal  councils still consider the  regional district an unnecessary  apparatus though regional planning has already provided solutions to the problems of fringe  development; 3) Lack of  understanding of the flexibility  of regional district legislation.  Members of the Driftwood  Players, travelling to the B.C.  Drama Finals in Dawson Creek,  express their appreciation of  contributions received from the  Royal Canadian Legion in Gibsons and the local Kinsmen and  Kiwanis Clubs to assist with  travelling expenses.  Cooper's Green will be maintained as a public park, it was  announced at last week's  regional board meeting.  FIFTEEN YEARS AGO  The destroyer HMS Mackenzie is to visit Sechelt this week.  Scheduled is a fireworks display  from the deck of the destroyer  and a soccer match between the  crew and a local team.  A public meeting will be held  in Gibsons to give the Centennial Pool project a second  chance.  MP Jack Davis tells us in his  Ottawa Report that the recent  speech from the throne calls for  strengthening the Canadian  economy and making more and  cheaper housing available.  TWENTY YEARS AGO  The plebiscite vote concerning the construction of a new  hospital in the vicinity of  Sechelt produces a whopping  84.2 per cent in favour.  Jacqueline Griffith of Egmont  is crowned as Pender Harbour  May Queen.  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and  Gun Club will hold a Dogfish  Derby on Sunday, June 3, in the  hope of eliminating a few of the  marine pests.  Elphinstone Aero Club now  has its first club-owned  aeroplane. It is a two-place 85  hp Cessna 140.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Gibsons Board of Trade urges  Attorney-General Bob Bonner to  speed his reply to their request  that something be done about  cattle roaming at large.  Dr. John Fisher, executive  director of the Canadian Tourist  Association, urges local  business men to do something  interesting if they want to attract the tourist trade.  The Village of Gibsons is to  have its first bus stop.  THIRTY YEARS AGO  Elphinstone valedictorian  Gerry Glassford wins the  Reader's Digest Annual Award  awarded to students likely to  provide community leadership.  The diesel electric plant at  Selma Park will be closed down  with the completion of the  22-mile transmission line from  Clowholm Falls.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AGO  Pupils of East Roberts Creek  School were met with a wall o  flame on their way down the  Gladwin Trail to school. The first  forest fire of the season was  speedily brought under control.  Gibsons fisherman Charles  Williams hauled a forty-three  year old Vancouver business  man aboard his flshboat after  the man had jumped off the  CPR's SS Princess Mary. The  man had recently suffered a nervous breakdown in Powell River  and was being taken to Vancouver.  mat   rnrmn.       at    ,A*n*am aa****          laa-mak mmatm ���9UlVk rm*am*  The Sunshine  (  EMf f 1111  ���dltorHal Dapartmant  Advertising DtpartmtiH  John Burnside  Fran Berger  George Matthews  Jane McOual  Julie Warkman  Shanl R. Sohn  Production .Dapartmant  Copyaattlng  Nancy Conway  Wendy-Lynne Johns  Neville Conway  Connie Hawke  John Storey  Account* Dapartmant  Brad Benson                        ���  M.M. Vaughan  Circulation  Llse Sheridan  Stephen Carroll  Students at Sechell Indian Residential School in early 1917 wilh  their priest, Father William Brabender, O.M.I. Pretty Mary Jane  Pinchbeck (well-known as Mrs. Mary Jackson, basket-leaker)  stands in the third row from the rear, being fourth student In from  the left. Mary came to Sechelt from Williams Lake and attended  the Sechelt school for ony a couple of months before it burned  down on May 29,1917. Clarence Joe (born December 1908) Is the  third boy from the right in the third row from the front. His  brother, Stanley Joe, is Immediately left of Father Brabender.  Girl in front row, second from left, is Sarah Paul, now Mrs.  Silvey of Egmont. In 1935 Father Brabender published a history  of the Sechelt Mission, written in the French language. Hetni>��<eta*o��  collecliem A CMIU".  Slings&ArrowsL^  George Matthews^*-  Ths Sunshins Coast News is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by Olassford Prsss Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  We have, God knows,  had more than our share  of economic gloom stories and more than our  share of unseemly political bickering around  here lately. It was with a  real sense of relief that I  found my attention primarily caught this week  by a couple of upbeat  and hopeful stories  removed from thtj  cockpits of economic woe and the struggle taking place to dismember the regional  government before it is  decently a corpse.  The first of these was  the Roberts Creek Arts  Festival. A lady centrally  involved put it for me  thus:  "I just thought about  something 1 could do  which would need a  whole lot of people to  help me. We're all going  to have a lot of work to  do, even if we haven't  got much money. But if  we are not depressed  then there won't be a  depression."  Though slightly different in concept, there is  nothing significantly new  about the planned Arls  Festival. We have often  enjoyed a Crafts and  Food Fair in the pleasant  environs of Cliff Gilker  Park. To that is added  the presence nearby of  quality live music. It's a  wonderful, simple idea  which bodes well to be a  delight to all of us. The  Roberts Creek Arts  Festival Commiitce  deserves the gratitude  and suppori of all of us.  The other story of promise is the slory of the  Egmonl gold rush first  reported by Jon Van  Arsdell from Egmonl  several weeks ago in ihis  paper.  There must always be  a note of caution when  one thinks or writes  about gold. Gold fever is  a real disease which affects almost everyone  who has ever seen the  dull glitter emerge from  the gravel or rock  around it. Sensible levelheaded fellows tell the  most outlandish tales  which Ihey themselves  firmly believe to be true.  1 can remember walking halfway home from  St. Mary's Hospital in  Dawson City in sixty  degrees below zero  before the cold air  brought me back to my  senses and made me  realize that the ninety-  five year old man lying  on his last bed whom I  had just left was unlikely  to discover the long  sought Klondike Mother  Lode with me that coming summer, so convincing had been his exposition and enthusiasm  after seventy years of  searching.  Having said that, it  must also be said that  there is an air of quiet  certainty in the people,  who have sparked the  staking rush in the vicinity of Egmont. They are,  they feel sure, onto  something very, very  significant.  If even the least of the  possibilities they see for  their gold claims is  realized, the quintet of  long-time, low-profile  residents will have a  greater effect on the  economy and the future  of the Sunshine Coast  than the whole parcel of  politicians and entrepreneurs who are so  thoroughly convinced  that the future can be  seen only through their  eyesM'"''���"'"   So we have been given  hope of a bright,tomorrow and some quality  crafts and music to contemplate while we await  the golden dawn. Score a  couple of points then for  those who were once  called hippies and  treated as parasites.  Peace and love.  Monolith cracks  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  Three weeks ago a  meeting took place between the leaders of what  have become regarded as  implacable foes. P.W.  Botha met and talked  with Kenneth Kaunda.  The leader of the lasl  baslion of white  supremacy parleying  with the leader of whal  were the front line states  in the battle for  Rhodesia/Zimbabwe.  Both leaders faced  grave dangers in attending; Kaunda from hard  line black nationalists  and Boiha from the right  wing of his National party. Kaunda had met with  Ihe South Africans  before, however, in 1975  in a railway carriage perched above Victoria  Falls; diplomatically  hanging in a no-man's  land between two armed  camps. Then the subject  for discussion had been  Ian Smith and Rhodesia.  According lo Mr. Kaunda it was because of  these discussions with  Mr. Vorster that Mr.  Robert Mugabe and Mr.  Joshua Nkomo were  released.  What were they both  looking for this lime?  Firstly, it is probably  lhat there were some  short term objectives,  but at the heart of this  meeting lay the search  for the answer lo the  following question. Will  change come to South  Africa through a bloody  revolutionary war, or  through some form of a  compromise   that   will  force the white tribe of  Southern Africa to some  son of a power-sharing  coalition with its non-  white partners. If a way  lo peaceable change is  possible, then the riches  and strengths of the area  can be turned to Ihe  benefit of all; if not, then  the long expensive war to  topple Ian Smith will  seem like child's play.  Mr. P.W. Botha himself  said last year about the  Boer people - "We must  adapt or die". Is ihis  meeting a sign of adaption, or merely another  South African feint lo  gain lime so as to entrench ihe laager even  more?  The answer lo ' Ihis  question will nol of  course be answered for  years to come, bul two  recenl events in South  Africa have shown a  crack in the monolith.  First, an economic  one: A collapsing gold  price - down from $850  in 1980 to the low $300s  -and a falling Rand have  led lo the possibility of a  real depression in South  Africa. The world recession has hit South Africa  hard; the diamond producers, De Beers, recently announced a cut in  dividend for the first  lime since Ihe 1940s, for  example. Revenue from  Ihe gold mines has fallen  dramatically, interest  rales are over 20 per  cent, a large budgel  deficit is predicted and  lasl year the current  overseas deficit was $4.6  billion.  The effects of this are  Please turn to Page 4  Last week John Burnside offered, in his weekly column, a view of the  Sunshine Coast as seen  through the eyes of the  editor of the Westcoas-  ter, a weekly newspaper  serving Uclulet-Tofino  on the west coast of Vancouver Island. If you  missed it, dig it out of  the bottom of the bird  cage and read it.  ��� Th*-message seemed  to be that the Sunshine  Coast, as characterized  as a peaceful charming  community on national  television by The Beachcombers, was really a hot  bed of petty hatred,  political back-biting and  personal sniping. In  comparision, we are told  by the editor of the  Westcoaster, that life on  the west coast of the  island is placid, tranquil  and amicable.  There are at least three  possible answers to this  apparent dichotomy of  thought about the Sunshine Coast. First, the  Westcoaster was making  fun of us for taking ihe  normal give and take of  politics seriously. Perhaps we should go back  to giving in-depth  coverage of the Ladies  Pincushion Society annual tea party and ignore  the cut and thrust of  politics.  Second, the Westcoaster either didn't know or  couldn't care less aboul  what decisions were being made in its own communily; or perhaps was  afraid lo make waives  because il mighl be  threatened by an advertizes  Or, third, Ihere mighl  be something special  aboul the lime and the  place in which we live  lhal demands confrontation, bitterness and  distrust.  I'm inclined toward  this third view. I once  wrote a piece aboul how  the "barbarians", ie. Ihe  new comers grand  schemes and high rollers  were invading the  peaceful land of the old  timers, status quoers and  easy goers. The point of  the piece was to try to illuminate a cultural struggle taking place right  under our noses belween  Ihose who seek wealth  and growth and those  who seek peace and  quiet. The outcome of  course was never in  doubt; history shows  who wins every time.  We are going through  a change on the Sunshine  Coast. The second wave  has   arrived,   ll   has  momentum and energy.  The First wave is old and  tired. In the mosl objective sense, neither side is  right or wrong - it  depends on which side  you're on or whose ox is  being gored.  The fact is though,  this is a community  divided against itself.  In the past few weeks,  people have made ugly  phone calls to their  neighbours accusing  them of being on the  "wrong" side of the  fence - whatever that  means. People, citizens  of long standing and  normally up-righl  character, have written  letters to local papers,  distorting facts, generating hatreds and accusing other citizens of  the most unspeakable  things.  Will it stop? Nol likely. We are locked in a  struggle so deep, so fundamental and so divisive  lhal the community will  nol soon recover.  Was il always ihis  way? I don'l think so. I  can go back to 1945 in  Gibsons. 1 remember  climbing around the  bluff from Franklin  Beach to Ihe Landing  and never seeing a house.  I remember cows grazing  on Gower Point Road. I  remember a trip lo]  Wakefield being a fairly ;  major excursion.  It was calmer and ���  more peaceful then. Peo-!  pie walked long^  distances, talked lo Iheir,'  neighbours along the'.  way and generally rested .  in quiel repose - few:  hatreds, few self-:  righteous indignations.  Come into the Coast;  News sometime when'  you have an hour and.  browse through our old  papers from 1945 into'  the 50s and even 60s. The  communily was different:  then.  I'm not suggesting we"  can ever go back to those  idyllic times. In fact, it is  exactly this confrontation between the past  and the future that has  characterized municipal  politics recently. J  The only way to avoid;  the bitten.ess involved is  to seek good municipal I  leadership; leadership;  with more reason than;  passion.  Lasl week, John con'  eluded his column will  the wish, or hope, foi  "ihe emergence o  reasoned debate" and ai  end to "malevolent cer'  taimies".  I'm afraid it's loo laic  for lhat. Letters to the Editor  Fleming challenged on education  Editor:  -1 wish to take issue  with Mrs. Fleming on  her article dealing with  Education and Health  cui-backs.  After reading Ihe  budget the Board of  School Trustees has approved, I find it difficult  lo understand why Mrs.  Fleming Finds the need lo  use a term as  demonstrative as  ''heavy-handed  retraim".  No doubt Mrs. Fleming will raise local public  ire by using blanket  statements such as:  "teachers are being  Fired, schools are closing, classes will be larger  and teachers will be loo  busy lo help Iheir  sludems much".  To dale there are no  changes in current staff.  Indeed, new teachers will  be hired for (he expecled  increase in enrollment, (a  proposal of seven for an  anticipated 125  students), as well,  kindergarten class sizes  will be reduced.  In Ihe budgel for our  dislrici ihere are many  programmes lo be introduced lhal remain unchanged.  - programme for gifled  students.  ��� Chatelech. Rehabilitation programme.  - an enhanced Music programme.  lab. aide for  Elphinstone which has  been cut from six hours  to four hours, will slill be  introduced.  In ihe area of sporls:  the   Students   Sporls  Travel   Allowance   of  $19,300 will be reduced  ��� by a mere $800.  The mosl notable cutback is perhaps the  closure of N.E.S. for one  semester. While ihis may  be a loss, it is not as if  the students will be  deprived of their basic  right to education. They  do have an alternative.  The Board of School  Trustees' for School  District No. 46 feels lhat  this cut-back "should"  have a fairly minimal impact on next year's programme.  Even with the cut-back  the budget is still in excess of last year.  Maybe other school  districts in B.C. mirror  our so called drastic cutbacks and heavy-handed  restraint.  Maybe -the automatic  reaction of cut-backs  and and restrain! need  not result in ill-health  and an increase in school  dropouts as Mrs. Fleming implies.  One cannot blame  Government for all ihe  problems in Society. A  Government is as good  as the people.  Maybe the error of our  ways in these difficult  limes comes from believing that we, as a society  should expect more and  more without having io  pay for it. What taxpayer isn't outraged  when his taxes are increased?  Certainly governmenl  is guilty of waste.  Tragically,   isn'l   lhat  whal our society is based  on!  Jusl perhaps, we who  are so very fortunate can  learn to live with a lillle  less.  I commend the Board  on a job well done. With  support, I'm sure we  could do more.  Linda McDermid  Coast News, May 31,1982  SuperValu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  Doge can be a danger  Editor:  Whal would you d > if  your child, or someone  else's child you know,  was mauled by a dog as  was little Shawn Fraser  of Kelowna? Shawn lost  his arm and his hair. His  hair will never grow  again and wilh one arm,  he will be severely handicapped for the rest of  his life.  ll could happen, right  here on the Sunshine  Coast.  My little granddaughter, Pamela  Robertson, who had just  turned nine years old,  was attacked by a German Shepherd while  awaiting the morning  school bus. The dog,  owned by Sandy Daniels  of Gower Point Road,  suddenly attacked  Pamela, knocked her  down and bit her lip,  necessitating Fifteen stitches to her lower lip. She  will bear facial scars and  will need plastic surgery  which may help but there  is also nerve damage.  Sandy Daniels, a  mother herself, assured  us that the dog would be  destroyed and, later,  assured us, the SPCA  and the RCMP that the  dog had been disposed  of. The dog has since  been seen by several people running at large. Little Pamela, brought up  with animals about her,  had no fear and loved  ihem all. She is now  afraid of dogs. She probably will be afraid for  the rest of her life and  dogs sense this fear. She  has no idea why the dog  attacked her because she  passed the same house  every day. She is mosl  concerned because her  otherwise perfect attendance at school was lost.  The German Shepherd  has, for the lime being,  left Ihe Daniels residence  and we cannot know  where the dog is. The  owner was given ample  opportunity by the  SPCA and the RCMP to  have the dog put down  but she refused, saying  thai the dog had been  disposed of. ll was not.  The dog that viciously  attacked little Pamela  could be near you.  Please take care and caution your children aboul  all dogs running loose  for your child could be  next and might not be as  strong as little Pamela  and therefore suffer  more serious wounds.  German Shepherds, in  particular, because of  their sudden changes in  moods, should be given a  wide berth.  Present laws need revision because the police  are nol empowered to  take action in such instances.  Sincerely,  Gwen Robertson  Maryanne chastised  Editor:  I wish to correct ihe  statements made by  Maryanne West in lasl  week's paper. My recommendation was for a coordinator for Enrichment and Gifted Programming which means  programming which  would benefit all  students, nol jusl the top  three per cent as Ms.  West stated.  This recommendation  was made because I am  on maternity leave and I  felt someone was needed  to continue the work 1  had begun as a part time  helping teacher this  February. The board  didn't 'get rid' of me. It  was very clear to all parties right from the start  that I would be leaving in  May. My leaving in no  way changed the job  description of the 'help  ing teacher or co-ordinator of Enrichment and  Gifled Programming. It  would still involve the  gathering and in-  servicing of materials for  enrichment which could  be used wilh all children,  by all teachers, as the  need arose. It would also  involve a more continuous and in-depth  (i.e. gifted) enrichment  of the most able  students, in very much  the same way as learning  assistance is made  available to all children  on a need basis.  And last but not least,  both my names were incorrectly spelled.  'helping teacher is jusl  another name for coordinator.  Sincerely,  Robbin Thomson  Hopkings Landing.  Flying  school  locally  Editor:  A bit of news for your  readers: t  Air Alps/Garibaldi*  Tours Flying School of  Squamish who have  operated a flying school  at Squamish for the past  four years have exl ended  their services lo include a  Satellite Flying School al  Gibsons/Sechell Airporl  as of May I, 1982.  Our instructor Paul  Lanski will be in Sechell  Saturdays for introductory flights or further inquiries. So if you're interested in flying lessons,  call in at Sechell Airport  and ask for Paul in the  blue and while Cessna  150 CF-VUF. See you  ihere!  Yours truly,  Air Alps  Mrs. Isabel Banner  Box 2014, Squamish  Crew asks  for public  support  Editor:  I am sure thai your  readers are, by now, all  aware lhal the B.C.  Ferry Corporation is  transferring the Queen  of Coquillam and Queen  of Alberni lo the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay  run.  On behalf of the  Langdale based crews, I  would ask your  understanding and indulgence when you are  travelling wilh us during  Ihe nexl week or so while  we are acquainting  ourselves with our new  responsibilities and procedures. It' will be particularly difficult for the  catering and cleaning  staffs, who will have a  larger area to service  with the same size crew  as we have on ihe Queen  of New Wesiminster.  We will, as always, do  our utmost lo provide efficient, problem-free service; afler all, we are all  residenls here loo. We  would also ask everyone's assistance in combatting vandalism. With  a larger ship, Ihe crew is  spread more thinly and  we would ask that acisof  vandalism be reported as  soon as possible to any  crew member.  Wishing everyone  "smooth sailing",  David Fyles  Senior Chief Engineer  M.V. Queen of  Coquillam  * Name  is our Promise  100% Locally Owned & Operated  Gibsons United Church  THRIFT SHOP  Men's,   Women's,  Children's  & ttuby  ('lollies,   Hooks  &   misc. Hems  Frldavs, Church Basement  NEW HOURS: 1-3 p.m.  Education funding  ��������������������������������������������������������������������������������������'���  &roJu & Q/Mar  cJnslallalions  <=>Lta.  WE SELL & INSTALL  ����� CARPET ���*  ����TILE����  ����� SHEET  VINYL �����  Scott Brook* Claris MUlwr  885-3681 Evm.     885-2923 Anytime  Editor:  I would appreciate the  opportunity to correct an  error which appeared in  my letter last week.  Whether by your oversight or my own, a line  was omitted which showed the decreasing portion  of the provincial budget  given to public education.  In 1977-78 the province spent 14.7 per cent  of its budget on public  schools, but by 1981-82  this percentage had  dropped to 11.7 per cent,  contrary to the notion  that education costs have  been consuming more  and more government  resources. This means  that local boards have  had to increase their own  share by almost 10 per  cent over the last ten  years.  Furthermore, education costs as a percentage  of personal income are  higher in every other  province (although BC's  per capita income is second only to Alberta's).  These figures come  from Province of B.C.  Estimates of Revenues  and Expenditures and  from Statistics Canada.  Thank you.  Joan Robb,  Roberts Creek.  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Ceatare                a Tfpamrmtara  ��� Caah Memmtate                �� Calculator*  ��� Office SmaaUaa               * School Sanaue*  Farnttura eft Stationary  Sechelt            885-373!)  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh Whole Wheal or Blueberry  muffins  6/1.59  Oven Fresh 100"., Whole Wheal  sliced bread      454 gm. .  Oven-Fresh pack ol 6  cinnamon fingers  1.49  Sunbeam 100% Whole Wheal  bread 454 qm ..  Grocery Value  Super Valu  liquid bleach  3.6 litre jug  1.29  Soft Drinks  coke, tab,  sprite  2/. 89  Super Valu  pineapple juice  Super-Valu  potato chips  Miracle Whip  salad  dressing  1 litre jar  Sunlight Powdered  laundry  detergent 2.4 kg  1.99  3.59  mayonnaise  hashbrown  potatoes  parkay  margarine  1.49  2/77  2.19  3 lb pkg.    1.36 kg  Super Valu  tomato  ketchup  1.98  1 litre bottle  MMBHHi Coast News, May 31,1982  Roberts Creek  Busy days at the elementary school  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Top businesswoman  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  HIGH AWARD  FOR WENDY:  Congratulations are in  order lo Wendy McDonald of ihe "Castaways"  on Redrooffs Road.  Wendy recently made a  trip lo Montreal where  she was presented with  an International award  as Canada's Top Businesswoman of the Year.  The award was created in  1974 in France and is in  honour of Nicole Barbe  Ponsardin who in the  1800s became known as  "la grande dame du  champagne" when she  defied convention by  becoming the head of a  business and founding a  champagne house after  the death of her husband. The awards have  previously been given in  European countries, and  this is the first time it has  been awarded to a Canadian. Well done, Wendy  - Redrooffs is proud of  you.  The Annual General  Meeting of the Welcome  Beach Community Association has been changed  lo Tuesday, June IS al  the hall. Time is 8 p.m.  RE-ZONING  MEETING:  Another important  dale lo mark on your  calendar is Wednesday,  June 16 at 7:30 p.m. al  the hall where (here will  be another public hearing on the application  for commercial zoning at  Cooper's Green. This is  your chance to let your  views on the matter be  heard and lo decide the  future of Ihe area. This  meeting will be at the  Welcome Beach Hall.  A STORMY NIGHT:  Last week's storm  caused quite a bit of  havoc in Halfmoon Bay.  The Shannons awoke to  And that a boat had been  washed up on the beach  by iheir home.  Mel Rowles' boat had  pulled its anchor, and  neighbour Jack Temple  wasted no time in contacting Mel in Vancouver  who dashed up smartly  lo help recover the craft.  The water was still really  rough and il proved to be  quile'a task for Jack who  helped low il lo the safety of Cooper's Green  \nd got il oul of ihe  .^aler. There were probably quite a few small  boats adrift on that nighl  of howling winds.  THANKS LADIES:  The casl of the Halfmoon Bay Variety Show  is most anxious to express its appreciation to  the ladies of the Sechelt  Seniors Hall for iheir  thoughtfulness in providing such delicious coffee and refreshments  both before and after the  show. The group are  hoping to put on another  show in the fall to help  out for funds for the  Seniors who are so very  co-operative in their support of our show.  Nicki Weber is presenting yet another Variety  Show, this time it is a  semi-classical evening at  the Seniors Hall in  Sechelt on Saturday,  June 12 at 8 p.m. Dier-  dre Murphy and Alice  Horseman are two of the  vocalists who always  delight the audience.  Tickets are available at  Books 'n Stuff in the  Mall for $3. Proceeds go  to the Intermediate Care  Society, a very worthy  cause for which your  support will be most  welcome.  The lasl month of  school is always busy  and Roberts Creek  Elementary certainly has  a full schedule of activities.  The Kindergarten Tea  will be held on June 2 at  7 p.m. Parents of  children entering  kindergarten in the fall  are invited to come for  an explanation of the  programs and coffee  afterwards.  Thursday June 3rd is  the last Parents Auxiliary meeting of the  year. There will be the  election of new officers  and year-end reports.  Fay Birkin will be conducting a TV workshop  al Roberts Creek School  on June 8. The question  of whether television is a  benefit or detriment lo  education will be examined and all members  of ihe communily are invited. The question of  whether television is a  benefit or detriment to  education will be examined and all members  of the community are invited. The workshop  starts at 7:30 in the  school library.  Sports Day has been  set for Friday, June 11  on the school grounds,  .activities start at 9:20  with a parade past and  decorated bicycles.  There are events for  parents and preschoolers are invited as  wll.  May and June are field  trip months. The  students of Roberts  Creek have been and will  be visiting interesting  places both on and off  the Peninsula, including  the Children's Festival,  the Britannia Mines, the  Museum of Anthropology and a climb  up Mount Elphinstone.  Report cards will be  given out June 29 and an  Awards Assembly will be  held in the gym  that  afternoon. Principal  Verne Wishlove finished  school, himself, last  Thursday. He'll be  receiving his Masters  degree after many years  of slogging it out during  summer vacation. Congratulations, Verne.  SEUMUS BENEFIT:  Don't forget the  benefit dance for  Seumus Hennessey on  June 12th at the Community Hall. Music will  be by "Budge, Lome  and Friends" and tickets  are $5 at Seaview Market  in Roberts Creek and  The Book Store in  Sechell. It's one way you  can help oul and have  fun at the same time.  COMPETITION STIF-  FER:  Competition in the  ladies softball league is  certainly picking up.  Tsoh-nye Eagles and  Credit Union Steelers  both gave the Roberts  Creek Legion Ladies a  scare last week, but the  Roberts Creek team  managed to pick up its  socks and come back to  win both games.  This week Roberts  Creek plays Sunshine  GM at Elphinstone High  School on Tuesday and  Trail Bay Sports at  Hackett Park on Thursday. The ladies are more  than halfway through  their season, so if you've  been meaning to come  out to a game, you'd better get there soon.  Games start at 6:30.  LOCAL FESTIVAL:  The Roberts Creek  Arts Festival, July 23rd  to 25th, at Cliff Gilker  Park will provide some  of the features of  Roberts Creek Daze with  food booths, crafts fair,  music and workshops for  the kids. These activities  are intended to draw a  large crowd, hopefully  many tourists and out-  of-town folk festival  buffs.  Of more local interest  will be the Mr. Roberts  Creek contest and the  Beachcombers' game on  the Friday night and the  parade on Saturday,  These have been the big  crowd pleasers and are  too good to miss. The  question is ..."Who will  be the next Mr. Roberts  Creek"?  ON HOLIDAY:  For those who'll miss  it, there'll be no column  next week. Everybody  needs a holiday once in a  while.  (<Gi6��6ns]_  fe District!  x--^- -*        -   -*��� _ �� 111   i  CHAMBER of COMMERCE  General Meeting  Thursday, June 3  8 pm  Gibsons Legion Hall  QUEST SPEAKER: Mr. Don Lockstead MLA  ��� ELECTION OF OFFICERS  Monolith cracks  <  Brian Haslett was one of many citizens who made  their questions and comments known to the candidates at the Area C all-candidates meeting held at  the Senior Citizens Hall in Sechelt last Thursday  evening. -j.ii. ��.,��,.,. rkon.  Creek Auxiliary  Although it was a  lovely spring day, 25  members of the Roberts  Creek Hospital Auxiliary  were present at the monthly meeting on May 10.  Don't forget the picnic at  the Guide Camp Olave  on Wednesday, June 2 at  11 a.m. and bring your  own lunch. Wet or fine  we shall provide our own  special brand of sunshine.  In some measure due  lo the economies which  now have to be practised  al St. Mary's because of  iheir decreased budget,  there is a very special appeal for volunteers to  assist  in  the  Extended  Care Unit at mealtimes.  Some patients are unable  to feed themselves and  require help. Different  days of the week will be  set aside for each auxiliary. Mealtimes are  mornings at 11 a.m. and  afternoons at 4 p.m.  Volunteer help will  enable such patients-to  have their meal whilst it  is still hot, otherwise it  may have gone cold  before attention can be  given to the patient's  needs.  If you feel you can  help, please get in touch  with our President,  Beverley Northway,  886-9652.  Continued from Page 2  not only being felt by the  whites, black unemployment is growing rapidly.  Remember that it is  predicted that by the  year 2000 South Africa  could have 10 million  whites, 10 million col-  oureds and Asians, but  almost 50 million blacks.  The blacks are vital to  the industrial expansion  of South Africa; they  would make up the bulk  of skilled workers and a  majority of them would  probably be living in  cities. Massive black  unemployment in cities  near white areas is potent  fuel for violent change.  The second crack in  the monolith is political.  P.W. Botha's concept of  .adaptation was recently  seen in reality. It was a  proposal to allow some  limited political rights  for the coloured and  Asian parts of the  population. One of the  first results was a split in  the National party - the  dreaded Volksskeuring  -the splitting of the ranks  of Afrikanerdom. Led  by Mr. Andries Treur-  nicht, 16 members of  parliament   left   the  Area C Regional Board  CANDIDATE  J.C. MAMDIN  / thought,  and was nominated  Vote Marsden QD  and we can think  together.  VOTE  Carole Morgan  for the Graceful Growth  of your Community  Carol* Morgan 81  government to form a  new party. Now Mr.  Botha has danger to the  right as well as the left.  This extreme white  supremacist party sees  any change in the sacred  tenets of apartheid as being untenable.  How seriously should  these moves in South  Africa be taken? Is this  the final blow of Mac-  millan's "Wind of  Change"? The recent  death of Dr. Neil Agget,  a white trade-union  leader, after 14 hours of  police custody, the continued detention of Mr.  Nelson Mandela and Mr.  Walter Sisulu, the  military presence of  South Africa in Namibia  and the recent tightening  of the police state in  South Africa, show that  they may be more illusory than real.  However, in the long  run it is Obvious that  South Africa cannot be  locked into the nineteenth century forever.  Time is against the voor-  trekker way of life. The  only question to be  answered is will the  change come as a result  of war or not?  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held to consider the following  by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.88,1982"  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.41,1981"  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.51,1981"  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.52,1981"  a) It is the intent of By-law No. 96.88 to amend the map designation of District Lots 3993 and 3994, more  particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current residential three (R3) land use zone to  residential two (R2) land use zone. This will result in a change In permitted uses more in keeping with the  residential character of the area.  By-Law 96.88  SubJBCt Property  Proposed Change  From R3 to R2  L3994  It is the intent of By-law No. 103.41 to amend the lot size averaging provisions of the J, L, N and P subdivision regulation zones. The range of lot sizes within any one of the J, L, N or P zones has been reduced to reflect the Intent of the respective zones and continue to provide for lot size variations required for  topographic and other site specific situations arising in subdivision design proposals.  It is the Intent of By-law 103.51 to amend the map designation of Block A, District Lot 5847, Group 1,  N.W.D., Plan 10102, more particularly described on the following map, by changing the current 'C subdivision regulation zone (2 hectare average lot size) to the 1' subdivision regulation zone (1000m2  average lot size).  Bargain Bay  .L.5846  "" A  4.5847  By-Law 103.51  Subject Property  Proposed Change  from 'C to r  \fgttmtmmmm.  d) It is the intent of By-law No. 103.52 to amend the text provisions of the subdivision regulation by-law  concerning the lot configuration or depth requirement and the frontage requirement. Section 5.2.1.,  depth is proposed for deletion. Section, frontage is amended by delegating the power of exemption to the Approving Officer.  The public hearing will be held In the Council Chambers of the Sechelt Village Hall at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday,  June 8,1982. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws 96.88,103.41,103.51 and 103.52 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. These by-laws may be inspected at the Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt,  B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday,  8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0 "��� L J,rdln��  Telephone: 885-2261 Secretiry-Treiiurr mmm  SCRD dispenses grants  At a meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District finance committee on May 27th, several  requests for grants from  the SCRD $11,000  grants-in-aid budget  were considered.  In previous years, the  committee has given a  major portion of their  grant budget to the  libraries on the coast.  This year, approximately  one half of the budget  will be distributed to the  libraries. Sechelt and  Gibsons libraries will  receive   $1,500   each;  Roberts Creek and  Wilson Creek libraries  were granted $650 each.  The library at Madeira  Park will receive $1,100.  All libraries will be requested to submit financial statements.  A grant to the  Southwestern B.C.  Tourist Association in  the amount of $2,000  was tabled until more information concerning  the organization and  how the grant will be  used can be obtained.  The Sechelt Debris  Control committee was  granted $1,000. Sechelt  mayor Bud Koch explained that this grant  would form part of an  emergency fund and will  be used as required.  A request from the  Pender Harbour Community Club for funding  assistance for the new  public washroom/tourist  information complex  was denied. It will be advised that the decision  was based on current  grant policy and the request does not meet  grant criteria.  Coast News, May 31,1982 5  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modem Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  Pender Auxiliary news  Baby ducks were a big attraction at the Open House al Roberts Creek School  lasl week. -m�� amue iw  jPhone for hot meals  a good idea of how many  we will be serving.  The number is Meals on  Wheels 885-3718. Thank  you to those of you who  have phoned already!  by Susan Thompson  Co-ordinator  Meals on Wheels will  likely come to Sechelt.  'We are organizing now  to provide the service in  the fall and are pleased  with the interest shown  so far. In order to plan  for the preparation of  the meals, we must have  The regular meeting of  the Pender Harbour  Auxiliary was held May  12, with 22 members and  two guests present.  Linda Curtiss, our  Pender Harbour clinic  nurse was guest speaker.  Her talk was most informative, covering the  duties and services provided by the clinic and  other services available  to the "upper" Peninsula.  Remember the Appreciation Tea, in the  Sprinkling Restrictions  MADEIRA PARK USERS  Due to extremely dry summer conditions  it is very likely that we will have a water  shortage. Therefore, it Is necessary to apply sprinkling restrictions effective  JUNE 1ST, 1082  1. All residents from Canoe Pass to the end  of Francis Peninsula sprinkle on odd calendar days, except between the hours of 4  p.m. to 7 p.m.  2. Residents in the balance of Madeira  Park area sprinkle on even calendar days  except between the hours of 4 p.m. to 7  p.m.  In the event of fire, please turn off your  sprinklers.  Sprinkling regulations will be strictly enforced.  Truataaa of tha South .        ���?  Pandar Harbour Watarwork* District  May Day wrap-up  Cafeteria of St. Mary's  Hospital, June 6, from 2  to 4 o'clock. Seven of  our members will be  presented with a scroll,  honouring their 10 years  of service. All members  are invited, so plan to attend.  The Auxiliary would  like to thank all those  who turned out to help  celebrate our 45th anniversary spring tea.  Special thanks to Dr. &  Mrs. Swan. I'm sure all  will agree, Doreen Webb  and her helpers did an  outstanding job,  everything was beautiful.  Dr. Dwan drew the winning numbers for the  various prizes, first prize  a bone china tea set went  to Bill Causey, second  prize, a crystal vase, won  by Bill Brown, third  prize, doillies, won by  Mary Goudin. Pat  Fraser won the door  prize, a wine and cheese  tray. Dr. Swan cut the  anniversary cake, then  very graciously served it.  Our final meeting  before summer break  will be June 9,1:30 p.m.  in St. Andrew's Church  Hall. See you there!  A wind-up meeting for  the Pender Harbour May  Day will take place on  Thursday, June 3, at  7:30 p.m. at the Legion  Egmont News  Hall. All interested people are invited to attend  this meeting when allocation of May Day funds  will be decided.  UNITE TO SOLVE  COMMUNITY NEEDS  |WMtoto|>9uittlftl7H  Saflhalt Senior Citizens' Hall  Phones still wacky  WHAT'S NEW?  by Jon Van Arsdell  John the B.C. Tel  repairman was seen today at the top of a pole  shouting, "I hate the  phones in Egmont!"  Goodness knows John  tries, but he openly admits that he can't keep  the antiquated and  never-improved-upon  equipment in good working order. Half the  phones in town have  been off and on or out  for two weeks. Many  people are refusing to  pay portions of their  bills.  Probably more  tourists visited Egmont  last weekend than ever  before. The town was inundated with strangers.  The long weekend conspired with some of the  lowest tides of the year  bringing hundreds to  plug the marinas and all  available space.  All went well though  some of us felt a bit  presumed upon by one  group who set up tents,  awnings, campers and  whatnot by the stop-sign  in the middle of town.  The homemade fish-  box built from the box of  a pickup left town laden  with lings and rockfish.  Pity there isn't a limit on  the number of rockcod  per day. per sportfisher-  man.  It's time to begin planning for Egmont Sports  Day. Saturday, June 12  this year. Set aside the  whole day beginning  with the kids fishing derby at 9:30 a.m. on the  dock and ending late t Wit  night in the hall with  dancing. The band is  coming from Surrey and  they play a wide variety  of pleasant music. Ticket  sales in advance and at  the door. No minors  please.  The Conurfunity Club  Executive is putting this  one on for the club's  benefit and it should be  good. More on this next  week. A food hamper  will be raffled and donation for this can be dropped at Vi Berntzen's.  If you come to Egmont this summer, don't  be surprised to find  yourself behind a camper  or wonderwagon or boat  or trailer going no faster  than 40 kilometres an  hour. Never mind that  they don't use the wide  and convenient pullovers  to let you pass, our'  beautiful town will still  be here when you arrive.  NOTICE OF POLL  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Public Notice is given to the electors of the Village of Sechelt that a poll  is necessary at the election now pending, and that the persons as candidates at the election, for whom votes will be received are:  Surname Other       Whether for Mayor  Term of     Residential Occupation  Names or Alderman Office      Address  Allen Robert W.  Lee Charles W  Morgan Carole A.  Short Kenneth R  Alderman        Nov. 1983   Radcliffe Rd. Professional  Selma Park Land Surveyor  Alderman        Nov. 1983   Radcliffe Rd. Company President  Selma Park  Alderman        Nov. 1983   Marine View Way Housewife  Sechelt  Alderman        Nov. 1983   1136 0sprey St.     Retired  Sechelt  Such poll will be opened at the Village Office on Saturday the 5th day of  June, 1982, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M. and an ADVANCE POLL on WEDNESDAY the 2nd day of June, 1982 between the  hours of 9:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M.  Given under my hand this 20th day of May, 1982.  J.M.A. Shanks  Returning Officer  DON'T WASTE YOUR VOTE  VOTE  Ken Short  for Alderman  Sechelt  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. JUNE 2ND TO SAT. JUNE STH  Imperial  iMARGARINE.  Swifts ��� Canned  HAM   3 ib,'2.49  .680 gm '3.89  I JELLY POWDERS...|85gm 3/'1.00  DREAM WHIP 170 gm'1.79  Quikir  LIFE BRAND CEREAL.. .550gm '1.79  Bye the Sat - Solid Light  TUNA 7oz'1.29  Nettles  MINI PUDDINGS 4x5oz'1.79  I.Q.A. - Pure  VEGETABLE OIL nitre'1.79  I I.Q.A.  MEAT SPREADS 3oz59c  Knit - Pure Unsweetened  GRAPEFRUIT or  ORANGE JUICE 32 oz'1.39  Wotton  COOKIES 400gm'1.79  Nabob  COFFEE lib'2.99  | Javex  BLEACH 36ii.ro.'1.99  ARCTIC POWER 2.4 kg '5.49  Scottle ��� Handypack  FACIAL TISSUE ioo'i 2/'1.00  Boutique  NAPKINS   75. 89'  Young, Frozen, Grade..  TURKEYS kg '3.29  3-6 kg  Cinido Grade A, Tablerite Bool  BOTTOM ROUND STEAK   kg '6.59  Boneless, Outside  Olympic, Boneless  SMOKED DINNER HAMS,  kg'6.69  Tablerite  BEEF WIENERS. 454 gm pkt each '1.59  Tablerite - Vacuum Pack  SLICED COOKED  MEATS 175 gm pkt each 89c  Mock Chicken, Macaroni & Cheese  Pickle & pimento, Bologna  AVOCADOS 60teach 39c|  Valencia  ORANGES.. (4 lb poly bag) 1.816 kg *1.29  Washington - Fro.h  ASPARAGUS (99Mb) kg '2.18  Groan Giant  VEGETABLES iooz'1.39  In Butter or Choo.o Sauce  Minute Maid  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz'1.19  Stoutlar'. am.  *a*  MACARONI & CHEESE. 12 oz'1.49  Come to JfocfettQ - JX <:6mli  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   For Special Classes * other Info, telephone 883-2812  Utty IM Stetm  eeoeee, eeajoe, HM,  Finite Noon Senttl  Adult Evtnlng eveelm  M.W.F. 7:30- 9:00 .m  T.lTh. 12:30-1:30 pm  M,W,F.12;30.1:30pm  M.T.W.F. 9:00 -10:00 pm  Th. 9 -10 pm  Public ErranlnoSearim     M,T,W,Th.,F.e:30-9:00 pm  FianNlfM Tun. 9:30. 9M pm  La��M trimming T.��Th. 1:30-2:30 pm  Family tveim Sun. 2:00-4:00 pm  Public Wnrttnil Swim        S��l2-4pm >8  10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm 9 0:30 ��� 9:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  MtMra Pirtt.883-9100  Ws Amrvi tha Right  to limit Quintltiii  warn  IMHNI  MM M  Coast News, May 31,1982  KEN  LLcry  DOLLAR  rccDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  HARBOUR  California  California  PEACHES  Cello  CARROTS  California White  DEW POTATOES  ePECeDLCE-  5.27  3.29  49  55  .A2.39    lV  .lb 1.49   kg  2 ft pkg .9 kg each I  4D��/l.OO    kg ���  1.75  Oar Own Freddy Baked  PUMPKIN LOAF  National Bakeries' - White A Brown  CRUSHES���  1.49  Epinards Pour Toi  Simply Spinach  Wash about I Ib. of spinach thoroughly. Shake off  excess water. Place in a saucepan and cover. Cook at a  medium heat for 8 minutes. Remove from heat and  drain well. Add 2 tablespoons chopped parsley, I  tablespoon butter, Vi teaspoon salt and freshly ground  black pepper to taste.  Epliuurds Chlnols  1 lb. spinach, washed, drained and patted dry  2 tablespoons cooking oil  Vt teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons soy sauce  Heat the oil in a wok or frying pan, add spinach and  salt and stir fry for three minutes. Add soy sauce and  serve Immediately.  Baked Spinach  Prepare and wok about I Ib. of spinach in the usual  way. Drain well. Butter a small ovenproof dish and put  spinach In it. Make a couple of indentations In the  spinach and break Into each an egg. Bake at 350 deg. F  for 15 minutes until eggs are cooked through.  Spinach Salad  I lb. spinach  I peeled chopped avocado  I Spanish onion cut Into rings  1 clove garlic, finely chopped  I   Vi teaspoon basil  2 hard cooked eggs, cut In wedges  Vt cup crispy bacon bits  Dressing!  2 tablespoons olive oil  I tablespoon lemon Juice  Vi teaspoon salt  pepper to taste  Wash the spinach well and pat dry. Tear Into small  pieces and combine with all other Ingredients. Mix  dressing and pour over salad. Serve Immediately.  Spinach Pie  4 sheets Bio pastry  I tablespoons melted butter  1 th. (rash spinach  2 eggs, beaten  1/8 cup finely chopped onion  I cup crumbled fata cheese  Wash the spinach, chop finely and squeeze dry between a couple of sheets of paper towel. Place in a  bowl with the beaten eggs, onion and cheese. Stir well.  Cover the sheets of fllo with a damp cloth. Brush a  loaf tin with melted butter and place the first sheet of  fllo Inside the tin to line It. Brush with butter and cover  with a second sheet of fllo.  Place the filling in the loaf tin. Cover with the third  sheet of fllo sealing In the filling as much as possible.  Brush with melted butter. Place the fourth sheet of fllo  on top and brush with melted butter. Make a small slit  to allow steam to escape and bake at 375 deg. F for 40  minutes. Bon Appetlt, Michel  Nest Lewis  (former Home Economics teacher)  Libfcy'i ��� Deep Brewiid  beans 3994.  Witk Psrk irh Tnuto Snci  Nabeb ��� Delui Ornf��� Pike*  tea bags ����� 3.  1  Hie cereal  meat thins  Hut's  tomato sauce   >..- 3/.9B  Snnspnn - Fancy  applesauce       ��* .59  Snnspnn Choice  beans ��.i2/.99  Cat Green & Wu  ;���>  peanuts  i pi Zi9S  Carnation  coffee mate     ��,���2.19  CupbeU's * CreaM ai  mushroom soup m -2/.B5  Pinter's ��� Dry Pout  peanuts ��,.1.!  DAicy  Armstrong ��� Mild or Marble  Cheddar cheese 19% Off  Regular Price  better bay  margarine    ��,. 3/1.39  recztN tccd  bMseye  cool whip        ..����� 1.79  UitttelbM  orange Juice    M 1.29  The  PoP  12 -850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  Shoppe  24-300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Bower Point Rd., Qibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  iggS  | ALL SPORTS 1  Kitchen or Bathroom  Faucets  !     MARINE; 1  Not Working?  0U*        \\  Cell Ue  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  a./-/   3  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  aM^-l  886-7017  M6-93Q3 8  1 moBBBBisntMBBaadBaeM  m  lay  i^\orisi & c  Fresh  Flowers  & Plants  J;* %  onsom XI  rUHMABKET^  Special  Purchase  '4  ;     FROZEN  SHRIMPMEAT  * 4  \el  5 Ib bag (Z.3S kg)  >32,50  X 886-7668  Jr  MaaaiMataa  MMMMMM **m  Coast News, May 31,1982  SH9P  SAVE  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  June 2nd - June 6th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  DOLLAR  FOODS  Lucia - Leig & l��ii Cut  spaghetti ft  macaroni  ClubHeUe  salad toppings��  bacon chips .�����...  Iks  1.29  1-  InImi  potato chips  Brno Plain, Muhroou R With that  spaghetti sauce  mm.  Bye the Sea ��� Solid  light tuna       .��^1.  Henhef  instant chocolate������� 2.49  lone i Sexaaa Im Elite  BSaWeTSJBJaWW   W*   s^Me^^alWa^   mwamng   ^mm^mw^^  raid  350 |B  3.99  Pamper  cal food      iMai70g.3/.99  Wot Ohm  moist towelettes t.. 1.99  Powdered Detergent  HdO 12Utres Mil  ���H IShHAI TV  by Imw  Premium quality cookwar. cambliwd  with Silv.r-Ston., th. ultimata non-stick  coating. Solid, .von h*at aluminum, b��sl  lor sautsslng and frying. Saf��, comfort  grip handle. Rog. $23.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE $14   Q��  CEREAL HOWLS  HUGS  MadtiiU.S.A.  Whit, ceramic ov.n-proof csrsal bowls  and mugs. Grsat for stocking up th. cot-  tag, or camper. Reg. $1.29 Mich.  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE    QCC   OACll  -MEAT-  Gov't Inspected Canada Erode A Bone In H   C H  WHOLE R9UND STEAK .�� *, 6.36  "Marinate a Bofbe-cue"  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Boneless A   *f O  BEEF RUMP ROAST .��� k9 6.13  "A Great BBQ Roast"  Smoked Shank Portion A   4 0  PORK PICNIC SHOULDER ���� u, Z J 0  #1 Bulk  lb 1.09   kg  Previously Frozen Small Side  PORK SPMERI1S        ... *  240  4.39  SHOP    TALK by BUI Edney  j       ���   '��� :.,   "  The Push and Pull of Politics  Yesterday via the media we were Informed that If you were an average family earning $29,201 per annum, you  pay $ 12,114 in income tax, sales tax, property taxes and dozens of other taxes. Further, it Is figured that on the  basis of the stated average family Income we would work until May 28th (presumably from January I st) a total of  148 days for the government. This is 40.5% of the time.  Experts claim that if our governments, keep on borrowing to cover today's deficits, we will soon be working  even longer to pay for the government services we received In the past and those we demand today. Surely, if  this trend is not reversed, we run the risk of becoming a totally socialist or communist state where we all work  full time for the government.  It makes good headlines and sells newpapers to continually dramatize hardships, real or Imagined. Governments of whatever political philosophy (unless they be determined to have us work full time for them) should be  encouraged, not hindered in their endeavours to stop the rising cost of government and the load It places on the  backs of the taxpayers.  Yes, indeed, failure to heed the warnings of restraint could cause a total collapse. This is a time for political  co-operation, and co-operation between workers and management.  Who makes $29,000 per year?  HALL RENTAL: our halt above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped  with chairs and tables for regular rental. |ust right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 886-2257  REAL WIN  50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  *e'  00.0  1. Cutout this Coupon  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  ^kMo0  9r0l  Very  *��������!  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  N AME_ TEL NO   POSTAL ADDRESS   Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  muew^eeasm  Winner No. 95  A  '      .U  Tl  \  jL)  Mary Chaster  M  tl  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Vitamin E  ANTI-WRINKLE  CREAM  SO gm *4.87  886-8191  Neil lo Medical Chmc. Gitssons  LETTUCE  ENTERTAIN  YOU!  ' Variety ^  D.II ind Health  Jfooosi  886-2936  /Braun  Juicer  Reg. $99.95  $85.00  RDF liuoKMuri:  SSS-7744   CIA  ....!,",:�������� a   QB  iM* Po*r ROM,   **MW  The  Zucchini  Cookbook  by Paula Simmons  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.  MMMHHHHI  .����� ���^���^i  L       '   !'*�����������  Coast News, May 31,1982  Countdown for the  Alcazar  Conclusion  Almost an extension  of the Alcazar was  McLeod's Bookstore on  the corner of Homer and  Pender. The same people  frequented both places  and many a bottle was  cracked in Ihe back  room. In those days, Ihe  place was actually owned  and operated by Don  Mcleod. I had known  Don and his painter  wife, Belinda, for years,  first meeting them in  unlikely fashion, on  Keats Island, years  before. Don was working as a waiter then and  scouting books on the  side. (Don was, and slill  is, one of the best book  hounds in the business.  He has a built-in radar  for rarities. I have seen  him pluck two or three  gems from a junkpile of  worthless dreck at the St.  Vincent De Paul with  almost uncanny accuracy  and speed.) In any event,  this talent soon brought  him into the book  business full time and  eventually, he bought the  store.  I guess Don was pretty  much the King of the  Alcazar at that point. He  knew everyone and  everyone knew him. Virtually every afternoon  (and sometimes earlier),  he'd close up shop and  Pages from n Life-Lop  Peter Trower  proceed to the pub.  Soon, if it was a busy  nighl (and there were  often line-ups outside in  those days) three or four  tables would be drawn  together and the in-  crowd would assemble  with McLeod at the head  of it all like some chuckling, unofficial chairman  of the board. Among the  crowd, you would often  find such luminaries as  poets Al Purdy, Milton  Acorn and John  Newlove or painters like  Claude Breeze and Gary  Lee Nova. They rubbed  shoulders and tilted  glasses with a host of  motley lesser lights,  myself included. But no  matter how many  relative celebrities were  present, McLeod always  seemed somehow at the  centre of it all.  Now I look back on it,  McLeod did me a lot of  good turns in those freewheeling years. He introduced me to many  people (like Al Purdy)  who became valued  friends and helped me  immeasureably in  achieving whatever small  literary success, I enjoy  today. It was Don who  introduced me to Jack  Wise (in the Alcazar, of  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  June 4th & 5th  "Sweet Talk"  (Back from New Year's Eva)  "Camera"  Members & Guests  Welcome  course), a meeting that  resulted in his illustrating  my first book, Moving  Through the Mystery. It  was also through Don  that I met Leonard  Cohen who advised me  to write songs, a tip I  eventually followed.  This peak period of  the Alcazar lasted into  the early Seventies. It  evokes memories too  confused and numerous  to record. But the majority of them are good  ones. It seems in  retrospect, like a long,  joyous party, you could  walk in and out of  whenever you chose.  But it all stumbled to a  near halt, eventually.  McLeod sold the  bookstore and moved to  the Sunshine Coast. It  seemed to knock the  props out from under  things to a large extent.  The crowds at the  Alcazar seemed to thin  gradually till only the  die-hards were left. I was  (and have remained) one  of these.  During my latter  association with the  Alcazar, I began to take  advantage of its other  facilities and frequently  rented rooms upstairs.  As Bill Wainwright has  attested, it was a good,  clean, quiet place to stay.  In 1978, when my first  book with a major  publisher, Ragged  Horizons, came out, I  was subjected to a brief  flurry of McClelland &  Stewart p.r. I made the  hotel my base of opera  tions for this occasion  and gave a couple of interviews in one of the  aforesaid rooms. (I let  one reporter, Alan  Twigg, inverview me in  the pub. It seemed like a  good idea at the time but  I ended up imbibing a.  few too many and making a number of ill considered comments. Fortunately, Twigg was  charitable enough to edit  most of these out.)  So now it's 1982 again  and I sit in this old,  doomed pub stirring a  few memories around.  My friends Ron and  Fred, come in. We hoist  a couple together.  "Where are guys going to drink after this  place goes?" asked Fred.  "I don't know" says  Ron. "Maybe the  Astoria."  "Maybe the Railway  Club" I say. A snatch of  slightly inaccurate song  goes through my head.  Nol a soul down on the  corner/It's a pretty certain sign/Those wrecking balls are breaking  up/that old gang of  mine.  i Spacek  "Missing" at  the  as they appear in  Twilight Theatre this week.  At the Twilight  Coming to the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons this  week is the Costa-Gravas political drama Missing,  starring Jack Lemmon and Sissy Spacek.  Costa-Gravas, known for realistic films of political  injustice and oppression ie: The Battle of Algiers, Z,  and others, has taken the true story of an American  businessman who searched for his son amid the  political turmoil of post-Allende Chile and made a  superb, tense and frightening drama.  For anyone who has ever wondered what Amnesty International is all about, this film depicts the  reality of the terror of families who have relatives  disappear without a trace or reason.  Coming next Sunday, Richard Pryor and Margot  Kidder star in the comic-drama, Some Kind of Hero.  Pryor, one of the premier comics in North America,  stars as a returned Vietnam vet who survives the horrors of war only to be confronted by a new and  equally terrifying war back in the states.  Fiddler on the Roof  Show a theatrical gem  CLASSIFIE  D NOTE  Drop olt your  ^oast News  Classified   at  Campbell's  Family Shoes  Sechelt, or  Madeira   Park  Ph,nmaty.  Madeira Park  by John Burnside  Much praise and  honour is the due of Lyn  Vernon for her selfless  dedication in making  such theatrical gems as  The Fiddler on the Roof  available to us locally.  Last year Ms. Vernon  gave us Jesus Christ,  Superstar performed by  residents of the Sunshine  Coast and this year she  years ago. In Tevye, the  dairyman of the small  Russian village on the  eve of the 1905 revolu-  lO  LOOK WHO'S COMING  .UPHaE1  CABARET  'Tues. - Sat., June 1st - 5thj  A Tribute to the 60's  FOUNDATION  "One of the most  people-pleasing bands  you could possibly  see or hear."  tion, we have one of the  great characters of  modern drama.  Tevye is a character  rich in humour and  poignancy as he endures  the wrenching changes in  the ages-old traditions  which he tells us in splendid song at the outset are  what have sustained his  people. He behaves with  resiliency and restraint as  his first daughter  chooses not to marry the  traditional matchmaker's choice; he is gallant and loving as his second daughter goes off  to Siberia to be near the  young radical she has  fallen in love with;' and  even when the third  daughter chooses to  marry outside her faith,  his last word to her is a  blessing.  The Fiddler on the  Roof is a touching and a  wonderful vehicle and  Ms. Vernon's large cast  did right nobly in its  spirited approach to a  very difficult task.  They were not assisted  by the accoustics in the  gymnasium of Gibsons  Elementary School and  the stage, though the  best available in the Gibsons area, was constricting out front despite the  platform extension and  must have been excruciatingly difficult  with its cramped  backstage and with its  almost non-existent  wings. Given the size of  the production, Coastal  Soundwaves did wonderfully well to do as effec-  has duplicated last year's  heroic feat in undertak-  <��?   "FACE TO FACE"  v  LADIES' NIGHT  in. <|livs' N hum,ii 1,1,1  |H  "CARLOS   &  "The SCORPION  MEN'S NIGHT  rtv. I.idii's! Nn .iiliiiiii.i n! In i  "Jeanette"    "Jamie"  'Mary Lynn"        "Kelly"  Thursday, June 3rd  SURPRISE SPECIAL!  (You won't want to miss it!)  ELPHIE'S Tum * Wed: 7 pm -1 am Fri A Sat: 7 pa ��� X aa  HOURS     ThBWday:7p��-l:30am        CLOSED SUN  a    #! Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  WaJ�� Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  ���S-l        PROPER DRESS REQUIRED .f-fc  fi mamm (At the discretion ol the Management) W  ing the awesome  challenge of full-scale  musical theatre with an  amateur cast in facilities  which are entirely inadequate.  Most of us are familiar  with the story of The  Fiddler on the Roof  from the excellent movie  that appeared here a few  tive a job as they did.  Besides the inadequacy of the facilities the  brave and talented cast,  it must be said, were  enormously handicapped  by, , the work of the  backstage crew. Theirs  was not an easy task, but  the entire lack of a sense  of discipline was truly  deplorable. At one  point, I thought I had  seen the stage manager  surveying in the middle  of the stage rather  oftener than I had seen  the leading actor.  Invisibility is not  possible, given the orchestra lights, but  perhaps black body  stockings and slippers  might have encouraged  the stage crew to realize  that they were not to  assume a constant prominence on stage. Again  and again, there were entirely unnecessary and  highly visible stage  crosses and general slop-  piness.  The Fiddler on the  Roof will be shown twice  this week and withal, it is  most worthwhile. I intend to take it in again  with its alternate cast. 1  loved the show.  Hopefully, I'll see a little  less of the stage crew at  the next performance.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Times and Prices Phone Mt-2127  ENDS TUESDAY  PERSONAL BEST  Kl��rtm,IH"lT'lmvJrr IS  WED-THUR-FRI-SAT   2 ��� 3 ��� 4 ��� 5  .BASH) ONA TRUE MOOT.  missing.  JACK     SBSY  ^LEMMON SMCEK  Warning: Occasional violence, soma coarse language t sevearing.  B.CF.CO.  His wife ia crazy about  another guy.  The Army is driving  him crazy.  And his crazy girlfriend  keeps charging him  by the hour.  Richard Pryors got  two words brail  time of them.  by Rae Ellingham  Week commencing May 31.  General Notes: Venus moves through Taunts for  three weeks. This planetary transit usually coincides  with increased spending and strong desire for luxury  items. Despite current economic gloom, restaurants-  and clothing stores will notice greater cash-flow. The^  approaching Full Moon in Sagittarius says this  weekend is perfect for parties and other noisy get-'  togethers.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Happiness is linked to your money and possessions'  rest of June. Anticipate strong urge to acquire expen-'  sive goods. This is the month you replenish your war-1  drobe. Give unwanted clothes to needy acquaintance.'  You'll receive surprise gift or cash-prize Wednesday  afternoon. Full Moon emphasises long-distance affairs, letters or phone calls. '  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20) j  Ruling-planet Venus in your sign promises increas-^  ed charm, popularity and romance rest of June. Be'  ready to enjoy the happiest month of the year. NowV  the time to improve your appearance with new'  clothes or hairstyle. Watch tendency to over-eat,'  over-spend. Full Moon brings answers to recent1  financial inquiries.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21) >  Contentment will be found in quieter, private surroundings rest of June. You won't be in the mood to  entertain noisy relatives or other unannounced  visitors. Make an effort this month to spend a few'  days alone with nothing special to do. Full Moon'  finds partner or loved one in highly emotional state  this weekend,  CANCER (June 22 ��� July 22)  Friends, acquaintances, group or community pro-;  jects make you happier this month. There's a strong1  chance of romance with person you've known but ignored for years. Intense association starts Wednesday afternoon. Full Moon draws attention to  mysterious health or employment problem.  LEO (July 23 - August 22)  Your local reputation receives a pleasant boost1  before the end of June. Bosses and superiors are now'  favourably impressed with your latest accomplishments. Now's the time to charm your way'  into enviable, less Strenuous position. Growing in-'  fatuation with person-at-the-top has to be controlled.  Full Moon coincides with small cash-win. "  VIRGO (August 23 - September 22)  Long-distance messages, people and places far;  away are sources of contentment rest of June. It's the  perfect time to take an extended trip or set up new  home in another province or country. Educational or  religious pursuits are also favoured this month. Virgc,  students may be attracted to part-time instructor  Full Moon spotlights completed domestic project.  LIBRA (September 23 ��� October 23)  Looks like you'll become pleasantly involved will  other people's money or possessions next few weeks  Grab chance to take care of luxury home, holidaj  cabin or boat for anxious owner. This is the month tc  discuss insurance, taxes or re-negotiate mortgagi  matters. Full Moon delivers long-awaited document!  cdnsidered lost.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  Anticipate happier relations with close associate;  rest of this month. Loved one, partner or business  colleague will show more understanding and cooperation. It's the right time to sign contracts anii  agreements. More Scorpios get married in June than  any other sign. Full Moon demands you restrain your  spending habits. .'  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 -  December  21)  Atmosphere where you work improves steadily  next four weeks. Those sharing your daily tasks will  accept your viewpoints and compromise. Single or  adventurous Sagittarians become infatuated with  job-scene newcomer. Full Moon in your sign this  weekend coincides with an important public appearance. Those born December 7 experience emotional difficulties Saturday evening.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  Social, romantic or children's activities produce  much happiness rest of June. More Capricorns fall in  love this month than any other sign. This is the  month to forget your worries and go out to have fun.  Split cost of lottery ticket or bingo card with any  Taurus associate. Full Moon says lonely or confined  person needs your help this weekend.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18) |  Domestic or family affairs are cause of much contentment next few weeks. Household members will  be easier to approach. It's the best month of the year  to start home beautification projects. Paint,  wallpaper, decorative items will be well chosen. Use  this period for entertaining at home. Full Moon says  you'll bump into long-forgotten friend this weekend.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Short-distance communications bring extra happiness rest of this month. Local letters and phone  calls announce only good news. Don't hesitate to  drop in on relatives or neighbours. You'll be  welcome anywhere, any lime. Realize casual love-  note has deeper intentions. Full Moon finds you  chummy wilh the boss this weekend.  featuring Weekly  SUNDAY MORNING  and  Every Wednesday  Evening  eb 886-3868 nn  11 - Z Weekdays  11-3 Weekends  5:30 - 11 Evenings  LICENSED  +mm  MM  MMH To Roberts Creek  Coast News, May 31,1982  jArte Festival coming  (by Festival Committee  From the beginning  our project has focused  on Canadian people and  the quality of their life  style within the smaller  community. In this community, (accessible only  by sea and air), the rising  costs of transportation,  accommodation and  entertainment have increasingly limited our  opportunities to partake  of cultural and creative  events. On surveying the  situation, it was agreed  by many of us, thai, if  we worked hard, ii  would be an advantage  for us to lay a foundation whereby cultural  events could occur in our  home location on a  reasonable and regular  basis, executed with as  much professional pizazz  as we can muster.  It was with this aim in  mind lhat we decided to  present the first Roberts  Creek Arls Festival, based on an outline consultation wilh Mr. Mitchell Podoloque,  founder of the Mariposa  and Winnipeg Folk  Festivals.  This may well be the  first step towards  establishing ourselves on  the Federal Folk Festival  circuit, and could lead to  full time employment for  several people in various  artistic directions, for a  considerable time to  come.  Because our children  are important members  of our community and  for many, the reason we  have chosen a more rural  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2-4p.m.  Wednesday  24p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Where does  the dirt go.  when  you     /fftn  clean  your  carpets  and furniture?  Do-it-yourself and many  commercial cleaning  methods merely drive the  surface soil deeper inlo the  carpel or fabric.  Duraclean  gets the soil OUT!  To delay re-soiling,  have your Duraclean  Specialist come into  your home with our fl  KClusive Toam Absorption *j|  Process. Durailean foam  ABSORBS dirt so completely.  we can do our actual  cleaning by hand.  FiWt/ Gwalt bjj  Duraclean  Call M lor a Fin Ouolalion  Richard & Barb  Laffere  DURACLEAN  MASTER CLEANERS  888-8667  life style, our decision  has been to support the  Rainbow Pre-School  Centre, using the proceeds of the event. We  will also make a donation to the Hall Committee for the preservation  and maintenance of the  old Roberts Creek Community Hall, and the  Roberts Creek Elementary School and Joint  Use Facility.  We are a non-profit  organization and at the  moment we are setting  ourselves up as a Society,  to facilitate legal and insurance matters.  Members of the Hall  Committee of the  Roberts Creek Community Assocalion are  also closely involved in  this project.  We have decided to go  wilh the format similar  to that of the Winnipeg  Folk Festival, though, of  course, on a very much  smaller scale. All our  acts will be expected to  perform at workshops,  give big-stage and/or  children's stage performances and some will  perform elsewhere at  night. There will be  children's performers on  the big stage in the morning, beginning at eleven,  and other children's activities and workshops at  different locations  throughout the park.  There will be adult  workshops on a separate  stage throughout the  day. The big stage performances will begin at  three in the afternoon  and continue until  around eight in the evening.  We have many crafts-  persons attending the  fair. Their booths will be  scattered throughout the  park, along pre-marked  and cleared trails. The  food concessions will be  interesting, concentrating on quality rather  than on a great number  of booths. We ourselves  will run the homemade  hamburger stand; our  other bookings include  Ukrainian, Mexican,  East Indian and shish-  kebab stands, as well as  fresh juices, corn on the  cob, popcorn and so on.  We have arranged  comprehensive plans for  security, parking and  transportation, and are  at present discussing  plans with a bus com  pany to deal with this.  We have several large  private areas to use for  parking and also for  camping. We are hoping  that there will be an increase in the number of  Bed and Breakfast accommodations available  in this area.  We are depending, for  the most part, on  volunteer help. We have  designated different  areas of responsibilities  for these people as  follows: Gate, Box Office, Transportation,  Security, Lock-up (of instruments and equipment), Stage, Hospitality, Garbage/Clean Up,  Medical, Children's  Supervision, Food Concessions, Crafts Concessions, Public Relations,  and Administration,  There may be other areas  as we proceed.  We will be doing a  great many improvements in the park,  including clearing and  levelling an open area  which later will be a  meadow, clearing and  colour-coding existing  trails, building permanent stages, and two outhouses which will remain  after the Festival. All of  these improvements will  be done by use, and costs  borne by us, unless there  is government funding  available to help us out.  We have booked all  our acts now. They include Jim Byrnes, Brent  Titcomb, Danny Mack  and Alberta Crude,  Waves, Pied Pear, Blue  Northern, Bob  Carpenter & Friends,  Danny Tapanilla, The  Nazzarites, Fran Dowie  (Puppeteer), Johnson  Mack, and The Paula  Ross Dance Troupe. We  are also hoping that our  local theatre groups will  be able to contribute to  our programme.  Members of the While  Tower Society, the  mediaeval group, will  also attend both Saturday and Sunday in full  costume.  In short, the Festival is  being produced by the  community for the community and our guests,  and will bring much  business to the Sunshine  Coast. We are trying to  help ourselves alleviate  the recessional gloom  and do some good for  the community at the  same time.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS - Tuesday, June 1  SECHELT ��� Thursday, June 3  Congratulations lo Anne Witt!  Anne has been accepted into BCIT. She will be  taking the same two year course in television production that local student Jim Douglas just successfully  completed.  This week on the community channel we present:  "Elphinstone Secondary School Open House 1982"  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Elphinstone held an Open House May 6,1982. The  public was invited to visit the school, view student  projects, talk with teachers and students, see the  facilities and generally enjoy a day with the people  who inhabit this local secondary school.  Note to Gibsons viewers: Our character generator  which provides the community memos is presently en  route to Toronto where it will have new parts installed. The new parts will allow the memos to stay in the  computer memory during power outages. We expect  to have it operating next week.  Lyn Vernon  and  Coastal Soundwaves  present  'Fiddler  on the Roof"  Conducted by Bruce Dunn  starring  The Brothers Karmazyn  May June  Fri. 28        Tuca. I      M- *  Sat. 29      Huns. 3    Sat. 5  at Gibsons Elementary School Gym  Meet $6.00 per ticket  Tickets at Douglas Variety - Gibsons  looks &. Stuff - Sechelt  School Board Chairman Bruce Puchalski was among the parents al Roberts Creek School last week.  Jiihn Hurn\Mr Phiilu  Pied Pear here  The Rainbow School  presents, "The Pied  Pear" that lovable  twosome, Rich Scott and  Joe Mock. Rick started  playing here on the Sunshine Coast 12 years ago  with the Mixall Lake  Band. The uniqueness of  this band was thai they  all had made their own  instruments.  Ten years ago, that  magic trio "The Pied  Pumpkin" was formed,  which included Rick, Joe  and Sherry Ulrich. After  playing together for five  years, Sherry then joined  Valdy and the  Hometown Band, and  recently has gone on her  own lo win the Grammy  as Canada's most pro  mising new female  vocalist. She claimed in  an interview thai il was  her association with the  "Pied Pumpkin" that  brought out her many  talents.  Although Sherry isn't  with them, the quality  and quantity of the  "Pied Pear's" music  continues on, so if you  like foot-stomping, toe-  tapping, can'l-sit-still-  kind-of-music, then  you'll love dancing to  that timeless due, "The  Pied Pear", this Saturday, June 5, at the  Roberts Creek Hall.  Tickets available al the  Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek for only  $6.00.  Brian Barnes will be al Ihe Arts Centre Ihis week.  One man theatre  Brian Barnes is "One  Man Theatre". He is one  of few actors who devote  themselves to solo performance. Those who attended Under Milk  Wood or The Christmas  Carol, performed in past  years, will be anxious to  see his new production  of Three Men in a Boal  (not to mention the dog)  by Jerome K. Jerome.  This satirical comedy involves a series of misadventures as three friends  undertake to boat up the  Thames one hot summer  at the end of the last century.  Mr. Barnes makes his  home in London, England but his career takes  him around the world  each year - to all the  European capitals, but  also to the more obscure  theatres in Fiji and  Kathmandu. He enjoys  the Sunshine Coast Arts  Centre and has agreed to  present Three Men In a  Boat on Thursday, June  3 at 8:30 p.m. Reservations are recommended  as there is limited  seating. Please phone  885-5412. Price is $6.00/  $3.00 for children and  senior citizens.  IF   YOU   DON'T   EAT   AT  THE   GREAT   CANADIAN  DOUGH    FACTORY  I'LL   COMMIT   HARI   KARI  -���"mmwnram  EAT   IN TAKE   OUT  ��� 886-8138*  ��� PIZZAS   ���CHICKEN   ���  ���SALADS  ���SANDWICHES*  RED HOT  BUYS  1979 CLUB WAGON  loaded a pae.  Mod.1  Waa ��8.495  now tens  SAVE $1,600  19M CJT JEEP  4.4 hum. Lorn Miles  vV., 18.495  NOW $7,195  SAVE $1,300  19tl DATSUN P/U  L.W.B. Ml Enf Kaoto  Wia M.4��  NOW $7,495  SAVE $1,000  1975 GMC 3/4 TON  6 cyl. 4 .pd. K.dl..  Warn 13.295  NOW $2,495  SAVE $800  1971 DATSUN S/W  Good H.i h.nli .11,  Wa.ll.MS  NOW $795  SAVE $1,100  1979 DODGE OMNI  4 cyl. 4 >pd. I WD  W.. 16.195  NOW $4,195  SAVE $1,300  1980 FORD LTD WGN  Loaded  Waa 19.495  NOW $7,995  SAVE $1,500  1976 DART SE  6 cyl. Aula. Clean Ca,  Waa 43895  NOW $2,495  SAVE $800  19S1 MUSTANG  P.S. P.B. Low Mile.  Wa. 19,895  NOW SS.495  SAVE $800  19M OLDS CUTLASS  6 cyl. Auto. Low Mile.  Wa. 48.195  NOW $7,395  SAVE $800  197S GRANADA  P.S. P.B. Aulo  Waa 44.895  NOW $3,195  SAVE $1,000  1980 MAZDA 626  4 cyl. 5 .pd.  Waa 48.995  NOW $7,595  SAVE $1,400  19S1 ZEPHYR 2 DR.  t cyl. Aulo. P.S. P.B.  Waa 47.895  NOW $6,595  SAVE $1,300  $750. - $2,000.  REBATES  Continue on All  1981 & 1982  FORD  Light Trucks,  Vans and  Broncos  24/40,000 km  COST FREE  DRIVING  Continues on Most  Modal Cars  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH COAST  FORD SALES  1326 Whorl Hn.m  SECHELT  Let the Anderson's "TURF FAIRY"  show you how easy installing your  new lawn is going to be.  GIVE HIM A CALL TODAY  FOR YOUR FREE BROCHURE!  'Lawns Like Magic'  ANDERSON'S SOD FARM  "NOW OFFERS REASONABLE DELIVERY TO THE SUNSHINE COAST"  warn  IflH 10  Coast News, May 31,1982  Four seek regional seat      r  ReMional Board Candidates  scholarshin from F.atnnc     reeinnal hoard building    eCame to the so called     did not have meetings, siT"  Regional Board Candidates.  Tksrs are four candidatas lor tha position ol  regional board director tar Area C: John Rally,  Charles Lee, Jon McRae end Jack Marsden. The  tallowing statements were given to the Coast  News by the candidates tor publication. They ere  In alphabetical order:  reason for putting his  name forward as a candidate in the Area C  regional election caused  by the resignation of the  sitting director.  "In the first place I  ran because I wanted to  make sure there was an  election. I didn't want  anyone to get in by acclamation.  "Secondly, I don't  believe that the attitude  of Charles Lee has been  constructive. It's time  that all the directors sat  down to discuss their  problems quietly and  come to a sensible and  sane solution."  John Kelly  A native of Vancouver, John Kelly has  been resident on the Sunshine Coast since 1958.  He lives at Wilson Creek  and   has   a   two-fold  YES - WE'RE OPEN  SUNDAYS 10 am - 4 pm  Sufien SiumOu} Special  Harthglass     THIS SUNDAY ONLY!  Don't wait for fall to save energy  SAVE 40% NOW!  Reg. $139.90 & $179.90  NOW $83.94 ��* $107.94  Limited Quantities  Charles Lee  Mr. Lee's remarks can  be read in the Sechelt  Council statements. He  is running for both positions.  Jon McRae  Biographical:  ���Born and raised in Vancouver  ���Graduate of UBC on a  scholarship from Eatons  ���Seven years in department store management  with Eatons and The Bay  ���Resident of Davis Bay  since 1975  ���Employed in real estate  sales with Gibsons Realty since 1976.  Related experience:  ���Presently regional vice-  president of the B.C.  Chamber of Commerce.  ���Regional Board Alternate for Area C.  Statement of Purpose:  Through both my profession and my work  with the regional board I  have been made appreciative of the grass  roots concerns of this  constituency. Since we  are already committed to  a substantial budget,  cost effective management is a must. Politics  cannot be all talk and  criticism; it means work  and that work should be  within a constructive  rather than destructive  parameter. Issues must  be dealt with at the  board table, where they  can be debated. Pen and  newspaper may provide  good input, but they do  not provide good  government.  Area C has a number  of specific concerns that  I propose to work  toward, such as: a Rat  Portage Hill to Sechelt  bypass that would link  our Field Road Industrial Park and Airport to the commercial  centre while avoiding  through traffic in our  residential areas.  Another concern is  that, our present system  of local government is  besieged by bickering,  dissention and back-  stabbing to the point  where it is impairing the  function and productivity of all our local decision making bodies; as a  result, restructure is both  necessary and inevitable.  I believe that costly  undertakings such as the  forever-changing  regional board building  (a commitment to one  district municipality) and  the transfer of the  regional sewer system to  Sechelt (a commitment  to two district  municipalities) should  not precede the restructure conclusion. It is important that the proper  framework for change is  in place prior to any  referendum on the  restructure issue.  Jack Marsden  ���Resident of Tuwanek.  ���Employee of the City of  Winnipeg for 22 years.  ���Came to the so called  sunshine coast to, retire.  ���Hobby: local politics.  After sitting as a spectator for the past 10  months, looking at the  back of my so called  representative, watching  the goings on amongst  representatives, sometimes amusing, interesting or frustrating;  seeing the Area C rep.  opposing most things,  with a strong desire to  suppress anything including the so called  frivolous spending, wining and dining, then  signing cheques for tht  village of Sechelt for give  away dinners.  Talking to Area C  residents and wondering  why the asphalt plant  was permitted, logging  allowed after great opposition; all, I believe,  approved by Area C rep.  so called at Area Planning   Commissions  that  did not have meetings,  no public input.  32  Resigning for what?;  To waste public money)  or just an ego trip. Waa*  this representation?     rtf  After six years e|  perience as a Reside!  Advisor (unpaid) wit  the St. Boniface-St. Vitl  Community Committal  part of the Council of  the City of Winnipeg?  serving on police, fire,  zoning and property;  planning committees, my;  last year as co-ordinating,  chairman.  I feel that I could contribute in putting the  Sunshine   in   Sunshine,,  Coast  Want to improve  your property?  B.A. can grade your property,  drain it properly, install  recreational areas, driveways  or curbs. If you want to  surround your castle with the  sort of land improvements  that make life more satisfying,  call today for a free consultation and estimates.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Alio grading, gravel tales,  soil cement, drainage  fi curb*.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  IM Office P.O. ta HMO, North Vammr, BX. MM11  5��  *UCKTOP  "Qualify service since 1956"  MALQAMATE  ONjtn ass*  CONTRACTING  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  c��u... Swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9866      ^**g*       BM-5333  Dump Truck Rental  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Box 2U. Gibsons. 8 C  VON IVO  LECTRICAL  ONTRACTING  Tom Flleger   Phone 886-7866 Jjjj  H PEARSON  UaWwavouswcrttso  885-9580  H. WR AY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886-94*9     Anytime  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-5617  THOMAS ELECTRIC  e Renovations  e Residential  e Commercial  Cadre Construction ltd.  J.FW EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� ErciMttons ��� cuarim ���  Hi'cd Rd.               886-8071                (iibsons  886-7111  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  PLUMBING  PRAMINO or COMPLETED HOMES  RENOVATIONS 886*2311  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  <><%>*  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PHODUCTS ....  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    V\dF  AND RENOVAHON PURPOSES ."li0  885-3538 *  Sunrist) Ridgo IntJuslnalPark. Airporl Hd   Snchell BC  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZING���  & EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows      886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.  885*7408  Bruce Haytar      B.H. MECHANICAL  ���Jgk      Plu-Usg ��� Gasfitting  VON 3A0  '��  Oavtrnnwnl Aptrottd  ��� Concrete snmc Tanks  'Distribution Boxes CPIM MfllCt  'Pump Tanks. Curbs. Palio Blocks �� 8 ton ��� high lilt  ���Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Induilrial Way,  Scamount  Induilrial Park  Free  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O. Bo��7.���� Qlbaona, B.C. jg*j|j|  ,^,,'^UMH.^^IM^  f       <T fl      , . .     ���        ammieeilanbM       V -i  Hppian mil  PAVING STONES 1  LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS  -ss**'    885-5520 tfi  ��� Mi9M SWIll IC MM IN)  -tiauwfcuita  coast FgHUWWtnoul  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations & gravel.  886-9872   after 5 p.m.  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SPECIALIZING IN N1W HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM MoBRIDE torn II, IMroorle M.  luauellubee 888-SS61     ���"����*"���"���� *��  ""���" 1.0. na in  FLOOR    COVERING  TOMOR FORMS  ?& FOUNDATIONS ^F:.  Illhllt M5*7$7S Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walto     Form & Foundation Work ^  BIM installations  17 Years Experience       c>>^  Commercial And Residential  ���<      Floor Coverings  m.r*  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  883-9222    885-5260  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  ';:,,'.;;::' *';':, . call now  ���-������' ' ���"< 886-7111  HIS GONTRACTIHfi  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  DWEHOtTOII   KEN DE VRIES & SON   "\  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpets - Tiles- Linoleums - Drapes j  Hwy. 101. Gibsons cowrie St., Sechell |W  888-7112 MS-3484 ^jfftm/  ( J.B. EXCATATDIG1980 LTD.  (Don)  cuunc ��� septic rmis  ��� nunnon  ana nu-top mil  886-9031  'i,    450c     Tandem - Slnglt  Axle      350c   ..  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechell between $1. Mary's I ��  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. | CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  885-2360  PAINTING  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Phone    886-2311   '  /(Of  Vm flhdUfaa  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C. VON SAO  / \  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. to a.m. ��� s p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  ^North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765 A  VERSATILE TRACTOR ��  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH m���V*m  .   ROTOTILLER - RAKE 886*2934  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost*  JOB DAVIS  PAINTER a DECOMTOR  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons  .  ��� , eea emamaammmmata+mmm  ���MAaa^ Coast News, May 31,1982  11  Four candidates for two Sechelt seats  The election for two aafermaiUc aeata oa the  Sechelt council will take place oa Saturday, June  1 The slate et candidates ladadods: Rooer "~  Charlaa Lee, Carole Morgan and Kan Short,  lag are statements prepared by the cam  they are presented In alphabetical order.  I was born and raised  in Courtenay and have  lived and worked in  various parts pf the province including Vancouver, Port Alberni,  Fort St. John, and  Powell River. I moved to  Sechelt in October 1972,  shortly after becoming a  B.C. Land Surveyor,  and opened my own office. I have also just  recently become a  Canada Lands Surveyor.  I am a member and past  president of the Sunshine  Coast Lions Club and I  have recently coached a  children's soccer team  and am presently an  assistant coach of a  minor Softball team. I  am on the executive of  the Lower Mainland  Group of B.C. Land  Surveyors and have served on numerous committees of the Corporation  of B.C. Land Surveyors.  I don't believe there  are any burning issues  facing council at the present time, nor do I have  any bones to pick or pet  projects I wish to see put  through council. The only two issues I can  foresee are: 1) restructuring and; 2) Village takeover of the sewer system  from the SCRD  I feel the outcome of  both subjects will be dictated by Victoria. I feel  there will be two district  tjiunicipalities - Sechelt  and Gibsons and a  reduced. Regional District. "Sechelt District  Municipality" will extend from either the Bay-  view or Caleta Subdivi  sion in West Sechelt to  Browning Road in Wilson Creek and will extend as far north as Tuwanek. Basically, it will  be the same area as the  Sechelr Fire Protection  District. I feel we will be  in this system within two  years.  I also feel the SCRD  will be forced by Victoria  to turn the sewer system  over to the Village  although this may not  happen for another year  or two.  I think the council is  doing a good job at running the affairs of the  Village but I feel with my  business and technical  expertise, I would be  able to help them do it  Charles Lee  Born in England - 28  Feb. 1910. Educated:  British Army School;  London School of  Economics; Masters  Degree in Social  Economics. Military Services as Territorial,  Regular, Reservist, Active Service - 1927-46.  Public Service: 11 years  to NALGO; wrote and  published resource  materials - British Labor  Party - 1946; Advisor to  GAAT; Member - Institute Industrial  Admin.; Fellow -  Chartered Institute -  Sales Management;  Association Chairman  -Chartered Institute  -Sales Management; Six-  years chairman CIC;  First Canadian director  ARBA SICULA INT;  Three   terms   Area   C  AUTOMOTIVE  ECIIOMVRDTO PIITI M.   "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181,  i  NEED TIRES?    Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TiaaasusKNtioN centre  006-2700     000-0107  Hwy. 101, just Wast ol Gibsons  Motors    885-9066  t British, Japanese * Domestic Sondes * Parte J  AUTOMOTIVE 886.79191  M   Parle'e Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"      COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved A  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Qibsons 816-9963  CLEANING    SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  lilmoT  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Regional Board; Two  terms Sechelt Alderman.  Thus 55 years continuous public service.  Married 43 years.  Three children, five  grandchildren. Owned  present property 25  years.  I have said on  numerous occasions  there is nothing wrong  with Commissions,  Committees, Councils or  Boards, what can not be  remedied by those running them.  In the case of the  SCRD, I resigned in my  third consecutive term in  protest against what I  considered to be the excessive tax requisitions  being imposed on the  taxpayers.  In the matter of the  half a million dollar office building, I was not  and am not satisfied the  building is a necessity in  these financially troubled times.  As is correct democratic and good parliamentary practice, I resigned to seek a direct  vote mandate, ipso facto, the pubic in Area C  and Sechelt will have (by  this election) a chance to  exercise a referendum, so  far denied by Regional  Board.  I am not prepared to  mortgage the future tax  base of the SCRD for  items of non-productive  nature, in isolation from  Municipal Bonds and interests due on same, particularly with the Canadian Dollar at its serious  low point.  Convinced, restructuring is finally inevitable,  and whatever form it  takes will find Sechelt  and Area C as one entity,  it is prudent to have a  jointly elected representative to ensure fair dues  to both partners. This  function I have successfully performed.  Many things are happening on this coast,  most beyond control of  local government thus  not a time to elect  learners in Municipal Office.  Carole Morgan  I'm a housewife and  mother living in the  Village of Sechelt, where  I have resided for the  past four years.  My educational  background includes a  degree in recreation and  prior to my arriving in  Sechelt I worked as the  recreation director for  the community of Port  Alice. I have also worked  for the Sunshine Coast  Fitness Service.  I feel that I have an  open mind to community  growth, from a residential and commercial  standpoint as long as it is  on a planned basis in  order to provide growth  tempered by need rather  than greed.  As a resident of the  Village of Sechelt, I have  a genuine concern for the  growth of our community. As you know we are  faced with difficult  economic times at present. From a long term  planning standpoint,  these difficulties may be  further compounded by  the doubt that exists concerning the future of the  SCRD as we know it  now.  There are some areas  of more immediate concern that I feel can be influenced to make our  community a better place  to live:  First, I feel that the  recreational facilities in  Sechelt have not been  fully developed to date.  Specific areas of attention would range from  insuring maximum usage:  of present facilities'to  careful research, planning and implementation  of new. programmes  designed to fulfill our  present and future needs.  Work must be undertaken to insure that we  are getting the maximum  possible assistance and  publicity from the provincial Ministry of  Tourism to insure that  people throughout the  province find out about  the facilities we have to  offer.  We can develop multipurpose recreation  facilities for those who  tire of traditional local  tourist pastimes of hiking and fishing in order  to offer a more interesting package to the  potential tourist.  These are but a lew ol  the areas that I feel need  attention by out council,  however, hopefully they  will serve to provide you  with some indication of  my feelings in this  regard.  As a newcomer to the  political scene, I realize  that there are many areas  with which I am not entirely conversant at this  time, however, I am genuinely interested in learning and I look forward  to discussing problems  or suggestions with you  in the future.  worker, serving in Cubs  and Scouts; an  originating member of  the West Point Grey Soccer Ass'n; Life member  of the Royal Canadian  Legion, now Branch No.  140; also a member of  St. Hilda's Church Committee. Hobbies are  varied -fishing, bowling,  home and garden.  I have no previous  political experience, but  do have a sound business  administrative background. Sechelt is now  my home and I would be  pleased to contribute in  some way in the future  development of this  beautiful community.  My interests in running for Alderman are:  assuring recreation for  all ages, year round ie.,  we now need a new bowl ���  ing alley, renew the curling.  Public transit is a vital  link to the development  of this area. I am concerned, however, as to  what is being offered.  The issues are far from  clear as to service standards and costs to taxpayers. We need positive  answers and I will seek  them out. I favour  restucturing, provided it  serves the needs of all the  people along the Coast.  Again, the issues are not  clear as to the end result.  These answers must be  forthcoming, lest we find  ourselves with yet  another arm of  bureaucracy.  I see the Village of  Sechell as the residential  centre of the Sunshine  Coast for both young  and old. We must  prepare for this eventuality now. Sound long  range   planning   is   re  quired to assure our  future and maintain our  'Village' concept. To  achieve our aims, we  must have administrators who can  work together harmoniously with other  levels of government.  Let's get the nit-picking  and bickering out of our  minicipal affairs!  I support tourism and  will press for adequate  park and camping  facilities and other  modes of accommodation. I am deeply concerned about reports of  vandalism in our community and would look  to those programs that  would provide a better  way of life for those concerned.  If elected, I will devote  my time and efforts in  seeing that the people of  the municipality are fairly represented.  Kenneth R. Short  (Ken)  Born and raised in  Vancouver - spending  many summers on the  Coast. Served with the  Canadian Navy WW II.  Married my present wife,  Mabel and raised three  sons. In 1945 joined  B.C. Hydro (formerly  JJ.C. plectric Railway) as  Wreif Car Conductor.  After a period of 35  years in public transportation, retired as  superintendent in  December 1980.  An active community  HUffWCJI  folding doors and room dividers  from only  ���.8490l  ���33" (Worn) I eott" (OOSom) me.  Doom  01011 It  Brim  divdih       u  Designed for a lifetime of home use. Quality steel  construction with long-lasting vinyl hinges. No sticking,  Jamming or warping ever. Up to 8ft high and any width  you want. Eagy cleaning, baked-on enamel finish. Quickly  installed with simple household tools.  ���BOTA 610.00 amni  lb June 30,19813 with Acmetrack coupon available on  store display.  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB QUEEN  885-3982  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM* STEEL WALLS  SPAS fi HOT TUBS  I IHiO  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  88S-M18   Cowrie St. Sechelt J  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVoltn    886-9597  ^_  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.  ,      , Phone  Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacquea   885-3611  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTY 11  806-845*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  ***** ������c.tlll.  foe kllamautloei call    M6.7I6S  w<  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Glatt, Aluminum Window*  & Screen -. �� _      ���.       Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 aa ��� S pa  Sannycraat Shopping Centra,      Gibsons  886-2442  t'  8UN8HINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS-  888-841 f  Showroom above  Twilight  Theatre  V.          Open Sat  10-S or anytime by appl.    j  Per  Vfayldeckj-^  Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Saadsttoa  Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  /fSeattid886-8744'  mW  \    T*f\*f\t        Retldenilal &  ^Lm   I      1 \J\Mm\t     Commercial  ���^^MGIb��.n.    DENT2k I ��S  ^Behind Windsor Plywood Imfcil^ A t\m\s&  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  I 885-9973  886-2938 J  'n,  l        C~L?\ THE CLEANING OF OIL *  m&uiw-jagej   wood heating units  bv Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  (SEASIDE RENTALS  |TT\   Domeatlc Induatrial Equipment  \l Um and Track Rentals  2 location.  Sechell Inlet Avenue     Gibsons lo.enwyou]  j. 885-2848        Hwy. 101 & Pratt 886-2848  COAST Now Servln9,ne  ^ji   __ ��� Entire Sunshine Coast  r_Lm J No Rate Change  ������  m\m*mXawmmm\m |n Pender Harbour Area  .SeniorCitizens Dlscountl  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply Ltd.  Ll  * Feed �� Fencing  * Pet Food   ����� Fertilizer   886-7527  Pratt Rd   G*  Nicola V.'illey  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Healing, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day Coast News, May 31,1982  Lockstead to speak  to Gibsons Chamber  Local Kinsmen gathered awards at a recent provincial convention. See story  below.  ��� Juhf, Hite.vlde Peicm,  Awards for Kinsmen  The Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons and Dislrict,  while attending the  Kinsmen Dislrici 5 Convention in Nanaimo during ihe May Day  Weekend, received one  of the association's  highest awards.  The Barry Fondricks  Mothers' March Trophy,  given to the Kinsmen  Club exhibiting the  highest standard of excellence in conjunction  with Morlhers' March,  was accepted on behalf  of ihe Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons and District by  Mothers' March chairman, Kin Haig Maxwell.  Mothers' March is the  yearly fund raising of the  Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation and over  $6800 was raised in our  area this year and over  one million dollars was  raised province wicje, of  which 100 per cent will  be spend on the disabled.  The Kinsmen Club of  Gibsons also received the  Districl Imerclub award  for club excellence in  associating with other  Kinsmen clubs amassing  over 7500 km in travel  distance to other clubs  during this Kin year.  Over 1200 Kinsmen,  Kinetics and Kin wives  attended the convention  representing Ihe 76  Kinsmen clubs of B.C.  Also in attendance were  one of our National  Directors    Kin    Jim  Lawrence of Port Perry,  Ontario; Mayor Frank  Ney of Nanaimo; and  Socred Cabinet Minister  James Cabot.  The Kinsmen-sponsored Squamish Pipe' Band,  with local piper "Taffy"  Greig assisted wilh the  festivities which included  a parade through downtown Nanaimo and a  golf tournament. Delegates elected Stan  Pukesh of Port Coquil-.  lam as Governor of  Districl 5, Rich Coleman  of Penticton as Vice-  Governor. Local Kinsman Clay Carby was  installed as deputy  Governor of the Lower  Mainland Zone and local  Kinetle Debbie Sneddon  as Kinetle Co-ordinator  of this zone.  Local members attending were Norm and  Joan Peterson, Rick and  Rile Simpkins; Tucker  and Donna Forsyth, Roy  and Maureen Bentley,  Bill and Debbie Sneddon, Haig and Maureen  Maxwell, Tom and Pam  Gregorchuk, Clay and  Nancy Carby, Dave and  Wendy Watts, Rick and  Trish Wray, and Wayne  Ross.  Over 50 million service  dollars were raised by  Kinsmen and Kinetle  Clubs across Canada  during 1981. The local  Kinsmen club will soon  be adjourning formal  meetings for Sea Caval-  Mills appointed  Becky Mills  Former Elphinstone  mathematics teacher,  Becky Mills, has been  appointed as coordinator of curriculum  implementation for the  Ministry of Education in  Richmond.  Mrs. Mills, who has  been ihe administrative  assistant of Chatelech  Secondary for the pasl|  iwo years, will take up  Iter new assignment in  September on a secondment from Ihe dislrict  basis.  TtVftoft Wurstni  R.R. #1, WEST SECHELT  Open 9 am- 7 pm ___   ����___  7 Day, a Week      885-2760  JJ, SPECIAL!  miniature roses  Reg. $2.98  yly NOW ONLY $1.98  POLYANTHA roses  Reg. $8.95  NOW $4.95  POTTED ROSES  Reg. $5.49  NOW *3.95  STANDARD ROSES  Reg. $29.95 NOW $25.95  Reg.  SEED POTATOES $4.89  !/2 Price  SPRING BULBS [ji PfttCe  cade Benefit Dance, Parade and Kids Day in  Dougal Park and Kinsmen Participark.  If you are belween the  ages of 21 and 40 and  would like to learn more  about the only all Canadian Service club, come  out to our nexl general  meeting on June 3,  Kinsman Hall, Dougal  Park. Contact President  Tom Smith at 886-7565  or President Elect, Rick  Simpkins 886-2412.  by George Matthews  The Gibsons and  District Chamber of  Commerce is holding its  annual general meeting  Thursday of this week at  8:00 p.m. in the Gibsons  Legion. Featured at the  gathering will be  Mackenzie MLA Don  Lockstead and the election of officers.  The role of the  Chamber, among other  things, is to promote the  free enterprise syslem  and democratic principles, to promote trade,  commerce and the  economic, social and  human welfare of British  Columbians.  The Chamber undertakes a leadership role on  behalf of its members  and the business community, helping to  heighten economic  awareness in the community generally.  The Gibsons Chamber  serves the community  by:   operating   tourist  booths, supplying tourist  counsellors on the ferry,  sponsoring the Dogfish  Derby and Sea  Cavalcade and helping to  prepare tourism guides  for the Coast.  Its members participate in the Downtown  Revitalization and  Beautification project,  organize Christmas  lighting and have, for the  past two years, prepared  brochures for the Sunshine Coast, (10,000 in  1981; 25,000 in 1982).  The Chamber also  maintains a direct link to  all provincial government ministries and the  opposition caucus.  The goals and objectives of the Chamber require active participation  from the community.  This Thursday's general  meeting offers an opportunity for those interested in achieving  Chamber goals to play  an important part in this  process.  LONB DISTANCE M0VIN8  We can move you  ANYWHERE  IN  THE WORLD     L^^^^^^^^^^  ^^ALLIED...   \^m\\m\W The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.ioi.amoM mm#  Member of  CLOSING  OUT SALE!  Example ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Three Piece American Standard Set  TUB (L/H) , TOILET &  BASIN Reg. $502.00  1 ONLY  ���*��  Pt.  '352.00  \:  JANET  TUB ��� ���  ��� TOP  for  CRANE 3 PIECE SET,  as above but with R/H Tub  Reg. $502.00  1 only $300.00 |   AU othar marehandlat ooCM��M  Dlicounttd to Cltar       886-7621  Cam* *i na*. I0I t Vm* ft  w  9  Q  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  9  Q  9  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING'  ���On Approved Credit  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  (Valued at $100.00 or more)  DURING THE MONTH OF JUNE  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  INTEREST  ��� No Down Payment  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  a*m  ��v��  at  If you buy a...  FRIDGE   PXX  ���899.00  53.94  Total Co8t  ���952.94  Total Cost Spread Over 12 Months  ���952.94 + 12 ��� $79.42/month  Therefore you pay a Monthly Payment of ��79.42  for 12 months  NO INTEREST CHARGE!  J  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Siit.,   y  8B6 9733  QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ  m  *yj**i u  f  r  Coast News, May 31,1982  The Sunshine  Second Section  13  Forestry involved  Spraying concerns  by Julie Warkman  Egmont residents met with representatives from the Forest Service and the Festicide Branch at the 2,4-D  mixing site for the Treat Creek spraying to convey their concern over the chosen site and the method in  which the project was undertaken.  -Julie Werkmen Primo  'In times of restraint'  No improvements  by Julie Warkman  A timely break in the tension at last Thursday's  regional board meeting was achieved when Gibsons  mayor Lorraine Goddard made one of the witty comments she is known for.  This time her comments were directed towards a  letter from Alex Fraser, Minister of Transportation  and Highways. In this letter to the regional board  concerning Highway 101 Langdale ferry traffic,  Fraser stales, "I have proposed improvements to the  highway particularly at Gibsons near Madeira  Park..."  Goddard suggested thai it is apparent that the  minister doesn't know the area very well or he would  know thai Gibsons and Madeira Park are al opposite  ends of the peninsula. "It is a refreshing change,  though, not to have the area referred to as Sechelt,"  quipped Goddard.  Although there was some humour in the letter, the  rest of it did not sit well with the board. Fraser goes  on to say, "In these times of restraint, however, 1 am  riot able to schedule any work oh (the highway) this5"  -year. I appreciate your perception of the larger ftx"  ries and I will instruct my staff to monitor the traffic  closely to see what might be done locally in traffic  control and to assist me in decisions on major  work."  The board plans to reply and advise the minister of  its concerns in light of large ferries. Area A director  Ian Vaughan suggested that the board include a map  with the letter.  In response to complaints from Egmonl residents  concerning the recent 2,4-D spraying in the area of  Treat Creek, B.C. Forest Service representatives Paul  Harper and Reynold Schmidt, and Pesticide Control  Branch representative Lorraine Lush met with a  group of Egmont residents at the herbicide mixing  site in an effort lo sort out any complaints and  misunderstandings and lo ascertain that all regulations concerning the handling and mixing of herbicides were adhered to.  The main concerns of the Egmont residents were:  (a) the actual location chosen for mixing the herbicide; (b) the precautions taken lo protect local  residents; (c) the secretive, rushed manner of the project; and (d) the fact that Provincial Emergency Programme Co-ordinator, An McPhee had not been  notified of the project.  . Schmidt, the person responsible for choosing the  site, told the group that three locations were considered; the ferry terminal al Earls Cove, the industrial marina at Egmont and the site used. The logged area north of North Lake was chosen because it  was in an unpopulated area and allowed for a flight  path that would not be over any residences. In addition, the elevation of the site would allow the  helicopter to obtain the necessary lift.  Ian Vaughan, Egmont resident and Area A representative for the Sunshine Coasl Regional Dislrict  pointed out to Harper and Schmidt that the mixing  site was in a watershed area and should a spill have  occurred, quite likely North Lake, the water supply  for approximately 20 residents, would have been contaminated. In response, Schmidt pointed out that the  map in their office did not show the site to be in a  watershed zone.  Addressing their second concern, Schmidt confirmed that ihe applicator's handbook had been  followed, and that the same guidelines apply to small  projects such as this one as applies to large projects.  He added that "if the amount of pesticide was nol so'  small, we probably would have built a dike around  the mixing area as an added precaution, although it is  not required". He pointed out that if citizens are  , concerned  that the guidelines are. not  stringent  enough, they should contact the Pesticide Control  Branch. Lush left a copy of the regulations wilh  Vaughan and indicated the person lo contact regarding the regulations.  Concering their feelings aboul the manner in which  the projeci was undertaken, Forestry representatives assured them lhat the sile was nol chosen  in an effort lo hide it from the public, nor was the  rushed lime frame an attempt to by-pass local input.  "A 24-hour period without rain before and after the  spraying is required. The decision was made on Monday (May 17) lo spray Wednesday (May 19) because  of the good weather forecast. Because there is no  local paper published in lhal time, we were unable lo  notify the public."  Schmidt concurred lhat it was a good idea lo notify  PEP of such projects and indicated lhat every effort  would be made to do so in future.  At the conclusion of the meeting, local residents  were satisfied that the project was not undertaken in  a secretive manner and that the Foresl Service acted  professionally and adhered to guidelines for mixing  and the conditions of the pesticide permit. They were  not convinced, however, lhal the mixing location was  the best choice or lhal the guidelines and conditions  given are stringent enough.  SCRD pollution  control officer  honoured  At the annual meeting of the B.C. Water and  Waste Association held in Victoria on April 29,  1982, it was announced that the V.M. (Vic)  Terry Award for the Pollution Control Plant  operator of the year, this year was awarded lo  Graeme Faris of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District in recognition of his ingenuity and proficiency in the operation and maintenance of  their plant.  Vic Terry was Operations Superintendent of  the Greater Vancouver Regional Dislrict and  instrumental in starling the B.C. Water and  Waste Schools twenty years ago.  * * * it  ���  ���  CLASSIFIED  INFORMATION:  ^-Index  I Birth*  tOMtuwM  I Thank*  4PmoiMel  �� AnnoMncaHntntt  7 round  8 Pm ��. Uwntock  9 Mutt  10 W��nt��d (Ottawa  11 For tarn      *  HHatpWaMtd  1% Ufaefta Ufmmmrmaat  14 rat Ma  I m tmAaaS^^^aamafawTimmT  16 Mocofcycto  ircanwanatetVi  ����� rr\*\mM*nm m*\mma  l��I.C.l'��l*eJI��    i  MeMa^etf Qm^^  lOftaparty  It WeMtrt .:  UMartM  '  23Ut*> Jj*  It's no secret that the Sunshine Coast News Classified  Section is used by people all  over the Coast interested in  buying and selling.  To help you find what you're  looking for, we've added an  index and numbered our  classified ad categories.  These days, everyone's looking for bargains.  Now they're easier to find than  ever.  EVERY WEEK IN  THE NEWSPAPER THAT THINKS  NOW  nrr   OPEN!  ��� ***  Landing  Beauty & Barber  Shop  COLLEEN  NESTMAK  Stylist  DON  MARSHALL  Ilurbcr  SHIRLEY  HORNER  Hcuutlciun  Colleen, Don and Shirley arc happy  to   welcome   friends   and   clients   to   their   new  BEAUTY & BARBER SHOP  School Rd., Lower Gibsons  (In the former Pebbles Realty office)  OPEN MON. - SAT.  886-3916 14  Coast News, May 31,1982  Farewell to Africa  Rumblings of u  Rover  by DceCee  As any "old sweat"  will confirm, after you  have been in the armed  services for any length of  time, you get to the point  when you refuse to  believe anything. Just as  in the frozen north one  can be afflected with  "cabin fever" brought  on by living in solitude  for long periods so, after  many months in the  desert under a pitiless  burning sun, one's mind  begin to wander and it  becomes difficult to  distinguish the difference  between what is actually  real and what is sheer  fantasy. Although I cannot claim to have ever  had the experience of  seeing one, I am sure  that everyone has heard  of a mirage and, when  we heard that rumour  that in a short time our  contribution to the  Italian campaign would  be ending and we would  be moving out of the  Tunisian desert, we  treated it as such ��� a  deceptive hope that  would never be realized.  To this day I cannot be  positive as to the real  reason for our move.  Whether it was, as some  suggested, that with the  rapid advances of the  Allies in the first stages  after the initial invasion  of Italy, our bombers  were getting out of  range, or whether it was  because of our heavy  losses both in men and  planes that decided the  issue, we in the ranks  were never privileged to  find out. However when  the rumour became fact  and we were ordered to  pack our equipment,  dismantle the tents and  be prepared to move out,  we were almost delirious  with joy. The impossible  had happened. We were  leaving this particular  corner of hell on earth at  last. It was almost too  good to be truel  I shall never forget the  desolate sight of our  former camp as I took a  last look around before  climbing on to one of the  trucks that would be taking us to Tunis. We not  only left behind the old  stove that, decrepit as it  might appear, had at  least served its function,  but all the blackened  pots, pans and washtubs  we had accumulated over  the months. In addition,  where the bit mess tent  had stood, now was only  a large square comprised  of cases and cases of  "bully beef", M & V rations, sardines and, the-  most repulsive of all, the  tinned steak and kidney  puddings. We had used  these cases as a bulwark  around the tent, against  the ever drifting sands  that seemed to get into  and permeate everything  we ate or drank. The  word of our moving out  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submltted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Mi Airmail FIm Markat Junej 13th 104 it tha Qlbaona Curling Club.  Stall nntal: l1Q^oWJM^ai��mjj.ja.,.  International (Mat ol JM'a DaugMara tamal a. Opan Installation of  olllcari Surma/, Jalna 13,2 p.m. al tha Maaonlc Hall In Rotiarta Ctaak.  Honourad Ouaan Elect Donna MacFarlan., Installing Officer Retiring  Honoured Queen Sharl Adama. Everyone welcome. #22  ���unary t Loan Society Selection Mealing June 21 at 3:45 p.m.  Elphinstone School-Important. #23  Regular Events  Monday  HI albums Scouts mwt Mondayi 7 p.m. .Scout Hill, Marine Dr., Qibsons. Mora Info, phone 686-2311 or 886-7359.  Robstts Crash Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshins Pottery Guild masts every 2nd Monday of ths month at ths  "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p,m.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. Ml Regular Mooting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social lingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. al Harmony Hill, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Qibsons Is now open Mondsy through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Robsrts Crsek Nsw Horlwns masts st the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Woman's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tueaday of ths month st  Harmony Hall, Qibsons. Transportation snd babysitting available.  886.7426.  Sunshine Coaat Arts Council regular masting 4th Tuesday of svsry  month st 7:30 p.m. st ths Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Robsrts Creek. For Informalion  call 686-9059 or 686-9041.  Sunshins Cosst Navy Uagus of Canada Cadets snd Wrsnettss, ages  10 lo 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 - 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Qibsons. Nsw recruits welcomed.  Amnesty International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Qlbaona.  Saehalt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 6:00 p.m. Saehalt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday ot each  month, except. Jan., July I Auguat.  Klwsnle Csra Centre Auxiliary ��� Qibsons meets 3rd Wednesday ssch  month 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Bridge al Wilson Crsek Hsll svsry second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th, 7:30. For Information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #31 Carpal Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Qlbaona.  Glbaona Tops Meeting every Wednesday evening at 6:45 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre al the Alternate School. Phono  685-2M1  ���unshlns Lapidary I Cratt Club masts 1st Wednesday every month at  7:30 p.m. For Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary eecond Wednesdsy ot ssch month  1:30 p.m. St. Andrew's Church. Nsw members alwaya welcome.  Wllaon Creek Community Reading Centre 7:00 - 8:90 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, alerting Nov. Sth 8:00  sharp. Roberta Creek Legion Hell, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion lingo every Thursday.   Bonanza, Early Bird,  also Meat Draws. Doors opsn at 8 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  The Bargain Bam of tha Psndsr Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is opsn  on Thuraday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  .Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Qlbaona at 8 p.m. For information  call 8884569 or 6864037.  OAP.O. Ml Public lingo every Thursday starting Nov. 5th st 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Glbaona. '  Western Weight Controllers every Thuraday at 1 p.m. in the United  Church Ttall, Qlbaona and In Ihe Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3695 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Ladles Baskstball ��� Fridays Elphinstone Qym 7 - 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. (31 Flan Nile every Frldey at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper lasl  Frldsy of every month al fl p.m. al Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tot Lot. every Frldey dQlbaona United Church Hell 9:30 am. to 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 years.  Saehalt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regulsr  Bingo 8:00. 100'/, psyout on Bonanza and of eech month. Everyone  welcome.  Thrill Shop every Frldey 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Qibsons United Church  basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Madeira Perk Sveapmeet la on the flret Saturday of every month In Com.  munlly Hall - Open 10 a.m.  Full Qospel Bueloeesmon's Fellowohlp: Braaklaal meetings every first  Saturday of tha month, 6 a.m. Ladlea also welcome. Phone 888-9774,  89OB028. Pralss tha Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre 2 to 4 p.m. 8852709.  The Bargain Bam of Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary ia opan  on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 3:30 pm.  had apparently spread as  now the Arabs were  -hovering in large  numbers at a discreet  distance, but ready to  pounce and forage  among the leftovers as  soon as we had departed.  I have little recollection of the trip from our  desert site to the city of  Tunis, other than that, in  spite of the discomfort  of having to stand most  of the way, we were all in  the highest of spirits, but  I do recall that our hopes  were dashed when we arrived there. We had all  been anticipating a short  leave, if only for a few  hours, to explore the  seamier side of the city  and naturally hoist a few  to slake our raging  thirsts, but such was not  to be.  After dismounting  from the truck, we were  marched in formation to  the railroad station  where we were literally  loaded into cattle cars  for the 500 mile trip to  the port of Algiers. I had  had more than a passing  experience of riding  freights in pre-war days  back in Canada, but  never had I made a  journey under such filthy  conditions. These cars  that were used, I  presume, for transporting sheep, goats and  possibly camels had by  the look of them never  been cleaned since they  had been built. The  manure was at least two  feet thick on the floor  but fortunately, due to  the intense heat and  dryness of the climate, it  was hard-baked and  pressed down so firmly  that there was very little  smell to it. I know it  sounds like carping, but  this form of transportation evidently was solely  for the rank and file. I  don't recall seeing any of  commissioned rank climbing into them! Anyway  most of us were so overjoyed at leaving the  desert we would have  clambered into septic  tanks if they were all that  were available to get us  on our wayl  As far as I remember,  it took us two days to  reach Algiers and here,  once again, we were  thwarted in our plans to  "paint the town red" for  the last time before leaving Africa for good. We  were marched to Fort de  Loup, the holding station that we had occupied for a short period  on our arrival 14 months  previously. Supposedly  we were confined to barracks, but my friend  Harkie and I managed to  make a brief sortie after  dark and strike a deal  with an eldedy Frenchman down the road  for a couple of half-  gallon jugs of red wine.  ' The next morning,  slightly hungover, we  were lined up and marched back to the port area  of Algiers where, by an  odd coincidence, the  same ship that had  brought us there, the  S.S. Samaria, was  waiting to take us back.  Back to where? That was  the 64 dollar question.  The war was still raging  so it could be anywhere,  but at least we were getting to hell out of Africa.  BaM'i  Faith  It teaches:  "This is lite Day in  which the testimony  of the Lord hath  been fuinikH, the  Day in which the  Word of Cod hath  been made manifest,  and His evidence  firmly established."  For Firesides Phone  M6-207I - M6-2I9S  or write  Bon 404, Gibsons. B.C.  VON IVO  This picture was taken at 11:15 last Friday night la the Emergency ward at St.  Mary's Hospital aad shows Dr. MyhlU-Jones and Nurse Susaaae Darby going  about their duties. Emergency service Is available 24 hours per day.  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "Hem KM*"  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  Gibsons Library  The following is a list  of new books available  this week at the Gibsons  Public Library.  Self-Counsel Series:  Adopted - 362.7  Basic Accounting for the  Small Business - 657.90  Canadian Criminal Trial  Process  Civil Rights in Canada  -341.71  Collecting  Debts  Successfully - 346.71  Credit,   Debt,   and  Bankruptcy - 346.71  Divorce   Guide   for  British   Columbia  -346.711  Employee/Employer  Rights in British Columbia-344.711  Fight that Ticket hi  British Columbia  -345.711  Fundraislng  for   Nonprofit Groups - 361.7  Incorporation     aad  Business Guide for B.C.  -346.711  Landlord/Tenant Rights  in B.C.-346.7114  Marriage and Family  Law In B.C. - 346.71  Probate Guide for  British Columbia  -346.711  Public Speaking - 808.5  Real Estate Buying/Selling Guide for B.C.  -333.33  Retirement Guide for  Canadians - 646.7  Small Claims' Court  Guide for B.C.- 347.711  Starting a Successful  Business in Canada  -658.022  Wills for British Columbia-346.711  clurodek  lOfCH  Permanent, waterproof, vinyl  outdoor floor covering  Attractive, textured, low-maintenance, skid resistant surface  also resists checking, cracking, fading, mildew & flame.  ��� Choice of 6 designer colours  ��� Professionally installed  ken Del rics  tV Son I.ill. ���  Before you bi  kitchen:���  [.<' ���!(;'���,&  BEtteFff  andpin"80- pla8��c or  i 0,.o��d wood, set ���satia.u  vah hall bearing   ��oryt wobble, ���������  ���*"*"  mm**XSS.  Si-��� asss*89  tlnlsri- finishes.  3 year warranty ��se  ,   Easy �� cleaM>nB     r or  P"��nU,d . unu set shelves at aw  ��*-.<"- Ba^aSS**  are protest    ^{SSgjSK!  Merit dealers are pro SU-/&, flR* W*     .  - MERIT  20��/<  Cabinets  o Off  during the month of June  Merit  Traditional Oak  cabinets keep their  stunning good looks 1  lor years.  Car pit -Galiiff - Ctrimic Centre  SHOWROOM HOURS  Thurs. ��� Sat.,  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  North Rd., Gibsons  886-2765  Eves. 886-9198  VOUR  MERIT  MflUER Coast News, May 31,1982  Fleming on Education  ^Democracy self-destructing?  ;: by trances Flemiag  ": Sometimes il appears  > ;o an interested observer  I hat democratic govern-  -nent  is likely to self-  destruct. Our politicians  lieem   to   be   attacking  '. 3ther   politicians,   and  : failing entirely to attack  ; the great problems which  ; beset our troubled times.  | For instance, Joe Clark  {slated on public televi-  ; sion that all the evils of  [our   times   are   attributable to liberals and  socialists.   This  stupid  <remark will set up a great  'cackling in the political  barnyard   and   cheap  shots will be reported  from the centre and left  wings in retaliation.  > A simple explanation  ���for our present economic  condition might be that  governments   are   not  .'receiving   sufficient  ^revenue  to  meet  their  \costs. Austerity seems to  be called for; we can accept that. But no government  is  honestly  and  publicly setting out its inability to cope with the  input-output  situation  when  supply does not  meet   demand.   The  democratic    syslem  breaks down when every  decision   made  by  the  parlies in power must be  based on Iheir desire to  be re-elected. The word  must go out over all the  land that everything is  very good indeed in the  treasury vaults, and to  keep il lhal way, we musl  <a) cut oul the fat (b)  abolish   the   frills   (c)  lighten the belts and (d)  pull in our horns.  Governments in stress,  using Ihe soft sell, insult  our intelligence. If  governments were entirely business-like, if they  were accountable and  perceived to be, would  Ihere be a problem?  Surely, if democracy  means anything, a  government not receiving sufficient revenue,  and aware of Ihe services  which its citizens value  and need, could express  the deficit in plain terms  and raise taxes accordingly with no risk of  political defeat.  Why do governments  prefer to deceive and  manipulate rather than  to share the decisionmaking? The national  and provincial accounting systems have  become so complex, the  drains on the public  purse have become so exotic, and so much is lost  in the process of collecting and spending, we all  feel caught up in  magical, mysterious  mumbo-jumbo. Consequently, the average  citizen hates paying  laxes, regarding most  forms of the politician's  art a "rip-off", as well it  may be. But nobody  knows for sure.  In the depths of their  wisdom, the powers that  be have decreed that  education, health, and  social services must be  cdt, With horror, we, the  laxpaying citizens, note  the educational system  being set back. Teachers  are being laid off; programmes are being  eliminated; aides are being dropped. Supportive  health services are being  stalled or cut back. We  have nol just ceased progress, we are in reverse  gear and rapidly backing  up blindfolded. We are  paying more and we do  not know for what.  For the first time in  years, there is fear  among young parents on  the Sunshine Coast.  Parents - are communicating 'hose fears to  me. "My ci.ald -needs...  My child won't make it  unless... They are taking  away..." and so it goes.  It is obvious where the  buck has stopped���right  at the littlest, the  weakest, Ihe most needy  of All our children. The  removal of support services is intolerable and  represents false economy. If those little kids  fail, we all fail.  On television this  week, we viewed Argentinians donating , their  treasures, jewels and  money, tearfully but  hopefully, at their feet of  the great gods of war.  And 1 thought, "If there  was indeed a real crisis,  if we love our little ones  as ourselves, we would  do lhat. We would turn  out and sacrifice to give  our children, Ihe hope of  our nation, the best  education and health  care money would buy."  Is there a crisis or isn't  there? Only the  bureaucrats know for  certain, and they are not  talking. Citizens feel  bewildered, tricked,  deceived and manipulated. Does anyone really  understand why our  nurses and teachers are  being laid "off? Does  anyone really grasp why  more of our tax dollars  are nol being assigned to  education and health?  Did anyone ask you what  are your priorities in  public spending?  teachers, and nurses,  and doctors, professors,  lecturers and students,  all have our sympathy.  They may even have our  support, but how do we  show it? The government  has never paid attention  to tear-soaked pillows  and mutterings in the  beard. We, the citizens  and taxpayers, deserve  and must demand a full  explanation from the  governments as to the  precise nature of their  problems and the  reasons why our children  are going to be hurt.  The Incas used to  sacrifice beautiful virgins  and peerless young men.  Our present society  seems willing to. sacrifice  our under-age citizens  before they even grow  up.  We should demand  that our elected leaders  go on television and  debate the issues. Why is  education such a low  priority? How far are the  health care cutbacks to  go? The answers might  be, well educational!  A school trustee wilh his daughter serving would have some pull, one would  think. But Warren McKlbbin was told to be seated for service.     -Ma �����-* n��,i��  Parents seek  staffing input  "We can receive your input; we can't respond to  it," School Board, Chairman Bruce Puchalski told a  group of parents who attended last week's school  board meeting presumably to protest the reported  transfer of Elphinstone's principal Barry Boulton to  a teaching position at Chatelech Secondary School.  Puchalski told the delegation that the point in the  agenda for the receipt of petitions or delegations had  passed before the parents arrived and, further, that it  was necessary to request in writing to be put on the  agenda for a school board meeting.  The board chairman explained during a coffee  break that according to the Schools Act, the board  was nol permitted public discussion of personnel'  matters.  "The matter that concerns you is an on-going process and it is going on in accordance with the Schools  Act," said Puchalski.  School board  forced to borrow  As of fast week's school board meeting, Scljool  District No. 46 was paying $455 a day in interest  charges to the Bank of Montreal because the provincial government had not forwarded on time, a payment of two and a half million dollars.  "The bank manager has been very kind," said  Secretary-Treasurer Roy Mills, "but head office is  getting twitchy."  The Secretary-Treasurer said that at the close of  business last Tuesday, the school district had had to  borrow $1,060,000 from the bank while waiting for  provincial funds. The interest rate is 16 per cent.  It appears that some school districts did get their  payments last week, but only about 30 per cent of  what they were expecting.  New Entrees for June...  Chlokon Breasts  ���la.SO  lightly sauteed In butter,  & served iwlth sour cream,  mustard sauce.  Frost. Cod ���11.S)8  Served with ginger  & onion sauce.  Barak of Lamb  '1B.BO  ' roasted with bread crumbs, dljon  mustard & herbs.  Pilot NNgnon  6 oz. ���13.SO    8 oz. ��18.BO  served with herb butter or pepper  sauce.  Spoolol of tho Day  Olnnop Irom ftpaln     "30.00 for 2  Qazpacho -  spicy cold tomato soup with garnishes.  Paella ��� saffron rice with chicken, chlorlzo sausage & assorted shell fish  Flan de NaranJ. ��� orange caramel custard. Coast News, May 31,1982  From the Fairway  Power  Squadron  by Cyril D. Mitchell  The Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron held  it's annual Change of  Watch and graduation  ceremonies on Saturday,  May 8 at the Masonic  Hall. Guests included;  District Secretary Ed  Mills and his wife  Muriel, recent boating  graduates, members of  the squadron and their  guests.  Following a delicious  roast beef dinner,  catered by Carrol-Lyn  Caterers, D/Li Mills  conducted the pledging  ceremonies for the new  graduates. The awarding  of merit marks and the  swearing in of the New  Bridge followed. Bruce  Woodsworlh passed  command to Bob  Mackie.  The instructor for the  recent weather course,  Len Van Egmond,  presented his successful  graduates with their certificates.  After a bizarre court  proceedings   the   in  famous "Oh Damn"  trophy was presented to  a member, whom I'm  sure would rather forget  the whole affair.  Dancing followed to  music provided by Jim  Morris and Art Bishop.  RCMP sponsors  bike roaeo  In the interest of bicycle safety the Sechelt  RCMP and the Trail Bay  Mall Association will be  sponsoring a Bicycle  Rodeo for elementary  school children from the  following schools: Davis  Bay, Sechelt, West  Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay,  Pender Harbour and Egmont Elementary.  Entry   forms   are  Make it  Tfour Cause  Huntington's Disease -  A genetic time bomb...  Huntington'! disease is a hereditary  brain diaordejr which panes irom  generation to generation, causing  ���low physical and mental deterioration - there it no known cure.. .yet.  There Is no reliable diagnosis, no  eUedlve treatment and no known cure,  rat Huntington's Disease allects 1 in  000 Canadians, and is related to  similar diseases of the brain and central  nervous system that affect two million  people across the country.  The Huntington Society ol Canada la  dedicated to fading a cure and pro-  yldlng care end counselling to patients  and thair families oi this Inherited and  fatal disorder that takes such a dreadful  physical and emotional toll.  Basic research Is already underway but there Is a long road ahead.  Please help us solve the mystery of  Huntington's Disease - for more Information or lo send a donation see the  Huntington Society oi Canada  13 Water Street N., Suite 3  Box 333, Cambridge, Oniario N1R STB  Telephone (519) 622-1002  YIS. I would like lo make Huntington's  Disease my causel  Please find a cheque enclosed/orpleeie  process payment through MasterCard/  Visa  DCheque   DVlaa   DMasterCaid  Card#    Exp. date_  Signature.  . Amount.  O Please send me more Information  about H.D.  ��� I wish to be a volunteer lor the Society  Name   Address '   Clly_  .Prov..  PostalCode  Phone(     )    ChanlaUa RacjWeillon Nurntar M64040 1119  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:       Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Tim. June I  0135    15.0  0840    6.4  1435    11.4  1945    8.4  Wed. Jem 2  0200 14.7  0905 5.4  I5SS 12.3  2050    9.2  Thurs. June 3  0240   14.3  0950    4.4  1650   13.0  2140    9.9  Frl. June 4  0300    14.0  1020    3.6  1740   13.7  2235   10.4  Sst. June 5  0330   13.7  1055    2.9  1820   14.2  2320   10.8  Sun. June 6  0405    13.4  1125    2.5  1850   14.5  Mon. June 7  0005   11.0  0440   13.1  1145    2.3  1930   14.7  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  available at the schools  and completed forms  must be dropped off at  the school or the Sechelt  RCMP detachment on or  before June 7th. Only  children who register in  this manner will be  allowed to participate.  The Bicycle Rodeo will  be held on Saturday,  June 12th, in the parking  lot at the Trail Bay Shopping Centre. There will  be prizes for all and  special prizes for those  who do well.  Time:  9:30 am - 11:00 am  Kindergarten - Grade 2  Time:  11:45 am - 1:00 pm  Grade 3 - Grade S  by Ernie Heme  Monday Twilighters  on May 24th had a team  composed of one man  and one woman, who  had to use three irons  and a putter, alternate  shots off the tee. Kay  Little and Ab Chambers  managed to capture first  low net. Second low net  fell to Adeline Clark and  Ed Mclllwaine. Sixteen  putts were all that Sid  Shaw and Hilda Clancy  required to take low putt  honours.  Tuesday, May 25th,  the nine hole players  contested for the longest  drive which was won by  Forda Gallier. In the 18  hole section, Ann Burton's long drive at no. 2  was the best. Low net 71  went to Glenna Salahub  and Olive Shaw. Third  team journeyed to West  Point in the University  area and defeated their  team 40-32. At home,  our ladies second team  took the measure of  Capilano winning easily  by a score of 63 Vi to  44</2. Our ladies appear  to be on their way to  another great year. May  the club offer its congratulations?  On Wednesday the  ladies captain and vice-  captain played in the  district   2-S-8   CLGA  Captain and Vice-  Captain Tournament in  Surrey. Glad to report  that in Division 1 Connie  Grant captured second  low gross honours and  Captain Wilma Simm  placed second in the 4th  Division for low gross.  Connie also took the  prize for longest drive.  fhursday Men's  Seniors played a two  man scotch ball six man  learn. Winners with a  combined score of 100 V*  were Jack Hendy, Al  Boyes, Bob Emerson,  Bob McCallum, Geo  Grant and Jim Nielson.  The grand winner of  the Walter Morrison  Tournament was Dodie  and Geo Grant. The  Consolation Round was  captured by Kay and Jim  Budd.  Special event teams  are getting all geared up  to shoot for the top spot  on Sunday May 30th.  The yearly malch play  championship will be  started on Sunday June  6th at 8:00 a.m. It is an  18-hole competition.  Thirty-two players will  qualify. One match a  week and finals on or  around July 25th.  Sea Cavalcade qualifying round June 13th.  The volunteer cleanup crew did an exceptionally good job on the  brush removal at the entrance road to the golf  course. Many thanks to  Vic Marteddu, greens  chairman, and Ihe men  who turned out to do the  work. To the men who  couldn't make it, don't  worry, there are other  projects coming up.  PASSPORT WINDOWS  o  Coast Naturalists  Hummingbirds  ���.������������, .<*   > mWmml  a*jje*^sw*:.-it9>*0!*- ���  The Pender Harbour women's softball teams,  Taylor's Tigers and Tillicum Towing, may lack  finesse, but they certainly don't lack enthusiasm.  Every Tuesday evening they meet to have a good  time and work out sore muscles left over from the  previous week. -��ri��a ��.*��,. hm  Eastern Star  There was a slight yet  significant difference at  the installation  ceremonies of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter #65  Order of the Eastern Star  when Mrs. Dorothy Parsons Worthy Matron and  Mr. Wallace Allison  Worthy Patron and their  officers assumed their  obligation for the coming year. This was the  first open installation for  this Chapter and approximately 125 members,  friends and relatives  were present.  The installation was  conducted by the Installing Officers Mrs. Lorie  Bryson, Installing Marshall Joyce Kerpan and  past matrons Ruth Harrison, Mary Gordon,  and Christine Anderson  and the beautiful music  of the installing musician  Caryl Cameron was a  deeply moving, inspired  and impressive  ceremony.  When all officers had  been installed, Mrs.  Mabel Donnelly, retiring  Worthy Matron who  with her husband John  Donnelly had been  honoured by the officers  and members prior to the  installation, presented  Mrs. Parsons with the  badge of her office and  wished her a happy and  successful   year.  Mrs. Parsons was  presented with a gavel  from her family by her  sister. When the new  Matron and Patron had  expressed their pleasure  and thanks for the lovely  ceremony, Mrs. Donne-  ly, who in turn received  his jewel from Past  Matron, old friend and  Chapter Historian Mrs.  Grace Cumming who expressed her pleasure at  taking part in this evening's events.  Friends and members  from Powell River, the  Lower Mainland and  Fraser Valley congratulated the new officers before adjourning  to the banquet room  downstairs. Here at  tables attractively  decorated with small  gathering baskets and  flowers providing a pleasant setting for the  refreshments served by  the members, a pleasant  time was had with the  friendship and warmth  shown by all present.  by Steve Short  Every spring about the  time the Salmonberry  flowers appear, so do the  hummingbirds. Shortly  thereafter, many residents of the Coast hang  out their hummingbird  feeders and since that  time has come again,  perhaps some facts and  'how-to's' are in order to  help the birds get the best  from our efforts in attracting them.  A variety of feeders  are available at garden  centres and range from  five to fifteen dollars  generally. Each is  basically a glass jar with  a tube or outlet at the  bottom from which the  hummingbirds can sip a  sweet water solution.  Once you have a  feeder, its location is  quite important. Hang it  in a relatively untravelled  area and if possible, in  an area which is partially  shaded, The mix will last  ���.twice as long in the shade  as in a sunny spot and  shade can help avoid  problems of mold. A  branch 4 - 6 feet from the  ground is a good spot  since it will be accessible  for refilling and once a  bird takes over a feeder il  often will perch nearby if  perches are available.  The key element in  feeding of course, is the  food mix. Although it is  available in stores as a  powder which mixes up  into a red solution, it is  better to make your own.  There is no need to add  food colouring which is  suspect as a health  hazard, just to make the  red solution. Mosl  feeders have some red  plastic trim on them or a  piece of red tape will suffice to attract the birds  initially. Once they find  the food source, they'll  be back regardless of Ihe  colour. Your home mix  which will keep for two  weeks in the fridge for  refills is very simple. Jusl  dissolve 1 pari white  sugar in 3 - 5 parts boiling water and let it cool..  Do nol use honey as it  can cause blockages of  the birds' airways and  they will die. The solution in the feeder should  be completely changed  every 5-7 days and the  feeder cleaned before  refilling.  Some feeders have red  plastic flowers around  the feeder outlets but  these should be removed  to avoid dripped solution  from gathering and attracting bees and ants.  The plastic grid called a  bee guard should also be  removed because the  birds can have their tiny  bills broken in a sudden  gust of wind and then  starve to death. Should  bees become a problem,  try putting a layer of  petroleum jelly around  the feeder spouts and to  kifcp ants away, coat the  wire hanger with it as  well.  Should one bird take  over a feeder and start  Please turn to Page 22  For Most Standard Pick-Ups  1 19e (Including lax) MwTALLLell  AOTIMOTIIE & UIDIE GLASS  [] ELSON  G L fl 5 5 n  Hwy. 191 a mftatt 94., <  ���M-7359  PENINSULA ROOFING  AND INSULATION LTD.  Hi SI DIN II A I . ( OMMIHUM   ^  IMHIS1HM  SERVICES  ��� All Types of Roofing and Re-roofing ���  ��� General Sheet Metal Work and Flashings ���  ��� Sub-grade Waterproofing atid Damp-proofing ���  ��� Steel Decking, Roofing and Cladding ���  ��� Retail Sales of All Types of Roofing Products ���  ��� Roofing Consultants and Planners ���  ��� All  Work  Fully  Insured and Guaranteed  ���  QUALIFICATIONS  Master Sheet Metal S. Roofing Contractors of  B.C.  Canadian Roofing Contractors Association  Amalgamated Construction Association of  B.C.  Canadian Construction Association  Canadian Federation of Small Businesses  Union Shop with Local 280. Sheet Metal  Workers (all employees are govt, certified  journeymen and apprentices)  RISrONSIBII  ROOIIRS SI RUM, UBSOW  Waiting for warm weather before you try  BOARD SAILING?  Well, it's here! And if you're not convinced yet,  we've got a wetsuit that'll fit you  ��� Professional Instruction ft Advice  ��� Sales, Service ft Accessories  ���owd 1 WetwK tenuis  (35 00/ lesson un,il 'une 24lh  ���guaranteed lo get you sailing with confidence!  ��� $55.00/lesson after June 24th *  See us at Armour's Beach ���MMC^fi  or call 886-3906  MORT'S  WATERSPOUTS INC.  I.W.S.S. Certified  I  I  I  I  ^.Tfit? Litre Beater���  (   KETnrcA  JLowa  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  Per Reservations 883-2456  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  - Coast Cycle -  i  i  i  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  !  I  I  J  {  Wharf RoadfJSechelt B8S-2030   j Katimavikers are gone  i^arvanne   s  view  ; ��� by Maryanne West  '.' Last   week   we   said  goodbye   to   another  group of Katimavikers  ased in Gibsons as they  i$t off to explore the  West Coast trail before  dispersing to their homes  across Canada and taking up again the threads  of their normal lives. For  .die past nine months,  .they've lived together in  ;lJiree different communities across the country and participated in  ���Voluntary work in those  -'Communities.  '���; This is the end of the  second year in which  groups of Katimavikers  .have lived and worked  with us on Ihe Sunshine  toast.  ��� Each group, aged between 17 and 21 years old  has been representative  of   a   cross-section   of  Canada, and have worked on many projects in  the community. Wilson  Creek   Daycare   Centre  benefited   from   the  assistance   of   two   or  more of these young people, ready and willing to  do anything from telling  stories to the children to  constructing  trails  and  bridges in the park.  CliffGilkerParkhasa  : whole   new   Katimavik  look, as several rotations  provided the manpower  -to   reconstruct   old  bridges, repair trails and  signs. In the fall, two of  Ihe boys gave time to the  ; Salmonid  Enhancement  >:Programme,   constructing and locating boxes,  'and keeping the creeks  !;free of debris.  '���;'��� The Museum,  Adult  ^Daycare,   Library   and  ^Achievement Centre also  ^benefited from the help  >4nd enthusiasm of these  :'-young people, as did the  ;-Schools.  ;-; Help   was  given   to  children with learning or  physical disabilities, to  teachers taking their  students on camping or  other educational excursions, wilh French and  other programmes where  the young people's expertise could be of use.  Gibsons Elemenlary's  all-weather running  track was constructed  last summer under the  supervision of Katimavikers.  For the Village of Gibsons, Ihe raked stones,  poured concrete and  prepared Ihe landscaping  for the new school board  and public health  building; they laid bricks  and painted the playground equipment in  Kinsmen Park and cul  trails and worked on  clearing in Brothers'  Park.  Undoutedly there were  other projects to which  Ihese young people contributed and, welcome as  their practical help was,  il probably wasn't the  most important thing  they brought to the community.  Each one brought an  unfolding personality; a  youthful joie de vivre;  enthusiasm for making  new friends and for giving of themselves ; eyes  through which we could  get a different perspective on ourselves and our  lives. Each one gave us  an insight into another  family, its values and  .traditions and life in  another part of Canada,  be it the outports of  Newfoundland, Prince  Rupert or the cosmopolitan cities of Montreal,  Halifax or Winnipeg.  Those of us who were  privileged to billet these  young people for a couple of weeks during their  stay gained another son  or daughter as the kids  so quickly adapted  themselves, becoming a  member of the family  overnight.  The Federal government uses our money for  many projects which I  think are wasteful or  non-produclive, but  Katimavik as I've seen it  working here for two  years, has to be a worthwhile experience for  young people al a stage  in their lives when many  are not sure what their  next step should be.  Katimavik provides them  with a growing experience in living and  working with a variety of  other people in three different parts of the country, and, if they so wish,  three months of Army  training, lt provides  those communities lucky  enough to be chosen to  host a Katimavik group  the privilege of getting to  know these young people  and through them the  whole of the country.  ��� They gave so much to  jijUjiiJUJUXiJUUi<UatS5555nin  Give your Table or Floor Lamps  a New Look with  Custom  Lamp Shades  |  to match your Decor! f  Bring in YOUR FABRIC  or choose from  50 DIFFERENT MATERIALS ��  300 Sizes     Prices from  $10.00-$35.0Q  (Allow t 2 weeks for manufacturing)  Bill's Holland  Electric Ltd.  886-9X3X  Hwy set QlkMat,  aeeit te, Kerea Dsvrlse  7 NEW  ^  YEt  w  ~777nl   SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE MAY 21ST 1982  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO TO  NANAIMO  SECHELT  7:30 A.M.  1:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILY  2:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILY  5:30 P.M.  5:00 P.M.  FRI. t SUN.  FRI. I SUN.  SECHELT TO  VANCOUVER TO  VANCOUVER  SECHELT  7:35 A.M.  5:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  9:45 A.M.  10:30 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILY  3:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILY  5:10 P.M.  0:00 P.M.  FRI. * SUN  FRI. t SUN  SECHELT      NAI  *A  IMO VANCOUVER  885-2214           753-2041           689-8651  us, it would have been  nice if the Village Council had seen its way to  make some sort of public  recognition of their service to the community.  Nothing expensive or  elaborate, Bowen Island  gave each group a  potluck supper and  "graduation" ceremony  before it left, and that  would have been fine.  The kids didn't expect  anything, but it would  have been appropriate  and courteous to offer  some official token of  appreciation over and  above the ceremonies  given by those with  whom they worked.  It was particularly sad  to see Ihis group leave as  there seems little  likelihood that we will  have another year of  Katimavikers to look  forward to.  Too many names to  mention individually,  but Godspeed and good  luck lo you all, (and a  special thank you to  Tony, who spent his last  afternoon here helping  me to dispose of a very  ugly corpse). We hope it  is just au revoir and not  goodbye.  Coast News, May 31,1982  17  Seems that people aren't the only ones who enjoy a  morning jog along Garden Bay Road In Pender  Harbour.  -J.HeWerkr.a.Phelo  Kiwanis Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  A meeting was held at  the Kiwanis Village Care  Home on Wednesday,  May 19. A good number  of members were in attendance, with Mr. Hans  Grossman, the Administrator. We were  pleased to welcome a  visitor from Chatham,  Ontario. President Sue  Whiting opened the  meeting. The various  committees made their  reports. It was reported  that a new stereo was  purchased for the Home,  and the residents were  enjoying the use of it. As  the residents enjoyed the  Tuck Shop facilities run  by the Ladies Auxiliary,  it was decided to keep it  open during the summer  months. A Berry Tea will  be held on Saturday, July 24 at the Kiwanis  Village. There will be  door prizes, made by the  residents, also mini-  auctions, prizes also to  be made by the residents.  The next meeting will  be held on June 16, at 8  o'clock in the Staff room  of the Kiwanis Village.  All new members will be  very welcome, as well as  visitors to the Sunshine  Coast.  Parks recommended  Several recommendations made by the Sunshine Coast Regional  District's planning committee concerning parks  in Area A were given approval by the SCRD  board at last Thursday's  meeting.  A recommendation to  apply to obtain the entire  site of the former Forest  Ranger Station in  Madeira Park was approved, as well as the  recommendation to apply for title to the portion  of  recreational  reserve  between Ruby Lake and  Highway 101.  The recommendation  to turn down the application for a foreshore lease  on Garden Bay Peninsula (the Pender Harbour Chamber of Commerce's proposed sandy ���  beach site) was accepted.  The rejection was based  on the lack of public  parking in the area and  pollution aspects.  The Official Regional  Parks Plan received first  reading as well at this  meeting.  THOMAS HEATING  THE HEAT PUMP C0MPAHV  CALL NOW!  Call Now     886-7111  ^WORKWEN? WORLD  E RE WORKING FOR YOU  Sale  June 3rd. 4th. 5th  LADIES'  BOUGH OUT HIKER  Padded Collar - Quick Lace  Re8598 Sale Price  *67.98  MEN'S  ROUGH OUT HIRER  Padded Collar - Quick Lace  "���*"Sale Price  $69.98  HEN'S COMBO  6 "STEEL TOE HIRER  Oil Tan Leather  with Padded Collar. Safety Toe,  Quick Lace  Be,, 07.90 sale Price  o9b9o  The "TERRA NOVA  ir  Cowhide Leather Work Boot 8"  Superior oil & water resistant construction  Special "cushion feet" insoles  - Heavy duty shank and steel toe  Low,  Low  Introductory  Sale Price  '37.98  Not Exactly Aa Illustrated  e WORKWEJVR  Ah WORLD  Wl   HF WORKING FOR YOI.  Cowrie St.  i   Sechelt  885-5858 Coast News, May 31,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  ^ Index  * i.ewhs  l.OWtuaria* - _.  3. In Mamormn  4. Thank*  |  5. Personal  6  7. Lost  atoate  9.fr*m  to.rcnttUvcrtecfc  .11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  U. ror Rent  | U.Malp Warned  IS.Susmess  \Ofcjpr��r-  16. WaSlfc  iT.CWWCar*  JtSaWehNKi  119. ror Sal*  |K>.  21.  22.  Auto mechanic, halt the going price, tune up a specialty. All kinds of repairs. Dennis. 885-9564. #27  Donations for the Tsoh-nye  summer camp are needed.  Please send to: Tsoh-nye  Cummer Camp, c/o Sechelt  Band Office, P.O. Box 740,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Registration for children  8-13 yrs. to attend the Tsoh-  nye summer camp '82 are  now being accepted. For  more Information please  call Valerie Joe at 885-2273  between 9 am to 4:30 pm  Monday to Fridays. Limited  space. #26  THE BOOK 8T0RE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  To the gentleman who backed Into a beige Peugeot in  March at Qibsons Launder-  mat, please phone 8859774.  #24  One return plane ticket to  Edmonton, leave June 28,  return July 28. Write Box  106, c/o Coast News Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.  #24  Double   Stroller,  cleaning. 886-8238.  1  Gibson  886-9654  $650 OBO.  #24  Sailing   Lessons  Guaranteed. 886-7328.  $25.  #22  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Cosst News  Classifieds effective  -read by 9 out of 10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you get 3  chances  to  WIN  our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners ire phonad  Saturday ft their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section 6  ol the Clssslfted Ads.  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  8864228. TFN  BeyewPuttiatl  ��� Eytlaer, Tina  ��� Eyebrow Arch ft Tint  ��� Make-up  Mt%e W��S  Cedar Plan, Glbaona  (Crown of Glory)  Fair Sale very flashy  registered Arabian gelding.  Phone after 6:30 p.m.  885-3144. #22  Pekln Ducks day olds $1.75  each. Three ducks plus  drake $25.886-2659.      #22  Exotic Kittens, mother  Siamese, free to loving  home. 886-9390. #24'  Alpine Buck 10 mo. Polled  proven, sound, well mannered. 886-8029. #24  French Alpine castrated  and dehorned male, great  pet, ready to go June 15.  Ducks eggs for hatching $6  per dozen. Goat milk $1 per  quart. 886-2696, evenings  best. #22  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  Female, blue merle, CKC  reg'd. Quiet, responsive.  $200,885-2550. #22  Wanted: Puppy or young  dog, suitable to be trained  as watchdog or guard dog.  Phone mornings 8864015.  #TFN  FOR HIRE  D.T. Sound Systems  Catering  to  all  musical  tastes. Professional equipment.   Phone   Dave  at  886-7857 anytime. #22  CpPtANO ft ORGANQ  LESSONS  Btglnnhvg Aje 3 * Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marina Driver  M6-9t)30  ELUNGHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Tony & Brenda Klrkland,  Kamloops, B.C. are pleased  to announce the arrival of  their chosen daughter Tiffany Nicole. Happy grandparents are Mr. & Mrs. W.I.  Klrkland, Roberts Creek and  Mr. & Mrs. W. Weinhandl,  Gibsons. #22  Dickson. Ada Dickson passed away 24th May, 1982, In  St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, at age 86. Memorial  service to be held at a later  date. Our special thanks to  Dr. Berlnsteln and the staff  of St. Mary's Hospital for  their superb and compassionate care In her final  days. Meg & Doug Dickson  and grandchildren.        #22  Hamilton. Passed away  May 21, 1982, Agnes  Hamilton, late of Sechelt, in  her 66th year. Survived by  her husband James and a  brother, Alfred Juneau.  Funeral mass was.  celebrated Friday, May  28th, at Holy Family  Catholic Church, Sechelt.  Interment Seaview Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  directors. #22  Jones. Passed away May  25, 1982, Ethel Sally Jones,  late of Gibsons, In her 85th  year. Survived by one  daughter, Irene Jardine and  her husband Robert, Gibsons; one son, Roy Jones  and his wife Diane, New  Westminster; four grandchildren, Robert Lizabeth,  Colin and Lisa; three great-  grandsons, Brandon, Sean  and Chad; one sister in  England; also nieces and  nephews. Service was held  Friday, May 28th, In the  chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Rev. Alex  Reid olficiated. Cremation.  #22  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINQO  Every Friday . Place:  Wilson Creak Community  Hall. "Times:' Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30., Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.   TFN  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Call  i Darlene 884-5388. TFN  ECKANKAR presents free  introductory talks Monday,  June 7th, 14th, 21st at  Elphinstone Sec. School,  room 109, 7:30 p.m. For information call 8864679. #24  MADEIRA PARK  Swapmeet Is the first Saturday of every month. Open at  10 a.m. In Community Hail.  #22  BIRTHDAY SPECIALS  CONTINUE...  Both   locations,  Cactus  Flower, Qibsons & Sechelt.    #22  Winners ol the Coast News  Classified drew this week  MAGUS  IMIUS  Boarding- all breeds  I    $8. a day  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?-  call us  8 am - 8 pm every day  886-8568  ��� Boarding  e Grooming  ��� Puppies  "occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  New 3 BR 2 level home  Langdale, quiet area, avail.  July 1, no pets $525 per  month. 886-2429. #24  Partly furnished 2 bdrm.  basement suite. Immediate  occupancy. 886-9904.    #22  For Lease. 3 bdrm. rancher  1400 sq. ft. with rec. room,  work shed, wood stove, In  Wilson Creek $550/mo. To  view phone 885-9029.  Available June 15. Lease to  buy option available.     #22  1 three bedroom view suite,  Gibsons. 886-7374.        #22  3 bedroom Mobile Home  available Immediately $325  per month. 886-2783.     #24  In Garden Bay, new deluxe 2  bedroom apt., appliances  included. Adults only, no  pets. 883-9020 after 6:00  p.m. #24  Office and retail spaces,  various sizes, 200 to 1200  sq. ft. centrally located In  Garden Bay. 883-9020 after)  6:00 p.m. #?*  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2 ���  yrs. old, F/P. W/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  room, Ige. yard. Rale, req'd.i  $650/mo. Avail now.  886-7751 or 886-2881.    TFN  $425 2-bedroom house  available June 9, Trueman  Rd., lower Gibsons. Electric  heat, good garden and  privacy, references required, no pets. 8864284.  #24  3 bedroom tudor-style  home, family rm., games rm.  or loft, 1Vi baths., 2 appliances, Va acre, close to  Cedar Grove School, avail.  July 1. 886-7693. $550 per  month. #22  3 BR executive ocean view  home In rural Gibsons $650.   in !!������     References     required.  Commercial space for rant, 896-8460. #22  Seaview  Place; -QI6t��6ns,M   '     .'���'    '"       -  Near-new deluxe 2 bdrm.,  near quiet park-like setting  beside creek, private, no  pets or children. Ref.  886-7054. #24  3 or 4 bdrm. house between  Roberts Creek and Gibsons  as of June 15. Refs. upon request. Phone collect  854-5208. #22  Carpenter with family looking to rent humble dwelling,  will do work In exchange or  part exchange for rent. Call  886-7643. #22  Couple with child looking  for accommodation 'til  Sept. Will consider any  ideas. If you have an RV lust  sitting, will rent. We have  property to put It on.  8864317. #22  Would like to rent trailer  suitable for 2 people for  month of August. Will only  sit In garden, but must be  clean & comfortable.  886-9343. #23  Responsible Christian  single mother of 5 is in need  of a 3 or 4 bedroom house,  preferably In Gibsons. Excellent refs. avail. Please  phone 8864238 or 8864285.  .  #22_  Want to rent family home  with acreage for animals.  Box 375, Gibsons. #24  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rant, could be Ideal for a  2-chalr hair aalon and/or  barber shop. Located In the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 686-2269 or  Van:669-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working parson. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  New two bedroom town-  houses In central Qlbeone  $490 per month. For more  Information 886.9206.    #24  Trailer In Davis Bay Ig. two  bedroom, 4 appliances.  $325 mo. 885-9276.        #22  Community Hall for rant in_  Roberts Creek. Phone  8uetSgM��72..    TPN]  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.    #23  Shared accommodation  available June 1st. Prefer  mature person. 886-9496.  #22  Need a hand? Handyman  for gardening, mowing,  clean-up etc. Gerry.  8864029. ����  Very good carpenter needs'  work and Is willing to work  for less pay to get fobs; $12,  hr. or flat rate. Renovations,  additions, decks, or  anything slse. Free  eetlmates. Please phono  8864332. ��24  13 yrs. experience as  bricklayer will do brick,  atone and Wockwork, light  haulage, renovations. Call  LelfBryhn 8864716.      #24  Dependable experienced  carpenter ��� renovations >  eavestroughs, greenhouses  sundecks, finishing. No |ob  too small. 886-7365.       #24  Hardwood Floors rounded  end finished. Work  guaranteed. Free eat Phone  885-5072. TFN:  .For     Explosive     Re-  Writer-Editor oMare aid; In.  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  8864409 or 886-9122.    TFN  ChlmneyUleanTrtO" ami  Maintenance.     Phane  Engineering" . Student  available for odd lobe, yard  upkeep, painting, ate.  666-7172 10 am. - 8 p.m.  #22  Dependable, experienced,  carpenter, renovatlone.i  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,;  -finishing. No |ob too small:  8H3386-���.,_       TfH  LOO SKIDDING  "htU  Spacious turn. 1 bdrm.  suite, clean, easy care,  clew, f/place, quiet. Please  phone 888-7769. #22,  Dynamite, electric or'  i regular caps, B Una E cortf  and safety fuae. Contact:  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Qibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound!  farmer Institute.        TFN,  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned | &  repaired, part-time work,  phone Norm 8864603,   #22  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.'  866-9803  866-3777  883-9020  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon.. Wed.. Fri.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  885-3718  886-78801  A yellow Cockatlel in need  of medical attention In  Welcome Woods area.  Reward. 885-7453. #24  Black & white cat 10 yrs.  old,   around   Pratt   &  Highway. Reward. 886-9803.  #22  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after S pm  ���'  A.A. MtetJngt  ..  Phone  886-9208     885-3394  .,  or  886-2993  ���>  *  r-'  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft. "  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Regular hall rentals over  Ken's Lucky Dollar now  available. Capacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  Phone 886-2257 for booking.  #26  Unfurnished 1 bedroom apt.  2 appliances, carpet, elec.  heat, quiet, close to  Sechelt. $300/mo. inc.  hydro. Available June 1.  Ref. req'd. Ph: 885-2002. #22  View townhouse, excellent  location, full basement,  adults, no pets, 2 bdrm.  $525. 3 bdrm. $625.  886-7204. #22  Two bdrm. view duplex suite  c/w large yard, fridge, stove  etc. Phone 886-2940.      #23  Gibsons, Marine Drive. 1  bdrm. suite, furnished or unfurnished. $300/mo. Phone  886-8035 eves. #23  2 bdrm. apt., stove & fridge,  suitable for retired couple,  no pets, no children. Phone  886-2801. #23  Two bdrm. across from  beach, lower Gibsons.  $450/mo. 886-9031. #23  Gibsons bay area, large two  bedroom, 2 bath. home.  Refs. Gordon Agencies  885-5891. John Wilson  885-9365. TFN  3 bedroom apt. fantastic  view, close to school and  ferry. Avail. June 1st. Phone  after 6 p.m. 886-7516.     #23  I��� Century West Reel Estate���  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  Residential or  Commercial  885-2235  3 bdrm. rancher, Qibsons,  avail. July 1.  3   bdrm.   rancher,  West  Sechelt, avail. July 1.  Call Sid Heal 885-5693 or  Mitten Realty 885-3295. #22  1200 sq. ft. retail space, corner of Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101,  Gibsons. Avail. July 1.  Phone 886-7359 between 8  am & 4:30 pm. TFN  Avail. Immed. furnished 1  bdrm. bachslor suite, F/P,  view, refs. please no pets.  886-7769. #24  Our rates are comparable  -Rltz Motel-886-2401.    #22  Gibsons Industrial Park, 750  sq.   ft.   warehouse   or  workshop space 886-2136.  TFN  3 bdrm. apt. in Sechelt  village w/large activity  room, 1Vi baths., fridge. &  stove, 1,500 sq. ft. No Pete.  Parking available. Rent $450  mo. not Including utilities or  heat. Ref. required.  885-3224. TFN  For Rent ��� Trailer, Roberts  Creek $125 month.  886-9390. #22  Avail. June 1 - comfortable 3  bdrm. house on approx. Vt  acre in rural Gibsons with  garden area & fruit trees. No  pets. $800. Phone 886-7377  TFN  Vancouver accommodation  near UBC, reasonable.  Phone 2664674 mornings or  evenings. #23  1 bdrm. cottage, 1 bl. from  beach, incl. frig., stove, carport, workshop. Roberts  Creek. $235.888-2923.    #23  Child Care - Family Counsellor required by a community ran, family oriented  residential treatment centre  for children ages 6 to 17.  Ability in family counselling, child cara work and  liaison with schools and  community agenclea Is required. Related educational  background and experience  are naceaaary. Submit  resumes by June 11, 1982  to: Director, Box 770,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.   #22  Msture students needed for  waiter, waitress, kitchen  helper & dishwasher positions, part-time. Apply In  person between 10 am &  12:30 pm Mon.. to Wed.  ' Yoshi's Restaurant, Sunnycrest Mall, Qibsons.   #23  Semi-retired person with  building materials experience for part time work'  at building supply centre.  Do not apply In person,  send resume only to: Attn:  Personnel Dept., ��� Box 59,  Madeira Park. VON 2H0. TFN  To buy or sell Fuller Brush  products, phone 885-9468.  #22         =!  We make It our business to  provide you with eatlefac-l  ;tk>n. Our specialty: i  e Topping !  e Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Inaured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  JOHN'S BRICK k STONE  Quality work, all types In-  clud. repairs, reasonable  ratee, free estimates.j  686-7228 after 6 p.m.      #22  I Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hadgaa trimmed,'  fruit tress pruned and  ���sprayed. Phone 886-6294  I after 9 p.m. TFN  i ajej  HERITAGE RENOVATIONS  Carpentry, maintenance,  painting, repairs of any  'Kind, storm and replacement windows, double glaz-  ,ed conversions, aluminum  and vinyl siding, Alcsn  authorized dealer. Mike  Kluchkowskl 883-9286.   #22  For Gardening, Lawn Mowing, Hedge Clipping, Pruning, call Bruno 885-5974. #22  Dutch lady wants domestic  work. Flexible hours. 4 hrs.  min. $7/hr. Call Lucy  8664076. #22  Is Your Garden In Need of  Work?  Call Black �� White.General  Labourers Phone  886-9488 after 6:30 pm.  TFN  Design  Drafting  886-744*  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  THE CLEANING OF1 OIL  ft WOOD HEATING UNITS  a, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Reggie The Sweep\  886-7484  Experienced  Waitresses  and  Bartenders  Contact Chef at  Professional  Photos  ��� Weddings  a Portraits  a Cemmerolal  a Oroups end  Special  Activities  wncoAtf  886-2937  Pat Keren  Enterprise  Construction  Nsw ft Renovations  2 keys on ring on top of  Gospel Rock on Monday  May 24. Coast News office.  ������24  Established dance band requires experienced drummer to play all styles, esp.  swing, from Aug. 1 onwards.  885-3739: #23  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  NEW  CONCRETE BLK  BUILDING  FOR RENT  lovar 4,000 sq. II. 16'9" cellleigj  ,3 large; doors could be dlvld  ad Into 3 bays  Accaas from Payna Rd.  or Industrial Way  Seamounl  Industrial Park  Blbsons  886-8226  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phont:  886-2234  Experienced babys't'ar  available evenings &  weekends, Qibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864761.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  '.  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  �� Coast News, May 31,1962  !  :; Wood cut by portable mill,  trade cutting  for lumber,  - cedar and fir. Call Debbie or  . Peter 866-3994 or 866-7732.  #22'  B-   ���Wanting free room and  '".board for working around  ; house and yard. Please contact    Llnda-Marle    at  . 686-2704. #23  . - Wanted - used good condl-  - tion Food Dehydrator for  I trulls, meats, vegetables.  :  885-5098. #22  ���One Lacrosse <>tlck and  motorcycle parts, ex.  -fenders, handlebars etc....  - Note: * Would tha person  placing this ad call the  Coast News as no tel. # was  ��� given   An exceptionally good deal  ,. on a chain eaw In good  cond. Minimum 20" bar.  John 8664317. #22  Will tor  Slain 1fart��  Any Amount,  Anywhora  We Also Buy  Cedar Poles  Fist EiHertis  888-9872 alter 5 p.m,  CASH FOR LOOS  TOPMCN  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot weter tanks and Hot-;  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN'  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  686-2604. TFN  2 radial ER78-14" tires and  ������' rims, exc. condition. After 5  : pm 886-8602. #22  -;     I Will exchange professional.  ' drywall, boarding & taping  I .in exchange for what have  I -you car or boat, freezer etc.  1 .Also very competitive contract prices 886-8583. Ask  ��--for Joe. #22.  STIHL CHAINSAWS  051 and 075. Ph: 886-2616.  .;��� *22  "We trede Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  .'    'Steve's Soli Supply"  ; Clsan rich black soil 14 yds.  ' $240    delivered.     Ph:  526-2315. #25  Satellite   TV   receiving  dishes 24 channel systems  ... from $3,690. Phone for an  ''In-home  demonstration  884-5240.   Green   Onion  Stereo, Dunham Rd., Port  ... Mellon.  TFN  i ��� ���'! New and Used Office Fur-  I nlture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  |[ One double bed with 2 mat-  II tresses $50. Two 78" x 32"  j adjustable aluminum  |!l screen doors with grill $15  ;;j ea. 886-9885 evenings.   #22:  | 14V4' Runabout glass over '  | plywood, glassed last sum-  ���' mer steering wheel, wind-  l shield & fixtures $275 OBO.  ,',:; New rebuilt 4-spd. Chev  ' / heavy duty trans, with dry-  $ shaft mlsson $225.30" Mof-  | fatt deluxe elec. range,  ; good cond. $225. Fridge,  ��� small, apt. size $30. Oldie  1 but goodie. Phone 886-7282. ���  ;���:: #22  Hotpoint     Appliances  Clearance Special Prices at  MACLEODS SECHELT  *22  8 pc. Canadian oak dining  room suite, 6 chairs,  pedestal table, 2 leaves,  china cabinet & hutch, 1 yr.  old, like new. $2000."  Bedroom suite, queen bad  plus headboard, box spring  & matt., triple dresser with  minor, night table, good  condition $276. Bentwood  rocker $50.886-7683.     122  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $360.  5846240. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-8367. TFN  Yamaha Amplifier,  guitar/keyboards, 100 watt,  good cond. $250. Ph: Doug  885-7458. #22>  PORTABLE GENERATOR  1881 5,000 watt gas-  powered generator;  115/220V, 6 outlets, Ideal for  building In remote areae; excellent condition. New i  $2,560, sell $1,600.885-2581.,  #22  2 tires on wheels from 1976 ���  Dodge Aspen $50.886-2095.  #22  Wanted: Cash for old'  British or European motor-'  cycles) andfor parte, etc.;  for restoration project.  885-3985. #23  Used form plywood, 2 x 8,2  x 6,2x5.885-3310 eves. #23,  Minolta Camera 35 mm  electronic flash almost new  $75.8864242. #23  24" gold range, self-clean  oven $150. Double corner  stainless steel sink $50.'  886-9581. #23  Speed Queen auto, washer,  exc. cond., gueranteed &  delivered.  $295.  883-2628.  TFN'  Compressor c/w 400' of;  hoses, 3 spike guns $1,200.'  2 Milwaukee 814" circular  stns $100 ea. 16" Homellte  chain saw 885-5284.       #22  Piano, old English upright,'  walnut burl finish, good!  shape, neede tuning $550'  OBO. 883-9175. #23  BUY NEXT WINTER'S  FIREWOOD NOW  Qreen Alder split &  delivered  $70.00 full cord  GUARANTEED  Call the Wood Cutter  866-8843  #22  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  865-7496. TFN  MUSHROOM MANURE FOR  SALE 866-2681 #22  GOOD HAY $3.60 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  BERRON FOOD  DEHYDRATORS  for preserving fruits,  vegetables & meats which  are tasty, lightweight &  easy to store. At The Country Pumpkin, Hwy. 101 &  Martin Rd. In Qibsons.   #22  ROTO-TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMEUTE  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT  $25.00 for an  8 hr. day  BRUSHCUTTERS  FOR RENT  $6.00/hr. (3 hr. min.)  $45.00 for an  8 hr. day  KEROSENE  (your container)  51* pre I. or  $2.32 per gal.  Seablrd Rentals  886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood, Gibsons  Canton Fraadng]#  Art Sappltes  Yarns  Clo��kWork��  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Calm 12)  BBB-TURF  Empire stove oil/wood convertible, good condition $75.  8868622. #22  Chesterfield & chslr $175.  Phone chair wfwrltlng arm  $10. To aee, call 886-2743.  #22  Teak desk, double pedestal,  glass top $200. Single  bedroom suite $50.  866-2658. #22  B&W TV 12" good cond.  $40. Qirle bicycle $15.  Chrome table wfloaf & 4  chairs $75. Chesterfield &  chair $50. Cups, saucers,  plates, cutlery. 886866B.#22  Five tlokete to Nana  Mouskourl at Queen E  Theatre Wed. June 2,8 pm,  upper orcheetra $18.50  each. Phone 886-7727.   #22  Upright Piano for sale, good  condition. $1,186. Phone  883-2672. #22  Propane Stove & bottle  $100. OH stove (boat) $50.  Comp. dark rm. enlarger,  timer, dryer $200. Pnt. epray  & compressor $100. 15'  clinker Brlggs & Strat. I/B  $800 OBO. Single lever  Morse control with cablee  $75. Dual Morae $75.  686-2373. #24  2 burl coffee tables $100  each. 1 caah register $75.  885-8345. #24  Used & new 'diving gear,  tanks, suits, regulatore,  compressor and many parts  & accessories. Phone  885-7202. TFN  Metal Shed 10 x 6 $100.  885-3881. #22  QARAOE SALE: Cheryl-Ann  Park Rd. Propane furnace,  dryer Hoover apt. sz. waeher  cross bow, tires & rims,  chest of drawers, drapes &  spread, clothes, toys &  books. June 5,10:00 am. #22  ATTENTION MENI  Rugby pants, Andre Michel'  & Big Blue leans. Qibsons  Cactus Flower. #22  Haircuts, Unisex $8.00.  888-7087 -my home.     #24  8 hp Ton> slt-on lawn  mower, completely reconditioned including rings. OH  cookstove with hot'water  Jacket, stove pipes, 50 feet  copper lines and fuel tanks  recently reconditioned. Ph:  8864284. #24  Waeher, dryer, need repair,  $50 each OBO. Wooden  desk $20. Steam Iron $8.  Hair dryer SB. Many more.  1261 Trueman behind  United Church. #22  Goat milk, fresh clean from  the farm In Robts. Crk.  8864029. #24  SHEEPSKIN RUGS  also New Zealand fleece for  spinning and locally hand-  spun wool - at the Country  Pumpkin In Qibsons,  Highway 101 and Martin Rd.  #24  WOODEN  BUTCHER BLOCKS  hand carved fruitwood  spoons and scoops,  wooden buttone, pine  cabinete and chairs at the  Country Pumpkin In Qibsons, Highway 101 and Martin Rd. #24  T-SHIRTS  for all ages. Over 100 different transfers. Both locations, Cactus Flower, Qibsons & Sechelt. #22  Lady's 5-speed bicycle with  child carrier, excellent condition. Phone 885-2723 after  8 p.m. #24  PLASTIC FLOWERS  For wedding cars, floats,  hall decorations, etc. Cosy  Corner Crafts, Sunnycreet  Mall, Qibsons. 866-2470. #23  1976 Rsbblt H.B. Immaculate condition. 56,000  miles, must be seen $2,850.  8854781. #22  1868 Cougar, 2 DR. hard-top  V-8, auto., PS & PB, buckets,  vinyl roof, runs & looks  great $1,885. Can be seen  after 3 pm at office of Sunehlne Coast Trailer Park.  Phone886-8626 TFN  1671 Dstsun 610, 4_  standard  trane.reJHakM  radio,  radSJIs, Vbllt  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less thsn halt  ^n      new price.  Collect  Anytime!  ELECTROHOME  SALES K SERVICE  i  Y<\H  WdFMnly  un Pails 8, Labour  | SUNSHINE  - COAST T.U.  llebh.VNMBs new  |\m body rust.  (0.8664677.     TFN  74 QMC Va ton, posl-trac,  canopy, 4-speed. $1,500  OBO 888-2616. #22  Classic 1968 Triumph Spitfire roadster 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored..  Looks snd runs great.  $2,800. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Cosst  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Qibsons. Ph: 888-8626.      TFN  '65 Ford Qalaxle coupe In  good condition. 886-2895.  TFN  1973 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 883-9342  evenings. $800 OBO.    TFN;  '68 Chev Biecayne, running1  condition. $125 OBO or  trade for colour TV or stereo  speakers. 886-6282 or  886-7380. #23  1972 Datsun 510 station  wagon-mule, 69,000 miles,  lots of room for hauling  kids. Snow tires. $800 OBO. I  885-5251. #23  1978 Chev Blazer 49,000  kilometres (31,000 mi.)  Cheyenne pkg., lots of options, radial tlree, must be  seen to be appreciated.  $7,000 OBO. 886-7837 after  6 p.m. #23  1975 Dodge Maxivan, PS,:  PB, 55,000 miles, camping  set-up, great ehape. $3,700  OBO. 886-9145. #22  '68 VW faetback, rebuilt  motor, new brakes, muffler,  battery, clean & reliable.  $1,200. Chev "350" motor  only $125.868-8480.       #23  2 lor the price of 1.77 GMC  heavy half. 76 Honda Civic.  Buy them both for only  $3,400,885-8044. #23  '78 QMC Van Va ton full box,  6 cyl. PS, PB, only 13,000 ml.  Mint cond. $6,000. 8864776  or885-2437. #23  1976 Pinto Runabout hatchback 58,000 mis. Lady  driver, very good condition.  $1,800 OBO. 886-8704.    #23  Hardtop for MQB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  72 GM 3/4 t. Suburban 350  with post. New battery,  good motor, some rust on  rear panel. $950 OBO.  8664225. #22  1970 Chev Malibu, spoked  hubs. $900.922-1134.    TFN  ESCORT LYNX  GRflNADfl  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come In and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  78 Ford F2S0 4x4, 6-cyl.,  4-spd., PS, PB, needs grill &  bumper $3,450.8864946.  #24  1874 Chev Impale 4-door  hardtop, auto., PS, PB, good  condition $1,300. Phone  886-7237. #22  1873 Dodge 3/4 ton, new  tires, good condition $1,500.  Phone 686-7237. #22  '63 Hlllman (Sunbeam),  parts. Newly rebuilt Borg-  Warner automatic transmission, generator, etc.  885-9790. Peter. #24  76 Ford F150 4x4 57,000  miles, good running cond.  $5,400,686-2831. #24  1873 Fiat 128 sedan, exc.  running cond., new radials  $1,600,885-5588. #22  1867 Ford Vt ton P.U. V4  stnd., canopy, good work  truck, $1,000.8854586. #22  1873 Couger PS, PB, auto.,  good running reliable car.  $1,200 OBO. 885-5588.   #22  '63 Vi ton Chev, good running condition, good rubber  $475 OBO. 8854777.      #24  '60 Chev Vt ton, auto., V4,  cassette stereo, cap.  $8,300,885-5406. #24  8MTM CfeMT  FtRfe sales in  BOB 1101     H����"��'S��*'  OOD-altO I       8 am -5 pm  V��NS BRONCO MUSTANG  ���ABBA-  meau rentals;  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-25as  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DAILV WEEKLY  12x66 Mobile Home, set up,  skirted, with deck, exc.  cond. Reedy to move Into.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Road. $18,500 OBO.  #23  1875 Mobile Home, 3  bedroom, large sundeck  $18,000 OBO. 886-2783. #24  '79 Honda Moped excellent  cond., low mileage, cheap  transportation, asking $500.  Phone 886-2353. #22'  Suzuki 500 cc 1975 $475.  Tel: 886-9245. #22  1970 Hodaka Trail 90,  rebuilt engine c/w workshop  manual. 886-7859. #24  1980 Yamaha xs 400 In  clean cond. and good running order, Inc. extras. $1,200'  OBO. 885-9294. #24  Trail bike 100 cc good condition. 868-7476. Phone  after 6 p.m. #24  Cheetah Travel Trailer 31  ' foot, full bedroom, full bath,  eye-level oven, extra Ig.  refrlg., air conditioning,  awning, $9,500 OBO. Call  #23  17' travel trailer, fridge,  stove, furnace, elec. brakes.  Reduced to $1,600 686-7028.  #22  73 Winnebago 21' Dodge  318 top running order, clean  Interior, 35,000 m, new tires,  sleeps 6, complete  bathroom, 2-way fridge,  3-burner stove. Call after 6  pm 886-2077. #24  12 x 66 - 2 bedroom, fully  turn., new carpeting,  storage bldg. on pad at  beautiful Bonniebrook. To  view, phone 886-7370.    #23  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  MOBILE HOME  SALES! SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  895-9513  D.L.6925  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A TRUCK  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot in Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $18,900  Sunshine  \    Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we tain trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Benner's tumilure)   MPL S3S3  24' FQ/W cruiser, new,  FWC.V8 Volvo 270 leg,  head, sink, stove, sleeps 4,  VHF, CB, etc. $12,500 OBO.  686-2616. #22'  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  ; Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  35' ex-troller completely  rebuilt Ford diesel, sound  but needs minor repairs.  $8000.885-5588. #22  9' F/Q Frontiersman Boat.  $295. 12' boat launching  trailer, heavy duty $150.  886-2776. #22  15 ft. Runabout 55 Johnson  $2,500 on trailer. 3Vi hp  Seagull $300. 885-2533J22  AB'Haddock Boat moving.'  Licensed and fully Ineured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  -.      TFN  19' Sangstercraft deep V  boat and trailer. 155  Chrysler slant 6, excel, condition. $4,000 OBO. Phone  886-2497. #22  25' Luhrs Sportsfisherman  10' BM 225 Chr. l/BJull canvas, CB, VHF, Hd., fdg., St.  tr. tbs. Low hrs. $14,900.  . 886-2567. #23  11  foot fiberglass cartop  boat $300 OBO. 683-2342.  #23  German crafted Klepper 11  feet long, collapsible, portable, rubberized canvas  over hardwood flooring and  frame, unsinkable. The boat  that crossed the Atlantic  Ocean $750 OBO. 885-3317  or 885-3245. #23  14 It. Davidson Flying  Junior Sailboat with hand  dolly, very good condition.  $900,686-8622. #24  16 ft. Qlascraft, low hrs. on  40 hp Johnson elect, new  seats, prop. EZ load trailer,  2 tanks $1,600.886-8622. #24  14' F/Q runabout c/w steering, windshield, awning,  seating for 4, plus trailer.  First $675 takes. Al.  886-7859. #24  14Vi' KC boat with controls  and seats $500 OBO. Ph:  886-7804 after 5 p.m.      #24  Will swap 12' Sportcraft  fiberglass car top boat used  once, lor 12' aluminum  equal value or plus cash or  will sell this deluxe boat  with padded seats, reduced  value. $850 OBO. 886-6487.  #22  Getaways-  Princess  Cruises'  ��� CAN. DOLLAIS  AT FAB  ALASKA CRUISES  S��pt. 4.11.18-Book Now  ��� SAIL FROM  VANCOUVER  To South Pacific ��� Sept. 10  ��� CRUISE TO HAWAII  Sept. 10 ��� 9 Nights -  A Unique; Oflejr  Christmas  Hawaii  On Sale Now  Book Soon  GETAUIPV holkJoy/  We are looking for someone  -who-  1. Requires a minimum of  $50,000 yearly.  2. We will provide a written  100 per cent buy back,  agreement.  3. Company training and  backup support program  and will assist future  growth.  4. Refundable $9,600 required for protected area.  For more information and  descriptive brochure phone  294-9667 or write: Westland  Foods Franchlss Director,  385 Boundary Road South,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K 4S1.  All replies strictly confidential. #22  9600 leet used steel pipe. 34  Inch diameter, 3/8 Inch wall  thickness, 70 foot lengths.  Like new, good for irrigation  etc. Bob Powell, Box 435,  Taber, Alberta. Phone (403)  2234070. #21  Secluded 2/3 acre lot in  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best offer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  ,  . . v  10 acre mobile park, modern  3 bedroom home. 1000 foot  no. 97 Highway frontage,  near Clinton $69,500. F.P.  Phone 459-7758. #22  Quality Home you can afford. Complete factory prefabricated packaged  homes. Factory-built  modular homes. Summit  Manufactured Homes, 6630  144 Street, Surrey, B.C. V3W  5R5. Phone 594-5477, evenings 594-4560. Dealers enquiries welcome. Brochures  available. #22  Discover -create new friendships -refresh your social  life. Discover someone very  special. Excellent computer  and personal dating service  just for you. For free Information write: Human Contact, B4, 818 - 16th Avenue,  N.W. Calgary, Alberta. T2M  0K1. #22  Wa|ax Industries Bsrko  Loaders new used 450's  130's Prentlc 400 600 Drott  40 John Deere Crown 3000  Call Jack 5244469, Brian  8530681 after 6 p.m.      (22  26 Foot Thundeiblfd Sloop,  new north sails (Main,  2-Qenoas, 2-Splnnakers)  new cushions throughout,  near new 6.9 hp Evinrude  electric start and alternator,  atove and many extras.  $10,500 firm. Phone  9496403 evenings.        #22  Qet Spleayt Meet a sacral  new friend by mall. Penpal  Club for adults. For free Information, send stamp to  Exchange, Box 1577,  Ouallcum, B.C. V0R 2T0. #22  Advertising Sale* Director  for 3 paper group of community newspspers in Edmonton area. Phone H.  Bowes (403) 966-2271  Leduc, Alberta. #22  Time te Spare? Supplement  your Income. We have  full/part-time openings. Call  294-1512 or write Houee of  Fuller, 3677 Hosklns Road,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7K  2N6. #22  Registered English Springer  Spaniels. Liver and white.  Excellent pete and hunting  dogs. Field trial champions  in pedigree. Pups for sale  $275. Phone 5934318.    #22  196$ QMC 4 ton septic  pump truck, 4 speed  transmission with 2 speed  reer axle. Good running  condition $2,200. Phone  960-9976 after 6 pm.      #22  Forestry Surplus Vehicle  Sale ��� June 19th 1 pm.  Prince George. Pick-ups,  4x4s, cars, vans, grader.  Call 747-1894, 992-2633 for  information. Joe Wark Auctions, Quesnel, B.C.      #22  Vancouver Island 5 Acres  on Alberni Highway near  Parksvllle. Pet food accessories, retail, store.  Boarding kennels, living  quarters, 3 road frontage,  phone 248-5894. #22  New Advertising. Utilize  your windowe. Exceptionally low cost. Change your  messeges anytime. Sample  with Information $3.00.  (Refundable). Window Doc's  199N Leonard Street,  Regina, Saskatchewan.  S4N5X5. #22  Read the pay dirt newsletter  and cash in with gold mining. Send $10 for 12 monthly  issues to 7307-867  Goldstream, Victoria, B.C.  V9B5B7. #22  Hunters ��� Farmers. Cut fooc  costs. Multi-purpose meat  band saws will cut carcasses Into retail or serving  portions In minutes. Sliding  stainless steel tebles, 16  Inch cutting height, $849.  less motor. Agricultural use  $799. Phone 384-8116.  Dealership available.     #22  150 Ford Tracks and Cars  disposal ssle priced at  wholesale. 1980,1981,1982.  Don't buy any truck or car  until you check this out.  Call Ron Ridley or Barry  Laird 362-4455 Lake City  Ford (Dealer 5808).        #22  'DROPOFF YOU.. _  CLASSIFIED ADS1  Please try to have exact change available when piecing classified eda  In Sechelt At:  V/AlYipUcLlS and Leather Goods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  h MADEIRA PAIR PHARMAGV^  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY.  Classifieds must be pre-paid at  ^^     time  ol dropoff.        ^>\ 20  Coast News, May 31,1982  ��*E A Sl/**,  Police news of the week  giy **A^a\fl*XSm *��v  4&T   to that lively, informative  ^  ^ Sunshine *|  -e>- ||iff ftf |  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  line, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 par yaar, SlS.oo for aix months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $31.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME T^e Coast News,  ADDRESS_  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  GIBSONS RCMP:  May 22nd: Police attended a fight in the Lower  Gibsons area at 2:30 in  the morning. Although  several people were  reported fighting in a  parking lot, only two  men were apprehended.  There were some injuries. Police investigation is still continuing.  Charges of willful  damage are pending  against a Gibsons resident following an incident at the Village of  Gibsons dog pound. It  appears that the owner  of an impounded canine  went to the pound and  used a splitting axe to  break the latch of the  door of the cage where  his dog was kept. The  suspect then retrieved his  dog and left.  A two-year-old child  was reported missing in  the Lower Gibsons area.  The child was spotted by  a neighbour an hour-  and-a-haTflater.  23rd: Police received  another complaint of a  fight in the Lower Gibsons area in the early  morning hours. Investigation is still continuing.  $1,000 worth of stereo  equipment was stolen  from a vehicle parked in  the Gibsons area.  24th: A yellow fiberglass  boat was reported stolen  from the Gibsons  Government Wharf. It  was later recovered in the  Langdale area.  A flag was stolen from  a flagpole in the Gower  Point Road area.  25th: A small Gibsons  business was the target  of vandale. A rock was  used to break a window.  In the Gibsons Industrial  Park area, windows  worth $300 were also  smashed.  SECtfELT RCMP:  Police report several  cases  of liquor  being  seized from minors.  22nd: Charges are for  thcoming against some  adults and some  juveniles in conjunction  with several break-ins at  the Golden City  Restaurant in Sechelt.  A cougar was sighted  in the Tuwanek area.  24th: A manifold valued  at $100 was stolen from a  vehicle parked in the  Halfmoon Bay area.  A 14 inch mitre saw  was stolen from an  unlocked garage near the  Royal   Reach   develop-  ment. The saw is valued' ���  at $800.  25th: A rock was thrown;!'  through the window of-"  the Sechelt Superman.  The body shop al  South Coast Ford Sales  was broken into and a  radio and $30 in cash  was stolen.  25th:  Mechanics'  tools .  worth $400 were stolen..  from a vehicle parked at.  the Sechelt Branch of the  Royal Canadian Legion  Hall.  ne SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  PRE-SALE BY BUILDER  886-7309  1056 sq. ft. 3 bedroom basement home.  Full price: $75,000.00  or will frame to lock-up.  For further information phone  886-7309  Luxury Townhouse in Sechelt  3 bedrooms & den, skylights, fireplace, 6 appliances, 2  balconies, IV2 bathrooms, overlooking Sechelt & ocean.  $135,000  885-3410  WATERFRONT REDUCED $7,000.  Look, but you won't And more waterfront view  property, buildings or landscaped development  for thia much money. Earl's Cove  103 fact of water, ft acta*  1400 aq. ft. Hone  Asking $125,000  Call 883-9375  883-9988  S,  ANNOUNCEMENT  ���  Ruth and Art are moving to The Royal Terraces  and are offering for sale their gracious con-  dohome on the bluff overlooking the Village of  Sechelt and Georgia Strait.  For Private, effortless living, this exquisitely  decorated home has too numerous amenities to  describe, making it a must for you to view.  ���Even if you are not considering a change  now���you might!!  885-5447  885-5520  f  \  ROBERTS CREEK .61 ACRE LOT  ZONED R2J  Duplen or 2 Residences ��� Home Industry - Mobile Home Permitted  100' on Hwy 101 - 265' deep to south  2 Access Roads: Paved access from off Marlene Rd., Grave; access from Hwy 101 & Argent  Rd.  Hydro from 150'. Water from Hwy 101.  Heavily treed, small clearing for building site.  (Adjoining 3 acres to south cleared.  $43,900  886-7405  886-8371  Panabode Home on quiet Vi  acre In lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2694.  #24  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  #24  3 bdrm. 1,250 sq. tt. house,  exc. location Vt block to  ocean In lower Gibsons.  Open to offers 886-8573.  #24  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  for quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  AFFORDABLE HOUSING  Cozy 3 bdrm. house In  Roberts Creek for sale by  owner - must sell. Will consider any offers. 885-5570.   TFN  3 bdrm. home, seml-  waterfront In Bonniebrook  area. Established perennial  flower gardens, separate  "studio" or "workshop" carport and good fishing just  across the road. $139,000.  886-9078. #22  4.3 acres, view of Garden  Bay Lake, potential for  future subdivision. $55,000.  Ph: 886-2531. #24  BEST BUY ON COAST  $79,500  We must sell now and have  reduced price on our My.  home to giveaway level.  New carpet, decorated &  enlarged, this 3 BR home on  1/3 acre terraced lot In  Langdale could be the  home you've waited for.  There Is a Ig. fam. kit. w/new  oak cabs., 1Vi baths., fam.  rm., utll./wkshp. & 5 appl. Incl. Must see to app.  886-7889. #23  Rose covered home on over  Vt acre of land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $69,500 - Reduced to  $67,000. 886-7307, 886-9439   TFN  PENDER HARBOUR  2 bedroom home located In  Duncan Cove, nearly 1 acre  of seml-waterfront property  subdivided into 3 lots. Less  than 50 feet from beach,  close to good moorage,  lovely southwest view,  reduced to $67,000. 2 lots  adjacent to above property  reduced to $12,000 and  $18,000. Phone evenings  883-2341 or 263-5054.     #22  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $87,000  ���Reduced to $63,000.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  3 bdrm.  1560 sq. ft. log  home on secluded 5 acres  In Roberts Creek. Must be  sp��- o be appreciated. Pro-  tally built, fully land-  . $50,000 assumable  % 'tn '84. Best offer  Win take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  For Sale by Owner, Gibsons, 2,000 sq. ft. home,  private, fenced yard In quiet  area, two bedrms. upstairs,  large living dining area with  huge granite heatllator  fireplace. Beautifully finished In cedar throughout  downstairs, one (possibly  two) bedroom self-  contained suite suitable for  extra revenue. $87,500  $38,000 assum. at'13%%.  886-2883. #24  Selling  Your  Home?      We  Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Lot for Sale 75' x 155'  Lookout Ave., Sechelt.  $35,000. Phone  112-585-8077. #23  Your down payment &  owner will carry bal. at  15%% Gibsons panoramic  view 3 bedrooms, 1% plmg.,  2 fireplace, basement. Call  collect June Marwlck  922-1567 Ker&Ker.        #23  Hopkins, view home, 3  bedrooms, 2 baths., big  sundeck, very, close to'  beach. Asum. mortgage  $79,000. 886-9067, 686-7844.  #23  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential ��� zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000  -Reduced to $57,500.  886-7307. TFN  5 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $65,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  The 4th annual Cedar Grove Fun Fair got off to an early start last Saturday with  the appearance of Doug Detwiller giving Barry Krangle and "Zucci" Krangle a  ride In the opening bike parade. Proceeds go to the Extended Experience programme. -I4�� Skeridin Fr,   Golden Opportunity lor a  Pharmacist with limited  funds. Drugstore, fully furnished, for lease. For more  information  call 566-4445.    #24  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2990666. TFN  Wa will train you, help place  you, certify you, In four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025, 463-5757 or evenings 462-7774. #22  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F/P, W/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  room, Ige. yard. Refs. req'd.  Avail, now. 688-7751 or  866-2861. TFN  By owner, must sell, 1 yr.  old 4 bedroom house landscaped, shake roof, must be  seen on Flrcrest Rd., Gibsons. 886-9498. Asking  $76,900. #23  Jood sized building lot in  Gibsons area. $29,800.  885-7463. TFN  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  UNIQUE HAND-CRAFTED  3 BR HOUSE  In Roberts Creek, one block  to school, sandy beach,  store, post office. Skylights,  wood floors, shake roof,  custom kitchen & bathroom  cupboards, large utility  room with floor to celling  shelves. Heated by Fisher  stove with back-up electric  heat. 3 appliances, tastefully landscaped, excellent  veg. garden & wrap-around  split-level decks. Asking  $95,000. No agents please.  886-7701. TFN  1.2 acre treed tot with 1.2  acre attached lot at $1/yr.  Fully serviced, site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 886-2821 or  682-8094. #22  CAPE COD GREY t WHITE  Spectacular 2 bedroom  home overlooking Howe  Sound. Beer garden sized  view decksl Stained glassl  Only % mile from Gibsons  on Reed Rd. and only  $94,5001 Barry Gilpin  7334726 - National Und  734-9333. #22  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop off your Coast News  Classified  al  Campbell s  Family Shoes Sechelt. oi  Madeira  Park  Pharmacy  I, John Hall, will not be  responsible for any debts  incurred by anyone but  myself. #25  Sechelt Fire Protection District  INVITATION TO TENDER  SEALED TENDERS are invited for tha construction of a three bsy fire hall lor the Sechelt Fire  Protection District to be located on the S.W. cor-'  ner of Trail Avenue end Mermaid Street.  Tenders will be received by Mr. W.S. Callin,  Secretary of the Sechelt Fire Protection District  by mall addressed to The Secretary, Sechelt Fire  Protection District, P.O. Box 111, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0 on or before the 21st day of June, 1982  at 2:00 p.m. Tenders available at this time will be  opened in public at the Sechelt Fire Hall on Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. Tender documents may be  obtained from the Sechelt Fire Hall on Inlet  Avenue, Sechelt, B.C. after June 1,1982 on the  following days; namely June 3 and 7 between Ihe  hours of 9:00 a.m. and 12:00 noon.  These documents are available upon receipt of a  certified refundable deposit of One Hundred  ($100.00) Dollars payable to the Sechelt Fire Protection District. Deposits will be refunded upon  satisfactory return of tender documents within  one month of tender closing date.  Plans and specification may be viewed at The  Sechelt Fire Hall at the address and on the days  and times set out above. The lowest or any tender  will not necessarily be accepted.  General Inquiries may be directed to Mr. W.S.  (Sid) Callin, The Secretary, Sechelt Fire Protection District, P.O. Box 111, Sechelt, B.C.,  telephone no. 885-2829.  ��8  I  i  isn  K  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves Ihe 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 $3.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price of 2 rale. This offer is made available  lor private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birlh Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Caah, cheques or money orders  must accompany ell olaaelflul advertising  3 > 4/���j#^**%^Kp  J  Pleaaa mall to Coaet Newe, Claeslfted,  Bex 480, Qlbeone, B.C. VON 1VO  Or bring In portion le  Tha Coaat Newe Office In Qlbaona,  CLASSIFICATION:  Eg. For Sale, For Rent,  or Campbell'* Shoee In Sechelt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira I  I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I rTTTT  II I III III H MM HI MM QI  I I I I II I I I I I I I I I I II I 1-fTTTT  I I I I I I I I I I I I H I I I I I I I I I I I  I I I I II I I I II M I I I II I I ITTTT  HH  II  I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II I M I I 11  1 I I I I I I I I I I II II I I No. of...u-  - ������ ���  ���Ml  a^eaeatMeaMle^eW Coast News, May 31,1982  21  Crossword  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  Am wars te last week*e Cresswori  1.  5.  nan  Cloaks  10.  Bottom  14.  Tune  15.  Weird  16.  Prince  17.  Diversion  19.  20.  Italian Money  Horses  21.  23-  Highest  Relation  26.  27.  Beverage  Babbles  30.  Decree  34.  Animals  35.  37.  38.  Type of Turf  Type of Acid  Hill     .y  39.  Not Difficult  41.  Insecticide  42.  Number  43.  A Canvas Shelter  44.  45.  Age  Tolerate  47.  Of the Brain  DOWN  1.  Autos  2.  Reckon  3.  Cereal  ���  4.  Mom a Dad  5.  Animal  6.  7.  To Prepare Flax  Biblical Lion  8.  r.  10.  tl.  12.  13.  18.  Magpie  Governing Body  Song  Friend (Fr.)  Knights  He Was (Latin)  Correct  22.  Mr. Anderson  24.  25.  Stop  Perfume  27.  Chatter  28.  Bird  29.  Alter  ii  Smke  50. Fencing Dummy  51. Notched Edge  52. Deck Out  56. Speaks  60. Cord  61. Candidate Proposal  64. Dill Herb  65. Went  66. Heroic Song  67. Insects  68. Hearkens  69. Profound  8  0  A  L  IT  f  y  I  p  8  t  3  I  I  s  I |S|E ���  I  L  I  A  1*  H.  i [sjp  TT  a  S  at  R  ���TIt  ,,m  I  T  I  R  S  mvm yuan  W  H  ts  CIS  ra  til  J   U  vf]  tl  Q  m\  EJ  no  Sl  humi unnnn  i-iwwnsr unnacuiLkj  Ip  a TESjJi"  RA  olrta  0   MI  32. Hindu Deity  33. Native  36. Potato (Slang)  39. Commodities  40. Had a Meal  44. Aided  46. Disturbs  48. Circles  49. This (Sp.)  52. Dull  53. Thicket  54. Sword  55. Ponder  57. Ideas  58. Herd  59. Break  62. Mine (It.)  63. Comparative Ending  Future of church debated  Rev. Alex Ried and  Lay' Presbyster Dorothy "  FraSer of West Howe  Sound Pastoral Charge  werif among Ihe 650  delegates from across the  province who gathered in  Vicipria May 13 - 17 to  debate the future of The  United Church in British  Columbia.  Of. Arthur Van  Setc'rs, a professor from  McGill University in  Montreal   and   theme  speaker for the Conference, told the delegates that the church  must seek a third way,  following neither the  way of tola! acceptance  or total rejection of the  way of the surrounding  society. The Church, he  said, is called lo stand  with Ihe poor and Ihe  dispossessed of the  world.  The Rev. David Cline,  in his Presidential Ad-  Church  Services  WthI. UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        1  I          OK CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH   1  I. Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd.. Gibsons     1  .          ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews I  ''.   . Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163          '  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  ���Glassford Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  ��� Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Alex. G. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  ��     Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ���ST. HARTHOI.OMKWa  GIBSONS  j          ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  (lll'RCHKS  Cedar Grove School  ; Parish lainily Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  ���            111:1X1 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Sl. llnrllHiiinncw  Youlh Paslor: Jack Modi  Ciihsous  Sunday School 9:30 am  -,             ��� 12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  Si. Aiilan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  J        Rohcris Creek  Home Bible Sludy  phone 886-9482 or  :      SKVKNtH-DAY  886-7268  ��� ADVKNTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  '     Sabbaih School Sat.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  HourorWorshipSai.il am  .Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  %    Pastor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  - For informalion phone:  Gower Point Road  ��   885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  !            RKFORMKI)  t          CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  -          GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  ^echeh                885-5635  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  u- CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  -.SOCIETY SERVICES  In United Church  *     Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  585-2506 or 886-7882  iftess.to,the Conference,  stressed the.necessity.for,..  the church to retain a  balanced ministry, including a burning concern for social justice.  That concern, he said, is  rooted deep in the  history of the United  Church and stems from  Ihe 1930s when the  United Church was often  the only support left in  many prairie towns.  "The banks left because  ihere wasn't any money  anyway, the grocers went  bankrupt and they left,  the machine companies  gave up repossessing  machines thai were worn  oul and they left. In  many of those rural communities only the United  Church stayed."  During the four-day  Conference delegates  debated a number of  issues. Widespread concern over the increased  possibility of nuclear war  spawned many resolutions. The Conference  urged the federal government to provide an alternate tax arrangement for  citizens who conscien-'  tiously oppose war by  establishing a Peace Tax  Fund. The Fund would  redirect a portion of tax  monies from military  weaponry lo national  and international  peaceful purposes. The  Church also called on the  federal governmenl lo  ban ihe production and  testing of nuclear  weapon systems on  Canadian soil and il opposed the export of  nuclear technology to  areas experiencing  miliiary conflict or  human rights violations.  In olher action, recenl  B.C. governmenl cutbacks in health spending  cam? under, fire, Reeling  that the financing of  B.C. Place and the new  stadium in Vancouver is  at the expense of social  services, the church asked its members to protest  any health care cutbacks  in their constituency.  The Conference also  expressed its concern  aboul the lack of compensation given lo  Japanese Canadian  Citizens interned during  World War II. Since only minimal restitution  has been made to those  who lost their homes,  property and livelihood,  the Conference urged the  federal government to  make "speedy restitution  and honourable compensation" to those interned.  As one of its final actions, the conference  elected the Rev. John  O'Neill of St. Stephen's  United Church in Vancouver as ils President  Designate. The President  for this coming year is  the Rev. Don Robertson  of Kamloops, B.C.  Information sought   I    Local support for El Salvador  by Ken Dalgleish  Lasl month a regular  meeting of Amnesty International joined wilh  other interested people  to hear about some of  the latest developments  in El Salvador. Dauphne  Kellet, a professor of  Latin American affairs  at UBC, and Felipe Ortiz, a native  Salvadorean, spoke to  the group about the  revolution that is taking  place against the military  junta that now controls  the country. The opposition is led by the FDR-  FMLN, the joint  political and military  organizations that represent a coalition of parties  from the centre to the  left... including trades  unions, teachers  organizations and  religious groups, all attempting to end the  repression, the death  squads and the foreign  miliiary intervention that  has become the only way  the existing military  ���oligarchy can remain in  power.  According to Felipe,  85 per cent of the  population openly supports the FDR-FMLN  and the control of 40 per  cent of the countryside,  the North, East, and  West of El Salvador, is  under the control and  administration of the  outlawed party. Felipe  told the group that the  recent so-called*  democratic elections  were a sham, for various  reasons. First of all, the  executives of most of the  popular parties have  been systematically  murdered in the last  year. Secondly, the identification cards of voters  were stamped to allow  officials to check that  people had voted for one  of ihe two right-wing  parties and it was illegal  not to vote.  Identification  numbers were taken  down on ballots and  these have been used in  past elections to "identify" leftists. The last  democratic election, in  1932, saw a popular  government elected only  to be overthrown within  days by the military, who  used voter's identification numbers to round  up dissidents in what was  later to amount to a  slaughter of an estimated  30,000 citizens.  Felipe said that even  his brother, a teacher in'  El Salvador, may have  voted for the much  feared    D'Abuisson  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  It is hard to realize  that Tuesday is the first  of June. The peas that  my wife just planted in  the garden already have  flowers starting to show  and I have visions of  fresh salmon with homegrown peas and new  potatoes.  For those people who  do not like to buy frozen  fish now is ihe time to  drop in to the Gibsons or  Sechelt Fish Market and  check out the fine  display of seafood that  they have to offer. We  are very fortunate in this  area to have two top-rate  ..fish stores so close to  'each sthetv  During conversations  with people aboul fish  and fishing I am quite  surprised to find lhat  many people have not  taken the trouble to visit  these stores. It seems  that a great percentage  of shoppers today are attracted by the' big supermarket type of merchandising where one-stop  shopping is the thing.  For those who like to  buy their seafood in  bulk, then the roadside  vendor is the answer.  Look for the white van  parked in the Beach  Buoy parking lot at  Davis Bay or at the Indian Reserve field across  from St. Mary's  Hospital.  Recently two people  have been taking turns  with this vending  business. The young lady  is Nancy and the chap  with a beard is Robin.  Their licence restricts  them to selling fish in the  'round', thai is whole  fish. As I slated last  week,  they have  fresh  hnlihut   fnr  because the death  squads, with which  D'Abuisson has openly  admitted involvement,  had dumped murdered  bodies in his back yard.  A group discussion  followed, concerning  ways assistance might be  given to the people of El  Salvador and it was  decided more informa-  tion   is   necessary.  Susan McLean* C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  price far less than that in  the supermarkets and  quite a few people are  taking advantage of this  offer.  Perhaps this is a good  time to repeat my recipe  for Latin-American type  marinated fish called  "Ceviche". Use salmon,  halibut, red snapper or  ling cod.  Ceviche  1-1 Vi lbs. fish, cut in  strips Vi" thick by 2"  long.  I cup lime juice  1 Spanish   onion  (sliced)  1/3 cup white vinegar  green pepper (rings)  6 whole small pepper  corns    ,  2 bay leaves  Sugar or honey to  taste  A   light   sprinkle  of  cayenne  Sprinkle   of   dried  parslev or chervil  Place fish in bowl wilh  other ingredients and  refrigerate for 3 hours.  Remove from refrigerator, stir and replace in  refrigerator for another  3 hours. Enjoy. Sea you.  B.C.FESTIVAL  OF THE ARTS  June2-5,1982  ALinDRL  CEDAR  HOIHES  ��� Natural, Beautiful B.C. Cedar Noma  - Super Insulated tar Energy Efficiency  ��� Put a Beam Construction  ��� Custom Design Service  - Solar Designs Available  - Quality Materials Irom Llndal's OK  to   male*  yoejr I   ^^^^^^^^^^^^^  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  1342 Bay Street, Horseshoe lay  West Vancouver, B.C. V7W Ml  Phona (IM) 121-10101211201  CN 5-31  ���noloud la M.OO lor tha Bat-paga Planbook  Stmt.  City   _Lacitlon ol building lot.  COAST  SCHEDULE  Effective TUESDAY, JUNE 1 to  TUESDAY, SEPTEMBER 14 inclusive.  Horseshoe Bay-Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  7:15 am     4:30 pm  9:05          5:45  10:55          7:40  12:00 noon 9:30  12:45 pm   11:15  1:40  6:30 am     4:45 pm  8:10          5:45  10:00          6:45  11:50          8:35  12:50 pm   10:25  2:30  Earls Cove-Saltery Bay  Lv. Earls Cove           Lv. Saitery Bay  6:40 am     4:50 pm  8:40          6:40  10:40          8:30  12:40 pm   10:20  3:00  5:40 am     3:55 pm  7:40          5:45  9:40          7:35  11:40          9:25  2:00 pm  Clip and Save  0 BCFGRRIGS  Schedules subject to change without notice  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ���US USB)  Wr huy Bifr Hiillli's  886-2812 m  Coast News, May 31,1982  Port Mellon Auxiliary  The usual prlre of $5.00 wHI be awarded to the first  person whose name Is chosen correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 4*0, Gibsons in time to reach Ihe  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last  week's Guess Where was not correctly identified. It  will be reran in a future edition of the newspaper.  Four try for  Sechelt Council  Continued from Page 1  feels "We should look carefully at the people who  are running...we need new blood".  Responding to Haslett's comments, Lee told the  audience that he "did it for a new mandate".  Next to speak was Burrell Swartz. He asked those  candidates not giving an opinion on the proposed  new office building for the SCRD if they would comment on the subject. Candidate Kelly stated that in  his opinion it comes down to cost. "We don't need a  palace. If we can keep costs to a minimum and can  finance it properly, then okay, 1 am for it."  Candidate Marsden began his comment on the  subject by telling the audience that he is familiar with  the present regional facilities and that "the working  conditions are not up to the ordinary person's  satisfaction". He continued by saying that he believed it was up the people to decide, not him.  Next to speak, Tim Frizzell commented, "I echo  Brian's feeling. I have trust in all of the board  members. I would like to ask each candidate what  they plan to do as a working member of the board to  see thai restructuring goes our way, not Victoria's".  Speaking directly to Lee, Frizzell added, "If you are  re-elected, I don't think we have a chance. You have  alienated the other members of the board. If you had  the best idea in the world you couldn't get it across.  And I hope I don't see one more damn letter in that  papeHjgit^oiu>^homeveMit^iH^  yews  will be taking  MHfiUATIONS  until Saturday, noon, for  JAPANESE DINNER  Tues. a Wed., June 8th & 9th  5 pm ��� 8:30 pm  MNNEft UNIL MCUIM:  Sulmono (Japanese Consomme), Tern-  pure, Beet Ttriyakl, Sashimi (Tuna) or  Chicken Yakitorl, Sunumono (Japanese  Salad), Tsukemono (Japanese Pickle)  and Steamed Rice  UlfM   $11.95  RESERVATIONS: 886-8015  YOStU'S  Restaurant  by Mrs. W.G. Grant  May Day was not the  theme of our meeting at  President Edith Simmons' home but, believe  it or not, Christinas was  and no wonder! Many  hands were busy making  the wide variety of unique and beautiful  decorations and gifts  such as crocheted  snowflakes, dolls'  clothes, tea cosys, ornaments and snowmen  to name but a few.  Bernice Bader has our  Renovation  loans  available  by Ray SkeHy, MP  Comox - Powell River  If you are thinking of  doing some renovations  to your home and need  financial assistance with  material costs and  labour, you may be eligible for a forgivable loan  of up to $3,000 from the  Federal Government  under the new Canada  Home Renovation Plan  (CHRP).  The early information  on the Program is that  there will be only a small  amount of money  allocated in the Sunshine  Coast area. The  forgivable loan will be  approved on a first  come, first served basis.  Skelly urges people  who are interested to call  his office for more information at 886-7728 or  write directly to Canada  Mortgage ai Housing  Corporation, Suite 400,  2600 Granville Street,  Vancouver, V6H-3V7.  The CMHC telephone  The amount of loan  for which you are eligible  depends on the total  household income. If it  is $30,000 or less, you  are eligible for 30 per  cent of your "costs up to  $3,000; if the household  income is more, up to a  maximum of $48,000,  you qualify for a lesser  percentage varying down  to three per cent of costs  to a maximum of $300.  The balance of the  money needed to finance  renovations must be provided by the homeowner  through cash equity, personal loan or mortgage,  etc.  There is a CMHO  brochure on the Programme. Copies are  available at Ray'Skelly's  office, 1571 Marine  Drive, Gibsons, or from  CMHC, Vancouver.  Birds  Continued from Page 16  keeping all the others  away simply hang up  another one far enough  away that both cannot be  defended.  Following these simple  guidelines should assure  you of hours of fascina-  tion watching the  world's smallest birds  visit your home this summer.  roster for the Gift Shop  set up and the Thrift  Shop is also covered  off...volunteer work  must continue - meetings  or no!  All auxiliaries will be  meeting again at St.  Mary's Hospital invitational tea on Sunday,  June 6. While this is the  day of recognition for  volunteers, we particularly look forward to  a friendly visit and chat  with the great group of  staff workers at the  hospital.  We have now received  our copy of the limited  edition print of Terry  Fox by Mr. Cliff Kearns.  We look forward to the  privilege of presenting it  to St. Mary's Hospital as  an everlasting memory  of the young man whose  inspiration and courage,  we believe, will continue  to give strength and hope  to those who find  themselves hospitalized.  Father's Day at the  hospital for extended  care patients will make  you happy to be a father  with Rita Hincks cater:  ing and Edity Simmons  on entertainment.. A fun  time should be had bs  all! Warning to patients  -please do not eat too  much or laugh too  hard!! and for those oi  our members who can^e  there - Happy Fathers  Day! M  BAMBOO  BUNDS  %.  G  tSa>  CASH aft CARRY ONLY  While Quantities Last  UNTIL SUNDAY, JUNE 6TH,  ROOFING  210 sq. Butts  Mid-Tone Brown, Cedar Tone, Mid-Tone Red  ~  Crystal Brown ��^��iK*lrlJ^  MI.SOBdi  TypelO  Cem��nt  88 lbs  '7.39 Bag  **&���  2x4 Econo. Studs  70*  ea  PLYWOOD  5/8 T & G Std. Fir American 4x8 sheet ���10.00 ea  3/8 Ranch Wall 4x8 sheet ���lO.OO ea  1/2 Std. Fir 4 x 8 sheet *10.80 ea  FENCE PAINT Brown Only *8.80 gal.  POLY  4 Mill 20x100 Clear  *39.99 Ron  All In Stock    '  LIGHT FIXTURES  28% OFF  INSULATION  ���Al  HOME CARE  INTERIOR WHITE FLAT LATEX  ���14.99 gal  1 QARAOE DOOR  R12 15" FF *18.99 Bdi.      9 x 7 Metal Garage Ooor  R12 23" FF *26.00 Bdl.    *229.00 each  R20 15" FF * 10.5O Bdl.  R20 23" FF *23.SO Bdl.  R2815"FF*18.SOBdl.  I R28 23" FF *23.00 Bdl.  LANDSCAPE TIES  5" X 6" X 102"  'ea.  K3 PARTICLE BOARD  3/4 X 4 X 8 K3 Board HO.99 ea  5/8 x 4 x 8 K3 Board ���    8.1  lea  OYPROC  1/2x4x8 *8.39 sheet  6' Aluminum Step Ladder 941.98  24' Aluminum Extension Ladder *98.00  METAL UTILITY SHEDS  2 only 10* X 6' *339.00 ea  2 only 10' x 9' *410.00 ea.  4" ABS 800 perforated 89* ft.  4" ABS 800 solid *1.29ft.  4" Rib "0" perforated 100 ft. roil *39.00  CEDAR  1/2 x 4 Clear V-Jolnt Cedar  33* ft.  4'x8'FORMICA  ���28.00 sheet  Assorted Colours IN STOCK ONLY  8 1/4" COMMON NAILS  50 lb. Box  ���17.SOea  SWINGS!  CORRUGATED FIBREOLASS  26" X 96" *8.9S ea.  26" x 120" *8.9S ea.  26" X 144" ���11.98 ea  Solid & Semi-Transparent  ��� All Colours  ���18.99 4 litres  Clear, Green, Yellow. White  CHAIN LINK FENCE  48" X 33'  'roll  SffiMJS#l  Mt  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunahlna Coaat Hwy.      Qlbaona, B.C.  MMIM  NMHI     dMMIMMMI  ���Me^flMMHI  ���MHOMH  ���UM  MMMBMBMB


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