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Sunshine Coast News Mar 22, 1982

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Array r  Hi  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25* per copy on news staiMg. March! 22,1982 Volume 36,J^umberl2  m  yoffs feared  r��.  umbo ferries here?  Ferry Corporation is making plans to in-  a jumbo ferry to the Sunshine Coast this  but the final decision depends upon the traffic,  appears to be dropping in 1982.  irman of B.C. Ferries, Stu Hodgson, told the  News it is possible a jumbo ferry would replace  km two existing ferries, despite the fact that  ���loading ramps to accommodate the super-ferries  have not yet been built at Langdale.  The Queen of New Westminster will be taken off  in two weeks to be converted into a double-decker  feny and it is rumoured the Queen of Coquitlam will  roughl in to replace her during her absence.  ferry workers are concerned that the jumbo  service will result in lay-offs and Mr. Hodgson  irmed that it is possible this will be the case.  No permanent employees will be laid off, but we  'not need to employ as many casual staff. Out of  ) ferry workers, about 800 are casuals," he said.  Bne plan is to remove the two smaller ferries, pro  viding 14 daily trips to the Sunshine Coast in the  summer months, with one jumbo making 12 trips.  This would result in more cars being ferried with less  crew needed, for the job.  A jumbo ferry carries 400 vehicles, compared to  about 200 on the present ferries. Mr. Hodgson admitted it would be awkward but not impossible to  unload the jumbos at Langdale without double-  decker ramps.  "Unfortunately, we are not yet in a position to be  able to proceed with new ramp construction at  Langdale. It will have to wait until the ramps at  Tsawwassen, Swartz Bay, Departure Bay and  Horseshoe Bay are built. It may be another three' ���  years before we <;tn build at Langdale," he told theg  Coasl News.  B.C. Ferries also confirmed that the corporal*  will be spending approximately $135,000 to ptf  B.C. flags on both sides of the hulls of the ferric!  1982.  ���  three  Id the/  ratjf  4  0ut of 21 selected  ocal artists shine  ie Sunshine Coast' artistic community niade a  showing in the recent B.C. Juried $hpw held at  ell River March 18, where 200 works by artists  l Squamish to Powell River were displayed.  Out of 21 entries selected from this region, IS were  orks by Sunshine Coast residents, it was announced  by Sunshine Coast Arts Council vice-president Donna Shugar. Weaver Joan Marshall and batik artist  Joan Bist received special recognition by being  chosen to give workshops in their crafts at the B.C.  Festival of the Arts to be held in Kamloops in May 31  to June 5.  - In addition, five local artists were selected to attend the Festival in Kamloops, with travel and accommodation expenses paid, where they will be able  to demonstrate their work and participate in  workshops. Steve Cass, Nancy Angermeyer, Jan  Marina still question mark  Wade, Veronica Plewman and Jerry McBride were  chosen by the adjudicators of the regional show,  Carole Sebastin from Victoria and Glenn Lewis from  Vancouver.  As well, eight other Sunshine Coast artists had  their work selected to be displayed in Kamloops in  May, where art from all areas of B.C. will exhibited.  Works chosen were: Sarah Scythes drawing  "Woman and Child" Enid Goodman's watercolour  "Rhododendrons"; Marilyn Rutledge's "Place in  the Sun"; Jan Wade's "Untitled torso"; Phyllis Pid-  dington's "Vet's Hospital"; Donna Shugar's photo  "On the Way Down"; Pat Chamberlin's pencil  sketch and Selia Karsten's collage "Rain and Tears".  All the winning artwork from the Sunshine Coast  plus the other 70 submissions by local artists in the  regional show will be exhibited al Ihe Arts Centre in  Sechelt March 24 to 28.  May Pierce and daughter Ronnie 'from Mckinleyvllle, California, visit relatives at Irvines LandjhgTo  celebrate the origins of the family descended from original settlers Joe Gonsalves and Susan Harris.  In Irvines Landing  - Julie Wutiein Pawio  by Vene Parnell  Gathering of clan  The progeny of Joe Gonsalves and Susan Harris  gathered at Irvines Landing this past Saturday to  renew old friendships and reminisce. The centre of  attention was May Pierce, the oldest living member  of the family. May and her daughter Ronnie  journeyed from McKinleyville, Cal. to dedicate a plaque documenting the history of Irvines Landing.  "The first settler in Pender Harbour, an English  immigrant named Charles Irvine, established a small  trading post on this site, ca. 186$. Steve Dames, a  displaced seaman from Riga, Latvia was in the Cana  dian west in hopes of shipping out to Europe. But,  while fishing the coast with his friend Joe Perry of  Cape Verde, Steve became familiar with Irvine's  Place and purchased it, ca. 1898. His father-in-law,  Joseph Gonsalves of Madeira Island, later moved up  from Brockton Point. As 'Gonsalves and Dames  Gen'l Traders', they expanded the holdings and built  the Irvines Landing hotel and store. An early Union  Steamship stop for settlers and loggers, it grew to a  bustling fish processing centre and later yacht anchorage and popular vacation spot."  Construction of a new breakwater in Gibsons Harbour has begun, following the federal government  announcement that a $1,366,610 breakwater and  dredging contract has been awarded to Fraser River  Pile Driving Co. Ltd.  However, no word has been received on the future  of the new municipal marina planned in Gibsons  Harbour. Mayor Lorraine Goddard told the Coast  News that "nothing has been signed by the village".  The original plan was that the village should match,  through provincial government funding, the harbour  improvement costs being spent by the Department of  Fisheries and Oceans, Canada.  No provincial money has been awarded to Gibsons  village due to the B.C. government's spending freeze.  Gibsons' share of the $2.8 million dollar harbour improvement and marina project was lo go towards a  portion of the harbour dredging costs, Ihe construction of marina floats, administration building and  marina parking site at Prowse Road.  A new rock mound breakwater will now be constructed at Gibsons Harbour, with dredging of a  rectangular-shaped area approximately 140 m (462  ft.) by 205 m (676 ft.).  Fraser River Pile Driving Co. removed the old  wooden breakwater last week and will also remove a  26 by 80 foot section of the present wharf, before  filling in a new rock mound breakwater at the wharf.  Plans are to build another rock mound breakwater to  protect the Gibsons Bay area, where the proposed  marina is to be built. The wharf will be rebuilt after a  secure base of rock fill is added underneath.  Between SCRD and Sechelt  Sewer dispute still raging  With the Regional Board's approval, the following  letter will be sent in response to Sechelt's request for  takeover of the Sechelt Sewer System.  "The Board has considered your request to turn  over ownership of the Sechelt Sewer System in light  of discussions with council on March 11, 1982. The  board has decided to retain ownership of the system  for the following reasons:  Charges pending  Charges are pending against a 36 year old Vancouver man following an incident March 12 in  which a man is reported to have threatened to  kill anyone approaching the North Road  residence he was visiting at the time.  Police were called to the scene by the Vancouver Crisis Centre which had previously  received a call concerning the incident. Police  talked the man out of the house and into surrendering weapons in his possession. No shots  were fired during the incident. Two rifles were  seized by police.  Charges of being in possession of a weapon  dangerous to the public peace will be laid.  New Gibsons zoning  Bylaw #377, a major amendment to Gibsons  base zoning bylaw #350 has been approved and  may be purchased at the Municipal Hall for $5.  The new bylaw includes important changes in  siting regulations, minimum space requirements and zoning regulations.  Gibsons Planner Rob Buchan told the Coast  News it is the responsibility of all residents and  developers to be familiar with the new bylaw,  which is now in effect.  "The Sechelt Sewer System was originally  developed as a community system for the purpose of  providing pollution control, as required, for the community as a whole. The Board feels that ownership of  this system by the Village of Sechelt could seriously  jeopardize this concept.  "The Board is of the opinion lhat turnover of the  sewer system, at this time, is premature and would  serve to confuse the complicated and delicate process  of government restructuring on the Sunshine Coast.  "The Sechelt Sewer System is presently operated  within the infrastructure of the Regional District  Works department. The Board believes that this provides the most efficient method of operation  available and turnover of the system to the Village of  Sechelt would necessitate considerable duplication of  facilities.  "The Sunshine Coast Regional Board offers its  continued co-operation with your Council to ensure  that the operation and expansion of the system does  not hamper continued growth and development  within the Village of Sechelt."  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch told the Coast News that  the Village will not let this issue drop. "If the SCRD  does not reconsider its stance, I will take the matter  directly to the Minister of Municipal Affairs, Bill  Vander Zalm."  Design group set  for Lower Gibsons  Gibsons village council has recommended that a  five-member Advisory Design Panel be established  for a six month trial period. The Panel will act as an  advisory body, screening every new building project  and proposed improvement to existing buildings in  the lower Gibsons business area, to see that it conforms to Gibsons Revitalization Guidelines, recently  approved by council.  b the marina coming or not? Fraser River Pile Driving Co. removed old pilings at Gibsons wharf last week,  with dredging and construction of a new rock mound breakwater scheduled to begin. But, so far, none  knows the fate of the proposed Gibsons Municipal Marina, which was to receive dredging breakwater construction as part of the $1.6 million federal government grant.  -VnarPneeartiiea,  Delay angers Area E  Bernie Parker, speaking on behalf of the  Elphinstone Settlement Plan Committee last Thursday, told the Regional District Planning Committee  that they are concerned over delays with the planning  department and are "damned mad about it."  He further added that the committee has been  working on the settlement plans in good faith for the  past four years and that all it would take is just one  day's work by the regional planning department to  get it to the third draft stage. The Settlement Plan  Committee would like to have the third draft ready  by April 14.  The Planning Committee pointed out to the  delegation thai although it would be possible to  prepare a third draft of the settlement plan immediately, it may not necessarily be good enough to  receive approval from Victoria. They added thai it is  the maps that accompany the written plan thai are  important and take time to do properly.  They concurred with Mr. Parker in that the process has taken too long, pointing out that the reason  was due lo SCRD staffing problems that have now  been rectified. The delegation was assured lhal ihe  Technical Planning Committee would deal with the  settlement plans for Area E al ils next meeting and  that the planning department would undertake the  work lo complete Ihe Settlement Plan as quickly as  possible.  ^tata^aaamamaanmnmmnaat  **a^as  nmaaanaananaaanaaaaa^aa  MM^i  "      -��� Coast News, March 22,1982  The  Sunshine.  eoiif it vs  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  PublnhM il Qlbtoni, B.C. emey Monday by QlMtloed Pent LM.  ���si 4M GiDioni. VON IVO Phonal it��-H22 or M�� 7117  Cevy��<Hng  Wtndylynnt Johne  Connlt Hivake)  John Burnaldt  Gtorge, Matthtwl  Vont Pientll  Julie Warkmin  ClrcaallUon  Slephen Carroll  AcMetlaletlD  Fran Bargar  Mark Hood  Jana MeOuat  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 per yaar, $11.00 for tlx months  (I. S. $32.00 par year, Overaaai $32.00 per yaar  Distributed tree to all addreeeee on the Sunehlne Coaat  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  A tragic lots of dignity  It is likely that the bickering that is going on internally in Canada  these days is keeping most of us from paying much attention to the  travesty that passes for a foreign policy under the present government.  Unfortunately the rest of the world is not as obsessed with Canadian  internal politics as we tend to be and thus the only face much of the  world is aware of is the face that Canada shows the rest of the world  and a lamentable face it is.  Take, for example, the response of the federal government to the  swirl of protests and questions that arose over the fact that Libyan  pilots are to be trained in this country.  Now Canada could have said we are training these pilots as an exercise in international goodwill. We do not believe that Colonel Khadafy  is the raving madman that the Americans portray and we do not feel  that international peace will be furthered by deepening his isolation.  Or, Canada could have said that the objections were justified, that  the Libyans were too dangerous a people to have trained pilots and  discontinued the training program.  Instead, with what is becoming typical Canadian hypocrisy, the  government affected to believe that the Libyans when trained will fly  only commercial aircraft. This is a piece of limp nonsense which can  be believed by no one.  It is, unfortunately, more and more the posture of the Canadian  government in matters international. There is a half-hearted attempt  to prove that this country is not a satellite of the United States but so  much care is taken not to actually offend Uncle Sam that we end up  looking not only like a satellite state but like a satellite state which  keeps making pathetically ineffectual attempts to pretend to the rest  of the world that it is independent.  If we are to be satellite, could we not be at least honest satellites?  One squirms in embarrassment at an international posture which,  itself squirming to be on all sides at once, has neither clarity nor dignity.  An awakening opposition  As if the phenomenon was part of the regeneration of life that  comes with the season, there is beginning to stir in the chilly soil of  U.S. society the first signs of hope that the mad dash to the right may  soon come to a stunning halt.  There can be no doubt that in the first year of his presidency,  Ronald Reagan met with little serious opposition from the traditional  liberal-democratic coalition that dominated American political life for  so long. The fact is that the coalition had been blind-sided by a weak  Carter administration that had sought a consensus which did not include the,old liberal establishment. When Reagan was elected so easily  the Democratic party was crushed and the coalition was without a  power base. ,  m  Consequently, Reagan's supply-side economic theories ana his cold  war foreign policy moved forward with only the faintest voices of protest heard from American labour or the eastern liberal establishment.  As the spring of year II blossoms forth, however, the very real and  terrifying prospects of unemployment, recession, the arms race, and  mishandling of the El Salvador problem have begun to rally the old  forces of the American left. No longer are Reagan's quaint patronizing homilies listened to with passive gentility; no longer are cries of  commies near the canal taken seriously. Many millions of Americans,  too many of whom did not even bother to vote for a president, are  beginning to openly question the wisdom and morality of their own  government.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  I  5 YEARS AQO  Major ferry changes are proposed for the Langdale  ���Horseshoe Bay run with the  removal of the Queen of  Tsawassin, leaving only the  Queen of New Westminster for  the winter months and periodic  visits by the Queen of Nanaimo  and Queen of Burnaby In the  summer months on a triangle  run.  Ferry workers are upset  because the removal of one  vessel means the loss of at least  2B jobs for this region representing an annual payroll of  possibly more than a quarter  million dollars.  10 YEARS AQO  "Clean-Up, Paint-Up! Gibsons  and Sechelt councils aided by  both Chambers of Commerce  plus service clubs will take part  in a Clean-Up, Paint-Up week.  Both mayors have placed emphasis on the paint-up part of  the week, there are some people  who should do some paint jobs  around their premises."  15 YEARS AQO  Since May of 1965 many  obstacles have been overcome  by the Gibsons ��� Port Mellon  pool committee to build a pool  in Gibsons at a cost of $22,500.  The pool could be constructed  and In use by July 1,1967 and  covered by this fall.  20 YEARS AQO  Approval of hospital construction estimates will allow plans  to proceed to construct a new  hospital near Sechelt to replace  St. Mary's Hospital in Pender  Harbour.  25 YEARS AQO  1957. George Jackson, 68, of the  former logging firm Burns and  Jackson died of a heart attack  suffered while returning from a  Kamloops bull sale Wednesday  of last week.  George, along with his brother  "Al" L.S. Jackson who wrote  "Logger's Tales" and Robert  Burns, present village clerk of  Gibsons formed the logging  company of Burns & Jackson  which was sold to MacMillan  Bloedel.  30 YEARS AQO  1952. Wilson Creek community  hall opened after two years work  by volunteers and the ladies  auxiliary who helped raise  money for the project. Improvements to the 20 x 40  building will be made when  finances permit because of one  stringent rule: this organization  shall not contract any work  unless cash is available for payment.  35 YEARS AQO  Gibsons School Board has  approved a new four room  school for Madeira Park. The  building will have a basement  with a kitchen and community  room for children and parents.  T.R. Godfrey of Gibsons has  purchased the 42 foot tug M.S.  Atagi No. 3 for general towing  and pulpwood operations. She  is the first tug to operate out of  Gibsons in fifteen years, since  Albert McCall, now of Fisherman's Cove operated a tug service from Gibsons.  First Sechelt Indian residential school (St. Augustine's) beautifully situated on top of a small hill overlooking Trail Bay. The three-  storey wooden structure costing $11,000 was paid for by the Indians themselves with funds earned from logging and fishing. It  opened in 1904 and was destroyed by fire in 1917, although  some historians state 1916. The leaching staff consisted of nuns of  the order of the Sisters of the Child Jesus, who still have a House  in Sechelt. Fence enclosed orchard in foreground. The main  building measured 83 x 36 ft. with a wing 30 x 28 ft. in Ihe rear.  Sixty pupils plus staff could be accommodated. The service  building behind included play rooms, laundry, workshops and  woodsheds. There was also a stable. Cows grazed where St.  Mary's Hospital is located today.  . Pholo by Chirk, Bredttur,. tire 1*0/14 ��� (aplliin hs Helen lluwr  [Slings & Arrowsg^  [George MatthewsP**  I was wandering  through the woods, dappled in spring sunshine,  in a state as close to bliss  as I manage to achieve,  or perhaps may hope to  achieve in this lifetime:"  Between mindless  moments of delight by  brook or in sunlit clearing I was musing as is my  wont on the ways of  mankind in a world  which by man's reckoning is old but never seems  to weary of renewing  itself year after year, tf  Beyond my patch of  woodland,, .and tl  familiar horizons  mountain and sea the old  discontents were  seething. Famine and  disease still stalked  among a great portion of  the world's people.  Greed and exploitation  were being practised as  diligently as they ever  had been in the course of  history.  I wondered as I  wandered if a better  world was ever to be  within man's grasp: a  world in which people  were valued for the company they provided in  quiet times and the aid  they could provide in  times of emergency; a  world in which people  lived in cheerful contentment with a minimum of  material wealth; a world  in which sharing rather  than acquisition became  the highest good.  Ever as I wondered I  knew the charges of uto-  pianism which could be  laid at my doorstep, as  they have before when 1  dared to give such  thoughts public expression.  "Dreamer," the self-  styled practical ones  would say. Or,  "Dangerous radical," if  the thoughts were uttered with any kind of  passion'.1',  ���"��� ���" 'J"1"1   '  '; We aifc told^thl it is1  th�� nature of the beast to  rape and loot. "Do unto  others before they do unto to you," they say, well  satisfied with this perversion of the Golden Rule.  And yet, beyond  theory, I have known in  my short time on earth a  society which did cheerfully share with fortitude  very little in the way of  the world's comforts. 1  have known a society in  which people were  treasured for the company and the aid they  provided.  In wartime Britain  there was a society which  had little to provide in  the way of material well-  being. The barest of  necessities were provided  to keep a people alive.  For a brief and glorious  season   the   hardships  were shared cheerfully  and universally.  In the Yukon, when I  lived there, the cruelty of  the climate and the scarcity of the people made it  so that every man was  your neighbour. In leaving your home, the door  was left unlocked and  the fire set in case a  fellow creature needed  refuge from the season.  It seemed to me, then,  in my sunlit wood that  the nature of man did  hold - ��� ttie' possibility' of  stich behaviour as the  cynical scoff at as Utopian; that fa* from being  an impractical and  wishful dream, such  behaviour might still be a  realistic alternative. In  fact, given the awesome  destructive capabilities  we have devised for  ourselves, such a  manifestation of the  human possibilities may  be the only practical  alternative to hand.  "Do as ye would be  done by," may still be  the most practical advice  given us to guide our  troubled ways. In the  safety of the sunlit  woods in the spring time  it seemed to me to be as  realistic an approach to  the survival of our embattled species as  anything else that is passing for the world's  wisdom these days.  Towards a wider perspective  What oil shortage?  by Geoff Madoc-Jones  How has the dramatic  fall in oil prices come  about?  Firstly, it must be  remembered that there  are only 13 nations in  OPEC and for the first  time this year the projected production from  non-members will pass  the total production of  the cartel. These non-  members include Mexico, Britain and the  world's largest oil producer, the Soviet Union,  and they can set their  own prices independent  of the OPEC price. The  British have cut their  prices twice recently and  call for a further S3-S4'  cut per barrel.  Secondly, the world  has gone through a recession, partly caused by  the high price of oil. The  irony is that the strategy  of OPEC in the 70's was  predicated by the belief  that the industrialized  world would keep booming and that demand  would keep growing.  Warnings that excessive  price rises would fuel inflation and lead io a con  traction in economic  growth, were not heeded. In fact, some  observers maintain that  the Saudis are keeping  their production up in  order to drive down the  price  The third reason for  the decline in the demand has been conservation and alternatives. In  the US, for example, the  average consumption of  the new car fleet has  gone from 14.2 miles per  gallon in 1974 to 25.2  miles per gallon in 1981.  Similar drops in the  number of BTU's  necessary to heat  domestic and commercial buildings in the US  have also occurred.  Also, a search for alternatives has gone on.  Switching to natural gas,  going back to coal, drilling in the Arctic, the  Colorado shale exploration, the Alberta Tar  Sands projects, the rise  in the use of wind, solar  and wood power, are all  examples  ; These factors have led  to a decline in consumption. In the US the consumption of oil in 1981  was down to 15-16  million barrels a day  from 18 million barrels a  day. Also, between 1977  and 1981 crude oil imports have fallen 36 per  cent, from 6.6 million  barrels per day to  roughly 4.2 million barrels per day, according to  the American Petroleum  Institute.  The predictions for the  next 25 years, concerning  the rise in oil prices, are  being revised. Analysts  in the oil and investment  industry now believe that  oil prices will go up at  about the same rate as  inflation.  This potential stability  is good news for-  economic planners. Of  course it is based on present production levels  and it must never be  forgotten that a major  military or diplomatic  crisis in the Middle East  could change that.  However, the glut  does not mean that the  Energy Crisis is over; the  habits of wasteful consumption could return  and the volume of imported oil could rise  again.  I'd like to take a look  here at one of our great  shibboleths - "free enterprise."  Now a shibboleth, for  those of you not up on  your Old Testament, is a  password or watchword  or any pet phrase used by  a particular class of people. In the case of free  enterprise, it is the pet  phrase of the small  businessman and this  much abused and  benighted class of individuals is inclined to  throw this shibboleth  around with careless,  evenrobiist, abandon*.'  Before we look  carefully at this phrase  "free enterprise," it  might be a good idea to  get some basic definitions out of the way.  First, what is a "small  business." For our purpose we can say that it is  any enterprise in which  the owner does a large  part of the work.  Second, a "free  market." This is a  theoretical concept  which proposes a  hypothetical construct of  a market which contains  perfect knowledge,  equality of scale and the  absence of constraints of  trade. The idea of the  free market exists only in  text books, fairy tales,  and the minds of people  who would use their  energies to eliminate all  of the criteria for a free  market.  With those simple  definitions out of the  way, we can examine the  phrase "free enterprise." One way to do  this is to set up a  hypothetical situation  and then test our  hypothesis against the  understood meaning of  our test phrase.  Let's say we had a  situation in which the  government passed a law  that said that every  businessman must (a)  open his books to the examination of government appointed auditors  at least once a year; (b)  purchase all promotion  and advertising of his  business through a  government agent and  pay the fee set by the  agent whether the advertising is wanted or not;  (c) pay the government a  percentage of his profits  for use of government  property and services  and; (d) sign a contract  that this arrangement be  continued for a period of  not less than two years  whether the business  continued to operate or  not. _____  "Now W'fe'sf."Would  this be free enterprise?  No,' of course: not; it  would represent unwarranted interference in the  private affairs of the individual; it would be in  constraint of trade; it  would violate the concept of a free market;  and it would be con:  sidered the worst kind of  socialistic totalitarianism.  So now, we know  what free enterprise is  not. But what is it? Free  enterprise would apply  to the above situation  only if we replaced the  term government or  government agent with  the term "landlord."  If a private individual  owned a piece of property and rented it out to a  small businessman under  the four conditions listed  above, then we would  have free enterprise.  Where the shibboleth  comes in is the way in  which, the term free  enterprise is thrown  around. The same group  of people who would rally round the free enterprise banner if a government were to introduce  further constraints of  trade would be the first  people to congratulate  the landlord for his  business acumen if he  were to impose exactly  the same constraints.  Here's looking up  your Old Testament.  evSf��afc*��5~**J��TJjK&<^^  W--9  Credo  / cannot find my way: there Is no star  In all the shrouded heavens anywhere;  And there Is not a whisper in the air  Of any living voice bul one so far  That I can hear It only as a bar  Of lost, Imperial music, played when fair  And angel fingers wove, and unaware,  Dead leaves to garlands where no roses are.  No, there Is not a glimmer, nor a call,.  For one that welcomes, welcomes when he  fears,  The black and awful chaos of the night;  But through It all,���above, beyond It all���  I know the far-sent message of the years,  I feel the coming glory of the Light!  ���Edwin Arlington Robinson  '^^^^se^,^j^hi^M^*r^TX^nijfXijBrv-  -MM -0"*%+* m**P��ymm*  Coast News, March 22,1982  SuperAfelu  SUNNYCRES'  CENTRf  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  ������ <^mmVaw  Quality Meats  ffW^^HTl  ���But before I past Judgement...  can I have your autograph?  Iii!  Letters to the Editor  Leek Road residents deny  complaints against distributor  ftftfSIHP  Editor:  We, the residents of  Leek Road, request that  your paper publish a  retraction of an error  printed in the March 8th  issue of the Coast News.  INTO<  :ililfc    a   iiillllS  The article on page 13  titled "On by-law infractions" involving Mr. Bill  Wong, the soft drink  distributor, indicates  that the regional board  PKttKai  OFFICE SUPPLIES  e Photo Coptara * Tyaeanuaie  ��� Caah Baaietars * Calculator*  e OgrtaSmamUaa * SchoolSaanttea  Famltnra Si Stationary  Sechelt 885-3735   .imi    ,'-;":>i .j    iii-��    Dilui  /n'(V.V ,loi y,i,    V,  Do You Value Your  Spare Time?  If you are planning on palming your house  this year or building a new one,  consider this alternative.  Aluminum or vinyl siding can  give you years of maintenance free  exterior at an attractive cost.  Aluminum  Products  ' Aluminum or Vinyl Siding  * Aluminum Sundeck Haiti  Custom built  wood construction sunrooms  Call 885-3797  after 6 pm.  planner Geoff Power  was acting on petitions  and complaints by  neighbours. To the best  of our knowledge the  board is acting on the  complaint of one  neighbour out of a small  group of people located  on this isolated road.  It is our view that the  use of this barn for a  small warehouse to store  soft drinks is in no way a  problem' or detrimental  to our area and the problem now is another case  of regulation for regulation sake. It is unfortunate that the complainant could not have  talked to Mr. Wong in  an effort to solve his problem rather than complain in the way it has  been done.  Yours truly  G. and J. Matson  J. and E. Bellerive  W.J. Wells  J. Wells  R.T. McBride  Retraction  sought  Editor:  Re:   Your  Article  on  March 8,  1982 "Pool  Users"  I would appreciate a  retraction from your  paper, as 1 said nothing  in my letter about the  removal of the diving  board, nor that the tar-  zan rope has caused  children to be hurt.  My letter only stated  my disagreement with  the repetitive registration  system, and that the instructors do the best they  can under those circumstances.  You've put me in one  hell of a position with all  involved.  Hopefully, you'll state  my views this time!  Mary-Ann DeVries  R.R. 4, Gibsons  Editor'i Note: We  apologize for the  misunderstanding.  IO  LK-8UC80  side ba  FROZEN- WHOLE- H  pink salmon si*.**   .b$1.58  tkmtmmm _B8S_-_-A_-_-k*  rnOW UIIVUIIW .  luaa. Hatch 2frd. Sat. March 27th  link* lil  eak��81.18  $_.iept?*t  _s1.08  $2.38 par kg  .s1.88  $4.16 par kg  , $1.68  Oven Fresh  Bakery  hot cross buns      s2.29  Oven Fresh ��� Unsliced  Luke rebuke  Oven-Fresh  german chocolate  ;2.99  bread  bread  454 gm  ji 80\, Whole Whe.it  While oi Whole When!  CLASSIFIEDAUS  Editor:  Please convey my  gratitude to Parnell for  confidentially and surreptitiously interviewing  me at a local marine pub  last week.  This method of interview portends great  possibilities for your  readership in secret  revelations,   in   secret  For Your  Convenience  we will be  OPEN  SUNDAYS  1 O am - 4 pm  Beginning April 4th  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES LTD.  B-FOTM VOW BtMNMHOO-O"        Iflft  summlm Coast mn. iSSB  0004014    ^S��^      000-OU1  confidences about just  anybody. Shades of the  Enquirer.  She can come over  and talk to me any time.  I assure her it will be  confidential. And I'll try  not to misquote her.  H. Luke  Dear Howard:  If generally stating  your position to clarify a  story Is Interpreted by  you as revealing confidential quotes made lo  me, then I suggest you  are over-reacting to a  very fair, unbiased form  of journalism that I try  to pride myself In.  V.P.  Mora lattcra  on Page 11  BaM'f  Faith  It teaches:  "Religion is  verily the chief  instrument for the  establishment of  order in the world,  and of tranquility  amongst its  peoples."  ForFlraMaFfcoew  M6-M7J - M4-2W5  or write  Box 404, Gibson., B.C.  VON IVO  Grocery Value  ALL POPULAR BRANDS  cigarettes  Ctn. of 10 ��� Limit 2 per customer  9.55  r a��-in_ .ji.p*.i   v um  evaporated milk      2/99c| margarine        3/s1.29  ice cream .   2 nr  s1 79     chicken noodle  3/s1.00  Hampei  CatfOOd ,70gn,.,ns3/99C|   C.Og ChOW 8 kg bag     8.79  Tiend   All Puipose Grim  tea bags    pkgonoo s1.49     coffee  2.99  a_aai  OOOM Coast News, March 22,1982  �����  ____r^^   _________   _-_-_-_-_-_-__,  ^^^o^^^^ a  Lommi  NEWS  Roberts Creek  Association not sexist  Joe and Frankie are not ponies. Along with tag-along Beauty they are  Venezuelan "Fdlobellos" - actually miniature horses. Doug Cawlhra of Flame  Road solves gas-price hikes and charms the neighbourhood, all on a sunny Sunday afternoon in Roberts Creek. -jo��e h��.u< taut rim.  Egmont News  Plankton fishing update  by Jon Van Arsdell  Concerning the plankton fishery discussed in  last week's news, I  received a phone call  from Mr. Leonard Iver-  son who wanted to set  the record straight on the  quota system.  I phoned Mr. Dave  Schultz at the Nanaimo  Biological Station and he  proved to be .most helpful.  There is a 500 ton  quota for the Strait of  Georgia. Fifty of these  tons are allocated for the  Saanich Inlet, 200 tons  for areas 13, 14, 17, 19  and a portion of area 18.  The remaining 250 tons  can be taken from areas  15 and 16.  In answer to how they  determined this quota,  Mr. Schultz was at a bit  of a loss except to say  they keep the quota low  and keep the number of  boats   with   permits  .P.C.A.  PVMJC MUTING  Ttptra. Maroh *���  Pmm i��a  down. Boats can fish in  one place until that  area's quota is met or  until the season  (November l, 1981 to  March 31, 1982) ends.  The fishermen are required to send samples  on a regular basis from  their hauls to monitor  the catch of fish and  shellfish larvae.  Mr. Iverson wanted  everyone to know they  are welcome to come  aboard his vessel to see  for themselves what they  catch.  In other fishery news  the officers from  Madeira Park tell me  that rock cod and red  cod are open again. Ling  cod remains closed until  April 15. Prawns are  open and are checked  regularly. When there is  an imbalance between  ; the accepted 'lati{|rt��|  females to males iMf,  close -thi*- tmrf^l^^  by Jeannie Norton  886-9609  The Roberts Creek  Community Association  certainly can't be accused of being sexist. Four  out of five positions  open for election at the  annual meeting last  Wednesday were filled  by women. The exception was that of secretary  which was taken by a  man!  On the new executive  are Jeanie Norton, chairman; Gail Cromie, vice-  chairman; Dennis  Davison, secretary;  Carol McGillivray,  treasurer; and Sue  Shepherd, director for  three years. Chuck  Barnes and Margaret Ar-  buckle will continue to  serve their unfinished  terms as directors.  Margaret Arbuckle  moved that a vote of  thanks for again leading  the nominating committee. Nobody really wants  to run for office and she  does well to come up  with a full slate of officers every time.  In the rest of the annual meeting, reports,  were given from the  treasurer, the flower  fund, the library, the  Ways and Means Committee, the Hall Committee, and the Hall  manager.  The Hall Committee  gave the Community  Association a cheque for  $3,000 to go towards the  new furnaces. The wirinf  was being done last week  and the duct-work  started on the weekend  so the new heating  system is expected to be  in operation in three  weeks.  It was mentioned that  the old heating system  had  been  installed  in  1957. The last oil bill was  , $��!,#. IhftfleK��--'u  mid be much' chi  more reliable ti  TJie W-yrona.  Shepherd had asked for  someone else to take her  place or help her as hall  manager. Janine  Houghton and Margaret  Arbuckle volunteered to  help with the "running  around" dealing with  renters and cleaners.  Miss Harrold had requested help sending out  cards of welcome to new  residents and Dianne  Evans and Janine  Houghton offered to  help with that.  The library is looking  for volunteers to refurbish the shelves, paint  and improve the lighting.  If you'll help, leave your  name at the library or  phone Moira Richter.  The Hall Committee  reported that the turnout  for the Variety Show was  disappoiting but it was  still a huge success and  those who didn't go really missed something.  They plan to have two or  three a year and hope  that as people hear about  them more will attend.  In new business, it was  decided to send a letter  to the Village of Sechelt  expressing appreciation  for the decision to let the  Arts Council have the  works yard to expand  and asking for a  generous negotiation of  a new lease since the Arts  Centre is an important  instituation used by  residents of the whole  Sunshine Coast.  Finally, it was suggested that the possibility  of a grant from the  Neighbourhood Improvement Plan to fix  the foundations of the  Community Hall be  looked into.  PLAYERS WANTED  The Roberts Creek  Legion Laides Softball  Team is still looking for  players. If you're interested in playing, come  out ,toj practice itlus Sunday itn UL ,flo��n at  ill  tleneck clams are open  and Butterclams, the big  ones, are still closed due  to the long time they retain the poison from Red  Tide.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing Ot crating  SPECIALISTS IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Member of  Valued...  _-*jnnM The Careful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.10MIBS0NS 886-2664  All your  Insurance Services'  Now under ONE Roof!  We are pleased to announce that we have  consolidated our offices, and as of April 1st  ALL TYPES OF  INSURANCE COVERAGE  including  ^sllw H^UIMIMH N  from ONE convenient location  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre  Callus  for all your insurance requirements  INSURANCE  AUTOPLAN  NOTARY PUBLIC 1  886-2000 We Do It All For You/ 886-8212  Committee reported  the total funds raised Ibr  the new hall/gymnasium  now amount to  $16,802.97 but the time  is coming to spend the  money as the joint facility is supposed to be  finished by the end of  May.  In the regular meeting  Regional Director Harry  Almond suggested that  the community start  thinking about forming a  committee to supervise  rentals of the new facility. The Joint Agreement  between the School  Board and the Regional  Board provides for two  representatives of each  on a facility committee.  That means the community has two votes,  says Harry, but does not  mean these cannot be  more people on the committee.  It was decided that a  committee would be  selected at the April  meeting of the Community Association but  it would not be restricted  to members of the  Association. The Parents  Auxiliary will be asked  to join the committee to  give it a wider scope and  any interested members  of the community are invited to the meeting in  April.  The question of  coordinator for bookings was brought up  since it was decided the  responsibility would  place an extra burden on  the Continuing Education coordinator. It was  suggested that  representative from  Bowen Island be invited  to the Association's  April meeting to talk  about their experiences  with scheduling in a  community school.  People were quite interested in the Regional  Board "scandal" but  Harry said he had  nothing to report on the  situation and it was up to  the police who were investigating the storage of  scrap material in an  employee's yard.  In other business, Sue  Roberts Creek  School.  Phone   886-8548   or  886-9609 for more information.  MAD HATTERS  This Friday, March  26, has been designated  as Mad Hatter's Day at  Roberts Creek Elementary. All students, staff  and visitors are to wear  hats to school that day.  Prizes will be awarded  for various categories:  most original, funniest,  largest, smallest and  most unusual,'  Judging will take place  at 12:30 on the blacktop  area in front of the  School. Parents and  visitors are invited to attend. Remember to wear  a hat!  PARENTS  AUXILIARY  The Parents Auxiliary  is planning a potluck  dinner and country  hoedown on April 24. If  you couldn't make it to  the organizational  meeting today phone  Annie Dempster at  885-3326 to offer your  assistance.  And don't forget the  Parents Auxiliary  meeting March 31 at 7:30  p.m. at the school.  FESTIVAL WINNERS  Roberts Creek  Elementary was well  represented at the Music  and Drama Festival last  week. The Grade One  choral reading group,  primary choir and  kindergarten choir all  did very well and there  were several individual  winners as well.  CH1MNEV FIRES  The Fire Department  responded to two calls  for chimney fires last  week, one on Hall Road  and one on Bayview  Road. Both were  brought under control  but not that easily. Be  warned that creosote  may have really;built;up  in your chiraruiy  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1657 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  P'  The Gibsons  Rugby Club  CHALLENGES  ALL  and ANY OTHER  SPORTS CLUBS  To Form a Relay Team  OF FIVE  TO ENTER THE  APRIL FOOL'S  ���   RUN   mm  For More Information  Contact RtwWMVi  ���   ��� ��� -        tumimammmmm ^m���^iM^Ma���aa���^���aaa^���*mi Eastern Star  celebrates 33rd  Coast News, March 22,1982  The boardroom In the Sechell Village office overflowed at last Thursday's Regional Planning and PUC  meeting. The public Is looking forward to adequate regional facilities as much ai regional staff.  .amn%��\  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Residents return from South  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  THE SNOWBIRDS  RETURN:  lt seems that many of  our local residents who  headed south to the sun  for the winter months  are gradually heading  home in time for spring.  Have only spoken to the  Shannons of Redrooffs  so far, and they report a  great vacation during  which they met several  people from the Peninsula which made it like  old home week occasionally. It's always nice  to see these good people  back in our midst.  Quite a few residents  are in the process of  recovering from sickness  and hospitalization and  our good wishes for  speedy "get well" wishes  go out to Eunice Keeler,  Bill Ewan, Keith Comyn  and Bill Dolmage to  name a few. Also my  way to recovery after  having had several set  backs.  Delighted to report  another new baby in the  area, this time it is the  birth of a wee lass by  name of Emily Rene who  brings joy to parents  Allyson Sudeth and Jim  Dunsmore of Welcome  Beach area.  FILM NIGHTS:  Don't forget that this  Wednesday the 24th is  the film night at  Welcome Beach Hall  with some excellent  Canadian movies, one of  which is about B.C. is  called "Splendour Undiminished"; then a film  about the Barbados  "Welcome to Paradise"  while the third was filmed at the Folk Dance  Festival at the CNE and  is titled "Canadians Can  Dance". Promises to be  a fine evening of films  and admission is only fifty cents.  A REAL DIRTY  STajWaira^s^till"*!*,"- ���Thing* dm-sot*! ��t *  (hospital- in -Vancouver neighbourhood even as  <and is hopefully on the   lovely   as   ours   which  Come Home Soon  Annie  We aren't allowed  to visit  tljan. taste. (m)'?UM%e,  \eUttmna.ea*a^taak*.'7ajaUU,  AftfcteW tUciaast Ms Bat  cause offence and  outrage, but I think one  of the most offensive  happenings in a long  time was the recent  break-in of the Surtees  residence at Halfmoon  Bay. The monetary value  of what was stolen was  negligible, but the pride  of ownership of the articles stolen went beyond  all dollars and cents. Ed  Surtees was a veteran of  the Great War during  which he was proud to  receive several medals  for his service and  bravery. On each Armistice Day Ed was able  to wear these medals for  just that one day in the  year. He will no longer  be able to do so, thanks  to the "person" who  removed them from Ed's  home while he was out  shopping. Whoever did  such a rotten deed could  maybe manage to live  with himself if he quietly  returned these medals to  Ed.  THE HALFMOON :>  BAY VARIETY SHOW.:  Tickets will be on sals.,  soon for the next Variety  Show due to take place  at the Welcome Beach  Hall on Saturday, April  17. Those of you who  made it to the last couple  of shows will not want to  miss this one because it is  a completely new show  and this will be the first  performance. Lots of  local talent involved  again and a few new  faces too. Talented Nicki  Weber is in charge of  swanson's  L & H Swanson Ltd.  DUMP TRUCKS  Box 172, Sechelt, B.C. V0N3A0  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  QIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation  of the Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection  District, and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will  Issue Burning Permits in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31ST, 1982  Step No. 1 -An application form obtainable at the Gibsons Municipal  Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 -Twice a week or as required a duly appointed Fire Prevention Officer will take these application forms, personally Inspect the proposed burning site, and if approved will upon the  receipt of $3.00 Issue a burning permit.  NOTE No permit is required for a screen covered Incinerator.  MEL BUCKMASTER, FIRE CHIEF  production and direction  of this great show and  some of the folks you  know who will be taking  part are John Hamilton,  Ronnie Dunn, George  and Marg Carpenter,  Floyd Carmen, Ellen  Danvers, Connie  Wilson, just to name a  few. More local talent  has started to show up  and are made welcome to  join in the fun of getting  a show like this together.  Tickets will be limited, as  the hall is not too big,  but we will look forward  to a good full house  again for this one.  AN INVITATION  TO TEA:  The Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary extend an invitation to  everyone in the  neighbourhood to join  them at the Welcome  Beach Hall for tea on  Sunday afternoon of  April 4th. There is no admission charge for this,  it is a gesture of friendship from the Auxiliary  to the area, and there  will be a table laden with  delicious baltedgoodies  on sale as well as a showing of the various handicraft items made by  members. You will be  able to place your orders  for any of the items  which take your fancy.  Exciting  singer at  Centre  Devon Hanley is a  singer-songwriter whose  West Coast origins really  show in her songs. Her  voice is powerful and  moving as she sings her  own material dealing  with wildlife, people,  feelings and love. Devon  also lends her musical  sensitivity to the interpretation of folk, country and pop tunes of  other artists. Her songs,  deeply emotional are  positive and inspiring.  With public appearances starting in  1979, Devon has sung  and played at the Soft  Rock Cafe, as well as  various other clubs and  restaurants in the greater  Vancouver area. She has  also opened concerts for  other well known artists,  Connie Kaldor and Fer-  ron.  Devon accompanies  herself, on piano and  guitar, and for this concert she will also be joined by Cindy Melon as  vocal backup and Chris  Lee on bass.  She is very exciting to  see and with a voice  reminiscent of Joni Mitchell, a talent you won't  want to miss.  Appearing at the Arts  Centre in Sechelt on  March 27th, Saturday at  8 p.m. Tickets at the  door are $4.50, O.A.P.  and students $2.  "us:  ���ry  Tuesday 2-4p.m.  Wednesday 2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  The birthday dinner  and meeting held recently by members of Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter #65  Order of Eastern Star  was a happy and congenial affair. Convened  by Mrs. Dorothy Acker-  man, catered by The  Mothers Circle of Bethel  28 and served by the  members of the Bethel,  the dinner was an  outstanding success and  a hearty vote of thanks  was given all concerned.  Before adjourning to the  meeting place, members  of the Chapter and their  friends reminisced over  personal and Chapter  events of the past 33  years,  During the meeting  Mrs. Mabel Donnelly  and Mr. John Donnelly,  Worthy Matron and  Worth Patron of the  Chapter introduced their  special guest of the evening Mrs. Florence  Struthers, Past Grand  Matron (and founding  officer      of      Mt.  Elphinstone Chapter) of  British Columbia and  Yukon, who expressed  her pleasure at attending  the birthday meeting.  Past Matrons and Past  Patrons of Mt.  Elphinstone were  presented and given a  very warm welcome, as  were Charter Members  Mrs. Christine Anderson, Bessie Shaw and  Phyllis   Parker.  Mrs. Phyllis Pearson was presented with  her 25 year pin by Mrs.  Bessie Shaw  Before adjourning to  the social room for sandwiches and birthday  cake, the Worthy  Matron Mrs. Donnelly  thanked the members  and guests on behalf of  herself and officers for  attending and hoped that  in future years the  friendship and good  works of this small but  active chapter will be  remembered, and continued activities noted.  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  Come Worship With Us  11  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District      ANNUAL     MEETING  Sunday, April 4th, 1982 at  2 pm  Madeira Park Community Hall  Easter  Sunrise Service  on  Gospel Rock  ' tthUHLUdfr* ems tin* atteteUaf te tit  avUftama-tkat Tft *xu tvUU. tkat 7k  mag uUed em. tie tiind daf atteneHnf te  tUivUftetiA''. 1 (fumtuMaji 15:3  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  Cedar Grove Elementary School  T. Boodle, Pastor  COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. MAR. 24TH - SAT. MAR. 27TH  IER  Campbell's  TOMATO SOUP iooz3/'1.00  M J B  COFFEE lib '3.19  Wilton's  WAGON WHEELS 350 gm'1.39  Canada Dry  GINGER ALE 750 mi 3/*1.79  Plus Deposit  Kraft  MAYONNAISE 750mi'2.19  Royal City  VEGETABLES moz55c  Franch a Medium Cut  Groan Boons a Poos  Royal City  BEANS with PORK iooz65c  Sun Rypo - Bluo Label  APPLE JUICE Illtre 89��  Betty Crocker  SNACKIN CAKE MIXES. uozM. 19  I.Q.A.  DOG or CAT FOOD isoz 2/65c  I.G.A. - Blue  POWDERED DETERGENT .6itr '2.99  V.I.P. ��� Blo-dogrodoble  LIQUID DETERGENT iitr'1.69  Purina  DOG CHOW b kg'8.59  Purine  CAT CHOW ikg '1.69  HOyl1* ����,  FACIAL TISSUE 100 s 89'  Royals  PAPER TOWELS 2 s'1.59  POTTING SOIL. 12li1res*1.49  mm  B.C. Grown, Gov't. Inspected  WHOLE FRYING CHICKEN.  Utility ��� Fresh or Frozen  89'  Canade Grade A Tablerite Beet  BONELESS BLADE ROAST ib '2.39  Boneless  CROSS RIB ROAST  '2.59  Groin Fed Gov't. Inspected  PORK BUTT STEAKS lb'1.59  Olympic - Ready to Eat  SMOKED DINNER HAMS...ib'2.79  (WE RESERVE THE RIGHT TO LIMIT QUANTITIES)  California  BROCCOLI �� 49* |  New Zealand - Medium  COOKING ONIONS ib 49�� I  A Good Variety ot  ROSE BUSHES, SPRING BULBS & SHRUBS  available.  ONION SETS & SEED POTATOES have arrived.  *  McCain's  SUPER FRIES  .2 lbs  ���1.19  Niagara  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz 79'  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   For Spools! Clsssss * othar Into, tslsphons 663-2612  Ecrty IM nrtm  Puftlio Moon warsi"  Awl Kvoniny faifli  M,W,F.7:30-��:00im  T.I, Tti. 1*30-130 pm  M,W,F. 1*30-1:30 pm  M,T,W,F.M��. 10*0 pen  Tn. 1 ��� 10 pm  PnWejUe-meini    M.T,VV,Th.,F.��:30-3:00 pm  Funftlejht Tim. 0:30-3.40 pm  UeHwleeHnmme, T.��Th.1:30-2:30pm  ���etajaatm Sun.aoo-4:00 pm  PuMlcWeMliievdeMm      eM2-4prnt8-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm 10:30 - 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira P*t*#683-9100  mtamm Coast News, March 22,1962  KEN  LLC eKY OKILOMIM  DCLLAE       ����"*  IDCDS  NiwVilndi Q      *4   Sin 138 Um       ������  Craw. UmEmH-* ^. $4   QQ  B.C  Upton's��� ChickenNeede   .  soup mix       2p��*i32i.  lehlban noodles oo  Regain, Reef & Chicken  2/89  CAULIFLOWERS,,,,  New Zednd Mediiui  C  Our Own  Freshly Baked  spaghetti sauce    ���*  Plain, Mushroom & Mm!  ���1.89  Bm Moid - Dispenser  liquid honey    ��_  le-rfi  corn flakes     ��**.'}.  Saluda ��� Orange Pekoe  lee begs ��r.'1.  IreitDiuer  macaroni * cheese  2/89c  Seeei Funs  2251  anamed^onopsm^&lli  Cloter Leal ��� Chunk Light  tuna m-'I.IS  ......  ��-   Menu  ^  of the Month  Baked Pork Chops  Stir fried Broccoli  Potato Cake  Orange Salad  Lemon Pudding  Q  Tasty treat for Pork Chops���Just before serving,  spread them with this tasty concoction: 'A cup soft  butter mixed with a little salt and pepper, a tablespoon  ��� of lemon |ulce, a tablespoon of finely chopped parsley  and a teaspoon of celery seed. Should be enough for 4  or. 5 chops. (f  I.  2.  3.  ...  Potato Cake  4 large potatoes 'A cup margarine  I large onion I cup grated cheese  salt and pepper  Peel the potatoes and slice very thinly.  Chop the onion finely.  Crease a  casserole  dish  with  some  of  the  margarine.  Place alternate layers of potatoes, onions and  cheese, placing a little margarine and seasoning  on each layer. Finish with a layer of potato and  dot with remaining margarine.  Cover and bake at 350 degrees for about I'A  hours. Remove the lid for the last 15 minutes to  crisp up the top.  Orange Salad  4 oranges I tablespoon onion  I cup black olives 'A cup French Dressing  salt and pepper,  I.    Peel and slice the oranges. Cut the slices Into  quarters.  Z.    Slice the olives.  3. Chop the onion finely and combine with oranges  and olives.  4. Toss |ust prior to serving with commercial French  Dressing or make your own. Using a fork, mix  together:  1 tablespoon lemon Juice  2 tablespoons wine vinegar  ���A teaspoon dry mustard  4 tablespoons olive oil   j  salt and pepper  Lemon Pudding  1 tablespoon margarine   'A teaspoon baking powder  I cup sugar 2 eggs separated  3 tablespoons flour I lemon  I cup milk  1. Scald the milk.  2. Cream the margarine and sugar.  3. Blend In flour and baking powder.  4. Crate lemon rind and squeeze the lemon.  5. Beat egg yolks, rind and Juice until foamy and add  to flour mixture.  6. Blend In milk.  7. Beat egg whites till standing In stiff peaks and     ~  fold gently Into lemon mix.  8. Bake at 32S degrees In a casserole placed In a  pan of hot water for about 55 minutes. Can be  served hot or cold.  Nett Lewis  (Fomer Home Economics Teacher)  ^m  L)4IKy  Monarch ��� Parchment  margarine  Amutrong ��� Medium  Cheddar cheese 10% Oil  Cuts Reg. Retail  fI 4 /IS fCCL  McCain's  pizza subs      a.,.'2.35  nigra ��� Concentrate  orange mice       3*_0<,c  The  PoP  fi  Shoppe  12 ��� 30 oz/850 ml $5.99     24 -10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavoar 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'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Phone  Today  gfof a trial  Tomorrow!  SWIM  SPA  Representative on the  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  ��<%<��%%��%����%��%%����  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  Dacron-filled  Sleeping/  886-9303  e__S_Ja__Me____ene____  GIBSONS X  w M��-a��eeee�� ���  GIANT  FREEZER  SALE  i  886-7888  eie. , i. .i . ,i ii .   el ��� i   i   i      ii   ^BHtmUmamtmnaan+^^mm  !-!*--_-_���_-_-_��� wm  . OS* ���-:��� /-���  T"  ��� ��� ' "  ammwrn  ���t^^-ppM  Coast News, March 22,1982  SAVINGS  PLUS  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Son.  March 24th - 28th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  mushroom soup 2S4.i2/i  Lihhy-Fancy  CORN  Cream Style R Whole Rernel  Food Wrap  stretch ft seal  398 ml  .10 ���  nlvea cream    m* '2.59  Bondages  eiosloplasl       .H,s3.39  Towels  J-ClOthS w, $1.i  Pnrei  bathroom tissue    i*  Scoltowels ��� Asst'd Colours  ponortowels^uJSL  Pnrina  dog chow lkls7.  HOUSEWARES  TUMBLERS  by Rubbermaid  Two sizes to choose bom  414 ml - Reg. $1.99  355 mt- Reg. $1.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  s1.59  BARBECUE TOOLS  by Androck  3 piece Mt incluet Turner, Fork. Tongs  Reg. $7.29  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  3.99  WASTE BASKETS  by Rubbermaid  Ideal for the bathroom or bedroom  Reg. $2.69  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  1.99  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Hurl/ Mountain  l)ou& Cut  FLEA  COLLARS  �����-.      LurKc H��tf ����.  01.����    02.4��  886-8191  Hi-ii t'j MHdir.iii Cimic Gibsons  BM-M21  PRIME  RIBS  Fri. & Sat.  ( Vnrirtp s  Pelt end Health  jfoob-  886-2936  .Mill IVcck  Kvrutln  SllUIII|M��<>  10% off  MEAT  Go?'t. Inspected Canada Grain II Beel  CHUCK BLADE STEAKS    i  Goo'I. Inspected Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS HI MUSI,_,.  M.98  Fletcher's ��� Regalar  Fletcher'!  Pah ��� Sliced  4.54 gm pkg ea  500 gm pkg ea.  S.HCR) TALK  Lowered  Expectation  *. .;;"     wimp \ 'l""^"lfc0'',   ff  if we don't expafcrtoo much, and live accordingly,  It Is quite possible to find contentment and happiness. It Is easy for us to become dissatisfied with  our lot In life, if we let It happen. .That is the time  when we need to think seriously of others who may  be much worse off than ourselves. When your feet  feel heavy, think of those who can't walk at all. If  you've got a |ob, think of those poor souls who  don't. If you think you are worth more - prove itl  These things, you think may be well for me to say,  but they are my philosophy in life.  In these days when all we hear is 'doom and  gloom' and 'give me more -- I've got to catch up',  let's remember that if we expect more than what we  can produce we will be disappointed. We will even  downgrade our own potential.  In the fall of last year, when I sat down with our  by Bill Edney  auditor to work out our jI 982 sales income and ex-  i -j  pense forecast, I said that the trend at the time  clearly Indicated a 'no-growth' budget. He was a bit  dismayed to think that I wouldn't even budget for a  12% inflationary factor.  My belief is, and was, with the economic climate  being what It is, there is no point to keep on looking  for more. The result (after 'A of our fiscal year having just passed) we are almost right on target, and  instead of being disappointed, I am happy.  I take issue with those people (particularly  newspaper writers), who try to work people up in a  frenzy over cut-backs as though we can continue to  live in a dream world.  The times we live in are for real and we should, in  my view, do what we can to make the best of things,  making improvements when we can. Hard work,  goodwill and confidence I* what we need nowl  H  r  K_l- TiouU-i-ur  A New  PeiequiR  order  Has Arrived!  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.  Me_e_e_e_  _M-MM-��ai_-_M_ai  joaMLmmmmmammmmam Coast News, March 22,1962  Editor's Note:  Friends of Peter  Trower will be pleased to  note that events recounted in this series of  columns are nol of recent date.  The Counting House  Daryl Vonioe is a failed painter with a different set of ethics from  us. He is both a dealer  and a dope evangelist.  He truly believes that  marijuana should be  available to everyone, including kids. And he  starts doing what we  have always dreaded. He  starts peddling grass to  high-school students.  The situation around  Sully's Cove rapidly  begins to approach  critical mass. A school  teacher reports that certain of his students are  behaving oddly in class.  The townsfolk are  becoming actively alarmed and there is talk of  vigilante action against  these long-haired interlopers. They have  some justification for  their paranoia now.  Daryl Vontoe and his  sleazy friends have really  upset the applecart. We  curse their irresponsible  actions and ponder the  possible consequences.  Pages  Peter  The Fallons decide to  take a brief vacation,  leaving The Farm in the  care of Steve and Zan.  The final fuse is lit by  Iola Ferguson, the  underage girl we refused  to admit to our own circle. She apparently goes  to the police of her own  accord and agrees to give  them a list of everyone  she knows around the  village who is using marijuana. Her motives are  obscure but certainly  spite is among them, lt  takes only a phone call  by the local constabulary  to bring in the heavy  guns.  Sirenko's Marijuana  Squad hits town at seven  o'clock one Monday  morning, armed with  guns and lola's list. They  hit The Farm first,  rousting Steve and Zan  from their beds; shaking  them down almost to the  point of rectal search.  Miraculously, no drugs  are discovered.  By sheer chance, an  itinerant trumpet player  called Pat Adamson,  drives innocently into the  Gibsons Legion Branch #100  "GARY  SANDERS"  Fri. & Sat. Mar. 26th & 27th  Members & Quests  Welcome  middle of the shakedown. His name has somehow escaped the list.  The officers search him  and then let him go. It Is  an imprudent move on  ineir part. Pat hightails it  out of there and commences to spread the a-  larm like some psychedelic Paul Revere. The  first place he reaches it  mine.  I live in a small seaside  apartment, near the centre of town. The frantic  knocking jars me from  sleep. "The narks arc  comingl The narks are  coming!" splutters Pat  breathlessly.  I get dressed in ten  seconds flat. There isn't  that much distance between my place and The  Farm. Time is decidedly  of the essence. There is a  little marijuana stashed  in my refrigerator. I bury  it hurriedly in the yard.  Then I lock up the place  and flee.  I head for the house of  a poet called Ted  Camber who has just hit  town. It should be safe  there.  Pat roars away in his  junkyard Ford to warn  the other likely targets. I  sit drinking coffee in  Ted's kitchen, feeling  relatively secure. Hell,  I'll just lie low here until  the narks leave town.  But I have seriously  underestimated the  spiteful Iota. Her hit list  is right up to date. After  about twenty minutes,  there is an authoritative  knock on the door.  Two plainclothes officers enter, accompanied by two local con  stables who look a bit  out of their depth. The  lead nark, a swarthy man  with a scar who looks  more like a hood than a  cop, introduces himself  as Sergeant Ridley. I  gulp a bit at the name.  Ridley is Abe Snidanko's  partner and has an e-  qually hardnosed reputation. He frisks Ted and  myself while the other  cops begin shaking the  place down.  Ted's landlord, strictly  an innocent bystander,  chooses this inopportune  moment to drop by for a  visit. Ridley frisks him  too. He even bangs the  dottle from his guiltless  pipe and seals the ashes  in an envelope. The guy  is nothing if not  thorough.  Ted is only an occasional smoker and the  search produces no illicit  materials. Ridley looks  miffed. "Okay" he says  to me, "let's go check  out your place."  to be continued  by Rae Ellingham  At the Twilight  Beginning Wednesday, March 24, the Twilight  Theatre will present the much heralded film Ragtime,  starring James Cagney in his first role in 20 years.  Ragtime is based on the best-selling novel of the same  name about New York City at the turn of the century.  Ragtime, which was reviewed by Coast News columnist Peter Trower several weeks ago, is based on  true incidents in the life of New York Police Commissioner Rheinlander Waldo, 'played by Cagney,  and captures the turbulence of the changing times of  America in 1906. This film is said by many critics to  be the best of the year and is a must-see for movie  fans.  Beginning Sunday, March 28 will be the suspense-  terror Venom starring Sterling Hayden, Klaus Kinski  and Sarah Miles. Venom contains frightening scenes  and violence. Need we say more.  At the Arts Centre  Writers read their work  by Joy Graham  Like to hear a good  story? Like to write? Do  you enjoly meeting  writers? The Arts Centre  in Sechelt is an excellent  setting to do just that.  On Friday, March 26  at 8 p.m., Gladys HM-  march and Rill Seherai-  bracker, a dynamic duo  of fine fiction writers  will read from their  published works and  works-in-progress. This  reading, free to the  public, is the fourth in a  series of poetry and prose readings which have  ,   -..- .<-  - ,      *   a.;..... tev       wmm  ewe, -.f  m  *  SUNCOASTgg PLAYERS  PRESENTS  Chatelech Gym  7:30 p.m.  April 7,8,9,10 & 11  Tickets $6.00 at  Gibsons: NOP Bookstore  Sunshine Grocers  Don's Shoes  Sechelt   Upstairs & Downstairs  Cafe Pierrot  The Bookstore  Madeira Park:  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Warning: If you hale laughing-  stay away!  been funded by The  Canada Council and  sponsored by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council.  Gladys Hindmarch  was a student at UBC in  the 1960's and was a  pivotal force in the TISH  group of writers (which  included writers such as  George Bowering,  Daphne Marlatt, Roy  Kiyoka, John TJewlove  and Frank] Davy), a  group which is regarded  as one of the most explosive literary  movements in Canadian  history. Her reflections  on the period appear in  Open i MWffiand The,  WjftwiUfe.,., I,;,,,,.. .1  I Bill. Schermbrucker is,,  a ..wonderfully   crazy,  energetic and entertaining teacher-editor-writer  who imparts a sense of  universality.  Schermbrucker has  edited The Capilano  Review and two books  for college students:  Aims and Strategies and  Readings for Canadian  Writing Students. His  most recent stories are  about the Mau Mau  uprisings in Kenya in the  1950's.  Other short stories  have appeared in the  Journal of Canadian Fiction and Roothog. Two  years ago, his story  "Aga Pawt)'' won set  ;C.9n4pty'e,in.t'TCmemoir  category, of the CBC  Radio  Literary contest  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10 GIBSONS Tuesday, March 23  CHANNEL 10 SECHELT Thursday, March 25  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  Part 1 - "Pioneers of the Sunshine Coast"  Mr. Wiljo Viren, local resident, discusses his experiences and reminiscences with host, Karl  Johnstone. This is part one of a two part series with  Mr. Wiren. Join us for a very interesting and enjoyable conversation with an original Finnish settler  to the Sunshine Coast. This program was produced  for Coast Ten Television by Karl Johnstone and  directed by Jim Douglas. Camerapersons were Kenna  Marshall and Anne Watt. Sound technician was  Angela Kroning.  Part 2 ��� "Thinking Day Ceremonies"  Produced and edited by Angela Kroning, this program features the highlights of the February 22  celebrations held in Sechelt. The day began with a  parade to Chatelech Secondary School where  ceremonies were held to honour the birthday of  Scouting.  Part 3 - "Sunshine Coasl Teachers' Inservice Day"  The teachers on the Coast held a conference on  Friday, March 12 at Elphinstone Secondary School.  The topic was "Abuse" (Drugs, Alcohol, Physical  and Emotional). Last week Coast 10 featured Part 1  with Dr. Eric Paetkau. This week we bring you Part  2, Local RCMP officers, Const. Dohlan and Staff  Sgt. McDermid explain just some of the problems  associated with drug and alcohol abuse.  [TWILIGHT THEATRE!  For Timet and Prices Phone 111-2127  Week Commencing: March 22nd  General Notes: The Sun and New Moon make  favourable aspects to Uranus later this week indicating the right time to plan independent or  original projects. The Sun will oppose impulsive  Mars next week stressing the need for careful  preparation now. The Moon opposite Jupiter on  Saturday coincides with exuberant behaviour.  ARIES (Much 21 - April 19)  The New Moon in your sign, well aspected to  Uranus, coincides with a dramatic change in your appearance. Now's the time to try new hair-style or purchase that daring outfit of clothes. Anticipate surprising news from far away. Urge to overspend is  strong Saturday. Persons born March 24 - 25 face  unexpected but beneficial changes next twelve months.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Involvement with sick or confined person is key to  unusual financial gambit. Keep latest opportunity to  yourself. Hunches, dreams, insight will reveal wisest  approach. Moon in your sign Saturday finds you  noisy, extravagant, full of promises. Those born May  6 -12 are now favoured by powerful persons-at-top.  GEMINI (May 21 ��� June 21)  Probably the best week of the year to sketch out  your dearest, long-range plans. Other people will offer unusual but workable alternatives. Partner or loved one will vote for something really different. Avoid  lonely self-indulgence Saturday night. Those born  June 6 -12 receive pleasant news from a distance.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Career or job heads off in a new direction. Looks  like you're ready for a more challenging assignment.  Realize superiors seek persons able to work independently and unsupervised. Listen to colleages'  proven tricks-of-the-trade. Friend's behaviour  becomes embarrassing late Saturday. Those born  June 25 face sudden meeting with the boss.  LEO (July 23 ��� August 22)  New Moon coincides with fresh, stimulating  developments at a distance. Lengthy plans discussed  over the phone concern rare speculative venture.  Recently revised philosophy has you taking yet  another chance. Raucous behaviour may ruin your  local reputation Saturday night. Leos born July 26  should grab unusual, far-away opportunity.  VIRGO (August 23 ��� Sept. 22)  It's the right time to re-assess your involvement  with other people's finances or possessions. Close  associate will announce clever money-making idea.  Negotiations linked to insurance, taxes, shared expenses reveal unexpected savings. Your religious or  philosophical viewpoints fool nobody Saturday  night. Virgos born Sept. 1 receive long-awaited good  news.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  Loved one or special person will present exciting  new ideas. Say yes to any unusual partnership or  business proposals. Hum-drum marriages or associations now receive stimulating boosts. Carelessness  ' handling other people's money or equipment spets  " danger Saturday afternoon, Librans born Sept. 17  -28 must change their attitude towards day-to-day  " companions.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 ��� Nov. 24)  Health or employment scene benefits from new  methods and procedures. Discussion with co-workers  reveals short-cut to easy profits. Have faith in doctor's unconventional course of treatment. Loved one  will be in a giddy mood Saturday night. Scorpios  born Nov. 8 -14 should curb domestic spending.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 ��� Dec. 21)  New Moon says anticipate more exciting social or  romantic activities. Make an effort to meet livelier,  fun-loving companions. Younger person knows just  how to bring out your irresistible charm and independence. Health upset Saturday is result of greed  and gluttony. Sagittarians born Nov. 26 - 27 should  act on risky propositions.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 ��� Jan. 19)  Now's the time to discuss approaching domestic  changes. Insist on revised routines or job-lists where  you live. Household member may reveal well-kept  secret. Generous woman intends to dominate  weekend outing. Persons born Dec. 26 - 27 find  themselves trapped in tense family spat.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18)  New Moon finds you in a confident mental state.  Ability to make difficult decision is now no problem.  Incoming mail gives go-ahead to unusual summer  schedule. Party at your place could be a blast Saturday. Aquarians born Feb. 4 - 10 top this week's  popularity poll.  PISCES (Feb. 19 ��� March 20)  New Moon suggests you re-organize your personal  finances or cash flow. It's a good week to switch  banks or insurance companies. Shrewd superior will  tell you where to channel any spare change. Lottery  ticket bought Thursday p.m. could be the one. Collect phone-call announces great news Saturday. Persons born March 4 -14 have too much to say.  Tuet.  March 23  RICHARD ,  DREYFUSSl  ,   ,_ Whose!  Last Day        We Is It FH  (Bgga\       ��iyw��yr \  ^mmrmmiSV / MOM/UNITID ARTISTS I  Warning: Some) Vary Coatee S Suggestive Language, Occasional f  Nudity. B.C.F.C.O.  March 24 -  25-26-27  Playing  Wed-Thur-  Frl-Sat  A TRIUMPHANT  BLOCKBUSTER!  A PAIAMOUNT HCIUffl  Warning:  8oma  Violence,  Occasional  Nudity  *  Swearing.   B.CF.CO.  JKniun  IJMKSCNjM,  RAGTIME  Starts  Sunday  March 28  The mysteiy of  TheBMs"  The danger of  TheevBof  "the Omen"  A PARAMOUNT PICTURE  Warning: Soma Frightening Scones & Violence, Occasional Very |  Coarse Language. B.C.F.C.O.  Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  Mar. 25th ��� 27th  The Brothers  8 p.m. ��� midnight  Join us for LUNCH!  Menu varies daily  TRY OUR DAILY  SPECIAL '��lt-ir-��^^'-P'R-'-r-T-  Twisted memories  by Bob Hunter  As the old Volks van  was towed away to the  scrap heap, 1 tried to  work up a fit of  nostalgia, but it was  remarkably mild.  No tears, no great belly laughs. Just a sigh of  relief. For some of us,  letting go is the hardest  thing in the world.  Still, it was a moment  to remember. The end of  an era.  The poor thing was in  bad shape - the back tires  were blown, 1 sold the  engine a year ago, the  body was beginning to  look as wrinkled as a  brain. And there was all  this mess on the north  side.  In fact, if people asked  me why I kept it, I was  careful to tell them that  it was a direction-finding  device. If they would buy  that, I'd say I was into  urban archaeology, and  the van was a relic of a  bygone age that would  be worth a fortune someday.  The truth is, of course,  I'm a sentimental fool  and merely glancing at  the ugly old lump of  twisted metal was  enough to precipitate an  organic flashback.  I bought the van in  1967 and promptly headed off with the then-wife  and two small children  -one of them still on a  bottle - for Mexico.  There were a lot of Volks  vans on the road that  year, especially along the  West Coast.  Most of them were  painted in bizarre,  hallucinatory patterns. I  guess you'd have to be in  your 20's at least to remember the psychedelic  van phenomenon, bOt it  was the forerunner of the  big moder American van  with its plastic bubbles  and fat tires and air-  brushed landscapes painted on the sides.  i At any rate, my van  wasn't psychedelicized.  lt was a flat, anonymous  grey. My excuse was  always that 1 didn't want  to be attacked by  rednecks.  I'm not sure that I  would recommend living  in a Volks van with a  wife and two kids in the  summer in Mexico. But  on the other hand, if you  want   an   honest   to  goodness   adventure,  sure. Go for it.  1 awoke one morning  in the middle of a desert  north of Mazallan to  find that there was water  all the way to the  horizon. The storm the  night before had  unleashed a flood that  came up to the bottom of  the van's engine. Exciting? Wow.  Then there was the  hurricane that blew so  hard it would have easily  rolled the van over, except that I stayed at the  wheel all night, turning  the vehicle inch by inch  to keep her lined up with  the wind. That was a lot  of fun, too.  I'll never forget the  morning I climbed out of  the front door on the  driver's side after parking in a thick fog the  night before to find that  I was looking straight  down at the rocks along  the California coast  maybe 300 feet below.  Or the time 1 got a bit  loaded on Tequila and  insisted on roaring into  Guadaljara to get some  more.   Awoke   in   the  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Weatem Weight Controlleri #47 Rummage Sale Thursday March 25 - to  to 1, Catholic Church Hall, Cowrie St., Sechelt. Good Used Childrens'  Clothes, White Elephant a Books.  Cedar drove Elementary School ��� Spring Feat, on Sat. March 27 ��� 12 ��� 4  In Ihe Qym. Cratts, baking, plants, rummage ft books, white elephant.  Any donetlons ol articles. Phone 686-7200 or M6-9525.  Matante (Mae (Mesne Sanies conducted by Brother Archdeacon Jim  WII|l��a,5im.Hay. March 2Wh, 3 p.m. Roberts Creek Msec/��� Hall (Hwy;  tOI ft Hall Rd.) Freemasons, members of associated orders ft the  general publl: Invited. Regalia to be worn. Refreshments following.  Women and the Law, Chatelech Secondary School 9 a.m. ��� 12 p.m. Feb.  27th, March 13th ft March 27th. Small charge tor materials. Com. Educ.  Regular Events  Monday  tat atbeone Seoute meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Qlbaona. More Inlo. phono 868-2311 or 888-7396.  Roberto Creek Hospital Auxiliary - Second Monday ol each month. 7  p.m. al St. Aldan'a Hall.  Sunehlne Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of Ihe month at Ihe  "Studio" corner ot North Road and Highway 101 at 7 p.m.  Monday ��� O.A.P.0.136 Regular Meeting - First Monday ol each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd ft 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Elphlnetone Pioneer Museum in Qibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday belween 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberta Creak New Horiions meets el the Communily Hsll each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tutsday  Women'e Aglow Fellowship meete every third Tuesday ol the month at  Harmony Hall, Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  686-7426.   ,  Sunehlne Coaat Arte Council regular meeting 4th Tuesdsy ol every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre In Sechell.  Duplicate Bridge from October 6th end every first end third Tuesday  thereafter al tho Qoll Club, 7:30 p.m. Call Phyllis Hoops al 686.2975 lor.  Information.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For Information  call 666-9059 or 686-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 12, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m, United Church Hall, Qlbaona. New recruits welcomed.  Amneaty International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdaye, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Qibsons.  Wadnesday  leeherl Oarden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, Ural Wednesday ol each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanle Cera Cenlre Auxiliary ��� Qlbaona meets 3rd Wedneadey each  month 6 p.m at Ihe Cere Cenlre.  Bridge at Wllaon Creak Hall every second Wednesdsy, starting Nov.  4th, 7:30. For Informalion phone 669-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club Isl Wedneeday ol Ihe monlh 7:30 p.m. Davla  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. ��l Carpal Bowling > every Wednesday 1 p.m. al Harmony  Hall, Qibsons  Olbtpns Tope Meeting every Wednesdey evening el 6:49 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club to Resource Centre at the Alternate School. Phone  866-2191.  sunshine Lapidary t Cralt Club meets 1st Wednesday every month at  7:10 p.m. For Inlormallon 686.2871 or 886-9204.  Fender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary eecond Wednesday ol each month  1:10 p.m. St. Andrew's Church. Nsw members always welcome.  Wlleon Creek Community Reeding Centre 7:00.6:30 p.n. 686-2709  Thursday  CM Nighl: Crib, aVhlst, Bridge. Every Thuraday, slsrllrvrtlov. Sin 6:00  ���harp. Roberta Creak Legion Hell, Lower Road, Everyonuvelcome.  Robefls Creek Legion Bingo every Thuraday, beginning By 7lh. Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza. ���  Thai Bargain Bam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic AiBary la open  on Thuraday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30. V*  Al-Anon Mealing every Thuraday In Qlbaona at 6 p.m. FoteVormatlon  cell 8864669 or 096-6037.  OJX.P.O. M6 FlsMto Bingo every Thuraday atartlng Nov. 5th M 7:46 p.m.  al Harmony Hall, Qibsons.  Weetem Weight Conlrollera every Thuraday at 1 p.m. In the United  Church Hall, Qlbaona and In tha Sechelt Elementary School, Thuradaya  at 7 p.m. New membsre welcome. 685.3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  Laatlaa Baaketball ��� Friday* Elphinstone Qym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  OJa.P.0.998 Fan Nile every Frldey at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper leel  Friday of every monlh al 8 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Tol Lot. awry Friday d Qftoona United Church Hall 9:30 am to 11:30  am. Children 0-3 yeera.  BeoheH Town cktb Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Community HalLTImai: Door* open 5:30, Early Birds 7.00. Bonania 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on Bonanza end of eech monlh. Everyone  Country Mere Sowar. Dancing each Friday, alarllng Septtmber ll*.  Sechelt Elementary School Qym 8 ��� 11 P-m. Caller: Harry "���������";  Thrift Shop every Frldey 1 ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop. Qlbaona United Church  WHMtt Creek Copantuntly Reeding Cenlre rvrxm to 4 p.m. 686-2709.  banquete.  _^_^_^_^jBatunlsy  Fedl Gospel Buelnoes Mon'a Fallowahlp meetlnge,  breakfaats, phone 8JJS9774,686-2132,666-2743.  Wlleon Creak Ceetwtejnrly Reading Centre2to 4 pm.MM���  The Bargain Bam ot tha Pender Herbour Heelth Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Saturday elternoons Irom 1 - 4 p.m.  fierce morning light to  find that I'd managed to  cave in the van's roof by  driving into a tree with a  low-hanging branch.  Then-wife wasn't  speaking to me, quite  understandably. 1 was lying on the ground in a  nest of large, hairy  spiders. Yes, well.  I think what I miss  most isn't really the van  -I haven't gone camping  in it for years - it's the  fact that you could go  camping just about  anywhere in B.C. and  not have any trouble finding a secluded spot.  Best of all, you could go  to Long Beach, north of  Tofino, and camp on the  sand as close to the high  tide line as you dared.  Can't do that any  more. The feds have  made it into a park.  Elsewhere, you can't  find a place to park  where there aren't  already 500 different  kinds of recreational  vehicles.  So long van. It was  fun, but...  ������rhaeed  wWe  paesaeaeles  Ire. The  Norm Skat Nevra, Ne*k Vtaceeretr.  Coast News, March 22,1982  "Book Look"  by Murrie Redman  Legal Sex by L. and F. Rozovosky, Doubleday,  Feb. 1982, $9.95 paper.  The full title is Legal Sex: Canadian Law and  Homosexuality/Rape/BeastlaUty/Artificial Insemination/Incest/Venereal Disease/Sex Cha-  nge/Prostitution/Censorship/Sexual Discrimination/Exhibitionism/Abortion. That is where  it stops - there is no more space on the cover.  Some may find even the words on the cover of  this book offensive, but few will deny curiousi-  ty about the subject. The book, by two lawyers,  outlines the legal aspects of these and other offenses. What are the legal limits for those which  permit a degree of legality and which are those  not legal at all?  Surprising examples of Legal Sex follow:  "The Supreme Court of Canada said that  neither under the Criminal Code nor at Common Law is it a crime to be a 'Peeping Tom'."  In a case involving a young sunbather on a  beach near UBC who was charged with Section  169 or performing an indecent act in a public  place: "The court said that sunbathing in the  nude is not an indecent act as defined in Section  169. There was no evidence of what is called  moral turpitude or trying to attract attention to  herself."  Legally determinate sex factors number five:  chromosomal, gonadal, genital, psychological  and hormonal. In a divorce case iii which a than  married a sex-changed "wife"; "she" had to be  classified as female in order that the divorce  take place, lt is interesting to note that same  sexes are not permitted by law to marry.  As to sexual harrassment on the job: "What  would be clearly improper and illegal are...unsolicited touching of an employee's person or  other unwanted physical contact" plus verbal  improprieties "made as a condition of remaining employed."  Other questions answered in this little paper-  cover manual are: Can a male charge anyone  with rape? Does the public relieving of oneself  at a roadside constitute exhibitionism? Can a  man over 18 be charged in the seduction of a  girl of 16?  Dozens of other curious legal matters pertaining to sex are covered by the Rozovskys.  Their book makes an excellent research tool. It  has an index, a complete bibliography and an  appendix which provides a lengthy list of agencies dealing with associated topics.  College counselling  The Sechelt Learning  Centre offers information and counselling to  help potential students  plan their education. The  Centre is open 12:30 to  7:00 p.m. Monday to  Friday at the location on  Inlet Avenue. You can  get information both on  courses and programs  run on the Sunshine  Coast; and on full and  part time offerings at the  North Vancouver campus. The Centre offers  print   material   and   a  A Fine Selection of Quality  LAMPS  -Table Lamps, Light Fixtures,  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS  & REWIRING  Kitchen and Small  APPLIANCES  BURGLAR ALARMS  Bill**  Holland  Electric  Ltd.  886-9132  ��� Furniture  ��� Appliances  ��� T.V.'t ft Stereos  ��� Auto Stereos, etc.  Susanna Barrett, 11, Junior pianist and Arts Council Binary winner ia tha 9th Annual Sunshine  Coast Musk Festival presented a flawless performance at the Awards Concert Saturday at Gibsons  Elementary School. v��� nam pm  Music Festival  award winners  The awarding of three  Arts Council Bursaries  to the most promising  young artists performing  in the 9th Annual Sunshine Coast Music  Festival capped two full  weeks of excitement at  the Music Festival  Awards Concert Saturday night.  Susanna Barrett in  Piano, Ted Hansen in  Vocal and Debbie Mid-  dleton in Dance received  Arts Council bursaries.  The Mae Freer Trophy  for best piano sight-  reading went to Heather  Cattenach and the Mary  Brooke trophy for best  performance in Canadian composers was  shared by Ginger Baker  and Sandra Vander gees t.  Debbie Middleton, 15,  . won   the   Jazz  dance,  Challenge   dance   and  Senior Classical Ballet  and Cabaret Song and  Dance trophies. Karen  Boothroyd and Brigitte  Marteddu (duo) won the  National Spanish Dance  trophy.  Other festival awards  for best performances  went to young pianists  Scott Spain, Jenny Sutherland, Carrie Sasa-  ratt, Sonja Reiche, Susan McKibbin, Kimber-  ley Watts, Tony English,  Ginger Baker, Rogene  Talento, Marion Pass-  more, Brian and Wanda  Pederson.  Vocalists Sue Stephens, Debbie Middle-  ton, Walter James, Josephine Hammond, Alice  Horsman, the Coastal  Soundwaves choir and  Gibsons Elementary  school choir also received awards.  phone link to the main  College location.  A counsellor from  North Vancouver will be  available at the Sechelt  Centre on Monday,  March 22. The  counsellor can provide  career and interest  testing, educational/vocational advice and  career guidance. Appointments to gel  counselling can be made  at 88S-93I0 after 12:30  p.m.  FOR     * Solariums  * Atriums  * Morning  Rooms  * Greenhouse  Systems  GLASS IS  BEAUTIFUL  4W  \sk 1 s. ( (impk-tr I abru atmi^ rat nmes  [ or Any I ypc ol C ommerc ial &  !N     Initial Cilass Requirement  PERMASEAL  885-3538 Coast News, March 22,1982  Fishing regulations  hurt local resorts  by Julie Warkman  This is ihe lime of year  when Sunshine Coast  resoris and marinas start  spiffying up iheir rental  facilities and charier  boal operators ready  iheir craft for the summer onslaught of sporis-  I'ishcrmcn. Businessmen  ihe world over are  dreaming of shedding  their shins and ties in exchange for T-shirts and  floater jackets and a few  glorious days of summer  fishing along the Sunshine Coast.  Like businesses everywhere, our resort,  marina and charier boat  operators are feeling the  pinch brought about by  inflation, high interest  rales and ihe general  slowdown in spending.  They have ihe added  burden, however, of  having lo cope wilh Ihe  effects of ihe Federal  fishing regulations imposed lasl year.  Fin Anlhony, president of the B.C. Salmon  Society and weekend  resident of Halfmoon  Bay has some pretty  strong feelings about the  sportsfishing regulations  imposed by the Federal  government and the  ramifications Ihey are  having on the sports -  fishing industry.  Magus  Kennels  ��� Boarding, training,  supplies  ��� Bright, clean runs  8 am - 8 pm  Every Day  I 886-8$68  According to Anthony, thousands of  tourist dollars were lost  to (he province last year  when the Federal  Fisheries Department announced worldwide that  sportsfishermen would  be limited to a daily  catch of two salmon,  neither of which could be  Spring.  Brian Stelck, general  manager of the Jolly  Roger Inn until its recent  closure told the Coast  News that as a direct  result of this annouce-  ment, a booking for 54  people from Ontario was  cancelled. He conservatively estimated the  loss of this one booking  alone to be in the neighbourhood of $16,000.  Stelck also noted that  many expected German  and Japanese groups  never materialized.  "There is no doubt that  this announcement contributed to the closure of  the Jolly Roger," said  Stelck. "Bad news  travels fast, good news  travels slower." Stelck  was referring to the fact  that the revised upward  Ashing limit announcement was unable to undo  the damage caused by  the previous announcement.  Marina, resort and  charter boat operators  all along the Sunshine  Coast tell similar stories  and don't expect this  coming summer to be  much better.  The requirement for a  sportsfishing license is  also an issue with Anthony. When asked,  "What are you supposed  to do when a group arrives late at night and expects to go fishing bright-  and early the next morn  ing and there is no time  to get a license?" Anthony replied, "You do  what 1 do. You fish for  Sea Cucumber. And if  you should happen to  catch a salmon while  fishing for cucumber,  you can call it 'incidental  catch' like the commercial fishermen do when  they catch and keep Spring while fishing for  Coho."  While Anthony firmly  believes that the licensing  of  sportsfishermen   is  ridiculous the way it is  set  up  now,  he does  believe in the need to  protect our resource. "It  makes me angry when I  see   sportsfishermen  abuse the daily limit or  unnecessarily  return  salmon to the water, only to see them die later."  Anthony   feels  we  all  have a responsibility to  ensure that our fishing  industry is protected. He  urges everyone to obey  the regulations and make  a civil arrest when they  witness unlawful abuse.  "And if you feel you  must cheat and set a bad  example, for Pete's sake,  don't take children with  you."   Anthony  points-  out that it is these same  people   who   wonder  where   their   children  learned to cheat and steal  when later in life they  have to punish them for  stealing a car or the like.  Sportsfishing is a vital  industry to the Sunshine  Coast. Many rely on it as  their major source of income. Let's hope those  businessmen   follow  through   with   their  dreams   and   that  our  sense  of  responsibility  and good hospitality are  tjcnpuglr, to. keep the industry alive and healthy.  Development charges  being questioned  The Manse townhouses and motel project at Highway 101 and North Road in  Gibsons is quickly nearlng completion, providing new opportunities for investors and adding to the variety of accommodation available on the Sunshine  Coast. .VteePeeeettnnHr,  Architects taking wing  Architectural Services,  the partnership of Kevin  Ryan and Jack Forbes,  along with associate Burred Swartz is a local  company that is beginning to take off. The consortium is currently involved in projects ranging from $70,000 to $7  million and with the cooperation of Pacific  Landplan Collaborative  in Vancouver, are offering a complete range of  services from project inception, to site supervision. Their designs are  refreshing, unique,  elegant and very west-  coast in flavour.  Architectural Services  designed the $2.25  million, 41 unit  townhouse project at  Farnham Gardens and  the dental clinic on Farnham Road in Gibsons  where their offices are  located. They created the  design for Henry Hall's  $7 million resort conv  plex, Royal Reach, including a hotel and condominiums which is in its  first phase of construction at Porpoise Bay in  Sechelt.  Other projects include  a $2 million townhouse  project  in . Vancouver!  designs for apartment  units proposed by Pebbles Holdings in Sechelt  and a 26-unit project  proposed by Amco  Marketing on Dougal  Road in Gibsons.  They recently prepared design guidelines for  Gibsons proposed  downtown revitilization  project in the lower  village and have designed  several outstanding  private homes for  customers in the lower  mainland and in  Scotland, where Ryan  and Forbes studied architecture at the University of Edinburgh.  A recent project is the  20 townhouses and 28  unit motel/commercial  complex rapidly growing  at North Road and  Highway 101 in Gibsons.  Built by lntegro  Developments the two  and three bedroom,  three-floor townhouses  named The Manse offer  a view of Howe Sound  plus the convenience of  strata-titled living, close  to Gibsons commercial  core. >  Another feature will  be individually-owned  motel units of varying  si^e, complete with kit  chen facilities, Jacuzzis  and an indoor swimming  pool. Access will be controlled from an indoor  lobby and completion  date of the motel is expected to be July, 1982.  A young company,  only three years old, Architectural Services is  still on the spring-board  of an ambitious career  that already spans two  countries and may well  expand further. Their  novel approaches to the  use of glass and wood,  combined with unusual  roof-lines, and modern  elegance are rapidly  becoming their  trademark.  Information regarding  space and completion  dates on The Manse project may be obtained  from Mr. G. Fleischer  (112)738-2213.  John Bledsoe, representing Integra Developments, a 20 townhouse  and 28-unit motel project at the corner of  North Road and Highway 101 in Gibsons,  questioned the large  development charges  levied by Gibsons village  on the project.  Development cost  charges are $1,000 per  motel unit, the same  amount that is charged  for each townhouse unit.  Bledsoe argued that Gibsons was discouraging  development by creating  large up-front charges  for developers and that  commercial motel units  should be charged by the  square foot, the same as  other commercial spaces.  "In some ways you are  treating the motel as a  commercial projeci, in  other ways as a residential project. If commercial development charges  are made, the motel wilh  12,000 sq. ft. floor space  would cost $3,000 at 25  cents at foot, compared  to $28,000," Bledsoe  told council.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard slated that rezoning fees and building  inspection fees are nol  adequate to cover staff  expenses. "In the case of  a motel project, development charges should be  higher than for commercial space, because water  and sewer use in each  unit is almost the same as  for a residential unit,  allhough the $500 storm  drain charge might be  higher than required.  "We have kept our  development charges on  Ihe low side, to encourage commercial  development in the  village," said Mayor  Goddard. However, she  stated thai all charges are  presently in a stale of  review and lhal the problem of motel projeci  charges would be reconsidered.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Co.iit Nt-v.  Classified ,il Camphell  Family Shoes. Sechell i  Madeira Park Pharmdi  Madeira Park  Let's  run around  together.  a  MNITH CtAST FMB  SALES LT.1  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Clalma e  e Collision Rapaira ��� Paint Shop e  We fix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comes With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop in for a FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  n  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  Sunshine Coast  COMMERCIAL ART  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Sujk Pointing  buck CettMiKg   ��� Magnetic ��igii��  886-7350  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 8S5-5617  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quality Custom <'mist nicl Ion  Cuiiitiicrcllil ft Itcslrlcilllul  876-0515 (Co|l��ot^  88B-B70S  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Wild. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489     anytime  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  J.F.UI. EXCAVATINB LTD.  ���> seotic Fields ��� Excauanons ��� Clearing ���  Ht'ftl Rd. B8M071 Gibsons  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    jtjfi  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDCW/ PRODUCTS rf>\e?  I��UBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    V'.ajT'  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,#  885-3538 *  SunriseRidgB InflusinalPftrk Airport Rd Sftchelt BC  ���QIBSONS BULLD0ZIN8���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Rows       866-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd,  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRIC/-. CONTRACTING  KEITH CAVILL   ��� Residential  Bus: 886-9963       ' Commercial  Res: 886-8793 ��� Industrial  Be* 1779.  Gibsons. B C  VON IVO  PLUMBING  WARD Maohlnlnfl��  Hydraiullos Ltd  INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  ^.OlbtOnt, B.C.     Intend Below Pa-nlnauls Trsneport      88S7J00V  lecsllr HMMfKtered Coaer���eet AifteMe  ��� concrett sapnc tmks  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  ���Other precast products  ��� Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��� 8 ton ��� high lilt  886-7064  TERMTIIE TRACTOR ��  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE ��� PLOUGH .    ���_is_  ,   ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886-2934  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B.H. MECHANICAL  Fluting ��� Go-fitting  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD. ^  (Gibsons) Free  Industrial Way. Seamount Industrial Park  Estimates  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  kPO. Box 748  Gibsons. B.C. 886-7318^  FLOOR    COVFRIMG  1  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS  Free.    itrmattt  ���Mfealt MS*7f 7f Guaranteed Work  Rttainitm Walls     Form at Foundilion Work _  B ft M installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  m-nts  mam  <if>  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal  excavations & gravel.  886-9672  .\-y-uinKvn  O �� HIW HOI  ALX1RAIIONS  JIM MoBRIDE  888-8961  HEATING  KEN DE VRIE8 & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS |  Carpets ��� THm- Llnoltumi ��� Drop**  Hwy. 101, Gibaons  Cowrie St., Sechelt  HIS CONTMCTIlia  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHORTOH   aae-7112  815-3424  Cjt CAJtPITi  TZAmmxn*  FREE ESTIMATES  lor us In tht YaMow Pagtt  HOEGO EXCAVATING  for Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  THOMAS HEATING  ng t a,i      CALL NOW  886-7111  Mick Alvaro     D7 Cat a Hitachi Excavator  Contract Land Clearing  Road Building     Subdlvlalona  ALVARO LOG CO. LTD.  Pratt Rd.    Gibsons  Day - 886-8555 ev... - 886-9803  Action Furnace Services^  Boilers and Repairs  p    ComiaWdal ��� Rnldiitllil ��� 24 Hour Sarvice  PHONE 885-5540  YtMriy Sarvtei  Emtrgmcy Calls  #  ���/uKalllfra  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON SAO  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� fat. io a.m. ��� * p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765J  VrVU^hTirTEISI  tfl      ait     m       ^vmSSimmSnS  Hopim Wai)     paving stones ��  7 LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS  885-5620  erjisiasHacit.ec vwutt  'i  rtmuMmitoim-  ELV  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  8��h.lt between St. Mary's I -,���",  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hul. I bANAWAN I  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  885-2360  ^mmmammajAmm mm  ^af^ma.m   ama  *_--  if Ore  letters...      Teachers' privileges questioned  Coast News, March 22,1982  11  he unpleasant must be faced!  viewDO  rH:  esterday you and I  t attended a Profes-  lal Development Day  nsored by the Sun-  le Coast Teachers'  ociation on the theme  Drug, Alcohol,  'sical, and Emotional  jse. When the topic  sexual abuse of  dren came up, you  yd up and said that  should not "go  ting the hushes" to  i unpleasant things in  r community but  iuld think about hap-  things instead.  -I., sexual abuse of  Idren does happen in  - community, as in  ���st - unpleasant as it is  nd we are just beginn-  , to hear about it.  \ month or so ago,  i mother of one of the  Idren in my class told  : about the experience  r child had had with a  ighbour. The child is  ; the neighbour had  en well liked and  isted. Yet he took this  le girl into the bushes  d violated this trust.  KOMO TV in Seattle  cently broadcast a  iblic forum on this sub-  ct. Several people  tale and female - in the  idience told of having  en sexually abused as  ildren, most of them  ��� relatives or people  ey knew. Almost every  le said he or she had  It powerless and unable  tell anyone what had  ippened to him or her.  ne who broached the  ibject with her mother  as punished for using  dirty words", and her  other never heard what  ;r child was trying to  11 her.  One young mother,  hose small son's  ehaviour was becoming  nmanageable, was  early at her wits' end  'hen,  after' consulting  >C~<I .~;~"-\     . ,/V"  CLASSIFIED NOTE  )rop o*l your Coasl News  lassified at Campbells  amily Shoes. Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy.  "adeira Park  with the child's teacher  and his doctor, attended  at public lecture on child  abuse - where she heard  that marked changed in a  child's behaviour after  being left with a babysitter may indicate that  something had happen  ed. After many month of  anguish, the mother  learned that indeed a  babysitter had taken advantage of her child, and  that the child was incapable of dealing with  his experience, and  unable to tell his mother.  Fortunately this family  was helped by a Seattle  agency which provided  gentle, sensible, and  understanding assistance.  But, H., because most  people, like you, don't  want to know about such  distasteful things, many  children have had to  grow up with "the secret  he told me not to tell". I  know that's true because  it happened to me. I have  met others. I believe it is  not rare, and no one is  less vulnerable than  anyone else.  My parents haven't a  clue to this day that a  cousin, a medical student  at the time, who was well  liked by the family at  large, and was welcomed  in our home, was exploiting my timidity and  naivete under the guise  of affection. Certainly I  had been warned not to  accept candy from  strangers or to get into  cars with people I did not  know. I understood, at  six, that bad people  might harm children, but  I had not been prepared  for unwelcome touches  or sexual acts from someone I was supposed to  be nice to. How does a  six year old cope with  such a situation? And  how does she tell parents  who avoid the topic of  sex, and. whp >h�� JeeJ��.is(-  tuitivety are'unprepared  to discuss such, matters?  (The cousin became a  respected doctor in a  small town and died  recently.)  Child pornography in  film and magazines is  growing  in prevalence;  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy into parts did.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5I8L  (J  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE a SUSPENSION CINTM  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West ot Gibsons  (WlMtiPABK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  0*m****>v" Parts'. Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibson. B.C.A.A.  Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd.. Qibsons 886-9963  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour  , Res. 886-9949  HARRISON'S  APPLIANCE SALES  Parts and Service  Tuesday - Saturday 9 - 5  886-9959 Pratt Rd.. Gibsons  MISC     SERVICES  889-9411  Showroom above Twilight  Mmmwmm Theatre  Open Sat. 10-5 or anytime by appt.  this is verifiable fact.  Child prostitution is increasing as nearby as  Vancouver. Children are  used as sex objects to sell  things in TV and  magazine advertising.  Do we really condone  this increasing sexualiza-  tion and exploitation of  children? Can we really  only "think about the  happy things"?  Some people say such  experiences do not harm  children - that primitive  cultures have long permitted children to be sexually involved, that it is  only prurient interest  and puritanism which  protest children being used by adults as sex objects. But have they asked the victims? The experience by a child in our  society of being sexually  used by an adult engenders impotent anger  and hostility. Sometimes  these feelings are engrained enough to prevent normal, trusting relationships in later life  with members of the opposite sex. Sometimes  the child loses all self-  esteem. Many become  prostitutes or abusers of  children themselves.  Obviously, the conventional wisdom which  parents and schools have  handed children - to be  wary, of strangers - is not  enough. However, a  child can learn at an early age that he or she has  private zones which no  one has a right to touch  unless the child wants it.  Many violations of children were able simply to  say, "1 don't want you  to touch me there". And  "1 don't want you to  touch me there". And  many repetitions would  be prevented if children  were encouraged to tell  their parents if anyone  did touch their private  zqpes inappropriately. .  Hut rtow can we equip  children, and adults, to  deal with this real and  present problem, if we  refuse to think about it?  Awareness and preparation are what is needed,  not denial.  Yours truly,  One of many  by Maryanne West  As a taxpayer, I of  course approve of  government restraint. At  every level, every effort  should be made to see  that our tax dollars are  used wisely for the  greatest good of the  greatest number, and not  wasted on exhorbitant  salaries, empire building  or unnecessary make-  work projects. But, as a  citizen concerned with  how easy it seems to be  for politicians to circumnavigate parliament or  the legislature, who obviously think it is more  practical to govern via  television, 1 was glad the  school board refused to  be coerced and decided  unanimously to refuse to  re-submit the budget until the requisite legislation is in place. It's a  small point to be sure,  but our democratic  rights depend in the long  run on just such attention to detail and correct  procedure.  I would like, though,  to make a suggestion  which might save taxpayers in this school  district some money,  without sacrificing the  standards of education  for our children.  When we first came to  live on the Sunshine  Coast thirty years ago  teachers were not  generously paid. They  had also to cope with  large classes. 45 children  in a split class of Grades  34 was not unheard of;  supervision before and  after school, at recess  and lunch hour was part  of the staff's responsibility. Few teachers in  those days had university  training. A year or two  at normal school was the  basic qualification and a  number of teachers wert  uncertificated.'"' ���-;i'"  I'm not Suggests  they- weren't < good  teachers. Many were excellent: hardworking and  diligent. The School  Board of the time felt it  was in the interests of the  children and the community that the teachers  be encouraged to not only complete, but to increase their qualifications. The tax base was  much smaller in those  days, but in the hope of  improving the quality of  education the Board not  only offered an increase  in salary to those who  updated their qualifications but set aside money  to help them to do so. lt  was a generous and far-  sighted approach which  has, over the years, been  extended to teaching  aides and secretarial  staff.  Now it's 1982;  teachers have realized  the professional status  they obviously should  have. They're well  qualified, receive  generous salaries, have  greatly improved working conditions, small  classes, teaching aides,  lab aides, the latest  technological improvements in equipment, and up-to-date  school plants, all provided for them by the taxpayers. They have  tenure; the sort of security few other professions  enjoy.  Teacher's salaries in  District 46 start from a  basic $20,323 for an  elementary teacher  straight out of college, to  which is added an annual  increment up to ten years  of experience as well as  the increase negotiated  with each year's contract, llMIt across the  board for 1982. A secondary teacher with 10  years experience or more  and a Master's degree  . will be earning a basic  $41,246. Principals of  course are administrators who come  in another category.  Isn't it time that  teachers, like other professionals,, doctors,  lawyers1," accountants,  j .engineers etc., all. of  ���tolfom have to keep  iabreas,i \ of new  knowledge in their field,  took over the financing  of their inservice training  and the updating, of their  qualifications? It would  seem the professional  thing to do. Oh I'm sure  lawyers, doctors and the  like eventually pass on  the cost of updating their  qualifications and  knowledge to the consumers, but there is a difference in that teachers  are supported by the  whole community, not  just those using their services. So it might not be  more than $20,000 here  and a salary or two  there, for example the  administrator responsible for the ITIP programme, but it would  add to the professionalism of the teachers  and be a budgetary cut  which does not lower the  standard of education in  the district.  However, the only  way to put a brake on inflation surely is to stop  making percentage cost-  of-living increases across  the board, whether to the  teachers or anyone else.  For example a 10% increase gives those making $50,000 a whopping  $5,000 gross, the $20,000  employee only gets  $2,000 and the old age  pensioner a mere $27.50  on his $2,750 pension.  But the cost of bread,  gasoline, hydro, postage,  etc. is the same for  everyone. Wouldn't it be  more equitable to decide  from statistics readily  available from Statistics  Canada what the increase in basic necessities  has been and give  everyone the same  amount, then the spending power would go to  those who need it most.  Or is that too simple?  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  III USED  FUMITURE  Wc buy Hi-it llmili's  686-2812  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  IMPfiESS VOW OUT Of TOWN GUESTS  IMTH A MMvttk HsMat brant** al a frartto* st tkt  rest et i ttaaUt (falter lataH the laawbas  AUBI WAHOO,,  __ fat farther lafenastiea t*% 66M3M  FH.EE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  B85-3B62  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM* STEEL WALLS  SPAS SHOT TUBS  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  BIBSONS TAX SERVICE  INCOME TU WIIMIINI  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  y 1767 Martin Rd., Glbiont     886-7272 anytime  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facing*.  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  All WORK CONUITIONALLY GUARANTEE!!  M6-S45*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  loi rnloemaatlon call  Duraclean  Master  Cl��an*rs  Carpet A furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  1886-8667 Gibsons, B.C. _  KELLEN a SON  Wslet Wei hilliig  lex Ml  Lady��ntth.B.C.V0R2E0  2454302  Robert Kellen  OwneWOperator  tmic  fttcrm  ���aamma. k em*. Uab, a��**aaa%nf  8*  CWptCeVt  Bob Pill    mvtmmmcmm   US-903S  L 885-9973  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938J  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� Trv   D��a-����tlc Indnatrial Eqalpment  |_l VM. a_d Track Rentals  2 locaieou  Sech.lt  Inlet Avenue     Glbeone (own* you  >_ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 a Pratt 886-2848  Nicola  Viilley  Rcfricieration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  COAST Now Servln9tlw  mamama^r ��� En,,,e Sunshine Coast  |   _^k_j No Rate Change  "  nwm*a\MWma\aa in Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount'  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030_>  THE  PRICE  IS RIGHT  Vi acre Homesites FROM  $33,000 or OFFERS  Land prices don't have to keep you from  building your home. At this low price  you may own your home on serviced lot.  Trailer homes of acceptable size  welcome.  Conveniently located near ex. beaches,  schools, shopping centre and rec. fac.  Gower Pt. area, south off Chaster Rd.,  on Pratt.  Start your future home or investment today.  Realty inquiries welcome.  LYNNWAYNE HOLDINGS LTD.  DEVELOPER  885-9297 or 689-8394  YOU'RE ENTITLED TO FEEL  A LITTLE  37 DAYS TO FILE  COM! IN, WW A CUP Of COWII  and tin on ITOVU WITH.  Have your H & R Block Office prepare your  income tax return and relax. Our people are  specially trained to make sure you get all  deductions and credits you're entitled to.  And if the tax return we prepare is ever  questioned, we'll represent you to the  District Taxation Office any time and at no  extra cost. So drop in soon for a nice hot  cup of coffee and a little peace of mind.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MON - SAT , 9 am ��� 6 pm  Phone 888-7708  MISC.    SERVICES  GIBSONS LANES  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  MS'attlS   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. lnm lmenutM   ^nS��Sll  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  |1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto & Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  A Screens. Mirrors  St screens. ^ p ^ Rd  HARBOUR     MtVM-ir  GHIMNEVGLERNINB  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplaces        Furnaces        Oil Stoves  Reggie The Sweep  RR2  Gibsons. British Columbia! VON 1V0  886-7484    RegPawlluk  D  CftDCVMirn   Haveaiook  9\ansam!aSmiSSaMJ before you buy  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Sutrey  Also haul sand travel anil fill  .      MARNOB HOLDINGS LTD.  Quolitu Form 6 Ganden Supply ltd.  t-        a Feed �� Fencing  * Pet Tood   �� Fertilizer   _&   886-7527   Pratt R<i   O^      ,  22__L 12  **mmm  Coast News, March 22,19B2  Fleming on Education  Written communications III  by Frances Fleming  The Paragraph  Before we proceed  with the construction of  a paragraph, we must  identify three main kinds  of writing. The first is  narrative, the telling of  events in order of happening, the story that we  all know so well. The second is description, in  essence a word picture of  a person, a scene, an object or an animal. The  third is exposition, which  sets out to explain by  argument, example,  comparison and contrast, the point set forth  by the author.  A paragraph is a collection of sentences, all  dealing with one, distinct  topic. The sentences are  written consecutively.  The first sentence is indented, set in a few  spaces, to indicate to the  reader that a unit of  thought will follow.  Some paragraphs are  very long and complicated; others very  short and terse. To  be called a paragraph,  the cluster of sentences  j must all point to the pro-  mise of the topic  sentence.  That topic sentence,  usually the first sentence  in the paragraph is the  key to good writing. It  may be likened to a little  contract between the  writer and his readers.  The topic sentence sets  out in uncompromising  terms what the writer  will discuss in the  sentences which follow.  ���Any sentence which does  not add to the topic  sentence should be taken  out because it destroys  the unity of the  paragraph. It diverts the  reader from the topic as  set forth by the writer.  The topic sentence  usually gives the reader a  due to the point of view-  held by the writer.  Children will understand  a physical point of view  most readily if they are  led through exercises in  imagination. The sea-  ihore may be viewed and  described from the point  of view of the eagle, a  :1am,   a   picniker,   a  storm-tossed ship. They  will advance from there  to a discussion of how a  certain action might be  viewed by a mischievous  boy, by his dog, by the  school principal, by his  mother, by his friend.  Paragraphs can be written with a given topic  sentence such as: I really  hate city streets! The  paragraph must develop  this thought, giving all  the details which annoy  the writer.  Young writers, having  made their point,  sometimes fear they have  gone too far, and  "filibuster their own  resolution". After setting out all the reasons  why they hate city  streets, such a one will  end up by saying, "Oh, I  guess city streets are not  so bad..." This weakens  the paragraph and leaves  the reader feeling  cheated. Once a young  writer takes a stand, he  must stay with it, and his  last sentence should  "clinch" his argument,  not weaken it. His final  sentence should read,  "Noisy, dirty, crowded,  reeking of exhaust  fumes, city streets are  not for this country  boy."  If the student is required to describe  something, he should  organize his thoughts  before he starts to write.  What do words describe?  They describe messages  received by the senses!  What might one see?  What might one hear?  What might one smell?  What would the touch  tell us? Is taste involved?  On the side of his paper,  the student who is asked  to write a description  might draw a little frame  and stare at it for a few  minutes. Once the picture comes clear in his  mind, he is ready to write  his topic sentence, giving  his point of view:  wonder, horror, surprise, love, which he will  share with his reader. He  may imagine something  coming out of the mist;  he may open the door  and be immediately  struck by some strange  detail in the person Stan  's VAUGHAN CEDAR LIMITED  '���l!  PO Box 1339.Gibsons, BC  Phone 886-8203  SPECIALIZING IN  - Hand Split Cedar Products  - Alaska Milled Slabs  ��� Fir & Cedar Slab Furniture  - Fir Chopping Blocks  - Post & Beam Structures  - Cedar "Haida-Type" Houses  Sheds & Cabanas, etc.  Custom Sign Posts and Hand Carved Signs  SERVICES  - U.S. Export       - Van Delivery  - Boat Delivery To Local Islands  RENTAL  -14' Aluminium Boat w/20 HP Merc Engine  MICHAEL VAUGHAN  886-8203  ding there; he can imagine himself waking up  to strange sounds, heat,  cold, and so on. Once  children master the  mechanics of writing,  they enjoy doing word  pictures.  Most important of all  the paragraphs is the  type known as expository, because that is the  unit of essay writing. On  an English competency  examination, a topic or  theme is given to be  developed. Should the  student launch into a  narrative, failure is a  foregone conclusion.  The topic sentence sets  forth the subject matter  to be dealt with in each  paragraph. Here follows  the Topic Sentences  from an essay by Bruce  Hutchison titled The  Names   of   Canada".  Paragraph one:  Strange, haunting, and  full of exciting sounds  are the names of Canada. (Topic sentence of  topic paragraph.)  Paragraph two: Who  cannot hear the tinkle of  evening bells in Similka-  meen, in Chaudiere, in  Wallasheen...  Paragraph three:  Hard, manly names for  daily use are here also  -the Shichchocks, the  Gatineau, Jasper and  Rimouski...  Paragraph four: Can  you not hear the splash  of the mountain river in  Illecillewaet?...  Paragraph five: There  are strange ulgy names  like Spuzzum...  Paragraph six: The  name Canada is strange  enough...  Paragraph seven:  Names full of our history  etc. (Topic sentence of  clincher paragraph,  repeating and enhancing  topic paragraph.)  Masonic  time change  by R.W. Maxwell   '  District Deputy Grand  Master, C.F. Williams of  the Masonic Order invites all Freemasons,  members of associated  orders, and the general  public, to a Divine Service being held on Sunday March 28th at 3 p.m.  rather than 11 a.m. as  previously publicized, in  consideration of other  church services held that  morning throughout the  Sunshine Coast.  The Divine Service will  be conducted in the  Masonic Hall (on  highway 101) and  Roberts Creek Road) by  Brother the Reverend  Archdeacon James  Whittles, recently retired  and now living in  Roberts Creek.  The Freemasons look  forward to sharing this  Divine Service with the  other members of the  Sunshine Coast public irrespective of individual  faith or denomination.  Refreshments will be  serviced, following the  Service.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5.00 will he awarded to Ihe first person whose name is  chosen correclly identifying the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, In lime to reach the newspaper office by Saturday of  this week. The winner from two weeks ago Is Jennifer Duthie, Box 63, Madeira  Park, VON 2H0, who correctly identified Ihe location of Ihe totem pole at the  Pender Harbour Motel, Garden Bay. There was no Guess Where last week.  SPRING BULBS  ARE NOW IN  Come See Our Large Selection of  Garden Supplies, Shrubs, Trees, etc.  **** SPECIAL****  Youngstown Junipers  1 Gallon Size   Reg. $3.95  ONLY $2.95  While Stock Lasts  R.R.��1. Wt��t Sechell  MARIN  JUJHJVtflUMUreiltUUWIII  m strong  SUNDIAL SOLAR1AN  (Armstrong  floor fashion o  Vinyl flooring with Armstrong's  famous Mirabond no-wax surface  that seals in colour with a long-  lasting shine. 12 ft. width means  50% fewer seams.  Reg. $18.95 sq. yd.  WHILE STOCK LASTS!  $ alntm\w*\y sq. yd.  Ki>n Dclrics  <X Son iul.     &  SHOW  Sotondeuf, THowk 27tk- 9 am - 6 pm  CHRYSLER  See the New Diesels  for 1982  Re-power with  Diesel &Cut  High Operating Costs  VOLVO  On Display  The New Fuel Savers!  Economical 4 Cyl. PLUS  & the New V6 VOLVO DIESELS  TALK  All Day Q C^'  with Volvo & ^o*TF *  Chrysler Representatives  Discuss Your Power Problems  & SPECIAL SHOW PRICES  BARGAIN TABLE  ��� Don't Miss Itl  i ���  Shafts, Propellors,  New Sounders  $40 & Up  Instrument Panels,  Heat Exchangers, etc.  A  c  \  ���  i  s  JL  ���<cr '  (fi  /  fes  ���/>-f^^  Volvo - Cftr*  PeulDreke  ���WM  'y--/'.--'^ 'ii��-/-:  PAUL DRAKE LTD  Suncoast Highway Gibsons      886-2929  ;  ---���������MMIl Coast News, March 22,1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  Porpoise Bay clean-up  Blitz proposed on  debris in Inlet  Throwing off their cares, who needs school anyway? and their warm jackets, children at Sechelt Elementary  School enjoyed the sunshine that has finally come to the Coast after a long, wet and dreary winter.  From Sechelt Council  ���Vtiw rartKfl Photo  Timber Days gets support  Sechelt council agreed at Wednesday night's  meeting to pick up a deficit of $483 and provide an  additional $517 to the Timber Days Committee in  order to keep Timber Days an ongoing event in the  Village of Sechelt.  ,  . Public Works chairman, Les Brown noted that  before the event can take place this year it will be  necessary to upgrade and repair the electrical system  at Hackett Park. Mayor Koch asked him lo proceed  with the necessary work.  Timber Days will celebrate its 10th anniversary this  year, but according tp Timber Days chairman,  Dorothy Goeson, Sechelt has been celebrating May  Day for thew$t-3S to 40 years.  This year's event will take place on Sunday, May  23 and Monday, May 24. It is planned to spread the  events out over the two days this year rather than  have the majority of the events happening on Sunday  as in the past. Mrs. Goeson noted that the Lions Club  is planning a carnival and Reno nite for the 24th and  that if professional logging events cannot be coordinated, amateur events will be organized.  Booths are still available to clubs and non-profit  organizations and arrangements can be made by calling Mrs. Goeson at 885-2539 or writing to Sechelt  Timber Days, Box 1887, Sechelt. The committee  welcomes any idea��.ands*)ggestions that could i  this year's event the beaver.  D-Days or Debris Days are coming to Sechelt and  to Porpoise Bay in particular, April 9 to 12.  Barrie Custance, chairman of the 11 man Debris  Control Committee established in January, shortly  after high tides brought large amounts of waste logging material onto the shores of Porpoise Bay, made  an appeal to all residents and loggers to pitch in and  do whatever they can during the four day blitz.  "The area we will be working on will be from  Tuwanek Point on the east shore of Sechelt Inlet to  Piper Point on the west side. We are appealing to  everyone who lives in the area or uses the waterways  to come out with their families and make a community gathering of it."  Custance said that no heavy equipment will be  allowed on the beaches, because it would create too  Sidewalks completed  Sechelt takes  quick action  When the Village of Sechelt decides to do  something, it doesn't dawdle! This last Wednesday,  council approved awarding a contract to Wayne  Clapp to install approximately 825 feet of sidewalk  on the Boulevard between the Royal Terraces project  and the Driftwood Inn. Swanson's agreed to provide  the concrete at a reduced rate. The project has  already been completed.  Another example of this "let's get it done" attitude has to do with the offer from the regional  district to allow Sechelt to use a portion of the sewer  facility as a works yard. Eighty yards of fill have  already been delivered to the site although no agreement between the Village and the Regional Board has  been finalized. In exchange for the Village agreeing  to provide another $500 towards the already agreed  amount of $1,500 for sidewalks at the Trail Bay  Development. projecJ,;Trai, ��ay Deytlpptnents Piq:  vided the fill and delivery tr/the Worts $aird *' f "  much damage to the environment. All debris removal  will be done by hand.  People should bring along their power saws and  they will be encouraged to take home whatever wood  they can carry. The really large logs will be left on the  beaches until the high tides come next December  when they will be removed by boats. Everything else  will be burned.  The fire department and the Forestry Service will  be on hand to supervise the debris clean up and to  control burning sites. Old rubber tires may be  brought along lor burning but oil will definitely not  be allowed.  Boats will be available to take people to remote  areas of the Inlet that are not accessible by land.  Families are encouraged to bring along hot dogs and  picnic lunches and to make an outing of the occasion.  New sidewalk on the Boulevard In Sechelt is a result  of fast action by Sechelt council. .se_,is*.na��.  Tues. - Sat., Mar, 23rd - 27th  From Hawaii!  Rock & Roll to the Happy  Top-40's Harmonies of /  JOY RIDE  :7it  NEW//  "Over the Hill" Night  Monday, Mar. 29th ONLY  8 p.m. - midnight  If Rock'n Roll's not quite your style, join us  for an evening of REAL DANCING with  the Swinging Jazz Sounds of  "The  Lance Harrison  Trio"  from the HOT JAZZ CLUB in Vancouver  & featuring vocalist Donnie Drummond  Cover Charge: $2.00  r  Playing next:  Mar. 30th - April 3rd  "HOT ICE"  T  ELPHIE'S HOURS  T����* a Wad: 7 pm-lam Fri a Sat: 7 pm ��� 2 am  Thursday: 7 pm-1:30 aaa        CLOSED SUN ft MON  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (No Blue Jeans or T-Shlrts Please)  COMING  SOON!  Polish up your  Blue Suede Shoes for  ADVANCE TICKETS $6.00  .W      ON SALE  0^v MARCH 23rd - 27th  $7.50 at the door  Mon. - Sat., April 12th - 17th  THE ^ ;m*+*  ROCKY VASALINO CV^           SHOW! KX  *,  ���> r  14  Coast News, March 22,1982  ���ammamaaaassssamnmaawmm  SPORTS  J  Search and Rescue  runs for pledges  by John Hind-Smith  On March 28, the Annual April Fool's Run  sponsored by the Coast  News will take place  again, this time with a  lew modifications which  should make it possible  for more people lo take  pan.  jj One of the ideas is lo  {make a relay type of  jliing in which a group of  people who do nol wish  to run all the way can  still participate.  The local Search and  Rescue  group   will   br  entering a team and individuals too will no  doubt be taking part.  They will be sponsored  by people wishing to help  the group and anyone  else who would like to  help can pick up pledge  sheets at the Coast News,  Trial Bay Sports,  Elphinstone High School  and from and member of  the Search and Rescue  group.  Please help ihe local  group of volunteers who  provide this valuable service.  Gibsons Rugby Club scrum half Roger Douglas follows up on Gibsons allack In the second half or lasl  Saturday's semi-final against Scribes of Vancouver. Douglas' try in Ihe first half of the game, which was  played before about SO fans on the Elphinstone field, was the only score of the game as the locals went on to  win 4 - 0. The final, againsl the winners of Meralomas ��� Trojans, will be played in Vancouver on April 3.  ��� tieeaege Mallheaa. Parol"  _E  ^YEB  y NEW  D  mm  SPRING  SCHEDULE  THE LOGGERS ARE  GOING BACK TO WORK  BMMttTtVE MARCH 1S. WtM  LV. SECHELT  LV. VANCOUVER  FOR VANCOUVER  AND NANAIMO  AND NANAIMO  FOR SECHELT  7:25 AM  MON - FRI  * 9:45 AM  8:00 AM  11:45 AM  ��� 10:30 AM  2:45 PM  12:30 PM  SAT ��� SUN  3:30 PM  SAT���SUN  11:45 AM  2:45 PM  ONLY  12:30 PM  3:30 PM  ONLY  ��� TO VANCOUVER  * FROM VANCOUVER  ONLY  ONLY                     ;  PHONE  SECHELT NANAIMO VANCOUVER  885-2214    753-2041     689-8651  Strikes and Spares ^jj&  by Bud Mulcaster  The Flu Bug has had  us down, so this report is  for ihe last two weeks.  Best scores in the Classic  were Freeman Reynolds,  329 - 1039; Rita Johnston, 308 - 876; Bob McConnell, 323 -931; June  Frandsen,273-92l;Ber-  nadette Paul, 282 - 968;  Tom Constable, 293  -960.  Tuesday Coffee league, Phyllis Hoops, 271  -652; Susan Nahanee,  275 - 6Mj Ruby Har-  man, 2$fei,697; Rose  Jones, 2ft&737 and the  G.A. Singers, Ena  Armstro���iv2J5 - ���19;  *, 284 - 689;  ;t,';243 -696  Langsford,  2S2-71SJ&"  Gibsons 'A*, Sue  Sleep, 312-'- 738; Mavis  Stanley,v''3Q3   -   754;  :':fo��Wra Park  Dick OH  Len H  and Gei  Freeman Reynolds, 263  -709; Pat Prest, 269-722;  Harold Allen, 266 -733;  George Langsford, 251  -713 and the Wednesday  Coffee, Rita Johnston,  316 - 679; Vicki Allen,  279 - 688 and Janet  Flumerfelt, 280 - 737.  For the Slough-offs,  Ann Foley, 257 - 679;  Dot Robinson, 247 - 664;  Andrea Walters, 276  -702; Carol Tetzlaff, 276  -747 and the Ball and  Chain, Gloria Tourigny,  303 - 719; Armon Wold,  317 - 696; Vivian  Chamberlini 264,-.1735,,  Lionel McCuaig,--97  -702, GaaiM#*M��r.256  = 665; Frank Ri}iisKa*,  265 t.676, Richard Ujf-  fere, 254 -696; Ann Duffy, 295 ,;W.--  ���;.]   p:  Iii the Phuntastique,  Ruby Harman, 271-7%  Rick BUclcmaster, 327'-  762; Henry HidiV 264 -  ' ���������_��� "  714; Hazel Skytte, 257  659; Mel delos Santos,  274 - 670; and in the  Legion league, Wendy  Watts, 253 - 653; Al  Braun, 241 -702; Debbie  Newman, 290 - 677;  Debbie McDonald, 282  -742.  The High School  bowlers took on some of  the teachers last Wednesday and the teachers beat  the students by 209 pins.  Glen Hanchar rolled 232  and 639 in a losing cause  and Mr. Gary Gray was  the best for the winners  w.th,a 233-65$ score.  YBCPeeW��*��  Jajiiiell McHeffeylM-238  Tova Skytte' 150-254  Hanna Skytte 162-279  JuleBursey  Douglas Tait  Bantams:  Natasha Foley  Nicky Kirsch  Karen Foley  Cathy Kennett  boat Rentals <open & cove-ecu  Iter ItMcrvatlona 083-2456   ."'  ";'-, .Ojien 7 Days a vyeek  FishinB1 Licertces.'       .... Ice, Fro?eui 8ait  ������>��� Tackls Sales & Rentals;  mst%  Chris Constable  Craig Kitecaid  George Williams  Sean Tetzlaff  Andrea Doran  Pinky Prest  Trina Giesbrecht  Nedeen Skinner  188-523  178-513  232-554  250-668  223-470  177-469  174-469  214-506  Tht     MERGE!      i AM'.LY     OF  BUCCANI ER    MARINA  PRESENTS  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Rel.rtWC*:  Paciilc  Sat. It  0025  IirehZ7  6.2  Point Afclnaon Standard Time  0635  14.5  :<;.'���=,,'���'  1300  4.5  T����.,M,rcli23  0430";^   I4.I  Tthirs. Mireta 25  1915  13.9  0330  14.3  I045  .;-;?. 8.4.  1145     >  ���i 6.5  Sun. Mirch 28  IHsiSJj  12.7  2225 'Mi.. 4.3 ������'  WrdJpfkM  ����P  13.6  0105  7.3  . <2|30  5.2  0705  14.4  ; tri. Mirch 26  1345  2015  3.8  13.9  0510 ���;};. 14.2  ' fOJ  14.5  1100.,'/. -"1.5  1225  5.4  Mon.  Mirch 2*  165(1 ^;..'W.I   ���  1825  13.8  0155  8.S  23ISJp}  A.t'l  0740  14.3  *fe  1430  3.4'  �����  2130  13.8  RIES   FISHING TACKLE  WATCHES   SUNDRIES  -f      7 Days a Week  _/.#_  m  ���;>  Track team  carting  by Don Bunting  The Sunshine Coast  Sports Club track team  will begin practices Tuesday, March 23,1982 at 7  p.m. at Davis Bay  Elementary School gymnasium.  The Sports Club is affiliated with the British  Columbia Track and  Field Association and  this season promises to  be very busy.  The club is open to all  age groups from nine  years to ninety. We are  offering the fundamentals in all track and field  events. Any athlete,  coach, manager or  parent interested In joining this growing club  come out at the above  time or contact me, Ron  Bunting at 885-9523 or  885-9859 for further information.          1*0*  ^s^szss^  OtlTHBW��  IT COAST  ���v,.  "We've been looking for a quality boat line for three years.  We chose K & C Thermoglass"  - JACK MERCER [  ���RE'S WHY:  ipletely hand laid up  |id - no chopper gun  ; heads fiberglassed into place |  srglass laminated transom  designed for efficiency  FROM 14 TO 22 FEET  )OTERS IN STOCK NOW,  BARGAIN  LOT PRICES  CHASTER   ROAD  uthern Exposure  Ocean View and Forest View Lots  f     Presenting %  G$$NDVIEW HEIGHTS '  Al&t~t Subdivision off Chaster Rd., '���;' \  twWO&u Crove Elernerttary School ��� \  SACRIFICE PRICES FROM:   '.'���;'.;  ffMHIWO.000  ' ii-rft'Bilt�� Not irt Offering for Sate"  Empiifte?:   Croup Pacific Awodatei  ;,#.'���     4769 West 2nd Ave,  Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1C1  Phone (604) 270-3557  (604) 224-1084  Dependable  Mid-Range  Performers  from Mercury  Experience the dependable  performance ol Mercery. Come  in today for a close look at these  and other versatile Mercury  Mid-Range outboards.  MERCURY  FUEL EFFICIENCY  WITH MUSCLE  (JSuccaneer  Marina fc? Resort Ltd.  Q  +~m  WE ARE FUIL SERVICE WARRANTY DEALER FOR BOTH INBOARD AND OUTBOARD  NEW AND USED BOATS  RR1    HALFMOON    BAY    (SECRET    COVE) 885 9563    OR    885 5565  tmmmmm  jamwm  m At Harmony Hall  Hockey action at Sechelt Arena Saturday night saw Cosy Court Brain defeat  Crcekers for the Sunshine Coast hockey league championship. The Bruins won  7 ��� 3 to take game 4 of the best three out of five series, thus winning the Radymski Memorial Trophy. . u l_* tam  Men's Hockey League  Bruins win again  by Ed Lands  The Cosy Court  Bruins have won the  Radymski Memorial  Trophy for the second  consecutive year. The  trophy is awarded annually to the Men's  hockey league champs of  the Sunshine Coast.  After splitting the first  two games with the  Creekers   of   Roberts  Creek, the Bruins, led by  team captain Ivan Dixon, put together back to  back wins to clinch the  title Saturday night at  the Sechelt Arena. The  score of Saturday's final  was Bruins 7 - Creekers  3.  Outstanding player  awards in the Pinal series  went to Bruins star  "Dairyland Bill" and to  Dave   Roney   of   the  Creekers.  Other standouts for  the visitors were Dave  Lamb and Darren Dixon.  by Gladys Coates  ~~A well attended  meeting on March 1st  welcomed several new  members who had joined  through the Senior  Citizens Lottery. A  minute silence was  observed in honour of  the death of Evelyn  Blain, a good faithful  member and friend to  all, and Fred Mason  from Edmonton, a  former Oibsonite who  assisted in the building  of Harmony Hall. We  can never say in words  our gratitude to those  people who laboured  over the construction of  "our" hall. It is truly a  memoriam to Jim Holt,  Len Coates and Fred  Mason who are no  longer with us. Dick  Oliver, Ed Connor and  Vic Eckstein Were also  very instrumental in.the  building.   Also   their  wives put in many hours  in the finishing. Not to  mention Irene Bushfield  whose capable handling  of the funds and unstinting devotion to the  cause helped a dream to  become a reality. God  Bless them.  A bus load of 35  members went on a very  enjoyable trip to Granville Island Market on  Wednesday, March 10,  culminating in a satisfying meal at the Copper  Kettle in Burnaby. Win  Stevens and Dorothy  Lucacs arranged the trip,  and we say a big thanks  to them. Our next planned trip is to U.B.C. and  Park Royal on April 7th.  A few seats are still  available through Win  Stevens at 886-8056.  Monday afternoon  bingoes are still well-  attended, that is 2nd and  3rd Mondays, and 4th  Monday   in   March.  Wednesday some two  dozen of us are. enjoying  carpet bowling with the  new biased balls, followed by a keen group of  dart players in competition. Friday Fun night is  still very popular, and if  you play whist or crib  join us at 7:30 p.m. every  Friday evening.  We are hoping to have  ^ring  Coast News, March 22,1982  a bazaar and plant sale   on the paint,  on May 1st, but so far  have   no   convenor.  Won't  someone  please  volunteer!  New Horizons is  celebrating its 10th year  of operation in June,  and we are planning an  open house and garden  party. Any other suggestions would be appreciated by your New  Horizons committee.  Our thanks go to Gibsons' Building Supply  for the generous refund  15  To all who are in poor  health we extend our  wishes for a speedy  recovery; spring is just  around the corner, when  we all feel a revival of  spirits. Harmony Hall is  waiting to welcome you,  one and all.  *C1AL  from  and  fa Carpi Cart  RECOMMENDED BY MANY OF CANADA'S  LEADING CARPET  From the Fairway  .    MINOR BALL LEAGUE  kjf     Registration at Sunnycrest Mall  lV March 19th - 20th  March 26th ��� 27th  4  __  Let, Play Ball!  =J  6A$$AV��R  SRIJ5  MWtfMWSECH-lT   SIS-2030  by Ernie Hume  Winter tournament  golf is slowly drawing to  a close. Again the usual  problems show up, such  as a difficulty in completing the posted  schedule. Laurie Todd  and Al White are still  among the leaders with  Freeman Reynolds and  Don Sleep close behind.  Jim Nielson and Jack  Ross are only two points  away from second place.  Please try to get your remaining games played so  a play-off schedule can  be arranged.  The Spring Open  Tournament has been  scheduled for March  28th. It will be a mixed  scramble. All entries  must be received by  March 25th. It will be a  shotgun start at 8 a.m.  On Sunday March  14th a group of our men  pifers journeyed to  Gleneagles for the annual inter-club tournament. Whatever strategy  the Gleneagle Club used  proved to be very effective. Our club received a  lopsided defeat by a  score of 25 to 5.  Ladies Day Opening  Date is April 6th 8:30  a.m. to 12:30 noon.  Don't forget ladies every  Tuesday! On April 13th  a Spring Luncheon and  Fashion Show is being  held at 12:30. Get your  name in early to avoid-  any disappointment.  The Senior Men kicked off their Thursday  morning group with J^  successful low gross, low  net and count putts tournament. Some 51 golfers  and duffers enjoyed the  opening day start. Bill  Utterback and Jim  Gilchrist were low gross  winners. Low net went to  Dave Walker. The steady  hand of Vic Vaughan  took the low putt prize.  Many   different  and  varied games will be used  during the coming weeks  The registration for  group golf lessons will  be held at the clubhouse  on' April 26th.  A few more hosts are  required for the summer  months. If you can spare  a couple of hours a  week, contact Jack  Milburn and offer your  services. Phone  886-7768.  T  ret those  I.C.BoC.  Estimate Sheets  out of your  Glove Compartment  and in to  UkLVGi  A01BCMY  'iWm\  ��� *���/  Walty can't fix tt  %        ��Hho���� Aim!  116-7133 Coast News. March 22,1982  leeCgnad oWutote tjMtgoi it"  _____a_��_>_i_a_e_ ���  ^mwmmmmmmBmWammmmWam  m  CoMtNews. March 22,1982  17  Teredo  Square  PACIFICA PHARMACY  TRI PHOTO  MARIREL S FASHIONS  TEREDO CARPET & HOME CENTRE  PIERROT S  DIGITRONIC SYSTEMS  ' ' GOVERNMENT AGENT  ' '  B C   FOREST SERVICE  ,>'���) CORRECTIONS BRANCH  EASTWOOD & CO. LAW OFFICE  ART HUNTER REALTY APPRAISALS  MCKIBBIN & BEECHAM  CHARTERED ACCOUNTS  \*  \*  ^e  Mr  Spring'"    and SPRING  ATTIRE HAS ARRIVED  0<T|aiiJ)els  In Addition  To Our Regular Fine Fashions  from Highland Queen, Kay Silver,  Rinno Rossi and Mr. Jax,  we have added some new ones like  "Jenny B" Slacks in Washable  ���       Fabrics, Sizes 5 to 15  SP* AT LESS THAN $50.  Make ft A Point To See For Yourself!  Mon. - Sat.       �����- 885-2029  9:30 am - 5 pm Qfe Teredo Square  fktrofc  DELICIOUS BREAKFASTS FROM 7 AM  .mnXfrn.   a%\      ^m ^# PSA 4a%^^^amW   W A>    WeW^e%WMmXmWi W*\%  -  Open Thursday, Friday and Saturday Evenings  ���pr-wiwwr���JflpT-  !"-n".' .m,y'  v  ifainiiytnnitw    unm  .->���?  CtaMWlCdi I  ClAatn:  Phone 885-9962  \\fotchthe guy  with an Apple.  He's getting ahead.  All the way into the future, in fact.  Because while he used to struggle to solve business problems with  pencil and paper, he's now getting answers on his Apple personal ^  computer in seconds.  And instead of spending hours  forecasting sales, or trends, or trying to  answer any of those difficult 'What  if... ?" questions, his Apple is coming up  with answers to a multitude of  variables at the touch of a button.  The Apple is the first  personal computer.The first computer to bring the power  ot computing right to your desk.  It's easy to use. And easy  to own.  1 t's a powerful new tool to help  you solve problems, make  better decisions, and become  amazingly more efficient.  It can change the way you think, work and live, because there are literally thousands  of programs available.  Why not let Ron Blair show you a law ways an Apple can make you better at what you  |do.  And then you'll be the guy to watch.  The personal computer.  ^CipplG  For a friendly demonstration call or simply drop by .'18  Coast News, March 22,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  We wish to thank Mr. and  Mrs. Ray Boothroyd of  Twilight Theatre for their  generosity In letting us use  their stage for our group to  practice. It was greatly appreciated. Pink Panthers  #12  Thank you for the cards and  remembrances I received In  honour of my dear husband.  W.E. Baxter  #12  'Russell and Carol MacLeod  -are celebrating the birth of  ���'their first child Cody John  born on March 13th, 1982 at  ' 6:34 a.m. weighing 6 Ib. 11  - bz. Second grandchild to  /proud grandparents John  ''and Marian Schwelgert of  Abbotsford, B.C. Many  thanks to Dr. Lehman, Dr.  'Pace and nurses of St.  - Mary's Hospital. #12  -.Chapman ��� Graham and  i 'Theresa are pleased to announce the arrival of Trevor  .< .Kyle, born on March 16th,  weighing 7 lbs. 15 oz,  brother for Blair. Proud  grandparents are Larry and  Agnes Labonte ot Qibsons  and Jim and Mary Chapman  of North Vancouver. Many  thanks to Dr. Mountain and  Els Mercer and the rest of  the staff. #12  torn to Fred and Carol-Ann  ^n March 11, 1982 a 9 Ib.  b'aby girl Crystal June Nev-  . -,bauer. Many thanks to Dr.  , Rogers and to all the nurses  > ft St. Mary's Hospital. Mom  ;���<��� and baby are doing great.  ?: #12  Be  Crockett's Victory Garden  and a great selection of  gardening books available  at the Bookstore, Cowrie St.  Sechelt, 885-2527. #12  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388.        TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times:' Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.   TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  achool. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  Art and Drafting Supplies  available at  .   THE BOOK STORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  TFN  A Full Line ol  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Fri  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 101 k Pratt Rd  Gibsons      886-7821  Walker -  Passed  away  'March 20, 1982, Joan Fran-  i'- els Walker, late of Sechelt  ;;l aged 72 years. Survived by.  >': her loving husband John,  e>;  four sons, David, Robert,  t   Michael and Patrick; one  ���daughter, Mary Galloway;  eight grandchildren and one  ;_>slster, Barbara Parkinson.  > Funeral mass Wednesday  " March 24 at x1:30 a.m. in the  Holy   Family  Catholic  Church, Sechelt. Reverend  ;���eA. Dl Pompa celebrant. In-  irment Seaview Cemetery,  fin Funeral Home, Director #12  Anderson - Owen. Passed  L ;away In Hobart, Tasmania,  tl Australia on March 15,1982.  ;��� iGwen dearly beloved  ��� 'mother of David (Hobart)  "lend Kay (Mrs. Ralph Jseck)  '(J,0f Langdale. Loving Mardl  ���' j of Ralph and dearest Mlm of  ;:,'Brock. #12  .<'Woods - Passed away In  3": Burnaby on March 13,1962.  �� Albert Edward Woods age  <'. "73 years. Survived by his  ���: >ife Clara of Sechelt; six  2; sons, George ��� Sechelt,  3- Samuel ��� Campbell River,  �����. 'Henry ��� Edmonton, John,  ���c'-.'Floyd and Tfmmy all of  ������vCampbell River; two  daughters, Mrs. Artlna  ,.-'Hunter and Mrs. Florence  ��'. .Shelly both of Edmonton; 7  3' .grandchildren. Service was  "������ -held Wednesday March 17  ��. "in the chapel of Devlin  -.: 'Funeral Home, Gibsons.  3! Rev. John  Paetkau of-  S ; delated. Cremation. #12   * ; Dlnsley ��� Passed away  j  IMarch 14,1982. Beatrice Ida  . ', Dlnsley, late of Gibsons.  X .-Survived by her loving hue-  '\ Lband   Rev.   Edward  J.  2 ��� Dlnsley, one son Jack of  ��� i.Mission and four grand-  1 j-children. Service was held  ���\ I Thursday March 18, In the  '* '"Gibsons United Church.  [Z ��� Rev. Alex Reld officiated.  I ' Cremation. Remembrance  ,. 'donations to Klwanls Care  '���Worne, Gibsons would be  appreciated. Devlin Funeral  Home, Directors. #12  A.A. MMtiagi  Phone  886-9208 885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  BlS  0TAUM  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Wanted: Fenced pasture &  dally care for donkey,  free/reasonable. Please call  (112(521-3314. #12  Young lady looking for  shared accommodation.  Pret. Gibsons area. Please  call 886-2318 days 886-2137  eves. #12  If someone In your family  haa a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you eee what It la  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  888-8228. TFN  Mr. and Mrs. Sydney Basey  are pleased to announce  the marriage of their  daughter Cheryl Ann to Mr.  Jerry Stephen Taylor, son of  Mr. and Mia. Sam Taylor of  Port Coquitlam on March  22nd In New Westminster.  #12  One Fluffy male cat with  Siamese colouring In the  area of Marlene Rd.,  Roberta Creek. Anyone with  any Information please call  885-5638. #12  Pair of black dancing slippers In white bag. Phone  886-7398. #12  Opal necklace on a gold  chain. Please phone between 4:30 and 6:00  886-7898. #12  DR. NICK KLEIDER  Vet. for horses only, will be  arriving on tha Coast Match  30th. Anyone wishing his  services plaaaa phone  Carman anytime 8864266.  #12  ���T"  MAWS  rniKis  Boarding- all breads  tSfday  Training- private a  Dog Problem?-  callus  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  Dog  Obedience Classes  begin April 4  Call  886-8568  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek, Jj  opposite Qoll Court*  Waterfront atom for rent  886-3868. #12  3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, 4  appliances, Immaculate  view houae, close to boat  launching In Glbaona $660  per month plua damage  deposit, no peta or email  children. 8864315.      ,#12  2 bedroom, 2 bathroom,  1460 sq. ft. home on 5 acrea.  Fully carpeted & drapes.  Lots of privacy. 1600 per  month plue damage  deposit. 8864315. #12  1400 sq. ft. 3 bdrm. house  $650fmo. 4 appl. Roberts  Creek. Close to beach, store  & school. Ref. required. Apply In writing Box 100, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. VON 1V0. #12  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, BC.  .SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop of I a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after 6 pm  Wanted: Two reasonably  priced riding horses with or  without tack. Phone c/o  886-9515. #13  4 yr. quarter horse, mare,  chestnut, excellent blood  lines. $1,200. 1 yr. old reg.  filly, chestnut. $750.  886-7880 after 5. #13  Pygmy goats for sale. From  $75 to $150. Special herd  price. 8864029. #13  For sale: two ehow horses.  One 17h T.B. chestnut  gelding 9 yrs. old 1981TTRC  senior hl-polnt English. Also  one reg. V4 Arab grey  gelding 15h 6 yra. old. Basic  training English. Shows promise over fences. 885-9969.  #13  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843 Eves.  Wanted  bass amplifier.  885-01)69. #13  40 TO 50%  OFF  ON ALL ELECTRIC  AND ACOUSTIC  GUITARS  JfORJZO��JVUfl��  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  1266 Sq. Pt.  Commercial  Shop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  8864414  Davis Bay pretty 3 bedroom  house, 3 bathrooms, 5.new  appliances, double garage,  ocean view, spotlessly  clean. $600 per month.  (112)9224762 collect, after 6  p.m. #12  3 bedroom apartment,  ground floor, fully furnished  incl. TV. No dogs. $500 per  mo. Tel: 8864427 evenings.  #12  4 bdrms., 2 baths, 2 F/P,  large rec. room, newly  redecorated, lovely, view.  Ref. required. $600 per. mo.  Phone 886-7963 eves.    #14" '  Lovely 6 room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.   #14  2 bedroom home In Gibsons, view, utility room, lots  of storage, garage, no pets.  $475 mo. 687-2365. #12  Very clean 2 bedroom apt.  near all amenities.  Available Immediately. Call  after 6:00.921?7788.       #12  3 bedroom House vacant  1st of April, located near  shopping centre In Gibsons.  $460. Call after 5:00  (112)271-4523. #12  750 sq. ft.  SHOP SPACE  For Rent  Warehousing?  Gibsons Industrial Park  886-2139  Seaview Apia. 4-plex, 2  bedrooms, 900 sq. ft. No  pets, adulta only. $400 per  month. 885-2544. #14  New 3 storey 4 bedroom  2600 sq. ft. house at end of  Poplar Lane $650 per  month, damage deposit and  reference req. Ph: 8724044.  #12  1 bedroom cabin, long term  basis, Roberts Creek aiea,  appliances Incl. $300 per  month. 462-7655. Available  Immediately. #12  Vacant May 15th, 3 bdrm.,  1 Vi bath., appliances,  dishwasher, interc, W/W,  FP, double garage & carport, on Vt acre, fenced In, 1  year old. $650 per month.  Damage depoelt.  Referencea. Ph: 8864102.  #13  3 bdrm house In Gibsons  area $5007mo. Referencea  required. No peta. Avail.  April 1st 886-7765. #12  1 bdrm. apt. furnished or un-  furnlshed, utilities Included.  $300/month. 886-9233.   #13  May 1 occup. modern side-  by-slde duplex, 3 bdrm., iVt  baths., fireplace, garage,  appl. No pets. $600 month.  8864729. #13  Rent to own new 3 bdrm  house W-W, FtP, Appl. %  acre lot, fenced, landscaped, double garage, carport $650fmo. All payments  toward purchase of home  886-9102. #13  Large furnished home In  Davis Bay with view. Single  man will rent 2 bdrms. &  share reat of home with  couple. Non-smokers & non-  drinkers preferred. A child  welcome. 8854387.       #13  Two bedroom house In  Roberts Creek, fridge and  stove. $375 per month.  Phone 685-3306. #13  Halfmoon Bay, two  bedroom home, electric  heat, fireplace, wall to wall,  utility room, carport  $4507month. No pets. Phone  112421-0880. #13  Lower Gibsons office space  330 sq. ft. on main street.  Bright & quiet $280fmo.  886-9250. #14  One bedroom house In  lower Gibsons, furnished,  close to etores, rent  $390/month. Call 885-2468.  #13  4 bedroom house completely furnished, finished basement with rec. room, seml-  waterfront, walking  distance to post office &  shopping. Available May 1st  to Nov. 1st. $660 per month.  Phone 8864072. #13  . 1V1 bdrm. house, Central  Ave., Glbaona, all appl, plus  wash/dry, dlshw., sundeck1  > & view. $475fmo. Avail, imm-  ed. Call 922-1134. TFN  Community Hall for rent In  Roberta Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Partly turn. 12 x 64 mobile  on 1 acre Cemetery Rd.  Suitable for middle age couple. Ref. $300/mo. 434-2073.  #12  2 bdrm. house for rent approx. 1,000 sq. ft. WW carp.,  3 major appliances. $350  per month. $50 less for pensioners. Write Box 90, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. VON 1V0. #12  Well-cared-for top floor  aulte, Granthama waterfront, single person only.  $400 p.m. 8864284.        #12  All-year-round waterfront  cottage, Granthama. IVt  bedrooms, fireplace, electric heat. Suit couple. $400.  8884284. #12  1400 sq. ft. retail epace  available for lease, in the  Mini-Mall next to Omega  Restaurant. Could, be divided. Contact George  866-2268 or Vane. 669-1147.  TFN  New gingerbread houss In  Tuwanek. Southern view  skylights, wood & electric  heat. Ideal for one or two  $350,686-7355. #14  Rooms for rant from $65/wk.  Msala available. 886-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  OFFICE  Help your Heart Fund  Help your Heart  Sizes from 880 sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Glbaona  For Rent  or Leaee  2360 aq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available In part or  whole.  Phone 6864121  TFN,  May 1 ��� Big three bdrm  houae on 1 acre, fireplace,  fruit treea, large garden  area. Very private and close  to schools. $600/mo.  886-8087. #14  3 bdrm w/flreplace & carport. 2 yr. old home,  Veterans Rd area Gibsons.  6 mos. to 1 year lease avail.  $520/mo. Reference required. Phone during day  8864107 and after 6 p.m.  886-7264 and aak for Dennis. #13  Roberts Creek fully furnished new waterfront home, 3  bdrms., 2 bathrooms with  basement bachelor suite.  Ref. and leaae required.  $B25/mo. 2664983.        #14  May 1 to reliable tenant  spacious furn. 1 bdrm view  suite, F/P, patio. Clean,  quiet & central. Refs.  please. $460 per mo. Incl.  heat & hydro. Apply Box  101, c/o Coaat News, Box  460, Gibsons. #14  Wanted someone to share  new 3 bdrm home In Gibsons. Rent $235/mo. plus Vi  utilities. Please call  886-7808. #12  Unfurnlahed, three  bedroom, waterfront house  available for rent. Located  on Prowae Road, Gibsons.  Rent $400 per month. No appliances; tenants to be  responsible for payment of  utilities. Please submit written applications to the  Municipal Office, P.O. Box  340, Gibsons, B.C.  References required.     #12  Roberts Creek earthy new 3  bdrm home on acreage with  garden, 2Vi baths, Ige kitchen, 3 appliances $550/mo.  8864317. #14  JOHN'S BRICK a STONE  Quality work, all types in-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  885-7228 alter 6 p.m.      #12  Will babysit In my home,  loving care guaranteed.  Pratt Road area. 8864631.  #13  Handyman Service - Spring  Clean-up, Household  Renovations, Gardening,  Painting, etc. 8664704. #13  Dutch lady available for  domestic work Gibsons  area. Flexible hours. Please  phone Lucy 8864076.     #13  Mother of pre-schooler will  attentively care for your  child In a creative environment, variety of activities including arts and crafts,  beachcombing and day  trips to zoo, etc. Tel:  #13  Carpenter���new and  renovations. Reasonable  ratea and references.  886-7280.  TFN  Substitute worker for Day  Care Centre. Phone  886-73078a.m.-6p.m.   #14  IT Vf*> P ly!>  24 hour paging service, new  to Suncoast, requires  dlspatchera on a lull/part-  time & on-call basis. Must  possess good command of  English language. Handicapped welcome. Please  apply in "writing" stating  work experience etc. to Box  1910 Gibsons, B.C.        #12  Gibsons Bluff 2 bdrm  house, lovely beach,  fireplace, garage workshop,  garden. Quiet adulte. No  peta. Avail. April 15.  886-2781 & 886-2344.      #12  2 bdrm Vi basement home  w/carport Lower Gibsons. 8  mos. to 1 year lease.  $515/mo. Ref. required.  Phone during day 8864107  and after 6 p.m. 886-7264  and ask for Dennis.       #13  Raincoast  Secretarial  Professional Oat of Office  Typing  (Pick-up and delivery  available)  F8llt  Silksereen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Excellent business opportunity. Invest less than  $1,800. Good return. Call  Powell River 487-4414,  485-9007. #12  FULLER BRU8H  To buy or aell Fuller Brush  Products,  please phone  885-9468. #12  TUPPERWARE  Having a party earns glftsl  Becoming a dealer earns  moneyl Call Louise Palmer  at 886-9363. #12  Renovations - Alterations  from the basement to the  root. All work guaranteed.  Call Doug 8864708.       #14  House tune before June;  quick reliable carpenter;  quality finishing work; small  plumbing & electrical work  8854847. #14  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Ceramic Tile Installation,  free estimates. Call  886-9548. #12  nMENZESi  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  MIFIM  Sechelt Tax and  Bookkeeping  Tax returns from $15  9-5  Monday-Saturday,  on  Cowrie St. across from the  Big Scoop. 885-5059.    TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Freeeet. Phone  685-5072.     TFN  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  8864167.  . TFN-  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving  trie  Sunehlne  Coast.   Fireplaces,   furnaces, Oil Stoves. 885-5225.  TFN.  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Sktdder  with operator, 886-2459   '��27TFN  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  6 spatter. All services  guaranteed. Rea. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  885-7227. Mess. 888-3907.  #TFN  Auto. Mech. half the going  price, tune-ups a specialty.  All kinds ot repairs. Dennis.  885-9564. #13  TREE SERVICE  We make it our buelness to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  a Topping  e Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Ineured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  Dependable,  experienced  carpenter,  renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses,   sundecks,  finishing. No |ob too small.  886-7355 TFN  DEANS CHIMNEY SWEEP  Langdale, Gibsons, Roberts  Creek,  Sechelt.  886-7540.  TFN  Will exchange professional  drywall application and filling for car, boat, freezer,  what have you or payment.  Professional workmanship  gusranteed. Call Joe  686-8583. Guaranteed  reasonable exchange.   #14  Industrial first aid attendant  with a ticket, coastal camp  exp. & prov. ambulance exp.  seeks F.T��� P.T. or rejliof  ���workr888-2l08. J#14  Licenced log scaler ���' FBM  -cubic - metric with 8 yrs  F.E.L. (980-986) & R.W.  stacker exp. seeks related  work 888-2108. #14  Experienced babysitter  available evenings a  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864781.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Requirement: lots of love.  To care for 1 yr. old little  girl. In my home? Pratt Rd.  area, 8:30 - 4:30. Every 3rd  Friday off. 8864257.      #13  Nonsmoking mom will  supervise your children.  Lots of TLC. Overniters  welcome. Good ref.  Reasonable rates 8864627.  #14  Landscaping and garden  malntenanoe, ornamentals,  shaped hedgea trlmmsd,  fruit treea pruned and  aprayad. Phone 886-9294  after6p.m.< TFN  Qualified Painter.  Reaaonable ratea. Work  guaranteed. 888-9749.  TFN.  2 experienced carpenters  specializing In timber work,  custom houses, sunrooms  and renovations, contrsct  or hourly. Phone 885-7417 or  8864679. #12  For     Exploelve     Re-  Dynamite, electric or  regular capa, B line E cord  and eafety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Glbaona. Phone  666-7776. Howe Sound  Farmer Inatitute.        TFN  Proteeelonal  Photos  e Weddings  e Portraits  e Commercial  e Oroupe and  Activities  ttmcOadtt  (WW.  886-2937  Wanted - knitting machine  In good working condition.  886-6483. #14  Will Bat  Standing Timber  Any Amount,  Anywhere  Also Cedar Poles  Fhe Enfant*  886-9872  Used bicycles: 2 boys  bicycles, 1 ladles 5 or 10  speed, 1 mans 5 or 10  speed. 885-7493. #12  Large travel trailer.  888-9163. #12  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  CASH FOR LOBS  Top men  0 & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700 S-  H5_"  mmm  mmmm  I  .1.IWU.I ���   l?-Vf����f^lf^^f^����S  ^  Coast News, March 22,1982  CAR POOL - COMMUTING  Info, requested to and from  Van. for hours of 8-4. Call  collect aft. 8 p.m.  591-1953. #12  BUY NEXT WINTER'S  FIREWOOD NOW  Green   Alder   split   &  delivered,   full cord  $70.00  GUARANTEED  Call the Wood Cutter  UM**3        ��13  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.0t>S Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  885-9357. TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protect). 885-3735.  TFN  Rototlller - Arlen 7 h.p. rear  tine 3 yrs. old. Not used  commercially - $600.  885-5328. #14  Couch & chair, ladies diamond & emerald ring,  vacuum cleaner. 888-8043  Days, 888-7683 Eves.     #12  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  Used windows, wood sash,  good for cold frames,  greenhouse, workshops.  Phone:885-2693. #12  Brass & black chain-link  firescreen 26" x 36", nearly  new $35. Fireplace grate  with convection heat pipes  $20.8854577 eves. #13  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for ssle.  886-2604. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171. TFN  Gendron carriage, metel  body, excellent condition  $125. % hp |et pump and 30  gal. tank $195. Phone  886-7159 after 6 p.m.      #11  FIREWOOD ,  AM* *70 m caul  FU omI AM* atix  KOpteaul  WlwlVdimU  Miner softtoe rubber caulked boots $52. Steel caulks 2  for 25c. Day 685-9345.    #12  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than hall  CU      new Price  Collect  Anytime!  08  PLASTIC  67  FLOWERS  ����  For Wedding Can,  Hells, etc.  g![  To order call  *v  Coey Corner  ttx  Crafts  ��;  886-2470  OUMU'S TUB  RW (OSES  CL0TBII0 (CUTT8  If you have clothes or  crafts you would like to  sell - phone Gramma's  Trunk at 885-2058.  We sell on consignment.  (Hems must be clean)  Located at Banner's  Furniture Store  Sechelt  1 large grey desk, used to  be office desk $35. Row  boat with oars, in very good  condition $35. 866-7955 or  886-9720.         #12  1 - 24" electric range $100.  Less than 3 yrs. used.  886-7246. #14  An old Royal typewriter,  good for home use $25.  886-7020. #13  Your  GARDEN  CENTRE  It's time to LIME!  FRUIT  TREES  1 Wardel Aquacomfort  ladies drysulte, new size  10-12. Front shocks for a  small car, snow tires radlals  78-13, new enow chalna for  13" new. 8664443. #12  1 Infant's crib & mattress,  excel, cond. $45. 1 Craftsmen chain saw ��� 16" bar,  excel, cond., only 20 hrs. of  cutting, $150 OBO. Phone  8864696. #14  Pottery wheel - electric with  110 Ib. flywheel $250.  865-5328. #12  9 x 12 ft. oval braided rug  -$75. Trl-llte lamp $30.  Single bed wfslat spring  $20. Ironing board $10,  fireplace screen, grate and  Irons, tool set $80. Bosch  quarts headlights, set $50,  14 construction sockets, 4  switch plates, 3 switches ell  for $6. Phone 8864463.  #12  CCM  exercise  bike  excellent cond. $75. 866-2786.  #14  Quasar colour TV 26" -1 yr.  old, Sanyo stereo - excel,  cond., coffee table & 2 end  tebles - excel cond., blue  chesterfield & chair  886-7909. #12  16 cu. ft. upright freezer like  new $350 886-2601.        #12  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  18.5 foot alum, boat, Star-  craft, with 115 Merc, catty  cabin, 15 hp Evinrude, CB  radio, depth sounder, and  trailer. New 6-man rubber  boat. Cheap Peugeot car  parts. 4 new 14 Inch 10 ply  Polyester tires. 19 foot  Travel Air trailer. Just reconditioned. Phone 886-9450.    #12  NEW ZEALAND WOOL  The Country Pumpkin now  has fleece for spinning  -scoured, carded, roving  and greaey fleece. Also  Ashford, Pipy and  Woolhouse spinning wheels  886-9427. #12  KXIMORKR  POTATO SKID  Quality  fsrm & Garden  |RS_e-��|  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  885-2113  Satellite  T.V.  Receiving  Dlehee  24 Channel Systems  from $3,999."  ran  Phone for an  in-home  DEMONSTRATION  884-5240  Dunham Rd., Port Mellon  GAUGE  SALE  VrwStHS nit}* Ato(.  Sat. April 3  Nie-ife  %m  u  C*  eee-TH*  Mt-TtM  WALLPAPERIabulous  designs. Teredo Cerpet 6  Home Centre. 885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  Steel olfice desk $25, large  canvas tent $30, Vt acre lol  Garden Bay $18,000, maple  bed single $40. Phone  , 886-7955. #12  9 ft. custom made sofa  $300, 4 drawers dresser &  bench $45. Phone 886-7010.  #12  HOME BREW-howto make  and bottle booklet. Send $3  and a stamp to Star Enterprises, RR#1 Creekslde,  Gibsons. #13  Peat moss bales $6.85.  MacLeods, Sechelt  885-2170. #12  Bontempi electronic organ,  2 manuals, rhythms, etc. 1  yr. old, excellent condition.  $750 OBO. 886-2924.      #13  1972 never used M.T.D. Columbia hydrostatic garden  tractor, new battery,  plough, 3 point hitch, cab.  Still In box. Phone 886-2444.  #13  Toyota 4-door, red station  wagon, very clean, runs  good, good gas mileage,  automatic trans. Call  885-3317. #12  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250)s  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustang*  S Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY VEERLV  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  MUTT-HUTT  "Doggone Cozy"  Insulated Dog and Cat  houses - other unique  features. Ph: 886-9519.   #12  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kt. gold studs  Included. Hairlines  886-2316, Seaview Place,  Gibsons. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden  $1.60  per   bale.  8854357. TFN  Franklin fireplace $50. 30"  propane stove $50. Hotpoint  fridge $100.8864544.     #12  1 coffee table with glass top  $65. Lg. new storage  shelves each $25. 2 Danish  dresser set & mirror $125.2  dog csges each $25. Small  baby crib $18. Temp, service  pole & box $75. Cedar picnic  table $40. Cedar garden  chairs & table $35. Windmill  $40. Garden shed 10' x 13'  $295. Galvanized fence post  $3.50 ea.Ph: 886-9102.   #13  Franklin stove $95. 8  purebred barred rock  pullets, 1 rooster $35. Call  886-7729. #12  Speedqueen washer &  dryer, hardly used, almond  colour. $800 OBO. Peterson  baby safety car seat $30.  Phone:886-8774. #13  Beautiful walnut finish king  size waterbed, 6 drawers  under frame, headboard  $700. Ph: 886-2898.        #13  Used Electrolux vacuum  $256.00 and $129.50, sham-  pooer $179.50. Used filter  queen $400 OBO. Phone  8664204. #14  8x4 pool table c/w cues  and ACC $400. Table tennis  top $50, Coleco hockey  game $25 OBO's. Eves.  888-2838. #12  Kroeler chesterfield matching rocker brass  firescreen, 2 burner gas  camp stove, 9 x 12 tent,  hockey game 883-2701. #12  Padded oak frame room  dividers for home or oflice  8864284. #14  Stlhl 070 chainsaw, older  model $100. Chevy 283  engine $150. Koenlg 4 ton  winch with ramaey P.T.O. to  fit Jeeps $250. 886-8228  eves. #12  Lowry organ full auto  chords banjo, Hawaiian  piano, new organ warranty  $950. Phone 886-7591.    #12  Walker Jogger $175, wood  dog houee $25, child desk  $25. Irg. shelves with doors  $30, portable counter  dishwasher like new $300.  886-9102. #13  Mushroom manure for sale  886-2681. #15  1969 Chrysler Newport  custom. Reliable transportation. P.B., P.S., P.W., auto  $250080.8864363.      #12  72 Olds 88, top cond. 4iDr.  hardtop, new tires - snows  mtd $1,250 886-2861 eves.  #12  '79 Ford station wagon, 6  cyl., 25 mpg. $4,200 OBO.  885-7285. #12  '78 Chev PU, 454, cust. Int.  $5,600. '68 Rebel, runs good  $500. '80 GMC PU 1-ton cr-  cont. PB, PS, PW $1,000.  885-2002. #12  1977 Matador excellent condition, low mileage, two  door, beautiful upholstery,  good gas mileage. $2,900.  Phone 8864072. #12  1982 black Toyota 4x4,  6,000 km., 5 spd., sunroof,  5,000 Ib. winch with  bushbar. Must sell.  883-9280. #12  Sacrifice 1974 Chev 'A ton  custom 20 P.U. Rebuilt aut.  trana. New front end. Needs  minor bodywork $2,200  ���OBO. Phone Rob 886-2733.,  ��� --.,.. ..,.,��,#14  VW Baja bug good running  condition. No rust, street  legal offroad machine $950.  Also new Baja kit and  crane. VW racing cam, two  VW doors. Phone 886-7237  after 5. #14  1970 Valiant, one owner,  clean. Call 886-2150.      #14  1973 Pinto station wagon, 4  cyl. $750. Phone 886-7010.  #12  1964 Mercedes 220 SE,  4-spd., auto., fuel injection,  leather int., superb condition. Phone 885-2729.     #11  '67 Chrysler SW, PS, PB, 440  4 brl. engine, running condition. Will accept any  reasonable otter. 8864627.  #13  Camperlzed Ford van, low  mileage, good condition.  885-2151. #11  '76 Corvette, metallic blue,  3-spd., auto., new brakes  and exhaust, stereo, best  offer takes. To view call  8854313 btwn. 10:30 & 5:30.  #13  One 1970 Cortina and one  1971 Mazda. Phone  886-9119. #13  1971 Chev. Bel Air 350 V-8,  PS, PB, radio, clean, excellent cond. Many new  parts. $1,100 OBO. Call  886-9006 eves. #13  1674 Toyota Corolla  4-speed, 2-door. $300.  8864242. #13  77 Honda Civic 4-spd hatchback, AM-FM cassette,  radlals. Lady owned. Very  good cond. $3,200 885-5594.  #14  1981 Renault Le Car, standard, 2-door, radlals. Low  mileage, good cond. $3,900.  886-9769 eves; 886-9111  days. #12  76 4x4 Blazer 350 motor  and power train, excel,  cond., auto, trana., mad  dawg tires wfwlde chrome  wheels. $4,675. Ph:  885-5031. #13  72 Ford ���/�� ton XLT Ranger,  no rust so California engine  has had major work, air  cond. trailer pack canopy,  bucket seats, full carpet  $3,250. Phone 883-9998. #12  79 Flat 128, 22,000 ml.,  sunroof, snows, rims,  cassette, 4 speakers.  $3,500,886-2396. #13  78 GMC >/4 ton pick-up with  canopy, PS, PB, new brake  linings, new enows, 56,000  km. $5,750.886-7540.      #12  1975 Toyota Corona Mark II,  6-cyl,. A-1 mech.. minor rust,  xm WLwfSn  066.PhYBB6-7173.        #1$  69 Valiant 2-Dr. 51,000  original miles. Excel, running cond. Very clean. 1150  Gower Pt.Rd. #12  1974 gold Volkswagen station wagon. Excel, cond.  $1,500. Late 60's truck, runs  well, body rough $400.  885-3779. #14  12x48 Mobile Home, 8x16  addition, 8 x 30 covered  area, on large trailer pad.  $19,500.886-7310 days. #12  Older model 20 ft. trailer  $1,800 for sale. 866-7142.  #12  25 ft. Prowler, fully self-  cont., suitable to live in, lull  bath w/shower. $4,900 OBO.  885-3409. #12  12 x 68 Mobile, 3 bdrms., 16  x 20 sundeck. Sunshine  Coast Trl. Pk. $22,000.  8B6-2434,886-2469.        #13  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdinge Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and salss.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrsy  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  1971 VW window van, runs  well, some repair. $1,400.  886-7988. #12  ESUUHI  LYNX  GHAN��DA  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  KMTH CMIT  P8KB UUI LT*  DOD'ele-DI       Bam-!]pm  77 Ford F350 llatdeck  40,000 miles in excel, cond.,  otters? 8864052. #14  77 Camaro Lt 305 V-8 P.S.  P.B. Excel, cond. 43,000  miles - $4,500 OBO.  8864001. #14  Wrecking 1989 Mazda-1500  4-Dr��� all parts, reasonable.  Call 883-9334 after 6 p.m.   #12  1975 Firebird auto, AM-FM  cassette $3,900. 886-7495  after6p.m. #12  $4 GAL. GAS IS COMING  You can buy a small  domestic car and you'll probably spend your vacation  In the Service Dept. or you  can buy a car built by someone who likes his job - a  1981 Accord LX 4 door -P.S.  P.B. auto trans, air conditioned, Mlchelin tlrea,  AM/FM stereo etc. New cost  over $11,000, only 18,000  miles. Asking $9,200 OBO.  Mr. Davidson, 8864126 or  885-9200. #12  1975 Dodge maxl-van, excellent condition, nicely eet  up inaide for camping.  888-9145. #13  '79 Prowler 27' tan. trailer,  excel, live-in, sleeps 8, sep.  bedroom, large 3-way  fridge, oven, forced air, TV  antenna, extra insulation,  $11,500. Call after 6,  8864707. #13  MOBILE HOME FOR SALE  1975 Estate 12 x 68, 3 BR,  appl. Incl. Ph: 685-9458 to  view. #12  1974 Glendale 12' x 68' in  Bonniebrook Trailer Court.  Extra features, good cond.  $25,000,886-8663. #13  MOBILE HOME  SALES �� SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6925  1974 Ambassador 12 x 68 3  bdrms, 2 appliances, on 50'  x 120' deeded lot $58,900  OBO. Phone 886-9674. Ask  for Clay. #14  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we tahs trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for quick sale  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Benner, futmlurel   MDl ISM  17' Sangstercraft, trailer  and 70hp Mercury OB, low  hrs., spare prop, compass,  new tank and anchor.  $3,250. Reasonable otters  considered. 883-2228.    #13  16' aluminum boat, 7</ihp  Johnson, 6 mo. old, $1,150.  885-5406. #13  17' clinker built runabout  w/canvas top & 120hp  Johnson OB & trailer.  $2,500. Days 8864121, eves.  8864482. #12  HIGQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 886-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days..  883-2682 eves.  TFN  22' K & C hardtop & canvas  315 mercrulser $7,000.  Phone 886-2124. #14  MAVERICK  COACH   ,  HOLIDAYS *  SPRING  SPECIAL  WenotcJiee     '  Apple Blossom ,.  feitiraJ  April 30  4 Days bom   ':  $169.  cmuMf  holiday/j  1212 Cowrie St. S*chetl r  885-3265  LIGHTING FIXTURE  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogges  available. Norburn LightSg  Centre Inc., 4600 Etfst  Hastings Street, Burnefty,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  ���nSN  MARSHALL'S  SCUBA SERUIC-  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  Call MMW  QUALICUM BEACH - Retire  - Invest, Hermitage rtatk  residential development.  Spacious, treed homeettes  serviced sewerf water/ pavement. Near facilities. Priced  from $35,000 with 25%  down, balance 9Va%! Pearson Realty Ltd. The Permanent. Phone 248-2067, Box  399, Parksville, B.C. V0R  2SO. ��12  "Wheelestate". The  Wheelestate People, Harbel  Holdings Ltd. Mobile Home  listings and sales.  Kamloops 112-372-5711;  Surrey 112-585-3622 Call  Collect. (D6747). TFN  ���tV  1943 Harley-Davidson 45 cu.  In. fine condition, vintage,  custom. $4,500. 886-7891  eves, or message. #12  1974 Kawasaki, 900 cc, windjammer, new engine, otters to $1,900.885-5941. #12  78 Suzuki 1000E $1,900.  77 Suzuki 500 GT $600.  886-2705 eves. #12  77 Husqvarna 390 CR,  beautilul cond. $1,000.  8864771. #13  For Sale: 1978 Honda Twin  Star 185 cc, 3,000 mis.,  showroom cond. $800 firm.  Also 1978 Suzuki RMB0 excellent cond. $400 firm.  886-7631. #13  '80   Yamaha   IT   125  (licenseable)   mint   shape  $800 firm. Phone 866-7260.  #14  ^Ar    to that lively, informative   ^  ^ Sunehlne </L  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive thlf  line, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 par yaar, SiS.oo for six months.  U.S. A: $3X.oo par yaar, Overseas: $32.00 par yaar.  Mall toi  NAME   ADDRESS   CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   The Coast New  Circulation Dept.',  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  ���-^aiarja  _S  Heavy duty alum, canopy,  L99" W76" H26", lined, Ins.,  sliding windows, dome lite,  boat rollers, plywood bunk  bed, storage bins, 886-2701.   #12  17' Travel Trailer, fridge,  stove, sink, furnace, sleeps  six, good condition. $2,000  OBO. 886-7028. #13  The Sunshine Coasl News  reserves the right to clssstly  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves Ihe right lo revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event lhal any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum 83.00 per * Ha* Insertion. Each additional line 75s or use our economical 3 weeks',  lor the price ol 2 rale. This oiler Is made available1,  lor private Individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Losl and Found ��  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except j  Irom customers who have accounts with us  Cash, ehequos or money orders  must aeoompany all elasslfled advertlelne  / Please mall to Ceaet News, Claeelfled, CLASSIFICATION;  Ilea 4SO, Qibsons, B.C. VON 1VO             |                               ' 1  Or bring In person to                               __   -_. -._   r =���,     .' '  ��� The est Hews oNiee in oib.on., Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ������        a*. ���a..ass- ate ���_ at-.���-.-.-- _._ I  I  or Cempbell'e Shoes In Seohett or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park.  Private sale 1980 Modullne  14' x 70' 2 bdrm. mobile  home, excel, cond., drapes,  deluxe carpeting  throughout, 3 major appliances, must be seen to  be appreciated. $31,000  OBO. Call 886-9376 or  885-5070. #12  11111111111111111 ii i ii!  1111 ii 1111111 11������  n ii ii ii 111 ii ii ii ii i in  ,Nii M i i nj  ��� as  is  Sn i n ii mi ii mi 11 ii mi in  ��� i 1111 ii i ii ii ii 111 ii in in i  Vran  rr  ii  n  i  i  i   |Mo.oll..Mas If Coast News, March 22,1982  COLLECTOR PLATES,  Ranee Plate Draw on purchase, over 250 plates on  display. Further Information  Oueensbury Collectibles  Ltd. 708 Oueensbury  Avenue, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7L 3V8. Phone  985-1484 or 689-5518.     #12  TABER FIGURE SKATING  CLUB, requires a professional for the 1982-1983  season. Send resume  stating qualifications to  Box 2242, Taber, Alberta.  TQK2G0. #12  SERIOUS VOLLEYBALL EN-  THUSIASTS required to sell  Iranchlsed, quality,  volleyball products locally.  Extraordinary commission.  Please phone The Valley  Volley Shop, 45495 Wellington Avenue Chilllwack,  B.C.V2P2G1.7956515. #12  Q.M. DEALERSHIP RE-  QUIRES an experienced  body shop painter for new  G.M. Dealership. Must be  qualified in complete paint  and blendlngs. Relerences  needed. Apply In person to  Meyer G.M. Ashcroft, phone  457.-9166 or write Box 689,  Afahcroft, B.C. VOK 1A0. #12  I  CiONOVAN LOG HOMES BY  McDERMID AND JOHNSON  LTD. For brochure or further  information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2tO. Phone 395-3811.    #12  FREE DELIVERY. Survival  Supplies. Freeze dried  dehydrated foods, packed  in tins, long term storage.  No refrigeration. Scott's  Perma Storage Foods, 21  Water Street, Aylmer, Ontario N5H1G8. #12  RETIREMENT BEAUTIFUL  CAMPBELL RIVER Vancouver Island, B.C. Fishing  year round. We have good  selection of new and used  homes situated In parks  ready to move In. Phone collect Halda Mobile Homes  Ltd. 287-3733. #12  IF YOU ENJOY GARDEN-  ING, do It yser round, using  an aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mail orders  now available. #12  PEMBERTON MASONRY  LTD. Commercial and  residential chimney repairs.  Blockwork, brick or stone  facings. Phone 832-5902.  #12  1973 FORD LOUISVILLE  9000; 671 engine c/w 13  speed, single drop low boy  tandem axle with beaverteJI;  1978 Cass 850B crawler  dozer winch pony arch, 22"  OM shear, ripper and piling  blade. Call between 5 and 6  p.m. 699-6286. #12  EXPERIENCED ADVERTISING TYPESETTER required  by central Vancouver Island  weekly newspaper. Experience on Compugraphic  7500. Comp IV or similar  computerized typesetting  equipment essential.  Please send resume with  expected salary to The Ar-  rowsmith Star, Box 1300,  Parksvllle, B.C. V0R 2S0. #12  EXPERIENCED PLUMBERS  FOR SHOPWORK, North  Surrey. Apply only If you enjoy hard work, good conditions, profit sharing. Write  reply, Artisan Mfg. Ltd. 9800  - 190 Street, Surrey, B.C.  V3T 4W2. Attention K. Irving. #12  SPORTS EDITOR. Major  community newapaper In  Central Frassr Valley Is  looking lor a sports editor  with a minimum contlnous 2  years experience In community newspapers. The  sports section Is ranksd  number one In community  newspapsrs in Canada and  the newspaper Itself was  rated the best large community newapaper In B.C. in  1981. Excellent salary and  benefit package plus first  class working conditions  and equipment. Reply In  writing only to: Merk  Rushton, Editor, Abbotsford  News, 34375 Cyril Street,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5.  #12  LOOKING FOR THAT BIG  BREAK? Distributors needed for Sculptured fingernails. Your small Investment will lead you to a profitable and exciting career  in the beauty Industry. Jon  B. Studio, Maple Ridge,  phone 463-5025 daya,  462-7587 or 482-7774 evenings. #13  24 CHANNEL T.V. Bring  space age entertainment to  your home. Satellite  receiver systems, $3,996  complete. For nonstop  entertainment. Pleaae call  791-5727. #12  GET ANYTHING you want,  easy (no gimmick) plus, 5  money making incense formulas. Stop smoking formula. All $5. "Formulas",  Box 275, Alert Bay, B.C.  VON 1AO. #12  ATTENTION B.C. FARMERS  unreserved giant spring  farm machinery auction  Saturday, April 3rd, 10:00  a.m. New Matsqul  Fairgrounds, McClure  Road, Clearbrook, B.C. Hundreds of "Quality" Items,  "Quality" consignments  welcome, tractors, haying,  harvesting, tillage, cultivation equipment. Vehicles  miscellaneous, etc. Contact  Paton and Smith Farm Services Ltd., Auctioneers,  Langley, B.C. Phone  530-0748 or 946-8077.      #12  REGISTERED NURSES REQUIRED, 34 bed hospital in  scenic Rocky Mountains.  Residence accommodation.  Contact: Director of Nursing, Grande Cache Hospital,  Grande Cache, Alberta. TOE  OYO. #12  SUCCESSFUL FOOD  BUSINESS la looking for  licensed dealera to handle  increased customer  demands. For less than  $10,000 you can own an exclusive territory to carry on  a buslnees that is fun, easy  to operate and highly profitable. Whether you work  lull-time or keep your present job and start on a part-  time basis, we provide you  with e no risk guerentee for  your Investment, a proven  high Income formula, comprehensive In-house training, on-going help end  assistance and a location  of your choice anywhere In  B.C. For Information phone  294-2374 or write: Westland  Food Packers B.C. Ltd. 385  S. Boundary Road, Vancouver, B.C. V5K4S1.    #12  YOU MAY EARN $30,000 to  $60,000 and more. Full or  part-time. Refundable  $9,600 retrainer required for  exclusive area. All replies  strictly confidential. For  more information phone  294-9667 or write 385 Boundary Road S, Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4S1. #13  REPORTER Top ranked  community newspaper  located In Central Fraser  Valley Is seeking experienced journalist. Applicant  must have a minimum 2  years continuous experience with community  newspapers. Excellent  salary and beneflta  package plus first class  working conditions. Reply  in writing only to: Mark  Rushton, Editor, Abbotsford  Newe, 34375 Cyril Street,  Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5.  #12  MINING PROPERTIES PRO-  FESSIONALLY "WITCHED"  for mineralized zones, or  "Do-lt-Yoursell" and save.  Witching rods available at  $50fset. Write: Klondike  -Reporter, Box 4428,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  4M1.     . #14  RETIRING? IDEAL  MODERATE CLIMATE.  Largest of B.C.'s Gulf  Islands. .56 acres selectively cleared on quiet cul-de-  sac closb to schools,  hospital, shopping. $47,300.  Phone 537-9858, Box 666,  Ganges, B.C.V0S1E0.   #12  FRASER VALLEY SIMMEN-  TAL FULLBLOOD SALE  April 17,1982, 1 p.m. Offering 80 females - 6 bulls.  Chilllwack B.C.  Fairgrounds. Contact Carl  Petterson 8234575.      #12  INCUBATORS AND  BROODERS-12-12,000 egg  capacities, send $2.00  (refundable) for complete  catalogue of hobby farm  equipment. Berry Hill Ltd,  75 Burwell Road, St.  Thomas, Ontario N5P 3R5.  #12  TWO ELECTRIC MIGHTY  MITES, 100 KW generator,  36 Inch band saw and  miscsllaneous sawmill  equipment. Entire operation  or separate. Phone  757-8422. #12  I, Craig Norria, will not be  responsible for any debts  incurred by anyone but  myself. #12  f.  Notice el Application tor  Change ol Name  Notice la hereby given that  an application will be made  to the Director of Vital  Statistics for a change of  name, pursuant to tha provisions of the "Change of  Name Act," by me:-  Merrlll Brady Joe of 212  East Porpoise Bay Road In  Sechelt, In the Province of  British Columbia, as  follows:-  To change my name from  Merrill Brady Joe to Merrill  Brady Dixon.  Dated thia 19th day of  March, A.D. 1992. #12  NOTICE TO  CREDITORS  IN THE ESTATE OF  HENDRIKUS  HERMANNUS OTTEN,  LATE OF SECHELT,  BRITISH COLUMBIA  NOTICE is hereby given  that Creditors and  others having claims  against the Estate of the  above named are hereby required to send particulars thereof to the  Executrix, RUTH MAR  GARETE ELSE OTTEN.  at Eastwood & Company, Barristers &  Solicitors, P.O. Box  1280, 201 Teredo  Square, Sechelt, British  Columbia, on or before  April 30, 1982 after  which date Ihe Executrix  will distribute the said  Estate among parties  entitled thereto, having  regard only to claims by  which she then has  notice.  RUTH   MARGARETE  ELSE OTTEN  Executrix  BY HER SOLICITOR  GORDON J. BENNETT  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  For Sale by Owner  Jane's Tub & Top Shop  Residential Plumbing Supply Store and Show Room  One of a Kind Business with Excellent Potential  Asking S39,000.00 OSers considered  Call 886-7984 evenings or stop in at the store  Corner of Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  Individual  Listings  WATERFRONT  Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jer-  via Inlet. Thia 1499 aq. ft. 4 bdrm home on 103  )H. of waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, full  {basement and fireplace. Outside on 1/2 acre are  J terraced gardens, fruit treea, patio and carport.  $132,000  CALL 883-9375  &  *'  $5000  Sell It Yourself  Through The Sunshine Coast Realtor  Only $5,000 down  Balance at 13*/,%  For a large centrally located duplex lot In Nanaimo. F.P.  $45,000, plans and building permits free or trade as down payment towards purchase of home on the Sunshine Coast.  Call 980*4030  House tor sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or atarter home  on small lot with excellent  view. 665,000. Phone  686-8453. TFN  New three storey house at  end of Poplar Lane in Qibsons. Phone 872-8044.  $110,000. #12  Large lot 65x150 Sandy  Hook Rd., gently sloping to  view ot mountains, Sechelt  Inlet. $39,000. Must sell.  885-3718. #13  Choice 5 acre tread lots.  Some lots with creeks and  some with springs. Ideally  situated near school and  aquatic centre In Kleindale'  (Pender Harbour). Call  883-9222 or 883-2822 or  661-4732. #13  Robsrts Creek. Sunny south  slops lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  tor quick ssle.8B5-3470.TFN  For Sale Seamount Industrial Lot 50' x 150'  3-phaae & sewer. Phone  980-2154 alter 6 p.m.      #13  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARK-LIKE SETTING,  ���EACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72Vix106. $41,500 SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%.886-2637. TFN  WOODCREEK PARK  corner lot *74  Price saa,ooc:  Open to Offers 886-2311  4.7 acre term with creek, orchard, garden, outbuildings,  pasture, plua many other  features In private setting.  Water, septic, power and  ~ phone. Asking $109,500.  Some financing.  Phone  *4 8864029. #13  PRICE REDUCED $6,000  Must sell creekslde lot. Was  $34,500, now $28,500. All  amenities. Phone 886-2945  or 886-9478. #13  "FOR SALE BY OWNER"  Lot 24 Bonnlebrook Heights  exclusive subdivision,  underground ssrvlces. Offers to $50,000. Phone  886-8793. TFN  Lot for sale. 75 x 155 on  Lookout Ave. Sechelt  $37,000. Phone 112  585-8077. #14  $29,900  Cleared view lot in  Creekside Park Estates  reduced from $38,000 for  quick sale. Close to all Qibsons amenities, with hydro,  water & aewer. 686-9411TFN  Reduced for quick sale In  Qibsons. Cleared level corner lot $29,500 ��� 10% down.  Owner carry at I1'/a%,  886-9102. #14  1 year old deluxe 3 bdrm  rancher. Lrg carport, double  garage, W-W, F/P, appl.,  fenced on double lot.  Reduced to $96,600. Low  downpayment. Owner carry  balance at lOUVo.  886-9102. #14  $28,000  Vi ACRE LOT  Level treed approx. 107 x  101 In area of new homes or  zoned for trailers on  Chaater Rd. Near Pratt Qibsons 886-7165. #14  73'x127' lot, nicely treed,  quiet area, pare tested, King  Road off Hwy. 101, Qibsons.  $35,000 OBO 885-7463. TFN   TFN  For Sale by Owner. 2 bdrm.  basement home, close to  P.O. store & bank. Excellent  retirement home or starter.  On aewer, good garden soli,  fruit trees &.shade trees.  Completely renovated Interior. Aaklng $80,000 OBO.  For clear title phone  8864483. #14  Creekside In Qibsons, 3  bedrooms upstsirs and a  self-contained suite and  laundry room downstairs.  Has a new sundeck and  heated workshop. Property  Is being fenced and land-  scspsd. Only 3 years old.  Has an assumable mortgage of 11% due In '84 and  owner will hold a email 2nd.  $69,00 F.P. To view please  phone 886-9087.  #12  For Sale at Coat. Vi acre  with 1974, 1300 aq. ft.  houae. 2 bdrm., 114 bathe. (1  ensulte), 6 appliances. Thia  cozy post & beam uniquely  designed 2 floor house on a  private level lot In  Sergeants Bay area has a  fishpond, a 10x6 workshop,  a 20x10 barn (workshop).  Cost price $85,000.885-3153  evenings. TFN  HOME FOR SALE  2 yr. old 3 BR rancher 1100  sq. ft. heated garage, Qibsons area. Call after 6 p.m.  885-9458. $78,000 OBO. #12  WANTED: 3 bdrm. approx.  1,500 sq. ft. modern home  on Vt ecre treed lot. Rbts.  Cr. /Qibsons. Approx.  $90,000,591-1953. #12  FLOATING HOME  For single or cozy couplet  Storage shed, 26' sundeck  barge, W/W carpeting,  drapes, 2 appliances. North,  Vancouver. $40,000 or best  offer. (112)980-1934.       #12  Pender Harbour Lot 51  Rondevlew Rd. Fairly level  treed corner lot with good  exposure In area of nice  homes. Best buy In harbour  at only $22,900883-9423.#14  Owner must sell beautiful  ocean view 3 BR comtemp.  home on I'scaped Vi acre.  Below replacement cost  $149,900.6864460.        #14  Nesrly half an acre (95 x  200) seml-waterfront lot aet  high above Georgia Strait at  Gower Point. Quiet area,  good building alte on gentle  slope. Half down, half could  be flnenced at 12%.  $64,500.8864411.        TFN  Selling  Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or 886-7817  ��  VILLAGE  OF  QIBSONS  POSTING OF PARCELS  FOR SALE  PURSUANT TO SECTION 538 OF THE  MUNICIPAL ACT RSBC 1979, c. 290  Tha Village ol Gibsons intends to otter for sale lo a single put-  chaser all and no less than all ol those certain parcels of land  situated in Qibsons, British Columbia which are more particularly  described as:  1. - Vancouver Assessment District  Lots 1 to 11 Inclusive, Lois 36 and 37. Lots 40,41,44  and 45, Blocks 22 to 27 Inclusive, District Lot 665, Plan  4656,  2. These parts elthe Kertti % olthe North W af O.L. S85A  ssd tin South Vi sl the Nsrth Vi sf O.L SUA, bsth ol ,  ,0    -oBrsep 1. N.W.D.. skews within tbettSSVY^tck lin on j  ths sketch ptaa esrtlftsd si const! by Robert W. Mian,  B.C.L.8., ee March 19,1161, sad si shown on thsprlnl  sf ths plan studied hsrsto. Ths said parts contain by  adnwisursmsiit $.615 hsctirei more or len.  (ths "Sale Lands") and the lowest price which will be accepted  for the Sals Lands in ths event they are ottered tor sale is the sum  of one hundred dollars ($100) plus the entering inlo by the purchaser with the Village of Gibsons ol an agreement for the construction of a marina and ths development ol Ihe remainder of the  Sale Lands which agreement would provide, among other things,  lor the following:  1. Ths construction on or before April 1,1965 by the purchaser ot a marina for approximately 370 boats together  with launching and other facilities on a water lot and the  construction of parking and other facilities related lo Ihe  marina on a portion ot the Sate Lands (all ol which are  hereinafter called the "Marina");  2. Ths development and sale where desirable of Ihe remainder of the Sale Lands for residential, commercial or  resort purposes:  3. The granting to the Village of Gibsons ol an option exercisable on or before April 1,1992 to purchase the Marina  and whatever portions of tho remainder ol the Sale Lands  that have not been sold by ths purchaser al a price equal  to one hundred dollars ($100) plus one hundred and len  percent (110%) ol the balance ol Ihe purchaser's net  development cost lor the Marina and associated development, provided that If Gibsons fails to exercise ils option  the purchaser may dispose ot the Marina and the unsold  portion ol the Sale Lands to a third party;  4. That tht Village of Gibsons Is prepared lo operate the  Marina and shall be entitled to continue lo operate the  Marina so long as It does so In a good and businesslike  manner but the excess ol revenue over expenses from Ihe  operation of the Marina will be utilized lo reduce Ihe purchaser's net development costs;  5. All monies (except tor a fee) received by Ihe purchaser  Irom tha salt ol portions ol the Sale Lands will be applied  by the purchaser to the reduction ol Ihe purchaser's net  development costs;  t.      The assumption by the purchaser of any obligations and  liabllllin of tht Village ol Gibsons pursuant lo a dredging  agreement with the Federal Department ol Fisheries and  Octant lor tht dredging and the breakwater required for  the construction ol the Marina; and  7.      Tht formation of a marina development board lo advise  concerning Ihe construction and development of the >  Marina and the other commercial, residential or resort  facilities.  Anytat wishing any further details or Information concerning tht  Itrsgsaeg It Irwtttd to visit tht Municipal Hall In Glbiont during  nsrmal office hours tnd Is incturaged to do io within ont wnk tl  the dete el pubNeatten el this  Sketch plan of part ol North 'A of North % of D.L. 685A  and part of South Vi of North v. of'D.L. 685A, GP1,  .  N.W.D.     -, ������... .   . ���- ..  ���.    ^^ - -  ---���"���������-'-"- "    .-������������-���-���-������.. ~ *-_ ^. _n. r - -> ���  Crossword  Aaewere to last week*  by Jo Mtlnyk  1.  S.  10.  14.  IS.  16.  17.  18.  19.  20.  22.  24.  26.  27.  30.  31.  32.  37.  38.  40.  41.  43.  44.  45.  48.  51.  52.  54.  58.  59.  61.  62.  63.  64.  65.  66.  67.  1.  2.  3.  4.  5.  6.  7.  8.  9.  10.  IT.  ACROSS  Egg's Pirtnir  But  Musical Drimi  Miri (Prefix)  Ahmyt  "��� ��� In the House'"  Fathar (Fr.)  Mart Irascible  Olffertnt  Ancient Break Colony  Savours  Mora Potant  fi  ri  r  y  r  p  9  B  i  A  v  0  y  IT  'm  0  N  la  A  3  i  Ft  \  L  B  ��  J  u  A  G  ��  I,  T  i)  0  ii  I  ��  T  v  A  S  ��  3  n  A  M  3  ���]:  D  D  il  R  B  3  3  E  3  0  N  3  24  3  E  E  R  3  T-  0  K  II  II  M I  T  %  A  la  3  P  r  R  T  "l  o n|  L  ��  B  [  u  I  II  A  J  'i  3  a  ��  N  ��  i  s  S  N  a_e|a7  ���   F  R  T  ���1  T  T>  H  0  0  D  aa  h  Ji  V  \  B  A  -  m  a;  f  K  D A  L  J  K  A  *��  H  ia'  If  at  3  T  B  a  T U  K  I  0  L  s  Jl  3  T  !��  I  A  I  "z  0  <  3  0  H  A  T  B  0  S  A  K  N  1  ��  3  w  "  I  J  B  M  0  ���5t  ��  1  Seaport  Rushed  Obstruct  Options  Pier Gynt's Mother  Gadget  Locale  Bobby ���  Authorized  Rare  Beer  Church Oppoier  A Man's Best Friend  Idea (Comb. Form)  Speak  Nevada City  Tablet  Disciple  Misc. Nickname  Dotted Pattern  Dropsy  DOWN  Silling Vassal  Church Part  Letter (PI.)  Speech  Country  Continues  Goddiss of Vengeince  Baseball Turn  Start of Horn Rim  Slue Again  Hippininrj"""   Hang them all  Rambling* of a  Rover  by DceCee  12.  13.  21.  23.  25.  27.  28.  29.  33.  34.  35.  36.  Material  Plants  England (Abbr.)  Files  A Thing  Bicarbonate  Smn  Gangplank  Hiddin Advintigi  Platform  This (Sp.)  Action  AppVoiDaT   39. Physical Deformities  42. Supreme Otlty  43. Scoffid  46. Alphabetical Order  47. Continent  48. Nickwur  49. Secret Manage Writer  50. Solo  53. Mn. Uwrence  55. Lock of Hair  56. Entry  W. Wix  88.-TJH    - ���- .__ * U  On the  Seafood Platter  fridge or cup-  by Chak-Chak  A lot of people are out  of work and I notice a  good deal of activity  around the family boat  in order to get out on the  water to enjoy the nice  weather and perhaps bring home a fish which is  bound to put the cook in  ' a good mood.  If you are not able to  catch a fish for yourself  then the fish market is  the alternative. A few  days ago, my wife and 1  were having coffee in the  village and she said to me  "What are we going to  have for dinner? We  have that casserole I  made but I would like to  have something to go  with it!" I told her I  would see what 1 could  come up wilh. I went  over to the Sechelt Fish  Market and bought a  pound of small shrimp  that were quite  reasonable in price.  Later at home I put  together the following  recipe from items lhat  were in  board: _____________  Baby Shrimp with Snow  Peas  1 lb. small shrimp  %-Vi lb snow peas (fresh  or frozen)  I   celery   stick   (thin  diagonal slices)  1 medium onion (thin  slices)  2 thin slices green ginger  2 tbsp oil  wine (sherry or Vi & Vi  Italian vermouth and  white wine)  2  tsp  starch  (in  cold  water)  Method:  Remove heads and shell  shrimps. Remove strings  from pea pods and break  each pod into two or  three pieces. Slice  vegetables. Heat oil in  wok and brown ginger,  remove and discard. Stir-  fry vegetables 'til onion  is soft then remove ro  heated platter. Cook  shrimp 'til pink (use a little more oil if needed),  then add enough wine to  make sufficient liquid  for   gravy.    Return  vegetables to wok and  mix with shrimp. Make  pool in centre with gravy  and thicken with starch  mixture. Turn out on  platter and serve.  Recipe for Dot's Split  Pea Casserole next week.  Mrs. Chak-Chak and I  dropped in to Yoshi's  Restaurant last week to  try his new Japanese  lunch special. We enjoyed an all vegetarian  meal of crisp salad, miso  soup, tempura and  steamed rice. In place of  beef teriyaki we had  vegetables. Take my advice and order a "lok-  kuri" (a small decanter)  of hot saki; it is worth  the small extra cost. I  hope Yoshita Tanaka  and his wife Sue will be  adding seafood to the  new menu they are  developing in the near  future.  Sea you.  To be perfectly honest  about il I never did  know, nor will I ever  know, how we managed  to get from Blida, North  Africa, to our eventual  destination somewhere  in the Tunisian Desert.  Under the stresses and  strains that are attendant  upon war, much of the  clarity and coherence of  even ordinary things  seem to get lost and all  that is left are small, inconsequential things that  at limes come back to  stir Ihe memory. Probably this is as well, as it  is a great mistake for a  serviceman to have too  keen an imagination or  to allow his thoughts to  dwell morbidly on his  dangers and discomforts.  As far as I can  remember we lravelled  some of that journey not  by marching in orderly  fashion, as would be expecled, but more or less  straggling along haphazardly over flat lands,  hills and hummocks in  the best and easiest way  we could find. At other  times we attached ourselves to army convoys  that bumped their  uneasy way over shell-  pocked roads, deloured  over or around vineyards  or olive groves and, in  some cases, crossed  either small rivers or  streams thai had been  hastily bridged by the  Royal Army Corps, of  Engineers.  We, or al leas) I, had  no idea where we were  going and amazingly  cared less. One day  followed the other wilh  monotonous regularity  and the heat and the dusl  and ihe flies combined to  turn us into robots lhat,  laden down with equipment lacked any  "SotlyaiTanor 'rejasonTor  ihe daily struggle to survive. There are times  when it appears that it  was not an actual reality  but was some kind of a  dream that only happened in our imaginations.  This theory is swiftly  dispelled when, on occasion, long forgotten  names come back to  haunt one. Improbable  names like Tizi Ouzou or  Sour el Ghozlane, of  which I recall nothing,  but I do remember when  we arrived at whal was  once the ancient city of  Cirta, now known as  Constantine. It was  situated on a rock entirely isolated on three sides  by the deep and narrow  ravine through which the  river Rummel flows. I  remember it nol for ils  antiquity or its picturesque location but for the  fact lhat we were sternly  warned not to leave the  French or European  Quarter and cross any of  the bridges leading to the  scattered districts on the  city's outskirts.  Hsrdly a morning  went by when patrols did  not find what was left of  some unfortunate British, or he could have  been an Australian or  New Zealander, soldier,  lying at the fool of the  gorge with his throat cut  and, in many cases,  mutilated beyond all  recognition. War is at  any lime a dirly, rotten  business and although I  doubt that the Arab  perpetrators of these  atrocities were Nazi sympathizers anymore than  they were friendly in  their feelings towards us,  money is a powerful incentive and I expect they  were well paid for their  bloody work.  ll may sound incredible, but I had been in  North Africa several  weeks before I made the  discovery that I was part  of whal was known as  ihe Canadian Deserl Air  Force (331 Wing) and  thai I was now attached  lo 420 Squadron (The  Snowy Owl.Sqdn.) and  lhal Squadrons 419 (ihe  famous Moose) and 425  (Alouetic) were somewhere in the same region  and possibly struggling  along like ourselves to  reach some unknown destination that to the  Higher Brass somewhere  in Ottawa or London  "was represented By" a  ''drawing pin on one of  their maps. I doubt that  any of them were fully  aware of either ihe terrain we were crossing or  the conditions under  which we laboured.  We were all at ihe mercy of authority - crazed,  egotistical, rouline-  bound staffs wilh a  tragic lack of imagination and a criminal ignorance of whal war was  all aboul. Thai finally we  reached ihe point where  the pin had been stuck  Spring film series  This week's presentation in the Spring Film  Series is Newsfront.  Newsfront is the  dramatic story of the  newsreel cameraman  who lived and worked in  Australia during the  Golden Age of the  newsreel from 1948 to  19S6. The surprise hit of  the 1978 Cannes and  New      York      Film  wmnMLM  DROP OFF YOUR1  CLASSIFIED ADS  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbcll's  Family Shoot  and Leather floods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PAW PHMMMVefl  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ^DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,  \\ > Classifieds must be pre p<iid .it  time  ol drop nil.        eB-N^.   '  April  FOOL:  Somebody  who sits  around all  spring!  pamapaemm  4  icmmMW.  Festivals, Newsfront  follows the adventures of  a group of newsreel  makers as they capture  the historic moments of  two turbulent decades on  film. The story of the  newsfronters - who love  film, news and each  other - is set against an  exciting and amusing  panorama of newsreel  events: from Marx  (Chico) to Nixon, from  war-time crooners to  rock and roll, from singing dogs to devastating  floods, from Olympic  races to Cold War  politics.  This film will be  shown Wednesday  March 17 at the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt at 8:00 p.m. Admission is $3, OAP and  students $1.50. And  Thursday March 18 at  Madeira Park Elementary at 7:30 p.m. Admission is $3.  Coast News, March 22,1982 27 ,  me, but I can cite as art I  example the idiot (guess :  he would plead not guilty .'  ty by reason of insanity}'  who put the pin in the '  map somewhere in the''  desert near Kairouan; '���  Tunisia, designating it as'.;  a suitable spot for an airf.',  field. Another nomina;.  lion would be, and this.,  may be in the plural, the: >  imbecile who in his in-,  finite wisdom decided',  that tinned steak and-  kidney pudding and/of''  "M.& V.", also in cans,/  was a suitable ration fof *  men labouring under 'A-i  blistering, hot sun. Did  they know that many of ,  the wells and oases had'  been poisoned by th;.;  Germans in their retreat,  and that water was in. I  many cases in short sup- ���  ply?  Had 1 been there dn'.  the bench at Nuremberg',''  (heir pleas of innocence  would have been ignored. I would have  hanged the whole damn.,  bunch of them and gone.,  happily to bed without-.  any pangs of conscience-'  to disturb my rest!      ":r  into the map was in no  way due to their  astuteness or perspicacity, it was rather a tribute  to the indomitable  nature of man and his  blind acceptance of what  pass as orders in a country and a system gone  mad with the blood lust  of war.  When the war crimes  court was in session in  Nuremberg and Ihe top-  ranking Nazis were on  trial for their lives, I hold  the belief and no-one  will ever shake me in my  conviction, that, assuming there were any seats  vacant in the defendant's  area of the courtroom,  they should have been  occupied by some of the  criminals on our side of  the fence.  I cannot, or will nol,  attempt lo give them  names as mosl of them  are blessedly unknown lo  Lola Woodley, left, of Ihe Sunshine Coast Commonwealth Holding Society, was more than happy  lo present the Hrsl prize petit-point picture by Mr.  Tieberg to raffle winner Beth Hawken. Money raised in Ihe draw will help pay the expenses of the  NDP Bookstore in Gibsons, a non-profit organization operated by volunteers.  -Vm Peeiaell floon  V  TIM��.. YOU - WORLD PEACE  �� Transcendental Meditation Program   6j>JB  FREE LECTURE  $jj&  1  *  Thursday, March 25th, 7:30 pm IT   Founder of  Langdale Etem. Soh#|l               T.M. Program  jtf  ALinDflb  CEDRR  HOIHES  - Natural, MaeUM I.e. Cedar Nonet  - taper Imalatad for Inorgy Efficiency  - f on I town Construction  - Custom Dtslfn tenrlco  Quality Mittrlal* from Llndal's own Sawmill  IO   eneaakei   yoeje* OresaMve   HexfneBOOffWt  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mackenzie limited  1342 lay Street, Hortathoe lay  Waal Vancouver, I.C. V7W 201  CN 3-22     phone (M4> Ml-Mtl Mi-mi  THOMAS HEATING  THE HEAT PUMP COMPANY  CALL NOW!  1  886-7111  Sundat Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  (ilBSONS  Glassford Rd -1 IMS am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Rev. Aim. (1. Held  Church Telephone  886-2333  i.oMkw i  DAN  ST. BAR I HOI  ST. AIDA  ANGLIC AN CHURCHES  Combined Services  Isl Sunday 10:00 am  in Sl. Bariholomcw's  Gibsons  All of her Sundays  Robcris Creek 2:00 pm  Family Holy Eucharist  Gibsons 10:00 am  Rector!  Rev. John E. Robinson  SKVKNtH-DAY  ADVKNTIST CHURCH  Sabbalh School Sal.  9:30 am  Hour of Worship Sal.11 am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Driebcrg  Everyone Welcome  For informalion phone:  885-9750 or 883-2736  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  GATHERING  Sechell 885-5635  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service 4  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church  Building Davis Bay  885-3157 or 886-7882  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd.. Gibsons  Paslor: Harold Andrews  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chasier Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Hoodie  Youth Paslor: lack Match  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 aot  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Home Bible Sludy  "hone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  Paslor: Wayne Slilling  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  SERVICES  in  Senior Cilizens Hall  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  i\ Church Service: Coast News, March 22,1982  On Binnacle Street  Wendy Steel, a Binnacle Avenue resident stands  aboul as dose lo effluent-filled front yard as her  nose will allow. Binnacle residents have been promised hookup to the Sechelt Sewer System for  sometime, but the SCRD has been unable lo gel  Victoria's approval lo proceed.        .j  Sewer expansion needed  Residents of Binnacle Avenue in Sechelt will spend  yet another summer indoors with their windows  tightly shut unless Victoria speedily approves SCRD  bylaws holding up extension of the sewer system to  this area.  Gordon Hull, speaking on behalf of Binnacle  Avenue residents told Sechelt council at the March 17  meeting, "We can't use our front yard. It is not safe  for our children to play in our yards. There is effluent bubbling up all the time. By summer, the  stench will become unbearable."  Council told the delegation that the problem is  with SCRD funding. A bylaw has been in Victoria  almost a year now waiting to be approved. We've  been promised funding and it hasn't come," said  Mayor Bud Koch. "Until the borrowing power is  there, it can't be done."  Hull noted that the Health Inspector has been out  on more than one occasion to take samples and that  In Gibsons  Arts Council's  new dilemma  With a solution to its problems in Sechelt apparently in sight, the Sunshine Coast Arts Council is  faced with another dilemma in the Village of Gibsons.  '. The Hunter Art Gallery in the lower village has  been asked to match an offer to rent its premises  Which would see the Gallery's rent go from $300 to  $700 per month.  : The owner of the Gibsons Harbour Professional  Building, Mrs. Joan Pajak, informed the staff of the  Hunter Gallery of an expressed interest in renting the  premises by T.J. Puckett, owner of Granny's Sweets  and Granny's Treasures.  i Arts Council President, Burrell Swartz, described  the present location of the Hunter Gallery as ideal for  attracting the attention of the tourist trade, but said  it may be necessary to relocate.  : Mrs. Pajak expressed the hope that it will be possible for the Hunter Gallery to remain in its present  location. Negotiations are underway.  Sechelt agrees  on SCRD rent  3 The Village of Sechelt has agreed to charge the  Sunshine Coast Regional District $50 per month for  the use of boardroom facilities at the village office,  the amount originally discussed.  Mayor Bud Koch told the board that a letter had  been received from the SCRD asking the village to  reconsider the amount of $200 proposed by the  village. Koch suggested that the village reduce the  amount to $100. "If they don't agree, they can take  their table and chairs and go home", he added.  Alderman Joyce Kolibas concurred that this  amount would be acceptable but added that she had  no objections either to the $50 originally discussed.  Having no objections to the amount of $50, the  board voted unanimously to offer the facilities to the  SCRD for this amount. Alderman Charles Lee, who  originally proposed the figure of $200 was not present.  McRae uninformed  Area C has  planning group  Tuwanek resident Jack Marsden told the Regional  District Planning Committee at its March 18 meeting  that there is indeed an APC for Area C and that he is  ' a member of that commission. Area C alternate, Jon  : McRae, apparently uninformed, told Marsden at  : the public meeting on March 4 that a commission had  : not yet been appointed by Director Charles Lee.  .   Marsden has requested that all rezoning applica-  ' tions in Area C be referred to the APC for approval.  The  Planning Committee confirmed that  it  is  Regional Board policy to obtain APC approval on all  : rezoning bylaws.  Regional Board chairman, Brian Stelck pointed  out to the committee, "We run the risk of nullifying  the public hearing by sending the bylaws back to the  APC at this time." McRae, however, recommended  to the committee that the rezoning applications under  consideration in Area C be referred back to the APC  for approval.  The committee concurred with McRae's recommendation and added that the APC should meet  within 30 days to consider these applications.  We can  SCREEN  anything!  ��� Custom Screens for Windows  & Patio Doors  OPEN: Mob. ��� Fri. S am ��� 4:30 pm  Saturday   8:30 am -12:30 pm  u ELSaQN  GLASSU  the Ministry of Health wrote a letter to the Village of  Sechelt on March 5, 1981 recommending that Binnacle Avenue be put on a sewer system as soon as  possible.  /���alderman Brian Stelck recommended to the  residents that they make a presentation to the  Regional Board at the PUC meeting on March 18.  Added Koch, "If we both get pulling in the same  direction, things will get done pretty quick."  At the PUC meeting, the Board reiterated the problem. In discussion with the SCRD staff, the board  determined that there is some preliminary work yet to  be done and that installation of the system would  take three to four months from the time approval has  been given.  The Board instructed staff to proceed immediately  with the required preliminary work so that installation can begin the moment approval has been received from Victoria.  Police news of the week  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 12th: The side  window of a vehicle  parked on Pratt Road  was smashed by vandals  who used either rocks or  pellets to do the damage.  On the 13th: A vehicle  parked in the Port  Mellon area was vandalized. A rear window  was broken.  Charges of breaking  and entering with intent  are pending against a 21  year old Vancouver man  following an incident in  the Gibsons area. The  owner of a house woke  to see a man rifling  through a pair of pants.  Upon being discovered,  the man fled from the  house into the yard  where he was captured  by the owner of the  house. Police were promptly called to the scene  and the man was arrested.  On the 14th: Yet another  vehicle damaged by vandals, this time in lower  Gibsons. Two tires of the  car were punctured.  On the 16th: A wallet  was reported stolen from  the Gibsons Municipal  Swimming Pool. The  public is warned that  security with valuables is  recommended, by use of  the low cost security  facilities at the pool.  Two bicycles were  stolen, one in Roberts  Creek and the other near  the Gibsons Municipal  Pool. The use of a locking chain is again recommended by police as a  security measure.  On the 17th: A Gibsons  residence was broken into. Entry was gained  through a window. It is  still unknown at this time  if anything was stolen.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 12th: A man's 10  speed Norco bicycle, red  in colour was found near  the Esso Service Station  in Sechelt.  Someone let the air  out of three tires of the  Fernwood Furniture  truck.  On the 13th: Vandals  smashed the glass of the  Garden Bay Store gas  pumps.  A summer cabin was  broken into in the  Tillicum Bay area. Entry  was gained through a  basement     window.  A rock thrown at the  SCRD continues  investigation  Investigation by RCMP into alleged Irregularities  in Sunshine Coast Regional District practices continued this week. The three phase investigation involving inspectors from Municipal Affairs, board  auditors and police should produce some results this  week with Municipal Affairs and the auditors having  completed their part of the investigation.  At least one of the allegations, that' regional  district vehicles were sold improperly, has proven to  be untrue. Vehicles have either been sold by public  auction or used for trade-in on new vehicles according to board chairman Brian Stelck.  Preliminary reports from all three investigating  agencies are expected at this Thursday's regular  board meeting.  SCRD gets bids  on garbage  With Regional Board  approval, Sandy Hook  and Tuwanek will have  refuse collection. PUC  recommended that residents be billed individually for the remainder  of the year.  PUC chairman Jim  Gurney also presented  the bids received for the  maintenance of the  Sechelt Garbage site,  maintenance ofthe  Pender Harbour site and  fill for the Pender Harbour site for consideration, with the recommendation that Glyn Ex-  cavating's bid for both  sites be accepted. Gurney  noted that the equipment  Glyn is offering is more  than adequate and that  their experience with the  North Vancouver dump  is in their favour.  Area A director, Ian  Vaughan suggested that  asasasasa���a���a  the PUC should consider  using a local contractor  for the Pender Harbour  maintenance and fill, his  reason being that a local  person is more likely to  do a better job.  The PUC agreed to  ask Glyn Excavating for  a figure to handle the  Sechelt site only, and if  an acceptable arrangement could be reached to  do Sechelt only, Indian  Isle Construction be  awarded the contract for  maintenance of the  Pender Harbour site and  Ray Hansen Trucking be  awarded the contract to  provide fill for Pender  Harbour.        QhrooL & QhilL  C/nslallahons  oL la.  WE SELL & INSTALL  >��� CARPET ���<  ����TILE��<  ������SHEET  VINYL'*  Scott Brook*  885-3681 Eva*.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anytime  window of a vehicle being driven by its owner  towards Sechelt, completely smashed the front  windshield. The driver  and two occupants were  able to avoid injuries  from the flying glass  because they were wearing sunglasses. The incident occurred on  Highway 101, two  kilometres north of the  Wakefield Inn.  At about 10 p.m. at  the Sechelt Arena, someone let the air out of  the tires of a police car.  CETAWAY  M(EN��  hLg^u i/L~ Da_aaaBajUe_* AetjaaBfaal msi   K\u\ SpaaaBBBBBBfl ftaMl  ��� fi      \mf*  Frl. & Sat.' or  Sat. a Sun.*  Extra day:  moo/couple'  ' Subject to availability  Includaa:  2 night* ���ccommoditlon  2 bratklMtt  Sauna, pool, marina with rental boat* * diving facilitate),  live* enttrtalimwit ft a relaxing atmotptwra  YeMMound golf, tea ana, Olympic pool t Hut thaatrt  close at hand  BEACH GARDENS  RESORT  7074 Westminster Ave.,  Powell River, B.C.  485*6267  ���CLASSIFIED ADS  LIMITED TIME OFFER!  '83 FORD  FORD'S NEW NORTH AMERICAN BUILT SMALL TRUCK  NOW WITH A NEW  CAREFREE PACKAGE  '  f'."> I1- ���  ��� 2 YEARS* SCHEDULED MAINTENANCE  ��� TUNE UPS, OIL CHANGES, FILTERS, PARTS AND LABOUR  ��� 2 YEARS* WARRANTY COVERAGE  - FULL FACTORY WARRANTY EXTENDED TO 2 YEARS OR 40,000 KM.  BOTH AT NO EXTRA CHARGE  t  i (or 40,000 km)  IT'S THE CLOSEST THING  TO COST-FREE DRIVING  Oiler appllaa to Rangers delivered or ordered February 22nd through April 3rd, 1982.  TEST DRIVE A  TODAY!  $  Held Over By Popular Demand!  EXP & 1N7  FROM  $5688*  ��� TWO YEARS OR 40,000 KM COST-FREE MAINTENANCE  Tune Ups, OH changes, Filters, Parts and Labour  ��� TWO YEARS OF WORKMANSHIP COVERAGE  Full Factory Warranty Extended to 2 years or 40,000 Km  ���With Rebate Deducted  PLUS  OFFER GOOD HI APRIL 3RD  $500 - $2000 REBATES  'On selected Car Lines and Light Trucks"  "ROP IN AND TALK TODAY.  SOUTH C  Where Customer Service I    Ptiority "1  FOItll  \-viis i;in  1326 WHARF RD., SECHELT    885-3281


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