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Sunshine Coast News Apr 12, 1982

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 ���f'swasp  i ~-^ a^J*^ <*2 tw<  \jjL*pii*VLK>, /S .C.  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25* per copy on news stands  April 12,1982 Number 36, Volume 15  On expense accounts  Stelck has last word  Pender Harbour Volunteer Fire Department responded at 10:00 p.m. lasl Thursday to a fire at Jack Day's  residence on Spicer Road, Madeira Park. They were unable to save Ihe house. The adjacent residence sus-  Iflaed appenntoinl) iMO^IM daaaae. Garden Bay fireman Danny Fielding dnnned a Scott air-pack before,  tpterlaglkwatdeaccJMJ fUsalsearch. Madatra-Park tinman Larry CurtUnwhitcsl.   *m  [Fisheries Department split?  Trailers fear phase-out  Recent meetings between Pacific Trailers Association representatives, the Minister of Fisheries and  Oceans, Romeo LeBlanc and the Department of  Fisheries and Oceans officials have revealed a major  policy split between the Minister and some of his officials. P.T.A. president Gerald Dalum quoted the  Minister as saying that trailers' livelihood was safe  Stelck resigns chair  Brian Stelck announced at last Thursday's  board meeting of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District that he was stepping down as chairman  of the SCRD. He will sit on the regional board  as the Sechelt representative until June Sth, the  date of his resignation as Sechelt alderman and  Sechelt representative on the regional board.  The board will elect a new chairman at the  next regular meeting of the SCRD scheduled  for Thursday, April 15th.  Employee reinstated  At the regional board meeting on March  - 31st, directors voted unanimously to retroactively reinstate the employee suspended while  investigations proceeded into alleged irregularities in the SCRD. At that time, chairman Brian Stelck reported that the RCMP had  vindicated the employee of any wrongdoing  and that the investigation was complete.  Stelck reported at last Thursday's meeting  that it was premature to state that the investigation was complete, noting that the RCMP have  since requested a further meeting.  Ferry cuts coming?  A meeting between B.C. Ferries officials and  directors of the regional board scheduled for  this Wednesday, at 10:30 a.m. at the Sechelt  Village offices, was announced at last Thursday's regional board meeting. While no specific  topic for the meeting was announced, it is  speculated that B.C. Ferries representatives  may be discussing cutbacks in ferry service to  the Coast.  In particular, early sailings and the last sailing from Vancouver have been mentioned as  possible victims of cuts in ferry service.  Sechelt volunteers  The Sechelt Council, at its regular Wednesday meeting proclaimed the week of April 18  -24 as Volunteer Week in Sechelt. The purpose  Of Volunteer Week is to promote public  awareness and participation.  and "...if there were no trailers I would have to invent them".  Within a few days of this statement being made  P.T.A. vice-president John Sanderson quoted a  senior department official Don Wilson as saying  "...in a few years trailers will be reduced to a few  highly specialized boats, serving a very specialized  market".  "It is clear to the P.T.A.", said Mr. Dalum "that  while the Minister probably supports (rollers and the  small communities which depend upon them, his officials do not. Small boats like small businesses are a  nuisance to them."  P.T.A. officials have contacted most West Coasl  Vancouver Island and North Coast communities and  have received letters supporting their position that  the communities depend heavily on trailers for their  survival. "This seems to be of no interest to the officials and Ottawa is a long way away" said Mr.  Sanderson.  Trailers have contacted the Provincial government in the hope of interesting them in the plight of  fishermen and the towns that depend upon them. To  date the cabinet and Environment Minister Stephen  Rodgers have met with the P.T.A. representatives  and talks are continuing in an effort to find ways to  support the fishery.  "So far we have received enthusiastic support  from the B.C. government," said Mr. Dalum "and it  seems clear that they have a real concern for the communities and people who will be affected by the loss  of the troll fleet."  Gibsons expands  boundaries  An expansion of boundaries which has been a  source of controversy over the past couple of years  has been awarded to the Village of Gibsons.  The expansion includes commercial property in the  Mahon Road area and residential property in the  Agricultural Land Reserve on the west side of Payne  Road.  The Payne Road expansion was the primary source  of controversy. It- was dubbed 'Lorraine's Finger' by  then regional board director Charles Lee and the contention was made that application for inclusion in the  village was made because the village would support  the exclusion of the land from the land reserve.  Spokesman for the Village of Gibsons and the  owners of the property maintained that the issue was  services, the property in question being near the top  of the regional board pressure system, causing inadequacies in water supply.  Alderman Jack Marshall foresees no difficulty in  supplying the properties with water since the industrial park nearby is serviced with water by the  village from Reed Road.  5 In recent weeks a swirl of controversy has  developed around ihe expense accounts of regional  board directors.  Lasl week at the regular board meeting the man  responsible. Board Chairman and Finance Chairman  Brian Stelck, distributed to his fellow directors and  to the newspapers the following letter, which is obviously intended lo be Stelck's final word on ihe matter.  The letter is addressed lo R. Proctor, Editor,  Shoppers Press, Sechell, and reads as follows:  Dear Mr. Editor:  Re: Inaccuracies in letters and editorials  To quote your editorial of this April 6, 1982, "1  think you gel the idea", I certainly do and feel a need  to point out thai again you and a Mr. C. Lee are  either illiterate or deliberately distorting the facts, (or  perhaps, Mr. Editor, the information given lo you  was not presented in a complete and accurate man-  * Your report re: Stelck expense sheet for November  11, 1981, (the date read 24/11/81 i.e. November 24,  1981), ($200 for accommodation), the word accommodation was stroked out and replaced by the word  Ajr. Further if you had looked at ihe attached bills  you would have recognized an Air B.C. Van-Vicloria  airfare for two people, Mr. B. Stelck and Mr. L. Jardine, total $200. (For the sake of lhat Mr. C. Lee  who wrote in your paper of same dale, the Sunshine  Coast Regional District Secretary-Treasurer'.s name  is Jardine not Jasmine; as Mr. Lee seems now to  believe).  The results of our meeting with Mr. Woodward  were fully reported to the Sunshine Coast Regional  District and I find it such a pily lhal neither you,  Mr. Editor, nor the Mr. C. Lee, can remember back  to November 1981 nor check the reports made lo ihe  Board following that meeting in Victoria. (Perhaps il  is, in your opinion, belter to cast and allow disparaging comments which make for better reading than do  the facts.)  1 refer to Mr. Lee's ludicrous implication lhat 1  went to Victoria to sit with the Government Caucas.  A second matter to which both the editorial and  letter to the editor refer is the signing of director expense claims. The position I have taken is thai:  When a director signs and submits a claim it is:  A. Legitimate  B. False in order to lest Ihe system.  C. Fraudulent.  -,   Kwouldfeel both B and C are fraud and an abuse  ���*bf off i&WstWIcanymr evidence IraslTeen presented  to indicate other than an 'A' for expense claims thai  is all claims, have been legitimate.  The three claims you question:  (1) Director Stelck submits expense claim lo cover  cost for himself and Secretary-Treasurer of trip to  Victoria, receipts are atlached to first page statement. Report is made to Board. All is in order.  (2) Chairman Hunter submit* expense claim lo cover  two items; trip to Victoria for Stale Invitation and a  meeting the following day with Municipal Affairs,  both are legitimate.  (3) Director of Area 'C. Reports are made lo Board  following meetings, no reason to doubt claims made,  paid as legitimate.  The Chairman in retrospect still feels all the claims  are legitimate. My reasons arc speculative but  perhaps ihey should be slated.  (1) A director submits lor an exira person. (Reason)  il may be lhat he requires someone io support his  position or ego. Claim legitimate.  (2) The mileage is higher than claims of other directors, (reason) maybe as ihe director writes in circles,  perhaps he drives in circles loo. Claim legitimate.  (3) The exira per diem charge (reason) maybe il lakes  an extra day to recuperate from a strenuous meeting  or the lime is needed to write a report or tellers io the  newspapers. Claim legitimate.  The example is given Mr. Editor, to point oul thai  lime and effort wasted irying lo "cxpose"peoplc doing iheir elected jobs is counier-produclive.  Further corrections for your paper io make.  (1) Mr. C. Lee stales "interim finance now bleeding  us dry al $2,500,000". The actual figure as of April  6, 1982, totals, by both new math and very old math,  $1,421,000; somewhat removed from $2,5 million.  (2) Editorial comment re $650,000 building. All proposals over $475,000 were rejected as is recorded by  motions al the Sunshine Coasl Regional Dislrici.  Where does your misinformation derive from?  There comes a time, Mr. Editor and Mr. Lee, when  knocking and criticizing need to be replaced by positive suggestions. Destruction without a replacement  solution in governmenl is usually called anarchy and  perhaps some positive soluiions could come from  your collective pen rather than all Ihe slashing and  tearing apart thai you have become noied for.  I know ihe lime and effort lhal goes inlo local  governmenl activity; the meelings, ihe numerous  calls from citizens, ihe calls to oilier governmenl  agencies, as directors attempt lo help ihe residents of  all our local areas.  It is no wonder lhal iwo aldermen in the Village as  well as directors from areas C and E were elected by  acclamation. Nobody wants to run and take the flack  and abuse lhal gets dished oul when some crackpot  doesn't gel his way. The needless waste of energy expended correcting misunderstandings and inaccuracies should be channeled to gelling on wilh ihe  job at hand; that job being the administrator of local  services- B. Stelck  Chairman  Sunshine Coasl Regional Dislrici  ON THE INSIDE...  Charlie Strom tribute page 4  Community News pages 4 & 5  Entertainment page 8  Bob Hunter page 9  Charley's Aunt reviewed page 10  Business Update page II  Koch pushes centre page 12  Sports page 14  Classifieds pages 18,19 & 20  A pause for lunch is laken by Ihis Debris Days volunteer after a morning's work which included burning Iwo  to three large stacks of beach debris. Fires in the background are only Iwo of Ihe 50 fires that burned Friday.  ��� Andrea Mellnrw. Pimm  Hundreds help  Tons of Inlet debris burned  Despite the wet conditions Sunday thai may have  discouraged many people from participating in  Debris Days, Friday and Saturday saw between 150  and 300 people assisting in cleaning up the beaches of  Porpoise Bay. It was impossible to estimate actual  numbers of participants, because many people worked independently of the commiltee organizers, but  Debris Control committee spokesmen said that as  many as 50 beach debris fires were burning Friday  and perhaps another 100 Saturday.  Committee member Bill Tymchuk estimated that  the smaller fires consumed as much as a ton of debris  each and somewhere between 150 and 300 tons of  debris was burned Friday and Saturday alone.  Groups participating took responsibility for  specific locations; members of the Wildlife Club  worked Ihe east side of Ihe bay; the Marsh Society  cleaned the areas adjacent to the marsh; ihe Lions  Club was assigned an area on the east side and several  Sandy Hook-Tuwanek area residents organized  clean-up parties and cleared large sections of the  region's beaches.  This reporter observed one group of workers near  the Tyee hangars Friday which included Wildlife  Club member John Hind-Smith and Sechelt Village  Clerk Malcolm Shanks. The men in this crew had  burned two and a half large piles of material during  Friday morning and the immediate area was clear of  the unsightly debris. Multiply this by the 150 other  fires burning during the firsl two days and il is plain  lo see the great piece of work accomplished.  -"*  mum Coast News, April 12,1982  The  Sunshine.  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Publiihexl it Gibtoera, B.C. *my Monday by Olntlord Pen. Lid  Boa 4(0. Gibeon., VON IVO Phont IM-M22 or IM-TS17  John Burnside,  George Matthtws  Vene Parnell  Wandy-Lynne Johns  Connie Hawhe  Nancy Conway  Navillt Conway  Shani R. Sohn  Julie Warkman  Circulation  Sttphtn Carroll  AOtrtlaing Oapartmenl  Fran Berger  Mark Hood  Jan* McOuat  John Storey  Accounts Depertment  M.M. Jor  Lisa Sheridan  Canada $30.00 par yur, $18.00 tor six months  U. S. $32.00 par year, Ovsrssaa $32.00 par yaar  Distributed Iras te all addrasees on tha Sunshine Coaat  Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702  Let's not be dupes  For whatever their particular political intents, a handful of regional  board bashers have decided lo take their stand against the board over  the issue of a new board building. Certainly the regional board does  not have a perfect public record, never has had, probably never will.  Bui io be prepared lo go lo the wall over the board's need to expand  facilities is patently ludicrous.  Lei's examine some facls - facls which the board bashers have never  menlioned. The regional board services about 75 per cent of the  population of the Sunshine Coasl and more than 90 per cent of its  area. 11 has approximately 23 employees, about the same number as  the Village of Gibsons, ll conducts its business in a 3400 square foot  area, a smaller space than ihe Village of Gibsons or the Village of  Sechell. li needs more space - even the board bashers do nol argue  aboul ihe need io acquire a larger space.  Nexl monlh, ihe cosl of ihe space presently occupied by the regional  board will rise to around $7 a square foot. The cost of renting a space  adequate for the board's needs would be something in the area of $9  lo $10 a square foot. Currently, while the board is not committed to  purchasing a facility, one contractor, the indefatigable Henry Hall of  Cameo Industries, has offered lo build a concrete and steel structure  giving ihe board 10,000 square feel of useable space, for $475,000 or a  cosl of $4.75 a square foot. This figure includes the cost of the land  and ihe new building.  The second best price examined by the regional board was proposed  by Royal Terraces which offered Ihe board 7000 square feet on a lease  to purchase basis at a cost of $8.75 a square foot.  Who will pay for the new offices and how much will they cost?  Well, we all know who will pay for it - the taxpayer. The financing  however, makes economic sense. The board has set aside $125,000 in  ihis year's budgel for a down payment on new offices if it decides to  go ahead on the purchase. If lhal decision is made, a loan authorization by-law has already been passed which will allow the board to issue  debentures lo borrow the remaining $350,000. If this happens, ihe  board plans io pay off ihe loan over five years. The cost io taxpayers  will be aboul $105,000 or 3/5 of a mill per year.  Whal happens if the political structure of the area is altered so lhal  ihe building is no longer required? The proposed building, which  would be located in Sechell, can be used as commercial office space, ll  could, under ihe proposed arrangements, be owned oulrighl by Ihe  people of ihe Sunshine Coasl in six years.  Don't lei Mr. Lee's suggeslion thai he resigned his position on the  regional board because of ihe exorbitant budgel and the proposed new  building, fool you. Certainly the regional board like every other public  body has lo be watched like a hawk, bul lo suggest that the board's  new building proposal is irresponsible is patent nonsense,.  There are ihose who would discredit Ihe work of ihe regional board  so ijiai the unpalatable suggeslion of restructuring or ihe County  sysleiti might appear more lempling. The imporlani Ihing lo  remember is, Ihe regional board may noi be perfeel bul il is ours and  ils decisions are open lo local scrutiny. If we fall for the government's  plan lo contralize decisions now made locally, and if we allow  ourselves lo believe ihose who lell us Ihe regional board is an unnecessary extravagance, then we will have become the dupes of Ihe  selfish and Ihe mindless.  .from the files of the COAST NEWS  S YEARS AGO  The deadline for beginning  construction on the Gibsons  swimming pool is July 9th and  the controversy about the size is  still going on.  The three choices are: a) a  24'x60' covered pool, b) a 25  metre indoor pool, c) a 25 metre  outdoor pool.  The only sensible course of  action seems to be, since the initial cost is not the major hurdle,  to go ahead with a 25 metre outdoor pool and, if sometime in  the future It becomes  economically possible to carry  the cost of having it open all  year, then cover It, and we will  have a facility which will serve  the community well In the  future.  10 YEARS AQO  For the second time in their  short three-year history, Driftwood Players have swept top  honours at the Vancouver Island  Drama Festival. Last week in  competition with drama groups  from Victoria to Campbell River  and including Powell River and  Texada Island, the local group  took four of the eight awards  given.  Director of the play, 'Suddenly  Last Summer', Mr. John Burnside, accepted two awards: one  for the best director in the  festival and another for best all-  round production on behalf of  the club.  15 YEARS AQO  Wally Peterson had a close  call while driving his truck down  the highway last week. According to Wally, he was passing  the school at a normal speed  and, on changing to second,  nothing happened. The axle had  apparently slipped out of the  rear wheel differential. He hit  the brakes, but the drums had  pulled out past the shoes and  Wally had a runaway truck  careening downhill.  20 YEARS AQO  Qibsons village council was  informed at Tuesday night's  meeting that Gibsons population will be 1091 instead of 1011  as reported in last June's census.  25 YEARS AQO  Elphinstone Aero Club  members are seeking financial  and other forms of assistance to  get them started on the work  preparatory to the construction  of an airfield.  A  letter has  been  drafted  which will be sent to individuals  who, members feel, would have  an interest In the project.  30 YEARS AQO  More good news for the  Peninsula is the report from  George Firth, manager for the  Howe Sound run of the Black  Ball Ferry line, that seven daily  trips will be made by the ferry.  This will mean, according to  calculations, that the ferry, with  a capacity of 600 passengers  per trip, will be able to move the  entire population of the peninsula to Horseshoe Bay and back  in one day.  35 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour ��� Captain J.A.  MacDonell, managing director  of the newly-formed company,  Marine Express Lines Limited,  announces a new fast boat service to Pender Harbour, Jervis  Inlet area.  Sechell school circa 1930. The old school was located just east of sent Sechell school ground In 1946 where it still serves as a  Nickerson Road on Norwest Bay Road (formerly School Road) In kindergarten. The school's first teacher was Florence Cliff who  West Sechell. Often confused with West Sechell school which still lives in West Vancouver. Miss Cliff, who taught 11 boys and  wasn't built until 1960, Sechell school was buill on Ihe Mitchell 9 girls from grades one lo eight in 1920, earned an annual salary  property in 1920 for a COSt Of $350. II Was later moved tO Ihe pre- Of$960. .|HWoefcyi.roee..lloiace.r1e,,orHeieril>.��.lPe��li.e����ele.yolMe��)lir...  [Slings & Arrows^  [George MatthewsP**  I must confess myself  somewhat bemused by  the apparently raucous  popularity of male strippers. Ladies who would  leap hysterically for their  telephone to call for the  police if a naked man  strolled into their stores  in the middle of the day,  announce defiantly and  publicly that whatever  has to be done must be  put aside so that they can  be in attendance while  some man takes his  clothes off.  Yes, madam, 1 have  myself attended occasions and places where  women take their clothes  off. A certain curiosity,  and not just about flie  bodies, has been motivation and if there is no  hockey game on a pub's  TV set and you feel like  watching something,  strippers will serve.  I've never felt it was  something that I should  proudly and loudly proclaim.  I realize, of course,  that for some women attendance at a strip show  where a man is disrobing  represents some kind of  hallmark of liberation,  but I'm afraid that it all  seems a little silly and a  little seedy to me.  If the much-proclaimed liberation of women  means nothing more  than the right to imitate all the pre-  rcvolution behaviour of  men, it would seem that  the movement is not going to be recorded in  history as being of any  particular moment.  There was a male  stripper in Gibsons last  week on the same night  as the award-winning  National Film Board  film Not A Love Slory  was being screened in  Sechelt.  Circumstances did not  , allow me to attend the  film and my sex made it  ; impossible for me to attend the stripper's show  until such a time as the  comforts of home provided much stronger attractions.   There   does  seem to be something of  a   dichotomy   at   play  here, however.  Nol A Love Slory, one  has been informed, is a  moving condemnation of  the exploitation of  women as sex objects.  The advance publicity  tells us that pornography  is bigger business in  North America than the  film and record industries combined. We  are told that there are  more pornography  outlets than McDonald's  Hamburger   stands   on  this continent.  We are also aware of  what seems to be a growing tide of crimes of sexual violence, of rape and  murder.  Without affecting any  kind of puritanical  stance, one might be  allowed the observation  that a business  flourishing on such a  scale which has as its  central product the  marketing of human beings as impersonal sexual  objects must have an influence on the behaviour  and attitudes of society.  Th'at women should  I now be trumpeting loudly their right to leap  aboard what is a sick and  adolescent bandwagon is  sad. It may be their  right to do so, but let's  not pretend that it's progress.  And let's not pretend  that, apart from possibly  mass hysteria, a strip  show is a garden of  delight.  If sexual exploitation  is an unhealty thing it is  so regardless of the  gender of the exploited.  Can women cry out  against rape and sexual  murder and at the same  time celebrate the same  kind of impersonal sexual frenzy that produces  the crimes?  Towards a wider perspective  A most unusual war  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  While ihe fleel sails  South lo defeat the "lin  pol fascists", wilh ihe  cheers of ihousands of  patriotic Brils behind  and the spiril of Drake  and Nelson before, the  world watches, enthralled, as Ihe showdown  draws closer.  In an age where 'mega  flops' (a million  arithmetic operations per  second) are old hal and  Mutually Assured  Destruction is only a few  minutes away, there is  something almost quaint  about the time it will  take the fleet to get to the  Falklands. Two weeks!  Two weeks!  Cruising South down  Rio way - now that is the  way to go to war; plenty  of lime lo write letters io  loved ones, lo ponder  one's mortality, to keep  fit under the Iropical sun  during those long hours  in the Doldrums.  During the Vietnam  war, young Americans  took off from the safe,  sterile air-condilioncd  security of Los Angeles  one day, were in ihe  filthy   quagmire   of   a  jungle war the next, and  were back safe, sterile,  air-condilioncd in  Hawaii ihe following day  wilh their legs blown off.  A British marine can  expect, in the event of  action and in the event of  being wounded, lo be  borne home on Ihe  hospital ship Canberra,  laic of the Caribbean  cruise business, in a  stalely and leisurely  fashion.  This archaic, Nine  teenth century way of  going to war, sailing  down the Solent into the  setting sun, to save a last  remnant of a once-proud  empire, has other quirks.  The capital ships Hermes  and the Invincible were  both under sentence of  death before the crisis;  one to Australia, the  other to the knackers  yard.  The shipyards in Portsmouth, where the armada was filled out,  were being closed down,  and many of the sailors  and workers who toiled  night and day at the task  had just received Iheir  redundancy papers. All  lo save money lo pay for  Tridents, a real weapon.  Britain has been, since  the 1960's, withdrawing  from a global military  role, and places like the  Falklands, South  Georgia and British  Honduras, acquired during the days when the  Navy ruled the waves,  have become expensive  embarrassments.,  The  Falklands,   wilh  Please turn lo Page 9  ���eBeienenenenenensBsnesieneBeeieeieni  I don't know how  many people during the  past six weeks have told  me that a provincial election is about to be called.  Some of them are people  who ought to know,  most aren't. Many claim  to have inside information, while others rely on  metaphysical powers;  one lady told me her  Ouiji Board, which  hasn't been wrong since  1946, said the election  would be on June 21st.  There are a variety of  scenarios to go along  with these various  predictions. Among  them are:  ���The premier is  waiting for public reaction to his spending controls program.  ���He is waiting until  unemployment falls  below 100,000 (dream  on).  ���He's testing the wind  on his Pier B.C. an-  noucement.  ���He'll call il before the  university students go  home. He's afraid they  will work for the NDP in  their own ridings.  ���He'll call it after the  university students go  home. He doesn't want  them all in one place during an election.  ���He'll announce jusl  before Ihe budgel is  presented.  ���He'll wait until after  the budget is presented.  ���He wants to analyse  Ihe results of the  Peckford win in Newfoundland.  ���He'll wait to see whal  happens lo Blakeney in  Saskatchewan.  ���He'll wail until his  tailor is finished with his  new suits.  ���He'll call Ihe election  when he gels the teachers  mad at him.  Before I make my  prediction, lei's examine  ihe pros and cons of Mr.  Bennett calling an election.  On ihe positive side, al  least as far as Mr. Ben-  Stupidity Street  / saw with open eyes  Singing birds sweet  Sold in the shops  For the people to eat.  Sold in the shops of  Stupidity Street.  I saw in vision  The worm in the wheat.  And in the shops nothing  For people to eat;  Nothing for sale in  Stupidity Street  ��� Ralph Hodgson  iBsususeeatwaneBinen���easaWeesn  nett is concerned, he has  ihe tendency toward in-  cumbancy which occurs  in difficult times. Many  voters are reluctant to  change parties when the  economy is not buoyant.  He also has some notable  successes during the past  year. He has Pier B.C.,  he has his Japanese coal  deal; he has his relatively  statesmanlike performance in the constitutional talks; and he has  managed to get his  cabinet out of polyester  suits and into wool.  He's had some fairly  decent   performances  from Mr. Williams, Mr.  Vander Zalm and Mrs.  McCarthy.   He   has   j  managed to keep sittings  of the legislature to a   ;  minimum,     thereby I  avoiding the usual foot- ';  in-the-moulh syndrome,   :  which   tends  to  affect   j  Socreds when they perform in public. All in all,  he has managed to avoid   j  doing anything terribly   j  stupid over the past year   j  and a half and for Mr.   j  Bennell lhat has to be   ���:  seen as a success.  On the negative side J  however, the fact re- i  mains lhat he doesn't .  have an election issue. .'  Neither ihe NDP nor the \  unions have gone for the .'  poisoned bail of govern- j  ment spending restraints. 8  No one has seriously j  criticized Pier B.C. j  There is no off-shore oil I  issue. No one is terribly '  worried that we don'l ������  have a contract wilh I  Japan for Ihe coal.  Secondly, it is not at  all clear whether the  voters of B.C., given the  present stale of the  economy, would tolerate  the expense of an unnecessary election. Mr.  Bennett can wail another  year and a half before he  needs lo call an election.  Thirdly, ihe stale of  ihe economy has been  terribly hard on one of  Mr. Bennett's traditional  bases of support, ihe  small businessman. Why  small business has continued to tolerate the  Socreds is a subject better left to another  treatise, but the fact is  thai in a time when  businesses are folding,  the small businessman is  angry and unpredictable.  The lack of issues and  the expense of an unnecessary election is probably whal has kepi Mr.  Bennell mysterious  about his intentions.  But, having examined  the entrails of a variety  of birds, having had my  teacup read, and having  examined the facls of the  case, I am going to have  to go with the lady and  her Ouiji Board and  predict an election on  June 21st, a Monday, Ihe  first day of summer and  the date of a new moon. ���mm*a^.^.ssssssssssssssssjqnn^^.^pMM  mmwmw**msmm  Letters to the Editor ^J0?  Coast News, April 12,1982  Lack of outcry against  pesticides deplored  Editor:  As a resident of the  Sunshine Coast, it saddens me to notice that  the only protest lodged  thus far (and the only  rebuttal made) in regards  to the intent to aerially  spray 2,4-D on the coast  by the Ministry of  Forests has been based  on economic considerations. Where, as a community, is our sense of  self-preservation? Once  this toxic herbicide  reaches the roots of a  tree, or the earth itself, it  is in our water table, and  effecting each and every  one of us. Application  on the ground by  backpack constitutes  careful, selective poisoning of (he environment.  Application by aerial  spraying constitutes a  less controlled, less selective method.  The talk from the  Ministry is of a "more  productive economically  viable forest resource".  The fact that 2, 4-D is  banned elsewhere in  Canada and the U.S.  because of its toxicity is  not mentioned. The fact  that some parts of 2,4-D  never break down, and  remain as toxins in our  environment forever has  not been mentioned.  Toxic poisoning to the  water table, surrounding  vegetation and wildlife,  spawning grounds etc.,  has not been mentioned.  That the sprayed areas  are not marked, and  therefore not identifiable  to the hiking, spacing,  tree-planting, mushroom  gathering, or firewood  collecting public has not  been mentioned.  What toxins, if any,  are released into our living 'rooms when wood  treated with 2, 4-D is  burned in our stoves and  fireplaces? What will this  spraying ultimately mean  to the future of the  salmon on the coast? Is  the herbicide perhaps  already responsible for  diminishing numbers of  salmon? Does it effect  their ability to  reproduce?  What happens inside  the body of the hiker or  tree-planter who stops  for a drink at that  "fresh" mountain  stream? Will it effect his  or her offspring in any  way? Or his/her  children's? Because,  when all is said and  done, the question we  must ask ourselves is  how can we blithely go  on dropping large  amounts of toxic  chemicals on ourselves  from helicopters and still  look the next generations) in the eye.  Until these and other  questions can be,  answered, we should be  doing everything in our  power to stop the application of this, and  other toxic substances in  our district.  To that end, I urge  you to write to the  Pesticide Control  Branch, 15326 - 103A  Avenue, Surrey, B.C.  V3R 7A2, or drop in and  sign the petitions at The  Cactus Flower, Sechelt  and Gibsons; The  Seaview Market, Roberts  Creek; or The Peninsula  Market, Davis Bay. We  owe it to ourselves, and  to our children, to keep  this earth as poison-free  as possible.  Sincerely,  Carole Rubin  General Delivery  Roberts Creek, B.C.  Note of appreciation  Editor:  1 am writing to you  concerning the new family amusement centre in  the Cedars Mall. 1 am a  school teacher whose  students are sometimes  tempted to go to the arcade instead of to my  class.  I have received 100%  co-operation from the  operators of the arcade.  They have consistently  recognized my students  and have phoned me  several times in order to  make sure that students  are not skipping school.  I am sure that that arcade is often criticized  for its very existence. I  would like to congratulate the owner for  the excellence of his standards. I have been impressed by the cleanliness  of the arcade, and if I  had   a  youngster   old  wokxai  OFFICE SUPPLIES  S Photo Costal* * TmpmmUum  S Cask naatatara ��� Calculators  s Offica Sanauaa a School Suamilmm  FurnHara m\ Stationery  Sechelt 885-3735  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVT INSPECTED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Herbour  bAYMGDQINGS  Back By  Popular Demand  Bay Moorings  Seafood House  in Horseshoe Bay  Invites all residents of the Sunshine Coast to  enjoy one of our delicious full course meals.  Park your car at the Langdale terminal, enjoy  a full course meal, and we'll take the price of  the feny trip off your meal.  Offer Good until April IS  COME TO  BAY MOORINGS  RESTAURANT  6330 Bay Street  HORSESHOE BAY  West Vancouver, B.C  Telephone: 921-8184  enough to go to the arcade, I would have few  misgivings. I feel that the  attempt to make it a  family centre is succeeding.  It must be noted that  whilst  we elders complain   bitterly   about  youthful behaviours, we  in fact commit little of  our  resources  to  providing  places  for  our  youth to go to. This arcade is a great improvement on the street, and I  wish Don Black, every  success in his venture.  Yours faithfully,  Bert Slater, Teacher  Gibsons Alternate  School  Support  transport  Editor:  To the Seniors and  Juniors of the Sunshine  Coastl  Your attention is  earnestly sought!  They, the power people large and small, are  about to:  Sabotage our promised local bus service!  I  This   must   not   be  allowed to happen!  Too many of us are  prisoners in our homes  or locales, young and  old. Unless you wake up!  Speak upl And not let  up! We will never get this  vital service, at least  three times back and  forth daily, morning,  noon and evening.  Those with cars don't  care. Those without  must be aware of their  rights.  Our family pioneered  in West Vancouver. My  father became a driver  on the first bus service  running along Marine  Drive still operating on  upper levels also now.  This was before West  Van had electricity!  For us, and especially  for the young, it is a matter of life or death and  criminally   overdue.  Summer is coming!  A more than concerned  senior. One angry at  selfish, cynical,  procrastination.  Evclyne Black.  Public  access  threat  Editor:  Recent government actions by the Bill Bennett  regime threaten to  restrict public access to  hundreds of thousands  of acres of Crown Und.  Prior to this year,  hunters, fishermen,  cross-country skiers,  hikers, bird watchers,  and other citizens, could  use roads and trails  which cross over Crown  lands held under grazing  leases. These trails and  the doorway to lakes,  alpine meadows and  mountains, throughout  the Northern and Central Interior and the  Kootenays.  In general, the public  also had a right of access  to the grazing-lease areas  themselves - more than  half a million acres  province-wide - so long  as they did not interfere  with ranching operations. This right of access to Crown lands has  been granted for years.  The new grazing-lease  program which took effect on January 1/82  removes these longstanding rights. Public  access to grazing lands is  now at the discretion of  the lessee. Unless trails  are specifically exempted  from the lease, the public  can be denied access.  The rights conveyed  by the new leases have  been candidly described  by one Ministry of Lands  official as "something  close to private ownership". Indeed, during  the 21-year term of the  lease, the Crown will actually have to pay compensation if lands are  deleted for any "higher  use" such as park  development.  Under the new leases,  the public has no clear,  right to pass over or use  grazing-lease lands. 1  believe that this right  should continue to exist;  provided that the public  does not interfere with  the legitimate needs and  interests of the ranchers.  In response to my inquiries, the Ministry of  Lands has said that trails  will be deleted from the  new leases at the request  of the public or other  government agencies.  This is not a practical  solution. There are  literally thousands of  such trails and access  points. I do urge all  outdoor recreationists to  advise the Ministry  which areas they have used in the past, so that  lease alterations can be  made where possible.  I intend to press the  case for a continued  right of public access to  Crown lands when the  Legislature reconvenes,  and I would urge  anybody concerned to  communicate their views  on this important issue  to me or their local  MLA.  Yours truly,  Gordon Hanson, MLA,  NDP Lands Critic,  Parliament Buildings,  Victoria.  StiTH Cf AST FtkW  8ALEI LTS  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Clalme ���  ��� Collision Repairs ��� Paint Shop ���  We fix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comas With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop In for a FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owntjd & Operated  Quality Meats  GRADE f\. BEEF    tOMratt  ITMMQHTTOUeMT  Prtoss Iffacttw Tims. ��� Sat,  April 13th ��� ITIh  outside round steak J1.9$  sirloin steak .  t  In.  In......  BULK SLICED  side bacon  ���4.87 ear kg  ���6.35 par kg  * s3.68  ���8.11 per kg  ,��81.68  ���3.70 pet k��  ^.  SALE-FREEZER   BEEF ��� SALE  beef sides ib$1.58 beef fronts m $1.38  ���3.49 per kg                                       '3-04 per kg  WEIGHT LOSS WILL OCCUR WITH CUTTING & TRIMMING   *'  Fresh Produce  Regal Brand Deluxe CHmWno  U'4p35  long english  u��� nr, 89*  rosebushes  Ifteed Variety  I rosebushes  ffHWawMtxtean  s3.99  *69>  ���1.82 par kg  Oven Fresh  Bakery  bread  Cricked Who,it ot Bullerc  Uven (-resh bread        4S4 um     eC tor     I .Uv7  cinnamon oven Fresh  pull-aparts   Pk<, oie s2.29     apple spice cake    s1.99  Grocery Value  \  I beans  with pork  2/99c  tater gems   2ib.-Pkg s1.19 |    margarine   .mi, ,*<-,   1.69  tomatoes  clamato juice  1.69  it  cake mixes  Coke. Sprite or Tab  soft drinks 21,  '1.09 I   detergent  '4.49  bathroom tissue     s1.09  'Wliile or Pink  BaHfliaaaBaaaaH Coast News, April 12,1982  Roberts Creek  Hoedown confirmed  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  Tickets should definitely be available this  week for the Parents  Auxiliary's country  hoedown and potluck  dinner on April 24.  There was a slight  holdup until a band  could be confirmed.  But now you can be  sure of good music, good  food, and a stompin'  good time. Get your  tickets now. They're $5  each at Seaview Market.  COMMITTEE  SELECTION:  Next Wednesday,  April 21, is the monthly  meeting of the Community Association.  Among the items for  discussion is the selection  of a committee tp help  run the new hall/gymnasium.  If you have anything  to be added to the agenda phone Dennis  Davison at 885-2102 or  Jeanie Norton at  886-9609.  MEETING  AT SCHOOL:  This Thursday's  School Board meeting  will be held at Roberts  Creek Elementary.  Roberts Creek students  will be featured and all  members of the public  are welcome to attend.  LAST CRIB NIGHT:  Last week's crib winners were Sharon Kraus  1st, Betty Cochrane 2nd,  and Al Ellingsen the  booby prize. That was  the last night of regular  crib for the season. This  Thursday is the windup  party and prizes will be  awarded.  Thursday night bingo  at the Legion starts May  1st.  LEGION  ENTERTAINMENT:  Bob Carperter will, be  playing at the Legion this  weekend, April 17 and  18. "Pegasus" will  return on May 1 for  "Roaring Twenties'  Night."  VETS DINNER:  Roberts Creek Legion  is hosting a Vimy Dinner  this Sunday, April 18,  for all World War 1  veterans. If you know of  any vets who don't  belong to a Legion, call  Billie Rodgers at  885-9258 or Tommy Des  Lauriers at 886-7160 so  they can be included.  ST. GEORGE'S TEA:  St. Aidan's will be  holding their annual St.  George's Day Tea next  Saturday, April 24, at St.  Aidan's Hall. There'll be  home baking, garden  goodies, and a raffle.  Admission is Sl and the  tea starts at 2 p.m.  scrtf  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL  DISTRICT  NOTICE RE:  GARBAGE DUMPS  Please be advised that  the Halfmoon Bay & Gibsons garbage dumps  will be opened for the  disposal of burnable  refuse only from April  11, to April 18,1982 inclusive.  i BfiUMJii  Sechelt man  lottery winner  The Western Canada  Lottery Foundation announced a local winner  of $10,000 last week. A  thirty-two year old self-  employed contractor  who lives in Sechelt,  Brian Hunter is a regular  buyer of Super Loto lottery tickets. But it was  not until the March 28  draw that he ever had  any luck, other than winning free tickets.  , However, tilings turned   around   for   Mr.  Hunter on the most recent Super Loto draw  when he won a $10,000  major prize.  "I was absolutely  stunned when I won," he  said, "I was watching  the show on television  and just couldn't believe  it when my number came  up."  Mr. Hunter plans to  pay off a few bills with a  portion of his prize  money and bank the,,  balance.  Pioneer fisherman  Charlie Strom memoriam  by John Burnside  The coast of British  Columbia recently lost  an authentic pioneer.  Charlie Strom, patriarch  of the prominent fishing  family who died recently  in Gibsons at the age ol  78, had spent most of his  life along the rugged  coast of British Columbia and it has been said  that no man knew it better.  Charlie Strom was  born in Duluth, Minn, in  1904. At a very early age  he crossed the Oregon  Trail and in 1910 the  family was in residence  at Ocean Falls where  Charlie's father built the  dam for the mill site.  The following year the  mill closed down and the  Strom family pre-empted  some land near Bella  Bella in what is still  popularly known as  Strom Bay.  Charlie Strom's father  died in 1918 and Charlie  went fishing to support  the family. He was just  fourteen at the time and  he was to make his living  at sea for almost the next  sixty years.  During that time,  Charlie Strom did every  kind of fishing available  on the Coast.  In 1929, Charlie married Mary Strom and  before their family came  they had a 'four-year  honeymoon' living  aboard a 28-foot boat  with a 6 horsepower  Easthope engine. Charlie  and Mary made four  trips to the Queen  Charlottes during their  four year 'honeymoon'.  Eventually the Stroms  were to have six children:  Charlie Jr. who is a mate  and relieving skipper on  the B.C. Ferries and who  himself went fishing herring at the age of nine;  Danny and Fred are both  still fishing B.C.'s  coastal  waters  in  the  Charlie Strom in the wheelhouse.  ���Plwl. cameleer of tew Sana. Feaeeel*  family tradition. Other  members of the family  are daughters Mary Lou  and Penny, and youngest  son Ted. All but Mary  Lou are still Coast  residents.  During his career on  the coast, Charlie knew  some variety in his  career. In the early  1920's he was the  engineer on a show boat  bringing vaudeville  entertainment to the  fishing communities of  the coast. For a winter  season he was the watchman for a gold mine in  Surf Inlet.  His years on the coast  made him a well-known  figure everywhere he  went. His son Danny  says, "Anywhere.we  stopped we virtually had  to shackle Dad to the  mast or you were liable  to lose him for the day,"  and Gibsons historian  Les Peterson, a longtime neighbour of the  Stroms, says: "I don't  suppose anybody knew  the coast better than  Charlie Strom. He sailed  it in all weathers without  benefit of modern  navigational   aids.   He  knew every nook and  cranny."  Peterson pays tribute  to the aid he received  from Charlie Strom  while preparing his long  running series of  historial pictures of the  coast. "It didn't matter  where it was," says  Peterson, "I would ask  Charlie what he knew  about it and he always  had some information  for me."  A tribute paid to  Charlie Strom by Capt.  Bill Higgs of Gibsons  made note of Charlie's  ability to make his way  through all weathers, an  ability passed on to his  sons.  Talk among men who  go to sea pays tribute to  Charlie Strom's ability  to improvise engine  repairs under any and all  circumstances. "If Dad  couldn't get a motor going then we were stopped," says Danny.  The Cout News is  pleased to be able to join  in paying tribute to a  man who, in a rough,  trade over many years,  earned the unstinting  respect of his fellows.  Granthams Landing Improvement District  General Meeting  Community Hall  April 24, 1982  Saturday at 7:30 pm  IDRUMMOND INSURANCE!  OFFERS  An ocean  of protection  Sailplan insurance means you won't lose  money even if you lose your boat. We'll  pay up to the full limit of insurance stated  in your policy, no matter what the  depreciated value of your craft may be.  Sailplan pays replacement cost of:  iHull. Including inboard machinery,  (permanently attached equipment  land fittings, spars, sails, tackle  land dinghies.  I Outboard motor. Including  I fuel lines and portable fuel tanks.  I Miscellaneous equipment. Unattached gear, including boat   '  i covers, anchors, life preservers,  I lines, fire extinguishers, batteries,  I cooking utensils, food provisions  land other material required  Ion board.  Navigational limits  Sailplan applies wherever the boat  is located within the province of  British Columbia and its coastal  waters, or while located on the  waters of Puget Sound and  adjacent waters of the Strait of  Juan de Fuca.  Also Includes $500,000.00  Personal Liability  Drummond  Insurance Ltd.  "Insurance le our only business"'  i 886-7751     886-2807  *206 Cedar Plaza, Glbaona  ��� ������  ty  EILPIrlE'  CABARET!  It's here!  THE  ROCKY VASALINO  Love Buddy Holly?   Swoon over Elvis? t^HC^^V 1  ... then live it again - ROCKVS GOT IT ALL!  Non. - Sat., April 12th - 17th  ADVANCE TICKETS $6.00 $7.50 et the door  Thursday, April 15th  is  ^L  GREASER  NIGHT  Slick back your hair,  roll up your Jeans,  grab your baby��� & ROCK!  "PRIME TIME"  (formerly "Over the Hill" Night)  Monday, April 19th, 8 pm ��� 1 am  Dance to the versatile sounds of "PegaSUS"  - 1930's, 40's & 50's Swing Music  -m Two shows by the  aXPZtrxCfP HALFMOON BAY VARIETY GROUP  JJttftjP** under the direction of Nicki Weber  K** Cover Chars*: $3.00  PRIZES  for the "Best Greaser Outfits"  isftT$lOO>  2nd-$   50.����  3rd-$   25.00  ELPHIE'S HOURS  Th��* ft Wad: 7 pa-leal Fri ft Sat: 7 pm - 2 *m  Thawday:7p��-l:30aai        CLOSED SUN * MON  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri ft Sat.  _     PROPER DRESS REQUIRED    ^  IBi (AtthedtocreteonoftheManagenwnt) W  mmtt Coast News, April 12,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Making Spring plans  Gordon Wilson end Barry Krangle warm to Iheir work in "Charley's Aunt".  Review of Ihe production on Page 10.  ��� Jaahea Hurn.ldr I'huli.  SCRD fire budget increase  At i he regional board  meet ing of March 31,  where Ihe 1982 budgel  was adopted, the board  voted io increase the  budget by $384, bringing  ihe West Howe Sound  volunteer lire department's budgel up lo Ihe  maximum increase ol' 12  per rent, ll was pointed  out al lasl Thursday's  board meeting thai this  would noi be allowed by  ihe provincial government   and   lhal   ihe  originally presented total  budgel figure of  $3,002,736 must sland.  Area F director David  Hunter noted lhal ihe  West Howe Sound lire  depart menl must expend  approximately $4000 ihis  year lo upgrade equipment to meel Workers'  Compensation Board requirements and lhal ihe  board should try lo  assisl. Director Lorraine  Goddard pointed oul  lhal there is some flexibility in the budgel as ii  stands now, in lhat many  items are only estimates,  not actual costs, li was  fell lhal ihis flexibility is  enough lo cover the expenditure for necessary  equipment.  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay  Hospital Auxiliary had a  nice attendance at its  Friendship Tea at  Welcome Beach Hall last  Sunday afternoon. President Allison Steele extended a warm welcome  to everyone and was  delighted to see some of  our newer neighbours  come for a visit. There  was a mosl interesting  display of some of the  paintings done by local  artists along with some  most impressive petit  point. Orders were also  taken for some of the  displayed handicraft  items which will go on  sale at the bazaar in October.  The April monthly  meeting was also well attended and was mainly  occupied with the  business of planning for  Timber Days. Once  again the Auxiliary will  be having the ever  popular Tea Garden on  May 23 where the usual  line-ups are expected for  our own teacup reader.  V. CECCHI &  E. PETERSON  B.C LAND SURVEYORS  STE 204, 1326 WHARF ROAD  P.O. Boa 1B94  SECHELT. B.C.  VON 3A0  TELS.: U5-SM4 t 883 8998  Moratorium not possible  The Elphinstone Electors' Association has requested lhat Ihe Sunshine Coasl Regional  Dislrici place a moratorium on all subdivisions in Area E until set-  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  llemenl plans are in effect.  This request was discussed ai the regional  board meeting April 8.  Regional planner Jim  Johnstone concurred  with chairman Brian  Stelck lhal the regional  board does nol have ihe  authority to comply with  the request. Johnstone  added lhal ihe board is  obliged lo process applications unless there is a  J!s~\r PENDER HARBOUR  *>f^}+   CREDIT UNION  Annual Meeting  Friday  April 16th, 1982  Royal Canadian Legion Hall  Madeira Park, B.C.  Dinner - 6:30 pm.  Meeting - 7:30 pm.  Tickets Available at Credit Union  Members $4.00  Guests $6.75  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  April 15 - October 31, 1982  Price $2.00  Available at:  R .8. M Auto (next to Firehall)  Wednesday thru Saturday  9 am-4:30 pm  883-9677  Ron Murdock Fire Marshal  OR AT:  Garden Bay Marine Services  Monday to Friday  8 - 4:30  883-2722  Bob Fielding  which io base a refusal,  such as waier supply.  ll was noted lhal final  approval lies wilh the  Depanmenl of Highways and lhal the SCRD  has ihe option lo recommend lo (hem lhal a request for subdivision be  denied, staling the  reasons for ihe request.  Area E director Jim  Gurney suggested thai  ihe Elphinslone Electors'  Association be informed  lhal   its   concerns   are  An invitation was received from St. Mary's  Hosp.al to attend the  Appreciation Tea ai the  hospital in June. This is  for members of all the  auxiliaries and is also an  occasion on which the  guests of honour are  those members due to  receive recognition of  Iheir len years of auxiliary service. Three  members from ihe Halfmoon Bay auxiliary will  be so honoured. They  are: Alice Halford, Jean  Mercer and Irene  Mercer.  Plans are underway  for ihe birthday parly  for exlcnded care pa-  lienis with May birthdays which will be  hosted by this auxiliary.  A reminder thai  meetings lake place on  Ihe first Monday of ihe  monlh and new members  are always welcome.  There appears to be  some confusion about  the dales of performances of Ihe Halfmoon  Bay Variety Show. Dales  and locations are as  follows: Saturday, April  17 at ihe Welcome Beach  Hall, Monday, April 19  at Elphie's Cabaret in  Gibsons, Friday, April  23 al Pender Harbour. A  busy schedule for Ihe  cast bul lots of fun. I  hear tell lhal the presentations   of   Charley's  Aunt was absolutely  marvellous.  Don'l forget the Spring Fair al ihe Halfmoon  Bay School grounds on  Sunday, April 25lh. Baked goodies would be  greatly appreciated and  if you are willing 10 contribute to this Diana  Gruner would be happy  if you would give her a  call. And while you are  spring cleaning you are  bound lo come across  some items which you  could donate io ihe while  elephant stall. Bev Brand  is Ihe gal in charge of ihis  and would be the one lo  call aboul Ihis.  May I is, of course,  ihe day of ihe Welcome  Beach plant sale.  MiUIDRIi  CEDAR  HOIRES  - Natural. Beautiful B.C. Cedar Homes  ��� Super Insulated lor Energy Efficiency  ��� Post I Beam Construction  - Custom Design Service  - Solar Designs Available  - Quality Materials Irom lindals o��  lo   matte*   yexar Orejawn  Hoene. ooeereej tree*.  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mackenzie 11011104  IM2 Set Street, Horseshoe Bay  West Vancouver. B.C. V7W 201  bN 4-1 d\      p||0M )|M) 121.10,0 021-1211  ���nolome�����l la Sat.oo for tha am-paw*  Name ,  Uriel   City Proilr.ce   _mcateiH el building lot_  VLHSSIFIFJJ MDS  THE SOLUTION  TO HAIR L088I  FINALLY SCIENTISTS GET RESULTS Endocrinologists worked tor  years before a maior break! hiough As many as 65 ol all cases  were solvable A natutal B Vilamm "BiolIn" is Ihe main ingredient  responsible tot these lantashc tesulls The success rate is 41��o  where Biotin was used to stimulate Hair Growth And Biolm tttduc  ed excessive hair loss In 'JO ' ot the women and men tieated. Many  medical researchers and doctors have proclaimed Biolm as Ihe  single most imporianl treatment in preventing excessive hait loss  BIOTIN SUPPORTED BY RESEARCH STUDIES Scientists conclu  sions from 3 years ot testing Biotin is lhal it is the besl method of  hair gotwlh stimulation to date They have observed lhal Biotm ts  nol only a basic nutriltonal 'actor in hair growth and excessive hair  loss, n also serves as a coenzyme in Uxtng ol Ihe Co2 Radical <n  Ihe splitting of amino acids and in contributing lo nucleic acid pro-  lein synthesis  BIO-HAIR-TIN RECOMMENDED FOR MEN AND WOMEN. Many  women experience excessive hair loss alter 34 Although lar less  serious than male pattern baldness, it is certainly of great concern  This condition can usually be corrected within 60 days Your hair  will be thicker and gtow healthier BioHau Tin is sale lor dyed,  waved and treated hair  Available at most fine Drug Stores and Health  Food Stores.  practical   reason   on   noted.  Beach planned  at Garden Bay-  Pender Harbour and  Egmont Chamber of  Commerce is planning to  create approximately 200  frontage feet of public  sandy beach on Garden  Peninsula, Garden Bay.  The beach, to be situated  on highways department  easement property, will  provide one of the few  safe, accessible salt water  swimming areas in  Pender Harbour.  Pender resident  reports for Seniors  Sand has been donated  by Fleetwood Gravel.  Garry Thompson,  Garden Bay, has  donated the use of a  scow to transport the  sand and Harold Clay  has offered to use his  froniend loader lo  unload and distribute the  sand.  The project is expected  to be completed in lime  for summer enjoyment.  Madeira Park resident  Evelyn Olson was one of  100 representatives from  across Canada inviied lo  participate in a three-day  seminar in Ottawa lasl  February. The conference addressed, on an  humanitarian level,  issues lhal confront  seniors. The resull of ihe  conference, a 31 page  while paper soon lo be  released, will be one of  Iwo briefs presented by  Canada lo the world  assembly in Vienna ihis  coming July.  Mrs. Olson, provincial  president of ihe Senior  Citizens Association of  B.C. and secretary of ihe  Council of Senior Citizens Organizations in  B.C., noted thai the Oi-  lawa conference pointed  oul lhal the same basic  issues confront seniors  all across Canada, only  the priorities differ from  province to province.  She also views ihe conference as federal recognition lhal seniors do  have somelhing lo contribute and should have a  sa^ in areas concerning  ihem.  Egmont  good  news  Elly, Egmonl's community cow is pleased lo  announce ihe birth of a  34.6 kilogram heifer,  born April 10, 1982. The  calf is dark brown of  Jersey and Angus  heritage. Elly and her  calf are doing well and  look forward to greeting  friends.  SEaE  sec  3E  ATTENTION!!!  LEGION MEMBERS  GIBSONS PACIFIC BRANCH 109  General Meeting  at 8 pm  Tuesday, April 20  Members please attend  PEOPLE  COME FIRST AT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. TO SAT. APRIL 14TH - APRIL 17TH  IER  99c  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP soomi  V8 JUICE 48oz$1.29  Kelloggs  BRAN FLAKES 600gm$1.49  Nabob  I.G.A.  CHICKEN  NOODLE SOUP   2s  COFFEE ib $3.29  49��  I.G.A. random weight  CHEDDAR CHEESE        10% OFF  . o , regular retail price  FRUIT in PEAR JUICE 14oz79c  peaches, fruit cocktail & pears  I.G.A.  TOMATO KETCHUP      32 oz s2.09  3.6 litres   1.19  I.G.A.  LIQUID BLEACH  I.G.A.  LIQUID DETERGENT      nitre '1.69  Kal Kan  CAT FOOD 13 oz 59c  Ivory bath size  soapas ��1.29  Bounce sheets  FABRIC  SOFTENER   40s   '3.49  I TIDE DETERGENT 6 litre'4.69  Kleenex, man size  FACIAL TISSUES 60s'1.09  Delsey  BATHROOM TISSUE        4 s '1.49  Canada Grade A Tablerite Beef, Blade  CHUCK SHORT RIB  or ROUND BONE ROAST    ib'1.29  Tablerite Trimmed  CROSS-RIB ROAST lb '1.99  Thick  SHORT RIBS  or CENTRE CUT SHANK  $1.69  Large casing, random weight  BEEF SAUSAGE ib'1.39  Valu-Pak sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm pkt '1.59  mm m  Sunkist  VALENCIA ORANGES 88 s or 138 s id 39c  Dutch  ROSEBUSHES each'3.99  BEDDING PLANTS basket 99c|  Frozo  CHOICE PEAS 2ib'1.19  York  SLICED CARROTS ? it,'1.29  350 gm'2.49  Tolino's Crrrispy Crust or  Deluxe Twin Pack  PIZZA  Com to iMatkto - <JR Qmii  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  For Special Classes & other Into, telephone 883-2612  Eeariy Bled Saaelm  M.W.F. 7:30-9:00 ��m  Mull Noon Swim  T.&Th. 12:30-1:30 pm  Public Noon Seelm  M,W,F.12:30-1:30pm  Adult Evtnlnej Swim  M.T.W.F. 8:00 -10:00 pm  Th. 8 ��� 10 pm  Public Evening Swim     M.T.W.Th ,F 8:30 ��� BOO pm  Fun Night Tues 0:30 ��� 8:00 pm  Ladles Swimming T. & Th. 1:30 - 2:30 pm  Family Swim Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 pm  Public Wtftund Swim        Sit 2 - 4 pm & 8 -10 pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm 4 6:30 ��� 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park.883-9100  MMH  mmm Coast News, April 12,1982  KEN  luc ivy  DOLLAR  LCCDS  OVERLOOKINB  BEAUTIFUL  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  *m  Newton  PCCLUCC  lb  49c  J1.39  OKEN CHIME4J'1.00  ��PPIES  Arizona Baby Red  GRAPEFRUIT  51b.  California Bulk  Oar Own  Freshly  Raked  Rrown a White  Notional Bakeries'  Sfes  g      --.v-  ���    ��� ��� ��� ,s-;.......  6/'1.99  m m -mw \i. ���  lerfaleyjB,,     .t   , .      .,    U>.   .tJkr'i.**' .   -a,..,*,.  fPP  'LW7Z  To Spring  or  not...  U<:  m  I rushed to my kitchen. "Keep your sanity", I muttered. "Rise above these mundanities. What you need  is a treat. Console yourself with a great wedge of  cheese cake. Sit back and let it all happen. Spiderman  -where are you hiding.  ORANGE CHEESE CAKE  '\f  "that cobwebs were sup-  He pulled on his specs,  bear more semblance to  My husband lay in bed the other morning quietly gazing into the great unknown. I lay there in my usual  vacuous state thinking he was planning his day. Then  he spoke, and it appeared he was attempting to plan  mine.  "I thought", he murmured  posed to be gossamer thin.  "Ours," he said, frowning. '  festoons of linen threads."  I moved to my kitchen and sulked. A little later that  day my friend dropped In. She collapsed onto a kitchen  stool and told me she was utterly exhausted from all  her spring cleaning. I smiled and gazed around my little house. The cobwebs did indeed seem to be  somewhat rope like and they also seemed to have had  a population explosion overnight. The sun was attempting to shine in but the windows were so covered in  greasy little finger marks that the light was deflected  and glorious rainbows glistened before me.  Basei  1 Vi cups graham cracker crumbs  2 tablespoons sugar  1 teaspoon cinnamon  V* cup melted margarine  Stir all these things up together and press Into a 9"  pie dish. Bake at 350�� F for 5 minutes then set aside.  Filling!  2 SO gm cream cheese  Vi cup yogurt  Vi cup sugar  2 teaspoons orange flavoured liqueur  1 teaspoon lemon extract  2 tablespoons irozen orange |ulce  1 teaspoon grated orange rind  2 eggs  The cream cheese must be at room temperature. Mix  all ingredients with a beater until smooth and pour into  the pie dish. Bake at 350�� F for 30 minutes until firm.  Set aside and allow to cool. Chill for a couple of hours.  Topping:  I cup plain yogurt  I tin mandarin orange segments  When the cheese cake Is quite cold and you are  ready to serve It. drain the tin of mandarin oranges.  Spread the yogurt over top and arrange the orange  segments on top. Then cut a big wedge and Indulge  yourselfl  Happy Springtime!  Nest Lewis  (Former Home Economics Teacher)  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 006-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Th*  i POOl  ��   ft SPfi  In on*l  SWIM  SPA  Representative on the  Sunshine Coasl  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Robin Hood ��� All Purpose  flour  ..M '0.00  Burns Spork ^   g*g*  luncheon meat .,.'1.99  Creumettt ��� Ready Cut  macaronic en  L��., spaghetti       ����,. 89  c  cake mixes    ,..,.'1.19  Chocolate Drink  QUlk .  PeekFrean AAI*  DlSCUllS   . Assorted Vox 200 am 99  sa $2.59  Cereal *m   AA  cheerlos       ��5,��'1.G9  Green Giant Wfpork in molasses  ovencrock beans ...  Brentwood Standard Sliced  peaches  398 ml  DAicy-  Kraft Philadelphia  cream cheese..... ���'1.39  Black Diamond Single  cheese slices ��,��� '3.09  rCCIEN f��CD  Fraservale 0  vegetables     .,.'1.49  California Blend, Italian Blend, Winter Mix  Palm Big Dipper  icecream    u������,.���s3.99  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 - 30 oz/850 ml $5.99      24 -10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  BW3Btj��8MBBqBHaaBB00a  ALL SPORTS  MARINE  886-9303 \  II*   "  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  The IWsi  CLAMS  Alive!  * 129 ib.  V 886-7888  mmmmm m  +**!$!&***   Prices Effective:  mLW       y,B,, ��� *|,B  Wed. ��� Sun.  April 14th ��� 18th  Fortune ,em* em.*.  sardines in oil   Kn2/00c  to'1.  corn oil  Skippy  peanut butter   ,kJ*3.5fl  Creamy & Super Chunk  VUts w Teikw  room tissue ��������  Sunspun - Fancy  beans 398mi 2/  French Cut Green & French Cut Wax  Phillip's ��� Utility  light bulbs   Mw&.MW$1.49  Scott ��� Family tegatt  napkins M��69c  Wf  liquid detergent...... '2.40  mr. clean       u���'2.30  Cascade  dishwasher  detergent  Scoities  facial tissue  Mocha, White, Pink, Green R Yellow  2.5  u s5.09  200s  c  HCLSEWAEES  COVERED  CASSEROLES  by Corningware  l.S litre casseroles that can be used on  the burner, in the oven and ireezer.  Reg. $19.95  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  * 10.95  TWIN SINK  DISH DRAINER  by Rubbermaid  With built-in silverware cups.  Reg. $3.79  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  '3.29  ���'::!:::;���";;  SHELF LINER  by Rubbermaid  - With optional tack-back adhesive  - Easy to install  - Resists stains, wipes clean  - Various sizes to choose Irom  Reg. $3.99  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  *2.99  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  All Ki-Kiilur  Toothbrushes  99* cu.  8868191  Itlul It Mudiclt Citnit &t  886-9021  Special!  Baron of Beef  Friday and Saturday  MMMMMmmmmi  r Van ftp  Dell and Health  .foobs  886-2936  /Braun  Juicer  Reg. $99.95  $85.00   Coast News, April 12,1982  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays   ta��2ii/  10 a.m. - 5 p.m. ^lllllll  -HEAT-  Go?'t Inspected Canada Grade A Beef 6 ��|   VA  CHUCK BLADE STEAK.......   ,*1.78  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A Beef $ A   A A  CHUCK CBOSS BIB BOAST   fe *Z.ZB  Boneless $4    A A  P0BK V�� LOIN > ��� 1.00  Cut into Chops  Fletcher's Sliced  MOCK CHICKEN ��A 4n  or BOLOGNA 375^.0 91.39  Grade A $9   1 ft  16-20oz.ea.     fci I U  Gibsons Aquatic Club     SHOP TALK wk wney  Possibly for the benefit of my little grandaughter. Holly lacey, and also because I frequently write in support  of a local cause, this week I want to draw your attention to the work of the Gibsons Aquatic Club and It's need  for support In Its drive for funds.  By way of support, encouragement and good coaching supplied by the Gibsons Aquatic Club, young people in  this area have not only become good swimmers but have gone out into the Vancouver Island and Lower  Mainland to capture rlbblns against strong, well coached competitors,  Holly has achieved many honours, only last week com|rjfe|MNlM *We ribbon. I am sure that she is  but one of many young swimmers from the Gibso  who have done likewise.  These young people, with the supportj  Amateur Swimming Association) pay fori  penses to the various swim meets which theyMMUt.{Or TmapSWMe I  To raise funds for certain group expenses and gror|MM|^ggHipa|  To this end they will put on a swimming and spedal^events Swim-a-tl  pool commencing at 9 a.m. The Swim-a-thon is ���  but all funds going directly for use by the local i  Many months ago Holly said she could do 88 lengths  those who do even more. At any rate, may I urge everyone to give these young Sunshine Coast Swimmers your  support. If they don't get to ask you, send it in anyway to the GIBSONS AQUATIC CLUB, BOX 1784, GIBSONS,  B.C. VON IVO  REAL WIN"    $50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  $80*P >                           ****i>*j��-Oo  L,eeWtf��C        1. Cut out this Coupon            ^^  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME                       TEL. NO.  Winner #88  I. **s^  I j?,fii  I POSTAL   ADHRFSS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  Ann Duffy  Gibsons  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.  aamM 8  a/f  Coast News, April 12,1982  ENTE  ���MB  The Counting House  Thad, Syd Symonds  and myself head for a  nearby cafe. I certainly  never felt less like eating.  Despite Symonds' insistence to the contrary, I  have a gut feeling lhat it  isn't going well. My apprehensions are further  fuelled by the arrival of  ihe Nanaimo judge, accompanied by (he local  magistrate. They take a  table across the room  and plunge into deep  conversation. God  knows what the bastard  is telling him. I feel  definitely done for.  The courl reassembles.  The magistrate instructs  me to stand. He fixes me  wilh the sternest look he  has managed to summon  up so far. "I have given  ihis mailer considerable  thought" he begins  sonorously. "While your  writing ambitions are a  creditable thing, they do  nol excuse your illegal  drug-involvemenls. You  have been a parly lo Ihe  introduction of these  substances lo a rural area  and this fact alone, I find  enexcusable. This  cancerous menace must  be stamped out and 1 in-  Pages from a  Peter Trower  tend to make an example  of you, to deter its  spread. Were you guilty  of trafficking, I would  have no compunction  about sending you to the  penitentiary. Luckily for  you, such is not the case.  Your story about the  drugs having been left by  another person is an obvious fabrication. I  sentence you to one  month in Oakalla  Prison. I sentence you in  addition to a $1,000  fine. In default of this,  you will serve an additional len months."  It is a draconian pronouncement lo say Ihe  least. 1 feel numbness  and a peculiar sense of  relief.  At least it is over.  Thad and Symonds offer their condolences.  "Sorry aboul lhat" says  ihe lawyer. "I really  didn't think he'd go that  hard on you."  Thai's okay for him to  say. On top of the fine  and the jail sentence, 1  also owe him a $250 fee.  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  April 16th & 17th  "ROY & SIMON"  Members & Guests  Welcome  The Keg Experience  BREAK LOOSE!  Early-week unwind?  Keg it tonight!  At the Keg, early week can make it  feel like a weekend. Get* yon going.  Our energy. Our great food. And  YOUR good times. Don't wait for the  weekend to Keg it. Try us on a Monday.  Or a Tuesday. Or any day. Keg good  times are rolling.  NO*  Horseshoe  Bay  6695 Nelson  921-8188  More than ever,  \ Real Value  J      and a  GOOD TIME!  (Ironically enough,  Symonds will discover a  loophole in the law  about six months hence.  Possession of such  minuscule amounts of  marijuana will be ruled  inadmissable, since the  evidence must necessarily be destroyed in the  process of analysis. It is  of no help to me at this  juncture, however.)  One of the local cops  collects me and takes me  back to the jail. I know  the guy casually and he  seems a bit sympathetic.  "Hell, I never thought  you'd get more than a  fine" he says honestly.  "Now I'll have to fly in  with you. It's my damn  day off too."  1 feel for him.  In deference to my  longtime local residence  and the niggardly nature  of my crime, they don't  bother putting the cuffs  on me. I sit in the outer  office while a plane is  chartered. The magistrate comes in, licking  his chops and minus his  official mask. "Well, at  least you'll find plenty to  write about in jail" he  comments jovially.  "You bet I will, you  hardline sonofabitch!" I  think.  The seaplane arrives  and the local cop and  myself waft off together  into the afternoon sun.  The young constable is  unusually buddy-buddy  and I begin to feel almost  kindly towards him.  Then he begins to ask a  couple of searching questions about my activities  and I realize the  friendliness is only a  ploy. The sneaky bugger  is trying to pump me. I  light a cigarette, clam up  and watch my recent past  dwindle away beneath us  through the window.  One fink in the woodpile  is more than enough.  By the time we reach  the Vancouver City Jail,  the last shipment for  Oakalla has already left.  It seems I will be obliged  to spend the night here.  The nosey young officer  turns me over to the  turnkeys and bids me  farewell. His job is done.  to be continued  s At the Arts Centre  String quartet  this week  The Purcell String  Quartet, since its inception in 1969, has emerged as one of Canada's  finest ensembles. You  will be able to hear them  on Friday, April 16, 8:00  p.m. at the Elphinstone  Secondary Cafeteria in  Gibsons. This concert is  the second Sunshine  Coast Arts Council  sponsored classical  music concert this  month', the first having  featured classical  guitarist, Michael Strutt.  In 1972, the Purcell  Strings became quartet-  in-residence at Simon  Fraser University. Under  its sponsorship, extensive touring throughout  B.C. became possible bringing serious music to  many small communities  as well as the more  populous centres. This  year alone, an estimated  30,000 people have had  the pleasure of hearing  this top rated yet highly  accessible ensemble.  Beyond this province,  they have toured across  Canada and internationally, playing such  famed halls as London's  Wigmore Hall and New  York's Carnegie Hall.  The members of the  Quartet are Philippe Et-  ter, viola; Ian Hampton,  cello; Sidney Humphreys, 1st violin; Bryan  King, 2nd violin. Each  musician is outstanding,  in his own right with extensive musical careers in  major Symphony Oli-i  chestras and the  Chamber Music field.  Their repetroire includes Classical, Romantic, 20th Century works,  and a Canadian repetoire  as well as the commissioning of new works.  Friday night's concert  will include compositions by Mozart,  Sibelius, and Bartok.  Tickets are $6 for adults,  $3 for O.A.P. and  students and availabe at  the door.  Adventure film  for the family  This week the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  presents a film that can  be enjoyed by the whole  family, Ihe 1940 British  classic The Thief of  Baghdad".  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Drop oil your Coast News  Classified at Campbell s  Family Shoes. Sechelt. or  Madeira Park Pharmacy,  Madeira Park  Enjoy our April Entrees.  Morue on Croute  Fresh cod baked In puff  pastry, served with  hollandalse sauce.  S13.00  Saute d'agnaau  Leg of lamb sauteed with  artichoke hearts 8, white wine  S13.SO  Pilot Mlgnon  Served with herb butter  or shallot cream sauce  S1S.SO  Special ol the) Day  Please Inquire  Northern Italian Dinner      S17.00  Qnocchl - potato gnocchl with parsley, caper & garlic sauce, top  ped with parmesan.  Involtlnl alia Milanese - tender veal rolls with wine sauce served with risotto  (Italian rice)  Budlno Glandula - chocolate hazelnut pudding with whipped cream.  Magical Arabian  Nights adventures are  played out on sumptuous  and colourful sets. All  the ingredients of a  classic fantasy are there:  the evil magician who  can turn boys into dogs,  a giant-voiced Djinni  who lives in a bottle, a  prince who has had his  kingdom stolen by the  villainous Grand Vizier.  Will good triumph  over evil? Find out on  April 14th at 8 p.m. al  the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. Admission is $3,  Seniors and Students  $1.50.  Pender Harbour folks  please note: there will be  no showing in Madeira  Park.  I*  "taaammmnmaara Cewemeeaiaei  CeeeeaH eh k raatMelMeaai �� can  Mela mmieueeH.1lueie caaaaelleeenie  nolle*: decision  Decision CRTC 82-272,  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.,  Gibsons, B.C.: pursuant to  public notice CRTC  1982-3, dated 11 Jan.,  1982, the CRTC announces that it approves  the application to amend  the licence lor the broadcasting receiving under-  taking serving Gibsons by  adding the carriage of  KSTW-TV IND) Tacoma,  Washington.  Canada"  The Purcell String Quartet will entertain Coast  residents Friday, April 16 al 8 p.m. in the Elphinstone Cafeteria. . nolo co.rcew sueMae cow vie Coin  At the Twilight  Tonight, Monday, April 12th and tomorrow night  are the last chances to see Raiders of the Lost Ark, at  least this time around.  Starting Wednesday at the Twilight is the Peter  Ustinov-Diana Rigg film Evil Under the Sun. This  film is based on an Agatha Christie mystery with  Ustinov starring as the Christie standard Hercule  Poirot. Many characters have tried Poirot over the  years, but the Ustinov should prove to be one of the  most convincing. Evil Under the Sun plays until  Saturday, April 17th.  Nick Nolte stars in Cannery Row, a film based on  the Steinbeck novel, playing Sunday, Monday and  Tuesday, April 18-20th. Nolte plays Doc, the marine  biologist who is the lonely hero of the novel. This  romantic film of humanism and innocence is just the  tonic for the late winter blahs.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10 GIBSONS - Tuesday, April 13  CHANNEL 10 SECHELT - Thursday, April IS  7:00 p.m. "Pioneers of Ihe Coast"  Tonight, the second program in a series that we  taped with Mr. Wiljo Wiren, highlights his years in  school. This is a delightful, enjoyable conversation  with one of the first Finnish settlers on the Coast.  Karl' Johnstone,'B.C.I.T. Broadcast student, conducts the interview.  Pari 2 "P.E.P. Exercise"  The Provincial Emergency Program held a test exercise and Coast 10 was invited to attend. Tonight's  show takes you with us on our journey to Thorman-  by Island where our camera was in the front lines of  action. You'll see the Coast Guard hovercraft pilots;  you'll ride in the craft to the rescue site and be right  there for the cliff rescue.  Included in this show is a studio interview with Art  McPhee, co-ordinator of P.E.P. on the Sunshine  Coast.  Studio technical crew was provided by the community Broadcasting class at Elphinstone. Camera  work was Carrie Sasarat, Ray Clayton. Sound  technician was Neil Redshaw. Hosting the show was  Darin Macey. Our new black set was built by  Howard Honeybun, Randy Verhulst and Joey  Kobitch.  Part 3 "Wills & Estates"  The show was produced for the B.C. Society of  Notary Publics by NorthWest Communications Ltd.  It features steps which citizens may take to secure  their wills and estates.  Part 4 "Thinking Day Ceremonies"  Taped on location at Chatelech Secondary School,  this show features the celebrations of Baden Powell's  Birthday by local scouts and guides. This show was  produced and edited by Angela Kroning.  Part 5 "Rocky Vasalino"  Highlights of a show taped in Elphinstone Gym  with popular Rock and Roll group "Rocky  Vasalino" will be shown this week.  Camera work was done by Mark Boothroyd and  Leanna Lynn.  I n*W  tjtjfc tf rff t& Thura. Fri. & Sat.  i  i  April 15, 16 ft 17  8 pm ��� midnight  "KARMA ZYN1AN"  Dine in Gibsons' only  "Non-revolving" Uptown Pub!  LUNCHES  LMkl.   Ham-3pm  by Rae Effingham  Week commencing April 12th.    General Notes: Planetary configurations become  more favourable. Here's hoping you coped with the  miserable conditions which accompanied last week s  Full Moon. Venus now trines happy-go-lucky Jupiter  restoring faith and optimism to our on-going projects  or ventures. Venus in Pisces says it's the right time to  forgive and forget and to help less-fortunate persons  around us.  ARIES: (March 21 - April 19)  You'll soon be in the mood for more privacy. If  possible, sneak away to quiet, secluded spot for a few  days' rest and relaxation. You'll receive surprise  benefits from confined person you helped out months ago. Tax matters demand more time and paperwork than expected. Those born April 15 end old  conditions and start afresh.  TAURUS: (April 20 ��� May 20)  Messenger-planet Mercury in your sign for a few  weeks finds you busy with local journeys, letters and  phone calls. Make sure vehicle is well tuned-up.  Don't expect to really relax till May. Group or community venture offers chance to make new friends or  pursue worthwhile companionship. Persons born  April 20 - 25 are all talk, no action.  GEMINI: (May 21 ��� June 21)  Relations with superiors, persons-at-the-top improve next few weeks. It's the right month to promote your recent achievements or future capabilities.  Those out-of-work should investigate mid-week opportunities. Elderly acquaintance would now appreciate more frequent visits, letters or phone calls.  CANCER: (June 22 ��� July 22)  Developments far away bring much happiness rest  of April. Expect pleasant news regarding younger  person's good fortune and other successful gambles.  Lengthy journeys and educational pursuits are also  favoured. Community or group enterprise soon  demands more travel time. Those born June 28 attract long-distance romance.  LEO: (July 23 - August 22)  Involvement with other people's money or possessions yield high dividends rest of this month. You  charm your way into several profitable arrangements. Property or real-estate transactions look  particularly rewarding. Loved one also hits lucky  streak. Long discussion with superior is on month-  end agenda.  VIRGO: (August 23 - Sept. 22)  Relations with marriage partner, business or professional colleagues become pleasanter next few  weeks. You'll settle old disputes and negotiate new  contracts. Increased number of long-distance requests keep you busier all month. Virgo persons marrying on Wednesday have chosen a lucky day. Those  born August 30 top popularity poll.  LIBRA: (Sept. 23 - October 23)  Anticipate a happier atmostphere where you perform daily tasks next three weeks. Those employed  will find co-workers less suspicious, more sympathetic. Layed-off Librans may be asked to  volunteer their skills or services. Month-end tax,  mortgage or insurance matters demand more paperwork and journeys than expected.  SCORPIO: (October 24 - November 22)  Jupiter in your sign well aspected to Venus promises pleasing social or romantic developments rest  of the month. Be ready to enjoy new pleasures,  pastime or partner. Younger person becomes source  of much-needed reassurances. Loved one or business  associate is now preparing soon-to-be-signed  documents.  SAGITTARIUS: (November 23 - December 21)  Domestic activities bring contentment rest of this  month. It's a favourable time to start home improvement projects. You'll pick up those decorative items  at your kind of prices. Family members become more  co-operative. Health or employment scene soon requires extra journeys.  CAPRICORN: (December 22 ��� January 19)  Short-distance communications bring happiness  rest of April. Letter from old acquaintance announces joyful news. Now's the time to visit  neglected neighbours or relatives. Chance of long-  lasting romance is nearer than you think. Child in  your life begins to ask awkward questions.  AQUARIUS: (January 20 - February 18)  Urge to spend increases next three weeks. Purchase  of expensive luxury item will need loved one's approval. Many of you receive long-awaited raise or  promotion. Surprise package addressed to you is on  it's way. Real-estate, rental or family matter  demands extra paper-work end of the month.  PISCES: (February 19 - March 20)  Venus in your sign well aspected to Jupiter promises a happy week. Anticipate good news from a  distance. Social or romantic outings look successful.  Clothes bought now will boost your confidence and  image. Local trips and phone calls increase rest of  April. Persons born February 25 should accept op-  portunities originating far away.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Timet and Prices Phone 8IB-2I27  ENDS TUESDAY 13  �� V,VIiT3,?if? WINNER  9/ifl^lMSrV   OF5  oftha ACADEMY  lOSPttm,. AWARDS  Warning: Some gory violence & occasional swearing. B.CF.CO.  PLAYING WEDTHURFRISAT  PQTERUSTINOV IN A       14-15-16-17  MIMI OKIES  MUtiKP  SUN. 18-MON. 19  - TUE. 20  Nick Nolte  Winger  mamtmmmamammm A most ususual war  Molly's Reach new look drew much favourable comment lasl week - and il may  even qualify for some Lower Village Revitalizalion money. ��� j  What's in a name?  by Bob Hunler  What's in a name  anyway?  There's an entire  school of thought - called Ihe Kabalarian  philosophy - which says  that names are the major  determining factor in a  person's life.  I'd hate to think that  this is true. Whal can  you do with a name like  Bob, for instance? Spell  it backwards and it's still  Bob.  As for what "bob"  means, it's either a shilling, a weight on a plumb  line, a float, a short haircut, or a jerky, up-and-  down motion - which  you may interpret any  way you like.  A last name like  Hunter is okay, I guess. 1  tell my kids: "Look,  there are two kinds of  people in the world. The  Hunters and the  hunted."  Thai gets lots of yuks  around the dinner table,  although no one outside  Ihe immediate 'family  seems to find it all that  amusing.  I got ribbed a lot in  Newfoundland a few  years ago when 1 went  there to protest against  the seal hunt. Once, in  fact, I tried to calm  down a mob of angry  Newfies by making a  joke.  "With a name like  Hunler," 1 told these  seal hunters, "I can't be  all bad." The joke fell  flatter than a flipper -but  you see the point.  1 remember, as a kid,  there was one girl who  was worshipped by every  boy for miles around,  and she wasn't actually  all that beautiful. It was  her name: Dawn Greenfields. We stood in mute  awe of her.  During the last provincial election,  1 noticed  LICENSED  NOW OPEN FOR LUNCH  from 11:00- 2:00  with a new lunch menu  Wednesday &. Thursday  with  Ken and Budge  REGULAR EVENING HOURSi  5:30- 11:00 7 DAYS A WEEK  Sunshine  Coast  Schedule  Effective Wednesday, April 14 to Monday,  May 31,1982 inclusive.  Horseshoe Bay ���Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay Lv. Langdale  6:20 am    3:40 pm  7:30         5:15  8:40         6:00  9:50         7:20  10:55         9:20  12:10 pm 11:20  1:20  6:20 am    4:15 pm  7:20         4:50  8:40         6:20  9:50         7:10  10:55         8:20  12:10 pm 10:20  2:30  ���arls Cove'SaHery Bay  Lv. Earls Cove             Lv. Saltery Bay  7:15 am    4:30 pm  9:15         6:30  11:15         8:30  1:15 pm 10:30  6:15 am   3:30 pm  8:15         5:30  10:15         7:30  12:15 pm   9:30  there was one guy running who was doomed  from the beginning  because of his name. He  was a Socred: Les Keen.  I mean, if your last  name was Keen, and  your Dad named you  Les, wouldn't you want  to strangle the old man  in his sleep later on in  life?  It can'i be a coincidence that Mac-Bio,  the forestry giant, hired  a guy named Eric Green  as their PR man. It's a  perfect PR move. All  Eric has to do, really, is  sit there and be Green.  In school, every kid I  know who was named  Armstrong had strong  arms.  I know one guy who  changed his name from  Moishe to Moses and  still revels in the fact that  everyone tends to bow  slightly when they address him.  My favourite "name"  story occurred only  recently. There was a  court case in New York  in which soft-core child  porno star Brooke  Shields was involved.  Her mother tried to  sue Playboy magazine to  prevent the publication  of some photos taken  back before Brooke  made it big by a professional photographer.  They consisted of  various shots of Brooke,  then Only 10 years old,  covered m oil, standing1  around Vtaked.  The name of the  photographer?  Gary Gross.  In Russia, they've got  such a terrible alcohol  problem - mainly with  vodka - that they've set  up a new ministry to try  to cope with it.  And so - are you  ready? - they appointed  exactly the right man for  the job: Comrade Smirnoff.  Closer to home, I hope  you noticed that there  was quite a ruckus going  on in Alberta among the  separatists. Seems they  couldn't agree among  themselves exactly which  way they wanted to split.  The guy who emerged  as the winner in the end,  which means that he is  undoubtedly the most  rabid Western separatist  of the lot, is - you guessed it - Wes Westmore.  Rcprlnled wilh permission ol The North  Shore New,, Nnrth Vancouaee, B.C.  Clip and Save  Q BC FERRIES  Schedules subject to change without notice.  Continued from Page 2  their fervently British  population, have blocked all attempts to  develop a formula for  gradual integration into  Argentina. They have  consistently voted to stay  a British Colony and  wanted nothing to do  with the 'Argies'. Well,  now they have them with  a vengeance.  While on the surface  this seems like a storm in  a Victoria teapot, it has  all the makings of a real  disaster, if American attempts at mediation fail  and there is fighting, the  results will be decidedly  non-antiquated.  Both sides have outlined two hundred mile  zones around the islands  as free fire areas, but it is  the battle beneath the  waves which will be the  crucial one. The Argentinian subs are outnumbered potentially  eight to one and are  older diesel-powered  ones. The British nuclear  killer subs could deal  with them quite easily,  and then have a field day  with any surface vessels.  Apart from the insanity, expense and brutality  of such a conflict, there  are also global considerations. While the  British see it as a simple  question of repossessing  lost sovereign territory,  the Americans have a  much more complex problem. Firstly, they are  linked to both combatants by treaty;  through NATO with Britain and through the  Organization of  American   States   with  Argentina.  Secondly, apart from  treaty connections, both  the Thatcher government  and the Galtieri government are important  props for President  Reagan's foreign policy.  Thatcher has been the  staunchest supporter of  the policy of basing Pershing and Cruise missiles  in Europe. The 'Iron  , Lady' was also Reagan's  most solid supporter ins  anti-Soviet sanctions  over the Polish crisis.  Furthermore, the two  governments are linked  ideologically in their  monetary policies.  Galtieri and his right  wing military government were to play an'important role in the  Reagan anti-Communist  drive in Central and  South America. Not only  is Argentina seen as a  strong anti-Communist  bastion in the Southern  Hemisphere, but it is  reported that the  Americans were hoping  to get the Argentinians  to organize and operate  anti-Sandanista insurgents in Central  America.  Therefore, when  Secretary of State Haig  shuttles between London  and Buenos Aires he has  a great deal more at  stake than a few windswept islands inhabited  by Anglo sheepherders.  lt is hoped the crisis  may never come to a  head, but already its effects have been serious.  A British failure would  probably lead to the fall  of the Thatcher government. To date, Foreign  Secretary Carrington has  gone, and Defense  Minister Nott has his  head on the chopping  block.  The map of the world  is filled with small  anomalies like the  Falkland Islands, many  the legacy of European  imperial expansion.  Some have already been  swallowed up by larger,  hungry neighbours, such  as Goa in India.  Some still retain their  former borders, like  Djibouti on the Horn of  Africa, Gibraltar in  Southern Spain and, of  course, Saint Pierre and  Miquelon. Will the needs  of national unity in  Canada ever become so  desperate that we go to  war to liberate these last  remnants of a Bourbon  Empire? 1 think not.  Coast News, April 12,1982  THOMAS HEATING  17 Vesrs Experience  Serving Ihe S- 'srtine Coasl   since i 96T  THE HEAT PUMP COMPANY  i -  CALL NOW!  Call Now    886-711  Gibsons Library  New Books:  Illustrated Guide to Britain-914.1  Singer Sewing  Book -  646.2  The Music of Man -  Yehudi Menuhin and  Curtis W. Davis - 780.9  In Ihe Lighl of Ihe  Sun/From Sunspols lo  Solar Energy - Mark  Washburn - 523.7  Crisis Counselling ���  Eugene Kennedy - 616.89  Your Adolescent: An  Owner's Manual - Carol  E. Rinzler - 649  Propagation ��� Alan  Toogood - 635  The Vanishing Hitchhiker/American Ur-  ban  Legends  & Their  Meanings ��� Jan Brun-  vand - 398.2  Model Flying Handbook  - Ottar Stensbol -629.133  Life After Marriage/Love in an Age of  Divorce - A. Alvarez  -306.8  The New York City  Opera - Martin L. Sokel  -782.1  *��  brary  Tucsdav   2-lp.m.  Wednesday  2-lp.m.  Thursday 2-4 ci 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  . Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  FORD'  ULTIMATE  FOR DELIVERIES OR FACTORY ORDERS  TAKEN BETWEEN APRIL 5TH & MAY 8TH, 1982  1. ESCORT/LYNX ��� EXP/LN7  REBATE*: 5% of Base Vehicle Price on 1982's  (Value - up to $450)  $300 ON ALL 1981 MODELS   PLUS   2 YEAR/40,000 KM FULL FACTORY WARRANTY  AND 2 YEAR/40,000 KM MAINTENANCE FREE  ^��jrr*��v   (THAT'S RIGHT - OIL CHANGES, FILTER, TUNE-UPS ARE   ..__ _  ;_      .i-.   ALL ON FORD for 2 YEARS OR 40,000 KM'S)  * Rebate Portion Does Not Apply to SE Models Which Start At S598I.  All  MUSTANG/CAPRI  FAIRMONT/ZEPHYR  GRANADA/COUGAR  1982 Models Receive the Same Rebate & Warranty  Coverage as Escort/Lynx  3.1983 RANGER  REBATE: $300   PLUS  2 YEAR/40,000 KM WARRANTY'  AND 2 YEAR/40,000 KM MAINTENANCE FREE  (OIL CHANGES, LUBE JOBS, TUNE-UPS)  NO CHARGE FOR 2 FULL YEARS OR 40,000 KM  4. LIGHT TRUCKS  ��� fioo thru fMO  ���CONOLINE A LOW SERIES  CLUB WAGON  $750 CASH REBATE  ON ALL 1981 & 1982'S  5. BRONCO'S    $1000. cash rebate  BRONCO  XLT & XLS      $2000  cash rebate  PLUS  MUCH MORE  CASH REBATES ALSO EXTENDED  TO 1981 MUSTANG/CAPRI'S, FAIRMONT/ZEPHYRS,  GRANADA/COUGARS & 1982 XLT & XL CLUB WAGONS  RANGING FROM  S380-S1000  DROP IN TODAY  TO TALK ABOUT FORD'S ULTIMATE OFFER  SMITH COAST I OKU  Where Customer Service Is Priority #1 SAI.I.S I/I'll  1326 WHARF RD., SECHELT    885-3281 10  Coast News, April 12,1982  Charley's Aunt  More funeral  than farce  by John Burnside  There was a great deal  io enjoy and admire in  the Suncoast production  of Charley's Aunl lasl  weekend.  In the first place, there  was the grand old chestnut of a play. Whethet  Charley's Aunt is, in the  hyperbole that we have  come io expect from the  publicity mill of the Suncoast Players, 'the  world's funniest play' is  a very moot point. But il  is a fine and serviceable  old farce which for the  better pan of a century  has been played with  some success.  The publicity material  tells us that ihere hasn't  been a week since 1892  when Charley's Aunt  hasn't been produced  somewhere in the world.  The reason being thai il  is a very difficult play tc  fail with. Given almost  any kind of' half-decent  stab in the dark ai all and  Charley's Aunt will prove entertaining.  The choice of play was  not ihe only guarantee ot  pleasure in lasl week's  production, lei il be immediately said.  The mounting of the  play was a visual  iriumph. The three sets  were elegant, attractive  and theatrically effective. The costumes of the  characters were splendidly effective and Ihe  whole production was a  delight io the eye.  The production was  also well-served in its actors. This was a brave,  intelligent and disciplined cast. The looked  great; Ihey tried hard.  Bul if the Suncoasl  Players are going lo insist on trumpeting great  claims for what is after  all a nascent drama club  then they are as a group  going to have io be judged accordingly. They  have, they say, ihe biggest drama group in  British Columbia; their  publicity departmenl  tells us without mock  modesty, they are about  to take the British Columbia Drama Association by storm in the near  future in North Vancouver with Ihis very  production.  Heaven help them il  they gel as far as ihe  B.C. Drama Finals,  unlikely though that is al  the moment. If they do,  they will meet such  drama clubs as the  Powerhouse Theatre  from Vernon and the  White Rock Players.  These are drama clubs  with decent facilities to  work in and a long tradition of theatrical excellence. Every member  of Suncoasl Players, particularly their publicity  department, could learn  much by watching such  clubs or even being  aware of their existence.  They are drama clubs  wilh long claims lo excellence which makes the  publicity posturings of  our toddling drama club  seem simply silly.  You may have  gathered that despite the  early plaudits il is the  opinion of this reviewer  thai Charley's Aunt was  less than satisfactory in  production locally lasl  weekend.  Despite the serviceable  play, the great sets and  costumes, the intelligent  and disciplined actors,  the production was a disappointment. It lacked  the first ingredients of  farcical production. It  had no pace and little intensity.  One actor stood out  because he had the kind  of manic energy that was  Sets and costumes were the best feature of "Charley's Aunt" lasl week.  needed by the ensemble.  John Johnston as  Charles Wykeham played with farcical energy.  All too often he was left  like a tennis player who  had remembered the  balls and the racquet and  who had driven his first  serve across the net  before he remembered he  hadn't invited anyone to  play with him. Everyone  else was doing Victorian  still life stuff, mugging  like the villains in  melodrama who must  twiddle their moustache  for five minutes to  establish their villainy.  Farces must move;  they much crackle. We  must be swept from one  improbability to the next  before our sides stop  aching.  Direclor Tomkies  allowed his casl, nay,  one must suppose  directed his cast lo mug  and play al a pace more  suited for a funeral than  a farce. The play started  on time and ran with two  intermissions for three  and a quarter hours.  Without cutting a line or  diminishing a character  il should have taken  forty-five minutes less  playing time.  Besides the aforementioned John  Johnston, Barry Krangle  in the lead role showed a  comic touch worthy of  development; Debbie  Middleton performed  wilh a poise beyond her  years; and Palti Allan  was a delight, albeit in  slow motion, as the  wealthy   widow  Despite their splendid  appearance and their  valiant efforts, the acfors  were too often left standing around in stylized  tableaux when the play  called out for action.  They were left to cover  great gaps with elaborate  and uninspired mugging.  Several times it seemed  certain that someone had  just forgotten to come  on. When they moved  around the stage, frequently it was with as  much human motivation  as a cuckoo in a clock.  In competition, the  Suncoast Players are going to find themselves  publicly adjudicated by  professional theatre people hungry for excellence, much less  forgiving than the large  and generous audiences  the Players have met so  far. They are liable lo gel  a perspective on  themselves and their production which will not be  flattering.  Best they be forewarned. ���     .;..  Let us pave your  driveway or play areal  B.A. Blacktop experts are In their 26th year ol  paving driveways and home recreational  areas. It Is quite likely that some of the better  paving around homes you have seen was  done by us. If you have a paving job In mind,  let us quote on It. When B.A. does the |ob it Is  done by local people, using local materials,  and we'll be right here on the Sechelt Peninsula ready to back up our guarantee.  B.A. can also 'JET SEAL' your new or existing  blacktop driveway to protect It from oil or gas  spills!  B.A. can do the complete job...  EXCAVATION GRADING  4" OF CRUSHED GRAVEL  2" OF ASPHALTIC CONCRETE  Also gravel sales, soil, cement, drainage, curbs and  paving of industrial sites,  roads, parking areas & tennis  courts.  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GUTTERS  88S-SS6a  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    &j��  COMPl��T��ALUMI[��JMWlNIX)wreODeJCTS {f^Tf?  cunu-Ltit rta-UMinuM wiraiauw muuuulb qV (  DOUBLE PMiE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTRUCTION    V* ��tr  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,#��  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park. Airport Rd   Sftchell BC  ��� concrete saotic tmhs  'Distribution Boxes CrtDt SOTlH  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks , 3 ton , n|gn m  'Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  FLOOR    COVERING  BIM installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  A*.  KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS!  Carpels - Titan- Linoleums - Drapes  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  cowrie St., Sechelt  866-7112  665-3424  "flppim hku"   PAVING STONES*  -rr ' LANOSCAPINO PRODUCTS  885-5520  ��� boxko stwtu.Bc ���acm j  XtiUtirimWimi(%���&**&&] rwuWOMt lOiid-  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. 10 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons, B.C.     886-2765  EXCAVATING  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Ev��. 885-5617  J.F.W. EXCAIMTIM LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Eicauatlons ��� (Hearing ���  Ri'l'd Rd. 888-8071 Gibsons  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZING���  ft EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� RII ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Plows       886-9984      R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.^  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations & gravel.  886-9872  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  COMMERCIAL ART  Sigic Poiitiacg  iwk fettering    ��� utagwiie tuptt  886-7350  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon to Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  ELECTRICAL  Box 214 Gibsons. B C  VONIVO  ECTRICAL  ONTBACTING  Tom Flieger    Phone 886-7868  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  Residential  ��� Commercial  ��� Industrial  KEITH CAVILL  Bus: 886-9663  Res: 886-8793  Box 1779.  Gibsons. B.C  VON IVO  PLUMBING  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B.B. MECHANICAL  Plumbing ��� Gutting  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  .TTT.f7Trvrrr  0 IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIM MoBRIDB *** ����� Miexem u.  ������ewnuanMe flflR-ROAl      ��������������. "aalaaaeam iaj  HEATING  Action Furnace Services  Boilers and Repairs  J      ComiMrcM ��� Rnldintlil ��� 24 Hour Sirvica  .SSI     PHONE 885-5540  THOMAS  HEATING  * ftn      CALL NOW           886-7111  A  >t  ( ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. ^  Hwy. 101  Sechell between St Many a , ,  Hospilil (DO Foretl Ranger I Hut. | CANADIAN |  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. ��� 5 p.m.  885-2360  \  J  *  PAINTING  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOE DAVIS       ,fj"  PAINTER & DECORATOR   __  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons       Sae-8a91  5 P"  wmm  m  In Lower Gibsons  Parking still the priority  The provision of adequate parking in the  Lower Village in Gibsons  remains (he lop priority  ol' the Gibsons Harbour  Business Association.  A resolution passed at  a dinner meeting or ihe  Association held in the  Omega Restaurant on  Wednesday, April 7,  called for Ihe establishment of a Parking  Authority for Ihe Lower  Village and the establishment of parking in Ihe  vicinity wherever possible. The resolulion was  passed unanimously.  A second resolution,  also unanimous, called  for the renovations of  ihe public washrooms in  Pioneer Park and iheir  re-opening. The Gibsons  Harbour Business  Association suggested  thai someone could be  hired, al the merchants'  expense, lo police the  washrooms including  opening and closing of  ihe facilities and occasional checks.  GHBA President Gary  Puckcll expressed ihe  view lhal such a position  might be filled by an  Senior Citizen.  The April 7 meeting  also heard a Notice of  Motion of a resolulion lo  be presented al ihe Annual General Meeting on  April 29 that someone be  hired to work with property owners on the  Lower Village  Beautification Project.  Funds for the position  would be provided by the  provincial government's  contribution to the project.  Puckett felt thai  remuneration of between  $1,000 and $1,300 a  monlh for possibly four  months would be required.  The resolutions  already passed will now  go lo Gibsons Village  Council for approval.  i'-.  '0 ,':  MSSffuite  ^t.v_ I'i^rsrarsmM.'amt  mVm\ma>* .1UT.M..-   .  TJR., ~  ��Jk  Coast News, April 12,1982  ��� ������>  11  ADVENTURE  ELECTRONICS  20" COLOUR T.V.  16-8100  Reg. 8669.95  ' Touch button tuning  * Automatic fine tuning  & colour control SALE   "569.95  Howe Sound water laxi service has jusl completed Ihe installation of new diesel-  powered engines, replacing Ihe gas engines used formerly. The new, safer, more  dependable engines were installed by Paul Drake Marine. Drake also told the  Coasl News thai his business experienced Ihe best month of sales in ils history in  March and the prospects for Ihis year are very positive. -Ae*n Mantem iw>  Rural tax notice delay  Coast Consumer  Tips on your income tax  by Sylvia Dollar  If you have already filed your income lax  return for 1981, good fot  you. If you have been  pulling il off for one  reason or another,  remember you only have  until April 30lh lo file  without penally. Here  are some lips passed on  by local accountants and  accountants serving local  people. You mighl find  ihem useful.  ��� Almost all lypes of  income are subjeel lo income lax, bul there are a  lew exceptions. Lottery  and casual gambling  winnings are nol taxable,  nor are Workers Compensation Board and  Welfare payments. Some  payments lo war  veterans are also exempi.  ��� Employers are required lo mail or deliver  informalion slips such as  T4's to you by March  Isl. If you are a  beneficiary of a trust,  your T3 slip may be  delayed until the end of  March, depending upon  Ihe year end of Ihe trust.  You   arc   required   lo  declare all of your income, whether or nol  you receive ihe appropriate slip. It's a  good idea to check your  slips io ensure ihey are  correct.  ��� If you received a  lump sum payment or  pension plan payments  other than lhe Canada  Pension Plan in 1981,  you arc eligible lo claim  an amount equal lo ihe  pension income you  received, subject (o a  maximum deduction of  $1,000.  In addition,  if  you were 71 years of age  as al December 3Isl,  1981, you are eligible lo  contribute lo your RRSP  by March Isl, 1982, up  lo ihe full amount of  such pension income lhal  you received in 1981.  ��� If you received eligible interest or dividend  income or made a capital  gain from the sale of a  Canadian security in  1981, you may be eligible  lo claim a special deduction of up lo $1,000.  SCRD authorizes  building drawings  The Sunshine Coast Regional Dislrici board passed a motion authorizing an agreement lo be drawn up  by lawyers which would allow Cameo Investments  Ltd. lo proceed wilh final working drawings of Ihe  proposed new SCRD facility. Gibsons mayor Lorraine Goddard and Area C interim director Jon McCrae voted againsl Ihe motion. Chairman Brian  Stelck opted not lo vole which is the prerogative of  ihe chairman. The molion was carried.  Readers should noie lhal this only authorizes approval lb proceed wilh working drawings and is nol  aulhorizalion lo proceed with building the facility.  (See ihis week's editorial, page 2.)  The Provincial Cabinet has extended the date  by which the 1982 real  property tax notices are  to be mailed to rural area  property owners, Finance Minister Hugh Curtis announced recently.  Rural area properties  lie outside the boundaries of organized municipalities and include  approximately 300,000  properties.  The mailing deadline,  for tax notices, previously set at May 31, has  been extended to June  15.  As a result, the due  date for payment of properly tax has been extended from July 2 to July IS before application  of a penalty. This allows  for the statutory one  month's delay between  Ihe mailing date and the  date when the first penalty is imposed.  The deadline for the  second penalty remains  unchanged at October  31.  The penalty on taxes  not paid by July IS is  five per cent. An additional five per cent  penally is imposed on  those taxes nol paid by  October 31.  The deadlines were  altered as a result of the  extension granted lo the  Courts of Revisioh  earlier this year.  The   Courts,   which  normally sit during the  month of February, had  to extend their sessions  to March 31 due to the  heavy number of assessment appeals.  The extension meam  that the assessment rolls,  normally authenticated  by March 31, could not  be completed before  April 15.  Both offices to remain  Credit Unions  plan merger  The Boards of Directors of Sunshine Coast Credit  Union and Port Mellon Industries Credit Union have  agreed in principle to a merger.  The new enlarged credit union will retain the name  Sunshine Coast Credit Union as it best describes the  membership served by the new credit union.  Both credit unions have served broad membership  bases on the Sunshine Coast for over thirty years.  Port Mellon Industries Credit Union was incorporated in 19S1 and is presently serving Gibsons and  outlying communities. Sunshine Coast Credit Union  was incorporated in 1941 and established an office in  Sechelt in the early '50's to serve the residents of that  area.  The amalgamated credit union would have  members in excess of 4,000 and assets totalling $13  million.  Over the past several months representatives of the  Boards have met to discuss details of the merger and  benefits to the communities served. As a result of  these meetings a special resolution is being prepared  for presentation to the annual meeting of Port  Mellon Industries Credit Union to be held later this  mgnj&ag   ���-       ,        . .  ^mdhg the advantages in the merger are seen  member's access to accounts at either office, a larger  and more diversified deposit base, and potential savings in administration.  Both credil union offices will continue in their present locations and no staffing changes are anticipated. There will be board representation from  both of the Sunshine Coast's major communities.  Radio/hack      tM-r  AUTHORIZED DEALER m*Mmm  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons      888-7818  W  /   am kink   %  *        CfflBHNO        *  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "MiUi KMnh"  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast  ECOnomy AUTO PARTS Ltd.   "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5181 j  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRES SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Qibsons  IMPRESS VOUfl OUT OF TOWN OUESTS  IMTH A MMwMk fW*i Enturtlwi al i frartU at the  r*it at a rrtjvlar dwltr Muni th* UwurlMit  ALIBI WAHOO  fat twmtt mlarmanm til tea-Mi  FREE  ESTIMATES  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM& STEEL WALLS  SPAS lb HOT TUBS  if&sEuropoan  motors  ^ British, Japanese a Domestic Service > Parti a  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7650   MirvVolen    886-9597  BIBSONS TAX SERVICE  INCOME TM PREPARATIONS  All business strictly confidential  .  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons     886-7272 anytime  OoHUCdOH AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.CA.A.   Approved  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone I ,i�� imis  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Fealuri' Walk  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY IUIARANTM l>  886-8456  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  386-7111 or  foe Information caall     886756B  Hour Igl^J)) onl*  business  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  MISC.    SERVICES  Duraclean  Master  Cl��anerm  Carpet 4 furniture Cleaning Experts  a Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667    Gibsons, B.C.,  mm  iturm  i a Cma'i lata. Cmfa^taakm  Bob Dili    trnismamiuam   US-Mtt  Need this space?  Call thi COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7817  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-29387  FREE ESTIMATES  loo* j*    ���  y.y  lor us In ths Yellow Psgts  8UNSMNE KITCHENS'  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom above Twilight  taaMMel ,   Thaetre  Open Sat. 10-S or anytime by appt.  SEASIDE RENTALS'  ��� Tf\   Domaetlc Industrial Equipment  L" *"*' *������<��� Track Rentals  2 location.  Sechell  Inlet Avenue     Glbnoni lotertwyoia  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 at Pratt 886-2848  IMicolii V.illey  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  COAST Now Servinfl,ne  ������ mm* mmAAm m Entire Sunshine Coast  Ts& JK I No Rale Change  emmm9MmmrmM\m in Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount  ORGAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  4.  JESSIE MORRISON  I6H Marine Drive. Gibsons     886-9030^  CONTACT KUHJS M-2K3  ANNOUNCEMENT  Bryan & Jean Christensen  are pleased to announce the opening  of their practice as  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  Services availale Include:���  Income Tax and Management Consulting  Financial Statements: Accounting  Bookkeeping: for Propiertorships,  partnerships, incorporations and personal.  Attentions  Qlbaona Araa Rasldants:  We are frequently in your area.  Phone and we will be pleased to discuss  your requirements at your place of  business.  Initial consultations ��� no charga  Box 1767, Sechell, B.C. (Above Anderson Really)  Office: 885-2810    Home: 888-3403  MISC.    SERVICES  GIBSONS LANES  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  '���'iii*'1'     885-2818   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   .       , Phone  V Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611  U" 11  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Gfuss,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                        Mirrors  , Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ,  HARBOUR      M5-5225  CHIMNEY CLEANIIIG  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Fireplace* Furnaces Oil Slovei  Reggie The Sweep  RR2  Gibsons. British Columbia! VON IVO  886-7484     RegPawliuk  $  *fief*n rturn H3v��a |ook  OVellJEtJ&mitU before you buy  TOP SOIL        Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Surtey  Also haul sand gravel and fill  ���     MARNOR HOLDINGS LTD.  Qualitu Farm & Garden Supply ltd.  T        * Feed �� Fencing  * Pet Tood   �� Fertilizer    A  ���"3. 886-7527   Pratt Rd   O^  MM  mmm  mmmm Coast News, April 12,1982  The usual prize? ol' $5 will be awarded to Ihe first  person whose name is chosen correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries lo the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. in time lo reach Ihe  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner is Jenny Christmas, Box 368, Gibsons, B.C., who correclly identified Ihe location of  the outhouse on Ihe Herb (rain properly on  l.ockyer Koad in Roberts Creek.  May have to fold  Skaters irked  at arena costs  Celia Fisher, speaking on behalf of the Sunshine  Coasl Figure Skating Club, told Sechell Council ai  Wednesday nighl's meeting that unless a different  method of financing the Sechelt Arena can be found,  the Figure Skating Club will go the way of ihe Sechell  curlers and will have to cease operations.  Fisher told council lhat the $67 an hour fee for ice-  time was more than the club could raise and it will experience for ihe 1981-1982 season, a short fall of  $3720. Mrs. Fisher told council lhat ice lime Ihis year  cosl the club a toial of $13,170, coaches cosl $1440  and oiher costs including inventory cost $1160 for a  total operating budgel of $15,870. Registration fees  raised only $12,150. Because the club could only afford nine and a half hours of ice lime a week several  skaiers could nol be accommodated this year. Next  year costs will rise lo $17,873 while registration fees  will raise only $13,400 which will mean ihe club will  operaie in the red by $4,470 without increasing ihe  Ice lime needed.  Mayor Koch agreed wilh Mrs. Fisher's concern  and promised to lobby the Arena committee on the  club's behalf. "There is no question lhal there needs  lo be new funding for ihe arena" Koch told council.  Mrs. Fisher suggested thai a recreation referendum  should be held in ihe village and Areas B and C lo  raise the mill rale for recreation purposes by a half  mill or more so lhal the young people of these communities can benefit from the arena. Mrs. Fisher also  suggeslcd lhal upgrading of Ihe facility is necessary  as the current condition of the arena is "not pleasant,  in fact il is shabby and dirty".  "Our other concern", continued Mrs. Fisher, "is  all the talk about a new facility. How are you ever going lo pay for il when you can't pay for whal you  have already?"  ���mm  Sechelt make-work project  Koch optimistic about Centre  Sechell Mayor Bud  Koch remains very enthusiastic aboul the proposal for a new recreational facility for Ihe  area. In an iniervicw  wilh Ihe Coasl News,  Mayor Koch said lhal he  sees a number of benefits  for ihe entire communily  in an expanded recreation cenlre.  First, the mayor  believes lhal the cenlre  will play a key role in the  communily policing program, by keeping  youngsters pff.Uie street,  thereby reducing vandalism. Second, one of  Ihe mayor's personal  beliefs, ihe value of sup-  porling Ihe senior  citizens of the area, will  be served by providing  seniors wilh a recreational facility ihey can  enjoy. Third, Mayor  Koch sees the cenlre as a  good "make work" project which would employ  local  people  from  ihe  drawing   slage   lo   ihe  finished projeci.  The mayor said lhal he  certainly docsn'l think  Ihe arena sile is very  good, and lhal il never  should have been buill  there in the first place,  bul given the cosl of land  and the fact lhal the area  is slated for development, including low-cosi  housing and a mobile-  home park, may eventually work in favour of  Ihe sile.  Mayor Koch said lhat  progress on the project  ..mus). UHW await, iheva.c-.  cumulation of furtds  from Ihe $100 in-  veslmenls being requested from all interested citizens of the  Coast. The funds raised  are being placed in  escrow in an interest-  bearing account and,  when sufficient funds are  raised, ihe provincial  governmenl will be asked  io participate through  the   Western   Lotteries  program.   Persons   interested in investing in  Ihe new centre may do so  by sending a cheque lo  Ihe Village of Sechell offices for Ihe entire $100  amount or in five $20  monthly payments,  Of IfCDM'O VHS Format  of iiEMls    Hideo  Recorders  I Movies  Band tells Koch  road blockage  'unacceptable'  In a letter to Sechelt Village council, read at last  Wednesday's regular council meeting, the Sechell Indian Band expressed its tjismay at being informed^!'  the village proposal lo block off the Boulevard at Ine  end of Wharf Street in Sechelt.  "We will never agree to what you propose",slaied  the letter, "Obliging our people lo lake Ihe hazardous and congested access onto the highway - with.no  alternative - is completely unacceptable. Had you only raised Ihis before, we could have told you this immediately."  In responding lo the Band's letter, Mayor Koch  agreed lhat village council, "...will not act without  Iheir (Ihe Band's) consent. We'll leave it open or, al  the mosl, pul in speed bumps".  Council agreed with (he mayor's advice.  Memory  workshop  postponed  The memory workshop al Capilano College  has been postponed until  Friday, April 16. It will  be held at the Sechelt  Learning Cenlre, Inlet  Avenue, 10:30 a.m. to  3:30 p.m. Participants  should bring a bag  lunch.  There is no charge for  this workshop. Topics  covered include defining  memory, identifying factors interferring with  remembering, and what  to do to improve  memory. Methods such  as the chain and loci  systems are reviewed.  Please pre-regisler al  885-9310 between 12:30  and 7:00 p.m. Monday  to Friday.  ��y  6��9q,  (for*  RMIVAL  A Gallery ot Kitchen  QadaeU end Acceworlei  Tasting Spoon  WikkIcm stlrr.ng/lusfintf  S|MM)ii with double IhiwI  Stir with the lurgc bowl,  For a "hygenic" tunic, dip  lurge bowl into broth or  gruvy, und slide liquid  ttown the spcciul Iroutfh  to the small tuntlng Hide.  Cools off liquids to be  kind to your tongue. Pop  lurtfc bowl buck In the  jxil for stirring. No need  to rinse between tustcs.  Keg. ttS.HO.  Open Friday til 9  ��   885-3611  Cowrie Street, Sechelt  9  9  ��  TTefntino-  MICROWAVE  DEMONSTRATION!  Experts from Amana. will be here to demonstrate the  latest features of Amana. Microwave Ovens &  accessories 10 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Saturday, April 17th  Featuring  the  frtni  ,ana  made only by  ��� CookmatlciTM) Power Control with inlinite  settings ��� because ditlerent foods cook at  different speeds.  ��� 700 watt* ot cooking power ��� cooks almost  everything in just V�� the usual time.  MICROWAVE^OVEN  ��� Pull-down door.  ��� Stainless steel Interior ��� large enough lor a  family size turkey. And it won't rust or corrode,  ever.  ��� See-through window and interior light lets you  keep an eye on your dinnertime masterpiece.  Also featuring the ��� ROTAWAVE,���, Cooking System  A rotating shower ot power that cooks  better and cooks most toods taster than  ever before' An exclusive rotating  antenna beams microwave energy  directly at food in a uniform, rotating  pattern So most foods require no  turning Another Amana firsi1  Amana is the only microwave  oven manufacturer to earn a  U.S. Government exemption  from displaying a warning  label. See a demonstration!  Cook meals or snacks in  one-fourth the usual time  $618.00  Reg. $689.(  rfifti  ana  TOUCHMATIC II  Model RR-10A  Everything you could want  in a microwave oven...and  more!  Cooks b�� time or  cooks lo temperiture  wilh remarkable accuracy  ��� Even holds at temperatuie lo  tenderize economy meat cuts  ��� Advanced memory  Touchmatic II remembers an  amazing combination of  delrost and cnok programs  ��� Even remembers lime ot day  ��� Automatic start time  ��� Separate kitchen timer  microwave convection oven  Crisps, Browns & Bakes to Perfection.  Dehydrates, too!  It's a Radarange microwave oven  great lot lasi. convenient.ene'gy-savmg cooking  It's a browning * baking convection ovan  circulaling hot air around loodslo brown & crisp lo perlection  It's a combination ovan  providing the speed & efficiency of a microwave PLUS  Ihe delicious browning 4 crisping goodness ol conveclion  It's a dehydration oven  leitmg you pieserve loods without addiltves or using excessive storage  And there's no need for a bulky turntable  Saturday, April 17th Only  With the purchase of  ANY MICROWAVE OVEN  you get a FREE  ��  ��  ��  ��  6  6  0  ��  ��  9  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  9  9  ��  9  9  9  9  ��  9  ��  9  ��  9  ��  9  9  9  9  ��  9  Microwave  3 qt. Jumbo  BATTER BOWL  '::���*&&  Open    Tues Sat.,    9    ;im  ln-slore financing O AC  Seaview Place. Gibsons  886-9733  ��  Q  9  9  9  9  ��9������9��QQQ��Q��  9,  ������MM mwmamgmrfmmmmm  mmmmmmmammmwanamwm  mwmammma  mmm^maa*ma*anwm^^^  Coast News, April 12,1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  Thi' placid waters ol' Ruhy Lake belween Ihe island and Ihe shore was the scene ol' a triple fatality lasl  weekend. -j��ik �����*>����� Viwi  *Two bodies unrecovered  Three drowned in Ruby Lake  On Friday, April I2ih, a 12-l'ool boat carrying six  young adults Irom North Vancouver sank iii Ruby  lake aboul 10:30 p.m. Three passengers, iwo female  and one male were able lo swim to safety.  Passersby Klaus and Rose Mueller, Egmonl, slopped and provided immediate assistance. Ian Vaughan  and Billy Griffith. Egmonl members of PEP,  responded immediately, as did the RCMP. Ruby  Lake resident Doug Bryant provided boats for the  rescue operation.  The RCMP brought in a helicopter to assist in the  search for the remaining passengers, and an extensive  shore search was carried out. One female body was  recovered.  The search continued Saturday morning for ihe remaining two male passengers. The helicopter was  , brought back, bul was unable io spol the submerged  . erafi. RCMP and members of ihe PEP learn searching from boats were unable to locate the two re-  iinaining passengers.  This is the second accident to occur in three weeks  at Ruby Lake. On March 24th a semi-trailer, loaded  with newsprint, ended up in Ruby Lake lagoon. The  driver escaped unharmed.  Sechelt goes with  works building  Sechell council voted al ils regular Wednesday  meeting to proceed wilh the construction of a storage  building on ils public works facility adjacent lo the  Sunshine Coasl An Centre in Sechelt. Despile the  fact lhat arrangements are almost completed for ihe  village io share a works yard wilh the regional dislrici  on the sewage treatment plain sile, Alderman Les  Brown told council, "I think we should proceed wilh  the building because I need the space for the tractor  and the Christmas lights and so on".  THE LATEST  IN HAIR FASHION  Not only in Vogue and Harper's Bazaar  Fashion Trend Magazines but  AVAILABLE TO YOU RIGHT IN SECHELT  The Ultimate of a New Concept In a New Transparent  HAIR COLOUR, HAIR COLOUR REFRESHENER. ALUMINIZING, ETC.  For More Information Contact Your Leading, Up-to-date  SUPERSHAPE  Hair Care Centre  Ttk ittitvt i* tombtatu and etuttfetett tducatfo*  te ftvt ifMi tU wtviu end /iW(ft44*f��Hii&4m em utjufai.  ' * ���:  -������:;������������ \'':'^\.    ���       :'?>"������������  ��� S.  w .   . ',  Fashion.  at Counts"  /   >  Government misleads  Shell-game on rural taxes  hy Julie Warkman  While .the provincial governmenl may consider ils  recently released 1982 budgel mild, many rural  residents and their elected representatives on ihe Sunshine Coasl don'l consider increases in properly taxes  of 70 per cent or more mild al all.  Regional districts have been required lo keep iheir  budgets within the 12 per cent Economic Stuhili/a-  lion Program guideline, wilh few exceptions. Since  properly laxes have risen notably in mosl areas  -drastically in some, providing a larger lax base,  regional mill rates in mosl cases will be adjusted  downward lo keep increases within the limit.  On the other hand, no downward adjustment has  been made by Ihe provincial governmenl lo compensate for increased assessments. On the contrary, ihey  have increased Ihe mill rate from 10 lo 12 in rural  areas.  Regional chairman, Brian Stelck, wrole a letter on  February 17th lo each and every provincial minister  outlining Ihe SCRD's resolution thai measures be instituted io reduce ihe lax burden of real property  owners and lhat changes be made lo ihe present  assessment system.  Minister of Municipal Affairs, William Vander  Zalm, responded promplly noting, "The limitation  on governmenl budgetary increases will minimize ihe  properly lax burden increase of real properly owners.  The Provincial Governmenl reduced Ihe percentage  of actual value charged againsl the assessment of  residential property from II lo 10 per cent and increased Ihe percentages of actual value on some other  classes of properly. As a result, the homeowner's  burden will not be as great as would be the case if ihe  Provincial Governmenl had not laken any action..."  Don Phillips, Minister of Industry and Small  Business Development, replied, "Although ihe mailer of direct financial aid awaits presentation of the  Provincial budgel, ihe Premier has indicated lhal  some degree of assistance may be forthcoming..."  Minister of Finance, Hugh Curtis, responded,  "Your Regional District can be assured thai we are  making exhaustive studies and in oilier ways making  every effort possible in this lime of economic  restrain) lo make sure lhal taxpayers are nol unnecessarily burdened wilh high laxes." Olher  ministers simply acknowledged Stelck's letter.  Stelck was again requested at Thursday's regular  meeting to write the provincial ministers.pointing out  thai whal the provincial government actually did  contrary to whal Ihey said it would do. Juslilicatii  for the increase will be requested.  In Gibsons  IS  Hon  Safety still  a concern  hy Maryanne West  For some years, the School Board and stall' of  Elphinstone, Gibsons Elementary and Cedar Grove  have been concerned aboul the safely of children attending Ihese schools. In particular, the school within  the village, as Ihe volume of traffic increases and life  traffic tlow in the area belween Nonh Road and  Park Road becomes more and more complex.  The requests presented lo the Highways Department included a crosswalk in front of Elphinstone; a  crosswalk on North Road including ihe Yield lane; a  traffic control light at the intersection of North Road  and Highway 101 which could be operated by the  School Patrol; belter signs to alert motorists io ihe  school zone and a bicycle path from Fir Road down  Pratl Road and along Chaster Road lo Cedar Grove.  For the pasl ihrec years ihe Department of  Highways has continued lo stall on ihese requesis.  Firsl excuse was lhal Elphinslone students wouldn't  use a crosswalk if one was pul in. (The depart ment  resurfaced the road after lasl year's grad painted  their own crosswalk.) Motorists are also accused of  nol bothering to read signs.  The mosl recent letter from Ihe Deparimeni of  Highways received by ihe School Board in response  lo a further request for attention lo ihe school's concern, reads as follows: "Reference your letter March  4, 1982 regarding the installation of crosswalks,  Hashing lights, signs, etc.  "I attach copies of a 'Teachers' Guide for the  Safest Roule lo School' and previous correspondence  from our Minister, which was circulated to all  schools in 1979 and 1980.  "Before ihis Ministry will consider requesis for  engineering or technical treatments, the Safest Roule  to School process must be used by the local schools to  ensure lhal ihe besl counter-measures are used."  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -i mi m  Pd  m  m*  Remodelling?  Looking tor craftsmen who are well established. Know their work, and take  pride in each individual job?  Sunshine Kitchens has been remodelling kitchens and bathrooms on Ihe  Sunshine Coast for six years. We can help you design a new kitchen or  bathroom according to your available space, your needs, taste   and  budget.  Our crew can do your whole job  * carpentry  * plumbing  * ���Metrical  * drywall  * painting  * ceramic tile  * wallpaper  * flooring  * counter tops  * cabinetry  ���or supply materials and assist or direct the do-it-yoursell handyman  20%0ff  All Cabinets  Until May 1st  Call us at 38'8"��<"H1 tor a free, in-home discussion of ideas, or meet  us at the Showroom above the Twilight Theatre We're open Thurs . Fri &  Sat. 10 am - 5 pm during April, or anytime by appointment  am  mmmmm 14  Coast News, April 12,1962  j  SPORT  S  Strikes and Spares^gftQff  ���;���_   . .. .���!      was 1S5 nins over hew    . ������. >j>k ~���. ~f   ^"* ^"^ ^  Minor Hockey wrap-up  by Bud Mulcasler  We held our 'Queen of  the Lanes' Tournament  last Sunday and our  Queen for this year is  Barbara Christie. She  rolled a 72S triple which  153 pins over her  average. Second place  went to Florence Tolberg  with a 633 triple which  was 144 P.O.A. and Pat  Prest was third with a  740 triple which was 119  P.O.A. It was a good  The Minor Hockey  Association wrapped up  its season the weekend  before last with a very  successful round robin  tournament involving six  teams from various  coastal locations.  The Sechelt Atom All  Stars took second place  in the tournament to the  very strong North Delta  Bees.  North Delta Bees are  the Pacific Coast Rep  Champs for their age  group. They defeated  Sechelt Atom All Stars 2  - 0 in the championship  game against the run of  the play and also won a  hard-fought 8 - 5 victory  against the local boys  during the round robin  portion of the tournament.  Representatives for  the North Delta Bees,  who recorded their 26th  consecutive win in the  championship game, expressed the hope that the  locals could be  represented in North  Delta's   league   next  winter because the two  games were the most  competitive that the  champions had had all  year.  Besides their two  tough games with North  Delta Bees, the Sechelt  Atom All Stars won convincingly 7 - 0 and 6 - 1  against Powell River and  the North Delta All  Starts respectively.  All participants in the  tournament spoke highly  of the organization and  hospitality and all intend  to come back next year.  Chinook  fund-raiser  Wanderers prepare  The Chinook Swim  Club will be participating in the Canadian Amateur Swimming  Association Swim-a-  thon this coming Saturday. The Swim-a-thon,  which has been a national event since 1969 is  for the promotion and  financing of amateur  competitive swimming.  Swim-a-thon funds are  used to pay for pool  time, coaches and expenses incurred in atten  ding swim meets around  the province.  Swimmers raise money  by canvassing friends,  neighbours and local  business to support them  in their swimming  lengths of the pool,  much the same as a walk-  a-thon. An official income tax receipt for  donations can be obtained from the Canadian  Amateur Swimming  Association; upon request.  Last week in league  play (he Elphinstone  Wanderers soccer club  won 6-0 in Vancouver  led by Nick Bergnach  with two goals and single  goals scored by Ken  Kwasnycia, Robbie  Williams, Bill Sluis and  Chuck Esslemonl. With  two victories in the final  week, the club could  finish at 7 wins, 7 losses,  the best result in years.  The Wanderers have  been playing much better  in recent weeks and appear to be reaching their  best form in time for  iheir local tournament  April 24 - 25th. This year  it will be a ten team tournament, with seven  teams from Vancouver,  two from the Coast, and  a team from Campbell  River.  Two dances are being  held at the Gibsons  Legion, April 23-24th  featuring 'Toulouse', a  six-piece Vancouver  band with Dave  Fromager. An early sellout is expected, so pick  up your tickets from  Richard's, Douglas' or  from Wanderers'  players.  A donation from part  of the tournament's profits will be made to  juvenile soccer and the  Gibsons Athletic  Association. Next week  the tournament draw  and game times will be in  this paper.  Rugby has  bang-up finale  230-637  285-641  286-655  269-658  247-581  214-624  200-560  229-636  231-656  233-633  265-722  Band suggests  joint venture  A letter from Sechelt resident, Stanley Joe, regarding the proposed Sunshine Coast Recreation Centre, was discussed by Sechelt council at its regular  meeting Wednesday night.  Mr. Joe's letter suggested that council contacts the  Sechelt Indian Band for the purpose of discussing a  joint venture, considering the fact that the Indian  Band has been planning a recreation complex of its  own.  Mr. Joe, whose letter pointed out that he was not  writing as a representative of the Band, stated that  any proposed recreation complex should "be built  close to all infrastructure utilities", and within walking distance of the hospital and the greater Sechelt  community. He further stated that a joint venture  would mean a saving in cost and would avoid a  duplication of services.  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  The men's Spring  Medal Play Tournament, held a week ago  Sunday on April 4th,  had to contend with  some wet and cloudy  weather. However, 39  golfers took to the fairways in hope of  establishing an early victory in one of the many  tournaments planned for  the coming season.  Paul Smith showed the  way with a low gross  score of 77. Brian  Leckie, who was one  shot behind, finished  with a gross 78. Jim  Budd Jr., who was two  shots off the pace, carded a 79 to take third  spot. Russ McLeod won  the low net honours with  a score of 63. Right  behind for second low  net was Jack Hendy,  continuing his winning  ways from last season,  having captured the Tom  Milstead Trophy in the  Thursday Senior's  group. Dick Gaines  scored a low net 67 to  take third low net.  The ladies scheduled a  game  ' tbw"  of T'TTc',"fac,  for their Tttesdfay  morning contest. In the  nine hole section, Marg  Humm garnered 13  points to take first place.  Shirley Gurr placed second with 11 points.  Points are earned by being first on the green,  closest to the pin and  first to sink the putt.  Each player must shoot  in his proper turn, i.e.  furthest from the hole.  In the eighteen hole competition, Beth Neddary  and Isobel Rendleman  scored 22 points each,  with Doreen Gregory  and Connie Grant scoring 21 points each.  The Ruth Bowman  Award will be contested  on Tuesday before the  luncheon and fashion  show. Contestants are  requested to be early for.  the shot gun start.  The greens committee  has requested a work  party to prepare the  areas disturbed by the installation of the new  drainage System for  seeding. So, on Wednesday at 9 a.m. bring your  shovels and rakes and  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  The Rugby Season  came to an end this  weekend for Gibsons  with a real bang. On Friday the club played a  visiting team from Fort  St. John and Saturday it  participated in the annual Scribes Tournament  in Vancouver.  The game on Friday  between Gibsons and the  Fort St. John Moosemen  was a fast, wide open  contest that saw Gibsons  eventual winners 14-4.  While Gibsons was  missing some of its big  men, who had laid the  foundation of the Fourth  Division victory last  Saturday, it made'up for  it in hustle.  Again the cool play  and magnificent kicking  of Kenny Miles was very  crucial. Miles kicked two  penalties and scored a  sparkling  try.   He  left  help   bring   y��"ltof �����J1' **lf*l��2^T  course back to its' usual '��**   around   take;,,  .   . Autumn leaves as he ran  standard. in frQm (he 2J^,d Me  to touch down:  Fort St. John scored  first within the first five  minutes. Their scrum  outweighed and  outreached the Gibsons  eight. However, as the  game progressed the experienced play of Brent  Lineker, James Peers  and John Duffy took  away that advantage.  The game also saw the  return of two old timers,  Larry Knowles and Tom  Blaine. Knowles scored  an opportunistic try.  The Fort St. John  squad had played in  Prince Rupert and  Campbell River before  coming here. A team  spokesman said that  Gibsons was the  highlight of their tour,  both in terms of rugby  and the festivities afterwards.  Saturday saw a tired  and depleted Gibsons  team go down to two  defeats and early  elimination from the  "Scribes Tournament in  Vancouver. They lost to  Scribes 6-0 and  Meralomas 3-0.  tournament with most of  the ladies bowling over  their averages.  In the Gibsons 'A'  league Freeman  Reynolds rolled a 320  single and an 842 triple  and in the Wednesday  Coffee league Nora  Solinsky had a 303 single  and a 735 triple. Mavis  Stanley had a 309 single  and a 732 triple in the  Phuntastique league to  finish the week.  Playoffs are starting  for most leagues this  week and should prove  quite interesting.  Other high scores:  Tuesday Coffee:  Janine Larsen  Ruby Harman  Dawn Stevens  Nora Solinsky  Swingers:  Ena Armstrong  Cathy Martin  Art Smith  Gibsons 'A"  Pat Prest  Lise Sheridan  Bob Stevens  Terry Cormons  Wednesday Coffee:  Marjorie Henderson  237-626  Edna Bellerive   239-631  Ball 4 Chain:  Pam Dew 245-625  Vivian Chamberlin  255-711  Frank Redshaw 252-673  Arman Wold 286-771  Phuntastique:  Darlene Plourde 227-614  Edna Bellerive 260-739  JoeBelierive 243-622  Clint Suveges 241-630  Legion:  Hazel Skytte 231-609  Jacquie Braun 213-623  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Janiell McHeffey 119-236  Hanna Skytte 131-257  Nick Drombolis 122-228  Bantams:  Natasha Foley  Ricky Reed  Robbie Stark  Grant Olsen  Gregg Chaisson  Juniors:  LisaDoran ^^^^^^  Tammie Lumsden  164-451  Nicky Allen 195-552  Andrea Doran 269*577  Paul Reed 468-406  Scott Spain 158-435  Craig Kincaid 167-445  Chris Constable 177-446  6AS SAVER  at us  MMtfMMt.SECIIflT    ttS-IMO  GREENHOUSE WINDOWS  ^a^flifliee^  Hwy.  886-7359  101 ft Pratt Rd. Gibsons  159-414  154-434  160-453  179-465  179-487  200-443  Sunshine Coast  Minor Hockey Association  GENERAL  MEETING  Sechelt Elementary School  Wed., April 14th at 7:30 pm  Mr. Gray's room  Fl��h Pender Harbour  Madeira Park '  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 863-24S6  '       Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Refartnce:       Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Tim. April 1}  0245 10.1  0740  1440  -2210  12.5  4.5  13.6  Thurs. April 15  0505 10.9  0840 11.5  1615 5.1  Sit. April 17  0125 13.8  0805 10.1  1045 10.6  1825 5.5  Wed. April 14  0340 10.7  0755 12.0  1520 4,8  2325 13.5  Fri. April 16  0020 13.6  0630 10.7  0930 10.9  1715 5.4  Sun. April 11  0210  13.9  0830  9.5  1240  10.6  1915  5.6  Moil.  April 19  0240  14.0  0905  8.6  1355  11.1  2020  5.6  GROCERIES   PISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  s  v%  Vi  Rent-a-dent  Oldie  but goodie  Rent tt-driw  *io  fl dfly (24hwrdty) plus ifltUNM6  'SccuA&ute  $046  wth tfa, ttmte,"  Sunshine GM  Sechelt  MDL5792  885-5131  SttdHtaUUl  S/VLES & SERVICE 885-5131  PARTS 8855433  24 HOUR TOWING  Days 885-5131 Nlghtt 885-2022  Wharf & Dolphin **��*��m  mW  .^���^������i  Coast News, April 12,1982  15  Come GUtfcrate oar  1912 Annual Spring  BMij Safe  12 years of growing with  the Sunshine Coast  Sob Dole* Sal Aptf I7& I* Sat HUy W  KFGoodrich RADIALS  "THI ADVANTAOT Tjlta RADIAL TIM  Created through a State ol the Art application ot high technology, "THE ADVAN-  1AGE" t A is designed tor the dnvei that demandelhe moat (torn hie tires It (eotufes  folded rayon belt construction tot strength, dual compound tread (or cool running and even wear, and low ruDDei-lo-void ratio and Independent tread blocks  with transverse groove! tor Improved handling in wet condltione The overall  design provides excellent handling, ride, sleenng-coinerlng response, traction  and mileage. Available In Iwo sidewoll designs: Wide While (237) and VA Insignia  (Sett)  Suggested  Retail  Size Price  SALE  PRICE  "IHf ADVANTAGE" TA  240  176/70*13  1*6/70*13  M 95/70*13  W05/70R13  F205/7OR14  P215/70R14  P225/70R14  M35/70R14  M15/70R15  n��/70R1S  F235/70R15  M56/70R15  $123.50  12648  129.W  132.65  11S.M  140.10  145.55  150.75  14��.*i  157.25  14J.90  199-40  $ 92.63  94.84  97.46  99.64  101.66  105.08  109.16  113.06  112.24  117.94  122.93  149.55  TM 1>V Ml-THeUlN UDU1 TIM  Created lough Ihroughocombinationolcomputet.  optlmiied tread design and a highly technical  approach to manufacturing The "IA" ALL TERRAIN  RADIAL ll a tlie built tor all aiound performance  Mode rugged with "DUROGARD" folded ben con-  itructlon coupled with deep seft-cleaning groove*  lor excellent traction and handling on- or off-road  Dual compound head to leslst heal buikl-up and  provide long weot Continuous shoulder lib results In  a quiet ride. The sue range coven mast light trucks.  Including mini-pickups Railed white letter! on one  sidewdU end raised black letters on the other.  "TA" ALL TERRAIN RADIAL  Suggested  Substitute Retail  For Price  SALE  PRICE  27x6.50*1411  (8.5R-14)  $230.25  $172.69  30x9.6011 SIT  (9R-15)  26440  190.80  31x10.50*16LT  (10R-15)  269.70  202.28  33x12.50*1517  (12R-15)  35240  264.30  31x10.SOR16.SLT  (10R-t6.5) .  327.75  245.81  33x12.60R16.5LT  (12R-16.5)  362.60  279.38  TIRE SAVIM  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  Passenger cars:      *20.����  most Light Trucks     *25.00  Cold Bending Process  For Ford Twin I Beam  "TM MURK" TjH. kUDIALTIM  Elegance and European ityte handling characteristics in one tire "THE MARK" VA  li a product ot technology, designed toi positive sleeting response. Its feature*.  Include one ot the widest treads ot any 70 series radial on the road, plus a  dynamic tread design and flat radius loi solid rood contact during transient  conditions Independent tread blocks with transverse grooves provide positive  handlingm wet conditions "IHE MARK" lAhasowMter.Asetinablackwalland a  clean btackwall on the reverse side  Size  Suggested  Retail  Price  TM1JKUVIR-TM70TIK  An impressive combination ot technical expertise and advanced design that  transforms the experience ol driving from ordinary to extraordinary Low profile.  rayon/rayon, folded belt construction, plus an aggressive tread pattern provide  excellent handling, ride. steenng:cornenng response, wet traction and mileage  With raised white letters on one side and raised black letters on the other tor o  choiceotkx*. Suggested -a, c  Retail j��JJf  Slie pace PRICE  SALE  PRICE  175/70R13  165/70R13  145/70*14  19S/70R14  $126.75  130.65  137.70  141.15  $95.06  97.99  103.28  105.86  12&.  ������sv  "TA" MUD-TERRAIN RADIAL  410  Size   .  mtnA"MUO.nMAINeUDIaUTIM  The flrlt radial maid lire ever produced, bom ot the  marriage of computei-optimlied tiead design and  ahlghytechnologlcoi approach to manufacturing  The "DUROGARD" folded pell syslem adds durability  in the critical stress areas, and an aggressive, non-  directional tread design provides the same traction  during backing ae pulling straight ahead. Scolloped  offset ihoulder lugs dig deep Tor traction in mud or  snow, tow tubber-tovold ratio contributes to excellent tetf-cieaning capability, and computer-opti-  mlied tread sequencing helps reduce the nolte  level Raised white letters on one sidewoll and raited  black tetters on the other tor a choice ot looks  175/70R13  165/70R13  M95/70R13  K05/7OR13  165/70R14  195/70*14  M05/70R14  P215/70R14  K25/70R14  P2U/70R14  W15/70W5  P225/70M5  n36/70R15  MM/TOMS  $126.75  130.70  131.66  136.65  137.70  141.15  144.20  150.60  167.20  162.65  163.00  16*JO  176.65  216.16  $ 95.06  98.03  100.24  102.43  103.28  105.86  108.15  113.10  117.90  122.14  122.25  127.35  133.99  161.36  Substitute  For  Suggested  Retail  Price  SALE  PRICE  27x6.5031411  30X9.50R15LT  31x10.50*15LT  33x12.50*16LT  31x10.50R16.5LT  33x12.50R16.5LT  (8.5R-14)  (9R-15)  (10R-15)  (12R-15)  (10R-16.5)  (12R-16.5)  $24445  270.05  266.30  374.05  347.90  401.60  $183.34  202.54  214.73  280.54  260.93  301.20  THiT/t'eWOeTTTMICKIUDIALTIH  The light truck radial with a smooth, quiet ride on city  streeit. and enough luggea traclionlor off-road driving The "DUROGARD" folded oetl syslem provides  Increased durability in the critical stress area Independent tread blocks with transverse grooves reduce hydroplaning. The "TA" SPORT TRUCK tire is  constructed with three carcass plies instead of two to  give excellent sidewoll bruise resistance ana provide  Increased load carrying capacity over passenger  tires Raised white letters on one tide and raised  black letters on the other  "t/A" SPORT TRUCK RADIAL  Size  Substitute  For  Suggested  Retail  Prtce  SALE  PRICE  31X10.50R16LT  33x12.50*15LT  31X10.50R16.5LT  33x12.50R16.5LT  (10R-15)  (12R-15)  (10R-16.5)  (12R-16.5)  $263.95 $197.96  319.65 239.74  306.95 230.21  349.95 262.46  TM -UFIUVir T/�� 50 arm e}0 RADIAL TIHW  Technical expertise plus raclngexpertenee: That's whatmaketthe"T/A"MRADIAl  and The "I/A" 60 RADIAL me etreet radlqts good enough to win ot Ihe track The  computet tread pattern provides auick steering retponseond excellent wetond  detraction low. wiaeptofllesfora tower center ot gravity and incieased stability  Heavy bead construction tar strength, a special treod partem design, and the  "DUROGARD" folded bell system add even wear and long Me Raised whrte letters  on one sidewoll ond raised block tetters on the other let the customer pick his  own look.  Size  Suggested  Retail  Price  SALE  PRICE  Suggested  Retail  Size Price  SALE  PRICE  P215/50R13  R236/60R13  K46/60R14  1*265/50*14  P265/50R1S  M75/60R15  M95/60R15  $171.00  179.05  193.15  212.56  226.30  249.70  266.96  $128.25  134.29  144.86  159.41  168.98  187.28  199.46  M95/60R13  P215/60R13  P215/60R14  M35/40R14  M45/40R14  M36/60R15  KS5/60R15  M7S/6M16  $129.26  136.60  140.10  154.65  160.10  160.60  196.60  232.76  $ 96.94  104.10  105.08  115.99  135.08  135.60  147.45  174.56  ��� Also Specializing in BRAKE REBUILDIM  NORTRON Computerized High speed Balancing  passenger cars:   $4.����   most ught michs: $6.00  Disc & Drum ��� Most Parts in Stock  ��� Free installation ft Balancing on all t/a Products!  ��� GABRIEL SHOCKS: Free Installation with purchase  L    %  w^  \-X ���  .etatt^^et*^^.  MastwCardj  \: �����.''  886-8167  &  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  H*y. 101,1 Mile Wttt of Gibsons 16  Coast News, April 12,1982  Memorable fooling  ���s  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  April   Fool's   Day  always takes me back to  the war years and a contingent of New Zealanders. The small Somerset  lown in which I was living had a couple of army  camps on ils perimeter,  they  were  Nisson  hut  ���consiruciions to accommodate a couple of hundred   men   awaiting  ^overseas duty or, later,  JD-Day. No unit stayed  pery long in any camp,  nor obvious reasons, and  during Ihose years many  companies came and  went, Australians,  British, Americans,  Poles, but it was the New  Zealanders who made  the greatest impression,  ll was midsummer, I  remember, because a  neighbouring farmer  relumed to his haymaking after milking to find  the wagon with a full  load of hay gone which  he had left in the field,  along with two horses  which had beef*outspan-  ned and left tied in the  Sechelt Garden Club  Flower Show and  Plant Sale  Saturday, April 17  2:00 - 4:30 pm  Senior Citizens Hall Vi=  Plum Stale O.ilshlc - NO a%PMISSIO,\jgj  Jt'lmvtif Slum- eSa AI'icrniKMi Ten In the lluiTi  #1.00   :S^S^^f'_  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  Elphlntton* PlotiMr Muitum. Notice ut Annual General Meeting  ���Wednesday, April 14 at 7:30 pm. at the Museum.  Pert Mellon Hospital Auxiliary Meeting will be at 1:30 pm. Wednesday,  April 14th at the home ol Vivian Chamberlin, Point Rd., Hopkins Landing.  HorseshQW at TTflC Ring - Sunday, April 18 - 9 am. sharp. Phone  Georgina at 885-9551 r.  Single Sunday Brunch at the Parthenon Restaurant in Sechelt, Sunday,  April 18th from ll'a.m. on. Come along, bring a friend and be in on Ihe  flaw singles group planning stages.  Regular Events  Monday  1st Qibsons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons, tvfore info, phone 886-2311 or 886-7359.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary - Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aidan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of the month at the  "Studio" corner ot North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Meeting ��� First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo - 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Hsrmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum in Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Mon-  ' day 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Cosst Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. al the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge from October 6th and every first and third Tuesday  thereafter at the Golf Club, 7:30 p.m. Call Phyllis Hoops at 886-2575 lor  information,  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Amnesty International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Gibsons.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wednesday of each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanls Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets 3rd Wednesday each  month 8 p.m. al the Care Centre. %  Bridge at Wllaon Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Hov,  4th, 7:30. For information phone 8859726  Timber Trell Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. ��N Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Qibsons Tope Mooting every Wednesday evening at 6:45 p.m. Change  Irom Athletic Club lo Resource Centre al the Alternate School. Phone  865-2391  Sunshine Lapidify ft Craft Club meets isl Wednesday every month et  7:30 p.m. For Information .386-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday ol esch month  1:30 p.m. SI. Andrew's Church. New members always welcome.  Wilson Croak Community Reading Centre 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridgo. Every Thursdsy, starting Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7th. Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza.  The Bargain Bern of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursdsy afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Matting every Thursday In Gibsons el 8 p.m. For Information  call B86-9569 or 686-9037.  O.A.P.O. Ml Public Bingo every Thursday starling Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. In the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechell Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechell only).  Friday  Lidlts Basketball ��� Friday* Elpliinslona Qym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. KM Flan Nit. ��ary Friday at 7:30 p.m. PM luck Suppae last  Friday of every month at 0 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Glbaona.  TM lot ��� etrety Friday d Otbaone United Church Hall 9:30 a.m. to 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 years.  Sechelt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communily Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30, Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonanta end ol eech month. Everyone  welcome.  Country Store Square Dancing each Frldey, starting September 11th.  . Sechelt Elementary School Qym 8 ��� 11 p m Caller: Harry Robertson.  Wlleon Ceeek Community Reading Centre noon to 4 p.m. 885 2709  Thrill Shop every Friday 12 Noon ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Gibsons United  Church beaemem  Saturday  Full  Qospel   Bualneee  Men'a  Fellowship  meetlnge,  banquets,  broakleste, phone 886-9774, 888-2132. B86-2743.  Wilson Creek Community Reeding Centre2 to 4 p.m. 8852709.  Th* Bargain Barn of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary leopen  on Saturday afternoons from 1 ��� 4 p.m.  shade. He couldn't  believe his eyes. Wagon  and horses couldn't have  just disappeared by  themselves, nor had  they.  A couple of New  Zealanders out for a  stroll with their girl  friends had commandeered the wain, hitched up the horses,  climbed aboard and  spent the evening in a  leisurely hay ride along  the leafy lanes, no doubt  hoping to hear the  nightingales sing! The  next day the wagon, load  still intact, was  discovered in a Held  about 5 miles away.  They had unharnessed  the horses and turned  them loose. They were  young, fun loving guys  with time on their hands  and they certainly livened the place up for a few  weeks, greatly to the  delight of the young people. What the New  Zealanders had done was  now the talk of the town.  It was before the days  of supermarkets and  small light strollers, so  on any given day there  were several of those  wonderful English  perambulators parked  outside the grocery store,  their occupants blissfully  sleeping while Mother  bought the weekly rations, looked for any  unrationed goodies or  totting up how many  points were left to buy a  special treat of canned  peaches.  How it was done  unobserved we never  knew, but the story of  the uproar which follow  ed when two Mothers goi  home lo discover each  had the right buggy but  ihe wrong baby, spread  through the town like  wildfire.  One day I was riding  peacefully along the road  to Glastonbury taking a  horse to be re-shod at the  blacksmiths, when 1  noticed the traffic just  ahead was pulling over,  even the bus. When 1  caught up and could see  what was the cause of the  rubber necking, I stopped to watch too.  I forget who owned  lhat herd of Wesl  Highland cattle, stocky,  shaggy beasts with horns  like a Texas Longhorn,  but they'd been pastured  in a field alongside the  highway and now were  being put through their  paces in lieu of race  horses or rodeo mounts  by a group of whooping  daredevil New Zealanders.  I suppose it was the  Commandant's way of  improving community-  camp relations as well as  working off some of that  excess energy that prompted the New  Zealanders to put on a  fabulous logging display.  I remember particularly  the race to cut down a 50  ft. pole from the top  downwards with an axe.  Some ten or twelve guys  making the chips fly as  they demolished their  respective poles in a matter of minutes.  Needless to say the  local police beat a  regular path to the Com-  mandant's door  whenever there was  something missing or  another prank reported.  Obviously they weren't  responsible for every petty theft reported to the  authorities, but soon it  seemed to some of the  soldiers as if they were  getting the blame for  everything. They were  tired of seeing the cops  drive in, so they hatched  a brilliant plan.  Most people in the  town rode bicycles. Even  those who had cars rode  bikes, or walked to the  store for convenience,  and those who worked at  Clark's Shoe factory, the  main industry, all rode  iheir bikes to work. No-  one locked a bicycle.  They were parked at the  curb while you shopped  or, at home, left handy  by the door.  When     the     New  Zealanders sallied forth  in the early hours of the  morning, bicycles were  not hard to find and by  the time they'd finished  their night's work several  hundred bikes were neatly lined up, row after  row in the yard of the  police station. Mine,  propped up in the open  wagon shed, was too far  out of town to have been  one of them!  Next morning the  phone rang off the hook  at the police station with  angry citizens reporting  their bikes stolen. The  embarrassed police could  only say "Come along  down and see if it's  here."  A Fine Selection of Quality  LAMPS  -Table Lamps. Light Fixtures,  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS  & REWIRING  Kitchen and-Small  APPLIANCES  BURGiAr ALARMS  Bill's  Holland  Electric  Ltd.  886-433*  /  Sailboat enters Gibsons Harbour around the new  rock breakwater.  SPRING  CLEANING?  Don't forget the outside of your  houee/ It gets ditty tool  Siding  Soffits  Eavestrough  Sundecks  Patios  Sidewalks  Fiberglass Roofing  Greenhouses  Swimming Pools  Fences  We Can Clean Them All!  Coast  Power Cleaning  885-9316  ��� John Kuntsidr Phttln  Band joins sewer  The engineering firm  of Dayton & Knight will  be requested to proceed  with working drawings  and specifications required to interconnect  the Sechelt Indian  Band's sewage Collection  syslem to the Sechelt  sewage   system.  All costs for the drawings and specifications  will be borne by the  Sechelt Indian Band.  When they are complete,  cost estimates can be ob-  ' tained and the next ^��e% #j*  of the project wflF'lS?*  given consideration.  r������������-���i  ��� Clip this coupon j  i ana cut tlie price of i  I    your new nome.   I  Garden Club  by Jack McLeod  Members of this club  were again rewarded by  being party to an excellent monthly meeting  in the Seniors' hall last  Wednesday. Heading the  meeting was a slide of  many orchids by Dr.  Don Bland of Gibsons.  His commentary greatly  enhanced the beauty and  characteristics of this  fabulous plant.  Don's remarks dispelled the myth that orchids  are the product of  Hawaii, alone, and that  they must be nurtured in  a high temperature area.  They have been found in  South America, China,  New Guinea and India  and elsewhere.  Many species of orchids prefer a moist, but  cooler (60 degrees F)  condition, and growers  here can quite easily provide these environmental  needs;  Our speaker pointed  out that the orchid  presents itself in an incredible variety of  shapes, forms, and colour combinations, many  of which were shown  beautifully on the slides.  To augment his  presentation, Dr. Bland  brough a large selection  of orchids from his own  greenhouse. More orchids were provided by  Kel Hansen of Sechelt,  and Tarn Johnson of the  Garden Club. My own  reaction lo this splendid  show was 'That's Incredible!';  On Saturday, April  17th, the Sechelt Garden  Club will present a Spring Flower Show and  Tea in the Senior  Citizens Hall, Mermaid  Street, Sechelt from 2  p.m. to 4:30 p.m. Admission is $1.00.  A Plant Sale with no  admission charge will be  held at the same time,  outside, on the west side  of the hall. The show will  be declared open by Miss  Jackie Branca, the May  Queen, who will also  present the numerous  door prizes. Be sure to  come along, see the  display, buy some good  plants and meet your  friends over a 'cuppa'!  A new member,  Kathie Ramshaw, was  welcomed al Wednesday's meeting, and ihose  attending this meeting  were fully rewarded by  the excellent talk given  by Dr. Bland. Our  thanks to him, and also  to Kel and Tarn.  " Ni5w homes. M��w designs featuring two-storey and narrow lot  plans. Cut thousands off your principal and interest payments with a generous  4% cash discount and by assembling one of our beautiful component-built  home packages yourself. It's all in our new 1982 catalogue. Our local agent  can also arrange to have your home built for you at a very reasonable cost.  Call John D. Cotgrave in Sechelt at 885-3602  Mail to: National Homes Limited, P.O. Box 245, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 4N9  or 4652 99th St. Edmonton, Alta. T6E 5H5  D I 'm interested. Send me your free 8 page colour brochure.  ��� I'm very interested. Here's $3 to cover postage and handling for your  new 120 page 1982 catalogue.  Name   Address    Phone#  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  J.F.N. EKMMIM LID.  * LIGHT CLEARING      * DRIVEWAVS  ' EXCAVATIONS ' SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS     * GRAVEL  ' LANDSCAPING ��� ROCK  "Fm Ear/males"  Jim Watsrhoiise 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Read, Gibsons, D.C.  .EVERYIW BANKING  ���������  Our new Insiint Teller is Ihe fast, easy and  convenient way to do your everyday banking, jusl about  anytime. You can pay most bills normally payable at  your branch, deposit cash or cheques, transfer funds  belween your Commerce Instant Teller accounts and  make cash withdrawals up lo your weekly limit,  including instant cash advances from your Commerce  VISA' Account. You can make payments lo  Commerce Visa on the spot.  All you need to put Commerce Instant Teller to  work (or you is a magnetically striped Commerce Visa  Card or Commerce Convenience Card plus your  personal identification number. Ask for details at your  nearest Commerce Branch. And let our new Instant  Teller nuke your everyday banking with the  Commerce even easier. Accessibility to some units may  be subject to building hours.  imerce Registered User of Mark:  Duilding hpi  'Commt  ���      |  MOVING, NOON at NIGHT  O  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons .886-8111.  ^ ��� *���-������ ^w^^"^^w  ma��m*mmmat^mm^mm  mmmmmmemmmt.i J.   ..   . u.   .  .  P." 'J   . '  A thirsty business  Ramblings of a  Rover  Coast News, April 12,1982  by Dee let  These three friendly fellows enjoyed a visit and  some pals while Iheir sidekick placed his classified  ad in the Coast News. -tm b,.,,, nm,  Singles form group  by Joan Huestis-Fosler  Recently three mature  persons without ties or  children made an attempt to start a Singles  group on the Coast.  The biggest problem  would seem to be the  word "Singles" which in  recent years has become  associated with bars,  abandoned swinging and  general degeneration.  Most of the people who  turned up at the first  gathering were neither  swingers nor interested  in wild affairs. Neither,  quite obviously, were the  ones who stayed fearfully away.  Ages ranged from  30ish to 50ish and you're  right, there were more  women than men, many  of them quite new to the  area.  There were golfers,  boaters, gardeners,  swimmers and tennis  players, all employed.  Because of their work  their hours rarely coincided with the more  regulated hours of their  married friends (rarelv in  the market as a tennis or  golf partner through the  dinner hour).  Singles, (is there a better word for it?) obviously have greater freedom.  Oh, for a nice lodge with  a roaring fire where  many could gather to  discuss the news, have a  drink or not have a  drink, play bridge, exchange ideas and in  general get acquainted  with others in similar circumstances.  All who so rakishly  turned up for a rather  banal Sunday brunch in  Sechelt appeared to be  solvent, pleasant, interested people. Few, if  any, were seeking any  relationship or partner.  Rather, most were interested in meeting a new  friend, preferably unattached.  Watch the announcement section of this  newspaper for further  plans and developments.  Don't waste time or  energy being either terrified or shy. Just come  along. After all, you can  always leave.  Of the many discomforts and drawbacks  associated with living  under canvas in the  Tunisian desert, or I  would imagine in any  desert for that matter,  the most serious was the  perpetual scarcity of  water. After the decisive  battle of Alamein the  Germans had, in their  orderly retreat, carried  out the "Scorched earth  policy" laid down by  Hitler and not only had  they destroyed anything  and everything that  would have proved  useful to the Allies, but  they had poisoned a  great many of the wells  and oases  While we were there  our only source of fresh  water, (God knows it  was hardly drinkable until it was heavily chlorinated and that made it  worse) was from a small  oasis at a place called  Sidi-AUe which was almost 40 miles away. 1  never saw the water hole  but, according to the  driver of our water-  bowser, not only were  the Arabs using it for  drinking purposes but on  occasion he had seen  camels standing up to  their knees in it greedily  and appreciatively taking  on a full load, after probably many days of  deprivation on their long  journeys across the burning sands. Be that as it  may, by the time our  bowser or water tank  had returned, the same  water was sickenly warm  water was sickenly warm  and, naturally after a  long day in the hot sun,  it had progressed from  warm to hot - almost hot  enough to make tea  with!  We had as our Medical  Officer a Sqdn./Ldr. H.  and I will give him credit  that he pursued his  duties in a most zealous  Jj  manner. Tall, thin and  ascetic looking he  reminded me of a painting I had once seen in  the Tate Gallery of  Christ preparatory to  His being nailed on the  cross, and he certainly  appeared oddly out of  place amongst the crowd  of rough, tough characters that comprised our  bomber squadron.  Actually it was rather  pathetic watching him  hand out the Atabrine  and salt tablets which we  were supposedly required to take each and  every day to ward off  malaria and dehydration, knowing full well  that as soon as he was  out of sight these  medications would be  hastily disposed of by  burying them in the  sand or discarding them  at the first opportunity.  To the best of my  knowledge I never took a  single one of them yet it  was an ironic; fact that  when we returned to  England, although my  weight was down from  I6S lbs. to 122 lbs., I  managed to march off  the troopship packing  my full equipment while  the good doctor was carried off on a stretcher!  He was one of the  lucky ones however as  many of our original  squadron never returned  at all. Our casualties  were heavy especially during the bombing runs as  . a prelude to the invasion  of Italy.  During the year or so  of our African experience I never even saw  one of what was  presumably the enemy, a  German, an Italian or a  Japanese. My personal  enemy was the voice of  authority and I seemed  to be engaged in a continual vendetta with  those of commissioned  rank. There was one exception and that was in  the case of Sqdr./Ldr,  Money whom 1 had  tangled with on the day  of my arrival. Although  he could have proffered  charges against me for  insolence, insubordination or even the more  serious, refusing to obey  an order, he failed to do  so and before the campaign was over he turned  out lo be one of my best  friends. He was an  Australian by birth but  had chosen to join the  R.C.A.F. and was from  all accounts a well liked  and top-ranking  maintenance officer. He  was short, powerfully  built and, probably  because of his hair colouring, never seemed to  be able to acquire a tan.  He was as red as a boiled  lobster and his nose was  forever peeling from  sunburn.  When there was an  emergency out on the  "flights" as we called  them and his men had to  work longer or until the  planes took off, he  would come roaring up  to the big mess tent in his  jeep and, ignoring all  others including our  Sergeant Cook, holler  for me and explain what  was required, whether it  was coffee and sandwiches to be sent out or a  delayed hot meal when  their work was finished.  He never seemed to be  able to get around to  calling me by my correct  name. He always referred to me as "Corporal  Crankshaft" and,  although I will not go into any details, there were  times when he stood up  for me when the going  got tough. One time  when "The Menace", as  someone had termed the  stove I had built, blew up  and injured two of our  cooks, he rolled up his  sleeves and, donning a  white cap and apron, did  what he could to assist in  getting the meals out on  time. ,  As I have said, he was  an exception to the rule  and it is unfortunate that  there were not more like  him. He even presented  me with a full bottle of  Canadian Club on the  occasion of my 36th birthday which I celebrated  in the desert. I shall have  to postpone telling what  happened as a result of  this magnificent gift till  some future column!  NO BETTER WAY  0 DEFINE, PROTE'  kOR BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH  A FENCL  LOOK FOR IT.  ��� Attractive and maintinanc*  IreM plat tie coatings  ��� Chain link tenet  ��� Firm 4 llejW tenet  ��� Wood tenet X  /��� Rtertttlon nttt, pottsV/  Custom Craft W taneat and dttlsjn /a  VitnalitntB Information VVTar  Jf roaUCtS . c^p,,,, mutilation  I'M. ItoTWB. Sechelt, Ml'  VON HAS.        ^'rS,  ind ucurt thtt    >  tenet  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  BARGAIN  LOT PRICES  For Southern Exposure  Ocean View and Forest View Lots  Presenting  GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS  A 29-Lot Subdivision off Chaster Rd.,  near Cedar Grove Elementary School  SACRIFICE PRICES FROM:  UNDER S30.000  "This is Not an Offering for Sale"  Enquiries:   Group Pacific Associates  4769 West 2nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1C1  Phone (604) 270-3557  (604) 224-1084  CHASTER   ROAD  We are now OPEN SUNDAYS  as of April 18th   ^*"~ ������������^ ^Wi^a_rrm ��� ^  to am lb  - 4ptt*  Every Sunday we will have  Super Sunday Specials  ���4-*' ���  fmm  SUNDAY ONLY!  ROClWell Mode,3400A    Or* maMaamamm<  \\a\Wmeamkmt1*m\mmma\    I      Jet ��11 �����''  WOOD LATHS  AT COST:  ^W.VMfr  m hi niMA  ��� |   J  Twin Creek Lumber  St Building Supplies  Ltd.  Hwy 101, Gibsons  smw\mmWnamfmT^w\mmi  ASSOCIATE  STORE  M.��^M  mmJmumtm, 18  Coast News, April 12.1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  ^-Indexo-v  1.M0��  3. m MeHMtriMT  4. Thanks  ^.Personal ^  ,��. Announcem��ht��  +f. lo�� .;  '.;..  %. Found  >.Fr��t    .    .  1,0. Pets <V Livestock  11. Music  1.2. Wanted to Rent  P.fbf Ren*  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  * Opportunities  fa. Work Wanted.  17. Child Care  W. Wanted  fo. For Sale' ?  JO. AutomoWte*    .  11. tMotorcycles  i2. Campers &.  i   R.V.s  J3. MoWte Home*  14. Marine  tS. Travel  26, B.C.��. Yukon  :   Classifieds  27. Legal  78. Realtor .  OEMINI 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 ot each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection ol stationery tor home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  "SCUBA COURSE"  Information meeting April  15 - 8:00 p.m. Phone  886-7848. #16  TeVry & Sandy McBrlde are  plteased to announce the  birth ol their son, Callum  John, a brother for Todd,  born March 28th, 1982.  Hearty thanks to the nurses  at' St. Mary's, with special  thanks to Dr. Berinsteln &  Cf. J. Petzold. #15  Elaine Peers and Kevin  Helenius are proud to announce the birth of their  son, Palle Earl Helenius. #15  6urlnlck. Passed away at  Sechelt April 6th, 1982,  Nicholas Burtnlck, formerly  or Burnaby, at the age ot 83.  survived by one son, Dr.  Walter Burtnlck, Sechelt;  ffte daughters, Lena Grisen-  thwaile, White Rock,  Eleanor McBrlde, White  Abck, Dolores Jorden, Mt.  Vernon, Washington, Julie  Vtlereck, Blaine, Washington, Myrna Fourcade,  Walnut Creek, California; 19  grandchildren; six greatgrandchildren. Funeral service was held Thursday,  April 8th, at Forest Lawn  Memorial Park, Burnaby,  Devlin Funeral Home, director. #15  We wish to express our  heartfelt thanks to all the  many friends of our beloved  Charlie for their kindness In  our time of loss. Special  thanks to Capt. W. Higgs,  one ot Charlie's oldest  Jjelnds, for his comforting  end inspiring words and to  .the Canadian Legion  Branch 109 for their help  and thoughtfulness.  Mary Strom & Family     #15  ff  Anyone knowing the  whereabouts of the next-of-  kin ol Joseph Keltos, who  Was born in Vysny, Slavako,  Czechoslovakia on April 2,  1401 and who was married  IB Dorothy Keltos, kindly  contact:- Public Trustee,  File #610970. Attention:  .Miss J.Q. Semturls, 800  Hornby Street, Vancouver,  tr~ V6Z2E5. #15  VI  A.A. Meetings  Phone  &86-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Lost, area Maskell Rd. &  Hwy., black cat, white feet &  on right side of face. Patch  ot fur missing from left side  of face. Family pet. Any information please call  886-8290. #15  Small globe of floating  opals, part of charm off  bracelet. Rewa.d. 885-5730  after6p.m. #15  10 yr. P.B. reg. Tenn. Walker  Mare 15hh. Spirited. $1,200.  8864614. #15  TTRC Horseshow April 18.  Judge - Will Singer.  Ph:  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. ft. available next  to Omega. Can be split up.  886-2268 or (Van)669-1149.  #15  885-9551.  #15  On School Road, dolly off  freight truck. Phone  886-2129. #16  "l~  !���  UieWtoch  If someone In  has a drinking  can see what  them. Can you  doing to you?  help. Phone  8884228.  your family  problem you  It's doing to  see what It is  Al Anon can  886-9037 or  TFN  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon.. Wed.. Fri.  Gibsons. Roberts Creek  885-3718  886-7880  TROPJCAL t FLOWERING  PLANTS <��  ���sfai  Single Sunday Brunei) at  the Parthenon Restaurant  In Sechelt, Sunday, April  18th Irom 11 a.m. on. Come  along, bring a friend and be  in on the new singles group  planning stages. #15  FINANCIAL STATEMENT  The financial statements  for School District No. 46  (Sunshine Coast) for the  calendar year ending  December 31st, 1981, are  now available at the School  Board Office for the Information of any persons interested. #15  ELUNGHAM  (���TABLES  ��� Boarding   .  ��� Training'  ���  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Claudette & Steve Dedlluke  are pleased to announce  the marriage of their  daughter, Lynn Marie  Dedlluke, to Charles Henry  Sundqulst; to be consecrated May 8th, 1982, at 4  p.m. In the United Church In  Qibsons by Rev. Reld.    #15  CASTLEROCK  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek  opposite Qolt Course  885-2505  The Book Store has the new  Canadian Tax & Investment  Guide, by Henry B. Zimmer.  Now in paperback & completely rewritten to include  1981 budget changes.  Cowrie St., Sechelt.  885-2527. #15  Preparing your Income Tax  Returns - by A. Anderson &  Co. is the tax book recommended by most accountants and Is available at The  Book Store, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527. #15  INTERESTED? 20 new Spr-  Ing programs at Continuing  Education, 886-3512.     #15  Change ol Name   NOTICE OF APPLICATION  FOR CHANOE OF NAME  Notice Is hereby given than  an application will be made  to the Director of Vital  Statistics for a change of  name, pursuant to the provisions of the "Change of  Name Act" by me:- Janet  Megan Byers of Fircrest  Place in Gibsons, In the Province of British Columbia,  as follows:-  To change my name from  Janet Megan Byers to Janet  Megan Wilson.  Dated  this  14th  day  of  March, a.d. 1982. #15  MAWS  'IHIELS  Boarding- alt breeds  SSfday  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?  call us  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  '  Art and Drafting Supplies  available at  #   THE BOOK STORE  Bowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  mT TFN  MAO*  A Full Line ol  Plumbing Supplies  Tubs ��� Frl  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 1011 Pratt Rd  Qibsons      886-7821.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am - 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after 5 pm  Gibson Les Paul cherry sunburst finish, case included  $900. Ask lor Mike at  886-2551. #16  National electric guitar, excellent cond., offers.  Traynor TS15 amp, offera.  Phone Mark at 886-7934.    #16  Reg'd. pb. Alpine buck kids,  bloodline: Nixon, Serendipity Stormy Monday, Sundial.  $100 OBO. Cloudburst  Meadow Farm, Box 1884  Squamish, B.C. VON 3G0.  We will deliver free. Pics.,  breeding avail, on request.  #15  Wanted: one purebred  (papers not necessary) male  standard Collie to breed  with my female. Willing to  pay fee. 886-2668. #15  Female doctor seeks furnished accommodation to  rent or share May 15-Sept.  15, Gibsons or Sechelt $300.  886-8030. #16  Roberts Creek, close to  beach, 2 bdrm. house, indoor plumb. Jul. or Aug. one  month. Ref. Call collect  North Van 985-0169 M.  Ranger. #18  Quiet responsible working  couple seeks shared ac-  com. Would like garden.  886-8744. #16  Responsible adults desire  waterfront cottage for  August. Box 102, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  V0N1V0. , #16  QIBSONS. Responsible  family transferred from  Toronto requires 4 bdrm.  home in Gibsons for 1 or 2  year lease. Call 886-7811 or  886-3711. #15  Business couple wishes to  rent house in Garden Bay or  Madeira Park area. Also  horse pasture or acreage.  Call collect (112)825-4357.  #17  a RN's, no dependents, non-  smokers, seek 3 bdrm,  house to rent. Prefer w/f or  view & large yard. Ret. avail.  Rent neg. 883-9985,  885-2382. #15  4 bed. house completely  turn., complete basement  rec, c/port, respons. adults,  could share, avail. May  1-Nov.t.Ph: 886-8072.    #17  Small cottage on Granthams beach, suit one person only. 8864284.        #17  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Alt new deluxe one bedroom  duplex, fireplace, hardwood  floors, hot water heat, four  appliances, quiet  neighbourhood. $400. Call  886-8433 after 6:30.        #15  2 & 3 bedroom apt. for rent,  central Gibsons location.  Ocean view. 886-7307,  866-9439. TFN  Wanted: Male, female, mid-  twenties to share accom. in  3 bdrm. townhouse on  North Road. $185/mo.  886-8605. #16  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rent  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Biock Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available in part or  whole.  Phone 886-8121  TFN  1400 sq. ft. 3 bed. house,  water view, central location,  Roberts Crk. $550 mon. Apply In writing Box 100, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #16  Furnished room lor rent for  single lady, central Gibsons. $150 per month.  Leave name & phone no.  886-9114. #16  3 bedroom, could be lour,  older-type home located  near shopping centre In Gibsons. $450 month. Avail, lrn-  med. Ph: alter 5 p.m.  (112)271-4523. #18  Gibsons waterfront, refurnished 4 bedrm. apt. $550  p.m. Ref. req. 886-7204.  #15  Roberts Creek 4 bdrm.  house on acreage $450 p.m.  885-2581 after 6 p.m. Rets,  required. #15  2 bedroom house, quiet  neighbourhood, opp. for  garden, prefer mature couple, no dogs $400.886-7906,  lower Gibsons. #17  1'/i bdrm. house, stove,  fridge, ex. view. Martin Ave.,  Gibsons. Immed. occ. Ph:  886-9186 evngs. #15  Lower Gibsons. 2 bdrm. Vi  basement house, carport,  $515 per month, 6 months to  a year lease available.  Phone 9:30-4:30 886-8107.  Phone after 6:00 886-7264.  #15  Chaster & Pratt Road area,  Sunnyslde Drive, deluxe 3  bdrm., full basement family  home. $700 per month,  lease available. Phone:  9:30-4:30 886-7751. Phone  after 6:00 886-2881.        #15  At your service - Virgo Bars  reg. quarter horse stallion,  red dun, 15hh, excellent  disposition. Reasonable  fee. 886-2877. #16  1i>00<5q.Ft.  Commercial  uop space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  BS6-S414  Large single-wide, Bon-  niebrook, $450. One  bedroom cottage, Cedar  Grove, Roberts Creek $375.  5 bedroom Gibsons, view  $525. 2 bedrooms up, in-law  below, large workshop, Gibsons Bluff's waterfront  $600. Syd or Frances Heal  885-5693 Sechelt Office  885-3295. #15  One 2 bedroom suite, one 1  bedroom suite, Gibsons.  886-7374. #15  2 bed. part turn., frig., stove,  lower village near water,  fruit trees $350 mon. May 1  6 month lease. 886-8441  evgs. #15  May 1 - Big three bdrm  house on 1 acre, fireplace,  fruit trees, large garden  area. Very private and close  to schools. $600/mo.  886-9067. #17  1 Vi acres, 2 bdrm. & sauna,  wall to wall carpet, airtight,  fridge, stove, Sandy Hook. 2  bdrm., Davis Bay, all appliances, wall to wall, no  pets. 885-2534,885-5512.#15  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7309,886-9439.       TFN  Ofllce and commercial  spaces, various sizes,  200-1200 sq. It. Centrally  located In Garden Bay.  883-9020 alter 6 pm.       #15  2 bed. house, Roberts  Creek, garden & fruit trees,  immediate occupancy. $400  per month. Phone 731-9737  eves./weekends. #15  One bedroom suite furnished or unfurnished! $325, all  utilities included. 886-9067.  #16  Zbedroom house in Roberts  Creek available May 1.  Phone 886-9575 after 6 p.m.  or 885-2527 during working  hours. #15  750 sq. ft.  SHOP SPACE  For Rent  Warehousing?  Gibsons Industrial Park  886-2139  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  NEW  BUILDING  FOR RENT  OR LEASE  �� Over 4,000 sq. ft.  ��16' 9" Ceilings  �� 3 Large Doors  * Heavy Wiring  �� Paved Drive Thru  Could be divided into  3 Bays  INDUSTRIAL PARK  886-8226  3 bedroom rancher $550.  Imm. possession. 886-9672.  #16  Rooms for rent from $65/wk.  Meals available. 886-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  Fire Insurance  Representative  An old established fire insurance company requires  a representative for this  area. Previous experience  not" essential (complete  training provided). This is  part-time and an ideal way  to add to your present Income. All enquiries confidential. Write: Post Office  Box 278, Station 'A', Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2M7.    #15  Required immed. responsible, mature lady to live in  full-time and assist capable  gentleman In 70's, in  Madeira Park. Apply in  writing with references &  salary req. to Box 103, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0. #16  Cleaning lady required for 2  adults in new home, must  have own transportation.  Gibsons area. 686-8628. #15  Breakfast Cook  and  Prep Cook  required  for the  Driftwood Inn  Apply In Person  885-5811  ������-MH        9WCH8  3   bedroom   panabode  -fireplace,   2   baths.,  allnlghter,  lower Qibsons.  Rent negotiable. Available  May 1.888-2694. #16  2 bdrm. duplex, W/W, elec.  stove, fridge, $350 per  month plus utilities, located  Garden Bay, ref. required.  Phone 883-9676. #16  1680 foot panabode rancher  3 bdrms., 2 baths., lease  preferred, no pets or small  children, rent negotiable.  Avail. May 1.886-2694.   #16  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  888-7493  Responsible hard-working  lady will do cooking,  gardening, errands, etc.  $6/hr. min. 2 hrs. Call  886-8744. 01*.  JOHN'S BRICK t STONE  Quality work, all types In-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  685-7228 after 6 p.m.      #15  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges' trimmed,  Iruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving  the  Sunshine  Coast.   Fireplaces,   furnaces, oil stoves. 885-5225.  TFN  Design  Drafting  886-7*441  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm 886-9503.   #16  2 experienced carpenters  specializing in timber work,  custom houses, sunrooms  and renovations, contract  or hourly. Phone 885-7417 or  886-9679. #16  Licenced heavy-duty  mechanic looking for  employment In Gibsons-  Sechelt area. Willing to try  in any field; construction,  mechanics, etc. Phone Dave  (112)524-1572. #15  Does your fence need painting?... your basement need  cleaning? what about the  lawn?... the gardening?  Does your car need a tune-  up? ("timing chains" a  specialty). II you can't find  time to do it... WE CAN.  ' We offer reasonable rates  as well as free estimates.  References available.  Phone Fred or Vlk at  886-9172. #15  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  '     LOO SKIDDING  TlmttSr Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459  #27TFN  Pat Korch  Enterprise  Construction  New It Renovations  886-7280  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All services  guaranteed. Res. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  885-7227. Mess. 886-3907.  #TFN  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable  rates.  Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.   TFN.  Writer-Editor oilers aid In  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Chimney Cleaning  and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.   TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Handyman Services  -gardening, tree pruning,  yard cleaning, home  repairs, reasonable rates.  Ph: 885-3557,885-7488.   #15  Rototilllng - Garden Cleanup ��� Chimney Sweeping  ���Dean 886-7540. TFN  Daytime Babysitting avail.  Tues., Wed., Thurs. Roberts  Creek. 8BJW316. #15  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  Reggie The Sweep  8867484  taMENZESi  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  DEMI        OMFTMB  FRMIIB     ADDITIONS  GurdcMng? J  KOTO-TILLER*  & PLOUGH     #  for hire #  NN6-*��34 *  i*  CUSTOM Built Carpentry,  Bookcases, Feature Walls  In wood and expert  finishing.  ALSO ' Home Repairs,  Cabinet renovations, mend  a chair, lix a step, sundeck  or railing. WOOD WORK all  kinds. Phone King Anderson 885-9033. #17  MOPPETS  Have your house spring  cleaned or cleaned as you  move out. Have excellent  references.886-7013.     #17  Handyman - Household  Repair, Renovations, Painting, Gardening, etc.  886-8704. #17  For      Explosive      Requirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Ralncoast  Secretarial  Professional Oul of (Wire  T.vpinu  I Pick-up und delivery  available)  Plltt  RMS. 865-5568  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 886-8781.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Car or truck In good running  order. Approx. $700. Please  phone 885-3772. #15  Lapidary Cabochon grinding machine. Phone  885-5328. #16  CASH FOR LOOS  TOD MC68  Froe Estimates  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  ems WSESLmm^mm^mm  .'.���,'������'  ���    '    r - ..:*  B999  ������J**"  T*,���ws^y5TT^T^,^^^,  Coast News, April 12,1982  ��   '  ��� f!"J  It  ������T^|S"1   t^^^^mmj j  19  for Sate  WIUhT  Stotiif Tiabu  Any Amount,  Anywhere  Ftet Eitnwta  886-9872  HORIZON MUSIC  CLOSING  OUT  SALE  40 TO 50%  OFF  ALL  MERCHANDISE  885-3117  Closing  the Doors  May 1st  For Good  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt  BASEMENT GARAGE SALE  Furniture and odds & ends,  Wed. through Sat. 10 to 3 .  p.m. 1678 Marine Dr. Side  entrance.   886-9172.   Gibsons. #15  QARAQE SALE: Sat. Apr. 17  9:00-1:00 pm Derby Rd.,  West Sechelt. Misc.  household Items, drapes,  linens, women's &  children's clothes, colour  TV, stereo cassette deck,  Speed Queen washer,  bicycles, skis, weed eater,  medicine cabinet, basin,  bandsaw, chain block, GE  stove, fridge. #15  Inlaid coffee table, plate  glass 8x5, aluminum window 8V�� x 4V��, thirty 8-track  tapes with case $20.  886-8087. #17  FIREWOOD ,  AU��t 170 pet und  Fit awl MM Mix  *80 |m ecfuf  Split owl Vtlimti  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Call     new price  Collect  Anytime)!  WOOD STOVE  Fisher style airtight with hot  water  heating   coil.' $400  OBO. 886-9137.              #16  t  ���  ���  ���   Art Supplies  ���  Quulliy Pell Pern  ���  ���986-8470  ���  ���  t  Mushroom manure for sale  886-2681. . #15  Lrg. GEC portable  oven with rotlsserie, use indoors or out. $45. Phone  evenings 885-9237.        #15  74 Cessna 150 Commuter.  1/5 share $2,500. 886-8723  eves. #17  Portable dishwasher, Ken-  more push button, harvest  gold, maple top. $250. Ph:  886-9252. #15  BUY NEXT WINTER'S  FIREWOOD NOW  Green    Alder    split    &  delivered. $70.00 full cord  GUARANTEED  Call the Wood Cutter  *****       #16  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  885-9357. TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  14' FG Boat controls trailer.  10' FG Boat 9.9 motor.  883-9973. #16  2 steel belted radial W/W  ER78-14" tires mounted on  5-slud rims, fit Ford, approx.  35% tread used. $120 the  pair. After 5:886-8602.    #16  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Qibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  ELECTROHOME  SALLS K SERVICE  I Yi-.ii W.manly  un Pdrls S Labour  ^1 SUNSHINE  i COAST T.U.  After ihe Sale  II s the Service  thai Counts  1 Snowblade for 4 wheeler  $45. 1-78x15 W/W tire, new,  $25. 1 temp, power box  master & ground $60. Dog  cage $30. 2 ornam. cement  lions $40. TV antenna $18.  Tummy exerc. $15. Guitar  $25. 6 ft. stepladder $10.  886-9102. #16  10 ft. ext. alum, ladder $35.  Gun cabinet $75.7 mm mag.  Redfield 3 to 9 scope $285.  1-22 pump. $45. 886-9102.  #16  Utility Trailer, heavy duty  double axle reinforced bottom, fully enclosed, former  U-Haul $1,000.886-7122. #17  WALLPAPER-fabulous  designs. Teredo Carpet &  Home Centre. 885-2601 or  685-7520. TFN  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  584-6240. ' TFN  White Moflat dishwasher  $150. Colfee table 19x53  $15. Sound design turntable  $35. Canvas backpack $15.  Old B/W TV 18" screen,  knobs missing $20.  886-9258. #15  71 Datsun parts 4 spd.  Irany., rear end, 2 snow  tires, radiator, radio 8 track.  Philips turntable, has pre  amp. Phone 886-3956.    #16  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, lor sale.  886-2604. TFN_  Wa trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171. TFN  GARAGE  SALE:  April  24.  Follow signs on Abbs Road.  #16  Large panabode rancher  Roberts Creek, 4 skylights,  3 bdrms., 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2894.  #16  IRSF^I  Ibnbwov  ,1  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Sales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101,  W. Sechelt  8851113  GARDEN  CENTRE  ii" i��.-i'.>" i..i  I AWN  PLANTING  FLOWKKING  OKNAMKNTAI.S  H  FRUIT  TREES  Ss?t>d  Potatoes  Moving sale: 2 free heat  machines, 6 mo. old $700  ea. One 15' freezer 6 mo. old  $300. 1 black & gold velvet  couch chair $250. Colour TV  needs work, paperbacks,  drapes, other articles, Electrolux vacuum. 886-8043  days. 886-7683 eves.      #15  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kt. gold studs  included. Hairlines  886-2318, Seaview Place,  Gibsons. TFN  Bargains!! At the Thrift  Shop every Friday from 12  to 3 p.m. In United Church  basement. Babies',  children's, teenagers' &  adults' clothing at low  prices. Good supply of blue  leans, skirts and slacks  plus numerous other Items.  #15  Satellite TV receiving  dishes 24 channel systems  from $3,990. Phone for an  in-home demonstration  884-5240. Green Onion  Stereo, Dunham Rd., Port  Mellon. TFN  John Deere 2010 bulldozer  diesel under carriage good  new winch and log arch.  $8,500,885-9501. #15  Whenever you think of Tup-  perware, think ot Louise  Palmer and phone 886-9363!  Date a party soon!!        #15  Sanyo video recorder and 14  tapes, ail for $750. Phillips  remote channel changer used 1 month $150. Cabinet  stereo $100.2 older bureaus  $25 each. Telescope on  tripod $100. Phone 886-8769  after 5:30. #15  GARAGE SALE: Sun. April  18th 12 to 3 p.m. Many baby  items, bedding, household  articles. 1220 Gower Pt. Rd.  886-7808. #15  T\MF riding lawn mower,  elec. start. 300 gal. fuel  tank,.near new. For your  camper ��� porta-potty. Call  886-7896. #17  4 pieces of used carpet, in  excellent cond. All "beige"  cut & loop velvet. 9'3" x 14'  ���$96; i2'3" x 11'6" ��� $105;  3'9" x 12' ��� $34; 7'6" x 12'  $67. One new piece, same  colour, 12' x 12'2" ��� $240.  886-7112. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  1 captain's 3-drawer bed  $75. 1 super-shooter  decorator & cookie maker  $15. 3 afghans. 1 man's  5-spd. bicycle as new $150.  Phone 886-2557. #15  Electric Stove: good condition $200.886-3858 call after  8:30 p.m. #17  Never-been-used hard twist  carpet. Colour: mink-beige.  Cost: $720. Will sell for $650  OBO. Size: 12' x 28'6".  886-7112 days only.       TFN  ROTO TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMEUTE  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT  $25.00 for an  8 hr. day  KEROSENE  (your container)  51' pre I, or  $2.32 per gal.  Seablrd Rentals  886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood, Gibsons  r*���*l  I e^HeW^eVevWeWePWBe^^salW I  ESCORT LYNX  GRANAIIA  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  SMTN OMST  PftM uua in  OPC 1001    H��"����|Sw*��  OOD-jYol      San-5pm  VANS BII0NC0 MUSUNG  78 Dodge Ve-ton P.U.  3-spd., 6-cyl., exc. cond.,  new tires, 53,000 km. 78  Merc Zephyr stn. wgn.,  6-cyl., auto., good cond.  $3800 ea. Also 74 Courier  P.U. as-is, any reasonable  offer. 885-5467.       #15  73 Valiant in good cond.  $1,200,886-2596. #15  79 Monza hatchback V-8,  5-spd., 29,000 km, 8-track.  $5,500 OBO. 886-7789 eves.   #15  1966 Impala Super Sport,  runs great, reliable  transportation. Must sell.  $600 firm. 883-9450.        #15  1970 Jaguar XKE 4.2.  886-7316. #15  71 VW van, sleeping bunks,  good running order. $1,200  OBO. 886-3911. #15  1979 Ford F150 Supercab  4x4 black; 351 auto;  chrome, light & locking  packages; sliding back window; aux. tank; gauges;  $800 stereo; CB; big radials.  24,000 mi. $8,500. 886-2880.  #15  1972 Volkswagen 411 stn.  wgn., std. trans. $900.  886-7941. #15  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standard trans., AM/FM  radio, radials. Rebuilt  engine, lots ol new parts,  but It's getting old & Needs  a mechanically minded  owner. $650.885-3577.   #15  Honda 70 1 year old, 2  helmets, 5 speed bike,  Peugeot engine, 390 Ford 69  50,000 miles. Phone  886-7274 after 5 p.m.      #16  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standard transmission,  AM/FM radio, radials.  Rebuilt engine. Excellent  running condition. Needs  new tender. $650 OBO.  885-3577. TFN  '65 Valiant, runs. Good  parts car. 885-9044.       #16  '67 Chrysler S.W., PS, PB,  440 engine, running cond.  $250 OBO. 886-8627.       #17  1966 Valiant Slant 6, good  condition, no rust, recent  tune-up, runs well. $595.  886-8704. #15  76 Suburban Sierra Classic,  PS, PB, air c. 4x4, blue,  $6,500.886-3831. #17  79 GM van Econ 6 cyl., PS,  PB, auto., only 13,000 mis.  Mini cond. $6,300 OBO.  886-8776 or 885-2437.     #16  76 GMC Sierra Grande,  heavy half flbreglass  canopy, needs paint, first  $1,800 takes It away.  885-9044. #16  74 Datsun 710, auto.,  radials, clean, nice rust,  great transportation.  $1,295,886-8029. #15  70 GMC P.U., 6-cyl., low  miles, 3 sp. std., P.B., good  cond. $1,500 OBO. 886-2596.  #17  1974 Honda CB. 175, excellent condition, low  mileage, $500 OBO. Phone  886-8404. #17  '76 Fiat 128 sedan 53,000  ml., no rust. 886-8723 eves.  #17  1973 Dodge Van 6-cyl.,  stand., PS & PB, runs well,  some rust, asking $1,500.  Phone 886-9543 or 886-7172  after 6. #15  78 Ford Granada, air cond.,  PS, PB, nice family car, excellent condition $3,500.  886-7013. #17  '69 Mercedes 220 diesel,  very good condition. $4,20C  OBO. George 886-2269.  #16  1975 Scout II 4x4,4-cyllnder  low actual mi., low price  886-7122. #17  12 x 68 Mobile, 3 bdrms., 16  x 20 sundeck. Sunshine  Coast Trl. Pk. $20,000.  886-2434,886-2469.        #16   ABBA-  LEASE RENTALS,  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  Across from Benner s  Frirniliin.   Sechell  $15.25  OPEN DAILY  SUNDAYS  in ,nn   i i>m  WUQIIull  Farm & Garden  Supplij Ltd.  Pratt Rd    HHI. IWH  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12'Vans  1981 F-250'i  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmont*  1981 Mustangs  5 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  DAILY WEEKLY  MONTHLY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  26 It. travel trailer self cont.  $2.500.885-3881.  1975 Honda CB550 lour,  good condition $1,000. Ask  forMike886-2551. #16  77 Suzuki 185 street/trail  bike. 886-8723 eves.       #17  '81 Yamaha YZ125. Phone  886-9575 after 6 p.m.      #17  #15  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  17 ft. Travel Trailer, propane  fridge, stove, furnace, sink,  sleeps six. $1,800 OBO.  886-7028. #17  1969 Kustom Koach trailer  17Vi ft., fridge, stove, furnace, bathroom, sleeps 6,  good condition. $2,500.  886-3495 after 3 p.m.      #15  11 Vi It. deluxe camper  3-way fridge, range hood,  converter, flush toilet,  hydraulic lacks, immaculate  condition. $4,500. 886-2924.   #15  74 Datsun P.U. with 11 foot  Cascade camper $2,500. 16  loot Vanguard Travel Trl.  $2,500.14' Boats trailer 25h  Gale O/B $900 OBO. 74  Olds Royale $1,200. 74  GMC P.U. $2,000. 886-7335.  #15-  Older 8 ft. overhead camper,  sleeps 4; stove; turn; Ice  box; sink; toilet; jacks.  $1,000,886-2880. #15  DL. 6925  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  wetaHetradts  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us tor Quick sale  885-9979  Hwy. 101  lacros, Irom Benner, lurniiurel          MOl MM  BECOME A B.C. LOGGER.  Chokerman training  available now. Call or write  Malasplna College, 900  Fifth Street, Nanaimo, B.C.  V9R 5S5. Phone 753-3245.  Male Dorms: available.  #17  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4800 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  "Wheelestate". The  Wheelestate People, Harbel  Holdings Ltd. Mobile Home  listings and sales.  Kamloops 112-372-5711;  Surrey 112-565-3622 Call  Collect. (D6747). TFN  1978 CASE 680-E 2800  hours. 4-in-1 front, exten-  dahoe. 1979 CASE 580-C  2400 hours. Standard hoe  and front bucket. $27,500  OBO each. Box 12, Whistler,  B.C. VON 1B0 or phone  932-5379 or 932-5484. No  collect calls. #16  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  .885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  "C" lie. ex. trailer with all  gear. MV "Scooter" 26 ft.  145 hp Volvo new '81. Ph:  885-5602 aft. 6 pm or before  Bam. #16  Boat trailer for 18 ft. boat  $400 OBO. 886-2331.       #16  18' Sloop, fully equipped,,  $2,000,736-9873.  ' #16  MARINE MECH. �� ELEC.  Service, repairs, troubleshooting, spring tune-ups,  mobile service. Call eves.  886-2616,885-9030. #15  35 ft. ex-troller, only 12 hrs.  on rebuilt Ford diesel,  needs work, basically  sound. $8,000' firm.  885-5588. #15  For Sale: 18' sloop, fixed  keel, cabin, yellow cedar on  oak, carvel planked, with  trailer. $2,500.886-8218. #17  BOSTON WHALER comp.  with oars, pump like new,  paid $1,600, asking $800.  886-7122. #17  14' Double Eagle flbreglass,  40 hp Merc motor, complete  w/Roadrunner trailer, like  new $3,200.885-3175.     #17  25' Luhrs Sportsfisherman  10' beam, Cmd. bridge, 225  hp Chrysler V-8 inboard,  freshwater cooled, sips. 4,  enclosed head, stv./tdg., full  canvas, CB/VHF, recent  survey current vie. $25,000,  asking $16,900. 886-2567.  #17  17 ft. Clinker-built Runabout  w/canvas & trailer & 125 hp  O/B, $2,500. 886-8121 days,  886-8482 eves. #16  17' Sangster Craft with  trailer & 70 hp Mercury OfB,  5 hp Volvo, 13 CB radio,  spare prop., new tank, compass and anchor. $3,250.  Will consider reasonable offers. Phone 883-2228.     #15  For Sale: 1976 Tioga II  17-foot motor home, Dodge  chassis, 31,000 miles, fully  self-contained including  tridge and shower. Asking  $12,500. Call 885-5364 or  885-3908. _#16  Quick Sale! 12 x 68 deluxe  mobile home, sliding glass  doors, 8'x12' deck, 12'x12'  detached shed, covered carport, fenced yard, beach  view. Phone 886-8663.    #17  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  YOU MAY EARN $30,000 to  $60,000 and more, full or  part time. Refundable  $9,600 retainer required for  exclusive area. All replies  strictly confidential. For  more information phone  294-9667 or write 385 Boundary Road S., Vancouver,  B.C.V5K4S1. #15.  3 WEEK PROGRAM on  hooktender, rigging, sllnger,  chaser upgrading now  available at Malasplna College, 900 Filth Street,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5S5.  Phone 753-3245. Male  dorms: available. #17  Registered Herelords lor  ���ale, pick from 150 big,  good milking easy calving  cows; calves, heifers, bulls.  T.F. Hopkins, 4218 King  George Highway, RR1 Surrey, B.C. V3S 4N7. Phone  594-9568. #15  Hydraulic Crane rigged lor  log builder. Log grapple,  pallet fork, winch, 54 foot  vertical reach. $22,000 or  trade for? Phone 397-2735,  Box 777, 100 Mile House,  B.C.V0K2E0. #15  As new. High capacity N.H.  320 Baler 80-110 Ib. square  bales. All available options'  including flotation. List  $14,000. F.P. $9,500. Phone  567-4186. #15  Out ol Work? New book  shows how to make best  presentation plus where  and how to look for work.  $6.00 from DHP 234-810  West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C.V5Z1J8. #15  Log Builders Wanted lrn-  mediately. Experienced In  the scribe fitted method.  Call (403)458-4855. #15  Beware! Order today.  Pocket rape alarm $12.00,  Burglar alarm $15. For mail  order catalogue send $2.00.  Intertrade Company, #2004  -2020 Haro Street, Vancouver, B.C. V8G1J3.     #15  Donovan Log Homes by  McDermid and Johnson Ltd.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3811.     #15  II you enjoy gardening, do it  year round, using an  aluminum and glass  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mali orders  now available. #15  Earn Extra Money Easily! A  little spare lime and Regal's  Greetings/Gift Catalogue Is  all you need. Write: Regal,  939 Eglington Avenue, Dept.  345, Toronto, M4G2L6.   #15  Your Name, Address, Postal  Code. 300 gummed labels  $3.95 Including tax (made  by handicapped). Mail cheque to Handicapped Labels,  Box 34170, Station D, Vancouver, B.C. V8J4N1.     #15  Collector's Plates: Tommy  the Clown; Rumpelstlltskln;  Jeremy; People of the Midnight Sun; Symphony In  Steam. The Plate Gallery,  4394 West 10th Ave., Vancouver, B.C. V6R 2H7.  Phone 224-0702. #15  Newspaper Sales/Management. Experienced professional required by Victoria,  area's most successful  suburban community  newspaper. This is a career  sales management position  with the firm that also  operates a central  newspaper production and  Web press division. Excellent earnings and growth  potential and unbeatable  west coast lifestyle. Reply  to: George Manning,  Goldstream Group, #9-721  Station Road, Victoria, B.C.  V9B2S1. #15  News   ���   hard-charging ~  newspaperperson.    Ex-'  perienced.    Fast.    Investigative skills,  photo  ability   a   must.   Sens*,  resume. Twice-weekly Com- |  ox District Free Press, Box {;  3039, Courtenay, B.C. V9N *  5N3.                               #15 |   .j. r,  Whitehorse Figure Skating :-:  Club requires professional ������  to teach all levels, generous ?  retainer offered. Reply im- t  mediately to WFSC 8 ';  Kluhlnl Crescent, i  Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A "  3P3. Phone (403)667-7186. I  #15 : J   . t  For Sale, Mobile Home Pari, f  on 2'/i acres, 5 minutes ;  from sandy ocean beach, IB ;  pads, 2000 square tool j  ranch house on Sunshine t  Coast, Sechelt, B.C. Phone: I  885-5995. #15 J   : _j t  Charcross, replacement I  yearling hellers. Vi to 7(e). '.  Performance tested. Mc- .'  Cuddy Creek Ranch, Oliver,��  B.C. V0H 1T0. Phonilt  498-4766. #15 :.'    >  For Sale C.K.C. Registered J  flashy champion sired Box- ���  er puppies, Brindles an0!  Fawns, show or pet. "Brln.;  tan Boxers", 14940-196C ���  Street, Pitt Meadows, B.C. I  V0M 1P0. Phone 465-6702.4   ...��  Fiberglass   Panels   loir'  Greenhouses, sundecks,  barns, sheds, corrugated or-  flat 96% clear, 20 yeer war- r  ranty, wholesale warehouse t.  prices. 80,000 square loot in '.  stock.   B.J.B.   Fiberglass  Panels,   5680-198   Street,.  Langley, V3A 4A7.  Phone,  534-5617. #15!  24 Channel Satellite TV yoii,  can have 24 hour non-stop  entertainment, movies,  sports, etc. Complete'  satellite receiver systems  $3,995.00. We ship  anywhere, phone 791-572?.-  #15  26  "Roaring  Twenties",  (secret) recipes. Send $400*  (money orders only) tOi  Recipes, Box 275, Alert Bey.'  B.C.V0N1A0. #15:  Florida ��� Villa ��� $7,000.00!'  One week's time-share in 2,  bedroom villa near  Dlsoeyvyorld. May. be exchanged for time at par*.  tlcipatlng resorts around  world. Write Horel, Box  1885, Revelstoke, B.C. V06  2S0. Phone 837-3064.     #15  Water Frontage. 138 acrea  on Cattail Lake north ot  Ootsa Lake. $89,000. 115  acres on Fraser $68,000,  #790-789 West Pendet  Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6C  1H2. Phone 689-2563.     #15  Discover ��� create new  friendships - refresh your  social life ��� discover someone very special. Excellent computer and pete  sonal dating service just lor  you. For free information  write: Human Contact!  B4-818 - 16 Avenue, N.W.  Calgary, Alberta. T2M OKI:  #18  Gun Control. Weapons and  ammunition to be supervised by Liberal Government  Agents. Chilllwack Fish and  Game Club against big  brother control. Write to  your MP. #15  Excellent Business for Saks.  Going concern, excavation  business, tremendous  potential for right person.  450c John Deere Track  Loader plus llatdeck truck.  Established in Upper Fraser  Valley. Financial report Id  principals only. Owner-  operator willing lo train and  turn over proven good will,  For further Information  write to: Box 191, c/o BCYCNA 1004-207 West Hastings  Street, Vancouver. B.C. V6B  1H7. #16  FORSALB  Classified ado thai can co��a>  B Clttie) Yukon '  blanket ?  classiieas  21 WORDS SM  The Sunshine ,^^  itH  mtmmmmm  mmm 20  Coast News, April 12,1982  Police news  On the 2nd: A van parked ai ihe Langdale parking lot was broken inlo  and $150 worth ol" tools  was slolen.  A motorcycle, a blue  Honda 70, was stolen  Irom ihe North Road  and Cemetery Road  area.  The theft ol" a vehicle  from Ihe Porl Mellon  area is slill being investigated.  On the 3rd: Police handed oul a 24 hour driver's  licence suspension and  picked up an impaired  driver on Lower Road.  There was a one-car  motor vehicle accideni  on Highway 101 near lite  gull' course. The driver  losl control ol his car.  swerved, and went Into a  ditch.  A garden hose was  siolen Irom tlie yard of a  residence on Norlh Fletcher Road.  On   Ihe   4lh:   Willful  damage was done io ihe  main breaker of a trailer  ai ihe Bonniebrook  Trailer Park, resuhing in  a loss of $250 Worth of  frozen foods.  Police are slill in-  vesiigaiing a report  following apprehension  of several young adulls  reported as disorderly,  noisy and drunk on  Glassford Road that  evening.  On the Slh: A light pole  was damaged by a vehicle at ihe Sunnycrest  Mall.  On the nth: A Yamaha  mi motorcycle was stolen  from a shed on North  Road, ll was recovered  later   the   same   day.  Police are slill in-  vesiigaling.  Green postal mail  boxes were knocked over  by vandals on Norlh  Road.  A vehicle parked ai a  Pori Mellon park was  vandalized. The roof of  ihe convertible was  slashed.  On Ihe 7lh: A group of  hikers was reported losl  on Gambier Island. They  were found before  Search and Rescue was  called.  On the Kth: There, was a  hii and run in from of  Ring's Grocery on  Marine Drive in Lower  Gibsons. Police have  licence number of ihe  suspeel vehicle and are  slill Investigating ihe accideni.  Another group of  hikers was reported losl  on Anvill Island. Search  and Rescue was on  sland-by until Ihe" hikers  were found.  Three adulls will be  charged wilh causing a  disturbance at the Irwin  Motel. Police are slill investigating.  A tool box was found  near ihe Twilighi  Theatre. An 8 ft,  wooden boal was also  recovered. Both can be  claimed ai ihe Gibsons  Detachment.  On the Vlh: A driver will  be charged wilh driving  on ihe wrong side of ihe  road. The incident occurred in Langdale.  lift  BURNING PERMITS  REQUIRED  The 1982 lire season begins  April 15th and with il a  reminder that burning permits  are required lor the lighting ol  all open fires until Ihe season  expires October 15th.  The permits are issued Irom  the Sechell Otlice al Teredo  Square lor lires within the  Sechell Forest Districl. Permits are nol required lor camp-  lues bul such lires must be  sel in compliance wilh Ihe  camptire regulations.  Persons residing in a Fire Protection District shall obtain  their burning permits Irom  then Fire Department  representatives  K.A. Ntrthrup.  Resource Otllcar  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND POWER  AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for:  Supply ol Men and equipment  lor tree and brush control, as  required in Ihe Sechell Power  District Irom 1 May 1982 to 30  April 1983.  Reference No: Q2-6468  Closing Date: 23 April 1982  Sealed lenders clearly marked  ll ibove-rilertneid will bi  received in Room 226, B.C.  Hydro ind Powir Authority.  1215 Hews Strut, Suits 200.  Vincouvtr, B.C. V6Z 268 until 11:00 i.m. local lime, doling dates ii ibovi.  Ottiili miy bs obtilnid trim  thi oleic* it th* Purchasing  Aginl. Suit! 200. 1265 Howl  Street. Vincouvir. B.C. V6Z  268. liKphoni 383-2877 ind  663-2560.  _>:>,MN  ri>3^'ettt&a  '     Vat"   ~  ;'Q  a^Klnl  sKs et e) mWw  tm SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Gower Point Area ��� Grandvlew Road  Cedar Contemporary  Split-level Home  2150 aq. ft. $175,000  Three large bedrooms, two bathrooms, den.  Guest/rental suite, Fireplace, Double Glazed windows. Cedar Interior finishing. Double Carport, Approx. Half Acre landscaped lot. View. ___^  Phone 886-7348  Individual  Listings  UNIQUE HAND-CRAFTED  3 BR HOUSE  In Roberts Creek, one block to school, sandy beach, store, post office. Skylights, wood  floors, shake roof, custom kitchen and bathroom cupboards, large utility room with floor to  celling shelves'.'Heated by Fisher stove with back up electric heat. 3 appliances. Tastefully  landscaped, excellent veg. garden & wrap-around split level decks.  ASKING $95,000  NO AGENTS PLEASE  886-7701  WATERFRONT  Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jervis Inlet. This 1400 sq. fl. 4 bdrm home on 103  A \ ft- ��f waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, full  \ basement and fireplace. Outside on 3/4 acre are  terraced gardens, fruit trees, patio and carport.  $132,000  or considering offers).  CALL 883-9375  2 - Vz ACRE LOTS  ��� Potential View ��� Quiet Area of Fine Homes ���  ��� Browning Road *  $45,000 Each  Consider any offer or trade  885-5467  THE PRICE IS R1GHTI  12, 'A acre Homesite* 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, 4 blocks s. of  Pratt on Chaster. Start your future home or Investment today.  6 Lots Already Sold  Realty inquiries welcome  LYNNWAYNE HOLDINGS LTD. DEVELOPER  ___ 885-9297 or 689-8394........  ROBERTS CREEK .61 ACRE LOT  ZONED R2 J  Duplex or 2 Residence, ��� Home Industry - Mobile Home Permitted  100' on Hwy 101 - 265' deep lo south  2 Access Roads: Paved access from off Marlene Rd., Grave; access from Hwy 101 & Argent  Rd.  Hydro from 150'. Water from Hwy 101. tafltt   QAA  Heavily treed, small clearing for building site. ���>*����* t7VV  (Adjoining 3 acres to south cleared.  886-7405  886-8371  AFFORDABLE LOTS  Gibsorts prime Va acre lots  well below marfef. 'Why  consider condotor rent. All-  amenities i.e. schools, shop  ctre.. rec. fac, beaches, etc.  t lot new garage $37,500. t  lot & 25'- Vanguard travel  trailer, air cond., turn., value  $7,500 ��� all for $38,500.  689-8394, 885-9297. Terms  available. #15  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential - zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000.  886-7307. TFN  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARKLIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERTS CREEK.  72'/.x105. $41,500 SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  18%,8aa-2637. TFN  Panoramic view ol village  and Trail Bay. Trail Ave. &  Marine View Way. 3  bedroom ensulte, nook,  family room, heatllator  fireplace, 2 sundecks, electric h/w heat, laundry hookup both doors, professionally lin. In-law suite, 4  pc. bath, storage & shop  down, double carport.  $117,000,885-5426.        #15  For Sale Woodcreek Park  view lot #70. $30,000. Call  866-7228. #17  3 year old, 3 bedroom house  in Creekslde with self-  contained suite In basement, heated workshop,  closed-in carport, new  sundeck, on 60 x 120 lot,  walking distance to school  & malls, assumable mortgage at 11%, owner will  hold small 2nd. $89,000.  Phone 886-9067. #17  3 bedroom rancher 1/3 acre,  appliances $89,500. $30,000  assum. at10V��%. 886-9672.  #16  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot. treed. 2 blocks lo  beach. Reduced to $31,500  for quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  Sacrilice Sale ��� Lovely 3 B1R  rancher on YMCA Rd. in  Langdale, 1.500 sq. ft., Ig.  tarn, kitchen w/new Merit  oak cabs., 5 appl., IVi  baths., lam. rm/util/wkshp..  btfl. 80x160 landscpd. lot,  owner moving,1 must sell  now. Reduced to $87,500  OBO. Call 086-7889 after  .5. #15  'Semi-waterfront view home  Soames Pt., large corner lot,  1,600 sq. It. living area, rec.  rm��� 2 baths., 3-4 bdrms.,  garage & cpl. $128,500. Ph:  886-9683. #15  4.3 acres good holding property for future subdivision.  N. Garden Bay Lake area.  $55,000. Ph: 886-9252.     #15  BEAUTIFUL VIEW  Owner must sell, 4 bdrm. im-  mac. semi-waterfront home,  Gibsons. $110,000.  886-8072. #1��l  "FOR SALE BY OWNER"  Lot 24 Bonniebrook Heights  exclusive subdivision,  underground services. Offers to $50,000. Phone  886-8793. TFN  Price Reduction! 4.7 acre  farm, creek, garden, orchard, pasture, outbuildings and more, with or  without 12' x 68' mobile  home. 886-8029. #17  Private view lot Sandy  Hook, approx., 70 x 130,  some terms avail. Asking  $33,900,886-7247/7191.  #15  Waterfront Lot (150' low  bank) at Sandy Hook on  beautiful Sechelt Inlet.  Superb view, easy beach access, make me an offer I  can't refuse. Phone  885-9803. #17  Davis Bay view home for  sale. 2 Vt yrs. old, 2 BR up, 1  down; 2 F/P., 2 baths., rec.  room, w/w carpets,  sundeck. $116,000. Phone  885-5601. #15  Good sized building lot In  Gibsons area. $29,800.  885-7463. TFN  GOWER POINT ROAD  One-of-a-kind building site  on gently sloping half-acre  seml-waterfront lot. High  view toward Vancouver  Island, southern exposure,  quiet'neighbourhood, selective clearing and no  building in front, all combine to make the asking  price of $59,000 a real  bargain.   Good   terms.  886-9411. TFN  Lot 94 In Creekslde Estates,  cleared with some ocean  view. All services, close to  shopping, schools, clinics  etc. $25,000.886-9411.  TFN  Rose covered home on over  Va acre ol land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1.300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities ol Gibsons. Asking. $69,500. 886-7307,  886-9439, TFN  Big family? Need lots of  space? This partially  renovated character home  will be perlect for you. Total  floor area - a rambling 3.500  sq. ft. The 2 upper floors  feature 5 bedrooms, den,  three full bathrooms, huge  living room and kitchen.  Also hardwood Moors,  sundecks, full basement  with room lor workshop or  self-contained suite. Large  lot, close shops & beach on  quiet Gibsons street. Asking $140,000. 886-7307 or  886,9439. TFN  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $87,000.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Panabode home on quiet Vt  acre In lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2694.  JUS.  1.2 acre treed lot with 1.2  acre attached lot at $1fyr.  Fully serviced, site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 886-2821 or  682-8094. #22  Moving to Alberts?  Try a trade on beautiful  treed acreage with  bungalow, outskirts Red  Deer and/or houses In Red  Deer city or developed  acreages 8 miles east ol Edmonton. Principals only  (403)346-4581. #16  The lowest priced view  house on the coast, a  3-bedroom, 2-bathroom  house In Hopkins. Basement rellnlshed In 1981.  Fireplace, carport, big  sundeck, new shake roof.  Assumable mortgage and  owner will hold a 2nd.  $87,000.886-9067. #16  Garden Bay, Claydon Road,  view lot, by owner 461-9063.  Full price $39,500 firm.   #16  For Sale by Owner ��� fully  serviced view lot 1 block  from proposed Gibsons  marina. 1982 assessed  value $49,600. Asking  $43,000. Some financing  Phone 886-7779. #16  Selling Your  Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or 886-7817  NOTICE  INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A12363  Pursuant to seciion 16(1) ot  the Forest Act. there will be ottered lor sale at public auction  by the Dislrict Manager at  Sechelt at 1:30 p.m on May  25. 1982. a Timber Sale  Licence lo authorize the  harvesting ol 22 200 cupi  metres ol Hemlock. Cedar Fu  and Balsam and Other Species  located Freil Lake. New  Westminster Land District  Term 2 years  Provided anyone who is unable  lo attend the auction in person  may submit a sealed tender, to  be opened at the hour of auction and treated as one bid.  Details ol the proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  Irom the Regional Manager.  6.C. Forest Service. 631 - 355  Burrard St.. Vancouver. B.C.  V6C 2H1. or the District  Manager. B.C. Forest Service.  Box 4000. Sechelt. B C VON  3A0  NOTICE OF INTENT  TO APPLY  HERBICIDES  Notice is hereby $mn that  herbicides will be applied in  the Sechell Forest Dislrici between June 7. 1982 and-  September 30. 1983 in the  Brittian River area. The purpose ol this project il stand  conversion. Aerial application,  (helicopter) ol 2 4-Dichloro-  phenoxyacelic Acid, registration number 16675. trade  name For-Ester will be used  The intent is to cure ground  vegetation in preparation lor a  prescribed burn to dispose ol  brush and alder debris in ordei  to prepare the sile lor planting  pieterred cornier species  This notice is given as per the  requirements ol the Pesticide  Control Act Public Land  Pesticide Use Permit  104-296-82/83. copies ol  which may be vieweo at the  Sechell Dislrict Ollice. Teredo  Square Appeals must be in  writing and direcled lo lint  Pesticide Control Branch  15326-1U3A Avenue. Surrey  B C. V3R 7A2.  B.L. Custance, C ET  Dislrict Manager  APPLICATION FOR AMENDMENT  OF POLLUTION CONTROL PERMIT  This application is to be filed with the Director ol  Pollution Control, 15326 103A Avenue. Surrey.  British Columbia, V3R 7A2. Any person who  qualifies as an objector under section 16 of the  Pollution Control Act. R.S.B.C. 1979, may.  within 30 days of fhe date of application, or  within 30 days of the date of publication in The  British Columbia Gazette or in a newspaper or  where service is required, within 30 days of serving a copy of the application, file with the Director  at the above address an objection in writing lo Ihe  granting of a permit, staling the manner in which  he is affected.  PREAMBLE- The purpose ot this application is  to, request an amendment to Permit No. PE-6041  so that, in addition to the two original lots (single  family dwellings), eight additional tots bordering  on Brooks Cove be permitted to connect lo the  common marine'outfall which will extend into  Halfmoon Bay.  I, William K. Ovalle (owner of Lot 17 at Brooks  Cove) of 1879 West Second Avenue, Vancouver.  B.C. V6J 1J1 (Telephone 228-3195) hereby apply for amendment(s), as described below, lo  Pollution Control Permit No. PE-6041 granted on  July 22,1981, which authorized the discharge of  effluent from septx tanks located at Halfmoon  Bay, B.C. to sea.  AMENDMENTS REQUESTED:  The original permit calls for the discharge of septic tank effluent into a common marine outfall  from two lots (#14 and #17). in Block A. Dist. Lot  2394, Plan 12343, New Westminster Districl at  Brooks Cove. Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  In the proposed amendment it is requested that  eight additional lots in fhe immediate vicinity of  Brooks Cove be permitted lo connect to the common marine outfall which eventually will extend  out into Halfmoon Bay. The eight additional lots  are#21,.22, 23, 24, 25, 26, 27. and 28. Please  see attached PLAN for location of these lots and  their relationship to lots #14 and #17 and to the  common marine outfall.  The total authorized discharge wou'd be increased to "a maximum of 14 mVday"  This application, dated on 18 February. 1982.  was posted on the ground in accordance wilh ihe  Pollution Control Regulations.  ^ William K. Ovalle  MMff MM  'DROP OFF YOUR'  CLASSIFIED ADS  In Sechelt At:  eO/kaurkekarll'*-      Family Shoes  V/AMUUtll 5 and Leather Goods  185-8345  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY;  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ^DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY^  Classifieds must be pre-paid at N;G  -  .     lime ol drop-oil.       >��2*>&     fQ~' ���mm  Crossword  by Jo Mtlnyk  ACROSS  1. Mom--  5. Clever  10. Rimain  14. Ruitiin Sea  15. Kitchen Utensil  16. Story  17. Stale  19. Seaport  20. Coating Substances  21. Pilars  23. More Aged  25. Crist  26. Thirty (Fr.)  29. Replied  34. Blushing  35. Ragged Parson (Sp.)  37. Swilling  38. Practitioner  39. Apart  41. Convened  42. Layers  44. Observed  45. Hair  46. Fertilizes  48. Oiractions  50. Plaything  51. Group ol Three  53. Yelled  57. Greek Mountain District  61. Colombian Indian  62. Pacific Island  64. Bad  65. Walking  66. One Tint!  67. Snares  68. Narrative  69. Fright  DOWN  1. Netting  2. Formerly Persia  3. Dining Hall (Sp.)  4. Divorce Allowance  5. Teachers?  6. ��� Code  7. Alder Tree  8. Check  9. Features  10. Halted  11. Allowance  12. Winglike  13. Desires  18. Sensed  22. Strength  1  fta  am  r��  ��� to lattt week's Crooiwec*  a  'i  'u  r'  !o  s  A  'd  b\  ���  B  0  A  P     P  T  14  L  0  H  ,!o  II  i  I  \  R  I  E  3  17  A  i  D  1  H  I  c  T  9  0  L  I  T  R  S  70  3  K  I  V  0  H  0  a  A  3  T  E  R  H  A R  E  H  3  D  R  8  3  3  *W  fi A  Tt  P  \  V  TL  i  \  "a  ti  \  "i  0  ���  *  A  1  T  E  Y  E  N  A  "f  C  R  1 A  3 T  B  R  41  3  tJ N  D  A  T  "o  H  L  0 N  1  T  T  E  N  1  \m  I  E  '^  0  D  a  I  "IT  H  4  T  ���  A  T  8  F  Sl  E  R  S  I  p  "a  R  "a  D  1!  s  0  r>  to  |t  I  L  Y  6'l  1  0  V  K  H  P  0  A  L  |  II  I  R  Sa  N  *  3  A  L  0  0  ��  E  1  E  T  E  S'  a  -I  4  f|  a.  w  ,5  S  J)  49  B  D  I  N  i  rrrwj  r i-mti n ti ij  It!                      Htt  TT            "W                          Hit  W                              Wit       ff  ;::|E:S|:~  iij�� 5x   in  ���n     ���       1  1"              ���"  1"                I"  On the  Seafood Platter  Coast News, April 12,  24. Rodent Home  26. Hackneyed  27. Violin Aid  28. Organic Compound  30. Lump  31. Man Again  32. Correct  33. Fruit  36. River  39. Necktie  40. Total  43. Ritas  45.  Congressional -  47.  Animals  49.  Worthless  52.  Shaving Tool  53.  Gun  54.  Possess  55.  Neglect  56.  Skillful  58.  Scandinavian  59.  Peruvian Indian  60.  Biblical Nami  63.  Court  ' Honour   by Chak-Chak  We have just completed the celebration or  an important holiday,  Easter. Having its beginnings with the Christian  religion, it focuses on  new growth, young  things, eggs - Easter  eggs, etc.  Other cultures have  different concepts. Some  regard eggs as being an  important food, in fact  some people eat various  kinds of eggs for the  aphrodisiac properties  that they consider them  to contain.  Africans, on the other  hand find fresh eggs  repulsive and slimy. The  will accept an egg when  the young embryo has  started to develop and  has become an entity.  Fish eggs, or roe, are  considered to be a  delicacy by both Europeans and Orientals  alike. To the Russians,  caviar is the supreme  delicacy and is very expensive. Even more expensive, as we will know  on this coast, is the price  paid by the Japanese for  herring roe. They also  prize very highly the  compact, yellow roe of  the sea urchin.  My personal opinion is  that the taking of fish  just for the roe should be  stopped!  1 do believe that Canadians should make use of  roe more than they do.  The roe from fresh  smelt, herring, flounder,  cod and halibut is very  tasty. I prefer the kind  from the smaller species,  which I like to dredge in  flour, seasoned with salt  and pepper, and fry 'til  well browned.  Sea urchin roe is used  as an hors d'oeuvre. To  remove the roe, turn the  urchin on its back and  break the shell at the bottom with a hammer, tapping away enough of the  shell to allow dumping  of the animal's watery  viscera. The yellow roe  can then be seen nestled  in a star shaped sac  against the top of the  shell. Now remove the  sacs by scraping them  out tenderly with a teaspoon, then wash each sac  under a stream of water.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  US USED  Hi' hu.v lli'i'i- Hiillli's  886-2812  Gibsons  Club update  It's that time of the  year again when the Gibsons Wildlife Club invites everyone, members  and non members, to  participate in its annual  trout fishing derby at  Ruby Lake.  Church  Services  flHi: IINITKI) CHURCH  CALVARY        1  1         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH  1  I KeindaB) Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     j  ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews  '      Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         '  1              (.IBSONS  Church: 886-2611       |  OhaWord Rd- II: IS am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am 1  Kirs. Aim. (i. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  1 SI. IIAKIIIOIOMrWi  GIBSONS  SI. AIIIAN  PENTECOSTAL  AM.IKAN  CHURCH  CHUKCHI*  Cedar Grove School  I'niish 1 amily Uncliurisi  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  1(1:00 a.m.  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle  St. Ilnriholnmcw  Youth Paslor: Jack Moch  Ciihsous  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  Si. Aldan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  SKVKNtH-DAY  886-7268  ADVKINT1ST CHURCH  Affiliated wilh the  Sabbaih School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sai.l I am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Point Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                885-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SECHELT  SOCIETY SERVICES  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  Sunday Service &  SERVICES  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  in  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  Senior Citizens Hall  In United Church  1:00 pm Sunday  Building Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  1     885-3157 or 886-7882  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  We are hoping to see a  good turn-out on April  18th, dawn'til dusk. Entry fee will be S 1.00 and  cash prizes will be  awarded. Contact Fred  Holland at 886-9531 for  further details.  ���       ���       ���  Tickets will be on sale  by Club members shortly  for this year's B.C.  Wildlife Federation Lottery. As usual, there are  some very good prizes,  including a couple of  vehicles which will be on  display at the Gibsons  Mall some weekend yet  to be decided upon.  We've got the best  man on the job looking  after the distribution of  books of tickets, in the  person of Stan Jones.  Last year, Stan sold  more tickets than anyone  else and sets a good example to everyone. Last  year we sold 15,000  tickets, let's see if we can  do   better   this  around.  time  We would like to remind people that it is illegal to let their dogs run  loose in the woods at any  time, but particularly at  this time of the year  when many young  animals and birds are  very vulnerable to the attentions of your pets. It  may only be a game to  your pet, but it's a deadly one to the young birds  and animals.  ���       ���       *  New legislation regarding grazing leases is to  be introduced into the  new session of parliament in the near future.  If passed in its present  form, the new regulations will virtually cut  off access to the public  to all grazing leases for a  period of not less than 21  years.  Every effort will be  made by the Club to  change this legislation  before it becomes law  and we would like to  urge everyone to write to  the Hon. James Chabot,  Minister of Lands, Parks  and Housing, Parliament Buildings, Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4 to  request that he review  the policy and lease  documents to make them  more suitable to the  multiple use concept of  the government.  Pat Mulligan will be  representing the Club at  the upcoming B.C.  Wildlife Federation convention in Nanaimo and  will be presenting our  views on this and other  important subjects.  \* *|  ROBERTS CREEK  FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  I ROBERTS CREEK FIRE DEPARTMENT!  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES  OF SAID DISTRICT  I Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with the co-operation I  of the Forestry Service, the Roberts Creek Fire Protection  District, serviced by the Roberts Creek Fire Department, will |  I issue Burning Permits In the following manner:  From April 15 to October 31,1982 phone 885-3307 for an ap-1  Ipointment to arrange the time for an inspection of the proposed |  J burning site. If approved, a burning permit will then be issued.  | The cost is $2.00.  NOTE: No permit Is required for a screen covered incinerator |  | nor for a fire below high water mark.  One 6" urchin will yield  about 'A cup roe. The  roe can be eaten raw, as  is, or on crackers. It can  be boiled lightly and  spread on toast or you  can add it to chicken egg  dishes.  1982 21 :>  'Urchin Spread'  Sieve the roe and mix j  with melted butter, ~%  minced onion and a dash ","  of M.S.G. (if you use it) '���'  and salt. Firm in the ���  fridge; is delicious on:'.  crackers etc. It also ���'.'  freezes for future use. ' '.' ������  Something for you to  try when you step on one '���'. ���  of those spiny things on   ���  the beach during our low  spring tides. ��� ���  Sea you.  flilt fIff  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.90 per year, $18.00 for ilx months.  U.S.A: $32.00 per year, Overseas: $32.00 par year.  Mail to:  NAME   ADDRESS-  CITY   PROVINCE.  CODE   The Coast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  n  *  LASSIFIED ADVERTISINt  Minimum $3.00 par 4 lin* Insertion. Each ad  ditional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  lor the price of 2 rate This offer is made available  for private individuals  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepled except  from customers who have accounts with us  Cash, cheques or monsy orders  must accompany all classified advertising  __  i  l  i  i  i  i  Copyriflhtand  Advertising  'IsaWllWWJ  ':.. ..:���:    ���'. ������:������.���-:>;.;��� \z<  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ot the Publisher is   ��� __ mA\mmaawmW*i, iimam teem  in questionable tasle   In the /;���-' vWsll���e DsWP.fcWlei  event thai any advertisement        . , NOON SATURDAY  is rejected, the sum paid for  the   advertisement   will   be   | fttln WBW PftYAHW  relunded. [     i   rf|l|||^irO'M||HBIT��a''  Plaa.o mall le Co..t New., Clae.lfiod,    CLASSIFICATION: % j  ���oi 4e0, Gibsons), B.C. VON 1VO I *" 1 5 j  Or bring In parson to != = r���; - ��� ' li  Thoco.ttNow.offioomaib.on.,      EQ- ��� Sale, For Rent, etc. H  or C.mpboll'e ��hoo�� In tooholt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park. ��� j  I   I.I    I    I   I   I    I I    I    I   I    I    |    |    |    I   1    I    I   J!  I]  II I I I I I I  I I I I I I I I MINIM',:  INI 1 III  1 11 N N I I I  II -II I IN I I llj  ! I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I M-1 I I I I I I I I ji  IP  ii  rr  ii  nr  I   1   |  | No. of leeuet  ml  \mlA  ���aaaaei Coast News, April 12,1982  7 Days  a Week  Good  that  BREEZE FLAT  EXTERIOR LATEX  ^^v      by General Paint  ^si &*   goes on easily and dries fast to an attractive  %o^     matte finish that keeps its good looks for  years. Yet it cleans up quick with warm soapy water.  One of the Right-The-First- Time Paints from General Paint!  70-010  Reg. $24.50 gal. ,,,,,,,,,,,^  ' tobzb  GENERAL PAINT  HOUSE & TRIM  _ _ ���>��������,������ >^S. because the less  PAINT ^<1 "^ outdoor painting  I   Mile I      ^sl^    you do, the better  you like it.  This first-quality exterior finish dries to a super-durable  gloss that withstands years of weathering. General Paint  House & Trim.  Tough?  As all outdoors!  32-010  Reg.  $28.75 gal.  BREEZE  SEMI-GLOSS  LATEX <$>  too often...That's why we recommend  Exterior Latex...  it covers beautifully,  goes on faster and  its mellow semi-gloss  lustre keeps clean  looking for years.  Do it right the first  time with the one  that lasts...  71-010  Reg.  $24.50 gal.  Painting the outside  of your home is  something you don't  want to have to do  Breeze Semi-Gloss  OUR  MAJESTY-  ��� still the King-sized value. General  Paint still gives you the good old  gallon-for the same price some  manufacturers now charge for the  4-litre lightweight!  Get not only more quantity for your money, but  General Paint's finest quality, too ��� in a stain  that's specially formulated to take on our  Western weather. A stain that will resist cracking, peeling, staining, fading and mildew. See  our full range of popular shades.  Reg. $23.00 gal.        01-010 and 18-198  gal  SEMI-TRANSPARENT & SOLID COLOUR  WOODCRAFT STAINS  Prices effective  until Tuesday,  April 20th  * $2.00 extra for Accent Colours  ALL ACCESSORIES  for your  Painting & Staining  Needs  PAINT  THINNER  4 I.    Reg. $4.50  tit,  We carry a full line of  SUNWORTHY  YES-YOU-CAN WALL COVERINGS  Wallpaper  Books


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