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Sunshine Coast News Apr 26, 1982

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 n%wmm*  wm  ')  1 ��CU-u_jui <#��> C.  V  The Sunshine  Publlahed at Qlbaona, B.C. 26* par copy on newa stands April 26,1982 Voluma 36, Numbar 17  Dredging may not he completed  Marina future unsure  by Vene Parnell  In the foreground a Japanese drum ensemble entertains the vast crowd at the beginning of the rally on  Sunset Beach in Vancouver last Saturday. Storybelow. _iewte,jh*��mm  Giant peace rally  . The fate of the future marina in Gibsons remains a  question mark and dredging the bay to accommodaie  the marina may not be completed without the  eo-operation of the federal government.  Gibsons village administrator Jack Copland told  the Coast News that replacement of the former  wooden breakwater with a rock mound breakwater is  the first phase of a project by the Federal Department of Public Works.  The second phase is to build a second rock mound  breakwater across the bay area and dredging the  infud-flats to build a marine basin for boat moorage.  -Copland stated that the recent provincial government freeze on spending has made it impossible to  finalize the initial agreement between the village and  the federal government made in July, 1981.  Gibsons had been counting on receiving matching  Must conform to guidelines  Hotel design queried  funding from the province to pay its share of the $2.8  million project, but provincial funds have been  withheld.  A new approach laken by the village has been to  entice private developers to build the marina and to  attempt lo sign a new agreement with Ihe Department  of Public Works which would include a new cost-  sharing agreement lo build ihe second breakwater  and complete all the dredging. On the advice of the  village's solicitors, a rezoning of Ihe bay area proper-  lies from CDA lo C-M2 to allow commercial, light  industrial and multi-family use is quickly being  prepared for public hearing Monday, April 26.  ll is possible if private money is available to help  with marina costs, the federal government will complete the dredging by June, since Ihey are already on  site.  Copland suggested some interest has been expressed by private developers in the marina project, but  did not elaborate further.  by John Burnside  The stunning success of the peace march held in  ' Vancouver last Saturday came as a surprise to al!  ' concerned.  It came as a surprise to the organizers of the  march. Chairman Frank Kennedy admitted to the  : throng of at least 30,000 gathered at Sunset Beach  ; that only 5,000 copies of the rally program had been  'printed. '  It came as a surprise for those participants who  Sthered early at the rallying. point at Kitsilano  ach. As noon, the designated hour appronched,  there seemed only hundreds gathered to participate.  "They'll all come at the last minute," said one  young fellow hopefully. And come they did.  When those same participants were completing  their march from Kitsilano Beach across the Burrard  Street bridge, along Burrard to Georgia, and back  along Howe and under the bridge to Sunset Beach,  they were amazed and delighted to And that the tail  end of the march was still crossing the bridge above  their heads.  The wide variety of participants was a surprise in  itself. There were church groups represented from  the Mennonites, to the United Church, to the Roman  Catholics; there were trade union groups and  teachers' groups; there were grannies and punk  rockers, old men and young girls, entire families  complete with their children and the dog.  Three generations of one local family took part in  the walk for peace.  It was a good-humoured throng. Participants  marched quietly along bearing their banners occasionally singing the songs that have been the anthems  of the peace movement for two decades: "All we are  saying is give Peace a chance"; "Blowing in the  Wind"; "We shall overcome".  The banners were as widely varied as the people  carrying them: "Hell, no, we won't jglovv"; "I'd  rather be active than radioactive"; "Let us grow up,  not blow up" said the banner carried by a little girl.  Another banner said: "Let the military have a march  of dimes'  I A proposed 30-room, three-storey hotel in lower  'Gibsons is having birth pains, while Gibsons council  makes further recommendations to builder George  Giannakos to have the new facility conform to Gibsons Downtown Revitalizalion guidelines.  * "We are very much in favour of your proposal lo  build a hotel in Gibsons. Our village needs such ac-  commodationn but we want to ensure that the hotel  will fit into the new revitalizalion theme for the lower  village," said Mayor Lorraine Goddard.  jj Gibsons planning committee told Giannakos Monday to re-submit his architectural plans to conform to  the lower village design theme approved by council in  February.  Giannakos, who has been planning a hotel and  commercial project on his property adjacent to the  Omega Restaurant since 1980, applied to council for  re-zoning to change the site from C-4 (commercial,  one-storey) to C-2 (multi-storey hotel).  Planner Rob Buchan told Giannakos that accep-  Aton*the way the march met almost unfailittfrtfp-^B'e ***& dtawings^ould have to be prepared for  port: elderly ladies flashed peace signs from the windows of buses stalled in the inevitable traffic jams;  bus drivers stuck their heads out of windows and said  hello to friends among the marchers; motorists  waiting for the march to wind past gave two toots for  peace and smiled and waved; patients and nurses  waved and gave the peace sign from St. Paul's  Hospital.  In the rally at Sunset Beach the 30,000 settled back  in the sunshine and heard speeches of fiery encouragement and determination, again from a wide  cross-section of speakers.  They were entertained by a Japanese drum ensemble; by a Children's Choir which sang songs of peace  with a beguiling sweetness; and by the talented and  indefatigable String Band.  It may have been the largest rally ever held in Vancouver. It certainly and most fittingly was the most  peaceful.  the public hearing to be held in connection with the  re-zoning application.  "In that way, we have a better idea of what we are  approving and people attending the public hearing  know what they will be faced with," said Buchan.  One criticism by council was thai convention and  banquet facilities are not included in the hotel project. Council felt that the more complete Ihe services  offered by a Gibsons hotel, the better.  Gibsons Harbour Business Association (GHBA)  and Architectural Services presented their comments  on the hotel project to Gibsons planning committee.  Pedestrian access to the water from Gower Point  Road via a 20 foot walkway between the existing  commercial spaces recently built by Giannakos above  Elphie's Cabaret and Ihe new hotel is considered a  high priority by GHBA.  "We definitely would like to see a pedestrian link  to the water from Gower Point Road. Also, the  visual link to the harbour is very important and we  would hate to see a solid wall of buildings blocking  off all the view" said GHBA chairman, Gary  Puckett.  A glass domed, 7,300 sq. ft. restaurant on the roof  of the 32,000 sq. fl. hotel is nol acceptable to GHBA.  II is felt the reflective glass would interfere with the  view and does not conform to the lower village  revitalizalion theme.  Because sufficient parking spaces will not be  available for the hotel project, it was suggested that  Giannakos could contribute $1,500 per parking space  towards a parking building to be built in the vicinity  of the hotel, lo conform to the parking requirements  for the project.  The Planning Committee recommended that Giannakos meet with his architect, Eric Veistrup of Duncan, GHBA, and Architectural Services, lo discuss a  hotel design that would satisfy Ihe Revitalizalion  guidelines.  > ���������eaa��� n I ^  ON THE INSIDE...  Cooper's Green again page 4  Community News pages 4 & 5  Entertainment page 8  Business Directory pages 10 & 11  Highways meeting closed page 13  Sports pages pages 14 & IS  Classifieds pages 18,19 & 20  Ferry update  While it was reported last week that the  Queen of Coquitlam will begin service to the  Sunshine Coast in June, regional board director  David Hunter told the board meeting Thursday, that since the Coquitlam had once sunk in  Burrard Inlet and its dependability was suspect,  the ferry authorities have decided to place the  Queen of Cowlchan on the local run.  The ferry, with an estimated crossing time of  half an hour, will join the truck ferry Queen of  Alberni in serving the Coast. The ferry schedule  reported last week will remain substantially the  same, but with a closing of the four and a half  hour mid-day gap in sailings.  Clarence Joe  on Channel 10  Clarence Joe, long-time Sechelt Indian Band  leader, has returned to his home in Sechelt to  continue his recovery from a stroke he suffered  last month. Mr. Joe will be featured in a four-  part Channel Ten presentation beginning this  week. See page 8 for details.  Boat sinks  Gibsons RCMP continue their investigation into a bizarre boating incident when an overturned 26' cruiser with six bullet-holes in the hull  was found in Howe Sound early Sunday morning.  The boat "Itchytail", registered in N. Vancouver was found drifting about 1 and 1/3  miles east of Grace Island, off Gambier Island  at 6 a.m. on April 25th.  RCMP reported that Rescue Co-ordination  Centre (RCC) and RCMP divers searched  underwater and the surrounding area for four  hours but could find no further evidence in the  incident.  In other police news this weekend, the RCC  hovercraft was called in Sunday at 1 a.m. to  take an injured person to Lions Gate Hospital  following "a disturbance involving six or seven  people at Plumper's Cove".  School Board seeks cuts  Budget battle goes on  by Maryanne West  "It seems to me that a concerted effort should be  made to reduce the school's energy bills which totalled $245,390 last year," said Trustee Stephen, who  with the rest of the school board spent last Tuesday  evening wrestling with the problems of how $242,932  can be trimmed from the budget with the least impact  on the classroom. This is the amount the provincial  government requires to be cut from the shareable  part of the budget, Sections A-F inclusive.  There is fat which can be trimmed because for  some years now our affluent society has tried to pro-  Vander Zalm  leans on SCRD  The Sunshine Coast Regional District received a  letter from Municipal Affairs Minister Bill Vander  Zalm last week expressing his concern over "the  number of Loan Authorization By-laws which have  passed through my office..."  In the letter Vander Zalm told the regional board:  "I would certainly not hesitate to approve your bylaw, except that it has been brought to my attention a  number of times now that a portion of your indebtedness is for outstanding debentures on the  Sechelt sewer system. These outstanding debentures  could be assumed by Sechelt in return for their taking  over the sewer system from the Regional District."  . What Mr. Vander Zalm is, in effect, telling the  SCRD is that his office will not approve the board's  loan authorization by-laws for such things as water  line extensions, unless the board turns over the  Sechelt sewage treatment facility to the Village of  Sechelt.  The board voted to table the letter until such time  as it can arrange a meeting with the minister.  vide as comprehensive and varied an education as  possible, and budgets have been prepared with a view  to what is desirable, over and above the absolute  necessities. Now that has to change and economies  will have to be practised in every department.  Secretary Treasurer Mills outlined the areas in each  section in which cuts can be made, cuts which it is  estimated will yield half the required amount. The  other half will have to come from programming and  the superintendent was asked to prepare a division of  priorities, the essential basics of education which  must be maintained and the extra enrichment and  desirable programmes which we have been able lo afford for our children.  If parents want to continue to afford these pro*  grammes the whole school community, students,  parents, staff (teachers, administration, janitorial  and maintenance) and to some extent the community  at large will have to co-operate to keep down costs  and to figure out ways and means to achieve that  end.  For example, the school bus-system will have to be  cut back to those children who are eligible to ride the  buses under the School Act. Can parents get together  to form car pools to drive children who may now  have to walk along dangerous sections of highway?  Can parent's auxiliaries raise money to reduce the  budget for interschool athletic competition, and/or  provide car pools for transportation? Last year it  cost over $50,000 to bus children on school sponsored activities, $19,300 for inter-school track meets.  There is not yet a breakdown of the cost of  breakages and deliberate damage to school property  but other districts have been successful in reducing  this cost by giving the money saved to the students  for school projects.  Twenty five to 30 people, parents and teachers attended the meeting, and much anger was directed at  the provincial government, not so much at the need  for restraint, we all know times are difficult, but at  the government's inconsiderate and high-handed  manner of imposing that restraint, as someone said,  "changing the rules in the middle of the game".  Jim Gurney (foreground) is seen here with new  public utilities chairman Ian Vaughan moment!  after Gurney's election as SCRD chairman.  -linrri Martht we f*ole  Gurney is  SCRD chairman  Area D regional board director Jim Gurney was  elected chairman of the SCRD Thursday night,  replacing former chairman Brian Stelck who is leaving the area to attend university. Gurney's election  was unchallenged. Area E director David Hunter was  elected vice-chairman.  Gurney, who has been public utilities chairman,  appointed Area A director Ian Vaughan to the chairmanship of public utilities. Hunter was appointed  finance chairman.  Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch, the new village representative on the board took his seat after the election,  which was held at the end of the meeting. The mayor  was unable to take part in discussions prior to the  election, nor was he appointed to any committees by  the new chairman.  mmmmtm  MM  ���MMMIHiaMMMHMHHBMi Coast News, April 26,1982  COASf If VS  The  .Sunshine, f^^^^^_���  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  PuMMwtf tl Qmtont, B.C. aweary Monday by OUttlemJ Pent Lid.  Boa 4S0. OlbMeii. VON IVO Ptaoret IM-M22 or IM-71'7  vV��ndy-Lynn�� Johni  Connlf Hawk*  John BurntlcJer  Ooorgo MaltlWN*  VtnoPameall  Julio Warkman     1  o-am- *m*aam  giecaaiaieon y^ ���,���,  Slapnan Carroll JraMcOaial  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 par yaar, $18.00 lor six nwnthi  U. S. $32.00 par yur, Ovaries* $32.00 par yur  Distributed Iru to all artdruiu on tho Sunthlno Coaat  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  ^Jg^  Why the secrecy?  The meeting between the village of Gibsons and the Highways  Department scheduled for today, Monday, April 26 at 1:00 p.m. in  the village offices to discuss matters of public safety was, at the request of the Highways Department, closed to the public and the  newspapers.  The reason for closed meetings can vary: those involved may believe  the public doesn't care anyway; it may be believed that the matter is  too hot for rational public debate; the participants may be press shy;  or as Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch has said of closed meetings generally,  "Maybe somebody has something to hide."  Added to the insistence on a closed meeting, it's the apparent unwillingness on the part of Gibsons council to keep the public informed  about progress on the proposed Gibsons Marina.  Breakwaters are being constructed, surveying is taking place  preparatory to dredging, zoning bylaws are being amended, all apparently to some planned end. All the public is told concerning the  marina is "Negotiations are taking place with Federal officials" or  "Nothing has been signed, yet."  A great deal more openness in its dealings with public matters is  needed in both the village council and the Highways Department. It's  the only way to find out if in fact the people care.  Sewer developments  It is recognized that control over the Sechelt sewer is a highly emotional issue for the Sechelt Village Council. It is also recognized that  the recent ultimatum received from Municipal Affairs Minister seems  designed to compel the Regional Board to relinquish control over the  sewer. There are, however, some questions which must be addressed  on the matter.  With the eventual sewer outfall planned for White Island the area to  be serviced will stretch from West Sechelt almost to Area D and seems  a regional matter unless we envision a giant Sechelt in the not too distant future.  Further, it is not entirely clear what the future of the sewer connection with the Sechelt Indian Band might be if control reverts to the  village, though if the Band does not hook up with the sewer the future  for Trail Bay looks bleak indeed.  With both the Minister of Municipal Affairs and the Mayor of  Sechelt in a muscle-flexing mood, it nevertheless remains unclear that  the power politics now being displayed are in the best interests of the  people of the Sunshine Coast.  Apologies to Tyee  An unfortunate headline in last week's paper may have left the impression, inadvertently, that there was some fault pertaining to Tyee  Air in the accident involving one of their planes in Gibsons Harbour  last week.  Nothing, as the story itself made clear, could be farther from the  truth. The Coast News wishes to make public apology for any mis-  impression that the headline created. Tyee Air has a safety record second to none and the Coast News and the rest of the Sunshine Coast  are both aware and appreciative of that fact.  .from the filet of the COAST NEWS   - -mm *   ^2J  5 YEARS AQO  Boat owners registered their  protests against Increased  wharfage rates at Gibsons harbour.  Death claimed Beatrice  Easter Davey of Gibsons. Mrs.  Davey, resident of Gibsons  since 1934, leaves two sons and  nine grandchlldrenm  Lorraine Goddard brought  before Gibsons Council plans  for a revised, smaller swimming  pool.  Mayors Harold Nelson of  Sechelt and Larry Labonte of  Gibsons Joined Regional Board  Chairman Harry Almond In signing a proclamation designating  May as Family Month.  "...Trident submarine, fully  armed, ia capable of wiping out  any nation In the world. I didn't  want to know that, but now It's  too late." G. Matthews, Slings  and Arrows.  Long time resident and community activist Bob Norminton  of Sechelt dies suddenly at his  West Sechelt residence.  10 YEARS AGO  Driftwood Players staged two  performances of their highly  successful production of Suddenly Last Summer. Nest Lewis  and Barbara Williams were  highly praised in the lead roles  by reviewer D.L. Honeybunn.  Sechelt Council prepares the  permit for the construction of a  new Bank of Montreal building.  It will be constructed on the corner between Tasella Shop and  Frank Yates' P.A. Coffee Shop.  15 YEARS AQO  The mysterious light hovering  above Bowen Island has been  identified by John Hopkins of  Hopkins Landing as a series of  lights on a Channel 8 rebroad-  cast transmitter.  20 YEARS AQO  Gibsons Council urges the  provincial government to improve the ferry service to the  Sunshine Coast. Council  pointed out that ferries, on the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay run  are seriously overloaded and  urged that new ferries be  diverted this way as quickly as  possible.  26 YEARS AQO  In Sechelt, the Coaat News is  represented by Mrs. Ed.  Lumsden. Consult her about  your advertising needs. Phone  Sechelt 44W.  30 YEARS AQO  Now  well   underway,  the  largest building project at the  present time on the peninsula Is  the construction of a bowling  alley in Sechelt.  Alder wood, $10 a cord.  Two-bedroom home, good  location in Pender Harbour,  $3,200.  35 YEARS AQO  Brought before the magistrate  last week was Elmer Jorgenson  of Halfmoon Bay who was fined  $10 for operating a motor vehicle without a licence.  Mr. and Mrs. Rodger Simm-  Ings made a hurried trip to Vancouver. We strongly suspect It is  to do with a keg of nails for their  new house near Wakefield.  Bryce Fleck (centre In dark jacket) standing on his private boat-  launching slip on tha Trail Bay beach in 1927. The concrete  marine ways were equipped with rails upon which a dolly holding  the boat was winched up into the boat house. Granite bluff on left  is named Fleck's Rocks. Opeongo Lodge, the Fleck family's summer home, was built In 1926 on waterfront property at the Intersection of Teredo St. and Shorncllffe Ave., known for over  half a century as Fleck's Corner. The old house is now the home  of former Sechelt Mayor and Mrs. M.J. Boucher. The children  (left to right) are Betty Fleck (M.D.), the late Drew Fleck, Nancy  Fleck and Janet Fleck (Mrs. Ladner), with Betty Youngson (Mrs.  Ingram) in stern. Since the turn of the century boys have been  high-diving off these rocks, children have caught shiners and rock  cod there, and the wild otter still brings his freshly-caught fish  dinner to be eaten on the small reef adjoining. Waves on the  beach wrecked the ramp long ago but remnants of the rails are  observable at low tide. How sad that a persistent group is now,  desirous of placing ugly concrete on the lovely beach scene, enjoyed by young and old, residents and visitors. Why should future  generations be denied the simple pleasures of a swim, a picnic, or  a walk in Ihis popular natural park area. Photo courtesy of Betty  Ingram, whose parents built Rockwood Lodge. Caption by Helen  Dawe.  [Slings & ArrowsL^-  [George Matthews!  You know how it is,  every once in a while  some little thing gets  under your skin. A small  thing, perhaps, but like a  sliver in your foot or a  burr under your saddle it  makes a difference and  nothing is quite right until you have dealt with it.  1 have such a sliver to  extract this week.     ���-  In a world which is ri  '"wait 'exam'ples of tl  abuse . and.. misuse  language, where thi  God-given gift of communication is used to  confuse rather than inform, where glib phrases  are substituted daily for  the onerous burden of  thinking, I feel one small  salvo of protest must be  fired across the bows of  the good ship obfusca-  tion occasionally.  The bone in my  throat, the dust in my  eye this week, is thi  phrase 'personality conflict'.  Disagree with a local  politician more than  once; criticize a local  play and someone will  nod knowingly and say:  "Ah, yes, well you know  Burnside has a 'personality conflict' with  Mr. X," and sink back  onto the cushions of intellectual indolence well-  satisfied with his or her  understanding of the  situation and the world.  Balderdash, say I.  This is a trivialization  of all concerned. .  Sometimes when politicians and newspapermen  disagree it is because of  real phiiosphic differences.  X disagrees with Y and  Y feels sure that X is a  fool because their  perceptions and  understandings differ.  To lump all such differences under the handy  catch-all of 'personality  conflict' is just a means  whereby the third party  can avoid the difficulties  of weighing each opinion  and reaching a conclusion of his/her own.  Recently a somewhat  critical review of a local  play was explained away  as being a 'personality  conflict' between the  reviewer and the director  of the play.  It is simply trite  nonsense. It overlooks,  for example, the fact  that the same reviewer  was lavish in his praise of  the work of the same  director just a few months ago when he appeared in a local play as  an actor.  Now   the   work   of  critical reviewer is no less  open to criticism than  the work of the people  on stage and if the  reviewer doesn't seem to  know what he's talking  about let it be plainly  and publicly said by  anyone with the capability.  It would be a mean  spirit, indeed who could  not seejejei;jt jq a pfsfie pf  work.because one pf the  people^ involved was not  particularly a friend of  his.  It is mental laziness to  attribute such motivation to a critic or an  editorial writer and may  bespeak a certain mean-  spiritedness in the at-  tributor.  Criticisms of the local  school board, over the  past few years, have been  attributed to the fact that  'Burnside has an axe to  grind', lfhedoes.it is an  enduring concern about  the quality of education  being offered our young  people and the atmosphere in which they  are expected to work.  Disagree with my opinions, by all means.  They ate but | the opinions of one man. But  don't pretend to believe  that-no thought goes into-  them or that they are not  intended to be both  sincere and in the long-  run constructive.  'Personality conflict'  should be seen for what  it is. A phrase which  allows the appearance of  informed comment  without the onerous  prerequisite of any  thinking.  The need for some  perspective in viewing  the important and not so  important events of our  time is effectively  demonstrated in the  news this week. The bitter squabble over  regional board buildings,  control of the Sechelt  sewer system, controversy over the Indian  Band's using the sewage  treatment plant, closed  meetings about public  'safety, all ''sliji in-  , significantly into place  when seen in the light of  Trident submarines in  Puget Sound, 35,000  peace marchers  demonstrating againsl  the arms race, and navies  shooting at one another  in a hitherto-unheard-of  part of the world.  It was one of those  weeks in which the temptation to get close  enough to examine the  fleas   prevented   an  Towards a wider perspective  Riddle of the economy  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  The Thirties was a  time when there was  widespread unemployment in the industrial  world coupled with a  great deal of spare  capacity in the economy.  The popular term for  that time - the Depression - reflected not only  the mood of that era, but  also the fact that industrial production  employment rates and  the money supply were  pushed down: people  versus capital.  How to get out of it?  Simple, so it looks now,  the governments merely  borrowed money, i.e.  spent in excess of tax  receipts, boosted demand and like a starter  motor in a car got the  economic machine rolling again. The role that  rearmament played in  this process, as opposed  to more altruistic projects, is a fascinating  wrinkle in the argument.  Today, however, we  have a very different picture. There is growing  unemployment; there is,  outside the USA in many  places, double digit inflation and there are  massive government  deficits. Have the politicians failed us?  The great dream, since  World War Two, of full  employment, comprehensive social services  and a secure future,  looks in jeopardy. A  quarter of all jobs in the  USA are directly related  to the housing and auto  industries. The situation  is similar in Canada, yet  both industries are in  deep trouble. What has  happened?  First, let's look at inflation. Inflation means  that the money incomes  per head of a country are  rising faster than the real  output per head:  remember that living  standards depend upon  output per head. In a  situation of full employment the national income circulates at ever  higher price levels.  Therefore, either the  quantity of money, or its  velocity of circulation  around the system, is increased.  Quantity is determined  by the government's  fiscal or monetary  policy, whereas velocity  may be increased spontaneously by developing  extra credit channels.  Credit cards have almost  become part of this process. A further distinction is to divide inflation  ftito two types: demand-  pull and cost-push.  Today we have a situation into which these  theoretical concepts fit.  There was a continued  increase in the quantity  of money brought about  by government borrowing. There was a massive  increase in money circulation. There was a  demand-pull as people's  expectations for a better  material life, and  government   military  spending, increased.  There was a cost push:  OPEC price rises,  oligopolies cicumventing  normal market forces,  wage demands, and now  high interest rates.  All these factors,  coupled with the  knowledge that prices in  industrial economies are  not very flexible  downwards (inflationary  expectations) fueled the  inflationary fires of the  1970s.  Another way to view  inflation is to see it as  Please turn lo Page 12  overall appreciation of  the dog.  I went to a peace  march once. It was in  London in the early six*  ties, about the time the  Beatles were getting  started. It was a pretty  impressive thing, tens of  thousands of people  gathered in Hyde Park Ip  listen to Bertram Russell  and Peter O'Toole and a  lot of other people I'd  never heard of.        ^J  These "marches were  annual affairs called the  Aldermasion Marches. It  was "ban the bomb"  stuff and quite good and  innocent and pleasant. I  don't recall as there was  a great deal of terror surrounding the whole  thing, just a good time in  the summer.  1 didn't actually walk  the whole distance. In  fact in Hyde Park I met a  girl and we bought some  wine and sat on the grass  and talked and the whole  thing didn't seem too important to me.  When anyone asks me  if I was on any peace  marches in the '60s, 1 say  no 1 wasn't, but once I  heard Bertram Russell  and met a girl and sat in  the sunshine on the Hyde  Park grass.  I have great admiration for peace marchers.  They've done things for  me and all of us, but I've  always been too lazy or  too preoccupied to gel  involved. I know I  should be ashamed of  myself, but when confronted by pelty political  squabbles, Trident submarines, instant death  and girls in the sunshine  in ihe park, I guess I've  jusl been loo selfish to  gel off my grass.  In Time of  "The Breaking  of Nations"  Only a man harrowing clods  In a slow silent walk,  With an old horse that stumbles and nods  Half asleep as they stalk.  Only thin smoke without flame  From the heaps of couch grass:  Yet this will go onward the same  Though dynasties pass.  Yonder a maid and her wight  Come whispering by;  War's annals will fade Into night  Ere their story die.  Thomas Hardy letters to the Editor ^^  Coast News, April 26,1962  teave it to our governments  Editor:  '. In your last week's  fcditorial about the arms  race you suggested that  ,We live here on the Sunshine Coast in a state of  illusion and apathy as  (evidenced by the refusal  of the Gibsons Council  to have the question put  bn the ballot and by the  lack of response by the  people of Sechelt.  ! It seems fashionable  loday to label the public  as apathetic whenever  Ihey do not give strong  signals of support for  ipne's own views. I would  [prefer to think that the  [Gibsons Council made a  ���correct judgement (the  jSechelt experience is pro-  jof of it) because there is  ano point asking a question with an obvious  lanswer. Most people I  "talked to recognized that  immediately.  I think one can find  better reasons than  apathy  to  explain  the  lack of more involvement by the public.  First, we elect our  governments to rule us  and most decent people  live by that principle.  Why are we all of a sudden manipulated to  believe that we ourselves  should do the governing?  Second, we just do hot  get all the information  that is necessary to make  a valid decision on  almost anything that is  beyond our immediate  concerns. Third, even if  the public does show  strong concerns, for the  death penalty for example, most of the time  these concerns are ignored by our politicians.  Should   then   the  average person not conclude that it is better for  him to attend to his ordinary daily tasks and  leave the governing to  those he has elected and  is paying for to do just  that job. Perhaps he  feels also like Boris  Pasternak in his famous  novel Dr. Zhivago that  the important thing in  life is how we have loved  one another and that we  can leave the minor  things, like changing the  face of the earth, to the  politicians.  If there would be  enough who follow this  line of thought and action no peace marches  would be necessary.  Gunter Beyser  Volunteers grateful  Editor:  I would like to take  this opportunity to thank  you and the Coast News  for your active support  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Coptara  ��� Cauk Rmglmtmrm  ��� Ogtea SanmUaa  FarnUnra al Stationary  Sechelt  ��� School SaapUam  885-3735  "Pacific  Hone  .Products.,  i*C  $��  e*  I*V* i  ML  in helping publicize  Volunteer Week 1982  and the activity of Sunshine Coast volunteers.  I also wish to thank  Coast 10 Television,  Marta MacKown and  volunteers Leslie Campbell and Angela Kroning  for their wonderful  assistance and encouragement in filming  interviews with locally  active volunteers  And lastly, but certainly not least, I want to  thank our elected  representatives in Gibsons and Sechelt for their  proclamations of  Volunteer Week 1982 in  each area. Through this  act they have recognized  the invaluable voluntary  community participation  of hundreds of Sunshine  Coast residents and the  infinite ways in which  they contribute to the  quality of life in our  communities.  Thank you all.  Sincerely,  Joan Cowderoy  Sunshine Coast  Volunteer Bureau  w  No Obligation ��� Free Estimates  Call 885*3711 Evenings 885-3797 I  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  IL'SUSED  Wc buy Brer Bottles  886-2812  Inlet  debris  Editor:  The Sechelt Inlet  Debris Control Committee would like to thank  and congratulate all  those who assisted with  and took part in Debris  Days over Easter  weekend. In particular,  we would like to thank  the Sechelt Marsh Protective Society, Sechelt'  Lions Club, Sechelt Rod  & Gun Club, Tuwanek  and Sandy Hook  Ratepayers, the Sechelt  Indian Band, both  coastal newspapers for  fine coverage, and the  B.C. Forest Service,  without whose assistance  this undertaking would  not have been possible.  Thanks also to the many  companies, groups, and  concerned citizens (including all the kids) of  this area who  volunteered their time  and effort to help out.  Our Committee, at  this time, has no funds to  draw upon, and is composed entirely of concerned individuals. It  was reassuring for us to  see the fine community  effort put forth in order  to keep our waterways  and foreshore areas  scenic and uncluttered.  The Sechelt Inlet  Debris Control  Committee  Delta  reunion  Editor:  To All Ex-Students of  the School.  The Silver Jubilee  Committee has made  every effort to find you,  including a brochure  mailed to your last  known address.  If you have not  heard from us, please let  lis hear from you. We  would like as many ex-  students as possible to  reunite at the Gala Evening of May 8, 1982.  J.F. McGuinness  Jubilee Co-Ordinator  North Delta Senior  Secondary School  8270-114th Street  Delta, B.C.  Phone: 596-7471  More letters  on Page io  WORKERS'  COMPENSATION.  NOT USING IT  ID COST  YOUR BUSINESS  A .BUNDLE.  With all the other problems  of operating a small business, it's  sometimes easy to put off or  overlook the responsibility of  ensuring that your business is  protected by the Workers'  Compensation Board.  And that could be one of  the most expensive omissions  you ever made.  Because, if one of your  workers is involved in an on-  the-job accident, you would  be liable for the entire  cost of his injuries and  rehabilitation���a cost that  EMI  could be many times that of  compensation coverage.  Don't risk it A simple phone  call or visit to any W.C.B. office will  give you all the information you  need about compulsory or elective  coverage. You'll find that, for a  small cost, you can buy a big piece  of "peace of mind".  EMPLOYEES: if you're not sure  about your coverage, discuss  this ad with your employer  or call the Assessment  Department in your nearest  W.C.B. office.  WORKERS'COiTlPENSATION BOARD  OF BRITISH COLUmBIA  5255 Htiailiet S��eel. Vancouver, B C V5Z 3LB. Telephone 266-02,1 Tele" 04507765  SuperAfolu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operate  Quality Meats  WIMUIIVlTHimOHTTOUMITQUANTITlIt  PrlCMEHMtiVK  Tues. April 27 ��� Sat. May 1  FRESH WHOLE r~'  frying chicken *,A ��$1.18  w 2.60kg  FROZEN UTILITY GRADE  cornish  game hens   i^-v.^ $1.88  FROZEN  turkey wings..����,.._���... 59c  '.":.:.;.J|.;::     a     * V'. ,'^.*f:    -,', 1.30kQ  OR. n BEEF  BONELESS  outside round or    - M  rump roast ,��s2.68  WILTSHIRE "    m  dinner sausage     s1.78  Fresh Produce  Gala  PsUfomJaCaoadalM #��&'! "��UTP?&tt MH* <*S4 At%  head lettuce  ea* 49*   P��PW        ** "��� "9  Canada #1  celery hearts    ��<*  Cstmamm w^        H��HKmiB��kat     M     ',_ -^A.  99*   fuchsia.  men $6.39  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  bread    eeogm Z  While or Wholewheat  2,os1.89  honey wholewheat  bread 454 gm <  Oven-Fresh .  danish pastries 4S   1.59  Oven Fresh ^  .    rt/��  angel food cake 283 gm1.99  Grocery Value  Sno Cap  hash-brown  potatoes            90  2 It)  7    49c  7 gm   ^\J  r  Monarch  margarine    3ibPkg $1.69  1.36 kg  Top Frost  dairy dessert         s2.79  4 litre pail  Super Valu  salad dressing  1 hire bottle  $1.69  Trend    All Purpose Grind  coffee         1 ib pkg s2.99  Aylmei  SOUP            10oztin   3/$1 .00  Tomato or Vegetable  Super Valu  flOUr                  10 kg bag     4.79  Purex  bathroom tissue  4 Roll Pack  s1.49  Nalley's  potato chips    2oogmPkg 89c  Super Valu  garbage bags  Pkg ol 10  1  $1.29  ^mm^m  ���MHHHHi Coast News, April 26,1982  Roberts Creek  Community turn-out small  U\ .leannie Norton ���  886-9609  rite turnout of lasl  week's Communily  Association meeting io  select a facility commit-  lee tor the new hall/  gymnasium was disappointingly small, making  ii difficult 10 ensure  representation of all in-  leiesis in Ihe communily.  Bin with 'be immlneni  completion of ihe  building Ihe need for a  group lo supervise  operations and rentals  was deemed loo im-  mcdiale m leave until  another meeting.  So an interim committee of Jamie Davidson,  Garry Winchester, Dennis Fitzgerald, Jeanie  Norton, Marlene  Longman and Suzanne  Darin was named lo gel  Ihe ball rolling. More  people will be asked to  join and perhaps even-  lually a committee of  aboul six will be selected.  As Regional Director  1 lurry Almond said, a lot  of money went inlo the  building and Ihe communily should use il. ll is  nol a school building,  but a communily  building. Therefore ii is  important to gel as many  people involved in making policies for ihe  building as possible.  The interim committee  will be meeting ihis  Wednesday. April 28, al  (he Rubens Creek  School if anybody from  llie Parents' Auxiliary or  any other group in (he  community is interested  in joining them.  In other business,  Harry Almond reported  lhal the main problem  facing ihe Regional  Board is the opposition  to the Board's owning ils  own building. He  pointed out lhal Ihe rental payments, over five  years for another  building would be ihe  same as the payments on  a new building. He fell  lhal the opposition was  from people who do nol  want the Regional  District form of governmenl to become loo  established.  Harry also pointed out  the increase in the Province's levy on rural landowners. The mill rale is  now 12 mills instead of  10 and lhat has nothing  to do wilh local services.  Thai, he said, will mean  an increase of $16 lo $20  for Ihe average lax-  payers.  And, finally, Ihe  Roberts Creek Library  needs carpenters. They  want io fix up ihe shelves  bul ihey need some ex-  perl help. Anybody willing lo lend a hand should  contact Moira Richler.  Vimy Dinner Success  The victory by Canadian forces al Vimy  ' Ridge in World War I  was 66 years ago bul  lhere are slill a few participants around lo tell  aboul il and celebrate il.  Those men were  - gathered together for a  joint dinner of the  Roberts Creek, Sechelt,  and Gibsons Legions at  Roberts Creek on April  18.  There were about 15  World War I vets present, the "baby" in the  crowd being a mere 82  years of age. They, along  wilh Iheir escorts, other  Legion members, and  some specially invited  guests were treated lo a  chicken dinner by Ihe  Roberts Creek Ladies  Auxiliary.  Bul the big treat of Ihe  evening was a visit by the  Sechell Pipe Band. The  band is always a popular  addition to a parly at Ihe  Roberts Creek Legion  and ihey certainly had an  appreciative audience  Twenties Nighl  There's only Ihis week  left lo gel your costumes  ready for Roaring Twenties' Nighl al ihe Legion  in May. "Pegasus" will  be providing live music  for the parly this Saturday.  Season Starts  The Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies Softball  Team starts the season al  6:30 tomorrow nighl  against Ihe Wakefield  Inn. Every Tuesday  nighl until Ihe end of  June is a home game for  Ihe ladies al Roberts  Creek School. The  Legion will be open  afterward - that's Tuesday nights, nol Thursday  as reported in lasl week's  column.  More on Page Tea  Harmony Hall, May 1st  SmU^fitmUU.  Refreshments available  ��� no door charge.  1:30 p.m.  doors open  A mountain of garbage sits at Gibsons Elementary School, ready for the dump.  Gibsons band members picked up 180 bags of garbage Saturday morning, giving Ihe village a free clean-up and collecting hundreds of dollars in pledges to  finance their trip to Victoria this spring.  -VrnPntDPtMo  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary  by Kay Purdy, 885-2365  The regular meeting of  the Sechelt Hospital  Auxiliary was called to  order at 1:30 on April IS  by president Betty  Laidlaw.  Doris Pringle led the  members in the auxiliary  prayer.  Members gave approval for the purchase  of needed equipment for  the hospital physio  department.  Mary Bannerman  reported 746 hours spent  in volunteer service by  members in the month of  March.  The president announced that the  hospital board and staff  will host an Appreciation  Tea for auxiliary  members   on   Sunday,  June 6 at the hospital.  Peggy Connor and her  committee reported on  the plans for the Annual  Luncheon to be held on  June 3, Thursday, in the  Senior Citizens' Hall  from 11:00 a.m. to 2:00  p.m. The telephone committee will be contacting  members for help and  donations. Further information at our next  meeting.  A bake sale will be  held in the mall during  July with Mary Banner-  man in charge. Date and  xO��*Sr%  further information to  be announced.  Do you have any baby  food jars? If so bring  them to the next meeting  or phone Kay Purdy at  885-2365 for pick up.  Thanks extended for  the sets of story books  donated for the  children's ward.  Next meeting will be  Thursday, May 13 in St.  Hilda's Hall at 1:30 p.m.  MLBI LTi  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Claims ���  ��� Collision Ropalrs ��� Paint Shop ���  We fix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comes With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop In for a FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Sunshine Coaat Regional District  SPRINKLING REGULATIONS  Effective May 1  The following properties may sprinkle on:  Mondsy - 7 am to to am and 7 pm to 9 pm  Wednesday ��� 7 am to to am and 7 pm to 9 pm  Friday - 7 am to to am  1. All waterfront properties  2. Cowrie Street In the Village of Sechelt  3. All houses north of the Hydro right-of-way In the Village of Sechelt,  with the exception ot Lookout Avenue.  4. All properties fronting the south side of Norwest Bay Road  5. Derby Road, Blelgh Road and Wakefield Road In West Sechelt  6. The south side of Chaster, Rosamund, Falrvlew & Grandvlew Roads In  Gower Point  7. North Road  8. The west side ot all streets In Langdale  9. Whltaker Road In Davis Bay  All other properties not listed above may sprinkle on:  Tuesday , ��� 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  Thursday - 7 am to 10 am and 7 pm to 9 pm  Saturday ��� 7 am to 10 am  One Sprinkler only Is permitted on each properly.  WHEN A FIRE SIREN IS SOUNDED, PLEASE TURN OFF YOUR SPRINKLER  G. Dixon    Works Superintendent  ��� ���*  }���;��� Tues. - Sat. April 27th - May 1st  Dance to the Hot Top 40's Rock Sounds of VIXEN  COMING  NEXT:  (alias: "HORIZON", "SECRET SERVICE", "UNTOUCHABLES")  Thursday, April 29th ONLY  Show at 8 p.m. Sharp!  ILLUSIONS  UNLIMITED"  * Ventriloquism  ��� Illusions ��� ESP  * Magic * Hypnosis  Cover Charge: $3.00  "PRIME TIME"  formerly "Over the Hill" Night  ��� Monday, April 26th    8 p.m. -1 a.m.  The DAVE QUARIN QUARTET  3  &  $��&  Vancouver's Hottest Jazz Group!  Cover Charge: $3.00  i       Monday, May 3rd  8 a.m. ��� 1 a.m.  LANCE HARRISON  & HIS SEXTET  Jazz & Dixieland Swing!  Cover Charge: $3.00  Wednesday, April 28th  Ladies' Night  7 -10 pm  (Sorry, guys! No admittance until 10 pm!)  Two Male Dancers  "T.J." and "Ron Long  Cover Charge: $2.00  ELPHIE'S HOURS  Tues & Wed: 7 pm -1 am Fri ft Sat: 7 pm - 2 am  Thuraday: 7 pm-1:30 am CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  hbm     PROPER DRESS REQUIRED    ^-  ajmml (At the discretion of the Management) %\\  ,����  earn  WM  mmmamWmm  mm >�����>>���>*���������  Coast News, April 26,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Cooper's Green up again  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  WELCOME   BEACH  PLANT SALE:  The annual Plant and  Bake Sale will start at 1  p. m. on Saturday, May  1st. A request is being  made that those of you  who have plants and  baking to donate should  please have them  delivered to the hall  before eleven in the morning in order that the  items can be sorted out  and priced. Hall will be  open from 9 a.m. to get  things organized. Hope  to see lots of you there.  COOPERS GREEN  AGAIN:  I see that there is to be  yet another public hearing on the Coopers  Green zoning matter,  and that is good news indeed. For the benefit of  those of you who may  nol be loo familiar with  the question at stake it  should be explained that  it is a matter of zoning of  the  green.   Application  Christian Science Lecture j  "WHAT DID  JESUS TEACH?"  Sat. May 1st ��� 8 p.m. I  has been made to have  the property all zoned as  commercial. This was  strongly opposed by  many of the residents as  such zoning would make  it possible for whoever  purchased the property  to have some type of  commercial construction  with horrendous consequences to Redrooffs  Road. In one advertisement for the sale of the  property the suggestion  was made for the  possibility of an eighty-  room hotel, which would  of course be followed by  Ihe inevitability of a bar  and the traffic which  would automatically go  tearing up and down this  twisty road. At the present time this is of course  fairly unlikely to happen, but it is up to us to  ensure right now that it  won't ever happen.  RECREATION  GROUP TO MEET:  The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission  has changed the date of  its April meeting to  Thursday, April w9th.  The time if 7:30 and will  be at the Wickwire  residence. If you are not  sure of the location or  would like more details,  you could give Diana  Gruner a call. This will  b.  AUTO, MARINE  & WINDOW  GLASS & MIRRORS  Open Mon ��� Fri  8:00 am ��� 4:30 pm  Saturday 8:30 am - 12:30 pm  1141 A Pratt Rd., GMmmw*  be an important meeting  to make plans for the  Timber Days activities;  so, lots of help and ideas  are needed for thism  A JOLLY GOOD  SHOW:  Nicki Weber's Halfmoon Bay Variety  Group performed to a  packed house last Saturday night at the  Welcome Beach Hall. It  was a very happy evening, which was enjoyed  just as much by the cast  as by the very responsive  audience. It makes all  the hard work and umpteen rehearsals worthwhile when you see a  hall full of people with  happy faces who are  thoroughly enjoying  your efforts. The group  also performed at  Elphie's Cabaret on  Monday night and those  who did attend had a  thoroughly enjoyable  evening. It was just too  bad that it co-incided  with a hockey game  which kept a lot of people at home with their  telly set. But those who  were there were most enthusiastic, and it was fun  for the group to perform  in a nice club atmosphere. A good experience, and we might  even be asked to do so  again! For those of you  who have so far missed  ihis show you will have  an  opportunity  to see  EFFECTIVE MAY 1ST 1982  SECHELT TO NANAIMO  07:30 AM     11:45 AM    2:45 PM     5:30PM  MON TO FRI DAILY DAILY FRI. ONLY  NANAIMO TO SECHELT  08:00 AM     12:30 PM    3:30 PM    6:00 PM  MON TO FRI S    DAILY DAILY FRI. ONLY  SECHELT TO VANCOUVER  07:25 AM    09:45 AM    11:45 AM   2:45 PM  MON TO FRI MON TO FRI  DAILY  DAILY  VANCOUVER TO SECHELT  08:00 AM     10:30 AM    12:30 PM  MON TO fRI MON TO FRI P*HV  3:30 PM  DAILY  All Jervis Inlet AFTERNOON Schedules  Start May 1st, 1982   PHONE  ��LT NANAIMO VANCOUVER  FRIENDS -  You are invited to hear a  free Christian Science  Lecture  "WHAT DID  JESUS TEACH?"  by  WILLIAM MILFORD  CORRELL, C.S.B.  member of the  Christian Science  Board  of Lectureship  SATURDAY, MAY 1st  at 8:00 p.m.  In United Church  Truman Road Gibsons, B.C.  Free Bus will meet the ferry arriving immediately  before lecture, also return  Leclure it aporaorext by Chriatljn Science Society. Sechell   mt���  what you have missed  during the Timber Days  celebrations. There will  be a full two-hour variety show on the Friday of  May 21st at the Seniors  Hall in Sechelt. Tickets  at $3 each are available  from Books 'n Stuff in  the mail and at the Halfmoon Bay Store. There  will be other ticket  outlets announced later,  but in the meantime it is  a good idea to get yours  early to avoid disappointment.  The very popular Murphy girls were unable to  perform at the Welcome  Beach show and were  very much missed by  their many fans. We are  hoping that they will  manage to make it to the  Timber Days show.  We were all saddened  at the recent death of  John Brynelsen of Secret  Cove and extend our  sympathies to his wife  Holly and to son Dal and  daughter Dana. It was  John who built the  original Jolly Roger Inn  which was burned down,  and many of us have  happy memories of times  spent with a host who  had a smile and  welcome for everyone  who visited the Inn.  Funeral service was held  on Wednesday, April  21st, at St. Francis in the  Woods Church in West  Vancouver.  Pictured above is Elly the Egmont cow. Elly soemed  unwilling to become a mother, on arrival, so her  sister Tinkle Bdl was acquired and promptly produced a little bull, Brian Baru. Not to be outdone,  Elly relented and presented her owners with the  heifer Helena. Tinkle Bdl was camera shy.  -lata laeaaMe noli  Christian relevance  Board of Lectureship,  will speak Saturday,  May 1st, at 8:00 p.m. at  United Church, Gibsons.  "What Did Jesus  Teach?" is his topic  by Joan T. Warn  The relevance of  primitive Christianity to  modern times is the key  to a forthcoming lecture  on Christian Science.  William Milford Cor-  rell C.S.B., a member of  the   Christian   Science  The lecture is sponsored by Christian  Science Society, Sechelt.  4 DAYS TO FILE  ttX flM IS A1MOSTUP, MT WITH  dPmefb VTH1 emmw WmWmmT   ��WW Ifllll rwWW  INCOMI1AX RUVRN.  You are close to the deadline, but all is not  lost. The income tax specialists at H&R  Block cm still help you prepare your tax  return. If you leave it tor later, you may be  in for quite a few problems. Do it now and  avoid the penalty. Our offices are open  from 9am to 9pm Monday through Friday,  9 to 5 Saturday. We're here to help.  H&R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MON -SAT  ,��� am��� 6pm   PhoneM67708  Pender Harbour  Mews  Preparations for  May Day underway  Preparations for the  Pender Harbour May  Day on May 22nd are in  full swing and promises  to be a great day for the  whole family.  Plans are underway  for a mini-carnival, in.  contact Brenda Alien at  883-9008 - she will be  happy to hear from you.  A pancake breakfast  has become traditional  on May Day, and again  our hard-working  Pender Harbour Lions  throw and other games   morning starting at 8:00..  ��� ��� i<eavm.  *>��� ��� ���'.". ' :-:\r ������;**".���  An adult dance will be  of chance, alio artists  and craft people are invited to display their  work in a special craft  booth. All non-profit  organizations such as  play school, Brownies,  Cubs and Guides are invited to participate in the  mini-carnival with only  30% of their proceeds  going towards the May  Day Committee. At least  15 people are still needed  to assist in this carnival,  and  if willing,  please  held at 9:00 p.m. after  the May Queen's dance  in the Community Hall.  The Pender Harbour  Secondary School has  chosen a high school  queen - Wendy Cumm-  ings, and her attendants  will be Kathy Gamble  and Tina Rietz.  The next meeting of  the May Day Committee  will take place on April  28th at 7:30 p.m. in the  Legion Hall.  Egmont News  Cooking right along  by Ann Cook  An Easter Smorgasbord was held in the  community hall, decorations made by the Egmont school children.  The local women did  their cooking and baking  thing with turkeys,  salmon, etc. Close to 100  children and adults all  but scraped their plates.  To lop off the evening  prices were won by Katie  Devlin - a wristwatch;  Oliver Larsen - dinner  for two; and the third  surprise prize went to  Elaine Griffith.  Egmont's Mini Thrift  store, which is upstairs in  the community hall,  opens every Wednesday  at 12:30. There is a bit of  renovating happening to  make more open space  also to encourage anyone  who does knitting,  beading, crocheting,  leather work, sewing,  painting, carving or any  other craft to display and  yyyy THE FISH MARKETS  Gibsons 886-7888     S^^s^XN*^-  Sechelt 885-7410  Safer  FISH & CHIPS  2 portions B.C. Ling Cod,        - _  __  loads of homemade chips       pOefB  N.B. order 6 dinners  get ORE FREE  Offer good to May IB  well their wares, with  10% going to the community club.  A penny-saving  reminder: the first  Wednesday of each  month is "Dollar-a-bag"  day.  Here's an invitation to  a 'Tea and Bake Sale'.  Please bakers, do your  stuff. Plus a Regal  display by Mary  Williams. Remember  Regal with all the nice  boxes of assorted cards  and neat wrapping  paper? On the day,  donations for the Egmont Day Food Hamper  raffle will be gladly accepted. The day being  Wednesday, April 28th  at 2 p.m. in the Egmont  hall.  Happy April Birthday  wishes to Larie Wismer,  Danny Cummings, Kin-  jie, Larry Campo,  Leonard Silvey and  especially Cecilia August  of Sechelt on her 88th  birthday.  '2.78  ���wre*t.��,. ������������:���"  sugar! 4k8  Heiriz  KETCHUP 750ml'1.99  Kraft  MIRACLE WHIP n'1.99  Kraft  SALAD DRESSINGS soomi $1.69  Cimp  PURE MAPLE SYRUP...375mi $2.79  Uncle Tom's  LONG GRAIN RICE 5 lbs. $3.29  Clover Leef  PINK SALMON 7��oz.'1.29  Oed's  COOKIES 400 or 450 gm $1.69  IGA Sunny Morn  TEA BAGS.. 100's'1.69  Steinfelds  RELISHES ...375ml 99c  Campbells  CREAM OF  MUSHROOM SOUP iooz. 39$  Ivory Dish  LIQUID DETERGENT 11'2.59  IGA  PAPER NAPKINS eo's 59*  l0* ae an  DOG MEAL 8 kg '6.99  Dynamo laundry  LIQUID DETERGENT 11'3.49  Glade Flo-thru  AIR FRESHENERS 21 gm'1.59  B.C. Grown Gov't Inspected  WHOLE FRYING CHICKEN lb.'1.09  Frozen Utility  Boneless Whole  ROUND STEAKS ib.'2.99  Meple Leal or Hint of Maple  SLICED BACON soogm. pkt.'2.49  Maple Leef Skinless  WIENERS.  454 gm pkt.'1.45  Vac Pack  Maple Leaf Ready To Eat Cottage Roll  SMOKED PORK  SHOULDER BUTT ib. '2.39  Chiquita  BANANAS ib. 39��  BEDDING PLANTS bskt. 99c  HANGING PLANTS '14.99  large cedar pots  York Unsweetened Frozen  ORANGE JUICE 12.5 oz. 79*  York  MEAT PIES 8oz. 2/��1.49  Green Giant  LASAGNA ENTREE, SALISBURY  STEAK or BEEF STEW ...901. '1.49  !ome to dkadem - jU' QeaiA  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   For Spaclal Claeeaa | othar Info, taltphont 883-2612  Early lied leelm  AdullNoonteetal  Public Noon Men  Adult Eirwilng Sealrti  M,W,F.7:30-��:00��m  T.lTti.12:30-1:30pm  M,W.F. 12:30- 1:30 pm  M,T,W,F.��M- 10:00 pm  Th. 9 - 10 pm  Public Earning Swim    M,T.W,Th.,F.t:30 -1:00 pm  Fun Nighl Tutt.0:30-(:00 pm  LaelM Swimming T.lTh.1:30- 2:30pm  Fimlly eafelen Sun 2:00 -4:00 pm  Public WMkoncJSeelm        Sil2-4pm48-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm & 8:30 ��� 6:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  |M��Mra Pgrk.883-9100 Coast News, April 26,1982  KEN  LLcry  DOLLAR  PCCDS  GIBSONS  HARBOUR  PCCDLCC  California  .12 ol basket ���  B.C. Home Grown Long English  ?*UTt  California head  LETTUCE  Hut's  tomato paste   .��.. 2/.B9  Cfltolli  macaroni Rndyct   isk. 2.  bteffi  spaghetti i_um 2.  CAl\ECy'    -        ...    |M|tl     a  National Bakeries'  Oar Own Freshly Baked |% IB1A  OATMEAL COQKIES Q tor if 9  national Bakeries am    ���*  FLOUBED SCONES   fc 1.59  The Pox  My house was obviously suffering from the rule of a certain small being. If he didn't Itch, he ached. There were little  piles of pillows strewn around where he had to lie down and odd stacks of toys where he'd started to play, but then  decided he wasn't up to it. What I need, 1 said, instead of serving up little dishes of mush, Is to eat something frivolous  - a little poached salmon garnished with cucumber butterflies, strawberries dipped In chocolate, a glass of some bubbly pink stuff, maybe even a flickering candle. Unfortunately, those who are pocky are also picky. He got to the stage  of rejecting all that I suggested and then woke up from a nap and demanded "a omelette'.'So 1 gave him a kind he'd  never had before. It mystified him to the very last bite. "That was a funny one," he said. The recipe that follows served  him and two healthy mortals. ���$*. w/>'" '    ' ' ;  ������'  HAM OMELETTE  1/4 cup peeled, seeded, diced cucumber  salt  1 tablespoon unsalted butter  1/2 cup diced cooked ham  I teaspoon chopped parsley  1 teaspoon chopped chives, or green onion  1/2 cup grated cheese  freshly ground black pepper  5 eggs  2 tablespoons water  1. Drop the cucumber into boiling salted  water for 3 minutes. Drain well and pat  dry with some paper towelling.  2. Melt butter and saute the ham and  cucumber for 5 minutes, stirring constantly.  3. Add the parsley, chives, cheese, salt  and pepper to taste. Stir to mix and  then set aside but keep warm.  4. Beat the eggs and water well and make  an omelette in the usual way. Place the  filling in the centre of the omelette  while it is still soft, but not runny.  Fold over in half and serve immediately,  perhaps with some green peas for a  colourful contrast.  Here's to healthl  Nest Lewis  Canal Assorted Variety  harvest crunch �����* ,.2.  Hills Bros.  C0II88 Reg. or Fine Grind 454 am Le  Pore Con Oil  mazoia i.sutr.2.  Mrs. Smiths  apple pie  Send Sweet Chocolate & Butterscotch  chlplts 3*. 2.19  Parei Assorted Colours  bathroom tissue <���u 1.79  Vita  paper towels    i* 1.19  Assorted Colours  Sunny Delicious Florida 1.89 litre  citrus punch 1.95  Fraser VaUey Fanus Grade A  BOOS Medium White*  gaa.  doz.  1-XD  FROZEN TCCD   700 gm   In  Froio  green peas  907 |m  1,  PoP  Shoppe  12 ��� 30 oz/850 ml $5.99      24 -10 oz/300 mi $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Qibsons 006-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  SYour  Hot Water  floating Paopla  Call Ua  For An Eatlmate  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  Saatida Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  I ALL SPORTS!  !  i  SUP-ON  ;  886-9303  GIBSONS  FISH MARKET  "*J!  FRESH  SPRING  SALMON  ���V 086-7600  -���   maaaaaaaa  ^^^^mmm ����Mnp  Coast News, April 26,1982  NATIONAL  BRANDS  Prices Effective:  Wed. - Sun.  April 29th - Hay 1st  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.m.  Open Sundays & Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Saluda Orange Pekoe  tea bags ���,1.79  Johnson's  baby oil mm 2.99  Pampers  disposable  diapers TM��      ��. 4.79  Few  luncheon meal M,.1.49  Green Giant Fancy  corn.09  Cream Style, 398 ml - Nihlets, 341 ml  Libby's Fancy  P68CIIGS Halves a SUced 398 mli/8  12 tee  i  ifiiiiil  MEAT  Fletcher's Leon CO.?.  COTTAGE ROLL HALVES  Fletchers Vain Pah  lb.  1  Periei  liquid bleach     lhJj  Wish  liquid detergent ..��2.  a  dishwasher  detergont  .1.4 kg  3.  ���*HOUSEWARES  All Purpose Fry Pons  ByMoror  ��� Crafted In heavy guag. aluminium  Even ft fait h*at dlitrlbutlon for best  cooking results. It'��� *n.rgy .iUci.nt.  ��� T.flon 2 non-itlck. scratch resistant  interior.  ��� Dishwasher foi..  SUCt) TALI\  DOUBLE PARKING-  by Bill Edney  No, this Is not about double parking, which is Illegal, but about the double use of parking space. At night when our  store Is closed, diners at the Omega Restaurant, or dancers at Elphie's Cabaret use the streets and our private parking  spaces to park their vehicles.  In the daytime, to keep spaces available, for the clientele of all the business shops in Lower Gibsons, the village Imposes a 2-hour parking limit bylaw. At this time it is necessary for all vehicles wishing to park for longer periods, to  find off-street parking. The village prepared some ten spaces on one side of School hill and twenty-eight spaces next  to the fire hall. There are others to be found up lanes, and elsewhere If those seeking this kind of parking are not too  lazy to walk a few steps.  The newly proposed Omega Hotel already has parking In place on two levels, under the cabaret off the lane, and a  full floor of parking across the street from us, at the end of the Cabaret and Seaside Fashions.  This space, seldom used by anyone, Is easily accessible off Marine Drive via a down ramp approximately opposite  Murray's Garden Shop. It is for the exclusive use o' the merchants of Seaside Plaza and Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods for  customers while shopping.  As the heavier traffic season approaches, let us all cooperate and use our precious parking wisely and to our mutual  benefit. For owners of businesses here, or their staff to park on the street Is nothing short of thoughtlessness or lack of  consideration for othersl  Our staff parks on our property off the lane behind the store, - a space provided at substantial cost. A few spaces  could be made available for others, if a proper approach is made to us.  Let's cooperate, - heaven knows after one of the worst winters In years we need to accommodate customers and  move off those who have 'gone flshlngl'  Wk  COLS  Sin 6-7*4  Rm Sl 39  SPECIAL PulCHJUE PRICE  $1,09  Wine Glosses  By Libby Si. Clair  Reg. $1.19  SPECIAL PURCHASE PBICE  ���   GIBSONS  ;    CLINIC  ���PHARMACY  ]  I        Stanley  | VITAMIN E  !    400 I.U. 100's  ���3.99  :      886-8191  *    Neat lo Medical Clinic. Gibsons  Coming Soonlll  A PULL  SALAD BAR  ' Varitt  Dell and Health  .foot)*  886-2936  Braun  Juicer  Reg. $99.95  $85.00  /  RDF lii/uhii-urc  aie-7744  ':�����'���*��� Ol Screooi 4  Gout' Point Hoist  From Bantam looks  CIRCLE  OF LOVE  ROMANCES  $1.75  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.  - -    i ii --  t^e^e^HMMflMMMMHI  eaaaat ^  ���mm  ���mmm  Coast News, April 26,1982  H  Ed. note: We will rejoin  Mr. Trower in prison al  a later dale... meanwhile...  Countdown for the  Alcazar  The blitzing of various  landmark hotels in Vancouver's downtown area  has been going on for  some years. Such  establishments as Ihe  York and the Angelus  were early victims of the  wrecker. They went with  little fanfare, leaving  great craters in the ancient sill and nostalgic  twinges in the hearts of  old patrons of which I  was one. The holes in ihe  ground sprouted black  towers and prospered.  The memories remain,  thinning with the distancing years.  In 1981, Ihe venerable  Devonshire went Ihe way  of iis less-esteemed  neighbours. Carefully  mined by an explosives  experl, il imploded  decorously on cue for the  television cameras and  became a heap of innocuous rubble. Since  "The Dcv." was nol one  of my regular watering  spots, I viewed its  downfall wilh considerable detachment.  Page�� from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  A few months ago, I  am sitting in the Alcazar  Pub with a couple of  longtime cronies. Bearded painter Fred Carney I  have known since we  were art students  together in Ihe late Fifties. Dapper Ron Ward  (also a painter) is a  slightly later acquaintance. All of us are  Alca/arilcs of long standing. I hesitate lo  estimate the total  number of hours the  three of us must have  logged in this unpretentious beer parlour, ll  would run inlo several  figures.  The exact attraction of  ihis place would be hard  10 pinpoint. The decor is  hardly uptown chic. The  bilious green ceiling,  stand-up bar, simulated  outdoor-cafe-type tables  with umbrella canopies,  the sentimental, incongruous mural wilh ils  English country garden  and the ever-busy pool  tables, add up to mid-  town, kitsch. The  clientele is nothing  special either - a shifting  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  "        April 30th & May 1st  "PANORAMA"  Members & Guests  Welcome  mix of postal workers,  aging rounders, tugboat  men, printers, the odd  tart and a lot of people in  transit, fresh off busses  or waiting to board  ihem. Yet, the Alcazar  has the indefinable  charm of long familiarity.  But our hanging-  around days are  numbered. Vague  rumours have been circulating for some time  now concerning the imminent demise of the  Alcazar. I had hoped  ihey were only rumours.  Ray MacKenrod, Ihe  barman, however, has  just substantiated them.  The hotel has indeed  been sold to Montreal  Trust who plan to ereel  yet another impersonal  lower on the site. Terry  Finn's Fiesta Lounge  (long a hangout for actors and other show-biz  types), the dining room,  plus the hotel itself, are  slated to close their  doors on New Year's  Eve. The pub will remain  open for a few more  weeks, bul by the end of  January the whole complex will be defunct. An  era is winding up; the lid  is coming down on a  veritable plethora of  legendary gatherings and  lost good times.  1 feel a compulsion lo  write about the place  that almost amounts lo a  sense of tiuiy. In over  thirty years of pretty  regular patronage, I have  developed a definite affection for the Alcazar.  With its clean, quiet  rooms; its well-staffed,  reasonably-priced  restaurant and of course,  the comfortable ambience of its liquor-outlets, the hotel  has provided a strategic  home away from home  for countless travellers.  Initially, I envision ihe  piece as a series of anecdotes, mainly revolving  around the pub. After a  somewhat nasty and  definitely negative article  appears in one of the  local papers, however,  justifiably incensing the  employees, I decide to  change my tack and go  for a more fully-rounded  portrait. To this end, I  conduct a lengthy interview with Owner-  Manager, Bill Wain-  wright, and learn some  surprising facts about  the hotel that has been  both his livelihood and  his life. To be continued  by Rae Effingham  ���^YOSHI'S  Restaurant  iNbw Open for  Mon - Fri. from 6 am ��� 2 pm"  Orange Juice  2 Eggs    Ham. Sausages or Bacon  Hash Browns   Toast Coffee  SPECIAL! $3.85  tUNCH:Mon - Fri, 11 am ��� 2pm  including Japanese Lunch  DINNER: Mon  Sat., 4:30-9 pm  Take Out Orders |  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons   886-8015  Book Look"  by Murrie Redman  In a Manner of Speaking by R.H. Macdonald,  Western Producer 1981, $7.95.  Having suffered through long speeches signifying nothing, witnessing elaborate head tables  wilh one lonely speaker al them and sitting  through endless verbiage on a hard, backless  bench for hours, I am delighted lo see thai  someone has come up wilh a manual for conference organizers.  In a Manner of Speaking recommends  careful selection of a speaker by planners. A  keynote speaker should entertain the audience  while leaving il wilh a few pertinent points. Jusl  because someone has done some great thing  does not mean that he can't talk about it well.,,  The author, R.H. jyiacdonald, ih^efqrp,,  pleads that speakers be chosen for'iheir effec,'.  liveness as speakers, not as doers. Many of the  world's greatest doers, such as presidents, kings  and prime ministers, hire speech-writers -they  got where they are by trusting and using people  who know how to do certain things better than  Ihey can.  Author Macdonald tells horror tales about  speakers who failed, either by their own faull  or, worse still, lhat of the organizers of the  event. Details as minute as podium size and  height, placement of microphones and definite  instructions by the planners regarding time and  theme are vital lo Ihe success of the speaker, no  mailer how talented.  Not jusl an instruction manual for those inviting speakers, this little book gives a brief  history of the art of speech making, ll relates  tales aboul great speeches and speechifiers. It  gives specific directions to organizers about Ihe  business-like handling of Ihe guesl speaker  before, during, and after the speech. In fact,  ihe book's very handy check lisl for planners is  something lhal every conference or workshop  maker should copy. How to write the invitation, how much the honorarium, what ex-  the fact, are all part of In a Manner of Speaking.  An index and a bibliography are available for  the serious banqueteer. .  Golden Pond at Twilight Theatre.  At the Twilight  Absence of Malice, a Him about the ethics of  newspapers, starring Paul Newman and Sally Field,  ends tomorrow, Tuesday, April 27th at the Twilight  Theatre in Gibsons.  Beginning Wednesday, April 28th, and playing  twice nightly until Tuesday, May 4th, is the Academy  Award winning film On Golden Pond. This is a  thoughtful and entertaining film about aging and  changing and the relationship between the young and  the old.  On Golden Pond features Henry Fonda, who won  the best actor award for his performance, Katherine  Hepburn, best actress, and Jane Fonda.  Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS CHANNEL TEN  Tuesday, April 27  SECHELT CHANNEL TEN  Thursday, April 29  7:00 p.m.  Pari 1 - "Clarence Joe - a Man and a Legend''  . The first in a four-part series will be presented this  week. The title of the show is "I Remember the Old  People". Introduced by Gilbert Joe and hosted by  Frank Fuller, this program features Sechelt resident  Clarence Joe. Clarence talks about the early days on  the British Columbia Coast. Clarence remembers his  grandfather's times, stories of the fur trade, gun  boats, the last potlatch, the building of the first  church and the first school. Frank questions Clarence  about the people of Clarence's grandfather's time.  Inserted in this show are authentic historic  photographs provided for Coast Ten Television  courtesy of The Sechelt Indian Band and Clarence  Joe's family. Taped on location at the home of  Clarence Joe, Coast Ten crew was Mike MacKown,  Angela Kroning and Kenna Marshall. Welcome  home, Mr. Joe, we hope you enjoy this show.  Part 2 - "Tomorrow's Computers Today"  I This one hour special is designed to introduce you  i to the uses of computers, in society today, On loca-  1 tion in the computer science classroom at  Elphinstone, students demonstrate various uses such  as air flight simulation, dating information, mortgage payments, mathematic lessons and even computer games. Hosting the show were Mark Macedo  and Ray Clayton. In the studio, Angela Kroning interviewed Cathy Nomura about the computer science  training programs. Join us for an exciting look at  computers...  Coast Ten Television is pleased to announce the arrival of our new editing system. Thanks to Coasl  Cablevision Ltd. our show will improve both in  quality and quantity. The new equipment will allow  us to be more creative, more efficient, and hopefully  more effective and thereby bring better community  television to our viewers via cable channel ten. Part  One of "Clarence Joe - a Man and a Legend" was  edited on our new system.  Pender Auxiliary  by J. Dale  oWarehi  ~S  50%  CASH & CARRY ONLY  A��9��$Mi  off CARPET  30*  20%  *9mr%ar arm m^^^m  off LINO  M9��!  CE  ERAMIC  Til P  Aft*,** ���������*��  LIGHT FIXTURES 50%   ���   Retail  ALL S/MES FINAL (Q lll�� lllll  ; ��>  Two minules silence  was observed in memory  of Emma Glynes. Emma  has always been a cheerful worker for the  Pender, Harbour Auxiliary, she will be greatly  missed.  An Appreciation Tea  is to be held in the  cafeteria of St. Mary's  Hospital, honouring  members of ten years  Doreen Webb is convenor for the Spring Tea  May IS. Anyone wishing  to assist Doreen please  call 883-2397. Tickels are  still available from  members. See you  there!  The nexl meeting is  May 12 at 1:30, St. Andrews Church Hall. Let's  have a large turnout of  members and of course  new members are always  welcome.  Carpet - Cabinet-Ceramic  Cintrt  SHOWROOM HOURS  Thurs. - Sat.,  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  North Rd., Gibsons  886-2765  Eve*. 886-9198  Week Commencing April 26  General Notes:  Astrological conditions are similar to last week's.  Venus squaring Neptune invites confusion and  deception. It's not the best time to start new partnership or business venture. Moon squaring Mars Tuesday coincides with petty squabbles, minor irritations.  For many of us, there may be something mysterious  or dishonest linked to this weekend's social outings.  New Moon still warns againsl rash; over-optimistic  schemes.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Developments behind the scenes become more  fascinating. Those of you involved in confidential  talks fail to see crafty motives. Tuesday's domestic  upset will be all your fault. New Moon still advises  spend nothing; keep your savings in the. bank. Persons born March 21 - 23 face partnership problems  next few weeks.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  Planned summer arrangements are subject to  money worries. Partner's uncertain cash-flow is main  problem. Resist urge to cancel confirmed reservations. Don'l rush short trips Tuesday. Avoid job-  scene arguments on that day. New Moon says think  twice before purchasing gaudy outfit of clothes.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Partner or close associate plans to undermine your  latest efforts or local reputation. Loved one may  have devised the plot. Recent promotion is not as  cozy as it appeared. Superior has failed to mention  approaching difficulties. There'll be grumbling over  money Tuesday. New Moon uncovers hidden opportunity.  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  Moon in your sign squaring Mars finds you mean  and nasty, especially over domestic matters.  Household members will be busier, noisier than  usual. Be careful using stove, burners, kitchen  gadgets. Long-distance message concerns lingering  health problem. New Moon says continue to revise  summer plans.  LEO (July 23 - August 22)  Involvement with other people's money or possessions becomes confusing. Have nothing to do with  attractive but vague gamble. Romantic association  looks costly. Tax, insurance or mortgage figures need  careful check. Argument with older person is regrettable Tuesday. New Moon brings exciting career  changes.  VIRGO (August 23rd - September 22)  You become suspicious of loved one or close  associate. Realize ihose near to you could be hiding  the truth. It's the wrong time to negotiate new partnership or business agreements. Best buddy is in a  ratty mood over money Tuesday. New Moon advises  take time to consider far-away opportunity. Virgos  born September 19 are being fooled on Ihe home  front.  LIBRA (September 23 - October 23)  Health or employment matter is worrying. Seems  doctor or co-worker isn't ready to disclose latest  results. Risky flirtation where you work continues to  mar job-scene performance. Row with Ihe boss is certain Tuesday afternoon. New Moon warns partner  may still blow those joint savings.  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22)  Social or romantic scene is subject to trickery,  misunderstandings. Tempting involvement bears too  high a price. Child in your life is linked to mysterious  cash mix-up. Avoid philosophical discussions with  aggressive male friends Tuesday. New Moon coincides with partner's continuing lucky streak.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)  There'll be confusing developments where you  live. Home improvement plans are impractical, too  idealistic and expensive. Group get-together at your  place this weekend has strong romantic understones.  Verbal clash Tuesday concerns friend's refusal lo pay  up. New Moon warns avoid job-scene risks.  CAPRICORN (December 22 - January 19)  Scrutinize sweet-sounding messages. Crumple up  badly-worded invitations. Realize this week's letters  and phone calls intend to deceive you. Better nol  hitch-hike on secluded stretch of highway. Loved one  strongly resents news of your advancement Tuesday  evening. New Moon produces small cash-win.  AQUARIUS (January 20 - February 18)  Friend's involvement with your money, equipment, possessions is source of anxiety. 'Neither a  lender nor borrower be' is wise guideline. Safeguard  purse, wallet, credit cards during weekend shopping  binge. Job-scene atmosphere is horrible Tuesday.  New Moon says take no further family risks.  PISCES (February 19 - March 20)  Venus still in your sign squaring Neptune continues lo attract undesirable associates. Others find  you dreamy, impressionable, ready to believe any  sob-story. Those born March 17 are mosl likely lo be  fooled. Child you know well is rude and selfish Tuesday. New Moon brings optimistic local news.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Timet ind Prices Phone 111-2127  Enjoy oup April Entrees.  Morua an Crouta  Fresh ood baked in puff  pastry, served with  hollandalse sauce.  S13.00  ���aut* d'agnaau  Leg of lamb sauieed with  artichoke hearts & white wine  sia.so  mat Mlgnon  Served with herb butter  or shallot cream sauce  Spaolal of lha Day  Please Inquire  Northern Italian Dlnnar      S17.00  Qnocchl - potato gnocohl with parsley, caper & garlic sauce, top  ped with parmesan.  Involtlnl alia Milanese - tender veal rolls with wine sauce served with risotto  (Italian rice)  Budlno Glanduia - chocolate hazelnut pudding with whipped cream.  ENDS  TUESDAY  WARNING: OCCASIONAL SWEARING. ee.C.F.C.O.  STARTING WEbNESdAY 28TH  TWO SHOWS NIGHTLY: 7 pm & 9:15 pm  EXCEPT Tuesday -1 Show Only at 8 pm   winner when life Is at  3 ACADEMY   its finest..  AWARDS    ft,.10?'8*  its fullest..  ..INCLUDING.  BEST ACTOR ��� Henry Fonda  BEST ACTRESS  ��� Katherine Hepburn  BEST SCREENPLAY (Adaptation)  Ernest Thompson [ Through One I  Bury Elvis for good  by Bob Hunter  I'm totally fed up with  the flow of garbage that  has been published lately  about Elvis.  We're told that he liked to watch teenage girls  mud-wrestling, that he  was a dope fiend who used SO different drugs to  get through the night,  that he had an ego as  large as any to be found  on Planet Earth, and  that he was so decadent  he used to shoot his  television set if he didn't  like the guy who was appearing.  I'm not sure, for  openers, that there's  anything all that wrong  with watching teenage  girls mud-wrestle. As for  drugs, obviously he overdid it. Ego? How could  you be the Numero Uno  male sex symbol in the  world and not have an  ego problem?  Shooting television  sets? 1 say more power to  him. Wish I could afford  Ihe habit.  It is fashionable these  days to lament the plight  of poor exploited female  stars like Marilyn  Monroe. Yet Elvis is portrayed as sone kind of  Dracula who shambled  at dawn into the dark  cavern of his opulent  mansion.  According to the spate  of biographies that have  just been published,  Elvis was almost as gross  a character as the Roman  emperor Caligula.  He apparently ended  up utterly depraved by  the experience of having  "gotten it on" with tens  of thousands of the most  beautiful young women  ever invented.  Teh. Teh.  Poor Elvis.  I mean, it's a bit difficult to feel sorry for  him, isn't it?  On the other hand, the  kind of vitriolic attacks  that have been launched  against his memory lately have to be countered.  Obviously, a lot of it is  motivated by substantial  doses of envy, which I  can understand.  What I can't understand is the failure of  Elvis's biographers to  show the slightest sign of  compassion for a man  who was a victim of his  own success.  Quite obviously,  Elvis's development as a  mature person was arrested somewhere along  the line. Unlike the rest  of us, he wasn't subjected to the experience  of running into limitations in life, so he  forfeited his chance to  adjust to downgraded  expectations, i.e., to  grow up, as it's called.  I'm not entirely convinced the world is such  a grim place that there';  no room for the occasional immature humar  being who gets away  with completely indulging himself.  The thing I always loved about Elvis was the  man's sheer blind  underserving luck. The  world was a brighter  place because Elvis  showed so clearly that  you could win it all  without doing a single  thing really to earn it.  Oh. Except sing. And  gyrate.  Boy, did I ever wish 1  was him. And of course I  wasn't the only one.  I might as well confess  that I was an early Elvis  clone. That is, as soon as  1 could, I grew  sideburns. Yes, I had a  duck-tail that glistened  and wore my collar turned up.  At one time or  another, I owned seven  different      guitars,  without managing' to  ever learn more than two  chords. As it turned out,  I'm tone deaf, so there  really wasn't much  point.  The fact that 1 went  through puberty at the  very time Elvis was appearing on the scene  defines my life in many  ways. Every young guy  at that stage identified  with him, however  secretly.  And so a part of our  permanent identity,  years later, is a kind of  closet Elvis-self that  gyrates upon the stage of  the mind while a billion  imaginary girls scream in  ecstasy.  I don't think for a  minute, as his malicious  biographers would have  us believe, that his life  was a waste. Au con-  traire, he gave men  dreams to dream.  Self-indulgent dreams,  sure. But what's wrong  with a bit of self-  indulgence anyway?  Elvis, they're doin' ya  wrong.  Just a bunch of,  hound-dogs, I guess.  Coast News, April 26,1982  ADVENTURE  - ELECTRONICS  Trellises, planters of all shapes and sizes, and other wood-work Items by Marcel  Gerard are available al the Sunshine Achievement Cenlre for the Handicapped  in Seamount Industrial Park in Gibsons. Spring gardeners will find good buys  and custom orders can be filled for special requests.  2-Station Wireless  Portable Intercom  A Rcul Stcp-Savcr ��� Communicate Upstairs/  Downstairs, House/Barn,Ufflcc/Offlcc, Kit-  Chen/Nursery.�� No Installation. Plug Into A/C  outlets   43-312. AatSA OK  Ren. no<j.9fi l>r,   SALE! jltJSf����f 9 pr,  -VeaePiettranMg  Radio/hack  AUTHORIZED OEALER  Sunnyciv. t Mali. Glbaons  �������    ii a\    i H%    .nft  S88-181  Gibsons Wildlife  by John Hind-Smith  In spite of the un-  Spring-like weather, ten  keen fishermen tried  their luck at catching a  fish in the Ruby Lake  fishing derby organized  by Fred Holland of the  Gibsons Wildlife Club.  The winners were:  First - Dave Gant, Second - Jimmy Holland  and Third - Daryll Gant.  Hanson's Ark is the  name of the  Beachcomber segment  filmed last week. The  filming took place mainly on the property of  Howard LeWarne on  Reed Road.  The script called for a  constant downpour of  torrential rain, all of  which had to be provided  by the ingenious Special  Effects people.  "It never fails,"  lamented producer Nick  Want to improve  yourpn  B.A. can grade your property,  drain it properly, instell  recreational areas, driveways  or curbs. If you want to  surround your castle with the  sort of land improvements  that make life more satisfying,  call today for a free consultation and estimates.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL BITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Alto grading, gravel salts,  soil camant, drainage  & curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  *M  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.  885-5151  Hwd OmCt: P.O. B<n 11340, Worth Vmcouvtr, B.C. Mo-OI11  *UCKTOP  SUNDAYS 10  Sufivi Suttdoy Sfi&tial  Olldcl��nC*Ce* A Walnut        *    ''     '  ���XTWHOH!  '>:- -- ��� ������������ ii-a fc. rkt, fl.:*,  Remember  MOTHER'S DAY  We have a fine assortment of  Fuchsia ai Mixed  HANGING  ���  .'win Creek Lumber |  A Building Supplies  Ltd. �����  Orchard. "When we  need rain the sun  shines." Orchard said  that Hanson's Ark had  been scheduled early in  the season in the hope  that the weather would  co-operate. No such  luck.  The illusion of torrential rain was achieved by  use of seven rain towers,  'big poles like giant lawn  sprinklers'.  Producer Orchard  paid "tribute to the  assistance received during the filming of the  episode from the Gibsons Volunteer Fire  Department. The fire  department enabled the  television crew to tap into fire hydrants on Reed  Road and by Molly's  Reach.  The LeWarne property was invaded by staging trucks, lighting  trucks, Winnebagos for  dressing rooms, and portable Johnny-on-the-  Spot toilets - all of which  had to be kept out of  camera range.  Hanson's Ark was  written by Andrew  Wreggitt and directed by  Rene Bonniere who was  described as a 'crew  favourite'.  The story of Hanson's  Ark concerns an old  Swede, Sven Hanson,  who in the midst of the  constant downpour is  constructing what appears to be an ark. The  impression is heightened  by the appearance, two  at a time, of goats, raccoons, and doves.  Early skepticism  among the cast regulars  begins to give way as the  rain continues and soon  everyone is helping Hanson to build his ark 'just  in case'.  A Ubiquitous Scot, a  neighbour of the  LeWarne's on Reed  Road watched the filming with great interest  and finally observed:  "If you turned that  thing over and covered it  with plastic it would  make a first-rate  greenhouse."  And what, according  to the script, was Sven  Hanson doing building  his 'ark'? You guessed it.  He was going to turn it  over, cover it with plastic  and use it for a  greenhouse.  Htvy 101   GiDsonS  ASSOCIAte   SIO",  US  vary  Tuesday  24p.m.  Wednesday   2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-4 & 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  The CORE (Conservation and Outdoor  Recreation Education)  Programme for this year  is now a thing of the  past. The exhausted instructors are breathing a  jiigh of relief and the  students are biting their  nails, awaiting the  results.  *       ���       ���  After the discovery  recently that Langdale  Creek was home for a  sizeable population of  coho salmon and cutthroat trout, a letter was  sent by the Club to the  Department of  Highways Design and  Surveys Branch in Burnaby, asking them to  take this into consideration if and when the proposed new by-pass road  is built and that the creek  be treated with the  respect it deserves.  *       *      ��  Wednesday, April  28th, will be the day of  the next general meeting  of the Gibsons Wildlife  Club. Come and hear  what Pat Mulligan  brought back from the  meeting of the B.C:  Wildlife Federation in  Nanaimo. It should be  interesting and  everybody is welcome.  Province of  British Columbia  ISLANDS TRUST  DRAFT REGIONAL PLAN  PUBLIC INVOLVEMENT  PROGRAM  The Islands Trust over the past 2 Vi years has been  preparing a Draft Regional Plan. The work by Committee, Trustees and Staff has been influenced by public  and technical consultation and has culminated in a  proposal which is now available for full public consideration.  The Trust will be pleased to receive written or verbal opinion either by mail or at the public meetings  which are being held:  NAHAIMOi Tally-Ho Town A Country Inn  THURSDAY, APRIL 29, 1982 at 7:30 p.m.  VICTORIA: Doha's Laurel Point Inn  WEDNESDAY, MAY 6, 1982 at 7:80 p.m.  VANCOUVER: Robaon Square Media Centra  THURSDAY, MAY 27, 1982 at 7:30 p.m.  If you prefer to make a presentation on one of the  following Trust Islands - Bowen, Denman, Gabriola,  Galiano, Hornby, Lasqueti, Mayne, North Pender, Salt  Spring, Saturna, South Pender and Thetis, particulars  of meeting dates can be obtained by telephoning the  Trust office at 387-5219, Victoria, or ZENITH 2258.  Copies of the draft are available upon request.  JOHN RICH, CHAIRMAN  Last Call  Sunshine Coast  This is your last chance to check  out your Yellow Pages listing.  Have you taken advantage of multiple listings so your business can be in  many places at once? (Extra charges apply for extra listings.)  Is every firm you represent represented so people can find you easily?  Remember names, positions and addresses can change in a year and your  listings should change right along with them.  Add something to your Yellow Pages ad or listing right now.  Phone your B. C. Tel Business Office.  It's later than you think. B.CTEL  Advertise where you'll be found.  FaSL    m*mmanmamtl  upages  mamaimmmamamm PPiPHP  10  Coast News, April 26,1982  lSrtj��*'ei I  jr.  fr'1'  , ;-;J.;  c?  ->���?  ' >  ���<  ' J*-  jJfljV  a  More letters...  Hippy 2nd Birthday to Molly Mouse Day Care Centre in Gibsons. There were  balloons and birthday cake for everyone, Wednesday, and a dash of warm  spring sunshine to put everyone In a party mood. -vm hn���� r��.i.  More from 'the Creek'  Plans are coming  along lor the Roberts  Creek Elementary Family Fun Fair on May 7 and  things are scheduled lo  "lift off" at 1 o'clock  that day. Miss Ena Harrow will be performing  the honours at the opening ceremony then and  all ihe students will be  releasing helium-filled  balloons. It should be  quite a spectacle so be  sure to look oul your  windows at that time.  The actual Fair will be  held lhat evening.  There'll be plants, cakes,  baked goods, rummage,  kids' games, bingo, wrist  wrestling,  raffle,  food.  potters' exhibits, and  more.  Everybody is invited  io attend. It's fun for the  whole family. Doors  open at 6:30 p.m.  The students and  teachers are also working  to get ready for the Student Studies Display on  May 26. It'll be an open  house wilh the various  projects on display and  the students on hand to  explain.  Parents and other  members of the community are welcome to  come into the school  anytime to see the  marine aquarium. It's in  the hall and full of crabs,  5 DAYS  TO FILE  QIBSONS TAX SERVICE  .���. >.- vmi^ '": ��� ... us  Income, Tax Preparations*    -  All Business Strictly Confidential  A. Jack 886-7272  1787 Martin Rd. Qlbaona       Anytime  barnacles,   and   other  sealife.  Roberts Creek  Elementary is very proud  of its basketball teams.  Both the girls and the  boys teams won the  district championships  recently. Congratulations to both the teams  and their coach, Jack  Tiernan.  Thursday Bingo  There was another  "typo" a few weeks ago  about Thursday night  bingo at the Legion. It  starts May 6th, not the  1st which is a Saturday,  nor May 7th which is a  Friday.  New Manager  Marie Walkey look  over the duties of bar  manager at the Roberts  Creek Legion last week.  She may not have known  what she was getting into  - it's a bigger job than  appears to some - but  hopefully she won't  become discouraged too  soon as she seemed to  have her duties well in  hand.  A Daze Coordinator  There has been some  concern about the future  of Roberts Creek Daze  but as yet no one has  volunteered to organize  it. Perhaps it should be  understood that  members of the Ways  and Means Committee  are prepared to back the  Daze but they don't have  anyone who wants to  coordinate it. Is there  anyone out there who  cares enough to see the  tradition carried on?  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy rutd parts Ltd.  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5111 >)  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE 4 SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167'  Hwy. 101, just West of Qibsons  IgBsEuropean  Motors    805-8486  ^ Brltlih, Japanese i Domestic Service > Partly  OfllKieftOK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919*  " Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd.. Gibsons 886-9963  Need this space?  Call tht COAST NEWS  886-2622 or 886-7617  MISC.    SERVICES  Design Drafting  886-7442  Let's quit  Editor:  During our farming  days, we were told of a  neighbour who got so  mad with his harvesting  machine, because it  refused to perform as it  should, that he smashed  it to pieces with a sledge  hammer.  That reminds one of  the behaviour of the  Canadian separatists.  Their conduct could  wreck this country that  most of us love. That  farmer could have got  someone else to help him  make some adjustments  to his machine, so it  would do the job it was  made to do and could do  well. It is foolish to  think that Western  Canada or Quebec can  solve all our problems by  breaking up the  country!! But they  could, conceivably, persuade a frustrated elec-  bathing Ottawa  torate to give them a  mandate. They would  still have to put into effect rational plans,  which were available to  them before. We can only hope and pray that  cool heads will prevail.  It seems to me that a  major cause of our problems is the high price of  energy. We must reduce  interest rates. This seems  to be coming. Inflation is  increased by those who  have the power to extract  higher salaries of wages,  or profits. Government  is a culprit there. We  should all settle for a little less. Would those  people advocating the  "Western Canada Concept" also demand indexed pensions? Would  they be any less selfish  that we all are now? I  think not. No matter  who runs our country,  we must sooner or later  come to our senses. We  must put a little more in  and take out less. This is  the best country in the  world and we should  stand up and say so.  Let's quit Ottawa  bashing. Let's show  Quebec that we, and  they, have been too  critical of each other and  we are ready to go more  than half way to be worthy of each other's  respect as fellow Canadians.  What other country  would permit any group  to propose to break it  up.  The Western Concept  and or Quebec  Separatism should be  submitted to the  Supreme Court of  Canada and also  Quebec's Bill 101.  Very truly yours,  E.W. Davies.  1f��H aVU, aWtrnte itwOuC  t* QmmmVUOMX  2mtU*t SmtUmre *P*vu  0mm*&m%m\%*i Ja G*i*dldiek  ayuC SaVt tt*TitiMt  ��mm*mm4 tftttYitlffl  Teredo Square    Sechelt     LA-^      A  Pesticide control lacking  Editor:  Congratulations are in  order to Mr. Michael  Conway-Brown of  Powell River and his  supporters who obtained  the Ombudsman's support to have a pesticide  permit suspended. The  Ombudsman's investigation (February 11th)  revealed that the contractor did not have a  current licence to apply  the pesticides in ques-  tionm  So much for the protection  of  the   public  Swimmers appreciate  Editor:  Gibsons Aquatic Club  - Chinook Swim Team,  wishes to express its  gratitude to her Worship, Mayor Lorraine  Goddard, Alderman  Diane Strom and Alderman Bill Edney, for their  attendance and participation in the Swim-a-  thon held on Saturday,  April 17th, 1982.  We realize that these  people have very busy  schedules and appreciate  their support of and interest in our young people.  Many thanks from the  Chinooks.  Yours truly,  Paddy Richardson,  President,  Gibsons Aquatic Club.  Bruins grateful  Editor: ��j  The coach and players  of the Cozy Co\irt Bruijf  Hockey Club wouty-Hke  to acknowledge, as well  as thank, Ernie Fossett  and the Elphinstone  Recreation Association,'  the Sechelt Indian Band,  as well as Cliff Lindsay  of  the   Cozy   Court  Motel, for their generous  c6ritrrtttitidt.s' tbwai-tls'  their three day Hockey  Tournament recently in  Burnaby. Certainly the  weekend would not have  been as successful  without'your assistance,  and we thank you.  Cozy Court Bruin H.C.  under the Pesticide Control Act! Many people  have been saying for a  long time that even with  regulations to the contrary - pesticides are applied carelessly and  without due regard for  public safety.  What better proof do  we need?  Joe Harrison,  Ed. note: According to  an article In the Powell  River News (April 14),  nothing much was gained by Mr. Conway-  Brown and his supporters, because Mac-  Millan Bloedel was not  fined and expects to have  Its licence renewed shortly.  Meanwhile, the  damage Is done. Without  constant monitoring by  groups like the Powell  River Anti-Pollution  Association, a company  Is the only one responsible to ensure that, in the  words of the 'News'  report, "minute details  regarding permits will be  taken care of so that the  company will not be  caught in the same entanglement".  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  R^ . ��� ������������: . ^ - -~:"-jsSpM  I  * LIGHT CLEARING      * DRIVEWAYS  * EXCAVATIONS         * SAND  * SEPTIC SYSTEMS     ��� GRAVEL  * LANDSCAPING         * ROCK  "Fm Estlmites"  Jim Waterhouse         886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  MISC.    SFRVICES  IMPRESS VOUR OUT Of TOWN GUESTS  IN * MMwrrii flsMat lavmu*. at a frarttas at tk  tut at * ttfmat t&antt Khan) m Uaartiai  ALI6I IDAHO!)  hr fMithw MWjMga cal MMSM  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  US-3M2  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  HNVL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM STEEL WALLS  SMS* HOT TUBS  4  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7860   MarvVolen    886-9597  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  MCOKTUPKPIMTIHS  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1787 Martin Rd��� Glbiont     886-7272 inytlme  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTF.LD  SS6-8456  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Soviet  bow  ������6731 lot  lot Ueloneueloee call    (M-7SM  only  Duraclean  Master  Cleaanesrs  Carpet a Furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  886-8667         Gibsons, B.C.,  r~ -   k           Open Sel  aunanma ki tchkn8  ��� CAUMKTi-  889-9411  Showreem abotie  Twilight  Theatre  10-B or anytime Of appt.    j  mm  Mcrm  ���mammM * Cam*; Urn*, Cmpjtmktrm-  Bm  Carpet Cirt  I Bob Dill  CMnamounaVcuiMM   IIS-MM  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  888-9973 886-2938.  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� tin   Domestic Industrial Equipment  L' "��� and Track Rentals  2 location.  Sechelt Inlet Avenue     Glbeoni to ���eruejmu  885-2848       Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886-2848  Now Serving the  um    �� ���mm m Entire Sunehlne Coaat  |   ADk JK I No Rate Change  ��� em^emawmm. In Pender HaTbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount!  Nicola Valley Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  ORGAN AND PIANO LEMONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  &�����$  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons     886-9030^  HAND  SPLIT  CEDAR PRODUCTS  will look great in your garden this  spring and for many years to  come. Beautiful, durable,  stronger than milled wood.  CEDAB PRODUCTS:  Rustic heavy garden furniture,  planters, fencing and gates,,  Japanese style bridges, decks,  hand-built sign posts and hand-  carved signs.  Also: small garden sculptures In red or  yellow cedar.  CsBpetithily Priced  i 886-7405      BUSINESS: 886-8203  MISC     SERVICES  J  QIBSONS LANES  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  ���Z818   Cowrie St. Sechelt  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611,  ���y  u-h  M  W    mem  Converaion  Windows,  Clan,  Auto & Marine Gloat, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .,     .���. �� _      mj       Mirrors  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  FREE ESTIMATES  lor us In the Yellow Pages  Vinvldeck)  I)  N r w    ho,  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Saad*tn��  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  f- n /-\ THE CLEANING OF Oa 4  MWimO-OajK)    wood HEATING UNITS  w. Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  Quality Farm & Garden Supply Ltd. Y  h.  * Feed        �� Fencing  + Pet Food   * Fertilizer  o<*   886-7527   Pratt Rd. <$*"  J)  *m*m.  .^���^MMM^^M   ^ -   ������"���   memm*  mmm ( Coast Consumer )
;    by Sylvia Dollar
j A well maintained car
pot only gives you peace
pf mind, but can save
you money in the long
run. After all, nobody
relishes the thought of
being stranded along the
highway, especially at
; Bud Koch, Sunshine
CM, passes along some
Important safety and
troubleshooting tips
Which can help you keep
!our car in tip-top condi-
! First of all, check your
fceatbelts and hazard
lights often to make sure
ihey are working proper-
It's also a good idea
check your oil every
other gas fillup, especially if your car is over five
iears old. At the same
r,ime, give your fan belt a
tjwist - if you see any
cracks, replace it.
Your battery should
ie checked periodically,
oo. It can be done easily
it home when your car is
old - simply unscrew
ach cap and make sure
hat there is water
mderneath each one. If
tot, add distilled, not
ap water. To check your
adiator, simply ensure
hat there is water in the
;reen reserve tank.
Every 3,000 miles or
o, have your car lubed
ind replace the oil and
liter. Have them look at
'our tires, muffler and
hocks, too. If you
hange your own oil and
titer, make sure to
crape off the old filter
: eal and install the new
i me property.
All of these are things
rou can do yourself if
you wish, or can be done
by your local gas station
or car dealer
maintenance department.
A safe driver always
has one ear tuned to the
car. If you hear a squeal
or grinding noise when
the brakes are applied,
they need immediate attention. A ticking noise
in the engine could be the
alternator or the fan
belt, or possibly dry tap-
pits. Don't ignore it, but
have it checked.
Always carry a good
spare tire, flashlight,
flares, pencil and paper.
Should you have problems, make sure you're
well off the road. Put up
your hood, turn your
emergency flashers on,
and stay in your car.
You'll be surprised at
how soon someone will
stop to offer help. It's
also a good idea to carry
the number of your
mechanic or car dealer
with you so you can give
them a call. Even if
you're travelling away
from home, call them
before you authorize any
maintenance. It might be
something that can wait
until you're home, or
something that really
isn't necessary.
If you're alone and
run into problems on an
isolated stretch of road
night, Bud suggests that
you take special precaution. Lock your doors,
turn on your emergency
flashers, and stay in your
car. If you see help approaching, jot down
their license number and
put it in the visor or
glove compartment. Roll
down your window just
enough to communicate
and ask if they would {
summon help for you.
In   conclusion.   Bud
Coast News, April 26,1982
cau... Swanson's
for: Ready-mixed Concrete
Formed concrete products
Sand ft Gravel MHIU
Dump Truck Rental
"Looking Good" Is the name of the Sunshine
Coast Business and Professional Women's Club
spring fashion show at Sechelt Legion, April 26.
The $10 a ticket shew will feature 26 original
fashions by Helene of Attic Antiques and Boutique
in Gibsons. - vet» ram* nm
mechanic gets to know
your car. Another important reason to used
qualified mechanics is
that their work is
mf Jr>
a      y^
v*V "
Vt>*^r   •*    ex**Smr**Ay   Jr   w
suggests that you rely on
qualified mechanics only
for major repairs. Find a
place you're happy with
and stick with them. Just
as your family doctor
gets to know you, your
Sechelt crossing
guards needed
Members of the West
Sechelt Elementary
Parent Teachers
Association have some
concerns about children
crossing at the corner of
NotWesf Bay arid MasoiY
Roads, '
Persons wishing to assist
one morning a week
from 8:15- 9:00 a.m. or
one afternoon a week
from 3:00 - 3:30 p.m. or
more until the school
year ends are .^slsedatq
cell ,the Volunteer
Bureau at 885-5881
Sunshine Coast
Business Directory |j|
"^ *Wi.EC
Box 214 Gibsons. B C
Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868
Specializing in
Wayne Ross
Excavating Ltd.
For all your Backhoe Needs
Ev„ 885-5617
Roberts Creek
Properties Ltd.
Quulttv CiiHlnm CmiHlructloit
Commercial 6t KcHldcnliul
876-0515 (Collect)
885-2125    886-8511
All Types of Concrete Work
KEITH CAVILL   ■ Residential
Bus: 888-9963       ■ Commercial oibrwu. e.'c.
Res: 886-8793 • Industrial vonivo
•Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck
■Water, aewer & septic systems
•Sand, Gravel & Excavations
k. 886-9489     anytime j
885-3538 ^
Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park Airport Rd Stichelt. B C
V^ Gordon
Gravel — Fill — Logging
Backhoe — Dozers — Loaders
Plows       888-9984     R.R. 4, Pratt Rd.
Bruce Hayter       B.H. MECHANICAL
SSSla       "-I*-«E*ta|
Hydraulic* Ltd MMtafl
VQIbSOnS, B.C.     Locmd Betow Pinlrwalai Tr.nepon     SSS-TMO-
Mcalre ataefeettrtf 	
• ceacrete teetic Tanits
-Distribution Boxes
'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks
•Other pre-cast products
, Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.
e 8 ion e high lilt
Landcleering, road building, logging,
tree removal excavations & gravel.
886-9872 alter 5 p.m.
888-8981   '"'
llnduttrtal Park   —	
|   Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses
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 B 12  Coast News, April 26,1982  McRae questions  SCRD building  A motion to execute the interim purchase agreement on the proposed purchase of a construction site  and new building to house the Sunshine Coast  Regional District offices was passed Thursday night  on the condition that board members are given cost  figures for landscaping and blacktopping.  The interim agreement, if signed, would be subject  to arranging financing and approval of plans for construction. Any encumbrances on the property purchased would have to be free and clear before any  purchase is completed.  The issue of blacktopping and landscaping arose  when Area C director Jon McRae asked for comparison figures on a readjustment in the original  plan, in which builder Henry Hall offered to pay for  a heat pump for the building in exchange for not providing paving and landscaping. The directors were  told they would be given these figures before any  agreement is signed.  When asked to speculate on what might happen if  the property were encumbered with an excessive mortgage, regional board director Harry Almond told  the Coast News that "We'd just have to cancel the  thing".  Area C director Jon McRae told the Coast News  that he thought it would be a mistake to proceed with  building at this time. He said that given current  market conditions, renting space would be wise, at  least in the short run. He also suggested that since, in  his view, it was likely restructuring of the district  would be accomplished within the next two to four  years, a new board building may become redundant.  Regional board figures show that leasing space in  Royal Terraces would cost taxpayers a total of  $880,000 by 1990; a lease-purchase arrangement in  the same facility would cost $972,000. The proposed  site purchase and building construction will cost an  estimated $374,000. Whether this later figure can be  maintained, given current high rates of interest, is  not known.  *��,,-��� ������m';*��A.,iy: ���"������:  I.J5�� ������: '&*!���'���    ;M   '  l&mW'f  fV     *  ' - . r   f'J  ���M'S',b>!$ ������ ������' ��i  *';*?' ���������'   s,rf  ''���AtleX'      *   * '  '^SmWmmX'    mT  ��  m : ���  ;'''���������  *��?< .,, "-4  *' -fit*  ���'*(%  [Mm  IL.';, ma  Economic riddle  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first  person whose name Is chosen correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 4(0, Gibsons, B.C. in time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner is Aaron Service, General Delivery,  Roberts Creek, who correctly identified the location  of the old boathouse below Beach Avenue in  Roberts Creek.  Revenue uproar  President of the Union of British Columbia  Municipalities (UBCM) J. Tonn of Nelson, B.C. has  criticized the Provincial Revenue Sharing program,  which this year reduced payments to B.C.  Municipalities by 40%.  In a press release to all municipalities, Tonn stated  that government revenue from the program this year  was $22 million higher than in 1981. However,  government restraint and a new format for sharing  has reduced unconditional grant payments to  municipalities from $162 million in 1981 to $99  million in 1982.  Gibsons revenue loss from the sharing program is  down 7.6% or $15,305 less than the grant money  received from the province last year it was reported at  Tuesday's council meeting. However, larger  municipalities, those with a population over 2,500,  have been harder hit and will have to make up their  losses by taxing property-owners higher or by reducing services to taxpayers.  Gibsons final budget figures will be decided in May  when the council will set the village's 1982 mill rate  for taxation.  Blouses, Skirts   B  Nighties & Housecoats  20% off  Dresses Tops  $19.00  $8.00  SPRING CLEANING   ULTIMATE OFFER  Continued from Page 3  merely another method  of re-distributing income. Within a country  this means that those  who can hedge against  inflation prosper, while  those who cannot are impoverished. People on  fixed incomes, or people  in non-union jobs, or  people without capital to  invest, lose.  There is, in fact, a  larger income distribution battle. It has been  between the industrialized nations and the  OPEC cartel. This battle, especially in the case  of the US, has centred  around the outflow of  capital from buyers of  oil to producers of oil.  Ironically, the massive  OPEC surpluses provided a cheap source of borrowing for governments  wishing to deficit  finance. That has now  gone due to the fall in oil  prices and governments  now compete with industrial investors on  domestic markets.  This, of course, puts  up the price of money  even further, partly out  of a demand push, but  also because consumer  (i.e. government) lending  is a better risk than industrial investment.  The American high interest rates and deflationary policies have attracted the lost bucks  back to the fold and have  assured the continued  security of the rich in  America. The real  danger in all this is that  the US economy, and  those economies allied to  it, will be irrevocably  damaged in the process.  The productive heart of  the industrialized world  may be given a shock  from which it will not  recover.  The need is for us to  re-define the nature of  our economic life. The  twin forces of political  centralization and  economic atomization  envisage men as nothing  but conscripts for state  and corporate needs.  Perhaps our real problem is our insistence on  the values of the market  place being paramount  in our vision of community.  YAMAHA   ��� CO AST CYCLE ���   VWHftRF ROM), SECHELT 115-2030,  AT SOUTH COAST FORD  It's time to change our Rental & Demonstrator Fleet  and we've sharpened our pencil to move  these excellent, low kilometer units.  %f*U^ol<mf  EXAMPI<*S  1981 MUSTANGi  **        cr Fordpric��WB8!!'��t 293.2*  S*C Ford Discount �������       -  YOU* .....v pr��ce ^22   1981  6cvl.A��tom8tlC  BUY OR LEASE A NEW VEHICLE  AND ge*---^==��I5cb**bE  CO��**5K--^zcphvb|  HI CUSTOMER!  This is South Coast Ford's  used car & truck UTITT VI  department asking for   nLLc*  WE HAVE $300,000 WORTH OF  PREMIUM USED CARS & TRUCKS I  Which we wtll be selling it prices like) wholesale. Comt In and rood tot any ol  our used can and truclu. No high pressure, no obligation. Them make us an '  offer. Any reasonable offer will be accepted. WHh 199.00 down we have on the  spot financing O.A.C. _.__ �� ������e����� _..   EXAMPLES  Vtf  1989 CHEVETTE  ONLY  $166."  PER MONTH  4 Dr. Tu-Tone Blue Metallic, Automatic I  Transmission, Cassette Deck, and more.f  Red Hot Price $4,695.70. Sales Taxi  $281.70. Total Price $4,976.70 Less]  Down Payment $99.00. Amount tol  Finance $4,877.70. Total over 42 months|  Including finance charges $6,982.50.  Less  ^?��sss��  s.c  as��He  U��*  cC.Fo.df*  S.C. Ford OW  ���&6cy../\uton.����c  $9,803.00  ,319.00  was  ount ��1  S&*��*v22  $8  42*  \9*\  Wtftt  ,616.0��  Les��!  $&*��"  *S55i  CASH  55a**  ,000^00  MO*��  So����Sr^S,VM*  tH*��  1979 F 188 Automatic, Cruise, Tilt, Air Conditioning,  SUPERCAB LAMAT Top ��' "le "ne< '>n'ect 'or trie truc'<er wtth  Am v a family. Red Hot Price $6,550.00. Sales  Vri?**I * _ Tax $393.00. Total Price $6,943.00. Less  ^S^P^T^B    81 Down   Payment   $99.00.   Amount   to  *m\Wam��9  W ��� Finance $6,844.00. Total over 36 months  -   PER MONTH Including Finance charges $9,345.96.  1979 DODGE  MAGNUM  Air Conditioning, Cruise control, tape  deck, digital chronometer, wire wheels. A  beautiful car. Low miles. Red Hot Price  ONLY $3,395.00.  Sales Tax  $323.70.  Total  m**mm*m *W *mk\     17 Price  $5,718.70. Less Down Payment  tZWmt m   J* $99.00. Amount to Finance $5,619.70.  PER MONTH Total over 36 months Including Finance |  Charges $7,674.12.  1979 OMNI  ONLY  $176.'"  PER MONTH  4 Dr., Dark Blue, 4 speed transmission,  radio. Red Hot Price $4,495.00. Sales Tax I  $269.70. Total Price $4,764.70. Lessl  Down Payment $99.00. Amount to [  Finance $4,665.70. Total over 36 months |  Including Finance Charges $6,371.28.  INANC INC  ��� ���FORD ESCORT Became the No.l  Nameplate In March over Honda CMc  ��� ���LYNX  Moved   ahead   of Toyota  Tercel and all G.M. Nameplates.  FORD OF CANADA GAINED THE NO.l  Position In The Small Car Market In the 1st]  3 months of 1982.  PARTS  FOR  ALL MAKES  |AND MODELS |  885*3227  BODY SHOP  I.C.B.C. CLAIMS I  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  88S-9877  CAR AND  TRUCK  RENTALS  |885-3281|  ��� NOTE: all the above I  examples are subject to [  approval of credit thru  C. Imperial Bank of  Commerce Dealer Plan. Coasl News, April 26,1962  The Sunshine  Second Section  13  In Upper Gibsons  Safety concern urged  by Vene Parnell  llchylt.il, �� 25' cruiser registered in N. Vancouver, was found overturned off Grace Island early Sunday  morning with 6 bullet holes in her hull. Investigation by Rescue Cenlre and RCMP divers revealed no further evidence in Ihe incident.  - Vene Parnell Ptwlo  Not owned by Gibsons  Brothers Park shock  by Vene Parnell  Due lo a misunderstanding in Victoria, Brother's  Park has never been owned by ihe Village of Gibsons.  The shocking knowledge came io light in recent  weeks, when the village searched the covenant lo ihe  title lo establish whal sort of buildings are allowed in  ihe park.  The 15 acre park has been used by Ihe village for  almost 20 years and was donated as a gift by Jackson  Brothers Logging Co.  However, the transfer from provincial park status  ���|p privale ownership by Gibsons Village was noi  completed in 1974.and Brother's Park has been  Crown Land ever since.  Swim confusion  The oversight happened in Victoria, where the  Order-in-Council to transfer ihe park lo the village  was never carried oul.  A letter from Gibsons lo the Parks Branch in  March confirmed the village's desire lo have title to  the park and a letter received last week staled Gibsons will receive a Crown Gram for the Brother's  Park sile to be used "for park purposes only".  Recreation Chairman Aid. Diane Strom lold Ihe  Coasl News the village has spent al least $100,000 on  Brother's Park over the years and has always acted in  the belief lhat ownership had been transferred lo Ihe  village.  Highway safely in the Shaw Road and Sunnycrest  Mall area of Gibsons was brought to council's alien-  lion Tuesday through a letter from Janice Reid.  Reid senl council a copy of her letter to Minisler of  Highways, Alex Fraser, describing the serious situation al Sunnycrest Mall where residents from Shaw  Road, Davis Road, Poplar Lane and the new O'Shea  Road development have no other access io ihe rest of  the village, except by crossing Ihe Highway 101.  Reid drew attention to the fact lhal belween Norlh  Road and Payne Road exists a busy commercial core  combined wilh the coast's iwo largest schools.  "The problem is that ihere are no crosswalks,  overpasses or pedestrian lights to allow people on  fool io cross the highway in safely.  "Crossing the highway is a problem for people of  all ages, especially children and ihe elderly.  "I am aware lhal (he Ministry of Highways and  Ihe village of Gibsons have long-term plans io  develop the highways and access routes in a few  years. I don'l feel we can pay the price of wailing. A  situation exisls where a serious accident or fatality is  going to occur," slated Reid in her letter.  Mayor Lorraine Goddard confirmed lhal ihe situation has been a concern io the village for some lime,  "bul we simply can't get the Depanrnenl of  Highways io agree lhal ihere is enough traffic at lhal  point to warrant a traffic light."  Recently, School Dislrict #46 prepared a brief to br-  .    V  ing suggestions to Highways lo deal wilh the busy  highway, which is used by ferry traffic.  Over the lasl three years, several meetings have  been held belween Ihe village of Gibsons, School  Dislrict #46 and the Highways, bul always lhe answer  has been lhat the situation is noi serious enough.  Further, the impact of ihe 250 car ferry which will  begin service lo the Coasl in June, may result in a  much worse situation than exisls now.  Gibsons village has requested a traffic light al  Shaw Road bul has been lold thai unless Highways  agreed it was necessary ihe $60,000 cosl would have  lo be borne by ihe village, alone.  Highways dislrici manager in Gibsons, Tucker  Forsylhe, said if Highways agreed there is sufficienl  traffic then a light could be installed on a cost-  sharing basis wilh Highways paying as much as 2/3  of the cosl.  A meeting has been called by ihe village lo meel  with Highways Monday, April 26 lo discuss Ihe problem further.  A special requesl has been made by Highways  manager Forsylhe to close ihe meeting lo ihe public  and the press.  by Paddy Richardson  Presidenl, Gibsons  Aquatic Club  ll has come lo the attention of Ihe Gibsons  Aquatic Club - Chinook  Swim Team, lhal Ihere is  some confusion in the  communily regarding a  Swim-a-thon held by our  club on Saturday, April  17th, 1982, and a Beal-a-  thon held by ihe Synchronized swimming  group held Thursday,  April 15th, 1982.  There Is absolutely no  connection belween the  Iwo clubs.  The Chinooks are a  totally volunteer, parent-  run organization affiliated wilh the  C.A.S.A. (Canadian  Amateur Swimming  Association) B.C. Sec-  /S  lion, for the promotion  of competitive swimming.  The swimmers collected their pledges on  commercially printed,  official C.A.S.A. blue  sheets, embossed wilh  Swim-a-thon and the  C.A.S.A. logo.  Slump not helped  The recent provincial Forestry announcement that 10,000 jobs will be created in B.C.  reforest ation programs through a new financial assistance program will not do much to aid  our area.  Local IWA representative Ed Gill told the  Coast News that the program is designed to  benefit those people who are already receiving  unemployment benefits and that local  silviculture programs are not in the position to  hire additional people in this district.  Gill said il is possible jobs would be created  in olher parts of B.C. for these people who  mighl be willing to travel to find work.  .^e,,!  #  CAFE KINK  mam  \  -��� -Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  Mobile KlfCMfl  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  5% oil lor wedding bookings For this week ONIY  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  CONTACT KIAUS S*t-im  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  .^^>Complete1 Electrical J  offers  a  Complete line of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures & major appliances  LICENSED  1     ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial & industrial  with guaranteed material & workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  I  Fred Mercer  Rick Simpklns  aaaiiit������;ttil  sf"  m  Al Wagner  Al Wagner  Invites you  to join  Big  Brothers  A service of  friendship freely  given by men,  to boys without  fathers.  For Information  886-2615  885-5664  MM  '<?������ ;#r  HIGH TECH  TIRE SALE  (STARTS AT)  63  92?  SIZE  SUGGESTED LIST  SALE PRICE  P17S/X70R13  P205/X70R14  P21S/X70R15  $123.50  $135.55  $149.65  S02.63  sioi.ee  $112.24  TECHNOLOGY THAT MOVES YOU FROM  BFGOODRICH AND YOUR T/A��� DEALER  Whatever your car, whatever  your driving needs, T/A���  High Tech'* radials fill the  bilT Now's the time to save  on radials that do  everything that's  technologically possible to  help your car run safe and  smooth for thousands of  miles. And your T/A'M  High Tech��� dealer makes  sure you'll drive away,  confident you've bought  the best���at the best prices!  Huny. Sale ends (date).  T/AHIGH TECHmB  l/M  RADIALS    ^^^^^^L\\a^^^^^^^^  HFGoodrich  Coast  al  886-8167  Tire, Suspension & Brake Centre  Hwy. 101,1 Mile West of Gibsons Coast News, April 26,1982  From the Fairway  B.C. Wheelchair Sports "Rollers" team visited Gibsons school lest week to lake  on teachers and students in a volleyball match. Pat Madsen, left, and Margaret  Prevost with coach Patty Schlaffen showed the formidable style lhat will take  these people to the Pan Am Wheelchair Games later this year.      - vera. awn nm��  Pender Seals compete  by Robl Peters  On April 4th Pender  swimmers   travelled   lo  .the Canada Games pool  ;in New Westminster for  a two-day swim meel.  ���   This was Ihe "Seals"  -first   official   C.A.S.A.  meet, in other words all  the rules were in effect.  ���Deviation   in   strokes,  starts and turns were dis-  ���qualified. All our swimmers swam in Ihe Novice  ���category within their age  .'group.    Over    1000  .children   participated,  .coming from Kelowna,  :5 u r r e y .Vancouver, West  fVan,   Chilliwack   and  "'Gibsons.  We as a club did exceptionally well coming  ;toome with 30 ribbons.  All coaches felt this was  -an important meet, and  agreed we gained a lot by  :,the experience. The  -Swimmers learned to  <cope with the stress of  competition and also  achieved a high level of  performance, something  they have.been working  towards for a few  months. Our next meet  will be in White Rock  ���f.  May 1st & 2nd.  Boys 13 & 14  100   metres   freestyle:  Lonny Edwardson 3rd,  Marck   Southerst   4th,  Scotl Porter 5th.  100 metres backstroke:  Mark   Soulherst   4th,  Scolt Porter 6th.  100 metres  breastroke:  Marck   Soulherst   2nd,  Lonny Edwardson 3rd.  50 metres freestyle: Lonny   Edwardson   2nd,  Marck Southerst 3rd.  Girls 10 & Under  50 metres freestyle: Lori  Hewitt   2nd,   Nicole  Gooldrup 4th.  Girls 11 & 12  50 metres freestyle: Lisa  Parker     1st,     Kim  Southerst 2nd, Jennifer  Jones 6th.  100 metres freestyle: Kim  Soulherst 2nd, Lisa  Parker 4th.  100 metres backstroke:  Kim Southerst 1st.  100  metres  breastroke:  Lisa Parker 3rd, Jennifer  Jones 5th.  Girls 13 & 14  50   metres   freestvle:  100   metres   freestyle:  Loree Villeneuve 4th.  10   metres   backstroke:  Loree   Villeneuve   2nd,  Fish Pender Harbour  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Reservation* 883-2456  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  DRUMMOND INSURANCE  OFFERS  An ocean  of protection  .  Drummond  Insurance Ltd.  "Insurance is out only business"  886-7751       886-2807 1  206 Cect.ir Plaza, Gibsons  Karen Meyer 6th.  Girls 13 & 14  100 metres  breastroke:  Loree Villeneuve 6th.  200   metres   freestyle:  Loree Villeneuve 6th.  Girls 15 & 16  50 metres freestyle: Kris  Meyer 1st.  100 metres freestyle: Kris  Meyer 4th.  100 metres  breastroke:  Kris Meyer 1st.  200 metres freestyle: Kris  \leyer.  by Ernie Hume -  Ladies CLGA Pin  Round was played last  Tuesday and winner of  first flight was Jean  Stock. Runner-up was  Dody Grant In the second flight Eleanor  Dann took top place  with Jay Townsend cap-  luring runner-up spot.  The nine hole members  played a team scramble  competition. Marg  Bevan, Marg Humm and  Forda Gallier received  the honour of taking top  place.  In the two ball, best  ball tournament a week  ago Sunday, Chris Jones  and Terry Duffy carded  a net 59 to capture first  place. Two strokes off  the pace was Martin  Henry and Freeman  Reynolds with a net 61.  Alec Warner and Vic  Marteddu shot a net 63  for third place.  Another work party  has been arranged for  Wednesday at 8:30 a.m.  Same equipment required, namely rakes and  shovels. A lot of activity  is taking place around  the course. The new  powerline into the  clubhouse area is well  advanced with the poles  installed and wire being  strung and area brushed  out.  The Walter Morrison  tournament starts  May  2nd and will continue  with scheduled games  weekly.  Senior men continue  to enjoy a tremendous  turn-out each Thursday  morning. Last Thursday  some 60 members competed in a 4 man team using the 3 lowest net  scores. Jim Gilchrist,  Lome Blain, Sid Hamon  and Bill Grant totalled a  low net 92 Vi to lead the  field.  Last Friday the golf  club hosted the curling  club's mens senior  league. After a fine dinner and some interesting  after-dinner speakers,  Bernie Parker requested  that last year's winning  skip present the senior  men's curling trophy to  this year's winning skip  and team of Bill Sexton,  third Larry Boyd, second  Ernie Hume and lead Ab  Chambers. Runners-up  were Bill Sutherland,  skip, Howard Bayer  third, Torre Orr second,  and Jack White lead.  Most of the curlers are  now keeping in shape at  the golf course. It's great  lo swing from one sport  to another and continue  the friendly competition  enjoyed all winter.    -  Monday Mixed  Twilight starts May 3rd  at 5:30 p.m. Wednesday  Mens Twilight commences May 5th at 5:00  p.m. Don't forget to  come out and enjoy  some fun games in the  evening.  Spring Dance May 1st  at 8:00 p.m. Hope to see  you all there.  YAMAHA  COAST CYCLE  .WHARF ROAD, SECHELT 888-2030.  NO BETTER WAY  0 DEFINE, PROTEC  BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH  LOOK FOR IT.  ��� Attractive end maintenance  tree plastic coatings  ��� Chain link lence  ��� Farm k Held lence  ��� Wood lence X  /��� Recreation nets, potti,  Custom Craft f fence* and design /jm  n..al..����. Information  VV-iiir  rrOOUCIS , complete Inatallatlon  I'M. 110x1335, Sechelt, H.V..    *****  ,,/,�� o-./a \.  ��� Fattrestoration ...  and secure that    >  old fence  CD. Sanderal  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  Track team opens season  by Ron Bunting  The Sunshine Coast  Sports Club Track and  Field Team opened their  season successfully in  Courtenay on April  17th. Twelve athletes  represented the local  club and fared very well.  Other clubs in attendance at this meet were:  Powell River, Comox  Valley, Nanaimo -and  Cowichan Valley.  A strength of the  Coast Club is its ability  to throw well. In the  javelin Tracey Jones of  Davis Bay placed first  with a throw of twenty  metres. Kim Simkins,  also of Davis Bay, finished  third  in  the same  event. In another age  category Heidi Brongers  and Lynette Willoughby  finished second and sixth  respectively. In the boys  javelin throw Doug Edwardson and Shaun  Thorold, both Grade  Eight students at  Chatelech, placed third  and fourth.  In the shot put Shaun  '��� Thorold   and   Tracey  j Jones finished second in  their respective  categories.  . Other results were as  follows:  Kim Wigard: 2nd,  400m; Kim Murray: 2nd,  500m; Lonnie Brock:  2nd, 400m; Doug Edwardson: 3rd, 1500m;  Susan  McKibbon:  3rd,  1500m; Susan McKibbon: 6th, Long Jump;  Heidi Brongers: 5th,  100m; Brian Dybwad:  6th, 100m; Shelley  Brongers: 6th, 100m.  The nexl meet is May  1st at Powell River.  Practises are held at  Davis Bay Elementary  School on Tuesday and  Thursday at 6:30 p.m.  New members are  welcome. For further information, contact Ron  Bunting at 885-9859.  Synchronized,Swimming  Demonstration  FEATURING:  Our Own Synchronized Swim Club  PLUS  14 Competitive Swimmers from Vancouver Aqua  Sonlcs and North Surrey Aquatic Club  FREE ADMISSION  on't Miss This Excellent Demonstration^  Friday, April 30th  at The Gibsona Pool ��� 7:00 p.m.  Superior Electric  sponsors  colt baseball  Gibsons  KAKB&TMNE  Superior  by Tom Gregorchuk  Coach  The baseball season  will again see Gibsons  represented in the league  by a colt team sponsored  by Superior Electric.  These boys range in age  from 14-16 years and  were the pony team that  represented Gibsons so  well last year by taking  the Capilano Challenge  Cup.  Again this year the  team will be raising extra  funds for its travelling  expenses. A combination  car wash and flea market  is scheduled for May 1st  at the Elphinstone High  School. Any donations  for the flea market  would be greatly appreciated.  The Superior Electric  Colts will be playing  some of their games here  at home. These games  will be played at  Langdale School and we  hope to see a large turnout to support these  boys.  Remember - Superior  Electric Colt Team first  home game scheduled  for: May 2 at Langdale  School at 12 noon.  anuummn  COMPLETE AUTOMOTIVE REPAIRS  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davit Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:       Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Tint*  Tan. April 27 Thurs. April 29  0145 10.0 (MOO   10.9  0650 13.9 0830   12.7  1410 1.8 1550    3.1  2130 14.7 2355    14.7  Wed. April 21 Fri. April 30  0245 10.6 0545         10.7  0730 13.4 0930         11.8  1455 2.3 1655          4.0  2235 14.7  Sit. Miy 1  0045 14.8  0715 9.9  1105 11.1  1810 4.9  Sun. M��y 2  0145 14.9  0820 8.8  1250 10.9  1910 5.8  Mon. Mty 3  0225 14.9  0910 7.6  1420 11.3  2010 6.5  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  AC DelcoSHOCK  ABSORBERS  ��� Fit Domestic Cars & some Light Trucks]  ��� LIFETIME GUARANTEE  $12.75..  ���   ; ��� "������-���  -'.   ,'M  While Quentltlee Laetl  (Installation extra)  Hwy 101,Qlb��one  989-8213  ;  UM  1 Coast News, April 26,1982  15  Strikes and Spares 0&  Elphinstone Wanderers hosted the largest (10 teams) soccer tournament ever  held on the Sunshine Coast, this weekend. Eight teams, bringing about 25  members each, came to enjoy the two-day tourney. Results of the tournament,  not available at press time, will be reported next week.  -George M.llhewa Photo  by Bud Mulcaster  Playoffs have been  under way for the last  two weeks with some  leagues finishing last  week. In the Classic  League the winning team  was the 'Fast Balls';  Alice Smith, Paddy  Richardson and Freeman  Reynolds. Second place  was the 'We're No. 1'  team of Frank Redshaw,  Henry Hinz and Bonnie  McConnell and the consolation winners were the  'High Three' team of  Tom and Carrol Constable and Pat Prest. 300  games in the playoffs by  Bonnie McConnell 302,  June Frandsen 301 and  Lionel McCuaig 301.  The Golder Age 'Swingers' league winners  were the 'Sunshine  Kids'; Art Smith,  Florence Tolberg, Norm  Lambert and Marion  Cupit. Second place  went to the 'Blowouts';  Jens Tolberg, Jean  Wyngaert, Win Stevens,'  Cathy Martin and the  consolation winners were  the 'Smoothies'; Belle  and Sid Wilson, Edith  Langsford and Bill Martin.  The Gibsons 'A'  league winners were the  'Temps'; Terry and Kim  Cormons, Mavis  Stanley, Pat Prest and  Sylvia Bingley. Second  place went to the 'Blue  Chips'; George and  Edith Langsford, Cherly  May-Dysserinck,   Ron  Bruins play in tough tourney  Cozy Court Hockey  Club release  The Cozy Court  Bruins, after a successful  defense of their local  hocjcey crown, travelled  to Burnaby over the  Easter weekend and once  again look part in the  Labatt's Invitational  Easter Tournament at  Columbian Four-Rinks.  The Bruins were  bolstered by Mitten  Flame stars Rory Walker  and   Ken   MacDonald,  both players having exceptional tournaments.  League MVP and most  Sportsmanlike player,  Dave Roney of the  Roberts Creek club, was  also a welcomed addition  and played well for the  Bruins in their five  games. But it was the  stalwart play of regulars  Dave Lamb, captain  Ivan Dixon, Ken McNab  and Tommy McPhail of  the Bruins, who all contributed to the success of  the local team. The  Bruins won their first  three games, heading  them into the finals  unbeaten and a chance at  the first place prize  money. But a stubborn  and very young Burnaby  Bingers hockey club  came back to defeat the  Bruins in the championship game 5-3. All  players enjoyed the "no-  hitting" style of hockey  and hope the local league  reconsiders its stand on  the next year's brand of  hockey. Thanks again go  out to Elphinstone Rec.  for their generous contribution, as well as the  Sechelt Indian Band and,  of course, the Cozy  Court Motel.  Elphie's  Milk Run  by Joan Wenzel  886-2204  Elphinstone Secondary School invites  parents and community  members to join us in the  "Milk Run".  This is a 3 km Run,  Jog or Walk which is  held annually to commemorate "School  Sports Week in  Canada". The "Milk  Run" is co-ordinated by  the B.C. Federation of  School Athletic Associations with the assistance  of the B.C. Dairy Foundation. Participants are  invited to make a coin  donation at the start to  benefit the B.C. Lions  Society for Crippled  Children and the Variety  Club of B.C.  The Milk Run will  start at 11:15 a.m. on  April 28th at the front  entrance of Elphinstone.  Everyone is welcome to  join us.  "Johnson  OUTBOAHOS  22 MODELS  FROM2to235hP  Sales &  SERVICE  and Geri Marchuck and  the consolation winners  were the 'Highbeams';  Bob and Dawn Stevens,  Karen Heaven-Whieldon  and Sandra McHeffey.  One 300 game by Mavis  Stanley, a 304.  Wednesday Coffee  winners were the  'S.Y.M.F.A.' team of  Nora Solinsky, Bonnie  McConnell, Helen Yar-  mola, Jennifer Fallis and  Vicki Allen. Second  place went to the  'Bowlerinas'; Ann Fit-  chett, Edna Bellerive,  Joan Fraser, Marion  Reeves and Petra Nelson  and the consolation winners were the 'Pinups';  Grethe Taylor, V. Price,  Rita Johnston, Elinor  Penfold and Hazel  Skytte. 300 games rolled  by Bonnie McConnell, a  341 single and an 868 triple and Rita Johnston a  373 single.  The Phuntastique  league winners were the  'J Cards'; Darlene and  Alan Plourde, Ruby  Harman, Joyce Suveges  and Clint Suveges. Second place went to the  'Unknown Bowlers';  Wendy Watts, Rob  Schoor, Sandra Hanchar, Dave Hoving and  Ken McDonald and the  consolation winners were  the 'Happy Chuckers';  Petra Nelson, Edna and  Joe Bellerive, Orbita de  los Santos and Ralph  Roth. 300 games rolled  by Petra Nelson, a 319  and 315.  The Legion winners  were the 'Mother Jugs  and Speed' team of  Kerry Bjomson, Cindy  Grafe, Kim Gregory,  Kella Garrison and Dave  Neumann. Second place  went to the 'At  McDonalds' team of  Wally, Debbie and Gary  McDonald,   Vikki   Le  ROADRUNNER  TRAILERS  DINGHIES  Brun and Ken Baba and  the consolation winners  were the 'Fish Farmers';  Wes and Leslie Newman,  Karen Elliott and Anita  and Don Elliott.  Tai Chi  on Coast  by Wayne Pallant  Tai Chi is a Martial  Art now available in  Gibsons. It is practical  for health, relaxation  and fun. It is a self-  discipline and not a competition per se. A student  learns how to better concentrate and how to  move gracefully.  Tai Chi is an exercise  based on natural principles, philosophy and  self-defense. No experience or natural ability is necessary.  Classes are Saturday  morning, 9 till 11:30  a.m. at Elphinstone  School in Gibsons and  begin Saturday, May I.  The Keg Experience  BREAK LOOSE!  Early-week unwind?  Keg it tonight!  At the Keg, early week can make it  feel like a weekend. Gets yoa going.  Our energy. Our great food. And  YOUR good time*. Don't wait for the  weekend to Keg it. Try a* on a Monday.  Or a Tuesday. Or any day. Keg good  time* are rolling.  0^  W  Horseshoe  Bay  6695 Nelson        921-8188  to*  More than i'\t��r,  J\ Real Value  7       and a  GOOD TIME!  Christian Science Lecture  "WHAT DID  JESUS TEACH?"  Sat. May 1st - 8 p.m.  Wm.   jS^m?'  YOU'VE MADE YOUR  VACATION PLANS  NOW YOU NEEDTHE CASH TO GETAWAY.  A vacation loan that makes sense to you will probably make sense to us.  So come in and talk it over today. We know you need more than a vacation.  You need the best possible vacation financing. At the Commerce, we can  help make it happen.  <l>  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  A COMMERCE PERSONAL LOAN CAN HELR  I  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111. 16  Coast News, April 26,1982  Fleming on Education  Written Communications: VII  ���   by Frances Fleming  When we read of the  problems which seem to  beset students of English  at the University level,  we are forced to ask if  the present curriculum  gives either the challenge  or ihe training needed  for success in writing,  jlo one has ever been  -able to justify the study  ���of novels in secondary  classes. Could not they  be replaced by books and  books of essays, books  IRS  ���   /  and books of peoms,  books and books of well-  written short stories, all  to be tied in with all  kinds of written  assignments based on  study of authors' skills?  My first experience  with the power of  English to annoy the  adult world (and a great  discovery it seemed to  me at the time!) was a  parody on the Twenty-  Third Psalm I wrote for  our school paper. "The  school is my cage/ I am  jt*ujujuji.j3S55EE55555ff  Give your Table or Floor Lamps  a New Look with  Custom  Lamp Shades  to match your Decor!  Bring in YOUR FABRIC  or choose from  50 DIFFERENT MATERIALS  300 Sizes     Prices from  $10.00-$35.00  (Allow t 2 weeks for manufacturing)  Bill's Holland  Electric Ltd.  886-9X32  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  Sunshine Coast Butinet ind Professional Women's Club Spring  Fsihlon Show "Looking Good". April 26 at Sechelt Legion at 7:30 pm.  Tickets $10. Everyone welcome.  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship Breakfast at 8 a.m. May 1st,  Tony's Place. Everyone welcome. $5 each. For reservations phone  886-2132 or 886-9774.  Tot Lot cancelled April 30 only.  Tea end Bake Sale. Adult Activity, Day Care Centre In the Kin Hut,  Dougal Park on May 10th, 1 - 3 p.m.  Regular Events  Monday  1at Gibsons Scouts meet Mondsys 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr.. Gibsons. More Into, phone 886-2311 or 886-7359.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary - Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. et St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Mondsy of Ihe month at the  "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. #38 Regular Mooting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd A 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberts Creek New Horizons meets at ths Community Hall each Mondsy 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 Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesdsy of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge from October 6th and every first and third Tussday  thereafter al the Golf Club, 7:30 p.m. Call Phyllis Hoops st 886-2575 for  Information.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For information  cell 8864059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettes, eges  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 - 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. Nsw recruits welcomed.  Amnesty International Study Group, 1st snd 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road Gibsons.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday nlgnt at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechelt Gordon Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hsll, first Wedneadey of each  month, except. Jan., July ft August.  Klwanls Cars Centre Auxlllery ��� Qibsons meets 3rd Wednesdsy each  month 8 p.m. at the Cere Centre.  ���ridge et Wlleon Crook Hell every second Wednesday, starting Nov  4th, 7:30. For Information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday ot the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bsy Elsmentery School.  O.A.P.O. fU Carpet Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. st Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tope Mooting every Wednesdsy evening al 6:45 p.m, Change  from Athletic Club lo Resource Centre et the Alternate School. Phone  886-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary k Craft Club meets 1st Wednesdsy every month al  7:30 p.m. For Information 886-2873 or 886-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesdsy ul ssch month  1:30 p.m. SI. Andrew's Church. New members elwsys welcome.  Wlleon Creek Community Reeding Centre 7:00  8:30 p.m. 865 2709  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, atartlng Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp, Roberts Creek Legion Hell, Lower Rosd, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursdsy, beginning Msy 7th. Early  Bird, Regular snd Bonanza.  The Bargain Bam of Ihe Pender Horbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  on Thursdsy efternoons Irom 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 8 p.m. For Information  call 886-9569 or 886-9037.  OAP.O. #31 Public Bingo every Thursdsy starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Wesism Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. In the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechelt ETemenlary School, Thursdays  al 7 p.m. Nsw members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only).  Friday  UdlM Bitkttbill ��� Frtdiyt. Elphinstone Qym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A P.O. m Fuel Nile every Frldey et 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper leet  Frldey ot every month et 6 p.m. st Hsrmony Hsll, Gibsons.  Tel Lei. every Fetdey d Qibsons United Church Hell 1:30 em. to 11:30  em. Children04 veers.  Seeded Totem Club Bingo every Frldsy. PIscs: Wilson Creek Communi'  ty Hsll. Tlmss: Doors open 5:30, Eerly Birds 7:00. Bonsnzs 7:30. Rsgulsr  Bingo 8:00. 100% payout on Bonsnzs snd ot ssch month. Everyone  welcome.  Country Store Squere Denclng osch Frldsy, alerting September 11th.  Sechelt Elemsntsry School Qym S ��� 11 p.m. Cellar: Harry Robertson.  WHson Creek Community Reeding Cenlre noon to 4 p.m. 885.2709.  Tttrhi Shop every Frldey 13 Noon . 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Qibsons United  Church besemeni. SStUKlSy  Full OoeeeH Suslneeemen'o Fellowship: Breeklssl meetings every Ural  Seturdey ol the monlh, S e.m. Ladles olso wslcoms. Phone 88fr��774,  8884028. Prelse the Lord.  Wilson Creek Communily Reeding Cenlre 2 lo 4 p.m. 885.2709.  The Sorteen Bern ol the Pender Herbour Heslth Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Seturdey eltemoone Irom 1 ��� 3:30 pm.  forced to lie in it/ It con-  fuseth my mind with  data/ It leadelh me to  homework to the midnight hour/ When I walk  in the shadow of examinations/ Thy rod ahd  thy strap they punish  me..." This parody gained our school much unwanted notoriety, being  considered sacriligious  and profane by certain  School Trustees and  brought down untold official wrath upon the  principal.  Writing parodies, or  using good writing as a  model can aid students  to original effort. 1 used  to challenge my students  to read and paraphrase  Isaak Walton's Corn-  pleat Angler, which went  something like this: 'O,  sir, doubt not but that  angling is an art! Is it not  an art to deceive a trout  with artificial fly? A  trout, that is more sharo-  oighted than any hawk  you can name and more  watchful and timorous  than your high-mettled  marlin is bold? And yet I  doubt not to catch a  brace or two  tomorrow..." Of many  hilarious essays, none of  the class will ever forget  that effort by the youth  who wrote: "O, sir,  doubt not that eating in  school is an art! Is it not  an art to deceive a  teacher? A teacher! that  is more sharp-sighted  than any hawk and more  watchful and meaner  than a starving  wolverine? And yet I  doubt not to eat one apple, two Mars bars and  three doughnuts before  the noon hour tolls..."  Students who love  puns, especially the outrageous kind, who appreciate fantastic rhyme  schemes and subtle wit,  are usually keen on  limericks. "There once  was a lady of Niger/  Who smiled as she rode  on a tiger./ They came  back from the ride/ With  the lady inside/ And the  smile on the face of the  tiger." "The bottle of  perfume that Willie sent/  Was highly displeasing  to Millicent./ Her thanks  were so cold/ That they  quarrelled, I'm told/ Of  that silly scent Willie sent  Millicent."  In 1937, George  Orwell wrote an essay  titled "Down the Mine".  His first paragraph  reads: "Our Civilization  is founded upon coal,  more completely than  one realizes until one  stops to think about it.  The machines that keep  us alive, and the  machines that make  machines, all directly or  indirectly depend upon  coal..." Students can  take this paragraph and  substitue "oil", or  "atomic energy" or  "computers", or the  item of their choice.  Because the original is  written in a calm, rational manner, the student will write his  thoughts in a calm,  methodical way.  There is no need for  each student to begin a  writing career as a  literary Adam in the  Garden of Eden. Great  pioneers have gone  before, and students will  gain power and strength  from following in their  footsteps.  What, you may well  ask, what about Creative  Writing? "We are doing  Creative Writing in  English now", I hear  some little ones say.  How many adults every  attempt Creative  Writing? A powerful  essay was once written  about topics given by an  English teacher by a boy  who lived and breathed  freight trucks. He was  unable to write "What a  Daffodil Thinks of Springtime" and failed his  test. No poet ever wrote  a memorable poem  without being profoundly moved by his subject,  moved in a soul-  shattering, inescapable  manner that demanded  expression in words.  Although the words  are very simple, James  Stephens' poem "The  Snare" could never be  written by a child bidden  to do "Creative  Writing": I hear a sudden cry of pain!/ There  is a rabbit in a snare:/  Now I hear the cry  again./ But I cannot tell  from where. But I cannot tell from where/ He  is calling out for aid!/  Crying on the frightened  air,/ Making everything  afraid!/ Making  everything afraid!/  Wrinkling up his little  face!/ As he cries again  for aid:/ - And I cannot  find the place!/ And I  cannot find the place/  Where his paw is in the  snare!/ Little one! Oh,  little one! I am searching  everywhere!"  Power Squadron  by Cyril D. Mitchell  885-2375  The regular meeting of  the Sunshine Coast  Power Squadron was  held April 16th, 1982 at  the Aero Club, Field  Road.  For boaters interested  in obtaining a V.H.F.  license, on May 4th,  19:00 hours in the Aero  Club, Field Road, Arthur McPhee, Provincial  Emergency Programme  Officer, will be giving  valuable instructions on  emergency procedures  essential to all  navigators. The Depart  ment of Communications will hold an examination on May 11th  at 19:00 hours, in the  same hall. This  operator's certificate is  now mandatory. For further information phone  Dave Fyles 886-7714.  The next meeting May  8th to be held at the  Masonic Hall, Roberts  Creek, will be the Annual Change of Watch  and graduation  ceremonies for our recent successful students  of the boating course.  This will be followed by  a banquet and dance.  Happy hour 18:00 hours,  banquet   19:00   hours.  NOW)   REG.   SAVEI  COMMUNITY��� SILVERPLATE ... world famous lor lines) quality    832.99 $6076 $27.76  1. Classic Shell   2. Royal Grandeur   3. Patrician   4. Artistry   5. Modern Baroque   6 Affection  1881<!>ROGERS<!)���SILVERPLATE . truly fine quality, super value     $26.96 48.00 $22.01  7. Amoresque    6. Baroque Hose   9. Flirtation  HEIRLOOM LTD��� STAINLESS.. highly crafted, superior quality     64.99   75.00   20.01  10. Sheraton    11. Classic Mood  HEIRLOOM��� STAINLESS. heavyweight, luxury quality     26.99   44.25    17.26  12. Shelley   13. Michelangelo   14. Colonial    15. Dover  COMMUNITY��� STAINLESS very popular, heavyweight     16.99   30.25    11.26  16. Satimque    17. Venetia   18. Paul Revere   19. Cherbourg   20. Frostfire   21. Louisiana  ONEIDA��� DELUXE STAINLESS   impressive quality, good price     14.99   24.50     9.61  22. Mozart   23. Cameo Rose   24. Homestead   25. Chateau   26. Cherle   27. Capistrano  QUANTITIES LIMITED!    SHOP NOW AT  <KITCHEM (fflRNIVAL  Open to 6 pm  Friday to 9 pm  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3611  VLASSIFIEDADS  MAVERICK COACH LINES LIMITED  VANCOUVER ��� SECHELT ��� POWELL RIVER  Schedule #5  Effective May 1  1982  OPERAT  INQ FROM VANCOUV  .bound Road Down |  DAILY      DAILY  ER BUS DEPOT, 150 DUNSMUIR ST., VANCOUVER, B.C.  M Nortl  DAILY  DAILYMondiy to  DAILY  Saturday  8:45 am  2:30 pm  6:15 pm  LV  VANCOUVER  AR  12:30 pm  10:00 am  6:45 pm  9:80 am  3:40 pm  7:20 pm  LV  HORSESHOE BAY  LV  11:45 am  9:30 am  9:10 pm  10:45 am  4:30 pm  8:10 pm  LV  LANGDALE  LV  10:50 am  8:40 am  8:20 pm  10:48 am  4:33 pm  8:13 pm  LV  HOPKINS LDQ.  LV  10:45 am  8:15 am  8:05 pm  10:50 am  4:35 pm  8:15 pm  LV  ORANTHAMS LDQ.  LV  10:43 am  8:13 am  8:03 pm  10:55 am  4:40 pm  8:20 pm  LV  GIBSONS  LV  10:40 am  8:10 am  8:00 pm  _  4:55 pm  ���  LV  ROBERTS CREEK  LV  ���  7:50 am  ���  11:15 am  5:05 pm  8:35 pm  LV  WILSON CREEK  LV  10:25 am  7:40 am  7:45 pm  11:18 am  5:08 pm  8:38 pm  LV  DAVIS BAY  LV  10:20 am  7:35 am  7:40 pm  11:20 am  5:10 pm  8:40 pm  LV  SELMA PARK  LV  10:18 am  7:33 am  7:38 pm  11:25 am  5:15 pm  8:45 pm  AR  SECHELT  LV  10:15 am  7:30 am  7:35 pm  11:35 am  8:55 pm  LV  SECHELT  AR  10:05 am  7:25 pm  11:40 am  9:00 pm  LV  WAKEFIELD  LV  10:00 am  7:20 pm  11:55 am  9:05 pm  LV  HALFMOON BAY  LV  9:40 am  7:00 pm  12:00 pm  9:10 pm  LV  SECRET COVE  LV  9:35 am  6:55 pm       IU|  12:10 pm  9:15 pm  LV  MIDDLE POINT  LV  9:30 am  6:50 pm       V  12:20 pm  9:30 pm  LV  MADEIRA PARK  LV  9:25 am  6:45 pm  12:30 pm  9:40 pm  LV  KLEINDALE  LV  9:20 am  6:35 pm  1:15 pm  10:30 pm  LV  EARLS COVE  LV  9:05 am  6:20 pm  2:05 pm  11:20 pm  LV  SALTERY BAY  LV  8:15 am  5:30 pm  2:20 pm  11:35 pm  LV  LANGBAY  LV  7:50 am  4:50 pm        1  2:45 pm  12:05 pm  AR  POWELL RIVER  LV  ��������� �����-  7:30 am  4:30 pm  All Buses Travelling To and From Roberts Creek Will Be Routed via Beach  Ave. and Flume Rd.  To and From Halfmoon Bay Area via Redrooffs Rd. Spring Bazaar  This helicopter was using the Gibsons boat launch as a staging area last week  Ihe purpose of transporting telephone poles to Keats Island. - ** aw. rwe  community. The hall is  used free for the Play  School, Brownies, Girl  Guides and other youth  groups. The Community  Club has provided the  building for the  "Bargain Barn"; the  room, light and heat for  the Library, and has  made cash donations to  swimming classes, youth  sport teams, the Lions  Community Picnic and  for ambulance equipment.  See you all at the Bazaar  un Saturday. May 1st.  from the P.H.  Communily Club  The Pender Harbour  Community Club annual  spring Bazaar will be  held in the Community  Hall on Saturday, May  1st at 2 p.m.  The sewing table will  have lovely hand-knits  for baby, bargains in  children's clothing, items  for Mothers Day gifts.  There will be a home  bake table, kiddies fish  pond, white elephant  booth and raffles. The  Plant Shop will have  shrubs, perennials, bedding and house plants,  all at bargain prices.  The Community Hall  is maintained by the  work of volunteers for  the benefit of the whole  pnnscnsE DIET  LOSE 10, 15, EVEN 30 LBS.  IN LESS THAN 30 DAYS  no nonsEnsE diet  THE ULTIMATE WEIGHT LOSS PLAN  ��*��  .....II ..K!    IN   I'Miuilll.   i....,i.;;;.  A ��*>*$<  *W  %.  4  \  Sunshine  to that lively, informative  mt.  fan ��s.&riWmrK*sm  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and please enclose your cheque for  Canada: $30.00 per yaar, Sie.oo lor six months.  U.S. A: $32.00 per year, Over teat: $32.00 per year.  Mall to:  NAME ^e C��ast News,  Circulation Dept.,  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  ADDRESS-  CITY   PROVINCE  CODE   .IFltD ADVERTISI  mmmmmmmmmAAiMii  The Sunshine Coas' 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 ol Ihe Publisher Is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  Is rejected, Ihe sum paid lor  the advertisement will be  refunded.  Minimum $3.00 par 4 line Insertion. Eac  dillonal line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for 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 accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  mutt I  I all elaulNod advertising  i  i  i  Pleaea mall te Coast Now*, Classified,   CLASSIFICATION:  ���ox 460, Olbaons, i.C. VON IVO             |                                                         |  TOe^MrtNT^wfleeinoib.on.,      E9' For Sale, For Rent, etc.  or Campbell's Shoes In Seehelt or Madeira Park Pharmacy In Madeira Park.  MIIMIMI   M   Ml 1 1 II Ml II 1 1 1 1 1 1 MM  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 l l I  II 1 II II Ml II 1 M II II 1 II  1 M-M M 1 M M M 1 M M 1 1 '"I  HI II 1 HI    1 II II II II III  1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 1 II 1 1 1 1 II  |   |      |   |             |        J                       1 No.ofl.au..         |  A rude awakening  Rumblings of a Rover  Coast News, April 26,1962  M  by DeeCee  I think tha| it is a well  recognized fact that as  we grow older our  thoughts tend to dwell  more on the past than on  present or future events.  As the years have ticked  remorselessly by, accelerating as they increase in number, I find  myself wondering how  many of my friends and  companions of the North  African campaign still  survive and how the experience affected them  when, at war's end, they  divested themselves of  their uniforms and attempted to adjust to  civilian life. Many were  ten or more years my  junior so I am sure that  some of them, if not all,  are scattered somewhere  over the country and it  would be most interesting, at least to me,  to be able to find out  how they are doing and  how they are coping with  this business of growing  old.  Although I cannot  with any certainty state  the exact number of men  in our bomber squadron,  I would imagine it was  between 350-400 men.  As I have remarked  previously, the mortality  rate was heavy, especially among the air crew  who were, for the most  part, of commissioned  rank, but while we were  there in that God forsaken, hellish, hot spot  in the Tunisian desert  there was no discrimination as regard rank. The  officers had their own  mess tent and sleeping  quarters certainly, but  they ate the same food (if  it could be described as  such), received the same  ration of water and suffered the same discomforts common to us all.  It would be a fairly  simple task to describe  the flora and fauna of  the region in which our  airfield was located.  With regard to the first,  there was only one living  thing growing in all that  vast expanse of burning  sand and that was a  small stunted type of  shrub that resembled the  common gooseberry  bush, with the exception  that it had no fruit on it.  It was called the Camel  Thorn and was appropriately named as it  had about an inch in  length sharp spikes on  the branches and only  the camels would, in an  extremity, attempt to eat  it.  Apart from the flocks  of sheep and goats of the  wandering Bedouins,  there, were no animals  that could survive the  shimmering heat and  waterless conditions.  However there was an interesting and at times aggravating collection of  insects that plagued our  lives, including two  species of scorpions, one  yellow and the other  black. The sting from the  former, although exceedingly painful, was  seldom fatal but the  smaller black bastards  inflicted a wound that,  unless one received  prompt medical attention, would result in convulsions and a speedy  death. It was a nightly  ritual before we climbed  into bed to shake out and  carefully examine not  only our blankets but the  greatcoats that we used  as an extra covering as  surprisingly, as soon as  the sun disappeared over  the horizon, the desert  could become extremely  cold.  There were two species  of lizards, a small one  that resembled a  salamander or'newt and  the other about 18 inches  long that, while not normally aggressive, could  administer a nasty bite  Christian Science Lecture |  "WHAT DID  JESUS TEACH?"  Sat. May 1st - 8 p.m.  when cornered or aroused. I remember the occasion when one of the  cooks, young Jimmy K.  who was a notorious late  riser and hard to  awaken, seemed  unusually reluctant to  leave his bed. "Old  John" K. happened to  spot one of the big  lizards that had scuttled  behind a box. Grabbing  it by the tail he raised the  blanket under which  Jimmy was snoring away  and tossed the reptile in  with him! In less time  than it takes to describe,  Jimmy who slept in the  nude was out of bed  screaming bloody  murder, with the angry  lizard fastened on to one  of his buttocks. He was  still yelling and still stark  naked when he hit the  big mess tent where,  amidst general laughter,  I ordered him to get back  to his tent and get some  clothes on. From that  day on the task of  awakening him was a little easier especially if,  when he managed to get  one eye opened, he  perceived that "Old  John" was the "waker-  upper"!  Apart from the odd  amusing diversion, such  as I have described, life  in the desert was a pretty  grim business and as the  days dragged tediously  by, the combined effects  of the heat, the dust and  the flies, not to mention  the poor food and the  scarcity of water,  became apparent in our  behaviour. Our tempers  became frayed and we  snapped and snarled at  one another for the most  petty of reasons.  It was at such times  that someone, possibly  the medical officer,  recommended that we  get what was known as  an R. and R. period so  that for a few welcome  and thrice-blessed days,  we went on leave to the  Mediterranean port of  Monastir. It was neither  an Algiers or a Tunis,  nor was it any Sodom or  Gommorah, but if one  knew the ropes one could  rustle up some wine,  women and song. At  least it helped in preserving our sanity although it  was doubly hard when  the short leave was over  and it was time to return  to the desert!  Your  Autoplan  Insurance  Expire  This Month  OPEN  SUNDAY  10 am ��� S pm  Home  Hardware  ���unnyoroet Shopping Centre   880*2442  If so, come in  and see us!  We'll bring you  up to date on all  'our insurance  r___    needs.  GIBSONS  MOTOR VEHICLE BRANCH  Serving all your  Motor Vehicle Licencing  and  Autoplan Insurance  needs.  MON.-WED. 8:30-4:30  THURS.-FRI. 8:30-5:30  SATURDAYS 9:00-12:30  886-7913  Located at Winn Rd.  ACROSS FROM THE POST OFFICE  ���m Coast News, April 26,1982  >��� Index-*  1. Births  2. Obituaries  3. In lyiemoriam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  ! 7. lost  8.Found  9. Free  10. Pets .V Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  ;i4. Help Wanted  15. Business  i     Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  [17. Child Care  18. Wanted  ,19. For Sale  .20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  ,22. Campers*,  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  ��6. BX.8. Yukon  Classifieds  .^7. Legal  8. Realtor .  I rersoMlJ  If DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  ; Not only are Coast Now*  Classifieds  effective  .-read  by 9 out of  10  ^readers ���  JUT...  Each week you get 3  chances to WIN our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  ���lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  "Winners are phoned  'Saturday & their names  will appear In tha "An-  jiouncements" section 6  ,of the Classltied Ads.  t-  ObttiMHw,  Brynelsen. John Arnold  Brynelsen Jr., April 18,1982,  born August 10,1915 In Vancouver, B.C. of a pioneer  B.C. family. Married  Kathleen Stewart In 1941  (deceased 197S), graduated  as a mechanical engineer  from UBC in 1943, Sigma  Phi Delta fraternity. After  practicing as a professional  engineer in Vancouver, advising in fishing, logging,  mining, tow boating and  shipyard industries for  many years, he retired to  Secret Cove, B.C. In 1965  and built and operated the  original Jolly Roger Inn.  Married Holly Maxwell In  1978. A beloved husband,  father and grandfather. He  is survived by his wife Holly,  son Dal, daughter Dana,  daughter-in-law Corlnne,  tfiree granddaughters,  Klrsten, Sonja and Anna  Marie, his father John (Pop)  Brynelsen Sr., brothers Bernard and Ernest, nieces  Karen Brynelsen, Dawn,  Dale and Lynn Cunningham, cousins Alvin and  Pat Orsland of Stanwood,  Wa. His family and many  friends will best remember  Jbhnny for his warmth and  wonderful humour, a lasting  legacy for all who knew him.  Irt lieu of flowers, donations  to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt, B.C. to assist them  irl providing services to patients with cancer, and their  families, would be gratefully appreciated. #17  Holmes. Robert G. Holmes,  longtime resident of New  Brighton on Gambler Island,  passed away on Friday,  April 16, 1982, at age 94 In  St. Paul's Hospital In Vancouver. Sadly missed by his  friends and relatives.     #17  I wish to thank all my  friends and neighbours for  tl)eir kindness, cards and  flowers. Tom Bentham &  family. #17  A.A. Meetings  Phone  866-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  Gaven and Patti proudly announce the marriage of  Iheir eldest daughter, Laura  Jean Hogan, to Mr.  Theodore John Du Puis.  Wedding ceremony took  place at 3:30 p.m. April 15th  at Sechelt, B.C. Happy couple are residing in Mission,  B.C. #17  WEDDINGS �� PORTRAITS  old photos re-copied.  Photography Studio.  886-9720, 886-7955. Open  10-5Thurs-Sun. #17  Winners of the Coast  News Classified Draw:  Winners lor this week  are Randy Drummond,  Paul Wlckland  and 886-7757.  INTERESTED? 20 new Spring Programs at Continuing  Education -885-3512.     #17  TJANE'S" IK  v'urJ '  Wean  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Fri  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  Gibsons      886-7621.  I   Roberts Creek Legion  j Branch #219  Presents  "The ROARING 20V  Music by  PEGASUS  May 1st  9 p.m. ��� 1 a.m.  MEMBERS &  (GUESTS ONLY  Cuttings, Slips, Bulbs and  Bedding Plants at United  Church Plant Sale Friday,  April 30 from 1 to 3 pm.   #17  Art and Drafting Supplies  available at  THE BOOK STORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  TFN  Ennmrnpffimi  Did You Know?  In Addition to carrying people  COAST TAXI  Picks up ind delivers  prescriptions, pizzas,  documents, auto parts, pats  bavsragaa, even kidsl  Give Us A Try  Thanks  COAST TAXI  885-3666    885-9509  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will  be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388. TFN  If someone In your family  has a drinking problem you  can see what It's doing to  them. Can you see what It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  886-8228, TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  Cuttings, Slips, Bulbs and  Bedding Plants at United  Church Plant Sale Friday,  April 30 from 1 to 3 pm.  #17  ������ ��� 'A'a'"' -  SPRING PROGRAM  Participating in Your Own  Health with Evans Hermon,  May 1, Saturday, 10:30 am  ���4:30 pm. Chatelech. Fee:  S12.  Celestial Navigation  May 1, Saturday, 10:00 am  -4:30 pm Elphinstone. Fee:  $18.  Scrounging  Learn   what   to   look   for  before going to a bargain-  hunter's   heaven.   May   1,  Saturday, 9:00 am ��� 1:00 pm.  Classroom. May 2, Sunday,  Field  Trip   to  Vancouver.  Fee: S25.  Sheep Shearing  May 1, Saturday 9:00 am  ���11:00 am, Gibsons. Fee: $1.  Bird Recognition  May 2, Sunday, 8:00 am ��� ?  Sechelt. Fee: $5.  Land Transactions  May 3, Monday, 7:30-10:00  pm. Elphinstone, Room 109.  No fee.  Writing lor Cash with Betty  Keller.  May 4 & 6, Tuesday and  Thursday, 7:00-10:00 pm.  Chatelech. Fee: $12.  Microcomputers - Introduction for business people.  May 5, Wednesday,  7:00-10:00 pm.  ALL COURSES REQUIRED  PRE-REGISTRATION. Call  885-3512, Continuing  Education. #17  Ladles gold Seiko watch,  Sunday, April 18, vicinity  Maxwell's Drugs, Elphie  field, Wyngaerl Rd. Reward.  Deborah. 885-9368.        #19  Set of keys on key chain  with "Scorpio" medallion.  885-5730 eves. #19  4 yr. old reg. Tennessee  Walker gelding. Needs exp.  rider. Carmen. 888-8268. #19  Chestnut mare quarter  horse, 15 HH. Goes English  & Western. Excellent trail  horse. $800 OBO. Call  929-4337 after 6, ask for  Sandy. #17  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off & Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7936 after 5 pm  For Sale ��� all black purebred  miniature Schnauzer, 20  mo. old. Call 886-7535.   #17  IwoekWaMeaell   It  ^     -        '      ���������'       '-���*      V  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  (Reg.) Female, blue merle,  quiet, responsive. For sale  to  good  home.  885-2550.  #17  wz  ELUNCHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  Wanted: Goats milk, and a  milk goat. Phone 886-8015.   TFN  Milking goat for sale, just  freshened. 886-2933.      #17  CASTLEROCK  MENU  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Qoll Course  885-2505  Siberian Husky 2 years old,  black and white $100.  886-2860,686-9500. #18  MAGUS  'IEIIELS  Boarding- all breeds  $5/day  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?-  call us  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  2 & 3 bedroom apt. for rent,  central Gibsons location.  Ocean view. 886-7307,  886-9439. TFN  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7309.886-9439.       TFN  2 bdrm. house, view, veg.  garden, garage, fridge,  stove, washer, deep freeze,  fireplace $450 per month.  Available May 1st. Phone  886-8585.  4 bed. house completely  turn., complete basement  rec, c/port, respons. adults,  could share, avail. May  1-Nov. 1.Ph: 886-8072.    #17  Small cottage on Granthams beach, suit one person only. 886-8284. #17  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Immac. 2 bdrm. rancher,  Lower Gibsons, all appl.,  W/D $425/mo. No pets or  children, elderly couple  preferred, avail. May 15. Call  after 4 p.m. 886-9775.     #18  Farnham Gardens, delightful 2 bedroom townhouse  close to mall, schools, rec.  facilities, Gibsons, no pets.  $605/mo. 886-2654,  112-228-1961. #17  Set of keys by the Pioneer  Museum found on Thursday. Brown leather key  holder, pair of scissors, nail  clippers and 6 keys. Coast  News Office. #17.  One man's watch on Gower  Point Road, Apr. 20. Ph:  886-9587. #17  Cuttings, Slips, Bulbs and  Bedding Plants at United  Church Plant Sale Friday,  April 30 from 1 to 3 pm.  #17  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880 sq.  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  Gibsons, single man, any  type accommodation.  886-9249. #19  Roberts Creek, close to  beach, 2 bdrm. house, indoor plumb. Jul.'oVAug.'one  month. Fief. Call collect'  North Van 985-0169 M.  Ranger. #18  Business couple wishes to  rent house In Garden Bay or  Madeira Park area. Also  horse pasture or acreage.  Call collect (112)825.4357.  #17  We want to rent a cottage or  cabin for a year on a lake or  by the sea on the Sunshine  Coast only. 886-3883 after 5  p.m. daily. #18  Professional man seeks  waterfront rental Roberts  Creek to Redrooffs, year-  round, no children, no pets.  885-3245 days 885-3317  night. #18  NEW  BUILDING  FOR RENT  OR LEASE  �� Over 4,000 sq. It.  �� 16' 9" Ceilings  �� 3 Large Doors  * Heavy Wiring  * Paved Drive Thru  Could be divided into  3 Bays  GIBSONS  INDUSTRIAL WAY  886-8226  3 bdrm. older waterfront  home Gibsons harbour $550  per mo. Large single room  cottage adjacent $300 per  mo. Damage deposit req'd.  886-2277 days. #19  May 1 - Big three bedroom  house on 1 acre, fireplace,  fruit trees, large garden  area. Very private and close  to schools. $600 mo.  886-9067. #19  One 1 bedroom suite, one 2  bedroom, one 3 bedroom.  Gibsons. 886-7374.        #19  Apt. for Rent. 2 bedroom,  ocean view, covered parking, in downtown Sechelt.  Phone 885-9330 days or  885-2341 eves. Available immediately. #19  Roberts Creek. 2 bedroom  house, Ideal for small family. Fridge, stove & wood  stove. $200 deposit, $400  per month. Call 731-9737  evenings/weekends.      #19  Waterfront cabin for rent by  week or month, 2 BR, fully  modern in Selma Park. Ph:  Tony 594-5404 or evenings  943-8963. #19  3 bdrm. house, full basement, view of water & moun-  tains, big yard and  greenhouse, playground  and tennis next door. Ph:  274-9574. $650 p.m,        #19  3 bedroom, 2 bathroom, Immaculate, view home. No  pets or small children.  Lower Gibsons. $550 plus  damage deposit. 886-9200.  #19  1  bdrm. turn, cottage In  Selma Park $300 Includes  cable  &  hydro.  885-3718.  #17  Furnished one bedroom  suite close to Langdale  ferry, adults, no pets, rent  $350/mo. utilities Included,  waterfront, renting now. Ph:  886-2479. #17  R^ular riteF'reWteals?' over  Kejfvs Lucky Dollar1 how  available. Capacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  Phone 886-2257 for booking.  ��� #26  3 bedroom apartment near  Hopkins, fully furnished.  Phone BUI 886-2257 or  886-8427, TFN  Lower Gibsons, bsmt.  sleeping room, prlv. entrance, bath, W/W, cable,  etc. Suit quiet N/S working  man or pensioner. Rent neg.  Avail. May. 886-2694.     #18  Avail. Immed. 2 bdrm. house  with appl. 885-5512 or  885-2534. #18  2 bdrm. waterfront home  Williamsons Landing, fur-  nlshed or unfurnished. Call  after 6:886-9541. #19  4 bedroom waterfront home  on The Bluff, full basement,  garage, appl., washer, dryer  $550 per month and dep.  886-9102. #18  Roberts Creek, new waterfront home, 3 bedrooms, 2  bathrooms, large basement,  recreation area, close to  golf course. Available June  to August. References required. 266-8983. #19  2 bedroom cottage on 6  acres, suit couple. Ph:  885-5340.   Avail.   May   15.  #19  3 bdrm. trailer for older couple, avl. June 1. $300 mth.  plus pad rent. Ph: 886-2890  or 886-8039. #18  Rooms for rent from $65/wk.  Meals available. 888-6232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  1200 Sq. Ft.  Commercial  Shop Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  eee-eaia  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rent  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport & paved parking.  Available in part or  whole.  Phone 8868121  TFN  750 sq. ft.  ol  SHOP SPACE  For Rent  Warehousing?  Gibsons Industrial Park  886-2139  2 bedroom house, quiet  neighbourhood, opp. for  garden, prefer mature couple, no dogs $400.886-7906,  lower Gibsons. #17   ,���,_   3 bdrm., executive-type  home on qiilet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F/P, W/W  throughout. Includes curtains (V drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished- fam.  room, Ige. yard. Refs. req'd.  Avail, now. 886-7751 or  886-2881. i #17  I  16  WorkWaMited  Silkscrcen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  JOHN'S BRICK a STONE  Quality work, all types in-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  885-7228 after 6 p.m.      #19  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees.:, pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after6p.m. TFN  Design  Drafting  886-7441  Carpentry work, Repairs,  Renovations, Additions.  886-7484. #18  Need a Hand? Handyman  with plok-up, riding mower  for lrg. lawns, rubbish  removal, spring clean-up,  painting, repairs, gardening, etc. Reas. rates, a few  hours or a few days. Gerry  886-8029. #18  THUNDERPAINTING  Interior & Exterior Painting  and  Wallpapering.   Call  Samuel Dill at 886-7619. #21  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm 886-9503.   #19  ^���CUSTOM i  {     MRPMTHY |  I���Expert Finishing |  I��� Kitchen Cabinets |  ���Bars  ���Stereo Cabinets |  ���New Custom  Built Homes  -Call-       1  Albert 886-8545  Brian 888-9902  For  Re-  Babysitter for two boys, 3Vi  yrs. and V/t yrs. old, days  only, Langdale to Gibsons  area. 886-2786. #18  Attention Pender Harbour  and Gibsons residents  -Coast Taxi requires owner-  operated vehicles for these  areas. Inquire Coast Taxi  885-9509 or 885-3666.      #17  Applications accepted till  May 7 for supervisory position at Sunshine Achievement Centre. Previous experience working with handicapped an asset. Capable  of overseeing woodworking  and handicraft activities.  Resume to P.O. Box 1128,  Gibsons. #17  LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT  HEAD  The successful applicant  will be a working member of  the Laundry Team. Experience and knowledge of  sanitation of linen Is required.  The position includes  supervision of five staff  members and attendance at  designated management  meetings.  Hospital Employee Union  salary Is presently under  review.  Approval in principle for a  50 bed Extended Care Unit  has been received from B.C.  Hospital Programs with a  review of enlarging the present laundry facilities.  Please apply to: Personnel  Officer, St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 7777, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Telephone: 885-2224,  Local 21. #18  Mature person wanted as  Breakfast Cook, part-time, 5  days a week. Professional  experience not necessary.  Apply in person between 10  am and 11 am, Mon-Fri. at  Yoshi's Restaurant, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  886-8015. TFN  Gardening4?        *  KOTO-TILLEK*  & PLOUGH      *  for hire #  886-29.14 *  ���^^--^*  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  e Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call' lor  free  estimate:^  WaWr^r���mi-  '    M * a ���"��� B ��� ������������������ ' ���  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack Skldder  with operator, 886-2459   #27TFN  CUSTOM Built Cabinetry  Bookcases, Feature Walls  In wood and expert  finishing.  ALSO Home Repairs,  Cabinet renovations, mend  a chair, fix a step, sundeck  or railing. WOOD WORK all  kinds. Phone King Ander-  son 885-9033. #19  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All services  guaranteed. Res. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  886-3907. #TFN  Drywall, Taping, Texturing,  Repairs, Renovations. Reg.  886-7484. #18  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.   TFN  Explosive  qulrements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Gwen Nimmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7776. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Experienced Falter, land-  scaper, will fall & buck unwanted Alders, etc. Also:  Selective clearing, rock  gardens, drainage systems.  Free estimates. No job too  small. Call Barry at 886-9498  after 6 p.m. #19  MOPPETS  Have your house spring  cleaned or cleaned as you  move out. Have excellent  references.,886-7013.     #17  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b, Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the   j  Sunshine Coast ���  885-5225  Handyman - Household  Repair, Renovations, Painting, Gardening, etc.  886-8704. #17  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No fob too small.  886-7355 TFN  Writer-Editor oilers aid in ;  advertising, business let- ���  ters, user's manuals,'!  memoirs, novels, etc. ;  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN ;  Chimney  Cleaning and |  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.  '"   'TFN   ���, t |  Hardwood Floors rasanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. \      TFN ,  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  Pat Korch  Enterprise  Construction  New & Renovations  886-7280  MENZDESi  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  DESIGN DMFTIIB  FMMIM     ADDITIONS  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Experienced babysitter;  available evenings &���  weekends, Gibsons area.*  Call Gillian 886-8781.    TFN' Coast News, April 26,  Wanted: Small acreage,  lease or purchase,  reasonable terms. Reply  Box 1706, Gibsons.        118  Propane Fridge 10 cu. ft. In  good condition for recreational cabin. Call Pat  885-5891 days Mon-Sat. #18  rdlky  Any Amount,  Anywhere  We Also Buy  Cedar Poles  fatUMlN  886-9872 after S p.m.  CASH FORUMS  top men  0 & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  Prostra  JUNIPERS  22.95 ca  LAWN  PLANTING  C.HASS SI I I)  Fl.OWl HIN(,  OHNAMI.NIAI S  &  ihiiii mi is  Seed  Potatoes  AMF riding lawn mower,  elec. start. 300 gal. fuel  tank, near new. For your  camper - porta-potty. Call  866-7896. 117  4 pieces ol used carpet, in  excellent cond. All "beige"  cut �� loop velvet. 9*3" x 14'  $96; 12*3" x 11*6" - 1105;  3V x 12' ��� $34; TV X 12"  -$67. One new piece, same  colour, 12' x 12'2" - $240.  886-7112. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden  $1.80 per bale.  6854367. TFN  Counter top fridge 3 ft. high.  Phone after 4:30 886-9396.  #17  School group requires the  following records for  musical production: "Sher-  rle" by the Four Seasons;  "Big Girls Don't Cry" by  Leader of the Pack. Contact  Barry, Cedar Grove School.  886-7816. #19  Wanted: Used slide projector. 886-7955. #17  Wanted: Weaving loom.  886-7661. #17  WEDDING RINGS  14 karat gold, custom matte,  $80 t up. Silver Sea' Crafts  886-2033 or 865-2687.     #18  TOP SOIL  From Surrey - screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Freeh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  685-7496. TFN  1979 4 H/P Merc O/B, hardly  used. 1 Gibson pick-up  canopy. Ph: 886-7956.    #18  King-size Waterbed, walnut  finish, large headboard, six  drawers, under/frame  heater Inc. Asking $700. Ph:  886-2868. #18  44 aq. yd. Crosslsy  Karastan cut velvet carpet,  with flaws. I2'x33' In  "Brushed Suede" colour.  Reg. cost $2,800, will sell for  $1,200OBO.886-7112.  TFN  Electric Stove: good condition $200.886-3858 call after  6:30 p.m. #17  Never-been-used hard twist  carpet. Colour: mlnk-belge.  Cost: $720. Will sell for $680  OBO. Size: 12' x 28'8".  886-7112 days only.     TFN  Satellite TV receiving  dishes 24 ohannel systems  from $3,990. Phone for an  in-home demonstration  884-5240. Green Onion  Stereo, Dunham Rd., Port  Mellon. TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 8854736.   TFN  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $360.  564-6240. TFN  Large Allnlghter wood stove  $400 OBO. Misc. galvanized  6" smoke pipe, new and used. Call 8864)060. #18  '74 Cessna 150 Commuter.  1/5 share $2,500. 8864723  eves. #17  Your  GARDEN  CENTRE  SPECIAL!  Cutnaga* Stipe *tulbe\  and Bedding plana; at  ;  MMOknhliMlsb!  Mfct.IplM  llM.  PEAT  MOSS  1   Ml     ll  9.95  OPEN DAILY  SUNDAYS  T:rm & Ganger  "ucc'u Lt  House Wrecking Sale.  Doors, windows, bathtub,  vanity, toilet, garbage  burner, 24" electric range,  washer, heaters, plywood,  etc. 865-9290. #19  GOOD HAY $150 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  865-9357. TFN  MACLEOD'S 8ECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  886-2171. TFN  Peace River honey ��� unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Maclaods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.       TFN  Inlaid coffee table, plate  glass 8x5, aluminum window 8% x 414, thirty 8-track  tapea with case $20.  6864067. #17  . "Steve's Soil Supply"  Clean rich black soil 14 yds.  $270    delivered.    Ph:  526-2315. #25  Walnut Bed, complete.  Phone eves, at 886-7665.        #17  Power Saw, 090 Stlhl, gear  drive, 36 In. bar with ohaln,  hardly been used. Asking  $660 OBO.  Call 8664074  or886-9588. #19  One twin bed, con. style,  new condition. $85.00.  8834077. #17  Campanile for Impt. long  bx. Insulated, carpel, bunk,  51" hi., dual purpose door  $800 OBO. 886-7757.      119  Red cedar kiln dried 10 foot  long pedestal table, no  chairs $750 or best offer.  Couch a chair, dishes, free  heat machines, Homellte  chalnsaw, other bits a  pieces. 8864043 days,  886-7683 after 5:30 p.m. #17  4 family moving renovation  yard sals May 1st 94. Hwy.  101, Roberts Creek, Vt ml,  west Pen Hotel. #17  Lincoln 226 amp arc welder  $175OBO.5hpBrlggs$100  OBO. 886-2616. #19  15' Nahanl steel box fair  condition $1,000. 886428a  #17.  46 base accordion, exc.  cond. $150. 2 arm rocking  chalra $66 and $25, exc.  cond. calv. dog cage $25. TV  antenna $16, turn. Merc.  $16.8864102. #18  AMnflOmewi  FhMrfAUftMix  MtrnuU  Seta tai Va*iamU  Utility Trailer, heavy duty  double axle reinforced bottom, fully enclosed, former  U-Haul $1,000.886-7122. #17  Collapsible, portable,  German-crafted Klepper 11  ft. rowboat, great for  airplanes, camping etc. Fits  Into 3 suitcasss $700 OBO.  6854317. #18  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, ste. DISCOUNT  PRICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Qibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  Buy Direct from Mill  Suncoast Cedar  Rough or dressed cedar or  fir - lumber - beams. See us  for your rsquirements. Fisld  Rd. 885-7313. Frse  Firewood. #19  i  Art Supplies  Quality Felt Pens  886-8470  madeira  Appliances  hsve good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less thsn half  0,11     new price.  Collect  Anytime!  ROTO-TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMEUTE  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT .  $25.00 ror an  8 hr. day  KEROSENE  (your container)  51* pre I. or  $2.32 per gal.  Sublrd Rentals  886-8744  ������hind Windsor Plywood, Gibsons  '79 Fiat 128,2 snows, radial  rims, cassette, 4 speakers,  sunroof, 22,000 ml. $3,500.  888-2396. #18  1976 Rabbit H.B. Im-  maculate condition, 56,000  miles. Must be seen. $3,600  OBO. 8854791. #18  For Sale 1974 Ford Pinto,  two doorsn ye|low. Asking  $1,000. Please phone after 5  p.m. 885-9772.  ; #17  1975 Dodge mjaxl-van, excellent condltioh, nicely set  up for camping. 866-9145.  #16  Convertible better than new  carl '68 Olds Cutlass $5,000  a won't depreciate! Have  total restoration receipts.  8864790. #x9  '66 Chev Vt ton P.U. 283 V-8,  Muncie 4-speed trans., exc.  mech. cond. $500.886-2621.  ! #19  1975 Toyota Corolla, good  for parts. 886-7611.        #19  ESCORT LYNX GRANADA  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  1981 Z2810,000 km., all factory options, permashined  showroom clean. $13,500  OBO. 8844338. #19  1971 Mazda, excellent body,  but needs engine work. $300  or B.O. 1966 Cortina.  886-9503. #17  '48 Chevy Pick-up, rebuilt  imotor,  no rust.  $2,000.  8864325. #19  1965 Ford Fslcon St. wgn.,  old but game. Under $200.  886-2457. #17  '74 GMC % ton, posl-trac,  canopy, 4-speed. $1,500  firm. 886-2616. #19  '77 Ford F350 flatdack,  40,000 miles, an excellent  work truck, baby duals, 400  V4, offers. 8864052.      #19  '75 Datsun 710, auto.,  radials, clean, nice rust,  great transportation.  $1,295.8864029. #18  1970 Chev Malibu, spoksd  hubs. $900.922-1134.    TFN  1964 Valiant S/W Slant 6  $300. Ask for Ray 866-2359.  #16  '81 Accord LX sedan, auto.,  PS/PB, air, silver, 19,000  miles. $8,700.885-9200. #19  DINNER FOR TWO  Filet Mlgnon, Salad Bar,    -  Fresh Baked Bread, 6  a bottle of Wine.  $34.95  ton^a Piece  Seaview Race,  Jilbsqns        816-9780,  Electrical equipment new  Stabloc 100 amp box with  all breakers plus 100 amp  breaker meter box and 8 ft.  stack complete. Ph:  886-7260 eves. #19  33 gal. tropical aquarium a  all accessories a stand  $130. IVt ton chain block  $90. Decorative w/iron coffee table $50.886-7916. #17  IS  Rubber caulked boots, priced right $52 pair. 885-9345  days. 885-2757 after 6.   #19  Party Ice Machines: 1-450  lb/day; 1-250 lb/day; bags;  also one storage merchandiser. 865.5567. #17  80 hp West Bend outboard  motor, good condition, temporary power pole complete  tandem trailer heavy duty  10'deck. 885-7452.        #17  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT A-TRUCK  :mit  FftRB euun mi  SOB MQt,    H0"'10'8**'  OOS'elcOl       8 am ��� 5 pm  VANS BRONCO MUSIANG  '67 Chrysler S.W., PS, PB,  440 engine, running cond.  $250 OBO. 8864627.       #17  '78 Ford Granada, air cond.,  PS, PB, nice family car, excellent condition $3,500.  886-7013. j #17  1975 Scout ll 4x4,4-cyllnder,  low actual ml., low price.  686-7122. #17  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standsrd transmission,  AM/FM radio, radlals.  Rebuilt engine. Excellent  running condition. Needs  new, fonder. $650 OBO.  8654877. TFN  '78 Suburban Sierra Classic,  PS, PB, air c. 4x4, blue,  $5,500 for quick sale. Firm  886-3831. #17  70 GMC P.U., 6-cyl., low  miles, 3 sp. std., P.B., good  cond. $1,500 OBO. 686-2596.  #17  '76 Flat 128 sedan 53,000  ml., no rust. 8864723 svss.  #17  '78 Dodge Vt ton P.U. 3-spd.,  6-cyl., sxc. cond,, nsw tires,  53,000 km. '76 Merc Zephyr  stn. wgn., 6-cyl., auto., good  cond. $3,800 es. Also '74  Courier P.U. for parts. Make  an offer. 885-5467.        #19  '64 Ford, good running  cond. $400.886-2895.    TFN  1979 Honda Accord H/B  sunroof, AM/FM stereo  $5,200. 1981 Datsun pickup, king cab, diesel $8,200.  866-2523. #19  '72 Austin Mini, body In  rough shaps, runs well, 40  mpg, 5 nsw tires, cassstte  AM-FM. $350.686-2093. #17  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  085-2131  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' vans  1981 F-250'��  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmont*  1981 Mustangs  DAILY WBKLV  1977 Honda TL 125 dirt bike,  good condition $400. Phone  886-7606 after 4 p.m.      #18  '77 Suzuki 165 street/trail  bike. 8864723 eves.       #17  '81 Yamaha YZ125. Phone  886-9575 after 8 p.m,      #17  1974 Honda CB. 175, ex-  cellent condition, low  mileage, $500 OBO. Phone  6864404. #17  ROW n STOOL  ttm  OIUUCJU  Amaaaaa  "Wmt.ta.mtt  Sef-MuU  ���iimnum  SfMTI CMKT  P9K1 UlaBI Ll*  wtetiiteut 885-3281  25' Aristocrat Classic  trailer, excellent condition.  $5,200.885-3839. #17  Holiday camper home made  sleeps 4, trldgs & stove.  866-2933. #17  1977 Dodge Van camperlz-  ed, CB, 2 snow tlrss on  wheels, roof rack, 43,000  miles, good condition.  886-7166,686-7470.        #18  KSS  MOBILE NOME  SALES ft SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9613  D.L. (925  Quick Salsl 12 x 68 dsluxe  mobile home, sliding glsss  doors, 8'x12' deck, 12'x12'  detached shed, covered carport, fenced yard, beach  view. Phone 8664663.    #17  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales  Kamloops 3724711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (06747). TFN  Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for  885-9979 Hwy. 101  lecroji Irom Benner a  lurniturlj   MQIUM  17 ft. Travel Trailer, propane  fridge, stovs, furnace, sink,  sleeps six. $1,800 OBO.  886.7028.         #17  1973 Travel Trailer 25 ft.  Self-contained, sleeps six,  exc. condition, sacrifice  $6,200,886-7956. #18  Travel Trailer 31 fl., full bdr.  & bath, eye-level oven, vy.  Ig. refr., air cond., awning,  exc. cond. See to appreciate. $10,500. 883-9996.  #18  1969 Kustom Koach trailer  17'/i ft., fridge, stove, furnace, bathroom, sleeps 6,  good condition. $2,500.  8654495 after 3 p.m.      #17  TRADED!  A 125 hp Mercury OB In  good running order for 60  hp OB. 8864051. #19  Merc 9.6 short shsft serviced annually $350. 885-2535.  #18  21' Spence Craft Cabin  Cruiser, with 140 hp  Johnson motor, 14' boat.  Can be viewed at Government Wharf, Sechelt. To be  sold by sealed bids, payment to be cash or certified  cheque. Highest or only bid  not necessarily accspted.  Bids to close May 3rd, 1982.  Contact ths Bank of Montreal. Phone 885-2221 or Box  100, Sechelt, B.C. #17  20' Sailboat located at  Government Wharf, Gibsons, B.C. To be sold by  sealed bids, psyment to be  cash or certified cheque.  Highest or only bid not  necessarily accepted.' Bids  close May 3rd, 1962. Contact Bank of Montreal.  Phone 885-2221 or Box 100,  Sechelt, B.C. #17  SEXTANT wanted. Contact  Gibsons, B.C. Box 1928,  VON 1V0. #18  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 865-9747,  885-3643,866-9546.       TFN  17 ft. fiberglass over  plywood, cuddy cabin,  needs paint, steering wheel,  OBO, outboard. 886-2176.  #18  12 ft. Clinker cedar boat,  hardwood ribs, good condition $350. Ph: 886-2776. #18  28 ft. Thunderblrd Sailboat,  new Merc O/B $5,900. Needs  work. 886-7534 or 886-2511  days. #18  440 Chrysler 100 hours  2Vi-1 reduction crossover  complete $3,600. Also 70  gallon fiberglass fuel tank .  $200. Phone Charlie Lee  883-2563. $20  24' FG/W cruiser, new,  FWC.V8 Volvo 270 leg,  head, sink, stove, sleeps 4,  VHF, CB, etc. $12,500 OBO.  886-2616. #19  14' F/G over P/W boat on a  trailer plus 40 hp Johnson  $950,886-7916. #19  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  For Sale: 18' sloop, fixed  keel, cabin, yellow cedar on  oak, carvel planked, with  trailer. $2,500.6864218. #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 Sportsflsherman  10' beam, Cmd. bridge, 225  hp Chrysler V-8 Inboard,  freshwater cooled, sips. 4,  enclosed head, stv./fdg., full  canvas, CB/VHF, recent  survey current vie. $25,000,  asking $16,900. 686-2567.  #17  50 hp Mercury OB, excellent  running condition with controls, can dsmonstrste.  $600 firm. Phone: 865-2349.  #17  Double hull 17 ft. fiberglass  boat, wide 75" beam, new  safety glass windshield,  sleeper seats, ride guide  steering. $1,200. Will consider good aluminum cartop  on part trade. 'Note: Will  ths person placing this ad  please contact the Coast  Nsws, as no phone no. was  given    BECOME A B.C. LOGGER.  Chokerman training  available now. Call or write  Malasplna College, 900  Fifth Street, Nanaimo, B.C.  VSR 5S5. Phone 753-3245.  Male Dorms: available.   #17  PADDLE FANS - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hsstlngs Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  "Wheelestate". The  Wheelestate People, Harbel  Holdings Ltd. Mobile Home  listing's and sales.  Kamloops 112-372-5711;  Surrey 112-585-3622 Call  Collect. (D6747). TFN  3 WEEK PROGRAM on  hooktender, rigging, slinger,  chaser upgrading now  available at Malasplna College, 900 Fifth Street,  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5S5.  Phone 753-3245. Male  dorms: available. #17  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, in tour different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025 or evenings  462-7774. #16  Reporter required for  Canada's largest northern  newspaper. Experience  necessary. Contact P. Living, Editor, Yukon News,  211 Wood Street,  Whitehorse, Yukon. V1A  2E4. Closing dste May 15.  #17  Animal Lovers ��� kennel/hobby farm, 5 fence acres.  Modern grooming, boarding/breeding facility, 27  runs. 12 year old house, t  bedrooms, 2 baths, den.  Close to school, stores,  town. Taxes $598 gross.  Private. R. Winkler, RR3,  Salmon Arm. V0E 2T0.  Phone 832-4188. #17  X-Rated adult movies. Beta  or VHS. 250 current titles.  $69.95 each. Send $1.00 for  list. Red hot Video, Box 174,  Uciuelet, B.C. V0R 3A0. Prompt delivery. #17  Like new Taylor soft lee  cream machine. Used 6  months.   What   offers?  Phone  832-7628  days,  or  832-7296 evenings.        #17  Donovsn 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.     #17  Registered Herefords for  Sale, pick from 150 big,  good milking easy calving  cows; calves, heifers, bulls.  T.R. Hopkins, 4218 King  George Highway, RR1 Surrey B.C. V3S 4N7. Phone  594.9568. #17  Smytrte Bros. Marine, new  25 foot McGregor Yacht  $13,695 complete to sail or  trailer away. Nanaimo  753-6555, Vancouver  669-6182, 38 Front Street)  Nanaimo, B.C. V9R 5H7V  til  Unique Mailorder  Catalogue, self-help tools?  canning, gardening, butchering, harnesses, wind;  mills, elder presses, bells,  churns, cookstoves, gralrv  mills, 50*. Pioneer Place;  Route 4, Aylmer, Ontario:  N5H2R3. #1>  Atari Owners. Tremendous;  stock, low prices on pro'  grsms for computer ant*  video game. Please specify-  Gemini Sales, 4736:  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K7. Phone  2949717. #ir  Single and Double-Wide;  Manufactured Homes 2;  Inch x 6 inch walls R-20 Insulation. Ideal lor alt  climates. Csll Chilllwack;  Manufactured Homes Ltd.,"  7510 Vedder Road Sardlv  B.C. VOX 1Y0. 858-7231;  Dealer No: 7164. #17;  High Pressure Combination;  Steam Cleaner. Mallsbury.  610 with hoses and acv  cessories. On 1972 Ford Va;  ton with canopy. Price  $12,000. Phone 837-2560  Revelstoke. Phone after 6.  p.m. #17;  Soccer Uniforms (colour  choice), quality boots,.;  socks, balls. Warehouse;  prices ��� prompt delivery.-;  Please phone The Valley'  Volley Shop, 45495 Well-;  ington Avenue, Chilllwack,'  B.C. V2P 2G1. 7954515.-  #17  If you Enjoy Gardening, do  it year round using an  aluminum and glass  greenhousel Write for free  brochure to: B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7425  Hedley Avenue, Burnaby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Mall orders  now available. #17  Get Splcey! Meet a secret  new friend by mail. Penpal  Club for Adults. For free Information, send stamp to:  Exchange, Box 1577,  Ouallcum, B.C. V0R 2T0.  #17  Waterfront Sale or lease 75  seat licenced dining room, 4  bedroom home and one  acre on Sunshine Coast  Highway $185,000. Great  terms. Phone owner  487-9225. #17  For Sale. New Two Horse  Trailers, new 16x6 stock  trailers $3,975. Send $200  deposit and your trailer  costs $3,775 F.O.B. Armstrong, B.C. Phone  546-9355. #17  Wanted: Planer 4 sided for  common shiplsp, tongueln-  groove lumber 10 inch wide.  End trimmer and 3 blade  edger. Phone (204) 7764324,  District Manager, Box 1240,  Thompson, Manitoba. R8N  1P1. #18  Free the West Tapes. Hear;  Douglas Christls, W.C.C..  Founder, on Western In-!  dependence. Send $10 to:  810 Courtenay Street, Victoria, B.C. V8W 1C4. Free':  catalogue of topics.      #17  Modern Bi-weekly;  Newspaper has full-time-  opening for experienced  advertising salesperson-.  Applicant should be en-;  thusiastic, imaginative,;  have proven sales record-  and be capable of produc"  Ing good layouts. Opportunity for advancement.  Guaranteed Income plus'  commission, medical plan,;  dental plan. Mail resume,  and application to Manager,  Merrltt Herald, Box 9, Merrltt, B.C   V0K2B0.        #18,  Pro Wanted Nakusp Figure  Skating Club Qualifications 5th figure sliver,  fresskate silver dances.  Write Joyce Marchlschuk,  Box 165, Nakusp, B.C. VQG.  1R0. Phone 265-3206.  URGENTLY NEEDED.    #17  Instant Income! For sale In'  beautiful 100 Mile House.'  Recession proof service  business. All equipment  and service truck Included.  Training provided Full  price $14,500. Phone:  395-4640 evenings.        #17  Saltsprlng Island.  Established buslnes. Dry  Cleaners $110,000.  Laketront Resort $225,000.  "Retire and still have an Income". I also have a large  selection of homes and  acreages. Contact: Arvld  Chalmers 537-2182 Pember-  ton, Holmes Ltd. 537-5566.  #17  Vsncouver/Copenhagen.  $895. Charters departing,,  alternoon July 7 and 14  -each 3 weeka duration. Collect calls - bookings only'  ���Scandinavian Travel Centre, 2260 Klngsway, Vancouver, B.C. V5N 2T7.'  4354154. #17'  m  .AUCTIONS 20  Coast News, April 26,1982-  Sechelt Council briefs  -The following items  occupied Sechelt Council  at its regular meeting  Wednesday night:  ; A request from Bob  Wickwire for a reduction  ih the $400 a year ped-  dlar's license fee was  referred to the planning  committee. Wickwire  sells fresh fruit and  vegetable door to door in  the village.  a The  Sunshine  Coast  Arts Council was given  an emphatic refusal from  council on its request for  a meeting of all concerned to discuss village  plans to construct a  storage building on the  public works property  adjacent to the Arts Centre. Arts Council  spokesman Burrell  Swartz was told by the  mayor, "This is the bottom line; we're going to  put our little shed there  Stelck's budget  draws praise  : A 1982 budget of  $1,165,150, featuring a  mill rate lowered from 29  to 23.4, was presented to  Sechelt Council Wednesday by retiring finance  chairman Brian Stelck.  ; Highlights of the  village budget include:  ��� ��� Capital expenditures  of $40,000 for road improvements and sidewalk  planned for Ocean  Avenue from Greene  Court to Cowrie.  ;��� A $30,000 surplus  left over from the 1981  budget.  ; ��� Revenues from property taxes of $211,629  raised from 23.4 mills of  toe total $9,049,564 taxable assessments.  $26,000 for special  works for boulevard improvements.  ��� Grants to the Sechelt  Marsh Society of $800;  $2,000 to the Chamber  of Commerce; $800 to  the Debris Control Committee and $500 for this  year's Timber Days and  another $500 for the  1980 Timber Days committee.  ��� $30,000 for drainage  improvements.  In commenting on the  1982 budget, Sechelt  Mayor Bud Koch commended the finance  chairman for "a job well  done" and said the  budgel showed restraint  and responsibility.   and that's the way it is."  An agreement between  ihe regional board and  the village to move  public works storage to  the sewage site was not  possible because of construction problems at the  site.  A request to change  the development permit  for Sunco Developments  project in Porpoise Bay  to allow a redesign of  overhead and  underground wiring was  approved by council.  The proposed change  will save the developer  $65,000 in costs.  A $13,000 Sechelt  Parks Development project will employ five people this summer at a total  cost to the village of  $2,500 was announced.  Village clerk, Malcolm  Shanks was commended  by council for his contributions to the community, specifically his  recent work with the  Timber Days and Debris  Control committees.  Alderman Brown was  appointed Deputy  Mayor for six months.  Alderman Kolibas was  appointed as Mayor  Koch's deputy for his  duties as Sechelt  representative on the  regional board.  Police news  The new improved highway junction at Madeira Perk to mech appreciated by  the people of the area and all those passing through. The yellow centre lines on  Highway 101, however, come to a sudden stop Just shortly beyond the Junction  and residents of the north end of Ihe peninsula are hopeful that II won't be loo  long before Ihe Department of Highways, whose infinite wisdom to unquestioned, see fit to complete the improvements. -i*. mmwtm, ram  Radio equipment sought  Art McPhee, Area Coordinator for the Provincial Emergency Program  has recommended that  the villages and regional  district obtain radio  equipment with the  capability of using at  least two emergency frequencies besides a working channel.  He has pointed out in  PEP's semi-annual  report that there is also  an urgent need for an  allocated Broadcast  Band frequency with a  local control, such as is  provided at Squamish by  the CBC low power FM  broadcast facility. This  installation would greatly facilitate the communication of an  emergency threat in our  area.  With the co-operation  of the PEP station in  Nanaimo, which is a  high powered 35 watt  station mounted high  behind the city, local  PEP people can communicate with the PEP  "reference office" in  Surrey in case of a  disaster. "We can also  take advantage of the excellent facilities of the  Amateur Radio Association of B.C. to organize  a network to provide fot  this requirement even  more directly, and we  can establish communications direct if and  when the telephone  system should fail,"  noted McPhee. "We are  less able, though, to  communicate from one  end of the peninsula to  the other." A 'repeater'  on Vancouver Island, or  a system of relay points  along the route could  faciliate communications  locally.  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the loth: A wallet  containing approximately $150 was reported  stolen at the Peninsula  Hotel.  On the 17th: A two-  vehicle, head-on collision occurred at  Highway 101 and Lower  Road. Three people were  taken to St. Mary's  Hospital with minor injuries.  On the 18th: Willful  damage consisting of  broken windows at a  Gibsons residence was  reported.  On the 21st: A summer  cottage on Gambier  Island was reported  broken into. Nothing  was stolen, but a door  and window were smashed.  In court, Christopher  Robertson was fined  $1,500 and sentenced to  one day in jail for a 1980  charge of trafficking in  marijuana and on a.  separate (1981) charge of  possession of marijuana  was fined $200.  On the 22nd: A theft was  reported of a whisker  pole. The 15-foot  aluminum object, valued  at $50, was whisked  away from a boat at the  government wharf.  SECHELT RCMP:  On Ihe 17th: A single  motor vehicle accident in  the  Garden   Bay  area  Individual  Listings  WEST SECHELT  RANCHER  .Almost new 3 bedroom home on Norwest Bay Road features vaulted  cedar celling with skylights, wood stove with decorative brick work,  large bay window off dining room, carport, custom drapes. Close to  school. Appliances available. Must be seen.  $95,500  Phone 885-5406 evenings  WATERFRONT  Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jer  vis Inlet. This 1400 sq. ft. 4 bdrm home on 103  ft. of waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, lull  basement and fireplace. Outside on 3/4 acre are  terraced gardens, fruit trees, patio and carport.  $132,000  or coeiiedearirif elfm.  CALL 883-9375  883-9988  For Sale Woodcreek Park  view lot #70. $30,000. Call  886-7228. #17  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500-  for quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  GIBSONS ��� NEW HOMES  $76,500 to $89,500  ��� Choice of floor plan        <  ��� Choice of cabinets  ��� Choice of carpets  ��� Choice of siding  ��� Choice of lots  Cull 931-6552   #18  House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-6453, TFN  Corner lot on Malavlew cul-  de-sac,   close  to  Cedar  Grove  School.  Level and  cleared.  $32,000 OBO.  Phone 886-7968. #19  Sacrifice Sale - Lovely 3 BfR  rancher on YMCA Rd. In  Langdale, 1,500 sq. ft., Ig.  fam. kitchen w/new Merit  oak cabs., 5 appl., 1V4  baths., fam. rm/utll/wkshp.,  btfl. 80x160 lahdsepd. lot,  owner moving, must sell  now. Reduced to $87,500  OBO. Call 886-7889 after  5. #18  Good sized building lot In  Gibsons area. $29,800.  885-7463. TFN  UNIQUE HANDCRAFTED  ��� 3 BR HOUSE  In Roberts Creek, one block  to school, sandy beach,  store, post office. Skylights,  wood floors, shake roof,  custom kitchen & bathroom  cupboards, large utility  room with floor to celling  1.2 acre tread lot with 1.2  acre attached lot at $1/yr.  Fully serviced, site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 886-2821 or  682-8094. #22  Big family? Need lots of  space? This partially  renovated character home  will be perfect for you. Total  floor area ��� a rambling 3,500  shelves. Heated by Fl.her Zl^^ittX,  hiT 'AHMSm   ,h��� ,u" bathrooms huge  heat. 3 appliances, tasteful- ||y)ng room ��������� kl'tche��n  Also hardwood floors,  sundecks, full basement  with room for workshop or  self-contained suite. Large  lot, close shops a beach on  quiet Gibsons street. Asking $140,000. 886-7307 or  886-9439. TFN  ly landscaped, excellent  veg. garden & wrap-around  split-level decks. Asking  $95,000. No agents please.  886-7701. TFN  $28,000  Vi ACRE LOT  Level treed approx. 107x101   _   In area of new homes or . ,    ,. \.  zoned for trailers, on A super family home with 4  Chaster Rd. near Pratt, Gib- 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  Asking $87,000,  TFN  sons. 886-7165.  #18  2 - V2 ACRE LOTS  ��� Potential View ��� Quiet Area of Fine Homes ���  ��� Browning Road ���  $45,000 Each  Consider any offer or trade  885-5467  ROBERTS CREEK .61 ACRE LOT  ZONED R2��J  Duplex or 2 Residences - Home Industry - Mobile Home Permitted  100' on Hwy 101 ��� 265' deep to south  2 Access Roads: Paved access from off Marlene Rd., Grave; access from Hwy 101 ft Argent  Rd.  Hydro from 150'. Water from Hwy 101. A M am   AAA  Heavily treed, small clearing for building site. ���> *����# (���UU  (Adjoining 3 acres lo south cleared.  886-7405  886-8371  1ST TIME ADVERTISEDI  The flair of Cape Cod only  Vi mile from Gibsons on  Reed Roadl This brand-new  tastefully designed 2 bdrm.  home w/2 baths, has a spectacular view overlooking  Howe Sound. Barry Gilpin  733-4726 National Land  734-9333. #18  Rose covered home on over  V. acre of land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $69,500. 886-7307,  TFN  3 year old, 3 bedroom house  In Creekslde with self-  contained suite in basement; heated workshop,  closed-ln carport, new  sundeck, on 80 x 120 lot,  walking distance to school  & malls, assumable mortgage at 11%, owner will  hold small 2nd. $89,000.  Phone 886-9067. #17  For Sale by Owner. Lot on  Lookout Ave., Sechelt  155'x75\ $37,000.  (112)585-8077. #18  Vt ACRE WITH BROOKI  The kitchen overlooks the the ferry,  brook (so does the master 886-7307,886-9439.  bdrm., dining rm., sundeck     &  spacious greenhouse). Panabode home on quiet Vk  Looated only 15 min. from acre in lower Gibsons, full  Sechelt,  this sparkling  2 basement, creek plus 2 oot-  bdrm. (master bdrm.) awaits tages. Full details 886-2694.  your   inspection.   Only #16  $77,000! Call Barry Gilpin   733-4728   National   Land PIANO MAN  734-9333.                     #18 Overlooking Howe Sound ��� 3   i  bdrm. home with room for a  Waterfront Lot (150' low 0">nd planol Extensive use  bank) at Sandy Hook on of pine, master bedroom en-  beautiful  Sechelt   Inlet, suite, huge country kitchen,  Superb view, easy beach ac- onlv 2 mll9B from Gibsons  cess, make me an offer I and only $119,0001  Call  can't    refuse.    Phone Barry Gilpin 733-4726 Na-  885-9803.                     #17 tlonal Land 734-9333.     #18  This Week's Spedall  This one is reduced to a  mere $35,000. It la 66'x 18V  of spectacular view on San-  Price Reduction! 4.7 acre  farm,   creek,  garden,  orchard,    pasture,    out-  buildings and more, with or      H   k Rd , w|||      ���  without  12' x 68   mobile    ' H������ ��nam ��- ��,i, .in  home. 8864029.  available.  Financing  #17  GOWER POINT ROAD  One-of-a-kind building site  to drop $1,000 per wk. till  May 15. Act now a compare  with the competition.  885-3718.   ' #17  on gently sloping half-acre 3 bedroom, 2 bath home in  seml-waterfront  lot.  High Hopkins. Very nice view of  view   toward  Vancouver Howe Sound. Short walk to  Island, southern exposure, beach,  new shake, roof,  quiet neighbourhood, selec- fireplace,   and   oarport  tlve clearing and no  building In; front, all com-  bine to make the asking  price of $89,000 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  Assumable mortgage and  owner could carry a 2nd.  $87,000,886-9067. #19  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential - zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000.  886-7307. TFN  Selling Your Home?      We Can Help.  Call   886-2622   or 886-7817  ProvlnMOf  -J   eee-e.,,       oi nHjnways  HIGHWAY ACT  SECTION 9  Take notice that the  Minister Intends to close  a portion of Argent Road  in District Lot 2631.  Said road was dedicated  by Plan 17607 and the  portion to be closed Is  more generally described as lying between Lots  1 and 2 of Plan 17607.  Upon closure, the title to  the road will be vested  back to the owner of Lot.  B, Plan 5418, the property from which it was  originally dedicated.  The Plan of the road to  be closed may be viewed at the office of the  District Highways  Manager, Box 740, Gibsons, British Columbia.  VON IVO. Objections to  the closure may be  made in writing to ths  District Highways  Manager.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  resulted in a car ending  up in the lake. The lone  occupant was not injured.  On the 20th: Real estate  signs in the Redrooffs  area were reported  stolen.  Half a deer carcass  was found in a shed in  Salmon Inlet.  A grey plywood  dinghy was reported  missing from the Sandy  Hook area.  Two tape recorders,  valued at $175 each,  were reported stolen  from Pender Harbour  Secondary School.  On Ihe 21st: A total of 20  gallons of gasoline was  reported siphoned from  school busses parked in  the depot.  A multi-coloured "hot  wheels" bicycle was  reported stolen from the  Sundance Trailer Court.  Minlstfyof  NOTICE  INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A12363  Pursuant to section 16(1) of  the Forest Act, there will bo offered for sale at public auction  by the District Manager at  Sechelt at 1:30 p.m. on May  25, 1982, a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting ol 22 200 cubic  metres ol Hemlock, Cedar, Fir  and Balsam and Other Species  located Frail Lake, New  Westminster Land District.  Term: 2 years.  Provided anyone who Is unable  to attend the auction in person  may submit a sealed tender, to  be opened at the hour ol auction and treated as one bid.  Details of the proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  from the Regional Manager,  B.C. Forest Service, 631 - 355  Burrard St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2H1. or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest Service,  Box 4000, Sechell. B.C. VON  3A0.  BRITISH COLUMBIA  HYDRO  AND  POWER AUTHORITY  For Sale By Tender  At Is Where It  Ref. 0-517  Wood Frame Building  approx. 100 ft. x 20 ft.  Plywood Interior.  Located Clowholm  Generating Station approx. 25 miles  Sechelt Inlet fro  Sechelt, B.C.  up  rom  For Information. anlk  tender forms contact G.  Stevenson, B.C. Hydro,  Sechelt, B.C., phone  663-4394.  All bids due in the office  of the B.C. Hydro  Disposal Agent, 3B5S  Kitchener St., Burnaby,  B.C., no later than  12:00 NOON, 6 May,  1982.  HAiTHWl)  rDROPOFFYOUtf  CLASSIFIED ADS  In Sechelt At:  CAMPBELLS and Leather Goods  ns-rni  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PMK PHARMACY tj  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,  '  l*   V m  m  Crossword  Amamren to last waak'a CteeiwiT*  by Jo Melnyk  ACROSS  1. Looks  6. Grass Piece  11. Tap  14. Informed  15. Animal  16. Bird  17. Doubt  19. Elec. Unit  20. Very(Fr.)  21. Fox  22. Artist's Stand  24. Former  26. Be Ambitious  27. Small Tower  30. Glues  32. Existing  33. Keeps  34. Television Surprise  37. Blue  38. Competitor  39. Peruse  40. Medieval Tale  41. Rants  42. Up Tight  43. Confined  45. Placard  46. Mocks  48. Canvas Shelter  49. Channel  50. Mimlcker  52. Fictional Dog  56. Fuss  57. Amused  60. Peleg's Son  61. Fern. Name (PI.)  62. Sleep Sound  63. Animal  64. Stone  65. Dam  DOWN  1. Divide  2. Pitcher  3. Rest  4. Keep  5. Gentleman (Italian)  6. Dynamite  7. Allows  8. Friend (Fr:)  9. Twosome  10. Masc. Name (PI.)  11. Unyielding  12. Prince  13. Material    '"".'  r  ,\  \\  ���tmWt    H i  ilVsf  tr  A  I  r  "aaWT  m,r  -   1*  T   III  jiMjl_4.  I.JK11  JL  r  3   T  0    R  fp  Lil  2  ��H  A  ���   !  \  r  ���fi  a  !    0  P    V  A H  jJIL  ieJail  EVE  .5  m  D I  T  3I  ��� eh  N   E 3  T  i  r  h  A    N  S H  i  tI  1*3 I  Hac  ���AD ���  y  J  .   Hi  _��_ T  ���"��.*!  Ji,  0   A  T 1  3 Y  S T  i hi s  pi  ���4NE  E  a  >   ft  I   It  K I  T U  1    I��  T  LVJ**  K E  ���r  SAC  T   OH  i    I  S    M  A  LBS  N    T R  *���      ���  S  r  i   N  T    ��  N 0  SPt-  F    E A  P    OT  3  r  ?  T  E    3  ��� l  _2 z  LeHVl  0    ft A  J,  1  "  K   -L  m  E 0  U    R S  J.  1  E    H  H ,9  lo  N A  tK  T    A K  E  1  2  i   i  i  =  ?  i   ��  lo^Br  T  14  i  ��� is  il  ���  ��,  ��  |  1"  l  "  .1  I1  ���jr  j  r  IT  j  r  u  aal  r  a u  ���  ���  1  ���a  ���  .r  M  c  W  *\m  ���  i  u  HeU  1  r  18.  Huge                              41.  Cads  23.  Animal                            42. Weight  25.  Female Ruff                       44.  Single  26.  Jacob's Son                      45.  Saucy  27.  End                                46.  Headwear  28.  Arm Bone                         47.  Mountain Range  29.   Silly                                 48.  Concise  30.  Measured                         50.  Sweetsop  31.  Birds (Latin)                      51. Turf  33.  Herb                              53.  Ice Crystals  35.  Bottom                            54.  Buddhist Monastery  36.  Biblical Name                     55.  Seaport  38:  Knocks   :                        58. Nothing  39.  Dyes  Again  ".'..  59.   He  adache PI  llngrediei  Coast News, April 26,1982  21  On the  Seafood Platter  by Chak-Chak  It seems that Canadians have a penchant  for being independent to  the extreme. We seem to  have great difficulty in  being able to compromise   or   co-operate  for the common good.  The many years of struggling to bring the constitution home to  Canada is a case in  point. This independent  attitude carries right on  through the bureaucracy  of government  depart-  e^^Church^H  Y Services ^  fTHK UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        I  m          OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH   ���  ^B Sunday Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     fafl  m\M            ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews 1  ^m '..   Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163          ���!  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glass-lord Rd - 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  ! Rev. Alex. G. Reid  Gospel Service 7 pm  ' Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Study  .   |       886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  ST. BARTHOLOMEW &  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  CHURCHES  Cedar Grove School  Parish Family Eucharist  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  �������� 10:00 a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  . St. Barlholomcw  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  Sl. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268   ���  SEVENtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbath School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal.II am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: C. Dricberg  ,    GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome    /'  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Poinl Road  885-9^6 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  ' REFORMED  Worship Service 11:00 am  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechelt                885-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SECHELT'  SOCIETY SERVICES  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  Sunday Sen/ice &  SERVICES  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  ���   Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  Senior Citizens Hall  In United Church  1:00 pm Sunday  Building Davis Bay  ���  885-3157 or 886-7882  Everyone Welcome  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  ments and is hampering  the development of this  country and costing us  dearly in the loss of opportunity in world trade.  I have for a long time  felt that we British Columbia should be  developing a mariculture  industry on our coast.  Japan and Norway are  making great strides in  the business of fish farming. While these two  countries are forging  ahead with this new industry we in Canada cannot decide what branch  of government should  look after this new enterprise. Should it be the  Federal Department of  Fisheries or the Department of Agriculture or  maybe the Provincial  Department of Fish and  Wildlife?  These problems and  many others were  presented at the regular  monthly meeting of the  Pender Harbour Wildlife  Club last week by Brad  Hope. Brad Hope and  his wife June are the enthusiastic and hardworking owners of Tidal Rush  Marine Farms Ltd. in  Hidden Basin on Nelson  Island.  In his extremely in  teresting and information packed talk Brad  pointed out that the  world production of fish  from wild sources is 60  million metric tonnes  and the production from  mariculture is six million  tonnes. In 1985 it is expected that the production      total      from  mariculture will have  reached the 60 million  tonnes of the present  production from wild  stocks. In Japan, all  departments of government and the public cooperate in the production and harvesting of  seafood from farming  methods. He said if  Canada is going to improve its declining  economy a better  method of seafood production is the logical  answer but the government must form policy  and marketing procedures must be improved.  When answering the  many questions from his  audience after his talk  and slide presentation,  Brad was asked by one  person how he got  started in fish farming  and did he have a degree  in marine biology? Brad  answered that he and his  wife were farmers al  heart and when they  came from the prairies  they fell in love with  B.C. but could nol find a  place to farm. They liked  Nelson Island so they  decided to try fish farming as an occupation.  Brad had a degree in  Political Science which  proved to be invaluable  in solving the many problems in dealing with  Federal and Provincial  bureaucracies.  More on this interesting subject nexl  week including a salmon  recipe from June Hope.  Sea you.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOV'T INSPECTED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Pests  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contruction  For Confidential  Advice end  Estimate Call  883-2531  Pender Harbour  Board bends on  budget trimming  THOMAS HEATING  by Maryanne West  At Ihe suggestion of the Superintendent the School  Board has fired off a telex to the Minister of Finance  asking for a meeting with him on or before May 7  unless approval for the Chatelech extension has been  received by lhal lime.  CM. Projects reported on progress al West  Sechelt and Roberts Creek. Both projects are a couple of weeks or more behind schedule.  West Sechelt lost two weeks when a shipment of  vinyl board had to be returned lo Edmonton because  it was the wrong thickness. Roberts Creek had to  wait for Hydro.  In March the School Board unanimously refused  lo revise its approved budget until the new legislation  was in place, to protest the provincial government's  legislation by television; "an advertisement sandwiched between Captain Kangaroo and Sesame  Street" as trustee Hodgins put it.  Last week an ultimatum was received from Victoria: "If we do not receive further informalion from  you before Friday, April 23rd, il will be necessary for  us to finalize your budgel based on our recalculation  of your 1982 budget, Section A-J as previously sent  to you". This gave rise lo considerable discussion al  last week's Board meeting. Trustee Stephen fell  strongly that nothing had really changed, the principle lhat a school Financing Act cannot be superceded  until the new Act has been proclaimed and passed by  the Legislature is still the same. The Board had  prepared its budgel legally within the requirements of  the current legislation and Government has no right  to try to coerce School Boards to break the law.  Trustee McKibbin, while appreciating the point fell  that as the new legislation has now been tabled in the  Legislature, we would only be splitting hairs and that  we had already faced up to the inevitability of the  cuts and we shouldn't risk antagonizing the government further, as they might retaliate by burying Ihe  Chatelech approval which is so imporlanl (o us.  Trustee Puchalski proposed a compromise amendment to the motion which would furnish the required  information to the governmenl with the proviso that  the informalion is only "effective upon Ihe date that  the Education (Interim) Act is proclaimed". This was  agreed to by a 4-3 vote.  THE HEAT PUMP COMPANY  V  CALL NOW!  886-7111  AlilDOMi  CEDAR  H0H1ES  - Natural, Beautiful B.C. Cedar Hemes  - Super Insulated tor intra* Efficiency  - Pott ��� Beam Contraction  - bittern Dttiejn Service  Quality Mttartilt from IMal't own Sawmill  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mackenzie Limited  SM2 Bay Street. Honethoo lay  Wett Vancouver. B.C. ��7W 2CI  CN 4-26      Phon, (im) |2|.|oio 121-1211  VLJISSIFIEDADS  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of tha Municipal Act, a public haaring will bo hold to consldar ths following  bylaws of tha Sunshins Coast Rsgional District:  a) "Sunshins Coast Rsgional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 103.23,1079".  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment Bylaw No. 96.82,1981",  a)    It is the intent of Bylaw No^6M3ltr��mendllffl^ilwignattor^  ing map by changing the current 'L' subdivision zone (1000 m' average lot Size) to T subdivision  zone (1500 m! average lot size). The T subdivision zone is a proposed new zone and a section  numbered 6.10 Is intended to be added to Bylaw 103 as amended to provide for this zone.  I BY-LAW   1Q3.2TI    "     ."    kV~"   V****  'll       , Muw=!i   ,  i.!'-..^_r. ,!������?..       .   ������;������.  CHASTER .,   .  ���noviNciAi  Savy  PABK -        *'  SUBJECT  PROPERTY  PROPOSED   CHANGE   FROM  L TO  K  S 'M/fMik MiM M1-M----T -���. ���-���������'   ���'.-���'  'V, V'    ?SS    .*���'        ,     i'   a*. '.'.������' '"���  b) It is the Intent of Bylaw 96.82 to amen mapa  designation of Lot 17, District Lot 907 (north  %), Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 18450, more particularly outlined on the following map, by  changing the current R2 (residential two) zone  to C4 (commercial four) zone for the purpose  of permitting a retail food store.  The public hearing will be held in the gymnasium of  the Cedar Grove Elementary School, Gibsons, B.C.,  at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, May 12,1082.  Ml persons who deem their Interest in property to be  affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an  opportunity to be heard on matters contained  therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws 103.23 and 96.82 and is not deemed to be an interpretation ol the  bylaws. These bylaws may be inspected at the Regional District Office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.,  during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  ���3  1  ���3  *M  ������ Coast News, April 26,1982  Sale ends soon*  Your fence.. .your deck... your siding... is there something around your  place you've been planning to stain? There'll never be a better time than  now- with Woodcraft! Specially made for our Western weather, these  beautifully durable exterior stains resist peeling, cracking, discoloration  and mildew. Choose from the full range of today's top colors ��:�� * ��  * ������ in both Semi-Transparent and Solid Colour Stains.  GENERAL PAINT  $27.95  u>>-  fill  The Long .Lasting  SUNDECK COATING.  ��� Long Looting  ��� Waterproof  ��� Seemleee  it Non-Slip  ��� Reelllent  ��� Mimetic Rubber  ��� FOR NEW  DECKS  ��� RESURFACING  OLD DECKS  No more trowelling. Simply roll on  two coats of SPANTKX Texture-  Tread for a tough, resilient, seamless, waterproof deck that will  last for years.  CHOICE i  OP  3  COLOURS  ��� Cloud Grey  ��� Sahara Sand  Glade Green  4 PIECE GARDEN  TOOLSET  ��� FUTltRWG TROWH, TKANSriANT TROWH  ���HANDWEnOlCUtHV��T0t  ��� CHROME PUTED  ���EASY GMT HAMIS  3.88  snoF4  REINFORCED NYLON HOSE  ���All SEASON HOSE  ��� WX50'  ���HASSCOWUNCS  OSCILLATMG SPRINKLER  ���SIB TYPE IASE  ��� UP TO 2100 SQ.FT.COVHUGE  your choke  MONO  Acrylic Sealant  ��� WHm.iMWN.AUIMMUM  ��� HOBTURE RtSBTAHT  ��� 20 YI.UR EXPECTANCY  $3.33  ik  5Mt  ECONOMY CAULKING GUN  ���1.9*  OUTDOOR EXTENSION CORDS  ��� io Am revolts  ��� RESISTS 0ft,6REASE,D*MPNfSS  USE WITH UWNMOWERS.HHIGC CUPPERS ETC.  30 METRES  IS METRES  13.88.  $8^8e  mmmammmmmmammmm  MMHMI


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