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Sunshine Coast News Apr 5, 1982

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 ^  yp  The Sunshine  Published at Qibsons, B.C. 25' per oopy-pn news stands  April 5,1982 Volume 36, Number 14  Nick ind Jesse get ready lo help tow sway the errant car that crashed Into Molly's Reach late Tuesday night, watched by an anxious Molly.  ���Few Reefta Pleort  Four minutes of film  Crash gives "ReaclTa new look  by Vene Parnell  At 4 a.m. on March 31, a speeding yellow sedan  chased closely by'the RCMP along Marine Drive in  lower Gibsons, failed lo make the sharp turn in the  highway, narrowly avoided hitting an approaching  vehicle and smashed into the front of Molly's Reach.  The driver of the vehicle, who was impaired, walked away from Ihe accident uninjured, but damage to  Molly's Reach was extensive. The front entrance of  the building was demolished, furniture and appliances inside were wrecked and extensive remodelling to the famous "Reach" will be required.  What could easily have been a serious disaster for  CBC's Beachcombers was greeted with smiles and  sclf-tongraiuhwkmi all wuiKeW   ���  fn oilier words, ii was a set-up, folks. Those tricky  people at CBC who make a living by creating stories  lobe shown 6n millions of TV screens, were back at  it again in Gibsons as they began their 11th season of  shooting for the Beachcombers, last week.  It seems Beachcombers' new executive producer  Don Williams decided it's time Molly's Reach had a  bit of a face-lift and, being in the drama business, a  crash scene as part of the script seemed tike the  perfect way to go about it.  As a side effect of the crash, Molly gets a larger  new kitchen with modern appliances, attractive cedar  counters in her restaurant, which is also expanded,  and as a special bonus, a sidewalk-patio for her  customers..  Other- important story changes are also planned,  among them Jesse's marriage this year, but you'll  have to wait and see how that comes about. We're  not allowed to give away all the CBC Beachcombers'  secrets at once.  As for the crash, according to Beachcombers production manager Nick Orchard, it was. about as  perfect as anything CBC could have wished for.  Driving a specially-reinforced car with a collapsible front end and hidden safety bars, film stunt-  driver John Warlow, without wearing any protective  equipment, crashed the ear at 30 mph through very  equipment.- "Who? Me nervous?" - but it really  wasn't necessary.  Everything was carefully mapped and engineered  in great detail beforehand. Prepared by John  Thomas Special Effects company in co-operation  with CBC's own special effects man John Sleep, a  Gibsons native, the car was rehearsed for four hours  at the Gibsons dump with a restraining cable tied to a  tree.  In the crash scene, where various stages of the  chase and final impact were filmed over two days, the  cable is attached to a caterpillar tractor hidden  behind Pioneer Park, across from the Reach.  One reason for filming late at night, besides the  safety factor to avoid unnecessary traffic and  byninalers, was io hide the restraining cable, the  Gibsons9 breakwater  Fishermen  protest  Local fishermen are upset over the location of the  new breakwater being built at Gibsons wharf.  Gary Russell, vice-president of the UFAWU local  #21, told the Coast Newt that the union plans to  question Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing on  the rock-mound breakwater being built in Gibsons  bay.  "When we heard that the federal government was  spending $1.3 million to build new breakwater protection, we were pleased. It's something we have been  requesting for years."  Russell said when it was learned that Ihe new  breakwater would protect the entrance to the harbour and the bay, where the new marina has been  proposed, but the old decaying breakwater along the  north side of the wharf would remain, local  fishermen became upset.  "The way it is now, it will be a split-entrance,  rock-mound breakwater extending from the east side  of the wharf towards the bluff shoreline.  "All that does for existing moorage is provide protection for a few end floats. Most of the inside floats  are still stuck with the same inadequate protection  they have always had.  "It doesn't seem right that the government is going  ahead and building a breakwater in a location where  there may not be any moorage for many years, when  we have been asking for so long to have the old  breakwaters improved," said Russell.  UFAWU headquarters has been informed of the  union's objections, and a local meeting will be held  Monday to discuss further action.  As SCRD Chairman  Stelck to  thin 1/8" glass and brought it to a stopHiree feet in^special ramp built at Molly'rReach so the Car would  etrttt^eM the right angle and other important stunt  details^  "Even though we were pretty sure of our preparations, we had the local ambulance and fire trucks  standing by in case of an emergency," said Nick.  .And how long will all this take on the screen, when  the world will watch Molly's being demolished in the  Jan Nablow episode titled "Never Can Say  Goodbye"?  About four minutes. Well, that's showbiz.  front of the cameras, 4" away from the pre-ara  spot.  His dramatic entrance into the Reach electrically-  triggered the dumping of several pounds of ceiling  materials onto the car and the counters and other furniture, which had been pre-cut 3/4 of the way  through, dutifully collapsed around the car in a scene  of vivid destruction,  Nick did not say if the camera crews, who operated  seven cameras at various angles, wore any protective  By Energy Minister  Coal seen province's saviour  by Vene Parnell  "Coal will be the saviour of B.C. It will allow us to  attain economic stability. We have too many  resources to be gloomy on a long-term outlook."  The Hon. Robert McClelland, Minister of Energy,  Mines and Petroleum Resources addressed the question of B.C.'s ecpnomic crisis at a meeting with the  Gibsons District Chamber of Commerce Tuesday  night.  "At a time when budgetary deficits are the easy  way out for many governments, the Bennett government has decided to act decisively to restrain spen-  Clarence Joe  recovering  Long-time leader of the Sechelt Indian Band,  Clarence Joe is reported to be making progress  in Holy Family Hospital in Vancouver, where  he is recovering from a stroke he suffered  recently.  Clarence is reported to have recovered much  of his physical ability to move around and some  progress is being made in therapy against the  speech impairment caused by the stroke.  The Coasl News joins Clarence's family and  the Sechelt Indian Band in the hope that  Clarence Joe will soon be restored to full  health.  Easter postal hours  Post Offices through the B.C. and Yukon  Postal Dislrici will be closed Good Friday,  April 9, through Easter Monday, April 12.  Regular service will resume Tuesday, April  13.  Pearsell critical  Don Pearsell, 38, of Gibsons, is hospitalized  following an accident at his home two weeks  ago. An active union member for many years,  he has been employed at the Port Mellon mill  for the last IS years. He has been very active in  community affairs, helping to launch the Coop, working for Sea Cavalcade and as a strong  supporter of the NDP party.  He is presently at UBC Hospital where he is  reported to be in serious condition. . .  ding. I expect we will have a balanced budget brought  down by Finance Minister Hugh Curtis, April 5."  McClelland stressed the provincial government has  imposed a 10 per cent ceiling on spending on all levels  of government. B.C. Hydro has been asked to cut its  overall operating budget by five per cent in the two-  year restraint program. '  He estimated that B.C.'s mining revenues, including gas and oil are $600 million annually, and  contribute about, 10 per cent to the B.C.'s total annual budget of $6 billion.  "The world market situation in the metal industry  is very serious. Cominco and most major metal producers in B.C. will close during the summer.  "However, we have vast natural gas resources. As  a government we are pro-development because we  feel it is in everyone's best interests."  "Tourism in B.C. was a $2 billion dollar industry  in 1981. The foremost thought in government planning is to preserve our unique way of life that is so attractive. Yet, development of our resources is essential to retain all the good things that people come  here to enjoy."  McClelland stated that $.75 million of development loans were provided by the government to the  Sunshine Coast last year.  He stressed the importance of an Economic Commissioner to provide a comprehensive profile of  business and industrial opportunities in this area. He  said a commissioner has a very important direct voice  to Victoria and the federal government.  Regarding local politics, McClelland assured the  audience that Minister of Municipal Affairs, Bill  Vander Zalm will not be presenting a referendum for  local government restructuring until all the options  available are clearly understood by the voters.  Regarding mining exploration for copper on Gambier Island, McClelland stated that an application for  that project has never been received by his ministry  and there is no proof of an economically-viable ore  body there.  Regional board chairman and Sechelt alderman  Brian Stelck has announced he will be resigning both  positions on June S, the date of the election called to  fill the positions left vacant by last week's resignation  of Sechelt alderman and regional board director  Charles Lee.  Stelck told the Coast News that he has been accepted into a Masters program in divinity at the  University of Alberta and will resign to continue his  academic career.  Stelck was a part of the management team at Ihe  Jolly Roger Inn, which went into receivership earlier  this year and now that his business commitments  have changed, he will continue academic studies in  divinity, a subject he has been studying part time at  UBC.  He will be moving his family out of the area during  the summer to U. of A. to begin studies in the fall.  Rather than "leave council and regional board in the  lurch, I have decided to resign effective June 5. This  way they only need to have the one election already  planned," Stelck told the Coasl News.   ON THE INSIDE...  Furor in Ihe Falklands page 2  A visit to Elphie's page 4  Creek Daze endangered page 5  Local author honoured page 9  Gibsons wins championship.. .page 14  Inlet clearance set  Hon. Robert McClelland, Minister of Energy,  Mines and Petroleum Resources made a quick visit  lo Ihe Sunshine Coasl lasl week lo speak to Ihe Gibsons Dislrici Chamber of Commerce.  . v.��� hewn������  SECHELT INLET DEBRIS DAYS  APRIL ITH TO 12TH  TO EVERV0NEI  Here It Isl Rain or shine) A chance lo have a fire  and lo relive your childhood memories, or make  some you've never known! A chance to cook your  supper on the beach ot beautiful Sechelt Inlet, bring your potatoes to bake In the embers, wieners  and marshmaflows to roast over the open Are.  Remember, any weekend guests would he most  welcome. Discover places you didn't know existed  In your own back yard! Bring your ukulele or guitar  lo accompany the sing-a-long! Enjoy some outdoor  fun with your family and friends. By doing this over  IN Easier weekend, you will be helping your  Sechelt Inlet Debris Control Committee to clean  the wood off the beaches and further beautify your  Uriel!  HERE ARE THE GUIDELINES!  1) Set controlled fires below the high water  mark - they must be attended at all times and  must be out upon leeving. Bring a bucket to  carry the weter to extinguish the embers. No  Are permits ere necessary during this  weekend.  2) Please don't use oil for starting fires, due to  environmental problems, bring old car tires  and other means of igniting the fires, but  please pick up metal residue afterwurds.  3) Debris Davs officials will be Identified by conspicuous ribbons, please co-ordinate with  them, the fire department and the forest service personnel, who will be on site from 1:00  to 5:00 p.m. dally.  *) Equipment suggested for you to bring along:  Matches, peper, shovels, axes, peevees,  saws, with the necessary fuel, oil and files.  First AW equipment! "Don't forget your  food!"  5) Marshalling point: Tyee Air Maintenance  Hangar, East Porpoise Bay Road (not Tyee's  office).  S) Transportation: Some necessary transportation can be provided to and from the marshalling point.  7) For further Information, please phone:  "O-Dsys" at 115-5174.  THE LOCAL FIRE DEPARTMENT AHD THE B.C.  FOREST SERVICE ARE BEHIND THIS BEACH CLEANUP AND WILL BE MONITORING THE FIRES FOR SAFETY SAKE. PLEASE CO-OPERATE WITH THEM AT ALL  TIMES!  "Be a '0' Days Booster!"  One for All - All for One  The Community that PLAYS TOGETHER  STAYS T0GET'-R!  ���  ���..'.... ������������  .. i ;...:. ���..,'.....'. '.; '..:  ���eau^   ...�� 4  -   '���  " '���   * -   1    I   n ��eeeeaaie let Coast News, April 5,1982  The  Sunshine  COM f IIWI  A LOCALLY OWNED NEWSPAPER  Published al Qlbaona, I.C. wtry Monday by Olaaalord Pftjaa Ltd.  9o* 4W, Gibsons, VON IVO MsOM IM-M22 or M��-7|17  John Burnsld*  Qaorga Matthawa  Van* Pariwil  Julia Workman  ClroulaHon  Staphan Carroll  Wandy-Lynna Johna  Connta Hawka  Fran Bargar  ^  ^^^^^^^^^^���[    JaVM) McOajal  SUBSCRIPTION RATES:  Canada $30.00 per year, $18.00 lor tlx month*  U. S. $32.00 per yur, Overseas $32.00 per yaar  Distributed Ira* lo all addressee on tha Sunshine Coaat  Second Class Mall Registration No. 4702  Surprise, surprise  Here we all are poised for trouble in Central America or in the Middle East. We are inundated with analyses and prognoses of war breaking out around the central seas of the Mediterranean or the Caribbean  and, surprise, surprise, war suddenly now seems imminent around  some islands in the South Atlantic that most people had never heard  of.  There is a certain nostalgia in the fact that a latter-day Armada is  setting out from Great Britain to defend one of the last outposts of a  vanished Empire. Who among us thought we would see the day when  the British once more set sail to put their world to rights half a world  away.  What a ticklish situation it is for our American friends who have  just been enlisting Argentina's aid in supervising elections in El  Salvador. Let us not dwell on the irony of the military despots of  Argentina overseeing elections anywhere.  The inherent difficulty in supporting fascist, totalitarian regimes, as  the Americans are wont to do, is bandits and thugs with power will act  like bandits and thugs. Political embarrassment is the least of the  prices that must be paid for propping up and recognizing the kinds of  inhuman military dictatorships which the United States is supporting  in many parts of the world.  Given enough governments like the one in Argentina or the one likely to emerge from the elections in El Salvador, the delicate fabric of  civilization and international law may be irrevocably torn.  Meanwhile two of America's staunchest allies are on the verge of  being at each other's throats. There is an imperative need for skilful  international diplomacy at a time when it is everywhere in lamentably  short supply.  Candidates, please  With Easter around the corner, with thoughts of the Resurrection  and the Second Coming, we are reminded of some of the qualities that  may be required to serve in a political office on the Sunshine Coast.  We are told that June Sth is election day for two Sechelt Council seats  and a regional board position in Area C. Assuming He won't be running, we can only hope that those who do, possess a few of His  qualities.  Wisdom and intellect would be an asset. Honesty would be useful.  Patience and a willingness to devote the time to both learning the job  and serving on a variety of committees would be expected. But the  most important qualities necessary to serve on a village council or a  regional board are the courage to speak up on the issues and the ability  to turn the other cheek when .the consequences of speaking up are met  with criticism.  Public office is not the place for excessive sensitivity. Neither is it  the place for an excessive ego. We have been fortunate most of the  time that persons willing to devote their time and energy for the  benefit of the community have come forward.  The June election presents a great opportunity for intelligent, patient, thick-skinned men and women to step forward and declare their  willingness to serve local government.  ...from tha filas of tha COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  The month of March continued the dry weather we have  seen for the past seven months.  There was no snowfall and the  rainfall was 100.6 mm down  from 133.1 mm In March, last  year.  The 16 year average for March  is 123.2 mm and this marks the  seventh consecutive month that  this area has recorded less than  average precipitation.  TEN YEARS AQO  The Royal Vancouver Yacht  Club request for a foreshore  lease in the Secret Cove area  drew objections from the  Regional District planning committee. The committee noted 12  letters opposing the application  were from permanent residents  in the area.  16 YEARS AQO  Grades six and seven from the  Indian Reserve school will be incorporated in Sechelt Elementary school in September.  Reason for their inclusion in the  public school is part of the integration program.  Future plans include incorporating lower grades in public  schools just as soon as they can  be assimilated.  20 YEARS AQO  Efforts in Sechelt to have a  Doukhobour prison camp  established in that area came to  a halt last week when it was announced from Ottawa that a site  had been selected in the  Agassiz district.  Some days after the Sechelt  request had reached Ottawa,  W.H. Payne, Conservative  member of commons for Coast-  Capilano sent the following letter to the Coast News.  "I wish to make it abundantly  clear that I have opposed the  construction and establishment  of a Doukhobour maximum  security penitentiary anywhere  in Coast-Capiiano. It would have  a very serious effect on important segments of the Sechelt  Peninsula economy, particularly  with regard to tourism."  25 YEARS AQO  Home building is becoming  active and permits for three  homes valued at close to  $20,000 were issued Tuesday. A  permit was issued to William  McAfee of Irwin's Motel for a  $10,000 four room home next to  the motel on Sechelt Highway  and T.J. Baker was granted a  permit to build a $3,500 five  room dwelling. A permit was  also Issued to Mr. and Mr. J.C.  Bailey of Vancouver to build a  $6010 x 16 storage shed.  30 YEARS AQO  A ferry, connecting Gambler  Island with Gibsons, will make  three trips a week commencing  May 1. The ferry service will  make its Inaugural trip May 1  and will make Intermediate  stops at Keats Island when requested.  This is good news for Gibsons  as it again makes the village a  focal point in the Howe Sound  transportation picture.  35 YEARS AQO  Last Thursday, meat rationing  for consumers ended. The announcement was made by  Finance Minister Douglas Abbott in the House of Commons.  Meatless days In restaurants  and hotels, Tuesday and  Fridays, remain in effect. Meat  consumption in Canada is now  about 132 pounds per person a  year.  Sechelt Indians performing one of the tableaux constituting the root of the cross was Tolla, known also as Molly, wife of the treat  Passion Play. Their open-air platform stood on Ihe grounds of St. Chief Julius, and grandmother of Mrs. Carrie Joe of Sechelt.  Mary's Mission with the Fraser River in the background. Man on Note second actor from left holding mallei and nails used to  far left playing a Roman soldier was "Policeman Paul" grand- secure Christ upon the cross,  father of Mrs. Sarah Silvey of Egmont. Lady In white clasping the i!2"*1*? ^^LtTl^^" "���* ��w***" *�����'-*"������-I"*���--MW���,  Mile ���aUBUlS earn. ��� Lftejntw ���*/ B*MBM IMWt  Slings & Arrows!^  George Matthews]  Elsewhere in these  pages is the report of a  group calling itself Pas-  age, whose aim is to  offer comfort to those  facing life's last frontier.  Pauline Lawson sets out  the aims and motivation  of the group most eloquently and she and her  co-workers deserve much  commendation.  I can remember when I  was very young, being  appalled to learn that  when Eskimos grew very  old their families left  them to die in the snow.  As I grew oldef.'I learn-*  ed that the society of1,  which I was a member  dealt with death in a  much less .. straightfor-  ward manner.  It is our tendency to  hide our dying away  from the living, to take it  from our presence and  thereby from our consciousness. In institutions all over this and  other countries of similar  culture, we hide the living bodies of the terminally ill away. We are  niggardly in the  allowances we make for  'the terminally ill and  those who tend them are  frequently underpaid  and overworked.  At close quarters with  the very old we are often  uncomfortable, particularly if age has taken  from them some of their  powers. We are a society  where increasingly all of  the adult members of the  family are compelled to  work outside the home  to make ends meet and  this leaves very little opportunity for the care of  those who are facing the  end of life.  A recent personal experience with apparent  senility witfiih niy family  found even loving  relatives soirtewhat ill at  ease and embarrassed by  the living evidence of  life's close in their midst.  Frequently I noted  that what seemed to be  an inability to communicate on the part of  the one near the end  which was attributed to  senility was more likely a  pre-occupation with the  waning of the light.  When death is near it  most naturally occupies  the centre of the individual's thoughts. It is  the great and final barrier which must be crossed alone.  Yet it seems that it is  the one subject that  those around the dying  most desperately wish to  avoid. We skirt the central pre-occupation of  those near death and attribute their lack of interest in the day-to-day  mundanities as evidence  of their increasing inabilities.  As Pauline Lawson  points out, it is our own  fears that keep us from  comforting those in  need. The answer of our  society to the fact of  death seems to be that we  seek, to prolong life as  When I started working at the Coast News  as news editor last fall, I  made a pact with myself  to stay away from stories  about education. The  reasons, I think, are obvious; because I work as  a teacher in this school  district half time and  work at the newspaper  the other half, the potential for abusing the privileges of information 1 receive in both jobs could  be compromising.  For the most part, the  pact has been kept.  When it comes to local  cent of the tax dollar  spent to support it  becomes worthwhile.  When the taxpayers*  money is going toward  that nexus, it is well  spent. The further the  dollar from the nexus,  the less valuable it  becomes.  In education, more  and more money is being  spent away from the  nexus. First we hire teachers and sometimes  these teachers can find  time to teach the child.  Then we hire people to  teach the teachers how to  long as possible, often sLZ^^LTL^-^ teach the ��lud��nt,,M?te  ongaftertheindiyWud iH^&ZgZ  recently we have been hi-  has in most meaningful  ways crossed the  threshold. Where the  passage is prolonged, we  hide our elderly and infirm away where their  going will not upset the  living.  Once again one has to  re-evaluate one's culture.  The Eskimo approach to  the inevitability of the  end which horrified me  as a child seems so much  more sane and healthy  than our neurotic urge to  conceal the fact of death.  May Pauline Lawson  and her co-workers find  success in their efforts to  bring a measure of comfort and understanding  to those dying among us.  Towards a wider perspective  Furor in the Falklands  .   by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  The present furor  about the Argentinian  invasion of the Falkland  Islands may seem like a  storm in a teacup, but  nevertheless it has some  important and fascinating ramifications.  Firstly, the dispute  itself lies embedded in  the tangled web of colonial history. The islands  were first sighted by the  British in 1590, but it  was not until a hundred  years later that a landing  was made. This was  made by a Captain John  Strong, who named the  islands after the then  Treasurer of the Navy,  Anthony Cary, fifth Viscount Falkland. Sporadic settlement occurred  over the next hundred  years by the French, the  British and the Spaniards. In 1833 Britain  began to colonize the  islands and in 1851 the  Falkland Islands Trading  Company was formed to  develop the area commercially.  In 1892 the Falklands  became a Crown Colony  and have remained one  since then. Until the re  cent invasion the islands  are remembered chiefly  as the location for the  Battle of the Falkland  Islands, 8th December,  1914. This was a naval  engagement which saw  the German Pacific  Squadron decimated by  a British fleet and virtually ended German  surface cruiser action in  the outer oceans for the  remainder of the First  World War.  Argentina bases her  claim on four points:  the right to inherit  former Spanish Empire  possessions; the iniquity  of colonization (Monroe  Doctrine); the geological  relationship between the  Falklands and the South  American mainland, and  that they lie only 300  miles off the coast of  Patagonia, a region of  Argentina.  This claim, which has  been pressed seriously  since the 60's, has meant  that the Falklands,  which are 8,103 miles  from Britain, are virtual  ly cut off from contact  with their nearest  neighbour. All sea traffic  must come direct from  Britain or through  Montevideo 800 miles  away.  The economic life of  the islands, ' and their  2,000 residents, is based  on sheep ranching and  the wool is clipped and  sent for sale in London  each year. This was  worth about $10 million  in 1971. When the  islands were discovered  they were uninhabited;  the population is  primarily British and  staunchly in favour of  remaining so,  Therefore, why would  Argentina wish to risk  the further condemnation of the rest of the  world for a few windswept islands populated  by English-speaking  anti-Argentinians who  produce a modest living  from raising sheep?  The answer lies in the  present political situation in Argentina. The  country has been run  since 1976 by a military  dictatorship. Its  economic policies have  led to an almost total  ' collapse of the Argentinian economy. The  human rights policies  have led to the slaughter  ' of thousands of political  opponents and to the exile of many more. Today, Argentina is a coun-  Please turn to Page 8  reporters, in particular  the indefatigable Mary-  anne West, have covered  the news well.  Once in a while however, a story from another location on the subject* of education grips  my professional spirit  and I feel compelled to  write a few words. Such  was the case last week,  when the Vancouver  papers covered the Vancouver School board  budget.  Faced with the need to  cut back, as a result of  the B.C. government's  spending restrictions, the  Vancouver School board  instructed its district administrators to prepare a  list of items which could  be cut from the budget.  Interestingly, when the  list was presented, it included cutting back on  the number of classroom  teachers, raising the pupil-teacher ratio and generally proposing cuts as  close to the teacher-student interaction as possible. When it came to suggesting cuts in administration, the only ones  suggested involved cutting the rate of growth of  that function; not cutting administrative costs  or jobs, but cutting back  on the expansion of that  function. The whole exercise was something like  asking a band of thieves  to prepare a report on  how to combat crime.  Fortunately, the school board members were  clear-headed enough to  see through the scam and  told the administrators  that, "administration  will not be left untouched when it comes to cutting the budget".  In the field of education generally, the critical moment, the nexus,  occurs in that rare one to  one interaction between  student and teacher,  when one adult, sitting  with one child finds the  key to open a new world  or clarifies a new concept. This nexus is rare  because teachers are  obliged to teach classes  more often than they get  a chance to teach students. When the nexus  occurs  however,   every  ring people to teach the  teacher teachers how to  teach the teachers to  teach the child. If this  sounds ludicrous, it's  because it is.  The education of  teachers rightly belongs  in the university. Certainly a university training does not provide  everything the teacher  has to know about  educating children, no  more than does a university training provide the  physician with all the  knowledge necessary to  heal people. But, the  professional integrity instilled in the university-  trained teacher is a commodity not easily attained elsewhere. Hire good  people and let them do  their work, and for  God's sake put the  money where the action  is.  The administration of  a school district like  Vancouver is really much  simpler than we are led  to believe. The district is  being well adminstered  when the allocation of  resources is being maximized at the student-teacher nexus. With that  one, simple objective in  operation, the running  of a school district  budget becomes a simple  matter of building in objective measurements to  ensure that the goal is being met. A typical approach could be to  calculate what proportion of the education tax  dollar is being spent at  the nexus. If it's 70 cents  of the dollar, then the  next year, the district's  objective would be to  make sure that 75 cents is  focused on that point,  and then 80 cents and so  on.  The lesson to be learned from the Vancouver  experience is to be very  careful of the advice  given by people in the  system who have managed to escape the pressure  of the classroom. They  definitely do not want to  go back and they will  fight like hell to make  sure that their jobs, as  far away from the  student-teacher nexus as  possible, are protected. Coast News, April 5,1982  Letters to the Editor  On plankton harvesting  Editor:  One of our men  brought in a clipping  from your March 15th  issue referring to  plankton harvesting in  Egmont. You are interested in several facts  relating to environmental impact on your area.  1) Re: 500 Ton quota for  Jervis Inlet. This quota is  quite flexible. It is for  the entire Gulf Region,  including Jervis Inlet,  and has never been  reached in eight years of  fishing.  The only intense  population studies I am  aware of were done in  Saanich Inlet. It proved  stocks in excess of 2,000  metric tonnes in that  location alone.  2) The "boats" you refer  to come from Nanaimo,  Vancouver, Port Alber-  ni, Ladysmith and  Sechelt.  3) Re: Incidental fish  catch. Compared to conventional trawling,  plankton boats have exceptionally clean catches. This is primarily  die to the slow speeds  and fine mesh which  allow fish to swim out or  away from the net.  4) Plankton samples are  provided to the Pacific  Biological Station in  Nanaimo for analysis of  larval catch, including  crab young and oyster  spat. It's my understanding that no serious  percentages of larval  species is affected.  5) Re: Harvesting  Pressure. Based on less  than 500 tons harvested  annually, and populations reaching several  hundreds of thousands  of tons in the quota area,  I assume the pressure is  low.  6) Reproduction -- The  plankton we harvest  seldom lives much longer  than two years. This provides us with a very rapid  population turn-over  rate. Further, I am not  aware of any sensitive  areas that we may inadvertently hurt, such as  spawning ground, etc.  I hope that I have  answered some of your  concerns. If you wish  more information or corroboration, call Brian  Pearse, Fisheries &  Oceans, 524-7396 or Dr.  Lebrasseur, Pacific  Biological Station,  758-5202.  A.B. Comerford  Pacific Plankton Ltd.  P.O. Box 12,  Malahat, B.C.  V0R2L0  Contract clarification  Editor:  In the past week I feel  an injustice was done to  a local contractor and I  would like to try and rectify it if possible.  I was quoted incorrectly in The Press  newspaper, Vol. 8, No.  12, Tuesday, March  30th, 1982. In the front  page article regarding  dump contracts, I was  quoted as saying the fill  was 40% gravel. I did  not say this; I said the  material was 40% rock I  There is a large difference. The word gravel  leaves the impression  that 60% is something  other than gravel, such  as sticks, dirt, refuse,  etc. This is not true!  The rock content pertains to the grading of  gravel. All the material  was gravel. My point was  that the objection to In  dian Isles' material was  the possibility of a high  rock content.  Further, the fill in the  dump was not purchased  by the SCRD. Ray  Hansen Trucking had  hauled in some industrial  debris with permission  from the works  superintendent and had  brought the material in  question in to cover his  own debris at his own expense, and used his own  machine to cover the  debris. Further, while at  the dump, cleaned up  and covered the garbage  that the previous  maintenance contractor  was paid for and had not  done, again at Mr.  Hansen's own expense.  In the matter of the  dump contract controversy, as reported in  the papers last week, my  concern was not who got  A gesture appreciated  Editor:  After my home burned  to the ground in  January, I was faced  with the unpleasant task  of cleaning. up the remains of my past. I obtained two quotes from  local land clearing contractors both in the  vicinity of $1300 to  $1500 to complete the  job.  This letter tries to express my sincere thanks  to Glyn Jones of Chamberlain Road, Gibsons,  owner of Glyn Excavating and Land Clearing. Glyn, a newcomer to  Gibsons, heard of my  misfortune and came to  my house with his  machine. With speed, efficiency and a lot of con-  sideration   for   me,  removed the building,  burned the remains and  reconstructed the site.  Glyn's response was  "No charge, I've had  some good luck in my  time, but I also know  what it's like to have bad  luck. My pleasure  Herb".  It is difficult to express  the contract, but that the  contract was let on the  basis of the bids and the  ability to perform. Every  time the SCRD tenders  anything there seems to  be a hue and cry in the  press and with the public  at large. While I am a  member of the Board I  intend to see .that all  tenders and contracts are  handled as correctly and  fairly as possible.  Unfortunately, my  concern, for fairness has  left the impression that I  was not in favour of Mr.  Hansen's bid; this is not  true. Mr. Hansen is a  very qualified contractor  and, if my remarks have  given anyone the impression I felt otherwise, I  would like to correct the  error.  Ian Vaughan,  Director Area A,  PUC Vice-Chairman  [j5���i    ... j ,,, .     ..,.|  one's innermost feelings  of appreciation to someone you just met off  the street, a camaraderie  or fellowship seldom  seen today in the fast  world of business.  Thank you Glyn  Jones.  Herb Craig  Lockyer Road  Farewell to TJ's  Editor:  I would like to take  this opportunity to express my appreciation to  my family and friends  and say thank you to the  many people of the  Coast 1 met as customers  in my store during'the  five years of operation.  .Owning a business is a  challenging experience in  ���pmioch  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Coalara * ',  ��� Cash Maatatara ��� (     ^^^^^^  ��� OJjnee, SaenUea ��� Schawl SaneUes  Famltura a StmUom.tv  ���Ji Sechell 885-3735  Hoavy Equipment  L��asa> Purchasa  1877 J.D. 690B Excavator  2 Bkts. - ONLY ������BOO/MONTH  1976 J.D. 755 Track Loader  ONLY S1����0/MONTH  NtacMII Towor-Tank mtd  Berger Winch & Gearmatlc c/w  Torque Converter, Cummins Power  As is ��� Where is.  S1B.OOO  Near N*w  JSW & Buoyrus-Erie Excavators,  Volvo Loaders and Dumpers  . at attractive rates   ~~' All unite  Subject to prior disposition  Prov. Tax Extra  Doug Foster  PARKER-PACIFIC  EQUIPMENT SALES  20329 Logan Ave., Langley, B.C.  V3A 4L8  Bus.: S34-SS11  R��S.: S34-10S9  today's economic conditions and although there  are many freedoms to  enjoy, the weight of the  responsibility is constant. There are times  when one must stand  alone and face the  realities of a situation.  There are also times  when decisions must be  made, as I have done, to  give my own life a new  direction.  lt was a Very rewarding experience to meet  and touch the lives of so  many wonderful people  who as customers became friends. I'm sure I  will miss that contact  more than anything.  Thanks again for your  patronage.  Sincerely  Jennifer Thompson  "the record store lady"  Wildlife  preferred  Editor:  It seems that the  Sechelt Marsh and the  head of Porpoise Bay are  the victims of the thin  edge of the wedge.  The roadway between  the marsh and the bay  area does not need to be  widened. It was wide  enough before and it is  okay now.  The area that someone  suggested be covered  with sand is better left  alone. If a choice between a little of Waikiki  and wildlife was given,  wildlife would get the  nod. I think any development should stay within  its own confines.  If there is anything in  a construction permit  that is contrary to my  thinking, I would think  the issuing officer should  have many restless  nights.  Yours truly,  R.L. Jackson  Jackson Bros. Logging  R.R. 1, Sechelt, B.C.  Auxiliary  update  Editor:  Our two organizations  would like to set  something straight which  got mixed up in the last  paper.  The Auxiliary to  Pender Harbour Clinic  has a mini gift shop or  "showcase" at the  Clinic, Madeira Park.  This is not closed - it is  going strong, open every  afternoon f|nd full of  goodies.  the Auxil^y tb'St.1  Mary's Hospital msjxUp.  have a mini thrift wop  near Pender Harbour  and that's what is closed.  However, it does still  operate a booming thrift  shop business in Sechelt  on Tuesdays, Thursdays  and Saturdays.  Because we are both  "auxiliaries" people.are  forever mixing us up and  usually it doesn't matter.  Many of our members  belong to both.  Support either one of  us and you can't go  wrong.  Area A Health Clinic  Auxiliary and  Pender Harbour  Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital.  Apology  offered  Editor:  Patrons (and staff) of  the Pender Harbour  Clinic Gift Shop will be  happy to learn the gift  shop has not closed, as  published March 29th.  My sincere apologies  to everyone inconvenienced by my error.  Jean Dale,  Publicity, P.H.A. to  St. Mary's Hospital.  eittTi ctast F��n  ULEI LTB  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Claims ���  ��� Collision Repairs ��� Point Shop e  We fix anything from sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comas With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop In for ��� FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Socholt  SupeiAfolu  SUNNYCREST  * Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Fresh Produce  ,-  - *���  Oven Fresh  Bakery  cracked wheat  bread  dinner rolls  Oven f n",h  easter cakes,  hot cross  ;4.29  1.99  Grocery Value  Supei V.ilu    Choice  peas or  cream corn     ,<m���  ,��� 2/99c  I oremost Grade A  large eggs       ,i���, s1.25  Harvest     'mil  man fine wn,m, m   1.49  lliiiii'.    Midget  canned ham.   u,n���  s3.49  Mi',   Smith \  apple pies     mu,Vn s1.89  Supci V.ilu  potato chips  Mill gin    1  O  VI.�����wrfl I louse  instant coffee        s5.88  1 ortune    Pieces it Stems  mushrooms        ?  84 mil    1 C/  Del Monti  pineapple |iiice            98c  i wi iii in  Kiii.lt    Mnacle Whip  salad dressing  Mil) mil  s1.19  EASTER STORE HOURS  Thiiisiliiy April 8                            Saturday April  10  q:30.im     9:00 pm                         9:30 .(m     hOOpm                    Monday Apr il  1 2  Fr���|,,vApr,l9                                  Sunday Ap,it   11              OPEN 9:30 .in,     6:00 pm  CLOSED                                                 CLOSED  ^^mm^mmmmtma^a^mmamamamm1kmmaaaMm  ��������� ��� --- -^" - ' ���������  ,r.- ������..-,*�� ... <*.!       '    "/',i"Vi^l-"*��l"  ���at^t^   . ��*���.>.*  ..��� ���... Coast News, April 5,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Elphie's a pleasure  by Ruth Forrester  885-1418  Last Monday night a  group of us went to the  Elphie Club in Gibsons  to hear and to dance to  the music of the Lance  Harrison Trio from Vancouver. It turned out to  be a great evening and  the music was just great.  We were all pleasantly  surprised when we  visited Elphie's, having  had no idea what the  place was like, as it turned out to be a most  delightful spot with a  nice dance floor and a  friendly, warm atmosphere. This particular evening was a  special one to cater to the  tastes of those of us who  don't like to have our  ears blasted off with  loud rock music, and the  management was  delighted to find that so  many people came out to  support entertainment  for this group of people.  So - the outcome of all  this, to which I am quietly leading up, is that our  own Halfmoon Bay  group under Nicki  Weber's leadership has  been asked to put on an  evening of entertainment  at Elphie's! Fame at last!  This will be on the Monday of April 19th and it  would be so good to see a  whole bunch of folks  from Halfmoon Bay  come out to give us  courage and support.  The cover <*��**/��,  Elphie's .it>only wound,  two dollars.  ��� ������  WELCOME   BEACH  PLANT SALE:  The date has been set  for the popular annual  plant sale and bake sale  at the Welcome Beach  Hall. This will be on  Saturday, May 1st, and  all members and friends  are asked to lend a helping hand to make this a  great success. Don't  throw out your plant  thinnings - place them in  some kind of container  and bring them along to  the hall on the date of  the sale. It was felt that  with such a cold, late  spring, the sale should be  held a little bit later this  year. Right now it is  much too cold to get  really going in the  garden, but hopefully  early May will be just  right. A reminder that  when you do place your  plants in containers you  should put a little label  identifying the plant  before you bring it to the  hall. Hope to get the  usual great co-operation  and help for this event. :  The shuffleboard  season at the hall has  almost come to a close  for another year. The  group is planning its  wind-up banquet for  April 24th, when they  will.have the presentation of trophies and  prizes for the winning  teams. Promises to be a  good evening with music  being provided by Nicki  Weber.  K ��f��lcom|<. home  greening, is extended, to?,  some   more   of   our  snowbirds who have  returned home to the  area after having spent  the winter in warmer  climes - the latest ones  being the Mackereths  and the Holgates of  Halfmoon Bay.  There are still a few  tickets left for the Variety Show on April 17th at  the Hall, but they are  selling out fast. The  Halfmoon Bay Store has  a few left and for those  of you who find you are  unable to obtain tickets,  you could give me a call  and have your name oh  the list. Price is S3 each,  the programme will commence at 8 p.m. and  there will be coffee and  goodies sold at intermission.  EASTER EGG HUNT:  Children of all ages  are invited to the easter  egg hunt on Easter Sunday April 11th at the  Halfmoon Bay School.  The fun will begin at 2  p.m.  .Sunday, April 25th, is  the date for the spring  fair at the school, which  will go on from noon till  three'.  A short bulletin for  those who have been asking so very kindly about  my sister who has had  such a long spell of illness while visiting from.  Scotland. By the time  you read this she should  be back home again, as  she is flying on Sunday,  .^priUth. IknowthM  ^widMinitoistS  Ken O'Coffey of MoMtain View Golf Service Installed these dtaaol pups last monlh the serve Ihe  Pender area wilh the fuel being used by more and  more passenger vehicles. .ie��wrt����pi��i.  Egmont News  Gibsons  Library  This week the new  books on our shelves are  all in the Adult Fiction  section. .  Also available free is a  pamphlet "When I'm  64", a guide outlining  the benefits for senior  citizens of current programmes offered by the  federal and provincial  governments, revised  January 1981.  New Books ��� Adult  The   Eagle's   Gift   by  Carlos Castaneda  Year of the Dragon by  Robert Daley  Famous Last Words by  Timothy Findley  The Wars by Timothy  Findley  The Hotel New Hampshire by John Irving'  The OM Priory by Norah  Lofts  An Indecent Obsession  by Colleen McCullough  Across the Western by  Patrick O'Connor  Epitaph   for   Three  Women by Jean Plaidy  Ramage     and     the  Renegades  by   Dudley  Pope  Thrash Green by Miss  Read  The Fbe a the Sword a  the   Devil   by   Janet  Rosenstock   &   Dennis  Adair  The Clowns of God by  Morris West  CORRECTION  April 5th meeting of  SEA CAVALCADE  WILL BE AT  KINSMEN HALL  D0U6AL PARK  7:30 p.m.  (not Kan's Lucky Dollar)  Prime Minister, anyone?  Pander Harbour  Fire Protection District  BURNING PKRMITS  April 15 - October 31,1982  Price $2.00  R & M Auto (next to Firehall)  Wednesday thru Saturday  9 am ��� 4:30 pm  883-9677  Ron Murdockl Fire Marshal  OR AT:  Garden Bay Marine Services  Monday to Friday  8 - 4:30  883-2722  Bob Fielding  by Rush  How would you like to  be Prime Minister?  Just think you could  have a new constitution  written up, take trips  around the world and  meet the heads of countries, have parties that  make mine or Greg's  look kind of blase (but I  bet we have more fun).  You could go skiing  anywhere you feel like  -(at least he takes his kids  with him to most: these  places, nice Pa Pa).  And think of the  power you'd have, you  could shoo all sorts of oil  companies out of  Canada and let things get  so out of hand that you.  once again have soup  lines - we won't call this  a, Depression because  most can collect U.I.C.,  and we didn't have that  then - let's call it  with her.  _ elfrli1Mttr1'rSe1    suppose  a  person  could go on and on but  I'm sure it won't help  much.  Flash - Pat Paulson  ran for President, (big  deal, that's nothing). I  hear Seagull is running  for Prime Minister.  Look out Pierre, my  vote goes to Seagull)  I guess a person has to  keep laughing, least  that's what I do, and  does it keep them guessing?  They say this is the  time of year that there  are more suicide attempts and successes.  Honestly.  Boy those people must  be bonkers because the  days are getting longer,  the sun must be closer  because it's getting  warmer, the robins are  back to do their thing on  Ted's patio, a mosquito  tried to chomp on me, 'I  woke up to. two inches of  I was going to mention  the passing of Jimmy  Leighton, but Ron is going to -1 just wanted to  say Jimmy gave me my  first job and I'm still  working. I don't know if  that's good or bad.  Connie and Klaus at  Earls Cove are still having a sale in their store  -The Trading Post.  There's lots of goodies  in that little place, and if  you're hungry; they also  have good growlies.  Cookie and Edna still  buy beer bottles - that's  great because the kids  are realty keeping things  clean around here. Keep  it up.  CLASSIFIED NOTE  Madeira   Cirk   Ph.inn.u  my^tr PENDER HARBOUR  *^^f  CREDIT UNION  Annual Meeting  Friday  April 16th, 1982  Royal Canadian Legion Hall  Madeira Park, B.C.  Dinner - 6:30 pm.  Meeting - 7:30 pm.  Tickets Available at Credit Union  Members $4.00  Guests $6.75  ���������  ��� Tues ��� Sat., April 6th ��� 10th  <ev  M  7* o  Wednesday, April 7th  7 -10 pm  Ladies9 Night  (Sorry, guys! No admittance until 10 pm!)  Featuring:   ERIC  "PRIME TIME" Night  (formerly "Over the Hill" Night)  Monday, April 19th, 8 pm -1 am  Dance to the versatile sounds of   PegdSUS"  - 1930's, 40's & 50's Swing Music  ��n|>EO     , Two shows by the  Je**C**0*   H/OFMOON BAY VARIETY GROUP  ftfl*V* under the direction of Nicki Weber  OPEN GOOD FRIDAY, April 9th  ELPHIE'S HOURS  TiMftW��li7p>-l�� Fri ft Sat: 7 pa-2 m  TlMM4ayi7pa-li30M       CLOSED SUN ft MON  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Glbaona Landing 8864161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Fri & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At thi discretion ol tht Management)  COMING  NEXT WEEK!  Polish tip your  Blue Suede Shoes for  ADVANCE TICKETS $6.00  ON SALE  UNTIL SAT. APRIL 10  $7.50 at the door  Mon. - Sat., April 12th - 17th j  THE  ROCKY VASALINO  SHOW!  .yf&��  ���u Coast News, April 5,1982  Roberts Creek  Daze endangered  Lucky winner! Dlanne Fitchell, or Davis Bay, accepts her cheque for $12,000  as the winner of Ihe Polaroid Sweepstakes. An employee of Kits Cameras in  Sunnycrest Mall, Dlanne sold three Polaroid cameras lo become eligible for the  grand prize in the national contest. Ron Skinner, centre, general manager of  Polaroid Canada came lo Gibsons In person lo deliver Ihe cheque. Al left Is Anna Dowblggln, Polaroid PR manager from Toronto. ��� v*�� r*~�� pm.  Sea Cavalcade looking good  Gwen Robertson, last  year's energetic Sea  Cavalcade co-ordinator,  has taken on the gigantic  organizing job again for  Sea Cavalcade 1982.  Along with Dogfish  Derby, to be organized  by the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce, the  Bluegrass Jamboree,  sponsored by Labatt's,  the Sea Cavalcade contest, parade and other  regular features, Robertson has planned a longer  weekend ihis year, wilh  some new events.  The S.S. "Master",  B.C.'s oldest operating  lug, has been scheduled  to come to Gibsons to  give s'hort tours. A sailing regatta and  decorated yacht flotilla  are being planned.  Tours by miniature  horses and an equestrian  show at Brushwood  Farms are also possible  features of the summer  festival weekend.  The popular Lottery,  which raised $7,400 in  ticket sales last year, will  be repealed. In 1981,  supporters and local  businessmen donated 81  prizes for the giant raffle.  "We are proud to say  we balanced out budget  last year' and see no  reason why this year's  festival shouldn't be just  as successful," said  Robertson.  -She would like to hear  from people willing to  organize the Kids Day in  the Park events and the  Kids Water Sports at Armour's Beach.  Sea Cavalcade 1982 is  planned for July 30, 31,  August 1 and 2 and there  will be promotions to  advertise the weekend in  other parts of B.C. to attract more visitors to the  festival.  Comfort at the end  There are IS volunteers on the Sunshine  Coast inking purl' in a  new movement of visiting Ihe sick und dying  und Iheir families. They  offer support to .the he-  reuvcd families "us a  friend" und help holh  Ihe sick und those who  gif on living lo deal with  their pain by living present as good listeners.  The I'ussuge Program  is under Ihe umhrella of  Ihe Sunshine (oast Communily Services Society und receives referrals  from Ihe hospitul, medical profession und  clergy, us well us hy  direct requests. Program  Co-Ordinulor is Moira  Kichler ul 885-3394. und  Assistant Co-Ordinulor  is Kileen Mountain ul  886-8525.  The following- statement is hy Pussage volunteer Pauline lawson:  BaM'i  Faith  It teaches:  "That one imli'al Is  ;l tnun wllii.tmluv.  ilrilK'illi'lll llillisi'lt'  tt> llii' si'rvtiv til'llu-  i-niiri' liuimin nli'V."  I lie I ire'silla-s I'llitllv  rtMi-JinK ��� KHt,.!H''5  eer it rill1  lllit, 4114. fiiliMiiis. Il�� ���  MINIMI  A few months ago a  small group of people  got together to help  members of their community with a life  ihreatening illness, ihey  fell a need to honour  thoselhaljourney before  us in ihe pari of living  called dying.  This is nothing new,  many people in ihe pasi  had Ihe same idea. In  limes when Ihe word  death did nol have a  taboo miachcd io it, ii  was natural io sel up cen-  ires for lite comfort and  resl of the lonely,  destitute and dying.  They called such a place  a hospice.  I am happy io say lhat  Ihe hospice movement  lias been renewed in  many places around the  world lor ilie comfort  and well-being of the  sick and those close to  i hem.  The Passage Program  docs nol have, as yel, a  fine building bul ihey do  have love and concern in  iheir hearts. We are a  son of hospice on legs,  our own legs thai would  like io bring sharing and  caring inlo homes. We  are nol counsellors or  professionals, we are ordinary men and women  who have suffered personal losses, we care.  Someone anonymous,  il seems, is always dying,  bul il does not touch the  majority, il is not personal so we may as well  nun away.  Then someone says,  "So-and-so is going lo  have a baby". How we  liglli   up.  Whal  u dif  ferent attitude we take, a  new life coming in. Let's  celebrate.  When the event takes  place we all get together  to share the good news,  we enter into the world  of celebration. We  recapture the moment  each year as long as we  live with candles on a  cake:* '���" -������ ������'"��� -;' '  All of our- lives we are  celebrated one way or  another, sometimes jusl  gelling together with  friends and family lo  celebrate the joy of living, caring and sharing.  Then death shows ils ugly head. Who is celebrating now? Who is  sharing now?  When illness strips us  of friends, it is mosl  painful, who will listen?  Individuals who before  gave us comfort through  our trials and tribulations somehow look  away, fear sets in.  Sometimes il seems  best lo ignore the situation or oul come Ihe  masks, the comedy  begins. Eventually there  is no communication,  ihen loneliness sets in.  Poor mortals we. The  growing pains of dealh,  the unnatural birth.  Passage chooses the  emblem of ihe bullerfly,  a symbol of transformation and change. We  hope lhal lliose of ihe  communily who wish lo  have a visitor will be  moiivaied 'to make a  change in iheir circumstances and contact  us. Everything is confidential,  by Jeurie Nortoa  byM6-9609  Roberts Creek Daze  has been a weekend of  fun and community participation for ihe last Ave  years but it may be coming to an end. The Hall  Commitee will again  hold the Mr. Roberts  Creek contest on the Friday night but nobody  has volunteered to  organize the Saturday  activities, i.e. the parade,  kids' games, food  booths, soapbox derby,  pushball competition,  pet contest, or whatever  strikes one's fancy.  Contrary to whal  some people think, the  Daze does not jusl happen spontaneously, lt  takes a lot of people and  a lot of planning. It  works well if all the service or interest groups of  the communily pitch in  an undertake responsibility for some activity  or function.  But it still requires a  co-ordinator to orchestrate the whole  thing, someone who has  the overall view of the  plans. Previous coordinators are available  for information and advice but they don't want  to take on the job again.  The Daze is definitely  a worthwhile tradition  and a good money-  making project. Is there  anyone out there who'll  save the Daze?  NEW HORIZONS  ANNIVERSARY  New Horizons finished up the winter session  last Monday with a  "delightful lunch" at the  Legion. The members  have been meeting there  since the furnace broke  down at the Community  Hall but they voted to  return to the Hall in  September.'  This past month marked the 10th anniversary  of all New Horizons  ' groups in British Columbia. All the groups iij.4Jte  province are planning ��*  tivities in celebration.  The Roberts Creek  New Horizons group is  holding a picnic at  Charles and Betty Merrick's On June 21. All  previous, present, and  prospective members are  invited to attend. Mark it  on your calendar now  and (here'll be more  , details later.  SERVICES  RESCHEDULED  It must have been the  . fifth Sunday that confused people. At any rate,  St. Aidan's has changed  the time of services to 12  nopn every Sunday, including this week, Easter  Sunday.  HOEDOWN COMING  Tickets for the Parents  Auxiliary's potluck dinner and country  hoedown on April 24 are  now available at Seaview  Market. They're $5 each  . and buy you a plateful  (and have you ever been  disappointed at one of  Roberts Creek's "food  fests"?) and a chance to  swing on the arm of all  the belles and beaux.  I It promises to be a lot  of fun and it's a major  fund-raising project for  the Auxiliary so parents  and  members  of the  community are urged to  attend.   And   bring   a  friend!  LEGION  ENTERTAINMENT  There's a full slate of  entertainment planned  for the Legion this  monlh. "Crowe Road"  will be performing this  Saturday, April 10, and  Bob Carpenter will be  there next weekend,  April 16 and 17. Slarl  gelling your costume  ready for Roaring Twenties' Nighl coming up in  May.  The Roberts Creek  Auxiliary is hosting a  Vimy dinner on April 18  for the three local  Legions, Gibsons,  Sechelt and Roberts  Creek. If you know of a  World War I veteran,  contact Tom Des  Lauriers at 886-7160 or  Billie Rodgers at  885-9258.  BACK AT CRIB  Some people missed  the crib score the last two  weeks. Sorry, I was skiing or trying to anyway.  Last week's winners  were   Lil   Flumerfelt  g$rooL & Qfliller  C/nslallalions  oLta.  WE SELL & INSTALL  ����� CARPET ���<  ����TILE��<  >��� SHEET  VINYL**  Scott Brooks Clark Millar  885-3681 Eva*.     885-2923 Anytime  SPRING  CLEANING?  Don't forget the outside of your  house! It gets dirty tool  Siding  Soffits  Eavestrough  Sundecks  Patios  Sidewalks  Fiberglass Roofing  Greenhouses  Swimming Pools  Fence*  We Can Clean Them AM  Coast  Power Cleaning  885-9316  -first. Rose Hauka - second, Alex Ritchie - the  hidden prize and Herman Haberl - the boobie  prize (to Edan Naylor's  relief since she didn't  want her name in the  paper.)  In bridge it was Agnes  and Ed Johnson - first,  Jim Leith and Herb  Richter ��� second and Flo  and Ron McSavaney  won the consolation  prize.  There is crib and  bridge at the Roberts  Creek Legion every  Thursday at 8 p.m.  There's only this month  left so make the most of  il.  GYM COMING  The new Roberts  Creek hall/gymnasium is  pretty impressive, even  in its unfinished stale,  bul It's even more exciting if you visit Ihe  Davis Bay gym and see  whal's in store. All Ihe  rooms there - gym, kitchen, and communily  room - are finished and  it's gorgeous!  Admittedly ours won't  have the carpeting on the  gym walls which adds  colour and warmth, nor  will the community  rooms have the  carpeting, wallcovering,  or cupboards right away,  but the potential is there  and with a little more  work we can have these  things too.  23 DAYS TO FILE  UX TIME IS A1MOST UP. MT WW  mt OMN IO HIU�� VON WITH MM  99a\m*M< mmammrm\mma BW W^mmuT WlairW Willi fWN  leatWv^e^V^B    el^"let%   aj^^ | ^HVia^lf)  You are close to the deadline, but all is not  lost. The income tax specialists at H & R  Block can still help you prepare your tax  return. If you leave it for later, you may be  in for quite a few problems. Do it now and  avoid the penalty. Our offices are open  from 0 am to 9 pm Monday through Friday,  0 to 5 Saturday. We're here to help.  H*R BLOCK  THE INCOME TAX SPECIALISTS  Medical Dental Bldg.  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  OPEN MON   SAT  ,9 am ��� 6 pm    Phone 886-7706  CLASSIFIED ADS  PEOPLE  COME FIRST IT  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. TO SAT. APRIL 7TH - APRIL 10TH  IER  MATED Mill    MmW  I Ocean Spray A  ICRANAPPLE.. 40oz s2.09  Drink or Cocktail  Ocean Spray  CRANBERRY SAUCE i4oz99c  Whole or Jelly  CANNED HAM 680gm '3.99  L,^',0,1', tin*  CUPASOUPS 4s 89��  STUFF'N SUCH.     602 99*  Uncle Ben's  LONG GRAIN and WILD RICE.     m  BROWN & WILD RICE soz'1.49  SunRype*  APPLE PIE FILLING 19 oz'1.29  Green Giant  CORN 59*  Nlblet -12 oz or Creem Style -14 oz  I.G.A.-Pore .  VEGETABLE OIL nitre'1.89  Old Dutch ������  POTATO CHIPS 2009m'1.09  , Nalley - 100K Natural  I POTATO CHIPS 375 gm '1.99  I Alcan  | FOIL 30cmx10m *1.19  Wilkinson .  RAZORS2s 49*  Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUE 200189*  Kleenex 2l  PAPER TOWELS 2 s'1.29  8fWkla_��!Pellght_. ._.    ;  SIDE BACON ib '1.39  By the Piece  Fresh ��� Grade A - 5 - 7 lbs  ROASTING CHICKEN it.'1.49  Vintage or Country Kitchen  HAM   Smoked & Boneless  '2.99  Boneless - Inside  TOP ROUND ROAST ib'2.99  FULL SELECTION OF GRADE A  TURKEYS, DUCKS, CHICKENS AND  CORNISH HENS  AT COMPETITIVE PRICES  Fresh  ASPARAGUS ib 99*|  EASTER LILIES or  MUMS s inch pots'5.99  DAFFODILS ios89*|  Mrs. Smith  PUMPKIN PIE 24oz'1.89  Gainesborough  MINI TART SHELLS       7�� '1.09  Swanson's  T.V. DINNERS  11 oz'1.49  Come to (jUadeMQ - JK ��ml  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE   For Special Classes A other into, telephone 883-2612  Early Bird Seailm  Public Noon Swim  Adtalt Inning Sarlm  M,W,F. 7:30-9:00 im  T.JTh. 12:30-1:30 pm  M.W.F. 12:30-1:30 pm  M,T.W.F.B;00-10:00 pm  Th. 9 ��� 10 pm  Public Ewnlng Swim    M T.w.Tn F 6 30- 6.3 pm  Fun Night Tula 6 30 8 00 pm  IMlM Swimming T. i Th. 1:30 ��� 2:30 pm  Family Sevlm Sun. 2:00- 4:00 pm  Public Wtejktnd Swim        Sit 2-4 pm 18  10 pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm i 0:30 - 8.30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira fcriuSM-MOO  MM Coast News, April 5,1982  l\EN  Lucry  DOLLAR  fCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  -  PRODUCE  B.C. Grown  MAC INTOSH APPLES  Thompson ��� Seedless  GREEN GRAPES  Florida  TOMATOES  lb  '1.49  , 59  c  Our Own Freshly Baked  TURNOVERS  Apple & Cherry  National Bakeries'  2/89*  FRUIT BREAD  ... *1.65  EASTER TREATS  If you need a little energy to go on that Easter egg  | hunt, try eating this bread for breakfast - you'll be  sure to eat lotsl  Easter Bread  Vi cup milk  ���A cup wiMlted butter  'A cup sugar  Vi teaspoon salt  1 tablespoon yeast  Vi cup lukewarm water  Vi teaspoon powdered cinnamon  Vi teaspoon anise teed  2% cups flour  2 eggs  I tablespoon milk  3 tablespoons sesame feeds  1. In a saucepan, heat milk to scalding. Remove  from heat. Add butter, sugar and salt and stir  ,  until butter has thoroughly melted. Cool mixture till lukewarm.  2. Stir I tablespoon yeast Into Va cup lukewarm  water. Put In a warm place for 10 minutes.  3. To butter and milk mixture, add vi teaspoon  powdered cinnamon and Vi teaspoon anise  seed.  4..    Beat In I cup flour and I egg.  5. Add remaining flour and beat in. Place dough  on floured board. Cover and allow to rest for  10 minutes.  6. Knead for 10 minutes. Place in a lightly greased bowl. Cover and rise until double in size.  Punch down.  7. Cover again and let rise once more until double In size. Divide mixture In thirds and rest on  floured surface for 10 minutes.  8. Roll each third Into a rope about 18 Inches  long and place the ropes an Inch or so apart on  a greased baking sheet.  9. Braid and pinch the ends together. Cover and  rise for about 30 minutes.  10. Beat the second egg and water together and  brush liberally over braid. Sprinkle with the  sesame seeds.  11. Bake at 350��F for 25 minutes. Serve warm.  If you're too old for Easter bunnies - give yourself  this treat.  Donna's Delights  4 tablespoons mtugarine  1 cup mushrooms, sliced  2 cups shrimps  2 tablespoons green on|ons, chopped  2 tablespoons flow  1/8 teaspoon Dijon mustard j  Vi cup chicken bouillon        j  It cup whipping cream  Vi cup grated Swiss cheese  salt and pepper  2 tablespoons sherry  ���A cup grated Cheddar cheese  1. Melt 2 tablespoons margarine over a medium  heat. Saute shrimp for 5 minutes. Transfer  shrimp to baking dishes ��� either individual  dishes or a casserole.  2. To the pan add the remaining margarine, the  mushrooms and green onions. Cook till the  mushrooms are golden brown. Sprinkle In flour  and cook till bubbly.  Gradually stir In mustard, broth and cream and  Swiss cheese until thickened and bubbly. Stir in  sherry and salt 4. pepper to taste. Sprinkle  grated Cheddar over top.  Bake In 325��F oven for 10 - 15 minutes.  3.  Happy hunting.  Nest Lewis  s I  -: I  Day by day. Item by Item, we do more for you  ���  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  *x>   The  ' M&k pool  zmia* a SPf|  In ontl  SWIM  SPA  Representative on the  Sunshine Coast,  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  8M-7017  IlllOfl'S CffMl  special k       ��a,M.99  Finch's ��� Prepn.j ******  mustard MC  lick's  pickles sot..  Biby Dill, Polish & Yu Yu  .500 al  n.49  ,  immmwmmmiyy^  Old Dutch  potato CHIPS        mm.  E.D. Smith ��� Cherry  Die tilling      ��.���.*..89  Bye the Seo ��� Chunk Light  tuna im���'1.19  e  .'.:'.*  iins n  c  Del Monte ��� In Own Juice  pineapple m^  Sliced, Crashed & Tidbits  Christies  lltt BISCUltS mmaW  Heinz ��� In Tomato Sauce  spaghetti ��-50C  OAlEr  Purkny  margarine  .907  '1  gm      Be  Liiesbeom  yogurt 10 % Oil  Beg. Price  Asst'd Varieties & Sizes  fRCZEN f CCD  Jus-Bol ��� Puff & Shortcrast  pastry  Fraser Tile  pomano beans go?��.  213 gm  '2.09  c  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 . 30 01/850 ml $5.99      24 ��� 10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  ALL SPORTS i  MARINE r  UOiCM      l\  FISH    /  SMOKER J  .   8(6-9303  J  \ammmvmmmmmmmmaTm%  GUMOM  nSBNAXKET  The Best  CLAMS  Alive!  * 1.291���  N, 886-7888 Coast News, April 5,1982  EASTER  SPECIALS  Prices  Wei-Sai.  April 7th April 11th  CLOSED  April 9th - Good Friday  April 11th - Easter Sunday  t  Inft ��� Uncle Whip  salad dressing�� ���* 1.29  Ferine ��� Stems & Pieces  mushrooms       ���� 69'  MnjleLeoi  (lakes ol ham   ,��^$1.49  Qnich as a Wmh  pancake mix   w^'1.79  Limber Jock  pancake syrup m**! .99  Saninel CrancUe er SmMtk  peanut butter  SN.,2.19  Plastic Strips  band aid  Powdered Cleanser  ^HW -   Did  bathsoap 3h.prtM.mM.99  60s     I amUl  ���Jfl;;  ���j  .'������������������-.���L,,.(  HCPJSCHACCS  Cnp & Sower Sets  Two very attractive  deelgni to chooM  bom. White with pink roee pattern.  Rag. 11.99  SPECIAL roiCMSE NICE  M.29  <0mjaja>  Bon* Colour  Roo.S2.19  SPECIAL POICUSE PUCE  ���1.69  Soup Bowk  Largo wup or coroal bowl*  with floral pattenu.  Rog. S1.99  SPECIAL PUICHASE PUCE  n.29  Masking Tape  kT Tick Top.  ��� 3/4" x 10.9 yd*  ��� 19 mm x 10 m  Handy to hare lor many t  Rog. 59-  SPECIAL PS1CUSE PIICE  40��  GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Inquire about  our complete  PATIENT  RECORD  PLAN  8864191  neii lo Mttfcal CUnfc. atwons  Champagne  Breakfast  Easter Sunday  Starting 7:30 am  ' Varirtp s  Dtil end Health  Jfoobsi  886-2936  a, Braun  ,,Jr Juicer  f    Reg. $99.95  $85.00  M EAT  Utility ��� Froisn C.O.V. (l|   A A  TURKEYSi un. a'l.ld  ROASTING CHICKENS 57 u (.���iib '1.10  Fletcher's ��� Heady to Sine *,��   g*ma  HAMS Shank Portion lb    1 iZ9  Bun's ��� PrUe oi Canada Mini *A  aA  DINNER HUMS ��, 'Z.48  Previously Frozen $E AH  SHRIMP MEAT u. '5.911  Fletcher's ��� fain Pah $ 4   H O   500 gm pkg each     1 aHO  Armstrong Bulk ..':'i  CHEDDAR CHEESE S?"?  ��u.  s2.49  li  Jh  jjfc  '"; 'in  ���'���ft^k-'i;-'-wV..'o'..*  m  tv*CJ  M  m  W   ���  .entttmmmimmmi  '.....yi.ii'.: .4'l,.Kw      ....  ,  ^StSH\W,-';y '���* HI  It's later  ithan you think!;  SHOP TALK  tby Bill Edney I  "En|oy yourself, It's later than you think" IS an oldie that many of us middle-aged (and older) are familiar with.  It is a theme that was very prevalent at last Monday's super show at Elphie's Club which featured the lance Harrison Trio' and our own Donna Drummond who as vocalist gave an Impressive performance.  Well over IOO people had a most en|oyable evening listening to the old favourites, watching and dancing too  In great numbers. It's nice to see grey-haired couples gliding around in step so smoothly, ��� and together yett  It was also most re-assuring to see a number of young people thoroughly en|oylng themselves. I am sure from  the comments we heard as people were leaving that they had a most enjoyable evening and welcome this style  of entertainment.  As you may know, my family and I are part owners of the cabaret. It was established with the idea of presenting a nice place for our residents to be entertained, and have an enjoyable evening out.  The success of this venture depends upon catering to all age groups and musical preferences. It Is proposed,  therefore, to have more of this type of presentation for the older folk and any or all of the younger ones who  likewise en|oy this style of music.  Watch the Elphie advertisements, mark your calendar for future events of this nature.  Once or twice a month, let's get away from the T.V., dress up and go "out on the town". We're proud of our  club. It Is, I believe, a real credit to the community. If you haven't been in yet, plan to do so the next time you see  a featured band or special artist that sounds like your style. Phone Graham at the Club, 886-8161. He'll tell you  what to expect.  1!LP li  006-7744  ;o<n,e Ot Scnool I  jQiew Po-nt Hoidi  WE ABM. OPEN  GOOD FRIDAY  11-4  SATURDAY  10. s  EASTER SUNDAY  11-5  EASTER MONDAY  11-5  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. Coast News, April 5,1982  The Counting House  Finally, I wake up one  morning to realize that  judgement day has rolled  around at last. An older  writer friend who has  agreed to testify as a  character witness on my  behalf, picks me up and  we head for ihe courthouse. Syd Symonds,  dapper in a pinstripe  suit, is already there! We  troop inlo the courtroom  and the long-delayed  trial begins.  The Nanaimo magistrate is a heavy sel man  wilh pouchy eyes in a  stern, unyielding face.  He is the brother of a  well-know socialist  politician but his personal politics are, by all  accounts, intractably  right-wing. He eyes me  cxpressionlessly. I get a  sinking sensation. He  doesn't appear lo be exactly overflowing wilh  ihe milk of human kindness.  The trial commences,  Scar-faced Ridley in a  black suit and looking  more like a streelcorner  hood than ever, outlines  ihe series of events that  led to my arrest. Unwillingly, I relive ihem wilh  him and Ihe whole  foolish charade comes  back like a bad taste.  This is me he is talking  aboul, public enemy  number one and ihe biggest damn fool in the  world.   Bloody   Jack  Pages  Peter  'om a Life-Lor;  Masters and his  Edgeworth tins! Why  didn't I have the brains  to check behind that  couch?  It's too late to worry  about that now.  Ridley finishes his  summation. He then attempts lo introduce an  implication to the effect  that I may have been selling marijuana. To give  the sour-faced judge full  credit, he vetos this tack  without ado. "The  charge is simple possession, Sergeant" he says.  "There is no evidence  here of anything else."  Symonds turns lo me  and nods encouragingly.  Al least Ihis dangerous  (and quite unwarranted)  direction has been firmly  blocked off.  Ridley sits down with  a peevish look on his  dark face. Symonds gels  up and begins the  somewhat shaky case for  my defense. He has  decided thai the best  move is for me lo plead  guilty wilh an excuse. He  poinls oul the fact that I  have no previous record  (apart from a few drunk  charges), have worked  steadily in the area for  some years and am a  committed   writer   who  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  CLOSED  GOOD FRIDAY  Sat., April 10th  "KARMA ZYNIAN"  Members & Guests  ^eicome  ^YniOi  UR'ljii  *  5r:<*  J  publishes regularly in the  local paper.  He then calls my  writer friend, Thad  Pendergast, a long time  member of the community. Thad attests to  my writing abilities. He  then tries to soft-pedal  the seriousness of my offence. "Many famous  and renowned writers  have used such drugs as a  creative adjunct" he says  earnestly.  It is definitely not the  right thing to say. The  magistrate, playing no  favourites, rises up in  self-righteous indignation at the very idea.  "Mr. Pendergast" he  says cuttingly, "we are  .not interested in your  theories. It is exactly this  sort of permissiveness  and misguided liberalism  that has caused the appalling drug situation,  we now face in North  America. I suggest you  confine your comments  to the defendant's  character or sit down,  sir!"  Poor Thad is shattered  by the glowering jurist's  outburst. He mutters a  few more flattering  things about my literary  potential and resumes his  seat with a vaguely  dismayed look.  "I suggest we adjourn  for lunch now" says the  magistrate in a quieter  voice. "This court will  reconvene at one  o'clock, at which time, 1  will pass sentence."  lo be continued  Tramp",  Community Forum  Channel Ten  CHANNEL 10 Gibsons and Sechell  Coasl Ten Television is on holiday this week. We'd  like to take this opportunity to survey our viewers.  Please answer the questions and send this column to:  Coast Ten Television, c/o Elphinstone Secondary  School, Box 770, Gibsons.  1. Are you a regular viewer of community television?  Do you watch our shows:  a) every week b) once a month c) only  for specials d) only by accident d) never.  2. If you do watch community programming, please  list your favourite show or shows   3. Are you satisfied with the technical quality of our  programmes? Explain.  4. Did you know lhat our shows are created in cooperation with the Community Broadcasting  students at Elphinstone Secondary along with'  volunteers in the community? Yes No  5. Stale whal type of local television you wish to see  more of:  playing during Ihe Easter holiday.  At the Twilight  Easter fare at the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons includes, appropriately, three films that promise to be  entertaining for children and adults.  Tonight, Monday, April Sth and Tuesday, the  escape adventure Nighl Crossing is showing.  Beginning Wednesday and running until Saturday,  April 10th, is the animated Disney production The  Lady and Ihe Tramp. This film is classic Disney,  combining the world's best animation and a good  story.  Raiders of the Losl Ark returns for a three day  screening Sunday, Monday and Tuesday, April  11-13. The winner of five academy awards, Raiders is  worth a first, second or even third viewing. Far and  away the most entertaining adventure movie of the  year, this film, starring Harrison Ford and Karen  Allen has everything. See it!  At the Arts Centre  Juried show  this month  a) public meetings  b) sports  c) educational  d) local history  e) local personalities  0 entertainment  g) informational  h) other I  6. Do you have any ideas or suggestions for com- i  munity programmes in the future?  7. If you watch local television, do you enjoy it?  Thank you.  Be sure to join us next week, April 13 and 15 when  our weekly show includes:  a) Wiljo Wiren - Pioneer Part II, b) PEP exercise  wilh Art McPhee, c) Wills and estates and Notary  Publics, d) Rocky Vaselino, e) "Thinking Day"  Ceremonies.  This is the last  reminder for artists  wishing to participate in  the upcoming juried  show, Nowscapes:  Variations on Ihe Land  and the Sea of Ihe Sunshine Coasl.  Up to three works may  be submitted on Saturday, April 10, between  10 a.m. and 12 noon at  the Wilson Creek Community Hall, 2 blocks up  Davis Bay Road in Davis  Bay. Anyone who may  be absent on this day can  make other arrangements by calling  Keith Wallace at  885-5412 or 885-5232.  The selected works  will be making up a show  .at the Arts Centre  (April 14 - May 2) which '  looks to explore all  aspects of the landscape/  seascape interpretations  by   the   local   ar.tist.  The   seven-member  Furor in the Falklands  try wilh inflation running ai 180% annually,  banks and industries are  tailing and the real incomes of a wide sector of  society, including ihe  middle class, have been  declining rapidly. All  political activity is banned and the army keeps  power through the use of  force., The situation irt  the country is very  similar io whal il was  belween 1970-72 during  the lasl period of  miliiary rule. From  1973-1975 the country  was ruled hy u civilian  government.. Last Tuesday saw a massive  demonstration in Buenos  Aires protesting the  government's economic  policies. Two thousand  people were arrested, bul  the discontent is  widespread and continues.  What better way lo  divert these energies ihan  lo become involved in a .  struggle with Britain  over the Falkland  Islands. Every, child is  taught 'Las Malvinas son  Nue'stras'. Las Isles  Malvinas is what Argentina calls the Falklands.  A great patriotic war  uniting the people would  finally give the army  some justification, other  than killing civilian opponents of the junta. ���  This may be one  reason. Another may lie  in a 1974 report to the  British Foreign Office  thai vast oil deposits lie  under ihe shelf surrounding 'the Falkland  Islands. In fact, Ashland  visual arts committee  will ask primarily, "How  well does this artist, express our Sunshine  Coast, and is it a  distinct point of view?''  Some could see it from  below the sea, other  from the mountain top.  Certainly new modes and  ideas can allow for innovative forms. At the  same time the committee  recognizes that traditional techniques and  stance can still result in a  powerful, expressive  statement.  We feel the artists here  will provide an interesting, varied exhibition and contribute to a  regional identity of this  strip of coastline which is  ' like no other.  There will be an opening reception Tor  Nowscapes on Tuesday,  April 13, 8 -10 p.m. and  everyone is welcome to  join us for refreshments  and to meet the artists.  Oil of Canada applied to  the UK for permission to  drill, but was refused.  It was announced in  the British House of  Commons that a forty  ship fleet was being  dispatched. However:  while General Leopold  Galtieni may be using the  Falklands as a red herring to keep his military  junta in power, the crisis  may have the opposite  effect on Mrs. Thatcher.  The memory of Tory  back bench revolts that  finished Chamberlain  and Eden must be on her  mind.  tf&Kiiiti-  We Will Now Be   OPEN FOR  LUNCHES  7 DAYS A WEEK  Starting with an  EASTER SUNDAY  Closed This: Wednesday  For Filming  Of  REGULAR EVENING HOURS) 5i30 - 11 lOO 7 DAYS A WEEK   UCENSED  by Rae EIHngham  Week commencing April 5, 1982.  General Notes: The Sun, Mercury and Full Moon are  strongly aligned with Saturn indicating a gloomy  period of extra burdens, increased responsibilities.  Many of us now face the serious outcomes of recent  decisions or activities. Venus squares Uranus this  weekend coinciding with strange, unpredictable  social or romantic situations. It's going to be a rotten  week.  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  The Sun and Mercury in your sign opposing Saturn  find you disheartened and depressed. Full Moon  delivers discouraging news concerning partnership or  business enquiries. Realize loved one is even more  anxious than you. Secret association may be exposed  Saturday. Persons born around April 8 have much lo  complain about.  TAURUS (April 20 - May 20)  There's sad news about a sick, lonely or confined  person. Looks like it's your turn to help less-  fortunate relative. Full Moon coincides with health  or employment set-backs. Have back or kidney problems checked out. Female co-worker makes a glum  announcement. Friend's altitude towards shared expenses is embarrassing Saturday.  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21)  Long-range plan or summer schedule suffers unforeseen delays. Full Moon brings speculative or  romantic losses. Children in your life show disappointment and need reassurance, exira love and attention. Unusual opportunity to boost earnings  awaits partner's okay end of this week. Avoid social  outings.  CANCER (June 22 ��� July 22)  Pressure to balance domestic and career priorities  reaches a crisis point. Full Moon emphasises long-  neglected family responsibilities. It's the wrong time  to move house or sign any properly documents. Sudden long-distance news challenges job-scene loyalty.  Persons born around July 11 face toughest  household decision ever.  LEO (July 23 ��� Aug. 22)  There's frustrating news from a distance. Persons  far away fail to arrange anticipated go-aheads. Full  Moon also delivers, discouraging local messages.  There'll be much concern for brother, sister or  neighbour's welfare. Re-hashed insurance or tax  matter demands quick thinking Saturday.  VIRGO (Aug. 23 ��� Sept. 22)  Personal money matters reach a make-it-or-b'reak-  it level. Full Moon coincides with a hefty cash loss.  Seems your whole financial picture will have to be  reviewed. Safeguard purse, wallet, charge cards, ID  during mid-week shopping spree. Parmer's fascination for the unusual guarantees strange antics at  home this weekend.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - Oct. 23)  Full Moon next to Saturn in your sign finds you  feeling unappreciated and lonely. Others complain  you're pessimistic and no fun at all. Realize these  gloomy conditions will soon pass. Mild flirtation!  where you work restores your charm and confidence  end of the week. Librans born Oct. 11-12 should'  stay in bed all day Wednesday.  SCORPIO (Oct. 24 - Nov. 22)  Downcast feeling is linked to chronic health or  employment problem. Job-scene atmosphere  becomes doleful. Full Moon focuses on hospitals,  nursing homes, institutions for those in trouble.  Have any recurring headaches checked oul. Weekend  social life produces surprising financial  developments.  SAGITTARIUS (Nov. 23 - Dec. 21)  Social, romantic or creative energy drops to an all-  time low. Full Moon finds you despondent aboul  your long-range goals. Best friend is suddenly a  discouraging influence. Child in your life is now feeling more melancholy lhan you. Spontaneous parly al  your place Saturday helps dispel doldrums.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19)  It's time to talk more seriously aboUl your  domeslic hopes and dreams. Full Moon spotlights  crucial turning point affecting personal goals and  development. Superior will recommend your nexl  best move. Weekend phone-call concerns private  mailer you considered over. Those born Jan. 8 - 9  face restrictions at home.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18)  Communications from near and far announce i he  delays you expecled. Full Moon coincides wilh  cancelled travel arrangements or inconvcnicnl  schedules. Others find you in a (juicier, gloomy  mood mid-week. Avoid philosophical discussions  wilh older know-alls. Quick purchase of fashionable  ilem restores your sense of worth Saturday afternoon.  PISCES (Feb. 19 - March 20)  Venus enters your sign for lour weeks bringing increased charm and'romance. You'll be improving  your appearance with new cloihes and hairstyle.  Meanwhile immediate financial concerns arc worrying. Full Moon warns mortgage, insurance or lax  mailers'may show heavy losses. Those bom Feb. 2.1  enjoy bizarre flirtation Saturday nighl.  GOOD MORNINGI  ____  Freshly Ground Coffee  Herbal Teat*  Home Made Bread  Farm Fresh Etftfs  Freshly Squeezed  Orange Juice  Maple Syrup  %J  ������  ' ���;  -  ML  $2.45 to S4.2S  Served from 7:00 a.m.  1PH  ��� .) r 1 .- I  ������ 1, jrf^ ^jtj^n^m^ Through  One I  Chickens have class  by Bob Hunter  Everyone thinks that  chickens are stupid, but I  think they're probably  more highly evolved than  we are.  Sounds weird, I know.  But it's got to be said.  Think of this as a kind  of Wattle Manifesto.  (Get it?)  There is evidence -Carl  Sagan says so - that the  humble chicken is a  direct descendent of the  mighty dinosaur.  Those featured little  nobodies have a heavy  past. They were the  evolutionary motorcycle  gang of their time.  Nowadays, they are  famous as the only other  species in the world in  whose breasts we humans seem to be interested.  It's a far cry. Or is it? 1  mean, who can really say  whether it's better to be a  chicken who was once a  dinosaur or a dinosaur  who's going to be a  chicken?  This is a variation,  you'll note, on the old  question about the egg.  You see, dinosaurs laid  eggs, too.  So what came First, the  dinosaur, the egg or the  chicken?  At any rate, these are  metaphysical matters  probably beyond the  reach of most of us.  I happen to raise  chickens as a hobby, and  over the years - two years  now, to be specific - I've  been forced to revise my  initial low opinion of the  chicken.  I must admit I was  raised with a drumstick  fetish. This strange state  of mind obviously had  something to do with my  sex drive, because I frequently thought of  women (might as well get  this off my chest) as  chicks. Kinky, huh?  Nowadays, of course,  everybody has matured  beyond that kind of  elementary sexist nonsense, at least so far as  women are concerned.  Bui, you know, when  il comes to chickens, I  don'l think human society has actually progress-  m.  T% X\ Lt Comer of School  lliiV & Gower Pt. Rd.  Bookstore    886-7744  FOR EASTER  A wonderful selection  oj Children's Books  136 Cookery Titles to choose from  CARIBOU And the Barren-lands  ��� George Calef  EASTER  HOWS  OKN     OOOOFHIDAVll-aj        MltlRDAVII-S  EMTUMIMMYII-S     EAOTE* MONDAY 11 -��  ed very much in terms of  political issues like the  rights of yolks, or  roosters being drafted as  meat birds.  My chickens are  always surprising me.  Just when I think I've  got them figured, they  pull a new one.  For instance, it is obvious to me that they can  teleport themselves in  and out of the chicken  coop. How else to explain the number of  times they magically appeared outside even  though there is no way  they could possibly  escape?  When they look at me,  they only use one eye.  Meanwhile, their other  eye is free to be looking  at other things. That's  class.  But why go on citing  example after example?  You can see that my case  is airtight.  Despite all this, I still  eat chickens. And 1 still  eat eggs. I do it without  guilt. I'm sure the  chicken's ancestors ate  my ancestors for lunch.  Probably, in the next  life-time, I'll be born on  a planet where giant hens  feed human soup to their  youngsters to cure what  ails them. It'll serve me  right.  But, listen, let's not  end on a depressing note.  Let me tell you about  my cousin up at Squamish who bought 100  chickens from a poultry  store, took them home,  and a week later they  were all dead.  He went back to the  store and demanded  another 100 chickens.  The second batch were  all dead too.  What do you think he  did wrong?  It turns out he planted  ihem loo close together.  . Kcpehalcd ��llh peeieiMwa (nine The  s���reh Slmet See". Sweiei VwirtHem.  etl'.  Earle Gray explores  cartel in new book  Coasl News, April 5,1982  Earle Gray, son of  longtime West Sechell  resident Mary Gray, and  former student of  Sechelt School, was interviewed by CJOR  radio talk show host  Rafe Mair last Monday,  regarding Mr. Gray's:  newest book, The Gfest  Uranium Cartel, (McClelland and Stewart  1982, 303 pages).  Earle, who came to  West Sechelt in 1936 at  the age of five, was one  of the First writers for the  Coast News in the late  I940's and, in 1949,  became a reporter for the  Vancouver Sun. Since  then Earle has gone on in  the field of journalism,  where he developed an  expertise in business,  specifically in the area of  energy resources. He has  been editor of Oilweek  Magazine and has written three books on the  subject of Canadian  petroleum resources; Impact of Oil, The Great  Canadian Oil Patch, and  Superpipe. The Arctic  Pipeline ��� World's  Greatest Fiasco? He is a  regular contributor to  MacLeans and the  Financial Posl.  Earle now resides in  Woodville, Ontario, but  has been a frequent  visitor to the Coast, particularly during the past  two years when research  for his latest book required extensive travelling.  The Great Uranium  Cartel   explores   the  byzantine world of  government and business  collusion in setting  uranium prices which  began after World War  H. The theft of the  "Mary Kathleen"  documents in Australia  in 1976 resulted in the  disclosure that the Canadian government had  participated in a scheme  to keep world uranium  prices high to ensure pro-  fits for Canadian  uranium companies, including the government's  own crown corporation,  Uranium  Canada.  Re-  KmmWmm9  >BE.  rary  Tuesday 2-4p.ni.  Wednesday  2-tp.m.  Thursday 2-4 4 7-9pm.  Saturday 2-t p.m.  886-2130  n  Cm    .|n'j'inr  ^  SUNCOASTf^ PLAYERS  PRESENTS  Chatelech Gym  7:30 p.m.  Atfril 7,8,9,10 & 11  Tickets $6.00 at  GibSOIIS: NDP Bookstore  Sunshine Grocers  Don's Shoes  Sechelt".   Upstairs & Downstairs  Cafe Pierrot  The Bookstore  Madeira Park:  Madeira Park Pharmacy  Warning: If you hate laughing-  stay away!  cently, charges have been  laid against six companies under the eAnti-  Combines Act. In a case  where there are "no  culprits, only fools", our  own government appears, according to  Gray, to be among the  biggest fools.  Earle is remembered  by many of his  classmates still residing  on the Coast and his  newest book will have  added interest for local  residents because of his  past connections with the  Sunshine Coast.  family in West Sechell.  ��� Phoio cowmy of Miry (iray  Book Look"  by Murrle Redman  The Handbook of Earth Shelter Design by  Mike Edelhart, Doubleday/Dolphin February  1982, $15.50  An earth shelter or home underground  sounds simple enough. Think of the advantages: little exposure to the elements, insulating  factors of the soils, environmental compatabili-  . ty with the surroundings. Unfortunately, it is  not that easy says author, Mike Edelhart.  Edelhart's book cautions earth shelter  hopefuls to receive expert advice from a  specialist engineer. Situation, design and construction are even more vital than building an  above-ground home. Despite the reputation of  ' sod dwellings and caves which are opined comfortable in both summer and winter, evidence  says the contrary. They can be damp and  without what one supposes are excellent insulating qualities. Circulation plays an important part in creating a comfortable atmosphere.  Also, the author points out, while the earth  shelter's appearance when completed is harmonious with ihe natural growth around it, it is  only due to careful planning. The tremendous  tonnage of even whal appears a small amount  of earth can make for ihe need of mammoth  concrete structures beneath ground lo hold up  and back the forces of its weight. Here is where  the engineers and architects are necessary. They  know all about stresses and pressures.  Other considerations such as by-laws, water  tables, light, heal and even psychological ones  need lo be thought out. Earth Shelter Design  deals with all of Ihese and many more. There  are dozens of professionally executed diagrams  and plans as well as photographs of earth  homes thai have proven successful. Whole  shopping centres disguised as mountains, sewer  culvert below ground structures, zingy solar/  earth shelter beach houses, and whole hillsides  of earth dwellings are some of the more innovative ideas in this book.  On the practical side, once you are convinc-  >,ed, Ihe papcrcovcr suggests periodicals and  books on the subject as well as agencies which  will help oul the serious. An index makes il a  fine reference source.  FIRST TIME OFFER]  Business For Sale  COAST VIDEO  ' Agents for Freevue Satellite Receivers  * Equipment at Cost  * VHS and Beta Format Video Cassette  Recorders  * Colour Video Cameras  * Magnavox Disc Recorders  * Remote Control  * 20" Colour 8. 20" Black 8. White  T.V. Monitors (Including other items)  ' $12,500 - terms considered for  responsible party.  * 8 Track Recording Unit  * Large Stock of Pre-recorded  Cassettes and Disks  " Signs. Furniture, etc.  Inquiries Invited  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  885-9509  **r earn  * viaea  \numia*i\  Shop*Easy  ���fteotlvoi  APRIL 7.1�� IS  WE WILL BE OPEN  WED.. MT. * EASTER MONDAY TIL l:M I  OPEN THURSDAY TIL 1:00 PM.  CLOSED 8000 FRIDAY  FLETCHER'S  READY TO EAT  HAMS  SHANK PORTION  1.19  FRESH TURKEYS AVAILABLE  WEDNESDAY & THURSDAY  FLETCHER'S BULK  WIENERS h> ���  M0a\mh��ymehkiMm&Mti'��  FOREMOST  ICE CREAM  ALL FLAVOURS - 2 L  1.99  YORK FROZEN  ORANGE  JUICE 12% oz  .79  .  12's  1.29  PAN  BUNS  I   WHITE OR 1t30% WHOLE WHEAT  APRICOT  SPONGE |  CAKE i    I-  ?������������ ; -    <s>  CALIFORNIA, MEDIUM 11  SWEET POTATOES  aa  ���eT  IHILAjiJf1*""   ' ��� mi . iTeilaeaeM.aSjM'  ������Wua,>iF* "aaSMMjajmeaMM lejJftJJRaV  SUNKIST NAVEL  ORANGES        IBS-  CALIFORNIA - CANADA #1  CELERY  sib m��.%9  . .29  SPECIALS  LL'S  YIELD  COFFEE  13ez 2.39  OCEAN SPRAY  CRANBERRY  SAUCE  14 oz .85  DELM0NTE  PINEAPPLE  JUICE  48 oz   .99  DELM0NTI  PINEAPPLE  IN OWN  JUICE   _B  14oz -Da  YORK  CREAM  CORN  14 oz i55  NALLEY'S  NATURAL  CHIPS  375  gm  1.79  APPLE JUICE  STQttTQP  STUFFING  MIX  SQUIRREL  PEANUT  BUTTER  500 gm I ./it  TKAII     BAY     CINIM  IV11 A I     UBS 4RP  ')  ^fi^fyfy^^  aaafaMaeaaa,  mmmmMmmMamamn  - Coast News, April 5,1982  Terraces sales slow  but promising  Jiy Julie Warkman  Since receiving prospectus approval in  February, almost 500  people have viewed  Sechelt's prestigeous new  waterfront con  dominium development,  the Royal Terraces.  Although several people  are seriously giving  though to purchasing,  only one sale has been  finalized.  Under normal market  conditions, this could be  considered a dismal  statistic. However today,  FGL Group, the owners  of the project, consider it  reason for optimism.  The $5'/2 million project has been built with  non-combustible  material and boasts 31  deluxe, one to three  bedroom suites on the  top three floors. Private  facilities featuring a  sauna, swirl pool, games  room, hobby room and  lounge are housed on the  main floor, exclusively  for the use of owners.  Seven commercial rental  spaces are also housed  on the main floor.  Suites range in size  from 791 sq. ft. to 2,295  sq. ft. All units are accessible by elevator.  Special introductory  prices range from  $90,000 to $395,000.  Partner Phil Goddard  noted that they are  presently looking into  the possibility of offering reduced interest rates  as an added incentive.  two and three bedroom suites feature microwave ovens, garbera-  tors, garbage compactors, dishwashers, top-  of-the-line ranges and re  frigerator/freezers. Microwave ovens and garbage compactors are not  installed in one bedroom  units. All suites have  lavish carpets and have  heatilator woodburning  fireplaces. Kitchens feature solid oak cabinets  and daylight ceilings. A  few of the larger suites  even have private solarium and swirl pools.  The entire project has  been tastefully landscaped, providing public  access along the waterfront.  People wishing to view  the complex can do so  between 2 p.m. and 4  p.m., Saturdays and  Sundays. Viewing at  others times is by appointment only.     \  Firewood available  In case you're not  aware of it, the public is  welcome to collect  firewood along the B.C.  Hydro right-of-way.  Clearing inspector  Jack Hodges suggests  that the best time to do  weekends. If  contractors are working, j  however, stay well away :  for safety's sake and-  obey  any  instructions  they may give you. ���  To protect this  privilege, we remind you  to respect private property and simple rules of  courtesy.  Gibsons Cactus flower is under aew maatgemeat. Owners of Sechelt Cactus  Flower, Ewa Allen **& Bonnie Paetkau, right, began their tint day of business  in Gibsons, April 1, wilh a special sale to dear the way for a larger variety of  fashions, particularly dresses and pants, to be arriving soon. .veaPnaanw  New catering business starts  Car-Lynn Catering is a  new business venture in  this community. Carol  Kazij and Lynn Woodward formed their partnership in December  with the support and  help of their husbands,  built a commercial kitchen in one of their  homes.   After   much  paperwork and talking  to "experts" in the catering business, they are  now in operation to serve  the Sunshine Coast.  The kitchen has been  passed by the Health Inspector and is fully  licensed. The food is  prepared in the kitchen  ind is transported hot to  any location on the  Coast. The menus vary  from luncheons, dinners,  hot and cold buffets,  smorgasbords to cocktail  parties. Even gourmet  cooking is available to  smaller parties,  Coast Consumer  What to do with all those eggs  by Sylvia Dollar  It's about this time of  year that moms are faced  with that annual problem of what to do with  all those hard-boiled  eggs the kids coloured  for Easter. To make the  task a little more  palatable and fun this  year, here are some ideas  and recipes contributed  by Pender Harbour and  Egmont moms.  Darlene Nelsen's  ducks and penguins  made with boiled eggs,  olives, pimento and carrot sticks have always  been a hit with Garden  Bay children. Darlene  pointed out that the  latest issue of Family  Circle not only shows  how to make her ducks  and penguins, but shows  how to make lots of  other "critters" too.  A favourite with Judi  O'Coffey's children is  her tuna recipe which  can be used as a salad or  in a sandwich. Chop  four to six boiled eggs, 1  cup celery, V* cup green  olives stuffed with  pimentos, and V* cup  onions. Break up 1 can  of tuna and sprinkle it  with 1 tbs. lemon juice.  Mix it all in Vi cup  mayonnaise and add salt  and pepper to taste. Try  serving it on toasted  English muffins for a  change.  1 Carol Cotter's spinach  salad, is a'Jrtat way to  use boiled eggs, as well  as a different way to  serve spinach. Carol  makes the dressing an  hour or two beforehand  and puts it over the salad  goodies at the last  minute. Start with 6 tot  cups fresh spinach (one  bag for a small family,  two for larger than  small) 2 to 4 chopped  boiled eggs, 4 to 6 slices  crispy crumbled bacon  and sliced green onions.  Set aside until ready to  serve. Dice coarsely 2  cloves garlic in 6 tbs.  salad oil. Add 1 tsp.  sugar, 1 tsp. salt, 1 tsp.  dried mustard, Vi tsp.  pepper and 2 tbs. red  wine vinegar for the  dressing. Remove the  garlic before tossing on  the salad.  My   family   enjoys  pickled bee($ with boiledj  eggs and onions. Start  with a large can of sliced  beets. Add to the juice 1  cup of vinegar (give or  take) and sugar to taste.  Put back the beets, add  one or two sliced onions  and all the boiled eggs  you can completely  cover. Refrigerate in a  sealed container overnight. The eggs and  onions take on the colour and tangy taste of  the beets.  In the short run, Eg-  mont's Sandy Vaughan  has the easiest solution,  but I'm not sure it's for  everyone. Sandy doesn't  worry about colouring  eggs...her chickens do it.  for her! It's true...I saw  eggs of various shades of  green, pink, creme,  brown and speckled,  right from the chicken,  ,copp, withmy, pwn eyes!  CONTRACTING  cau... swanson's  lor: Rudy-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  Sand & Gravel  Dump Track Rental  I ' loMS  ~7> mC LECTRICAL  1       ^TONTRACTING  Tom Flieger   Phone 886-7868  f ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS   ws-ssta   Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek tv... 885-5617  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO  ELECTRICaAL CONTRACTING  KEITH CAVIU   ��� Residential  Bus: 886-9963       ��� Commercial  Res: 886-8793 ��� Industrial  Bo��1779.  Gllnora. B C  VON 1V0  Cedar-West  Propertlet Ltd.  futility Custom Construction  Commercial & KcHlricntlal  876-0515 (Collect)  8M-S70E  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  r      J.F.UI. EKCAUATIN8 LTD.     1  ��� SWMIC FWdf ��� EKIUIOOM ��� ONrins ���  Heed Rd.               MM071                Gibsons  a.                                                                                                                     A  PLUMBING  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  . 886��9489    anytime a  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    J>jt  COMH^TE/iUMNUMVVlJeDOeV PRODUCTS tfrjP  rxxJBLEp/aJ^Kvvl^^Mwsre��^^��wco^o^1��>cT����  <Kar  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES  885-3538  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park. Airport Rd. Sechelt. B C  ���GIBSONS BULLDOZme���  �� EXCMTWa LTD.  Gravel - Fill - Logging  Backhoe ���" Dozers ��� Loaders  Gordon Rows      868-8884     RR. 4, Pratt Bd,.  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 2050  Sechelt, B.C.  V0N3A0  B.H. MECHANICAL  Plubing ��� Gufittug  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  WARD  HydrauHos Ltd  INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  ^QlbSOnS, B.C.     LocaUd BeJovV Penlnn.li Trinaport      M6-7200j  '   UCMf HMHtKlaMH                HWnWMHl HfflOHf  'Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks  'Other pre-cast products  . Bonnlebrook Industries Ltd.  CrMWlMTlCI  ��� 6 ton e high Hit  8887064 ^  SFiciAusnro at hiw hombs  eftLURAXIONS  JIMMoBRIDI  an u  , BeateMffi M.  I. nmmun  888-8961   "*"  ���erre.ee. my  a.o. tea no j  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD.  (Gibsons) Free  Industrial Way, Seamount Industrial Park  Estimates  Resident iai & Commercial Rool Trusses  P.O. Box 748 Gibsons. B.C.        886-7318 .  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations & gravel.  886-9872  HEATING  FLOOR    COVERING  TOMOR FORMS  & FOUNDATIONS1 >' ' "  ���aefcalt M5*7f7S Guaranteed Work  Retaining Walla     Form k Foundation Work  2.  BIM installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  Floor Coverings  II  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  Action Furnace Services  Boilers and Repairs  CommercM ��� HasMantW - 24 Hiur Service  Wga,     PHONE 885-5540  THOMAS  HEATING  HIS COHTMCTim  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  INWE HQITOII   KEN DE VRIE8 & S  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I  Carpets ��� Tiles- Linoleums ���  Hwy. 101, Qibsons cowrie St., i  SSS-7112 MS-34  COMMERCIAL ART  CALL NOW  886-7111  r      rr ft     ;        T7���       MruKiMtaaitnae      VU  npptan um     paving stones*  nppit  LAN0SCAPING PRODUCTS  885-5520 ��J  -mia.sKKLT.IC VMato  SqK Poiittxiuj  MifattMuig   ��� iiwgittto buyn  886-7350  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  Sechelt between SI Miry, |  Hospital and Forest Ranged Hut.  Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  APPLIANCES  PAINTING  tV  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422    886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3ACJ  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Than. ��� Sat. �� a.m. ��� s p.m,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsdns. B.C.     886-2765.  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  ���JOB DAVIS      "J~~  PAINTER a DECORATOR      _  Specializing In Wall Covering*  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons      IHMI Hani  - ia ��� laaeeaiea ataeaai ���pap  ���mm  The truck which crashed inlo Ruby Lake lagoon  two weeks ago was successfully removed a week ago  Sunday wilh no damage done lo the environment.  - Jafle Weaken. PleM  Centre sitters  The Sunshine Coast  Arts Centre in Sechelt requires your help in keeping their doors open daily from Wednesday to  Sunday. Persons are  needed to "Centre sit"  for   2</i   hours   at   a  stretch, one day every  two weeks either from 11  a.m. - 1:30 p.m. or 1:30  -4 p.m. Little is required  of the individual, except  to ensure that the Centre  is treated respectfully by  those using the premises,  premises.  <Y*SU!  fieVtKlMH  CATERMO  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  Mini KHmm  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  WCT  ' ��iCJit aL& Ji  J '��� iJ  AUTOMOTIVE  Economy duto PiRTiktd. "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  885-5IIL  (��  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE a SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     888-8167'  Hwy. 101, lust Wast ot Qibsons  ^sflipopean  Motors    885-8468  i British, Japanese > Domasllc Servlca > Parts j  AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Parts ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Had Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.CA.A.   Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding ol:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Gibsons 886-9963  MISC     SERVICES  FREE ESTIMATES  uH- {^mA  taTus In the Yellow Pages  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-0411  Showroom above  Twilight    ,   Theatre  Sat. 10-S or anytime br eppt.  Fleming on Education  Written Communication V  by Frances Fleming  Written Communication  V: The Informal Essay  The informal essay is a  relatively short composition in which the writer  discusses a topic, usually  restricted in scope, or  tries to persuade his  reader to accept a point  of view. Classical Greek  and Latin authors did  write essays, but the informal essay, such as is  demanded of a student in  an English class, was  originated by the French  writer, Michel de Montaigne. Montaigne chose  topics such as love,  friendship, death, lying,  dealing with them in an  easy, conversational  style. In so doing, he  revealed his inmost  thoughts, his personal  attitude toward his subjects, the tastes and  character of a sixteenth  century gentleman,  which all came out in his  "essais".  In England, the term  "essay" was inaugurated  by Francis Bacon in  1597. Bacon's famous  essay on studies begins:  "Studies serve for  delight, for ornament,  and for ability. Their  chief use for delight is in  privateness and retiring;  for ornament, is in  discourse; and for ability, is in the judgement  and disposition of  business..."  The purpose of writing  an essay is to express  thoughts or emotions  that have been stirred  within the author by contemplation of some object or idea. The informal essay is persona, intimate, relaxed, conversational and often  humourous. Indeed, it  should please the writer  as much as it does the  reader. The richer the experience of the writer,  physical, intellectual and  spiritual, the greater his  work is likely to be. The  greatness, however, will  reside in the simplicity of  the writing, the ease with  which the ideas flow, the  absence of pretension, a  total style achieved only  by the most learned of  men.  High school students  should be assigned interesting essays by  writers such as Jonathan  Swift, Charles Lamb,  Mark Twain, James  Thurber and E.B. White.  Analysis of such essays,  and an understanding of  the conditions which  precipitated the writing  of such essays might well  inspire students to attempt to come to grips  with some of the burning  issues of our day. During  the Victorian age, the  formal essay became  very heavy and didactic,  full or moral platitudes  and deadly dull to read.  Student opinion of this  kind of writing can best  be described by the little  anonymous poem: e*u I  was laying on the green,/  A small English book 1  seen./ Carlyle's Essay on  Burns was the edition,/  So I left it laying in the  same position.  Good examples of  modern essay writing  skill may be found in  many editorial columns,  often .in this very  newspaper. In the  February 15, 1982 edition, the editorial was  titled "Same Old Song  and Dance". Paragraph  one introduced the topic  - the continuing debate  between orderly and sensitive development of the  Sunshine Coast and  "those who see only  dollar signs." Subsequent paragraphs took  up the Redrooffs Trail,  newcomers' view of their  rights, need for compromise, a second example of the conflict exemplified by averaging  lot sizes, comments  about a recent meeting  on that subject, action  by the regional board,  and a summing up, a  plea for compromise and  responsibility on the part  of various local governments on behalf of the  "little men". Editor  Burnside's editorial was  well planned and well  written.  Readers in the Victoria  age must have had more  patience than our  generation to tackle prose that appears to most  of us pedantic and overdone. John Ruskin's  Essay on the Pines is a  fair example of the kind  of writing I would leave  lie "in the same  position."  "Magnificent! nay,  sometimes almost terrible. Other trees, tufting  crag or hill, yield to the  form and sway of the  ground, clothe it with  soft compliance, are  partly its subjects, partly  its flatters, partly its  comforters. But the pine  tree rises in serene  resitance, self-contained;  nor can I ever without  awe stay long under a  great Alpine cliff, far  from all house and work  of men, looking up to its  company of pines, as  they stand on inaccessible juts and perilous  ledges of the enormous  wall, in quiet multitudes,  each like the shadow of  the one beside it���upright, fixed, spectral, as  troops of ghosts standing  on the walls of Hades,  not knowing each other,  dumb forever...."  Try that out on a logger friend who has just  turned on Hockey Night  in Canada and see if it  grabs him. One speculates what a marker  would do if, among a set  of mundane essays, appeared a literary effort  such as the one above.  Would the writer be  passed, failed for  plagiarism, sought out  for English scholarship,  investigated by the  Ministry of Education?  Whatever the result,  such a writer would have  to change his style to sur-'  vive in the year 1982.  Coast News, April 5,1982  11  ANNOUNCEMENT  Bryan A Jean Chrlstensen  are pleased to announce the opening  of their practice as  PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS  Services atrellale Inolucle:���  Income Tax and Management Consulting  Financial Statements: Accounting  Bookkeeping: for Propiertorships,  partnerships, incorporations and personal.  Qlbaana Area r*a*Mant*t  We are frequently In your area.  Phone and we will be pleased to discuss  your requirements  at your place of  business.  Initial  Box 1767, Sechell, B.C. (Above Anderson Realty)  OfflMlSSS-M10  ^ing* -���*Out*e��  mm      <$>  SCRD budget  comparisons  SCRD Secretary-Treasurer, Larry Jardine, has  prepared a Mill Rate Comparison sheet which shows  1981 and 1982 figures for functions covered by taxation, with the assessed value and the mill rate for  each function. He has also extrapolated an average  cost to the residential taxpayer for the item.  As an example, the Provincial Emergency Program will cost taxpayers $7,108 this year, compared  to $7,070 last year, essentially the same. Jardine  figured that the cost to the average residential taxpayer was 43lcertts for Dbth yeWs', yet'the mill rate to  generate this income tfcs^wfflrilWjeiOetcompared to  .06 last year.  Another example is' the function of refuse sites.  The cost to the taxpayer budgeted this "year is  $131,614 compared to $99,995 last year. The cost to  the average taxpayer is $8.01 this year and $6.06 last  year. Yet the mill rate to generate that income was  .87 last year and is only .76 this year.  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  MISC     SERVICES  MISC     SERVICES  IMPftttS V0UR OUT Of TOUW QUESTS  MID k MMwtrk MM twrnOmt st a ftactba at the  test et i irptar (farm ttaerd m Laaailiai  ALIBI WAHOO  fafgdmlrfjiijttjatajWMJJ!  B*��" FREE  ESTIMATES  eOBQREEN  WS-3M2  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VtNYt. UNED SVWMMNG POOLS  ALUMINUM* STEEL VMUS  SPAS* HOT TUBS  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  ��ti��*c"   MS-ttlt   Cowrie St. Sechelt  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs tor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  GIBSONS TAX SERVICE  HMKTUPWIMTWM  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7272 anytime  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St Phone  1Z1/ w>wr'e &I Joe Jacques   885-3611  l Sechelt, B.C.  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Walls  All WORK CONDITIONALLY UUARANTFLII  SM-8456  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Sanka  Mat-nil ax  lor befexeuMoee c.ll    SS4-7 Jeje  |1  2d 886-7359  Conversion  Window!,  Glass,  Auto 8t Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ���     ,'i,.      mj       Mirrore  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Duraclean   C��E��J��  Carpel It furniture Cleaning Experts  ��� Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  I 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C. ,  Need this space?  Call the COA8T NEWS  886-2622 or 816-7817  HMB0UI     ������"�����  CHIMNEY CLEMII19  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  FjtjpjgOjg        Fumacee        Oil Stoves  __      mm  iticrm  %aaaanibm^lm,a)aatj]  Job Pill    (mimoumwwM   05-9038  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  865-9973 886-29387  Reggie The Sweep  RR2  Gibsons. British Columbia! VON 1V0  886-7484    RegPauMuk  Of  SEASIDE RENTALS"  |-rrv   DoMMtic ladaatrial Eqalpmnt  L' '-'��� emd Track Rentals  2 locortora  Stench  Inlet Avenue     Gibsons lo seriw you  ^ 885-2848       Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886-2848  IMicol;i  V.illoy  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  COAST Now Servino '"���  ^_ mm mm^Awm EntireSunthlne Coast  ���   A J      I No Rate Change  m  eamMmnr-mmam |n Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount  eon WWIHl   H,v< *l00k  9VaI%.E��l!��n<1!��JLF before you buy  TOP SOIL       Call 885-7496  Clean black soil from Sumy  Also haul und gravel and fill  MARNOR HOLDING* LTD.  OROAN AND PIANO LEMONS  YOU ENJOY  Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons     886-9030^  ���0,  Quality Farm 6 Garden Supply ltd.  JSL  ��� Feed �� Fencing  * Pet rood   * Fertilizer   886-7527   Pratt Rd   (/  mm^mmtmmmmmjmlmmmmmmmmaM  ���Ml  mmmaammummummMaamwawmm ���Ml  Coast News, April 5,1982  ��  ��  ��  Q  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  PRICES  are SLASHED  throughout the store for  the month of APRIL  INCREDIBLE SAVINGS!  A SWIVEL ROCKRR  by MUisfft  ��� Nylon Fabric la Herat Rust tones  $899.00  by wuilaH  I Places la natural Ekn  $899.00  (Footboard not homdaxj)  in* Nyton labrtc M warm mat touts  $789.00  ��  ��  ��  JT Wtth tha ���mizlnfl "Rendo-now" FLOTATIOM SYSTEM  /T_]j The waveleM water bag and tha famout Simmona Baautyrait pocketed  Kgjf coHs around the perimeter give you the maximum sleeping surface pfus the  ^^ comfort of well-distributed support and reduced pressure points.  Comes complete with heater and heavy duty bad frame.  FuH five year warranty on water bag.  Qwtnsla  *  Just tit water a enjoyl  $799.99  Tllppp*  t  SOFA A CHAIR  byMtoatJe  $1199.00  BONUS  Buy this set & get a chance to  WIN a "Dream Raaort Holiday tor Two'  In sunny HawaHl  1 Pttco "Mm Humw "  DINING ROOM SUIT!  feyfl  Winn brawi MfttytMi finish  BUY 1 ��� GET 1 FREE  Buy any Record or Pre-Recorded Tape  And get one of equal value FREE!  $189,  COLOUR  $899.  $549,  MICROWAVE  $499.  $429.  DISHWASHEI  $449,  An assortment of  ODYSSEY 2  CARTRIDGES  Open    Tues    -    Sat.,  In-store financing 0 A C  Seaview Place. Gibsons  8869733  HOME  FURNISHINGS  QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQ����QQ����QQQ��QQ��QQQ��/  aanamtma  MM  wmm Coast News. April 5.1982  The Sunshine  Second Section  13  N  W^alVPVV    ~7e        l*-"lt���  r-'-^*'"*?.'.  . t   IV  Elections June 5th  Stelck and Lee resign their positions  by Julie Warkman  '&  ��>:  *.'t-i" "I*  frvt  ��� V:^r    * ���".  aBJ'~'^aWa3a9  1.   -1         \  Charles Lee's resignation as director of Area C  means, that the residents of Area C will be going to  the polls this year. Alternate director, Jon McCrae,  cannot automatically assume the position for the remainder of the year.  The Municipal Act states that if a director resigns  before July 1st, an election must be held to fill the vacant position. As a note of interest, the Act also  states that a resignation is irrevocable.  Regional Board chairman Brian Stelck told the  Coast News that in all likelihood the election in Area  C will coincide with the election in the Village of  Sechelt, June 5th. Until that time, alternate Jon McCrae is the official representative for Area C.  McCrae told the Coasl News that he does not  "Not A Love Story"  know at this time if he will stand for election.  The Coast News has also learned that Stelck has  submitted his resignation to both the Sechelt Council  and the Regional Board, effective June Sth. (See  front page article for details). Stelck will continue on  in his capacity as Sechelt alderman, Sechelt representative on the regional board, and regional board  chairman, until that date.  Former Area C director Charles Lee says he is  retiring from political life, but will continue to attend  meetings of the Regional Board as a "concerned  citizen".  ��� He told the Coast News that his sudden resignation  as aMderman from Sechelt council, following his  decision last week to resign as Ate* C director, was  "a necessary step".  "The regional board seems to effectively road  block anything Sechelt does. I have no business or  other tangible stake in Sechelt; I no longer want any  part of it. Let someone with more interest in Sechelt  do the job."  Lee stated his reasons for resigning from the  Regional Board were based largely on the "fiscal  policy of the Board, which I can no longer live with".  "The benefit from increased assessments In the  regional district are being dissipated by poor management. I am not blaming the regional board staff - it is  the responsibility of the management committee    .  Lee has served in regional politics since f*i* and  on Sechelt council since 1980. He said he plans to  pursue his business interests as a publisher's agent  and to spend some time travelling as one of the first  Canadian directors of Arba Sicula, a world-wide  Italian organization.  l&i'lV>:   '  Andersen Creek before clean-up (Slory below)  Controversial NFB film at Centre  Anderson Greek  being cleared  by Julie Warkman  An important clean-up operation is now underway  on a portion of Anderson Creek, an ecologically vital,  stream well known to Pender Harbour residents.  Every autumn, adults and children alike stop along  Garden Bay Road where the creek crosses under a  bridge to watch Chum salmon make their final  journey home to spawn.  The area of concern is where the creek intersects  the B.C. Hydro Cheekeye-Dunsmuir right-of-way  clearing project. At this point, the creek flows  through a steep canyon.  Project contractor John These, S & G Construction, told i lie Coast News that both he and hydro  field representatives recognized that the clearing  standards called for in this area were not adequate.  It wasn't until conservation officer Jamie Stephen  was called in lhal the standards were upgraded by  Mydrej'} head office.  "Not A Love Story", the controversial National  Film Board documentary on pornography, excites a  strong reaction whenever it appears.  A private screening of the film is to be held at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt on Wednesday, April 7th, at  7:30 p.m. Banned by the Ontario Censor Board, the  70 minute colour feature by Montreal film-maker  Bonnie Sherr Klein, explores "the lucrative  business" of pornography.  "Not A Love Story" offers insights and perspectives from both men and women about pornography  - why it exists, what forms it takes and how it affects  relationships between women and men. It is for  Adults Only, as it contains some scenes of a violent  and sexually-explicit nature.  Despite the fact that many people, particularly  women, tend to ignore the existence of pornography,  the fact is that porn outlets in North America outnumber MacDonald's famous hamburger stands  four to one.  The porn industry is a $5 billion a year business in  the US and Canada, which is greater/than the  revenues from the film and recording industries combined. /  The most damaging image it creates is the victimizing and silencing of women, who are usually the ob  jects of male sexual power fantasies, although  sometimes children and men may be the victims.  Former stripper, Linda Lee Tracey, takes us into a  backstage world of peep shows and strip joints on  42nd Street in Montreal. There are interviews with  strippers and performers, people like Suze Randall, a  photographer  for Hustler Magazine and David  Wells, publisher of five of Canada's most profitable  "men's entertainment" magazines.  The film does not provide answers to explain pornography, but it raises many questions.  As Maurice Yacowar of Cinema Canada puts it:  "Not A Love Story" is a search and report that had  to be done. It should have been made long ago and  should be seen and discussed as widely as possible.  SCRD budget up 13%  by Julie Warkman  A budget for 1982 totalling $3,003,120 was  adopted by the board of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District at its meeting of March 31, 1982. This  represents an approximate 13.03 per cent increase  over last year's figure of $2,656,984. Approval to exceed the 12 per cent Economic Stabilization Program  guideline to cover uncontrollable increases and new  functions assumed by the district was granted by  Municipal Affairs.  Excluding water, sewer and the Pender Harbour  Pool, items paid for by user fees, income from the  Gas Revenue Sharing Act, etc., the general budget  figure for 1982 is $1,647,969. Taxation accounts for  $1,016,331 (includes residential and industrial taxation.) $631,638 is raised from income received from  grants, recovered debts, surplus and other sources.  The budget does not assume that the SCRD will  purchase a new facility, however $125,000 has been  set aside from surplus to act as a down payment  should the board proceed.  The cost for administrative salaries will rise approximately 16.7 per cent this year while legislative  costs (costs incurred by members of the board) will  rise approximately nine per cent. Coast News, April 5,1962.  Rieta Hansen puts members ol Sunshine Coast Fitness Group through their  paces. Next session will begin April 13. For more information contact Rieta at  886-2875. -yearm****  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume  Tuesdays at 8:30 a.m.  to 12:30 p.m. is the  regular established  Ladies' Day on the golf  course, so play your  household chores around  each Tuesday and enjoy  a game of golf with ail  your fellow lady  members. Don't forget  next Tuesday is the Annual Luncheon and  Fashion Show. Starting  at 12:30 p.m. April 13 in  the clubhouse. A nine  hole tournament has  been arranged for the  morning.  The Winter tournament   completed   their  championship round last  week. Al White and  Laurie Todd vied for the  top spot with Lome  "Boomer" Blain and  Alec Warner. Rounding  the turn on the first nine  holes, Todd and White  found themselves nine  down. At the end of 18  holes they had managed  to reduce1 the disaster to  seven down. A saliva test  has been requested by  the losing twosome, failing that, shovels and  sand bags are available  at the maintenance shed.  Last Sunday, March  28 some .80 members  took part in the popular  Spring Opening  Mixed  LAMPS  -Table Lamps, Light Fixtures,  Outdoor Lamps  LAMP REPAIRS  ft REWIRING  Kitchen and Small  APPLIANCES  BURGLAR ALARMS  Bill's  Holland  Electric  Ltd.  886-9232  Hwy 101  Glbaona,  ���eitti  Ktea DejvrlM  i For all your Carpets  i tofcosheen  1 n * ,C,e��r.in<J  &*3  .Sinclair |  885-8327  Strikes and Spares^**  ���   by Bad Milcaster  Pretty good scores in  the Classic league last  week with Gwen Edmonds rolling 323 - 900,  Ralph Roth, 310 - 931  and Freeman Reynolds  322 ��� 965,  In the Tuesday Coffee  league Candy Caldwell  rolled a 307 - 644 triple,  Phyllis Gurney a 308  -712 triple and Sue  Whiting a 243 - 714 triple.  In the Gibsons 'A',  Freeman' again with a  Scramble. With the added attraction of  refreshments available at  the 13th tee, the team of  Jack Gilchrist, Vera  Munro, Ron Perrault  and Ken Gallier managed an impressive win  with a team score of 68  -six under par. A vote of  thanks to the Match  Committee members  Freeman Reynold and  Ken Gallier for the success and good time enjoyed by the "members on  this first large tournament of the year.  Despite the bad  weather experienced at  the start of the first few  holes by the seniors on  Thursday morning, a  good turnout was present., ,.yhe, competition  for the.day was a low net  game: Jim Budd shot a  very low 35 gross and  took first place with a  low net 29. The second  low net ended in a three  way tie with Archie  Dove, Alec Warner and  Bill Utterback splitting  the honours and prizes.  ivu        i ia^S.  STEEL TOE WORK BOOTS  Rubber Caulks  0% o  STOCK IN THE  (except findings)  Doits Shoes  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons    886-2624  313 - 789 triple, Phyllis  Gurney a 275 - 758 triple,  George Langsford a 299  -731 triple and Pat Prest  a 335 single and an 800  triple.  In the Ball and Chain  Richard Laf fere rolled a  319.single and a 720 triple and in the Phuntastique league Henry Hinz a  328 ��� 701 triple.  Other high scores:  Classic:  JuneFrandsen   240-885  Bonnie McConnell  244-891  Rugby Club wins  championship  On a soggy, rain-swept  field at Quelchina Park  in Vancouver Saturday,  the Gibsons Rugby Club  defeated the Vancouver  Meralomas 3-0 to capture the Vancouver  Rugby Union fourth  division championship.  Always a tough club,  the Meralomas resorted  to their usual game of  kick and run, but the  powerful Gibsons pack  so dominated the the  smaller 'Loma scrum  that the Vancouver club  saw very little of the ball.  The Gibsons scrum consistently won its. own ball  in both sets and line outs  and frequently stole the  ball on Meraloma  possessions.  Field conditions did  not allow either back  field much of the action  and the game produced  few scoring opportunities. Finally, midway  through the second half,  Gibsons outstanding  back, Ken Miles, kicked  a penalty for the three  points that gave Gibsons  the championship.  Despite the dreadful  weather in Vancouver  Saturday, 25 Gibsons  supporters braved the  rain to cheer on their  team.  Chatelech news  by Panos Grames &  Ted Kozij  This was an active  week here at Chatelech.  There has been quite a  bit of excitement, with  the teachers playing a  7-aside rugby game  against the seniors on  Wednesday. The  teachers won in a close  game, but the students  won in another way: the  teachers were given sore  bodies for a weekl  On Thursday, both  senior and junior rugby  teams   played  several  7-aside games against  Elphinstone. This 'tournament' was mostly for  some, fun and experience.  The gym has been  closed at lunch hour all  week, due to the. props  being constructed for the  play ''Charley's Aunt"  which is being performed  here this week, starting  Wednesday.  This week the video  club has been showing  tow videos: ''Convoy"  and "Sarah T.; Portrait  of a Teenage  Alcoholic"..   ,, ,,  ul;  Rita Johnston 273-896  BarbRezansoff 249-905  Henry Hinz 281-927  Lionel McCuaig 289-998  Taesday Coffee:  RubyHartnan 244429  NoraSolinsky 243-686  Swingers:  Ena Armstrong 231-601  Cathy Martin 230431  Norm Lambert 288-628  George Langsford  241-634  Gibsons 'A':  KimCormons    245-653  Wendy Walts     258-657  Ron Slack 223-650  Harold Allen 236 657  Wednesday Coffee:  Vicki Allen 238-674  Marion Reeves 270496  Slough-Offs:  Sue Whiting 299446  Dot Robinson 248451  Ann Foley 235472  Ball * Chain:  Susan Nahanee  245420  Frank Redshaw 260485  Elphinstone:  Rick Buckmaster 221442  Glen Hanchar    278-744  Phuntastique:  RubyHartnan    277460  Edna Bellerive   2941673  Rita Johnston    255481  Ena Armstrong 253-707  Ken McDonald  218418  Joe Bellerive      262433  Legion:  Debbie McDonald  221-651  Dave Neumann 233486  Kim Gregory 275486  Oon Elliott 252493  Y.B.C. Peewees:  Hanna Skytte 136-269  DouglasTait 122-213  Bantams:.  Jimmy Miller  Chris Lumsden  Grant Olsen  Juniors:  Nicky Allen  Colleen Partridge  182-478  Scott Spain 199-488  Larry O'Donaghey  203-504  Chris Constable 249-549  Sean Tetzlaff     241471  /  n   -���',��VWSS1     aillo'-iotwaw  rouce* news  GIBSONS RCMP:  On the 26th: The theft of  heating oil from the tank  of a Gibsons residence  was reported.  A wallet was stolen  from a car parked near a  Gibsons restaurant.  On Ihe 28th: A prowler  was reported in the Gibsons area in the early  morning hours. Police  on Reid Road near  North Road. The car involved went completely  off the road and into a  ravine and was extensively damaged. The driver  and two passengers  received minor injuries.  On Ihe 30th: Willful  damage was done to the  door of a residence on  North Road. An air  pistol or a pellet gun was  used.  On Ihe 1st: Two chain-  saws were stolen from a  work area in the process  of being cleared.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 26th: A fiberglass  bathtub was stolen from  a house under construction in the Welcome  Woods area.  The Shell Station ih  Sechelt was broken inlo  and a small amount of  cash was laken.  PASSPORT WINDOWS  CTE  For Most Standard Pick-ups  $U5.,L.aU.nSTAUED  JOTOMOTIIEI MUDS GLASS  CLOSED Frl & Sri., April Wi 104  GLASS  Susan McLean. C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax ConsjulUng  104-1M7 Gower Point Road  Box 1666. Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  \  \  On Ihe 27th: A utility  trailer, valued at $600,  was stolen from a  building site on Brooks  Road.  The Art Alexander  building was again vandalized. Damage was  done to the steps.  On Ihe 1st: A 9.8 hp  Mercury motor was  stolen from the Madeira  Park area.  K quantity of cassette  tapes was stolen from a  vehicle parked at the  Tsawcome Properties in  Wilson Creek.  On Ihe 2nd: The principal of Sechelt Elementary School reported a  hit and run that occurred  at one of the school bui  stops. Two children's  lunches were run over by  an unidentified member  of the Sechelt Detachment.  searched the area, but  found no one.  A bicycle was stolen  from the back of a truck  parked in the lower  Village area.  On ihe 29th: A small 10'  boat was found on the  beach in the Port Mellon  area.  There was a one-car  motor vehicle accident  Fish Psndsr  JjOWU  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  Por RoearvatJoiia 0��*-14M  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  170-449  180-476  177-484  172-460  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davit Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:       Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Tan. April 6  0420 14.7  1040 7.3  1610 12.8  2215 5.4  Wed. April 7  0450  1105  1710  2315  14.6  6.5  13.2  6.1  Than. April S  0515 14.4  1145 5.7  1750 13.5  2355 6.9  Fri. April *  0555 14.1  1215 5.1  1840 13.7  Sat. April It  0030 7.1  0615      . 13.7  1300 4.6  1930 13.8  Saa. April 11  0100 8.6  0640 13.3  1320 4.4  2020 13.8  Moa. April 12  0130 9.4  0710 13.0  1400 4.4  2110 13.7  GROCERIES   FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Weak  ^���������.���lawman* a  NO BETTER WAY  DEFINE, PROTEC  BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  WITH  LOOK FOR IT,  ��� Attractive snd maintenance  x Ilea plain a*M\lni$>��.���rr*r���<*p  ��� CMUilWtlfhoe    : (   j0  t Firm a Hew lence  ��� Wood lence *\  . /��� Recreation nets, postsy  V* Custom Craft f fences and design Si  W^ mB\m.���.Mm^m.a,m, IntoneUtlon  X'lriillr  rrOaUCIS . c^pi,,, installation  I'.O.Boxim, Sechelt, B.C..    "J*"*       *%��%.  am ,./.,, , ���, V  ���FastrestorationIV  *jr V*! JrV vV memSi beaut"?*  \%snd secure that  >^otd fence  CO. SantiaraWl   885-2992   \/m  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  L   I .tiAtVCN AUTi 660Y  W^wSmmmfflM I       Hay 101 Gibsons 886 7133 Gaze and weep  Rambling* of a  Rover  byDeeCee  Perhaps now that  some of the furore has  abated with regard to the  recent $47 million that  Canada either loaned or  gave to the Algerian  Government to erect a  monument to mark their  independence from  French colonial rule, it  might be a fitting time to  describe another monument that Canadians left  behind in North Africa.  However, this one was  neither in Algeria nor  was it built with'stone or  concrete. It was fabricated with whatever local  materials were on hand  at the time and it graced  the desert landscape  about 100 miles south of  the holy city of Kairo-  van, Tunisia. I am referring to a stove that we  built seeing that whoever  was directing the manoeuvres of The Snowy  Owl Squadron (420) had  somehow failed to take  ittto account that, come  hell or high wafer, men  have to be fed occasionally.  We had the men and  we had the planes (Wellingtons or "Wimpys" as  they were called). We  had all the equipment  necessary for their successful operation and we  had enough bombs and  other high explosives  stockpiled to blow a  large segment of North  Africa off the map but,  until the army came to  our rescue and donated  some cases of corned  beef and sardines, plus a  few boxes of French  "hard tack" biscuits, we  had nothing to eat nor  anything in the form of  pans, kettles or pots to  cook with.  The meagre equipment  that we had barely got by  with had somehow been  left behind at our last  stbpover, the winery at  Boufarik. That the  steady imbibing of po  tent wines for a period of  nearly two weeks could  have caused the oversight I will readily admit,  but I consider myself absolved from any guilt in  the matter as I was apparently unconscious  when loaded on to the  truck containing the baggage.  However, to get back  to the stove and how it  came to be built. I had  had a heated altercation  with some jerk who,  dressed as I was in khaki  shirt and shorts but  wearing  no  insignia,  claimed he was Sqdn.  Ldr. Money, a  maintenance officer.  When he ordered me to  get up off the kitbags on  which I was lying and get  going on cooking up a  meal for the crews of the  planes that were already  arriving, I guess I must  have gone haywire. I had  such a hangover and felt  so cranky that I lost control of my temper and  perhaps it is just as well,  that the Coast News is a  family newspaper, as the  outburst of profanities  and obscenities I directed  of a meal prepared for  their arrival, I pointed  that we had a Sergeant  Cook named Cunningham but the last time  I had seen Mm was shortly before our arrival In  Boufarik and I had no  idea of his present  whereabouts. With  regard to the second  matter, it had already  been discovered that we  had neither a stove nor  cooking utensils and, for  that matter, nothing to  cook but this didn't appear to faze them at all.  They simply ordered me  to either go and.get a  stove from somewhere  or, failing that, build one  and with that pearl of  advice and wisdom I was  dismissed!  A picture is worth a  The wash-tub, cooking macaroni atop the Improvised stove above, does double  duty in the desert below.  THOMAS HEATING  THE HUT PUMP COMPANY  CALL NOW!  886-7111  at Mm would Blister  newsprint. The Upshot ol  all this was that that  afternoon I was summoned to appear before  the Wing Commander,  and some other officers  who were holding an im-  promptu, Kangaroo  court under the shade of  the plane wings.  I was under the impression that I was on  charge and would probably face a, court-,  martial later but such  was not the case. On  their inquiring if I was In  charge of the cooking  operations and if so why  hadn't I had some kind  We can move you  ANYWHERE  Ji  Member of  THE WORLD   ^ALLIED,  _______^^_ The Careful Movers  LEN WMY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Cuttom Packing, Storage, Local ft Long Distance Moving  .111.  CHD9TER   ROAD  LOT PRICES  For Southern Exposure  Ocean View and Forest View Lots  Presenting  GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS  A 29-Lot Subdivision off Chaster Rd.,  near Cedar Grove Elementary School  SACRIFICE PRICES FROM:  UNDER $80,000  . '    "This is Not an Offering for Sale"  Enquiries:   Croup Pacific Associates  4769 Wert 2nd Ave.  Vancouver, B.C. V6T 1C1  Phone (604) 270-3557  (604) 224-1084  thousand words, so I invite you to take a look at  what we built! We had  the same Sqdn. Ldr.  Money's boys cut and  flatten an oil barrel for  the top of the stove, the  sides were made out of  a\rab bricks of mud and  straw and the chimney  was fashioned by cutting  the top and bottoms' out  of those blasted French  biscuit tins and held  together with baling  wire. For fuel we used a  mixture of high octane  (aeroplane gas) and  crude oil and when the  pan on wMch it burned  got almost white hot, we  had another drum of  water that piped a drip  or two of water on to the  fire. Thii*fl*eWOtlifvi  flames underneath and  created an intense heat.  Gaze at it and weepl  With the whole wealth  and resources of Canada  behind us, this is the  monument we left  behind in the Tunisian  desert when the campaign ended. Perhaps it  is a fitting memorial to  the blundering fools who  could provide everything  to make a bomber  squadron functional but  forgot to include either a  stove or anything edible  to cook'on it!  Volunteers  required  Volunteers are required in a variety of  areas at present by  organizations both in  Gibsons and Sechelt.  The following opportunities are available.  ACTIVITIES FOR INTERMEDIATE CARE  RESIDENTS  The Kiwanis Intermediate Care Home in  Gibsons is looking for  volunteers to assist in  their morning activity  program for residents.  Currently this includes  an exercise program,  physical games, all kinds  of needlework and  various other crafts.  Plans are afoot for a  Spring Bazaar which  could provide funds to  build up the program  and special help is needed with projects for the  sale.  Whether you have a  special talent you could  share periodically or  some energy and time to  help on a more regular  basis (perhaps 1-2 hours  a week), your efforts  would be more than  welcomed. Meg  Hopkins, the staff person responsible for  developing the activity  program to date, would  like to see it grow.  New school  finance formula  by Maryanne West  While the new School Finance Formula isn't expected to decrease school taxes this year, at least with  the mill rate reduced from over SO to under 40, the increase will be less than it would have been under the  old system. Current Ministry figures suggest a mill  rate of 37.95, but there are still a number of revenue  items wMch will effect that figure, including the  revised assessments.  Secretary-Treasurer Mills feels 38 mills, give or  take a point, is a realistic figure. District 46 school  taxes are expected to rise an average of $16 over last  year.  The new formula has propelled the Sunshine Coast  from eighth to third most wealthy District in the province behind only the Gulf Islands and West Vancouver. This means that we have to fund 40 per cent  of our operating budget.  The new scheme works this way:��� The Government collects all the industrial and commercial taxes  formerly accrued to the District, ahd in return funds  a straight 60% of educational costs. Of the remaining  40 per cent, all districts must raise 5 per cent from  their reduced tax base, the remaining 35 per cent will  be subject to a varying sharing ratio between the province and the school district according to the assessment of the cost per pupil.  As one of the wealthiest districts, this does not apply to us. Residential property owners have to fund  the whole 40 per cent of the educational operating  budget.  It isn't quite as simple as it looks. Until now, the  province had a number of ways in which it helped  school districts to finance special programmes and  this district has been very fortunate in obtaining  shared costs or complete funding enabling the board  to- offer a wide variety of special programmes,  especially for those with learning disabilities.  Most of these programmes have a high cost per  cMld, and now the only funding available will be on  the regular 60/40 basis, so the board will be faced  with the need for a new approach to budgeting.  The impact of this new formula will be felt  throughout the school system, as trustees wrestle  with the new challenge of how to use the funds  available for the benefit of all the children, while taking into account the special needs of some children,  whether it be for speech therapy or for enrichment  courses.  This financial formula which puts a ceiling on the  total budget is intended' as an interim measure to  work with until a new system is worked out in consultation with the School Trustees Association and  the Teachers' Association, target date 1984.  Secretary-Treasurer Mills expects to be able to give  the trustees a list of possible programme cuts when  the restraint and finance system is law and the final  figures with which we must work are to hand. This  list will be published so that parents and those interested in education can take part in the discussions.  There are also rumours that the government is taking a second look at aid for special programmes and  encouragement in the form of letters to the Minister  might be a good idea.  Coast News, April 5,1962  15  AbinDRb  te  '^ta\aml.^au,   ax. ca.   Saear maatatei tar barn tlfedetKt/  Peat a Beam CaaslracUoa  Quality Materials from UneaTs awn  Visit   war   Display   Home,   anej  ease:  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. MeclUMzto Unltea  IMI Ban Street. MariaiHaa lay  West "eacaavec, i.e. mt m  CN3-29-     mom (104) Wl-llll Kl-MM  Clt��_  Waterbed bedding  *%r~  Floor Waterbeda  Comforters  Flbreflll &  Feather Pillows  mHkWa\mWmMkmmmmmmm\mMm\*m  \a\\\OmmmmMa.   *mmm**t*Am   J  * Venetian aUfcido  .,,   J*'* ���' "':  30% Oil  Brass Ornaments  TWIN SIZE BLANKETS  now AT COST to clear!  AAN  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons     886-9413  Easter  SHOPPING PARTY  Wednesday, April 7th  7-10 pm  Meet  o  "Eastar Rabbit"  and "Chick"  Door Prizes  Free Gifts  * Our Family Allowance Draw winner for March Is  Mrs. Barb Rannsotf  Discount  WILL   BE  GIVEN   ON  ALL  MERCHANDISE PURCHASED Coast News, April 5,1982  Of this and that  The second annual Science Fair al Sechell Elementary school saw projects submitted by all the students of the school. Organizer Ron Langevin had each project adjudicated by outside judges and awards were presented by Principal Brian  Butcher. .1110,11 MsetttraaPtoto  Report from Tsoh-nye  by Crystal Allanson  On Tuesday, March  23, ihe whole camp lefl  lor Chatter Box Falls,  which is located at the  end of Princess Louisa  Inlet.  As the sun set, and the  ' nighl became dark we all  sal around the camp fire  telling legends that we'd  learned in Socials class.  On Wednesday, we  returned lo Tsoh-nye,  and starling this evening  we began making plans  for our Easter Banquet,  which was lo be held on  the following Tuesday.  The committees lhat  were to be organized  were ihe wood chopping,  dance organization,  cooks, and clean up. We  chose which committee  we wanted to help on.  Myrtle chose her kitchen  help for the preparation  of the dinner.  Tuesday rolled around  rather quickly and our  guests slarled arriving  belween 9 - 10 a.m.,  June Bernaur, Ron,  Sieve, Yvone and Gilbert  Joe, Auntie Margaret,  John Nicholson, Minnie  and Henry were the  guests who were able lo  come.  The dining room look  ed splendid all decorated  for the Easter Banquet.  A special thanks to June  for the lovely flowers she  brought up.  The dinner was served  at 6 p.m. and by 7 p.m.  the speeches had begun,  each of us was affected  by whal everybody said.  It was really beautiful.  The   speeches   were  finished by 9 p.m. and  the dance was then  started. It lasted two and  half hours. I hope  everyone that attended  the banquet enjoyed  themselves as much as I  did.  A special thanks to  everybody for that lovely  banquet.  Appliances can  cause accidents  Electricity is enjoyed  by everyone but it must  be used with care.  "Caution should be  exercised when using any  electrical appliance in or  around the home," says  B.C. Hydro District Manager, Erich Hensch.  "Twice as many people  are electrocuted at home  than at work and these  accidents are easily  prevented."  In the kitchen and  bathroom, all electrical  appliances should be  kept away from water. A  radio or its cord falling  into the sink is a common cause of electric  shock. v  A defective electric appliance - such as one with  worn insulation on its  cord - should be unplugged immediately and  repaired by a qualified  electrical serviceman.  Faulty insulation is often  discovered when an appliance is touched and  tingling sensation is felt.  That tingling is a warning of a major electrical  shock if the appliance is  kept in use.  Common sense can  prevent most electrical  accidents. Tragedy is  often the result when  people thoughtlessly try  to remove bread from a  toaster with a knife or  fork.  "The benefits of electricity are well appreciated," says Hensch,  "but its hazards should  be kept in mind as well."  by Maryanne West  Following my comments on teachers taking  the full responsibility for  their professional development, Roger Douglas, president of the Sechelt Teachers* Association, told me that the  teachers' 17 per cent  raise for the 1981/82  contract was not an  across the board percentage increase for all  teachers. A scale was  worked out whereby  teachers in the lowest income brackets received  more than the 17 per cent  while those teachers with  the highest qualifications  and length of service  received less.  But Ihis doesn't work  out over the long run  either, as the teachers  found out. When they  last made this generous  distribution of their  salary contract, in a few  years the higher paid  teachers found they were  falling behind the provincial average and adjustments were duly  made the following year.  Obviously we can't go  on paying some people  more while holding the  higher paid workers back  as this causes bulges in  the system and results in  people with higher skills  and experience being  penalized.  It still seems the only  rational way to curb inflation is for everyone to  receive a cost of living  bonus which is either a  lump sum based on the  annual increase in essential commodities such as  food, heating, hydro,  telephone, etc. or say 10  per cent of the basic  wage to everyone.  The present system  which gives some people  almost $10,000 to cover  the increased cosl of living and a pensioner $27  to meet' the same expenses,    is    neither  equitable nor does it  make any contribution  to "wrestling inflation to  ihe ground".  Re: Katimavlkers...  The Katimavik crew  who were here in Gibsons from January to  March and who recently  left for their third rotation in Quebec, said they  found Gibsons an unfriendly' place. They  didn't mean the comment as any reflection on  their billets or the people  with whom they worked,  just that they didn't really feel accepted and part  of the community.  Admittedly, three  months isn't very long to  put down roots anywhere, but they had  spent the fall in a  French-speaking Mani-  toban community and  had been made to feel  very much at home. I  think there's undoubtedly a difference between a  close-knit I prairie community and our West  Coast laid-back life style  and that such differences  aren't really comparable,  but are we really unfriendly?  I think not. More likely, we're just so wrapped  up in our own lives thai  we don't appear lo have  time for anything or any-  - one else.  II is something we  should think about,  though, when considering the causes of alienation in the young and in  our continuing efforts to  improve the quality of  life on the Sunshine  Coast. That close feeling  of community which  once existed when one  knew everyone, at least  by sight has been lost as  the population has  dramatically increased.  It's difficult to recognize  strangers any more. In  fact, you feel lucky to see  someone you know on  the ferry or in the store.  It would be interesting  to know if the people  who feel alienated are in  the larger centres or in  more isolated rural  areas, if there are any  left! Where do the people who indulge in vandalism live? How do  places like Roberts  Creek, Halfmoon Bay or  Egmont, for example,  which seem to have had a  resurgence of community spirit differ from Gibsons or Sechelt. If we're  too big to come together  as a community any  longer maybe we should  be interacting as neighbourhoods or streets?  Television's negative  influence on society was  mentioned also at the recent conference. Fay  Birkin is attending a conference at Simon Fraser  to discuss the effects of  television on our  lifestyles and attitudes  and perhaps will be willing to discuss the conference findings and any  new ideas, as to how we  can use TV more effectively and modify its  negative aspects.  fi  kifcHii  ���up, m  ��hi m  Le  ���l  Hi  20%0ff  All Cabinets  ���April Only  Choose from laminate, vinyl, oak  or many woodgrains  ��� a large variety of styles, colours  and prices to choose from.  Showroom above the Twilight Theatre  Open 10-5 Thursday .Friday & Saturday  for April only - or anytime by appt.  886-9411  Dump contract  reversed  Public Utilities Committee chairman, Jim Gurney,  told the Regional Board at the budget meeting on  March 31 that he now recommends that Indian Isle  Construction receive the contract for both  maintenance and fill for the Pender Harbour garbage  site.  Gurney told the Coast News that his recommendation is a result.of the meeting held last week with .  3 [himself, Howard White, representative for Indian  Isle, and works superintendent Gordon Dixon. He  has ascertained that the fill offered by Indian Isle  Construction is quite acceptable and that measures  can be implemented to overcome his concerns regarding a possible conflict of interest. He emphatically  added, "The change has not been caused by pressure  put upon me or the regional board".  Development  charges reviewed  Development cost charges in Gibsons are on the  low end of the scale compared to other B.C.  Municipalities, according to a. report by Gibsons  village planner Rob Buchan. Re-zoning application  fees in Gibsons are $173, compared to $50 in  , Ladysmith, $85 in Victoria, $100 in Sechelt, $525 in  West Vancouver, $750 in Whistler and $1,000 in  Maple Ridge.  Development cost charges for commercial,  residential and industrial sites are also in the low  range. Council instructed Buchan to review and update the existing fee schedule after an appeal by Integra Developments on North Road claiming that  residential development cost charges on commercial  motel/hotel property are unfair.  *  /Tr*Q_  UyovwB  'VtxmUst  'Is now being  /compiled  'and by now  you should  have recefved a visit from the  Provincial Enumerator in your area.  If you weren't home, we lefta registration form for you to  complete and return. If you're eligible and you have not yet  mailed your completed form, please do so. If, for some reason  you have been missed, please contact your nearest Registrar of  voters or Gcrarament Agent.  Only by completing end roturnlng your Registration lorm cm you  ensure that you vein be included on the new Provincial Voters List.  Teredo Square, Box 950  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Phone:885-5187  Provlncaot Deputy Registrar Qenerr: of Voters  I British Columbia Electa* Branch  Sunshine  Coast  Schedule  The present Winter Schedule continues to be in  effect through the Easier holiday weekend, and  until Tuesday, April 13, Incluehre.  Horseshoe Bey ��� Langdale  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Morning:    6:20,7:30,8:40,9:50,10:55  Afternoon: 12:10,1:20,3:40,5:15  Evening:   6:00,7:20,9:20,11:20  Lv. Langdale  Morning:   6:20,7:20,8:40,9:50,10:55  Afternoon: 12:10,2:30,4:15,4:50  Evening:   6:20,7:10,6:20,10:20  ���arts Cove ��� lattery ley  Lv. Earls Cove  Morning:   7:15,9:15,11:15  Afternoon: 1:15,4:30  Evening:   6:30,8:30,10:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  Morning:   6:15,8:15,10:15  Afternoon: 12:15,3:30,5:30  Evening:   7:30,9:30  Clip and Save  ��3 bc ferries  Schedules subject lo change without notice.  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wll be rijn once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  . Uaami Haealtel Auxiliary..Monthly mealing on Wedneeday,'April 7,  1:30 p.m. al Ihe Coast-Garibaldi Heallh Unll. -  �����, f  To) Lot. Cancelled for Friday, April fen. ONLY.  Regular Events  Monday  1st Qlbaona Soouta meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More inlo. phone 6862311 or 686-7359.  Roberts Creek Hoopttol Auxlllery - Second Monday of each monlh. 7  p.m. at St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of the month at the  "Studio" corner ol North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m.  Monday - O.A.P.O. >38 Regular Meeting ��� First Monday ol each monlh. 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays. 2 p.m. al Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Elphlnatono Pioneer Museum in Qibsons Is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberta Creek New Hortiona meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 - 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fsllowehlp meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall, Qlbaona. Transportation and babysitting available.  860-7424  Sunahlne Caul Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday ol every  monlh at 7:30 p.m. et the Arts Centre In Sechelt.  Duplicate Bridge Irom October 6th end every drat and third Tuaaday  therealter at Ihe Qolf Club, 7:30 p.m. Cell Phyllis Hoops at BM-2979 tor  information.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesdsy night, Roberts Creek. For Information  caiiae��goMoraaey��04i.  Sunshine Coast Nsiry League ol Cenede Cadets and Wrenelles, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights. 7 - g p.m., United Church Hell, Gibsons. New recrulls welcomed.  Amneaty IrtoeieoHonal Study Group, tat and 3rd Tuoadaya, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bert's Church Hall, Hlghwey 101 end North Road, Glbaona.  Sechell Crib Club every Tuesdsy night al 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wedneeday  Sechelt Qardoel Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Hall, first Wedneeday ol each  month, except. Jan., July & August.  Klwanle Can Centre Auxiliary ��� Gibsons meets 3rd Wedneeday each  month 8 p.m. et the Cere Centre.  Bridge et Wilson Creek Hall every eecond Wedneadey, Marling Nov.  4th, 7:30. For Information phone 8859726  Tkmbor Teen Riding Club 1st Wednesdey ol Ihe month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bey Elementery School.  O.A.P.O. MB Carpel Bowling . every Wedneadey 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Qlbaona.  Qlbaona Tope Meeting every Wednesday evening el 6:49 p.m. Chenge  Irom Athletic Club lo Resource Centre el Ihe Alternate School. Phone  8(8-2901.  Sunshine LepMery a Cratl Club meets tel Wedneedey every month at  7:30 p.m. For inlormetlon 606-2873 or 666 9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxlllery second Wednesday ol each monlh  1:30 p.m. St. Andraw'e Crutch. New members always welcome.  Wlleon Creek Community Reading Centre 7:00 ��� 8:30 p.m. 886.2700.  Thuraday  Card Night: Crib, Wblst Bridge. Every Thursdsy, atartlng Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp. Roberta Creek Legion Hell, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7th. Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza.  The Bergeln Bern ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary is open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thuredey In Qibsons at 6 p.m. Foe Information  call 8869569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O, Ml Public Bingo every Thuraday starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Weotorn Weight Conlrollere every Thursdsy et 1 p.m. In the United  Church Hell, Qibsons end In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thuradaya  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 889.3895 (Sechelt onlv).  Friday  Ledeae Basketball. Fridays Elphlnstorfe Qym 7 ��� g p.m.  O.A.P.O. UM Fun Nile every Friday at 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper lasi  Friday ol every month at 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall) Gibsons.  Tot Lot  every Friday d Gideons United Church Hell 9:30 a.m. lo 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 yeara.  Sechell Totem Club Bingo every Frldey. Place; Wllaon Creek Community Hell. 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.  Country Stave Square Oendng each Friday, sterling September nth.  Sechell Elemanlery School Oym 8-11 p:m. Caller: Herry Robertson  TheHI Shop every Frldey 1.3 p.m. Thrill shop, Qibsons United Church  beeement.  Wlleon Creek Community Reeding Centra noon lo 4 pm. 885-2709.      i,  Saturday  Full Gospel Business Men's Fellowship mastlnge, banquete,  breokletla, phone 686-9774,886-2132,886-2743.  Wlleoei Cnak Community Reeding Centre 2 to 4 p.m. 665-2709.  The Bargain Bam ol the Pender Horbour Health Clinic Auxlllery Is open  on Saturday afternoons from 1 - 4 p.m. Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 886J3781.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Lapidary  Cabochon  grin-  Baby carriage, jolly jumper,  misc. baby clothes, rocking  chair. Good condition,  reasonable prices.  886-7629. #14  18' Sangstercralt deep V  boat & trailer, inboard/outboard 155 Chrysler slant 6,  $4,000 or trade for small  travel trailer or car 886-2497.  #14  Beatty splralator washer  -spin dryer, good condition.  $85,886-2762. #14  SPECIALTY MAGAZINES  'Fine Woodworking', 'Fine  Homebuilding', 'Wooden  Boat' & 'Northwest Boat  Travel' ���  At The Book Store  ...���     ��.... a. i....      r... exta aeew oeiwea gaeaarw  885.532? #"S    CowrieSt., Sechell 885-2527  #14  CASH FOR LOSS  tip Frtcts  0 & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  wui bit  Staitui Tiakr  Any Amount,  Anywhere  Also Cedar Poles  FrHEstiutH  886-9872  Kenmore deluxe avocado  range, exc. condition, less  than H price $275.  885-3408. #14  Bl-lold door set, never used  $20. Electric drill $10. Phone  886-8668. #14  WOOD STOVE  Fisher style airtight with hot  water heating coil. $400  OBO. 886-9137. #16  KLECTROHOME  SA1ES 8. SFHVICE  FIBSWOOD  Mim 1701* u*i  FU <uii AMw mix  WuaVdlmU  Let US customize your kitchen co-ordinating drapery  fabric and wall covering.  Teredo Carpet Centre,-  885-2601 or 885-7520.    TFN  14' FG Boat controls trailer.  10' FG Boat 9.9 motor.  883-9973. #16  3 cushion chesterfield &  swivel rocker, clean, In good  condition. 883-2701.      #14  2 steel belted radial W/W  ER7B-14" tires mounted on  5-stud rims, fit Ford, approx.  35% treed used. $120 the  pair. After 5:8864602.   #16  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc DISCOUNT  PHICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  ^      new price.  Colled  An<  ::i883-2648  plant  ranch  % ml. up Lockyar Rd.  ��� Potted Roses  e Shrubs  ��� Bulbs  ��� Small Fruits  ��� Asparagus  ��� House Plants  Rinwnbar Easier!  885-5261  iHINE  COAST TV.  Mushroom manure for sale  886-2681. #15  Lrg. GEC portable  oven with rotisserie, use Indoors or out. $45. Phone  evenings 885-9237.        #15  CCM   exercise   bike  excellent cond. $75. 886-2786.  #14  Portable dishwasher, Ken-  more push button, harvest  gold, maple top. $250. Ph:  886-9252. #15  j     BUY NEXT WINTER'S  i|        FIREWOOD NOW  'Green   Alder   spltl   &  delivered. $70.00 full cord  GUARANTEED  Call the Wood Cutter  886-9843  #16  GOOD HAY $3.60 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground.$12.00. Phone eves.  885-9357. .,        TFN  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.  TFN  SEEDS  PEAT MOSS  HAND TOOLS  LAWN MOWERS  ROTO-TILLERS  and all  GARDEN  SUPPLIES  at your  MACLEODS  STORE  SECHELT  8IM171  Swap 7.5hp Gameflsher O/B  for best greenhouse or rifle  or W.H.Y. Value $500.  885-7490. #14  Rototiller 3 hrsp., like new  $150 firm. 886-9623.       #14  Vilas maple dining table 6  chairs, as new $1,000. Nord-  mende stereo phono comb.  $50. Older reel mower $25.  883-2688. #14  OLD USED FURNITURE  Overstuffed sola $15 &  chairs $10 ea., old fashioned metal bed $20; long kitchen table $5; natural wood  brm. suite; white vanity with  large mirror & dbl. bed,  dressers, best offer.  886-9258. #14  71 Datsun parts 4 spd.  trany., rear snd, 2 snow  tires, radiator, rsdlo 8 track.  Philips turntable, has pre  amp. Phone 886-3956.    #16  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  989-2604. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  GE frig, avocado, left hand  door, swing-out crlsper,  good shape $150. Phone  886-9313 after 5 p.m.      #14  GARAGE SALE: April 24.  Follow signs on Abbs Road.  #16  Large panabode rancher  Roberts Creek, 4 skylights,  3 bdrms., 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  ,#16  IwsfAI  WOOD HEATERS  AND  WOOD ELECTRIC  FURNACES  Stales  and Service  H. Himmel  Hwy. 101.  W. Sechelt  ! 885-Utt  Moving sals: 2 tree heat  machines, 6 mo. old $700  ea. One 15 freezer 6 mo. old  $300. 1 black & gold velvet  couch chair $250. ColouejTV  needs work, paperbacks,  drapes, other articles, Electrolux vacuum. 886-8043  days. 888-7683 eves.      #15  EAR PIERCING  Beautiful 24 kl. gold studs  included. Hairlines  886-2318, Seaview Place,  Gibsons. TFN  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  1 infant's crib & mattress,  excel, cond. $45. 1 Craftsmen chsln saw - 16" bar,  excel, cond., only 20 hrs. of  cutting, $150 OBO. Phone  886-8696. #14  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  584-8240. TFN  Satellite TV receiving  dishes 24 channel systems  from $3,990. Phone for an  .in-home demonstration  884-5240. Green Onion  Stereo, Dunham Rd., Port  Mellon. TFN  John Deere 2010 bulldozer  diesel under carriage good  new winch and log arch.  $8,500,885-9501. #15  Whenever you think of Tup-  petware, think of Louise  Palmer and phone 886-9363!  Date a party soon 11       #15  Sanyo video recorder and 14  tapes, all for $750: Phillips  remote channel changer used 1 month $150. Cabinet  stereo $100.2 older bureaus  $25 each. Telescope on  tripod $100. Phone 886-8769  after5:30. #15  White Moffat dishwasher  $150. Coffee table 19x53  $15. Sound design turntable  $35. Canvas backpack $15.  Old B/W TV 18" screen,  knobs missing $20.  866-9258. #15  Padded oak frame room  dividers tor home or office  886-8284. #14  WALLPAPER-fabulods  ���'designs; Teredo Cirpet S.  Home Centre. 885-2601 or  885-7520. TFN  Used Electrolux vacuum  $259.00 and $129.50, sham-  pooer $179.50. Used filter  queen $400 OBO. Phone  886-8204. #14  GARDEN  CENTRE  ll        I   ...   ,,.!  \    :i i ,  n .  2 "MUMS"  FREE  I AWN  PI AN I ING  FRUIT  TREES  s��>��<i  Pot.ltot'S  e   Kusrs  DOG  FOOD  Special!  ,'n I,.i      li i|' I ii 'i  $15.25  OPEN DAILY  \|.,n     S.i.  SUNDAYS  nrm & Csrscn  1 captain's 3-drawer bed  $75. 1 super-shooter  decorator & cookie maker  $15. 3 afghans. 1 man's  5-spd. bicycle as new $150.  Phone 886-2557. #15  Never-been-used hard twist  carpet. Colour: mink-beige.  Cost: $720. Will sell for $650  OBO. Size: 12' x 28'8".  886-7112daysonly.      TFN  SECHELT TAX  AND  BOOKKEEPING  Tax Returns  from $15  9-5  Monday ��� Saturday  on Cowrie St  across from the  Big Scoop  885-5059  '85 Valiant, runs. Good  parts car. 885-9044.        #16  '67 Fargo 8 cyl. pick-up  truck with canopy. $250.  886-7046. #14  Honda 70 1 year old, 2  helmets, 5 speed bike,  Peugeot engine, 390 Ford 69  50,000 miles. Phone  886-7274 after 5 p.m.      #16  UNI urana 11A  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Cone in and see Herman  Vandeberg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  1971 Datsun 610, 4 door,  standard transmission,  AM/FM radio, radlals.  Rebuilt angina. Excellent  running condition. Needs  new lender. $860 OBO.  865-3577. TFN  77 Ford F350 tlatdeck  40,000 miles In excel, cond.,  oilers? 8864052. #14  77 Camaro Lt 305 V-8 P.S.  P.B. Excel, cond. 43,000  miles - $4,500 OBO.  886-8001. #14  Sacrifice 1874 Chev V. ton  custom 20 P.U. Rebuilt aut.  trans. New Iront end. Needs  minor bodywork $2,200  OBO. Phone Rob 886-2733.  #14  VW Baja bug good running  condition. No rust, street  legal oflroad machine $950.  Also new Ba|a kit and  crane. VW racing cam, two  VW doors. Phone 886-7237  after 5. #14  1674 gold Volkswagen station wagon. Excel, cond.  $1,500. Late 60's truck, runs  well, body rough $400.  885-3779. #14  '81 Accord LX sedan silver,  auto., PS, PB, air cond.,  18,000 miles. $8,700 OBO.  885-9200. #14  '79 GM van Econ 6 cyl., PS,  PB, auto., only 13,000 mis.  Mint cond. $6,300 OBO.  888-8776 or 885-2437.     #16  '78 GMC Sierra Grande,  heavy half flbreglass  canopy, needs paint, first  $1,800 takes it away.  885-9044. #16  12 x 68 Mobile, 3 bdrms., 16  x 20 sundeck. Sunshine  Coast Trl. Pk. $20,000.  886-2434,886-2469. #16  2G It. travel trailer self cont.  $2,500,885-3881. #15  Mill. CMST  FiKB uui u*  DOB 0001    HM" * Servtee  Oo9-d��Ol       Sam   5pm  VANS BRUNCO MUSHING  '78 Dodge Vi-ton P.U.  3-spd., 6-cyl., exc. cond.,  new tires, 53,000 km. 76  Merc Zephyr stn. wgn.,  6-cyl., auto., good cond.  $3800 ea. Also '74 Courier  P.U. ae-is, any reasonable  offer. 6TO8469I.      ;   ."#15  '73 Valiant In good cond.  $1,200,886-2596. #15  79 Monza hatchback V-6,  5-spd., 29,000 km, 8-track.  $5,500 OBO. 886-7789 eves.   #15  1966 Impala Super Sport,  runs great, reliable  transportation. Must sell.  $900 firm. 883-9450.       #15  1970 Jaguar XKE 4.2.  886-7316. #15  71 VW van, sleeping bunks,  good running order. $1,200  OBO.886-3911. #15  1979 Ford F150 Supercab  4x4 black; 351 auto;  chrome, light & locking .  packages; sliding back window; aux. tank; gauges;  $800 stereo; CB; big radlals.  24,000 ml. $8,500. 888-2880.  #15  1972 Volkswagen 411 stn.  wgn., std. trans. $900.  886-7941. #15  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standard trans., AM/FM  radio, radiels. Rebuilt  engine, lots of new parts,  but It's getting old & Needs  a mechanically minded  owner. $650.885-3577.   #15  77 Honda Civic 4-spd hat-1  chback, AM-FM  cassette,  radlals. Lady owned. Very  good     cond.     $3,200.  888-3317. #14  ���ABBA���  LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12'Vans  1981 F-250'i  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  8 Ton Truck. 22' Box  Hydraulic Tailgate  Quick Salel 12 x 68 deluxe  mobile home, sliding glass  doors, 8'x12' deck, 12'x12'  detached shed, covered car-,  port, fenced yard, beach  view. Phone 886-8863,    #17  1974 Ambassador 12 x 68 3  bdrms, 2 appliances, on 50'  x 120' deeded lot $58,900  OBO. Phone 886-9674. Ask  for Clay. #14  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELE8TATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and sales.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D8747). TFN  i<m%  DAILY  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE)  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-8513  D.L. 6925  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A TRUCK  coast mobile  Homos Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for  885-9979 Hwy. 101  (across Irom Sinner's furmlurel   MPLtHH  22' K & C hardtop & canvas  315 mercruiser $7,000.  Phone 886-2124. #14  HIQQS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,686-9546.       TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 883-2722 days.  883-2662 eves.  TFN  "C" He. ex. trotter with all  gear. MV "Scooter" 26 It.  145 hp Volvo new '81. Ph:  885-5602 aft. 6 pm or before  Bam. #16  Boat trailer for 18 ft. boat  $400 OBO. 886.2331.       #16  18' Sloop, fully equipped,  $2,000.736-9672. #16  MARINE MECH.�� ELEC.  Service, repairs, troubleshooting, spring tune-ups,  mobile service. Call eves.  886-2616,885-9630. #15  35 ft. ex-troller, only 12 hrs.  on rebuilt Ford diesel.  needs work, basically  sound. $8,000 firm.  885-5588. #15  1975 Honda CB550 four,  good condition $1,000. Ask  for Mike 886-2551. #16  '80   Yamaha   IT   125  (licenseable)  mint   shape  $800 firm. Phone 886-7260.  #14  MARSHALL'S  SCUM SMOKE  Salvage & Underwater  Repairs  reps ��� Ancber* ��� Deeds  (all 883-9482  11Vf ft. deluxe camper  *3tway fridge, range hood,  ' convener,   Hush   toilet,  hydraulic jacks, Immaculate  condition. $4,500. 886-2924.   #15  '74 Datsun P.U. with 11 foot  Cascade camper. $2,500.16  foot Vanguard Travel Trl.  $2,500.14' Boat & trailer 25h  Gale O/B $900 OBO. 74  Olds Royale $1,200. '74  GMC P.U. $2,000. 886-7335.  ���1?  Older 8 ft. overhead camper,  sleeps 4; stove; furn; Ice  box; sink; toilet; jacks.  $1,000,886-2880. #15  WSWSW.!'^!"'!'!!:  MAVERICK  COACH  HOLIDAYS  -M-  SPUING  SPECIAL  Wenatchee  Appl* Blossom  Festival  April 30  4 Days Irom  $169.  CETftUMV  llWllWallWeC  1212 Cowrie St. Sechelt  885-3265  ���.  SNOWMOBILERS ��� ONE OF  THE LARGEST INVENTORY  of new and used parts in  B.C. We wreck machines, all  makes. Williams Outdoor  Recreation, Lac La Hache,  B.C. VOK 1T0. Phone  396-7639. #14  TAPER DOWN - MEASURE  UP. Sound nutrition, group  therapy, $20 yearly membership, no fads, no gimmicks,  non-profit. Canadian  Calorie Counters, Miriam  Mason, RR1, 1684  Centenary Drive, Nanaimo,  B.C. V9R 5K1. Phone  754-4350. #14  1978 BOMBADIER all terrain muskeg carrier. Perkins  diesel 1300 hours, dump  box, hydraulic winch, 3 man  cab, excellent shape  $19,000. Phone 669-7211  Vancouver, Mr. Edwards.  #14  8EC0ME 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  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  DUE TO ILLNESS OF  OWNER MUST SELL Ice  Manufacturing and  wholesale business wilh  campground on same site.  25 miles north ol Kamloops.  Lots ol room for expansion.  For further information  write 450 Mulberry Avenue,  Kamloops. B.C. V2B 2R5 or  phone 376-5969. #14  NEEDED IMMEDIATELY  Distributors and retailers  for new greenhouse. Introductory retail price $150  for 10 foot x 10 fool. 10 sizes  available. No lees, good discounts, protected territories. Call now Western  Water Farms, Vancouver  6826636. #14  CREW BUS, save over  $6,000 on Ihis 1972. 15  passenger crew bus on  duals. 45,000 miles $6,000.  All oilers considered.  Phone 748-9132. #14  REPORTER FOR SMALL  COMMUNITY NEWSPAPER  In central Interior. Applicant  must be able to work wilh  minimum supervision. Competitive salary. Phone  567-9258, Rick O'Connor,  Omineca Express, Box  1007, Vanderhoot, B.C. VOJ  3A0. #14  1973 FORD LOUISVILLE  Series 9,000, single axle,  671 engine complete wilh 13  speed tandem axle, single  drop low-boy trailer with  beavertail, 1000 - 20 tires.  Phone 699-6286 between 5  and 6 p.m. #14  680E CASE BACKHOE  LOADER 90 hp diesel  hydraulic extend. Hoe t Va  yard. Bucket, ROPS and 68  GMC tandem dump truck.  Hoffman Motors, Osoyoos.  Phone 495-7474. (DL 6327).  #14  OLDEC TANDEM double K  drop lowbed trailer, 8 foot x  17 foot deck, 10.00 x 20, air.  $3,000. I.H. TD. 20 angle  blade, new edges, corners,  added extra heavy plating,  new hard surface, excellent  condition, $3,000. Extra  large rotary brushcutter 3 pt  hookup, 7 foot swath  $2,200. Phone 539-2942. #14  YOU MAY EARN $30,000 to  $60,000 and more, full or  part time. Refundable  $9,600 retainer required lor  exclusive area. All replies  strictly confidential. For  more Information phone  294-9667 or write 385 Boundary Road S., Vancouver,  B.C.VSK4S1. i(ri,ii.���linf,|fa>  ESTABLISHED ' RENT-A-  CAR FRANCHISE. Excellent  income for family operation. Owner has developed  other interests. Enquiries to  Box 4666, Williams Lake,  B.C.V2G2V7. #14  PROPANE CONVERSION  SYSTEMS FRANCHISES  NOW AVAILABLE. Excellent terms. For further Information contact  Westcoast International  Inc., Box 1085, Victoria, B.C.  V8W 2S6. Phone 382-2428 or  479-3485. Dealers welcome.  #14  WORRIED ABOUT THE  FUTURE? Instant Income.  Become a Watklns dealer or  distributor. Contact your  local distributor or phone  324-6141 or 395-2178.      #14  A RARE OPPORTUNITY  ���For sale or lease on North  Vancouver Island; auto  body and paint shop. Approximately 3,000 square  loot. Fully equipped lor all  collision repairs. Full stock  of paint and materials. For  more information phone  966-3321 days or 966-3928  evenings. #14  14.99 ACRES INDUSTRIAL  AREA NORTH CENTRAL  B.C. 1056 square loot 3  bedroom house, full basement, large garage, hydro,  water, natural gas. Phone  Smllher 847-3419. Write Box  477, Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  #14  THRIVING WEEKLY  NEWSPAPER In Southern  Alberta. Good circulation.  Great potential. Excellent  equipment. Partner  available If Interested.  Phone Oliver (403)545-2258  or (403)545-2789 evenings,  Box 580, Bow Island.     #14  NEW LIFE MATERNITY  FASHIONS - Lingerie, Jeans  $26. Tops $18 - $38. Dresses  $28 - $52. "A bundle of low  prices". Cariboo Shopping  Centre, 435M North Road,  Coquitlam, B.C. Phone  931-5313. #14  TITANIUM CARBIDE  SAWCHAIN for all chain-  saws. STAYS SHARP five  times longer than ordinary  sawchaln. Sixteen inch  chain, $20. Send tor  literature, price lists, North  Star, Box 46526, Vancouver,  B.C. V6R 4G8. Phone  270-1933. #1*  36 FOOT LANDING CRAFT.  all aluminum, twin engine, 8  ton capacity, shallow  draught, bowramp permits  beach vehicle loading. Versatile, rugged and rapid.  Work provided. Musi sell.  Box 353. Heriol Bay. B.C.  V0P 1H0. Phone 285-3552.  #14  PADDLE FANS ��� The  original Ian store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacilic  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby.  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2990666. TFN  LORRALL TRACTOR LTD  ���APRIL ACTION SALE. Ex  citing discounts Irom  12-30% on scrapers,  loaders, dozers, fellow bun  chers, excavators.  backhoes, trucks and equipment. Specials include 1980  580C, 1979 D7G. 1978 D8K.  1979 JD350C, 1976 Droit  50D feller buncher, 1976  955L, 1976 D55S, 1977 Ken-  worth, 1978 627B and 631D.  excellent values. Phone  Kamloops 372-7747 or  Calgary (403)280-1433.    #14  252 FENCED ACRES, 2  parcels, buildings, timber.  Sukunka River frontage. Approximately 120 broken.  New highway south of diet-  wynd. $210,000 half at 12%.  Phone 546-6124. #14  cariboo/propTr-  ties/l.akefront  LOTS acreages from 2 to  160 plus garage, restaurant,  convenience store. Recreation cabins, ranches.  Catalogue available. Write  McR Realty Ltd., Box 68,100  Mile House, B.C, VOK 2E0.  Phone 395-2251. #14  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4800 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  299-0666. TFN  "Wheelestate": The  Wheelestate People, Harbel  Holdings Ltd. Mobile Home  listings and sales.  Kamloops 112-372-5711;  Surrey 112-585-3622 Call  Collect. (D6747). TFN  CARTOON CARPETS for  children with favourite TV  characters. For more Information send $1.00 tor  postage and handling to  Cartoon Carpets, Box 253,  Kltimat,B.C.V8C2G8.   #14  MINING PROPERTIES PRO-  FESSIONALLY "WITCHED"  for mineralized zones, or  "Do-lt-Yourself" and save.  Witching rods available at  $50/861. Write: Klondike  Reporter, Box 4428,  Whitehorse, Yukon. Y1A  4M1. #14  BEACH GARDENS "GET  AWAY WEEKEND" ��� $89.00  includes: 2 nights accommodation, 2 breakfasts,  sauna, pool, 7074  Westminster Street, Powell  River, B.C. V8A 1C5. Call  485-6267. Subject to  availability. #14  SPRING SPECIAL, new 1981  Okanagan 8 loot campers,  fridge, lurnace $5,000. Good  selection used campers  from $1,300 and mini motor-  homes from $16,000. Holiday Rentals and Sales Ltd,  1784056th Avenue, Surrey.  B.C. V3S 1C7. Phone  574-5115. #14  1978 CASE 680-E 2800  hours. 4-in-l front, exleiv  dahoe. 1979 CASE SB0-C  2400 hours. Standard hoe  and Iront bucket. $27,500  OBO each. Box 12, Whistler,  B.C. VON 1B0 or phone  932-5379 or 932-5484. No  collect calls.  FOR SALE:  Classified ads that can cover  BC & the Yukon  blanket  classifieds  ^araaaajanmmwaamram^mraamraar ^^mmmw  2SWOHOSSM   L^  The Sunshine WaJL\  mir nti^ Coast News, April 5,1982  Mff fill  DROP OFF YOUR1  CLASSIFIED ADS  Back on Civvy Street  A newspaperman's memoirs  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbcll's  Family Shoes  and Leather Goods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  HMDEIM ?m FHMHMCVl  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  ..DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY,*  UI��*sstfieds  musf  be ptc p.nd .it    '  ^c���j     time  of drop off.        ^^,   '  by Fred Cruice  Having put on civvies,  I returned to my old job  on .the Winnipeg  Telegram and the first  big reporting test  covered the 1919 general  strike in Winnipeg. This  entailed following strike  speech-makers, who  found a park on the Red  River bank at the end of  Rupert Street. There,  while we stood around  listening to their fiery  speeches, which  threatened        press  reporters if they showed  up, we remained,  laughing at them.  The Saturday of the  big riot in front of the  City Hall found me at  the right spot, so I  selected a good perch in  a front office opposite  the City Hall, on the second floor of the Confederation Life building.  There I watched the effort of strikers to overturn a strmcar. The  Mounties on horses  charged from north  Main Street. There was  some shooting, but by  whom was not easy to  identify. One man was  shot dead. The Mounties  broke the back of Ihe  riot. The streetcar, while  rocked badly, failed to  overturn. As I was the  only reporter able to present a continuous story  on the riot, my status on  the staff increased.  Oh the police beat I  covered three or four  murders, plus the general  run of crime and, while  doing so, earned the  friendship of Magistrate  Sir Hugh John Mac-  Donald. With staggering  cold November nights  the police would round  up homeless drifters so  the magistrate would  give ihem a six-month  sentence as vagrants - so  ihey would not become  frozen objects in back  lanes. Back in those  days, drunken drivers  were fined and denied  use of their cars  ���,;,-.��� rn/utV- V,   :v./*l  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Gower Point Area - Grandview Road  Cedar Contemporary  Split-level Home  2150 sq.ft. $175,000  'I href   larqe   bedrooms,    iwu   bathrooms,   den,  (iiM-st rental suite.  Fireplace,  Double Glazed win*  m (lows. Cedar interior finishing, Double Carport, Approx. Hall Acre landscaped lot. View.  Phone 886-7348  Individual  Listings  For Sale by Owner  Jane's Tub & Top Shop  Residential Plumbing Supply Store and Show Room  One of a Kind Business with Excellent Potential  Asking S39,000.00 Offers considered  Call 886*7984 evenings or stop in at the store  Corner of Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  WATERFRONT  *f�� V Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jer-  "ilvls Inlet. This 1499 sq. ft. 4 bdrm home on 103  J ft. of waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, full  j basement and fireplace. Outside on 1/2 acre are  j terraced gardens, fruit trees, patio and carport.  $132,000  CALL 883-9375  2 - V2 ACRE LOTS  ��� Potential View ��� Quiet Area of Fine Homes ���  ��� Browning Road ���  $45,000 Each  Consider any offer or trade  885-5467  THE PRICE IS RIGHT!  12, '/���; acre Homesites from $33,000 or Offers  I .ind prices don't have to keep you from building your home. At this  Inu price', you may own your home on serviced lot. Trailer homes of  >i< a 'I'pteililr size welcome. Conveniently located near ex. beaches,  schools, shopping centre and rec. lac. Gower Pt. area, 4 blocks s. of  Pratt un Chaster. Start your future home or investment today.   ii I ols Alre.iily Sold  Realty inquiries welcome  LYNNWAYNE HOLDINGS LTD. DEVELOPER  ���_ 885-9297 or 689-8394 ���.*.-���  BELIEVE THIS!  5'/4 acres + 2 bedroom 1,100 sq. ft. home in Gibsons. $105,000 cash  or $115,00 with some financing at 15%. Also, WF home at $120,000.  MUST SELL! ACT NOW!  886-8656  AFFORDABLE LOTS  Gibsons prime '/a acre tots  well below market. Why  consider condos or rent. All  amenities i.e. schools, shop  ctre., rec. lac, beaches, etc.  1 lot new garage $37,500. t  lot & 25' Vanguard travel  trailer, air cond., turn., value  $7,500 - all lor $38,500.  689-8394, 885-9297. Terms  available. #15  ~~���f28,066 ���  Via ACRE LOT  Level treed approx. 107 x  101 in area ot new homes or  zoned for trailers on  Chaster Rd. Near Pratt Gibsons 886-7165. #14  House lor sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sites. Subdivision potential - zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000.  886-7307. TFN  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot. treed. 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  lor quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  WOODED LOT FOR SALE,  PARKLIKE SETTING,  BEACH ACCESS, ALL SERVICES. MANATEE RD.,  ROBERT8 CREEK.  72V.X105. $41,500 SOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE AT  15%. 886.2637. TFN  Panoramic view of village  and Trail Bay. Trail Ave. &  Marine View Way. 3  bedroom ensuite, nook,  family room, heatllator  fireplace, 2 sundecks, electric h/w heat, laundry hookup both floors, professionally lin. in-law suite, 4  pc. bath, storage & shop  down, double carport.  $117,000,885-5426.        #15  Pender Harbour Lot 51  Rondeview Rd. Fairly level  treed corner lot with good  exposure in area ol nice  homes. Best buy in harbour  at only $22,900 883-9423 J14  Owner must sell beautilul  ocean view 3 BR comlemp.  home on I'scaped Vi acre.  Below replacement cosl  $149,900,886-8460.        #14  Reduced for quick sale in  Gibsons. Cleared level corner lot $29,500 -10% down.  Owner   carry   at   11V4%.  886-9102. #14  Sacrifice Sale - Lovely 3 B/R  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.,  bill. 80x160 landscpd. lot,  ' owner moving, must-sell  how. Reduced to $87,500  OBO. Call 886-7889 after  6.  #15  Seml-waterfront view home  Soames Pt., large corner lot,  1,600 sq. fl. living area, rec.  rm., 2 baths., 3-4 bdrms.,  garage & cpt. $128,500. Ph:  886-9683. #15  4.3 acres good holding property for future subdivision,  N. Garden Bay Lake area.  $55,000. Ph: 886-9252.     #15  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, large open living  room with a sundeck thai  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house is situated on a  gently sloping'lot close to  the ferry. Asking $87,000.  886-7307.886-9439.       TFN  Lot for sale. 75 x 155 oiv  Lookout Ave. Sechelt  $37,000. Phone 112  585j8077. #14  "FOR  SALE  BY OWNER"  Lot 24 Bonniebrook Heights  exclusive subdivision,  underground services. Offers to $50,000. Phone  886-8793. TFN  BEAUTIFUL VIEW  Owner must sell, 4 bdrm. im-  mac. semi-waterfront home,  Gibsons. $100,000.  886-8072. US.  Rose covered home on over  Va acre of land. The house  is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities ol Gibsons. Asking   $69,500.   886-7307,  886-9439.  TFN.  Big family? Need, lots of  space? This partially  renovated character home  will be perfect for you. Total  floor area - a rambling 3,500  sq. fl. The 2 upper floors  feature 5 bedrooms, den,  three full bathrooms, huge  living room and kitchen.  Also hardwood floors,  sundecks, full basement  with room for workshop or  self-contained suite. Large  lot, close shops & beach on  quiet Gibsons street. Asking $140,000. 886-7307 or  886-9439. TFN  For Sale by Owner. 2 bdrm  basemen! home, close to  P.O. store & bank. Excellent  retirement home or starter.  On sewer, good garden soil,  fruit trees & shade trees.  Completely renovated interior. Asking $80,000 OBO.  For clear title phone  886-8483. #14  Panabode home, on quiet Vt  acre In lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek plus 2 cot-  tages. Full details 886-2694.  JM  For-Sale at Cost. Vt acre  with 1974, 1300 sq. ft.  house. 2 bdrm., 1 Vi baths. (1  ensulte), 6 appliances. This  cozy post & beam uniquely  designed 2 floor house on a  private level lot In  Sargeants Bay area has a  fishpond, a 10x6 workshop,  a 20x10 barn (workshop).  Cost price $85,000.885-3153  evenings. TFN  1 year old deluxe 3 bdrm  rancher. Lrg carport, double  garage, W-W, F/P, appl.,  fenced on double lot.  Reduced to $98,500. Low  downpayment. Owner carry  balance al 10V>%.  886-9102. #14  Davis Bay view home lor  sale. 2Ve yrs. old. 2 BR up, 1  down: 2 F/P., 2 baths., rec.  room, w/w carpels,  sundeck. $116,000. Phone  885-5601. #15  Good sized building lot in  Gibsons area. $29,800.  885-7463. TFN  GOWER POINT ROAD  One-of-a-kind building site  on gently sloping half-acre  semi-waterfront lot. High  view toward Vancouver  Island, southern exposure,  quiet neighbourhood, selec-  lives clearing and no  building in front, all combine lo make the asking  price ol $59,000 a real  bargain. Good terms.  886-9411. TFN  Lot 94 in Creekside Estates,  cleared wilh some ocean  view. AH services, close to  shopping, schools, clinics  etc. $25,000.886-9411.  TFN  1.2 acre treed lot wilh 1.2  acre attached lot at $1/yr.  Fully serviced, site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 886-2821 or  682-8094. #22  Moving to Alberta?  Try a trade on beautiful  treed acreage wilh  bungalow, outskirts Red  Deer and/or houses in Red  Deer city or developed  acreagus 8 miles east ol Edmonton. Principals only  (403)346-4581. #16  The lowest priced view  house on Ihe coasl, a  3-bedroom, 2-balhroom  house in Hopkins. Basement relinished in 1981.  Fireplace, carport, big  sundeck, new shake root.  Assumable mortgage and  owner will hold a 2nd.  $87,000.886-9067. #16  Garden Bay. Claydon Road,  view lot. by owner 461-9063.  Fullpiice$39.500lirm.   #16  For Sale by Owner ��� fully  serviced view lot 1 block  from proposed Gibsons  marina. 1982 assessed  value $49,600. Asking  $43,000. Some financing.  Phone 886-7779. #16  Selling Your Home?      We Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  At this point I joined  the Tribune staff.  I managed two or  three rather impressive  scoops concerning one  murder and a couple of  big fires entailing loss of  life. However, the biggest Tribune scoop involved a missing song  writer, who absconded  with funds of his music  publishing company.  The story goes back  some six weeks before he  gave himself up. After he  vanished in December,  1924, following a  meteor-like rise to fame  in song writing, things  got a bit sticky in striving  to maintain solvency, so  he vanished.  For six months he was  a fugitive. Eventually his  parents in Winnipeg  spoke to a friend, who  spoke to a 'phone  operator on the Tribune,  who in turn suggested it  might be a good thing  for me on the police  beat.  I was not to contact  the family at all, even by  'phone. Weeks passed  and events were apparently moving along.  It was arranged that Joe  Hearst would re-enter  Manitoba via the  bootlegger underground  route - but when, was in-  definire. It was just wait,  wan, wait. At that time I  was night editor on the  Tribune and, one day al  home catching up on  sleep, a midday call from  the office advised me to  get over to the Hearst  home as fast as possible.  So one of Ihe office cars  picked me up and dropped me near the Hearst  home.  In the Hearst home  conversation involved  day-to-day chitchal. The  father of Joe asked me if  I wanted lo see Joe.  Naturally I agreed. A  curtain was pulled aside  and Joe and I shook  hands. Then I led him to  the 'phone, gave him a  number to call - and thai  was it! Joe and father  left home in the family  car to travel to Rupert  Street police station,  where he gave himself  up.  To me, il was a six  week effort of appearing  to know nothing about  the Hearst case.  However, the result was  a personal letter from  M.E. Nichols, Tribune  vice-president, with congratulations plus a $50  cheque.  The $50 cheque, added  lo my own holiday  outlay, allowed me to indulge in extra spending,  so I branched into hiring  a canoe, including double paddles. This intrigued one of the young  ladies at the camp, who,  in time, became a rather  good paddler, single or  double. This friendship  developed inlo  something more serious,  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry ol  ForHII  NOTICE INVITING  APPLICATIONS FOR  COMMERCIAL  THINNING  TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A16242  Pursuant lo seciion 16(11 ol  Ihe Foresl Act. sealed lenders  will be received by the  Regional Manager. Vancouver,  up lo 130 p.m. on April 26.  1982 lor a Timber Sail'Licence  lo authorize Ine harvesting nl  1370 cubic melres ol Fir.  Hemlock. Cedar & Olher  Species, located Trout Lake.  New Weslmlnsler Land  Dislrici.  Term: 1 year.  Bids can oe accepted only  Irom those who are registered  as small business enlerprises.  as defined in Ihe Regulations.  Details ol the proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  Irom Ihe Regional Manager.  B.C. Foresl Service. 631-355  Burrard St.. Vancouver. B.C.  V6C 2H1. or the Dislrici  Manager. B.C. Forest Service.  Box 4000. Sechelt. B.C VON  3A0.  and that young lady today looks back to an  August 1928 marriage^  and her eventual part-  ownership of the Coast  News in 1954. Dorothy  has had no regrets she  went paddling on the  waters of the Lake of the  Woods in Kenora territory.  Newspaperwise, not  much occurred other  than my police beat  reporting resulted in my  attending 52 inquests in  one year, which was  regarded as being a bit  on the heavy side. So, I  had a change of occupation on municipal work  covering St. Boniface,  St. Vital, and about six  other smaller areas surrounding Winnipeg.  Marriage took place in  August, 1928. At that  time I had accepted a  position as telegraph  editor on the Regina  Leader-Post at a salary  double my Winnipeg income. Thus a brave  young bride journeyed  with me to Regina,  where wc staried home-  building. Experiences in  Regina will follow.  to be continued  Children's  baseball  The Gibsons Allilelic  Association requires one  or l\w> people lo help  Organize unci eoordinaie  ihis year's Minor  Baseball   lor   children.  Persons inlcresled in  or wishing further information concerning any  of the above openings,  should contact Joan  Cowderoy ai the Sunshine Coasl Volunteer  Bureau in Sechell al  885-5881.  BRITISH  COLUMBIA  HYDRO AND  POWER  AUTHORITY  Invites tenders for:  Supply of equipment  labour and material to  dig and blast pole holes  install anchors, all as re  quired, in Sechelt area  from 1 June 1982 to 31  May 1983.  Reference No.: Q2-4128  Closing Date: 5 May  1982  All found rental of a  Case 580B or equal, as  required in the Sechelt  area from 1 June 1982  to 31 May 1983.  Reference No.: Q2-4129  Closing Date: 5 May  1982  Supply of men and  equipment for tree nnd  brush control, as e-  quired in the Sechelt  Power District from 1  May 1982 to 30 April  1983.  Reference No.: 02-6467  Closing Date: 23 Aprii  1982  Sealed tenders clearly  marked as above-  referenced will be  received in Room 226  B.C. Hydro and Power  Authority, 1265 Howe  Street, Suite 200, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2G8  until 11:00 a.m. local  time, closing dates as  above.  Details may be obtained  from the office of the  Purchasing Agent, Suite  200,1265 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z  2G8, telephone  663-2577 and  663-2560.  m A backward look  Remember Andy Wilander  Coast News, Aprils, 1982  by Richard F. Kennell  Long gone is Andy  Wilander and long gone  his bridges that spanned  creeks and ravines from  Langdale to Roberts  Creek in years gone by.  Cold steel, concrete  culverts and humdrum  fill now replace the country character of wooden  trestles that were Andy's  trademark.  In the early years of  Gibsons and district settlement, Andy Wilander,  of Finnish extraction,  was a bridgeman with  the public works, most  of his energies were  directed to structuring  the maintenance of  bridges in the area. But,  also, Andy and Mrs.  Wilander were comfortable country farmers  having beautiful view  acreage on a bench of  land above Cemetery  Road commanding a  view of Howe Sound, the  Gulf and Vancouver  Island.  As a youngster one of  my more pleasant chores  before breakfast and  school was a daily walk  to Wilanders for the milk  for my father's tea and  our porridge. Given any  morning the country  mile walk was most invigorating strolling along  North Road and  Cemetery Road before  turning off at Wilander's  driveway winding ever so  gracefully uphill through  Christmas trees on either  side of their well-kept  roadway, on through the  grassy clearing, past  their sturdy barn which  boasted of hand-worked  yellow cedar beams and  rafters. Admiring, too,  Andy's 1920's model  open touring sedan so  well cared for in its  equally tidy garage and,  finally, on into Mrs.  Wilander's Targe bright  kitchen in their two  storey home.  Right from the pasture  sloping to the bottom of  the hill, on most .quiet  and peaceful mornings,  my nostrils were greeted  by the aroma of Mrs.  Wilander's home-  roasted, hand-ground  and fresh-perked coffee.  Indeed like most  Finlanders, her oven  treatment of the coffee  beans was something  original.  Now the Wilanders  had a Guernsey cow they  treated like a member of  the family, babied and  spoiled no end in her  quarters in the barn. She  wasn't high on production, hut she sure was  rich in cream. I think only Scrub Chamberlin  spoiled his cow  "Queenie" more.  Though I never was a  coffee hound, just once  in a while Mrs. Wilander  would coax me into a  cup of coffee with  Guernsey cream. Put the  lump of sugar in your  mouth, she would say,  not in the coffee.  Then, on a cold winter  day with much snow on  the ground, Andy  Wilander ��� passed away.  Claude Chamberlin, the  roadmasler, got out the  road crew to plough  clear Cemetery Road  beyond Wilander's  uphill to Pioneer  Cemetery. Charlie Heino  and Art Pilling on the  crawler tractor towed the  grader as best they  could, prior to the  funeral.  Thus, in true pioneer  fashion, after the service  at home, Andy's coffin  was borne on a horse-  drawn stone boat from  his house on up to the  cemetery, the hardy procession following on  foot.  It is worthy of note,  that Mr. and Mrs  Wilander's only son was!  the first pupil to  graduate from the one-  room high school which  once stood behind the  elementary school.  And I walked no more  to Wilander's for the  milk, but to this day,  nigh on SO years later,  the tantalizing aroma of  her coffee lingers with  me, unsurpassed.  The Easter bunny  Look who hopped by Gibsons Elementary School Friday on his way lo deliver Easier eggs lo all the boys and  girls around the world. The trade oae class showed the Easter bunny all Ihe baskets they made lhal will be  wailing to be filled with Easter goodies Ihis Sunday. ��� veeee r.~* pm.  j  ��$3  Easter Greetings  health]  Lower Gibsons    886-2936  IIAFI'Y EASTER!iRDPBoohstort.  IKOM Till  <H||fcSO\S IIARROIR  n  ItrSIXESS ASMHTATIOX  H4FPT SA8T8RI  Yes, we are open  Easter Weekend  ��� Normal Hours ���  886-8215  Head of   ���     the  MARINE PUB   Gov't Wharf   Gibsons  Gibsons Harbour  Business Association  MEETING  7:30 AT JOKER'S  On Marine Drive  THURSDAY, APRIL 8TH  AGENDA  Lower Qibsons Revitalizalion  and  Nominations for New Executive  R.S.V.P. QIBSONS GIRLS AND QUITS SALON  IM-2120  ���VKRYONK  Special!  15% Off  Perms  for Easter  EASTER HOURS)!  good homy u-��  MlUUMVIf.1  catena svmmv ils  EaUra MOMMY 11-I  A Sunset Book HOW TO GROW ROSES  THE WHITE HOTEL ��� dm. Thomu  VOICES IN TUNE - Hugh MacLennan  PAULINE ��� Betty Keller  A Biography of Pauline Johnson  INSIDE BOSS ��� Gordon Winter  NAMING NAMES - Victor S. Navaeky  NOW YOU ARE MY BROTHER  -Margaret  Missionaries in British Columbia Whitehead  THE MASSAGE BOOK   George Doming  "GLADIATOR OF THE COURTS"  ANGELO BRANCA ��� Vincent Moore  THE OXFORD BRIDE'S BIBLE  $18.25 (White)  THE JERUSALEM BIBLE $39.95 (Black)  THE WINDSOR AWARD & GIFT BIBLE  $10.25 (Black)  THE GOOD NEWS BIBLE $56.95 (Black)  Sptiiig Smih��#  malt,  StMtlttj  FmMcuu  20% Off  Tender  Tootsies  Have ^��jr/FM(aw  Fill in this Egg For a Chance  At One of Two Complimentary  Breakfasts for Two  BRING YOUR BEST FRIEND mmm  18  Coast News, April 5,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  M.Stotfi*  Ji.OWIiMrtes    .  (4. Tluwta  * 5. PwswuU  v��. ArmeuMtmcnta  7. Lost  8.Found  9. Frees  10. Pets 1 Livestock  II.Musk  3 2. Wanted to R��r*  b 3. For Rent  iM. Help Wanted  jl$. Bualnw  '   Opportunltlti   /  6. Work Wanted  7. Chi W Care     *  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers L  ..  "��LV.i  21, Mobile Homes  jjU. Marine  "HTwtym,.  ;6. B.C. ��> Yukon  Classifieds  .7. Legal  Realtor .,  ill  (|orn to Randy Legge and  Heather McKay a 9 Ib. 10 oz.  tjby, Matthew David, on  March 2, 1982. The proud  grandparents are Gordon  Snd June McKay of Powell  piiver and Rebecca Legge ol  Newfoundland. Many  wanks to Dr. Lubln, E.  Mercer and all the nurses at  St. Mary's. #14  Massey. Passed away  March 31, 1982, Margaret  Joan (Peggy) Massey, late  tl Sechelt In her 68th year,  urvlved by three sons,  Beorge, Michael and Brian  fawkes; one grandson,  efkristopher; her companion!  ;^ohn Alvarez; three sisters  ind a brother In England,  funeral service was held  Monday, April 5th, In the  chapel of Devlin Funeral  ���JHome In Gibsons. Cremation. Remembrance donations to the Cancer Society  appreciated. #14  Strom. Passed away April  jnd, 1982, Charles Strom  iele of Gibsons in his 78th  jiear. Survived by his loving  '4ife, Mary, 4 sons, Charlie,  Jjan, Fred and Ted; two  '.daughters, Mary-Lou and  Jenny; 15 grandchildren  ;jjnd one great-grand-  'daughter. Memorial service  >as held Monday, April 5th,  Hh the chapel of Devlin  funeral Home Gibsons.  Xremation. #14  Glynes. Passed away March  .-27th, 1982, Emma Glynes,  .iale of Madeira Park, aged  p2 years. Survived by one  jjon, John, of Surrey; one  '-daughter, Elizabeth Bylette  ;il Saskatoon; five grandchildren, one brother, Jack  jSwanson; two sisters,  J-Hilma Trotter, Rangy  jjMcTavish. Funeral service  ���>as held Thursday, April  fist, at St. Andrew's  'Anglican Church, Madeira  j3Park. Rev. John Paetkau officiated; cremation.  ^���Remembrance donations to  J��the Heart Fund appreciated.  ������Devlin Funeral Home, directors. #14  iifliankyoijtoainhe^eople  von the coast who phoned  ;��� March 17 about the T-BIrd  ^.'contest. Lera Cleland.    #14  >Anyone    knowing    the  Whereabouts of the next-of-kin of Joseph Keltos, who  ;'was born in Vysny, Slavako,  ^Czechoslovakia on April 2,  ; 1901 and who was married  jjto Dorothy  Keltos, kindly  at contact:-   Public   Trustee,  "'File  #610970.   Attention;  vMiss   J.G.   Semturis,   800  ; Hornby Street, Vancouver,  :-B.C.V6Z2E5. #15  A.A. Meeting!  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388.        TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times:' Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  Art and Drafting Supplies  available at  THE BOOK STORE  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  TFN  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  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed., Fri.  Gibsons, Roberts Creek  Cali       885-3718  886-7880  "SCUBA COURSE"  Information meeting April  15 ��� 8:00 p.m. Phone  886-7848. #16  Workshop on traditional  Easter Egg designs: April 3,  Saturday 10:00 a.m. - 4:00  p.m. at Elphinstone. Fee:  $13, includes materials. Pre-  register before March 31 at  885-3512. #14  Sunshine Coast  Arts Council  is promoting workshops  In Painting, Drawings and  Prints from Langdale to  tgmtofrf.---  <-.".:..' aaajl  For Information phon*  885-5412 or  885-5232  HAPPY EASTER TO OUR  FRIENDS & PATRON8I  Reservations made for: major motels & hotels across  Canada; car & camper rentals; travel & medical insurance - AT NO EXTRA  COST TO YOU! Elite Travel  886-2522. #14  Folk Music club forming. If  interested please phone  evenings 886-7643,  886-8449. #14   m.  \3krJ.  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Frl  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� 4:30 pm  Hwy 101 * Pratt Rd  Qibsons      886-7621.  Lost, area Maskell Rd. &  Hwy., black cat, white feet &  on right side of face. Patch  of fur missing Irom left side  of face. Family pet. Any information please call  886-8290. #15  UNICORN  PETS a PLANTS  C .In    M       ������> ��� aU-ea��  WOwTW ol'i 9VCnWI  Your full line Pet  and Aquarium Centre  easti* bunnies  exotic birds  tropical fish  and  AQUARIUM SUPPLIES  Wide Selection of  Tropical Plants  Flowering Plants  and Accessories  M5-S52S  Reg'd. pb. Alpine buck kids,  bloodline: Nixon, Serendipity Stormy Monday, Sundial.  $100 OBO. Cloudburst  Meadow Farm, Box 1884.  Squamish, B.C. VON 3G0.  We will deliver tree. Pics.,  breeding avail, on request.  ��� ��� us.  Wanted: one purebred  (papers not necessary) msle  standard Collie to breed  with my female. Willing to  pay fee. 886-2668. #15  BIXMOHAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lemons  885-9969  e Boarding  e Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creak,  opposite Qoll Course  MAGUS  IEIIELS  Boarding- all breeds  $5/day  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?.  call us  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8566  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop off a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  886-7938 after 5 pm  On School Road, dolly off  freight truck. Phone  886-2129. #16  Border Collie cross puppies, free to good homes,  five weeks old. Phone  886-9027. #14  Gibson Les Paul cherry sunburst finish, case included  $900. Ask for Mike at  886-2551. #16  National electric guitar, excellent cond., offers.  Traynor TS15 amp, offers.  Phone Mark at 886-7934.  #16  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843 Eves.  40 TO 50%  OFF  ON ALL ELECTRIC  AND ACOUSTIC  GUITARS  Trail Bay Centre  885-3117  Female doctor seeks furnished accommodation to  rent or share May 15-Sepl.  15, Qibsons or Sechelt $300.  8864030. #16  Roberts Creek, close to  beach, 2 bdrm. house, Indoor plumb. Jul. or Aug. one  month. Ref. Call collect  North Van 985-0169 M.  Ranger. #18  Quie't responsible working  couple seeks shared ae-  com. Would like garden.  8864744. #16  Responsible adults desire  waterfront cottage for  August. Box 102, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Qibsons,  VON 1V0. #16  2 RN's, no dependents, non-  smokers, seek 3 bdrm.  house to rent. Prefer w/f or  view & large yard. Ref. avail.  Rent neg. 883-9985,  885-2382. #15  FOR LEASE  2,000 sq. It. available next  to Omega. Can be split up.  886-2268. #15  2 bdrm. house lor rent Pratt  Rd. $500 p.m. 886-7307,  886-9439. TFN  Lower Gibsons office space  330 sq. ft. on main street.  Bright & quiet $280/mo.  886-9250. #14  Wanted: Male, female, mid-  twenties to share accom. In  3 bdrm. townhouse on  North Road. S185/mo.  886-8605. #16  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  All new deluxe one bedroom  duplex, fireplace, hardwood  floors, hot water heat, four  appliances, quiet  neighbourhood. .$400. Call  886-8433 after 6:30.        #15  3 bedroom apt. lor rent, central Qibsons location.  Ocean view. 886-7307,  886-9439. TFN  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 8864121  TFN  Stewing hens for sale $2.00  each live. Phone 885-2745.  #14  Wanted: one young rooster,  as soon as possible. Phone  8864726 anytime.        #16  At your service - Virgo Bars  reg. quarter horse stallion,  red dun, 15hh, excellent  disposition. Reasonable  fee.8B8-��77."     '        #16  4 bdrms., 2 baths, 2 F/P,  large . rec. room, newly  redecorated, lovely view.  Ref. required. $600 per. mo.  Phone 886-7963 eves.    #14  Lovely 6 room apartment  with, large sundeck. Price  $45Q-,l!hoi�� 886-8352.   #14  \jff&i'r~\  Commercial  nop Space  For Lease  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  886-9414  1 Vt acres, 2 bdrm. & sauna,  wall to wall carpet, airtight,  fridge, stove, Sandy Hook. 2  bdrm., Davis Bay, all appliances, wall to wall, no  pets. 885-2534,885-5512J15  Seaview Apts. 4-plex, 2  bedrooms, 900 sq. ft. No  pets, adults only. $400 per  month. 885-2544. #14  New gingerbread house in  tuwanek. Southern view  skylights, wood & electric  heat. Loft bedroom. Ideal  for one or two. $295.  886-7355. #14  Roberts Creek fully furnished new waterfront home, 3  bdrms., 2 bathrooms with  basement bachelor suite.  Ref. and lease required.  $825/mo. 2664983. #14  May 1 to reliable tenant  spacious furn. 1 bdrm view  suite, F/P, patio. Clean,  quiet & central. Refs.  please. $460 per mo. incl.  heat & hydro. Apply Box  101, c/o Coast News, Box  460, Qibsons. #14  May 1 - Big three bdrm  house on 1 acre, fireplace,  fruit trees, large garden  area. Very private and close  to schools. $600/mo.  886-9067. #14  1400 sq. ft. 3 bed. house,  water view, central location,  Roberts Crk. $550 mon. Apply in writing Box 100, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Qibsons, B.C. #16  Furnished room for rent tor  single lady, central Qibsons. $150 per month.  Leave name & phone no.  886-9114. #16  3 bedroom, could be four,  older-type home located  ��� near shopping centre in Qibsons. $450 month. Avpll. Im-  med. Ph: after 5 p.m.  (112)271-4523. #16  Furnished 2 bdrm. trailer, 4  appliances, In Davis Bay,  adults, $325 monthly.  885.9276. #14  Deluxe penthouse apartment with approx. '1400 sq.  ft. of living area. Blue plush  carpeted stairway leading  up to a 15V x 24' living  room, blue WfW, 44'  Rosewood feature wall, wall  of stonework with hooded  elec. fireplace, swag lamps,  upholstered wet bar with  colonial stools, sliding  glass doors opening onto  deck featuring spiral stairway, 3 bdrms., vanity bath  with large gilt mirror, open  cabinet .kitchen, .dining  room with crystal  chandelier and mirrored  planters, lovely drapes  throughout, stove & fridge  Included, view, rent $450 per  month. Port Mellon,'  Highway & Dunham Road.  886-9352. #14  Two bedroom suite Gibsons, reasonable rent.  886-7374. #14  Commercial space for rent Rooms for rent Irom $65/wk.  Seaview  Place,  Gibsons, Meals available. 886-9232  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft. days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  886-7309,866-9439.       TFN  Olllee and commercial  spaces, various sizes,  200-1200 sq. It. Centrally  located In Garden Bay.  883-9020 after 6 pm.      #15  2 bed. house, Roberts  Creek, garden & fruit trees,  Immediate occupancy. $400  per month. Phone 731-9737  eves./weekends. #15  Roberts Creek earthy new 3  bdrm home on acreage with  garden, 2Vi baths, Ige kit.  chen, 3 appliances $550/mo.  886-8317. #14  Wanted: Someone to share  2 bdrm. waterfront apt.  lower Qibsons. $175/mo.  plus Vt utilities. Please  phone 886-3977. #14  One bedroom suite furnished or unfurnished. $325, all  utilities included. 888-9067.  #16  Small 2 bedroom duplex  suite, Qibsons area, stove &  fridge. $355 per month.  8864000. #14  750 sq. ft.  SHOP SPACE  For Rent  Warehousing?  Gibsons Industrial Park  886-2139  Commercial space in lower  Qibsons, reasonable rates,  available May 1st. Phone  886-9147 or 886-7247.     #14  3 bedroom panabode  -fireplace, 2 baths., .  allnlghter, lower Gibsons.  Rent negotiable. Available  May 1.886-2694. #16  2 bdrm. duplex, W/W, elec.  stove, fridge, $350 per  month plus utilities, located  Garden Bay, ref. required.  Phone 883-9676. #16  1680 loot panabode rancher  3 bdrms., 2 baths., lease  preferred, no pets or small  children, rent negotiable.  Avail. May 1.886-2694.    #16  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to4500sq.ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  NEW  BUILDING  FOR RENT  OR LEASE  ��� Over 4,000 sq. ft.  �� 16' 9" Ceilings  a 3 Large Doors  �� Heavy Wiring  * Paved Drive Thru  Could bo divided into  3 Bays  GIBSONS  INDUSTRIAL PARK  886-8226  Substitute worker for Day  Care Centre. Phone  886-7307 8 a.m.-6 p.m.   #14  Fire Insurance  Representative  An old established fire Insurance company requires  a representative for this  area. Previous' fxperiehqe  not essential (complete  training provided). This is  part-time and an ideal way  to add to your present income. All enquiries confidential. Write: Post Office  Box 278, Station 'A', Vancouver, B.C. V6C2M7.    #15  Mature, responsible, loving  teenager or grandmother  for occasional evening  babysitting of 9 month old  girl in Roberts Creek (Beach  Ave.) Non-smoker please.  885-5617. #15  Required Immed. responsible, mature lady to live In  full-time and assist capable  gentleman In 70's, In  Madeira Park. Apply in  writing with references &  salary req. to Box 103, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, VON 1V0. #16  Wrlter-Edltor oilers aid in  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 886-9294  after 6 p.m. TFN  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable rates. Work  guaranteed. 686-9749.   TFN.  For  Re-  Explosive  quirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E curd  and safety fuse. Contact  Qwen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Qibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  JOHNS BRICK a STONE  Quality work, all types In-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  885-7228 after 6 p.m.      #15  Hardwood Floors fesanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Design  Drafting  886-744X  Chimney   Cleaning  and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8167.   TFN  HARBOUR  CHIMNEY CLEANING  Serving   the  Sunshine  Coast.   Fireplaces,   furnaces, oil stoves. 685-5225.  TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make it our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  ��� Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call lor free estimate:  885-2109. .. TFN  LOQ SKIDDING  Timber Jaek Skldder  with operator, 886-2459     '  #27TFN  Pal Korch  Enterprise  Construction  Nsw ft Renovations  8887200  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All services  guaranteed. Res. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  885-7227. Mess. 886-3907.  #TFN  Licenced log scaler - FBM  -cubic - metric with 6 yrs  F.E.L. (980-966) & R.W.  stacker exp. seeks related  work 886-2108. #14  Professional  Photos  ��� Weddings  ��� Portraits  ��� Commercial  ��� Groups and  Spoolal  Activities  ttincOedx  mwm  886-2937  Industrial first aid attendant  with "A" ticket, coastal  camp exp. & p.ov. ambulance exp. seeks F.T.,  P.T. or relief work. 886-2108.  #14  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  iiMENZES;  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  883-9430  BROTHS  ��DMTH��S  Responsible hard-working  lady will do cooking,  gardening, errands, etc.  $6/hr. min. 2 hrs. Call  8884744. ��18  Renovations ��� Alterations  from the basement to the  roof. All work guaranteed.  Call Doug 8864708.       #14  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned ft  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm 886-9503.   #16  2 experienced carpenters  specializing in timber work,  custom houses, sunrooms  and renovations, contract  or hourly. Phone 885-7417 or  886-9879.   . #16  Licenced heavy-duty  mechanic looking for  employment in Gibsons-  Sechelt area. Willing to try ���  In any field; construction,  mechanics, etc. Phone Dave  (112)524-1572. #15  Will exchange professional  drywall application and filling for car, boat, freezer,  what have you or payment.  Professional workmanship  guaranteed. Call Joe  886-8583. Guaranteed  reasonable exchange.   #14  ROTO-TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7,00/hr (2'hr min)  $45.00 for an  8hrday  Seablrd Rentals  886-8744  Does your fence need painting?... your basement need  cleaning? what about the  lawn?... the gardening?  Does.jjpur car need a.tune-  up? (timing chains" a  specialty). If you can't find  time to do It... WE CAN.  ' We offer reasonable rates  as well as free estimates.  References available.  Phone Fred or Vlk at  886-9172. #15  Handyman Services  -gardening, tree pruning,  yard cleaning, home  repairs, reasonable rates.  Ph: 885-3557,885-7468.   #15  RotoHlling ��� Garden Cleanup - Chimney Sweeping  ���Dean 888-7540, TFN   V   Daytime Babysitting avail.  Tues., Wed., Thurs. Roberts  Creek. 886-7316. #tt  House tune before June;  quick reliable carpenter;  quality finishing work; small  plumbing & electrical work  885-3847. #14  Ralncoast  Secretarial  Professional Out of flflin>  T.vpinn  (Pick-up and delivery  -   uvailuhli'l  Patti:  SR$  (iurrictiliiK?  KOTO-TILLER  * PLOUGH  for hire  886-t984  ^"CUSTOM  I     CARPENTRY  I���Expert Finishing  ���Kitchen Cabinets |  ���Bars  |���Stereo Cabinets  if���New Custom  P   Built Homes  I        ���Call���  i   Albert 886-8545  1    Brian 886-9902  Nonsmoking mom will  supervise your children.  Lots of TLC. Overnlters  welcome. Good ref.  Reasonable rates 886-8627.  #14 Coast News, April 5,1962  21  Crossword  AanrmtilMt  1.  5.  9.  14.  IS.  16.  17.  18.  20.  21.  22.  23.  25.  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River  Bacteriologist's Wirt  Tht Davil  Optn  Dance Step  With (Prtflx)  Hoar Frosted Bush  Termite  First Colonial Printer  Unidentified Flying Objtets  Bird  Copies  38. Stt 22 across 8 58 acroaa  40. Dawn  41. Observe  46. Article  48. Connect  49. Ftm. Name  50. A Wind Storm  52. Select Body  63. Warning Signal (Various)  54. Fasteners  55. A Dating Circuit  56. Flower Genua  57. Caucasian Language  59. Dell  62. Ytlp  Come Worship With Us  On the  Seafood Platter  Easter m^^  Sunrise Service  on  Gospel Rock  Sunrise 5:15  Pancake Breakfast 9:30  (Harmony Hall)  Communion 6:00  (Cedar Grove School)  Gibsons Pentecostal Church  Cedar Grove Elementary School  T. Boodle, Pastor   At the sunset of  life. . we care.  Grief knows no time .... sunrise or sunset  the pain of loss comes at last to each of us.  When you need special understanding and  assistance in a time of sorrow, remember  we're always here, ready to help... any time.  886-9551  D. A. Devlin  Director  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  by Chak-Chik  Last week my wife and  I went out to dinner with  a friend. We chose to go  to the Pebbles Restaurant at the Driftwood  Inn on the waterfront in  Sechelt. It is just over a  year since they opened  for business and we had  our first meal during  their opening week..  We were ushered to a  table in the corner window area this time, and  after placing our order,  we sat and admired the  view. As we looked  along the waterfront  toward the east, suddenly we realized that  something new had been  added! We were looking  at 'Koch's Krazy Sidewalk I * Well, perhaps it is  not correct to call it  crazy but it sure  meanders a lot. One is  prone to speculate on the  fate that may befall a  diner who has partaken  too generously of the  product of the grape and  then decides to take a  stroll lo walk it off and  lays a course down yon  by Rev. Alex G. Reld  Special Worship Services to celebrate the  Easter Festival will take  place in the two United  Churches of the Sunshine Coast - St. John's  at Davis Bay and Gibsons United on the corner of Trueman and  Glassford Roads.  Last Sunday, in commemoration of Palm  Sunday when Jesus  entered the City of  Jerusalem riding in  splendour, the two congregations 'held Family  wavy way and zigs when  he should have zaggedl  Even though we may  poke a little fun at our  new people's path, we  certainly give credit to  Mayor Koch and the  council for getting on  with the job and identifying this long established waterfront path.  Many years ago in the  1930's, I can remember  walking along this path  while we waited for the  Union Steamship to  dock at the end of Wharf  Road. In those days,  where the Pebbles now  stands, was the home of  Mr. Bert Whittaker at a  later date it became a  guest home known as the  Sechelt Inn, Home cooked meals were served in  the dining room including fresh caught  seafood from the local  waters. Afternoon tea  was served on the front  porch during nice  weather.  So you see, the Pebbles is continuing a well  established service in this  location. Seafood is the  prime   item   on   their  menu. At our dinner last  week, our guest ordered  Sole Almandine, which  she enjoyed very much,  my wife broke from the  seafood ranks and  ordered Chicken Cordon  Bleu which she said was  delicious. My choice was  succulent Prawn Saute,  prawns sauteed in their  shell and served in a tasty  garlic butter sauce. The  above items were served  with baked potato, sweet  sliced carrots and green,  crunchy broccoli. Before  the entree we nibbled on  crab-filled mushroom  appetizers.  A very enjoyable dinner, why not drop in and  try one?  Sea you.  Gibsons  This week, $10.00 will be awarded lo the first person whose name is chosen correctly identifying the  location of the above. This picture appeared several  weeks ago and Its location was not correclly Identified. Send entries to the Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, In time to reach the newspaper office by  Saturday of this week. Last week's winner Is Matthew Lambert, Box 1155, Gibsons, who correctly  Identified the location of the goat sign on the north  side of Highway 101 between Pratt and Veterans  Roads in Gibsons.  Easter Worship  Services  Audrey's Coffee Service  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no 'charge  Pay only for supplies you use  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  _^   ��.,'J>  885-3716'  Church  Services  Services in which the  children of the Sunday  Schools participated in  triumphant procession.  This coming Easter  Weekend will begin for  United Church people  with a Maunday Thursday "re-enactment of the  Last Supper, this to take  place in St. John's  Church, Davis Bay,  beginning at 8:00 p.m.  Then on Good Friday,  the Crucifixion of Jesus  will be remembered at a  Service of Meditation in  Gibsons United Church,  beginning at 3:00 p.m.  Appropriate drama and  music will be part of this  service.  On Easter Sunday  morning the Resurrection of Christ will be  celebrated with specially-  prepared music and  readings. Worship Services will be held at St.  John's at 9:30 a.m. and  at Gibsons United at  11:15 a.m.  Visitors or newcomers  to the Sunshine Coast,  friends of the United  Church, or those who  have not yet made a  church home in this area  are most welcome to attend these or any of the  services at St. John's or  Gibsons United Churches.  Used Furniture  and What Have You  M/SUSB  W<> buy Hi't'r lliiiili",  8*6-2812  .4V  .1** *���"���%,  VfXjn  to that lively, informative  <$%  Sunehlne *y|^  mif iiwi ~*��  Kindly print or type the name and address of the person to receive this  fine, salty epistle and pleaae enclose your cheque for  Canadat $30.00 per year, ti8.ee lor six sasosstha.  U.B.At ssa.ee per jrear.Overaeasi esx.ee par year.  Mall tat  NAME . The Coast News,  ADDRESS Circulation Dept.,  city   B��x **����  PROVINCE.. ��� Gibsons. B.C.  corn von ivo  Fthk united church  CALVARY        1  OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH   ���  Sunihy Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     faK  ST. JOHN'S  Pastor: Harold Andrews fl  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         **��  GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611  Glassford Rd- 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Altx. G. Reld  Gospel Service 7 pm  Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  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 Paslor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Bartholomew  Youth Paslor: Jack Moch  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  St. Aldan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Study  Phone 886-9482 or  SEVENTH-DAV  886-7268  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbath School Sat.'  ' ''PWrtWsttmssemblles"'  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sal.11 am  Browning Rd. alt Hwy. 101  Paslor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For informalion phone:  Gower Point Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  1  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechell                 883-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SECHELT  SOCIETY SERVICES  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY  Sunday Service &  SERVICES  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  in  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  Senior Citizens Hall  In United Church  1:00 pm Sunday  Building Davis Bay  Everyone Welcome  88S-3I37 or 886-7882  Rev. P. Brooks, Paslor  INI  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right lo classify  advertisements   under  appropriate headings and determine page location'. The Sunshine  Coasl   News   also  reserves Ihe right lo revise or  reject any advertising which In  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In Ihe  event thai any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid lor  the  advertisement  will   be  refunded.  Minimum SS.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each ad  1  ditional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks 1  lor the price ol 2 rale. This oiler is made available 1  for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  Irom customers who have accounts wilh us  Cash, cheques er money orders  must asssmpany all olasslflsel advertising  WrTWkri  Usees mall toCsast News, ClassllM,   CLASSIFICATION:  ���si 400, Qibsons, i.C. VON IVO I   1 i  Or bring In psrson le L      -. -   . = =���- ���'i  Tho coasi nsws oMoe is oihsons,      E9- F��r Sale, For Rent, etc. j  sr Csmpholl'a Shsss In SsshsH or jjadslra Park Miarmsey In Madeira a*srk.  Ml   I   I   I   II   I   I  n  /  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  ji i i i i i i i i i  ii  nu  re  TTTTT  I I I I I I II I I I I II I II  11111111111 mm  I I I I I I II I IEEU  n  n  4  I I I I I I II II I I II I Mil  llllllllll-IITTTTll  mi i i i ii "I mi in;}  No  ol leaiiea        |  ^ ������W  ���ammwrn  22  Coest News, April 5,1982  WE NEED YOUR  Due to increased New Vehicle Sales Over the past 2 Months We  have accumulated a large number of Good, Used Vehicles...  which enables us to pass on  HUGE SAVINGS  Where Customer Service Is Priority #1  sau.s 1/1 ii  1326 WHARF RD., SECHELT    885-3281

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