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Sunshine Coast News May 3, 1982

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 %jt$<--LiLa.'7ti^' ~\s.t'''1-&���<���</  M-'? lhuX.rnc��AC-   SAj.tcldjA*.a&  The Sunshine  Published at Gibsons, B.C. 25* per copy on news stands        May 3,1982 Volume 36, Number 18  ���  !  v   *��a  V.        '  ,        *  ��� t     3��r-~  ���a.  "��" *  "**���   ^  ���****  >f   ,  *>.v  .������      '   .      ���  *'/, <-.  ^p.vc-.  1/'     --  :r*v - . ^r-  *.  .' ,'  X  2S*g*fe.  &*te.  B.C. Hydro's new cable terminal installation at Cape Cockburn on Nelson  Island was viewed by regional board and Hydro officials on a helicopter tour  Herbicide assurances given  last week. The terminal Is being readied for 3S km submarine cable to cany  power to Vancouver Isltud by 1983. .immiim.  Power line nearing completion  tby Vene Parnell  A helicopter tour by'B'.C. Hydro officials and  regional board directors, Thursday, confirmed that  clearing of the Sunshine Coast portion of the  Cheekye-Dunsmuir transmission line right-of-way is  nearing completion.  Project engineer D. Thomas, Transmission  Superintendent Earle Wood, Vegetation Management Supervisor A. Miller, area supervisor Erich  Hensch and other Hydro officials met with regional  board director Jim Gurney and Area A, B and C  directors to assure them that "no herbicidal spraying  would be done along the new right-of-way in the sensitive Anderson Creek and Sakinaw Lake areas  without prior meetings with the board.  "We wish to satisfy local officials that the amount  and type of herbicidal applications we are proposing  trill not be detrimental to the area," said Wood.  ; The aerial tour revealed that final clearing in the  Anderson Creek area is almost completed and the  debris build-up has been removed.  Construction of the underwater cable terminal at  Cape Cockburn on Nelson Island by Comstock Construction is well underway. Steel for the double row  of transmission towers to carry the 300,000 volt lines  is being brought in by helicopter and Hydro officials  estimate Vancouver Island will have service via the  $260,000 trimmed  new line by October, 1983.  One row of transmission t^wjohis being ereofc.  first, covering 65 km fromCheekye substation, ftdrtti  of Squamish, to the new Dunsmuir station being 1  built near Qualicum on Vancouver Island. ���  The line will come down West Howe Sound to the  Woodfibre mill, overland along the north shore of  Salmon Inlet, crossing Sechelt Inlet near Anderson  Creek to the Malaspina substation north of Pender  Harbour, across Hwy. 101 and Sakinaw take, across  Agamemnon Channel to Nelson Island and then  underwater to Texada Island and Vancouver Island.  The 38 km underwater cable will be the highest  voltage submarine cable in the world and will be laid  by a special cable ship arriving from Oslo, Norway in  July.  The copper cable has a hollow oil core channel and  the continuous oil-flow through the seven section  cable will require a storage site to hold 30,000 gallons  of oil at Cape Cockburn.  Total cost of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line is  estimated at $800 million with $90 million to be spent  for transmission lines and towers.  ' Hydro told the regional board it does not intend to  discontinue the use of herbicides to control unwanted  growth along the new right-of-way but that herbicidal controls are becoming more sophisticated and  specific. Mechanical slashing and hydro axes will be  used along with a new method of spike application  Jtfi*Up specific for killing unwanted species. t.,���^  ' "Bur main problem is red alder and some maple in  tne area. We want to eliminate fast-growing  deciduous species and replace them with ground  cover as well as retain the coniferous species.  "Our intention is not to kill everything in sight.  Public pressure as well as sophisticated herbicides  and new methods have dramatically altered the scene  for us. Helicopter spraying of herbicides is a thing of  the past," Vegetation control supervisor Miller told  the regional board.  "We are planning a testing project for Roundup  and intend to inform Fisheries and regional board officials of the results. We want to satisfy everyone the  applications will not be harmful to other plant  growth, wildlife or people."  Miller said Hydro has applied for a permit to apply  Roundup at existing Hydro substations but its use on  the new line will not be required for at least three  years.  Grass-seeding by helicopter will take place on the  new right-of-way in May and fertilization four weeks  later.  "We want to assure everyone it will not be herbicides we are dumping onto the area, so people  won't jump to the wrong conclusions," said district  supervisor, Erich Hensch.  To Bay re-zoning  Objections  raised  A public hearing attended by 40 bay properly  owners Monday night gave Gibsons council the  strong indication that local residents object to any  large-scale commercial development in the bay area.  "We can see that a marina is very important to  Gibsons. All we are asking is that we have a class  marina. It would be nice to see something done wilh  class around here, for a change," said one resident.  The meeting was held to hear public reaction to the  proposed re-zoning in Gibsons bay in the vicinity of  the anticipated municipal marina. Gibsons village applied to have its properties re-zoned from CDA and  R-l to CM-2, a marine zoning which would allow  hotels, motels, commercial and light industrial  development such as gas stations, boat repairs, etc.  Mr. Russell, a lawyer from Vancouver, representing the Gibsons Bay Property Owners Association  told council they were using "a tentative approach to  development in the bay area" and could not expect  people to agree to something that was not clearly  defined and presented.  He called council's approach to the re-zoning "insane, hurried and irresponsible" and stressed that it  went against the original council position in 1979, at  the time of the referendum, that stated "the marina  would not be built without government funding".  Mayor Goddard admitted that the purpose of the  re-zoning was to attract private developers to help  build the marina, which is in serious trouble now that  provincial funds are being withheld.  She told the meeting that most of the village property at the marina site would be needed for car and  boat parking, unless a parking building was erected  to save space. She said the 10 metre height limitation  does not change in the CM-2 zone.  Some residents asked for a green belt buffer zone  between the marina parking and private residences  and fear was expressed that residential properties in  the area would devaluate with the commercial  development in the bay.  "We don't want to see our idyllic setting  destroyed. If we agree to the re-zoning without  knowing what sort Of development will take place, it  would be tike signing a blank cheque," said one resident. '  Very few people opposed the marine project itself,  most agreeing it would be an asset to the village, "if  it is done right".  I  Hospital budget cuts necessary  An estimated $260,000 shortfall in the 1982-83 St.  Mary's Hospital budget was announced Friday by  hospital board chairman Ian Morrow.  The hospital, which received its budget from the  Ministry of Health two weeks ago, has never experienced a deficit funding situation before, according to Morrow. Without additional funding and a  cost cutting program, the deficit could rise further by  year end.  Chairman Morrow and hospital administrator  Nicholas Vucurevich said that it was board policy to  maintain present staffing levels and availability of  beds, but if planned means of economizing prove ineffective, this policy may have to change.  Cost cutting measures to be implemented include:  curtailment of items nol directly affecting patient  care, screening of admissions, physiotherapy and  laboratory services, more stringent fee collection  guidelines and encouraging the public to make  greater use of clinics.  Mr. Vucurevich said that such extras as hospital  supplied kleenex, bathrobes, slippers, etc. will have  to be cut and patients will simply have to get used to  the idea of bringing their own supplies when they are  admitted to the hospital.  Board chairman Morrow said that the public must  get used to the idea that expectations of service are  too high and if good, basic care is to be maintained,  many of the frills will have to go.  "Every possible effort is being made to obtain ad  ditional funding", reporters were told. "It is hoped  that the public will realize the full impact of the  budget cut and recognize that the staff of the hospital  will be trying to provide a service to those in need,  without having the resources available in the past."  SCRD building stalled again  ON THE INSIDE...  Letters to the Editor..... Pages 3 & 11  The horror, the horror Page 9  The price of freedom Page 12  Coast Tea Room Page li  Coast Naturalist Page 14  Sports Pages 16 & 17  Seafood Platter. Page 21  At a meeting called to sign the purchase agreement  for construction of new offices for the Sunshine  Coast regional district, by Cameo Industries of  Sechelt, directors were unable to reach a decision  about signing the document.  The agreement, prepared by the law firm, C.H.  John Gordon and Company, raised some questions  among directors about the security of a $75,000  down payment to be turned over to the builder for  the purpose of beginning construction.  After the four hour meeting, which featured an  hour and a half wait for the documents to arrive, a  lengthy paragraph by paragraph debate of the contract, a hasty call to the lawyers and a subsequent  lengthy in-camera discussion between lawyers and  directors, SCRD chairman Jim Gurney told the  Coast News that the contract could not be signed in  its present form and unspecified changes would have  to be made before next Thursday's meeting.  While it was not. clear what changes would have to  be made in the contract, the discussion which took  place during the public part of the meeting dwelled  on "subject to" clauses; the security of the down  payment; and concern over first and second mortgages currently encumbering the property.  The readiness to sign the documents was apparent  before the meeting began as a cheque for part of the  down payment had been prepared and was seen lying  on a table in the meeting room.  Among documents presented to representatives of  the media was a revised cost comparison which showed the Cameo Industries proposal for 10,000 square  feet of office space will cost $704,045. The last  estimated cost figure for the new building, reported  in last week's Coast News, was $574,000.  Ferry schedule  feared inadequate  Sunshine Coast regional board transportation  committee chairman David Hunter told the Coast  News last week that he is concerned that the new  ferry schedule may not be sufficient to handle  overload traffic leaving the Coast on Sundays.  Hunter said that he had figures from Sunday,  April 25 showing that 250 vehicles loaded during the  afternoon would be left behind on the new, proposed  service.  The Queen of Alberni can take a maximum of 145  vehicles, while the Cowichan can handle 250. On the  new schedule these ferries will make three sailings in  the afternoon compared to the present four. (2:30  4:15, 4:50 and 6:20 p.m.) These four sailings took  790 vehicles on April 25. The maximum number of  vehicles that can be loaded in the proposed new June  schedule is 540.  I  Creature sighted  Faye and Dick Birkin of Roberts Creek  report seeing an unusual sea creature off the  beach on Sunday afternoon.  Described as a long, flattish eel about the  length of a telegraph pole, the creature was  swimming rapidly parallel'to the beach in the  direction of Sechelt. Dick Birkin got the impression that the head was a 'rounded snout'.  Over the years there have been numerous  local sightings reported of such a creature. The  first reported was off Cadboro Bay near Victoria leading to the name 'Cadborosaurus'.  The last sighting was a year ago, when John  Willoughby of Marlene Road in Roberts Creek  observed a huge eel-like creature off the wharf  at Davis Bay.  Willoughby's report of his sighting was accepted by the Department of Fisheries and  Ocean Research Centre in Nanaimo.  Knowledge Network  grant received  Communications minister Pat McGeer said  Thursday, a $38,420 communication grant has  been awarded to the Sunshine Coasl Television  Society.  The money will be used lo bring the  Knowledge Network to the Sunshine Coast.  McGeer said the money will assist wilh Ihe  capital costs of three satellite earth terminal installations to be located at Gibsons, Sechelt and  Pender Harbour respectively.  Granthams' water  At the recent annual general meeting of the  Granthams Landing Improvement District the  twenty members present received encouraging  reports from Chairman Bert Norman and  Water Bailiff W.G. Chinnick.  The water system has functioned well, people  have been receiving water which averages a  purity reading equivalent to 98 per cent.  Not only is the water of excellent quality, but  it is available in good quantity when needed. A  few months ago the Gibsons VFD burned down  an old house, using water for three hours, and  during that period the level in the upper storage  tank dropped only six inches in eight feet.  Industrial fatality  An industrial accident took the life of a 32  year old man from Garden Bay on April 25 at  12:45 hours on Nelson Island. Jergen Westphal  was working at a B.C. Hydro construction site  at Cape Cockburn when the accident occurred.  Westphal was walking down to the beach to  retrieve a plastic pail when several loose rocks  and boulders fell over him, crushing him.  eawm Coast News, May 3,1962  About that power line  There is, one supposes, some comfort in learning that public opinion has had some moderating effect on the policies which govern  B.C. Hydro's use of herbicides. We should, perhaps, be grateful that  our Power Corporation is not spraying possibly carcinogenic  substances on top of us from helicopters.  With the current economic downturn, however, the justification for  the giant power line is more difficult to determine than ever. Most of  the forest industries which indicated a few years ago that they would  need the power from the Cheekye-Dunsmuir line are no longer so expansive in their outlook, to put it mildly.  At the time of the Cheekye-Dunsmuir hearings on the Sunshine  Coast, the Coast News speculated that the power line in fact had little  to do with the power needs of British Columbians. It seems at least  possible that B.C. Hydro was planning to utilize the Cheekye-  Dunsmuir line in some scheme designed to increase the province's export of energy which could in turn help to get the Power Corporation  out from under the enormous debt load.  Recently the business pages of our urban newspapers have carried  stories about the energy market beckoning to B.C. Hydro in the  United States, particularly if the corporation can guarantee 'firm'  power as opposed to the sales of power surplus to B.C.'s'own needs.  Also in the urban newspapers lately have been stories questioning  B.C. Hydro's estimates of future power requirements in B.C., as  many people were questioning them, including the economic consultant Martin Shafer.  That public opinion may have had some moderating effect on B.C.  Hydro's use of herbicides, or so their smooth public relations men  now assure us, becomes a crumb of questionable comfort before the  continuing suspicion that the policies followed by the power corporation, which have built up about sixty per, cent of this province's debt  load, have been followed for some reason other than to serve the  needs of British Columbians.  It was our conviction a few years ago that the Cheekye-Dunsmuir  line, like other giant energy projects in the province, had more to do  with some unstated continentalist energy policy known only to B.C.  Hydro's President Bob Bonner. There has been no development in the  intervening years which would indicate any reason for altering that  conviction.  It remains an example of policy-making under the table, which  tendency seems to be increasing. Nothing less than democracy itself is  endangered by such policy procedures.  When Hydro officials assure us that they are listening to our concerns we might be forgiven for harbouring the uneasy feeling that we  are again being conned.  Bureaucratic bafflegab  Administrators are often criticized for their unwillingness to cut  - back on administrative personnel in times of budget cuts. Recently an  administrative type in one of our larger and more important  bureaucracies gave the rationale for keeping on managers while  perhaps cutting non-management staff. It seems that in times of  budget restraint we, in fact, need more administrators because of the  need to supervise cost cutting programs that leadt0 efficiency.  One wonders if this means that in highly efficient organizations  there are only managers and no workers.  Creatures of the tea  The report received this weekend of a 'long flattish, eel-like creature  the size of a telegraph pole' swimming along the beach off Roberts  Creek was greeted with some skepticism initially among the Coast  News staff.  A few questions, however, revealed that several such sightings had  been made over the years. We would like to hear from you if you have  seen or heard of such sightings.  Over the past thirty-five years the Coast News has reported several  such. You may have more company in the experience than you realize.  ..from the files of tht COAST NEWS  FIVE YEARS AQO  Minister of Human Resources, Bill Vander Zalm addressed  a gathering of fifty-five people in  Chatelech High School last  week during a swing through the  Sunshine Coast. Vander Zalm  points with pride to recently announced funds for youth employment.  Members of the Howe Sound  Women's Institute pay tribute to  long-time member Eva Peterson  who recently passed away.  TEN YEARS AQO  Reports have been circulating  in Qibsons and Sechelt that Corporal Lou Blggeman will be moved to West Vancouver with the  rank of Sergeant.  FIFTEEN YEARS AQO  A second floor for St. Mary's  Hospital has received tentative  approval from Department of  Health officials in Victoria.  TWENTY YEARS AQO  Sechelt Peninsula Board of  Trade is In the process of changing Its name to Sechelt Area  Chamber of Commerce in line  with a similar change coming up  In Gibsons.  TWENTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  The Hon. James Sinclair will  address a public meeting in  Bal's Hall, Gibsons, this coming  Monday to mark the official  opening of the coming election  campaign.  THIRTY YEARS AQO  Kirk Douglas is appearing in  "The Big Trees" at the Gibsons  Theatre in technicolour.  THIRTY-FIVE YEARS AQO  Gibsons will have Its first cement sidewalk if the permit to  build the walk In front of the new  $35,000 show ahd dance  building is granted. There will be  five stores on the main floor of  the building.  The Sunshine  flM|f ||||  KHorM Department  John Burnside  George Matthews  Vene ParneU  Ji*e Warkman  Copyatttlni  Wendy-Lyime Johns  Connie Haaartce  Aooounta Department  M.M.Joe  Use Sherlden  Advertising Department  Fran Berger  Jane McOuat  Sham R. Sohn  Production Department  Nanoy Conway  Neville Conway  John Storey  Brad Benson  Circulation  Stephen Carroi -  Mr. Todd, road engineer with the B.C. Dept. of Public Works,  1918. Photographed by Miss Gladys Tidy (Mrs. BUI Caldwell)  outside the Sechelt School, where she taught, and from where he  took her for a ride In the gorgeous sidecar on his motorcycle. Mr.  Todd came to the Sunshine Coast once a month for a two day stay  and boarded with the A.S. McCall family in Gibsons. Note the  leather gauntlets and horn beside the rider's left hand. The Sechelt  School in 1918 was located on Lot 16, bordered by the Porpoise  Bay seashore, Wharf Ave. and Osprey St. Caption by Helen  Dawe.  [Slings & Arrows^.  [George MatthewsP**  thm Sunshln* Coat Naws is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Qibsons, B.C. every Monday by OtaMford Preem Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  I don't know about  you, but I'm getting  thoroughly browned off  at the so-called senior  governments in this  country, at least those  two which impinge on  our lives in British Columbia.  You know the scene.  Grave-faced,   solemn-  voiced, finance  ministers, provincial or,  federal,  or  the  Prime  Minister himself, or the'  premier of our province, (  have   appealed   to   us,  repeatedly in the ldst'jIKV  months to make do wkithKi  less.  Times are tough, we  are told who need no telling, and belts must be  tightened. Fair enough.  We've been living rather  well and can make do,  with a little less.  But what do we see  when we take a look at  our governments?  In Ottawa, we have a  prime   Minister   whose  personal  staff  is  five;  times larger than prime j  ministers needed twenty |  years   ago.   Apparently  they've   all  just   been |  given increases of more  than  twenty per cent.  They're tightening their  belts from the inside.  You        remember i  Michael      Pitfield?  Trudeau's   right-hand  man, he got fired when :  the Conservatives took  office and paid off to the  tune of over $100,000..  Then he got re-hired, got  a raise, and got to keep  nearly   all   of   his  severance pay. If Pitfield  is  tightening  his  belt,  then I'm the Emperor of  Japan.  We residents of the  province of British Columbia are privileged lo  understand bell-  tightening as presented  lo us by Billy Bennett  and his boys.  First of all, of course,  there's Peter Hyndman,  the man in cabinet  designated to look after  the affairs of the consumer. Belt-tightening  for Hyndman apparently  includes $40 bottles of  wine at government expense at dinners in  various locales in North  America, sometimes apparently on the same day  in different places.  Sometimes his guests  deny having attended  these expensive dinners.  Belt-tightening for  Hyndman may also include drawing an expense account from the  government when he  goes home for the  weekend.  There is no need to  tighten your belt in this  province, apparently, if  you happen to be a  Social Credit supporter  of lpng-standing and  want some land taken  out of the agricultural  land freeze. In Langley  and Prince George the  cabinet has deemed it appropriate to remove  from the land reserve  hundreds of acres of  land deemed by the Land  Commission as suitable  for agriculture.  One of Ihese days we  may be tightening our  belts because there isn't  enough. |o. eat. Mean-  while,' fortunes a)* being  made in the short ttfrm"'  by the party faithful.  Belt-tightening, making do with less, is only  acceptable if it is non  selective. When senior  civil servants and  political supporters of  governments are allowed  abundant largesse, while  the rest of us are called  upon to practise  restraint, the inclination  here is to become extremely rude in the face  of solemn fiscal warnings,  Double standards are  not fashionable these  days and we should let  our governments,, know  in no uncertain manner  that we expect them and  their hirelings and supporters to iead by example, or get thrown out of  office.  I think I've just found  the answer to how two  poor, little countries like  Britain and Argentina  can afford a costly war  in the Falklands. They  will sell the rights to the  movie, the T.V. series  and the book to the  Americans.  This is an old trick  developed by the Israelis,  who cleaned up on one  screenplay, two T.V.  movies and six books on  the Entebbe Raid. Not  only did Entebbe pay for  itself, there was enough  left over to pay fo[ two  bombing raids' on  Lebanon, new uniforms  for the tank corps and  construction of a new  kibbutz.  Towards a wider perspective  Sarajevo revisited  by Geoffrey  Madoc-Jones  With the bombing by  British aircraft of the airfields on the Falkland  Island, Argentina and  Britain come nearer to  all-out war. The question  raised by this incident, as  it is by all such other outbreaks is - is this the new  Sarajevo?  On the 28th of June,  1914, Archduke Francis  Ferdinand and his wife  were assassinated in  Sarajevo, the principal  city of Bosnia, by a Serbian student, Gavriio  Princip. This was the  spark that ignited the  First World War. The  major powers, armed  and ready, had been  sabre rattling for years,  Mutual suspicions  abounded both in  Europe and in other  parts of the world. Whal  had been a local Balkan  problem could not be  contained.  Europe was divided by  a system of alliances,  and a dangerous lessening of international trust  had developed because  of a succession of crises  over the previous nine  years - Morocco, Bosnia  and Agadir, for example.  1 Sabres were no longer  merely rattled, they were  out of the scabbard and,  by August, Europe had  embarked on the greatest  armed conflict yet seen.  When fighting ceased  with the German armistice of 11th  November, 1918,  millions of men had been  killed, and the political,  economic and cultural  face of Europe had been  irrevocably changed*  The world we kriow  today was shaped in that  terrible conflict and in its  sequel,   the   Second  World War. A world in  which two mutually  suspicious political  systems, led respectively  by the Soviet Union and  the USA, face each  other. Armed now not  with cavalry, machine  guns and artillery, but  with an arsenal of  weapons which, if used  in any future war, would  not merely bring empires  down, but would mean  the end of the human  race as we know it.  The atmosphere at the  present time is too  reminiscent of the pre  1914 days.  Any conflict now is  viewed no longer as a  local one, but as one in  which the two major  powers have an interest.  The principle that my  enemy's enemy is my  friend is one that makes  for strange bedfellows,  sometimes, a fascist junta and a socialist  republic, a capitalist  demoncracy and a communist state. More  dangerously it makes  every conflict a potential  Sarajevo.  This situation has been  exacerbated   since   the  breakdown of the SALT  talks and the freezing of  detente. Not only is the  Falklands a potential  catalyst, so are the  following: the Middle  East - both the Arab-  Israeli conflict and the  Iran-Iraqui war,  Southern Africa,  Afghanistan, Central  Europe and the China-  Russia border dispute.  In a time when  economic difficulties  have hit both East and  West, when power blocs  are rearming and becoming more bellicose, and  where first strike  capability is seen more  and more as a possibility, and when defensive  alliances become offensive ones, then we are in  a very dangerous position.  Let us hope that the  Falklands crisis is nol the  beginning of something  much bigger. Francis  Pym, the British Foreign  Secretary, is in  Washington with a shopping list. Do the Argentinians have a similar one  ready for Moscow?  It is a time for cool  hands on the tiller.  Base Details  I // / were fierce and bald and short of breath,  j I'd live with scarlet Majors at the Base,  And speed glum heroes up the line to death.  You'd see me with my puffy petulant face,  Guzzling and gulping In the best hotel,  | Reading the Roll of Honor.  "Poor young chap,"  I I'd say ��� "I used to know Ms father well.  1 Yes, we've lost heavily In this last scrap."  I And when the war Is done  and youth stone dead,  | I'd toddle safely home and die ��� In bed.  ��� Siegfried Sassoon  This was not the first  time the Israelis have  employed this money-  making scheme. They  are still collecting  residuals on the parting  of the Red Sea which  played a major role in a  well known book, not to  mention a movie or two,  The Falkland Island  scam became clear when  Al Haig started his  round of diplomatic  negotiations. It is apparent now that he  wasn't trying to prevent  a war at all by},, was, in  fact, acting.,as" i go-,  between for ^Hollywood  movie interests and the  British and Argentinian  governments.  Ronald Reagan insisted on playing himself  of course, and held out  for a larger role, first  billing and a hefty contract. As a result, Haig  had to make an extra trip  to London and a side trip  to Hollywood.  Another problem was  casting the major roles  for the British, The  Argentinians were easy,  both Caesar Romero and  Ricardo Montalban were  available to play President Galtiere. Margaret  Thatcher was not so  easy. Mrs. Thatcher insisted on being played by  either Claire Bloom or  Grace Kelly while the  director kept holding out  for Maureen Stapleton.  The deal nearly fell apart  until they compromised  on either Diane Keaton  or Goldie Hawn.  Richard Harris accepted  Ihe role of Admiral  Woodward and Michael  Caine agreed to play the  British commando  leader.  From then on it was a  simple matter of having  the British and Argentinians sign the contract.  Haig managed to do this  just in time to come up  with the front money  needed to buy fuel oil for  the British fleet which  was already half way to  Argentina. A Hollywood  film mogul came up with  an extra milli'on so the  Argentine government  could pay for the airline  tickets for 10,000  soldiers flying out to  Port Stanley.  The initial attack last  Friday was a dead  giveaway. The British  fleet air arm had to rerun a bombing raid three  times so the director  could get his camera  angles right.  The war will be over in  a week and a half. Look  for a two part T.V.  movie in late September  and a spectacular film  based on the war by next  spring. The first book,  not including the last  chapter, is already on the  publisher's desk.  MM Letters to the Editor  Beyser's disarmament views "rustic"  Editor:  Perhaps I should ignore such letters as  Gunier Beyser's in the  April 26th Coast News  disapproving of referenda concerning the global  arms race. Perhaps he is  as he sounds, a very old  and tired man. I too am  old and tired bul lhat  does nol mean I should  adopt the viewpoint of  an earthworm, (not thai  I disparage earthworms;  they live the life consis-  lenl wilh iheir physical  endowments and are  vital lo the earth's  ecology.  Possibly I am  mistaken about Mr.  Bcyser; he may be a  young man who is very  frightened. That is  nothing to be ashamed  of: all sensible people are  frightened nowadays.  The important thing is to  admit il to ourselves and  do something positive  aboul il. Attempting to  cope with evil by pretending il doesn't exist is  self-destroying.  But i prefer to think  that Mr. Beyser is simply  smarting from the implication lhal he is  apathetic. Inwardly he  know this is true but indulges in three  numbered,  roundabout,  lame excuses for his  apathy.  Apathy is a general  malady of the Sunshine  Coasl bul hardly an ingrained one. In August  1981 I circulated a petition in Pender Harbour  for Nuclear Disarmament. The ten spaces on  the sheet were quickly  filled; people asked me  for copies of the petition  and returned ihem  overflowing with names.  I sent away six sheets of  signatures to be added to  the numbers which will  be presented lo ihe  United Nations this  June. I could have senl  more if my source of  petition sheets had nol  run oul of copies. Why,  'hen, did these more  than sixty people nol  send in the ballot printed  in the Coasl News lasl  autumn? Perhaps they  were all out foraging  wood for iheir airlighl  stoves and didn'l notice  ihe ballot. And certainly  mosl people here in the  bush don'l read very  much anyway.  I, nol possessing an  airlighl slove, have lime  to read a lot and keep in  touch with world affairs.  This, however, does nol  absolve me from indictment  for apalhy.  Lasl  pixtfoon  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Copters ��� Typewriter!  ��� Caak Kaatatara ��� Calculator*  ��� Office SaaaHaa ��� School Supplies  Farnltvr* at Stationary  Sechelt 885-3735  week 1 had convincingly  persuaded myself lhat 1  was loo decrepit to attend ihe peace rally  (never mind the peace  walk) in Vancouver.  Then I had the following  dream:  A whale was beached  on my shore: a shabby  old whale, not very big  bul gaping like a car  ferry. My son who was in  the dream said, "I'vegot  to low this whale io the  peace rally." I said,  "You'll never make it.  You need a boat with a  boom pole and all those  kind of boats are gone."  He said, "Then I'll  low it with a motor  boat." I wakened and remembered Jonah and  that other whale. Everybody knows that Jonah  was instructed by the  Lord to go lo Nineveh  and preach against the  wickedness there. He  tried lo evade this  onerous duly by taking a  ferry bound for Tarshish  bul Ihe Lord's whale  swallowed him up and  coughed him up al  Nineveh where he should  have gone in the first  place.  1 always listen to my  son's advice even l hough  he lives many thousand  miles away. I rose up and  went to the peace rally in  Vancouver. I am one of  ihose blurry figures at  the edge of the crowd  aboul the black amplifier  in Bradley Benson's picture. I have never seen so  Coast News, May 3,1982  large a crowd in one  place and 1 cannol  describe ihe gratitude I  felt towards all those  people who had come so  far lo express and reify  my own emotions concerning humanity. Men  and women much older  than I were there (one  elderly man had pushed  an elderly woman in a  wheel chair the whole  distance of the march)  and rosy girls, astonishingly agile youths, a  great many couples wilh  small children and  mothers with babies so  liny they reminded me of  the lillle newt that slept'  all last winter under one  of my outdoor flowerpots. Whal else were  these people expressing,  thirty thousandfold, in a  cold biting wind, but Dr.  Zhivago's precept lhat  we humans should love  one another?  1 do not share Mr.  Beyrer's blinkered faith  that our elected representatives can all be trusted  lo address the colossal  problem of atomic war.  Many candidates for  election are adept al  making promises which  are noi always kept;  there is also room for  chicanery in the process  of democracy. Believe  me, 1 could apprise Mr.  Beyser of some certifiable facts which  would make his blood  run cold and jolt him oul  of his rustic lassitude.  Isabel Ralph  Chillingly  reminiscent  StmJune  Jloumi  SGtp  DRAW  Sttn yewl tmtu Hftji ai�� ewe TKm&ttit 't V*f ZW mad  laMeeMa;  WIN  arm TKmHmi ?tm.*iu. Vttut mt  lIVC C 7*7 fttt fiwiciato /fleet  ��/ Warn '* fift atUt ft it^umitd ta un Atciq  KHmmt        (Does nol apply to U.F.C. orders)  Draw to be made Saturday, May 8th  #102 Cedar Plaza  886-2316 Gibsons  3  1158 Cowrie St.  Sechelt 885-7211  Sund/uM Jtoumi S Gojfs  Edilor: ,^^__^  The substance of the  letter, 'Leave it lo our  governments' by Gunier  Beyser in the April 16th  Coasl News is chillingly  reminiscent of Ihe at-  lilude lhal prevailed in  Nazi Germany, the dire  results of Which are well  documented.. _  In taking you to task  for your editorial on the  arms race your correspondent indicates thai  it is fashionable to label  the public as apathetic  should they fail to support one's own views.  The term fashionable is  also a label used to  discredit altruistic  causes.  The people then, in  your correspondent's  view, should refrain  from protest and attend  to their daily tasks, leaving the governing to  those paid for il. Should  the people of the Soviet  Union acquiesce to their  government's wooing of  the   Argentine   Junta?  Should ihe people of the  United Stales remain  silent while their government supports fascism  everywhere? Should Ihe  people of the world fail  lo protest when civilian  and military neanderthals plot First Strike  Capability and Limited  Nuclear War?  We are not dealing  wilh Ihe diversionary  issue of capital punishment bul wilh Ihe very  essence of survival. To  paraphrase Martin  Niemoller: 'When they  incinerated me ihere was  no one left to protest'.  In conclusion, may I  congratulate you on your  courageous and thought-  provoking editorials and  columns. May the peace  movement gather greater  and greater momemum.  Yours very truly,  Peler Baker  R.R. 2, Gibsons  More letters  on Page ll  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRE  Our Name  is bur Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Fresh Produce  m%m<m   .��� j " ���  ������ tarflWtfa ��MM**** --.." *��"*  %ani��s  i8krfbK$1.39                 (5ft)  * fuchsias.. ~ch$l  Oven Fresh  Bakery  Oven-Fresh  raisin bread  1.29  Sunbeam   907 gm  sandwich bread     s1.49  Oven-Fresh    7  mother's day cake s4.49      butter tarts  1.49  Grocery Valuel  meat pies  Chicken, Beel, Tu  York Frozen Concentrate  orange or  apple juice     355  dOg fOOd 708 gm  I    Coke, Tab or Sprite  soft drinks 750 m,i3/s1.59  Plus Deposit  apple juice  apple pie  1.79  Money's Sliced  mushrooms     284 mil tin  tea bags        120s s3.29  Creamettes  strawberry I spaghetti or  jam 750 mil s1.99 I macaroni  macaroni       907qmPkg ���mm  Coast News, May 3,1982  ".^  . ,^J-SV^��~J!5:":,*.S*��;''  'Rev���'"  New  \i  Roberts Creek  Creek ladies awesome  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  The Roberts Creek  Legion Ladies got Ihe  I982 softball season off  to a good start wilh two  decisive wins last week.  They beat the Wakefield  Inn 13 - I in a home  game on Tuesday andthe  Tsoh-NyeEaglesl8-3at  Sechelt on Thursday.  They have a home  game against the Credit  Union Steelers this Tuesday nighl but that will  probably have to be  played elsewhere unless  the drainage ditches for  the new hall/gymnasium  have been completed.  Thursday's game is at  Cedar Grove Elementary  againsl the Gibsons  Blues.  The ladies are looking  really good this year and  ihey appreciate the turnout of fans at their  games despite the cold  and the hockey games.  Other than tomorrow  they have a game at  Roberts Creek Elementary every Tuesday at  6:30 so bring something  to keep you warm and  come out to cheer the  home team on. The  Legion is open afterward.  HOEDOWN  SUCCESS:  The Parents' Auxiliary's hoedown and  potluck supper on April  24 was an unqualified  success, both from a  financial and an entertainment viewpoint. The  food was ample and  delicious, the dance floor  was well-used, and the  raffle winners certainly  went home happy.  The Auxiliary would  like io thank Casey's  Country Gardens,  Evergreen Landscaping,  Seaview Market, The  Creekhouse, Cindy Kirk,  Zornes Roofing, Magic  Mushroom,   Unicorn  Pets and Plants, The  Book Store, Work Wear  World, Elphinstone  Recreation Group, and  the people who donated  fresh farm produce, for  their donations.  CHANGES AT  LEGION:  There's always  something new at the  Legion. Marie Walkey  had to resign after a  short career as bar  manager and Ethel  McKay took over last  week.  Downstairs the new  TV lounge is nearing  completion. It's a good-  sized room and will be  suitable for small  meetings and functions  as well as hockey games.  OTHER PLANS:  Prospects for Roberts  Creek Daze are  somewhat altered.  There's a music "happening" being planned  for Cliff Gilker Park at  the end of July and the  Hall Committee have  decided to hold the Mr.  Roberts Creek contest in  Conjunction with that.  The Ladies Softball team  will probably try to arrange a game with the  Beachcombers at the  same time.  That would mean a  change from the usual  mid-July date and a  change of location. The  game and Mr. Roberts  Creek contest would take  place Friday night at the  School and Community  ���Hall' respectively but  there is nothing .planned  for lower Roberts fcreek  on Saturday or Sunday.  That's the latest word  anyway.  YARD SALE:  The Legion is holding  a yard sale on May 30 so  if you're cleaning out  your garage, basement,  attic, or closets keep it in  mind.  The "carnle" came lo town all loo briefly in Sechelt last week, but it stayed next  door to Trail Bay Mall long enough to give youngsters some exciting rides.  Transition House  trains volunteers  A number of  volunteers have recently  completed training as  Transition House  workers. Nine volunteers  have finished a fairly  rigorous eight session  course dealing with  counselling skills, crisis  intervention, legal information and liaison with  other services.  These newly trained  volunteers are working  shifts at the House, providing direct service to  other women, working  along with the paid staff.  The volunteers are included in staff meetings  and in continuing education opportunities.  Volunteers are currently covering four  mornings and one evening a week, allowing 24  hour service at the Transition House. Their  duties include admitting  and helping families settle in; and counselling as  well as routine work.  Volunteers also relieve  staff from weekend "on  call" duties and share  after-office-hour calls.  Other volunteers are  involved in support work  such as child care,  grocery shopping,  housekeeping and outside chores.  Anyone interested in  volunteering should con  tact Joyce Johnson at  885-2944. Prospective  volunteers will be interviewed this month. A  new training program  for women interested in  working directly with  other women and  children in crises, will  begin in May. The  volunteer commitment is  for a six-month period  and will involve evening  and weekend shift and  on-call work.  $\lkat d $t#H  NOTICE OF ELECTION  Public Notice is hereby given to the electors ol the  Municipality ol Sechell lhal I require Ihe presence  ol Ihe said electors at Ihe Municipal Office. Inlet  Avenue. Sechelt. B.C. on Wednesday tht 19th day  ol May, 1982 al the hour ol ten o'clock in the lore-  noon, lor the purpose ol electing persons lo represent Ihem as follows:  Tw�� (2) Aldermen ��� lor the unexpired term to  November, 1983.  The mode ol nomination ol Candidates shall be as  follows:  Candidates shall be nominated in writing by Iwo  duly qualified electors ol the municipality. The  nomination paper shall be delivered lo Ihe Reluming Officer al any lime between the date ol Ihis  notice and noon ol Wednesday, May 19th, 1082.  The nomination paper may be in Ihe form prescribed In the Municipal Act, and shall state the name,  residence, and occupation ol Ihe person nominated  In such manner as lo sufficiently identity such candidate. The nomination paper shall be subscribed  lo by Ihe candidate.  In the evenl ol a poll being necessary, such polls  will be opened at Ihe Municipal Offices as follows:  Advanced Ml    ��� Wednesday, June 2nd, 1982  between the Hours ol 9:00 a.m.  ���nil 5:00 p.m.  Election Day      ��� Saturday, June 5th, 1982 bat-  ween tha hours ol 8:00 a.m.  and 8:00 p.m.  ol which every person is hereby required to take  notice and govern himsell accordingly. Dated  Sechell, B.C. this 23rd day ol April. 1982  J.M.A. Shanks  Returning Officer  BALLOONS  If you can't be at the  School around 1:00 this  Friday afternoon, be'  sure to watch the sky for  the release of a whole  bunch of helium-filled  balloons (do balloons  come in bunches...or  flocks...or what?) That  will mark the official  opening of Roberts  Creek Elementary's  Family Fun Fair which,  starts at 6:30 that night.  Among the activities'  planned are kids' game*  plant sale, bake tai  bingo, cakewalk, whil  elephant sale, cal  decoration contest  auction, sponge tost  (whatever that is), wrist!  wrestling, potter's!  display, and food.  An interesting feature  will be the service raffle.  Various people have  volunteered their services!  for   everything   from  house painting to rac-  quetball to wonton-  making as prizes. Raffle  winners will receive an  hour or two of those  people's time at their  "specialty".  It all sounds good and  promises to be a fun  evening for the whole  family. There's  something for everybody  so be sure to come.  BINGO THURSDAY:  Thursday night bingo  starts at the Roberts  Creek Legion this week.  May 6. Early bird is at 7,  regular bingo starts at 8  p.m.     .-':" br   vjH'oi  WdtWa Day Pancake BteafeM  ad tjaJul Sate!  Sunday May 9th 8 am -12 pm  At tha Gibsons Curling Club  Yard Sale Table Rental $5.00  to interested parties  For More Info Phone  Don: 886-7184     Larry: 886-7416  Qibsons (886)  Port Mellon (884)  Socholt (886)  Pondor Harbour (883)  starting May 4  starting May 6  starting May 11  starting May 13  I  NOW THERE ARE  TWO WATS TO DIAL  LONGDISTANCE.  Dial 0 plus number  for placing  ��� person-to-person calls ,  ��� collect calls  ��� credit card calls  ��� calls billed to another number  ��� calls when time and charges are requested  Within B.C. - Dial 0 + phone number  Outside B.C.- Dial 0 + area code + phone number  When you have completed dialing, an operator will  answer and assist you in completing the call.  Because these calls require operator assistance,  operator-handled rates apply.  Dial 112 plus number  for placing  ��� station-to-station Direct Dialed calls.  There Is no change in the way you presently dial  "112" station-to-station long distance calls.  Within B.C. -Dial 112 + phone number  Outside B.C.- Dial 112 + area code + phone number  Lower rates apply to most "112" station-to-station  long distance calls.  DIRECT DIALING OVERSEAS (DDO)  DDO is another new feature available. For full information  on those countries which can be dialed direct, please  contact your Customer Service Office.  &C7FL��  WE'RE MOVING!  Pebbles Realty Ltd. is pleased to announce that  Mof        May 1,1982,  we will be located in the old Co-Op building  next to the Bank of Montreal on Marine Drive In  lower Gibsons.  We also take great pleasure in announcing that-  Rita Hummel  Marilyn Strom,  Greg Grant,  and Ron Bourgaize  have joined our staff to give our clients better service.  MM  ������  " :'-  He^aa  ���MMHSl SPWi  Wmr-mm  ���^^^m^L   i   ..J  Coast News, May 3,1982  You're never loo old lo learn lo brush properly says Mary Ann Sommer, public  health nurse who visited local schools last week with her model teeth In hand.  Cedar Grove School's grade 7 class took the lesson seriously.    -ve.heaem��.  Egmont News  Jimmy Layton passes  by Ron Fearn  Egmont lost one of its  favourite citizens this  past month with the  passing of long-time resident Jimmy Layton.  Jim was raised in  North Vancouver, where  his family ran a dairy  farm located near  Lonsdale. He was a  familiar figure in the '30s  delivering milk door-to-  door throughout Ihe  area. Still in his teens, he  was stricken by polio,  but through sheer will he  overcame most of the  crippling effects of the  disease.  In the '40s Jim ran a  sawmill near what is now  the B.C. Railway yards  at the fool of Pember-  ton. The mill was unique, especially by present day standards,  because the track and  carriage could take logs  up to 66 (eel. This was  custom cutting for boat  lumber and bridge  limbers.  The mill was constructed of cement and  steel and was assumed to  be completely fireproof.  The assumption was  wrong. Due lo a large  build-up of sawdust the  mill caught fire and was  totally gutted. There was  no insurance.  In the early '50s Jim,  along with partner Rod  Webb,   formed   L&W  r  ������ ��� *"���".?!  DIESEL  HARBOUR  CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  883-2616  Hwy 101, Madeira Park  Our Mouth-Watering May Menu...  Salmon ��n PapHlott*  ���14.00  Baked In parchment  pocket with herbs &  whlfe wine  Dally Spaolal  Please enquire about  our seleoted entree  Canard I  ���1B.OO  Vi duck with a  pungent orange sauce  Pilot Mlgnon ��1B.BO  Served with your choloe  ol herb butter or pepper sauoe  A Dinner from Southern Pranoe  ���17.00  Soupe de Poissons - Spioy Provencal (Ish soup with cheese croutons  Lapin au Basilic - Rabbit with basil, garlic & white wine  Lemon and Almond Tarte  YES - WE'RE OPEN  SUNDAYS 10 am - 4 pm  Sufien SuacOxtf Sficccai  emember   MOTHER'S DAY  We have a fine assortment of  Fuchsia & Mixed  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Spring Fair success  Logging.Their camp was  sel up just past Gravel  Bay on Jervis Inlet. It  employed 15-20 men,  among them many  locals. The camp listed  Griffiths, Phillips,  Vaughans and Wallaces  on the crew at various  times.  lt was during this time  that Jim's donkey raft  brought the Egmont  Community Hall down  from Brittain River. The  building was cut in half  and re-assembled on its  present site.  In I960, along with his  wife Nora, Jim built a  home in West Egmont.  He pushed a road  through, which served  the area until the present  Maple Road was built.  In later years, Jim's  main pleasures were  visiting friends, doing a  little bulldozing with his  T.D. 9 and reading.  Jim < will be  remembered as a good  neighbour, always ready  to lend a helping hand.  He is survived by his  wife Nora and three  daughters by a previous  marriage.  He will be missH.  by Ruth Forrester  885-2418  SUCCESSFUL  SPRING FAIR:  It was a pleasant sunny afternoon on Sunday,  April 25th, for the Spring Fair at the Halfmoon  Bay School grounds. The  purpose of the Fair was  to help raise some funds  for the children to attend  the Children's' Fair in  Vancouver. The efforts  and hard work involved  for the parents and staff  proved to be worthwhile,  because their goal was  achieved.  The Parents Committee is most appreciative  of all the help they  received and of the support given by those who  attended the affair.  Highlight of the day was  the little concert of  popular songs given by  the children who sang  with lots of gusto and enjoyment. A very nice  touch to the day's activities.  A FAREWELL:  The many friends of  Blackie and Jean Petit of  Redrooffs will be gathering at the Welcome  Beach Hall this Tuesday  afternoon lo say goodbye. Blackie and Jean  have been residents of  the area for about fifteen  years, during which time  they have made many  good friends.  One of ihe main  reasons for the popularity of this delightful couple has been thai  whenever a neighbour  needed a hand with  anything, or a ride into  town, or. whatever, they  could always depend on  the Petits to help out so  willingly.  They will be moving to  New  Westminster,  and  while they will be truly  missed here, ihey will be  made mosl welcome at  iheir new location, par-i,  ticularly   by   Jea.H.';S,,  brother and wife - the ;  Bill Frazers who are also |  former residents of Ihis  area.  Those of y��tu who  would care to. say your  good-byes ih person will  be most welcome to attend Tuesday afternoon's tea at the Hall.  A WELL NAMED  BAY:  Whoever it was who  was responsible for the  naming of Duck Bay on  Redrooffs certainly  knew what he (or she)  was about when they  named it thus. Recently  there have been literally  thousands of ducks congregating right Ihere in  the bay, obviously  resting up en route to  their destination. They  are all very busily going  about their business of  mating up, to get their  families going. Quite a  sight to behold.  VARIETY SHOW:  Tickets are now available  at several outlets for the  Halfmoon Bay Variety  Show's performance in  conjunction with Timber  Days. The show will start  at 8 p.m. on Friday of  May 21st and will be al  the Senior Citizens Hall  in Sechelt.  We will be able to accommodate a larger audience in this hall and  look forward to the support of all you Halfmoon Bay-ites to come  Baha'i  Faith  It teaches:  "This is the Day in  which the testimony  ol the Lord Italh  been rulllllcd. the  Day in which the  Word or God hath  been made manifest,  and His evidence  firmly established."  For Fimidei Phone  M6-207I - M6-28M  or write  Box 404, Gibsons, B.C.  VON IVO  out and cheer on your  own local show. Tickets  are $3 each and can be  obtained at Books *n  Stuff in the Mall,  Pacifica Pharmacy in  Teredo Square and al the  Halfmoon Bay Store.  SAD ABOUT A BAN-  TIE:  I don't know how  many of you there are in  ;the area who have  chickens in their yard  and who become particularly fond of certain  ones. I had decided when  first becoming a chicken  owner lhat I would never  become personally involved with any of ihem.  Famous lasl words!  There was one special  wee bantie by the name  of Jeannie who became a  real pet and who, every  spring, got busy hatching  out baby chicks. Il was  always great to watch  how very carefully she  fed and cared for her  babies.  Lasl week, just Iwo  days before her babes  were due, something gol  her - eggs and all, and so  now wee Jeannie is gone.  Silly to feel so sad at los  ing a mere little hen, but  she had been with us for  five years - always came  running when you called  her and would sit on  your knee in the sun  quite happily on the  deck. We can only surmise thai it was possibly  a raccoon who got her,  and I say - a pox on that  'coon.  Gibsons Public  library  Tuesday   2-4p.ni.  Wednesday  2-4p.m.  Thursday 2-t & 7-9pm.  '  Saturday 2-4 p.m.  886-2130  Let us pave your  driveway or play area!  B.A. Blacktop have been paving  driveways and home recreational areas  lor twenty-three years. It is quite likely  that some of the better paving around  homes that you have seen was done by  us. If you have a paving |ob in mind, let us  quote on it. You'll discover, as many have  before that B.A. Quality costs no more.  Sometimes it even costs a little less.  B.A. can "JET SEAL" your new or  existing blacktop driveway to protect it  from oil or gas spills.  PAVING OF  INDUSTRIAL SITES  ROADS  PARKING AREAS  TENNIS COURTS  Also grading, gravel aales,  ���ell cement, drainage  fi curbs.  B.A. BLACKTOP  Porpoise Bay Road, Sechelt, B.C.   ,  885-5151  Head Office: P.O. Box 16340. Mart* Vancouver. B.C. 90M611  *IACKT0P  "Quality service since 1956"  AMALGAMATED  MEMBER  PEOPLE  GOME FIRST AT  inn  PRICES EFFECTIVE: WED. MAY 5TH - SAT. MAY 8TH  YorK- Fancy  ASPARAGUS TIPS 12 oz'1.69  Sal,da a*   tin  TEA BAGS 60s '1. 89  Clover Leaf ��� Flaked  LIGHT TUNA 6.5 oz'1.19  Four Star  TOMATOES 14 oz 59c  Kraft  MAYONNAISE 500 mi'1.49  Kr,,t t4 ����  PEANUT BUTTER 500 gm'1.99  COKE, TAB or SPRITE.     2/'1.35  750 ml Plus Deposit  I.G.A.  FRUIT in PEAR JUICE i4oz79'  Peaches, Pears and Fruit Cocktail  Pamper  CAT FOOD 6oz2/69'  "over  DOG FOOD       25.5 oz 59'  Wisk-Liquid  LAUNDRY DETERGENT 1 litre'2.49  Sunlight  POWDERED DETERGENT mg'7.99  i Kleenex  FACIAL TISSUES 200-1 99��  FAMILY NAPKINS 60s 65'  TOILET TISSUE 4 s '1. 69  PAPER TOWELS 2 s '1.69  Grain Fed, Gov't. Inspected  FRESH PORK PICNICS lb 99'|  Whole or Shank Portion  Fresh - Shank Portion  PORK LEG ib'1.39  Previously Frozen  PORK SIDE SPARERIBS     ib'1.89  Boneless  PORK BUTT         ib'1.79  With or Without Dressing  Previously Frozen  PORK HOCKS ib79'|  HANGING BASKETS $14.95  In large cedar box  POTTED MUMS '4.99  BEDDING PLANTS Basket 99' I  ������m  Minute Maid .  ORANGE JUICE i6.6oz'1.69  Carnation .  FRENCH FRIES 2ibs99'|  Hlghliner  SOLE FILLETS 14oz*3.79  Come to Jlad&m - <M Qmti  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  For Special Clatm | othfr Info, taltphont M3-2612  Early Bird Seelm  Public Noon Swim  Adult EranlngSeirim  M.W.F. 7:30- 9:00 im  T.eUh. 12:30-1:30 pm  M.W.F. 12:30- 1:30 pm  M.T.W.F. 8*0-10:00 pm  'Th. 9 -10 pm  PieMIe inning Sartm    M,T,w,m.Fe:3O-e:0Opm  FainNlejM TuM. 8:30 ��� 8:00 pm  L.dlte S*lmmlr>0 T. STh. 1:30-2:30 pm  Finally Svelm Sun. 2:00 - 4:00 pm  .labile We������Kia��lm        SH2-4pm��B-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm m 8:30 ��� 8:30 pm  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  iMaaaira Park.883-��100  We Reiarve ths Right  te Limit Quantities  ���ma  wee  tmmaammmeetmm*m^mmmsmmmmU  ������M mm  ��pi��p  Coast News, May 3,1982  KEN  Ltcry  DCLLAC  FCCDS  OVERLOOKING  BEAUTIFUL  QIBSONS  HARBOUR  California  PRODUCE-  lb  5|��  Caliiornia A A I1  CAULIFLOWER .. Mr  Florida ��� Pink R White M I ft at   AA  GRAPEFRUIT 4/*l .00  Libby -ft  deep brown beans ...m 66  o  With Park & b TomIo Sauce  Nestle - Asst'd Varieties  mini puddings 142 ^'1.69  Pacific  Caliiornia Valencia  4 lb bag/     liUW  evaporated milk  .385 m\  0  Uncle Whip  salnd dressing .in,.'2.19  Neilson's ��� Family Size Asst'd Flatours  chocolate bars     ��*  Mott's # _  clamato Juice   lk, '1.49  8  9  I,  ���5  1  I  3 I)  3  I  I  fl  Thought for food iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiifiii  DAicy-  I was sitting In my kitchen, pen In hand, waiting for Inspiration to come hobbling along. I was quietly listening to thei  gentle sounds of Spring - spades were stoning; bulldozers were buzzing; rototillers were roaring; the phone was ring-]  Ing, ringing... "Hello", said my stunned voice. The voice at the other end of the line said "Your recipes are so funny".  After that I changed the subject abruptly. Later, though, I looked at this week's recipes - odd, quite definitely, but funny? Food could be fun, I knew. One could obviously philosophise upon the sub|ect for hours, but meanwhile... try thej  following recipes yourselves and make your own decisions.  IlLamb Chops  Sprinkle the lamb chops with a little salt and freshly ground black pepper. In a bowl mix the following Ingredients:  4 tablespoons lemon Juke |||  4 tablespoons cooking oil |||  4 teaspoons finely chopped mints  I teaspoon grated lemon rind    |  I clove garlic finely chopped     P  Place the lamb chops on a plate and brush the Ingredients from the bowl over them. Marinate  them for four hours, turning them every hour. Broil the chops in the usual way, brushing with marinade mixture until  cooked.  Kraft ��� Porkay  margarine     ,��., '2,  Krah ��� Process Choose Slices  veiveela       *,,.82,  PKCIEN f CCD  York  ICauliflower Salad  llllllllllllllllllllllllllltllllllllllillllllllllllll  I cauliflower  I small tin anchovies  1 tin chopped olives    2 tablespoons finely choppedparsley  I clove garlic, finely chopped  1 teaspoon capers  4 tablespoons olive oil  2 tablespoons red wine vinegar  Salt and pepper to taste =  Break the cauliflower up into flowerets. Steam for 5 minutes. Plunge Into a bowl of cold water and drain. Mix all  other ingredients, add cauliflower an^grve.  ��...... llfllllllWHIIlllllllllllllHllll^ _J|  (former home economics teacher)  ea   1  meat pies m* 79��  Beef, Chicken, Turkey, Beel & Kidney  Tree Top  apple mice     ��..t'1.25  .*  I  The  PoP  Shoppe  12 ��� 30 oz/850 ml $5.99      24 ��� 10 oz/300 ml $5.49  Any Flavour Any Flavour  Day by day, Item by Item, we do more for you  in providing variety, quality and friendly service.  'We reserve the right to limit quantities'  Gower Point Rd., Gibsons 886-2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  For  -Over  12 Years  We Have Been  in Business  Try Us  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  StMlda Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  WHUBBOUWHHWHHHPag  I ALL SPORTS  MARINE  SfnwHit!  itm  Thongs  886-9303  ,  BaaoooaBaoBnaBnoooBe.1  GIBSONS  nSH MARKET  IRESH  SPRING  SALMON  lb 1.50 11)2.99 lb].99|  l��*H��l Ipkekl {nail f  ^ 886-7888 -.-.-.-   -.    ;-fp   Coast News, May 3,1982  SUPER  SAVINGS  Pwid^s5": 0penFridc,ys ul7p-m-  Hoy 5th "Jih   OPen Sundays 8c Holidays  2/'1.4S  Jraaaia  fruits        H  Practa fc Peon & Qnutirs ��� h Pur Jain  Maple Leaf  Hakes of ham  ,��_ s1_;  Sqoinel ��� Smoolk a buck  peanut butter  . '1.89  Raver  dog lood     m^2/s1.09  Pandered Detergent  arctic power   3u,.'2.49  Fleecy  fabric softener ,6i��. '2.99  Agree  shampoo  Regular, Oily & Protein Henna  better biy  refuse bags '  350 eel  '2.99  lbs  sandwich bags ,M, s1.19  HCLSEWAEES  Galvanized Garbage Cans  by E.S.W.  Spring cleaning tint* hi hare again. Why  not pick up on* of then* sturdy 75 litre*  cam while they're on special.  Rog. $17.9$  Special Purchase Price  $10.99  Sugar Dispensers  bybdiock  Quality Mrving war* lor tablo or buffet.  Rog. 14.19  Special Purchase Price  '2.85  M EAT  lb  Fletcher's ��� Ready to Eat  SMOKED PICNICS  Whole or Shank Portion  Boneless  Gov't Inspected Canada Grade A * 4  CHUCK BLADE STEAK       * '1.  Boneless Goi't Inspected Canada Grade A m\\��{\   .41 fl  CHUCK CROSS RIB ROAST   . 5Z.4B  Bulk ��� SUPER FLAVOURI  BEEF SAUSAGE  New Zealand Spring Af*   aa  LAMB LOIN CHOPS , '2.9B  0  lb  '1.  I i  shcp  TALK  To a Mother  I remember well, even as a boy of six, that long-distance phone call, the hushed tones with which my Grandpa  spoke, that told me that my mother was dead. From that day forward, until I was thirteen, my newborn sister, my  younger brother and I lived on the farm with our grandparents. It was a good life and grandmother saw to it that  we had a good Christian up-bringing.  I missed having a younger mother, and oftimes was envious of the other kids who did. It was not, of course, until many years later that I could fully appreciate the very good care and teachings that I got through the efforts of  my grandmother.  I used to think that they were too stern, too strict ��� other kids could seemingly have more freedom to do as  they liked.- And while there truly Is a difference between being downright mean and miserable or being firm and  strict, we do know tti'at consistently fair, though resolute discipline Is the kind of care most children need.  The building of good character, good spirits and self-discipline are the things that good motherhood can install in the youth of today. It's hard not to yield to every whim and fancy our children will try to wheedle out of  us.  We salute all mothers and grandmas too, for the tremendous role they play In bringing the youth of our country to useful, purposeful maturity.  Double Hibachi's  - Heavy duty cant Iron body  ��� Chrome plated grills  - Adjustable grill heights  Reg.IU.9S  Special Purchase Price  '10.99  f    GIBSONS  CLINIC  PHARMACY  Vltogsn  CHEWABLE  VITAMINS  Mulll-.llemln lOO'l  $1.99  Dellclouely llnmiiead lor chlednn  8868191  No��i lo Medical Clime Gibson  SALAD BAR  NIGHT TIME  MENU       ���  Vafirtp  )1l.ndH.lfih  Jfoot*  /  886-2938  Braun  Juicer  Reg. $99.95  $85.00  RDP liuoKsfurc  086-7744  .omar ()' Si r..,(,> 4  ioeeif Po.nl Rotl I  Kn* 9k P<4*takl  THE LORD GOD  MADE THEM ALL  by km Htntol  NOBLE HOUSE  by Jarnm eleven  Shop with confidence.  r\    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.  em  ���Mi mmWmmmWm  \WmmmmmmWm  Coast News, May 3,1982  RTAINME  ^^^  Countdown  for the Alcazar  Part 11  Wainwright, an affable, slow-spoken, articulate man in his latter  sixties, was actually born  at the hotel and quite  literally, grew up with  the place. As we sit in the  empty dining room  within Ihe locked hotel  where a group of  longtime employees are  helping him phase the  place out, he reminisces  about the old days when  he and the Alcazar were  young and the city was a  slower-paced, simpler  and arguably better  place.  The Alcazar very nearly missed becoming a  hotel al all. Buill by a  contractor called Baines  (who went on lo construct and later, manage  the similarly designed  Grosvenor) il was  originally intended as an  office building. But Vancouver was undergoing a  boom period just prior  to World War One and  there was a burgeoning  demand for good accommodation. Eleven hotels  were under construction  in the downtown area.  The owners followed the  trend and altered their  plans. The Alcazar Hotel  opened its doors in 1913,  with   Stanford   Wain-  Pages from a Life-Log  Peter Trower  wright, Bill's father, as  manager.  Wainwright and his  family lived at the hotel  in those early years and it  was young Bill's first  home. The area, still  largely residential, was  vastly different from the  way it appears today.  Directly across the street  was one of Vancouver's  earliest homes, built by a  tailor called McMurphy  in the 1890's. (This  house was to have a long  life. McMurphy's two  spinster daughters remained in occupancy until ihe early 1950's when  the place was finally razed to make was for the  new Post Office.) Kilty  corner lo the hotel  (where Black Motors  now stands), was St.  Ann's Academy, a girl's  parochial school. The  school accepted boys up  lo the third grade and  Bill received his initial  education here. Later, he  attended Vancouver College, then located on  Richards Street.  The area now taken up  by the Alcazar parkade  was originally occupied  by three private homes.  One of them was owned  by a city health inspector  who had two children of  Bill's age. He recalls  playing in their spacious  and maple-treed yard.  (Later, the three lots  were bought by Union  Oil who installed a gas  station. B.A. and Gulf  Oil subsequently  operated the station in  the same spot. In 1969,  Wainwright finally acquired Ihe properly and  built the parking lot.)  There was a park  where the present bus  depot is now located. Bill  recalls thai il was used  mostly for soccer games.  "Bul every so often, one  of those travelling carnivals would sel up its  tents there. Il was an exciting event back in ihose  days."  After several years at  ihe hotel, the family  bought property at Burnaby Lake where Stanford Wainwright doubled as a farmer and began  raising Jersey cows.  ("This was dad's real interest" confides Bill.)  Many of the hotel's early  patrons were other  farmers from the outlying areas. The. elder  Wainwright was a  member of the Jersey  Cattle Club and that  organization held its  meetings at the hotel until recent times.  The Wainwrights commuted between Burnaby  Lake and the Alcazar via  the old lnterurban  Railway System. The trip  took only half an hour.  "The way they're always  talking about Rapid  Transit these days, you'd  think it was a new idea"  comments Bill wryly.  "They had it sixty years  ago and they just let it  die."  World War One  (unlike the Second  World War) was not a  propitious time for Vancouver. Development  ground to a halt and the  City almost went broke.  The bottom fell out of  the hotel business and  the Alcazar limped along  with the rest, barely surviving,    to be continued  a aiiu.  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  May 7th & 8th  "Miller Time"  Members & Guests  Welcome  At the Arts Centre  Drawings  exhibited  Drawing is one  medium that the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  in Sechelt has not  devoted a whole show to  in its exhibition programming, though drawings have certainly been  included in numerous  shows. One reason for  this is that comparatively  few artists specialize in  AYBRliNCH  fcOO-2.30  Weekdays Monday to Saturday  Breakfast 6:00 -11:00 Lunch 11:00 ���  On Trail Bay at the Foot of Trait Ave.  drawings as a finished  product; most drawings  being preliminary Work  or sketches for a more  developed work of art.  The three artists in the  Art Centre's latest exhibition do specialize in  drawings, though they  explore other media as  well, i Everyone wis  welcome to the opening  | j, reception   for   Brilton  I Francis,      Veronica  SLrt-vwain^^^^sS Plewman,������ ahd   Santtv  ..^i::crJcythes   on   Ttapsdayr  May 4th, ttftPfP 10.W  p.m. The exhibit continues to May 22nd.  One thing these artists  are not is gestural in their  technique. Each approaches drawing with  precision, control and a  keen sense of observation. The similarity ends  there, for in subject matter and content, they  vary greatly! Britton  Francis is presenting portraits and still lifes, the  portraits being part of a  larger scene, rather than  a purely literal study.  Veronica Plewman's  drawings are devoid of  people and concentrate  on the enigmatic balance;  and relationship between  nature's patterns and  man's patterns. Sarah  Scythes has drawings of  people and plants and  searches for the spirit  and soul of the subject.  a Special Place  Bring If *W;  for Brundi  or Dinheir  and we will  at her royally  SUNDAY DINNER  5:30 ��� 9:00  2:30 Dinner 5:30 -10:00  885-5811  YOSHI'S  Restaurant  Ann Margaret co-stars In "I Ought To Be Ia Pic-  lures" thb week at the Twilight Theatre.  At the Twilight  Playing until tomorrow, Tuesday, May 4th, at the  Twilight Theatre in Gibsons is On Golden Pond, the  film which stars this year's best actor Henry Fonda  and best actress Katherine Hepburn.  On Golden Pond may be held over until Wednesday. Patrons are requested to call the theatre for confirmation of Wednesday's showing.  Beginning Wednesday or Thursday and playing  until Saturday, May 8th, is the Neil Simon comedy, I  Ought To Be In Pictures starring Walter Matthau  and Ann Margret. This film features the not-so-  unlikely prospect of a father and daughter being  reunited after a 16 year separation.  Shool the Moon starring Albert Finney and Diane  Keaton comes to the Twilight Sunday, Monday and  Tuesday, May 9th - 11th. This film about the breakup of a family has good reviews and the starring roles  and director Alan Parker's credentials make Shoot  the Moon a good bet.  Channel Ten  SECHELT Tuesday, May 4, 7:00 p.m.  GIBSONS Thursday, May 6, 7:00 p.m.  PLEASE  NOTE Our  programme times  have  changed for this week only due to the open house to  be held Thursday at Elphinstone Secondary School.  We wish to participate in the Open House from our  studio in the school, thus we will be programming the  Sechelt Channel on Tuesday, beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. "Clarence Joe, a Man and a Legend" Part Two is  entitled. ."Opr forefathers saw there was changes  coming about", Introduced by Cindy August and  htSsted by Frank Fuller,'Clarence Joe talks aboflt the  early days in seine fishing on the coast. Clarence  knew every inch of the B.C. waters from here to  Alaska. In the winters he went logging and tells  stories about the early days in logging camps and the  old steam donkeys. One of the most delightful stories  in this week's show is about the first gas engine which  Clarence's dad, Basil Joe, and his brother Phillip,  brought to the coast;-  2. " Timber Days Parade Relived"  The Timber Days parade committee has asked us  to re-run last year's parade held in Sechelt. Mrs.  Dorothy Goeson was in our studio to give us an update on this year's event. So, if you were in last year's  parade, tune in and have it look. What are your plans  for this year???  3. "Bicycle Safely"  Since many people are out on the road with their  bikes in the spring, we have a shbw about safety tips  for bikers. Taped on location at the Gibsons RCMP  detachment, Kenna Marshall hosts the show, which  includes footage from two bike rides;held by the  RCMP in Gibsons and Sechelt.  The Community Broadcasting class has been busy  this past week learning how to use our new editing  syslem, provided for Coast Ten by Coast Cablevision  Ltd. Soon you will see some of our new techniques iii  use. Darin Macey and Carrie Sasaratt ace preparing a  programme on drafting techniques which we hope to  air in- conjunction with the Open House al  Elphinstone. Also on Thursday from 1:00 to 3:00  p.m. Coast Ten will be coming to our Gibsons'  viewers live from the gym at the school. Programmes  taped during the open house will be aired on Thursday evening in Gibsons and edited for our Sechell  channel the following week.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Tlmw and Meet PtiofieMt-2127      |  MONDAY 3RD 7:00 AND kit PM  TUESDAY 4TH ONCE ONLY AT 8:00  f\n ACADEMY AWARD  V_//^#-JH��n        WINNERS  Katharine Hepburn  & Henry Fonda  WANNINQ:  Some) coarw language, and swearing.  B.CF.CO.   WEDNESDAY STH PLEASE PHONE  MAY BE A8 ABOVE OR AS BELOW  Week commencing May 3  General Notes: Venus strongly aspected to Mars and  Uranus promises a highly romantic period. There ll  be an urge to flirt or take risks with fascinating ad;,  mirers. Love affairs or marriages starting now will be.  passionate, unconventional, full of surprises. Ful|���  Moon in Scorpio intensifies current partnershiRi,  issues. M  ARIES (March 21 - April 19)  Venus in your sign next few weeks increases your,,  charm and popularity. Venus currently opposing,,  Mars immediately boosts your sex-appeal. It's lime/  to improve appearance with new clothes and,,  hairstyle. Full Moon focuses on taxes, insurance,,  shared expenses. Those born March 21 - 24 attract/,  aggressive admirers all week. rli  TAURUS (April 20 ��� May 20)  Secret romance or private fantasy spells danger, ;i  Beware of involvement with person who shares your  daily tasks. Have nothing to do with wealthy reclusey,,  retired nurse or doctor. Full Moon has partner of/  loved one asking too many questions. Legal disputes-  are solved for those born May 8. ,n  GEMINI (May 21 - June 21) It  Group or community venture brings happiness res(r  of May. Prepare to make a few more friends.,i  Lengthy involvement with casual acquaintance^  deepens, becomes more loving. Mercury in your sign,,  for nine weeks finds you busier with e\ira mail,,,  phone calls, short trips. Full Moon advises have an*,  noying health problem checked out. .<,  CANCER (June 22 - July 22)  May is the month lo promote your achievements^  and aim for the top. You'll charm superiors and  secure enviable, more comfortable assignment. You,;  may become infatuated wilh person who hires and ,  fires. Full Moon brings results of recenl speculation.,.,  Persons bprn June 22 are tempted lo mix romance  wilh business. ���i  LEO (July 23 - August 22) I,  Contentment is linked lo far-away people and,,  places nexl four weeks. Long journey will hold fond,;  romantic memories. You now become attracted lo.  well-travelled person or someone smarter than you,i:  Leo students find new instructor disturbing yel itrjj  resistible. Full Moon coincides wilh completed i  domestic project. Leds born July 23 - 27 allracjq  unusual opportunities from a distance. jr|  VIRGO (August 23 - Sept. 22) on  Involvement with other people's finances or  possessions is source of unexpected happiness rest ol  May. Looks like loved one will benefit from insurance or inheritance settlement. You'll gain loo.  Love and money become lightly entwined mid week.  Full Moon announces long-awaited local decision.  Virgos born August 23 should sort oul personal!  career papers.  LIBRA (Sept. 23 - October 23)  Relations wilh close associates improve sieadilyl  nexl four weeks. Meanwhile. Mars in vour sign op-[  posing Venus finds you outspoken over romantic or!  partnership matter. Love-hale situation boils over!  Tue��dayieveBin����*iUbrans by w September. 23 are it#  Ihe midsl of a passionate dilemma. Full Moon  - delivers much-needed cash and equipment. 9  SCORPIO (October 24 - November 22) J  Job-scene atmosphere is pleasanter test of this!  monlh.   Co-workers  will  be  more  helpful  andj  diplomatic. There'll be a strong attraction lo  recently-appointed colleague. Full Moon in your sig!  finds you over-emotional and restless. Scorpios bori  November 10 make plans for revenge.  SAGITTARIUS (November 23 - December 21)      -  Social, creative or romantic pursuits bring much  contentment rest of May. More Sagittarians fall ii  love this monlh than any other sign. Child's sped  effort is source of much pride. Full Moon draws al  tenlion to sick, confined or lonely relative. Hospil '  visit is on agenda. Those born November 23 - 26 hil  another popularity peak.  CAPRICORN (Dec. 22 - Jan. 19)  Domestic scene becomes more relaxed next fe<  weeks. It's a favourable period lo begin home  beautification projects. Household members will  co-operative and hard working. Anticipate a pasj  sionate but harmless exchange of ideas where you liv  Tuesday nighl. Full Moon drags you off lo a drear;  community meeting.  AQUARIUS (Jan. 20 - Feb. 18)        ^H___  Short-distance communications bring much hap'  piness this month. Now's the lime to visit friends am  neighbours unannounced. You'll be welcom  everywhere. There's a strong chance of romance dur!  ing local trip Tuesday afternoon. Full Moon deliver:  pleasing response lo recenl career inquiries. Person;  born Jan; 20 - 25 receive good news from far away  PISCES (Feb. 19 - March 20)  Desire for luxury items increases nexl four weeks  Watch tendency to over-spend, especially ihis Tues  day. Mid-week argument concerns your exiravagan  cash-flow. Hand over those charge cards io thrill  partner. Expect surprise gift of appreciation later ihii  monlh. Full Moon coincides with joyful long  distance phone call.  THUR-FRI-SAT. 6  I WALTER MATTHAU . .     ,  ANN-MARGRET /Afcgjfr-  Warning:  Occasional Coarse language  ��� Bewaring t NmHly.      B.C.F.C.O^  7-8  .S'JNMONTUE,  9-10-11  ALBERT FINNEY  DIANE KEATON  I cu/mr w,m|n��: F^"^u���1" Vm*  JnVAsI     Coarulangeeagat  THE  MODN  Smearing. Occasional  Violence a Suggestive!  I  Every Wednesday  with Ken and Budge  -.tPIaWS-  MQTHER'S DAY  JAZZ BRUNCH  On Sunday  886-3868-  Open 7 daya a weak 5:30 pm -11 pan       LICENSED  '������> '������ V- ������  .^^eaeaemia^^^anm^mmmaaa Coast News, May 3,1982  f Through One I J  The horror, the horror...  >    by Bob Hunter  1 just finished re-reading Joseph Conrad's  classic short novel, Heart  or Darkness, upon which  ilie movie Apocalypse  Now was based.  Apocalypse Now was  of course, sel against the  background of the war in  Vietnam, whereas Conrad's novel was aboul a  voyage up a river in  Africa in the heyday of  ihe British Empire.  Anybody who saw the  movie will recall - vividly  - Ihe scene near the end  when Kurtz, played by  Marlon Brando, moans:  "The horror! The horror!"  He was expressing Ihe  anguish of a man who  had gone into the jungle  irjl try lo win a war by us-  irlg torture and murder  as a means of terrorizing  the enemy into submission. And who, in (he  end, could not bear the  pain he had inflicted.  1 In the book, Kurtz was  ah ivory hunter instead  of a renegade American  soldier.  He was a remarkable  man with great  charisma. He was a  spellbinding orator, Ihe  author of a lofty pious  i tact. And al Ihe same  time he was a man who  ihough nothing of robbing another man at gunpoint or hacking off Ihe  heads of recalcitrant  natives and sticking them  up on spikes around his  trading station.  He was, by far, the  most successful ivory  trader around. Normally, this would have made  the company he worked  for ecstatic. But his  methods had finally gotten too brutal, his personal power too great.  The people above him  in the company felt  threatened by his success. There was a fear  that Kurtz had gone  mad. They decided that  he had to be removed.  There was a fear that  Kurtz had gone mad.  They decided lhat he had  to be removed.  And so an expedition  was sent up the river to  fetch him.  The secret of his  domination of the  natives was a brutality  thai in their own  primitive terms ihey  found awesome.  In the novel, the great  moral theme is the contradiction belween the  white man's professed  desire to raise the natives  out of darkness and his  persistent habit of exploiting Ihem.  Conrad seems to be  saying that the corruption of the highest is the  worst. His character,  Kurtz, is an intellectual  giant among the  mediocre merchants he  deals wilh.  - Once   alone   in   the  jungle he cannot resist  I THE FISH MARKETS  [(.llwoils 886-7H88  Sechell HHB-7410  $3.78  Weeper  FISH & CHIPS  2 laortlons B.C. Ling Cod,  loads of honicmudc chips  N.B. order 6 dinners  get ONE FREE  Offer good to May IB  ' ������'"��� iii' !;���   il i  .-,      .    iiii ��� .���nj-uj  -^���-m-���^^-ev���.���. m.     mm     mm     .�� A --     ���*  the temptation to behave  like a god. The barbarism of the natives  ���there were cannibals  among them, according  to the story - was of no  help to them against  Kurtz's superior armaments and his willingness to be the most  savage of the savage.  In Conrad's words,  "he lacked restraint".  He believed he had a  Christian duty to whip  the natives into line so  they could eventually be  saved.  It is Ihe old story of  the cross in one hand and  ihe sword in the other. It  is Ihe old slory pf power  corrupting and men  feeding on their own  megalomania, lt is the  old slory of realpolilik  hitched to a vision, and  of greed rationalized.  Finally, it is the old  story of men failing to  restrain themselves.  Upon re-reading Heart  of Darkness, I was impressed with how  faithfully its theme had  been followed in  Apocalypse Now.  It is great art indeed  whose message is good a  whole era later. Maybe  several eras later. Bul  what is depressing aboul  il all is Ihe fact that  despite all our science  and philosophizing in Ihe  last century, the human  situation doesn't seem lo  have changed al all.  The people portrayed  by Conrad in his time are  still around. Power of all  kinds is subject to  precisely the same  abuses. Everyone slill  feels superior to someone else. Unbelievable  savagery persists.  And sometimes one  still does want to say:  The horror! The horror!  Mcprlnlecl wilh Ihe permMon ill The  Niieih ,sej..ee .y^, Nitft yaeafiieme,-  Kveryone wants lo see Molly's Reach and it's even  belter when Molly is home, looking oul her upstairs  window. These students from Pelican Creek,  Saskatchewan, had the royal lour, Friday, after  watching Relic al work on a new Beachcombers  ShOW. - Vene Pamril rhinu  Last week was another  one in which the production crew of The  Beachcombers was praying for rain, bul ended  up having to make it  themselves, as the sun  continued to shine  through Ihe shooting.  It was also a week  when series veteran Rae  Brown, an actress with a  long and distinguished  stage career, got lo show  some of her stuff. There  was a feeling that, as  Molly, Ms. Brown had  been seen lately simply as  a motherly figure pouring coffee.  In a show called As  Young As You Feel,  Molly and Nick answer a  distress call from, a  ''tVmote island. Nick goes  dffl ij4rtth Wt in^ttd'  woman and her husband  to hospital, leaving Molly storm bound on Ihe  island with a new-born  child in her care.  Besides Ihe care and  feeding of the infant,  Molly has to contend  wilh a tree which,  courtesy of the special  effecls crew, comes  crashing through the  roof of her island  shelter, and the milking  of a cow to feed Ihe  baby.  Aclor Don Granbery's  house was used for the  sequence, wilh a special  collapsible extension  built on lo il for the occasion. The script calls  for.the tree to crash inlo  Ihe living room near  'both Molly and the crib  containing the baby  As Young As Yon Fed  was written by Ron  Chudley of Victoria,  who has contributed  several series scripts, and  was directed by Rene  Bonniere.  Some of the scenes on  the water require stormy  seas. Wind machines  -giant fans powered by  Volkswagen motors  -were used to whip up  some waves, though the  weather did relent on one  key day and provided  some natural wind and  waves. Filming took  place on Preston and  Hermit Islands, behind  Keats Island.  The parade of visiting  school children lo the  series continued with  thirty Cree Indian  children from Pelican  Creek, Saskatchewan,  visiting on Friday. Two  students from  Elphinstone, Cameron  Johnson and Richard  Lansdell, are working  with Ihe production crew  as pan of a Work Experience Program.  An unusual production problem was posed  by the milk cow, made  available for the occasion by Mt. and Mrs.  Jim Gurney. The cow  had to be milked al  precisely four o'clock.  "I don'l know if we  can stand this kind of  scheduling pressure,"  said one crew member.  "What if she's slill on  standard time?" inquired a second.  Besides the Gurneys,  the CBC acknowledged  assistance received from  Len Wray, transporting  the cow, and the Gibsons  Ambulance crew, during  the filming.  FOB MOTHER'S SPECIAL DAY  .   A Most Beautiful Selection of  ' Tropical and Flowering Plants al  UNICORN PETS aad PLANTS  Cewrrte, SeMatt. Swfcetk M5-SSS5  "ST  SPECIAL ORDERS  TAKEN NOW FOR  Blue and Gold Maccawt  Spectacled Ameuons  and  Yellow-Naped Amazons  AIL BIRDS HAND-FED, TAME en* TALKING.  Orders MUST be placed before May 8th  Til b. put,-bird m riav*  aiimpUt. regklNellon  . .Mill, .ir, and ,hut��.  I.ISI- S.I..IH.II  Tnipk.l I i.h nml  Ailiuaeitiin Supiilk,  L  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ILS USED  FUMIITUflE  Wc buy Birr Hollies  886-2812  Live Enterteiument  ail through May/  *  (  *  Wed - Sat., May 5th - 8th  "STEVE GIDORA"  From Surrey  Great M.O.R. Music!  Wed - Sat., May 12th - 15th  From Victoria  "WATERFALL**  Original Celtic & Gypsy Folk,  Popular Light Rock  *  Tues - Sat., May 18th - 22nd  "JOY TREK"  From Vancouver  Country Rock & Easy Blues  *  Wed - Sat., May 26th - 29th  "JAMES FOSTER"  (You can call him "Jim")  Back by Popular Request!  SCRUMPDILLYICIOUS  LUNCHES!  ...And CHEAP, tool  Cedar Plau, Glbaona 886-8171  HkmAd-' SHfca��*JJ >' **%!    ' "M  ��� - m  ���  ���*  :  ���������  * Tues. - Sat. May 4th ���  There's Hot Top '40s Rock with  THE VANDALS  "PRIME TIME"  * Monday, May 3rd  8 p.m. -1 a.m.  LANCE HARRISON  & HIS SEXTET  Jazz & Dixieland Swing!        Cover Charge: $3.00  Wednesday, May 5th  is  Ladies'Night  7 -10 pm  (Sorry, guys! No admittance until 10 pm!)  Two Male Dancers  "SKIP" and "MR. SLICK"  I Cover Charge: $2.00  tn  COMING NEXT:    "FOOT LUCY"  The Great Recording Stars  in Two Weeks: "David Raven & The Escorts"  IEY GUYS!  Your night is coming!  All Ladies are invited to enter our  WET T-SHIRT CONTEST  Thursday, May 6th  Entries must be made at Elphie's  by midnight Wednesday  PRIZES!!  ELPHIE'S HOURS  TiaitW��d:7pa-lm Fri ft Sal: 7 pn-2 an  Thusday:7paa-l:30aaa CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Restaurant, Gibsons Landing 886-8161  Cover Charge: Thurs, Frl & Sat.  PROPER DRESS REQUIRED  (At th* dlecretlon ol the Management)  J \w  ���mm  Coast News, May 3,1982  Business computer  course offered  by Ricki Moss  Local business people  will benefit from Ron  Blair's introductory  seminar on Microcomputers. No prior  knowledge of computers  is required for this session on Wednesday, May  5, from 7 p.m. - IO p.m.  al Chaielech Jr. Secondary, room 104. The fee  is $7. Prc-regisier before  May 4.  Recently, on CBC's  Momingside, Don Her-  ron interviewed local  resident Betly Keller  aboul her mosl recenl  publication, a biography  of Pauline Johnston.  Sunhine Coast writers  can take advantage of  Keller's extensive  publishing  expertise  in  two evening sessions on  Tuesday, May 4 and  Thursday, May 6 al  Chatelech Jr. Secondary  from 7 p.m. - 10 p.m.  The fee for Ihis short  course is $12. pre.  register before April 30.  u j  W'Y ,... Ja\  fl  f   MAmYmi  la  1 ���jF^^^F^WP^"?'  lB'   mL\i  /    w    A  1              ���    W                   mmmW  m  w^^^^m  Minuane, of Ihe Coast News accounts department,  tries out her new accounting system. It is the first  such system on the Apple II + computer sold by  Ron Blair of Digitronics Systems Ltd.-  Tax burden growing  by Don Lockstead, MLA  The burden of taxation under Bill Bennett's  government is growing  far too quickly.  And this year's provincial budget which  calls for expenditures in  the order of $7.3 billion  does not reverse this  trend.  According to the  minister of finance, his  new budget imposes no  major   tax   increases.  ������������a������e������������������ew  er  33rooL & QM  cJnslallaltons oLia.  WE SELL & INSTALL  >��� CARPET ���<  ����TILE��<  ����� SHEET  VINYL �����  Scott Brooks  885-36S1 Evas.  Clark Miller  885-2923 Anytina  However, the government's actions in the last  several months makes  this claim regarding tax  increases terribly  misleading.  Those of you who  have received your latest  billings from the provincial government for  medicare services,  hydro, and automobile  insurance would find the  minister's claims a little  surprising.  These tax increases are  far higher than the present rate of inflation,  about 14 per cent, and  most of them exceed the  limits of the  government's own  "restraint   program".  It is hard to believe  that recent dramatic increases in industrial  water and power rates  will help our resource industries withstand slumping world markets.  One needs only to look  at the case of Cominco,  which recently announced it would be laying off  its entire workforce in  Trail and Kimberley for  a minimum of five  weeks. The Socred's  most recent water licence  fee increase cost that  company $7.4 million,  .the equivalent of three-  Then, too, it's hard to  believe that a government which increases  nursing home fees by  over 30 per cent a year,  and pharmacare and  medicare premiums by  over 20 'per cent during  the same period, is helping our senior citizens  cope with the ravages of  recession and inflation.  In fact, I am aware of  at least 130 across-the-  board increases in user  fees and charges for  government services  since the last Socred  budget.  Even the Canadian  Federation of Independent Business reports  that these "hidden tax  increases~"hidden" - in  the sense that they do not  require legislative approval, but can be  ordered at will by the  government���are far  more pervasive, affecting approximately 1500  fees and licences at the  provincial level.  The British Columbia  Credit Union Central's  staff estimate that these  increased taxes will cost  the provincial taxpayer  between $300 and $500  million within the next  twelve months. That is  between $440 and $7;  quarters of |ts_ monthly Jjer year for each Brltij_  payroll. Columbian familyi'..*S?l��  CREDIT UNION  ��� 4,000 members strong representing $13 million in assets  To provide ogr members with even better service, inter-  branch transactions will now allow members to use either  branch.  Both Gibsons and Sechelt Branches  will be  OPEN  Tues-Thurs  Friday  Saturday  9:30 am - 5 pm  9:30 am - 6 pm  9:30 am ��� 2 pm  886-8121  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  885-3255  Cowrie St., Sechelt  CONTRACTING  v  Sunshine Coast  ELECTRICAL  can... swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  815-9666      ns'ndT*��"Ml |     685-9333  Dump Truck Rental a  Business Directory  CONTRACTING  EXCAVATING  Box 214. Gibsons. B.C  VON WO  r JOMS  5 *Wlectrical  ^tontracting  TomFlieger   Phone 866-7868  f ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Speclallilng In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS  BBS-Mot   T"  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^885-5617  Roberts Creek  CAVILL ELECTRIC CO.  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  KEITH CAVILL   ��� Residential  Bus. 886-9963      ��� Commercial gS���bc  Res: 886-8793 ��� Industrial voni'vo  m  Cedar-West  Properties Ltd.  Quality I'liKliim t'liiislritclloii  t'oiiliiicrolul ft KcKiriciiilul  876-05In (Collect)  (WM-S708  CLAPP'S CONCRETE  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  J.F.W. EXCAVATIM LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� eucimoom ��� Hearing ���  Ri'i'd Rd. 688-8071 Gibsons  J  ( THOMAS ELECTRIC  V\  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  ���Water, sewer & septic systems  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations  886-9489    anytime a  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    J J?  COMPLETE ALUMINUM WINDOW PRODUCTS B0T' <*  DOUBLE PANE WINDOWS FOR NEW CONSTHUCnON    Vuj|*  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES ,#  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge industrial Park. Airporl Rd Sttchefl 8 C  ���QIBSONS BULLDOZING-  I EXCAVATING LTD.  Gravel ��� Fill ��� Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  I Gordon Wows      886-9984     R.R, 4, Pratt  ��� Renovations  ��� Residential  ��� Commercial  886-7111  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coasl since 1967.  Rd.  PLUMBING  WARD Maohlnlna A  Hydraulloa Ltd Milling  INDUSTRIAL, MOBILE AND MARINE  HYDRAULIC REPAIRS AND INSTALLATIONS  HYDRAULIC HOSES & FITTINGS  V^QIbtOna, B.C.    Ujcalscl Below Penlnaulj Tranapnn     686-7200,  Oaeenmeeet ktmmi  ��� concrete septic Tanks  ���Distribution Boxes CTIM MlUlCI  'Pump Tanks, Curbs, Patio Blocks , s ton ��� high lift  'Other precast products  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd. 886-7064  F & LCONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations H gravel.  886-9872 alter 5 p.m.  885-7408  Bruc. Hayter      B.H. MECHANICAL  EST..c.       P��"W^ ��� 6��fiMiM  VON 3A0  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  Industrial Way,  Seamounl  Industrial Park  Residential & Commercial Roof Trusses  P.O.Box74*Qibsons,B.C. Ij^llJ  ^C^S  Free  Estimates  f      rr fi     ,        j.    j)      epnmXMwma     y -i  Hppim WM      "���"  PAVING STONES &  7 LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS  865-5520  ���KW8M��Q���L1.IC WW/f  ��� actuw nutiw aww WI  �� 00*31 FWUMGWIEIOLUII  J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  (Don)  ainnK ��� septic nnis ��� nunmin  aura-ru-rosea 886-9031  480c     Tandem - Single Axle      350c  S J7.I7.YKTTT  JIM MoBRIDE  a IN NEW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  88S-6961   ������"�����"������������  www yrwvm. a.o.��o��iira  1^  FLOOR    COVERING  Bim installations  17 Years Experience  Commercial And Residential  v^    Floor Coverings  m-ms  $  HOEGO EXCAVATING  For Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  :;;;::;;;;.',. , call now  ���-,.,.,,���,���,; i ;i, ,., 886-7111  PAINTING  HIS CONTRACTIM  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHMTOH   KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS |  Carpets - Tllea- Linoleums - Orapea  Hwy. 101, Gibsons  Cowrie St., Sechelt  aie-7112  665-3424 I  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Phone     886-2311  r ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD. ^  Hwy. 101  Sechell between St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hul. I CANADIAN I  Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  865-2360  1%'  VuEolllffMi  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        VON 3AO  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. ��� Sat. io a.m. - 5 p.m  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road. Gibsons. B.C.     886-2765 .  Professional Work At Reasonable Cost  JOB DAVIS     i'#"WCi>  PAINTER A DECORATOR   %JJfi&  Specializing In Wall Coverings  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., Gibsons      MO-SMI  COAST MECHANICAL    V  ��� HEATING ��� AIR CONDITIONING  ��� REFRIGERATION  ��� HEAT PUMPS  885-2076 885-9368 ���P  More letters  Mother's Day for peace  ���������  Dear People:  Mothers' Day? It  doesn't belong to commerce after all, but  rather used to be an  event of worship and  reverence performed by  churches. This I learned  recently by attending a  Voice of Women conference.  It was the author of  "Battle Hymn of the  Republic", Julia Ward  Howe, who in 1872 first  suggested that a special  Sunday be set aside each  year dedicated as a  Mothers' Day for peace.  Julia Ward Howe, lecturer, social reformer  and proponent of  women's rights, visited  military camps during  the Civil War and as a  result became a strong  pacifist.  A Mothers' Day for  peace is more appropriate than ever in today's world of overkill.  It helps to know that  striving for peace is  stronger than ever and  that Voice of Women is  now one of many groups  and organizations in  many countries whose  first priority is to end  nuclear threat and the  arms race.  Many voices are needed if this lemming-like  race to global destruction is to be averted.  There is no need to be a  helpless bystander.  Speak out for peace  through your union,  church club or professional affiliation - or  through Voice of  Women:   write  British  ABUT  COAST CYCLE  lWHARF BOM, SECHELT 115-2030,  HAND  SPLIT  CEDAR PRODUCTS  will look great in your garden this  spring and for many years to  come. Beautiful, durable,  stronger than milled wood.  VAUGHAN CEDAR LIMITED  PO Bon 1339.Gibtont.BC.   VON IVO  Phone 686-8203  CEDAR PRODUCTS:  Rustic heavy garden furniture,  planters, fencing and gates,  Japanese style bridges, decks,  h'and-BuiTt sign posts" and hanri-  f carved signs.  Also: small garden sculptures In red or  yellow cedar.  Ceaptlitinlt Priced  886-7405      NUBSS: 686-8203  AUTOMOTIVE  ECOnomy RUTO FART! Hd.   "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  MLfllL  NEED TIRES?    Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  THWtMNMNMN CENTM  886*2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just Witt ot Qibsons  'ftmwr?. i  Motors    885-9466  I Brltiih, Japanese It Domestic Service > Parts J  AUTOMOTIVE 886-79191  Paris'" Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rod Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Glbaona B.C.A.A.  Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Reptir & Rebuilding of:  ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd,, Qibsons 8M.I963  tor us In the Yellow Psges^  Duraclean   CJ������  Carpet & Furniture Cteantoj experts  e Residential or Commercial  Richard & Barb Laffere  V 886-8667 Gibsons, B.C.  Columbia Voice of  Women. P.O. Box 235,  Nanaimo, B.C. V0R 5K9  for further information.  Evil can prevail only  when good folks remain  silent.  Yours truly,  Martin Rossander  R.R. 1, Centennial Dr.  Powell River, B.C.  Marsh  Socifty  thanks  Editor:  Members of the  Sechelt Marsh Protective  Society at their recent  annual meeting instructed me to convey to  the Coast News, our  warm appreciation for  the coverage which you  have given our activities  during the past year.  We particularly enjoy  your "Coast Naturalist"  feature and are grateful  for the many photographs of the marsh  which you have published through the seasons.  News coverage in your  pages has helped keep  friends of the Marsh  alert to our programs  and concerns. Thank  you.  Yours sincerely,  (Miss) Helen Dawe  Secretary  Sechelt Marsh Protective  Society  Thanks  Editor:  We would like to express our appreciation to  the lady who stopped her  car on the busy highway  at Roberts Creek and  moved our tortoiseshell  cat after seeing she had  been hit. Also her  thoughtfulness in coming to our house to en-  tjBini irwwsrirflir  ownersa  lt is a cause for optimism that such compassionate people exist  among us. We are truly  grateful.  Sincerely,  Peggy and Peter Baker  R.R. 2, Gibsons  Coast News, May 3,1982  |i*>%M  day raised $72 for crippled children and  brought out 436 participants, despite a  cooling downpour at  the finish. Gibsons  Elementary School,  above, had 117 participants and Roberts  Creek sent 65 to the  evenl at Elphie School.  Fashion  show  success  28 couturier fashions  created by Helene  Wallinder of Gibsons  were modelled in a  spring-like setting at the  "Looking Good"  Fashion Show, April  26th, at . the Sechelt  Legion Auditorium. 150  ladies, a sell-out attendance, were enthusiastic  over the colourful  garments of Helene as  presented after a dessert  of strawberry shortcake  with whipped cream and  coffee. Nine lucky ladies  won door prizes  generously donated by:  Mrs. Helene Wallinder,  Mrs. Fran Ovens, Tyee  Air, Pacifica Pharmacy,  Ted's Blasting & Contracting Ltd., Gorden-  dale Logging Ltd.,  Headquarters Beauty  Salon, Maribel's.  The proceeds pf. the  fashion show,  capably  a.    -     ��� 1*.'- J*     . lei-wr:- l��^ammmmmmmm%AtJLSm,--T  convened By Hiy Twse  Fraser, will establish %J  bursary fund. A female  student graduating from  Pender Harbour or  Elphinstone this year will  be selected and will  receive a generous  assistance to further her  education.  : ������ ?��A  WAV  f  M  nrstW��:2lbt.ofgold.  Olympic stain and paint products have always been worth their weight in gold. And  now they're worth even more during the  Olympic G0LDBRUSH Sweepstakes.  Stop by and stake your claim!  Over 2,000 prizes and gifts!  Eater today!  First Prize: 2 lbs. of gold  2 Second Prizes: % Ib. of {old  3 Third Prizes: Vslb. of gold  100Fourth Prizes: 14kt.gold-filled Crosspens  Early Bird Bonus Gifts: a gold-quality paint  brash to the first 2000 entries received.  No purchase necessary. Just pick-up an official entry form from any participating Olympic dealer orwrite for entry form and details to: "GOLDBRUSH"  official entry form, P.O. Box 1420, Station A, Toronto, Ontario M5W 2E8. Limit  one entry per envelope, \toid where prohibited. See official rules on in-store  materials. All entries must be received no later than May 31. Sweepstakes  open to Canadian residents, 18 years of age or older, except employees of  Olympic, Its affiliates, subsidiaries, wholesalers and retailers, advertising and  fulfill ment agencies (and immediate families of any of the preceding).  OLYMPIC.  16.99  4 litres  -m     JIBSDNS  3^   BUIL0IH6 SUPPLIES LTD.  Sunahlnn Coaat Hwy.      Qlbaona, B.C.  MMIU m  man  MMI41  Sunshine Coast  MISC.    SERVICES  Business Directory  MISC     SERVICES  IMMBS VOW OUT Of TOWN 9UCSTS  W1M��IWwNkAMMCa��mlMMihMn>**rtli��  ttttatt nam* tfartw Htatri m Iwwrtw  ALIBI WAHOO  fa.Wt>tilrfwMtlwicilM��-��MI  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  885-3M2  ���OCEANSIDE POOLS-  WNYL LINED SWIMMING TOOLS  ALUMINUM* STEEL WALLS  SFKS4 HOT TUBS  &  "i naM  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  ���2819   Cowrie St. Sechelt  TREE TOPPING  ���VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs for VIEW  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7860   MarvVoltn   886-9597  aiBSONS TAX SERVICE  MCOMETMPKPaMTIOIS  All business strictly confidential  A. ellClt  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7272 anytime  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St. Phone  I Sechelt, B.C.     Joe Jacques   885-3611,  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Stone Facings  House Fronts, Fireplaces and Feature Walls  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY GUARANTEED  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  Service  ������4-7111 ex  lor eraloeeeaaeHoei call    816-7; 6a  only  I  |1  3ll 886-7359  Conversion   Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwv 101 & Pratt Rd.  II Home Hardware  fin OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  ana    tom-spa  "���"V"* ���**-**** Centre,     gjj.2442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  . CABINETS -  888-9411  Showroom above  Twilight    Theatre  Open Sat. 108 or anytime by appt.  Vinvldeck)  I Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sundatroa  I    Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  Design Drafting  886-7441  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973        886-2938^  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Th&ww-Sate,  By Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  SEASIDE RENTALS  ��� Xrv  Do��a��eftic ladtMtrlal Eqalpeaent  L"'' amA Track Reataia 2 location.  SaKh.ll Inlet Avenue    Glbaona (oaenieyou  WM848       Hit. 101 ft Pratt M6-M48  COAST  TAXI  Now Serving the  Entire Sunshine Coaat  No Rate "hange  In Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount!  Quality Form & Garden Supply Ltd.  L.  * Feed  * Pet food  �� Fencing  �� Fertilizer    <*  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   b*  APPLIANCES  Nicol.)  V.illoy  Ri.'friticr.'ition  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  OROAN AND PIANO LESSONS  YOU ENJOY  ^   ' . a Beginning at Age 3 & Older  JESSIE MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive, Gibsons     886-9030,  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Porl Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Rtt. 886-9949  ������ 12  Coast News, May 3,1982  "The price of freedom  >t  iv.arv^nne * s  viewp  omt  hy Marianne West  I've heard the argu-  inem before which was  pul forward by Gunier  Beyser in last week's  Coast News, lhal we  elect and pay our governmenl io govern and belween elections we should  leave Ihem lo do iheir  job without interference  from us. li seems lo me il  is either the ultimate cop-  out, or a total  misunderstanding ol  what democracy is all  aboul.  11 mighl, I suppose,  work, given some son ol  Utopia where everyone  who ran for public office  did so for wholly  altruistic reasons and  where everyone else  abided by ihe rules of ihe  game and was also willing io have decisions  made for public rather  than personal gain.  Without casting aspersions on our elected officials at all levels ol  governmenl, we haven't  yel reached that stale of  Uiopia.  We talk piously about  government for and by  the people, bul in fact  many of us run for office  lo promote some particular and possibly worthy concern, no doubi  believing, as in ihe case  of capital punishment,  that it is also for the  good of society as a  whole.  Governmenl is continually besieged by lobbies for all manner of  vested interests.  Businesses, corporations, and specialized interests such as gun  owners, not only fund  lobbies for their interests  in Ollawa, but often  contribute generously lo  Party funds in ihe hope  of electing a governmenl  sympathetic to their interests. You see Ihe  results when outfits like  Amax gel permits lo proceed without proper investigation of the  ecological  repercussions  | K.M.M M M M M.M MMM.MM.MMMM> S |  Give your Table or Floor Lamps  a New Look with  Lamp Shades  m  to match your Decor!  Bring in YOUR FABRIC  or choose from      H   50 DIFFERENT MATERIALS ^||  300 Sizes     Prices from  $10.00-$35.00  (Allow �� 2 weeks lor manufacturing)  Bill's Holland  Electric Ltd. \ /  886-9231  Hwjr tei eifeeeu,  Mart te Ktea Devrin  are te if* vt a a at at a* at at vt vt at a tat at.  of pollutants being  discharged into the  marine environment, or  the effects on those who  depend for Iheir  livelihood on lhat environment; in Dome  Petroleum being allowed  to drill in the Beaufort  Sea before adequate  methods for containing  an oil spill or dealing  with a blowout in the  Arctic are in place.  A populace which sits  idly by taking no interest  in whal its elected  representatives are doing  in iheir name for four  years, and then re-elects  ihem on the basis of iheir  election rhetoric, must  be incredibly naive. The  inevitable result of such  disinieresl is some form  of dictatorship.  Many Canadians  believe we have already  allowed a dictator in the  guise of Prime Minister  Trudeau lo alter ihe  country and change the  constitution so that  Canada bears little  resemblance to the country in which they grew  up. Would you believe  you could be threatened  wilh imprisonment for  advertising or selling a  ,-arpet measured in  yards? It happened  recently in Edmonton.  We should look with  alarm on the present  tendency of both Federal  and Provincial Governments to enact legislation  by Order in Council,  neatly by-passing Parliament and our elected  representatives.  Who was il who so  rightly said, "Ihe price  of freedom is eiernal  vigilance"? Mr. Beyser  argues lhal "we do nol  get all Ihe informalion  lhal is necessary to make  a valid decision on  almost anything that is  beyond our immediate  concern" and therefore,  I presume, we should  leave it to the "experts".  I'll grant lhat many  issues are complex and  difficult, especially as  they almost always involve present expediency  over long-term gain, or  the equally difficult  question of whether we  should indulge ourselves  in luxuries and leave  nothing or little for our  children's children to inherit. But does that give  us an excuse to opt out  of the decision making?  On the contrary, the  more complex the issue,  the more likely and the  easier for vested interests  to overlook or suppress  that which is not to their  liking. Mr. Beyser  should be asking not only himself, bul his elected  representatives, jusl why  lhat information is not  available, who is  withholding it from him,  and why.  No wonder we lose our  rights.  On the subject of sur-  . vival for the human race,  I can understand the fear  which may tempt people  to rely on force, on having a bigger stick and the  ability to fight back, bul  I fail totally to see the  logic of accumulating so  more fire power that we  have the ability to  destroy the. world 50  times over and continue  to go on stockpiling. We  are spending billions of  dollars on destruction,  while half the world exists in poverty.  .. Does Mr. Beyser really  think thai changing the  face of the earth is a  'minor thing' which can  safely be left lo politicians? Ye gods! It seems  very likely if we continue  to leave the mailer of  nuclear war lo politicians  this beautiful, unique,  incomparable world of  ours will indeed- by  changed irrevocably* and  rendered uninhabitable.  )[mirnii'O   Mother'sDair\��\  ��n  s  Sped  Mlltll UIIHR  DISHWASHER  ��� 3 Level Wash  ��� Regular & Short Cycle  ��� Almond only  MIM MUM  DISHWASHER  ��� 3 Level Wash .  ��� S Push Button  ��� Gentle China-Crystal Cycle  ��� Solid wood chopping block top  NcClin MaHMM  MICROWAVE  ��� Vari-cook infinite power control  ��� 1.3 cu. ft. oven capacity  MMn-IMHaeae  MICROWAVE  ��� Vari-cook infinite power control  ��� Vari-temp (probe) exact  temperature control  ��� Automatic Hold/Warm  ��� 1.3 cu. ft. oven capacity  suir smmsi  LOW. UN PUKES  0  '399.00  '559.00  8  '509.001  Q  HOME  FURNISHINGS fi  0  0  0  0  Open    Tuos  Sdt.,    9    ,im  b    pm  886-9733  i)9QQQQQ��QQ��QQQ  ��!���*���  HM REBATE ON  F SERIES PICKUPS  m  *75i  REBATE ON  ECONOUNE  I REBATE ON  I CLUB WAGONS  BEST SELLING TRUCKS  Nows Ihe time lo invest in a Ford light truck. Ford Is offering cash  rebates up to $2,000. Buy now and you gel a rebate cheque direct  from Ford.  These are not just any trucks: these are Fords, with ail the  rugged quality that has made Ford the mosl successful truck line  in North America.  Get lull details on this limited time offer Irom any participating  Fond or Mercury Dealer. There is a modified rebate plan for fleets.  *!!]>  FORD        FORD         F-100  COURIER    RANGER   STYLESIDE  (WITHOUT RADIO)  M.S.R.P.*  ���6,798         '7,339         '7,843  REBATE  ���200        * 300        '750  NET  ���6,598        '7,039        '7,093  ���Manulaclurer s suggested retail pric��s lor Data vehKles. nol including  Provincial sales tax. transportation and handling.  Certain Rrmi iHuyuiecf optional m. e*tra con  FORD TRUCKS  SPRING CLEANING  CHECK THESE VALUES  *1*  **��  43,000 kms (26.000 miles), Immaculate, Cassette,  Ai^TII^Crulse, Buckets, Perfect far & truck  combination for the weekend  handyman. Was $7495.  9*"5995  >i?,tfc  ��>*  3995  Low, Low Miles. 6 cyl. 4 on the floor,  Lots of pep with  great mileage.  Was $4995.  *f  s��  ft    ilSfi lclea'for a" PurP��se running around.  \��A #��\v^^^^ ^^ ^^ ^ Has wooden canopy and all  T      9*W ^*f Off  rust has been touched up.  Was $2995.  ��*  2295  it*  *  #^v*5995  The perfect family vehicle  with 4 wheel drive.  A great buy.  Was $7495.  W  $  3195  Canopy, 6 cyl. 4 speed.  Carry a large load,  burn little gas.  Was $4495.  Lots of options Including Air Conditioning.  ^      ^^ A terrific family vehicle  9 ^L ^9^9 m ln 4 wheel drive.  Was $5715.  3995  LKAMA18S3  RANGER  FOR AS LITTLE AS  $136.93 :&..  Over 48 months Plus 4% Sales Tax  Per Month  O.A.C.  i'��G%z  PARTS FOR  ALL MAKES  AND MODELS |  CAR AND  TRUCK  RENTALS  Mf-3MI Coast News, May 3.1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  At Rockwood Lodge  j Tea Room comes to the Sunshine Coast  by Vene Parnell  As recently as I954, Sechelt offered the charming  'custom of a Tea Garden for gucsis ai Rockwood  lodge. Thai was back in ihe old days, when adouble  room al the Lodge al the end of Cowrie Street cost  $4.75 a nighl and weekly rales were $.12.50 per person.  Today, ihe elegant lodge buill in 1930, is hoping lo  revive ils former hospitality and charm, through the  opening of a Tea Room in June.  Lil Fraser, Joan Slephcns, Marion Koch, Curtis  Gilmore and caterer Laurie Abar, along wilh olher  willing volunteers will wallpaper, paint, solicit donations, decorate, and later serve lea in an effort lo  assist the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce meel ils  $500 a month mortgage and upkeep obligations on  Rockwood Lodge.  A Craft Room upstairs, due lo open in mid-May,  will offer handmade crocheted and knitted dolls and  sweaters, hand-sewn clothes and a baby quilt, stained  glass, pottery and paintings as an additional attraction al the Lodge.  Eileen Bysled has organized 14 volunteers lo  donate original crafis and keep Ihe Craft Room open  six days a week, Monday to Saturday from 1(1 to 4.  The Tea Room, decorated on an English country  garden theme wilh while wroughl-iron furniture and  china lea-cups and pots and hanging ferns is in the  former living room of Rockwood Lodge. It features  ihe original wood floors and cozy slone fireplace,  and offers the added charm of sipping tea on the  verandah overlooking the village for those who like  lo nibble on Iheir fresh scones and jam outdoors.  There will also be tasty French pastry made by Brian  Blackwell of Shop-Easy bakery.  Organizer Lil Fraser is looking for more donations  10 the Tea Room venture such as lea-cups, ica-pots.  Brown Bettys or china, creamers and sugars, senine  trays and ash-trays, side plates, small spoons and  "old-lashioned Irl-llghlS and a led irollcv would he  very nice".  Everything else is read) lo go. ihrough the  generous donations ol Sechelt businesses: the Hank  of Montreal, Sechelt Catpet Corner, Ihe I'icss.  Nova Jewellers, Mitten Realty, Sow-Easy, Sunshine  GM, Sechelt Isso, Brougham Auto Body, .1 & C  Electronics and Ann-Lynn Flowers.  As soon as the wallpapering and painting is done  ihe Tea Room will open for business Monday to  Saturday, from 11 to 3. Watch lor announcements of  ihe grand opening in mid-June and savour a bil of  Sechelt's past over a relaxing cup of lea - or coffee.  "An accident waiting to happen"  Traffic light sought for Upper Gibsons  Rockwood Lodge will be open for business soon,  when a Tea Room will feature fresh pastries, scones  and jam and lea in china cups, as in days gone hy.  The Cral't Room upstairs will sell original coast-  made crafts and bnth will be staffed by volunteers  10 pay expenses on Ihe old lodge. Organizer Lil  Fraser, right, and Joan Stephens, relax for a few  moments while discussing Ihe remodelling plans for  the opening next monlh. ->.����� r.m�� pm,.  At ihe insistence of the local school board, a four-  party meeting was held Monday, April 26th, to  discuss highway safety in Gibsons North Road to  Sunnycrest Road area. A recommendation was made  io requesl a traffic light at the School Road - North  Road intersection.  RCMP Sgt. Wayne Bohn, Highways dislrici  manager Tucker Forsylhe, School Board trustee Don  Douglas and Gibsons school principal Sam Reid, mel  with Gibsons village Aldermen Jack Marshall, Bill  Edney and Larry Labonte, to request a new crosswalk or traffic light in the heavily-travelled area of  Highway 101 near the two schools and two malls in  upper Gibsons.  The School Board presentation described the area  as "difficult to cross wilhihe surges in ferry traffic"  and staled lhal 400 elementary school students, 600  senior students and many adults, especially senior  citizens, have lo dash between cars to cross the  highway al lhal point. New condominiums being  buill in ihe area are adding lo the problems.  "lt is an accident waiting io happen", said Sam  Reid, who predicted the situation would grow worse  as Gibsons gets busier.  Don Douglas urged lhat planning should be done  now, to study the best location for a traffic light in  the area and suggested the public would also like  some traffic control at Shaw Road between the two  Gibsons malls.  Highways manager Forsylhe staled his department  is againsl cross-walks, because "studies show that  more people are killed in cross-walks lhan crossing  on their own. Small children would believe all cars  will stop al a cross-walk and this is nol the case."  He said a school cross-walk has to be supervised by  a crossing guard, even for senior students and he  doubted that older students would co-operale with a  crossing guard.  [Haw motmir's dayi  Cam I* Mi Imm  All Sports  Marine  1525 Marina Driva  Gibsons 886-9303  Forsylhe said Highway 101 was unique in the province, because it is the only highway with a .10 kin  speed zone in the heavily-travelled mall area.  A traffic light would be a cosl shareable item wilh  Ihe village of Gibsons, possibly on a 50-50 basis and  would cosl approximately $fiO,(KH>.  Alderman Jack Marshall asked if the school dislrici  could co-operate with ihe village to pay the local portion of the traffic light cost.  Forsylhe said Ihe requesl for a light at School  Road and North Road must conic Irom Gibsons  village. Highways traffic division would come to  Gibsons to sludy ihe amounts of vehicle and  pedestrian traffic in ihe area and, if it is considered  great enough, would requesl a traffic light from Victoria.  He said if a traffic liglu is recommended at the  School Road intersection, then a pedestrian crosswalk could be considered al Shaw Road. RC'MI" Sgt.  Bohn pointed oul lhal signs would be very important, "because a cross-walk gives people a false sense  of security".  Marinated  fresh       ���   Salmon Steaks ,>������-.  Ready to BBQ or Broil   f,  Treat Mom  To a Meal  at the  $4.WW IbTl  HAPPY MOTHER'S DAYS  *     . from JP*  Gibsons JFm  Fish Market 886-7888  tBJ    A Great Gift for Mom    *S  ' Nutrl-Max Automatic  (A Swim product)       '  JUICER     Now 8139.95  Reg. 8159.95    (Includes 2 Yeur Warranty)  **ti#p��Lfnavi  ^  Lower Gibson.   ncw        886-2936/  H"  Beautiful  Gifts  for your  Beautiful  Mother  at  $arbditr  ^nttqitfo  E Marine Drive  ma 886-7800 j  IJBBIHBej^  I  New  SALAD BAR  and a new  NIGHT TIME MENU  m--A  Marine Drive,   Gibsons binding  886-9021   j  Happy  Mother's Day  to  * Mary  * Stephanie  * Margin  * Marjury  * Eileen  * AJkr  * Frances  * Audrey  * Hazel  * DH  * Magdelelne  * Annelle  * Veronica  L*TeS4WS��SN��>1>MqgT��4j  Bring Mom and the Kids  over to  MARINE PUB  for a MOTHER'S DAY Lunch!  Head ol the Gov't. Wharf,  Qibsons  886-2815  RDP Bookstore  -   -.                             m  ��� Corner/of  f%M\ %_  -rsim"!  ��� School Rd. &  lAjLeMH  Opea'tUffttdirl  ���Gower Pt.  \smWa\w  0pm til 5 Svedarl  The Deep Well  Good News Bible  Tees  At Noon  $56.95  ���Thomas Hardy  ���Jessica Sterling  Our Bodies, Ourselves  Chase the Wind  Love in a Cold  ���A book by and for women  ��� E.V Thompson  Climate  James Herrlot's  The Lord God Made  -Nancy Mlllord  Yorkshire  Them All  The Flame Trees  How to Grow  (Paperback)  of Thika  House Plants  ���James Herriol  ���Elspeth Huxley  ���A Sunset Book  The Covenant  Man, Woman  and Child  The Fragrant Garden  ���Louise Beebe Wilder  (Paperback)  ���James A. Michener  -Erich Segal  Gourmet Kitchen  Noble House  Brauch Blend  Labels  (Paperback)  ���James Clavell  -Lillian Beckwtlh  Sandlno's Daughter  ���Margaret Randall  The Vegetarian  Decorative Labels  Epicure  Tout de Suite  Trade Wind  ���Anna Thomas  (Vols. 1 & II)  -MM. Kaye  Flash In the Pan  a la Microwave  Brldeshead Revisited  ���James Barber  ���Jean K. Durkle  ��� Evelyn Waugh 14  Coast News, May 3,1982  Coast Naturalists  Herons missed  by John Hind-Smith  This morning the  garden is full of birds, all  kinds of birds and what  better subject can you  think of to write about.  Last night I was  reading a fascinating article in the May edition  of the National  Geographic Magazine  about western grebes.  Like the great blue  heron, they are a common enough bird, but  very little was known  about them until this  research was done by this  young fellow who literally got down inlo the  reeds with the birds and  got to know all kinds of  wonderful things about  ihem. There are  beautiful pictures, too,  and the name of the  researcher who wrote Ihe  article and took the pictures is Gary L.  Nuechterlein. His thesis,  based on his work, won  him his Doctorate at  university after seven  years work.  Roger Cory Peterson,  the well-known bird  photographer      and  painter, tells us about his  favourite bird, the king  penguin in an article in  the latest International  Wildlife magazine. I'm  afraid we'll never see  these birds around here,  but the pictures and the  story by Mr. Peterson  and his long association  with these birds, compensate a little for the  lack of the real thing.  Albino birds are in the  news again. An albino  crow has been reported  cruising around the Gibsons area recently and on  the White Islands, Ihe  group of islands off Mission Point, an albino  Canada Goose is paired  up with its mate looking  after a clutch of eggs. It  might be a good idea to  point out al Ihis time  thai these islands are off  limits to humans during  the nesting season,  because it is feared the  birds will be frightened  away from their eggs or  chicks. When Wayne  Campbell came here  recently so speak to the  Marsh Society, he stressed this and it is hoped  that   the   public   will  IP  0=  ^SUNSfy.  %mfwmmT ���>   s^H^Ww (ft  CATIWMfi        A  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  "Mobile KHeben"  Catering available for all types of  banquets,    weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  COmTKUWK  respect the privacy of the  birds at this time. They  have enough on their  hands trying to cope with  the crows and seagulls  who also nest on the  islands.  The ospreys came  back this week and are  busy fixing up their nest  in Sechelt. It seems that  ospreys, like most other  accipiters, mature in  about two or even three  years time. I have often  wondered if it was the  same pair of birds that  came back to the same  nest every year. In talking to Alison Watt, our  local knowledgeable  naturalist, last night, she  came up with a little bit  of information which  tended to confirm this,  in that it was suspected  birds of the same family  return year after year to  the same nest. Last year  ihey had what I would  call a perching tree quite  close to the nest, so that  ihey can keep a close eye  on things. This time they  have picked a different  tree, but the speed at  which they can chase off  an inquisitive crow, or  an eagie for that matter,  is really something lo see  in a bird of thai size.  Unfortunately, I am  noi able to report the  return of the Great Blue  Heron lo the nesls at  Twin Creek. I guess they  finally decided lhal Ihe  noise and activity was a  bit loo much for ihem  and they pulled up slakes  and moved lo a quieter  local ion. They would  have been back by now,  if they had decided to  stay. I guess we cannot  win ihem all.  Audrey's Coffee Service!  Modern Coffee Makers supplied  & serviced at no charge!  Pay only for supplies youuse  No office too big  or too small  NEVER  RUN OUT  885-37161  The Kinsmen Rehab fund paid for renovations lo Ron's Shoe Repair le Gibsons. Attractive cedar remodelling was done by Pal Korch Construction, wilh  volunteer labour contributed by Celhsons Kinsmen. ' -veeetrnaasraiia  Police News of the week  For all your Carpet*  SAAN  GIBSONS RCMP:  Oh    Ihe    24th:    A  lawnmower was reported  stolen from the Sunnycrest Mall.  Minor damage was  done to a car parked in  the Lower Gibsons area.  On the 26th: A cedar  garden chair valued at  $35 was stolen from the  yard of a Gibsons  residence.  $300 damage was done  to a car parked in Ihe  vicinity of Elphinstone  Secondary School. Mirrors and windows were  smashed and Ihe doors  were dented.  On the 27th: A radio was  stolen from a boat docked at the Gibsons  Government Wharf.  On the 28th: Thieves  broken into a vehicle in  the Gibsons area and  stole $600 worth of  equipment. A tape: deck,  booster and speakers  were taken.  SECHELT RCMP:  On the 23rd: Bud Peppar  of the Rogue's Gallery  reported the theft of  some money.  On the 24th: Four rims  and tires were stolen  from a car located in the  Sunshine OM compound. .      . ������  880-9413  The Royal Canadian  Legion in Sechelt was  broken into. It is not yet  known at this time what  was taken. A list of items  is being secured. Thieves  gained entry through the  last window on the south  side of the Legion's  parking lot.  The Dairyland truck  was again broken into.  The locks were smashed  by thieves, who stole two  cases of strawberry Doctor O valued at $50.  On Ihe 25th: An adult  male drove his car into  ihe shallow waters of  Davis Bay right in front  of the Peninsula Market.  Charges of impaired  driving and of refusing  to take the breathalyzer  test are pending against  the Sechelt man.  On   the   26th:   A   12'  Smokercraft aluminum  boat was stolen from  Garden Bay. Police have  no suspects to date.  On the 28th: A depth  sounder valued at over  $200 was stolen from a  boat moored at the  Headwater Marina.  A residence in the  Davis Bay area was  ^burglarized.  <:\  Sunnycrest Mall, Qibsons  fti  Choose from Dainty laee trim, ruffles  and the Tuxedo look in polyester  cotton and rayon blends. Site* 7  lo 15 and 10 to 1t collectively.  On the 29th: Charges of  impaired driving are pending against the driver of  a motorcycle after he  sustained injuries to his  hands following an accident on Highway 101  and the Wakefield Creek  area.  Two five-gallon gas  tanks were stolen from a  boat tied at a wharf in  the Pender Harbour  area.  other's Beach sand  dumped at sea  by Julie Warkman  Veronica Plewman's delicate work will be part Of the exhibition of drawings at  the Arts Centre this week. -jo��.aa��e��i*noio  Minor baseball results  Gibsons minor baseball teams opened the  season last week with the  following results:  Girls Softball: Gibsons  Realty -18, Ken's Lucky  Dollar - 9; Mitten Realty  - 24; Zoran Roofing - 9;  Magical Maritimes  byW     TOURS  Depart & Return Toronto  13 Days:  $935.00  (Double Occupancy) per person  Airfare Vancouver - Toronto  from $299.00 Return  Feeling Independent?  Inquire about our  FLY-DRIVE Vacations  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-262/ 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Bobtrtt Cratk Ltgton Bingo starts May 6th. Every day for 6 months.  --'''tttlifti*, 6arly:Bird, ilso Meat Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone  Welcome.  Tea wd lake Sale, Adult Activity, Day Care Centre In the Kin Hut,  Dougel Park on May 10th, 1 ��� 3 p.m.  T  Yard Sale, Bakt Sale, Plant Sale ��� at Rainbow Pre-school May 18 at  11:00 a.m. Camp Douglas, Beach Ave., Roberta Creek.  Regular Events  Monday  let Olbaons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Seoul Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More Into, phone 666-2311 or 8667359.  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary ��� Second Monday ot each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aidan's Hall.   -  Sunehlne Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of the month at the  ' "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m.  Monaay ��� O.A.P.O. #36 Regular Meeting - First Monday of each month, 2  p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Social Bingo ��� 2nd & 3rd Mondays, 2 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum In Gibsons is now open Monday through  Saturday between 9 ��� 4 p.m.  Roberta Creek New Horiiona meets at the Communily Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday ot the month at  Harmony Hall, Gibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  .386-7428.  Sunehlne Coael Arte Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetlnge every Tuesday night, Roberts Creek. For informalion  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coaat Navy League of Canada Cadets and Wrenettee, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons. New recruits welcomed.  Amnesty International Study Group, 1st and 3rd Tuesdays, 7:30 p.m. St.  Bart's Church Hall, Highway 101 and North Road, Gibsons.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 6:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechelt Garden Club 7:30 p.m. St. Hilda's Halt, first Wednesday of each  monlh, except. Jan., July & August.  Kiwanis Care Centre Auxiliary ��� Glbaona meets 3rd Wednesday each  monlh 8 p.m. at the Care Centre.  Bridge al Wilson Creek Hsll every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th, 7:30. For information phone 885-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of the month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. #38 Carpel Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. at Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Glbaona Tope Meeting every Wednesday evening at 8:4$ p.m. Change  from Athletic Club lo Resource Centre al the Alternate School. Phone  669-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary I Craft Club meeta 1st Wednesday every monlh at  7:30 p.m. For Information 886-2873 or 888-9204.  Pender Harbour Hospital Auxiliary second Wednesday of each month  1:30 p.m. SI. Andrew's Church. New members always welcome.  Wilson Creek Communily Reeding Centre 7:00 - 8:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Nighl: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thursday, starting Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp. Roberts Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberts Creek Legion Bingo every Thursday, beginning May 7th. Early  Bird, Regular and Bonanza.  The Bargain Bam of tha Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30.  Al-Anon Meeting every Thursday In Gibsons at 6 p.m. For Information  call 8664569 or 686-9037.  O.A.P.O. #31 Public Bingo every Thursday atartlng Nov. 6th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Western Weight Controllers every Thursday at 1 p.m. In the United  Church Hall, Gibsons and In the Sechelt Elementary School, Thursdays  at 7 p.m. New members welcome. 885-3895 (Sechelt only),  Friday  Ladlaa Baakatball ��� Feldiyt Elphinstone Qym 7.9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. at Pun Nile every Friday ll 7:30 p.m. PM Link Sapper lasl  Friday ol every month al 6 p.m. II Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tai lot ��� nary Friday d Qlbaona United Church Hall 1:30 a.m. to 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 years.  Sechall Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wllaon Creek Community Hill. Times: Doors open 5:30, Eirly Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on Bonanza end of each monlh. Everyone  welcome.  Country Stare Square Dancing each Fridiy. Stirling Seplember 11th.  8echelt Elementary School Qym a ��� It p.m. Caller: Harry Robertson.  Wllaon Creek Community Reeding Centre noon lo 4 p.m. 885-2700.  Thetft Shop every Friday 12 Noon ��� 3 p.m. Thrift Shop, Qlbaona United  church bieimint.       Saturday  Pull impel Builneiimea'e FallowaWp: Breakfast meetlnge evuy lira!  Saturday ol Ihe monlh, e i.m. Lidlee alao ��*come. Phone 88M774,  8984028. Pralae the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Community Reeding Centre 2 lo 4 p.m. B85.27W.  the Ba*galn lam of the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary ia open  ��1 A^irday atlcmoone from 1 ��� 3:30 pm.  Ken's Lucky Dollar -18,  Mitten Realty - 9; Gibsons Realty - 23, Zoran  Rooting - 3.  T-Btll. Team 4 - 27;  Team 1 - 25; Team 3 - 34,  Team 2 - 28.  Mini-Bronco: Lambert  Electric - 24; Roberts  Creek - 6; Gibsons  Building Supplies - 10;  Kingo Diesel - 8.  Broncos: Super-Valu  -17, Ken's Lucky Dollar  -0; Super-Valu - 10,  Kern's Furnishings - 5.  If anyone still has last  year's uniforms at home,  it would be appreciated  if they could be returned  at the next game or practise.  A confrontation was avoided Sunday when the  Pender Harbour and Egmont Chamber of Commerce decided to dump 1500 tons of sand worth approximately $20,000 at sea rather than at the proposed beach site on Garden Peninsula.  Despite directions given to hold up on the immediate delivery of the sand, the barge arrived in  Garden Bay this past week, before the Chamber had  time to obtain approvals from all concerned.  Chamber spokesman told the Coast News that tentative approval'had been obtained from Highways  (approving authority for the property to high water  mark) and the Fisheries and Environmental officers,  with provisos that could be met. Parks, Land and  Housing, approving authority for the property below  high water mark, requested that the project be held in  abeyance for the time being.  Strong objections came from some local residents  and residents of Garden Bay. John Elsdon,  spokesman for the group, told the Coasl News, "We  are not against the creation of a beach. What we are  against is ramrodding it through without solving  some very important problems that now exist".  The group is concerned that in peak tourist season  the water may be unsafe to swim in, due to pollution  created from boats anchored in the bay, at the pub,  and around the corner from the site. Another area of  concern is parking. The road leading to the site is a  dead-end street and there is absolutely no place to  park. Traffic in this residential neighbourhood could  also nresent a danger to small children who live in the  area. Then there are concerns over policing of the  beach at night and clean-up of the refuse that will inevitably be left behind. There are also no washroom  facilities available.  Due to the cost of tying up expensive equipment  while approvals and solutions be obtained, and no  viable alternatives available, the Chamber was forced  to dump the donated sand at sea.  fO  Coast News, May 3,1982  SALE  25% off  Selected  Electronic  Gaines |  ��� Baseball ��� Mind Boggier  ��� Football ��� Major Morgan  ��� lacks ��� Electronic Master Mind  ��� Red Light - ��� Digital Derby  Green Light ��� Computer Perfection  "PAC-MAN'.V  by Coleco W^L  We also carry or will order CAME  ^CARTRIDGES for Atari, Activision & Intellivisionl  Sunshine Family!  Amusements  in Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Bring in the whole family to play OPEN  the latest, most exciting, coin-operated   Mon - Sat, 10 am -10 pm  Electronic & Video Games       Sunday -12 noon - 7 pm  *$V*  J"  ��v  It's our  AKMtumaJtij {SALE!  ���Window Shades   BUNDING BKAUTY  Blinds Si Woven Woods  ��% ��\ ftkf Mm'mW^t    I  Drapery Lines 20% Off    & Jackson  ���JeUee^li.^.���e^e���ee��� ���" a������������������.���  Lino by (A>mstrong  Sundial    No. 66671    Reg. 823.70 sq. m. SALE: ��18.50 sq. m.  Candidc   All Colours Reg. 823.70 sq. m. SALE: ��18.50 sq. m.  Accotone No. 65218    Reg. 810.75 sq. m. SALE: ft   8.30 sq. m.  Coraire     No. 64910    Reg. 89.95 sq. m. SALE: 8   7.15 sq. m.  hW��W-. ��d  LUXURY CARPET  "Nostalgique"  The ultimate in opulence with ultra-thick, ultru-clcnsc pile muilc ul' AX SO  IV Nylon.  Colours: "Wheat" and "Bcachwood"      Reg. 880.00 Sq. Ul.  Special Introductory  Price <man All-New  Armstrong Solarian  Floor  831.00  sq. m.  Available  exclusively  at your  Floor Fashion  Center'  store.  Pure Wool Carpets  from Tibet  1} fflfmnt pattrrm ft tlm t�� chww from, In Natural  10*1 imm and h shafo of t*r>uitut UtjttaMt dye���  aiM UefMaMtk ���ajfla  ��� Cntlrdtf liMHt-NUHle *f 100% T*|i Oiulltv Wrsin  IPmI mi a ctttM warp.  ��� 7000 kiMti ftt t*. ft.  I nstrrtt to prim* after 25 yatt *t ml  Marion Court*  Collectors Solarian  This classic design from Collector! Solarian  offers the richest texture, moat dramatic dimension ever. Available in five natural colourations,  Marion Court is perfect for any room.  ��� Inlaid vinyl construction offers greater  durability and resistance to indentation.  ��� No-wax Mirabond* surface keeps Marion  Court's lustrous "like-new" look without waxing  far longer than vinyl no-wax floors.  *Fk��or deeapa copyrighted by Aemetroeuj  ''Combination III" Jute Back CARPET  Colour: "Sand" Reg. 819.10 aq. m.  SALE: 011.90 sq.  m.  SPRTIAI "Salvo" Rubber-Back CARPET^  INTRODtoOIff PRICE   Colours: "F,re Cberry"' "Doe,k,n"'  mw  Reg. 834.10 aq. m.  "Roscbrcnth"      Reg. 815.80 aq. m.  SALE: $10.75 sq.mj  "Visa" Rubber-Back  CARPET  Reg. 818.80 aq. m.  "Beige" and  "Rust-Brown"  SALE: $9.50  Ken DeVries  Two L  ���X- Son I Ad. ��&  "You'll   find   us  in   the   Best   Homes'  Two Locations to Serve You  Psq. m.  Gibsons  886-7112  Sechelt    C;  885 3424 ,";-��� 16  Coast News, May 3,1982  SPORTS I  He��M  Soccer tournament a  resounding success  by Dan MacKay  The 6th annual Wanderers soccer lournamenl, with 10 learns participating under beautiful sunny skies the  weekend before last was  a resounding success.  The first game featured  Elphinstone versus  Miloni F.C. lasl year's  champions and the lop-  seeded team for this  year. In a very hard  game Miloni scored in  the lasl minute lo tie the  game and then won 2-1  on penalty kicks after  over-time.   This   game  was reflective of the majority of the matches,  closely fought and highly  competitive. The sportsmanship and attitude of  all the visiting teams was  outstanding. Miloni won  the championship game  1-0 in extra time over  Richmond Forest; in the  consolation final S. Van.  Vikings defeated  Elphinstone 2-1. The  local representatives on  the All-Star learn were  Bill Sluis from the  Wanderers and Allan  Nickerson from the  Sechelt Slompers. Even  though Marpole Wolves  finished last in the tournament the M.V.P. was  Bob Hunn from Marpole. Campbell River  won the most sportsmanlike team trophy.  Numerous people  from the community  helped to make this tournament the success it was  and the club would like  to thank Frank Campbell, Kim Inglis, Terry  Duffy, Glyn Davies,  Sieve Holland, Bert Ver-  zyl, Kenny Campbell,  ihe people at Continuing  Education and all the  fans who supported the  tournament.  Fish Pend��r Harbour  Jjma %m^M _  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For H��M��rv��tloM �����*-a48��  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  Tom Kurikv is looking ahead to a long career in hockey and already has a great  collection of awards and medals lo show for his years of hard work.  Tom Kurucz - star  Wnr I'ufiwH Phnm  Volleyball season ends  ':  by Brian Bennell  Coach  The volleyball season  comes to an end April 23  weekend after a highly  successful year for the  Beachcombers. The  highlight of ihe year was  winning the first Peewee  championship held in the  province. Here are Ihe  provincial results of the  three teams. Peewee  -First; Bantam - Fifth;  Midget - Tenth.  The club is looking  forward to next year as a  juvenile learn will return  after a year's absence  with Ian Jacob coaching.  Our first boy's team will  start next season with  Lee   Brown   coaching.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tux Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VOX IVO  886-8666  The midget team will be  coached by Debbie  McDonald with Cindy  Frykas, two ex-  Beachcombers and Brian  Bennett at the helm of  the bantam and peewee  teams.  Two outstanding performers this year were  Maria Christian, who  should fill the hole at  Elphinstone with the  graduation of Lisa  Bjomson and Shannon  Macey.  Leah Bennett won  numerous all-star awards  and most valuable player  for the bantam and  peewee teams.  by Vene Parnell  Many young hockey  players on Ihe Sunshine  Coast dream of growing  up to become a great  hockey player like their  hero Wayne Gretzky.  But right here at  home, we have a hockey  star who is destined to do  great things, if he is  given the chance.  Tom Kurucz of Gibsons has every right to be  proud of the gold  medallion he won as the  energetic right-winger  with the Canadian champion minor hockey  midget learn, the Burnaby Winler Club.  After winning the  lower mainland zone and  B.C. championships, the  Burnaby team went on lo  beat ihe Quebec team in  national competition,  the Air Canada Cup, on  April 18 with a score of .1  io 1.  It is the first lime B.C.  has ever won the national competition and  Tom did his share (o  carry the team through  the series with five goals  and six assists.  Tom, who has been  playing hockey for seven  years, the last four wilh  the Burnaby Club, is  looking forward lo moving up to the Juniors  next year, possibly with  ihe Richmond Sockeyes.  The Grade 11 Elphinstone student travels to  lown four or five times a  week, bul nexl year when  he joins the Junior Club  he will have to consider  moving to town to live.  Right now, though, he  is looking forward to a  two-month break from  hockey, just in time for  high school exams and  then il is back lo Ihe ice  again in July. An all-  round athlete, he likes lo  keep in shape playing  baseball, soccer and  other sports when he gel  ihe chance.  Tom's share of  presents for being part of  the national winning  leant are a portable  slereo, a sterling silver  souvenir ring, Bauer running shoes and an Air  Canada travel bag. Thai  bag may come in to be  very useful because Tom  is a young man who will  be going places.  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Reference:       Pacific s.i.Mayi  Point Alklneon Standard Time ����       ''�����  184$  14.2  Tun. May 4  ihur*.  May 6  0303         14.8  IMIKI  14.3  Sun. May 9  0940           6.6  1050  4.7  0010            9.7  1540          12.0  1720  13.3  0520           13.2  2100           7.2  2251)  8.6  1215 3.1  1935         14.4  Vecd. May 5  Fri. May 7  0340         14.6  0425  13.9  Mian. May 10  1015            5.5  1115  3.9  1)055          10.2  1640          12.6  1805  13.8  0545          12.8  2200           7.9  2330  9.2  1255 3.1  2015          14.5  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Week  NEW  SPRING  SCHEDULE  THE LOGGERS A  Strikes and Spares  GOING BACK TO  EFFECTIVE MAY 1ST 1982  WORK  SECHELT TO NANAIMO  07:30 AM     11:45 AM    2:45 PM     5:30PM  MON TO FRI  DAILY  FRI. ONLY  NANAIMO TO SECHELT  08:00 AM     12:30 PM    3:30 PM    6:00 PM  MON TO FBI DAILY DAILY FRI. ONLY  SECHELT TO VANCOUVER  07:25 AM     09:45 AM     11:45 AM    2:45 PM  MON TO FRI MON TO FRI DAILY DAILY  VANCOUVER TO SECHELT  08:00 AM     10:30 AM    12:30 PM  3:30 PM  DAILY  All Jervis Inlet AFTERNOON Schedules   Start May 1st, 1982   PHONE  NANAIMO VANCOUVER  753-1041  by Bud Mulcastcr  Twenty-six of us took  in a ten game singles  tournament held at Old  Orchard Lanes last Sunday and we brought  home most'of the prize  money. Albert Thompson won the event for  $300, a couple of high  singles for $10 each and  a couple of $22.50 side  pots and all in all did  very nicely for himself.  Carol Tetzlaff was third  for $100, Bonnie McConnell was fifth for  $75, Bev Drombolis tied  for 12th for $35 and a  high single of $10.  Other high, singles  went to Sue and Frank  Nahanee, Wes Newman  a high single and a  $22.50 side poi and 1  probably missed a couple. Anyway, It was a  good day with 80  bowlers taking part and I  We Won't Be Undersold!  I  maiMB e>.eee a. ii =��� ->��� You're ahead on a =g  YAMAHA]   HONDA  ���  C0GIT CVCLC  Wharf Road, SwheH  III  885-2030?  won't .jell you where  yours irujy came in except lo say thai the lady 1  beat had to drop out  after the seve.mh garpe  and I gol three games up  on her. ''  Our "G.A. Stingers  held Iheir Bowler of the  Year tournament for all  ihe bowlers of the monlh  and ^Margaret Fearn was  first foil ;the ladies with  125 pins over average  arid Belle Wilson was second with 101 P.O.A.  For ihe men, An Cupit  was first wilh 43 P.O.A.  asnd Len Hornett was second with 11 P.O.A.  The Tuesday Coffee  league finished their  playoffs and the winners  are the 'Holy Terrors',  Sheila Enger, Pam  Swanson, Gay Smith,  Penny Stubbs and Linda  Makeiff. Second place  went lo the 'Corner  Pins', Sue Whiting,  Nora Solinsky, Fumi Fujimori, Lila Head and  Ann Knowles. The Consolation Round went io  the 'Sexy Ones', Candy  Caldwell, Lori Dempster, Mona Anderson,  Sandra McHeffey and  Pam Lumsden.  The Slough-off league  winners were the 'Rising  Angels', Lynda Olsen,  Sue Whiting, Randk  Barr and Lisa Kincaid.  Second place went tc  'The Team', Mary  Richardson, Carol Constable, Carol Tetzlafl  and Bev Drombolis. The  Consolation Round went  lo 'Archies Devils', Irene  Charlton, Sandy Couef-  fin and Marylyn Davidson.  ��� The Ball & Chain winners were the 'B 'Nuf/s',  Donnie and Frank Redshaw, Gerry Martin and  Phyllis Francis. Frank  had a 313 single. Second  place went to the'Big 4',  Vivian and Ray  Chamberlin, Bud and  Gail Mulcaster and the  Consolation Round went  to Ihe 'Mighty Midgets',  Ann and Terry Duffy,  Pam and Art Dew.  That pretty well wraps  up all the league  playoffs. We still have a  Y.B.C. playoff report,  teambowl, tournament  of league champs and a  playoff champ  tourna  ment lo come and we're  going to finish the year  off wilh an 8-game  singles lournamenl on  the 16th of May, so lots  to do'yet." :  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated,  gov't, approved storage  space.  ��� Dust-free storage in  closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Member of^flALLIED..  -^rjmrmW The Careful Movers  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. QIBSONS 808-2604  3 DAY CAMPING SALE  F3  *^H  ' ^n1  *��� ���   ���  1      \  . 'tl'    s                       V  4  *   '-'!^1**&t#t 1  ��� ���?;>���  ��� ������     * ipt mm*;? i itfl  MONTAR FREE STANDING TENTS  Self-supporting fibreglass pole design is  easy to assemble and move around.  Breathable roof-panel and large fly protects and insulates.  TREK - 3 Person,  popular hexagonal design  for a family. Reg. $169.98.  S  149.00  TAYMOR TENTS  TRAILMASTER - 2 Person,  rip-stop nylon, mi aq  Reg. $49.98       34.99  HUNTER - 3 Person,  rip-stop nylon sidewall.  Reg. $74.98     $CQ QQ  ' 2 Person,  rip-stop nylon sidewall.  Reg. $59.98     $QQ QQ  ALPINE - 2 Person,  ultra light wedge design  Reg. $129.98  s  109.99  TAYMOR PACKS  17.99  ��� Jumbo size day pack  ��� two-way zipper opening  - leather bottom  Reg. $21.98  ORIOLE  -   drawstring  main   compartment,  adjustable shoulder straps. Reg. $9.98  $C QQ  MARTIN - Zipper opening, so ft_  padded shoulder straps. Reg. $1198       Oi��J9  JUROLITE -closed cell sleeping pad.  56" Reg. $12.98 72" Reg. $16.98  =9.99  12.99  HALAHAT  ��� 3 Ib. "FibreltJn" fill  ��� 100% Cotton outer  ��� 100% Nylon inner  :Reg. $43.98  !38.J  NICOLA 68" x 78  - 4 Ib. "Fibrelon"  polyester  insulation.  Reg. $49.98 ���Mv   8  IK ..iB%  rWlmmm^*AWk'  -'  m%>   1  at   L^I&^B  ha^aeaa^1.   ;L-.*'>.<e��iKAl  *^w^^  i  "Windsurfing"  Coast News, May 3,1982  New #ater sport  Moe Graham gives dry-land instruction lo novice wind-surfer al Armour's  Beach. Mori's Water Sports supplies boards, wet-suits, life-jackets and instruction to newcomers lo Ihe sport.  -Veeee Pane. Pawlo  From the Fairway  by Ernie Hume ~ ^ 6,h for an in,erc'ub   '  tournament.        Ar-  A   group   of   senior rangements   have  been  golfers will be travelling made to travel on the  to the Squamish Golf 7:20 ferry  Course  on   Thursday, Lasl   Thursday   a  CONVERT NOW  to Double-glazed  Aluminum  windows  OPEN: Non. - Fr). 8 am ��� 4:30 pa   Saturday   8:30 **�� ��� 12:30 pm  Hwy. 101 * Pratt M.  iwmwmw^e w*w mW  5-man scramble was enjoyed by 12 teams. Geo.  Grant with Jim Nielson,  Alec Warner, Ron Oram  and Fred Dowdie,  managed to shoot a very  low 30 to tie with Jim  Budd, Gill Grant, Mick  O'Brien, Ted Kurluk and  Larry Farr.  On Ladies Day last  Tuesday, the ladies chose  a fun game of "Throw  Out" in which the  players throw out their  two worst scores for 18  holes, with the added attraction of counting  putts. In the first flight,  Doreen Gregory shot a  low net 55. Ann Burton  managed to capture the  runner-up spot by  shooting a low 57. In the  second flight section,  Bernice Bader and Bar-  bra Mercer shot the best  low nets of the day with  an identical S3. The low  net winner in the nine-  hole tournament was  Hazel Earle with a net  score of 49.  Monday and Wednes-  NO BETTER WAY  0 DEFINE, PROTEC  BEAUTIFY  PROPERTY  THAN WITH  LOOK FOR IT..  ��� Attractive) and maintenance  Ire* pUttlo co��tlngt.        .  ��� ChtaKi link lence  ��� Farm m field lence  ��� Wood lence fV  ^. �����       ^ _       ^y. Recreation nets, poets,  V�� Custom Craft f fences and design JTJL\  W -BMA<a..��*��, Inlormitlon  \lr]/|  a Complete Installation  service V^L  ��� Fast restoration^  service -^beautify  !jt_and secure that    >|  .old lence  Products  I'O.BoxfflS, Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0  CD. Sanders  885-2992  COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL INDUSTRIAL  by Vene Pane*  If anyone had asked  me fo go for a swim in  the freezing salt-clitick in  early April, the answer  would have own ii: very  emphatic: No, thanks.  Yet, here I was at Armour's Beach pulling on  a rubber wet-suit and  telling myself that  everything would be  alright as long as I didn't  fall into the water and  get wet. However," deep  inside, I knew I. was  doomed and I was mostly trying not to think  about what that first  shock of cold water  would feel like.  I was here for my first  ever wind-surfing lesson  offered by Mort's Water  Sports, a new business  operated by Moe, and  Lisa Graham in Giblons.  The sun was brilliant,  the day was clear and the'  wind was brisk. It all  seemed ideal as I watched Moe skim effortlessly  over the waves, carried  by the colourful sail and  travelling in every direction as far as the wind  and his own inclinations  took him.  Moe and Lisa  guaranteed I would be  able to sail after the first  lesson for $35. That included one hour on a  dry-land simulator and  day Twilight Golf Tournaments got under1 way  this week and will be  scheduled each week  during the summer.  On Sunday, May 9th,  the popular Powell River  vs Sunshine Coast in-  terclub tourney will be  played. The Powell River  team will be coming to  the Sunshine Coast this  time, with the home club  returning the visit  sometime in September.  The sign-up sheet is on  the notice board. Don't  forget to sign early).  . ...The Junior programme is being scheduled for Monday afternoons under chairman  Blair Kennett. Some 25  to 30 juniors will be taking part in the development programme.  Another work party  has been scheduled:for  Wednesday at 8:30|am.  The last party was rained  out, so a good short of  volunteers will hel^get  the necessary work completed.  about two hours of  water-time with personal  instruction "to get you  sailing"'.  I learned about the  dagger-board, which acts  as a keel for the sail-  board. I had to be taught  how to hold on correctly  to the steering booms  and how to manoeuvre  the mast and sail to take  advantage of the wind  direction.  Then there were practical things such as learning to take down the sail  and mast and paddle  back to shore if  necessary.  When Mort said: Let's  got I was facing the moment I now dreaded but  had secretly longed for  ever since I first saw a  wind surfer.  Two things became  painfully clear as I very  shortly took my first dive  off the slippery board:  the water was icy, not  cold and my arm muscles  did not have the stamina  to control the large 49  square foot sail in the  strong breezes blowing  up Howe Sound that  day.  The 12 foot board and  the 14 foot mast had a  mind of their own and  what looks like the effortless ease of a windsurfer sailing soundlessly  by on the carefree breeze  is actually a loud whoosh  of a large piece of equipment under tight control  travelling faster than  most sail-boats  The Wind-Surfer  "Star" sailboard is a  channel hull design and  the minimum weight of a  surfer to control the  equipment should be 65  pounds.  Moe explained that  shorter boards are used  in California and Hawaii  where wave-jumping is  part of the sport.  Since wind-surfing  was born in 1967, it has  quickly    grown    in  BRIDGESTONE  STANDS ALONE.  Why? Because no other steel belted radial tire in  the world has SuperFiller!  SuperFiller is a product of Bridgestone's  molecular research division. A totally unique, ultra  hard rubber compound, SuperFiller is infused into  the tire where it assists in providing an incredible  flexibility in. the sidewall, to keep more tread on  the road through all phases of acceleration,  cornering and braking.  In short, it means  phenomenal handling        RRinefiMTflM!  characteristics in 5T^^!5iW,*i  Bndgestone steel belted   SUperRlKrO  radials such as the ... 212V  For domestic and some imported cars, the Bridgestone 2l2v features a wide,  aggressive tread pattern designed for long tire life, quiet running, increased traction,  road grip and fuel economy!  From the genius of man... the Bridgestone SuperFiller 2l2v and the complete  line of Bridgestone Super-filler radials available now at:  CoAStirTlRES  886-8167  m*ajL  Tire, Suapenalon A Brake Centre  Hwy. lOt, 1 Mil* West ol Gibson.  popularity to the point  where it will be part of  the official Olympic  yachting events in 1984.  - Moe and Lisa learned  to wind-surf inland at  Skaha Lake near Pentic-  ton. Last summer they  taught the sport on Vancouver Island at Long  Beach and Kennedey  Lake, near Uciuelet.  This year they are bringing it to the Sunshine  Coast where our protected waters offer an  ideal recreational area  for the low-cost and  physically challenging  sport.  "Where else, for an  investment of $1,000,  can you get unlimited  hours of recreation for  years to come, summer  and winter, with no  other costs?" asks Lisa?  In Europe, windsurfing is so popular that  enthusiasts have to  reserve space on lakes in  Germany but in Canada,  it is a new sport and  there is no lack of space  in B.C. waters.  Moe and Lisa will rent  sail-boards this year at  Armour's Beach to experienced wind-surfers  as well as teach lessons.  It costs $10 an hour  for the board, $2 for the  use of the life-jacket and  wet-suit, which is only  necessary in cold  weather, plus a $15  deposit.  For speed, exhilaration, fun and a great  feeling of freedom,  wind-surfing can't be  beaten. The wind is your  constant companion and  your greatest challenge.  I'll be back to try  again, my cold-water  dunking nbt only  stimulated my adrenalin,  it made me want to go  back and get that wind to  work for me, instead of  against me.  Now, if only we could  get some hot, sunny  weather...  AliHUfflb  CEDAR  HOIKS  - Natural. iMUimn IX. Cater Homn  * Sv|Mr NttHMiN lof tMffy Efftcltncy  ��� Custom Dtslgfi tanrtce  ��� Solw Dtiipu AvtMsMt  - Quality Mattrtate from Undid ov  ���o   nMkti   your Orvwn  Momo oomo htNa  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mickeule Minted  IM! ley Street. MenesDee lev  West Vancouver, I.e. ��7W Ml  CN 5'3      mem (iM) nt-Mit Hi-mi  SIIMI.  City   StiTH CfAST ran  SALBI LTi  BODY SHOP  ��� ICBC Claims ���  ��� Collision Repairs ��� Paint Shop ���  We fix anything trom sticky doors  to complete rollovers  All Our Work Comet With A  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Call Hartley at 885-9877  or drop In lor a FREE ESTIMATE  Inlet Ave., Sechelt  fl  M  ANNOUNCING  In Conjunction With  The Sechelt Indian Band,  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  Is Pleased to Announce  The Extension of  Tsawcome Properties  WITH 5 LOTS AVAILABLE  We will put a package together  FOR YOU  N\oV>xXC  ALL HOMES AT LAST YEAR'S PRICES  * We also have a new 14' x 56' set up  in Sundance Park AVAILABLE NOW!  ������ USED UNITS ALSO AVAILABLE * *  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  005-0070  HWY 101, SECHELT  (Across from Benner's Furniture)  EVENINGSt 885-3859 (Dave)        885-2084 (BIN)  \tv  m  ��  i Coast News, May 3,1982  COAST NEWS   CLASSIFIED ADS  ^-Index-,  ' I. Births  2. Obituaries  3. InMemojflam  4. Thanks  5. Personal  6. Announcements  ?. Lost  8. Found  9. free  10. Pets (.Livestock  11. Music  12. Wanted to Rent  13. For Rent  14. Help Wanted  15. Business  Opportunities  16. Work Wanted  17. Child Care  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycles  22. Campers &  R.V.s  23. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. 1 Yukon  Classifieds  27. Legal  i28. Realtor j  V li   mmm���e**  16  WorkWMfteeJ  3  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coast News  Classllleds  effective  read  by 9 out of  10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you get 3  chances  to  WIN  our  draw and run your next  classified ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winner* are phoned  Saturday I their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section 8  of the Classified Ads.  Kobasew ��� Vadlm & Laurie  Kobasew are pleased to announce the arrival of their  son Nicolas James on April  17th, 1982 at 7.08 a.m.  weighing in at 8.6 lbs. at  Lion's Gate Hospital. Proud  grandparents are Mrs. Q.  Wilson of Wast Vancouver  & Mr. & Mrs. S. Kobasew of  North Vancouver. Special  thanks to Dr. S. Madill.  #18  Westphal. Passed away  suddenly at Nelson Island  on April 25,1982, Jurgen Alio Frederick Westphal, late  of Garden Bay, in his 32nd  year. Survived by his  parents Hllmar and Clara,  two brothers, Olaf and Rolf;  one sister Eva. Funeral service was held Thursday,  April 29,1982, in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons, Rev. John Paetkau  officiated. Interment  Seaview Cemetery.  #18  Warn. Passed away April 25,  1982, Harry L. Warn, late of  Gibsons, in his 87th year.  Survived by one son Jack of  Gibsons, seven grandchildren and 14 greatgrandchildren. At his own  request no funeral service  will be held. Cremation.  Rembrance donations appreciated to the Kiwanis  Care Home, RR1 Gibsons.  Devlin Funeral Home in  charge of arrangements.  #18  A.A. Meetings  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  lor Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  MEALS  ON WHEELS  Available Mon., Wed.. Fn  Gibsons. Roberls Creek  885-3718  886-7880  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  Jl  Did Von Know?  In Addition to carrying people  COAST TAXI  Picks up ind deliver*  prescriptions. pizzas.  beverages, sven Mdsl  Give Ua A Try  Thanks  COAST TAXI  885-3666   885-9509.  The "jewel" of my life has  disappeared. My wonderful  pure black short-hair  spayed 4-year old cat  "Precious" disappeared  during the evening of Thursday, April 22, in the vicinity  of Shaw Rd. in Gibsons.  Reward. 886-8220. #18  Set of keys. 3 brass keys on  small red leather tag, vicinity of Gibsons Post Office. If  found, call 886-2664 or drop  at Coast News Office.    #20  Set of keys on key chain  with "Scorpio" medallion.  885-5730 eves. #19  Mother's Bake  & Yard Sale  May 8th 10-3  Highway &.  Park Rd.  Ladles Guild of  St. Mary's Church  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Frl  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat. 9 am - noon  Hwy 1011 Pratt Rd  Gibsons      1867621.  Winners of the Coast News  Clssslllsd  Draw lor this  week are:  Charlotte Fortln  Gloria Temraons  and  866-2512  A Treat for Memf  DINNER FOR TWO  Filet Mlgnon, Salad Bar,  Fresh Baked Bread, &  a bottle of Wine.  $34.95  Tony's Place  Seaview Place,  Jlbsons        886-9780/  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will  be  given over the phone. Call  Darlene 884-5388. TFN  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stamps  made to order also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINGO  Every Friday Place:  Wilson Creek Community  Hall. Times: Doors open  5:30. Early Birds 7:00.  Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  Backgammon Board at  Cllne Lake Sat. 24. Please  call 885-2433. #20  Ladies gold Seiko watch,  Sunday, April 18, vicinity  Maxwell's Drugs, Elphie  field, Wyngaert Rd. Reward.  Deborah. 885-9368.        #19  Bay Arab geld. 15.2hh, ex.  over fences and dressage,  shown successfully. Contact Sue 886-2012 evenings.   #19  C  EIXINGRAM  ���TABUS  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9988  Glasses floating in the bay,  sunglasses, prescription.  Coast News Office.       #18  At Sundance Trailer Court 2  weeks ago young black  male Lab-X, white at throat.  Black & white Spaniel-X  found in Sechelt, female,  young. Shepherd-X male,  approx. 4 mths. old, found  in Sechelt. Please phone  886-7713 for further Information. #18  Girl's bike and complete set  of keys. 886-7362. #20  Keys  In  leather case  at  Chaster Park, ph: 886-7302.  #18  Work Boots, baby stroller,  small changepurse containing bills. Found at Ken's  Lucky Dollar Store.        #18  Wanted: Goate milk, and a  milk goat. Phone 8664015.   TFN  4 yr. old reg. Tennessee  Walker gelding. Needs exp.  rider. Carmen. 886-8268. #19  Purebred Angora Rabbits, 2  does, 1 buck. 885-5759.  #20  Spring Special Free 11 mth.  old German Shep-Lab-X, all  shots, very friendly, great  with kids and cata. 886-9786  anytime. #20  ��� Boarding  e Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  885-2505  Siberian Husky 2 years old,  black and white $100.  886.2860,886.9500.        #18  MAGUS  KEIIELS  Boarding- all breeds  S5/day  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?-  call us  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  S.P.C.A.  HAS FOR ADOPTION  Shepherd X male 7 mths  Poodle X neutered 1 yr.  Shepherd X puppies 8.  wks.  St. Bernard pups 8 wks.  St. Bernard adult female  well trained  Aklta X female 1 year  Spayed female Tortie cat  6 week old kittens  Assorted cats  8:30 - 5:00 Reed Roid  886-7713  piano/  TUNING  A Tuned Piano  ��� Is Better  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843 Ives.  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  (Reg.) Quiet, responsive,  female, blue merle, for sale  to good home $250.  885-2550. #18  Our gelding needs company. Have board for  another horse. Large stall,  paddock & riding ring. Halfmoon Bay area. 885.2323.  #20  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop olf & Adoption  Hours:    .  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  888-7938 alter 5 pm  Rooms for rent from $65/wk.  Meals available. 886-9232  days, 886-2137 eves.     TFN  For Sale - all black purebred  miniature Schnauzer, 20  mo. old. Call 886-7535.   #17  OFFICE  SPACE  Sizes from 880sq.  ft. to 4S00 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  Phone:  886-2234  2 & 3 bedroom apt. for rent,  central Gibsons location.  Ocean view. 886-7307,  886-9439. TFN  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq.ft.  886-7309,886-9439.       TFN  2 bdrm. house, view, veg.  garden, garage, fridge,  stove, washer, deep freeze,  fireplace $450 per month.  Available May 1st. Phdne  886-8585 any time.        #18  3 bdrm. trailer for older couple, avl. June 1. $300 mth.  plus pad rent. Ph: 886-2890  or 8864039. #18  Community Hall for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  Sue, 885-2972. TFN  Gibsons, single man, any  type accommodation.  886-9249. #19  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  We want to rent a cottage or  cabin for a year on a lake or  by the sea on the Sunshine  Coast only. 886-3883 after 5  p.m. daily. #18  Professional man seeks  waterfront rental Roberts  Creek to Redrooffs, year-  round, no children, no pets.  885-3245 days 885-3317  night. #18  Waterfront cottage, sleeps  5 or 6, in Roberts Creek.  Write Box 104, c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons,  B.C. #20  1-car garage In Gibsons if  poss. Phone 886-7074 after  5. Ask for Joe or leave mess.  #20  Immac. 2 bdrm. rancher,  Lower Gibsons, all appl.,  W/D $425/mo. No pets or  children, elderly couple  preferred, avail. May 15. Call  after 4 p.m. 886-9775.     #18  2 bdrm. waterfront home  Williamsons Landing, furnished or unfurnished. Call  after 6:886-9541. #19  4 bedroom waterfront home  on The Bluff, full basement,  garage, appl., washer, dryer  $550 per month and dep.  686-9102. #18  Roberts Creek, new waterfront home, 3 bedrooms, 2  bathrooms, large basement,  recreation area, close to  golf course. Available June  to August. References required. 266-8983. #19  2 bedroom cottage on 6  acres, suit couple. Ph:  885-5340.   Avail.   May   15.  #19  Regular hall rentals over  Ken's Lucky Dollar now  available. Capacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  j Phone 886-2257 for booking.  #26'  3 bedroom apartment near  Hopkins, fully furnished.  Phone Bill 886-2257 or  886-6427. TFN  Lower Gibsons, bsmt.  sleeping room, priv. entrance, bath, W/W, cable,  etc. Suit quiet N/S working  man or pensioner. Rent neg.  Avail. May. 886-2694.     #18  Avail. Immed. 2 bdrm. house  with appl. 885-5512 or  885-2534. #18  3 bdrm., executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F/P, w/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  room, Ige. yard. Refs. req'd.  Avail, now. 886-7751 or  886-2881. #18  3 bdrm. older waterfront  home Gibsons harbour $550  per mo. Large single room  cottage adjacent $300 per  mo. Damage deposit req'd.  886-2277 days. #19  May 1 ��� Big three bedroom  house on 1 acre, fireplace,  fruit trees, large garden  area. Very private and close  to schools. $600 mo.  686-9067. #19  One 1 bedroom suite, one 2  bedroom, one 3 bedroom.  Qibsons. 886-7374.        #19  Apt. for Rent. 2 bedroom,  ocean view, covered park-  Ing, In downtown Sechelt.  Phone 885-9330 days or  885-2341 eves. Available lrn-  mediately. #19  Roberts Creek. 2 bedroom  house, ideal for small family. Fridge, stove & wood  stove. $200 deposit, $400  per month. Call 731-9737  evenings/weekends.      #19  Waterfront cabin for rent by  week or month, 2 BR, fully  modern In Selma Park. Ph:  Tony 594-5404 or evonlngs  943-8963. #19  3 bdrm. house, full basement, view of water & moun-  talns, big yard and  greenhouse, playground  and tennis next door. Ph:  274-9574. $650 p.m.        #19  3 bedroom; 2 bathroom, immaculate, view home. No  pets or small children.  Lower Gibsons. $550 plus  damage deposit. 886-9200.  #19  Small 2 bedroom mobile  home, lovely garden near  the sea, suit single mature  working person, fully furnished $325 mo. Includes  hydro/heat. 885-5251.     #18  Avail. June 1, one-bedroom  house with appliances,  Sechelt area. Ph. 885-5512  or 885-2534. #20  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.    #23  3 bedroom Gibsons, stove,  fridge, close to shopping &  school, reference & dep.  req'd. Avail. May. 888-9025  after 6 p.m. #20  Sechelt village, 3 bdrm.  bungalow, 3 blocks from all  amenities, opposite park  $550 per month plus  damage deposit. Available  June 1st. 886-8787.        #18  Bachelor Suite for quiet person, non-smoker If possible.  Free heat & power & TV.  $200 a month. Phone  886-7274 after 5 p.m.      #20  Gibsons harbour view -1600  sq. ft., 2 storeys, 3-4  bedrooms, 114 bath, W/W,  mtce. & cable Inc. Suit  mature adults & lease pref.  $600 mo. 886-2694. #20  COMMERCIAL  BUILDING  in lower Gibsons  For Rant  or Lease  2360 sq. ft. Concrete  Block Building with  Carport a paved parking.  Available in part or  whole.  Phone 8864121    TFN  NEW  CONCRETE  BLK  BUILDING  FOR RENT  oyer 4,000 sq. It.  16'9" celling  3 large doors  could be divided Into  3 bays  Access Irom Peyne Rd.  or Industrial Way  Seamount  Industrial Park  Gibsons  886-8226  Waterfront bachelor suite,  furnished, $225 a month,  plus utilities. Sorry, no pets.  886-7377. TFN  Office and retail spaces,  various sizes, 200-1200 sq.  ft. centrally located in  Garden Bay. 883-9020 after  6 p.m. #20  4 bedroom house on 2 acres  upper Roberts Creek.  Available June 1/82,  $450/mo. plus utilities.  684-7816 or 980-4098.     #20  Waterfront 4 bdrm. with  fireplace, newly decorated,  no pets $550 per month.  886-7204. #20  New 3 BR, 1'/i ba., ap-  pllances, Langdale, view.  Available imm. $525/mo.  Cell 886-7768 or 8864676  after 7 p.m. #20  Wilson Creek 2 bdrm. cabin  on acreage, for quiet non-  smoker, no pets, ref.  $300/mo. 885-5759.        #20  Davis Bay ocean view, 2  bdrm., wall-to-wall, 5 appliances, 3 bath, large basement, carport, unfurnished  or furnished. Rent  negotiable. 885-2116.  #20  2 bedroom trailer for rent,  close to schools & shopping $300 per month.  Damage deposit required.  Phone 886-2338. #20  Rent immediately 3  bedroom, 114 bath, newly  built house on Gower Pt.  Road. Phone 888-7775 or  291-2698.   , #20  Babysitter for two boys, 3'/i  yrs. and 114 yrs. old, days  only, Langdale to Gibsons  area.886-2786.   ' #16  LAUNDRY DEPARTMENT  HEAD  The successful applicant  will be a working member of  the Laundry Team. Experience and knowledge of  sanitation of linen is required.  The position Includes  supervision of five staff  members and attendance at  dealgnated management  meetlnga.  Hoapltal Employee Union  salary Is presently under  review.  Approval in principle for a  50 bed Extended Care Unit  has been received from B.C.  Hospital Programs with a  review of enlarging the present laundry facilities.  Please apply to: Personnel  Officer, St. Mary's Hospital,  Box 7777, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Telephone: 885-2224,  Local 21. #18  Mature person wanted as  Breakfast Cook, part-time, 5  days a week. Professional  experience not necessary.  Apply In person between 10  am and 11 am, Mon-Frl. at  Yoshi's Restaurant, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  886-8015. TFN  Attention Pender Harbour  and Gibsons residents,  Coast Taxi requires  owner/operated vehicles for  these areas, inquire Pat  Garrison, terminal manager,  Sechelt 885-3666 Coast Taxi  885-9509. #18  Full time-part time  salespeople, no experience,  but car necessary. Call  886-8053 or 430-3275.     #20  Semi-retired person with  building materials experience for part time work  at building supply centre.  Do not apply in person,  send resume only to: Attn:  Personnel Dept., Box 59,  Madeira Park. VON 2H0.   uii.   ^#18.  HOME CARE NURSES  PART-TIME  $12.53 ��� $14.76  Nurses are required In the  .Sqamlsh, Gibsons, Powell  River areaa for the Ministry  of Health to provide professional nursing care to patients Including planning,  co-ordinating and liaison  services; maintain patient  records and statistical  forms; other duties.  Registration with  R.N.A.B.C., minimum of two  years recent directly related  experience in acute care  nursing. Should position  become full-time, required  to Increase hours accordingly. Hours of work may  fluctuate daily owing to  changes in caseload. Must  be available to work  holidays, weekends, and  shifts. May be required to  use own car on expenses.  An Eligibility List will be  formed to fill future similar  vacancies in area. Canadian  citizens are given preference. Obtain applications  from and return to the  Public Service Commission,  800 Hornby Street, Vancouver, V6B 2C5 by May 12,  1982. Competition V82:B97A  #18  JOHN'S BRICK a STONE  Quality work, all types in-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  885-7228 after 6 p.m.      #19  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  repaired, part-time work.  Phone Norm 886-9503.   #19  ^���CUSTOM t  {     CUKITIV  I���Expert Finishing i  I��� Kitchen Cablnets|  ���Bars |  i���Stereo Cabinets 1  ���New Custom      1  B'.iilt Homes  ���Call���       I  Albert 886-8545  Brian 886 ?902  ,.;, ii .���~ aS  For      Explosive      Requirements  Dynamite, electric or  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuse. Contact  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Gibsons. Phone  866-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  Experienced Falter, landscapes will fall & buck unwanted Alders, etc. Also:  Selective clearing, rock  gardens, drainage systems.  Free estimates. No job too  small. Call Barry at 886-9498  after 6 p.m. #19  THUNDERPAINTING  Interior & Exterior Painting  and Wallpapering. Call  Samuel Dill at 886-7619. #21  THE CLEANING OF OIL  & WOOD HEATING UNITS  b�� Harbour  Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  Sunshine Coast  885-5225  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  Qualified Painter.  Reasonable  rates. Work  guaranteed. 886-9749.  TFN  Writer-Editor offers aid in  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  886-8409 or 886-9122.    TFN  Chimney  Cleaning   and  Maintenance.      Phone  886-8187.   TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and finished. Work  guaranteed. Free est. Phone  885-5072. TFN  Pat Korch  Enterprise  Construction  New & Renovations  ^MEN.ZIESi  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  863-9430  DEHOR        DMFTMB  FMMim     ADDITIONS  :H  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area  Call Gillian 8864761.    TFN I  Coast News, May 3,1982  19  Silkscreen  Printing  Posters, T-Shirts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  sprayed. Phone 888-9294  "after 6 p.m. TFN  Looking to buy baby's  wooden playpen 886-9552,  886-2023. #18  Used aquarium w/fllter and  heater 886-9394. #20  Wanted: Small acreage,  lease or purchase,  reasonable terms. Reply  Box 1706, Gibsons.        #18  Propane Fridge 10 cu. ft. in  good condition for recreational cabin. Call Pat  885-5891 days Mon-Sat. #18  Design  Drafting  8863441  Carpentry work, Repairs,  Renovations, Additions.  8867464. #18  Need a Hand? Handyman  with pick-up, riding mower  for lrg. lawns, rubbish  removal, spring clean-up,  painting, repairs, gardening, etc. Reas. rates, a few  hours or a few days. Gerry  8864029. #18  John R. Graham Dev. Ltd.  Quality built homes, custom  cabinets, renovations, foundations, free estimates.  886-7013.  #20  Exp. lady will give daily or  overnight care to the elderly. Call Gloria 886-3998. #20  Moving to Sunshine Coast  -legal stenographer with 8  yrs. experience seeking  secretarial pos. Avail. mid-  June. Resume and refs.  upon request. 886-9570 aft.  5:30. #20  Mature man to do gardening in Gibsons area, you  supply equipment.  886-8781.  #20  Teenage boy, good worker,  experienced in mowing  lawns, painting houses,  wants work after school &  during summer. 886-7903,  886-2078. #20  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  eavestroughs,  greenhouses, sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355     TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  ��� Topping  e Limbing  ��� Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Call for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  LOG SKIDDING  Timber Jack SkMder  with operator, 886-2459   ��27TFN  CUSTOM Built Cabinetry  Bookcases, Feature Walis  In wood and expert  finishing.  ALSO Home Repairs,  Cabinet renovations, mend  a chair, fix a step, sundeck  or railing. WOOD WORK all  kinds. Phone King Anderson 885-9033. #19  Drywall, Taping, Texturing,  Repairs, Renovations. Reg.  886-7484. #18  Key-West Drywall  Boarding, taping, spraying  & spatter. All services  guaranteed. Res. Com. additions. Brent or Ron  886-3907. TFN  Photos  e Weddings  ��� Portraits  ��� Commercial  ��� Groups ana  Activities  wncoAtf  (SOLUM  886-2937  111 lay  Any Amount,  Anywhere  We Also Buy  Cedar Poles  Fm Esteem  8S6-M72 attar S p.m  WEDDING RINGS  14 karat gold, custom made,  $50 & up. Silver Sea Crafts  885-2033 or 885-2687.     #18  TOP SOIL  From  Surrey -  screened.  Pick-up loads avail.  MANURE  Fresh from happy Ladner  cows. Also can supply all  grades sand, gravel and fill.  Marnor Holdings Ltd.  885-7496. TFN  1979 4 H/P Merc O/B, hardly  used. 1 Gibson pick-up  canopy. Ph: 886-7956.     #18  King-size Waterbed, walnut  finish, large headboard, six  drawers, under/frame  heater inc. Asking $700. Ph:  886-2898. #16  School group requires the  following records for  musical production: "Sher-  rie" by the Four Seaaons;  "Big Girls Don't Cry" by  Lssder of the Pack. Contact  Barry, Cedar Grove School.  886-7818. #19  CASH FOR LOBS  TOD MCM  0 & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  aWfoW  GARAGE SALE: Rainbow  Preschool Yard Sale, Bake  Sale, Plant Sale, May 16 at  11 a.m. Camp Douglas,  Beach Ave., Roberts Cr. #19  125 gal. aquarium and stand  with big silent giant pump,  gravel, and underground  filters, everything to start  salt or tropical. 886-9150.  #18  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  584-6240. TFN  riMWOOD ,  Mi* 170 m ��*��*  Fin awl Mi* Mix  tfOptuul  Sfiii ami Vttimmi  Utility Trailer, heavy duty  double axle reinforced bottom, fully enclosed, former  U-Haul $1,000.886-7122. #17  Collapsible, portable,  German-crafted Klepper 11  ft. rowboat, great for  airplanes, camping etc. Fits  Into 3 suitcases $700 OBO.  885-3317. #18  Appliances, Furniture, TV's,  Stereos, etc. DISCOUNT  PRICESI Kern's Home Furnishings. Seaview Place,  Gibsons. 886-9733.       TFN  48 base accordion, exc.  cond. $150. 2 arm rocking  chairs $65 and $25, exc.  cond. calv. dog cage $25. TV  antenna $16, turn, exerc.  $15,886-9102. #18  Lincoln 225 amp arc welder  $175 OBO. 5 hp Brlggs $100  OBO. 886-2616. #19  Large Allnlghter wood stove  $400 OBO. Misc. galvanized  8" smoke pipe, new and used. Call 888-8060. #18  Never-been-used hard twist  csrpet. Colour: mink-beige.  Cost: $720. Will sell for $650  OBO. Size: 12' x 28'8".  886-7112 days only.      TFN  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale.  50 or more $3.00. Whole  oats $10.00 a hundred.  Ground $12.00. Phone eves.  885-9357. TFN.  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  886-2604. TFN  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  Power Saw, 090 Stlhl, gear  drive, 36 in. bar; with chain,  hardly been used. Asking  $850 OBO. Call 886-8074  or886-9588. #19  "Steve's Soil Supply"  Clean rich black soil 14 yds.  $270    delivered.     Ph:  526-2315. #25  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  New and Used Office Furniture at Protech. 885-3735.   TFN  Rubber caulked boots, priced right $52 pair. 885-9345  days. 885-2757 after 6.   #19  Party Ice Machines: 1-450  lb/day; 1-250 lb/day; bags;  also one storage merchandiser. 885-5597. #17  80 hp West Bend outboard  motor, good condition, temporary power pole complete  tandem trailer heavy duty  10' deck. 885-7452. #17  Buy Direct from Mill  Suncoast Cedar  Rough or dressed cedar or  fir - lumber - beams. See us  for your requirements. Field  Rd. 885-7313. Free  Firewood. #19  Camperette for Impt. long  bx. Insulated, carpet, bunk,  51" hi., dual purpose door  $600 OBO. 886-7757.       #19  Miranda Sensorex 35mm  camera, 50mm lens, used 1  summer, $150 OBO.  886-7447 sves. Mon. to  Thurs. #20  Electrical equipment new  Stabloc 100 ,amp box with  all breakers plus 100 amp  breaker meter box and 8 ft.  stack complete. Ph:  886-7260 eves. #19  33 gal. tropical aquarium &  all accessories & stand  $130. 1'/i ton chain block  $90. Decorative w/lron coffee table $50.886-7916. #17  (>aki)i:n  tINTRi:  Mother s  l),u  SPECIALS  OPEN DAILY  Mon      S,,|  ') ,im     ')   III     i.  SUNDAYS  III..M,      Ipm  QUQIlCll  fzrr a CanCcn  Supply..  Pr.itI Rel.  madeira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less then half  _1|(      new price.  Collect  Two (2) almost new electrical ranges (used 2 months) 1 gold, 1 white, cost  $600 new ��� both ranges for  sale at $300 each. Call after  5 p.m. 886-2605. #18  3 yr. old complete Httatchl  Quad system AM/FM  cassette receiver, 4 Ige.  speakers and stack turntable, replace $1,100 - sale  , $550. Single bed box spring  6 mattress, good condition  $50. Portable TV stand,  chrome wood finish on  rollers $25. Solid state new  AM car radio $25. Misc.  Artex materiala, palnta,  split dry seasoned Alder  Maple you pick up load $55.  Phone 886-9200. #18  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  sales k st nvi  (ft) SUNSHINE  ^ COAST T.V.  Brand new galvanized chain  link fence, 5 rolls, 5'xSO' $50  a roll or $200 for 250'.  886-2196. #18  Franklin stove $50. Ford  engine 390-CID $200. Honda  Passeport 1980 less 1000 kl  with 2 helmets $700. 10  speed bike mens $50.  886-7274 after 5. #20  5 CB radios $50 & up. Small  ball mill $45. Travel trailer  24' needs clean-up only  $1,500. Zenith video  cassette recorder $850. Tripod mounted power full  telescope many attachments $195. Older intercom units 110V $15 each.  885-9509. #18  Large (48") log burning  blaze open fireplace; fire  hood, screen, base and  . pipe, all for $325. 886-8562.  #20  Child's bedroom set $100.  Cabinet stereo $175. 39"  bed $30. Misc. items.  886-8492. ��20  63 �� Chev Vi ton truck for  parts. Good 292 complete,  20 ft flat deck ramp trailer,  10,000 GVW. 885-3903.   #18  One set 2 13 inch alum,  mag., unllug, like new $225  OBO. Pool table, nice  shape, ball, cues, etc. $150  OBO. 886-8631. #20  Singer sewing machine with  6 drawer cabinet & accessories, excellent condition $250. Phone 886-9774.  #20  12" portable TV, B/W, ex-  cellent shape $65. Highchalr folding lowboy $25. 2  dog beds, large, new, colourful cloth, both for $20.  Buffet with hutch, large,  solid walnut, French Provincial $800 firm. Flatwear  gold-plated (never used)  many pieces, complete with  case $175 firm. Call after 5  p.m. 888-2512. #18  46-plece set, 1847 Rogers  silverware In case $250.  Konlca C-35 Flashmatlc  camera $75. Mug collection  18, $50. 886-9686. Indian  brass cocktail set $25.   #18  Bontempl electronic organ,  2 manuals, rhythms etc.  Exc. oon. $700 OBO.  886.2924. #20  Handyman's special 26"  colour TV $50 OBO. Child's  5' paddling pool $7. Ken-  more Kwlk Sweep $30. Adj.  dog guard for station  wagon $50. Trav. cage for  large dog $20. 885-7522.  #18  Mens 81 Norco tenspeed  23" fr. 26" whls., Tourney-  shlmano brks. with safety  brks. $150 OBO. Exc. cond.  Phone 888-8784. #20  Mans 10 speed, like new  $125.8864029. #18  Rollaway Bed, aas'td. suitcases, vanity dresser with  bench. Pink hamper,  wooden chairs, B/W TV, TV  stand. All good. 886-7317.  #20  '75 Datsun 710, auto.,  radials, clean, nice rust,  great transportation.  $1,295.8864029. #16  1970 Chev Malibu, spoked  hubs. $900.922-1134.    TFN  1964 Valiant SAW Slant 6  $300. Ask for Ray 886-2359.  #18  '81 Accord LX sedan, auto.,  PS/PB, air, sliver, 19,000  miles. $8,700.885-9200. #19  1973 Chrysler Newport in  good condition, $600 OBO.  885-2594. #20  '69 Cougar, good condition,  $3,800 OBO. Phone  886-8215 or John at  886-7861. #20  1981 Firebird Esprit, small,  economical V-8, power  steering, brakes, windows,  like new, less than 9,000 km.  $14,500 new - will sell  $9,950. 886-2510 or leave  mess. 8864095. #20  1970 Chev Va ton P.U.  Canopy, rebuilt motor, new  muffler, new clutch, good  cond. $1,800.8864753.  #20  '71 Cutlass 2-door $450,  886-2891. #18  Rusty fenders? We have  fiberglass replacement  fenders to fit 240-2802 Datsun-also 510, 1200, B210,  pickup and other models of  Toyota, Honda, Chev, Ford,  some hoods and other  pieces. 886-2929, 8864217.  #20  1964 Mercedes Benz 190  4-dr., 4-spd., 4-cyl., new  radials, cassette deck,  $2,000 firm. Grey with red Interior, good condition,  reliable. 866-9786 any time.  #20  '65 Ford Galaxle coupe In  good condition. 886-2895.  TFN  1973 Mustang Mach 1 auto.,  35JC, gold, PB, PS, radlals,  tape deck, good shape.  $3,000 OBO. 885-37*1 after  6. #18  1976 Honda Civic, clean,  radio, good tires, manual.  $2,500.885-3701 after 6. #18  '77 Nova 6-cyl. immaculate  with only 20,000 ml. A rare  opportunity at $4,200.  886-3838. #20  1966 Ford Vi ton truck, runs  well. Phone evenings  885-2418. #20  1988 Mercury S/W, real  dean, good driver $795.  885-9405. #18  '63 Jeep Wagoneer 4x4,  6-cyl., auto, trans., PB, PST,  radio, clean, $1,100.  866-7079 after 5 p.m.    ' #18  '69 Ford 302 engine and  auto, trana. from a rear-  ended vehicle. 35,000 ml. on  engine. Offers. 886-7079  after 5 p.m. #18  73 Dataun 6-10 radio, good  heeler, good transp. $600.  8864141 or 885-5395. Ask  for Paddy. #18  '48 Chevy Pick-up, rebuilt  imotor,  no  met. $2,000.  8864325. #19  1981 Z2810,000 km., ell factory options, permashined  showroom clean. $13,500  OBO. 884-5338. #19  '79 Fiat 128,2 snows, radial  rims, cassette, 4 speakers,  sunroof, 22,000 ml. $3,500.  886-2396. #18  1976 Rabbit H.B. Im-  maculate condition, 56,000  miles. Must be seen. $3,600  OBO. 885-5791. #18  1975 Dodge maxi-van, excellent condition, nicely set  up for camping. 886-9145.  #16  Convertible better than new  carl '68 Olds Cutlass $5,000  & won't depreclatel Have  total restoration receipts.  8864790. #x9  66 Chev Vk ton P.U. 283 V-8,  Muncle 4-speed trans., exc.  mech. cond. $500.886-2821.  #19  1975 Toyota Corolla, good  for parts. 886-7611.        #19  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standard trana., AM/FM  radio, radlals, rebuilt  engine, excellent running  condition. Needs new  lender, some body mat.  $680080.6854677.     TFN  '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. $3,600 ea. Also 74  Courier P.U. for parts. Make  an offer. 885-5467. #19  1979 Honda Accord H/B  sunroof, AM/FM stereo  $5,200. 1981 Datsun pickup, king cab, diesel $7,200.  686-2523. #21  1971 Mazda, excellent body,  but needs engine work. $300  or B.O. 1968 Cortina.  886-9503. #18  74 GMC 'A ton, posl-trac,  canopy, 4-speed. $1,500  firm. 888-2616. #16  77 Ford F350 flatdeck,  40,000 mlle3, an excellent  work truck, baby duals, 400  V-8, offers. 886-8052.      #19  ESCORT.LINK GRANflDJ  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come In and see Herman  Vandeberg. 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist ���  Factory trained  Yas, Wo Do Stock  Many VW Parts  Mm t'COT  MUSI   laTO  HOC 4Q04     HOUIS oi Swvkt  VANS BH0NC0 MUSlflNU  "Lionel Tent Trailer" It's  light & simple. Sleeps 4, in  very good condition. Have a  look & make me an offer to  $1,200,885-2351. #20  Travel Trailer 31 ft., full bdr.  & bath, eye-level oven, vy.  Ig. refr., air cond., awning,  exc. cond. See to appreciate. $10,500 OBO.  883-9996. #18  1977 Dodge Van camperiz-  ed, CB, 2 snow tires on  wheels, roof rack, 43,000  miles, good condition.  886-7166,866-7470.        #19  ���ABBA���  \LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  19811-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250't  3/4 Ton Pickups  . 1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DAILV  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUCK  Mobile home for sale, set up  & ready to move into. Excel.  cond. 866-9581. #20  1975 Mobile Home 12x52  with 12x34 professionally  built addition with family  room, fireplace, bedroom,  storage, total 3 bedrooms,  1032 sq. ft. 2 storage sheds,  set up In Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, cheaper than  renting. 866-7013.  #20  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings snd ssles.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (D6747). TFN  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed and fully Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 683-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  74 25 ft. Bayliner Saratoga  cabin cruiser on trailer,  loaded. $12,900. 885-3939  ex. cond. #20  Pookmis is for sale. Unique  hand-hewn 30' ketch loa. 30'  beam 9Vi' draft 4'1'/4" red  cedar planking over natural  grown frames, equipped  with 7 hp diesel, moored at  gov't, wharf, Gibsons. Inquiries 886-7444. #20  15' fiberglass/new uphol.,  depth sounder, with trailer  $800. 886-8141 or 885-5395  ask for Paddy. #18  Double hull 17 ft. fiberglass  boat, wide 75" beam, new  safety glass windshield,  sleeper seats, ride guide  steering. $1,200. Will consider good aluminum cartop  on part trade. 885-2349. #20  Monel shaft 1 1/8" 17x12  propeller, rudder, strut, etc.  plus damaged 17 ft.  plywood drag boat all for  $175.8867463. #20  Live Bait Gear Herring  Seine 900'x75' overhead  power block, Furuno  sounder, West Coast drum,  dip nets, signs. 885-5358.  #18  R3N  HOME  SALES I SERVICE]  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  D.L. 6923  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we taHs trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for quick Sale  885-9979  Hwy. 101  (across Irom Sender's turmlurel   MDL Ijtl  1977 Honda TL 125 dirt bike,  good condition $400. Phone  886-7606 after 4 p.m.      #16  1974 Honda CB. 175, excellent condition, low  mileage, $500 OBO. Phone  8864404. #16  1971  Bon Prix  12x56  2 Bdroom, Set up &  skirted on Lot in Mobile  Home Park. Fridge &  Stove, new Deep  Freeze, Utility Shed  Full Price  $18,900  Sunshine  Coast  Trailer Park  Ph. 886-9826  TRADE!!!  A 125 hp Mercury OB in  good running order for 80  hp OB. 686-8051. #19  Merc 9.8 short shaft serviced annually $350. 885-2535.  #19  SEXTANT wanted. Contact  Gibsons, B.C. Box 1928,  VON 1V0. #18  HIQGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast and  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  685-9425, 885-9747,  885-3643,886-9546.       TFN  17 ft. fiberglass over  plywood, cuddy cabin,  needs paint, steering wheel,  OBO, outboard. 886-2176.  #18  16 ft. clinker needs work inside $300 OBO. 886-8029.  #18  1973 Travel trailer 25 ft.  Self-contained, sleeps six,  exc. condition, sacrifice  $6,200,686-7956. #18  72 Kayot class A  motofhome, exc. cond.  $10,900,885-3939. #20  11 Vi' deluxe camper, 3-way  fridge, converter, flush  toilet, hydraulic lacks, immaculate cond. $4,500.  886-2924. #20  M0WHST0CI  <2ama*u  'rWafmifmamta  wTar\*lm<'Stmmatmmmw  SoiWieU*  %Utau  mrenun  IMTICfAfT  Fete uust in  1  mm  2��,  12 ft. Clinker cedar boat,  hardwood ribs, good condition $350. Ph: 686-2776. #18  26 ft. Thunderbird Sailboat,  new Merc O/B $5,900. Needs  work. 886-7534 or 666-2511  days. #18  440 Chrysler 100 hours  2V4-1 reduction crossover  complete $3,600. Also 70  gallon fiberglass fuel tank  $200. Phone Charlie Lee  683-2563. #20  24' FG/W cruiser, new,  FWC.V8 Volvo 270 leg,  head, sink, stove, sleeps 4,  VHF, CB, etc. $12,500 OBO.  886-2616. #19  14' F/G over P/W boat on a  trailer plus 40 hp Johnson  $950,686-7916. #19  Sailboat Charters, day trips  & weekend trips, sailing Instructions on 41 ft. sloop  plus 26 foot sloop. Skippered cruises on 41 ft.  sloop, bare boat rental of 26  ft. aloop. For further information phone 8864717 or  write to Gibsons, B.C., Box  1928. #20  PADDLE FANS ��� The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retail. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  .LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada's largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. 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  We will train you, help place  you, certify you, In four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body waxing  and many different exciting  ways for you to own and  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025 or evenings  462-7774. #18  Wanted: Planer 4 sided for  common shiplap, tongue-in-  groove lumber 10 Inch wide.  End trimmer and 3 blade  edger. Phone (204) 778-8324,  District Manager, Box 1240,  Thompson, Manitoba. R8N  1P1. #18  Modern Bi-weekly  Newspaper has full-time  opening for experienced  advertising salesperson.  Applicant should be enthusiastic, Imaginative,  have proven sales record  and be capable of producing good layouts. Opportunity for advancement.  Guaranteed Income plus  commission, medical plan,  dentel plan. Mail resume  and application to Manager,  Merrltt Herald, Box 9, Merrltt, B.C   V0K2B0.        #16  % Coast News, May 3,1982  -7 ...  >"  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and determine page location. The Sunshine Coast News also  reserves the right to revise or  reject any advertising which in  the opinion ol the Publisher is  in questionable taste. In the  event that any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid tor  the advertisement will be  relunded.  Minimum SS.00 per 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75c or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price ol 2 rate. This offer is made available  for private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, eheques or money orders  must eeeompeny ell elaaeHM advertising  / meaee mall lo Coast Mews, Claselflex.,    CLASSIFICATION:  -    bi 460, Gibson., I.e. VON IVO | |  m^E^I. .��� o.b..n.,      Eg. For Sale, For Rent, etc          I  or Campbell's Shoos In Sooholt or Madeira Perk Miarmaoy In Madeira Park. J  I   I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I   II   I   I   I   I    II    I   llj  I   I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I    I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I   I    I   I    I   MJ  ii   r"i    i    i   'i  T"i' 'I   ri   I    i   p"i   I   j ' 1^" I   I   T'l    j   I    r "i   | 5  TTTT I I I 1 I 1 | 1 I i i i i i i i i il  TTTI I I I I I I I I I i i i I  n  rr  n  Ml II III  ii11111111111111111111111111ij  ��� I I  I  l  I  I  I   I I l   l l  l  I  I  i  i  i i �����~ 1 ���  rn  n  No. of Isauas  =3J  VLJI5SIFIED &D5  Be sell-oufficlont on 12  acres. Gardens, fruit trees,  pasture. Beautiful view.  Modern home. Quality two  bay truck shop. Eighteen  miles south of Ouesnel on  Highway 97, Deering Road.  $98,500. Phone 747-3231.   #18  Nakusp, B.C. 5 acres partially cleared, A-frame, running water creek. $32,000.  Phone 265-3148 between 64  p.m. or write Karl Biasing,  Box 105 Nakusp, B.C. VOG  1R0. #18  RspMly Expanding quality  custom furniture manufacturer requires experienced  cabinetmaker, working partner with Management/Sales  background. Minimum  $20,000 Investment. Reply  Box "K", Sidney Review,  P.O. Box 2070, Sidney, B.C.  V8L3S5. #18  Registered English Springer  Spaniels, liver and white,  excellent bird dogs, many  field trial champions In  pedigree. Puppies and adult  stock available. $275.  Phone 593-4387. #18  For Sale In1 Ouesnel area  9.88 acres fenced, 2  bedroom home, some outbuildings, subdivided into  five lots. Contact P.O. Box  4753 Ouesnel, B.C. or phone  992-9151. #18  Tsxldermy snd Gilt  Business established 14  years. Large Inventory, plenty of work. Pay for itself in  one year. Full price $38,000.  Owner retiring. Wilderness  Wildlife Taxidermy,  Ouesnel, B.C. V2J 4P2.  Phone 747-1997. #18  1956 60-D Northwest Crane  65 foot Mantle logboom 60  inch Rltz grapple, 48 inch  young grapple heelboom to  fit converted to alrswlng.  Phone 566-4873, K.C. Logging Ltd., Valemount, B.C.  V0E2Z0. #16  Garbage Truck 1966 International Loadstar 1800, 2  speed axle, 4 speed  transmission, Hiel 16 cubic  yard packer $3,500. Dudley  Ford Sales Ltd. (D1.6904)  Phone Bob 485-2781.      #16  Tho Cadillac ot Hie In-  datable . Boat   World!  Eurovinyl boats/life rafts  now available In Canada.  Come/compare. 20 year  guarantee. 1389 Main St.,  North Vancouver. 987-1964.   #16  instsnt Cssh Return $35,000  to $65,000 part time - full  time. Refundable $9,600 retainer required for protected area throughout B.C.  and Yukon. No experience  required for more Information phone today 294-9667  or write 385 Boundary Road  South, Vancouver, B.C. VSK  481. #19  100 Ideas. For businessss  requiring little or no capital.  What to do and how to do It.  $10 postpaid. Willows  Books (C) 206-1005 Pak-  ington Avenue, Victoria,  B.C.V8V3A2. #18  Pro Wanted lor Nakusp  Figure   Skating   Club.  Qualifications: fifth figure  silver freeskete, silver  dances. Write Joyce Mar-  chischuk, Box 165, Nakusp,  B.C. VOG 1R0. Phone  265-3204. Urgently Needed.  #18  Store lor Sale, Rent or will  sell fixtures. Drugstore closing at Valemount, B.C.  suitable for health food  store. In Shopping Centre.  Phone 566-5646. #16  Beach Gordons "Dot Awey  Weekend" $89.00 per couple, 2 nlghte accommodation, 2 breakfasts, sauna,  pool, 7074 Westminster,  Powell River, B.C. V8A 1C5.  485-6267. Subject to.  availability. #19  Castleger. Private Sale. 293  residential development  acres close to Murphy  Creek, Keenleyslde dam  sites. Asking $350,000. Also  large riverfront lot $35,500  Phone 352-2075 Nelson,  B.C. #18  Muet Sell! Like new, 15,000  km., 18 foot Reefer Van on  "S"-llne 1724 IHC. 24,000  GVW, 5-speed transmission. 2 spr. axle 404, V4  AM/FM caasette, visor, 2 t.  paint $24,000 OBO or trade  on property same value.  Phone  4424777. #16  Send For Free List of Water-  front Properties lor Sale.  Parksville-Quallcum area,  Vancouver Island. Contact  Allan Armstrong, Nanaimo  Realty, Box 1086, Parksville,  B.C. V0R 2S0. Phone  468-7628. #18  Prosperous Chetwynd-  Tumblor Ridge area newly  remodelled 950 square foot  Beauty Salon, large  clientele, well established,  totally equipped. Phone  788-9485, Box 270, Chet-  wynd, B.C. V0C1J0.       #18  me SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Individual  Listings  WATERFRONT  ��� J��  i  ,��*���������'���-      " A^p-l^aa\m\m\\\\\WLm\l\\m  \3.BBVrd2S.BYfl  Enjoy an unsurpassed view of Earl Cove and Jer-  vis Inlet. This 1400 sq. ft. 4 bdrm home on 103  ft. of waterfront contains: 2 bathrooms, full  basement and fireplace. Outside on 3/4 acre are  terraced gardens, fruit trees, patio and carport.  $132,000  or coauktarteg offer*.  CALL 883-9375  883,9988  WEST SECHELT  RANCHER  Mmost new 3 bedroom home on Norwest Bay Road features vaulted  cedar ceiling with skylights, wood stove with decorative brick work,  large bay window off dining room, carport, custom drapes. Close to  school. Appliances available. Must be seen.  $95,500  Phone 885-5406 evenings  I House for sale by owner,  Selma Park, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on smell lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  8864453. TFN  UNIQUE HAND-CRAFTED  3 BR HOUSE  in Roberts Creek, one block  to school, sandy beach,  store, post office. Skylights,  wood floors, shake roof,  custom kitchen & bathroom  cupboards, large utility  room with floor to ceiling  shelves. Heated by Fisher  stove with back-up electric  heat. 3 appliances, tastefully landscaped, excellent  veg. garden & wrap-around  split-level decks. Asking  $95,000. No agents please.  886-7701. TFN  Corner lot on Malavlew cul-  de-sac,   close  to  Cedar  Grove School.  Level  and  cleared.   $32,000   OBO.  Phone 886-7968. #19  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  for quick sale. 885-3470.TFN  3 bedroom, 2 bath home In  Hopkins. Very nice view of  Howe Sound. Short walk to  beach, new shake roof,  fireplace, and carport.  Assumable mortgage and  owner could carry a 2nd.  $87,000,886-9067. #19  $28,000  V. ACRE LOT  Level treed approx. 107x101  In area of new homes or  zoned for trailers, on  Chaster Rd. near Pratt, Gibsons. 8867165. #18  Good sized building lot in  Gibsons area. $29,800.  885-7463. TFN  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, Isrge open living  room with a sundeck that  looks out over Howe Sound.  The house Is situated on a  gently sloping lot close to  the ferry. Asking $87,000  -Reduced to $83,000.  886-7307,886-9439.       TFN  Vi ACRE WITH BROOKI  The kitchen overlooks the  brook (so does the master  bdrm., dining rm., sundeck  & spacious greenhouse).  Located only 15 min. from  Sechelt, this sparkling 2  bdrm. (master bdrm.) ewaits  your Inspection. Only  $77,000! Call Barry Gilpin  733-4726 National Land  734-9333. #18  2 - V2 ACRE LOTS  ��� Potential View ��� Quiet Area of Fine Homes ���  ��� Browning Road ���  $45,000 Each  Consider any offer or trade  885-5467  ROBERTS CREEK .61 ACRE LOT  ZONED R2 J  Duplex or 2 Residences - Home Industry ��� Mobile Home Permitted  100" on Hwy 101 - 265' deep to south  2 Access Roads: Paved access Irom off Marlerve Rd., Grave; access from Hwy 101 ft Argent  Rd.  Hydro from 150*. Water from Hwy .101. Aeg   AAA  Heavily treed, small clearing lor building site. a)M�����V  (Adjoining 3 acres to south cleared.  886-7405  886-8371  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., 1Vi  baths., fam. rm/utll/wkshp.,  btfl. 80x160 landscpd. lot,  owner moving, must sell  now. Reduced to $87,500  OBO. Call 886-7889 after  5. #16  1ST TIME ADVERTISEDI  The flair of Cape Cod only  Vt mile from Gibsons on  Reed Roadl This brand-new  tastefully designed 2 bdrm.  home w/2 baths, has a spectacular view overlooking  Howe Sound. Barry Gilpin  733-4726 National Land  734-9333. #18  Panabode Home on quiet Vi  acre in lower Gibsons, full  basement, creek, plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2694.  #20  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 baths, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  #20  For Sale by Owner. Lot on  Lookout Ave., Sechelt  155'x75\ $37,000.  (112)5854077. #18  For Sale by Owner  2 bedroom home In Gibsons  with  ground  floor  suite,  clean   in   good   cond.  886-9879. #20  Vt acre lot Garden Bay,  view. Ask $17,000.886-7955,  866-9720. #18  Sechelt village, sewered lot,  short walk to shopping  $39,900. 885-3939 or (112)  866-6909. #20  Must sell by May 15. This  65' x 151' view lot has dropped $1,000/wk. and will continue to deadline. Current  price $34,000 and dropping.  Check the competition and  call lor details. Any  reasonable offer accepted.  885-3718 after 5 p.m.      #18  GOWER POINT ROAD  One-of-a-kind building site  on gently sloping half-acre  seml-waterfront lot. High  view toward Vancouver  Island, southern exposure,  quiet neighbourhood, selective clearing and no  building in front, all com-  i bine to make the asking  price of $59,000 a real  bargain, Good terms.  886-9411. TFN  Lot 94 In Creekslde Estates,  cleared with some ocean  view. All services, close to  shopping, schools, clinics  etc. $25,000.886-9411.  TFN  Rose covered home on over  'A acre of land. The house  Is a well-kept 2 bedroom  1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living close to all the  amenities of Gibsons. Asking $69,500 ��� Reduced to  $67,000. 886-7307, 886-9439  TFN  PIANO MAN  Overlooking Howe Sound - 3  bdrm. home with room for a  grand pianol Extensive use  of pine, maeter bedroom en-  suite, huge country kitchen,  only 2 miles from Qibsons  and only $119,0001 Call  Barry Gilpin 7334726 National Land 734-9333.     #18  Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Gibsons location. Many excellent building sltss. Subdivision potential ��� zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000  ���Reduced to $57,500.  886-7307. TFN  GIBSONS ��� NEW HOME8  $79,60010 $69,600  ��� Choice of floor plan  ��� Choice of cabinets  ��� Choice of carpeta  ��� Choice of siding  ��� Choice of lots  Call 931-8552  #16  1.2 acre treed lot with 1.2  acre attached lot at $1/yr.  Fully serviced, Site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 886-2821 or  682-8094. #22  Selling  Your  Home?      We Can  Help,  Call   886-2622   or  886-7817  Authors Wanted by Canadian Publisher. Leading  aubaidy book publisher  seeks manuscripts of all  types. Novels, Poetry,  Children's stories. New  authors welcomed. Write  for free brochure. Initiative  Publishing House Inc., P.O.  Box 434, Station Z, Toronto,  Ontario. M5N 2Z5. #18  Corral Preaente Can-  American Saddlery Gigantic  Tack Auction. Saddles,  bridles, pack saddles etc.  May 9th. at 2 p.m. 10 miles  west of Dawson Creek, 3  miles south on Heritage  Highway at Heritage Service. Phone 843-7260 or  843-7546 or 457-9143.      #18  Restsursnt Equipment lor  Sele. Model 600 Henny Penny pressure fryer. Exhsust  make-up air fan. Berkel  sheer complete with attachments, model B5. Hen-  ny Penny potato wedger.  Duke model hot table,  model E303,. Zurn grease  trap, model Z1170. Three  compartment stainless  steel sink and spray attachment. Stainless steel  canopy 9'x42" and filters.  Stainless steel hand sink.  Dual unit Sllverklng milk  dispenser. Neon menu  board 3'x9'. Brute Warmer  (Proofer). Welkin cooler  8'x8' complete with drop-in  unit end shelving. Reynolds  mixer (Baker) serial  845-BP60, capacity 20  quarts complete with all attachments. Dough hook,  beater, whip. Klngtron cash  register. All equipment  open to offers. Write Box  444, Chetwynd, B.C. V0C  1J0. Phone 788-2540.      #18  Superior Video, Franchise  Store. You can be part of  the fastest growing  business In North America  by owning a Superior Video  Franchise Store. We have a  limited number of exclusive  areas available now in B.C.  and the Lower Mainland.  For a $49,000 Investment  (we will even help with the  financing), we will provide  you with an excellent location. Leasehold Improvements, store fixtures  and a complete inventory of  pre-recorded movies, TV  sets, video recorders, video  games and accessories.  . You will be assisted by provincial and local advertising  and trained In our Company  Store to ensure that you will  realize the extremely high  profit potential of today's  most fantastic business.  Call Now ��� Marketing  Manager, 263-1492 or  525-2516, out-of-town call  collect or write for Franchise Information, Superior  Video, Airport Squere, #606  -1200 West 73rd Avenue,  Vancouver, B.C. V6P 6G5.  #18  Manager - Curling Rink.  Tenders accepted for  manager of 6 sheet curling  rink. Duties Include  management, Ice-making  and janitorial. Bids to be  submitted by June 1, 1962.  Lowest or any other bid not  necessarily accepted. Further Information or to submit bids write Box 555,  Salmon Arm, B.C. V0E 2T0.  Phone G. Wynne 8324479,  or832-7081. #18  Licenced Mechanic  Wanted. Guaranteed accommodation. Must have  own hand tools. Phone collect 3444819 and ask for  Tom or Court. Golden,  British Columbia. #18  Chesapeake Bay Retrievers.  Fully papered, excellent  show and hunting stock or  good clesn family dog.  $300. Phone 365-4123.    #18  NOTICE  INVITING  APPLICATIONS  FOR TIMBER SALE  LICENCE A12363  Pursuant to section 16(1) ol  the Forest Act. there will be ottered lor sale at public auction  by trie Districl Manager at  Sechelt at t :30 p.m. on May  25, 1982. a Timber Sale  Licence to authorize the  harvesting ot 22 200 cubic  mitres of Hemlock. Cedar. Fir  and Balsam and Other Species  located Freil Lake, New  Westminster Land Dislrict.  Term: 2 years.  Provided anyone who is unable  to attend the auction in person  may submit a sealed tendert to  be opened at the hour ol auction and treated as one bid.  Details ot the proposed Timber  Sale Licence may be obtained  Irom the Regional Manager.  B.C. Forest Service. 631 - 355  Burrard St.. Vancouver, B.C.  V6C 2H1, or the District  Manager, B.C. Forest Service.  Box 4000. Sechelt. B.C. VON  3A0.  Province of  Brttliti Columbia  Oepirtmtflt  ol Hlflhevaya  HIGHWAY ACT  SECTION 9  Take notice that the  Minister intends to close  a portion ol Argent Road  in District Lot 2631.  Said road was dedicated  by Plan 17607 and the  portion to be closed is  more generally described as lying between Lots  1 and 2 of Plan 17607.  Upon closure, the title to  the road will be vested  back to the owner of Lot  B, Plan 5418, the property from which it was  originally dedicated.  The Plan of the road to  be closed may be viewed at the office of the  District Highways  Manager, Box 740, Gibsons, British Columbia.  VON IVO. Objections to  the closure may be  made In writing to the  District Highways  Manager.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways  Manager  I    CLASSIFIED NOTE   I  Drop o  M your  Coast News  Classif  ied   at  Campbell s  f amity  Shoes  Sechelt. or  Madeir  a  Park  Pharmacy  Madt'ir  a Park  MHH.IlUMil  'DROP OFF YOUR^  CLASSIFIED ADS  In Sechelt At:  CAMpbcll's  Family Shots  and Leather Goods  "In the Heart of Downtown Sechelt"  DEADLINE: 12 NOON SATURDAY  In Pender Harbour At:  MADEIRA PARK PHARMACY I  Pender Harbour Centre 883-9414  .DEADLINE: 12 NOON FRIDAY*  Classifieds must be pre-jj  time ol drop-oft. Crossword _  f last week's  by Jo Melnyk  1.  6.  10.  14.  15.  16.  17.  IB.  20.  21.  22.  23.  25.  27.  30.  31.  32.  34.  38.  40.  42.  43.  45.  47.  48.  50.  ACROSS  Snap  Sirvint  Spur  Bid  Misc. Name  Eve  Stock Mirkit Term  Turn  Roid  Employ  Fund    ���  Instructors  Growl  Article (Oirmin)  Mr. Shiw  Skinflint  Curvid Parts  Courigs  Flour  Spools  Loved Onu  Associatod Ordsr  ol Nurus (Abbr.)  Orgin  Dsliclng  DOWN  CHI's Cry  ��� Avis  Fortitude  Sour  Misc. Nickname  Begin Again  Affirm  Huped  Mr. Queen  Exclamation  In An Audible Tom  Brief  Played a Part  Witar Vipour  Severe  Exclamation  Turn  Rip  Ireland  Begets  52.  56. SmkThutra  57. Sail  58. "Tonight We're Setting  Tha Woods "  60. Garment  63. Country  65. Storehouse  66. Observed  67. Smell----  68. Irregular  60. To Be (Latin)  70. ��� Majosty  71.  p  1  r  s  p  i  ��  B  L  A  9  S  11  P  ��� m  A ' T  m  A  w  A  R  s  I  k  M  u  R  i  11    Uj  2  s  3  1?  A  T  I  I  ��     le!  H  h  K  I,  Mijnn  3  P  T  R  R S  s  T  8  S  A  V  I  V  A  V  E  S  i  N  9  A  C  ��  R  ��  A  D  n  n  ii  a  *  ��  N  3  ��  ?  0  P  1!  i  0  S  T  n  R  il  U  i\  T  d  tu  K ft  i  3  N  H  E  ��  ��a  V  1  ^  u  a  T  K  R  T  I  N  ��  D  I  t  A  3  I  ft  0  H  ��  .3  If  LA  T  ���  t  S  H,  A  11  T"  r-  r  i-  r-  '  7"  r  *  1  TT  1-  W  TT  U  ?  fl  "  W  M  w  1  "  *  ���  i  V  ���  W  I  1  14  m  ff  1  I  P  ���  I  *  I  1  ���a  f  1  I  f  1  *  *  *  1  2  IT  9  ���  "  I  *  ���  "  ���  *  ���  r  V  1  *  ���  *  L  1  :  ���  i  I  IW  *  r  33.  35.  36.  37.  39.  41.  44.  46.  49.  51.  Dry Up  What 52 across does  English Schul  Reverberated  Snow Vehicle  Wear Away  Suppressed  You (German)  House Payment  Not Winners  52. Stop \  53. Monsters  54. Theatare Boxes      ;  55. Inflames t  59. "--Much as Ye Have  Done It " \  61  Flower  62.  Brain Passage  64. Compass Point  65. Goddess (Latin)  Coast News, May 3,1982 21  f If your car togging lor^  ft .Mcoiid chine*?  Bmautlful abodios or* our business  Man's Auto Body  & Pointing Ltd.  Fully aqulppad  for all body and  paint impairs  Box 605.  .Sechelt  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first  person whose name te chosen correctly identifying  the location of the above. Send entries to the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. In time to reach the  newspaper office by Saturday of this week. Last  week's winner is Susie Gentles, Box 899, Gibsons,  who correctly identified the light pole on Highway  101, Granthams.  On the  Seafood  by Chak-Chak  To continue with some  of the highlights of the  Hopes' adventure into  the complex business of  fish farming on Nelson  Island as recounted by  Brad Hope in his recent  talk at the Pender Harbour Wildlife Club.  Wildlife Club  members who have been  involved in the S.E.P.  project for raising  salmon from eggs in  local steams were able to  Platter  relate to the problems  presented in an operation of a much larger  scale in which one's  economic future is at  stake.  The salmon eggs are  purchased from the  Department of Fisheries  and are placed in spawning boxes filled with  gravel over which cold  fresh water must be kept  flowing for six months.  If this flow of fresh  water stops for more  than five minutes all the  Church  Services  JTHK united church  OF CANADA  Sunday Warship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 am  GIBSONS  Glassford Rd -11:15 anv  Sunday School ��� 9:30 am  Rev. Alt*. G. Reld  Church Telephone  886-2333  ST. BARTHOLOMEW A  ST. AIDAN  ANGLICAN  CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  10:00 a.m.  St. Bartholomew  Gibsons  12:00  St. Aldan  Roberts Creek  \      SEVENtH-DAY  ADVENTIST CHURCH  Sabbath School Sat.  9:30 am  IHour of Worship Sat.l I am  Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  I Pastor: C. Drieberg  I Everyone Welcome  For informalion phone:  J85-9750 or 883-2736  REFORMED  |    CHRISTIAN  I  GATHERING  Sechell 885-5635  HHISTIAN SCIENCE  OCIETY SERVICES  Sunday Service at  | Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  In United Church  Building Davit Bay  885-3157 or 886-7882  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  Park Rd., Gibsons  Pastor: Harold Andrews |  Res: 886-9163  Church: 886-2611  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am |  Gospel Service 7 pm  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Thursday 7 pm  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Cedar Grove School  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  Senior Paslor: Ted Boodle I  Youth Pastor: Jack Moch f  Sunday School 9:30 am  Morning Worship 11 am  Evening Fellowship 6 pm |  Home Bible Sludy  Phone 886-9482 or  886-7268  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  eggs will be lost. As the  eggs develop through  various stages they  become smolts and are  transferred into salt  water pens.  The logistics of pro-,  viding holding pens and  ancillary equipment for  many thousands of fish  that double in size every  two weeks and you add  to that the problems of  dealing with known  disease and learning  about new forms is a  monumental task for a  family enterprise. June  Hope has made fish  health care her speciality  and is developing quite  an expertise in this area.  The threat of preda-  tion to the fish stocks is  ever-present. Birds and  other fish can be a problem but otters are the  real bad news and trying  to outwit these intelligent  animals is a full time job.  After dealing with all  these problems and the  fish have reached a size  that ranges from 10 oz to  3 lbs then the Hopes  must find a market for  the finished product that  will give them a \ fair  return on their investment.  , Now here is the recipe  that I promised last  week. June asked me if I  had ever used rhubarb as  a stuffing for salmon  and as I had not, she  gave me a quick list of  ingredients so I went  home and made up this  recipe. Delicious and  great for those spring  blue backs!  Rhubarb-Rice  Stuffing:  Use with 2-3/4 lb. fillets  or 1 - 1/2 lb or 2 lb.  whole fish.  2 Ib. whole fish  14 cup butter or marg.  Va cup diced rhubarb  V* tsp. sage  or V* tsp. thyme  Vi tsp. poultry seasoning  'A cup diced onions  1 cup cooked rice  salt and pepper  Method  Saute rhubarb and  onions with butter in  skillet 'til tender, add  rice and seasonings and  toss to mix ingredients.  Use to stuff cavity of  whole fish or place between fillets and bind  together with twine and  bake in 3S0 degree oven  'till flaky about 30  minutes.  More about the Hopes  next week. Sea you.  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:0O am I  Evening Fellowship 6 pm f  Bible Study Wed. 7:30 pm |  Pastor: Wayne Stilling  SECHELT  NEW LIFE ASSEMBLY |  SERVICES  In  Senior Citizens Hall   .  1:00 pm Sunday  Everyone Welcome .  Rev. P. Brooks, 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  166S Seaview  Gibsons  SUPERIOR ELECTRIC  offers  a  Compute lint of electrical suplies,  lighting fixtures ft major appliances  LICENSED  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS  For residential, commercial ft industrial  with guaranteed material ft workmanship  FREE ESTIMATES & ADVICE  WHARF RD.  885-2412  Fred Mercer  Rick Slmpkins  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 end 814 of thi Municipal Act, a public hearing will be bald to consider tha following  bylaws of tha Sunihina Coast Regional District:  a) "Sunihina Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment Bylaw Na. 103.23,1979".  b) "Sunihina Cosst Regional District Und Uia Regulation Amendment Bylaw Na. 96.82,1981".  a) It is the intent of Bylaw No. 103.23 to amend the map designation particularly outlined on the following map by changing the current V subdivision zone (1000 m\.average lot size) to' K' subdivision  zone (1500 m' average lot size). fhB~rk' subdivision zone is a proposed new zone and a section  numbered 6.10 is intended to be added to Bylaw 103 as amended to provide for this zone.  [SUBJECT  PROPERTY   PROPOSED   CHANGE   FROM  L TO  K  M i:������;' TM^tM ���.':<������ kr-'A~  b) It Is the Intent of Bylaw 96.82 to amend the  map designation of Lot 17, District Lot 907  (north Vt), Group 1, N.W.D., Plan 184S0,  more particularly outlined on the following  map, by changing the current R2 (residential  ! two) zone to C4 (commercial four) zone for the  'purpose of permitting a retail food store.  The public hearing will be held In the gymnasium of  the Cedar Grove Eliminfiry School, Gibsons, B.C.,  at 7:30 p.m. on Wednesday, May 12,1982.  All persons who deem their interest In property to be  affected by the proposed by-liw shall bi afforded an  opportunity to be heard on mitten contained  Min.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaws 103.23 and 96.82 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the  bylaws. These bylaws may be Inspected at tha Regional District Office, 1246 Wharf Street, Sechelt, B.C.,  during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday 8:30  a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine) Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone 885-2261  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  mW 22  Coast News, May 3,1982  Port Mellon  labour dispute  by Vene Parnell  A one-day strike by International Brotherhood of  Electrical Workers (IBEW) local #213 kept other  construction tradespeople off the job at the Canfor  mill in Port Mellon Monday. '  Art Goy, business manager of the IBEW, told the  Coast News the union was protesting layoffs of electrical workers by three construclion companies at the  mill.  Goy said aboul 20 union members are generally  employed on various mill construclion projects. Ten  were laid off Friday, April 23rd, and "the other ten  were still supposed to be working Monday".  Goy said the union had arranged a tri-party  meeting with mill management and Canadian Paper-  workers Union (CPU) representatives for Monday,  May 3rd.  Canfor's fndustrial Relations supervisor, Jim  Foglietla, told the Coast News lhat Canfor mill is  shut down until May 3rd, but IBEW pickets were  honoured by construction trades and maintenance  personnel.  "We asked for a cease and desist ordei immediately, and an informal meeting al the Labour Relations  Board Monday afternoon called for the pickets lo be  removed that same day.  "The union was saying they were locked out, but  when we arrived al work Monday, lhat was the first  we knew of any of it. We still don'l know what they  arc after, but 1 guess we'll find out at the meeting  Monday morning."  CPU presidenl, Dave Gant, said he would attend  the May 3rd meeting, also. He said he did not yet  know what the strike issue was, but had heard that  union electrical workers had been replaced by mill  electrical workers belonging to the CPU.  "If lhal is the case, the IBEW will find thai we will  take a rather hard line, because if our own men can  do the job, we will certainly insist that they be  hired."  ^^emmmmmmmammmmmmmma***atBa.^me^mm^^  V***    Video Recorders  - _���   a an i   aeea .aieaaaaaaaiieiieaeeaaaaee,* eneaaaae 1  Keta Is only 8 months old, but is already grown up  as far as SI. Bernard's go. She is al the SPCA kennels on Reed Road, hoping to find a nice family to  adopt. The part keta wolf cross is extremely affectionate and the SPCA has several other dogs looking for a good home. Phone 886-7713 for more in-  formation.  -Vene Purnell Ptlolo  Amnesty  Movies  (VHS)  Colour T.V.'s .  IfEDU'Q  Home  nCIM O    Furnl  Furnishings  Seaview Place. Gibsons    HHti-ui:  QQQQQQQQQQQj  Q  9  9  0  Q  9  9  Q  9  9  0  9,  9>  by Helen Wallinder  Amnesty International  deals daily with some of  the most controversial  and sensitive areas in the  entire field of human  rights; political arrest  and imprisonment, torture and executions. Its  work has consistently  brought heated reactions  from all bands of the  political spectrum over  the years.  On the one hand, il  has been accused of being "in the keep of right  wing secret services",  and on ihe olher, of  working wilh the Soviet  security service, the  KGB. Nor has it been  enough   apparently   lo  active  point out that attacks  from such opposing  points of view might be  an indication of Amnesty International's impartiality.  Amnesty International  is an open, democratically run movement. It is  not funded or controlled  by any government,  secret service, or financial or religious grouping.  The next meeting of  Amnesiy International  will be held on Tuesday,  May 4, 1982 at St. Bartholomew's Church Hall  in Gibsons at 7:30 p.m.'  Information pr  transportation phone  885-3498 Or 886-8391). Tt-  a**  Ke*  $800.����  REBATE  for switching from Oil to a  <9& HEAT PUMP  it.  cut  OIL HEATING  BILLS UP TO  60%  O  j-  ���by adding-on a  Carrier heat pump  Carrier  ��� Lets you limit usage of your  expensive oil heating to only  the very coldest weather  ��� Produces Summer Cooling Too!  ��� Protects you against constantly rising fuel costs  'Typical savings in heating season oil consumption for this  / | area with Carrier Year-round One heat pump. Your actual  savings may vary depending on construction of your home,  weather conditions, and your personal comfort requirements.  Call us for a savings estimate tailored  to your home.  ...and be Ready for Summer with Air-Conditioning!  CALL US NOW!  &  ::;;:;       THOMAS  e"ZZ   HEATING LTD


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