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Sunshine Coast News May 25, 1982

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8V Uk  The Sunshine  May 25,1982 Volume 36, Number 21  But changes could still be made  Late ferry back on  The Sechelt Legion Pipe Band leads off this year's Timber Days parade; preceding over forty floats that participated in this year's extravaganza. -Se.W.Coei.i) P..I.  At St. Mary's Hospital  Cuts may be painless  by John Burnside  r  V  3  ; anticipate a  guarantee it but we do not anticipate it," said Cum-  modpre Jan -Morrow, Chairman of the Hospital  Board al a press conference called to outline the effect of provincial government's budgetary cui-backs  on St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  Present to meet representatives of the local  newspapers were Morrow, Vice-Chairman Guy Little, Business Manager Wayne Robinson, Personnel  Officer Lilo Buchhorn, and Director of Nursing  Wendy Hunt.  Morrow told the representatives of the newspapers  that of the $260,000 that had to be trimmed from the  ?* nnual budget, almost half was trimmed by what he  ailed 'containment measures'.  Containment measures include a host of small  budgetary efficiencies, for example milk being provided rather than cream, windows closed in empty  rooms, reduction in plant maintenance, and patients  being required to bring things io the hospital they used to have provided for them such as bathrobes and  slippers. In this latter regard Morrow expressed  Cautious optimism that the Hospital Auxiliaries  would be able to provide some assistance.  Another change would be the substantial increase  in fees for the use of the Emergency Room for nonemergency situations.  ��� When all of the 'containment measures' are in ef-  Election  nominations  At the close of nominations for the June 5  Regional Board and Sechelt Council elections,  eight candidates had filed nomination papers.  Appearing on the Regional Area C election  | ballot will be John Kelly, Charles Lee, Jon  McRae and Jack Marsden. Robert Allen,  Charles Lee, Carole Morgan and Kenneth  Short will be running for the two vacancies on  Sechelt Council.  Murphy elected  Mrs. Patricia Murphy of Sechelt was elected  as Director of the British Columbia Lung  Assocation at the Association's Annual  Meeting, held May 20 in Vancouver. Mrs. Murphy will serve as the Christmas Seal Committee  Chairman for the Gibsons area during the 1982  Christmas Seal Campaign.  The British Columbia Lung Association is  the organizer of the annual Christmas Seal  Campaign, which last year raised $782,000.  Up With People  , Remember Up With People will be at  Elphinstone tomorrow, Wednesday, May 26, at  8:00 p.m. The school district sponsored performance will present an international cast of 100  young men and women in a very up beat song  and dance variety show.  Tickets for the performance are S3.SO and  S6.50 and may be purchased at any district  school or Coast pharmacies.  For information on Up With People's ap-  \ pearance in Gibsons, call 886-8811 between  . 9:00 a.m. and 4:30 p.m.  feet,'there still remains $134,607 to be cut from the  hospital budget.  "As a.ffliult," said Morrqwri'we have, had ti  reduce by 6.15 staff positions.  '~\,      ,',^  Most of (lie reductions in staff tome in Licensed,  Practical Nurses on the surgical end of the first floor  Director of Nursing Wendy Hunt indicated that the  situation now envisaged is not ideal but she fell that it  would be workable and consistent with high-quality  patient care.  Further savings will be achieved by nol replacing  vacationing staff or staff on leave of absence.  "Employees and union representatives'prefer these  housekeeping measures to the loss of nursing positions," said Morrow.  The Hospital Board Chairman stressed that the  cut-backs have had a minor effect on St. Mary's  Hospital so far because the hospital has not habitually run up deficits.  "We have always run ihis hospital within our approved budget," said Morrow.  He did make clear, however, that the operating  margin is very close. No emergency funds, for example, are now available for any equipment breakdown.  "We have excellent up-io-daie equipment in the  hospital," sajd Morrow, "but more funds will have  to be raised. Any major equipment breakdowns may  mean more staff lay-offs."  Two killed  in plane crash  RCMP Release  Shortly after 1:00 p.m. on Wednesday, May 19 a  Tyee Air single engine Beaver float plane crashed into a mountain in Narrows Inlet. The plane was  enroute lo a B.C. Forest Product's camp at the head  of Narrows Inlet with the pilot and one passenger on  board.  The remains of two persons believed to be those of  the pilot - Fred Ritter, 52 years of age, Sechelt, B.C.  and passenger - John Anderson, 27 years of age of  Duncan, B.C. were removed from the crash site.  Police and Coroner's investigators are still working  on the identification.  Cause of the accident as well is still unknown and  being investigated.  Robb acclaimed  teachers' head  Joan Robb, a teacher at Davis Bay Elementary  School, was elected president of the Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association at the teachers' annual general  meeting held at Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt last week.  Prior to Ms. Robb's election by acclamation, the  teachers voted strongly in favour of providing funds  which would allow the presidenl to spend half lime  representing the teachers' association. Until now the  presidenl was allowed 15 days away from teaching'  duties to do the president's job. With the provision  of funds, the president could use as many as 100 days  representing teachers.  Ms. Robb is currently on. the executive committee  of the B.C. Teachers' Federation. Brian Butcher,  principal of Sechell Elementary School, was elected i  vice-president.  Ma result of intense public pressure from the Sunshine Coast citizens, B.C. Ferry Corporation Chairman Stu Hodgson and Corporation manager George  iWlwin met with local politicians Friday to try to  settle the controversy over the ferry schedule.  Public reaction, generated by last week's announcement that the late sailings between Horseshoe  Bay and Langdale were to be cancelled, came in the  form of letters and 'phone calls to the ferry corpora-  lion and petitions to have the late ferry reinstated  which were circulated in the Gibsons area. The petitions, presented at Friday's meeting by the regional  board alternate director Jon McRae, contained 2,100  signatures in support of the late ferry.  . Friday's hastily called meeting, held in the Sechelt  village offices, resulted in a compromise being struck  between the wishes of the 125 member Sunshine  Coast Commuter Association, which lobbied for a  sailing at around 5:00 p.m., and the wishes of the  general public for the maintaining of a late ferry. The  compromise will allow for an 11:15 p.m. sailing from  Horseshoe Bay and a 10:25 p.m. sailing from  Langdale, while at the same time allowing for a 5:45  p.m. sailing for commuters. While no one was absolutely satisfied with the compromise, it seemed to  be the only possible solution to a problem which has  arisen as a result of a 25 million dollar cut in government subsidies to the Ferry Corporation.  The newly-revised, tentative schedule looks like  this:-  Horseshoe Bay  7:15 a.m.  9:05 a.m.  10:55 a.m.  12:00 p.m.  12:45 p.m.  1:40 p.m.  4:30 p.m.  5:45 p.m.  7:40 p.m.  9:30 p.m.  11:15p.m.  C-Coquitlam  A-Alberni  Ferry Corporation Chairman Hodgson, who flew  to the Coasl from Victoria with Baldwin and two  members of their staff Friday morning, told the  meeting that the Corporation "...would do anything  in its power to co-operate with thecommunity to find -  a-wartebtesfchedule". Hodgi$5sK<Lhe. had one.  "mandate: to give the best possible service for the  most reasonable cost. He said that the Corporation  had to work within its budget and that budget allow-  ve  Leave  ay  Langdale  C  6:30 a.m.   C  c  8:10 a.m.   C  c  10:00 a.m.   C  A  11:50 a.m.   C  C  12:50 p.m.   A  A  2:30 p.m.   A  A  4:45 p.m.   C  C  5:45 p.m.   A  C  6:45 p.m.   C  C  8:35 p.m.   C  C  10:25 p.m.   C  ed for two seven-and-a-half hour shifts, a total of IS  hours service per day on the Langdale-Horseshoe  Bay run. How that IS hours is to be allocated is,  within reason, up to the public's representatives to  work out.  "If your initial priority of an early ferry, a late  ferry and an afternoon commuter ferry from  Horseshoe Bay is to be realized," he said, "you must  recognize that a sizeable gap between the first seven-  and-a-half hour shift and the second will result."  Representatives of the Sechelt and Gibsons Councils, the regional board, and the Gibsons and Sechelt  Chambers of Commerce argued that the late ferry  was an essential part of the life style of Coast  residents and the public would not tolerate its loss.  Hodgson pointed out that the late ferry, on the  average last year, carried 42 cars per sailing. He said  there were as few as six cars on the 11:20 from  Horseshoe Bay in January, to as many as 183 last  June. This amounts to a 22 per cent capacity utilization compared to 47 per cent for the entire system.  This means that in terms of cost the Ferry Corporation lost $125,000 on the late sailing last year. "We  are prepared to lose thai $125,000 if that is? the kind  of service you want," said Hodgson.  He said, however, that "there are two caveats to  our discussions here today: first, we will have to sec  whether or not we have huge lineups in Horseshoe  Bay as a result of this schedule. If we do, we (the corporation) will have to take action. Second, if the  complaints from tourists become too great, we will  make a decision".  Apparently what Hodgson meant by this was that  if the gap between shifts resulted in long lines of traffic in the afternoons, the Ferry Corporation would  order the late ferry discontinued to alleviate the gap  in the afternoon schedule.  The Friday morning meeting was chaired by  Sechelt mayor and regional board director Bud  Koch, in the absence of regional board transportation chairman David Hunter.  Also in attendance were: Gibsons mayor Goddard,  Gibsons aldermen Edney, Strom and Labonte,  Sechelt alderman Kolibas, regional board directors  Almond and Conner and Ferry Corporation director  Ken Sorko. Gibsons Chamber of Commerce was  represented by its presidenl Barry Reeves and the  Sechelt Chamber was represented by vice-president  Vic Walters.  The revised schedule, hammered -'but at the  meeting, is subject to discussions with Powell River  representatives and Mr. Baldwin's ability to, as he  said, "massage ihe system". The resulting schedule if  due to go into effect June I.  Student Council Presidenl Allan Carroll holds forth during last Thursday's walkout.  In support of Elphinstone principal  Students walk out  - John tturte.lde Pernio  by John Burnside  Part of the student body of Elphinstone Secondary  School staged a walkout last Thursday as a  demonstration of support for Elphinstone principal  Barry Boulton, who is reported being transferred to a  teaching position at Chatelech Secondary School.  A spokesman for the school board confirmed that  transfers within the district would take place and said  that such transfers would not be finalized until near  the end of the month.  Student Council President Allan Carroll told the  Coast News that the decision to stage a walkout on  behalf of Boulton had been taken at a Student Council meeting a week previously.  A statement distributed by students at the walkout  said:-  "We, the students of Elphinstone Secondary  School, have staged this demonstration to protest the  removal of our principal, Mr. Barry Boulton. We  feel that the Board of School Trustees has not acted  fairly in this matter. Our parents and ourselves would  welcome an opportunity to meet with them to discuss  their decision."  Carroll described the walkout as a success, claiming that more than half of the student body walked  out. The walkout was scheduled for 1:30 p.m. last  Thursday and was scheduled lo end at 2:00 p.m.  The walkout ended a few minules early when Prin  cipal Boulton appeared to tell the students to return  to their classes. Student Presidenl Carroll estimated  lhat the students returned to class at 1:58 p.m.  "I felt the walkout was lo bring out public  awareness thai Mr. Boulton was being fired. Mosl of  the school support him and feel that he should nol be  fired," said Carroll.  The student presidenl said that the idea of a student walkout had been suggested to him by 'parents,  some of whom are members of the Parents Advisory  Committee and some of whom are not'.  Approximately 20 adults were in attendance during  the student demonstration.  ON THE INSIDE...  Some management class Page 2  Letters to the editor... Pages 3,10 & II  Elphie students shine Page 9  The Candu reactor Page 9  Timber Days and  May Day pictures Page 15  Classifieds Pages 16, 17 & IH  1  wstsm  eemmss Coast News, May 25,1982  A Sew positive words  It is both meet and timely that a few positive words be said on  behalf of the management of the B.C. Ferries.  It used to be that meetings with ferry officials were the familiar  charade. A smooth, public relations type of figure would be sent over  to soothe ruffled feelings and then the ferries would proceed about  their pre-ordained path with the need for a semblance of consultation  satisfied.  Of late, however, we have been talking to the men who run the ferries. Stuart Hodgson and George Baldwin have made three visits to  the Sunshine Coast in the last month and each time, within the constraints of new subsidy reductions, they have showed themselves both  concerned and responsive.  The realities of the situation are such that we may not get all that we  want in terms of ferry service but the manner in which consultations  have been carried out are much appreciated. Thank you, Messrs.  Hodgson and Baldwin.  The need for reason  There continues, il seems, to be a lack of clarity surrounding the  contentious issue of regional government.  Those who would see an end to regional government as we know it  do so because they see it as a bar to land development or to the expansion of our two villages.  What is at issue for the bulk of the residents of the Sunshine Coast  is whether we have any control over the future of the Sunshine Coast.  In its proposed Land Use Bill, the provincial government is indicating  lhal it intends to wrest input on the future development of our area  from local hands.  Supporters of the Socred regime may find this worthy of applause  bul those of us who watch with misgivings the various sweetheart  deals perpetrated by this government on behalf of its supporters in  various parts of the province will take some persuading that cen-  tralizaton of the control of land use is in the best interests of the vast  majority of the people of this province.  All of our local politicians, without exception, would do well to  refrain from the petty wrangling that has become characteristic. To be  elected to local office, whether regional or municipal, is not a mandate  to remake this area in Iheir own image. What we need is reasoned consultation and some forward thinking. Not petty despots with delusions  of grandeur.  ...from the files of the COAST NEWS  fel^ifitolKtal f  5 YEARS AGO  Twenty-one year old John  Volen of Gibsons is tragically  killed when he made contact  with a live wire while topping a  tree next to the power line.  The owners of the rug Gulf  Master, Rivtow Ltd., are not enthused about recovering the  sunken vessel which went down  in mysterious circumstances  ten years ago.    ,  Clarke Steabner outlines projected plans for an Arts Centre  to Sechelt Council.  Norm Watson petitions  Sechelt Council for Porpoise Inlet Marsh to be declared a bird  sanctuary.  10 YEARS AQO  A proposal to build a 45-unit  motel with a 50-seat restaurant  is placed before Gibsons Council by 0. Klassen. Parking  facilities for 49 cars and a landing dock for boats would be  provided at the proposed site on  Gower Point Road.  32 teams of students and  teachers from Elphinstone  Secondary School take part in  an Ecology Day under the  leadership of Vice-Principal  Larry Grant.  Front a Letter to the Editor:  "We would like to make an appeal to all real estate firms, land  clearing businesses, loggers, or  anyone else connected with  land clearing or preparations of  lots for subdivisions and  slashing of right of ways.  Please, before going ahead with  the clearing, mark the  dogwoods. Dogwoods are protected by law."  15 YEARS AGO  Gibsons-Port Mellon centennial swimming pool committee  has decided to drop the project.  The public has not shown sufficient Interest.  Ferry traffic was so heavy  after the holiday that ferries had  to be switched from other runs  to cope with traffic to Langdale.  20 YEARS AGO  As the result of last week's  heavy ferry traffic, Gibsons  Council has asked the Ferry  Authority for a larger vessel on  the Langdale run.  A Federal Conservative election advertisement states old  age, blind, and disability pensions have all been raised to $65  per month.  Hospital Improvement  District landowners are all advised to get out and vote on the  question of whether they want a  new hospital at Sechelt.  25 YEARS AGO  B.C. Electric intends to spend $7  million on the Sunshine Coast  power lines, plus expanding the  Clowholm plant.  Sechelt Council appoints Ted  Rayner as municipal clerk effective June 1.  Tenders have been called for  construction of the Mission  Creek bridge which was  destroyed previously by rampaging flooding.  35 YEARS AGO  Incorporation of Sechelt as a  village municipality is under  study by Sechelt Board of Trade.  A serious blaze broke out In  the  swamp  behind Sechelt  Village Centre, causing quite a  flurry. Local firemen got It under  control.  35 YEARS AGO  The world-famous Kitsilano  Boys Band will visit the Sunshine Coast prior to a tour of the  Pacific coast down to Los  Angeles.  A.G. Graham accepts the Invitation of Gibsons Ratepayers  to draw up a zoning master plan  for the area. This Is a free  government service.  William H. White, PhD, has accepted a position at UBC as professor of Geology. Bill White  grew up In Roberts Creek and attended school at Elphinstone  Bay School, high school in Gibsons Landing.  The Sunshine  (  ?MMf IIVS  ���dttof-M Department  Advertlelnfl Department  .                  John Burnside  Fran Berger  Gatorcje Matthews  Shani R Sotin  Julie Warkman  Copyttma  Production Department  Nancy Conway  Wendy-Lynne Johns  NeviHe Conway  Connie Haveka  John Storey  Aooounta Department  Brad Benson  MM. Vaughan  Circulation  LIS*. Sheridan  Stephen Carroll  ati  Steamship "Camosun I" which served Ihe northern B.C. route  under the Union Steamship Co. flag from 1905 to 1936. During a  recent Channel 10 program Clarence Joe recalled thai the  Camosun used to stop at the Sechelt wharf on Trail Bay and lake  almost the entire population of the Indian Village, including the  children, north to Rivers Inlet. Jean Whittaker, who furnished  this photo, recalls thai the mass exodus took place in Ihe summer  vacation periods during the 1920's. The Sechelt women worked in  the canneries and the men fished. Camosun called at Ihe canneries  to bring down fish and crews. She was launched in Scotland In  February 1905 and (ravelled through the Straits of Magellan to-  reach Vancouver in June. Camosun was 192 ft. long with 35'/2 ft.''  beam. She was the firs) steamer on Ihe B.C. coast to have wireless;  Installed and her sailings were so regular thai people said they/  could set their watches by her. In February 1936 Ihe old Camosun  was retired to Bedwell Bay, then scrapped and sold lo Japanese;  iron merchants. She should nol be confused wilh "Camosun II"'  (1940-1945) or "Camosun III". <.,ii..i���h*. ��..,:'  [Slings & Arrows^  Ipeorge MatthewsP**  Th* Sunshine* Co��� t ttews Is a co-operative, locally  owned newspaper, published at Gibsons, B.C. every Monday by OJaMsford Ptmee Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0 Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817.  A member of our staff  came back from a brief  holiday on Vancouver  Island with a copy of  The Westcoaster, a community newspaper serving the Ucluelet-Tofino  area. We exchange  newspapers every week  and the editor had some  observations to make  about the Sunshine  Coast News and the Sunshine Coast. I, pass them  along in ihe hope that 'to  see oorsel's as ithers  see/Will frae mony a  blunder free us/And  foolish notion'. i  "Long before I came  to live in British Columbia I was a viewer of  "The Beachcombers'*  and I fear that the television show coloured my  impression of the Sunshine Coast. Over the  years one or two of my  friends from Montreal or  Toronto had drifted off  to daydream at Pender  Harbour or Bowen  Island and that part of  the world seemed truly to  be Lotusland.  "I still haven't managed to get there but  recently I've been exchanging papers with the  Sunshine Coast News, a  handsome and successful  weekly published in Gibsons. I used to envy the  staff and their tranquil  life and peaceful environment.  "Then I started'  reading about the area.  According to the Suit-  shine Coast News, the.  rivalry between Gibsons,  and Sechelt put ihe  Toflno-Ucluelet coolness  completely to shame.  The battle for the hearts  and the minds of the  Sunshine Coast appears  to be fought in the Sunshine Coast Regionaf.  Council, which at present is undergoing soma'  upheavals. Bud Koch!'  the Mayor of Sechel)  told his village council!!  "I will not tolerate any  comments regarding the  Regional District at  Council meetings".  "He was slapping  Alderman Charles Lee'  on the wrist. But whenr|  (he Sunshine Coasl News.'  dared lo criticize Aldj';  Lee's position in relation; ���  to the airport commissi  sion, Mayor Koch sent a  letter to the editor telling  him he had "earned thtai'  disdain and the disgust'  of the people in the airl  port commission".)!  Blethering with rage,V  Mayor Koch called the!  News "pathetic" for '  making a "scurrilous attack".  "Something seems to  be happening, Mr.  Jones, on the Sunshine  Coast. The March 15th  issue of the News reports  that the Regional District  has suspended a staff  member for "disposing  of District property... "  A number of other concerns are being dealt  with. . ��� i] n. ib,i  ���,   [,  "Brian Stelcjki, chairman. of the Regional  Board, accused Aid. Lee  of impropriety in  criticisms of the Board.  "(Wait! Wait! Wait!  Things are happening so  fast over there I can't  keep up! Chairman  Stelck is resigning as of  June Sth and also giving  up his position as a  Sechelt alderperson. The  latest edition of the Sunshine Coasl News informs me that Aid.  Charles Lee resigned a  week earlier. The News  said Mr. Stelck will study  for his master's degree in  divinity at the University  of Alberta.)  "District 46 School  Board intends to fight  Premier Bennett on the  question of cutting back  its budget. In another  front page story, the  News reported a 'stormy  meeting' between the  chief building inspector  and a local contractor.  Gibsons Mayor Lorraine  Goddard got into the  (hree-way fight among  local governments when  she objected to the rent  the Village of Sechelt  was charging the  Regional Council for office space.  "Why the Sunshine  Coast is a veritable hur-  raws nest of quarreling  nestlings!  "And the News is in  the thick of it.  "Lordy me! The  gentlefolk of the rain-  coast wouldn't put up  with any of these  shenanigans for a  minute. Uciuelet and  Tofino never, never,  never criticize the  Alberni-Clayoquot  Regional Board and, indeed, Mayor Penny Barr  presides benignly over it.  The wrath of Bennett  descents on the District  70 Sechool Board but it  strikes the Alberni Valley  rather than (he west  coast, no doubt because  our own Mable Klee is  able lo divert the lightning inland.  "Of course, Uciuelet  and Tofino are separated  by the decent length of  26 miles (41 kilometres).  Enraged mobs may form  in  the  Uciuelet  Lodge  Bar or the Maquinna  Lounge but by the time  they have driven for 40  minutes over the winding  highway they are cool  and sober and ready to  admire the beauties of  the rival metropolis.  "Perhaps we can offer  Sechelt and Gibsons  some advice based on the  experience of the Rain  Coast: offer the mayors  of the two villages alternating chairpersonships  of the Regional Council.  "No doubt these poor  unfortunates on the Sunshine Coast also suffer  from their propinquity  to Vancouver. It may be  an idea to move (he  Sechelt Peninsula (o (he  more peaceful surroundings of Johnstone  Passage. A long ferry  ride is a great cooler  down of passions."  Heaven alone knows  what the editor would  have thought this week  wiih a furore erupting  over ferries, continuing  bitterness in local  government circles, and  students staging a  walkout in an attempt to  decide who the school  principal should be.  Here's to the emergence  of reasoned debate and  away with malevolent  certainties.  Stuart Hodgson, the  chairman of the B.C.  Ferry Corporation, and  General Manager George  Baldwin, demonstrated  why they are the top  dogs in the Corporation,  when they flew into a  hornets' nest Friday and  left an hour later with  smiles and applause all  round.  Both of these gentlemen impressed me with  (heir compe(ence, par-!  ticularly jnjiandling peopled 'flieir appearance in  (he Sechelt village  chambers came as a  result of a very spirited  public reaction to the announcement concerning  our late ferry and when  (hey arrived half an hour  laie, (he villages' and  regional board reps were  primed for a deba(e.  Within ten minutes  Hodgson had clarified  the issue sufficiently and  presented an impressive  array of data concerning  ferry use. Intelligent,  positive and decisive are  the words that come to  mind in describing both  Hodgson and Baldwin.  In a time when public officials generally are not  held in high esteem, it is  refreshing to witness this  kind of skill and competence.  Among the facts  presented    by    Mr.  Sea-Fever  / must down to the seas again, to the lonely  sea and the sky,  And all I ask is a tall ship and a star  to steer her by,  And the wheel's kick and the wind's song  and the white sail's shaking.  And a gray mist on the sea's face  and a gray dawn breaking.  I must down to the seas again, for the call  of the running tide  Is a wild call and a clear call that may not  be denied:  And all I ask is a windy day with the white  clouds flying,  And the flung spray and the blown spume,  and the sea-gulls crying.  I must down to the seas again to the vagrant  gypsy life.  To the gull's way and the whale's way  where the wind's like a whetted knife;  And all I ask Is a merry yarn  from a laughing fellow-rover,  And quiet sleep and a sweet dream  when the long trick's over.  ��� John Masefleld  Hodgson, which might'  be of interest to Coast  residents, is the declining  use of ferries seen over  the past four months. >g  According tt>  Hodgson, ferry traffic  on Route 3 (Horseshoe  Bay - Langdale) fell 14  per cent in January, 7.6  per cent in February, 5.9  per cent in March, rose  1.3 per cent in April and;  as of May 19th, was off  13 per cent from th<  same month'last year: if  Between April 198*  and March 1982, Route J  ferries carried 372,718  vehicles, slightly more  than the 369,435 carried  in 1980-81. Last year th*  Ferry Corporation lost  eleven and a half million  dollars, after having loi  seven and a half millioil  in 1980-81. ����  Mr. Hodgson's figure*  included a daily update  of ferry use for evefy  roule in the system, and  he promised that this iifr  formation will be made  available to local govern,  ments every day. He us"-  ed these figures lo show  that traffic on the 9:20  p.m. sailing from  Horseshoe Bay totalled  25,640 vehicles last year  for an average of 70  vehicles per trip or 36.'5  per cent of maximum  capacity. Traffic on the  late ferry, 11:20 p.m.  from Horseshoe Bay',  was 15,401 vehicles last  year, an average of 4z  vehicles per (rip or 22 per  cent of maximum capacity. ':  For the system as a  whole, ferries average I  per cent  of maximu  vehicle capacity and  per   cent   for   fo  passengers. He also sa  that up until now t  ferry system received  per cent of income frc  users and 35 per cent  grant, but this year t  figure will have to go  78 per cent user pay a  22   per   cent   subsic  What he 'said, in fai  was that the taxpayers  have to pay $125,000 id  .subsidize the cost of tl e  last ferry.  The one thing thi t  Hodgson made absolut -  ly clear at the meetit;  1 was that if things didn t  work out with th s  schedule, and there was i  chilling decisiveness i i  his voice when he said i,  "I'll change i(, so t  works".  Both Hodgson an 1  Baldwin gave amp :  evidence that they can I  aboul (he people wli >  live on ihe Coast. It's ��  good thing, too; neith r  of these men woul i  make very good enemie .  *%*% Letters to the Editor  Editor's Note: We would like to think Terry and Jenny Amid, W.G. Grant and  Harry Lomax for their thoughtful and well-written letters objecting to the loss  of the late ferry. Sine* the situation has now apparently been satisfactorily  resolved, we trust that these correspondents will understand that in a highly controversial week with many letters, space limitations make it necessary to omit MltVAffMna  their valued correspondence. Thank you all for your understanding. lMi%.eWW||t,WP mtm  Some contentious issues  Coast News, May 25,1982  Editor:  The front page of last  week's issue of the Coast  News would have been  almost funny if the issues  involved had no( been so  devasiatingly serious. I  refer to the fact (hat  almost the entire front  page was given over to  highly contentious issues  concerning Ihe Sunshine  Coas( Regional District.  How does one organization get itself into so  many different areas of  trouble at the same time?  The answer seems to  lie in the fact lhat this  particular form of local  government has clearly  outlived   its  usefulness  not withstanding its thinly disguised anxiety to  emerge   triumphant   as  the sole local authority  with the disappearance  of Gibsons and Sechelt  as   either   villages   or  enlarged  municipalities.  Why   else   would   the  seemingly   dominant  group of power-brokers  in charge of the SCRD  be   so   dead-set   on  creating an even bigger  octopus   centred  on  a  iroposed new regional  iffice complex, with all  ts  potential   for  even  ireater foul-ups than we  presently have together  with an enlarging inventory of publicly-owned  and ultimately empty office buildings,  i If this form of local  government has not, on  ihe other hand, outlived  ils   usefulness   then   it  seems clear that some of  ils directors most certainly have. Some good  examples exist  of our  slide from democracy to  an autocracy but if it is  happening   in   Ottawa  why should it not happen  here?  1  refer to such  events as David Hunter,  With  both   feci   in  his  mouth telling us all what  is good for us on Ihe  ferry situation and no  doubt performing to the  delighted satisfaction of  (he Ferry management.  The cancellation of the  late ferries may make all  sorts of logistical sense  to the Ferry Corporation,   who   whilst   not  short of vessels are no  doubt   saddled  with  a  never-ending   fight   lo  trim   costs,   but   as  a  public service it now falls  far short of the needs of  our   local   population  with   varied   legitimate  needs for the existing service not the least of them  being   employment   in  .Vancouver.  There  will  doubtlessly be more than  pne instance of people  jvho are going lo have to  give up iheir homes or  their jobs because Ihey  clearly cannot have both.  ���Whether we like it or nol  our area is not longer a  quiet backwater isolated  from the outside world  and even a fool can see  that we live on the fringe  of a large and growing  city which can only expand as it without doubt  will, in a few limited  directions. Don't blame  the realtors for this  trend, blame Vancouver.  What we need is more  ferry service not less, but  if there is a good and  valid reason for this cutback, which no doubt  the Ferry Corporation  feels there is the duty of  explaining this to the  population lies wilh (he  Ferry Corporation raiher  than the ill-equipped Mr.  Hunter.  Another example of  autocratic local government at work concerns  Jon McRae's entirely  proper request that al  least someone opposed  io the SCRD proposed  regional office complex  should accompany a  committee sent to Victoria to boondoggle Ihis  projeci through. Mr.  McRae would obviously  have been a thorn in the  side of such a committee,  so Chairman Gurney  delegated Peggy Connor  to this job but as this  lady is already one of ihe  converted il looks again  like a bare-faced effort  to gag the opposition.  My eye travelled on  your front page lo further references by  Messrs. Gurney and Almond whom you quoted  on matters lo do with  water supply and the  sewer syslem. I cannot  pretend to know much  about the intricacies of  either subject, bul Ihe  "smart" remarks of  both of them leave me  with the feeling thai  when   the  time  comes  they will be no match for  Victoria. Big talk about  political noise from Victoria, refusal to follow a  requirement of Victoria  in turning over the sewer  system to Sechelt coupled with a refusal, again  from Victoria, of further  loan by-laws for water  until SCRD falls into line  all add up to a confusing  and   troublesome   confrontation   with   the  senior government which  SCRD is bound (o lose.  Finally I am becoming  increasingly disgusted  with the low level of  public   representation  which we now have and  it seems clear that significant changes are past  due. I do not advocate  bloody   revolution   but  the    voters    should  recognise the entrenched  rump for what they are  ahd gel them out just as  similar   autocrats   were  disposed of in times gone  by.   We   have   to   be  grateful    for    such  dedicated and realistically practical people as Jon  McRae,  Lorraine Goddard and Bud Koch and  such a gracious lady as  Diane Strom should not  have lo be subject lo undignified and public lam-  bastings as she apparently endured al the hands  of the supreme autocrat  himself,   Vice-chairman  Hunter.   One   wonders  whal others of us, officials and common citizens alike, come in for  this kind of treatment  because we happen to  disagree    with    the  autocrats.  Yours very truly,  S.S. Heal  P.O. Box 1459  .    .   Gibsons, B.C.  A regional rebuttal  Used Furniture  and Whal Have You  US USED  Wi' huy lli'i't- llnttii's  886-2812  Kd. note: The following  letter, in response to a  recently published letter  from Ihe Sechell and  Dislrici Chamber of  Commerce, was released  for publication by Ihe  Sunshine Coast Regional  Dislrici.  Sechell    &    District  Chamber of Commerce,  Box 360,  Sechelt, B.C.  Dear Sirs:  The Board has requested I respond lo  your letter of April 28th  concerning the proposed  new office building for  Ihe Regional District.  The Board is concerned  about your comments  lhat do not appear to  have been made on a factual basis, and it was  noted thai your  Chamber has nol laken  the time or trouble lo  even invite a representative of the Regional  Dislrict lo address you  on ihis matter. The proposed building is not a  "stalely edifice" as you  pui il, and a look al ihe  proposed drawings will  confirm ihe building is a  simple practical structure.  In terms of cosl (see  attached schedule) total  cash paid oul including  interest is approximately  $700,000 over a six year  period, or on Ihe basis of  1982 assessments a total  Th*  CM! T lift  i  wishes to  THANK  The following merchants for their  kind contributions for our Timber  Days Float.  ��� Tussle Mussie  ��� Gibsons Fish Market  ��� Ken's Lucky Dollar  ��� Sunshine Flowers & Gifts  ��� Gibsons Building Supplies  cosl of $51.45 to a lax-  payer owning a $150,000  home, or $8.58 each year  for six years. The next  best option would cost  the taxpayers $300,000  more. While ihere may  be commercial space  available for lease, it is  nol for sale, and the  Board some time ago  decided thai ownership  was in Ihe best inleresl of  ihe taxpayers. Lease  payments over Ihe life of  any building we build  would cost the taxpayers  far morelhan the cosl of  a building.  The life and tenure of  Ihe Regional Dislrict is  not in question. This is a  fact. While there is much  academic debate on this  subject, the fact is  Regional Districts (or  whatever handle you  wish lo attach to them)  arc an integral part of  local governmenl in Ihis  Province providing services lo persons living in  ihe unorganized areas.  This is particularly I rue  in our Regional Dislrici.  A projeci such as proposed by Ihe Board will  put money into Ihe local  economy al a lime when  the economy could use  it, and save.lhc taxpayers  a good deal of cash over  ihe nexl lew years.  Yours very truly,  L. Jardine,  Secretary-Treasurer  More letters on  Pages io & li  Last Tuesday, District  46 school trustees cut  $242,320 from their  budget. In doing so, they  eliminated the position  of the Learning  Resources Co-ordinator,  halved the Native Environmental Siudies Program, reduced (he  number of (eachers (o be  hired (o offset the 103  new students expected in  September (although  Spring estimates are  usually conservative),  and trimmed bus service,  curricular and extracurricular travel, playground maintenance, ja-  maintenance, janitorial  service, replacement of  equipment, Fine Arts,  program development,  and speech therapy,  among other things.  To their credii, (hey  tried to avoid affecting  services to children, but  students are already doing without the previous  level of speech therapy,  and in September will ex-  perience further  deterioration in the  quality of their education. Under the new  financing rules, cutbacks  will be more drastic next  year.  All of this is  necessitated by a drastic  onslaught by the Bennett  government on health;  education, and public  services. Although  Statistics Canada says  that public schools in  B.C. cost only $1.35 per  person per day, and  British Columbians  spent less per capita for  public schools last year  than on advertising or  new cars -and only  slightly more than for  restaurant meals and liquor, the government is  trying to convince the  public lhat its disastrous  "restraint program" will  save taxpayers millions  and help the economy.  In reality, the average  homeowner will save less  than five cents a day in  school taxes, but the  government has removed  the industrial lax base  and continues to  decrease its own share of  education spending.  (Province of B.C.  Budget Estimates show  lhal in 1977-78, public  school spending accounted for 14.7 per cent  of its budget on public  schools; education costs  expressed as a percentage  of personal income are  higher in every other  province.) Under the  new financing, Sunshine  Coast will nol receive  any provincial money for  ils Basic Education Program.  Equally outrageous is  the contempt shown by  the governmenl for the  principle of local  decision-making, by  elected trustees. Efforts  were made lo coerce  school boards to cut  their budgets even before  legislation was enacted,  and when the Education  (Interim) Finance Act  was made law on April  30th, it, along with the  Compensation Stabilization Act, removed ihe  righls of local boards lo  sel iheir own budgets  based on local needs.  I strongly urge Sunshine Coast residents to  decry these actions of Ihe  governmenl, and support the right of local  boards lo budgel for belter quality education.  Yours truly,  Joan Robb.  Cafe fierrot C^\  Wc Invite You U<-j  yl  To Mukc Your Kcscrvutlnns      \y |  For Our Actiulntccl Dinners  by Fruaakae  Tlaeee-Mlaa}. I rlelaay and Sea tee relay A - 11  For Lunch  Our Fuiiious Sandwiches & Quiches,  Of Course  Tcrtalaa Saieeaerc. Kvchcli  KWI-MMtt  Super\felu  SUNNYCREST  CENTRF  ��� Name  is our Promise  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  Oven Fresh  Bakery  cheese  n onion  buns pkgoifc 1.29  White oi BO".  W  sandwich bread  Oven Fresh _  bran muffins pkgoie 1.59  Oven Fresh  homemade style bread.oa  Grocery Valuei  Niagara Frozen  orange juice  cat food  88 I tomato soup        3/1.00  3/.89 I bathroom tissue      1.69  corn oil  1.79 I pizza  2.49  tea bags  coffee  meat pies  Chicken   itr  dairy dessert..  kd .65  2.89  i Coast News, May 25,1962  Roberts Creek  Doug Gillett retires  by Marion Alsager  On Saturday, May  15th. Doug Gillett was  honoured at a Retirement parly held on his  behalf. Close to 100 people gathered al ihe Cedar  (.'resl Golf driving range  to pay tribute to Doug;  some coming from Victoria, Vancouver and  North Vancouver.  Doug   has   been   an  employees and  Superintendent of the L  & K Booming grounds  since 1953. Mr. George  Lyttle, President of the L  & K Lumber Company  gave a warm and  humourous toasl to  Doug. Several "old  timers" such as Mick  Alvaro, Joe Trangsrud,  Jim Green, Howie Keast,  Gibsons  Cubs & Beavers  RUMMAGE  SALE-  Sunday, June 13th  Gibsons Curling Club  Donations:  886-8464  886-7645  iotlce Board]  Sponsored as a Public Service  by the Coast News  886-2622 886-7817  Note: Early announcements wil be run once,  then must be re-submitted to run again, no  more than one month prior to the event.  Coming Events  Western Winning Wonwns 1 Day Interdenomlnellonel Retreat ��� May 29  ��� 8:30 am. ��� 5:30 pm. at Bethel Baptist Church In Sechelt. Theme: "The  All Sufficient God" ��� speaker June Pellham. Phone 885-3102 or 885-5571  before May 21 to register.  Madeira Park Swapmeet la on the first Saturday of every month in Community Hall, open 10 a.m.  Bursary ft Uoen Society Selection Meeting June 21 at 3:45 p.m.  Elphinstone School-Important. 123  Sth Annual Flea Market June 13m 10-4 at the Qlbaona Curling Club.  International Order of Job's Daughters Bethel 28. Open Installation of  officers Sunday, June 13,2 p.m. at the Masonic Hall in Roberts Creek.  Honoured Queen Elect Donna MacFartane, Installing Officer Retiring  Honoured Queen Sheri Adams. Everyone welcome. #22  Regular Events  Monday  lit Qibsons Scouts meet Mondays 7 p.m. Scout Hall, Marine Dr., Gibsons. More into, phone 886-2311 or 886-7359.  Roberta Creek Hospital Auiillary - Second Monday of each month. 7  p.m. at St. Aldan's Hall.  Sunshine Pottery Guild meets every 2nd Monday of Ihe month at the  "Studio" corner of North Road and Highway 101 at 7:30 p.m.  Monday ��� O.A.P.O. ��38 Regular 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 belween 9 - 4 p.m.  Roberta Creek New Horizons meets at the Community Hall each Monday 1:30 ��� 3:30 p.m. All welcome.  Tuesday  Women's Aglow Fellowship meets every third Tuesday of the month at  Harmony Hall. Qibsons. Transportation and babysitting available.  886-7426.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council regular meeting 4th Tuesday of every  month at 7:30 p.m. at thn Arls Centre in Sechelt.  Al-Anon Meetings every Tuesday night. Roberts Creek. For information  call 886-9059 or 886-9041.  Sunshine Coast Navy League of Canada Cadets end Wrenettes, ages  10 to 14, will meet Tuesday nights 7 ��� 9 p.m., United Church Hall, Qibsons. 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, Glbaona.  Sechelt Crib Club every Tuesday night at 8:00 p.m. Sechelt Legion.  Wednesday  Sechell Garden Club 7:30 p.m. SI. Hilda's Hall. Ilrat Wedneadey ol each  month, except. Jan., July & August  Klwanls Care Centra Auiillary ��� Qlbaona meets 3rd Wednesday eech  month 8 p.m. et Ihe Care Centre.  Bridge al Wllaon Creek Hall every second Wednesday, starting Nov.  4th. 7:30. For Information phone 085-9726.  Timber Trail Riding Club 1st Wednesday of Ihe month 7:30 p.m. Davis  Bay Elementary School.  O.A.P.O. *M Carpal Bowling - every Wednesday 1 p.m. al Harmony  Hall, Gibsons.  Gibsons Tope Mealing every Wedneeday evening ai 6:45 p.m. Change  from Athletic Club lo Resource Centre et Ihe Alternate School. Phone  685-2391.  Sunshine Lapidary I Cratl Club meets 1at Wednesday every month et  7:30 p.m. For informalion 886-2873 or 686-9204.  Render Harbour Hospital Auiillary second Wednesday ot each month  1:30 p.m. St. Andrew's Church. New members always welcome.  Wilson Creek Communily Reeding Centra 7:00 - 6:30 p.m. 885-2709.  Thursday  Card Night: Crib, Whist, Bridge. Every Thuraday, atartlng Nov. 5th 8:00  sharp. Roberta Creek Legion Hall, Lower Road, Everyone welcome.  Roberta Creek Legion Bingo every Thursdsy.   Bonanza, Early .Bird,  also Meal Draws. Doors open at 6 p.m. Everyone Welcome.  Tha Bargain Barn ol the Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary Is open  ' on Thursday afternoons from 1:00 until 3:30,  Al-Anon Mealing every Thursday in Gibsons et 8 p.m. For informalion  call 666-9569 or 886-9037.  O.A.P.O. "38 Public Bingo every Thursday starting Nov. 5th at 7:45 p.m.  at Harmony Hall, Gibsons.  Wealem Weight Controllers every Thursday at t 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  Ladles Batkelbell ��� Fridays Elphinstone Gym 7 ��� 9 p.m.  O.A.P.O. ��M Fun Nile every Friday al 7:30 p.m. Pot Luck Suppejr last  Friday ol every month al 6 p.m. at Harmony Hall, Qlbaona.  Tot Lot - every Friday d Qibsons United Church Hall 9:30 a.m. lo 11:30  a.m. Children 0-3 years.  Saehalt Totem Club Bingo every Friday. Place: Wilson Creek Communily Hall. Times: Doors open 5:30. Early Birds 7:00. Bonanza 7:30. Regular  Bingo 8:00. 100-/, payout on Bonanza end ol each month. Everyone  welcome  ThrlH Step every Friday 12 Noon - 3 p.m. Thrill Shop, Qibsons United  Church basement.  Wilson Creek Community Reading Cenlre noon to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  Saturday  Full Gospel Bualnesemen's Felloevehlp: Breakfast meetings every tlrst  Saturday of tha month, 8 a.m. Ladles also welcome. Phone 886-9774,  8864026. Praise the Lord.  Wlleon Creek Communily Reading Centre 2 to 4 p.m. 885-2709.  The Bargain Bam ol Ihe Pender Harbour Health Clinic Auxiliary la open  on Selurday allernoons Irom 1 - 3:30 pm.  Ron Westmoreland,  Darryl McLean and  Hugh Jackson also  toasted the honoured  guest. Rudy Kurucz,  who will fill Doug's position as Supt. spoke  highly of Doug's  capabilities and hopes he  can do half as well. Ken  Johnson, who is in  charge of the dry sorting  division, added his kind  words about Doug.  George Gibb of Garrett Log Sort, presented  a beautiful painting to  Doug; this work of art  was done by local  painter, Tony Lucachuk.  On behalf of the L & K  gang, George Guelph  presented Doug with a  handsome leather golf  bag and it seems there is  a very humourous story  that goes along with this  gift - this bag must  replace some ugly relic  that Doug has been  toting around for years.  Not to be overlooked,  was Dorothy, that's Mrs.  Gillett, Gail Fredricksen  of Ihe L & K office staff,  presented Dorothy,  along with the words,  "behind every good  man, there is always a  good woman", with a  lovely bell so she'd be  able to summon Doug to  do the next chore on her  long list of things to get  done.  After all the speeches  and presentations were  done, everyone sat down  to enjoy the barbeque  and great variety of  assorted salads and hot  foods. The special cake  was aptly decorated with  booming grounds, motif.  We all wish Doug Gillett  and very happy retirement!  Tait leads  Women's  Group  Florence Tait of  Sechelt took the oath of  office of President of the  Sunshine Coast Professional Women's Club on  May 18th succeeding  Chris Ward who had  held office for two  highly successful years.  Chris received a Past  President's pin with bar  and a silver teaspoon  bearing the club crest.  Florence Tait will be  supported by Jo Fisher,  1st Vice President; Ruth  Moore, 2nd Vice President; Betty Calli,  Secretary and Gwen  Robinson, Treasurer, all  of whom took the oaths  of office in a candle-  lighted ceremony.  Chris Ward, and the  new President Florence  Tail, will be delegates to  the Provincial Conference, Vancouver,  May 21st to May 23rd at  the Inn at Denman  Place. Observers to the  Conference will be Enid  Reardon and Jean Ferric  Seumus gets support  ��� ������ Al>\ I Ml Kl  I I I I IKOVU S  by Jeanie Norton  886-9609  The people of Roberts  Creek are always ready  to rally to the aid of  friends in need and the  project to raise funds for  Seumus Hennessey is  certainly going great  guns. Last week Edna  Naylor already had  around $500 in pledges  for the walk-a-thon and  Christ Belcher, the "Sun  lady", hopes that all her  customers will sign up  for her walk.  Seumus' Grade One  classmates will be walking as well and there's a  benefit dance planned  for June 12 at the Community Hall. Music will  be provided by "Budge,  Lome, and Friends" and  tickets are $5 at Seaview  Market and the  Bookstore in Sechelt. A  raffle will be drawn at  the dance.  NO QUORUM:  It was a dismal turnout at the Community  Association meeting last  Wednesday. There  weren't even enough for  a quorum so there was  no formal meeting.  Among the topics up  for discussion were the  progress of the Facility  Committee for the new  hall/gym, the rally to  protest the cancellation  of the last ferry, plans  for the Roberts Creek  Arts Festival, and Ihe  need for new recruits to  help run the bingo on  Tuesday night.  Informal discussion  among those present  proved interesting and it  was unfortunate thai  more people were not  there to hear the reports.  You'll have to be there at  next month's meeting to  find out about it. ���',,  MORE BOOKS:  The Roberts Creek  Community Library iUsl  got a whole new box'ttf  books. There's fictlf  non-fiction, and c  some science fictioi  there should Be  something for  everybody.  Borrowers are asktjd  to remember thai the leading period is two weeks.  At lot of books are beirig  kept overdue so that  other people aren't getting an opportunity to  read them.  SALE SUNDAY: |  The Legion's yard sale  is this Sunday from 10  until noon. Anybody  with donations should  phone Glen Kraus at  885-2919 or Dave Parry  at 885-9202.  By-law  has stiff  penalties  The nuisance by-law  now in effect in Sechelt  provides stiff fines and a  maximum six month jail  term to property owners  who allow soil or oiher  materials to escape on to  neighbouring property.;  According to the new  by-law, anyone who  either allows material to  enter another properly  or does not take steps to  prevent entry, must pay  for its removal.  WEEKEND MUSIC;  Bob Carpenter will be  playing and singing at  the Roberts Creek  Legion this weekend, no  doubt accompanied by  some of his equally  talented friends.  SCHOOL  SCHEDULE:  Roberts Creek  Elementary is holding its  Students Studies Open  House this Wednesday,  May 26, and all parents  and other members of  the community are encouraged to come. The  kids have been working  for the last month or so  on special projects in art,  science, language arts,  and   mathematics   and  Aroa C Regional District  Roprswntatlv  Think before you vote!  If Elected, I will.  Jon McRae X  they'll be there to explain  and answer questions,  the display opens at 7  p.m.  .' The School Track and  Field Team has beendo-  . ing extremely well under  the- coaching of Jack  Tiernan. They've been to  Minoru Park, Powell  River, and the District  Track Meet and this  weekend they go to the  Provincials in Richmond.  WHAT HAPPENED:  The truck went forward instead of  backward and right  through the Post Office  window, on May 16. The  front of the building will  be repaired once ICBC  approves an estimate.  i  I  *** '29.9B  CAR CLOCK/ALARM  ��� aH hour alarm  ��� Ijimi* (automatically lot night driving  ��� Ideal foe R.V.'h* Vane  ��� K Volt DC - ^M*  ������ Rcrf.SM.M  RadM/haek  GlbMM      Auihoelaed Deader  Sunnycrest Mall aee-7ail  eH  sis  ���pmiocn  OFFICE SUPPLIES  ��� Photo Copter* ��� TypmwrUmrm  ��� Caah Umaimtmrm ��� Calculator*  ��� Offtc* Supreme * School SnnnUm*  Farattssr* eft Stauauary  Sechelt 885-3735  FOR SALE BY TENDER  The School Board has available for sale by  tender one only 1969 Ford Econoline, as is,  where is. It may be viewed at the  Maintenance Shop between 7:00 a.m. and  3:30 p.m., Monday to Friday.  Sealed Bids will be received by the undersigned up to 12 NOON, TUESDAY, ]UNE  1ST. The highest or any bid is not necessarily accepted.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Box 220  Gibsons, B.C.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE OF PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to sections 720 and 814 of the Municipal Act, a public hearing will be held to consider the following-  by-laws of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  a) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Land Use Regulation Amendment By-law No. 96.88,1982"  b) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.41,1981"  c) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.51,1981"  d) "Sunshine Coast Regional District Subdivision Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.52,1981"  a) It is the Intent of By-law No. 96.88 to amend the map designation of District Lots 3993 and 3994, more  particularly shown on the following map, by changing the current residential three (R3) land use zone to  residential two (R2) land use zone. This will result In a change in permitted uses more in keeping with the  residential character of the area.  By-Law 96.88  Subject Property  Proposed Change  From R3 to R2  It is the Intent of By-law No. 103.41 to amend the lot size averaging provisions of the J, L, N and P subdivision regulation zones. The range of lot sizes within any one of the J, L, N or P zones has been reduced to reflect the intent of the respective zones and continue to provide for lot size variations required for  topographic and other site specific situations arising in subdivision design proposals.  It is the intent of By-law 103.51 to amend the map designation of Block A, District Lot 5847, Group 1,  N.W.D., Plan 10102, more particularly described on the following map, by changing the current 'C subdivision regulation zone (2 hectare average lot size) to the 'L subdivision regulation zone (1000m2  average lot size).  Bargain Bay  By-Law 103.51  Subject Property  Proposed Change  from 'C to 'L'   -  d) It is the Intent of By-law No. 103.52 to amend the text provisions of the subdivision regulation by-law  concerning the lot configuration or depth requirement and the frontage requirement. Section 5.2.1.,  depth is proposed for deletion. Section, frontage is amended by delegating the power of exemption to the Approving Officer.  The public hearing' will be held in the Council Chambers of the Sechelt Village Hall at 7:30 p.m. on Tuesday,  June 8,1982. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed by-law shall be afforded an opportunity to be heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of By-laws 96.88,103.41,103.51 and 103.52 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the by-laws. These by-laws may be inspected at the Regional District office, 1248 Wharf Street, Sechelt,  B.C. during office hours, namely Monday to Wednesday, 8:30 a.m. to 4:00 p.m. and Thursday and Friday!  8:30 a.m. to 5:45 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  ���  Mr. L. Jardine  Secretary-Treasurer  IM ������  Coast News, May 25,1982  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Welcome Beach meeting  ��� The Handbell Choir from North Vancouver will visit Ihis weekend.  Handbell choir to visit  The Handbell Choir of  ighlands      United  hurch.   North   Van-  mver, presented their  nique   programme  of  'pops to classics" music  an the Sunshine Coast  several years ago under  )he auspices of the local  Arts Council.  ;! The Choir will be appearing again on Sun-  . day, May 30th at 2 p.m.  in Gibsons United  Church, in a public performance (plate collection). Several numbers  of its lovely music will be  rendered at the morning  service of the United  Church in Gibsons.  The Bell Choir has  been in existence for  eleven years, and is  known throughout the  lower mainland for its  versatility and competence. The group of  teenage ladies has provided entertainment at  hundreds of functions  and has appeared on  television and radio  many times.  The opportunity to  hear this beautiful sound  of 37 bells (3 octaves)  will definitely become a  treasured memory.  Sechelt Auxiliary  by Kay Purdy  885-2365  President, Betty  Laidlaw, opened the  regular meeting of the  Sechelt Hospital Auxiliary with 30 members  iresent. She presented  udy Steele with her Past  resident's pin.  Members        were  reminded of the  Hospital's Appreciation  Tea for Volunteers at the  hospital on Sunday,  June 6 at 2 p.m. Ten-  year members will be  presented with their  scrolls.  A brown-bag lunch  will be held at the Girl  Guide Camp on Wednesday, June 2 from 11 a.m.  ��  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  883-2616  Hwy 101, Madeira Park  PUBLIC NOTICE  ALL-CANDIDATES MEETING  Thursday, May 27th, 1982  at the  SENIOR CITIZEN'S HALL  AREA "C" DIRECTORS  (S.C.R.D.) CANDIDATES ��� 6:30 PM  J.D. Kelly  C.W. Lee  J.C. Marsden  J. McRae  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  ALDERMANIC CANDIDATES - 7:30 PM  R.W. Allen  C.W. Lee  CA. Morgan  K.R. Short  till 2 p.m. All Auxiliaries  are invited.  Reminder - the Thrift  Shop is now open Tuesday, Thursday, and  Saturdays from 10 a.m.  till 3 p.m.  The Extended Care  Department is in need of  more volunteer help  especially at meal-times.  This is an excellent  chance to be of service.  Phone Betty Laidlaw,  885-9405, if you can  help.  Peggy Connor and her  committee gave final  plans for our Annual  Public Spring luncheon  to be held on Thursday,  June 3 in the Senior  Citizens' Hall from 11  a.m. till 2 p.m. Come  early with your donations and help to get  everything ready. Don't  forget to bring T.V.  trays. We also need some  medium sized tea and  coffee pots for serving.  Mary Bannerman is  convening a Bake Sale in  the mall on Thursday,  July 15 at 10:30 a.m.  We're counting on all  members for food donations. Bring these to the.  mall by 9:30 a.m. to be  priced.  When making your  jams, jellies, and pickles  this year, don't forget to  set some aside for our  Fall Fair on Saturday,  November 13.  Next meeting will be  on Thursday, June 10 in  St. Hilda's Hall at 1:30  p.m.  by Rath Forrester  MS-2411  ANNUAL MEETING  SCHEDULED:  The' Annual General  meeting of the Welcome  Beach Community Association will be held at the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Tuesday, June 8 at 8  p.m. Election of officers  will take, place and plans  for the future hall will be  discussed, .  Membership of the  Association is open to all  residents of the area  from the start of  Redrooffs Road at the  Sechelt end to the  Brooks Cove area and  the cost is only two  dollars per person. The  Hall is the centre of  many activities and  entertainments  throughout the year and  the Welcome Beach  Community Association  provides activities geared  towards the adult community.  This does not, in fact,  mean the "old folks". It  just means that the needs  of the children are taken  care of by the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Commission and the adults by  the Welcome Beach  Assocation. In order to  keep this great little community united and active  it is important that you  give it your support. It  would be very fine to see  a pack hall for this  meeting and to hear  some of your ideas for  future events.  One of the items for  discussion will be the  deciding what part the  Association will take in  the Halfmoon Bay  Country Fair scheduled  for July 24 which gives  us lots of time to think  about it.  The Halfmoon Bay  Recreation  Commission's Spring  Dance scheduled for  Saturday, May 29 is due  to start at 8 p.m. Tickets  are now available at $4  for members, $5 for non-  members and are on sale  at the Halfmoon Bay  Store or by calling any of  the following - Liz at  885-9897, Pauline at  885-9255, Janet at  885-5240 or Diana at  885-2922. Music is being  provided by Peter Williamson, refreshments  will be available and  snacks will be served.  A SCOTTISH  VISITOR:  Mrs. Isobel Paterson  from the Torr Hotel in  Elgin, Scotland recently  spent a few days visiting  with her long-time friend  Ronnie Dunn of  Redrooffs. It was  Isobel's first visit to  Canada and she enjoyed  meeting many of Ronnie's friends during her  short stay. Hope she  comes back again some  time.  VARIETY SHOW:  The Halfmoon Bay  Variety Show at the  Seniors' Hall in Sechelt  last Friday night was  once again an outstanding success. The very  high calibre of this show  seems to always come as  a great surprise to the audience, and Friday's audience were a delight to  perform for.  The enthusiasm of the  cast came across to them  and their response was  fantastic. There is so  much talent in this small  area and when they get  together to put on a  show it turns out to be  quite an evening of  entertainment, lt is all  under the very capable  direction of Nicki Weber  who seems to bring out  the best in everyone.  Diedre Murphy particularly enthralled the  audience with her  beautiful rendition of the  Hawaiian Wedding  Song. It has never been  sung better, and she  wowed them with a Barbara Streisand medley.  .Debbie and Angela Mid-  dleton from Gibsons  were delightful dancers  and are always a tremendous addition to the  show. Roon Dunn with  her comedy spots brings  the house down as does  Connie Wilson and John  Hamilton when they do  their Bunkers number  which   the   audience  NOTICE OF POLL  VILLAGE OF SECHELT  Public Notice is given to the electors of the Village of Sechelt that a poll  is necessary at the election now pending, and that the persons as candidates at the election, for whom votes will be received are:  Surname Other  Names  Whether for Mayor   Term of     Residential Occupation  or Alderman Office      Address  Allen  Lee  Robert W.  Morgan    Carole A,  Short       Kenneth R  Alderman  Alderman  Alderman  Professional  Land Surveyor  Company President  Nov. 1983   Raddlffe Rd.  Selma Park  Charles W        Alderman        Nov. 1983   Radcliffe Rd.  Selma Park  Marine View Way Housewife  Sechelt  1136 0spreySt.     Retired  Sechelt  Nov. 1983  Nov. 1983  Such poll will be opened at the Village Office on Saturday the 5th day of  June, 1982, between the hours of 8:00 A.M. and 8:00 P.M, and an ADVANCE POLL on WEDNESDAY the 2nd day of June, 1982 between the  hours of 9:00 A.M. and 5:00 P.M.  Given under my hand this 20th day of May, 1982.  J.M.A. Shanks  Returning Officer  always insist on having.  Another very popular  singer is George  Carpenter - George is  always a delight to listen  to and his wife Marg is a  charming addition with  her graceful Hawaiian  dancing.  Recent additions to  the group are Floyd  Carmen and Ellen  Danvers who add a nice  touch of country and  western, while the touch  of class is provided by  Alice Horseman with her  operatic selections which  are a joy to listen to. Little Tara Gill of  Redrooffs is also a  delightful addition to the  show and is proving to  be a very talented little  performer.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46  TENDER  Bids are invited for the construction of  sewage works at the West Sechelt Elementary School, Mason Road, West Sechelt,  B.C. Plans and specifications are available at  the School Board Office, South Fletcher  Road, Gibsons, B.C., on payment of $25.00  (refundable).  SEALED TENDERS will be accepted until  4:00 p.m., June 8th, 1982, and will be opened at 11:00 a.m. on June 9th, 1982. The  lowest or any bid will not necessarily be accepted.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  (Glfe��o5jS  & District!  V      -      ' " --._ -        *******  CHAMBER of COMMERCE  General Meeting  Thursday, June 3  8 pm  Gibsons Legion Hall  QUEST SPEAKER: Mr. Don Lockstead MLA  ��� ELECTION OF OFFICERS  PEOPLE  GOME FIRST AT  IER  PRICES EFFECTIVE-   WED. - SAT. MAY 26TH - MAY 29TH  EVAPORATED MILK 385 ml 65��  ! Robin Hood  FLOUR 10kg '5.49  j Mazola ��� Pure  CORN OIL 750 mi'1.69  IBA' ���na  WHITE VINEGAR i litre 89*  I TOMATO KETCHUP 750 mi $1.89  Maxwell House  COFFEE 454gm$2.49  Crl,C0 iriata  SHORTENING 454gm99C  CHEEZWHIZ 500gm'2.99  N,bl,co ... -��  SHREDDIES 675 gm'1.69  Green Giant  VEGETABLES  59��  Kernel Corn -12 oz  Green or Waxed Beans -14 oz  I Nabob  DELUXETEABAGS 60s'1.89  I.G.A. - Ready Cut  MACARONI, SPAGHETTI or  SHELLS 1kg'1.49  I.G.A.  | PEANUT BUTTER 500 gm'1.89  Regular or Crunchy  I I.G.A. - Choice _      .  TOMATOES 28oz'1.09  I.G.A. - Heavy Giugi  GARBAGE BAGS ios'1.29  I Rover  DOG FOOD 255oz59e  Gov't Inspected ��� Frozen  FRYING CHICKEN kg'2.39  Whole, Utility  Canada Grads A - Tablerite Beef  TOP ROUND ROAST kg'6.67  Inside, Boneless  BOTTOM ROUND ROAST...kg'6.23  Outside, Boneless  Fletcher's  PORK, BEEF or BREAKFAST  SAUSAGE ...kg'3.39  Random Weights  Sunny Morn ��� Sliced  SIDE BACON 500 gm each'2.39  California .  HEAD LETTUCE each 49�� |  California  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES  4/'1.00  Sunkist  LEMONS 90s4/*1.00  Carnation  HASH BROWNS 2 ib 85�� |  Welch's  GRAPE CONCENTRATE.  12oz '1.49  Swanson's .  MEAT PIES 8oz 79*|  53  SMt;.  m m ������  If If I Ah  gMgLSMMb MM  PENDER  HARBOUR  POOL  SCHEDULE  Eiriyllrrllsrim  Adult NOQeji MMH  Adult Earning twin.  M.W.F. 7:30-1:00 sm  T.UTIl. 12:30-1:30 pm  M,W,F.12:30-1:30pm  M,T.W,F.6:00- 10:00 pm  Th. 9 .10 pm  PuMlelfieileiejIeeltei    M,T,W,Tll.,M:M.fcMpn  FiHiNI|M Tueal. MO-1:00 pm  Liamneninilen T.��Tfi.1:30-2:30pm  FsmllyMrei Sun. 2:00-4:00 pm  PteMloWMtMMlaMm       S��l2-4pm��0-10pm  Sun. 2 ��� 4 pm 16:30 ��� 6:30 pm  For Special Claaaaa * other Inlo. telephone 683-2612  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  |M��Mra FMk*8t��4W0  Wo Rotsm Um Right  to Limit Ouintltlti  HI  ���M Coast News, May 25,1982  KEN  Lucry  DOLLAR  pccds  HARBOUR  Gala  APPLES  Local Green Leaf  LETTUCE  PRODUCE  1   lb .89 kg    I ���  .49  Mexican  CANTALOUPE  Florida  TOMATOES  Wokk'i  grape juice    ..us* 2.29  Omit Flnisr Driik Crystals  tang ��.��^. 1.1  spaghetti sauce  Plmi, With Maul t With Msshntai  398m1 ���  lb .79 kg  ���r <r \  li  IrtJt ��� Assl'i Flavours  pourabie  dressing  SHal  1.  Liptoi'i ��� Asst'd Fiofonrs  herbal teas       * 1.19  Our Own  Freshly  Baked  National Bakeries'  2/.95  I f  454 gm loaf ���'  Hershe* ��� Prows Cow  chocolate syrup��-1.39  Fortius  whole mushrooms ��� * .79  Sssspu ��� Lssg fails  NCG 907m ���  Rhubarb! Rhubarb!  "What did you say?" said my would-be grade seven actor. I repeated it. He looked at me, stunned. "Well that's  what they all say in crowd scenes", I said. "Is there any dessert?" he said, In his Edward C. Robinson voice. I  looked at him in horror. After all, hadn't I just made him a gourmet type meal. Men, they almost make me carry a  banner for Women's Lib.  I put my faith in Mother Nature and rushed into my garden. Marvelousl Just when one thinks that Spring has got  everyone and everything In a complete frenzy, there It Isl So much for "time to plant, time to weed, time to  mow, time to seed". There It lay, bright red and bushy leaved,...the complete dessert, the great compost base,  the great relish base, the gorgeous green dye - the rambunctious Rhubarb! Here is -  Rhu-Nut Crisp  Bases  4 cups chopped rhubarb  Vi cup honey  fCCZEN f CCD  Sbswcsj  hash browns  Folates Croon  lop roll  907 ga ���  1.  lifts  Topping!  Z cups rolled oat*  I cup margarine  Vi cup coconut  1 teaspoon cinnamon  I cup sugar  v^A  %v*  Chop the rhubarb finely. Place in a casserole base and drizzle the honey over,  Chop the margarine into the oats. Add the other topping ingredients and sprinkle 7\*  over the rhubarb. 4j  Bake" at 350�� F for 45 minutes. Serve with Ice cream orwhlpplng cream  And may your family be eternally satisfied.        W'SB^TO?  Nest Lewis ���^-��� -  (Former Home Economics Teacher) "*'%_/ "W  P.S. The leaves, by the way, though horrendously poisonous, make a great dye.  Chop the leaves up, add half a teaspoon of copper, stir, plop In some wool or  cotton and simmer for a couple of hours. You'll get a glorious subtle green.  l�� i��i eaji  l   a'u  ���*  ��� ��� ��� s i ��� ��� ��� t ��� ���  '."PoP       I  Shopper  I I ��� I I I I I I I I  The  PoP  Shoppe  12-850 ml $5.99  Any Flavour  24 - 300 ml $5.49  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'  oower Point Rd., qibsons 808*2257  Free Delivery to the Wharf  Our Plumbing Co.  Is Aa Cloao  As Your Phono.  Serving the  Sunshine) Cosst  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  888-7017  ensoRS X|  nsSNABEET  HOT  M  SAMOOSAS  75' each  it  or 3/$2.00  a  Freshly  H  Cooked  .      For Tout  \ 886-7800  /  �����*���***  ���SBSSS Coast News, May 25,1982  SHOP  SAVE  Prices Eflectif e:  Wed. - Son.  Hay 26th - 30th  Open Fridays 'til 7 p.n&.  Open Sundays 8c Holidays  10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Sssssss ��� Wktli Isrssl  corn mm*.  Casssry ��� Asst'd Flsvssn  chocolate bars ��^ .78  Ckistis's ��� Ons & CUps Mwy  cookies ��,- 1.78  i��d litorpont .���,.���  a. 4.88  Jlssertei Cslsirs  scottowols      ��* 1.!  Csshsisrs ��� Jbst'd Cslssrs  bathroom tissue ...���* 1.15  JUnrick  carpet tresjL   ���� 2.1  RBBBBBSSarSf ^^^^^^^^^  fabric softener  ,* 2.88  HCLSEHACCS'  tnauraauanz  BROOMS  5 string Brooms. Iteg. S6.19   %A  QQ  GARBAGE PAILS  5 goL garbage paU with IM. Waal far  gardening It around th. house*.  lUg. 17.49  ���4.85  PoP Shoppe  $1.99 SALE  uy me case of 24   300 ml bottler at the Regular Price  ($5.49 plus deposit)        Xftl 0Q  tl 2��d Csse of 24   300 ml bottles tor (& 91.99  (pluscUpodt)  H GIBSONS  I    CLINIC  PHARMACY  l      Stanley  ��� VITAMIN  E  .' 400 i.u. loo's  ���8.99  i     886-8191  | Naxl lo Medical Clinic. Obtoni  fNoiai TUi*�� Ta Att  TmmilmsAHiM  Dm*. Gratefully,  The) Hmn Staff  MEAT  Fresh B.C. Grown  FRYING CHICKEN  Segments  Breasts a 2.29 kg 5.05  Thighs lb 2.29 kg 5.05  Drumsticks ib 1.99 kg 4.30  Wings lb 1.37 kg 3.02  Bocks/Necks lb .35 kg .77  Fletcher's Smokehouse Sliced  588 gm pkg  2.19  BEEF LIVER Bndget Helper!      u .97 kg ����� I 4  Preiionsl* Frozen  nenonuy rrozen m   ft A  S6LE FILLETS a,Nkg 4.39  SHCD TALK  by Bill Edney  WE WISH TO PUBLICIZE  In line with our policy to give free publicity to deserving community-fund drives or artistic endeavours, we encourage the public to support and en|oy the undermentioned upcoming events]  HANDBELL CHOIR of the Highlands United Church, North Vancouver, will appear briefly  at the Sunday morning Gibsons United Church Service, May 30th and again In full concert for the enjoyment of  the public at large at the same place, at 2 p.m. Sunday, May 30th.  This group of Handbell ringers, I am told, produces a unique and beautiful sound in 3 octaves with 37 bells.  These teenage young ladles have produced entertainment at hundreds of functions, and on radio and television  many times. Their program will consist of "pops and classics".  They are a non-profit group, who will be touring the province In June In aid of the Medical Eye Mission to Central America. No admittance charged. There will be a collection plate offering for the charity they wish to sponsor.  Lyn Vernon and Coastal Soundwaves  Lyn Vernon and her talented singers will produce "Fiddler on the Roof" at Gibsons Elementary for six evenings  commencing at 8 p.m. as follows: Fri. &. Sat., May 28th and 29th. and Tuesday, Thursday, Friday and Saturday of  the week following - June 1st, 3rd, 4th and 5th.  Opera singer Lyn Vernon, of International experience, not only is a great pleasure to hear personally but she  has done marvels with the young people who have come to her for direction for the mere joy of singing.  I went to her production last year, and plan on doing so again this year. Don't miss It. Tickets available at  Douglas Variety and Booksij'n Stuff. If someone asks me to, I'll be happy to sell them here tool  HALL RENTAL: Our hall above Ken's Lucky Dollar Store is now equipped  with chairs and tables for regular rental, just right for groups of 50 to 100. Phone  our office for booking. 886-2257  REAL WIN"     50.00   GROCERY   DRAW!  ' Varirtp  DM ��nd Health  Jfoobsf  SBMSiM  Braun  Julcar  Reg. $89.95  $85.00  /  HIM Liu  ���Se-7744   I  cnwcacMwa 1  Nana Nn��r  Cooked  UfcoTMa  Shop with confidence.  Our prices are very competitive.  We will not be undersold on these advertised items.  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  ^m*m.��'          1. Cut out this Coupon          Cery *,,���,  2. Attach to your Sales Slip  3. Return to Ken's Lucky Dollar  DRAW TO BE MADE SUNDAY AT 5 p.m.  NAME                       TEI  NO.  Winner No. 94  ���  ST V���i imm  Kay Jaeck  Langdale  POSTAL  ADDRESS  Our popular $50.00 weekly grocery draw will continue  each week until further notice  BBBSSSl Couatdowa  for the Alcazar  It is early yet and there  are no familiar faces  among the patrons. I  And a corner table, order  a couple of glasses of  that diminishing beer  from Bev McNair, the  waitress, a nice, together  lady who seldom gets'  rattled, and mull over  the things Bill Wainwright has told me. in  the process, I begin lo  flip through a few mental records of my own.  My earliest memories  of the Alcazar are vague  and date back to some  time in the mid-Forties. 1  was staying there with  my brothers and our  recently-widowed mother while she consulted  her lawyer. I was far too  young to patronize the  pub in those days (even if  there had been one) but I  remember the original  dining room which  fronted on Dunsmuir  Street then and served an  excellent steak and  mushroom pie. I also  remember a small  waitress called Jenny  who was very solicitous,  and friendly.  j I was served by Jenny  many times in the years  to come. She began her  long tenure at the hotel  in 1943 and is finally  hanging up her uniform  38 years later. (The cof-  rapes   ;ror   i   i  ���tor Tro  fee shop has been "Closed For Renovations" for  some months now and  the dining room served  its final meal on New  Year's Eve.) I will miss  Jenny and the unpretentious cafe where she  worked cheerfully for so  many years.  But, in all honesty, 1  suppose I will miss this  reliable old pub more  than any other aspect of  the Alcazar. I first began  to patronize it back in  I9S8 when I enrolled at  the Vancouver Art  School after a long exile  in the upcoast boondocks. It was quite simply the place to go for art  students in those years  and for many years to  come. We'd sling our  satchels over the chair-  backs after a gruelling  day of sketching nude  models and have pseudo-  profound conversations  about the meaning of  life.  When the Art School  and I parted company, I  drifted away from the  Alcazar for a few years,  only dropping by the  place occasionally.  Somewhere around the  mid-Sixties, I began to  patronize the place again  on a regular basis. I was  living out of town again  by this time and it was  the closest hotel to the  Bus Depot. But the  reasons were more than  just strategic. The beer  parlour had become a  rallying ground for a  large segment of the  downtown counterculture. The majority  were still art students or  former art students but  their ranks were how  bolstered by musicians,  actors, novelists, poets  and assorted kindred  souls. People were growing their hair noticeably  longer and an exciting,  boozy, creative atmosphere prevailed,  most of the time.  It was the beginning of  a sort of hip heyday for  the Alcazar that lasted  for several years. I  remember it fondly (and  somewhat  spots). The pub was  moce-Aairrtttle seedy  ���Jeearm io thoee pro-  renovation day* but it  was home to us. We  weren't there for the  trappings. We were there  for the meeting and the  mingling, the boheraian  kick, another fantasy  ride with a gang of kindred outlaws.  The place was- a  creative crossroads  among other things.  Anyone might materialize through those doors  at any given time. There  was a tremendous sense  of bonhomie and camaraderie. The talk was  generally colourful and  sometimes downright kaleidoscopic. Insane jokes  and concepts were batted  from person to person  and table to table like  shuttlecocks. There was  never a dull moment  when things got cooking  properly.  to be continued  r  Fiddler ready  this weekend  aUINi  m  Gibsons Legion Branch #109  Fri. & Sat.  May 28th & 29th  "Song Stream"  Members & Guests  Welcome  by Margaret Jones  Rehearsals for the  musical "Fiddler on the  Roof" are in the final  stages. As I write, it is  only one short week until  opening night, when the  magic moment finally arrives and we are on stage  with the costumes,  make-up, music and  lights. It is always a race  against time at the end,  and last week's main  hurdle was costumes;  getting the right one for  each of the 50 or so  members of the Coastal  Soundwaves was no  mean feat. Quite a few  of the roles in the production are double-cast.  The committee that  organizes the Coastal  Soundwaves consists of  President Marilyn Ran-  niger; Secretary Alexis  Davison; John Johnson,  Joan Smith, Josephine  Hammond and Sylvia  Gentles for the Chorus;  and Bill Filgiano and  Laura Sakaki for the orchestra. Rehearsal  pianist was Kari Garteig,  relieved by Sue Winters.  Jim Stobie is in charge of  set construction; lighting  by Glen Skidmore.  Lyn Vernon and the  Coastal Soundwaves  welcome you to "Fiddler  on the Roof". See you  there.  Chris Reeve* as he appears In "Deathtrap" at the  Twilight Theatre thia week.  At the Twilight  Coming to the Twilight Theatre in Gibsons this  week is the suspense thriller Death Trap, based on the  original stage play by Ira Levin. According to the  reviews, Death Trap is both suspenseful and fun.  Beginning Sunday, May 30 and playing until Tuesday, June 1 is the controversial drama Personal Sett  starring Mariel Hemingway and Scott Glenn. This  film began its career with underwhelming acclaim but  has gained considerable status with audiences.  Perhaps its challenging themes did not allow for extensive promotion; but Personal But has become  something of a classic in its own right  Third Art Rental  Pauline Lawson, Hazel  Coxall, Trudy Small,  Kay Cole and many  others. Everyone is  welcome.  Now on display at The  Hunter Gallery is an exhibit of excellent water-  colour paintings by  Brenda Straight. She  also has a collection of  unfrained originals for  sale. The show continues  until May 31st. After  Brenda's show there will  be works by Esperanza  Marteddu.  lO  LOOK WHO'S COMING TO  CABARET  ��f:* Tues. - Sat., May 25th - 29th  Some of the best Studio Musicians  in the Pacific Northwest...  MAMBO"  A Tribute to tha 60'a  "FOUNDATION"  Hunter Gallery will be  holding its third art rental evening on Monday,  May 31st from 7 to 9  p.m.  We have original paintings by local artists that  you can take home for  up to three months. The  cost? Only two per cent  of the value of the painting, or a . $2.00  minimum charge for  paintings with a value of  $200 or under. We have  paintings by Burrell  Swartz, Joan T. Warn,   Community Forum  Channel Ten  GIBSONS - Tuesday, May 25  SECHELT - Thursday, May 27  Beginning at 7:00 p.m.  1. "Clarence Joe, a Man and a Legend" Part 3.  Clarence Joe talks with his friend Frank Fuller  about the early days on the B.C. Coast. Clarence has  always been dedicated to the education of children  and this week talks about the changes in local Indian  'education, tie reminisces about his role... his struggles.., his dreams... the struggles he overcame... the  dreams that were fulfilled. Part 3 is titled "I see now,  . Mr. Joe, I see what you're driving at".  2. "Up With People" is visiting the Sunshine Coast  and were at Elphinstone talking with Distict Principal Tom Rothney. The performance is Wednesday,  May 26, at Elphinstone Gym. Tom talks with  representatives about the history, purpose and activities of the group.  3. "Fiddler on (he Roof" is being performed at Gibsons Elementary School. Host, Brian Byrnes, talks  with Lyn Vernon, producer/director of the show,  about Uie preparations and expectations. Brian also  talks with orchestra leader, Bruce Dunn, who was  here last year assisting the Soundwaves with their  production of Jesus Christ Superstar. Actors,  Marilyn Ranninger, Glen Hethy, David and Allan  Karmazan discuss their roles in this exciting local  presentation.  4. "Timber Days -1982"  Coast Ten crew was out on Sunday morning covering the Timber Days activities. For the first time ever,  we tried a live coverage of the' parade. We hope that  the people in Sechelt who could not come for some  reason attend the parade, were able to turn on Channel Ten and share, in the excitement.  Hosting the parade was Larry Steed and Andy  Maragos. Camera work was done by Mike MacKown  in the ladder truck and Ray Clayton in the pick up  truck. The audio technician was Leslie Campbell.  Special thanks to Coast Cable Vision for providing  the equipment and work necessary for the live production.  The live production was taped and if you were in  the parade, join us this week for Timber Days -1982.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  For Timet ind Men Phone IM-2127  We��ll,��-Sll.��v,  M.iv ^<>lli  MENS NIGHT       LADIES  NIGHT  It.x k  lav  I'ripall.ie   I ).��� m .1,1,1!  Mr. Slick" &   Eric'  I <-.,t,aeeea,|   I  I a-m.ala'  I).  'Jfaiiette" & "Kcllv  Cover ( heirge:  $2.00  Thuraday. May 27th  COMEDY NIGHT  Fioae -PUNCH LINES"   Tha Vary Fanny MR. RYAN STYLES  low <it Elphle's, having appeared on The Allan Thlcke Show, David Steinberg Sho  ft The Vancouver Show.  ELPHIE'S T>��a ft Wadi 7 pB-la>i Fri ft Sat: 7 pa-2 aai  HOURS    nandtavt7pM-lsStaai        CLOSED SUN  Next to the Omega Reataurant, Glbaona Landing 886-8161  |? Cover Charge: Thure, Frl ft Sat.  B        PROPER DRESS REQUIRED -9*  (At the attention of tht Muugtmcnt) SSjl    . -_  ENDSTUE.26   VICTOR/VICTORIA  WED. THUR. FRI. SAT. 26-27-2B-29  DEATHTRAP  Th�� trap 1s set.  For a WKMdiy runnyi  whoTWo-lt  MICHAEL CAINE  CHRISTOPHER  REEVE  CYAN CANNON  i.Cf.C.0.  LSUN. MON. TUE. 30-31-JUNE 1  MARIELHEMINGWAY  SCOTTGLENN  PATRICE DONNELLY  m��  PERSONAL  BEST<-^*^\  Weeks  General NoMk Tht  predictable Uranui  surprises, and suddi  to start or even pli  Pluto brings drasti  rangements. Babie  rebellious, indeper  later will show n  There'll be a rash <  mid-week rush-hou  ARIES (March 21  New Moon findi  Ideas formulated  Beware sending ra  calls. Short trips w  your sign opposing  tion. Those born A  long-finished busin  TAURUS (April *  New Moon disn  no to any origins  purchase of major  year to buy a new  relationship becom  .dream suggests woi  GEMINI (May 21  The Sun and Ne  your excitability ai  plain you're obnoxi  you undergo shock  time. It's not the  Casual relationshi  Those born May 2  next twelve months  CANCER (June 22  New Moon expo;  be secret. Behind-tt  suddenly. There'll  volving lonely or <  visit is likely. Oro'  than yourself need!  LEO (July 23 - Au  New Moon chan,  community ventun  those who merely u  ship qualities. Ne  quickly as it startet  of events far awa;  romantic long-disu  VIRGO (August 23  New Moon coin  status, position of  quit secure, well-pa  is feeling more rebc  financial situation  Virgo born around  career decisions.  LIBRA (Septembei  New Moom bi  distance. Reject un  Temptation to take  not the safest week  one is anxious  weaknesses of you  tober 18 are in th  changes.  SCORPIO (Octobe  New Moon wan  people's possessioi  money-making idei  ing fresh loan, ins  Tell loved one to ke  fatuation where yoi  ly.  SAGITTARIUS (IS  New Moon coinc  problems. Loved o  rebellious and war  week of door-slan  New contracts- sign  Single Sagittaria  newcomers. Those  demanding too mu  CAPRICORN (Der  New Moon brini  changes. Be ready I  ques where you w<  ment with revolut  careful handling eli  noon. Recent dom<  little regret.  AQUARIUS (Janu  New Moon pror  outing. Spontaneo  laughs. You'll be fi  Mid-week phone c  relationship. Hitch-  evening. Child in y<  you.  PISCES (February  New Moon prod  Current household  More Pisces persor  than any other sign  made by Wednesdt  in the middle of an  ble.  Sundresses  and Short!  IMMHI m The Sun and New Moon oppose un-  Jramu indicating a period of shocks,  1 sudden changes. It's not the best week  wn plan new projects. Venus opposing  drastic endings to stale partnership ar-  Babies born early this week will be  ^dependent, eccentric. Those arriving  tow much musical or i acting talent,  rash of minor vehicle accidents during  sh-hours. Drive carefully.  ch 21 - April 19)  i finds you in ��� rebellious mental state,  dated now an too unconventional,  ing rash letter! or making rude phone  ripe need extra concentration. Venus in  posing Pluto helps end a dreary assoda-  ��rn April 14 should quit moaning over  I business.  pril 20 - May 20)  n disrupts your financial situation. Say  iriginal money-making scheme. Avoid  major item. It's the wont week of the  i new or used vehicle. Secret activity or  become more sinister. Highly-romantic  its workable solution,  ay 21-June 21)  nd New Moon in Gemini coincide with  ility and strange notions. Others coca-  obnoxious and unco-operative. Many pf  shocking change of appearance at tljis  >t the best week to attend interviews,  tionship with acquaintance deepens.  May 21 - 23 experience many changes  nonths.  une 22 - July 22)  i exposes an activity which was meant to  lind-the-scenes negotiations are revealed  iere'11 be unexpected developments inly or confined relative. Quick hospital  '. Growing attachment to person older  f needs much common-sense. ,  i - August 22)  i changes your attitude towards group pr  venture. Looks like you'll break with  erely used your skills, talents and leader-  a. Newly formed friendship ends as  started. Anticipate news of drastic tut;n  r away. Leos born August 19 receive  g-distance messages. 3  last 23 - September 22)  n coincides with unexpected change in  ion of local reputation. Resist urge to  veil-paying job. Realize boss or superier  re rebellious than you. Close associate's  nation reaches make-or-break climax,  iround August 25 face no-turning-back  >ns.  lember 23 - October 23) j  )m brings surprising news frorn .a  iect unusual ideas originating far away.  :o take quick, lengthy trip is strong. It's  t week of the year to travel by jet. Loved  ious to analyse the- strengths, and  >f your relationship. Librans born Oe-  : in the middle of important personal  Iktober 24 - November 22) a  n warns don't get involved with other  (sessions or financial matters. Shared  ig idea looks too risky. Postpone sign-  in, insurance or mortgage documents,  e to keep savings in the bank. Intense ihere you perform daily tasks ends abrupt-  IUS (November 23 - December 21)  I coincides with unexpected partnership  jved one or business associate is feeling  id wants to try novel approach. It's a  or-slamming and torn-up agreements.  ts- signed now will, eventually collapse,  ittarians should avoid persistent  Those born November 24 are still  oo much freedom.  N (December 22 - January 19)  n brings sudden health or employment  ready to study latest methods or techni-  ��>u work. Doctor may wish to experi-  evolutionary course of treatment. Be  ling electrical equipment Tuesday after-  t domestic plans may be scrapped with  (January 20 - February IS)  n promises unusual but exciting social  itaneous get-together produces lots df  II be fascinated by chatter-box stranger.  tone call announces the end of a state  Hitch-hiking invites trouble WednesdaV  Id in your life now has better ideas th:  iruary 19 ��� March 20)  n produces unforeseen domestic upsets),  sehold ideas are just too wild to work,  persons move house end of this month  :r sign. Major financial decision must br  dnesday. Persons born February 21 al  ; of another family-versus-career squall  Jfetffte  SuKfthiice  r 9kT  f Through One I  The Candu reaction  by Bob Hunter  ���o I see that Trudeau &  ��� Co. have decided to start  trafficking in Candu  Reactors again.  -i* The reason is clear.  J,Sa\e of Candus to Mex-  ;lico involves billions of  - 'dollars in investment and  ^���thousands of jobs for  scientists.  It   helps   solve   the  Unemployment problem  ���in Ontario and Quebec  '"by creating demand for  'manufactured   goods  :which can't otherwise be  ^sold at home or abroad.  Well, isn't that great?  Pardon me if I don't  .'applaud or join the rush  ;'to   proclaim   the   "In-  -"evitability"   of  nuclear  'power.  -"��� Just as a business deal,  the Candu scam stands  on shakey ground.  r'- Here we are, loaning  'several billions of dollars  ' '.lo Mexico, at six per cent  '���Interest spread over 25  ���years, to sweeten the pot.  ���' As Jack Davis points  -but, "the long-run cost  to us will  be horrendous".  o' The rest of us are paying I8V2 per cent on our  'mortgages, while Ottawa  'spoons  out  money  so  ���"that   American   branch  plant manufacturers in  Southern Ontario will be  ������able to keep a few more  ''Johnny Canucks on the  payroll.  ��s In case anyone still  ''doesn't know, the  -nuclear industry is  capital ��� intensive and  very low on labour requirements.  ol Let's not be utter  'fools. Let's see things for  'what they are. The connection between high-ups in the Liberal Party  ���Senator Jack Austin  comes immediately to  ���mind - and the nuclear  Industry in Canada are  'surely well-known.  du It's an old-boy network - the same guys  Who blew $10 million in  ! bribes to Argentinian  and South Korean officials to try to flog the  Candu reactors that are  now being offered to  Mexico, Kuwait and  Egypt, with incentives  like multi-billion dollar  low-interest loans.  Egypt!  Yes, folks, Canada is  trying to sell the basic  material out of which  atomic bombs are  fashioned to Egypt.  Canada has decided  -or, at least, the power-  brokers around Trudeau  have decided - that it is  time to flog the world's  most efficient pluto-  nium-making machine in  the Mid-East.  Whether a Candu  reactor will ever get  built in Egypt without  being bombed by the  Israelis or sabotaged by  Islamic or left-wing  fanatics of one breed or  another is the first question.  But it is the second  question that really staggers the imagination.  Can you think of  anything more insane  than handing The Bomb  over to any country in  the Mid-East?  Lest you try to avoid  the implications of this,  keep in mind the first  and most striking  characteristic of a  Canadian-built nuclear  reactor:  It produces more  Plutonium than any  other kind of reactor in  the world.  Plutonium is the prime  ingredient for nuclear  weapons.  As for the value of  treaties signed by a country to whom one has  just sold the bullet for an  atomic gun, we already  have the example of India  behind us.  Do we need another?  I'm frankly astonished  at how tamely the mass  media has reacted to this  madness. All this sanctimonious blather about  "safeguards" is worth  absolutely nothing more  than any other piece of  paper. Wrap your fish in  it.  Susan McLean, C.G.A.  Bookkeeping & Accounting  Auditing  Income Tax Consulting  104-1557 Gower Point Road  Box 1666, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-8666  But the capability of  building nuclear weapons is serious. To hand  it over to a country  poised on the edge of the  worst political fault line  in the world is the wildest  stupidity I've ever heard.  It's criminal.  Just to keep things in  perspective, it takes a  quarter of a million years  for plutonium, once manufactured, to lose its  power to destroy organic  life.  Plutonium doesn't occur in nature, you know.  This is man-made poison  - absolutely the deadliest  poison ever to have appeared on the face of the  earth.  It will take 10,000  generations before  plutonium created today  in the bowels of a Candu  reactor dies.  Believe it or not, the  geniuses who run  Canada's nuclear industry haven't figured  out a way to get rid of  this awesome killer  isotope once they'd  brought it into existence.  It's precisely like a  geni that is let out of the  bottle without anyone  having the faintest clue  where a cork or cap  might be.  And now ��� I really can  scarcely believe this  -Trudeau is unleashing  this geni in the midst of  the planet's most volatile  political'powderkeg, the  Mid-East.  But let me give the last  word to Nobel laureate  physicist Hannes Alfven:  "Fission energy is safe  only if a number of people in key positions  follow all their instructions, if there is no  sabotage, no hijacking  of transports, if no reactor fuel processing plant  or repository anywhere  in the world is situated in  a region of riots or guerrilla activity and no  revolution or war - evtn  a "conventional" one  -takes place in these  regions.  "No acts of God can  be permitted."  Oh. In case you were  wondering about that  deal with Mexico, as I  calculate it, Canadian  taxpayers will be subsidizing the sale to the  tune of $3.43 billion.  That's right.  will,  perweeeeeei   ttim the  A tense moment during the Elphinstone student prod*  Elphie Students ris<  What have you had for lunch lately?  The Cedars features an ever-changing  LUNCH SPECIAL  froai 11 aai ��� 3 pai dally  Specials for the last 2 weeks:  ��� Baked Ham & Scalloped Potatoea '4.95  ��� Parmeean Cod Filiate  ��� Pork ft Rice Curry  ��� Ftult Salad  ��� Cabbage Rolls  ��� Deep Fried Shrimp  Than. * Quiche Lorraine  ��� Liver ft Onions  ��� Sirloin Steak Sandwich  ��� Spaghetti with Meat Sauce  ��� Baron of Beef Dip ft Fries  Most.   ��� Meat Loaf, Vegetables ft Salad  ��� Pork Cutlets  late*.  * Shepherd's Pie  ��� European Franks  Wad.   ��� Beef Broccoli Stir Fry  ��� Chicken Breast Supreme  Cadar Plan, Gtbaoaa  Moa.  Tma*.  Wad.  Fit  Sat.  ���3.95  ���3.95  ���3.25  ���3.95  ���3.95  ���3.50  ���3.95  ���5.95  ���3.75  ���3.95  ���3.95  ���3.95  ���3.95  ���3.50  ���3.95  ���3.95  886-8171  by John Burnside  There were a couple of  unfortunate things about  the Elphinstone students  production of the difficult Chamber Mask  last week, but neither  had anything to do with  the excellent work of the  student cast nor the  director of the piece,  Mrs. Judith Wilson.  Arthur Kopit's play  must present a formidable challenge to a  student cast. The eight  women who carry the  bulk of the action all are  inmates of a mental institution ari3 all evince  constantly varying  degrees and stages of  schizophrenia. The successful protrayal of the  roles demands intelligence and a high  level of concentration  and the young cast rose  to the difficult challenge  quite splendidly.  It is becoming apparent that we can expect  from any cast directed by  Judith Wilson a close  concentration   and   a  rova  commitment to character  which is truly beguiling.  The scenes of violence,  particularly the one  which closes the play  were chillingly effective  and well choreographed.  What was unfortunate  was that so few people  were in attendance to enjoy the fine work of  these skilful and well-  directed students.  Theatre lovers locally  must made a mental note  to be in attendance the  next time the  Elphinstone students do  their stuff under Mrs.  Wilson's direction.  ' The second unfortunate feature of the production was the fact that  it was performed, as was  the last one, in a corner  of the gym floor. When I  Teviewed Our Town I  made the observation  that it was a sad reflection on the values of the  powers that be that the  student actors were required to perform on the  floor in a corner whilst  behind them a large, expensive and entirely un  necessary  ment for  tion occi  Last wee  refinem  propriate  machine  parently  railing to  ������ ^'���-*~&uttJ ������  >  ���M...  for Creek1  Festival  Approval was given to  the Roberts Creek Arts  Festival Society at last  Thursday's regional  board meeting to proceed with plans for an  Arts Festival to be held  in Cliff Oilker Park this  summer from July 23  -25.  The festival wilt follow  a format similar to that  of the Winnipeg Folk  Festival, though on a  much smaller scale.  There will be workshops  and performances for  adults and children alike,  and craft booths and  food concessions will be  scattered throughout the  park along pre-marked  and cleared trails.  Proceeds from the  event will be used to support the Rainbow Pre-  School Centre and  preserve and maintain  the old community hall  in Roberts Creek.  Needless to say, it will  take a lot of time and  talent. Anyone interested  in helping out can call  Janine Houghton at  185-9624.  Bursary  applicants  C  The  nvM  "CU  sought  Those students of the  Sechelt Peninsula who  are enrolled in post-  secondary education  beyong the first year may  wish to apply for the  $500 bursary provided  by the Sunshine Coast  Bursary and Loan Society.  Applications must be  in the hands of the selections committee before  June 15. Application  forms may be obtained  from a school councillor  or by contacting-Mrs. B.  Rankin at R.R. 1,  Sechelt or by phone at  885-9787. 10  Coast News, May 25,1982  More letters...  Some educational criticisms  Mulligan's mandate view  Editor:  Enclosed please find a  copy of a letter written to  Brian Smith, Minister of  Education. I would like  lo see il printed in your  paper with a footnote  lhat other dissatisfied  parents, for whatever  reasons, should also  write to the Minister. I  know that you don't  usually print letters  which criticize the  Board, but 1 hope in this  case you will make an exception.  Thank you,  Lynda Olsen  Mr. Brian Smith,  Minister of Education  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Mr. Smith:  I am writing this letter  to protest the actions of  our local Board of  Trustees (School District  #46).  Due to your recent legislation our Trustees  had to cut the budget.  The School Board Executive were asked to cut  'things not people'. A  public meeting was held  by the Trustees April  20th to discuss the cuts,  ones that could be made  without really hurting  anyone. However, the  proposed cuts fell over  $100,000 short of the required amount. The  Trustees then ordered  the Executive to list programmes and their costs  and these would be  studied at an 'in camera'  session on April 25th.  On several occasions  afterward the Executive  assured parents there  would be more meetings  at which we could express our opinions and  concerns. As it turned  out there was one  meeting on May 11th.  The budget cuts were  released to the public at 4  p.m. on May 10th. This  did not give most  Parents' Auxiliaries etc.  time to organize. Despite  this, approximately 45  people snowed up at the  meeting well prepared to  argue against the  elimination of our Learning Resources Coordinator. Regardless of  the Trustees' statement  that they would make  cuts that least affected  tf  -        CAFEKULfS  Years of experience in  Restaurants & Food Service  nMfle eMTCMtt  Catering available for all types of  banquets,   weddings,  garden parties,    social teas.  Hot or cold food  and all types of European pastries  C0HTACTKUWS  j  CONTRACTING  cau... swanson's  for: Ready-mixed Concrete  Formed concrete products  885-9668 "-i**?-,.     ������������  Dump Truck Rental  H. WRAY CONTRACTING  ���Backhoe & 4 Whd. Dump Truck  .Water, aewer & septic eyateme  ���Sand, Gravel & Excavations   ���86*94<��*}     enyilme a  ^Letall, HamfacterW           Qaeereeaeerl Jaepreaee1  t Concrttt title TUHlt  "Distribution Boxes  'Pump Tanks, Curbs. Patio Blocks  'Other pre-cast products  . Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  Gnat Stniet  vt warm en nuv  e 8 ton e high lift  886-7064 _  SUNCOAST TRUSS LTD  tadumialWay.        ^at^Sm^A Free  SBm. mtt&LmZS&P0"**  Residential ft Commercial Roof Trusses  p.o.Ba��74��otbaa���,��.c. aea-ntaj  the classroom, the  elimination of this position will affect the  classroom far more  directly than a cut from  the over-staffed Board  office. The arguments of  those at the meeting "were  to no avail. (Trustee J.  Stephen felt that the  public should be allowed  more input). Four of the  seven Trustees, D.  Douglas, W. McKibbin,  B. Hodgins, and A.  Lloyd voted to accept the  proposals, and the  budget was passed.  Several questions I  asked myself were: Why  were the cuts held in  secret until May 10th at 4  p.m.? Why was there only one meeting instead of  the several as was promised? Why bother to  hold a meeting if the opinions of those present  are not going to be considered? Is this a charade  just to delude the people  into feeling that they  really have a say in what  happens?  My second point here  is the demotion of the  Principal nt Elphinstone  Secondary School. The  Board has done this in a  very underhanded manner. There were no  parents' meetings, no  public inquiry, just an  'in camera' session of the  Trustees and the Executive. This man took  on the difficult job of  regaining our high  school's accreditation.  He succeeded. The  reason given for the  demotion was that the  Superintendent did not  like the 'climate' at the  school.  As a parent and taxpayer in this district, I  would like your office to  look into these matters.  Thank you for your  time and I look forward  to hearing from you.  Yours truly,  Lynda Olsen  R.R. 1,  Langdale, B.C.  Letter to Editor...  Editor's Note: A copy of  the following letter has  been   received   by   the  Coast News.  Chairman & Board  Board    of    School  Trustees  School District No. 46  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Sir:  Your recent decision  to remove Mr. Barry  Boulton as Principal of  Elphinstone Secondary  School, has come as a  great surprise to many  parents, students, and  business people of this  community.  The Board of School  Trustees, gave Mr.  Boulton a mandate to: 1)  raise the standard of  education at  Elphinstone. 2) raise the  standard of dicipline.  It is my personal opinion that this mandate  you gave was to be  directed both to the  students and teachers of  this school. Unfortunately a group of  teachers rebelled at having to be held accountable for their standards,  and moved to form a  unified group to rid the  school of this administrator,   with   his  hard line stand towards  better education.  Your decision to move  some employees to other  parts of the district to  help solve this problem,  may in fact kindle new  areas of discontent with  authority. I think your  decision on the removal  of Mr. Boulton should  be withdrawn, and a  great investigation into  the persons raising complaints against his administration of  Elphinstone School be  carried out.  Yours truly,  B. Mulligan  Gibsons, B.C.  THOMAS HEATING,  THE HEAT PUMP COMPANY  CALL NOW!  :allNow    886-7111  An impressed alderman  Editor:  As a concerned citizen and a parent, 1 observed the demonstration by the students of  Elphinstone Secondary  School on behalf of their  Principal, Mr. Barry  Boulton, who has been  dismissed. There were  about three hundred students present and it is  understood that more  would have taken part if  they had not been forced  to take unscheduled tests  to keep them away.  The exemplary behaviour of this large group  of young people was an  example their elders  should follow. They  made their position clear  and returned to classes at  the appointed time. The  mature handling of this  delicate situation is really  admirable and I congratulate them on behalf  of those adults who were  present.  When   Mr.   Boulton  Another testimony  Editor:  I would like to express  my feelings about the  relocation of Mr. Barry  Boulton from Principal  of Elphinstone Secondary to a Physics  Teacher at Chatelech  Secondary.  I knew Mr. Boulton in  1975, 1976 & 1977 when  he was the Vice-  Administrator and Administrator of Prince  Rupert Secondary High  School, which I had attended. In the three years  that I knew Mr. Boulton,  I found him to be both  fair and sincere with the  students.  Now I have met him  again. Only this time I  find him in a situation  where I feel he is being  wrongly attacked,  and  feel that I have to voice  my opinion.  It is well known in the  Gibsons area that Mr.  Boulton was employed  as the Principal' of  Elphinstone Secondary  to try and improve the  school system by  eradicating any of the  faculty who were not  performing their duties  in a tolerable way. He  has done that and now  there is an attempt to  blemish his good record.  A few radical teachers  have seen fit, in their  treacherous ways to try  and strike down this man  for doing what he was  hired to do. The ironic  thing about this is that  they are supported by the  very people who hired  Please turn to Page 11  was persuaded to appear, they showed clearly  their respect and admira-  tion for him. His  restrained manner and  his control of the situation was also an example  worth remembering. The  contrast of one teacher  rushing around, counting heads and attempting to ingratiate himself  with the students present  speaks for itself.  Thank God for level  headed intelligent  students, who will be the  future leaders of this  community,  Diane Strom  AliUIDMi  CEDRR  HOITiES  - Natural. Mwtltul I.e. Ceder Mourn  ��� Super Inanlatad tor Inerejy Efficiency  - Post a Seem Conitrucllon  - Custom Detain Service  Quality MaterMt Iran llnSel't own SewmiD  Independently Distributed By:  M.D. Mackenzie llmHwl  CN 5-25        IHl lav Itrset, Nenesaee lay  Wast Vancouvar, I.e. V7W IM  (MM) I2I-M10121  Sunshine Coast  Business Directory  CONTR ACTING  EXCAVATING  LECTRICAL  CONTRACTING  Tom Flleejer   Phone 886-7868  fROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  Specializing In  CONTINUOUS ALUM. GUTTERS   aes-mta   Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Ev��. 885-5617  THOMAS ELECTRIC  a Renovations  e Residential DOS  14r|J  e Commercial OOO'/l 1 1  18 Years Experience. Serving the Coast since 1967.  885-2125    886-8511  All Types of Concrete Work  J.F.W. EXGAIMTine LTD.  ��� nolle mini ��� actuations ��� awing ���  Reed Rd.              MM071               Gibsons  a.  PLUMBING  PERMASEAL ALUMINUM  MANUFACTURING LTD.    &*  COMPLETE AUJMNUMWINOOW PRODUCTS ePjj'  DOUBLE PANE WtmOWFCmiWCOraiWJCTON    v"**  AND RENOVATION PURPOSES vfe��  885-3538 *  Sunrise Ridge Industrial Park Airport Rd. Sechell B C  ���8IBS0NS bulldozinb���  a Excmtma ltd.  Gravel - Fill - Logging  Backhoe ��� Dozers ��� Loaders  I Gtordon Plows      B86-99B4     R.R. 4, Pratt kj  885-7408  Bruce Hayter  Box 20S0  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  B J. MECHANICAL  Floating ��� Gufittiag  "/fppian hkiT   paving stows*   i  r' ' LANDSCAPING PRODUCTS J  "    885-5520 ;  <weri.lKatirit mm a "  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, road building, logging,  tree removal excavations & gravel.  886-9872 altar 6 p.m.  JIM'S   PLUMBING   &   HEATING   LTD  IO IV NIW HOMES  ALTERATIONS  JIMMoBRIDE Mi 11,1  888-8961   ���*"���'"  FLOOR    COVERING  f   TOMOR FORMS  U FOUNDATIONS ^C^  ���Mfc.lt MS-7575 GuarantMdWork  Rtlainern Walls     Form a Foundation Work  BIM installations  17 Years Experience       <��������?,���  Commercial And Residential '>  Floor Coverings '  ^        HMUI     MS-MI  RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clawing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types ol Gravel  883-9222 , 883-5260  HEATING  THOMAS HEATING  ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING  :;;;;;;,t'"';;;,.,        call now   <������..����� ,...,'  886-7111  HIS CONTMCTim  ��� Hot Tubs ��� Swimming Pools  ��� Solar Installations ��� Framing ��� Foundations  MVEHNTM   KEN DE VRIES & SON  LTD. FLOOR COVERINGS I  Carpets ��� Tiles- Linoleums ��� Drapes  Hwy. 101. Gibsons  cowrie St., Sschell  J.B. EXCAVATING 1980 LTD.  (Don)  tunas ��� mmc nun ��� nUHTMS  oumnunpsn. 886*9031  450c     Tandem - Single Axle     380c  ICG CANADIAN PROPANE LTD.  Hwy. 101  S.eh.ll bilwxn St.Miry's I        "T  Hospital snd For.il ft.ng.r't Hut. 1 CANADIAN |  Mon.-Frl.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.        885.;  2360  PAINTING  IB-Till  805-3424  HOEGO EXCAVATING  for Full Backhoe Services  Roberts Creek, Gibsons and Sechelt  evenings 885-5007  EXTERIOR  PAINTING  Residential   -   Commercial  CADRE CONSTRUCTION LTD.  Phone     886-8311  f%'  VamRmllio*  Ltd.  Custom homes, commercial and renovations  885-7422     886-2012  P.O. BOX 390 SECHELT, B.C.        V0N3AO  / >.  CARPET-CABINET-CERAMIC CENTRE  Open Thurs. - Sat. iea.ai.-sp.rn,  Howe Sound Distributors Ltd.  North Road, Glbsdns, B.C.     886-2765 4  VERSATILE TRACTOR ��  FOR HIRE  BY CONTRACT OR HOURLY  BACKHOE - PLOUGH ***��*-  .   ROTOTILLER ��� RAKE 886*2931  rProfessional Work At Reasonable Cost  .JOB DAVIS      l'i"  PAINTER a DECORATOR    _  Specializing in Wall Coverlnga  R.R. 2, Lower Rd., I If ore letters  iteming taken to task for her educational views  ���������  Coast News, May 25,1982  I ditor:  I am compelled to take  y ju to task for your col-  i mn   "Fleming   on  Iducation",    Coast  t ews, May 17, 1982.  Ms. Fleming has un-  iltingly   pinpointed  v hat I think is the fun-  c imental  flaw  in  her  (evn   and   indeed   any  s cialist philosophy. She  s ates     that      Free  I- ispitalizaiion and Free  ucation are among the  icrished  traditions of  ritish       Columbia  milies.  I   will  confine   my  marks to the subject of  education as this is the  Jolumn subject and sup-  osedly Ms. Fleming's  field of expertise.  ! Firs), I would like to  joint out that there is no  <uch thing as a Free  government service of  ijny kind, ll all has lo be  l)aid   for   out   of   Ihe  fockets of ihe taxpayer!  he students she feels are  aeing deprived of their  educational needs now,  will soon be in the unfortunate position of having  4> pay ihose same laxes.  <ks they join Ihe  workforce, they, like  ijiose of us who are paying now, will condemn  ihe governmenl for taxing ihem inlo the  orhouse,      while  wasting countless  millions of dollars on  virtually any endeavour  they undertake.  Most of us are quick  to agree that government  is the prime contributor  to inflation and  therefore the main cause  of most of the economic  hardship we now suffer.  Yet some of us at the  same time condemn the  same government for attempting to restrain its  spending. We increasingly demand more and  more in the way of  government services, apparently oblivious to the  fact that we are eventually going to have to pay  ihe tab! I would far  rather my children  forego some of the  educational frills and  non essentials they now  enjoy, than have their  future mortgaged to the  teeth by an ever increasing national debt.  The vast fortune we as  a nation spend on education cannot in any way  be justified, in my view,  by (he end product of  our schools. We could  double the expenditure  and it slill would not improve. I would argue  that we could cut the expense in half and achieve  the same or belter  results.  My second point is  that anything that is  Free, or is perceived as  being Free, is worth exactly what the recipient  pays for it ��� nothing!  Education is a right of  all of our children. But  what they get out of that  education is directly proportional to what they as  individuals put into it. If  they think it is Free, that  it requires no sacrifice to  them, it means very little  to them.  I think that they majority of our children  place little value on any  of the rights and  privileges they possess in  such abundance; and  who can blame them? It  all comes too easy to be  any value! If they were  required  to  contribute  something of themselves  toward the cost of their  education, they would  soon begin to realize that  they have something  worth cherishing.  I'm not suggesting  that they be forced to  pay financially for their  basic education, but  there are many ways they  could contribute a great  deal. The could earn the  mature privileges they  demand by showing  mature behaviour; they ���  could reduce the cost of  maintenance and repairs  substantially by being required to treat their  facilities with respect and  pay the cost of vandalism and careless  damage. The could keep  (heir own grounds, clean  their buildings, and con  serve resources. They  could, with a little productive work, raise  money to finance their  extra curricular excursions, swimming lessons,  and what have you.  In summary, I would  agree with Ms. Fleming  that our children are being deprived of a good  education in some ways,  but not through any lack  of funds as she would  have us believe. They are  being deprived of an opportunity to learn the  cold, hard facts of life!  The fact that there is no  'easy way to any real success, the fact that pride  in oneself comes from  what one contributes to  society, not what one  receives from it. The fact  that others before ihem  have sacrificed a great  deal to provide them  with what they need, and  that soon their time will  come to pay their dues.  C.J. Caldwell  Box 851  Sechelt, B.C.  Gibsons by-law clarification  . , , , . .... , . a, , ,. |M   0�� .MM' ���� �� M MI  Glue your Table or Floor Lamps  a New Look with  Custom  | Lamp Shades  to match your Decorl  Bring in YOUR FABRIC  or choose from  SO DIFFERENT MATERIALS  300 Sizes     Prices from  $10.0Q-$35.0Q  (Allow t 2 weeks tor manufacturing)  Bill's Holland  Electric Ltd.  8B*-9*32  AUTOMOTIVE  Editor:  Regarding the recenl  notice of a Public Hearing to be held in Gibsons  on May 25 concerning an  amendment governing  recreation vehicles and  boats within residential  zones, I feel the public  would be interested in  more than Ihe brief  published condensation.  A fuller statement would  probably prompt greater  attendance at Ihe hearing.  This particular amendment will govern the  storage (parking) of such  recreational vehicles and  boats on residential lots,  and is as follows:  "One recreational  vehicle or trailer, or one  or more private pleasure  boats, or both, of no  greater length than 8  metres (26.24 ft.) kept  for other than commercial use, may be stored  upon a lot, either within  a building or structure,  or in any open space lo  the rear thereof."  For anyone owning a  recreational vehicle and  trailering a boat, the  words "or both" grammatically ndicate, in my  opinion, lhat the overall  length of ihe combination which will usually  exceed the length stated,  will result in a contravention of a Village of Gibsons' By-law. By the  same token, if you did  not own a recreational  vehicle the proposed  amendment permits the  storage of an unlimited  number of pleasure  boats, unless of course  the limit is a total length  of boats nol exceeding  26.24 feet.  Also, il should be  noted, that with much of  Gibsons located on a  hillside, many residents  do not have accessible  rear spaces contained  within   Iheir   lots,   bul  have to rely on either  frdh! or side yard parking spaces.  The question I would  wish to ask is, what is the  purpose of this apparent  restrictive By-Law?  Some of us still trailer  our boats, and probably  more will do so as the  cosl of moorage continues lo escalate. We  have lo use our R.V. as  our small car hasn't  anywhere near enough  capacity to pull our boat.  Yours truly,  Joy Maxwell  R.R. 4, Franklin Rd.  Gibsons, B.C.  Another testimony  Continued from Page 10  him. This is wrong. A  person who was put into  a situation like Mr.  Boulton was, deserves  Ihe respect and support  from Ihose that hired  him arid also from (hose  he has.tried to help by attempting and succeeding  :_    -a_-flBUi    a a   --a/*  will step forward and  voice their discontent for  the situation he has been  put in.  Sincerely,  K. Maguire  R.R. 1, Hwy. 101  Gibsons, B.C.'.  in changing a bad environment.  I would like lo show  my support for Mr.  Boulton by issuing this  letter to you and hope  others, Who feel as 1 do,  Wfe help businesses to  help British Columbia.  Nearly 600 B.C. small manufacturers have been assisted  with forgiveaMe loans averaging $18,000. Can we help you?  Wc kmm ihe importance ot small nun  ul'aciurcrs lo the B.C. economy And WC  know htm hard il can he lo raise the  necessary funds lo get a new enterprise off  the ground, or lo expand an existing one.  That's why we provide interest free for-  giveable loans tor the purchase of fixed  assets to help start new businesses, or to  expand und modernize existing facilities  These loans arc provided through the Assistance lo Small Enterprise Program  lA.S.E.P.I. a joint federal ��� provincial  initiative to promote economic development in B.C.  Your present or planned small enterprise  may be eligible for our special assistance  if il meets these qualificaiums  1. is involved in manufacturing or processing or related repair and maintenance  activities:  2. is located nut side the Lower Mainland  and Greater Victoria area:  V has annual sales of less than S5U..O00  To find oul il your business is eligible for  our special assistance, send lor our "Assistance to Small .Enterprise Program  guidelines Just clip und mail Ihis coupon,  or contact jfoiii icgion\ Economic IV-  velopmenl Commissioner.  Please send me your "Assistance lo Small Enterprise Program" guidelines.  I.D.S.A.  c/o Ministry of Industry and Small Business Development  Parliament Buildings. Victoria. British Columbia VH V IX4  Regional Expanaion  Economic        Economiqut  Expansion       Regional*  Ministry ol Industry  and Small Business Development  Sunshine Coast  MISC     SERVICES  Economy ruto ports Ltd. "  Automobile. Industrial and  Body Shop Supplies  Sechelt  lii-HIL  Business Directory  MISC.    SERVICES  QIBSONS LANES  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  tire a suspension centre  886-2700     888-8167  Hwy. 101. just Wait of Qibsons  Design Drafting  886-7442  FREE  ESTIMATES  BOB GREEN  8BS-3M!  -OCEANSIDE POOLS-  VINYL LINED SWIMMING POOLS  ALUMINUM* 5TEEL WALLS  SPAR St HOT TUBS  visjt*g/  SUPERSHAPE  UNISEX  HAIR DESIGN  88S-S818   Cowrie St. Sechell  ^  A  TREE TOPPING  VIEW DEVELOPMENTS LTD.  Clean up your wooded areas.  Remove lower limbs lor VIEW.  Top tall trees adjacacent to building  886-7850   MarvVolen    886-9597  BIBSONS TAX SERVICE  IKOME TU PMPUMOIS  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin ��d.. Glbiont     886-7272 anytime  Village Tile Co.  CERAMIC TILE SALES AND INSTALLATIONS  Stocking Some Tile and Material  1212 Cowrie St.   .      . Phone  ��v Sechelt, B.C.  Joe Jacques   885-3611  UJK AUTOMOTIVE 886-7919  Paris ��� Sales ��� Service  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Had Shop"       COLLISION REPAIRS  Hwy 101, Gibsons B.C.A.A.   Approved  R. & J. SERVICES LTD.  Repair & Rebuilding of:  . ALTERNATORS ��� STARTERS ��� GENERATORS  Paine Rd., Qibsons 886-9983  STEVE HOFLEY  Natural & Cultured Sione Fdcings,  House Fronts, Fireplaces  and Feature Wall!,  ALL WORK CONDITIONALLY UUAKAN11 I.I I  886-845*  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  SS673II oe  lor Mameatton call     ��86 7568  I  |1  886-7359  Conversion  Windows,  Glass,  Auto & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .. Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  CLEANING    SERVICES  Home Hardware  A OPEN SUNDAYS, TOO!  10 am-5 pm  Sunaycrut Shopping Centra,  ��� Gibsons  886-2442  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  889-9411  Showroom above  Twilight    Theatre  Open Sat. 1Q-S or enftlme br appt.  Vinvldeck)  Permanent Waterproof Sundecks     Sandairom  Nor Dek Installations Ltd.   886-8452,  FREE ESTIMATES  _ook\p        y,/  lor ua In tha Yellow Pages  M*W\  \    Tefteffcf        Residential &  ^mTW   I      1 \J\Jl*     Commercial  ���^MGtaa     DENT A I  ��S  Behind Windsor Plywood almbl^ 8 f^a\a&  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  ��� Port Mellon lo Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  THE CLEANING OF OIL &  WOOD HEATING UNITS  Tftebmotfate,  bv Harbour Chimney Cleaning  Serving the Sunshine Coast 885-5225  APPLIANCES  JOHN HIND-SMITH  REFRIGERATION & MAJOR APPLIANCE SERVICE  Port Mellon lo Pender Harbour  Res. 886-9949  SEASIDE RENTALS"  IT.TI  Do",,t,c ������������"���atrial Equipment  L* "��� and Track Rentals  2 location*  Sechell   inlet Avenue     Gibsons loaerueyou  885-2848       Hwy. 101 ft Pratt 886-2848  Nicola Valley  Refrigeration  886-8645  COMMERCIAL & INDUSTRIAL  Heating, Ventilating, Air Conditioning  COAST k'ow Serving ths  t_B ����  ^^ m Entire Sunshine Coast  |   A jL I Mo Rate Change  m  mmmmw^m in Pender Harbour Area  .Senior Citizens Discount  Quality Form & Garden Supplu Ltd.  i"       * Feed �� Fencing  * Pet rood   �� Fertilizer    <$>  -886-7527   Pratt Rd   O*  HOT TUBS  ON WHEELS  Rental by the week or by the day Coast News, May 25,1982  Transition House needs  The usual prize of $5.00 will be awarded to the first  name drawn from the barrel which correclly locates  Ihe above. Send your entries lo the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons before Saturday of this week.  Last week's winner was Kim Wlgard, R.R. 1,  Sechell. Kim correctly located the pictured start of  the long trail at Camp Byng.  Exciting plans  for Cavalcade  by April Slmlkcn  A Transition House is  a place where women in  crisis may have an opportunity to examine  their situation, and contemplate options open to  them, while removed  from the tension and  physical danger. For a  short time, (usually less  than a month), women,  and their children, are  provided with a safe  refuge, given support  and information regarding the resources  available to them. Para-  professional workers  help women explore  alternatives, and may  help with childcare while  a resident is attending to  the practical mailers involved in restructuring  her lire.  The children in the  Transition House are  given as much attention  as the women. Children  of battered women are  often themselves emotionally if not physically  hurt. Children in contact  with violent behaviour  will often repeat that  behaviour later in life.  Staff can work with  children to develop  healthy behaviours. The  House provides not only  a safe refuge for these  children, but preventative measures for the  future.  A campaign to raise  funds to cover salary  costs for one staff for  one year is now underway. Volunteers will canvass the community, explaining the service and  inviting contributions.  It is hoped that the  Sunshine Coast will continue to respond to help  sustain this community  service; all donations will  be used in aiding local  women and families to  find a family life that  works without violence.  If you are interested in  helping, please contact  the Sunshine Coast  Transition House at Box  1413, Sechelt.  Birthday Sale  continues this vteek  'other specials  Tri# Photo  hy Gwen Robertson  During the 1900s Gib-  Mons Landing was mainly  ya fishing and logging  community. In order to  fill the larders of this  growing community,  'oiher staples were need-  'od and kitchen gardens  were planted and protected until harvest. In  Ihe lasl summer the  abundance of berries,  which grew in profusion,  were also harvested and  canned lo supplement  dre,ary winter fare.  At our May 26th Sea  Cavalcade meeting, 1 will  be asking lhat the Committee   consider   including, as in the past,  an agricultural fair for  there are many gardens  and some livestock on  ^ifoe Sunshine Coast. We  jyyould   appreciate  your  Comments-, be they for or  ^against, inclusion of a  fair. We would need to  know  very shortly,  so  lhat we may notify the  proper government officials if we intend to include   an   agricultural  fair.  There is a large gap in  our Committee. We need  someone to co-ordinate  "Kids Day in the Park".  This extremely popular  event calls for at least  three energetic people in  the preparation plus  several others to assist  wilh games, races, judging, etc.  PLEASE, if you enjoy  children and can possibly  devote some lime to this  evenl, come lo ihe  meeting or telephone and  you will be provided with  ihe necessary guidance  and assistance.  The May 26th meeting  will include preparations  for the booths al the  Government Wharf.  These booths will be  situated on the right-  hand side of ihe ramp to  the wharf so as not to  impede viewing of ihe  water sports and other  events. We have now  four reservations, so if  you wish to have a  booth, it would be a  good idea to get your  reservations in now.  There will be a set charge  for each space allocated.  The Government  Wharf will, for this occasion, be converted into a  Showboat and we would  appreciate all assitance  with the decoration. We  will need dinghys (they  need not be sea-worthy),  life-savers and also banners, befitting an admiral's flagship.  Are you  digging  in  your attic for something  suitable to wear for the  occasion?   Ask   your  Grandmother or Grandfather what it was like in  the olden days. Let us  create  an  atmosphere.  What must it.have been  like to live in the early  190%? What did they  wear?   How  did  travel? What did  sing?   How   did  dance?  We are looking for a  wagon, or wagons, and  horses to enter in the  parade. The wagons  need not be fancy but the  horses should be strong  so that they can manage  the hill from upper Gibsons. Please let us know  if you can help. Preparations are now going forward for the Queen's  Pageant, a dance, the  Fashion Show, teas, etc.  and Queen candidates  are now being sponsored. Our Queen, Jennifer Dixon, is coordinating this even.  Gibsons can be very proud of Jennifer as our  emissary and the example she portrays for  whomever is chosen at  this year's Pageant.  We know that the people of Gibsons will enthusiastically suppori  this outstanding event  again this year. For further information please  call 886-3780.  they  they  they  FIRST ANNIVERSARY SALE  PENINSULA ROOFING  AND INSULATION LTD.  RI SIDIMIAI . < (IMMIKI  SERVICES  ��� All Types ol Roofing and Re-rooflng ���  ,   ��� General Sheet Metal Work and Flashings ���  ��� Sub-grade Waterproofing and Damp-proofing ���  ��� Steel Decking, Roofing and Cladding ���  ��� Retail Sales of All Types of Roofing Products ���  ��� Roofing Consultants and Planners ���  ��� All  Work  Fully  Insured  and Guaranteed   ���  QUALIFICATIONS  ��� Master Sheet Metal &. Roofing Contractors of  B.C.  ��� Canadian Roofing Contractors Association  ��� Amalgamated Construction Association of  B.C.  a       Canadian Construction Association  a       Canadian Federation of Small Businesses  ��� Union Shop with Local 280, Sheet Metal  Workers (all employees are govt, certified  journeymen and apprentices)  KISrilNSIIIII  HOOIIKS SIKVIN,  SKHItt AND rOVall I   ��IVIRSI\  (hflt. B.(    VON   IAO 1  Coast News, May 25,1982  13  The Sunshine  Second Section  Network here by June  , "I see no reason why we should nol be able lo offer the Knowledge Network io ihe cable subscribers  on lite Gibsons and Pender Harbour systems by Ihe  Wt&pl June", said John Thomas, vice-president and  gnpral manager of Coasl Cable.   Thomas was reporting lo the directors of Sun  Coasl Television Society thai ihe cable company is'  ready lo go now that Ihe society has received the  ;fEETS gram. The Sechelt syslem will lake a lillle  ipnjer, as ihere is more work to be done on Ihe site  rihe TVRO, a sile generously offered lo the society  ���'nominal lease by Len Swanson.  *!tr)e possibility of acquiring locally some of ihe  electronic hardware was discussed al length, li was  ~jrftd, however, lhat as the cable company will be  'sponsible   for  the  installation,   has  generously  undertaken to maintain it for five years, and will also  have to deal with any complaints aboul reception, it  should be allowed to purchase the equipmenl from ils  regular and trusted suppliers. A motion was passed  requesting that, where possible, local materials and  labour be used.  Thomas said all the equipment is available and he  saw no reason for delay. The company is ready lo  start on the project forthwith.  A meeting with Capilano College to discuss special  programming and facilities for this area in conjunction with the Knowledge Network is tentatively planned for June 9th at 6:00 p.m. in the Continuing  Education building al Chatelech.  Knowledge Network summer schedules are  available al the Coasl Cable Office, Sechell.  John HuraTaltlt- Hh��lt>  ears worry parents  'arcms   of   children   attending   Cedar   Grove  nicniary School have expressed serious concern  iui changing behaviour patterns amongst bears  Ich are often sighted in the vicinity of lite school.  v letter from Barbara Sheffield, Secretary of the  em-Teacher   Committee   lo   B.   E. ' Wilson,  |ional Districl Officer of Ihe Fish and Wildlife'  vice urged ihe need for additional assistance for  one Fish and Wildlife representative on the Sun-  Coast, pointing oul lhal il recently look iwo  t    s lo coniacl the present represeniative because he  t working al the lime al ihe tar end of a very wide  'onservalion Officer Jamie Stephen confirmed  t bear behaviour was indeed changing, when he  contacted by Ihe Coast News.  ''Bears are becoming attracted to the habitat of  said Stephen. "In his vicinity they find ber-  ijTrtilt trees, ciifnposi'heSps, garbage, etcf'all of  h mean food io the bear. """   '  ENDS  MAY 31 ST  i  ���qHTCHEM CRRIflVRL  !���,      "A Gallery ol  Kitchen Gadgets & Accessories"  r-885-3611  COWRIE ST.  SECHELT  "I don't think lhat il is a panic situation," said  Stephen, "but I can understand the very real concern  of parents with children walking lo school."  Stephen said that the Cedar Grove area had no  particular edge over other areas on the Sunshine  Coast when il came to bears being attracted lo man's  habitat, bul pointed oul lhat the deep ravines in the  Chasler Road area are ideal for bear trails.  "They can come right down the ravines from ,  Henry Road virtually to Bonniebrook in comfort,'  said Stephen.  "As bears come more and more to associate man's  habitat wilh food for litem the possibility of union  lunate incidents increases. It's not lhal bears lurk  wailing lo pounce. It's just lhal you are more liable  lo come across ihem as ihey spend more lime around  where man lives." ,. t    j >..  Several bear sightings are reported every year in  Ihe Chaster Road vicinity tear C'eda��Cifbve Elementary School, including this ycarl tjasi year a*  neighbouring goal farmer had a goat'���tilled by a bear.  The Idler Irom ihe Parent-Teacher Committee  enclosed lite signatures of parents of ihe children attending Cedar drove School and looked forward lo a  prompt and positive response io their requesl for additional personnel from the Fish and Wildlife  Department in the area. !   ^  Setback for  Pender TV  The Vice-Pi esidem and General Manager of Coast  Cable Vision Lid., John Thomas, was advised by  phone from Ottawa on May 6, 1982, that ihe CRTC'  would nol permit his company to provide two addi-  lional Canadian Television Stations lo ils Pender  Harbour Cablcvision subscribers.  On Mtts 10, 19S2. Iliomaswioiealellerol'iippeal  id CRTC chairman. Dr. John Mciscl, staling in part ,  "I am perplexed, frustrated and djsmayed by the  L'ommission's negative decision on. lite above noted  Application which requested the licencing of two  Cnnconi delivered Canadian signals lor the small  community of Ponder Harbour, B.C."  The iwo signals in question are CHCH-TV  Hamilton. Oniario and CITV-TV Edmonton, both  of which are delivered 10 cable companies across  Canada by saicllite.  Coasl Cable Vision, "in anlicipaiioh of what could  only he a positive decision front ihe Commission,"  installed a .1.7 meier satellite disli ai Pender Hai hour  early in January of this year'.  if |  ���at Organization  1st - St. Mary's Hospital; 2nd ��� Halfmoon Bay  Recreation Commission; 3rd ��� Sechelt Timber Days  Committee. Honourable Mentions: Sunshine Coast  Lions Club; Girl Guides of Canada (Best overall  , float and won the Mayor's Trophy); Miss Roberts  Creek Lions.  '.iW.'v  Mat Commercial  1st - Sunshine G.M. (Canadian Loggers); 2nd - Cactus Flower; 3rd - Workwear World. Honourable  Mentions: Sunshine Coast News; Roosendal  farms; Plant Ranch.  Sechelt - Timber Days  Parade Winners  Miscellaneous  1  st - Kitchon Carnival; 2nd - Timber Trails Riding  1st - RCMP Bicycle Decorating; 2nd - Pander Harbour May Queen Secondary; 3rd ��� Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Department.  Comical  1st ��� Miss Sunshine Coast Lions; 2nd - Cop and  Robbers; 3rd - Shriners of the Sunshine Coaat  Clowns.  Children's Floats  1st - Doubush Dancers (Ass'n. of United Ukrainian  Dancers); 2nd - Sechelt Minor Baseball; 3rd  -Sechelt Minor Girls' Softball League.  Band  Sechelt Legion Pipe I  Pender Harbour May Day  Parade Winners  Best Decorated  1st - May Queen Float; 2nd - Shriners; 3rd - Aquetlc  Club  Best Commercial  1st ��� Roosendal Farms; 2nd - Sunny's Hair Boutique; 3rd - IGA  Best Bikes  1st - Nicole McDonald; 2nd  ^Cheryl Elsdoa-      -ynf-  Walkers  1st - Serendipity Play School; 2nd - Cyclist Peter  Allan; 3rd ��� Pender Harbour Cubs  Family Novelty  1st - Garden Bay Gang; 2nd ��� Bumble Bees; 3rd  ���Clowns  It's  Invaluable!  i IF YOU HAVE A COMMERCE VISA CARD  li You already know how invaluable it is for shopping, dining, paying hotel bills,  i buying theatre tickels. obtaining ready cash and meeting emergencies  [IF YOU DON'T HAVE A COMMERCE VISA CARD  (Apply for one today al the nearest Commerce branch  i Find oul for yourself why your Visa card is even better than cash anywhere in  ' the world where the familiar while, blue and gold   .  ��� stripes are displayed  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  t^e>N  NV��  SS^f-  i  ALL HOMES AT LAST YEAR'S PRICES  * We also have a new 14' x 56' set up  in Sundance Park AVAILABLE NOWI  ' * USED UNITS ALSO AVAILABLE * *  COAST MOBILE HOMES LTD.  <&  005-0079  VISA-THE WORLD'S MOST ACCEPTED CARD  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CALL: Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons 886-8111.  HWY IOI, SECHELT  (Across from Benner's Furniture)  EVENINCSi Coast News, May 25,1982  From  the Fairway  byEraleHa  Chinooks keep swimming  by Kitty Clark  Two boys represented  i he Chinooks at the Victoria Invitational Long  Course (SO M) Swim  Meet on May 7, 8 & 9.  They were among swimmers from Victoria,  Duncan, Nanaimo,  Tahsis, Comox, Campbell River, Vancouver,  New Westminster, Kelowna, and Prince George.  10 * Under:  David Reeves: SO M - Free  -39.6; 30 M - Back - 30.2; 30 M  ��� Fly - 32.7; 100 M - Free  -1:29.9; 100 M-Breast-2:17.1;  100 M - Back -1:43; 30 M-BR  -1.-01.4.  Boys 11 & 12:  John Richardson: 30 M - Free  -32.6 - 6th place; 100 M - Fly  ���1:30.8; 200 M - Free - 2:40.2;  200 M ��� I.M. - 3:10; 100 M  -Free-1:13.4-7th place; 100 M  -Back -1:27.1.  This was the first L.C.  meet the Chinooks have  entered - there are very  few SO M pools in the  Vancouver or Vancouver  Island area and only a  few L.C. meets held during the winter season.  Congratulations to  eight year old Nadine  Olsen of Langdale - winner of the Adidas Swim  Bag prize for bringing in  the longest list of pledges  for the Chinooks very  successful swim-a-thon.  The Monday Mixed  Twilighters used a four  member team scramble,  plus putts to find a winner. First low net was  taken by Jean McLean,  Ernie Cupit, Hilda Clancy and Don Douglas. A  consolation prize was  given to Ann Burton,  Les Cowley, Doris  Receiveu and Bud Montgomery to help ease the  shock of shooting such a  bad round. The team of  Marie Leask, Ed Mclll-  waine, Louise Dorey and  Geo. Bayford showed its  skill in the putting  department by using just  ��� v��v *  L|(f6^l  .\!  ���    *+.  jje��-**-  >�������^J^fcfcji   'J^>!smm*M.  They're off and running! Youngsters obviously mean business al recent track and field meet. .GeeqeMueamriMU  Track & field winners  Madeira Park  BOAT RENTALS (open & covered)  For Roaorvatlona 683-2486  Open 7 Days a Week  Fishing Licences Ice, Frozen Bait  Tackle Sales & Rentals  PENINSULA  MARKET  885-9721 Davis Bay, B.C.  tide tables  Raltrenco: Pacific  Point Atkinson Standard Time  Tun. May 25 Than. May 27  0043   10.7 0230   10.9  0330   14-2 0715   13.0  1230     .4 1433    2.1  2023   15.7 2225   15.5  Wed. May 26 Fri. May M  0155   10.9 0415   10.6  0615   13.7 0815   12.1  1340    1.0 1520    3.4  2115   15.6 2315    15.4  Sat. May 29  0540  9.8  0935  11.2  1615  4.7  Sag. May 10  0000  15.3  0655  8.8  1115  10.6  1725  6.1  Mon.  May 31  0050  15.2  0745  7.6  1310  10.7  1840  7.3  GROCERIES    FISHING TACKLE  TIMEX WATCHES   SUNDRIES  Open 9-9       7 Days a Weak  The Sunshine Coast  School District Elementary track and field meet  of Chatelech School in  Sechelt, held Friday,  May 20th, produced the  following medal win-  ners:-  1974/75 Boyj  Gold: Cameron Haley, Sechelt  Elementary;   Silver:  Nathan  Haley,   Sechelt  Elementary;  Bronze: Garry Gray, Langdale  Elementary.  1974/75 Girts  Gold:   Fiona  Cuthbertson,  Sechelt  Elementary;  Gold:  Wanda Peterson, Cedar Grove  Tai Chi  In recent years there  has been growing interest  in the ancient Chinese art  of Tai Chi Chuan.  Suitable for all ages, Tai  Chi consists of a continuous series of slow,  graceful movements,  performed with a calm,  meditative state of mind:  Unique among the martial arts, Tai Chi  develops both body and  mind, and regular practice promotes excellent  health and a feeling of  well-being.  The Kitsilano Tai Chi  Assocation has recently  begun classes in Gibsons,  9 o'clock Saturday mornings at the Elphinstone  High School. Classes are  ongoing, and beginners  are welcome to join at  any time.  I*  Revenue Canada  Customs and Excise  Revenu Canada  DouanesetAccise  Duty Free Shops  The Department of National Revenue, Customs and Excise,  invites applications to establish and operate a duty free shop  at the following land border crossings:  DOUGLAS EMERSON LACOLLE    EDMUNDSTON  British Columbia Manitoba    Quebec       New Brunswick  Application packages are available at the Customs and Excise  office at these four points of entry, from the area office in  Fredericton or from any Regional Collector, Customs and Excise,  located in the following cities:  Halifax, Quebec, Montreal, Ottawa, Toronto, Hamilton,  London, Windsor, Winnipeg, Regina, Calgary and  Vancouver.  Applications must be completed on form L 25, which is included -  in the package. The completed application must be postmarked on or before June 30,1982, and addressed to:  Duty Free Shop Program-  Department of National Revenue  Customs and Excise  ,4th Floor, Connaught Building  Mackenzie Avenue  OTTAWA, Ontario K1A0L5  Tel.: (613) 996-2247  CanadS  Elementary;   Silver:   Melissa  Kirby, Cedar Grove Elementary;  Bronze:   Tracey  Gray,  West Sechell Elementary.  1973 Boys  Gold: Frank Dixon, Sechell  Elementary; Silver: Justin  Dubois, West Sechelt Elementary; Bronze: Joey Rouleau,  Roberts Creek Elementary.  1973 Girls  Gold: Katherine Denham,  Sechelt Elementary; Silver:  Signi MacNeill, Davis Bay  Elementary; Bronze: Robin  Bilous, Sechelt Elementary.  1972 Boys  Gold: Sean Longman, Robert  Creek Elementary; Silver: Ken  Ewen, Madeira Park Elementary; Bronze: Bob Stark, Gibsons Elementary.  1972 Girls  Gold: Lisa McCourt, Sechelt  Elementary; Silver: Yolanda  Heinen, Sechelt Elementary;  Bronze: Kristie Sugden,  Roberts Creek Elementary.  1971 Boys  Gold: Kenneth Campbell,  Langdale Elementary; Silver:  Ryan Paul, Sechelt Elementary; Bronze: Martin  Blackwell, Sechelt Elementary.  1971 Girls  Gold: Krista May, Sechelt  Elementary; Silver: Pamela  Carver, Sechelt Elementary;  Bronze: Jeannie Bilous, Sechell  Elementary.  1970 Boys  Gold: Kenny Sorenson, Sechelt  Elementary; Gold: Ken Fujimori, Gibsons Elementary;  Silver: Tony Watts, Sechelt  Elementary; Bronze: Trevor  Anderson, Gibsons Elementary.  1970 Girts  Gold: Susie Tilson, Sechell  Elementary; Silver: Stacey  Kirkebride, Sechelt Elementary; Bronze: Vanessa Dixon,  Sechell Elementary.  1969/68 Boys  Gold: Steven MacLeod,  Roberts Creek Elementary;  Silver: Erik Wagman, Davit  Bay Elementary; Bronze: Gordon Fallis, Cedar Grove  Elementary.  1969/68 f.lrli  Gold: Anissa Lambert, Cedar  Grove Elementary; Silver:  Shannon Bulmer, Robert!  Creek Elementary; Silver:  Tracey Jones, Davis Bay  Elementary; Bronze: Caroline  Fisher, Cedar Grove Elementary.  12 putts for the nine  holes.  Sixty seniors enjoyed  another Thursday morn-,  ing golf session. Four,  men teams used a combined score to compete  in a 1-2-3 game. Ted  Smythe, Ed Mathews,  Bert Slade and Howard  Bayer garnered first  place by using only 56  strokes.  Men's course rating is  now 65, ladies' rating  stays at 70. It may be  beneficial to the Match  Committee if the ladies'  rating was checked to  prove that it is factual.  This would show that the  differential in competition is correct.  May 18th Ladies Day  had the ladies competing  in the CLOA Pin Round.  The winner in the first  flight was Connie Grant  with a low net score of  69. Runner-up was Betty  Turnbull shooting a 71.  In the second flight  Winn Power shot a low  net 69 for first place,  with Glenna Salahub  carding a low net 74 for  runner-up spot.  In the nine hole section, the golfers played a  qualifying round for a  new trophy to be known  as the "wise bird  trophy" donated by For-  da Gallier. This trophy is  a nine hole low net  match-play event, and  will be competed for annually. In the qualifing  round a low net of 32 Vi  was scored by Marg  Humm. Hazel Earle was  runner up with .a low  H'/i. Shirley Gurr  recented the putting  prize with 17 strokes.  Some of our planned  budget items are going to  be started this week.  There will be some  crowding in the parking  lots as the gravel areas  are being prepared for  black topping. A work  party has been requested  to clean up the section at  the entrance to the  course and at no. 8 tee.  Jim Ncilson has once  again requested a crew  be at the golf course at  8:30 a. m. on Wednesday  to pile and burn the tree  branches that are lying  about the area. The seeded section is now showing up dur to the good  work of the volunteer  members who readied  the areas with rakes and  rock removal equipment  a few weeks ago. This is  a better method of  removing frustrations  than complaints to the  various committees as to  why different jobs and  projects have not been  completed.  Curlers  to hold  market  Once again the Gibsons Winter Gub will be  holding its Annual Flea  Market. This event, the  fifth, will take place at  the Curling Club on June  13th from 10:00 a.m. to  4:00 p.m.  There will be a bake  sale, a tea table, and lots  of other goodies  available. There is  always a good selection  of merchandise with  many different groups  putting stalls in. Stall  rental is $10.  To arrange for stall  rental or get more information please call  886-9906 in the evenings.  SUNSHINE COAST  PEST CONTROL & HEALTH SERVICES LTD.  LOCALLY OPERATED GOV'T LICENCED  For Control of Carpenter Ants,  Rodents and Other Posts  OUR SPECIALTY:  Pre-Treatment of Houses  Under Contraction  For Corn  Advice and  Estimate Call  883-253'  Pander  VLASSIFIEB ADS  PHARMASAVE price  PRICES  -FOR      *  summer!  Until Saturday, May 29th  Coppertone lotion  280 mL  QT LOTION  3  3����  Coppertone Shade Protection  349  110mL  Shade, Shade Plus or Super Shade  110 ml  Pre Sun  LOTION No. 4 or No. 8 or CREAM No. B  HOmL     YOURCHOCE  Each  Chlor-Tripolon  Rapid relief of Allergies and  Hayfever. 4 mg 36 Tablets  217  8 mg 18 Tablets  PHARMAMVE *% 97  Snoopy Jogging Sirit  Sizes up lo 3X. Assorted colours  9.99  Sizes up to 3X. Assorted  MMfflMMVimiCI  Tylonol Capsulos  Regular 24'e je       g^ n  Klngsford Brlquots  MAMMMVIMUCI  1.59  Tonl Homo Porms  Regular, Gentle, Super or Body Refill  odv Refill  2.99  J 4 J Baby Shampoo  450 ml plua 22% mora   -g��     ay am  PMeUMAaaWIPWCl  J ft J Band-Aid  Plastic Strips N  1.37  60 Assorted Bandages  MMMAMVamtCI  Trac II Blados  HMMUSAVIMWI  1.27  Slim Mint Gum  36 Tablets Assorted Flavours  MUMMUIMHI  2.69  Doop Woods Off  Liquid 50 ml ^^      ^^ ^m  2.97  DMAMUUAnmwl  Pinal Not  225 ml  2.17  NEW!  Preeedent Fluoride  Toothpaete 9  qq  225 ml  MiARMMAVamiCI  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest   Mall, Gibsons  886-7213 Coast News, May 25,1982  15  TIMBER DATS 1982  PENDER HARBOUR Coast News, May 25,1982  ^Index-v  1. Strths  2. Obituaries -. -.  "3.      W   W0l(MK1laMW:;:|M  {.Thanks  5. Pttaonai  -* 6. AmotMKtmm*  f. Loaf:!  8. found    ...,  a. Thia >,   ��� ,k..��>  !0.r��f*MJvts������s.  11.Music        '; ��  IZ.WsntadioRanl  13. For Rant  14. HttpWaasad M  15. Butlnns  Opportunities  16. Wortt Warned  l7.CMMCar*  18. Wanted  19. For Sale  20. Automobiles  21. Motorcycle*  22. Campers e."  R.V.J  Z3. Mobile Homes  24. Marine  25. Travel  26. B.C. fc Yukon %*  ���    Classlfte��IS":<  27. Legal  J  DEAR  CLASSIFIED  ADVERTISER  Not only are Coatl Newi  Classifieds effective  -read by 9 out ot 10  readers -  BUT...  Each week you get 3  chances  to  WIN  our  draw and run your next  classltied ad, up to eight  lines,  FREE  for  3 WEEKS  Winners are phoned  Saturday a their names  will appear In the "Announcements" section t  ol ths Classified Ads.  ;Whltlng ��� Reg. & Penny are  'happy to announce the arrival of Denise Rose born at  ' home on May 17, a sister for  'Sherry. Special thanks to  the ambulance crew, Wendy  & George Bodt, Bjorn Bjorn-  sson, Lois Anderson, Dr.  ���Farrer and the staff at St.  Mary's. #21  .Bitter. Frederick Charles  .flitter of Sechelt, B.C. Suddenly on May 19; born May  .10, 1930. Beloved husband  .of Lorraine. He leaves  behind a son, Robert, of  iCampbell River; 2  daughters, Lori Rltter of  Sandsplt, B.C., Catherine  Rltter of Wakeman Sound; 2  .stepsons, Peter Snelgrove &  wife Marilyn & Mark  Snelgrove, both of Vancouver, & one stepdaughter,  bobyn Snelgrove at home.  Parents Mr. & Mrs. W. Rltter;  brother Robert Rltter; sister  Gloria McBaln; 2 grandchildren Bryant & Llsha  Snelgrove, all of greater  .Vancouver, and many  relatives & friends.  Memorial services to be  held Wednesday, May 26 at  2 p.m. at Sechelt Branch  149 R.C. Legion Hall, Rev.  Alex Reld officiating. No  Mowers by request. Donations to St. Mary's Hospital,  Sechelt. #21  Colling. Lyle Joseph Coll-  'Ing, of Madeira Park, suddenly on May 14,1982, In his  -64th yesr. Survived by his  loving wife Elsie; one sister  'Marguerite; 2 brothers Don  ���& Ray. No service by request. Donations to the  'Cancer Society. #21  Hear. Passed away In Edmonton on May 20, 1962,  Dorm Ludwig Hear, In his  63rd year. Survived by his  loving wife Pauline; four  daughters, Stephanie, Reel,  leona-May and Jo-Anne; 1  son-in-law Brian Humphrey;  three grandchildren; two  blethers, Rud and Frank;  -Ihres sisters, Mitzy, Hsnna  'snd Sylvia snd .his many  , friends. A memorial service  i will be held on Sunday Msy  ,30,1982, st 1:30 p.m. In the  \phapel of Devlin Funeral  I Home, Qibsons. Rev. Alex:  .Reid officiated. #21  Stewart. Passed away May  14,1982, Mary Lou Stewart,  late of Gibsons In her 33rd  year. Survived by her loving  family, husband Tom, two  children John Scott and  Cheryl-Anne. Parents Harry  (Bucky) and Gladys Harris,  aunts and uncles. Predeceased by her brother  Richard. Service was held  Wednesdsy, Msy 19, 1982,  in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Pastor Harold Andrsws officiated. Cremstlon.      #21  SECHELT TOTEM CLUB  BINOO  Every Frldsy . PIscs:  Wilson Creek Community  Hsll.' Times: ��� Doors open  5:30. Esrly Birds 7:00.  Bonsnzs 7:30.. Rsgulsr  Bingo 8:00.100% payout on  Bonanza end of each  month. Everyone welcome.  TFN  ij  BLUNOHAM  STABLES  ��� Boarding  ��� Training  ��� Lessons  885-9969  We wish to thank the many  Iriends (a special thanks to  Rev. H. Andrews, also Mr. A.  Devlin) for their kind words  of consolation in our time of  sorrow. Parents of Mary  Stewart. #21  My special thanks to the  doctors & nurses at St.  Mary's Hospital, especially  to Dr. Rogers. Elsie Colling.  #21  A Full Line of  Plumbing Supplies  Tues ��� Fri  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  Sat. 9 am ��� noon  Hwy 1011 Pratt Rd  Gibsons       886-7621.  French Alpine castrated  and dehorned male, great  pet, ready to go June 15.  Ducks eggs for hatching $6  per dozen. Goat milk $1 per  quart. 886-2696, evenings  best. #22  SHETLAND SHEEPDOG  Female, blue merle, CKC  reg'd. Quiet, responsive.  $200,885-2550. #22  Wanted: Puppy or young  dog, suitable to be trained  as watchdog or guard dog.  Phone mornings 888-8015.  #TFN  GEMINI ELECTROLYSIS  Permanent Hair Removal  Free Consultations  No consultations will be  given over the phone. Csll  Darlene 884-5388. TFN  wishes to THANK  The bSoerins mcrchante tor their  kind contrlbullone foe our Timber  Daya Float.  * Tussle Mussle  * Gibsons Fish Market  * Ken's Lucky Dollar  * Sunshine Flowers & Gifts  * Glbaona Building  Supplies  PAINTINGS  ONLY ��S.OO  Hunter Gallery  Is open to  the public  Tor Its  3RD  ART RENTAL  EVENING  Rent paintings  by locul artists  for %% of the  value of the  painting or a  82.00 minimum  HUNTER  GALLERY  Lower Gibsons  MONDAY  NAY Slat  7-��p.  SPCA  Shelter  Reed Road  ��� boarding  ��� bathing  Drop oil a Adoption  Hours:  8:30 am ��� 4:30 pm  7 Days a week  886-7713  888-7938at.tr Spin  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  A.A. Meeting*  Phone  886-9208  885-3394  or  886-2993  for Pender Harbour  883-9978  883-9238  1 lower denture at Haslam  Lake on Saturday. 886-2526.  #21  Found: one bullet In the  back ol my head, now  resting In my neck muscle  next to a shattered vertebra.  My people can't understand  why you lost it.  Zucci Krsngle, Roberts Cr.  #21  Established dance band requires experienced drummer to play all styles, esp.  swing, from Aug. 1 onwards.  885-3739. #23  FOR HIRE  ' D.T. Sound Systems  Catering  to  all  musical  tastes. Professional equipment.   Phone   Dave  at  888-7857 anytime. #22  PIANO =  LESSONS  Btglnnang Agt.3 t Older  JESSIE  MORRISON  1614 Marine Drive  I       886-9030  Auto mechanic, half the going price, tuns up s specialty. All kinds of repairs. Dennis. 885-9564. #27  Donations for the Tsoh-nye  summer camp are needed.  Please send to: Tsoh-nye  Cummer Camp, c/o Sechelt  Band Office, P.O. Box 740,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Registration for children  8-13 yrs. to sttend the Tsoh-  nye summer camp'82 are  now being accepted. For  more Information please  csll Valerie Joe at 885-2273  between 9 am to 4:30 pm  Monday to Fridays. Limited  #26  Yearling female goat, no  horns. 7/8 Toggenburg, can  be registered. Healthy. Offers. Box 1274, Sechelt. #21  4 reg. Angus cows calf at  foot or bred. Also 1 good  yearling, reg. heifer.  886-2526. #21  THE BOOK STORE  has a good selection of stationery for home, office and  school. Rubber stsmps  msds to ordsr also. Cowrie  St., Sechelt, 885-2527.   TFN  If someone In your family  has s drinking problem you  can sss whst It's doing to  them. Can you sss whst It Is  doing to you? Al Anon can  help. Phone 886-9037 or  TFN  ��� Boarding  ��� Grooming  ��� Puppies  occasionally  Roberts Creek,  opposite Golf Course  Winners for this week are:  ValHsbsrt  Jim Loekhart  ��  Sunshine Cosst Trailer Pk.  Do you have freedom of  choice? Eckankar presents  a free Introductory discus-;  sion on this topic on Monday, May 31 at Elphinstone  Sec. School, room 108,7:30  p.m. For mors Inlormstlon  CSlI 886-8579. #21  MAftUS  IE11ELS  Bosrdlng- all breeds  SS/day  Training- private a  group  Dog Problem?-  callus  8 am ��� 8 pm every day  886-8568  SPCA  SPAY  Clinic  and information  886-7938  After 5  Box 405  Gibsons, B.C.'  3 or 4 bdrm. house between  Roberts Creek and Qibsons  as of June 15. Refs. upon request. Phone collect  854-5208. #22  Carpenter with family looking to rent humble dwelling,  will do work In exchange or  part exchange for rent. Call  886-7643. #22  Non-smoking teacher needs  small cabin, house, trailer,  or suite ��� July and/or Aug.  Willing to do gardening and  maintenance work. No  children, one dog.  References available.  Please csll Jssn st 724-5460  .collect. #21  Would like to rent trailer  suitsbls for 2 people for  month of August. Will only  sit In garden, but must be  clean & comfortable.  886-9343. #23  Responsible Christian  single mother of 5 is In need  of a 3 or 4 bedroom house,  preferably in Qibsons. Excellent rels. avail. Please  phone 888-8238 or 8864285.  ' #22  One 2-bedroom, one  3-bedroom suite, Qibsons.  886-7374. #21  Commercial space for rent  Seaview Place, Gibsons,'  1,200 sq. ft. $4.00 per sq. ft.  886-7309,888-9439.       TFN  Regular hall rentals over  Ken's Lucky Dollar now  available. Ceoacity best  suited for 50 to 100 for  meetings, receptions, etc.  Phone 886-2257 for booking.  #26  1261 Truman Rd., lower Qibsons, neat 2 bedroom home,  electric heat, some appliances and drapes, good  garden, suit small family or  couple, sorry no pets. $450  mo. 886-8284. #21  Unfurnished 1 bedroom apt.  2 appliances, carpet, elec.  heat, quiet, close to  Sechelt. $300/mo. Inc.  hydro. Available June 1.  Ref. req'd. Ph: 885-2002. #22  Commercial space beside  Jokers Rest. $200 per. Contact Richard 886-3868.   #21  Ocean view apt. avail. June  1st. $350. Lower Qibsons.  Contact Richard 886-3868.  #21  3 bedrm. houss In Roberts  Creek, 4 appliances, ocean  view, near beach, schools &  store $475 per month.  866-9169. #21  5 bedroom house for rent  Roberts Creek, two seres,  complete privscy. Ph:  863-2248. #21  View townhcuse, excellent  location, full basement,  adults, no pets, 2 bdrm.  $525.   3    bdrm.    $625.  886-7204.  #22  Gower Pt. Rd., 2 BR. view  suite $550 Incl. cable &  hydro, elec. & wood heat, no  pets, refs. June 1st.  886-7386. #21 .  Two bdrm. view duplex suite  c/w large yard, fridge, stove  etc. Phone 866-2940.      #23  Gibsons marine 1 bdrm.  suite furnished or unfurnished $300/mo. Phone  886-8035 eves. #23  2 bdrm. apt., stove & fridge,  suitable for retired couple,  no pets, no children. Phone  886-2801.   . #23  Two bdrm. across from  beach, lower Qibsons.  $450/mo. 886-9031. #23  Gibsons. 3 bdrm. rancher,  fenced yard, double carport,  avail. July 1 $550/mo. Call  Syd Heal, Mitten rtealty.  '885-3295. .   #21  Qibsons bay area, large two  bedroom, 2 bath. home.  Refs. Gordon Agencies  885-5891. John Wilson  TFN  Self-contained cottage,  elect, heat, furnished, suit  one per $350 Including  utilities. Ph: 886-9338.    #23  Furnished cottage 2 bdrms.  on bluff, w/frnt. Gower Pt.  Summer $500 per mo. Ref. &  deposit required. 4206185.  #21  3 bedroom apt. fantaatlc  view, close to school and  ferry. Avail. June 1st. Phone  after 6 p.m. 886-7516.     #23  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet cul-de-sac, 2  yrs. old, F/P, W/W  throughout. Includes cur-  tsins & drspes & 3 sppl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.  room, Ige. yard. Refs. req'd..  $650/mo. Avail now.  886-7751 or 886-2881.    TFN  3 bdrm. apt. in Sechelt  village w/large activity  room, 1 Vi baths., fridge. &  stove, 1,500 sq. ft. No Pets.  Parking available. Rent $450  mo. not Including utilities or  heal. Ref. required.  8854224. TFN  2 & 3 bedroom apt. for rent,  central Qibsons location.  Ocean view. 686-7307,  8864439. TFN  Spacious furn. 1 bdrm.  suite, clean, easy csre,  clew, (/place, quiet. Pleass  phone 868-7769. #22  Sechelt village, 3 bdrm.  bungalow, 3 blocks from all  amenities, opposite psrk  $500 psr month plus  damage deposit. Available  June 1st. 8864787.        #21.  Avail. Juris 1 ��� comfortable 3  bdrm. house on approx. Vi  acre In rursl Qibsons with  garden area & fruit trees. No  pete. $600. Phone 886-7377  or8864781. TFN  Community Hsll for rent In  Roberts Creek. Phone  jtos,686jj972.    TFN'  Shared  accommodation  available June 1st. Prefer  mature person. 8864498.  #22  Lovely 6-room apartment  with large sundeck. Price  $450. Phone 886-9352.    #23  2,000 sq. ft. of space for  rent, could be ideal for a  2-chalr hair salon and/or  barber shop. Located In the  mini mall next to the Omega  Restaurant. 886-2269 or  Van: 669-1147. TFN  Room & Board for responsible working person. Phone  eves. 886-2137. TFN  OFFICE  Sizes from 880sq  ft. to 4500 sq. ft.  SPACE  AVAILABLE  IMMEDIATELY  Air conditioned, carpeted mall location.  886-2234  Trailer In Davis Bay, four appliances, sdults only $325  mo. 885-9276. #21  JULY AND AUGUST  3 BR panabode house on  tranquil acreage $400 per  mo. 886-2543. #21  Urge 1 BR aulte, W/W  carpets, stove, fridge, heat,  hot water, hydro incl. Gower  .Point area. 886-7421.      #21  1 bdrm. cottage, 1 bl. from  beach, Incl. frig., stove, carport, workshop. Roberts  Creek. $235.886-2923.    #23  Vancouver accommodation  nssr  UBC,   reasonable.  Phone 2664674 mornings or  evenlnge. #23  Pre-school Teacher for  Serendipity Playschool,  Madeira Park, beg. Sept.  Please reply by May 26  stating qualifications & experience to Box 155,  Madeira Park, VON 2H0. #21  To buy or sell Fuller Brush  products, phone 885-9468.    #22  Part-time - knitting preferred. Cozy Corner Crafts,  Box 616, Qibsons. #21  Wsltress wanted, apply In  person plssse between 10 8  12 noon Andy's Restsurant,  Qibsons. #21  Msturs Waitress/Hostess  wsnted, part-time position.  Apply In person between 2  pm & 4 pm Saturday, May  29th at Yoshi's Restsursnt,  Sunnycrest Mall, Qibsons.  #21  Huntsr Gallery in Qibsons is  looking for a person experienced In woodworking to  make wood & metal picture  frames, cut msts & glass,  and frame artwork. Must  have woodworking tools &  shop. Please contact Jo  Small 8864704 (home) or  866-9022 (gallery) or Trudy  Small 886-2680. #21  Summer Canada Employment Program Project  Manager needed to supervise and to co-ordinate  Sechelt Parks Development  projects. Environmental  trainee needed to take  responsibility for environmental considerations  within project  developments. Send applications to: Summer Student Project, Sunshine  Community Services Society, Bpx 1069, Sechelt, B.C.  #21  CLERICAL  OFFICE  ASSISTANTS  REQUIRED  Canadian Forest Products,  Howe Sound Pulp Division,  Port Mellon, has immediate  openings for part-time office  employees In Its Purchasing  and Accounting departments.  The positions are ot a Clerk-  Typist nature, and provide  assistance and vacation relief  lor a number of established  positions.  Persons who have typing  competency of 60 w.p.m. and  who are experienced In letter-  forming, tabulation and the  use ol office equipment are Invited to apply.  A complete range ot  employee benefits Is provided,  as well as a competitive salary.  Interested persons should  forward a confidential resume  outlining qualifications and experience to the Personnel Services Supervisor at the address shown below:  IM,  Pod MeSan. I.C. VON ISO  Trade your real estate for  coin operated laundry In  Surrey. Going concern. Asking $40,Q00. Phone  885-5583. #21  Silkscreen  Printing  Postere, T-Shlrts  Displays  Graphics  885-7493  JOHN'S BRICK �� STONE  Quality work, all types in-  clud. repairs, reasonable  rates, free estimates.  885-7228 after 6 p.m.      #22  Design  Drafting  ��g��-744*  Seml-retlred person with  building materials experience for pert tlms work  st building supply centre.  Do not spply In person,  ssnd resume only to: Attn:  Personnel Dept., Box 59,  Msdslrs Psrk. VON 2H0. TFN  Two child-care counsellors  required to work co-  operstlvely with ths  teschsrs snd tsschsrs  aides at the Pender Harbour  and Qlbaona Alternate  Schools. To act as support  to students snd to maintain  liaison with school, horns  and social agsnclss. Csr required. Send resumes to:  Alternste Educstlon Program, Sunshine Coaat Community Services Society,  Box 1069, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. Deadline: May 31.   #21  Dependable, experienced  carpenter, renovations,  esvsstroughs,  grsenhouees,  sundecks,  finishing. No job too small.  886-7355 TFN  LOO SKIDDING  Timber Jack SkWder  with operator, 886-2469  #27TFN  Hardwood Floors resanded  and flniehed. Work  guaranteed. Free eet. Phone  885-5072. TFN  MENZES  CONSTRUCTION LTD.  B83MJ0  Need a Hand? Handyman  with pick-up, riding mower  for lrg. lawns, rubbish  removal, spring clean-up,  painting, repalra, gardening', etc. Reas. rates, a few  hours or a few days. Gerry  8864029. #2)  For  Re-  Explosive  qulraments  Dynamite, electric 0/  regular caps, B line E cord  and safety fuee. Contaot  Owen Nlmmo. Cemetery  Road, Qibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound  Farmer Institute. TFN  TREE SERVICE  We make It our business to  provide you with satisfaction. Our specialty:  s Topping  s Limbing  s Dangerous Tree Removal  Insured guaranteed services.  Peerless Tree Service Ltd.  Csll for free estimate:  885-2109. TFN  thunderpaint.no  Interior & Exterior Painting  and Wallpapering. Call  Samuel Dill at 886-7619. #21  Renovations. All aspects of  carpentry work for your  home, Inside and out.  Answering service, call Col-  ean 886-7566. #21  Portable well drill depth to  200' 12.50/ft. 2 Inch casing  Ph: 883-9671, ask for Lloyd.  #21  HERITAGE RENOVATIONS  Carpentry, maintenance,  painting, repairs of any  kind, storm and replacement windows, double glazed conversions, aluminum  and vinyl siding, Alcan  authorized dealer. Mike  Kluchkowskl 883-9286.   #22  For Gardening, Lawn Mowing, Hedge Clipping, Pruning, call Bruno 885-5974. #22  Dutch lady wants domestic  work. Flexible hours. 4 hrs.  min. $7/hr. Call Lucy  8864076. #22  Engineering Student  available for odd jobs, yard  upkeep, painting, etc.  868-7172 10 a.m. - 8 p.m.  #22  Chimney Cleaning and  Maintenance. Phone  8864187.  TFN  Writer-Editor olfers aid In  advertising, business letters, user's manuals,  memoirs, novels, etc.  8864409 or 886-9122.    TFN  COOK  Experience  To start Ian* 1.1961  CM  iWJKst*  XmI��6  tor Interview  885-2232  Reggie The Sweep  886-7484  ���MMMM Coast News, May 25,1982  I  la "    ll  **.,;���*���   i   I'lftniamiB'      "' W  '^laMSBWaaWammaA.  Light moving and hauling,  cleanups, rubbish removal,  eavestroughs cleaned &  ���repaired, part-time work.  Iphone Norm 886-9503.   #22  -      (PwifTlO-Sc^)  ���    THE CLEANING OF OIL  .   S WOOD HEATING UNITS  ��. Harbour  : Chimney  Cleaning  Serving the  |        Sunshine Coast  I      885-5225  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed,  fruit trees pruned and  ���sprayed. Phone 686-9294  ; after 6 p.m. TFN  ; Will take complete charge  ��� of your household and give  ITLC lo pets, children, the  .elderly, or a sick one, for a  ;bay or a few days If you  ,|wlsh to get away lor a  i break. 886-3998. #21  !;���   i)s Your Garden in Need of  jWork?  ;Call Black I White General  'labourers Phone 8864781  Ipr 886-9488 after 5:30 pm.  TFN  WEDDING RINGS  14 karat gold, custom made,  $50 & up. Silver Sea' Crafts  885-2033 or 885-2887.     #21  MACLEOD'S SECHELT for  hot water tanks and Hot-  point appliances.  885-2171. TFN  Experienced babysitter  available evenings &  weekends, Gibsons area.  Call Gillian 8864761.    TFN  Live-In  DOMESTICS  1 Year Placement  Guarantee  ACE PERSONNEL  321-2778  CASH FOR LOSS  TOP MGM  tna EaittaitM  D & 0  LOG SORTING LTD.  886-7896 886-7700  WANTED  Period-style clothing from  the 1920 to 1950 era. Phone  ,685-5405. #21  Used exercise bike. Call  886-9087 between 6 p.m. & 8  'p.m. #21  'Day care desperately needs  small fridge. 886-7307 8 a.m.  to 6 p.m. #21  Orph music teacher for  children's class, hours and  pay to be worked out. Call  Debbie 886-3994. #20  Wood cut by portable mill,  trade cutting for lumber,  cedar and fir. Call Debbie or  Peter 886-3994 or 886-7732.  #22  Qood used freezer.  Preferably a stand-up  model. Phone 888-3868. #21  Wanting free room and  board for working around  liouse and yard. Please con-  tact Linda-Marie at  886-2704. #23  .Ussd elide projector.  3BB6-7955,888-9720.        #21  WUlhT  Any Amount,  Anywhere  Ws Also Buy  Cedar Poles  FmEiHsMlss  886-9872 alter 5 p.m  BERRON FOOD  DEHYDRATORS  Ijfor preserving frulte,  ! vegetables & meets which  ;>ere tasty, lightweight &  ���leasy to store. At The Country Pumpkin, Hwy. 101 &  :;Martln Rd. In Gibsons.   #22  j;   (���Peace River honey - unpasteurized, for sale.  1:886-2604. TFN  fndoira  Appliances  have good guaranteed  rebuilt appliances.  Less than half  Cill      new price.  AnyllmeB83"2848  We trade Hotpoint appliances at Macleods,  Sechelt. 885-2171.        TFN  ...   PIMW80B  Mi* 170 N* c*i  Fin tai AUm mix  <80pieMJ  Sbfii mai Viimnul  'Steve's Soil Supply"  Clean rich black soil 14 yds.  $240     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  Babyslttlng/Daycare, my  home Roberts Creek. Experienced teacher. Phone  '8864255. #21  ROTO-TILLERS  FOR RENT  $7.00/hr (2 hr min)  $45.00 for an  8 hr day  HOMIUTE  CHAINSAWS  FOR RENT  $25.00 for an  8 hr. day  BRUSHCUTTERS  FOR RENT  $6.00/hr. (3 hr. min.)  $45.00 for an  8 hr. day  KEROSENE  (your container)  51' pre I. or  $2.32 per gal.  Seablrd Rentals  886-8744  Behind Windsor Plywood, Gibsons  Rich black loam mix, 20  yrds. delivered. $350.  5844240. TFN_  SPOILED HAY  Makes good mulch for your  garden $1.50 per bale.  885-9357. TFN  1 Gibson SG $650 OBO.  888-9654. #23  Yamaha Amplifier,  guitar/keyboards, 100 watt,  good cond. $250. Ph: Doug  885-7459. #22  PORTABLE GENERATOR  1981 5,000 watt gas-  powered generator;  115/220V, 6 outlets, Ideal for  building In remote areas; ex-  cellent condition. New  $2,560, sell $1,600.885-2581.  #22  2 tires on wheels from 1976  Dodge Aspen $50.886-2065.  #22  Tupporware containers are  Ideel for picnics, camping,  boating and trailerlng. Date  a party soonl 886-9363. #21  Wanted: Cash for old  British or European motor-  cyclels) and/or parte, etc.  for restoration project.  865-3985. #23  Used form plywood, 2 x 6,2  x 6,2x5.885-3310 eves. #23  Minolta Camera 35 mm  electronic flash almost new  $75.8864242. #23  MacLeod's elec. water  pump Vi hp 1Vi" water Intake used 5 hours $100. Ph:  885-2745.    , #21  il:    -  ���  Canton rranlauj  ���  ���  Art Sappllan  ���  ���  Tame  ���  Cloak Work.  New shipment of  FOAM  &  FOAM  CHIPS  Ask about our  SPECIALS!  Fabric Specials,  tool  W.W. Upholstery  & Boat Tops Ltd.  Gibsons 886*7810  rr    j  =  "Baby Things": Crib toys,  bottles, walker, jolly  lumper, back pack, shoes,  clothing, maternity wear,  bathing suit, toya, dolls,  also Kenmore upright & att.  $20,865-5597. #21  14Vi' Runabout glass over  plywood, glassed last summer steering wheel, windshield & fixtures $275 OBO.  New rebuilt 4-spd. Ohev  heavy duty trans, with dry-  shaft mlsson $225.30" Moffat! deluxe elec. range,  good cond. $225. Fridge,  small, apt. size $30. Oldie  but goodie. Phone 886-7262.   #22  One double bed with 2 mattresses $50. Two 78" x 32"  adjustable aluminum  screen doors with grill $15  ea. 886-9885 evenings.   #22  GOOD HAY $3.50 per bale  50 or more $3.00. Phone  eves. 885-9357. TFN  2 radial ER78-14" tires and  rims, exc. condition. After 5  pm 886-8602. #22  Will exchange professional  drywall, boarding & taping  in exchange for what have  you car or boat, freezer etc.  Also very competitive contract prices 886-8583. Ask  for Joe. #22  STIHL CHAINSAWS  051 and 075. Ph: 886-2616.  #22  Oil Range plus 2 forty-five  gal. oil drum & five ft. Iron  stand. Swap for good used  airtight wood stove or cash.  After 5 p.m. ph: 112-4523.  #21,  Speed Queen auto, washer,  exc. cond., guaranteed &  delivered.  $295.  883-2628.  TFN  Compressor c/w  400'  of  i hoses, 3 spike guns $1,200.  I 2 Milwaukee 8Vi" circular  stns $100 ea. 16" Homellte  chain saw 865-5284.      #22  Piano, old English upright,  walnut burl finish, good  shape, needs tuning $550  OBO. 883-9175. #23  Unstoppable 1930s crenk  start tractor $750. Also double wide electric stove $50.  885-5459. #21  BUY NEXT WINTER'S  FIREWOOD NOW  Green Alder split &  delivered  $70.00 full cord  GUARANTEED  Call the Wood Cutter  #22  MUSHROOM MANURE FOR  SALE 886-2681 #22  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  2 veneer twin beds; circulating heater w/plpes; oil  range w/stalnless steel  pipes. 8884028. #21  1 B&D 8" builder's sawcat;  uniquely you dress form;  Underwood manual  typewriter; Sealy  posturepedlc box spring &  mattress 39". 866-7128. #21  300' of 7/8" wire core 6  strand cable, good main  line. 886-7661. #21  OARAGE SALE:  May 29,  Hwy. 101, lower Qibsons. 10  am to 4 pm. #21  Young Pekln ducks $3.50  each. Goat kids male and  female. 686-2659. #21  Oriental carpet navy blue  background with floral pattern, 6Vi x 11, 6 months  old $500. 8864043 dsys,  886-7683 eves. #21  24" gold range, self-clean  oven $150. Double comer  stainless stsel sink $50.  886-9581. #23  Wsntsd ��� approx. 50' vinyl  fencing, also for sale 35mm  Minolta Hlmatic 7 with Rok-  kor 1.8 lens, flssh & carrying  case $95. AMX stereo  receiver speakers & 8-track  $95,685-5645. #21  LAWNS  LIKE  MAGIC  Anderson's  Sod Farm  Cull (112)  888-TURF  1971 Datsun 510, 4 door,  standard trans., AM/FM  radio, radlals, rebuilt  engine, excellent running  condition. Neede new  lender, some body rust.  $680 OBO. 885-3577.     TFN  74 QMC Va ton, posl-trac,  canopy, 4-speed. $1,500  OBO 886-2616. #22  1979 Honda Accord H/B  Sunroof, AM/FM stereo  $5,200. 1981 Datsun pickup, king cab, diesel $7,200.  886-2523. #21  1956 Oldsmoblle, extensive  engine work done $1,650.  Must Sell. 1980 Chev P.U.,  ex-rental, 500 miles on new  engine. $7,000. Leave mess.  81886-8082. #21  Classic 1968 Triumph Spitfire roadster 3/4 race cam,  new top, paint, upholstery,  bumpers. 90% restored.  Looks and runs greet.  $2,900. Can be seen at the  office Sunshine Coast  Trailer Park, Hwy. 101, Gibsons. Ph: 886-9826.      TFN  tSGORl ITNX GRANADA  Has Your Rabbit  Lost Its Hop?  Come in and see Herman  VandeDerg, 20 years  Volkswagen Specialist -  Factory trained  Yes, We Do Stock  Many VW Parts  aStlTI CMRT  F0KH mus in  OQC 19B1    H����r!��ls��"M  OOu'aJCO I       6 am ��� 5 pm  VANS BRONCO MUSIANC  Rusty lenders? We have  fiberglass replacement  fenders to fit 240-280Z Datsun also 510, 1200, B210,  pickup and other models of  Toyota, Honda, Chev, Ford,  some hoods and other  pieces. 886-2929, 8864217.  #21  Wanted - small Import car or  P.U. preferably In one piece  & running, price  $600*1,200.885-7297.    #21  70 Ponllac Le Mans sport  350 auto., PS, PB, ex. cond.  $2,800,886-3931. #21  1974 VW window van, must  sell, out of work. Very good  condition. 885-9361.       #21  '63 Jeep wagoneer 4x4,  good running cond., recent  trans, and brake work.  $1,000 OBO. Call 886-7079.  #21  Hardtop for MGB. Primed &  ready to paint your colour.  $250,883-9342. TFN  72 GM 3/4 I. Suburban 350  with posi. New battery,  good motor, some rust on  rear panel. $950 OBO.  886-8225. #22  1968 Volkswagen: motor,  clutch & brakes new. Needs  transmission. Phone  885-5597. Best offer can  take It away! #21  '68 VW fastback, rebuilt  motor, new brakes, muffler,  battery, clean & reliable  $1,200. Chev "350" motor  only $125.886-9480.       #23  2 for the price oil 77 GMC  heavy half. 76 Honda Civic.  Buy them both for only  $3,400,885-9044. #23  79 GMC Van Vi ton full box,  6 cyl. PS, PB, only 13,000 ml.  Mint cond. $6,000. 886-8776  or 885-2437. #23  1976 Pinto Runabout hatchback 58,000 mis. Lady  driver, very good condition.  $1,800 OBO. 886-8704.    #23  1979 F250 Ford P.U. 6 cyl., 4  spd. trans., PS, PB. $4,650.  886-7919. D.5848. #21  1979 Pontiac Acadia, 3 dr.  hatchback. $3,950.  1686-7919. D.5848. #21  1976 Chev Impaia stn. wgn.  305 V4, auto., PS, PB ,A/C.  $4,350.886-7919. D.5848.#21  71 Chev 4-dr., V-8, auto.  $250. Soft top for Toyota  Landcruiser with doors  $300. Two 11x15 General  Grabber tires on mags, for  Toyota or Chev V> ton $175.  8864456. #21  1970 Chev .Malibu, spoked  hubs. $900.922-1134.    TFN  ���ABBA  \LEASE RENTALS  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-2131  1^73 Fargo P.U. short box  step-side, slant six. Quite a  neat truck. Phone 683-9342  evenings. $1,000 OBO. TFN  1975 Dodge Maxlvan, PS,  PB, 55,000 miles, camping  set-up, great shape. $3,700  OBO. 866-9145. #22  '68 Chev Biscayne, running  condition. $125 OBO or  trade for colour TV or stereo  speakers. 886-8282 or  886-7380. #23  1972 Datsun 510 station  wagon-mule, 69,000 miles,  lots of room for hauling,  snow tires. $1,000 OBO.  885-5251. #23  1978 Chev Bluer 49,000  kilometres (31,000 mi.)  Cheyenne pkg., tots of options, radial tires, must be  seen to be appreciated.  $7,000 OBO. 866-7837 after  6 p.m. #23  '65 Ford Qalaxle coupe in  good  condition. 886-2895.  TFN  1976 Rabbit H.B. Immaculate condition. 56,000  miles, must be seen $2,850.  885-5791. #22  1988 Cougar, 2 DR. hard-top  V4, auto., PS &PB, buckets,  vinyl roof, runs & looks  great $1,995. Can be seen  after 3 pm at office of Sunshine Coast Trailer Park.  Phone 886-9826 TFN  1981 1-Ton Trucks  c/w 12' Vans  1981 F-250's  3/4 Ton Pickups  1981 Fairmonts  1981 Mustangs  DAILY  COMPETITIVE RATES  RENT-A-CAR  RENT-A-TRUGK  79 Honda Moped excellent  cond., low mileage, cheap  transportation, asking $500.  Phone 886-2353. #22  Suzuki 500 cc 1975 $475.  Tel: 886-9245. #22  78 Honda CX500 $2,000.  8864247. #21  MWDI STOOL  Mm  73 Dataun pick-up, very  good condition, 42,000  original miles, automatic,  nsw pslnt, $2,100 OBO.  866-2929,8864217.        #21  gam****  ejtm    mmmttam  "Tutitvu  ���MrnTUM!  KtWTI CMST  PMft una lt*  1*5-3211  17'  travel  trailer,  fridge,  stove, furnace, elec. brakes.  Reduced to $1,600 886-7028.  #22  12 x 56 ��� 2 bedroom, fully  furn., new carpeting,  storage bldg. on pad at  beautiful Bonniebrook. To  view, phone 888-7370.    #23  10 x 50 Glendale, older but  excellent condition. Must  be moved, full price $15,000.  Phone 885-2905. #21  S  MOBILE HOME  SALES I SERVICE  Big Maple Motel  Davis Bay  885-9513  DL. 6925  "WHEELESTATE". The  WHEELESTATE PEOPLE,  Harbel Holdings Ltd. Mobile  Home listings and ssles.  Kamloops 372-5711; Surrey  585-3622. Call collect.  (06747), TFN  coast mobile  Homes Ltd.  GOOD  SELECTION OF  DOUBLE WIDES  we lake trades  or  Consign your  Mobile Home to  us for QUICK SMI  885-9979  Hwy; 101  (across from Benner s  lurniturel   MOl SM3  HHMSHAMNE  SURVEYS LTD.  Insurance claims, condition  and valuation surveys. Serving the Sunshine Coast snd  B.C. coastal waters. Phone  885-8425. 865-9747,  885-3643,686-9646.       TFN  35' ex-troller completely  rebuilt Ford diesel, sound  but needs minor repairs.  $8000.865-5588. #22  9' FfG Frontiersman Boat  $295. 12' boat launching  trailer, heavy duty $150.  866-2776. #22  15 ft. Runabout 55 Johnson  $2,500 on trailer. 3Vt hp  Seagull $300. B85-2533.��22  AB Haddock Boat moving.  Licensed snd hilly Insured.  Hydraulic equipment.  Phone 863-2722 days.  883-2682 eves.  TFN  19' Sangstercraft deep V  boat and trailer. 155  Chrysler slant 6, excel, condition. $4,000 OBO. Phone  886-2497. #22  21 ft. boat, sounder, head,  130 Volvo engine, 270 Volvo  leg, AM/FM, tapedeck, CB.  You buy the acces. Get hull  free. $3,000.8864350.    #21  25' Luhrs Sportsflsherman  10'BM 225 Chr. I/B, full canvas, CB, VHF, Hd., fdg., St.  tr. tbs. Low hrs. $14,900.  686-2567. #23  11 foot fiberglass cartop  boat $300 OBO. 883-2342.  #23  German crafted Klepper 11  feet long, collapsible, portable, rubberized canvas  over hardwood flooring and  frame, unslnkable. The boat  that croassd the Atlantic  Ocean $750 OBO. 885-3317  or 885-3245. #23  12x58 Mobile Home, est up,  skirted, with deck, exc.  cond. Ready to move Into.  Comeau Mobile Home Park,  North Road. $19,500 OBO.  886-9561. #23  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  Cheetah Travel Trailer 31  foot, full bedroom, full bath,  eye-level oven, extra Ig.  refrlg., air conditioning,  awning, $9,500 OBO. Call  883-9996. #23  17 ft. travel trailer fully  equipped, sleeps 6. Stove,  fridge, hester. $950 OBO.  8864025. #21  40' x 5' cedsr float, new  6862751 eves. #21  Will swap 12' Sportcraft  fiberglass car top boat used  once, for 12' aluminum  equal value or plue caah or  will sell this deluxe boat  with padded eeata, reduced  value. $850 OBO. 866-9487.  #22  24' FG/W cruiser, new,  FWC.V8 Volvo 270 leg,  head, sink, stove, sleeps 4,  VHF, CB, etc. $12,500 OBO.  886-2616. #22  1980 30' sailboat US 305 Bill  Garden very roomy, maximum comfort, 4 sails &  spinnaker, dsl. cabin, htr,  VHF sounder, dinghy on  davits, Volvo diesel, like  new, many extras, h/c  shower. $62,000. 865-3410.  #21  Volvo I.O. model 125A with  280 drive. New, $3995. Paul  Drake Ltd. 886-2929.      #21  Ford diesel 6 cyl. 140 hp.  $2,895,866-2929. #21  16 ft. clinker neede work Inside $300 080. 8664029.  #21  Getaways--  Princess  Cruises'***  ��� earn, mums at mi  alaska anuses  Sept. 4,11,18 Book Now  ���sail non  VANCOUVER  To South Pacific ���  Sept. 10  O CRUISE TO HAWAII  Sept. 10 - 9 Night. -  A Unique Offer  ��� ���ABE  oppomiNirv  Tour the Sun Princess  June 5 in Vancouver  Harbour. Phone Getaway  lor  GETRWQV holidoy/  262 Fenced acres, 2 parcels,  buildings, timber, Sukunka  River frontage. Approximately 120 broken. New  highway aouth of Chetwynd. $210,000 half at 12%.  Phone 5484124. #21  ISO Ford Trucks end Cars  dlspossl ssle priced st  wholesale. 1980,1981,1962.  Don't buy any truck or car  until you check this out.  Call Ron Ridley or Barry  Laird 392-4455 Lake City  Ford (Dealer 5606). #22  PADDLE FAN8 - The  original fan store.  Wholesale and Retell. Free  catalogues; Ocean Pacific  Fan Gallery Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  2994666. TFN  "Wheelestate". The  Wheelestate People, Harbel  Holdings Ltd. Mobile Home  listings and ssles.  Kamloope 112-372-5711;  Surrey 112-585-3622 Call  Collect. (06747). TFN  LIGHTING FIXTURES.  Western Canada'a largest  display. Wholesale and  retail. Free catalogues  available. Norburn Lighting  Centre Inc., 4600 East  Haatings Street, Burnaby,  B.C. VSC 2K6. Phone  2994666. TFN  We win train you, help place  you, certify you, In four different beauty fields.  Sculptured fingernails,  body wraps, body wsxlng  snd msny different exciting  wsys for you to own snd  operate your own business.  Jon B Studios, phone  463-5025, 4634757 or evenings 462-7774. #22  Ws are nosing lor someone  1. Requires a minimum ot  $60,000 yearly.  2. We will provide a written  100 pew cent buy back.  agreement.  3. Company training and  backup support program  and will assist luturs  growth.  4. Refundable $9,600 required tor protected ares.  For more Information and  descrlptl i brochure phone  294-9867 or write: Westland  Foods Franchise Director,  365 Boundary Road South,  Vancouver, B.C. V5K 4S1.  All replies strictly confidential. #22  Teg 79-GM Dieeel 24 loot  refrigerated truck 31,000 km  220 Pluggln $33,000. 10,000  Ib. shafting 20s, metal  shaper $800. Steem cleaner  $500. Radial drill $3,500.  Phone 442-2383 Grand  Forks. #21  If you en|oy gerdenlng, do It  yesr round, using an  aluminum and glaas  greenhouse! Write for free  brochure to B.C.  Greenhouse Builders, 7428  Hedley Avenue, Bumeby,  B.C. V5E 2R1. Msil orders  now available. #21  Registered Hereforde for  Sale, pick from 150 big,  good milking, eaay calving  cowa; calves, heifers, bulls.  T.R. Hopkins, 4216 King  George Hlghwsy, RR1 Surrey, B.C. V3S 4N7. Phone  5949568. #21  Ford Marine Engines - 300  6-cyllnder gaa engine bob-  tailed, reconditioned. Excellent running order. One  season warranty $2,421.460  V-8 gas base enginee.  Replacement for Met-  cruiser, OMC, Volvo, etc.  New full factory warranty  $2,275. 180 hp Turbo  6-cyllnder diesel, bobtalled  completely re-  manufactured. As new 6  monthe warranty $7,980.  121hp 6-cyllnder diesel,  bobtalled. completely re-  manufactured. As new 6  months warranty $5,993.  BOhp 4-cyllnder diesel bob-  tailed. Reconditioned. Two  seasons use $3,800. All Keel  cooled models (except 460).  Speclsl prices Borg  Warner/Walters Qears. Also  new Ford end John Deere  marine engines available.  All prices exclude taxes. Industrial Engines Limited,  8975 Oak Street, Vancouver,  B.C.   V6P   4B8.   Phone  266-4126. Ml  1971 Manco 14 foot x 70  foot 2 bedroom, excellent  condition, carpeted, china  cabinet, (ridge, slove, w/d.  Pad rent $80. Pet allowed.  Location: Hope, Lismore  Park. Aaklng $27,900 OBO.  Phone 869-2641. #21  Estsbllshed 60 year oM  buslneesl' Prime distribution territories in B.C. and  Alberta for entertainment  personality merchandlae  supported by the registered  trademark of Walt Disney  Productions. World wide  rights reserved. Full or pert-  time. Terrific merchandising program backed by 50  years of international success. Minimum distribution  Investment $8,900 secured  by Inventory. Take advantage now ol this unique opportunity to start your own  business represented by  the Walt Disney characters.  This Is not a franchise. For  full Inlormstlon csll: Randy  Nelson, 941-4611 or write:  Interprovlnclal Msrketera  Inc: Ste. 304-2540  Shaughnessy Street, Port  Coquitlam, B.C. V3C 3W4.   #21  Reposeeselon 40 aerss  Okenagan Valley prime  larmlend, water, view,  $4,600 beck psyments,  bslance $18,400 at $263  month 12% interest. Call  Bob Ellern (206) 676-9494 or  (609)466-2878. #21  Delicatessen Fast-Food eat  In and take out. Heavy  tourlet area. Sound year-  round business. Excellent  family venture. Parksvllle,  Vancouver Island. Write  Box 185, Parksvllle, B.C.  V0R2S0.  ��3i  &,  Donovan Log Homes  McDermid snd Johnson Lid.  For brochure or further information write: Box 777,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK  2E0. Phone 395-3811. #21  Satellite TV dlehee Set-  Scan Systems permanent  mount or mobile. Residential, multiple unite, logging,  mining camps. 4735 - 236  Street, RR7 Langley, B.C.  V3A 4R1. Phone 530-3670 or  5244913. #21  IS Purebred Arabians $500  to $40,000. 442 foals by  Magnlflco (Bay-Abl), 4-81  foals, 240 foals, 74 In 1  packages. 21901 - 28th  Avenue, R.R. 14, Langley,  B.C. V3A 7R2. Phone  530-9213 or 534-1515.     #21 Coast News, May 25,1982  Secluded 2/3 acre lot In  Roberts Creek. Nicely treed.  Best olfer will take. Ph:  885-3470. TFN  John Deere 510 round baler,  made only 800 balea,  $9,000. Hay-Fox Tedder, like  new, $1,000. Consider trade  lor tractor, mower, rake or  square baler. Phone  397-2781. #21  Golden Opportunity lor a'  Pharmaclat with limited  funds. Drugstore, fully furnished, for lease. For more  information call 5664445.  #24  Excellent opportunity for  tmcker ��� 1977 Mack with  salt loader. Stesdy |ob.  Desirable ares. Phone  6324632sftor9pm. #21  Trampoline Dealers Wanted  - Alberta manufacturer la  looking for dealers In all  areaa of B.C. Five sizes  available. For more information phone (403) 346-1011.   #21  Gold dredge, 6 Inch Keene,  up to 30 yards per hour. Includes air hoses, tank, etc.  Used 6 hours $5,765. Phone  573-5061 or 372-2326  Ksmloops. #21  14S serss, modern 4  bedroom home, 120 acres  hay, hayshed, outbuildings,  river frontage. $239,000 or  trade ranchette South Central B.C. Write Box 1360,  Chetwynd, B.C. V0C1J0. #21  10 acre mobile park, modern  3 bedroom home. 1000 foot  no. 97 Highway frontage,  near Clinton $69,500. F.P.  Phone 459-7756. #22  Mint sell. Tractor M.F. 1155  , 140 hp. Excellent condition  1000 hours $24,000. Call  796-2024. #21  Used Mainline Six and Eight  Inch. Two uaed wheelines,  good condition. Ford 5000  tractor, cab loader, new  motor. N/H 320 baler, near  new. Pull type. N/H awather.  A. Savjord, RR3 Kamloops,  B.C. V2C 5K1. Phone  3724123. (21  The Cadillac of ths In-  llataWe Boat wortdl Sports  boats and life rafts now  available In Canada - 20  year guaranteell Lucky  Strike, 1389 Main Street,  North Vancouver, B.C. V7J  1C4. Phone 987-1984.     #21  John Hsll, will not be  responsible for any debts  Incurred  by  anyone  but  myself. #25  CKC Registered Puppies  Finnish Spits males,  Shetland Sheepdog  (miniature Collie) femals  slso Sheltfe female 2 years,  health guarsntsed, vaccinated, wormed. Box 1423  Golden, B.C. V0A 1H0.  Phone 344-2309. #21  tm SUNSHINE COAST  REALTOR  A Glassford Press Publication. Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  PRE-SALE BY BUILDER  886-7309  1056 sq. ft. 3 bedroom basement home.  Full price: $75,000.00  or will frame to lock-up.  For further information phone  886-7309  Luxury Townhouse in Sechelt  3 bedrooms & den, skylights, fireplace, 6 appliances, 2  balconies, IV2 bathrooms, overlooking Sechelt & ocean.  $135,000  885-3410  Hopkins, view home, 3  bedrooms, 2 baths., big  sundeck, very close to  beach. Asum. mortgage  $79,000. 866-9067, 886-7844.  #23  Century West Real Estate-  (1978) Ltd.  r  WATERFRONT REDUCED $7,000.  "J,  fmirW  m9g]    eaTstfme  Look, but you, won't find more waterfront view  property, buildings or landscaped development  for this much money. Earl's Cove  10S taat ot water. It acta*  1400 aq. ft Home  Asking $125,000  Call 883-9375  883-9988  PENDER HARBOUR  Marina For Sale. 210 feet frontage. Large water lease lot. Excellent  location. Details on Request.  Three seml-waterfront lots with 2 bedroom home. Located In Duncan  Cove less than 50 feet from beach. Southwest view. Close to good  moorage. $92,500.  2 lots adjacent to above property: $16,000 & $24,000  Phone 883-2341 or 263-5054 Evenings  "lAgBl                   ttjjj   Gow��r Pofast Araa - Grandvtaw Road  MHpl                                      Cadtsr Coateaaporaiv  ���U                                            Splhlevel Home  Rgfl                   ��� 115* sq.ft.                            $175,000  MawUaBI                          m Three   large   bedroomi.   two   bathroom!.  ���   ���     ���"���1                1 Guetl/remtal            Fireplace. Double Gland win-  ��?lBSW                1 dowaj. Cedar Interior flnlihlng, Double Carport. Ad-  ^tftiiflMlifl             R pro*. Halt Acre landscaped lot. View.  Phone 886-7348  ROBERTS CREEK .61 ACRE LOT  ZONED R2 J  Duplet or 2 Residences ��� Home Industry ��� Mobile Home Permitted  10tr on Hwy 101 ��� 268' deep to south  2 Access Roads: Paved access from off Martens Rd., Grave; access from Hwy 101 at Argent  Rd.  Hydro from ISO*. Water from Hwy 101.  Heavily treed, small clearing for building site.  (Adjoining S acres to south cleared.  $43,900  886-7405  886-8371  6 acres Roberts Creek, good  timber, sacrifice at $85,000.  Ph: 885-3470. TFN  e��   etf ���     ���  AFFORDABLE HOUSING  Cozy 3 bdrm. house In  Roberta Creek tor sale by  owner ��� muet sell. Will consider any oilers. 885-5570.  TFN  House ldr eale by owner,  Selma Perk, one bedroom  retirement or starter home  on small lot with excellent  view. $65,000. Phone  886-8453. TFN  aood sized building lot In.  Qlbaone aree. $29,800.,  885-7463. TFN  CAPE COD QREY ft WHITE  Spectacular 2 bedroom  home overlooking Howe  Sound. Beer garden elzed  view deckel Stained glass!  Only Vt mile Irom Qlbeone  on Reed Rd. and only  $94,5001 Bsrry Gilpin  7334726 - Nstlonsl Und  734-9333. #22  PROPERTY  MANAGEMENT  Residential  or  Commercial  Let  the  Professionals  handle it  Special attention given  to the home owner  wishing to tent.  885-2235  3 yr. old 3 bedroom, basement home 1,100 sq. tt. 1  block to school and shopping. $80,000 F.P. 886-7854.      jgl  Roberts Creek. Sunny south  slope lot, treed, 2 blocks to  beach. Reduced to $31,500  lor quick sale. 885 3470.TFN  Panabode Home on quiet Vi  acre In lower Glbaona, full  basement, creek, plus 2 cottages. Full details 886-2694.  #24  Large Panabode Rancher,  Roberts Creek. 4 skylights,  3 bedrooms, 2 bathe, ocean  view. Full details 886-2694.  #24  A super family home with 4  bedrooms, Isrge open living  room with a sundeck that  looks put 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  3 bdrm. 1560 sq. ft. log  home on secluded 5 acres  In Roberts Creek. Must be  seen to be apprecleted. Professionally built, fully landscaped. 160,000 assumable  ���at 11Vr% 'til '84. Best offer  will take, will consider trade  down. Ph: 885-3470.      TFN  Your down payment &  owner will carry bal. at  15yi% Glbaona penoramlc  view 3 bedrooms, 1V4 plmg.,  2 fireplace, basement. Call  collect June Marwlck  822-1567Ker&Ker.        #23  By owner, muet sell, 1 yr.  old 4 bedroom houae landscaped, ahsks roof, must be  seen on Flrcrest Rd., Gibsons. 886-9498. Asking  $76,900. #23  1/4 acre #68 Hotel LakeRd.,  Garden Bay, southern exp.  $15,000.886-7955,886-9720.  rocky view. #21  3 bdrm. executive-type  home on quiet eul-de-eae, 2  yrs. old, F/P, W/W  throughout. Includes curtains & drapes & 3 appl. Full  bsmt. with finished fam.,  room, Ige. yard. Rsfs. req'd.  Avsil. now. 886-7751 or  886-2881. TFN  BEST BUY ON COAST  $79,800  We muet eell now and have  reduced price on our Ivly.'  home to giveaway level.  New carpet, decorated &  enlarged, thie 3 BR home on  1/3 acre terracsd lot In  Langdale could be the  home you've wsltsd for.  There Is s Ig. fam. kit. w/new  oakcaba., 1Vi baths., fam.  rm.,utll./wkshp. 4 5 appl. Incl. Must see to app.  886-7889. #23  Soames Pt. Terrific vlsw, all  cedar, 2 bdrm., bsmt., deck,  privscy, blk. to beach 1  moorage. Owner carry  $78,000,886-7294. #21  Muet tell level lot on cul-de-  sac In smsll pleasant subdivision near Sechelt erena.  $29,500. 885-9358 or  885-7448. #21   1  Davis Bay bl-level view  home, i BR up, 1 down, 2  bathe., 2 FP., finlehed base-,  ment. $115,000. Ph:  885-5601. #21  For Sale ind. lot 50 ft x 15&  ft. 3PH t. aewer, Seamount!  Ind. Park. Trade or W.H.Y.  Phone 680-2154 evenings.   #21  ' Approximately 1 acre of flat  nicely treed property, Qlbeone location. Many excellent building eltes. Subdivision potential ��� zoned  R2L. Asking $59,000  -Rsduced to $57,500,  886-7307. TFN  OPEN HOUSE SUN. MAY  16, 2-4. YMCA Rd.,  Langdale, largs 3 BR rancher w/msny extras. Beaut.  1/3 acre landacpd. lot, 5  appl., muet be ssen. Asking  only $65,000.886-7869.  #19  3 bdrm. home, seml-  waterfront In Bonniebrook  area. Established perennial  flower gardens, separate  "studio" or "workshop" carport and good fishing just  across the road. $139,000.  . 888-9078. #22  v"- ,   ' UNIQUE HAND-CRAFTED  3 BR HOUSE  In Roberts Creek, one block  to school, sandy beach,  store, post office. Skylights,  wood floors, ahsks roof,  custom kitchen & bathroom  cupboarda, large utility  room with floor to ceiling  ahelvee. Heated by Flaher  stove with back-up electric  heat. 3 appliances, tastefully landscaped, excellent  veg. garden & wrap-around  split-level decka. Asking  $95,000. No agents pleeae.  SB6;7701. TFN_  1.2 acre treed lot with 1.2  acre attached lot at $1/yr.  Fully serviced, site cleared.  North Rd., Gibsons.  $42,000. 888-2821 or  882-8094. #22  Lot for Sale 75' x 155'  Lookout Ave., Sechelt.  $35,000. Phone  112-585-8077. #23  Rose covered home on over  </< acre of land. The house  Is a well-kept 2 bedroom  . 1,300 sq. ft. beauty. Country  living cloae to all the  amenities of Qibsons. Asking $69,500 - Reduced to  $67,000. 886-7307, 886-9439  TFN  Selling  Your  Home?      We  Can  Help.  Call   886-2622   or 886-7817  CANADA  PROVINCE OF BRITISH COLUMBIA  ELIZABETH THE SECOND, by the Grace ol God, of the United Kingdom, Canada,  and Her Other Realms and Territories, Queen, Head ol the Commonwealth,  Defender of the Faith.  To aH to whom thus prsssnti slul cam -  GREETING.  W.N. VANDER ZALM  Minister ol Municipal Affairs  (WHEREAS under the provisions of  (section 767 of the Municipal Act,  (the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (was incorporated by Letters Patent  (issued on January 4,1967:  AND WHEREAS section 767 of the Municipal Act provides, inter alia, that in addition to the functions conferred by that Act, a regional district has the functions  as provided by Letters Patent or supplementary Letters Patent and lor this purpose, the Lieutenant-Governor in Council may, on the recommendation of the  Minister, provide in the Letters Patent or supplementary Letters Patent further  objects, powers, obligations, duties, limitations, and conditions for any or all  (unctions requested under that section:  AND WHEREAS the Rsgional Board of the Sunshine Coast Regional District has  requested, under the provisions of section 767(4) of the Municipal Act, the  function of Recreation Facilities Assistance with Electoral Areas E and F as participating member municipalities:  AND WHEREAS the assent of the electors In each of the Electoral Areas E and F  has been obtained:  AND WHEREAS the provisions of section 767 have been duly complied with:  NOW KNOW YE THAT, by these presents We do order and proclaim that on, from  and after the date hereof, the following be added to the objects, powers, obligations, duties, limitations, and conditions of the Sunshine Coast Regional District:  DIVISION XXIV  RECREATION FACILITIES ASSISTANCE  1. The member municipalities of Electoral Areas E and F shall participate and  share in the cost of this function of the Regional District.  2. The Regional Board may, with respect to the member municipalities, participate in or make grants-in-aid toward the cost of operation and  maintenance of recreation facilities that are either within the boundaries of  the participating member municipalities or within the boundaries of the  Village of Gibsons.  3. For the purposes of this function, the Regional Board may, by by-law,  establish a recreation facilities commission and may In the by-law  establishing the commission set out;  (a) the composition of the commission and the manner in which the  members shall be appointed;  (b) the procedures governing the conduct of the commission;  and  (c) the duties and powers delegated to the commission.  4. The annual net cost attributable to this function shall be apportioned between the, participating member municipalities on the basis of assessment  as fixed for taxation for school purposes for the current year, excluding  property that is taxable for school purposes only by special Act, and the  i   annual net cost shall not exceed the product of 2 mills on the said basis of  assessment.  AND THAT the Letters Patent, as amended, of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District be deemed to be further amended accordingly.  IN TESTIMONY WHEREOF, We have caused these Our Letters to be made Patent  and the Great Seal of Our said Province to be hereunto affixed.  WITNESS, the Honourable Henry P. Bell-Irving, Lieutenant-Governor of Our said  Province of British Columbia, In Our City of Victoria, in Our said Province, this  5th day of May, In the year of Our Lord one thousand nine hundred and eighty-  two and in the thirty-first year of Our Reign. M  By Command.  Evan Wolfe  Provincial Secretary and  Minister of Government Services  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under  appropriate headings snd determine pegs location. The Sunshine  Coest   News  alio  reserves Ihe right lo revise or  .eject any advertising which in  the opinion ol Ihe Publisher is  in questionable lasts. In the  evenl lhat any advertisement  is rejected, the sum paid for  the  advertisement  will  be  refunded.  Minimum SS.OOser 4 line Insertion. Each additional line 75e or use our economical 3 weeks  for the price ol 2 rete. This offer is mads available  tor private individuals.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS  ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  No billing or telephone orders ere eccepted except  Irom customers who have accounts with us.  Ceah, oheeiuee or money orders  muet ammaaaai ell olaoeHM advertlslni  / Pleas* mall to Coast News, Classified,   CLAtllFICATIQI  Box 4*0, Qibsons, I.C. VON IVO | >  rSJ^T^Umotb^.,     Eg. For Sale, ForRent^tc".  or Campbell'a Shoee In Seohetl or Madeira Park Pharmaoy In Madeira Park. ���  I   II   I   I   I   I   III   H I   I   I   I   I   I   II   I   III  .  rm  m  n  in 11 ii 1111111111111 in ii i ii  Ml I I M Ml 11 UNI II-IIITTTTTI   m5i  HIM mil M inn ii i urn-mi  il 1111111ll1111111111 ii 1111 iij  V INI II -IM I I II I II I In,. ,f, m-^ \f  MSI  MMM y  Crossword  Asnrsn M last wssks I  by Jo Mslnyk  ACROSS  1. She (Fr.)  5. Stun Again  10. Network  14. Purpose  15. Get Up  16. Lamb's Pen Name  17. Eager  18. Interloper  ,20. A.W.O.L.  22. Flowers  23. Vended  24. Three  25. Small  28. Slowed  32. Nigerian Negro  33. Mistake  35. Snow (Fr.)  36. Fem Name  38. Drunkard  40. Challenge  .41. Fern. Name (PI.)  43. Employers  45. Guided  46. Form Anew  48. Cooks  DOWN  1. Mild Oath  2. Adore  3. Greek Beauty  4. Most Senior  5. Snakes  6. Sinned  7. --Piper  8. Donkey  9. Leave  10. Renovated  11. Besides  12. Layer  13. Organs  19. Oriental  21. Part  24. Concise  25. In The Future  26. Goddess of Peace  27. Gin's Partner  50.  51.  52.  55.  59.  61.  62.  63.  64.  65.  66.  67.  Lazy  Silo  Direct  Ridiculed  A Hindrance  Greater  Husband (Fr.)  All  Bulwer-Lytton  Heroine  Masc. Name  Fish Like  Biblical Name  28. Awaken  29. Phones  30. Bird  31. Actions  34. Course  37. Sea  39. By Mistake  42. Marsh Plant  44. Classify  47. Warns  Illness  51.  Hackneyed  Favourite Aunt  Jewish Month  Blacks (Italian)  55. Greek Letter  56. Crucitix  Bird  Animal  Coast News, May 25,1982  19  dd bird behaviour  by John Hind-Smith  li has always been my  understanding that birds  in the acciplor family  were territorial, or to put  il another way, birds  such as eagles, hawks  and ospreys etc, had  their own area which was  recognized by olher birds  of ihe same species and  respected by them. Incidentally, if anyone  knows how ihese territories are established, il  would be Interesting to  find out.  Anyway, all litis is  leading up to ihe lacl  thai a couple of weeks  ago, I he ospreys at one  hesi were observed  forgeiiing or ignoring  . these   unwritten   laws.  | Flying  school on  There wire four adult  birds ai one nest having a  great old time, bringing  back fish and generally  enjoying themselves. Al  leitr asking for possible  explanations has been  sent io Wayne Campbell  and when a reply is  received we will pass ihe  informalion along.  Jusl as a mailer of interest one eagle's nesi  and iwo ospreys nests are  very active and a second  eagle nest is possibly in  use.  J j.w. Eicmme LTD.  ���A-A:     ' NmW  LIGHT CLEARING  EXCAVATIONS  SEPTIC SYSTEMS  LANDSCAPING  DRIVEWAYS  SAND  GRAVEL  ROCK  "Free Estimates"  Jim Waterhouse 886-8071  R.R. #4, Reed Road, Gibsons, B.C.  Coast  52.  53.  54.  57.  58.  60.  Mythical Bird  On the  Seafood Platter  hv Chak-Chak  .'a  ?. In last week's column  lMiiadc reference to the  Spring spawning of the  Itolichan. While in I'orl  JMherni we slaved with  relatives who live on  River Road, so called  Ctcausc ii follows lhe  lower teaches of the  jiomass River.  |* Ai one point along the  iiver, jusl below a low  Baierfall, there is quite a  nice beach  area which  seemed io be a-resting  place for a Hock of noisy  herring gulls and quite a  few common mergansers. It appeared lhat  these birds had been  feeding on fish nearby. I  tried to find oul if there  was a run of oolichan in  ihe river, bul no one  seemed io know. I was  lold lhal ihere used lobe  a spring run of sockeye  salmon in ihe Somass  River and lhal the Indian  people slill sel nets for  Church  Services  ���THK UNITED CHURCH  CALVARY        1  I         OF CANADA  BAPTIST CHURCH 1  I Sundav Worship Services  Park Rd., Gibsons     j  ST. JOHN'S  Paslor: Harold Andrews  '      Davis Bay - 9:30 am  Res: 886-9163         '  ���             GIBSONS  Church: 886-2611       ���  Glassford Rd- 11:15 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Sunday School - 9:30 am  Morning Service 11:00 am  Rev. Al��. G. Rdd  Gospel Service 7 pm  1 Church Telephone  Prayer & Bible Sludy  886-2333  Thursday 7 pm  SI.HAHTIIOIOMKW4  GIBSONS  ST. AIDAN  PENTECOSTAL  ANGLICAN  CHURCH  C IIIIRCHK.S  Cedar Grove School  Parish 1 ���amily Indians!  Chaster Rd., Gibsons  .   KWIO a.m.  Senior Pastor: Ted Boodle  Sl. Rarlholomcw  Youth Pastor: Jack Modi  y'          Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 am  12:00  Morning Worship 11 am  Sl. Aidan  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  Roberts Creek  Home Bible Sludy  "hone 886-9482 or  SEVKNtH-DAY  886-7268            ���  ADVKNTIST CHURCH  Affiliated with the  Sabbalh School Sal.  Pentecostal Assemblies  9:30 am  of Canada  Hour of Worship Sat.l 1 am  | Browning Rd. & Hwy. 101  Pastor: C. Drieberg  GLAD TIDINGS  Everyone Welcome  TABERNACLE  For information phone:  Gower Point Road  885-9750 or 883-2736  Phone 886-2660  Sunday School 9:45 am  Worship Service 11:00 am  REFORMED  CHRISTIAN  Evening Fellowship 6 pm  GATHERING  Bible Sludy Wed. 7:30 pm  Sechelt..   .         885-5635  Paslor: Wayne Stilling  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  Wednesday 8:00 p.m.  SOCIETY SERVICES  In United Church  Sunday Service &  Building Davis Bay  Sunday School 11:30 a.m.  S85-2506 0^886-7882 |  ihem. I heard local radio  reporls warning thai certain rivers on the west  coasl were closed to  fishing due lo fish migration bul ihey did not say  whal species was in  migration.  On the Sunshine Coast  we must settle for taking  advantage of ihe low spring tides and see what  can be found on the  beach! Look lor Manila  clams jusl under ihe surface. They have heavy  shells wilh radiating ribs  and fine concentric  ridges and a distinct  oblong shape. Colours  vary front greyish-while  io brown. Some have a  yellow  tinge and small  ones are often mottled  black and while.  If you are not sure  aboul P.S.P. closures in  your area 'phone  Fisheries and Oceans at;  883-2313.  Halibut is now;  available fresh from lite  fishing grounds. Boih  Fish Markets have il now  and ihe Fish Vendor ai  ihe side of the road at  Davis Bay and Sechelt  Indian Reserve has  whole halibut for sale. A  good way is to have a  friend who is willing lo  share the fish and the  cost wilh you. The  rhubarb and rice stuffing  goes well with the  halibut, if you plan lo  bake il in lite oven. Basle  a couple of times with  lemon butler (melted  butler and lemon juice).  Halibut is a firm fish  and lias a certain  delicacy of flavour lhal  lends itself to poaching.  hy Isabel Banner  Air Alps Ltd. who  operate the Mountain  Flying School al  Squamish have been approved b> the M.O.T. lo  extend its Hying school  services by operating a  Satellite Flying School at  Gibsons/Sechell Airport.  The flying school has  been operating in  Squamish for ihe past  lour years and ihis year  is the first season flying  lessons are being offered  al Gibsons/Sechell Airporl. This service will be  offered for a four monlh  period only, soil'you are  interested in flying  lessons you can contact  us at the Gibsons/Sechell Airporl or  call our office in  Squamish.  Place a piece aboul i Vi-2  inches thick in a suitable  pan and poach in salted  water or court bouillon.  ; Serve with your  jfavourile sauce. We  iprefer white sauce wilh  (fresh chopped parsley. It  lis hard to beat a meal of  IJxesli halibut with new  potatoes and green peas.  Sea you.  UNIQUE  The only way to place your  classified ad In 74 newspapers  throughout B.C. 8 the Yukon,  with one phone call  blanket  classifieds  The Sunshine  YES - WE'RE OPEN  SUNDAYS 10 am - 4 pm  Sufaen, Suttftcuf Special  THIS SUNDAY ONLY!  Aluminum  SCYTHE HANDLE  Reg. $23.95        SALE $11.98  FBR 22 Steel  GRASS RAKE  Reg. $9.49     SALE $4.75  QUANTITIES   LIMITED  Tomato Plants  & Vegetables  HANGING  ",    "   " J"r-'   eA-L.  "AfloSdi  frmi^(i-ilAmm%*��Mrm-.:i  rwin Creek Lumber     ���  A Building Supplies    faSto.  *����.  31  Come in for some  get up and go.  Supreme Unleaded  Chevron Hilltop Self-Serve  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre.  Your Town PUmp. 20                         Coast Nows, May 25,1982  w  I  At.       ^                    -*���             ��  ���mt       "              .  *                   if  ,.f f    ;���  ]  ft    a.  -'I  A,      ai  On matters educational  .arv^nni  VI O'vVT  You can nve yourself a trip to the bollk depot Md hdp out the rate of Peader  Harbour at the same time by savlni Iboie beer tad pop bottkt for their bottle  drive In Pender Harbour next Saturday, May 29th. Can 183-9449 or M3-90S0  for a pickup. There are about 20 boys ranflni la lie from seven to 11 In the  Pender Harbour cub pack. The money Ihey collect from the bottle drive will  help fund field and camping trips.  Gibsons Auxiliary  by Elizabeth Johnson  Members of the Gibsons Hospital Auxiliary  met on Wednesday, May  3, in the Marine Room  of the Coast-Garibaldi  Health Unit at 1:30 p.m.  with President Joan  Rigby in the chair.  Thirty-two auxilians attended.  Minutes of the April  meeting were given by  Secretary Pearl Dove,  followed by Treasurer  Violet Harris* report.  In-service reports were  read with the total  volunteer hours up to  par, however, by comparison with this time  last year, the Extended  Care Unit has gained two  or three new volunteers.  ~YEEi  NEW  im  ff/Jfl   SCHEDULE  EFFECTIVE MAY 21ST1982  SECHELT TO  NANAIMO TO  NANAIMO  SECHELT  7:30 A.M.  1:00 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILY  DAILV  2:45 P.M.  3:10 P.M.  DAILV  DAILY  5:30 P.M.  5:00 P.M.  FRI. S SUN.  FRI. S SUN.  SECHELTTO  VANCOUVER TO  VANCOUVER  SECHELT  7:25 A.M.  M0A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  9:45 A.M.  10:30 A.M.  MON. TO FRI.  MON. TO FRI.  11:45 A.M.  12:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILY  2:45 P.M.  3:30 P.M.  DAILV  DAILY  5:30 P.M.  5:00 P.M.  FRI. t SUN.  FRI. * SUN.  SECHELT      NA  MA  IMO VANCOUVER  885-2214          753-2041          689-8651  Isobel Leech, who seems  to be on her 'onesome'  going to Physiotherapy,  would be very pleased to  have a member share the  job. Any takers? - if so  please give Isobel a ring  at 886-7233.  All members are invited to meet at Camp  Olave, Wilson Creek, on  June 2 at 11 a.m. This  will be our last meeting  -cum - luncheon for the  present season, and will  be for members of all six  auxiliaries. Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary will  host the event this year.  Please bring a sandwich  lunch, but leave room  for goodies provided by  Glady Davis and her  team. Tea and coffee will  be served. Tickets for a  raffle of two Chinook  sweaters knitted by Jean  Clark will be available.  St. Mary's Hospital  will hold an Appreciation Tea on June 6 for all  10 year members. Amy  Blain, Clem Cruick-  shank, Winn Elrick, Edna Husby, Grace  Jamieson and Mae Winning from the Gibsons  Hospital Auxiliary will  be honoured and it is  hoped that as many  members as possible will  attend.  We hope to see and  welcome all of you at  Camp Olave on June 2.  by MaryuM West  It seems as though we  are in for another hot  spring in the school community. A couple of  years ago it was the  Chatelech music programme which was closed down and a teacher let  go, last year the Elementary schools were In great  distress over rumours  that principals were to be  moved around like  musical chairs; and this  year we have a Principal  transferred and a coordinator's positiqn  eliminated. Sides are  taken, controversy rages,  lots of people are unhappy, or angry or just plain  scared.  Now I may be naive,  but surely there must be  a better way than this?  It's pot that one  doesn't recognize the  human propensity to  turn any institution or  group into a jungle  where ambition and  other driving forces compete if not openly, not  far beneath the surface,  but surely in the school  community that is what  superintendents and  other top administrators  are for - to see that working conditions are such  that everyone can concentrate on his/her job  without fear or having to  worry that he must be  suitably appreciative of  those in authority?  While controversy is  often welcomed by the  media, it is not  something a small town  newspaper really enjoys,  one is so often too close  to the issues, and we at  the Coast News searched  our souls last week. We  acknowledged so much  sympathy for the  trustees, all of whom put  in long hours under normal circumstances and  this year have had the  added problems of  agonizing  over  budget  cut-backs imposed by the  Provincial government.  No one, of course, likes  to be in the position of  having to put someone  else out of a job (least of  all for the saving of a  mere $12,00 out of a ten  million budget) and most  particularly now, when  we all know how difficult jobs are to come  by.  We were glad it wasn't  a decision we had to  make, and we recognized  that we had elected these  people to take such  responsibilities and that  when it came down to  the wire, the decision,  whether right or wrong,  just or unjust was theirs  to make, not ours. Yet  we knew we couldn't just  walk 'away from the  situation, that we'd be  guilty if we ignored the  suspicions and frustrations which are being expressed every day from  all quarters of the community.  It seems to be becoming an accepted practise  to eliminate a position,  or a programme when  someone, presumably  the Superintendent,  wants to dispense with a  teacher's services and  then to evaluate the programme or position and  if necessary re-hire a year  later. This seems to  many people a  thoroughly dishonest  procedure.  Now don't get me  wrong. There may well  be legitimate reasons for  letting someone go, and  it may also be that an aggressive union has contributed to the administration taking an  easy way out. Just the  same, it leaves' a bad  taste in the mouth and  gives rise to distrust and  suspicion, counterproductive to the sort of  co-operative team spirit  and  environment  one  would like to see in our  schools.  It seems equally impractical to me to bring  in a principal from outside to "clean up" the  problems in a school. He  or she only inherits a  whirlwind created by the  dismissal of his/her  predecessor. A school's  problems, its philosophy, spirit, educational  environment must be  nurtured from within,  not imposed from on  top.  The present system of  taking a good teacher  out of the classroom and  promoting him/her' to  the position of administrator, giving  him/her a sizeable increase in salary to do a  job for which he/she  probably isn't qualified  has never made sense to  me. It's such a waste of a  good teacher.  Now that we have our  backs to the wall and are  looking for ways to save  money and reduce  budgets, why don't we  let a professional administrator and a computer look after the  housekeeping for all the  schools? Then we could  make the job of principal  a leadership one, to be  chosen by the staff of  each school in the same  manner heads of departments are chosen and  with a similar token increase in salry. A job  which carries, not  prestige in the sense of  money or power, but in  the knowledge that your  peers trust and respect  you and wish you to  assume the leadership  role.  Because such a task,  like teaching itself is  emotionally draining,  one would naturally expect the job to be rotated  on a regular basis.  These rites of spring  seem to me to be  counter-productive to a  good educational  climate, and unless the  school board thinks it's  the way to go, it's up to  them to see that things  are done differently. The  superintendent is their  employee after all  PASSPORT  For Most Standard Pick-Ups  1 19- (Including ten)  .INSTAellLebeU  AUTOMOTIVE IMAIWE CLASS  QEL5DN  GLflSSn  UPMlMai  Guild holds  social evening  The 14th B.P. Guild  held their second Social  Evening at Salish Lodge,  Camp Byng, May Sth,  and it was a great success. The theme of the  evening was Thaia, with  slides of Thailand shown  by Tom Collins, complete with an entertaining and informative  commentary.  Olivia Seal had  everyone playing an  amusing game and her  social committee, consisting of Helen Adams,  Flo Collins and Helen  Green, outdid  themselves making  beautiful corsages for  everyone, from real  flowers kindly donated  from a neighbour's  garden.  The ladies continued  the Thaia theme with  their delicious  refreshments served at a  beautifully decorated  table decorated by Jean-  nine Dennis. A welcome  was given to new  members who were invested that night: Eva  and Jim Whittles, Enid  Godkin, Roy Carter and  Doug Honeybunn.  About two dozen  members attended and  all voted it a most enjoyable success.  Seven Guild members  have volunteered to help  serve refreshments at the  Regional District's 75th  Anniversary of Scouting,  Celebration at Camp  Byng on Saturday, May  15th.  Ttlftort Wurseni  R.R. #1, WEST SECHELT  Open 9 am - 7 pm ....  7 Days a Week     Oo5"Z 760  SPECIAL!  V   MINIATURE ROSES  * Reg. $2.98  NOW ONLY $1.98  POLYANTHA ROSES  Reg. $8.95  NOW $4.95  POTTED ROSES  Reg. $5.49  NOW *3.95  STANDARD ROSES  Reg. $29.95 NOW $25.95  Reg.  SEED POTATOES $4.89  !/2 Price  SPRING BULBS  Ift Price  BONUS  DAYS  SAVINGS  197SOMDIARLO  Seaeer aaeeai  Waaa 17.4*.  NOWI5.4M.  save $1,000.  ISM LTD WON  Wa.tt.4H.  NOW I7.9M.  SAVE $1,800.  19M CHEVETTE AUTO  Wen I5.5W.  NO* I4.4M.  SAVE $1,100.  INI HEM CAPRI  Wea, M.m.  NOW M.795.  SAVE $1,100.  H7�� nONCO XLT  OMVaen  We. I7.4M.  NOW I5.9M.  SAVE $1,500.  UM FOND "A TON  OntOveaae  Wa.l7.6M.  NOW IMM.  SAVE $1,500.  1979 CLUB WON  Oe.aa Fimlly Vehicle  Waaa M.49S.  NOW $4,995.  SAVE $1,500.  19M FORD EXP AUTO  Sunroof, Slereo Ceaiefl.  Wea 110,6m.  NOW S9.59S.  SAVE $1,100.  19M CJ7 41 4  We.ll.4M  NOW 17,495  SAVE $1,000.  1975  Vi TON P/U EXPLORE!  I Own* Truck  Wat U,9M.  NOW S1.M5.  SAVE $1,100.  1977 FORD IM P/U  Canopy. 6 cyl., 4 epd.  We. 14.495.  NOW 15,595.  SAVE $900.  1991 DATSUN P/U LWRl  Wa��U,4M.  NOW 47,595.  SAVE $900.  $750. - $2,000.  Continue on All  1881 & 1882  FORD  Ught Truoka,  Vans and  1;  24/40,000 km  COST PIMM  DRIVING  Continues on Most  Model Can  DROP IN  TODAY!  SOUTH  COAST  FORD  SECHELT  885-3281  Let the Anderson's "TURF FAIRY'  show you how easy installing your  new lawn is going to be.  GIVE HIM A CALL TODAY  FOR YOUR FREE BROCHURE!  "Lawns Like Magic"  ANDERSON'S SOD FARM  "NOW OFFERS REASONABLE DELIVERY TO THE SUNSHINE COAST"


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