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Sunshine Coast News Apr 3, 1985

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 I      LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  MiA  8th Annual Fool's Day Run  "SMhta*      ��  "Hi  \  W*      1  Left to right, third-place finisher Barry Janyk, winner Glen Chilton of Winnipeg; first lady Ricki Ferguson,  and runner-up Steve Miles all had something to smile about despite the rain after the running of the 8th Annual April Fool's Day Run, Gibsons to Sechelt, last Sunday. -John Bums** photo  March went out like the proverbial lion last Sunday but the  cold, gusting wind and. fierce  cold showers did not dampen  the spirits of the 49 participants  in the 8th Annual April Fool's  Day Run.  This year the Coast News  Challenge Cup was won by a  contestant from Winnipeg.  Glen Chilton was visiting family  in Sechelt and led from beginning to end despite a determined  challenge by last year's winner,  Steve Miles of Sechelt.  There was some satisfaction  left for Steve, however, in that  the Winnipeg runner was six  seconds off the record pace that  won the event last year.  ; Most runners are content to  keep their own pace in the April  Fool's Day Run and the cheers  for the last runner in, Elaine  Gant, this year, are just as  sincere and just as heartwarming as the cheers which  greet the winner.  Make no mistake, however,  for the boys up front and one or  two in the pack the competitive  fires burn strongly. Offered a  choice of water or an orange at  the Roberts Creek comfort station, Miles declined either with  a terse: "I want him", and  gestured at the runner just  ahead.  As the runners and friends  waited for the field to come in  at the Sechelt Cenotaph, Irene  Lugsdin told Dr. Stan Lubin:  "It felt good to pass you."  Irene was the winner of the  first Master Lady Award, given  to the first lady finisher over 35.  Irene has'just joined that group.  Ricki Ferguson was first lady  finisher. Barry Janyk of West  Sechelt was the third-place  finisher.  Other finishers of note were  David Mah, aged 12, who  finished strongly for the second  straight year. The oldest runner  was Arne Tveit-Pettersen, 54^  and Lyn Christian was the first  participant over 40 to finish.   ���  Below are the finishers, with  their times of completion:       ^  1. Glen Chilton, Winnipeg       1:13:54  2. Steve Miles, Sechelt 1:17:24  3. Barry Janyk, W. Sechelt     1:23:08  4. Victor Morcom, '  Whonnock                        1:25:12  Please turn to page 12  Salmonid enhancement  Salmon coming back?  Due in part to salmon  closures in the Johnson Straits  and the efforts of local wildlife  groups, Sunshine Coast streams  will contain increased wild  salmon stocks next year.  "We now have 28,000 coho  and about 50,000 chum salmon  incubating in Wilson Creek,"  said community advisor Grant  McBain from the department of  fisheries. Of this batch about  500 adult fish from each of the  two species can be expected to  return to their nursery creek  said McBain, pointing out that  the 90 per cent survival rate  from egg to fry due to incubation is much higher than  nature's 10 per cent.  The return of about 5000  salmon to streams like Roberts  Creek (more than twice recent  averages) is probably due to  fishing restrictions in Johnston  Straits, the large migratory  channel where the various  species merge on their  homeward journey to spawn.  Enhancement sites already  established will benefit accordingly, and this year the  Oullette Creek site has 114,000  chum and 22,000 coho in incubation.  Volunteers from various  wildlife groups, including the  Gibsons Wildlife Club, the  Sechelt Rod and Gun Club, and  Pender Harbour Wildlife Society and the Thornborough Channel Enhancement Society, par  ticipate in the process of water  testing, incubation box location, milking, feeding and eventual distribution of the young  fish back into their natural environment.  The clubs get certain allotments from the department of  fisheries and oceans, to cover  the cost of materials, plumbing  incubation boxes, feed and  spawning bed materials.  Government grants will probably remain the same this year  said McBain.  As part of Wednesday's  meeting, club members viewed  an .informational; video j; on,  salmon, ~ hosted by David  Suzuki. The video indicated the  enormous change in salmon  population due to overfishing  and ecological management.  The video showed examples  of clearcut forests creating  silting and cluttering stream  beds, and dams and bridges  preventing salmon migration  upstream.  The quantum leap in the  capacity of modern fishboats to  catch huge quantities of fish,  however, is still the largest  threat to the salmon resources.  Meanwhile, local groups are  continuing to search out new  streams suitable for incubation  programs, acquiring the  knowledge necessary to increase  the potential stream yield.  Volunteers   grapple   with  ongoing problems of finding  suitable water supply, with the  right temperature and flow rate  necessary to maintain appropriate hatching and feeding  schedules.  Along with the natural  growth of the aquaculture industry on the Sunshine coast,  small stream enhancement of  salmon stocks continues due to  the willingness of a few  dedicated volunteers.  Hovercraft  needs  The Open House at the Pender Harbour Golf Course on March 23  was good reason to smile. Darryl Lewis, contractor, John  Willcock, chairman of the Management committee and project  manager, Jack MacFarlane, finance chairman, and Bill Lawrenuk,  president of the Golf Course Society, enjoy the sun on the deck of  the clubhouse. Over 200 people attended the Open House.  ���Juan Wilson photo  Pender open house  Even a power outage could  not dampen enthusiasm at the  Open House of the Pender Harbour Golf Course last week.  Over 200 people, including 35  new members, enjoyed tours of  the course, refreshments in the  clubhouse, and the auction of  the cups and flags.  Winner of the draw was  Wayne Spring, who promptly  donated the $500 prize back to  the club. Orville Larson was the  successful bidder at $500.  John Willcock and his team  made the beautiful tee markers,  which were also auctioned off.  Some of the guests at the  Open House were Mr. and Mrs.  Ian Fraser of the British Columbia Pro Golf Association, and  Les Howard of the British Columbia Golf Association.  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Regional Board also attended.  Work on the course has been  financed by various government  grants. Steve Boyd, supervisor  of the project, reports that the  work is ahead of schedule and  under budget: welcome news in  our economic times.  In an interview with the Coast  News, Seaspeed president Jim  Yates said he is still hopeful that  a hovermarine service from  Gibsons to Vancouver will be  implemented some time this  summer.  "Initially the business isn't  here," said Yates. "It's going  to take months to develop sufficient regular traffic." Seaspeed  anticipates supporting the  business over the initial starting  up period with selected package  tours, charters, Expo specials  and day trips.  "We would like to base a  vessel here in Gibsons," said  Yates. With no big terminals required, low moorage rates and  onboard ticketing, operating  costs can be kept to a minimum.  There will also be a choice of  three different routes to and  from Vancouver; choice will be  dependent on weather conditions.  To start up operation the  company would require in the  neighbourhood of $100,000 to  $150,000 independent of buying  one or all of the three boats and  settling existing company debts,  said Yates.  "We are having conversations with the EDC, as to how  we can be working together,"  said Yates. "We think the service is a practical idea, it fits into the development of the  coast," he added.  Economic Development  Commissioner Oddvin Vedo in  conversation with the Coast  News suggested that the Sunshine Coast realtors should get  together, buy the boats, and run  the service themselves.  "This is what they did in  Hong Kong," said Vedo, pointing out that a group of Hong  Kong developers now operate a  service from that city, using the  same vessels considered for the  Gibsons-Vancouver run.  "The realtors will benefit  most from the service," said  Vedo, who also stressed the fact  that a hovermarine link will  mean the Sunshine Coast will  become a literal extension of  Vancouver.  In reference to Seaspeed's  projected $7 one way rate (with  percentage discount fares for  commuters) Vedo pointed out  .that it costs that much to run a  big car from say Langley or  other outlying communities into  Vancouver.  As Oddvin Vedo says, "These shears are for cutting through government red tape.* From left, Syd Heal of  the Sunshine Coast Aquaculture Association; Richard Tomkies, SCTA; Vic Chambers, Chamber of Commerce; Sechelt mayor Joyce Kolibas; SCRD director Jon McRae and Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo participate in the ribbon cutting ceremony launching Norb and Yvonne Kraft's floating  salmon farm. Kraft Marifarms will be moving the barge to Hotham Sound in two weeks to begin salmon farming. CBC's "The Journal" was on hand to film the occasion which will be aired sometime in the next three  Weeks. -Ne��iDe Conway photo  At SCRD  Procedure questioned  by Neville Conway  At the Sunshine Coast  Regional District's regular  meeting held last week, two  matters of procedure were questioned by Area A Director Ian  Vaughan and Gibsons Director  John Burnside.  Due to a last minute scheduling of a finance committee of  the whole meeting on Tuesday,  March 26, both directors were  unable to attend a final reading  of the SCRD's 1985 budget.  Director Burnside did not  receive word of the meeting,  and due to other committments  Director Vaughan sent Alternate Bill Lawrenuk to represent  Area A.  Director Vaughan said he  may have to vote against the  budget because he felt that it  had been circulated too late for  directors to peruse the document and question SCRD staff  members on specific budgetary  items.  Director Burnside referring to  the March 31 deadline for  budget submission said, "To  call a meeting five days before  the deadline is pretty late in the  day to make recommendations.  Here it is the 28th of March and  a couple of us are seeing the  budget for the first time".  Chairman Gurney commented "There seems to have  been a lack of interest on the  part of some directors".  Following some discussion  the board agreed to Director  Shaske's suggestion that following the regular meeting the  board break into a finance committee of the whole, and go oyer  budget changes made during  Tuesday's meeting.  The salient changes were  subsequently read to the committee at the end of the evenings  proceedings.  In business arising from the  minutes of the regional board's  March   14   meeting,   Gibsons  Director Burnside pointed out  that there was no record in the  minutes of Area E Director  Gurney's declaration to the effect that he would not be resigning his position as chairman of  the board.  Said Burnside, "Minutes  should reflect what happened,     and this seems to be a fairly  significant ommission."  Secretary treasurer, Larry  Jardine, indicated that there  had been no actual motion tabled in conjunction with the  declaration. No resolution was  passed concerning policy on  matters of this nature.  Sechelt office opens  Effective Thursday, April 4, the Sunshine Coast News will  have an office at The Book Store, 5693 Cowrie Street,  Sechelt; telephone 885-3930.  Numbers assigned  The village, of Sechelt has almost completed the assigning  of street numbers within the municipality, using the Doug  Roy system.  Said Village Administrator, Malcolm Shanks in a conversation with the Coast News, "There were a few minor problems, but nothing that couldn't be easily worked out."  Recycling response  Out of 610 responses from Coast residents asked if they  would support a recycling program, 503 said yes and 107 said  no.  Two hundred and three people preferred a pickup one  week out of four, 193 chose a bi-weekly pickup, 67 wanted  pickup one week in three.  Dog question  raises sparks  In reference to an article on  dog control printed in last  week's Coast News, SCRD  chairman Jim Gurney asked  that Director John Burnside, in  his capacity as editor of the  paper, tender an apology for incorrect information printed in  the article.  The article in question cited  the chairman as having 'found a  dog a home in Sandy Hook,  and sent it out  in a taxi...'.  Gurney, in a two page brief to  the board pointed out that it  was not he in fact who had called the taxi.  "This is just intellectual Tid-  dleywinks," said Burnside indicating that in his capacity as  publisher of the newspaper he is  not responsible for the proofing  of all copy printed.  Burnside agreed, however, to  print Gurney's brief in the next  issue of the Coast News. (See  page 3). Coast News, April 3,1985  r  Jobs aiict money  As our federal government seems on the verge of  deciding to join in President Reagan's 'Star Wars' because  of the jobs it might create, we should strive for some clarity of thinking on the subject of government spending.  There are those among us who believe that governments  should spend their way out of difficulties; there are those  who believe that everything a government spends is of nec-  cessity equally wasteful. Both of these are extreme positions.  We must realize that it is important on what our governments spend their money.  Provincially, there are those who have no complaints as  our provincial government gives hundreds of millions of  dollars to B.C. Rail or millions to bail out an Alberta bank  but shriek that we are being bankrupted if we suggest increasing the welfare rates. Yet any money spent on welfare  circulates in our communities as railway credits and bank  bail-outs most assuredly do not.  Nationally, as one speaker at a seminar sponsored by  Solidarity Coalition pointed out last week, making jobs  through military spending is a very expensive and ultimately inefficient way of creating jobs. For a fraction of the  cost of our military spending we could reforest much of  Canada, restock our oceans with fish, all of which could  renew themselves and provide jobs for generations.  If our prime minister is using job creation as an excuse  for going along with the true insanity of the American  defence machine he is either much less clever than we had  thought or he thinks we are none too swift.  from the file* of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Adrian Belshaw' won the April Fool's Day Run for the  second time in its three year history. All but three of the  31 starters finished the run. Arne Pettersen, Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce president, was winner of the  Golden Oldy ribbon.  Local log salvagers denounced White Paper #8 containing proposed changes in log salvage regulations.  The beachcombers, including a contingent from the  Fraser River area, challenge the legal right of the  ministry of forests to hold meetings and regulate  regulations affecting a business carried out exclusively  at sea or on the foreshore.  The old pool hall on Marine Drive goes under the  wrecking ball.  10 YEARS AGO  A single vehicle accident claims the life of former  Sechelt Indian Band Chief Henry Paul.  The school board is to examine eight possible sites  for the proposed new Sechelt secondary school.  The idea for a Sunshine Coast Cultural Centre is starting to roll.  15 YEARS AGO  Port Mellon Local 297 of the IBPS and PMW has protested to the provincial government in the strongest  possible terms about the totally inadequate and inconvenient scheduling of ferries in this area.  The minimum wage in the province of B.C. has been  raised to $1.50 per hour.  Residents of Gower Point voted overwhelmingly not  to oppose the Gibsons sewer system because the  system calls for the installation of a sewage treatment  plant.  20 YEARS AGO  B.C. Hydro customers will save more than $7 million  annually as a result of electric rate reductions announced on behalf of B.C. Hydro. Customers have saved more  than 150 million because of rate decreases instituted by  B.C. Hydro since it came into existence three years ago.  25 YEARS AGO  Action to get the Recreation Committee moving has  failed so far. The normally quiet little backwater of Gunboat Bay in Pender Harbour saw an unusual flurry of activity recently as a result of the coincidence of chimney  fires and a fleet of fire-fighters manned by the wideawake volunteer fire department.  In a letter to the editor, Mrs. Jen Monrufet suggests  that he raise his voice to seek a ban on the testing of  nuclear weapons.  30 YEARS AGO  St. Mary's Hospital, Pender Harbour, has instituted a  drive to raise $20,000.  Kiwanis plans to erect a public library building are  laid before the Gibsons Public Library Assocation.  An increase of 38 per cent is reported in school enrolment, from 807 pupils in 1950 to 1,112 in 1954.  35 YEARS AGO  It may not be long before a swimming pool is constructed at Pender Harbour. S. Anderson, chairman of  the committee reported that plans are nearly complete.  Letters to the editor object to the suggestion that  Pender Harbour students attend high school in Gibsons.  Jackson Bros. Logging have offered Gibsons five  acres of land to be used as a memorial park.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Neville Conway Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pal Johnson      Pal Tripp  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Wednesday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders ot the  copyright.  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  This organ, formerly owned by Mr. W.F. Merrick, is pictured here  in the "Castle" which was built by Harry Roberts, and which still  stands in Roberts Creek today. The organ, seen here in 1917, was  brought to Roberts Creek in 1910 before the Roberts Creek wharf  was built; it came by steamer and then had to be brought ashore in a  rowboat. In 1977 the organ was still in the "Castle" and in good  working condition. Harry Robert's wife, Birdie,, was educated in  Europe and was an accomplished musician.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. C. Merrick, Roberts Creek  Tyner Talk  Centralization a danger  by James H. Tyner  In the boom times, before the  Great Depression, business  enterprises expanded by  establishing many branch plants  and other outlets. Elaborate  systems of centralized control  were devised and branch  managers devoted their time to  preparing numerous detailed  reports for head office._The  branch manager became a  report preparer who depended  upon head office for all  management decisions. The  Czar in head office had absolute  control - all reports were analyzed in head office - all management decisions were made in  head office.     ...... ...  Although the branch manager was in the best position to  understand the competition, the  local economic conditions and  the people of his community, he  could make no decisions independent of head office.  Usually his opinion was neither  sought nor wanted with the  result that local management  skills were lost. An office boy  made the most desirable branch  manager.  With the arrival of the Great  Depression there was no effective local management to meet  changing conditions - head office could not cope and many  large enterprises failed.  The error was recognized - it  was a mistake to centralize control - if branches were to succeed local initiative would have  to be encouraged.  This was a lesson taught by  the Great Depression.  From watching the behaviour  of Canada Post and various  government departments I  would say that the lesson has  been forgotten.  Before automation the postal  service was the pride of Canada.  With no machines to interfere  or get in the way the system  worked efficiently. A letter  mailed in Vancouver would be  properly delivered three days  later in Charlottetown. In Vancouver letters mailed in the morning would be delivered in the  afternoon. A letter was never  lost in the mail.  Then came automation.  The first thing done with  machines was to create bottle  necks. This was accomplished  by establishing a number of  distribution centres through  which the mail must flow. Now  deliveries can take several weeks  or the mail may never be  delivered. One postal official  was quoted as having said with  considerable pride that over 95  per cent of mail received was  delivered. What happened to  the rest was not explained.  ��� One comes to the conclusion  that the machines are being used  to centralize power and not to  facilitate the distribution of  mail.  An instance of the use of the  computer for centralization of  power can be seen in the sale  and distribution of Canada Savings Bonds.  It is my understanding that,  before the bureaucracy discovered the computer, orders for  savings bonds were taken by  financial institutions acting as  agents for the government and  as agents prepared and issued  the bonds. This system was both  fast and efficient - the purchaser  did not have to wait, the control  was local and any error could be  quickly corrected.  With this method the  bureaucracy had to trust others,  surely an intolerable situation.  They were able to change all this  with the use of the computer.  Instead of completing the transaction locally all orders were  sent to Ottawa and months  went by before the bonds were  ready for delivery. In the months of waiting neither the agents  nor the purchasers knew when  delivery would be made.  The lesson of the Great  Depression has been forgotten.  The machines are being used to  centralize the power and so  fulfill the Czarist ambitions of  the bureaucracy.  The computer is being used  for centralization of power outside the government as well.  This is particularly apparent in  the banks and other financial  institutions where all vital information is being centralized.  The computer can be used to  greater advantage in the decentralization of power. The computer, with its wealth of detailed  information, can encourage  local initiative by assisting  management in making enlightened decisions.  Unrequited  Love  "/ love the sea." she tells me.  Well and good, dear lady,  but let me caution you  the sea will not reciprocate.  During my years here  within sight of this house  the following have drowned:  1 setter  4 towboat men  3 heedless boys  3 youthful canoeists  3 fishermen  1 toddler  1 bride-to-have-been  As indicated by the foregoing  the sea is not selective.  It does not play favorites.  Unlike Jehovah it has no chosen people.  Hubert Evans  Maryanne's    viewpoint  The scales of self-respect  by Maryanne West  A gentleman phoned after the  airing of the discussion on International Youth Year with his  concern that schools are not  teaching young people to articulate properly.  I sympathize with his frustration in having to listen to  repetitive "you knows" and  similar non-sequiturs which  have no bearing on the topic  which seem to be becoming  embedded in the language, but  it's not just a fault of kids or  those with limited education.  One just has to listen to even  professional guests on radio or  television. I counted 11 "you  knows" in a three minute interview on MacNeil/Lehrer last  night by an art critic for the  New York Times!  Those who grew up speaking  the "King's English" have our  eyes and ears constantly assailed  by the evolution of the  language. Advertisers play  havoc with traditional spelling  and the mass media ride  roughshod over the rules of  grammar and syntax.  Pity the poor teacher of  English as the rules and definitions change with the kaleidoscopic qualities of a rock video.  Nouns become verbs all over the  scene and there's open season  on adverbs and adjectives.  We have to remember, too,  that language, its inflections,  rhythms and nuances is  something a child begins to  learn at birth and is established  long before he/she comes-to  school. What is right for you is  the way your parents speak,  their intonation and accent; the  rhythms of their speech, "you  knows" and all, are those which  sound correct to your ears and  you'll resent, understandably,  anyone who tries to tell you  your family doesn't speak correctly.  Teachers have to be sensitive  to  the  fact  that  speech and ,  language are very emotionally  charged and directly tied in to a  child's feelings of self-worth.  However hard the schools  work to teach children  "correct" grammar it's still to a  great extent an academic exercise, with little to do with the  "real" world of home, community and the mass media.  Even the CBC has given up  any pre-occupation with correct  English and its hosts are as happily colloquial as the rest of us.  In watching Community TV  one has always to remember  you have the privilege of being a  part of the learning process, and  learning goes on at a number of  levels not only by those on  camera but also by those who  watch. Watching oneself may  be the first time one becomes  critically aware of a mannerism  or how addicted we've become  to a particular phrase.  It's not only on camera that  we make mistakes and this week  we really fouled things up  technically, our apologies to all  concerned.  It has been suggested that it  isn't fair to the students for  them   to  learn   "live"   where  mistakes cannot be corrected,;  but they know they can only  learn to interact with the com-;  munity by doing it and that the:  risk of falling flat on their faces:  is one which they have to take.:  Since the inception of this  course there has been a quota- ���  tion taped to the control room:  wall, it reads:- "Failures are on-:  ly good things which did not:  happen, they have no weight in  the scales of self respect".  One's attitude to failure and  willingness to take risks is an ���  important area of development .'  and one which schools generally :  are not geared to handle well :  because it is such a personal :  matter. I have great admiration :  for the courage and willingness ;  with which teenagers accept ;  challenges which many adults  choose to avoid.  Please keep your comments  coming; feedback is critical to :  our growth and improvement. -.  Be tolerant when we occasional- ';  ly goof, or, as this week, when /  we "blew it big!". ��� Coast News, April 3,1985  Editor:  I am writing in response to  your article "Dog Danger in  Cedar Grove", in the March 25,  1985 edition of your paper.  Your last three paragraphs  state that the SPCA brought a  stray dog to the SCRD offices  the week before last. Horse  Hockey. I brought the pup into  those offices after two days of  run-around from the SPCA.  You see they informed me that  they were strictly a phone service, all volunteers, and there  was no pick-up service for dogs,  cats, etc. here on the Coast.  Please read on.  The pup wandered into our  yard and my son told me about  the pup. Well after phoning the  Press, your office, the vet's, the  SCRD offices, even B.C. Tel  directory (who, by the way,  have no listing for the SPCA on  the Coast) I finally got the  number. I phoned, no answer.  First thing the next morning I  phoned the SPCA. They told  me there was no pick-up service  on the Coast, fine, where would  we take the pup then.  They  didn't know, but would find out  and phone me back. (They  didn't even know where we  could take her!)  While they.are doing this I  phoned the RCMP to see if  anyone reported a lost pup, also  I phoned the vet offices, no dice  and no return phone call as well  as no answer when I phoned  back.  Needless to say I was a little  more than choked. I phoned the  cab service and told them to  charge the SPCA. We figured it  was over and done with...that  was until I read your article.  The SPCA and SCRD are just  trying to save face by looking  like the good guys helping this  poor little puppy.  We do need a control service  over here very badly and with  summer coming it's going to get  worse! Even more so if this  bureacratic horse crap keeps  flying around!  Alana Gow & Tim Orpen  Editor:  The March 25 edition of the  Coast News carried a front page  news item on dog control. This  item contains a statement attributed to John Burnside which  reads: "The chairman found a  dog a home in Sandy Hook and  sent it out in a taxi, for which  the taxi company wishes to  charge the SPCA."  The following is an account  of the incident in question. At  approximately 10:30 a.m.  Thursday, March 14, 1985 a  lady brought a German  Shepherd pup into the office.  She recounted that the dog had  Review responses  I PRICE  BUSTERS!  We're busting out front with Best-Built  North American Quality and our best  Price Busters Deals.  r  1985 F-SERIES  Save up to  Combine the F-150 WORKMATE  package with the Explorer package  and save up to  $  1300  *      $  1978  *  Editor:  With the local phase of the  "Let's Talk About Schools"  review completed I thought  your readers might be interested  to know the quantities of  responses that were received in  this district.  In total, received by the  District School Review Committee were: 39 response  documents, one letter in  envelope (unopened), two  cards, 30 briefs received at the  forums, and three sets of notes  taken at school/community  meetings. All of these materials  were sent to the Provincial  School Review Committee, and  we have had acknowledgement  of their receipt.  This may not fully reflect the  response from the district, as I  know that many people sent in  their comments directly to the  Provincial Committee.  Copies of all the briefs  presented to the District Committee have been kept on file by  the school board, and are  available for perusal at the  District Resource Centre.  The District Schools Review  Committee was impressed with  the high level of considered  thought that was put in by participants in the review, particularly in light of the short  time allowed and the complexity  of the questions. On behalf of  the committee I would like to  take this opportunity to thank  all those who took part. We  await the provincial report due  June 1 with interest.  David Short, Project Director  School District No. 46  Schools Review Committee  With purchase of Explorer Package  r  1985 RANGER  Save up to  M500  *  Canada's best-built, best-  selling, best-priced standard  equipped compact trucks.  Vs.  With purchase of Explorer Package  'Based on MSLP  Come see us today for Best Quality and our best  tough-to-beat Deals at  We will  not be  undersold  SOUTH COAST FORD  You make us  #1  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  fr*P*>>.yf-"j'f*f^f-YiyiY.**^^^  SKODf  SKOOKUM  AUTO  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  VON SAO  Telephone: OOU  *^ta_*?*,��i  \$m  w$*\  mm.  Skoda believes you shouldn't have to  learn about a car after you've bought it.  Which is why we're about to tell you  everything you should know about the Skoda  GLS 5-speed besides our unbelievable price.  Standard Equipment  When you purchase a Skoda GLS 5-speed,  you're buying a car with over 45 standard  features, that you'll never have to pay a cent  extra for. Features like a 4-wheel independent  suspension, a front air dam, a rear deck  spoiler, velour upholstery, power assisted  brakes, light-touch rack and pinion steering,  rear and side window defrosters, and  Waxoyl's amazing anti-corrosion treatment  that's guaranteed for five years!  Of course, these are just a few of our  features but we're sure you get the picture.  When you purchase a Skoda GLS 5-speed,  there will be no unpleasant surprises, because  other car's "little extras" are included in our  price.  Parts & Service  Parts for the Skoda GLS 5-speed or the  Skoda Rapid sports coupe can be found at  any of our dealers across the country. No  matter which Skoda you drive, you're backed  by a coast-to-coast service network of  professionals, who are ready to service your  car.  But if you're the type who prefers to do  his own repairs, you'll be pleased to know  that all Skodas are surprisingly simple to  service. So simple in fact, that Skoda  provides you with a booklet which explains  maintenance and a tool kit to help you do it.  Safety  The Skoda GLS 5-speed, and all other  Skoda cars were designed with safety in  mind. Our engineers have placed the gasoline  tank ahead of the rear axle for added  protection in the event of a rear end  collision, but if you're in a frontal collision,  isn't it reassuring to know you're well  protected?  Experience  Skoda engineers have worked long and  hard to create such a safe, practical and  economical car. In fact, the Skoda car  company has over 90 years experience in  the transportation business.  World Champion  And all that experience has really paid off  for Skoda and their owners. Skoda has won  the British "A" division championship for  the last ten years, as well as the overall  European manufacturers' road racing  championship, making it one of the most  successful rally cars in the world.  We hope we've been able to answer all  your questions, but in case you still have a  few, please fill out the coupon below, and  we'll send you our brochure. But if you want  a real understanding of the Skoda GLS  5-speed, come in for a test drive. Just one  mile will win you over.  IUC   ll<Uia}JUILCUlUll   UU3IMC33. j^     __    -a*.     -a*,    .aaaa.  The Skoda GLS 5-Speed. $5898*  *Miiwr,cturerj iggeited li��t price. (Plui .rrijM. P.P.^��Bd Iktoce). Dealer may xll tor to*   I For More Information: (416) 477-0333  I SEND TO: Skocar Inc., Dept. 201 *  | 210 Ferrier St., Markham, Ontario L3R 2Z5  I Please send me your FREE brochure on the '85 GLS 5-speed.  Name  Address  City.  Prov..  Postal Code_  Only the price is basic.  appeared in her yard some two  days previous. She had been in ;  contact with someone con- -  nected with the SPCA and was  apparently told that if she  would keep the dog until a  home could be found for it, the  SPCA would reimburse her for  the cost of feeding it. They lady  indicated, that she could no  longer cope with the dog and  was seeking assistance.  The staff was at a loss as to  who to contact and asked my  assistance. I tried to call Dr.  Perry, who is associated with  the SPCA and got no answer.   :  After   some   consideration   I  decided   to   contact   Mrs.   ;  Chamberlin, one of my consti-   ;���  tuents, who is active with the  SPCA. She told me that the   :  SPCA did not have a shelter but   '.  that some of the members took   ���  in stray and abandoned animals  until homes could be found for   ���  them. She then undertook to   ;  find such a home for the dog in   ���  question and call me back.  Mrs. Chamberlin called me   ;  back some 20 to 30 minutes   ���  later and gave me directions and  the name of a person in Sandy  Hook who would take the dog.  I passed that information to the   '���  lady in the office. The lady in   ���  the office told me that she had   ���'<  imposed upon a friend to bring  her to the office and did not feel   '.  that she could ask her friend to   '.  drive to Sandy Hook, but that   ;  she would have her husband   ;  take the dog to Sandy Hook   ���;  when he got off work.  There was no action or sug- ;  gestion on my part that a taxi ;  should be hired. Apparently a ���  taxi was hired. I offer as ;  evidence a memo from the ���  regional district receptionist >  concerning a conversation she >  had with Dr. Perry the follow- >  ing morning. This memo clearly {.  indicates that the lady who ���',  brought the dog into the office ���;  had hired the taxi to take the ;  dog to Sandy Hook.  The extent of my involvement   ;  in this matter was restricted to  assisting a lady in distress and   :  helping to prevent cruelty to an  animal.  J. Gurney, Chairman  Protest  Star Wars  Editor;  An old recollection pops out  at me from my remote school  days: a test question, "Who  dragged whom, in what manner, and how many times  around the walls of what?".  We had been exposed to a  smattering of Homer's Iliad and  knew the grisly answer. It was  Achilles, champion of the  Greeks, who discourteously  dragged the dead body of Hector, champion of the Trojans,  behind his chariot around the  walls of Troy. The hoax of the  wooden horse accomplished the  final downfall and sacking of  Troy and engendered the maxim, "Fear the Greeks when they  come bearing gifts".  Does a war 3000 years ago  have any relevance today? I  think so. The tools for killing  are different now but the  underlying motives and manners are the same: greed, deceit  and demagogy.  Peter Gzowski, in his morning program, recently interviewed Noam Chomsky, a distinguished and respected American  author and teacher, concerning  the Cold War. Chomsky  described the manipulative art  of controlling public opinion by  magnifying the opponent's  mistakes and atrocities while ignoring the mistakes and  atrocities of allies. Ongoing  confrontations all over the  globe are necessary, he said, "to  justify the big military budget".  When none are available, "they  make them up; some are simply  concocted: confrontations with  the Great Satan, heroic postur-  ings".  It is not difficult to recognize  who is dragging whom in our  country. It is the military who  are dragging us, the Canadian  people, not around the walls of  an ancient citadel, but wildly  around the crumbly rim of an  active volcano.  There are, they tell us, 60  days for Ottawa to ponder the  U.S. request for our contribution to Star Wars research (with  a price tag equally astronomical). Let us join to flood the  prime minister's office with letters of protest against this  research. The address is House  of Commons, Ottawa, Ontario,  K1A 0A6.  (Mrs.) Isabel Ralph  Halfmoon Bay, B.C.  on page 17 4.  Coast News, April 3,1985  A blurred crossbow bolt springs from Robin Alien's crossbow during  a   White   Tower   Medieval   Society   archery   tournament   held  Sunday. ���Neville Conway pboto  Gwen   in    Gibsons  Festival honours  Duet: Miran Park and Doris Schroth.  Baroque Intermediate: Jason Weir.  Canadian Composers: Miran Park.  Canadian  Composers:   Leanne   Mid-  dleton.  Pop Style: Tied, Maria Shtenz, Keith  Peterson.  Sightreading: Leanne Middleton.  Sightreading: Maria Shtenz.  Other awards to Jessie's  students were:  Competitors' Choice: Popular Trophy  awarded to Maria Shtenz tied with  Keith Peterson.  May Freer Memorial Trophy for the  highest mark in Sightreading: Leanne  Middleton.  Older Beginners Class for Canadian  Composers: Miran Park.  GOLDEN WEDDING  ANNIVERSARY  A celebration of the 50th Anniversary of Ed and Molly Connor will be held in Harmony  Hall on Saturday, April 13,  when there will be Open House  between the hours of 1 and 4  p.m.  Gwen (Connor) Edmonds  and Joyce (Connor) McLean  will be the hostesses on this happy occasion.  Fifty years ago Ed (James  Edward) and Molly (Mary  Kinlock) met in Vancouver and  were married on April 10, 1935.  They lived in Vancouver after  they were wed and Ed worked  on the trolley, B.C. Electric, until they moved up to Gibsons in  1946.' Ed had been a visitor here  since 1929.  Ed and Molly opened up  Midway Groceries that year,  and ran the business until 1968  or 1969. They also built and  opened up Gibsons Lanes in  1960 which is still operational.  Among the guests will be  Jean (Kinlock) and Tom Eccles  of Rossland, B.C., Doug and  Evie Davies of Abbotsford,  B.C., and Eva (Connor) and  Dick Oliver of Gibsons.  ELPHINSTONE  ELECTORS' ASSOC.  -~' Wed., April 10th  Cedar Grove School  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Of of the 321 piano entries in  the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival 20 of those awarded  first place were students of  Jessie Morrison.  You may remember that it  was this same Jessie Morrison  who taught the world-famous  pianist Jon Kimura Parker his  appreciation for music.  Well, she still has the gift of  making music live especially for  the young people of the Sunshine Coast. A list of those winners is as follows:  Baroque Junior: Suzanne Middleton  and Leanne Middleton.  Classic Junior: Suzanne M iddleton and  Leanne Middleton.  Folksong   Older   Beginner:   Daniel  Rigby.  Romantic  Junior:  Peter  Kowalewski  and Doug Middleton.  Older Beginner: Leanne Middleton.  Romantic Intermediate: Maria Shtenz.  Twentieth Century: Jason Weir.  Twentieth Century: Tied, Daniel Rigby  and Angela Middleton.  Twentieth  Century   Older   Beginner:  Leanne Middleton.  GAUAH0  MARKET!  WHARF ST., SECHELT  (ACROSS FROM  BULLWINKLE'S GLASSWORKS)  ��� Fresh Fruits  ��� Great selection of fresh  greens and vegetables  ��� Fresh Granville Island  pastas  ��� Olympic Yogurt  ��� Nancy's Yogurt & Kefir.  W2^ You n  may win  , modies or  7:30 Business Meeting  8:00 Regional Emergency Response Plan  Speaker: Art McPhee with  computer and remote monitor.  9:00 Dog Control  Speaker: Bernice Chamberlin  9:??   Report from Jim Gurney  Halfmoon Bay Fire Protection District  NOTICE OF  BURNING  Under the provisions of the Forestry Act, and with  the co-operation of the Forestry Service, the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department will be issuing burning  permits and inspecting buring sites from  APRIL 15th TO OCTOBER 15th 1985.  For permit information please . phone  885-5712 and leave recorded message.  NOTE:  No permit is required for a screened incinerator.  Greg Phelps  FIRE CHIEF  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Ian Mackenzie reports that  son, Ardan, is out of intensive  care at Vancouver General after  the skiing accident that left him  unconscious in the snow for  nearly 12 hours.  "I have the greatest admiration for my wife's knowing  something was very wrong  when he didn't arrive home  after the last ferry. She knew  Ardan would want to be home  because he was to work the next  day at Hyak Marina."  "She persisted in calling the  other boys," Ian said, "until  she was sure he hadn't returned  to this side, and then she convinced the police that he must  still be on the slopes  somewhere.  "And she only then, when  she knew the search and rescue  team was out on the mountain,  that she sat down and allowed  the tears to come."  Ardan remained unconscious  four days in hospital from internal bruising of the brain and a  small blood clot. "Fortunately,  no bones were broken," said  Ian.  Did Ardan, refuse juice and  ask for ice cream when he  regained consciousness? "Oh, I  haven't heard that story," said  Ian, "but I do know that was  one of the first things he had to  eat."  Ian says he and Agathe do  appreciate the sympathy expressed by so many people.  "There were three congregations in Gibsons who  rememberd Ardan in prayer."  WORKSHOPS  On Friday, March 22,  workshops in how to develop  individual programs for the  handicapped were conducted by  Wayne Avery of North Vancouver.  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Association for the Handicapped found the proceedings  very practical and now feel the  Association can be of service to  those community members who  are handicapped and unable to  compete in the everyday work  world.  Mr. Avery, who is an adult  counsellor in the North Shore  Association for the Handicapped, discussed in detail the steps  to be taken in making a program plan for an individual who  is handicapped.  Open Air  Market  The Coast can soon look forward to doing some weekly  shopping at an old fashioned  market place.  The Open Air Market, at the  Omega parking lot, will be commencing Saturday, May 4 and  will be open every following  Saturday, 9 a.m. to 2 p.m., for  merchants, buyers and those  just wanting to join in with the  community spirit.  Among the items being sold  will be weavings, children's  clothing, dried flowers, pottery,  knitted items, carving, baked  goods, tortillas, flower boxes  and bedding out plants, music,  reflexology, jewellery, vegetables, cut flowers, crafts,  sculpture, painted clothing and  more. We could use more people selling food items that one  could use regularly, i.e.,  granola, yoghurt, breads,  homemade cheeses, etc.  For those interested in the  selling end of the market are expected to pay $5 for their  season's pass and pick up information explaining more about  the market.  They can do this Saturday,  April 6, 10:30 a.m. at the  Unemployment Action Centre  in Gibsons.  The season's pass in no way  commits persons to using the  market every Saturday; it simply means that they will have the  availability of the space when  they choose to use it. For those  who simply can't register then,  payment can be sent to Ja-  queline Brown, Box 1455, Gibsons. For more information call  Deborah at 886-9251.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  First, he said, the handicapped person must be part of the  discussion of objectives in his  plan. Then the plan must be  quite specific, for example, program objectives that state Mr. X  will learn to communicate using  sign language are too general,  and instead need to be practical  in stating, for example, that Mr.  X will learn four specific signs  using one particular method.  Members felt the workshops  provided the definite methods  to bring various agencies and  persons together to determine  what is useful for a handicapped person and to maintain a  record for all to refer to.  GRADUATES  Lizette Berdahl, a 1953  graduate of Elphinstone and  winner of the Gordon Booth  Memorial Bursary, is a student  this year at Cap College in  North Vancouver. She is doing  the one-year course in architectural drafting and computer  aided drafting.  When she completes this  course she will be qualified to  begin work as a junior draftsman. If there are no openings  in the architecture firms, Lizette  will look to taking courses in  design or in some phase of computer work.  Her sister Lee is busy, too, at  Cap College doing a year's  course in the Alternate Career  Program in food preparation.  Lee particularly enjoys the practical part of her course where  she works in various restaurants  in the city.  Kathy Baba, a 1983 Elphinstone graduate, is at present  working' in Toronto and hopes  to enrol in that city's School of  Fine Arts this fall.  Last year Kathy did the Fine  Arts course at Capilano College  with a B+ average. This past  fall she did some modelling for  the ladies' wear store where she  is employed, and fills in her  spare time with a course or two  in nigh school.  While she was employed last  summer as travel hostess for  B.C. Ferries, Kathy continued  in her hobby of decorating  T-shirts, advancing from the  silk screen process she had used  the year before to the air brush.  And she found a ready market  for her work.  Kathy likes the opportunities  Toronto offers those in the fine  arts field, but she is somewhat  appalled by Ontario weather,  her mother says, and adds,  "She hasn't spent a summer  there yet."  yi     DIET CENTER.  \ THE  1    WEIGHT-LOSS  PROFESSIONALS!  ,iS?  [CENTER;  CALL US TODAY!  \ X*^ 886- DIET  W  fMONROEl  BLIYONEGASJrlAriC'OR  Of* NIAGNUM HANDLER*  " SECOND_  SHOCK FOR  X'^tM^'  Qi x  ����  For today's cars and  light trucks, Monroe*  technology has ere- ���  ated the advanced  Gas-Matic* shock.  For light or heavy  trucks, vans or 4x4's,  you can't beat the  Monroe* Magnum  Handler* shock for  l^aa^aai^^aaaaa^ama^^  mm    -9^^ mmgm<t       eaSy-HdlnQ perfOrtTt-  PBb^A|^^B.h^    ance. Now, when you  ^^m^mWMm     ������    buy one Gas-Matic*  |^^%ll MalBj        or one Magnum  ��� ���������U^H    Handler* shock, you  ��� ���������^���FUM    get the second one at  half price. That's 50% off  .  the second shock. Or, if you  buy three, you get your  fourth shock at no charge!  For riding comfort,  safety and a great deal-  go with Monroe's half   .  price sale. But hurry-  sale ends May 24th.  ��� Based on manufacturer's suggested  list price. Local prices may vary.  Monroe Auto Equipment. AolvistonofTenneooCanadalnc. *^js)  ��� TM of Monroe Auto Equipment Company * r,u.  OICCSERV,CE CENTRE  Dolphin St., Sechelt  Across From RCMP Station  885-3155  Get it at the  GIBSONS  PHARMASAVE  PRICE        I  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Giant Easier Sale  �������**&��  Vv       v.-  Lowney's  CHOCOLATE  EGGS  170 gm Filled  SALE  *2M  Allan's  DECORATED  EGGS  SME WW  Smiles 'n' Chuckles  SOLID  CHOCOLATE  200 gm  SALE  *J19  Cabbage Patch  Easter Hunt  ADVENT  CALENDAR  SME  *|99  Finest Quality  PERSONALITY  SOAP  A bag of 8 bars  Reg. $4.50  SALE  *!J49  SUPER  BASEBALL  For Children  Reg. $1.49  SUE 79*  SOFTBALL  For Children  Reg. $1.99  SALE  w  COSMETIC  BAGS  Assorted Colours  Reg. $2.59  SME  *|59  All  TIMEX  and  VOLAIRE  WATCHES  EASTER  BASKET  $488  SALE  25  %    Off  MUGUET   j  by Coty  Spring Special  Bath & Body Perfume.:  s-.s'S9*  Roll On Perfume  1  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Sunnycrest rVlall; GlBSOKlS    $0*6-7213  Post Office  HH  Utility Bills Coast News, April 3,1985  And swing your partner! Everyone had a good time stomping at the  Western Hoedown held by Elphie students on the last day of school  before the spring break. -FroBuimu* photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Be aware!  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ;   CHIMNEY  ;   CLEANING TIME  The Halfmoon Bay volunteer  ;   firemen suggest that this is a  ��� good time to have your chimney  ' cleaned out as there have been  '. quite a few calls for chimney  ! ,fires recently. They do,  ; however, commend residents  ; Ifor the fact that they have  ; become more fire conscious this  ;" past winter as calls have  ;   decreased over past years.  ;. It is important that everyone  ���:-is aware of the number of the  ���"-fire hydrant nearest to their  ��� "home, and if you don't have  ��� this number off by heart you  should make a point of doing  ;   so.  >.. Another number worth  remembering is the one on the  _~Jriydro pole by your hpme, as  t-nthis is a good help for the hydro  Cjpeople to locate and repair any  C-power failure in your vicinity.  \y. Our fire department fellows  C-are making plans for a Mother's  C^pay Pancake Breakfast at the  XJfirehall on May 12, from 9 till  ��~Znoon. More details as the time  Hdraws nearer.  IMPLANT SALE  H A reminder of the Welcome  :."Beach Community Plant Sale  r'this coming Saturday. Doors  ; open at 1 p.m., and if you have  '��� plants to donate would you  ,-:please try to have them at the  -;hall between 10 a.m. and noon  -'���to allow time for pricing. If you  ��; can't make it at that time Bill  v Vorley will be happy to arrange  t'to have them picked up. Call  :' him at 885-9032.  < In conjunction with the plant  < sale the Halfmoon Bay Recrea-  ;'.tion Society will have a bake  -;sale and any donations will be  ��: gratefully received. Diana Foley  *; is the one to call if you are will-  1 ing to help in any way at  :: 885-9061.  ;��� The Recreation Society is also  Z- looking for a girl or two or three  ;;or more to become their candidate for Timber Day's Queen.  \\ Someone 15 years or over could  l'. have a lot of fun and experience  -: by representing Halfmoon Bay.  *'; Steve at 885-5449 is the one to  T;call if you are willing to par  ticipate. Doug Grimsey has  donated a very lovely garden  planter as a door prize at the  plant sale on Saturday and one  of you will be lucky.  SHOW BIZ  We on the Sunshine Coast  are most fortunate in that we  have two local newspapers who  give excellent coverage and encouragement to local entertainment activities. This realization  came when we recently attended  an absolutely marvellous performance of the Desert Song at  the Centennial Theatre in North  Van and found that there had  been absolutely no reviews or  pictures in any of the papers  there. It was a presentation by  the North Shore Light Opera  Society who should be highly  commended for this production.  Of particular interest was the  fact that the lead role of Margot  was beautifully performed by  someone who has become quite  well known in our parts where  she has sung in several Nikki  Weber shows and won the Gibsons Sea Cavalcade talent show  a couple of years ago.  Arline Collins will shortly be  taking up permanent residence  at Granthams Landing and you  will have a chance to get to  know her. There must be many  people involved in such a production as the Desert Song, but  worthy of special mention must  be Jeff Harris for his set design  and decoration and his wife  Joan who was artistic director.  The costumes, which were exquisite, were the work of Carol  Ahern together with a crew of  fine craftspeople.  The Halfmoon Hams show  was well received by their  faithful fans on both Friday and  Saturday nights last week. The  69er's were great, as was special  guest Ronnie Dunn. For those  of you who missed the show  you will have an opportunity to  see a repeat performance on the  night of April 26 when proceeds  will to to the Cystic Fibrosis  Foundation. Tickets are now  available for this show at the  Halfmoon Bay Store and both  book shops in Sechelt. Usual  price of $4, which will go to a  good cause.  V��ja��W&*iiii*i  Just in time for Spring mowing...  l|WO/ OFF LAWN-BOY  ZU A> MOWERS  ,*���-?-  Loaded with quality features and value.  Fingertip start, 4 HP engines designed  to last 50% longer than most  other lawnmower engines.  * MODEL 8237 - Self Propelled  21" cut, easy to empty side bag.  Only 1 Left  DELUXE 20 MODEL 7050  Provides year after year of  cutting ease. i'm)mjmm  VISA  DELUXE 20 MODEL 5126  Outstanding performance  plus outstanding value.  YES we have USED MOWERS!  Kelly's Lawnmower  !& Chainsaw sales & service  HWY 101 & PRATT RD.        886-291 2  We Reserve The Right To Limit Sales To Retail Quantities  UALITY  Smoked - Bone In ��� Whole or Shank Portion mm       bh jffe             f* ffe  pork picnic kgl .Oc lb .1)9  Fresh Utility Grade - Whole g��      jr. f*         m%      ffe f*  roasting chicken *9/c.4U ��1.119  Frozen - Utility Grade 4%     hb d|          .**���       p* ffe  cornish game hens *90.01 ��, 1.09  A  Grade *���   Beef - Boneless ffe     ������ g*        ffe     g*k f*  inside round roast ^0.39 ��,x.99  A  Grade #���   Frozen Aristocrat f%     vi 4|          tM       M ffe  young turkey ��,0.3I lb 1.09  Self Basting (3-7 kg)  Foremost  ice  cream  4 litre pail  3.77  All Flavours  Carnival - Frozen Concentrate  orange  JUIC6 355 ml tin  M.J.B.  ground  COffee 369 gm tin ��m OO  York Fancy Small  brussel 0 no  sprouts Z.Q9  Valu-Plus - Whole or Stewed �� f*  tomatoes     39a mums -39  Foremost - Grade A  large  eggs doz. i -oa  Super Valu  pineapple t ���  jlliCe 1.36 litre 1 *-��0  Sunspun  salad j OQ  dressing     7,^1.89  Sunlight  detergent o oo  powder     u,9toO<8o  Soft Drinks & Mixers  Coke, Sprite Q/1  /n  Gingerale     ��.1 1.49  750 mi Bottles - Plus Deposit  __^������������  Family Style  bread   570 gm h05S  White or 60% Wholewheat  Weston's Homemade Style  bread  570 gm  Oven Fresh  hot cross  buns  Oven Fresh  apple  pies  Pkg. of 12  .8'  2.79  1.99  PHODUUe.  California &     ��* ��*  broccoli *ff I .32 ��.  California ��mm  yams .sweet potatoes kg .73 ��,.  California Canada #7 "$ *%  celery kg.73 ��,.  California  avocados Coast News, April 3,1985  sfiMiW  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  % OFF  London Fog  Coats  & Jackets  Come in and see our  CLEARANCE RACK  Incredible Savings!!!  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT  The Pender Harbour Lioness Club marks the passing of long-time  resident Ted Sundquist with the donation of three books to the  library at Madeira Park elementary school. Lioness Helen, Ted's  widow, presented the books, which were beautifully inscribed, to  Mr. Bob Wet more, principal. ���Joan wii��ln photo  Area    C    Soundings  Daycare thanks  STIHL  Chainsaw & Trimmer Sale  028 SUPER-SAW    $4QQ95  21" Bar Reg. M89"  038 SUPER-SAW    $  25" Bar Reg. '604'  514  95  A Full Line Of Rental Tools  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Chainsaws - Mowers - Etc.  7:3t7 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. - Mon. to Sat.  SUNDAYS -10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  FS 50 TRIMMER  Reg. M99"  FS 90 TRIMMER  Reg. '399"  S1B995  $32995  BUILDING/  SUPPLIES/  OPEN SUNDAYS 10 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  Francis Peninsula Place  Hwy 101, Pender Harbour 883-9551  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  A big thank you this week to  Rob Brotherton of Ace Burner  Service and Heating Repairs.  This kind man not only contributed a furnace to the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association but with the aid of  another good citizen, Bill  LeNeve, installed it in the Teddy Bear Daycare Centre, free of  installation charge.  These good men gave us  many hours of their time on a  Saturday in order to insure the  little people of daycare would  be warm by Monday. A mere  thanks seems inadequate, but it  is sincere. Thanks, Rob and  Bill.  TEEN DROP-IN HOURS  The Teen Drop-In Centre has  changed its hours. It is now  open Tuesdays and Fridays  from 7 to 9 p.m. Come and give  your ideas and enthusiasm for  spring things to do, i.e. - wiener  roasts, bonfires on the beach,  barbeques, etc.  r���  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Books & Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  -  "A FrHaaneNIr Pa��opla> Platca."  4  NEED A LA WYER  OR LEGAL INFORMATION?  LAWYER REFERRAL SERVICE: If you think you might have a legal problem  but aren't sure, if you need legal advice but don't know where to look, if you need  a lawyer but don't know one���the Lawyer Referral Service can help you. It's  simple and inexpensive: an interview of up to 30 minutes costs only $10.  Lawyer Referral Service, Vancouver 687-3221.  DIAL-A-LAW: For free general legal information on 125 different topics, phone  toll-free 112-800-972-0956.  Public services sponsored by the B.C. Branch, Canadian Bar Association and  funded by the Law Foundation of B.C.  FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders - our very  own baseball team - is back in  action. W.C. meaning Wilson  Creek for the uninitiated.  The team has had practices  already. Watch here for future  practice times and games. Go  for it guys!  The library will be closed on  April 5 but open April 6. The  Story Hour is cancelled for the  month.  MOTORCYCLE CLUB  The Sunshine Coast Motorcycle Club has elected a new executive. John Kelly, president;  John Pinkster, vice-president;  Monica Shinn, secretary-  treasurer and directors, Lance  Gray, Jay Vandiessen, Nick  Bergach and Wayne, who's last  name remains a mystery. The  races get underway at 10 a.m.  on April 6 and 7 at the motor-  cross track. A good spectator  sport; come on up and bring  your guests from the Big Town.  SPRING EAGLES  Has anyone noticed the six  Bald Eagles flying daily in our  area? There appear to be four  adults and two juveniles. They  are huge and beautiful in their  flight. Some of the spectacular  flight antics of the adults looks  like courting to me.  Ahh, sprirjg! Happy Easter  everyone.  KLEINDALE CEMETERY  A meeting of the Kleindale  Cemetery Society was attended  by 43 people on March 25. The  proposed constitution and bylaws were drafted and a board  of directers were elected at this  meeting. Directors are Marge  Campbell, Doris Edwardson,  Lawrence Page, Henry Hunt,  Helen Sundquist, Marlene  Hillhouse and Al Lloyd. You  may join the society for $10 a  year, $15 for families.  The address of the society is  Box 53, Madeira Park. A crew  of community workers under  Tim Frizzell has already begun  clearing brush and sprucing up  the site.  LEGION AUXILIARY  The Ladies' Auxiliary to Branch  112, Royal Canadian Legion,  cordially invites everyone to  their Spring Tea, Saturday,  April 6 from 1 to 2:30 p.m. Admission is $2 for adults and $1  for children.  There will be an Easter hat  parade, plant and craft tables  and tea cup reading. Sounds  like a lovely way to spend an  afternoon.  The Spring Smorgasbord is  coming up on April 20, more  news on this later.  SPRING CARNIVAL  Everyone was there! Where?  At the Pender Harbour secondary Spring Carnival, of  course! And everyone had a  great time, too.  Highlights of the event were  the haunted house, video arcade, "The Wizard of Oz" by  the grade eight class, and the infamous dunk tank. I heard that  Larry Curtiss particularly enjoyed his pitches. The event was  a super way to bring the long  term to a close.  One problem: not enough of  that delicious pizza!  GOLF COURSE OPENING  Despite the rotten weather and  the power outages (8 hours in  some places, including our  house) the opening of the  Pender Harbour Golf Course  was very successful.  The clubhouse was packed  while I was there, and apparently was absolutely bursting later  on. All the Pathfinder memberships were sold.  Steve Boyd gave us the grand  tour in Sam Walker's four  wheel drive���the only way to  travel on the access roads. I was  amazed at the amount of work  that had been done. Steve gave  us a really good overview of the  course.  I'm not a golfer (yet) but I  did picture the fourth hole  covered with 18 inches of  powdery snow next  winter���ideal cross country ski  terrain!  CONGRATULATIONS!       ;.  Pender Harbour has two neiiv  residents this month. "  Matthew, son of Donna and  Randy Ford, a brother for  Michael and Chris, was born on  March 16, and Erin Michelle, a  new daughter for Mike and Kim  Clark, made her debut on  March 28. Erin is a sister for  Kate.  BALLET  Students of Lynda Yee held  their second demonstration on  Monday, March 25, at the  Community Hall. The girls  showed a definite improvement  in poise and skill, and their  smiles were evidence of their enjoyment.  New classes will be starting  on April 15. Call Lynda at  883-1189 for details.  MAY QUEENS  Nancy MacKay is looking for  information about past May  Queens.  If you were one, or know the  addresses   of   our   former  Queens, please call Nancy at  883-2307.  BARGAIN BARN  The Bargain Barn will hold a  sidewalk sale on Saturday,  April 6 (weather permitting).  Come out and browse  around. You never know what  treasures you'll find!  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Bazaar will be  held on May 4. Muriel Camer-  son still needs some volunteers  to sew aprons and kiddies'  wear. Call her at 883-2609 to offer your sewing services.  The regular monthly Swap  Meet will be on April 6, including the new Kids' Swap in  the back room.    ?  The Lions Easter Egg Hunt  at the Lions Park is on April 7  at 11:30 a.m.  Egmont    News  Take an Easter break  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  The school kids are on spring  break until next week. They enjoyed an Easter egg hunt last  Friday. The weather man cooperated - the rain didn't start  until the hunt was over and the  Easter Bunny was hopping  away.  McKibbin Accounting  Services ud.   Knowledge and experience  CAN make the difference  when your income tax  return is being prepared.  Save yourself time and  trouble. Save yourself money,  too. Let us prepare your  returns, so you  will obtain  every deduction  due you.  We u  tax returns.  For Personal Service, call  We will all take a break and  enjoy the Easter weekend. The  fitness class takes a break from  exercising at the hall. Just double up your home exercise  routine.  The Thrift Store will be open  on Wednesday, April 3. That's  also the day you come to the  post office for your Coast  News.  SICK LIST  This week it's Vi Berntzen  who is under the weather. Don't  try and rush home from St.  Mary's, Vi, until this wet, cold,  windy weather is over.  TOURISTS  The tourists are starting to  roll  in.  That's good  for the  resorts and marinas. ������  The Backeddy is ready for  them, after being open shorter  hours in the winter they are now  back to regular hours and serving full course meals.  APRIL BIRTHDAYS  Mike Legge, Larry Campo,  Jaccie Joseph 7 years old, Len  Silvey, Doug and Elaine Silvey,  Katie Devlin, Walt Higgins,  Marty Lowe, Patti Jackson,  Kinji Van Arsdel, Danny Cum-  mings and his grand-daughter  Tina Broeker, Elisha Marie  Bar ham who is two years old,  and Bob Skelly and Bill Bennett.  SCRD nixes raise  A recommendation from the  town of Gibsons to have the  SCRD endorse an application to  Human Resources for welfare  rate increases has been voted  down by the regional board.  "We as the SCRD should not  be involved in this," said Area  A Director Vaughan. "It's not  within our mandate; we know  Human Resources is going to  ignore the motion anyway and  we'd   only   be   looking   for  brownie points in the local  newspapers. This to me is  hypocrisy." ���'  Gibsons Director Burnside  called for some expression of  compassion and understanding  from the board, pointing out  that 'it has been proven that  money that goes into the hands  of welfare recipients goes back  immediately into the community'.  Q BCFGRRI6S  EASTER 1985  Warren  Helen  885-2254  Ron  886-2254  Greater Vancouver clients call toll free 688-6137  GIBSONS (MedicaV Glihic ^erttre)  SECHELT (Teredo Square)  COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Thursday and Friday, April 4 and 5:  Sunday and Monday, April 7 and 8, 1985 only:  In addition to the regular sailings on this  route, the following extra sailings will be in  effect on the above days:  Lv Saltery Bay  1:30 pm  Lv Earls Cove  2:30 pm  4529 Coast News, April 3,1985  x  FREE  BALLOONS  & CANDY!!  For chiidren accompanied  by an aduW  V  c<  '���< -?���  New  SPRING  FASHIONS  at  FASHION CENTRE  "Fitting Fashions (or Ladies"  Short Sleeved Shirts  BIG 'N' TALL Items  Richard's  -^rnens  f   wear-.  Make your move with Style"  Come and see us for all your travel needs.  Now Also AMEX  ^fi��\ Travel Cheques  GIBSONS TftAUEL  SHORT SLEEVE  T-$hirts  $Koo  Lingerie 30xo"  )Pippy's  Where Fashion is taking off.  The one stop for  all your needs  ���  Boxed chocolates  ���  Party Bags made  to suit occasion  74 &utelty Stybfte  HOLIDAY HOURS  OPEN TIL 9 AM Thursday  CLOSED GOOD FRIDAY  USUAL HOURS Saturday  and Monday  I IlilHarSrmreJ  INSTANT  PATCH  s'  Roof Repair  by TREMCO  SALE  PRiCE  $1(199  1 \l9   gallon  KORCAN  HARDWARE  April 1st to 6th  ^v  at  Spring Fabrics  20%  Off  SUNNYCREST mall  r  dKora!  2Q%0FF  New Spring  sweefspofs  %Off  Spring  Silk  Flowers  GREEN  SCENE  20  % OFF  Quality JoiCO  Products  20  % OFF  Colour  j'$ UNISEX  *    "All the best  under one root"  Phone for an app't.  Monday thru Saturday  886-7M6  Three Convenient  Locations  - Goddard's  Trail Bay Centre  - 2nd Look Boutique,  '"'' Sechelt  - Sunnycrest Mall  Fast  Quality  Service  DEB'S FINE  CLEANING  SuperValu  Sunnycrest Centre. Gibsons"  Our name is pur promise  'A little bit Country, a little bit City...  the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  White, red  beige, pumps  BY COUGAR  Oorfs  Shoes  we handle  all types of  insurance  ^  SllKCMftt  ��1*1  886-2000  J  ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  s  t&  AUTHORIZED DEALER  Radio  /hack  886-7215 Sunnycrest Mall GIBSONS  ,         25 % otf  &r\L                 Italian  KM      SILVER CHAIN  88Bra            Many styles to choose, from  �� Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  fca*  IV        Special ��J  .��  HENRY'S BAKERY  <  All Our  Goodies  Cosy   Corner Crafts  Up to  SELECTED ITEMS  TODD'S  Children's Wear  Come and Use  Our  New Machines  per load  Sunnycrest  Laudromat  PHARMASAVE  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  St  Support Your Local Businesses f-lltu, 9mm^m%y^amfH9m>r*  8.  Coast News, April 3,1985  by Joan Rigby  St. Mary's Hospital Auxilary  (Sunshine Coast) is not resting  on its laurels. Putting behind  them their $70,000 donation,  plus the tMhing bed and new  tables for fc.Ai.wded Care, the  executive council met Tuesday,  March 26 to plan, promote,  support, work and give.  Six hundred and forty hours  were worked in the Thrift Shop  and 117'/2 hours in the Gift  Shop, plus hours given to hair-  dressing, library cart, flower  care and the support work in  physio and Extended Care.  Our director of volunteers,  Mrs. Vivian Tepoorten,  reported five hew in-service  volunteers had been oriented  for physio, ECU and library.  Mrs. Tepoorten will be the guest  speaker at the Roberts Creek  branch meeting, April 15, at 11  a.m. She recently attended the  Conference of the Western  Association of Directors of  Volunteers in " Victoria, and  found it interesting and an excellent source and review of  business practices as pertaining  to her position as our director  of volunteers.  Mrs. Tepoorten is a busy  lady. She and Mrs. Pauline  Lamb, executive council correspondence secretary,  chaperoned two of our junior  volunteers, Stacy Kirkbride and  Sherri Jennens, to the Candy  Stripers' conference in  Kamloops. Mrs. Lamb made  "trade favours" for the girls to  share with Candy Stripers and  Cadets (boys!) from other  hospitals.  The girls and chaperones  came home enthusiastic about  all the possibilities for service at  our own St. Mary's Hospital.  The board of trustees is  hosting an Appreciation Tea for  auxiliary members on Sunday,  June 2 at 1:30 p.m. Auxiliary  members work because they are  convinced it is worthwhile, but  is is a lovely bonus when we  realize others appreciate our efforts.  Another delightful event is to  be celebrated during Volunteer  Week - a Volunteer Proclamation Tea on Wednesday, April  17 at 4:30 to 6 p.m. at the  Senior Citizens' Hall, Sechelt.  It's a potluck dessert affair - we  take ourselves and a special  dessert and join in the fun of  meeting and mingling with  members of other volunteer  groups. There will be special  guest speakers and prizes, and  awards will be given for Long  Term Service, and for a  category called "Blood, Sweat  and Tears".  Our nominee for the Service  Award is Mrs. Lil Flummerfelt  who was our first chairman of  council, president of her own  Roberts Creek branch, chairman of the Thrift Shop, and is  still working in the Thrift Shop  and knitting for the Gift Shop..  Our nominee for the other  category is Mary Macdonald,  who was our director of  volunteers for so long she  deserves a pension, but this is  the best we can offer her.  Whenever there was no one else,  to fill a job there was Mary  Macdonald.  All members of the auxiliary  wishing to attend this Proclamation Tea should register  with their branches before April  10, or contact Betty Laidlaw,  our auxiliary president.  Pender Harbour is having a  bake sale at 11 a.m. April 6, at  the corner of the IGA and Centre Hardware. Gibsons branch  invites you to their Spring Tea  at 2 p.m. May 11, at the Gibsons United Church. Sechelt  branch is hosting a luncheon on  May 30, 11 a.m to 2 p.m. at the  Sechelt Indian Band HalL Mark  these events on your calendar.  By the way, if you are looking for knitted gifts and  novelties of highest workmanship at reasonable prices, check  the Gift Shop in the hospital.  Members contribute the knitting and all monies benefit the  hospital. We are all winners  when you support our Gift  Shop.  What would you like  toi be when you  grow up? -  Alive!  |}iifcef&)  Canada '���*  alMiiftiitiftrtr.  I"*.*  *&*"*  tm  wmm  Day by Day Item by Item  We do more for you in providing  Variety, Quality & Friendly Service  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON  THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY     '���  GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO    '���  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  9 a.m. till 6 p.m. - Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  886-2257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  DATES  EFFECTS Wed. Apr. 3    to   Sun. Apr. 7  REAL WIN  -&t\  ^*  K.L.D. Winner  #238  Lynn McLean  Gibsons  $50  GROCERY DRAW  WINNER  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out & clip  2. Attach Your  Sales Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  Fresh Grade /*  YOUNG TURKEYS  (kg 3.73)) lb.   I ���OS!  Assorted Sizes  Fresh Utility Grade  WHOLE  ROASTING CHICKEN  BREAST ���r  LEG QUARTERS  (kg 2.40) lb.  (kg 3.06) lb.  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  Ready to Serve - Bone In  HAM  SHANK PORTION  Burn's - Pride of Canada _  DINNER HAM i/2c.o.v.(kg6.15)lb.��m  Joe & Linda's Oldsiyle  CORNED  BEEF BRISKET     (kg 6.59) it. ��  (kg 3.06) lb.  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P. IVI  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet &  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs. ��� $15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  WW  v*o  m  Tiir.n.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  ^li'r,l| lis!  ���an <  minimum    *'iii>  i .U'.niiH  California - Sunkist  ORANGES  California  STRAWBERRIES  From Chile - Seedless  GREEN GRAPES  Washington  GEM POTATOES 5 lbs. 1  ,.(kgl.08)lb.  A Basket  (kg 3.51) lb.  or.  10 lb. Bag - Each 2  The Great Provider  was on a tour of discovery. "We could live for years on  the contents of this cupboard," quoth he. Woe was me,  he had discovered my secret stash. He exclaimed  vociferously as he examined item after item of my  "bargains". We could eat red jello night after night,  followed by, what kind of bargains were these - two jars  of marinated artichoke hearts! These can't just sit here,  we must use them," and he opened up a jar of stuffed  olives. He had, of course, by-passed the packages of  spaghetti, tuna fish and canned beans, but in the interests of thrift I reached in and brought out a package of  cocoa powder and made chocolate cake. "Is it a birthday?" said Small wondering! Then I made a fairly thrifty  supper which met with their approval. I wonder if I'm  now justified in opening one of my jars of marinated artichoke hearts!  Thrifty Sausage Patties  1 pkg. frozen sausage meat, thawed  1 tablespoon bran 1 clove garlic, chopped  1 tablespoon wheat germ     y2 Spanish onion, chopped  2 tablespoons oil % teaspoon salt  1 bay leaf, crumbled  V4 teaspoon ground allspice  Vt teaspoon ground coriander  V2 teaspoon freshly ground black pepper  V2 teaspoon thyme  1 tablespoon chopped parsley  1 egg      flour  1. Combine all ingredients except oil and flour and mix  thoroughly.  2. Form into patties and sprinkle with flour.  3. Fry in oil until brown on both sides and cooked  through thoroughly.  4. Serve with creamy mashed potatoes and lots of veggies.  And for dessert, Chocolate Cake.  "PA cups milk  1 tablespoon lemon juice  % cup margarine  IV2 cups sugar  IV2 teaspoons vanilla  3 eggs  3/> cups cocoa  T/4 teaspoons baking soda  Vi teaspoon salt  1. Mix milk and lemon juice.  2. Cream margarine, sugar and vanilla until soft.  3. Beat in eggs. \  4. Sift dry ingredients and mix alternately with soured  milk until thoroughly mixed. \  5. Place in lined 9" round cake pans and bake at 350|F  for 30 minutes. !  6. Cool on racks. \  To frost this wait till the cake is cool then... i  1. Sift 3 cups icing sugar, 6 tablespoons cocoa.        \  2. Melt 6.tablespoons margarine. >  3. Add 3 tablespoons water, V2 teaspoon vanilla  teaspoon lemon juice.  4. Beat in icing sugar and cocoa until smooth.  5. Use half to sandwich cake together, and half on  Sprinkle with chocolate sprinkles - but only if  have some in your secret hoard!  Let's hear it for the squirrels!  .*:  top.  you I  Nest Lewis  ^ L Coast News, April 3,1985  9.  .398 ml  1.49  Cortina  plum  tomatoes  Bathroom  Purex  IISSU6 4 Roll  Green Giant - Nihlet & White  corn. 341 mi ��� #3  IJncle Ben's Long Grain &  wild  HOB  ...170gm   I alSSJ  Dairy Maid  apple  juice jmre-85  Cortina  tomato  paste i56m;-69  Pronto  paper  towels 2 Ron. 98  Chocolate  Nestle's  QUik 375 gm 1-75  Kraft  Miracle  Whip 50om,1.49  ***��������  Ban Brand  mozzarella 0 9a  cheese 454^.(1 ib.)��m��}3  Fraser Valley f*    #����%  blltter  ...454 gm (lib.) ��-\IU  Delnor Fancy  vegetables 1 *<? 1.99  Peas, Corn or Mixed Veg.  Mrs. Smith's ,*     f|ft  pumpkin pie      68ogm 1 -99  dutch oven bread .99  Oscarson's  uscarson s C # 4     O A  hot cross buns     0/ I. J9  Skippy  S3 tilt fit*...  500gm   I  Reynolds  aluminum  fOil 18"x25't  Dare Choclate Coated  cookies    300 9m 1.89  Christie's Premium Plus ���������.���%  crackers  45oami.o9  Old Dutch  potato  ChipS 200 gm.98  Nelson's  jams, jellies &  marmalades   1.89  250 ml  Kraft  Dinner 2.58  Granulated  D.Ui  sugar2^1.39  Bonus Pack  Ritz  Cr3CKGrS 450 gm   I i��lU  Powdered Detergent .m*  Tide 6;.tre4.99  Liquid Detergent  Joy 2..........v..i.5.����2,9?  Ca*��ama��aMaMalmaHa.^av...ma*amn.wn*.MaaM.^alMIOTaa^>,..OT^IMOTMI^  measuring CUPS  by Anchor Hocking  2 cup/500 ml. /       -~       .    ^  Regular price $3.95. i(k *ci *  SPECIAL !^Cv    . L-^y^l^v  PURCHASE - ?l!T  price ^.; ;:f,- I   /  $1.99 1/^  FRIDGE FRESH  by Roscan  Absorbs fridge   odours,   protects  food flavours. Odourless, natural^  & safe. Lasts up to 4 months.  Regular price $4.49. f-^M-A-'^  SPECIAL " ''"'**  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.49  litiiilili��  lillliiiiiaii^  -Vanftp "���"  Deli and Health  jfootis  For a super deal  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.80  886-2936  FISH  MAltKirr  We're open  7 days a week  Mon. - Sun. 10 - 6  Fri. til 7  886-7888  Girl  S Guvs  Hair Salon  Top off your Spring Wardrobe  with a great looking hairstyle  from Gibsons Girl & Guys.  Phone for an  appointment today.  886-2120  In the Lower Village  Show Piece  Frames  \ Above the  NDP  Bookstore  ��� Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886*9213  T1DP Boohsrore  B66-7744  . Come' ol School ft  Gower Point Road*  Stained Glass  Window Colouring Book  rendered for colouring  by Paul e. Kennedy  $3.00  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  We sell...  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard  and Steel Queen  Plumbing Fixtures.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  * candy store  The ^  Bunnies  are  gone!  886-7522  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30.5. 7 days a week  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  Happy  Easter  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  (stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  s*  Come in and shop Mondays and Tuesdays' and  SAVE EVEN MORE with our  Early Bird Specials!  MON DA Y & TUESDA YS ONL Y!  Holiday Hours  OPEN!  Thursday until 7 p.m.  Good Friday       10 a.m. -5 p.m.  Easter Sunday     10 a.m.-5 p.m.  Happy Easter To All!  ��������������;  d@et  by Maryanne West  For those still following the  battle of the budgets, the saga  continues.  As you will remember, after  an evening of discussion at  Cedar Grove on March 12 going  through the budget figures item  by item, the school trustees,  under pressure from the parents  and teachers decided to submit  a budget based on 1984 expenditures plus 1.75 per cent to  cover the possible approval of a  salary increase for teachers by  Commissioner Peck.  To no one's surprise the  response from the minister was  prompt and brisk:- "I hereby  direct that the amount of the  budget for School District No.  46 for the fiscal year 1985/86 be  $10,038,965.  "I further direct the Board of  . School Trustees of your district  to amend the budget previously  submitted to me so as to conform to the amount of the  budget established for the fiscal  year 1985/86.  "I request a copy of the  amended budget no later than  seven days prior to April 20,  1985."  According to Secretary Mills,  the district will now have to find  an extra $469,505.  A couple of days later a second letter from the minister requested all relevant information  with regards to options considered by the board when making the "needs" budget, as well  as reports and studies on the impact of various options, notes  and minutes made at meetings  of the board, to be forwarded,  "by return post".  Whether this is a political  manoeuvre or a genuine effort  to understand the educational  needs of the district and  whether our concerns are valid  remains to be seen.  The latest move however is  not optimistic, a message from  the ministry that we must subtract another $8,488, something  to do with a shortfall in federal  funding. That will bring the  shortfall to $477,993.  Sechelt Teachers' Association  president Brian Butcher expressed his concern that the  board should remain firm in its  determination to fight for adequate levels of funding.  "If you really feel the budget  was a good one, surely you're  not just going to cave in?" he  commented.  Stay tuned till the next  meeting on April 9 at Sechelt  elementary school.  Capilano  cutbacks  opposed  Area D Director Brett  McGillivray, speaking to the  SCRD on recent cutbacks at  Capilano College, asked that  the regional district send a letter  to education minister Heinrich  opposing any further cutbacks  to the college's program.  Referring to the "specific  beating that the college is suffering" McGillivray who also  teaches at the college said, "We  seem to have been singled out  for another million dollar cut in  1985/86."  "It's very nice to be able to  take courses," said Area A  representative Ian Vaughan,  "but what good does it do, I  really question education for  education's sake," he added.  Area C Director Peggy Connor in a stand for the practical  value of a Cap College education, cited the example of a  family member who was taking  courses in a necessary attempt  to further her career.  Director McGillivray stressed  that the college was "taking on  the teaching of pragmatic  courses". McGillivray mentioned courses in small engine repair  and aquaculture as examples of  this type of education.  Chairman Jim Gurney suggested that a letter to the  minister specifically include  mention of the existing ^^fits  that Capilano College provides  to the community. A motion to  this effect was passed by the  board and Gurney offered to  assist in the preparation of this  letter.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFBEDS  at  Taylor's  in Garden Bay  until noon Saturday  "A rrlandly Pt>opl�� Placa" 10.  Coast News, April 3,1985  Vg  a����piMa����alirillirilTlltrra  ilf$ttiX&MiWM^i&&  mean�� ar\  on display  by Keith Wallace  What is landscape? Artistic  expression of the landscape,  which in British Columbia was  first influenced by the British  school during the 19th century  colonialism, began to change in  the 1920's with Emily Carr who  overturned the documentative  and picturesque portrayal into a  search of the spirit that is  distinct to the west coast and to  the forces of nature. Since then,  the landscape evolved through  1950's abstract expressionism,  1960's formalism, and on to  1970's conceptualism, installations, and site specific works,  whereby the tradtional notion  of the landscape was completely  shattered.  From April 3 to April 20 the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre in  Sechelt is presenting the work of  six Vancouver aftists'~who exhibit some recent developments  in dealing with the landscape.  This selection by no means  represents a dramatic  resurgence or new movement of  landscape artists, yet it is  notable that landscape imagery  is seriously being explored, and  with some new points of view.  The curious thing about this  work is that most of it is not  necessarily detectable as local  scenery, instead these artists  turn towards the human relationship with nature and it is  through landscape that we can  learn something about ouselves.  Nomi Kaplan's series of  photographs documents a collection of a fallen plums shaped  into a figurative form and  photographed to reveal the  changes from decomposition  and regeneration over a year indicating that we are a part of  nature's cycle.  Mina Torino's paintings of  stumps also suggest the processes of nature���the stumps  are dead objects, but the energy  behind the paint application  hints that decay creates other  forms of life, that death is but  an inevitable continuance of the  ; giving.  ^ Robert Linsley and Derek  Root paint dramatic imaginary  visions of moiiritajns, cliffs, and  chasms that set the scene for  contemplation and introspection. Linsley's painting style is  quite tight, with mystical images  implying man's insignificance to  nature, whiie Root's work is  more abstract, moody, and uses  a rich surface quality to hold the  viewers attention, to draw them  in.  Larry Osland, who portrays  actual locations, finds their  bucolic beauty should be  recorded not only for its own  sake, but also because it is some  of the last rural real estate on  Lulu Island and is threatened by  encroaching suburbia but a mile  away......        "Philippe Raphanel also looks  to the changing of the landscape  by humans. Though not  necessarily a condemnation of  logging as such, his renditions  of logs, cut and being hauled  away gives them some sympathetic dignity.  This exhibition should provide interest to an area like the  Sunshine Coast which is surrounded by the landscape.     v .  Bergman  magical  In the minds of most  filmgoers, Bergman movies  have become synonymous with  serious cinema. The 1983 film  Fanny and Alexander heralds  the arrival of a new Bergman  Fanny and Alexander, like  other Bergman films, has its  roots in his childhood. The film  is about two children growing  up in a theatrical family around  the turn of the century. When  the children's father dies, their  mother marries the town  bishop. He and his relatives  turn out to be monsters who  create a nightmare for the  children and their mother.  Order is restored in a violent  and magical climax conjured up  by the young Alexander.  The film is at the Arts Centre  Wednesday, April 3, at 8 p.m.;  adults $3.50, students and  seniors $2.50.  Pronto S  teak,   Pizza & Spaghetti House  Join us for a great  E aster Special  -ALL WEEK-  PRIME RIB  $995  with all the trimmings  Call for Reservations  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  ':".  $  FRIDAY & SATURDAY  Carson &  -IN THE LOUNGE-  Bingo ��� 8:00 p.m.   Monday Night  The Legion Kitchen is ppen Monday through Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.    .,-' >*"   '   '  Phone Jake at 886-2417/jtb'book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FO!t HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  a  The recent Sunshine "Coast  Music Festival was a great success and all the entrants are to  be congratulated on their hard  work and excellent performances.  Unfortunately, space does  not permit the listing of every  winning entrant but following  are the performers from the  Honours Concert, held March  22 and the major prize winners  in this exciting festival.  School Choir Award: Gibsons Elementary School.  Junior Classical Piano Award: Daniel  Bist - Classical Trophy.  Intermediate Classical Piano Award:  Amber Wheeler and Denise Foxall.  Senior Classical Piano Award: Susanna  Barrett.  Junior Vocal Award: Patricia Hammond.  Piano Duets ��� Pre Grade 1 Award: Paul  and Jennifer Krasnikoff.  Piano Duets - Juniors Awards: Erin  and Susan Davison.  Piano' Duets  - Intermediate  Award:  Claudette and Coralce Ramos.  Parent and Child Duet Award: Alexis  and Erin Davison.  Junior   Romantic   Piano   Award:  Chelsea Carriveau.  Intermediate Romantic Piano Award:  Kimberley Watts - Trophy.  Senior Romantic Piano Award: Jenny  Sutherland.  Senior Vocal Folksong Award: Faye  Birkin.  Junior  Folksong   Piano  Award  and  Trophy: Kristie Knowles.  Piano   Duet    Award .and   Trophy:  Monica Gillies and Susanna Barrett.  Senior  Ensemble  Award: Centennial  Singers - Shop Easy Choir Trophy.  Junior   Baroque   Piano   Award:   Ike  Ziacharis.  Intermediate  Baroque Piano Award:  Kimberley Watts - Trophy.  Senior Baroque Piano Award: Jenny  Sutherland and Susanna Barrett.  Instrumental    Solo   Award   atid  Elphinstone Recreation Cup: Zoe Sanborn.  Vocal - over 65 - Award: Walter James.  Junior Bartok Piano Award: Robert  Newman.  Intermediate   Bartok   Piano .Award:  Kimberley Watts-Trophy.  Senior Bartok Piano Award: Brandi  Greggain.  Vocal   Sacred   Award  -  Section   A:  Josephine Hammond.  Junior Canadian Piano Award: Corey  Carriveau and Paul Krasnikoff.  Intermediate Canadian Piano Award:  Kimberley   Watts   ���   Mary   Brooke  Memorial Trophy.  Senior Canadian Piano Award: Monica  Gillies.  Senior Vocal Secular Award - Section  A: Ted Hansen - Shop Easy Vocal Cup.  Two plays  On April 11, 12 and 13 thV*  Suncoast Players will open two  Canadian plays at the Roberts-1  Creek Hall.  The first of the two, Theresa's  Creed, written by Newfoundland  playwright Michael Cook, and  directed by Janet Dolman,  features Sandi Decker as  Theresa.  The second play of the evening, is the latest script by local  playwright, Gordon Wilson entitled, Blue Cheese and Jazz,  directed by Betty Keller. This  one act is a light comedy revolving around Lil, played by Ronnie Dunn.  Both plays will be -taken to  North Vancouver, where they  will be performed in the B.C.  Drama Festival of Theatre B.C.  in mid April. Advance tickets  for the three Coast perfor- ���  mances will be available after  April 3 at Don's Shoes and  Webber One Hour Photo (Gibsons), the Book Store and  Books and Stuff (Sechelt) and  the Oak Tree Market (Pender  Harbour).  Remember the dates: April  11, 12 and 13, Roberts Creek  Hall, 8 p.m. curtain. One price  ticket $4.  Musicians  to get aid  At a recent annual general  meeting of the Coastal Soundwaves, who brought you "Jesus  Christ Superstar" and "Fiddler  On The Roof V the members  unanimously agreed'to establish  a fund providing financial  assistance to deserving individuals or groups involved in  musical activities.  To receive an application  form, individuals - or groups  should send a stamped, self-  addressed envelope to Coastal  Soundwaves Bursary Fund, Box  1954, Gibsons, B.C.  We regret that our assets are  limited and that we will be  unable to meet all requests for  assistance.  Older Beginner Piano Award: Miran  Park.  Senior Vocal^Secular Award - Section  ��� B: Shawn McLean.  Junior Piano 20th Century Composers  Award: Kimberly Phillips.  Intermediate Piano 20th Century Composers Award: Kimberley Watts and  Patricia Hammond.  Senior Piano 20th Century Composers  Award: Susanna Barrett - Super Valu  Trophy.  Competitors* Choice Popular Award:  Maria Shtenz, intermediate; Keith  Peterson, junior, tied for Ken's Lucky  Dollar Trophy; Jenny Sutherland,  senior.  Competitors' Choice Classical Award:  Darin Phillips, intermediate - Trophy;  Corey Carriveau, junior and Jenny  Sutherland, senior.  Sight Reading May Freer Memorial  Trophy: Leanne Middleton.  Top Performance Trophy: Tied, Susanna Barret; and Kimberley Watts.  Canfor   Challenge   Trophy:   Susanna  Barrett.  Junior Piano Scholarship -Elphinstone  Recreation Society: Chelsea Carriveau.  Juanita Ryan Adjudicator Scholarship:  Patricia Hammond. ,  Anonymous Scholarships for Piano  Education: Kimberley Watts and  Susanna Barrett.  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Bursary:  Kimberley Watts and Ted Hansen.  Ruth Forrester sings of a "wee  yoyo wi'a wee yellow string" at  Sechelt Seniors' Hall Saturday.  ���Ncvttk Conway photo  :#r  WEEKEND SPECIAL  Every Fri., Sat. &. Sunday  " We have PRIME RIB,  CHICKEN CORDON BLEU,  or FRESH DEEP FRIED PRAWNS  from 5:30 till 9 p.m.  r/C  Easter Sunday  Our special PINEAPPLE GLAZED BAKED HAM  or CABBAGE ROLLS.  These meals include our Salad Bar  with a selection of 15 different salads.  TEJl  Hwy 101, Wilson Creek  885-2933  Blackcomb & Whistler  Kl TRAIN  Repeat of a Good Time!  Adults $40 Under 18 $38  Bigger & Better  Prizes & Surprises  Don't miss cut. Last  one for this year.  Discounts on food, ski  equipment rentals, etc, etc, etc.  all transportation and transfers incld.  Sun.  April 14th  1  ALL  WELCOME  Book  Now!  Baron of Beef  & Oyster Bar  Fri. & Sat.  'Lunch & Dinner)  Lunch  Special  Mon.-Fri  ��*>*���    FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT  Wednesday thru Saturday  H irr BRAD HUDSON  Monday - Tuesday ��� Wednesday  SUZANNE CLAYTON  With Cathy Ross, next Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  SLOWPITCH practice again, SUNDAY 12:30 at  Elphinstone Field  Cottar ft**** <��tMK>ft�� S86*a J ?i  y c"  CK  Bring those Satellite Services and  SUPER MOVIES into  Your livingroom all month long  for as little as  so  Plus Tax  We've extended our SPECIAL OFFER  until April 12th  in recognition of the Easter School Break.  SPECIAL  BONUS  REMEMBER  *  Leonard Maitin's Movie Book and  discounted installation rates or free  pick-up are still available.*  (A decoder deposit may be required.)  You do not need a cable converter to enjoy our  Premium Television Services on the Coast.  Sign up for FIRST CHOICE SUPER CHANNELl  Today!...Just call 885-3224.  Coast Cable Vision Ltd.  WHARF ROAD, SECHELT  Book available only when you select a Movie Package. Coast News, April 3,1985
^ajfS'
Annie McDannald of Gibsons marked her retirement from 31 years of ferry service at the Gypsy
Restaurant in Gibsons last week with a surprise party thrown by her co-workers on B watch and some
others who had worked with her over the years. Mrs. McDannald started working for the Black Bail Ferries, working mainly on the M. V. Bainbridge on May 15, 1954. Her colleagues presented her with a
beautiful Alexandrite birthstone ring. Daughters Janet Nickerson of Powell River and Melody Henry of
Gibsons were present for the happy occasion. -johnBumswephoio
Sechelt    Scenario
With a little bit of help, competitive logger sports will be
returning to Timber Days. The
committee needs a volunteer to
co-ordinate the competition,
support from the logging companies and an idea of how many
competitors there might be.
i eens, gci mvoiveu in games,
sports, fun and a spectacular
talent show - enter the Timber
Teens competition. New this
year, teams must include boys
as well as girls. Carrie at
885-7323 can give you more information. Organizations that
wish to sponsor a teen can also
call Carrie.
Be the first to issue a
challenge in the Bed Race or the
Beater Race. Has your group
considered a food booth or a
table at the flea market? Where
is all our local talent? Application forms will be available
soon. In the meantime, call us.
Volunteering can help fill extra time and teach new skills. •
Don't wait to be asked. The
committee needs help in adver-
tising sales, organizing
children's event and other areas.
Family Bulk
Join Us for Coffee & Doughnuts!!
(Doughnuts compliments of Ye Olde English Doughnut Shoppe)
Grand Opening*
SPECIALS
Multi-Coloured
Salad Macaroni . .99 ib.
Similar to Smarties
Hershay-ats : *2,©9 b
Long Grain
Brown Rica   ...50 it>.
Fancy
Golden Raisins. .... .*1.99 ib.
Bread Crumbs..'...■   . ..79 it>.
Poultry Seasoning.... .45 oz.
Located on Cowrie Street, Sechelt
(Near Cenotaph)
yt"*>'\' ''"'"JiSV i''i"ii-",\"',",""t'['i.""i('i""i;i>i)>iii,<i"i
Well known gardener visits
;    by Peggy Connor, 885-9347
Guest speaker at the Sechelt
Garden Club on Wednesday,
; April 3, at 7:30 p.m. will be Bill
> Brandner. Brandner is the well-
• known president of the British
■ Columbia Council of Garden
Clubs, landscape gardener and
(writer for Western Living.
His    topic    will    be    on
•; rhododendrons,   azaleas   and
J companion planting for lawn
maintenance.
St. Hilda's Church Hall is the
) meeting place and guests are
welcome.
, The Garden Club's spring
:tea, show and plant sale is on
'Saturday, April 13 from 2 to 4
;,p.m. Admission to the tea and
tshow is $1.50. There will be
I door prizes. The plant sale will
*be inside with free admission.
Exhibits will have classes for
arrangements, judging by
Edythe Gibsons of Davis Bay.
All of this takes place at the
Senior Citizens' Hall on Mermaid Street.
WIND-UP BRIDGE PARTY
^.The   St.    Mary's   Hospital
^Auxiliary Sechelt Branch winds
'up its Merry-go-round winter's
Ibridge playing with a party at
tSt. Hilda's Church Hall on Friday, April 12 starting at 7:30
'p.m. This is an open bridge
;game,   everyone   is   welcome.
;Come   in   ones   or   twos   or
whatever. Refreshments will be
■served.   For   further  information, call 885-2885.
ARTS COUNCIL'S
PLANT SALE
.' For something a little different in plant sales try the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre on
iSaturday, April 6 at 11 a.m.
; Members of the Arts Council
.always seem to bring in plants
;or shrubs out of the ordinary.
; One item is a fantastically
huge jade plant.
•PLANT SALE
'>.   Later in the day on April 6
'starting   at    1:30   p.m.   the
^Welcome   Beach   Community
^Association will be raiding their
.gardens to offer their perennials
;etc.    for   transplanting   to
;enhance your garden.
;   The Welcome Beach Hall is
;on  Redrooffs Road in  Halfmoon Bay.
FASHION MAGIC
•   Get your tickets early for the
Sunshine Coast  Business and
Professional  Women's  Club's
"Fashion Show at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on
Tuesday and Wednesday, April
16 and 17 at 7:30 p.m.
Tickets are $10 which includes dessert and coffee and
are available at Unicorn Pets
and Plants. Phone 885-9028 or
885-5525 for further information.
REMEMBER BILL
THE BAKER
Bill Smith of the Village
Bakery was Sechelt's baker
from the mid-fifties to the sixties. He supplied bread to the
upcoast logging camps, Redmans, Red and White store and
dispensed wit and wisdom from
his bakeshop.
Bill passed away very suddenly on March 25 in Victoria
where his wife Dorothy and son
Chris are living. A Second
World War veteran who saw
lots of action, Bill was liked by
all who knew him.
SHORNCLIFFE ACTIVITIES
Shorncliffe attracts artists to
perform for them because they
are a class "A" audience. Just
ask the Harmony Singers, from
Gibsons, who paid a return visit
on March 26 to the largest turnout of residents yet.
March 27, it was the National
Film Board film as usual on
Wednesday nights.
Art classes will resume this
Thursday as artists Roberta
McKibbin and Catherine Poole
have returned from their trip to
Peru with some very exciting
pictures.
Thursday, March 28, the
Shorncliffe Auxiliary celebrated
Easter with bunnies, chickens,
eggs, and a decorated bonnet
contest. Three ladies were
honoured on their birthdays for
this month.
United Church Holy Week
and Easter services will be as
follows:
Maundy Thursday, communion, 7:30 p.m. at St. John's
United (Davis Bay).
Good Friday, meditation, 3
p.m. at Gibsons United.
Easter Sunday worship, 9:30
a.m. at St. John's, and 11:15
a.m. at Gibsons.
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Friday volunteers drove
residents to the Senior Citizens
Hall to enjoy the Halfmoon
Bay Harris in concert.
Coming on April 4, Laurie
Dunn's ballerinas will delight
with dance. Then on April 17 a
group of Scottish Dancers will
step to some lively tunes.
FLEA MARKET AT SIB
The next flea market at the
Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall will be on Sunday, April
7 starting at 10 a.m.
For $5 a table you can set up
your own stall and move out the
treasures you just hate to throw
away and let them make money
for you, or your organization
and fill someone else's cupboard.
step into
\
Complimentary
Manicure
with every facial
ONLY UNTIL APRIL 30th
SUPERSHAPE UN,SEX
Hair, Skin and Tanning Centre
885-2818
PHONE
SECHELT
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886-7112 Coast News, April 3,1985  Stark action in local rugby action.  ���Jay Potnfret photo  Is your car begging  for a second chance?  Fully equipped  for all body and  paint repairs  Brian's Auto Body  & Painting Ltd.  Beautiful Bodies are our business     885*9844  Box 605,  Sechelt  &  o\^  <*  J '$ UNISEX  wish to introduce  Paul Burnett  to our staff  Paul brings his years of expertise  to the people of the Sunshine Coast.  For  appointment  $$6-76l<>  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  RECONDITIONED APPLIANCES  MICRO WAVE REPAIR DEPOT  T,V. REPAIR  SALES. SERVICE. PARTS  rft-w"^  !Wnt��i*>*  f       ^'       ,    ���'   .  Stereos from $150      ^^^^^  T.V.s from       $50      ^^^^^��  Fridges from $145  Ranges from $120  Washers from $240      vy*f ���  Dryers from $240       ������^*  Dishwashers... from $215  Freezers from $349  Vacuums from $125 DELIVERY EXTRA  Major Appliance Service  #9 SEAVIEW PLACE,   HWY 101,   GIBSONS    886-2422  by Jay Pomfret  It was a cloudy dark afternoon Saturday at Elphinstone  but both the hometown rugby  squads made the day a little  brighter.  The Vancouver Trojans fell  prey to Gibsons' third division  in the first game, 19-0, giving  the locals a possible first or second place finish in the VRU.  Arch rival Meralomas may  have clinched first place if they  won against UBC Totems on  Saturday. If they lost it would  leave top notch to Gibsons.  Scoring came late in the first  half for the first 15's when the  three line overlapped Trojan's  winger. Fullback Chris Tynan  was the extra back, knifing his  way in. Captain Dave "Raincoat" Rainer coverted easily.  Rainer also added an 18-yard  penalty giving Gibsons a 9-0 advantage at the half.  Early in the second half action winger Freeman Smith was  set up beautifully by an inside  back for the second try. We  drove in untouched, dropping  the ball perfectly between the  posts, making Rainer's second  convert a breeze.  And to finish off the shutout  a high up and under kick was  placed by scrum half Dave  Rainer and pursued swiftly by  Rainer beating the Trojan  fullback and pouncing on the  rolling ball for the try. Final  score was 19-0.  Third division will likely meet  Trojans in the semi finals in two  weeks.  Fifteen to seven was the score  for the Gibsons' up and coming  fourth division side. It was their  first win of the second half and  a decisive win at that. Rowers'  old side seemed somewhat surprised at the hometown spirit.  Scoring opened with a kicked  rolling ball in the Red end zone  with winger Tracy Joe finding it  first. Mike Gibsons converted.  Winger Brian Lymer scored  second, beating his man to the  outside and once again,  "Surefoot" Gibsons converted.  Mike Gibsons also scored Gibsons' final, a 30 yard field goal.  The Piggies may or may not  play in the finals but keep  posted for more information.  Good rugby!  Strikes & Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Our ladies' team involved in  the Regional Round of the Export 'A' National Classified  Tournament, bowled at Varsity-  Ridge Lanes last Sunday.  They gave it a good shot but  came in fifth. It was a close  round though with about 150  pins separating first and last  place. The men's team from  Middlegate Lanes took first  place around 200 pins ahead of  second place North Shore Bowl.  In the Classic League Gwen  Edmonds led the way with a 368  single and a 1046 four game  total, Bonnie McConnell a  311-944; Freeman Reynolds a  314-923 and in a roll-off, Lome  Christie 321-946; Lottie Campbell 298-942; Gerry Martin  273-935 and Ed Riccoch  276-973.  In the Tues. Coffee League  Edna Bowden had a 304 single  and a 769 triple and in the Gibsons 'A' League Pat Prest had a  310-603, Freeman Reynolds a  300-667 and Lottie Campbell  had a 305-710 total.  In the Slough-Off League  Florence Turner had a 302  single and in the Ball & Chain  League Pam Dew had a 310  single and a 623 triple and  Richard Laffere had a 308  single and a 693 triple. Finishing  the week in the Sechelt G.A.  League, Mickey Cornwall had a  308 single and a 651 triple.  Other high scores:  TUES. COFFEE:  MarnieBaba  230-657  Lee Larsen  270-666  Elda Finlay  274-687  Nora Solinsky  261-717  C.A. SWINGERS:  EvMacLaren  212-604  Norm Lambert  263409  Jim Gilchrist  289-662  GIBSONS 'A':  Vi Slack  254-649  Sheila Enger  260-676  Cathy Crawford  260-690  Andy Spence  242-672  WED. COFFEE:  Willie Buckmaster  263-645  Susan Edmonds  257-644  Judy Frampton  244-668  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Irene Rottluff  228-656  Nora Solinsky  ���    244-673  Bev Drombolis  295-711  BALL & CHAIN:  Laurie-Ann Ketter  252-657  Springtime is Kite Time...  Go Fly A Kite!  Durable quality kites for kids of all ages.  Come in today and see our colourful  selection of kites, windsocks, strings,  spools and winders.  Prices From ^-fe.4"  L  \*>  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Joanne Seward  277-742  Bernie Lindsay  251452  Arman Wold  299-768  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Dorothy Hanson  276459  Bev Young  234-669  Pat Takahashi  280-685  Bob Fletcher  239-685  LEGION: -  Elda Finlay  223-617  Randy McLean  290437  BUCKSKINS:  Cindy August  213419  Ross Dixon  237412  Herb August  271453  Y.B.C.  PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte  148-278  Kevin Hodgins  160-308  BANTAMS:  Tara Rezansoff  201-431  Tammy Koch  162432  Michele Casey  150434  Janiel) McHeffey  199468  Scott Hodgins  173443  Kris Casey  169460  JUNIORS:  Trevor Anderson  231-543  Grant Olsen  192-563  George Williams  253417  Donate!  In recent months, the  Unemployment Action Centre  has received donations of goods  such as furniture, appliances,  etc., which we have been able to  place in good homes.  If you have goods for which  you no longer have a need  -think of the Action Centre as  an alternative to dumping.  If you have something you  would like to donate or if you  need a certain item, call the  UAC at 886-2425 or 886-3361.  WmMsmMmm  Thur. Apr. 4  0440 14.7  1045 6.5  1640 13.6  2255    5.1  Fri.  Apr. 5  Sun.  Apr. 7  0505  14.8  0020  7.7  1130  4.9  0615  14.8  1740  14.2  1255  2.5  2340  6.3  1945  14.6  Sat.  Apr. 6  1 Mon.  Apr. 8  0540  14.9  0110  9.0  1210  3.5  0640  14.6  1840  14.5.  1340  2.1  2050  14.6  Tues. Apr. 8  0200 10.2  0710   14.2  1425 2.2  2200   14.5  Wed. Apr. 9  0315 11.1  0750 13.5  1520 2.7  2315"       14.4  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min.. plus 5 min. for  each fl. of rise, and 7 min.  for each fl. of fall.  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most��� We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  you can depend on our help.  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  D.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District,  and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning  Permits in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31ST, 1985  Step No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will  be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed  Fire Prevention Officer will take these application  forms, personally inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the receipt of $5.00  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  MEL BUCKMASTER, FIRE CHIEF  CJvwiCISc  (#N  LV  r,.  &  <3  vr  > ���,  7  THE WEIGHT ROOM  & FITNESS CENTRE  NORTH RD.,  GIBSONS  886-7675  Spring Session April 9th - June 28th  Mon.  Tubs.  Wed.  Thurs.  Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  9:15    Workout  Now!  Lovel 1  Workout  New)  Level 1  Workout  10:15  Special Fit  Special Fit  New!  Special Fit  10:30  Kiddy Fit  11;00  New!  Workout  Workout  4:30  Workout  Workout  5:30    Workout  Level 1  Workout  Level 1  6:30    Workout  Wotkout  Workout  7:30   Special Fit  Special Fit  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  WORKOUT  HIGH ENEFIGY! EMPHASISES AEROBIC CONDITIONING WITH A  STRENGTH AND STRETCH COMPONENT.  LEVEL 1  A GREAT PLACE TO START OR A PERFECT PLACE TO STAY FOR  THOSE WHO WANT A MODERATE CLASS.  SPECIAL FITNESS  MILD EXERCISE AND A GOOD INTRODUCTION TO FITNESS FOR  THOSE ANSWERING YES TO ANY OF THE FOLLOWING:  * OVERWEIGHT  *   NOT FIT ENOUGH   *   BACK PROBLEMS  * PREGNANT  *   NOT YOUNG ENOUGH  EQUIPMENT  ��� Universal ��� Free Weights  ��� Olympic Weights ��� Pulley  Systems ��� Stationary Bikes  FACILITIES  ��� Showers ��� Sauna  ��� Lounge ��� Juice Bar ��� Sprung|  Aerobic Floor ��� Babysitting  COST per 3 months (prorated)  ��� Unlimited Classes $48  ��� Unlimited Weight Room Use  Plus Fitness Classes  $99 per 3 months  FIT FOR KIDS  STse" ?SImDusTL2^My��eVaErMsENT W,TH equ,pme^ and  RUNNING CLUB  TUESTHVHURqEAT��QFiifEAS,��^EcD���RlJNNER- GROUP MEETS  Sim THEH9UR5SFtrTN9ES5SACLAls5:30 "^ (��PTI��NAL WA��� UP  * PERSONALIZED PROGRAMMING  * FITNESS TESTING, APPRAISING & COUNSELLING Coast News, April 3,1985  13.  M&BsMSBWimm  The oldest and the youngest: Arne Tveit-Pettersen was the oldest participant in Sunday's run and David Mah was the youngest.  ���John Burnside photo photo  April Fool's runners  Continued from page 1  5. Raymond Dube, Gibsons 1:27:09  6. Reynold Schmidt, Sechelt 1:27:12  7. Kerry Bjornson, Gibsons 1:27:46  8. Karl Leyen, Abbotsford 1:29:56  9. Clifford DeSchepper,  Sechelt 1:32:22  10. Lome Berman, Sechelt 1:33:11  11. Bob Burlin, Sechelt 1:35:25  12. Tied:  Don Matsuzaki, Gibsons 1:36:22  Cam McKenzie, Gibsons 1:36:22  13. Yolunda Heinen, Sechelt 1:38:S7  14. Katherine Denham, Sechelt 1:40:S0  15. Pat Walker, Gibsons 1:42:02  17. Ricki Ferguson, Sechelt 1:43:30  18. Mark Hamel, Gibsons 1:43:54  19. Lyn Christian, G ranthams 1:44:52  20. Darcie Young, Sechelt 1:46:24  21. Arne Tveit-Pettersen,  Gibsons 1:47:43  22. Richard Kraus, Vane. 1:48:31  23. Zyg Regulant, Langley 1:49:16  24. Irene Lugsdin, Sechelt 1:49:19  25. Stan Lubin, Sechelt 1:49:42  26. Guy Lalande, Gibsons 1:50:49  27. Mary Bushman,  Abbotsford 1:51:18  28. Dick Green, Sechelt 1.51:57  29. Peter Groenland, Gibsons 1:53:49  30. David Mah, Gibsons 1:56:45  31. Virginia Alsager, Vane. 1:58:10  32. Edward Martin, Vane. 2:00:13  33. Nadine Lowden, Gibsons 2:00:59  34. Elaine Tattrie, Gibsons 2:06:54  Minor hockey  The following are the results  of the minor hockey play-offs  held March 23/24.  PUPS:  Big Mac's 10  Legion 140 3  Top   Point   Getters:   Big   Mac's-R.  Brackett; Legion-Brad Wigard.  Bumper to Bumper 12  Legion 140 1  Top Point Getters: Bumper to Bumper-  Michael Yates; Legion 140-Kris Orpen.  ATOMS:  Elphie Rec. 4  Super Valu 3  Top   Point   Getters:   Elphie-Candy  Clarke and Graham Ruck; Super Valu-  Cody Munson and Dean Stockwell.  Lions 1  Super Valu 1  (Five minute overtime, still tied, 1st goal  scored by Lions���their win).  Top  Point Getter: Super. Valu-Doug  Mitchell; Lions-Murray Howes.  PEE WEE'S:  S'andard Oilers 8  T.B.S. 7  Top Point Getters: Oilers- Ken Ewen  and Doug Hamilton; T.B.S.-Shane Joe.  Legion 109 4  Standard Oilers 3  Top   Point   Getters:   Legion   109-Ian  Sweet, Brad Copping, Mark Poulsen;  Oilers-Ken Ewen.  Shaman Reps 7  Hollyburn Rep B 4  Shaman Reps 5  Hollyburn Rep B 5  Top  Point  Getters:  David  Paetkau,  Clay Munson, Justin Ahrens, Francis  Dixon.  BANTAMS:  Weldwood 5  Jackson Brothers I  Top Point Getters: Weldwood-Gordie  Green;   Jackson    Brothers-Rob  Stockwell.  Imperial Esso Dealers 7  Weldwood 3  Top Point Getters: Esso-Ryan Paul and  Garry   Tetzlaff;   Weldwood-Wade  Fischer and Gordie Green.  Hockey awards night is  Thursday, April 18 at 7:30 p.m.  to be held at the Indian Band  Hall.  Annual general meeting will  be held Thursday, April 25,  7:30 p.m. at Sechelt elementary  school.  On the Rocks  by Judy Frampton  A reminder that our general  ! annual meeting is tonight, April  ; 3 at 7:30 in the lounge. There  will be election of officers and  1 new business so please attend.  The year is officially over and  : congratulations to league win-  ' ners. The Men's Champs were  ' Larry   Paradon,   Art   Perry,  Tony Van Brabant and Budd  ! Fearnly.  The Mixed Champs were  Roger Hocknell, Dianne Johnson, Ken Johnson and Lorrie  ; Swan. The Ladies' Champs  were Diane Johnson, Carol  Skytte, Judy Frampton and  Doreen Stewart.  Our annual dinner dance will  be held at the Gibsons Legion  on   April   13   at   6:30   p.m.  Pender  program  The Pender Harbour Aquatic  Centre is pleased to announce  they are starting two new programs this spring.  An "Adapted Aquatics"  time will be held Tuesday, 10:30  to 11:30 a.m., April 16, May 21  and June 11. Thrs will offer the  handicapped people of the area,  at minimum charge, the use of  the pool, swirlpool, sauna and  exercise room with the aid of  volunteers and helpers. A nurse  and physiotherapist will be on  hand.  If you know of anyone who  would benefit and may need  transportation or a helper,  please contact Robi at the pool  883-2612 or Ann Courtney, activity co-ordinator, Shorncliffe  885-5126.  A Bronze Medallion Class  will start Tuesday, April 16,  3:30 to 5:30 p.m. for 10 sessions. Pre-requisites are that  you must be 14 years of age and  prefer Lifesaving #111.  Registration for fitness, Red  Cross, Royal Life Saving and  pre-school classes must be done  April 10, 11 and 12 between 9  a.m. and 4 p.m. at the pool.  Everyone is welcome so bring a  friend. Tickets can be picked up  at the rink or contact Trudy  Baba at the Bank of Commerce.  The Monday Afternoon  Ladies ended their season last  week with a luncheon between  the semi-finals and final games  of the playoffs. The Nora Solinsky rink of Evelyn Roth, Edna  Husby and Henny Hagedorn  won both the league and the  playoffs. Nora Solinsky was  elected as the president of the  Monday Ladies for next year,  with Cay Nelson staying on as  treasurer.  Have an enjoyable summer  and we hope to see you again  next year!  by Dianne Evans  One of the most delicious  vegetables, and the most expensive on the produce shelf, is the  asparagus. Some people are intimidated by the idea of growing asparagus but with careful  preparation and cultivation, a  good crop may be produced.  The most important' thing is  to prepare the soil well, and  most growers seem to recommend the trench method for  planting. The bed where the  asparagus is to remain should  be well-drained, in full sun, and  with pH 6-7. The soil should be  light, deep, loose, free of rocks  which make the spears grow  crookedly, and preferably, free  of weeds, especially those such  as quack grass and other perennial pests.  Asparagus must be well fed,  so cultivate the soil deeply adding phosphorus and potash at  a rate of about 5-10 pounds per  100 square feet. Dig a trench  about 12 inches wide and deep.  Fill the bottom four inches with  compost, well-rotted manure or  some good fine top soil mixed  with dried manure. Firm this  down, and flatten. Take the  roots (these may be purchased  one, two or three years old from  a reputable nursery; two year  old roots should produce a  small crop the year after planting) and spread them fan-like  upon the soil, about 18 inches  apart. Cover them with an inch  or two of good garden soil and  firm it down.  As the stalks grow, pull in the  soil from beside the trench until  it is filled in. Asparagus may be  started from seed, but you will  not get a crop for three years  from the time of germination.  Choose a rust-resistant variety,  such as Martha Washington.  A high soil-moisture content  is necessary for good production, so a thick mulch is important at all times. This will also  keep down the weeds and  eliminate most cultivation  which can disturb the roots. It  should be four to six inches  deep, and preferably chopped  or shredded. Mushroom manure is ideal, and grass clippings  also do very well as do pea  pods. Whatever mulch used, it  should be neutral pH and have  a high nitrogen content.  After the harvest, which  should take place when the  spears are from four to eight inches high, before the tips begin  to open, protect the soil from  drying out with either a light  mulch of straw or allow small  annual weeds to remain. In the  winter add about three inches of  well-rotted manure. Do not cut  the tops down; they store food  for the spring shoots to use. In  the spring they can easily be  crushed and left to disintegrate  on the soil.  If you keep a good mulch on  the bed, the asparagus will not  need watering unless it is  unusually dry. When  harvesting, simply break the  stems where they will; if you  have to cut the stem it will be  too tough to eat anyway. Only  pick the large, thick stalks; let  the thin ones grow. They are  thin because their food supply  needs replenishing through the  tops. After the harvest a side  dressing of fertilizer should be  used; three parts greensand or  some other potash source, one  part dried blood, one part bone  meal, at a rate of about three  pounds to a 100 foot row.  For more gardening tips listen  to the Coast Gardener on  Mountain FM, 104.7,.Monday  to Friday at 11:45 a.m. If you  have any questions drop a line  to the Coast News or to Mountain FM.  Socred  purchasing  by Don Lockstead  The Socred government has  announced virtually the same  government purchasing policy  at least three times in the last  eight years.  Recently the premier and the  finance minister have re-  announced virtually the same  purchasing policy unveiled in  1977 and again in 1982. The  idea is a simple one���harness  the purchasing power of  government to create and maintain jobs in B.C.  Purchasing policy appears to  be something the Socreds trot  out at least one between elections to give false hope to B.C.  suppliers. If past experience is  any guide, they then go out and  shop beyond B.C.'s borders for  the cheapest goods available,  regardless of the effect on B.C.  firms and their effect on B.C.  firms and employees.  Several important B.C.  government contracts have gone  to firms outside B.C. since the  purchasing policy was first announced. The other day in the  the premier, "Why should the  B.C.    business   community  believe you now?".  Mr. Stupich cited several  specific cases to back his concern: 1. The ALRT project has  used reinforcing steel for concrete (re-bar) from Alberta and  U.S. suppliers, despite the existence of local suppliers. 2. Re-  bar for the Mclnnes overpass  managed by the B.C. Development Corporation and its subsidiaries, was also purchased  from the U.S., Alberta and  Korea. 3. Feranti-Packard Ltd.  used to supply transformers to  B.C. Hydro. Hydro has now  transferred its source of supply  to eastern Canada, throwing 35  employees out of work.  WANTED  Umpire In Chief  The Sunshine Coast Men's  Fastball League would like  to contract the services of  an UMPIRE IN CHIEF for  this year's league play.  Persons interested in this  position should contact  Bill Grandage at 885-3367  after 6 p.m.  ����  33  Rent an infant carseat  for your baby  $45 Deposit  (ask about our installment plan)  $15 Refund on return  For 9 months  Phone  885-5881  Sponsored by Community Services  &  .  GETYOUR CAR READY FOR WARM WEATHER  DRIVING.  4995  4 CYL. ELECTRONIC IGNITION  95*  56  95  62  V6/8 CYL. ELECTRONIC IGNITION  6 CYL. ELECTRONIC IGNITION  'Most passenger cars and light  trucks. Includes spark plugs and  labour. Vans and air-conditioned  vehicles $8.00 extra. Engines  requiring points and condenser,  extra.  We warrant all parts and labour for  90 days or 6,400 km (4,000 miles).  OU,mBt&UIBE  15*  Give your car's engine  the protection it needs  with regular oil changes.  UNTIL MAY 30,1985  D & D Service  Sunshine Coast Hwy 101, Sechelt  (Next to St. Mary's Hosp.)       OQC   "7C A Q  Mountain View Service  Kleindale Rd. ��.�������  Pender Harbour 000-9327  MOST CARS  AND LIGHT TRUCKS  GULF  MEANS MORE  Gulf and Design is a registered trademark of Gulf Oil Corporation.  Gulf Canada Limited registered user.  GULF  MEANS MORE  TAKE AWAY  MOTOR OIL  COUPON OFFER!  With every purchase of 4 litres of Gulf Premium  10W30 you receive a coupon worth $1.00  OFF your next 25 litre gas purchase!  This offer available at D & D Service ONLY  HWY. 101 SECHELT     (Next to St. Marys Hospital)   885-7543  1111���1111.  uniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiim iiiiiiiiiiiiiiJiiiiiiiiiMaMiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiimiiirwimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiimmiiwiniiiiw  ��ASTEIl  SHORT SLEEVE  Lancer  Shirts  44  Hop on in an' twy one onl"  jffwyaab  Morgan  ^^   Al I    CM I  ALL SALES  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  &Hsii*it    Trail Bay Centre   ss$��e$3Q  ~���-���"nmiiiimnmitiiimtmiMaiaiaiiaaatuiiiTiiiiiiiiiiii *" ���������������������������������������-.-{.f^--^.  ES FINAL ON SALES MERCHANDISE Jggl /iffiJWrjrrtA  iMMmiwiiutjgjj^jMi,-7ffllt"-i��� "������""���0��nM��iiiiiiiiitiiiiM��iMiiiii��iiiiiiiiii��i^   ���"���������'���������iraMinnitirrii 14.  Coast News, April 3,1985  f ~  Armaments and jobs  ^jr*  The bank gave way under this concrete mixer at a site near  Elphinstone and Reid Road. The mixer almost completed a 360  degree roll-over, but was prevented from rolling further with the  weight of its load of concrete. ���Nevaie Conway photo  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  An attempt was made to  enter the Super Valu store  premises on March 24. The attempt was made at the back of  the store during the night.  On March 28, the Gibsons  Fish Market was broken into.  Thieves kicked in the front  �� door and stole $30 worth of fish  - from the freezer.  .' Theft of a 5-speed blue girl's  ��bike from the Sunshine Coast  .Trailer Park and of a keg of  * wine and a bottle of wine from  a   vehicle   were   reported   on  ; March 23.  * On March 24, Gordon Day  ,of Henry Road reported the  I theft of two chainsaws from his  ���carport. Stolen were.two Hus-  j quavarnas, a 36" bar 200 and a  120" bar saw worth $800 and  ? $480 respectively.  On March 26, report of the  theft of Pioneer speakers valued  ��'at $200 was received from a  J Gibsons resident. The speakers  were stolen from his vehicle  while parked at the Sunnycrest  Motel; a window of the vehicle  was forced open.  On March 22, Carol Spencer  of Gibsons reported wilful  damage to her car while it was  parked at the Langdale Ferry  terminal. Two hundred dollars  damage was done to the interior  of her car. Vandals used a sharp  object to scratch the paint.  Also, on March 22, two  pedestrians were struck while  crossing Highway 101 in front  of the Chevron gas station. Kyla  Williams and Carie Gibb received minor injuries as a result of  the accident. No charges have  been laid against the driver of  the car who struck the girls.  On March 24, Arthur Charles  Babin of Vancouver received  minor injuries when he was  struck by a pickup truck making  a left hand turn on Highway  101 near Gibsons Brake & Tune  Please turn to page 15  The  Pitne//  WofkOut  Sfefc Tvtpito* XZ5-501X  DUE TO POPULAR DEMAND  THB  FITNESS=  WORKOUT^  with  Ricki Ferguson  RETURNS TO GIBSONS  WHEN: Tuesdays and Thursdays  9:30 a.m. (starts Tuesday, April 9)  WHERE: Marine Room  (below the Gibsons library)  COST: $38 for eight weeks  (April 9 - May 30)  $3.50 drop-in  HERE'S YOUR FINAL CHANCE TO GET  IN SHAPE FOR SUMMER AND HAVE FUN  DOING IT!  Here's your final chance to get in shape  for summer and have fun doing it!  "We are told that there is a  50 per cent chance of nuclear  war. As a statistician I know  that if there is one chance in a  million of something happening  eventually it will happen. With  a 50 per cent chance I know it is  going to happen. The time is  short; our need is urgent."  The speaker was economist  Emil Bjornson at the most recent seminar organized by the  Solidarity Coalition on the subject: War Production - The  Answer To Unemployment?  Bjornson called for bi-lateral  disarmament to begin without  delay.  "It is not a half dozen people  in Geneva who will decide the  issue of war and peace. The  pressure of all of us will decide.  People, must force their  spokesmen toward peace," said  Bjornson.  Referring to the recent debate  on Canadian participation in  the so-called Star Wars plans of  American president Ronald  Reagan, Bjornson told the  seminar:  "Prime Minister Mulroney is  not enthusiastic about Canadian participation in Star Wars  -but he says if it's going to  create 15,000 jobs 'we'll have to  look at it'."  Earlier in the meeting Trade  Unionist for Peace, Duncan  Shields, had estimated that  15,000 jobs could be created in  reforestation and small stream  salmon enhancement at a cost  of only 514 per cent annually of  the Canadian arms budget.  Economist Bjornson charged  that arms manufacture was the  cause of the inflation which had  been bedevilling our economy in  recent years and had led to the  present harsh climate of  unemployment.  "We are told that inflation is  caused by too much money  chasing too few goods," said  Bjornson, "that is a basic law  of economics. The economy  basically is a volume of goods  and services which produces an  equal volume of money (wages  and profit). The armaments in  dustry produces $1 billion annually in wages and profits but  no corresponding usable goods  and services. Hence we have too  much money chasing too few  goods and thus does military  spending produce inflation."  Bjornson distributed charts  dating back to the American  Revolutionary War which show  a complete correlation between  rates of inflation and high  military spending.  Bjornson pointed to the fact  that two key members of President Reagan's cabinet,  Secretary of State George  Schultz and Secretary of  Defence Caspar Weinberger,  were both picked from Bechtel  Steel, a company well rewarded  in the past by armaments contracts.  "We are having the decisions  on military spending being  made by those who stand to  profit by these decisions," said  Bjornson.  "This month, for the first  time," said Bjornson, "the  United States of America is a  net debtor." He explained that  the present seemingly robust  American economy was sustained by money flooding into the  country to take advantage of  . high American interest rates  and an over-valued dollar.  "In Germany interest rates  are at 6 per cent. In America  they are 12 per cent. It is no  wonder German investors are  transferring their funds into the  American dollar.  "Essentially, the Americans  are spending enormous sums of  money on armaments and importing more and more of the  goods that their people require,  hence the negative trade  balance. In 1984 the U.S. imported $150 billion more than it  sold to the rest of the world,"  said Bjornson.  The economist predicted that  the stresses attendant on the  American economy would lead  to a major devaluation in less  than 18 months.  "There is no future in nuclear  spending   and,    as   Duncan  They went for salmon shark but, alas, caught only salmon.  , ���Art McGInnes photo  Nothing but salmon  When it comes to landing  salmon sharks for our Tourism  Association's ExpOasis Salmon  Shark promotion, Murphy's  Law prevails: "If anything can  go wrong, it will!"  "We planned to have live  salmon sharks in our aquarium  at Sunnycrest Mall last  weekend, and we aim to have  them at Trail Bay next week.  But everyone caught salmon by  mistake!" said Association  Treasurer Art McGinnis, who is  organizing ' the salmon shark  promotion.  McGinnis, along with other  1985  4  \  MAY 31,  is the  DEADLINE FOR  fanner applications for the  1984 PARTIAL INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  To be eligible, postmark  your application on or before  May 31,1985 to:  Agriculture Credit Branch  B.C. Ministry of Agriculture and Food  Victoria, B.C. V8W2Z7  Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Agriculture and Food  association members, had contacted various commercial  fishermen, participants in recent  derbies and more than a few individual sports fishermen, asking them to hang onto any  salmon sharks they catch.  Behind the request: detailed  arrangements for holding  sharks in netpens; transporting  them in refrigerated live-tanks  and displaying them in a giant  aquarium to boost sales of the  Salmon Shark Lottery/Derby  ticket books; $20,000 in prizes  to be won, whether you fish or  not, with proceeds going to improve the Coast's tourism industry. What happens? Not a  salmon shark to be seen -  everyone lands salmon by  mistake!  "We have to get some  salmon sharks," added McGinnis. "Tell your readers we need  them dead or alive, most of all  alive. If dead, keep them cold;  we need them fresh for smoking."  The Tourism Association has  scheduled to display live salmon  sharks at the Sunshine Coast  booth in the Sportsman's Show  in B.C. Place, April 8 to 12, in  the Richmond Centre Mall during the week of April 22 and on  the Queen of Alberni during the  week prior to the Salmon Shark  Derby, scheduled for the long  May 18/19 weekend.  The display drew 50,000 people at the Vancouver Boat Show  last February.  Anyone out there, or intending to head out there to dangle  a lure, if you land a salmon  shark, hold onto it and call Art  McGinnis at 886-8686 days,  885-5447 evenings. If you catch  a salmon by mistake? We  should all be so lucky  Shields told us earlier, a fraction  of the money spent on armaments could provide us with  an instant increase in the  number of people employed  and if they were employed in  reforestation and salmon  enhancement, for example, that  would lead to still more jobs in  years to come."  'CHURCH^  PEOPLE  Who desire an alternative  with the exclusive use of  the Anglican Prayer Book  are invited to attend service's at 110-clock  Sunday mornings at Davis Bay  For particulars  Phone 885-5042  Rev. John Low  Gibsons  Pentecostal  invites you to  oin them for their  SUNRISE  SERVICE  on Easter Sunday  April 7th at 5:30 a.m.  on Gospel Rock  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.   Easter Worship Service 71:00 a.m.  rt^erviees  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone  886-2333  ���-��l <4l J|->-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  sfr 4ft flfV.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada   .*% .*}.��}   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   4fl J|4 3(k   CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  -*Uj*4fr-  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  -rtsfiXk-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   Xijisf,���.   -5ft.5ift.SjV-  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies'in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  _jfl.5tf.3fl-  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -.3ft.5fl.jfl-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -Jfl___.5ft_  CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek - Davis Bay Community Hal  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   : : -ifr     .��*->    ���.��*_>   ROMAN CATHOLIC HOLY WEEK SERVICES  Holy Family (in Sechelt)  Thurs., April 4 7:30 p.m.  Good Friday 3:00 p.m.  Sat., April 5 7:30 p.m.  885-9526  Easter Sunday  Our Lady of Lourdes  Sechelt Reserve 9:00 a.m.  Holy Family (Sechelt)     10:00 a.m.  St. Mary's (Gibsons)      12:00 noon Coast News, April 3,1985  15.  Kevin McEvoy demonstrates the rudiments of Printmaking to a group of Elphinstone high school students  at an annual career access day. -Neva*. conw_y photo  Ramblings of a Rover  Dark days in Alaska  by Dee Cee  I have often thought, that  had 1 known there would come  a time when I would be attempting to write a column for a  weekly newspaper, how much  simpler the task would have  been had I kept a diary to  record some of the events that  transpired during those long  past years. As it is, I have only  my memory to rely on and at  times it can be like a fickle servant that leaves one just when  needed, especially if it is dealing  with a period that I have spent  half a lifetime trying to forget.  This fact is borne out by the  year that followed my leaving  Kemano where I had almost  worked myself into an early  grave, catering to those hard-  rock miners who were putting  up some kind of world's record  as far as tunnelling was concerned.  I do remember vaguely the  dreary rounds of doctors' offices on Granville Street and  along Broadway where these  learned followers of Hippocrates pondered over what  was wrong with me and, for a  fat fee, recommended this or  that treatment to assist me in  regaining my health. To be  truthful, none of their nostrums  or panaceas worked and it was  only after a long, protracted  drunk and the ensuing weeks I  spent away from the house out  on East Hastings Street that I  began to feel well enough to  make an effort to find work.  I recall a brief voyage on one  of the small Standard Oil  tankers that ply the West Coast.  I only made one trip as I  became involved in a heated  argument with the pompous little squirt of a captain, who apparently was under the delusion  that he was in command of the  SS. Queen Elizabeth I. The frequent stops at such Godforsaken places as Alert Bay,  Namu and Bella Coola failed to  impress me, in fact they got on  my nerves. So when the ship  returned to Vancouver my  duffle-bag was already packed  and I was glad to get ashore.  My next venture on the SS.  Prince George wasn't much better, although of longer duration. I had hired on as 3rd cook,  due to the seniority system of  both railroad and steamship  companies. I had understood  that I was to be the fish and  sauce cook, and while I thought  I knew all about cooking a fish,  1 was a little dubious about the  sauce business as, frankly,  many of them I had never even  heard of let alone attempted  their preparation.  Fortunately for me, the head  chef Harry J. was not only proficient in all aspects of his trade  but more than willing to share  his knowledge and help me  along during the first few difficult days. The sous-chef was  something else altogether and  our relations were far from cordial.  As far as I can remember, I  made three trips to Alaska and  rather enjoyed them except for  one fact and that was the complete lack of fresh air obtainable  while on board. Although the  galley, buried deep in the  bowels of the ship, had ample  ventilation in the way of electric  fans, etc., we were crowded in,  four to a cabin and, being below  the  waterline,  there were no  Hartleys  auto  body  Monday - Friday 8 - 5  Saturday 10 - Noon  - recommended by South Coast Ford -  885-9877  Home Phone 885-5085  *  i.C.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - next to South Coast Ford  WE're MOVING!  As of APRIL 15th we'll be  ACROSS FROM SOUTH COAST FORD  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x   4-3M  5%   7-5'��  8 x 10 - 8"  Suncoast Needlearts Guild meet 2nd & 4th Tuesday 10-3. Everyone welcome.  Phone 885-5266. '  St. Hilda's Church Women would welcome any donations for their 'Whale of a  Sale' on April 27. Advance pick-ups, phone 885-2593.  Al-Anon meeting Monday night. Call Jeanette 886-7694, Shirley 886-2596.  Professor  Donald  MacLeod,   Edinburgh,  Scotland  will  preach  at  the  community-use room in Roberts Creek elementary school, Sunday, April 7 at  11 a.m. Sponsored by Grace Reformed Community Church.  Sunshine Coast Pottery Guild meets second Monday of each month at corner  of Reed and Highway 101. Call 886-7757 or 886-9515.  Pender Harbour Branch St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary meet second Wednesday of the month at 1:30 p.m., St. Andrews Church. New members are  always very welcome.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee meeting Tuesday, April 9, 7:30 p.m. at  Roberts Creek elementary school. Everyone welcome.  Annual Kub Kar Rally will be coming on April 13.  Zoe Landale read stories to pre-schoolers first Thursday of every month, 11  a.m.-11:30 a.m., Arts Centre, Trail & Medusa, Sechelt.  ports to open. The crew, apart  from the necessary deckhands,  were forbidden on the upper  decks - they were reserved strictly for the passengers. So after  coming off shift and having a  shower there was simply no  place to go except return to the  stuffy cabin and while away the  hours reading or sleeping.  I recall very little of the  Alaskan ports we visited.  Although it must have been a  thrilling experience for the  passengers, many of whom probably had never been on a ship  before, I found little attraction  in Sitka, Juneau or Anchorage.  However, I remember rather  vividly a Sunday in Ketchikan.  It was, as far as I know, the only place in Alaska that had a  legally operated red-light  district. The area involved was  known as Creek Street and one  had to cross a bridge over a  small stream to get there, hence  the name.  I had wrangled my way into  one of the clubs that were open  on Sundays and, after a lot of  animated conversation and  many drinks, it was decided by  my companion (an officer on an  American ship docked near  ours) that a visit to one of the  "cat-houses" would be in  order. It was only a matter of a  few blocks to negotiate but he  felt we should "arrive in style^T  as he put it, so we took a taxi.  About all I can remember  after so many years was that we  staggered in and out of at least a  half a dozen places before we  settled on one where all the girls  claimed to be either Spanish or  Indian princesses.  I left my friend there in care  of the Madam as he had passed  out cold and I just made it back  to the SS. Prince George before  she sailed. It had been an interesting afternoon and at least,  if only for a brief period, I had  enjoyed a little fresh air!  Police  Continued from page 14  while attempting to pass the  truck. Babin was driving a  motorcycle.  Another motor vehicle accident involving a motorcycle was  reported on March 27. Thirty-  three year old Gilles Lehoux of  Gibsons was taken to St. Mary's  Hospital for treatment of head  injuries as a result of the accident.  SECHELT RCMP  Several break and entries  were reported last week.  On March 21, a residence on  Arbutus Drive was entered. A  window was broken in order to  gain entry. Pending contact  with the owner, police will be  advised of items stolen, if any.  On March 26, police intervention into a break and entry in progress at a Trail Avenue  residence resulted in the arrest  of a Sechelt adult male. Charges  of break and entry are pending.  On March 28, T & T Welding  reported a break-in into their  office area. A quantity of cash  and tools were stolen.  Entry into a Reef and Marine  Way Roads residence was  reported on March 28. Entry  was gained by forcing a door  open. Information on items  stolen was not available.  Two cabins located in  Madeira Park were broken into  between 8 p.m. on March 28  and 1 a.m. on the twenty-ninth.  It is not known yet if anything  was taken.  Thefts were reported on  March 25 and 26. A CB was  stolen from a vehicle parked  near a Paq Lake cabin and a  spare tire and rim were stolen  from a truck parked in Sechelt.  wimmmmrnmm  !0iMimtmQ%m&m  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  %omJmm  AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons.  ��� CLEANING SERVICES*  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ca..: Swanson's  @)l  For: Ready Mix Concrete S?nd & Gravel  _js=al Dump Truck Rental  H"**! Formed Concrete Products  VPhone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Box 218 Madeira Pirk VON 2H0      M3-M22  '       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7j  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ns  BOB  ZORNES  Proofing  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  GIBSONS REAM MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  / J.F.W. EKCAUATING LTD.   ^  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  686-8071  Ittvcl Hd.  (iibson*.  KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   \  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning jare-i  V 886-7 1 I 2  '"���   "'      ^...WWJ  Hwy 101, Gibsons  jyjP*J  |ANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck l��*��- "*  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO      886-9453        Bellerive  ��� HEATING*  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential^  ' 885-2823     885-3881  LIQUID  GAS LTD  m I���n���I  M  between  St. Marys I CANADIAN I  J Ranger's Hut. LaaaaaaalaLaaaaaaaaJ  Hwy. 101   Seche  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut. LaisJJL  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  WINTER  1984  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT P���NlNSULA  JERVIS INLET  I                           HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay                   Lv. Langdale  Lv. Ear's Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm y �� g>  6:40 am      6:30 |  pm     5:45 am  *5:30 pm  ��� 9:30         *7:25        *8:30            6:30  5 3 5  10:30          8:30  ��� 9:15  7:30  1:15 pm     9:15         * 12:25 pm *8:20  2"      * 12:25 pm #10:20  11:30  9:30  ���3:30                              2:30  * o  4:30  3:30 pm  PfMMMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday    |  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              * 10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street                 1;0�� Pm-  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  '  3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.    |  Leaves Gibsons           9:15a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  tor Sechelt               * 10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.'       * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,           4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m  Gower Pt. Rd.         * ���'LOWER ROAD" route - v  ia Flume Ro  ad, Beach Avenue & Lc  wer Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1.00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  r  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  ��� Septic tank pumping  ��� Septic tank sales  Portable toilet rental  Crane truck rental  ^  886-7064  Oays or Eves.  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER 8c _  *e CHAINSAW LTD.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE A. Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  11767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      886-7272  DONOVAN LOG HOMES  by Chrismas Enterprises Ltd.  Build your snug and cozy log home  on the new "NRG" insulated forms.  Call Carl at  885-4511 or 885-5687  t>LH I  HWY. 1Q1&PRATTRD.   886-2912^  r  J  V.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  866-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. .  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine  Class, Aluminum Windows    I  & Screens, Mirrors      J  Hwy lOl & Pratt Rd.  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  ��� RENTALS ���  ���>.  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  V^ For Information call  886-7311  Service  Is our   iff-^^y) only  business  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  Seabird m��*m4  TPtf^fctf^ff Residential &  A ^Jr^MM**      Commercial  RENTALS 16.  Coast News, April 3,1985  '    i.  Homes &. Property  17.  Barter &. Trade  2.  Births  18.  For Sale  3.  Obituaries  89.  Autos  4.  In Memorial**  20.  Campers  5.  Thank You  2S.  Marine    ���  6.  Persona.  22.  Mobile Homes  7.  Announcements.  23.  Motorcycles    -  8.  Weddings &  24.  Wanted to Stent  Engagements  25.  Bed &. Breakfast  9.  Lost  26.  For Sent  JO.  Found  27.  Help Wanted  ii.  rets &. Livestock  28.  Work Wanted  12.  Music  29.  Child Care  13.  Travel  30.  Business  14.  Wanted  Opportunities  -.  15,  free  3*.  Legal  ^16.  Oarage Sales  32.  B.C. & Yukon  J  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUk  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  '��� IN HALFMOON 8AY ������  B & J Store  885-9435  1 Ir. SECHELT  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ""ROBERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  ������������- IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  ��� .'^���^rtbrnes;'  8s tfrpjperty  GOOD "STARTER"  HOME!  If you have $3500, are  employed, and eligible for  gov't 2nd mortgage, you  can buy this 9 yr. old, 2  family home for $250 per  month maximum. In good  potential area, 10 min.  walk to lower Gibsons  stores. Full details from  Boxholder, Box 1382,  Sechelt.  3 bdrm. NB home in quiet  Langdale. Beautiful view,  elementary school 2 blocks, includes range, fridge, dishwasher, drapes. Separate garage.  & workshops plus woodshed  good small family home or  retireds. Owner occupied, view  anytime. Asking $63,000.  886-9085. #13  W00DCREEK PARK  Potential view lot. 886-9453.  #14  Beautiful 3 bdrm. home with fantastic view on Vs ac. lot. Close to  everything. Many extras incl.  Moving, must sell. Asking  $59,900,886-8555. #15-  LANE: Laurel-May excitedly announces the arrival of her sister,  Amber-Lee Anne, on March  12/85, weighting in at 7 Ib. 12  oz. Proud parents are Dan and  Sue. #13  MAY-DYSSERINCK: Cheryl and  Ken announce the arrival of their  first child Carina Rachel born  March 25, 1985 at 9:38 p.m.  weighing 6 lbs. 7 oz. Proud  grandparents are- Mr. & Mrs.  Tom May of Surrey, and Mr. &  Mrs. Gaston Dysserinck of North  Delta. We would like to thank Dr.  Lehman, Wendy Berlin and the  staff of St. Mary's for their help.  #13  Obituaries  McNAUGHTON: Harry L.  McNaughton passed away  peacefully March 28th in St.  Mary's Hospital in his 69th year.  Survived by his wife Harriott, son  Warren & daughter-in-law Sandra. Sister-in-law, Letitia  Wakefield and 4 brothers, Lloyd.  Don, Jack & Cyril. Private cremation. #13  CLAVoirlHtU AGP w ��rt ��� rapffPTCi  Copyrtflftt and  AciWii^tlslnfBi  Minimum '4** p��r 3 Hn* Intartlon.  Each additional line '1����. Use our economical last  weak free rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or monay ordars  mutt accompany all classified advertising.  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under   appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also  reserves the  right  to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the   Publisher   is   in  questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement    will    be  refunded.  CajtttSMtTOD MSJM3UMK  NOON SATURDAY  AlaXPKN PAVJUN-*  PWlCWHI TO aSWSMKWTTIOM  I  * Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Oi* bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above  ���      Minimum M** per 3 line Insertion  I  I  ���  1  f4  1  .          .   1  ���si  ���It    i���r~-  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  !��ll  ���   n���i���i���I 1  I��8i                                            '  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  J  Obituaries  ROBERTSON: Passed away  March 8th, 1985, Harry Beverley  LeRoy. Robertson late of Sechelt  in his 74th year. Survived by his  loving wife Helen, 2 daughters  Ruth & Rita of Bobcaygeon, 5  grandchildren and 5 brothers in  Ontario. Bev served overseas  with the Royal_ Canadian  Engineers during World War II  and received the Italian Star, the  France & Germany Defluce Medal  & the Canadian Volunteers  medal. He was a member of  Mount Elphinstone Lodge A.F. &  A.M. Private cremation, arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. A remembrance  gathering will be held at the  Robertson home 1429 Trident  Avenue, Sechelt on Sunday, April  7th from 4 to 8 p.m. Remembrance donations to the Heart  Fund Box .1525, Gibsons would  be appreciated. Special thanks to  Dr. Lubin for his kind care & attention throughout Bev's long illness. #13  d  Personal  3  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  WE'RE IN i  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us .1 call!  GARDEN PATCH  Too busy to have a garden? We'll  do it for you. 9x12 veggie garden  w/12 veggies & herbs &  maintenance. All you need to do  is add water. Call 885-3621.  #13  Announcements  Do you have a female canary you  would like to sell? My male,  Jesse, would like a mate. Call  886-3021. #15  Washington Alfalfa $9.25 per  bale. Moldowan Feeds, Roberts  Creek. 885-5697. #15  Free 2 goats. 1 nanny, 1 billy, 8  mos. old. Call 886-2347.      #13  Music  Alynne C. Shinness A.R.C.T.  Piano, guitar and music theory  lessons. Now on North Road. Ph.  886-2409. #13  Arc welder, portable gen., boom  auger, 2 steel 6"x20' pipe for  A-frame Husky or Jonsereds  saw. 886-3924. #13  Quality used children's & infant's  clothing, toys, furniture & equipment. Ph. 886-8229 or 886-2177.  #15  10 ft. aluminum cartop boat and  two adult mountain bikes.  885-9280. #13  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Approx. 3 cords of cedar mill cutoffs. Needs cutting to stove  length. Pay delivery $50 approx.  886-8404. #15  Cedar sawdust 8 yards approx.  Pay deliver/. 886-8404.        #15  Happy Birthday Maria who is turning 4 ? and still is never at a  loss for words. Love S. P.      #13  Ladies' Craft Circle Tues. 10  a.m. to noon. Ladies welcome to  learn new crafts, make new  friends. Babysitting available.  Sponsored by Glad Tidings  Church. For info 886-3360.   #14  WEDDING PHOTOS  Raincoast colour offers: experience and packages for all  budgets. Call Sue at 886-2937  for info #14  :: WE'RE IN "���  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or j"ivt* us .1 call!  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. Tr'N  8-      Weddings  & Engageunerits  Phone   us   today   about   our  beautiful selection of persohalizec  wedding   invitations,   napkins  matches, stationery, and .more  Jeannie's   Gifts   &   Gems  886-2023. TFN  Tools, clothes, household items  and much misc. good junk. Turn  left Lord Jim's and follow signs.  Marc-h 30-31, April 5-6. 10 a.m.  -4 p.m. No early birds.        #13  Garage Sale. 1025 Franklin 10-3  Sat. Apr. 6. No early birds. Boat  trlr. & bikes. #13  For Sale  8' standard canopy-panelled interior $150 OBO. 885-5988.  #13  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered, 28x76, $12.50  per'sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092 after 6. #13  Baby carriage & car bed $100.  BMX bike $100. Atari & 12 tapes  $55. 886-91 ib. #13  Rototiller Ariens 5 HP $500;  Homelite chainsaw $400 OBO.  Ph. 886-3955. #13  Pine hutch mirror for triple  dresser 54"x40"x6" new.  $200, list $299. 886-2534.   #13  SEAMLESS GUTTERS  ALUMINIUM RAILINGS  DURADEK VINYL DECKS  VINYL & ALUMINIUM SIDING  886-7312 DAYS 886-3730 EVES.  #13  Siamese male cat with red collar.  Kelly Road area. Please call  886-7820. #13  Lady's digital quartz wristwatch  in Cedar Plaza parking lot. Sun.  Mar.   17   between   12-2  p.m.  886-9275. #13  Lost March 28 Wilson Creek  area. 8 mth. old black short  haired male cat. If found please  call 885-3193. #13  found  Young male collie cross white  chest white tip on tail, choke  chain collar. Found Super Valu  parking lot. 886-9265. #13  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  NO DOWN PAYMENT  AND  NO PAYMENT  UNTIL MAY  1 Maple Table & 4 chairs  s499  As new Sofa & Love Seat  s499  1 New Sofa only s599  As new Hide-A-Beds      $398  Good new & used Queen,  Double & Single Boxsprings  & Mattresses.  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA & MASTERCHARGE   WELCOME   Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5   I inlet Avo. 8B5-3713  I   y, Block North ol Sechelt Po.t Office  for Sale  Gear oil pump $25; Ford PU LTD,  slip rear-end $75; folding ping-  pong table & ace. A1 $65.  886-2840. #13  Diving equipment, first & second  stage regulator. (Sportways)  w/oil filled depth & press gauge.  1 steel air tank w/harness $350.  Bruce 886-2887. #13  Child's books, .24-$1; blackbrd.  art/easel $5; CCM helmet $3;  Etch-A-Sketch $2.50; clothes.  886-7025. #13  Visit our indoor plant department  for your Easter plants. Quality  Farms & Garden Supplies, Pratt  Rd. #13  2 electric heaters each $15.  885-5322. #14  Rototiller, good cond. $225.  886-8487 aft. 6. #15  Ln.vnAj.,vL'��y:"..Tlv  FOAM  Mattresses,   Cushions,  Bolsters, Chips, etcetera.  All upholstery supplies for  the do-it-yourselfer.  Foam   &   fabric   specials,  come & have a look.  W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  9x10 metal garden shed $150.  886-8508. #15  Couch & chair $125; 10 speed  bike $65. 886-9337. #15  Dinette suite, walnut table, 4  chairs, buffet $250. 885-4516.  #13  Baycrest playpen $60, high chair  $50, pair $100. Like new.  886-8462. #15  Miscellaneous furniture, must  sell - moving. Also car for sale.  886-7120. #13  Boy's Captain bed, 6 drawers,  asking $150. Call after 6.  886-9482. #15  Woodstove Clearance. Glass door  Grandma Bear $748; glass door  Lopi mdl. 380 $745; "Free Heat  Machine" $725. AC Building  Supplies, 883-9551. #13  Beautiful king size waterbed with  headboard, heater, perfect condition. $100. 885-7940. #15  HANDYMAN'S SPECIAL  Auto. wash. 8. elect stove  in need of repair.  $100 OBO. 886-2401.  #13  10a  Satellite  System  $1995.*  * installation extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Sofa & chair $300; red lamps  $100 ea., wall-oven $200; chord  organ $100 OBO. 886-2990. #15  Sale on guitars & second-hand  instruments & dance supplies.  Hours Tues. to Sat. 10-4 p.m.  located lower level Parthenon  Restaurant. Ph. 885-7781.    #15  Welder's construction box for  LWB pickup $395. 886-7312  days, 886-3730 eves. & wknds.  #13  SO WHAT'S NEW?  GRANVILLE IS. CROISSANTS  baked fresh daily  PIZZAS - BIGGER & BETTER  FRESH LOCAL EGGS  THE L0X & BAGEL SHOP  The Dock, Cowrie St. 885-7677  #13  Permasteel building 76x48  Sechelt. Make an offer.  885-2214. TFN  Fridge & stove in good condition  $250 ea. 883-2374 or 883-2870.  TFN  for Sale  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  TFN  Venture 21 ft. sailboat. Fibreglass,  6 HP Evinrude, 3 sails, trailer,  complete. It's spring, it's ready to  go! $8000. 883-2631. #14  Roll bar Ford PU $100; insulated  alum, canopy 5'x7' $225; 29 cu.  ft. freezer $350; 1981 750  Virago, 11,000 km, excellent  condition. 886-2463. #14  'Delicraft' glass & dark walnut  coffee table, $275, end tables  $250 ea.; table lamps 30" H $45  ea; RCA cabinet stereo, $120;  'Bfaemore' loveseat (nylon  sheared) $550. Sanyo portable  stereo radio cassette recorder  M9921K$95. All exc. cond. Ph.  886-3021 after 5. #14  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  Autos  1976 Chrysler New Yorker. Navy  blue, mint cond., loaded. $3500.  883-9927. #15  76 Pacer running condition $250.  886-2895. #15  1976 Chev % ton van. 7 pass.  V8, PS/PB, auto. Body rusty,  mech. good. $1350 OBO.  885-4756. #14  72 Ford % ton 360 auto, 80,000  mi. best offer; hood, 2 fenders fit  72 Ford best offer. 883-9494.#15  1970 % ton Chev PU. Auto,  tinted glass! radio, exc. cond.  $1850. 886-8487 aft. 6.        #15  62 Ford Fairlane, good int.,  straight body, all chrome good.  $250. 885-9466days. #13  78 Dodge % ton, S/B, PS, auto,  step-side, w/canopy, 53,000 mi.  $2495. 386-7354. #13  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  1975 GMC % ton window van.  Insulated, auto, 350 eng. Runs  well. $1600 OBO. 886-3439. #15  1970 Chev Nova 250. Radial  tires, runs great, very reliable.  $500 firm. Steve 886-3841.  #13  Good cheap car! 1972 Matador  AMC automatic, runs well, good  body. Will trade. 885-7940.   #15  Ford 1 ton flatdeck, 6 cyl., no  rust, runs well, 3 foot sides.  885-3821. #13  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in ��� or k'iyi' us .1 1 .ill!  1966 Merc % ton s. box. V8, 3  spd., $475 OBO or trade for good  running 9.8 Mercury outboard.  886-2440. #13  Autos-*;  77 Landcruiser WG. 71,000 mi.,  new clutch & tires. $5500 OBO.  886-8048. #14  1975 Ford Super Cab % ton  Good running order. $700 firm.  886-8559. #14  81 Camaro Burlinetta, full loaded.  Good cond. 886-8588.        _#14  1975 Plymouth 2 dr. Good condition $1200. 886-8593 alter 3.  #13  74 Datsun PU 47,000 mi. Exc.  mech. with canopy, rusted body  $750; 74 Merc Montego, good  cond. new water pump $675.  886-3924. #13  77 Volkswagon window van.  Semi-camp. Gd. mech. cond.  $3500 OBO. 8862937. #14  81 Lada, 2 snows, great shape,  47.000 km. $2900. 885-5541.   #14  74 Ford Maverick, V8, auto. For  parts or repair, new 13" snow  tires & battery. $350. 886-7927  after 5. #13  74 Ford Courier PU. 1800 cc, 4  spd. std., low miles. Some rust,  sound, rel. cheap to run. New  steel radials. Asking $1800. Best  otter by April 20 takes.  886-8465. #15  Campers  9V? ft. Vanguard camper. Fridge,  stove and oven, toilet, sleeps  five. 4 hydraulic jacks. Asking  $2000.886-9446. #14  8%' Vanguard camper. Heater,  stove, fridge, radio, 4 hyd. jacks  $1500 OBO. Also 8' truck canopy  $125 OBO. 885-5026. #13  Marine  BOTTOM PAINTING TIME? Hi-  pressure washing, paint sales. 2  marine weighs to haul out. Reas.  prices. Headwater Marina  883-2406. #15  l4'/2' Glasscraft boat and trailer  with 50 HP Merc (mint). $3200  OBO. 885-5322. #14  SEATEC  MARINE  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call 7:30 a.m.  885-4479  Bernk> CoU'  16' clinker type speedboat $150  OBO. 885-2898. TFN  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  Wooden boat 20' complete. Wells  Lane near Dougal. Offers.  886-2558 Brad. #13  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  14 ft. aluminum boat 25 HP  Johnson (1979) & Sears tilt  trailer. Exc. cond. $1400 or best  offer. Phone 886-9761.        #15  Mechanic's special-19' Bellbouy  fibreglass Lapstrake. Sliding  hardtop 0MC IB/OB. Needs  motor & housing for leg. Motor &  parts included in price $2695.  886-7312 days, 886-3730 eves.,  weekends. #13  WE'RE IN ii  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  8853930 ��;  Drop in ��� or give us a call!       *C  OUTBOARD SALE  9.8. 9.9, 25, & 70 HP. Exc.  cond. & exc. prices. Many to  choose from. Lowes' Resort,  Madeira Park. 883-2456. #15  14' Sangster Craft. Canvas top  w/trailer. Phone evenings  886-2049. #13  Mobile Homes  77 Moduline Chancellor DW  1152 sq. ft. 2 bdrm., 2 baths  den, bar, 8'x20' sundeck, 4 appls. To be moved $33 000  921-8641. #13  12x68 Safeway. Lg. kitchen &  Ivgrm., 2 utility rms.. shed. Loc.  on Irg. landscaped pad. Reduced  to $13,500 firm. 885-3476.   #15  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. jFN 81 Kawasaki 650 good cond. Extras, very fast. $1250 or trade for  PU. 886-7437. #14  Yamaha XS11 81 beefed up to  1204 cc. Californian kit, 10,000  km, new tires, 2 helmets, gloves  $2800. Phone Gill 886-3019,  886-7739.     -      #13  1978 Honda CX500 M.C. Exc.  cond., c/w 2 helm., saddle bags  & windshield. $1000. Ph.  885-2887 aft. 5. #15  1968 Hodaka Trials 90 cc. Good  off road. Incl. spare parts &  manual. Low miles on rebuilt  motor. $350firm. 885-5988. #15  Harley Davidson 1976 SS 175cc.  Good run. cond. $500 OBO.  Bruce 886-2887. #13  1975 Honda 750 Four. Windjammer SS Fairing. Engine sound, oil  packed. GJbd hobby bike or for  parts. $250. 885-3869.        #15  80 Suzuki 850 GS shaft DR, full  dress, 21000 km, bike cover  $2000. Eves. 886-7908.       #15  24.  Wanted to Rent  Cabin near water $100 per  month. We have good references  lo show you. Call Brodie  885-4564. #13  Working couple looking for three  bedroom view or waterfront  house. Refs. available. Phone  886-7174 after 5. #14  House, at least 3 bdrms. for July  by medical family. On or near  water pref. Also would like*use of  boats. Call collect 403-246-8008,  or403-233-0336E.Jain.  .  #15  3 bdrm. house Gibsons area.  885-7265. #15  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141.  - TFN  Commuiity Hall for rent in  Robert? Creek. Phone Debbie,  686-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  1 bdrm. duplex Hwy 101, Gibsons. Appls., drapes. $295.  526-8036. #13  2 bedroom modern  Redrooffs Rd. View.  926-3603.  home on  Call eves.  #13  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  QUALITY BUILDERS  Additions, alterations, new  homes. Free est. & design. 25  yrs. exp. Tom Constable.  886-7887. #14  Custom built homes, additions,  decks, patios, etc. Alex Miliar,  886-3996. #13  Coast News, April 3,1985  17.  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. furn. apt.  Granthams, $250.112^987-7612.  #13  LUXURY waterfront 1 bdrm./loft  apt. Stained glass, bay windows,  balcony on the ocean. $425-450.  Avail.- Apr. 15. 112-987-7612.  #13  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. furn. apt.  Granthams, $250.886-7830. #15  LUXURY waterfront 1 bdrm./loft  apt. Stained glass, bay windows,  balcony on the ocean. $425-450.  Avail. Apr. 15. 886-7830.     #15  Waterfront, 1 bdrm., stove,  fridge, oil HT, FP. Avail. April 1.  886-9206,926-2250. #14  1%  Can\etfan\ai\t  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short       j&t=J\  '   Pop�� A  Enterprises*  Box 1948 7  Gibsons, B.C  NOTICE  The following vehicle will fee offered for sale under the  Warehouse Lien's Act commencing April 8, 1985. 1976 Ford PU  truck, 4 whl. drive (blue) Ser.  No. F11YCC61839. Sale of same  vehicle will recover debts by  owner R.C. Hall namely $600.-  Sale of vehicle will take place at  noon on April 8, 1985 at site of  vehicle, Henry Rd., Gibsons.  B.C. #13  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  House cleaning and/or baby sitting. Ph. Karen 886-8383.    #14  Will do garden rototilling.  Reasonable, call eves. 886-8487.  #14  New and used golf cars. Call for  more information to: The Golf Car  Centre, 248-8111 or after hours  call 248-3234 pager number 172.  #13  For,,Rent  It  1X f  May 1st. Exc. type w/front for  those special people. 3 bdrms.,  panoramic view, privacy, lease.  Please phone 886-7769.       #14  Furn. post & beam house with  skylights. 3 bdrm. on 3 acres  Rbts. Crk. 2 mi. from Gibsons.  Close to beach. Lge. decks, brick  BBQ. Apr. 29 to Aug. 25. Ref.  req. $550mo. 886-9095.     #14  Clean bright dplx. ste. 2 bdrm.,  st. & fr., veg. patch. Pet ok.  $250/mo. 886-8000, 886>9271.  #14  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  Effective Thursday,  April 4th  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in ��� or give us a call!  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  CI modern two bedroom  townhouse  G one and a half baths  T fully carpeted  I ] five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ���' 1 private sundeck  I ] enclosed garage  IJ family oriented  G close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  I   good references required  CI $425 per month  !: call Peter  886-9997  evenings  Room & board for 2 quiet persons. Negotiable. Martin Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-9866. #15  One bedroom suite.  $350,886-7581.  Non-smoker.  #13  2 bdrm., 3 appl.,  home   14'x70'.  886-3704.  FP, mobile  $350/mo.  #15  Cozy, furn. bach, cabin. Close lo  Gibsons, $175 Incl. util.  886-8370. #13  Rent, lease or sell. 2 bdrm.  wood/elect, ht,, priv., furn. or  unfurn. 886-8325 or 886-2906.  #13  RITZ MOTEL  1 bdrm. suites complete. Weekly  rates avail. Now disc, for seniors.  886-9410. #13  2 bdrm. suite. Clean, lge., Gibsons harbour view $375. No  pets. Refs. req. 886-7175.    #15  OCEAN VIEW .  3 bdrm. home in Davis Bay.  Fridge & stove. Ref. req. Avail,  immed. $475/mo. 886-3121.#15  2 bdrm. mob. home,  rm., FP, wall oven,  req. 886-7779.  View, rec  furn. Ref.  #13  3 bdrm. nice view, elect heat, 5  appls. Ref. req. $500. 886-7037.  #13  Gibsons. 4 rm., 1 bed suite,  W/W carpets, smart kitchen &  appls. 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #14  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1, 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Auailable at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  3 bdrm. WF house Granthams.  W/FP. $300/mo. 886-2966. #14  Gibsons area. Bright 2 bdrm.  ste.. near new appls., carpet,  etc. Rec rm. w/FP, elec. ht.  $350/mo. Ref. req. C21 Real  Estate. 885-2235. #14  Wanted quiet lifestyle N/S, N/D  female, to share furnished Christian home. $210 util. incl. Avail  immed. 886-3090. #13  Wilson Creek. Modern 3 bdrm.  house, WW, FP, wet bar, etc.  $450.886-8035. #13  Gibsons, Marine Dr. 2 one bdrm.  stes., view, close to town. $290  & $325. 886-8035. #13  Help Wanted  A part time position is available  for program development coordinator who will identify local  adult needs for English as a Second Language training. Experience in E.S.L., program planning and cross-cultural relations  will be an asset. Hours for this  position are flexible, up to a maximum of 50 hours. Submit applications in writing only before  April 15 to Continuing Education,  Box 1897, Gibsons, B.C.       #13  Program Co-ordinator: to coordinate a community employment development conference, in  conjunction with the Employment  /Economic strategy committee  and Continuing Education; to  identify vocational training needs;  develop action plans (including  specified courses) based on  broad based community involvement.  Qualifications include: excellent  communication and public relations skills; proven organization  ability; familiarity with Sunshine  Coast; program planning and  community developing experience an asset.  This is a full time, temporary (10  weeks) position with possibility of  extension. Please send resumes  to Canada Employment Centre,  Box 1520, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  beforeApril 11.1985. #14  Skipper for charter boat operating  from Gibsons, B.C. Experience  with boats to 35 foot -background  in salmon fishing, ability to work  with the public. Excellent opportunity for aggressive person on a  great boat. For further information and local interview call John  at 580-2433 days, 580-6633  eves. #15  Esthetition needed part time to  start. 886-9569 after 5.  886-7616 Wed. to Sat. #14  Volunteers needed for various  community programs. Maintain  your skills, develop other interests, meet new people, keep  active. Inquire at Volunteer Action  Centre 885-5881. #13  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATE  ��� WORKING DRAWINGS  ��� CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Call Garry's Crane for sod, paving stones, RR ties, yellow cedar  4x4's, dead cars & crane jobs,  886-7028. TFN  Exp. gardener landsc. Used to  work in Shaughnessy area, exp.  in all aspects of gard. & maint.  For odd jobs or steady employ.  886-3398. #15  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149.  #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #15  Spring cleaning time? Mature,  hard working, avail, immed. $5  per hr. $4 for seniors. Call  Leanne 886-3140. #15  Housecleaning. Fast, efficient,  thorough, references. 885-3618  eves. #15  It's that time! Garden rototilling  with rear-end tiller. 885-3145.  #15  24 Hour Service  Serves Sechelt to Gibsons.  Struc, elec.; plumb, maint. Major & minor renovations. No job  too small. Special rates to  seniors. 30 yrs. exp. Bondable.  Call 886-2949. #15  Legal  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District ol  Vancouver and situated on Sykes  Island. Take notice that David D.  Malaria of Pitt Meadows. B.C.,  occupation shellfish grower, intends to apply for a foreshore  lease o1 the following described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted at  SE corner ot 1299, Grp. 1.NW0:  thence 420 meters 562��E to  south tip of island: thence along  shoreline to point of commencement; and containing 3 hectares  more or less.  The   purpose   for  which   the  disposition   is   required   is  shellfish acqualculture.  File number 2401973.  Dated 18 January, 1995.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office ot the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby.  B.C. V5G 182.  Softball, baseball and soccer  uniforms and jackets. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Call toll-free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #16  Australia/New Zealand travel  plans? Now you can call free to  ANZA Travel - the Down Under experts. Lowest fares, best planned  trip. 112-800-972-6928.       TFN  Spring gardening. Everything to  start: seeds, nutrients, heating,  lighting, germination kits,  greenhouses, solar openers. Metal  halides at best prices in Canada.  Send $2 for catalogue and price  list to: Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour St., Vancouver.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.     #13  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE. Bonus  #2-every order receives 50 lbs.  fancy sausage made from part of  your trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call toll-  free 112-800-242-0637 or call  438-5357. #13  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre'Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Trucks, vans, trucks overstocked,  must sell a hundred units by May.  Most models available for immediate delivery. Call collect to  Fogg Motors, 522-2821. Ask for  Roger or Bob. Purchase or lease.  #16  Flying U Ranch. Return to the' 'old  days". Ride on your own. Rate includes horses, cabin, meals, dancing, etc. $390/week, $65/day.  (604)456-7717. Book early.   #14  "Self-Divorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results, saves $100's. Free  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024. #13  Computerized accounting, word &  data processing, legal & medical  secretarial. National standards-25  years training & job placement.  Write for calendar. Advance  Business College, 142 * West  Hastings, Vancouver. V6B 1G8.  #14  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. After 6  p.m. can collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  Galloway test station select bull  sale. Black or dun yearlings.  Saturday, April 13, 1:30 p.m.,  Hanna, Alberta. Social & supper to  follow. Contact Russel Horvey,  (403)854-2397. #14  BeWngham, Washington motels.  Coachman Inn & Park Motel.  Canadian money at par weekends.  Through May 12, 1985. (206)  671-9000 or Vancouver, B.C.  (604)224-6266. #14  How to buy a used piano.  Layman's handbook. Author:  Qualified piano tuner-technician.  For handbook send $7 to "Key  Notes", Box 997B, Red Deer,  Alta. T4N 5H3. #13  Gates model APC-3 hydraulic hose  machine. Includes ANP-4 Gates  Pump, cut-off saw, etc. Complete  stock of hose and fittings. Phone  (604)442-2721 Grand Forks, B.C.  #13  Editor:  I would like to take this opportunity to thank the many  people whose generosity helped  make last Sunday's 8th Annual  April Fool's Run the happy occasion it was. Forty-nine brave  and hardy souls made the jaunt  from Gibsons to Sechelt  through April showers, and not  va single spirit was dampened!  Many thanks to Blane  Hagedorn at Super Valu for  providing oranges and water  glasses along the route.  Lemonade courtesy of Ken's  Lucky Dollar in cups from  Audrey's Coffee Service  awaited runners at the end of  the run, and all these  refreshments were most appreciated.  Much community spirit was  shown in the donation of prizes  for runners. In addition to win- *  ning the Coast News Challenge  Cup, first place finisher Glen  Chilton of Winnipeg (visiting  family in Sechelt) received an  Adidas sports bag courtesy of  Adidas and Trail Bay Sports.  Adidas and Trail Bay Sports  also provided a bag for the  youngest runner, 12-year old  Davis Mah of Gibsons.  TBS teamed up with Nike to  donate a bag to the first woman  finisher, Ricki Ferguson. Nike  also provided start and finish  banners for the run, and Adidas  provided numbers.  Second place finisher Steve  Miles enjoyed a brunch for two,  courtesy of Andy's Restaurant,  third place finisher Barry Janyk  received a complimentary lunch  for two at the Gibsons' new  Harbour Restaurant; and the  winning relay team of Donald  Turene, Sheila Young, Paul  Langevin and Raymond Dube  were presented with a $20 gift  certificate from the Creekhouse  Restaurant in Roberts Creek.  Fittingly, complimentary  passes to fitness classes were  presented to the first Master  finishers (men over 40 and  woman over 35): Lyn Christian  received a three-month pass to  Jacquie Allen's Coast Fitness,  Irene Lugsdin received 12 free  passes to the Gibsons Weight  Room, and a three month pass  to the Weight Room went to  Arne Tveit-Pettersen, the oldest  runner of the day.  Random draws were made  among those taking part in the  run, and Raymond Dube and  Zyg Regulant also received  three month passes to Coast  Fitness classes.  With such community support behind it, the April Fool's  Run seem destined to be an annual Sunshine Coast event for  some time to come. Thank you  sincerely to all who make it  possible.  Fran Burnside  Maverick explains  Editor:  I respect and accept your letter of criticism, which appeared  in the Coast News' "Letter to  the Editor" of March 25,1985.  We have problems from time  to time with our coaches arriving at Horseshoe Bay Ferry Terminal, with insufficient time for  loading, due to downtown traffic and the Lion's Gate Bridge.  This tie-up is mainly caused  from 1985 traffic being handled  through the causeway and onto  a bridge designed to handle the  traffic of 1939.  At this point, I would like to  Thanks, Mr. Rosner  Editor:  Further to the letter I wrote to  you last week, which you  published in the issue of March  25, 1985.  I think it fair to report that I  received a courteous reply and  an apology for the inconvenience caused to the five ladies  who signed the protest. Regarding further problems of  passengers with parcels and/or  baggage, he had three suggestions: 1. that they board the bus  at the bus depot or 2. that they  consign their baggage to the  ferry service.  Regarding these two - it can  be said regarding 1. that it is not  always possible or convenient;  and regarding 2. that the ferry is  not responsible for the property  placed in its care in this way,  and it is moreover inconvenient  and time devouring to go this  route.  But his third suggestion is key  and should be carefully noted  for future reference by all those  to whom it may concern, and, if  faithfully adhered to, should be  much appreciated.  Suggestion 3. (I now quote)  -'Another way is to walk onto  the ferry with your baggage and  walk to the far end of the ship  where the driver'will load your  bags and sell you a ticket. The  driver is usually around the bus  for a few minutes before going  upstairs.'  The italics are mine, to emphasize the important part of  the message. Thank you, Mr.  Rosner!  (Miss) A.M. Martin  Gibsons, B.C.  clarify to you, and our many  favoured patrons, why we do  not accept passengers at the  Horseshoe Bay Ferry Terminal.  1. Due to preferential  loading, (first on, first off),  there would be insufficient time,  for reasons stated above, to  load passengers and baggage  safely.  2. We act as agents for collection of B.C. Ferries' passenger  tolls and are responsible to the  ferries for passengers on our  bus.  It has happened before,  where a passenger has left the  Nanaimo or Bowen Island  Ferry, without purchasing a  ticket for the Sunshine Coast  Ferry, the passenger would  then approach our driver,  wishing to purchase a bus ticket  from Langdale to points on the  Sunshine Coast, thus circumventing the B.C. Ferries checkpoint, at the head of the ramp.  Maverick Coach Lines, being  agents of B.C. Ferries, cannot  allow a mistake of this nature to  happen. Passengers may obtain  tickets from our driver for  points on the Sunshine Coast,  after the ship is underway. An  announcement will be made  abord the ferry, that "tickets  may be obtained from the bus  driver, in the No. 1 lounge".  I trust this has covered ail  bases for you and that you  understand why we have rules  and regulations, that have to be  followed on a regular basis.  F.D. Rosner  General Manager  Maverick Coach Lines Limited  Arms spending inflationary  Join the winner's club. Want to be  a Lotto winner? Send your name,  birth date and stamped self-  addressed envelope with $10 cheque, M0 (annual fee) we will send  you your personalized Lotto  number. Just for you. Become a  winner. "The Winner's Club"  P.O. Box 65657, Vancouver, V5W  5K7. ��� #13  Arthritis suffers. From one who  was, I'm now free of al! aches,  pains and 65 years young. For my  method, send SASE & $10, Box  2076, Alliston, Ontario. L0M 1A0.  #13  Multiple Sclerosis hyperbaric oxygen treatments may diminish  symptoms or alter the course of  Multiple Sclerosis. Contact Bur-  rard Hyperbaric, 3147 Kingsway,  Vancouver, B.C. V5R 5K2. (604)  432-7007. #13  Editor:  First, I must congratulate you  on the fine job you are doing in  opposing the arms race. I trust  you will find space in your excellent paper for the following  letter.  The graph published in the  Coast News, January 7, under  the heading, "One million  Hiroshimas. Do you think we  have enough nuclear  firepower?", clearly indicates  the sheer insanity of the arms  race. Since there is already  enough nuclear power in existence to destroy all life on  earth 50 times in a war of only a  few hours, what possible excuse  can there be for making more?  Certainly not a military excuse.  While Ronald Reagan and the  Pentagon people may not give  us any indication that they have  the very minimal intelligence to  understand this, I think we must  assume that they have. No one  could be quite that stupid.  There just has to be a different  excuse.  When President Eisenhower  retired from office and said,  "there is a powerful milit  B.C. &. Yukon  industrial complex ruling this  country", he confirmed  something that many of us  already knew. The strength of  their lobby in Washington is  frightening.  If the American military  budget was cancelled the  economy of the country would  collapse almost over-night, and  drag down with it, the  economies of most of the other  capitalist countries of the world.  If nothing was put in its place,  that is. Propping up the  economy by military spending is  a terribly dangerous and inefficient method. I can think of  dozens of developments and improvements that could be made  in this country with a very small  part of our military budget, and  I am sure you can too.  The United States is so  obsessed with their irrational  fear of communism that they  are actually promoting its  spread. When I look at countries such as we find in Central  and South America, where the  United States is propping up  rotten dictatorships with  military assistance, insuring that  The growth centra of B.C.'s West  Kootenays, Castlegar, invites inquiries regarding business opportunities. Write: Gordon Brady,  Castlegar Industrial Commission,  601A Columbia Ave., Castlegar,  B.C.V1N1G9. #13  Vancouver Island GM dealership  requires honest and aggressive  salesperson. Excellent commission  pland and demo. Automotive experience preferred but not  necessary. Apply in writing: Box  1589, Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  #13  "Trumpet of Triumph". A monthly  periodical proclaiming the triumphant Gospel of Jesus Christ.  Receive your free subscription:  Triumph Publications, P.O. Box  9576, Edmonton, Alberta. T6E  5X2. #13  Forage seed discounted during  April 5%. Contact Hannas Seeds,  Lacombe, Alberta. Phone (403)  782-6671. Shop and compare.#l7  the people must continue to be  oppressed and starved, I see  that communism is the only  alternative open to them.  Since the United States is so  obsessed with fear of the spread  of communism, would it not be  better to offer people a superior  alternative instead of insisting  that they continue to starve?  This could also be done with a  fraction of the present military  budget.  H.C. Holliday  Pender Harbour  Green  Party  forming  Editor:  My friends and I would like  to form a chapter of the Green  Party here on the Sunshine  Coast.  If anyone is interested in attending a planning meeting,  contact Anne, 886-7988 or  Gemma, 886-8427.  Laurel Sukkau  10'x10' greenhouse kit $149, or  complete mist and drip irrigation  kit $199. Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  TFN  Good Life Greenhouse 6'3"x7'6".  $495. Write or phone for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Medley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. #13  Raft the famous Thompson or  Hell's Gate this summer. We  specialize in raft trips for everyone.  Call toll-free 112-800-482-2269 or  write for a free brochure. Kum-  sheen Raft Adventures Ltd., Lyt-  ton, B.C. V0K120. #16  Electrolysis is permanent hair  removal. Support local TAPE B.C.  member. For information regarding member in your area. Write to  TAPE B.C., 7141-120th Street,  Delta. V4E2A9. 591-3114.     #13  Free brochure on income tax  courses. Special price reduction:  $50 off! Learn by home study.  Write U&R Tax Schools, 1345  Pembine Hwy, Winnipeg,  Manitoba. R3T 286. #13  Well established excavating and  logging business, equipment,  shop, etc. Large home, 14 acres,  1000 ft. river front, sub-dividable  (604)992-2256. Write 1700 Mills  Rd.. Quesnel, B.C. V2J3N8.  #13  Baseball camp. July-August. Five  sessions. 26th year. For brochure  write Don Coy, c/o Okanagan Major League Baseball Camp, Box  887, Oliver, B.C. V0H 1T0 or  ohnno 498-2193 for late registra-  #13  e: Wa8 established full ser-  <mbing and heating firm in  kanagan (B.C.) communi-  ?r should be ticketed or  iented. $65,000.  Phone  -9055 evenings.      #13  Chicks: Brown egg layers,  Leghorns, meat birds. Order early,  ship anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 Street, Box 59,  Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534-7222.  #16  Free career guide describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  diploma courses: accounting, art,  bookkeeping, business management, clerk typist, secretary, journalism, television servicing, travel.  Granton, (i��* m55 West Georgia  #2002, Vancouver. 112(604)  685-8923. #13  Get spfcey! Meet a secret new  friend by mail. Penpal club for  adults. For free information, send  stamp to: Exchange, Box 1577.  Qualicum, B.C. VOR 2T0.       #13  Dales galore. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Aquaintances. Call, toll-  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours 9  a.m. to 7 p.m. #13 18.  Coast News, April 3,1985  Ipjbjpjbj  Guess Where  wmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmmLmmmm  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Judy  Sim, Box 351, Sechelt, who correctly located the picnic table down  the trail of Brookman Park, Wilson Creek.  Boundary proposals  seen as positive  "Positive suggestions made  by the last two Gibsons' councils have been largely ignored,"  said Gibsons Director John  Burnside commenting on the  continuing dispute over Gibsons  /Area E boundary revisions.  Paraphrasing a response  from Gibsons council to a recent letter from the Area E Electors' Assocation, Burnside continued, "Throughout all of last  year there has been and still is  extended a proposal that is  more conciliatory and more  positive than anything previously suggested."  Gibsons council has proposed  that any unlikely applications  for   inclusion   in   the   village  would be screened by council  who would also be willing to  submit other applications to  Area E for fair consideration.  "It seems that Area E is content with nothing less than a  boundary freeze," said Burnside. "We would then have two  districts in collusion denying  property owners the right to  even apply."  In reply to the Electors'  Association's indication of support for Area E representative,  Jim Gurney, written in their letter to council, Burnside said,  "Gibsons council does not share  the Electors' Association's faith  in the chairman of the SCRD."  Job hot line  With spring just around the  corner, there are a number of  clean-up and fix-it jobs that  need to be done around your  home or business.  Because of the overwhelming  number of unemployed in the  area, there is an abundance of  skilled labour available. As a  result, the Unemployment Action Centre has initiated a  casual "Job Hot Line", to help  co-ordinate the available jobs  with the required skills. The  skills vary from housekeeping  and child care to carpentry,  firewood cutting, painting,  landscaping, etc.  The unemployed need your  support, so please call us at  886-2425 and let us know what  you need done.  The UAC is located above  the old firehall in lower Gibsons  and is open from 10 a.m. to 4  p.m., Monday through Friday.  r  Photo credit  A picture which appeared on the front page of last week's  Coast News of drilling in the Egmont gold mine area was incorrectly credited to Dianne Evans. The credit for the picture  goes to Steve Hodgson, of Chalice Mining Inc.  Skoda 120 gls  RECORD SALES m march  Choose your Skoda on our  2nd big order.  $5898* L���^-"-  "  1984 CAVALIER TYPE 10  HATCHBACK  One Owner  Only 26,400 kms  5 spd., top line stereo  SKOOKUM DEAL $8995  ..this is a beautiful luxury car with an  j economy 318 V8. Loaded with options  (from air cond. to power driver's seat.  SUPERB CONDITION.  SUPERSKOOKUM  $3495  THE V0LKSWAG0N M0T0RH0ME  YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR  Only 40,600 original miles. Meticulous service record.  LOOKS AND RUNS LIKE NEW  Complete with electric refrigerator/propane stove.  CALL SKOOKUM JACK FOR DETAILS!  Skookum Auto  ..the Fast growing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  ���Freight, PDI & Tax extra  SKODB  Dealer 7381  Due to an increase in minibus  use by Coast residents in 1984,  application may be made to  B.C. Transit for another bus for  the Sunshine Coast.  Statistics compiled by B.C.  Transit show that 'in 1984, the  Sunshine Coast, (population  17,500), Paratransit system provided 13,248 rides at a rate of  6.6 rides per hour, a 40 per cent  increase over the level experienced in 1983.  As a result the net municipal  share (regional district subsidy)  was 12 per cent below the expected budget'.  B.C. Transit subsidies for  1984 amounted to $46,955,  municipal subsidies came to  $18,967 with fare box recovery  amounting to 15.8 per cent.  SCRD Transportation Committee Chairman John Shaske  told the Coast News that he  feels the Coast can support  another minibus. Shaske feels  that if areas like West Sechelt,  Lower Road in Roberts Creek,  Gower Point Road and Langdale to Gibsons were serviced,  two buses could be utilized to  near capacity. Due to a lack of  time the existing bus cannot  provide adequate service to  these areas.  The SCRD will act on a  recommendation   made   at  Thursday's meeting by Director  Jon McRae to vcheck mileage  figures as well as B.C. Transit's  statistics for two other bus communities, before making application.  Comparable figures from  Quesnel, (population 23,500),  which operates two buses show  similar 1984 figures. Quesnel  logged 13,781 rides in 1984 requiring municipal funding to  the tune of $19,773 and B.C.  Transit subsidies amounting to  $60,340; the farebox recovery  was 14.1 per cent.  As Director Vaughan pointed  out to the board, referring to a  paragraph in the letter from  B.C. Transit, "Due to variations in operating environments  care should be taken when comparing one system to another."  Area C Director Jon McRae  in a call for SCRD support for  the ExpOasis Committee, tabled a motion at Thursday's  board meeting to have the  SCRD write a letter of support  for the committee and an offer  to sell Salmon Shark lottery  tickets at the SCRD front desk.  The motion was carried  despite reservations by some  board members that this would  set a precedent whereby other  oganizations might want to request the same privilege.  MORE THAN A MEAL... ���   ������   It's a Family Ollting!    Come and enjoy the friendly  atmosphere and comfortable surroundings.     Bring the whole family!  Don't forget our ^^   -  SUNDAY SMORGASBORD Only $9.95  5-9 p.m.  (Kids V2 price)  Ruby Lake HUiU  Restaurant   893-2269  (open daily 7 am - 9 pm)  Your Hometown  COMPUTER CENTRE  SECHELT  Shop locally for all your  computer needs. We offer a  large selection of computers,  printers, software, disks,  disk-holders, paper,  magazines & books.  Come in for a demonstration  today!  ^o~rfiputer  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MATCH REGULAR  LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  c  fr ���   �� ^  '"^M 'iH'^lT a^lir'45PL^v^i^v^^^r-\^?X3Pv^��  Kflirs  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  6  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING*  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ���  On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  during the month of April  (Valued at $500 or more)  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  &p  &  &>  &  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  + Tax  $899.00  62.93  Total Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  -192.38  $769.55  Payments over 12 months  $769.71 -r 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  HOURS;  TUES      THURS 930    5:30  Tftl'   & SAT 9:30    900  SUNDAYI 12:30 - 4:Q0  l-M STORE. FINANCjHG  AVAILABLE OAc' ���';  home  furnishings  Se.'iviow.-Plijci!,  Gibsbi.is.  886,8886  ��  ��  ��  Q  m  with payments spread over one year, and pay      q  NO

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