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Sunshine Coast News Apr 22, 1985

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 Legislative Ub  V8V1X4  SCRD pushes  recycling  Thanks to the generosity of Mayor Laurente Labonte, the Mayors of  Ciihsons will now have a chain of office to wear on special occasions.  The chain was worn for the first time in a simple ceremony after the  regular Council meeting on April 16. On the reverse of the gold  medallions are inscribed the names of past mayors of the town, pictured is the present Council, and the Mayor: from left to right,  Aldermen Norm Peterson, John Burnside, Mayor Labonte,  Aldermen Jack Marshall and Ron Neilson.  -Diunm' Ktans iihnlo  Provincial partnership program  Municipalities mull offer  Sechelt Council, which had  previously taken the position  that they would not be taking  part in the provincial government's "Partners In Enterprise  (PIE) Program" has now decided to look further into the pros  and cons of this new partnership arrangement being offered  to British Columbia municipalities. Sechelt council had decided to pass up on the plan  because it did not appear to  benefit a municipality of their  small size.  However, hew aspects of-the  program have come to light as a  result of Mayor Kolibas' trip to  Parksville on April 12, where a  meeting of the provincial  government and interested BC  municipalities was held to make  more details available.  One important new development concerned the grant to the  regional Economic Development Commission (EDC) which  is based on the population of  the municipality. It is now  possible for the municipalities  of Sechelt and Gibsons to join  together and qualify for a grant  that not only would be based on  their own populations, but the  population of the entire Sunshine Coast.  Gibsons Council has asked  Sechelt to join with them to  maximize the EDC grant.  Mayor Kolibas stated her  concern that the program seems  to keep changing and that it is  still nebulous. She was assured  at the Parksville meeting by Mr.  Taylor, a provincial deputy  minister, that the agreements  will be clear and in writing.  The rest of council also expressed a lack of a firm  understanding of the program.  Mayor Kolibas felt, "We  wouldn't be losing anything by  joining, but we may not gain  anything either".  Aldermen Short and Craig  both felt they wanted to know  more and that if it was true that  there was nothing to lose they  should   participate.  The matter was tabled until  the next council meeting when  the decision to participate in the  "Partners In Enterprise Program" and join with Gibsons  will be made.  In Gibsons, Alderman Norm  Peterson reported to council at  the April 16 meeting on his visit  to the Parksville meeting.  The lack of details on the  proposed PIE led to discussion  in which Alderman Ron Neilson  expressed his unwillingness to  participate in the program until  more clarification was forthcoming.  However the council did  decide to send a letter of intent  to the ministry of -municipal af-  ���fairs; regtntlie'ss-ofr'whal.course������������  of- action Sechelt took. This is  not the same as signing up,  Alderman Peterson was quick  to point out.  Alderman Peterson also confirmed Alderman John Burn-  side's remarks that the Sunshine  Coast is the most advanced  district in the province in the  work that is ongoing with the  EDC and the Sunshine Coast  Employment Strategy Society.  The Sunshine Coast was the  first community to take the  $50,000 federal grant to set up  an EDC and this structure is  seen as an advantage in the  latest provincial program.  There was a full agenda at the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) planning,  parks, finance and public  utilities committee meeting,  April 18. Among those matters  under discussion were grants in  aid, recycling, Oyster Bay  foreshore lease and the Granthams Landing wharf.  "We need to get the show on  the road," said Director Jon  McRae speaking on the issue of  recycling. "This is a test year  for recycling, but the questionnaire was not entirely accurate  because the town of Gibsons  was left out. They are not on  our water rolls so the questionnaire didn't go out to them."  Despite this, the SCRD is  committed to going ahead with  the project this year and arrangements are being made by  the recycling committee headed  by Val Silver to investigate costs  of containers, including an approach to getting some' kind of  promotional advantage to help  cover costs.  ' 'We have to be wholehearted  about this," said chairman of  the board, Jim Gurney. "If  people don't see us as committed to succeeding, the plan  won't work. This isn't a trial of  recycling, but a year in which to  find out costs, and to iron out  the wrinkles. This will give us a  good handle on what we can do  next year."  Grants in aid given at the  finance committee meeting include $1,000 for the Sunshine  Coast Arts Council, $570 to the -  Coast Garibaldi Union Board  of Health and $800 to the  Roberts Creek Community ~  Association. Grants previously;  approved include $1,000 for the  SCPCA and $1,500 for the Sunshine Coast Community Serf  vices for volunteer drivers.      i..  Mr. B.P. Hanby was on hand*  at the meeting to present his  case in his ongoing battle to ob~ *  tain   permission   for   private,  moorage   at    Oyster    Bay^  Fisheries and Oceans and the:  ministry of environment have: ���  both turned down his application although, as Director Ian:  Vaughan   pointed   out,   the -���  ministry of environment did use<  as part of its argument  the  Pender Harbour Crown Foreshore Plan which was thrown;'  out some time ago. A letter will  be sent to the ministry pointing  ,  out this error. Mr. Hanby was  encouraged to pursue his goal  with the appropriate ministries.  The SCRD may be able to  take over the lease.of the Granthams Landing wharf provied  there  is  no cost  involved  in  clean-up of the site. There are :���  good   concrete   stairs   leading  down to the beach and for a  minimal fee of $1 for 10 years  and a $25 application fee the 10  year lease could easily be turned  over to the district. A letter will  be written to the ministry of  :  lands, parks and housing asking,  for information about whose  responsibility the clean-up is.  Indian waterfront  zoning dropped  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District, (SCRD) under urging  from Chairman Jim Gurney,  has decided to drop the water  zoning from in front of the  Sechelt Indian Band (SIB) Trail  Bay property. This decision was  reached at the Thursday, April  18 SCRD Planning Committee  meeting.  In a later conversation with  the Coast News, Gurney explained why he had taken the  firm stand he did ' at the  meeting.  "We should have realized this  (error in zoning) before," he  said. "The Sechelt Indian Band  made its opinion about water^  zoning   clear   when   we   were  negotiating   the   sewer   agreement.  "The     zoning     slipped  through,"  Gurney continued. '  "We don't zone in front of the  muncipalities, and although we >;  did this zoning legally, I think,*;  out of respect for the Indiari-K  views on their native rights, weK  have a moral obligation to makel^l  the situation right." K  Removal of the SCRD zoning:-;  would make it possible for the^t  SIB to undertake their proposed >c  barge-loading operation in front v-  of  their   land. ���&���  Victoria approves  Gibsons boundary revision  Florence McSavaney received the Long Service award at the  Volunteer Action Centre Volunteer Week tea last Wednesday,  April 17. Mayor Joyce Kolibas of Sechelt presented the award  which recognises Mrs. McSavaney's long contribution to the community. Almost alone she operated the Roberts Creek community  library from 1961 until 1981 and has since then co-operated with  others in providing the service. She is also active in the Community  Association, New Horizons, the Hospital Auxiliary and is ready to  assume an office whenever the need arises. -niamu- 1:^.1-. i>h��i..  By Gibsons Council  Peace Waik supported  "If it will bring peace, so be  it," said Alderman John Burnside speaking at the April 17  Gibsons Planning Committee  meeting where it was disclosed  that the ministry of municipal  affairs has approved Gibsons'  proposed boundary extensions.  Alderman Burnside had  made a motion, which was carried, to the effect that Planner  Rob Buchan be empowered by  the council to investigate the  question of taking out a special  1 l"4*a" '  Aldermen Ron Neilson and  John Burnside will represent the  town of Gibsons at the Walk  for Peace next Saturday, April  27, in Vancouver. The decision  to do so was made at the Gibsons Council meeting, April 16.  It was also decided that  Alderman Burnside will represent the town at the May 13  Peace Committee meeting at the  Roberts Creek school. These  decisions were arrived at in  response to a letter from Iris  Griffith and Mary Mellis,  members of the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee.  The letter also requested that  the town should send a letter to  Prime Minister Mulroney, expressing its desire that Canada  refrain from participating in the  Reagan Star Wars program.  "Are we empowered to do  these things on behalf of our  voters," asked Alderman Norm  Peterson. "How far do we take  the wishes of our taxpayers?"  "We make decisions all the  time on behalf "of the  taxpayers," pointed out Alderman Burnside. "They won't reelect us if we do things they  don't like."  "I made it clear in my campaign that I supported all the  issues of the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee," said Alderman Neilson.  Alderman    Burnside   had  made motion that he and Alderman Neilson represent the town  at the Peace Walk, that he attend the Peace Committee  meeting and that the council  send the letter to the prime  minister, but he accepted the  opinions of his fellow council  members and amended the motion to leave the question of the  letter as a matter of individual  conscience.  development permit for Block 6  (the Mitten/Childs property)in  (the Mitten/Childs property) in  order to re-assure those  residents of Area E who are  concerned about the problems  of drainage from the property.  "We don't have to do this,"  he continued, "but we should  go the extra mile to be neighbourly. When the question is  clarified we should also write to  the Electors' Association with  our re-assurances."  The ministry of municipal af-  fairs has approved the proposal  and their letter suggests that the  council proceed with necessary  advertising as required by the  Municipal Act.  Block 6, District Lot 842,  Plan 6755 has been approved as  have Lots A and C, Block 3,  District Lot 683, Plan 17550  provided Lot B, Plan 17550 is  also included, or alternatively,  the town may restrict the extension to Lot C onlv.  mswammmi  ^TICfHKKsJsS!  Bylaw in place  Sunshine Coast Regional District Bylaw 264 has been formally adopted as of March 28. This by-law applies to electoral Areas B, C, D, E and F. Bylaw 96 applies to Area A on-  Peace Walk  The Walk for Peace will take place Saturday, April 27 in  Vancouver, B.C. Assembly is at Kitsilano Park at 11:30 a.m.,  and the rally is at Sunset Beach. Phone Anne Moul at  885-4613 for a reservation on the bus.  BWBB  Len Herder of Sechelt Senior Citizens accepts a cheque for $1,000 towards the fund for the new building  from Bud Koch, president of Sunshine i,M. Koch declared March Seniors' Month to raise the money  and challenges other businesses to follow suit. -John Hum*-.-ph<>.t> 2  Coast News, April 22,1985  r  ��y**, <��* "vf-**;  We will walk  On Saturday, April 27, the citizens of Vancouver and  surrounding areas will stage their annual5 Walk for Peace.  In the last few years the event has become the biggest of its  kind in Canada and this year the organizers are hoping  that it will continue to grow.  Even those who believe that the Peace Movement is  naive or misled can find little to criticize in citizens walking  peacefully to demonstrate their desire for a world without  war, for the right of people to live their lives free of the  fear of monstrous violence.  The Coast News will be represented at the walk and will  record it for those citizens of the Sunshine Coast who are  unwilling or unable to participate, as we have every year  since the numbers participating first went into the tens of  thousands.  We participate because all of us who work here support  the Peace Movement: We believe that the build up of armaments has reached obscene proportions and the single  most threatening aspect of the world we live in is the  frightful proliferation of weapons which are theoretically  manufactured to keep us secure.  We participate knowing that there are risks along the  way to peace and that walking the streets once a year is not  enough. We know that as long as immense profits are being made through armaments manufacture the world will  live in fear. We know that people throughout the world  will know hunger and want as long as so much of our  resources and energies go into the manufacture of  weapons of destruction.  We believe it is idle to lament the growing tendency to  settle political disputes by terrorism and murder as long as  our governments are sanctioning the creation of the  weapons that make terrorism and murder readily  available.  On virtually every continent of the earth repression,  hatred, and brutality are expressed using the latest in  modern armaments. We, those who walk for peace and  those who do not, must now, with all our fervour, cry out  lor life against the manufacture of bombs and guns for  profit.  I f the beginning of the end of this madness does not take  place in this generation there may never be another.  The first step along that longer peace walk is to take the  profits out of death and war. "All we are saying is give  peace a chance!  John Burnside  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  "There is still hope for society as long as we are turning the sod for buildings of higher learning." Those were  the words spoken by Mayor Boucher of Sechelt as he  turned over the ceremonial sod to mark the beginning of  work on Capilano College.  A painting by local artist Joan Huester Foster of longtime Band Administrator, Clarence Joe of Sechelt is  sold to a representative of Trans Pacific Trading of Vancouver who saw the painting on display at the Peninsula  Hotel while visiting the area.  10 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Clerk Tom Wood told council last week that  complaints from neighbours meant that a rooster which  was greeting the dawn in the Porpoise Bay area would  have to go. The rooster belonged to Tom Wigard.  15 YEARS AGO  Pratt Road residents, now on an old water line insufficient to carry present loads, have demanded that the  Regional Board do something about it.  20 YEARS AGO  The Sechelt-Gibsons municipal airport at Wilson  Creek has turned out to be one of the most progressive  endeavours along this part of the coast. The airport is  said to have already saved the lives of airmen in trouble.  Work will soon start on the clearing of Brothers Park  for. soccer and baseball fields. Gibsons Kiwanis Club  has undertaken the project.  25 YEARS AGO  Sechelt Peninsula Board of Trade has set up a fund to  assist the families of the six members of the Morrison  Logging Company lost in Sechelt Inlet in a storm. Winds  from the south-east funnelled through the Inlet, and the  boat in which the six men were attempting to get home  was found floating partially submerged.  30 YEARS AGO  MP James Sinclair tells a Pender Harbour audience  that his impressions gained from a recent trip to the  Soviet Union are that there will be continual lessening  of tensions between *he Soviet Union and the west  because both sides now have nuclear weapons capable  of annihilating the other.  35 YEARS AGO  Sechelt volunteer firemen, under Fire Chief Ernie  Baker, are hiring a bus in which to travel to Calgary to  view the world famous Calgary Stampede.  An ad in the Coast News asks: "Where does the  money go?" It is sponsored by Imperial Oil and tells us  that bringing us oil is a big job and a costly one.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Brad Benson Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson      Pat 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 Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  or 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. 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 of the  copyright.  Tyner Talk  Francis Thomas Roberts and his wife Annie Elizabeth Roberts, better known as Tom and Nancy, pictured  here in front of their house in about 1906. Tom was Harry Roberts' older brother who came out to Vancouver from England in 1900. Married in England, Tom and Nancy stayed in Vancouver for a year or two  before moving to Roberts Creek to engage in developing a ranch type operation, including orchards and a  large flock of chickens. They had more than a 1000 chickens at one time, and this was their main source of  income before the fruit trees grew enough to produce. They sold eggs to Vancouver one or two times a  week. The fruit trees still stand today in the Bay area of Roberts Creek (near to the present day Davies  house), and the house in which the two are pictured was the first timbered house built in the area. Tom died  in 1912 of a heart attack and Nancy tragically followed in the same year during childbirth. They were buried  in a little cemetery established on land donated by Harry Roberts for the site of an Anglican church only a  short distance from "The Castle". The offer of the site was never acted upon and eventually the family decided to have the graves moved to the cemetery in Gibsons where the stones may be seen to this day.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  On aquaculture  Meggs makes his reply  by Geoff Meggs  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Now that the proponents ot  aquaculture, particularly  salmon farming, have had the  opportunity to flail away  against the UFAWU's call for a  moratorium on development ol  this industry, I hope you will  permit me to reply to some of  the issues raised in their letters.  your editorial and your "open  letter" to me on this subject.  Despite the Very fair coverage  of my remarks carried in your  original report of the Employment Development Society  forum in Sechelt, none of your  correspondents confronts the  concerns the UFAWU raises in  its call for a moratorium; the  very real risks of salmon farming and the minimal benefits,  particularly in jobs, aquaculture  is alleged to promise.  Before I deal with these matters, 1 would like to respond  briefly to your open letter of  March 25, which charges me  with the offense of "deliberate  discourtesy" for saying that "a  lot of promises that have been  made in the Coast News and  other publications (about  aquaculture) are a hoax". There  was no discourtesy intended;  the remark obviously referred  to the promises made by  aquaculturalists and reported in  your pages.  Your paper's duty is to report  these claims, of course, but also  to provide any other relevant information the reader could use  to evaluate them. Such information might have been gleaned  from interviews with members  of the executive of the  UFAWU's Gibsons' local, who  sponsored the resolution on an  aquaculture moratorium  adopted at our February convention.  But other statements made in  your open letter indicate an unfortunate tendency to write first  and to gather facts later. When  the union "fearlessly utters" a  call for a moratorium on the roe  herring fishery, you say, "we  will khow that your concern for  the future has more clarity than  that of a 19th century buffalo  hunter". For your information,  I am enclosing an editorial from  our February issue, which called  for exactly such a moratorium.  The UFAWU exposed the crisis  in roe stocks in November and  suggested a moratorium might  be necessary.  After debate in our locals  coastwide, the 1985 convention  adopted a resolution calling for  a roe fishery moratorium. We  advised the press with a widely  reported news release and  demanded a closure frorn the  department.  That was the second time the  union has urged such action. It  was the union herring fleet  which tied up the 1960's rather  than continue the reckless  harvest of herring for reduction.  The UFAWU's warning of  overfishing was proved tragically correct when the department  allowed a fishery���over our  members' protests���and the  stocks collapsed.  . I am equally bewildered by  the snide suggestion that I and  the UFAWU are just now climbing on the salmon enhancement "bandwagon". The  UFAWU has called for small  stream enhancement and  habitat protection since its formation in 1945. Longtime union  member and troller John Daly  was a prime mover in the  enhancement project at Anderson Creek in Pender Harbour  which now bears his name.  In short, your open letter  would carry a little more weight  if it included a few more facts.  What are the promises of  aquaculturalists that I say are a  hoax? Ward Griffioen touches  on most of them in his brief letter of March 25. He promises  an industry that will be capital  and labour intensive on a year-  round basis. It will assist production of wild stocks, produce  better fish for the Canadian  public and even "alleviate present fishery rules."  Aquaculturalists also often  claim this industry will be an  ideal new career for fishermen  displaced from the existing industry: a "mom and pop" industry that will help small communities.  But careful study by objective  outsiders, including the British  Columbia Science Council  states flatly that "aquaculture  operations will never be a major  employer", adding that only  160 direct jobs will be created in  salmon farming coastwide by  1994 if all goes well. If truly  competitive operations are  established, the number of jobs  could be as few as 80. How  many would fall to the Sunshine  Coast?  This pessimistic assessment  was echoed by John Struthers,  of the Employment Development Society, who forecasts a  requirement of 850 to 1,000  jobs in the next few years to  save the Sunshine Coast  economy. ��� Your paper quoted  him as saying "I doubt if we  will see a huge direct job impact  from the aquaculture industry."  The promise of jobs from  aquaculture is a mirage.  To be continued  You Can't Be Wise  Denied, she screamed in rage, and ran away.  I yelled. She halted, rigid in her going,  Water frozen in the fact of flowing.  Then suddenly her fearful face turned gay,  III come right hack, she called, and laughed. Like wood  Amazed at turning into violin,  At having such a sweet, wild voice within.  She was amazed at turning into good.  Bright as a fragment of the first creation.  Her hand took mine and I could feel it glow.  For love was in her like a lamentation.  What does a mere man do with such surprise?  Don't punish, give your love, and simply know  Wisdom is knowing when you can't he wise.  Paul Engle  Russia  by James H. Tyner  A few months ago a report  appeared in the Vancouver  papers that the ambassador of  the USSR to Canada had personally delivered a letter from  Soviet President Chernenko to  student Laurie Piraux in  Calgary. This letter was in  answer to her's in which she expressed her fear of nuclear annihilation and her desire for  peace.  As President Chernenko's  letter was of great interest to us  in our desire for peace, I ex:  pected the Vancouver daily  papers to publish it. If it was  printed, I did not see it. I  therefore wrote to the Soviet  Ambassador in Ottawa requesting that he send me a copy,  which he did. This is th\letter:  Dear Laurie Piraux:  I read with great interest your  very serious letter, an emotional, sincere letter pervaded  with anxiety about the most important thing���how to avert a  nuclear disaster and preserve  peace. The very fact that at your  18 years, when life lies ahead of  you, you ponder on the grave  danger hanging over mankind  speaks for itself.  I felt that your thoughts arc  filled with concern not just for  your own present and future.  You feel part of the huge fam.il>  of nations on our planet which  we are duty bound to keep  beautiful both for ourselves and  those will come after us.  Today such thoughts occupy  the minds of millions upon  millions of people in scores of  countries���participants in the*  peace and anti-nuclear movement. That movement unites  many different people, people  with different convictions, different traditions and beliefs.  But what unites them is more  important than any differences  because they are motivated by  one main concern���to prevent  nuclear annihilation.  Like the young generation of  Canadians, Soviet young men  and women have grown up in  conditions of peace. Our young  people have every opportunity  to show their worth in study and  work, to continue the cause of  the older generations, to be  friends with their co-evals in  other countries. The Soviet  Union's young people are convinced that the people of our  planet Earth are capable of  resisting the war danger and  upholding peace.  This year Moscow will be the  venue of the World Festival of  Youth and Students. No doubt  some of your fellow countrymen will be at the festival. This  will be a rare opportunity to  meet and understand one's coevals from all parts of the globe,  to realize just how great is the  strength of solidarity in the  struggle for universal security.  It seems to me that you view  the following questions you ask  in your letter as especially important: "Why can't all people,  all races live in a world of  peace? Why is there such a  power struggle?" I will give a;  definite answer: nobody can  win power over the world, but  attempts to realize such an insane place may cost the whole  of mankind very dearly.  Soon we will celebrate a big  anniversary���40 years since victory over fascism in the Second  World War, years in which the  Soviet Union and Canada were  allies. At that time the attempts  made by the fascists to win;  power over the world met with *  fiasco   and   the   "crusade"  against the Soviet Union endedi>  in defeat. In that war the Soviet  people  lost  20 million  lives, t  almost the equivalent of the;'  whole   of   Canada's   present-'  population.  Our war veterans and the  older generation pass on to the  young the call to strengthen  peace and to hate war.  The essence of your letter, as .  I see it, is this: what can and .  should be done so that people  might live in peace and tranquillity,   undisturbed   by   the.  threat of war?  The answer is simple: certain  norms of intercourse between  states and peoples must be  observed and relations between  them developed on a basis of  equality and non-interference in  the internal affairs of others;  the use or threat of force must  be renounced; and everything  must be done to mutually ad- ^;  Please turn to page 17 v ^m^mffmmmm^^  Coast News, April 22,1985  aaakaM-Xumoa  Controls removed - sealers lose fobs  Editor:  _ Amendments to the Forestry  Act currently before the Provincial Legislature allow private  .forestry companies to do their  ,own .scaling, subject only to  .Rpriodic spot checks by the  ^government.  (1;The British Columbia  Government Employees' Union  Was called for an immediate halt  to the further privatization of  the province's present timber  scaling system. The union has  information that the forest service intends to lay off a  minimum of 76 scalers before  the end of May and at least  another 40 early in 1986.  On the Sunshine Coast the  number of scalers has already  dropped from 22 to 11 over the  last year and will probably go to  only four in the near future.  Along with the loss of jobs,  amendments to the Forestry Act  will likely lead to a reduction in  government revenue. Turning  over the role of assessing stum-  page and royalties to those who  have a direct interest in obtaining this public resource at least  cost, is like Super Valu laying  Summer of their discontent?  off its cashiers and asking  customers to check out their  own groceries.  It seems that instead of looking after the public interest in  the use of our forestry  resources, the government is using its authority to remove any  remaining controls that stand in  the way of the unrestrained  plunder of our resources by  private interests.  Hans Penner  BCGEU Shop Steward  SMOWCAP  FROZEN  Choice  lEditor:  .. 1 am writing on behalf of the  B.C. Association of Social  Workers to express our concern  regarding the proposed closure  of the VGH youth psychiatric  unit.  _ Those who understand the  specializied treatment provided  by this 10-bed unit are asking  where will satisfactory alternative care be provided? Treatment in adult units or on an  out-patient basis and by  medication are not reasonable  substitutes. As the length of stay  is usuallv four to five weeks,  waiting fists during a seven week  closure will lengthen. This can  only have a damaging effect on  the mental health of the young,  people served.  The Maples, the only other  residential unit for adolescents,  does not admit under the same  criteria. The benefits of careful  budgetary control and the  wisdom   of   regular   program  Save the  herring  Editor:  - A few weeks ago John Burnside mentioned my dislike of the  roe herring fishery. Several people have commented on this, so  I would like to elaborate a bit.  .,. It seems a pity that after all  the conserving commercial  fishermen have done in other  sectors of the industry, the  fisheries department didn't conserve herring a little longer.  ^ 1 am partly concerned that  the roe herring'fishery does  damage by fishing on the  spawning grounds. Seines are  worst but gillnets can damage  too, not least by dead fish dropping out.  The other concern was timing. The government allowed the  roe fishery too soon. Years ago  when herring were abundant  you could rake or jig a bucket  of them for bait or food in  short while. When a big school  went by jumping and flipping  i he noise almost drowned out  conversation. Sometimes a  school of herring would be  several acres in extent, or a strip  50 yards wide and a quarter of a  mile long.  We took 250,000 tons of her-  ling a year for many years  before we finally depleted the  resource, almost to extinction.  U we had let it recover three or  four years before commencing  he roe fishery we could pro-  Dably harvest 100,000 tons a  year perpetually instead of 20 or  30,000 tons that we manage  now.  With the greater abundance  of herring we would also see  more salmon, rock cod, ling  cod, halibut���everything,  because in nature,- populations  flourish according to food  availability.  W.E. Griffith  Egmont, B.C.  Union  supports  peace  Editor:  On behalf of Local 5, B.C.  Ferry Marine Workers' Union,  I would like to publicly support  the upcoming Walk for Peace,  in Vancouver on Saturday,  April 27, 1985.  Assembly is at 11:30 a.m.  Seaforth Park in Kitsilano  (south end Burrard Bridge).  Rally at Sunset Beach at conclusion of march.  I urge the people of the Sunshine Coast to attend this important event.  K.C. Michael  Chairperson, Local 5  B.C. Berry Marine  Workers' Union  reviews are well known.  However, it is not clear that  the proposed closure is the  result of such a conclusion being reached. Do young people  not need psychiatric care during  the summer months? Are they  going to surprise us by showing  that teenage suicides are not increasing? Are we in danger of  devaluing their lives and thereby  life itself? Will this become, for  the young people who need the  services of this unit, their summer of discontent?  Christopher J. Walmsley,  R.S.W.  Executive Director  B.C. Association of  Social Workers  LADIES' Softball  Relief PITCHER &  BACKCATCHER wanted  lor Elphinstone Recreation Team.  Please call Carol at 885-4783.  Use this coupon  |     SAVE $1.00 off regular price of $2.19  1        Limit one coupon  ���        per package, offer expires Saturday, April 27,1985.  I ___k*39PV��Vv*_PP��1-I____  I W^Itk _C-_aL--L__!LJLJ_P        sechelt  New Shipment of  Home &  GAR STEREOS  JENSEN, ALPINE, PIONEER  3 Way 6x9 Speakers  40 Watt Boosters . . .  ea.  H  I'  ���_  i  ���?  i  1  $  *  s  Technics Class A receivers  with every feature    Vat price!!!  Walkmans/Blasters    30% Off!!.  PRO ADVICE, GREAT PRODUCTS!  DISCOUNT PRICES!  limited quantities  The Discount Professionals!  -specials eir*& In effect for one-  week only, some Items ar& a  "one only" special.  New T-Table, (1 only)  Pioneer 10V_ inch Reel-to-Reel  (used)  Pioneer HPM-40 3-way Speaker  (used)  Kenwood Personal Auto-Release  Metal Cassette  ���899B  ���59980  ���99"  "1299"  "9" to "499����  29"  Headphones  Car Amps up to 130 Watts R.M.S  u  Equalizers from      .: .;������*���< ,*  6x9 3-Way Car Speakers "49"��  (1 only) New Sharp Cassette Deck  Metal, Dolby "1,19"  Fender Power Amp, y2 Price, 250 R.M.S.  per Channel, Stereo 10 Band,  Led Eq.  ���199"  Wharfdale   Laser   80,   80   watt   max.  ���20000 Off  In-Dash Auto Reverse AM/FM Cassette   .  with 3-Way Speakers  List $329.95 Sale "199"  Tama Set, full warranty, demo  1 /2 Price  stratNew 1/2 Price  Super Stereo, W.JBL, EV, K Wood,  CM.YM, HE  "17,500  oo  All musical equipment reduced. Amps, Mixers, etc.  It  Aa  886-8011  UIMD  In the Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Mo-)*rCor-  ���5?  Green Onion Earth Station  886-7414  884-5240  Movies, movies,  and much, much more...  Satellite TV opens up a galaxy of entertainment  for you and your family���news, music, sports and  educational programming. And it costs less  than you might think.  Call or visit us today for more information  and a live Satellite TV demonstration.  Plug into a new world of  television entertainment!  on page 17  8 ft system 4.  Coast News, April 22,1985  r  r  r  r  WffimimmwM0B  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Fungus growing on the walls  and floor was the impetus for  the facelift being given the post  office and library building in  downtown Roberts Creek. Lack  of an overhang had caused leaking problems and the Community Association decided if  they were going to fix the  building they might as well  make it attractive.  Many people don't realize  that the Community Association owns the post office  building (and park behind it)  and charges the postmistress  just a minimal rent to help with  expenses. It was built by the  community in 1966 when the  federal government was  threatening to close down the  existing poist office. People like  getting their mail at a central  place where they can meet and  visit.  The renovations are a real  community project. The $2400  donated by the Association has  already been spent on labour  and materials and Allan May,  Jennifer Hill, and Florian Hop-  pen have put in 100 extra hours  of free labour.  Patrick Cromie and Allan  May donated the paint and  "Bango" Boragno of Evergreen  Landscaping is donating flower  baskets and cedar for benches.  Yvan from the Creekhouse  Restaurant will help with garbage cans to keep the area  clean.  The Elphinstone Recreation  Group   donated   $300   and  Catch the  The personal printer  you can afford!  MANNESMANN  TALLY  MICROPRINTER  MT-80  $  Only  39900 pr-f^/if!  YES! You can buy locally and enjoy both competitive pricing  and the convenience of local servicing.     ;JS  Computer  centre1  1  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MATCH REQUIaAR  LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  Margaret Gardner has taken in  cash contributions of $128.78 at  the post office. At last Wednesday's Community Association  meeting Allan May estimated  there was another $1600 needed  to finish the job inside and out  and was delighted on Thursday  night when the regional board  voted to contribute half that  amount.  The aim is to beautify  Roberts Creek for both  residents and visitors. Your support is requested. You can make  a donation at the post office  and you can join the Community Association for $1. The next  meeting is in June.  OTHER BUSINESS  In other business from the  Community Association meeting, the memberhsip voted to  send a letter to Prime Minister  Brian Mulroney opposing  Canada's participation in the  U.S. Star Wars plan.  It was announced that  Florence McSavaney had been  honoured at a party held by the  Volunteer Action Centre during  Volunteer Week for her long  years of service with the Roberts  Creek library.  Vicki Dobbyn" graciously  agreed to take on the job of  Association treasurer.  Brett McGillivray reported  that the regional board hoped to  start recycling by the first of  June, there is real progress in  finding a location for the propane tanks near Port Mellon,  and the matter of a boat launching site in Roberts Creek is  still a matter for discussion.  Incidentally, Brett and his  family leave next week for a  four month journey through the  Orient. Bon voyage to them and  good luck to Bruce Mosely who  will be taking Brett's place on  the regional board.  COMING EVENTS  Phone Anne Moul at  885-4613 if you want a ride on  the bus leaving on the 8:30 ferry  for the Peace Walk in Vancouver this Saturday, April 27.  There's another Swap Meet  at the Roberts Creek Community Hall this Sunday, April 28,  from 11 a.m. until 1 p.m.  Phone Trish at 885-3621 to  book a table.  There's a Trivia Night planned for the Roberts Creek Legion  Saturday, May 4, starting at 8  p.m. Play will be in teams of  two at $2 per team.  There'll be another Fifties'  Dance at the Legion on May 18,  the Saturday of the long  weekend. Music is by "Slim  Pickins".  New people, new energy, and  new ideas are needed for  Roberts Creek Daze. Come to  the meeting Wednesday, May 1,  at 7:30 at the Community hall  to start organizing.  BURNED OUT  A young couple on Cheryl  Anne Park Road were "burned  out" last Thursday evening.  The Roberts Creek Volunteer  Fire Department reportedly had  the fire put within 10 minutes of  the call to them but the old  cedar cabin burned too quickly  to save it.  No one was hurt but they lost  everything, including the clothes  ready for the baby expected in  two months. There is talk of a  benefit dance and the firemen  will arrange to collect clothes  and other donations if nobody  else does. We'll have more information next week.  . _:.     ,  ^v* * t    V. v  X,       *w   jt _���__"*_._   **  _*r ���*  It is possible that a series of  plays will be presented this summer  upstairs  in  the  Gibsons  COASTAL TIRES  YOUR LOCAL "TIRE TOWN" STORE  %^|Jj^ YOUR LOCAL "TIRE TOWN" STORE OI/Um  1985 SPRING SALE  APRIL 17-MAY 1  IFGoodrich RADIALS  SUPREME 365 A/S  Steel Belted Radial  The best 75 series steel belted all season radial  passenger tire we have ever built Capable of  delivering consistent, positive performance in all  driving conditions. Two ply polyester 'body and  two full steel belt construction offers long tread  life and smooth comfortable ride. Low rolling  resistance tread compound for fuel economy.  ~m%<  SIZE  SALE PRICE  P155/80R13  $56.00  P165/80R13  57.00  P185/80R13  64.00  P185/75R14  64.00  P195/75R14  69.00  P205/75R14  73.00  P205/75R15  76.00  P215/75R15  80.00  P225/75R15  84.00  92.00  P235/75R15  LIFESAVER XLM  Steel Belted Radial Tire,  Two full steel belts under the tread and a sturdy  polyester cord body provide impact protection  and stability.  A unique tread design with variable kerfing and  transverse grooves provides traction, long  mileage, and a quiet ride. Special Low Rolling  Resistance tread compound for improved fuel  economy.  vsim  w$<  LIFESAVER GT4  All Season Tire  Designed (or year-round use. Polyester cord  body/steel belted construction and low rolling  resistance compound make it a real fuel saver.  Value, convenience and great mileage at an  economical price.  SIERRA  All Season Radial Tire  ��� Steel Belled blacKwall radial tire designed to  [meet the performance demands of import car  (owners. Features an aggressive block tread  [design lor excellent year-round performance.  m&   size  SALE PRICE  WT          P155/80R13  $52.67  P165/80R13  58.37  P175/80R13  59.13  P185/80R13  61.52  P175/75R14  63.63  P185/75R14  85.08  P195/75R14  70.98  P205/70R14  74.80  P205/75R14  75.70  P215/75R14  80.95  P225/75R14  88.23  P195/75R15  75.50  P205/75R15  78.48  P215/75R15  84.47  P225/75R15  95.85  P235/75R15  93.70          j  SIZE  SALE PRICE  155SR12  $50.50  145SR13  50.95  155SR13  52.98  165SR13  55.08  175/70SR13  64.60  185/70SR13  72.03  185/70SR14  77.13  195/70SR14  84.10  H'4 PLY POLYESTER SPECIAL'^  SIZE  SALE PRICE  600x12  $42.00  A78x13  42.00  B78x13  43.00  E78x14  54.00  F78x14  55.00  G78x15  57.00  H78x15  60.00  L78x15  63.00  COMPUTERIZED  BALANCING  Passenger $4.00  Light Truck $6.00  Large USED TIRE INVENTORY  r  BRAKE REBUILDING  ��� Disc & Drum  ��� Most parts in stock  Tire Saving  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  $20.00  $25.00  Passenger Cars  Most  Light Trucks  fr��EcF  VISA  IMost-fCord  fO  \ZJ  886-2700  ���i  Grade four students from Roberts Creek elementary school are  among those preparing for the April 27 "Science Challenge" bein��  held at Elphinstone secondary school and open to students fro}..  Elphinstone secondary and from Langdale, Gibsons, Cedar Grove  and Roberts Creek elementary schools. -iiiumu-1���.�������.nnL  For Gibsons  Summer drama  festivai proposed  Pioneer Museum, disclosed  Alderman John Burnside at the  Gibsons Planning Committee  meeting, April 17.  Planner   Rob   Buchan   indicated that the possibility ot  erecting a tent or a bubble in the  vicinity of the new marina had  been    investigated    but    tile  municipal zoning does not permit such a project at that sitt.  Dougal Park was suggested as  an alternative and the costs of  anchoring the bubble will be upcoming. ;  "As long as the bubble in  ; Brothers Park  for the recreational use of our youth is net  up, it is hard to justify putting  up   another  one   for  another  use,"    Alderman    Burnside  pointed out. He then proceeded  to offer for consideration trie  proposal of using the museuiti  for   cultural   events,   such   als  plays. ;  "In return for the use of this  museum space the theatre peq;-  pie would tend the museum in  1880-1890   costumes.    It's   g  brand new idea," said Alder;  man Burnside, "and it has the  merit of not costing anything  and giving the town some sen-  vice at the same time." \  Mrs. Burnside has approached Marilyn Tentchoff, curator  of the museum, and she has expressed enthusiasm for the idea,  welcoming the prospect of extra  help.  The upstairs area is about  3,000 square feet and will seat  perhaps 100 people, making it  an intimate theatre space,  "The museum could stand  that touch of glamour," said  Alderman Burnside. "The  ladies' dresses were beautiful at  that time."  The hours of opening at the  museum will have to be arranged, and it now remains to.  discuss the idea with members  of the Museum Society.  Cancer  month  The Canadian Cancer Society  has been working to raise funds;  to research the causes and to;  find cures for this disease. Not<  only does it raise large sums for  prevention and cure, but it provides cancer patients and their  families with the help needed to;  cope with cancer.  This is Cancer Month and on  April 22 donation envelopes will  be put in every mailbox:  Without donations, research  will not be able to proceed, so,  dip into your pockets and help.;  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  ALS  SIZE  SALE PRICE  P155/80R13  $55.68  P165/80R13  61.53  P175/80R13  62.95  P185/80R13  67.30  P185/75R14  71.35  P195/75R14  74.73  P205/75R14  78.18  P205/75R15  82.45  P215/75R15  89.50  P225/75R15  96.03  P235/75R15  105.03  CUSTOM GT  Belted Tire  Designed to satisfy the needs of customers looK-  ing for value at an affordable price. Features  polyester body/fiberglass belt construction for  good mileage, positive handling and smooth,  quiet ride.  |B  SIZE  SALE PRICE  Hv    A78-13  $49.00  WW     B78'13  52.00  IF        D78-14  58.00  E78-14  59.00  F78-14  61.00  G78-14  66.00  G78-15  66.00  H78-15  70.00  L78-15  83.00  Tire Brake    &S  One IVIile West  of Gibsons  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812 Coast News, April 22,1985  ^oO*S  Now You  TWO  WAYS:  Every week, we give  you low, low priced  weekly specials.  Now we will also  redeem* al!  competitors'  coupons including:  SAVE-ON-F  Woodwards  Overwaitea  Safeway  At Super Valu,  our name is  our promise.  And we deliver.  II  'Subject to limits as indicated on  coupon. Super Vaiu can limit sales to  available retail quantities. Redemption  applies only to normal competitive  coupon advertising from stores  mentioned. No rainchecks on coupon  items.  each  California Canada #1  head lettuce  California Canada #1  green onions or radishes ���c>,  B.C. Grown  long english cucumbers ��,*,  California Canada #7 m% m\  green cabbage kg���# J ...  Chilean g*     f* gy 4  red emperor grapes  k9Z.D_L ,_. I  13 ALITt.-Hi  ^ /* ��**������*���*��� , t  Al'^' ^ y"  ^W      *   �����  .   �������� >'  K       !>  kg  6.59  .500 gram pkg.  Fresh Whole Utility Grade f%      ^ f%  frying chicken ��,��-1D  Boneless Inside  round roasts  Gainer's ��� Premium; or Lazy Maple  side bacon  Previously Frozen  beef liver  Wiltshire  dinner sausage soograms  abaaEdv \M Mk.W wwws  /-  V.  Sunlight Powder    , Sunlight Liquid  laundry , .ft   dish 1 _0  detergent    2.4k90.49   detergent I ./9  ** 7 Mtre bottle Plus 500 ml FREE  LIMIT 2 per family order, plus $25.00 MINIMUM ORDER.  Super Valu  cookies  .400 gm pkg.  1.39  1.57  Westvale Fancy  kernel corn  or peas  Miracle Whip  salad  dressing  1 kg  1.89  .500 ml jar  1.63  Cateili  pasta 1 kg  4 Varieties  Coke, Sprite, Canada Dry  soft  drinkS 750 ml bottles  Plus Deposit  Husky  d��9 co  ��� 000 709 gm tins u SO  iMiiBPi.  Oven Fresh Yukon  sourdough  buns  Family  hamburger  buns  Sunbeam  bread    .450 gm pkg. ��� ��� 531  White or 60% Wholewheat  Doz.  12's  Oroweat  sourdough  muffins  Pkg. of 6 u Coast News, April 22,1985  nil 11 i���UI.,iljihii    �����*"�� ;_������������-   nil i   �����_.���_    'jiii7fiiTiBTiii  ^j^^^iiSiKSr^^^BM'ii^ll^  ��� A successful bottle drive provided the money that enabled these appreciative West Sechelt Brownies to purchase books for the Sechelt  (elementary school library, where their weekly meetings are held.  \ Now .hat's a great way to say thank you. Thanks also to the com-  ���I'lal Tripp ptxiUi  i munily for donating their bottles.  THANK YOU!!  To all our Friends and Customers...  your response and support is  greatly appreciated!  Stoat* & TttUUit  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Cowrie St. Sechelt        885-2923  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  ANNUAL MEETING  Sunday, April 28th 11 a.m.  Madeira Park Firehall  PUBLIC WELCOME  _r  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  required  April 15th - Oct. 31st  $2oo  AyailabljB at  . R & l M'������������ AUTO^-(nQxt4o>Madeira^Park Pirefialt)-:-���  Wed. thru Sat.    883-9677  GARDEN BAY MARINE SERVICES  Mbn. thru Fri. Sinclair Bay Road  883-2722  Ron Murdoch  FIRE MARSHALL  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  REACH OUT AND TOUCH  SOMEONE  The sudden death of my  youngest aunt, Anne Currie of  Victoria, was a great shock to  our family. Probably no one  reading this knew my aunt, who  was a voracious reader, keen  badminton player and a  talented singer, but I mention it  because on my desk is an  envelope addressed to her,  waiting for a picture to put inside. It's been there for three  months.  I feel worse because I didn't  make that extra effort to get the  picture and send the letter: now  it is too late. I never dreamed  that she would die suddenly at  53.  Gentle readers, if you in  reading fhis column remember a  friend, an aunt, a neighbour  who has moved away���someone you think of often but  haven't written to or called in a  long time���make that call, send  that letter, while there is still  time for you to reach out and  touch them- People are what  make life worth while.  FIRE PROTECTION  DISTRICT  Pender Harbour Fire Protec-  tior-jDistrict will hold its annual  general meeting on Sunday,  April 28, 11 a.m. at the Community Hall. Harbour residents  are reminded that the season for  burning permits is now upon us,  April 15 to October 31. Permits  are $2 at R&M Auto, Madeira  Park, Wednesday to Saturday,  or at Garden Bay Marine Services, Monday to Friday. Don't  forget these permits, they are  for your protection so that fires  are kept in control.  When we first moved into  our house on Francis Peninsula,  we had a pile of stuff to burn.'It  was mid-October, rather damp  weather, and while we sort of  knew we were supposed to have  a permit, it was Sunday and  besides, who would know? Only our neighbour. Guess who  that neighbour is���Ron Mur-  dock, the Fire Marshall!  Needless to say, we haven't had  an illicit fire since.  SPCA  If you love animals, the  SPCA needs you now. You may  become a member for $5 or  Egmont    News  Thanks to Edna  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  COMMUNITY NEWS  Community club convenor,  Edna Howitt, we thank you for  the Easter smorgasbord, it  couldn't have been better.  Everyone I talked to was well  satisfied with the meal and the  price. It was'also a shot in the  arm for the club, which at this  time of the year, is low on  funds.  We say special thanks to all  the cooks and bakers who so  generously responded to Edna's  phone calls.  Door  prizes were won  by  May   Silvey    and    Willie  Dohlman;  the  "money tree"  went to Mike Silvey.  BACKEDDY NEWS  The cabins are spic and span  and ready for over-nighters,  weekenders or all-weekers. The  cafe and pub are back to regular  open hours. The weather is  good and there are a few  salmon to lure the fishermen  out.  SCHOOL NEWS  There's a new boy in school.  Chris Pleasants hails from  Grand Forks, is in grade seven  and lives with Mr. and Mrs. Hill  who I'm sure are going to enjoy  having such a lively and pleasant grandson with them.  Welcome to Egmont Chris.  Richard just finished the soccer season and already I see him  a baseball practice in Madeira  Park. Way to go, Richard  Jackson.  Anyone interested in an Egmont float for the May Day  parade in Pender Harbour?  Let's, if Ruby Lake and Fritz  Family restaurants can, why  can't we?  Egmont T-shirts will be ready  for  sale  in   May;   they're  in  bright new colours and some  have a new design.  TODAY'S MEETING  The Clinic Auxiliary has a  guest speaker for this evening's  7:30 meeting. Do come, and bring a friend.  FOR CALENDAR MARKERS  Daylight saving time starts  this week. Mothers' Day is May  12. Pender Harbour Broncos  play baseball Sunday, April 28  at 2 p.m. Madeira Park. Reveen  is at the Sechelt arena MaV 11.  Walk for Peace in the city April  27. Save postage stamps every  day.  PEACE WALK   -  Veterans who wish to support  the Peace Walk April 27, but  who are not up to walking, are  going to meet at Sunset Beach  to hear the speakers and swell  the crowd. Wear your decorations!  Afterwards, 4 p.m., vets are  invited to an informal get-  together at the Billy Bishop  Legion on Laburnum Street.  The May Queen elect, Beren Tomkies is joined by the retiring May  Queen, Theresa Rose and their attendants and flower girls, Andrea  Joss, Sheryl Elsdon, Tina Haddock, Amy Curliss, Kirsten Vader  and Heather Mackay. -j<>ai.wii��ini>hi.i��  May Day events  There are several new events  this year, including a first ever  Run For Fun. This route is 4 km  long and is open to all ages of  joggers and walkers too! If you  are interested, please pre-  register with Andy at the  Hayestack, and he will give you  a route map. There will be hidden time prizes as well as the  usual first, second, and third  place ribbons.  Another new event this year  is the kids' bike races for all  children in grades three and up.  Permission slips will be sent  home through the elementary  school in early May. This promises to be a popular event for  all the kids, as does the  children's baseball games.  All girls who would care to  play softball on May Day  should sign up with Mr. Roberts  at the elementary school.  The boy's hardball game is  being organized by Bill  Charlton, Darren Reid, and  Allen Pollock.  There will also be an adult  baseball game this year that carries on an old tradition in the  Harbour - North Pender vs  South Pender - so come on all  you Pender Harbourites, sign  up with Dave West! The  coveted May Day Baseball  Trophy is the prize!  The ever popular children's  dance looks better than ever this  year under the able leadership  -of Mrs. Shirley Vader.  The adult dance starts at 9  p.m. at the hall and features  "Knight Shift" for your dancing pleasure. Refreshments will  be served courtesy of Mrs.  Marge Campbell, and there will  be a draw for door prizes. All  tickets must be pre-sold and are  available from Shelley Kattler  (883-9468), arid will also be  available on the grounds at May  Day.  Finally, just a reminder about  the parade; if you are planning  on entering the parade please let  Mrs. Marg Gooldrup know that  you are planning to do so! See  you there!  more annually, or just make a  donation, with Joni at Centre  Hardware. Does your family  mutt or pedigree pooch have an  identification tag? This could  make the difference between  lost and found. For a speedy  and safe return of old Fido, put  a tag with your name and phone  number on his collar.  LICENCES DUE  For the rod and gun crowd, a  reminder that non-tidal fishing  and hunting licenses are due at  the end of April. You can renew  or get them new at Centre  Hardware.  PJS.  With regard to the baseball  drive March 30,1 forgot to add  a thank you from all the boys to  the IGA and Taylor's Store for  handling the cans and bottles.  This is a real community service  on their part, as the soft drink  companies don't give them a  complete return on empties!  DONT FORGET  "Blackberries" fashion show  May 11, Community Hall. Girl  Guide cookies are coming soon.  Aren't you hungry?    / h  Half moon Bay Happen in gs  Golden Wedding  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  On the Easter Saturday of  April 20, 1935 Peter and Eileen  Bannister of Redrooffs were  married in Leeds, England. So,  on Easter Saturday of 1985 their  family and friends, some 45  guests gathered at the North  Vancouver home of one of their  daughters to honour the happy  couple and help celebrate this  happy occasion.  Family members and friends  came from Keremeos, Hundred  Mile House and other parts of  the province to share the happy  day with this delightful couple.  Highlight of the event was when  their daughter presented her  mum and dad with a couple of  tickets for a trip to England to  visit their old home town and  friends. This was a most unexpected and delightful gift which  will certainly be enjoyed and appreciated by Peter and Eileen  when they decide to take the trip  later on this summer.  All of our love and best  wishes go your way for a happy  trip.  DANCE AT  WELCOME BEACH  There are still some tickets  available for the shuffleboard  dinner dance and presentation  of awards on Saturday, April  27. Price is $10 and Mary Ewan  at 885-5676 is ihe lady to call for  tickets. ;;  Likewise,  you  still   have a  chance to lake in the Halt moon  Hams show on Friday, April 26  at 8 p.m. Tickets are $4 each  and can be had at the Halfmoon  Bay post office. This show is for  a very good cause as proceeds  will go to the cystic fibrosis  foundation who are badly in  need of funds for further  research into this tragic illness  which claims so many children  as its victims.  So, even if you find that you  won't manage to take in the  show, your purchase of a ticket  will help out towards this cause.  We of the Halfmoon Hams  group are doing our small bit  towards this fund and it would  be good to see everyone in the  area get behind this fund raisinji  campaign.  AN INVITATION TO TEA  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary is extending an invitation to everyone to  join them for tea at Welcome  Beach Hall on Saturday, May 4  from 2 till 4. This is in appreciation of all the support given by  the folks of Halfmoon Bay of  the various activities and fund  raising events throughout the  year. So bring the family and  friends and come along. You  will all be made welcome.  Cltf^rahger  The  unique  shelf  (g)    system  The amazing new  way to install  beautiful  shelves.  No more unsightly  standards  &  brackets  to clutter your  wall.  ��� STRONG  ��� ATTRACTIVE  ��� EASY TO INSTALL  Available in white,  brown & almond.  for a touch of class, caf/^^k  <s>  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  ROBERTS CREEK FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  Roberts Creek Fire Department  PUBLIC NOTICE  Outdoor Burning  within'the boundaries of said District under the provisions of the Forestry Act, arfd with the cooperation of the Forestry Service, permits are required for outdoor burning.  Aprii 15th to October 31st, 1985  For permit information please phone  885-3848 between 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.  NOTE:  No permit is required for a screened incinerator.  Denis Mulligan  Fire Chief  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  ( by Robert Fox ail  Dodie Marshall was stunning in a dramatic two piece black and red  toenail dress designed by Conchita Harding and shown at the  Business and Professional Women's Fashion Magic show Tuesday  and Wednesday, April 16 and 17. -i.iin.nri-:��uns|,imii.  Sechelt Seniors  the next council meeting here  Oyr own Gerry Chaileur was  elected vice chairman of the  district council and the fall  meeting of the council will held  here in Sechelt, October 7.  Our April monthly meeting  was held on April 18, with a  total of 84 members present and  some interesting developments.  Some of you will remember the  offer , of Sunshine GM for  rebates of work done for senior  citizens to aid our building  fund.  As a result they had $713.01 ���  to our credit. Liking round  figures Bud Koch told us they  were giving $1000 to our  building fund. Thanks a trillion  Bud.  Alice Ouellet announced a  bus trip to the Planetarium for  April 30, leaving the Royal  Bank at 7:30 a.m., returning in  time to beddown for the night.  Phone Alice at 885-3978 for  reservations.  It was announced that the last  cribbage session for the season  would be held May 7.  My apologies for not printing  a report last week but an attack  ������ of laryngitis took all the starch  out of my 'Bib & Tucker' and I  jilst could not 'Cut the  Mustard'.  .h'rnust first tell you of a trip  members of the building com-  mittee'took to Powell River a  week orlso ago to inspect their  facilities arid to attend a district  council meeting.  Powell River has a very impressive building, and we were  . able to extract valuable information which will give our committee invaluable knowledge.  Particular attention must be  paid to the acoustics because a  large building can create strange  reverberations and echoes  unless proper noise "baffles are  built in. The committee made  proper note of these facts.  On our arrival at Powell  River we were treated to a most  delicious lunch by the ladies of  Powell River. We shall  reciprocate when we entertain  r  &:���  S  I  Larry Penonzek  6-G. Land Surveyor  f^^^r^^i^ri^OS, Gibsons, B.C.  iV.V.;-  We have recently moved and are now  located on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  above Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone - 886-2531  r  <Peme.  es  office - 886-8107  Vane. Toll Free - 681-3044  REALTY LTD. Box 335. 1369 School Road. Gibsons. B.C.    VON 1V0  is pleased to announce the addition of  JON  MCRAE  to our sales staff.  Jon brings with him  10 years of Sunshine Coast  real estate experience.  Please contact him for all  your real estate needs.  (Residence 885-3670)  Under New Management  W^^MiKI&SS^M  Coast News, April 22,1985  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  meeting this month is to be held  on the fourth Tuesday at the  Gypsy Restaurant in Gibsons,  starting at 6:30 p.m.  The speaker, (I told you they  would have an interesting one)  will be David Hunter, well  known garden authority, his  topic will be spring gardening,  apt for this time. He also is very  good at answering questions on  gardening so now can find out  the answers to your problems.  The club is to be congratulated on two wonderful  showings of fashions at their  Fashion Magic nights held in  the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall on April 16 and 17,  welcomed by president Gwen  Rubin.  There were not only the  delightful fashions from  Marlee's, Cactus Rower and  Second Look Boutique but  displays of local fashion  designers and creators of  beautiful styles, in materials and  wools. This area could easily be  the fashion centre of the West,  giving the East a run for the title  of all of Canada.  Just watch for names like-  Nancye Clarke, Sue LeNeve,  Dawn Devlin, Conchita Harding, Irene Protocky, Judy  Frampton, Maureen Sadler,  Bea Bellerose, Sherri-Lynn and  knits from the Knit Wit, Sew  Easy, Spinning Wheel and the  Cozy Corner. The silk scarves  by Jo Forrest were gorgeous.  The Business and Professional Women do a great service  here and now they have, added  another one. That is giving the  people here an opportunity oft  seeing what is available clothing ,  wise, custom made^at reasonable prices. Patti Kramer the  commentator and well, known  fashion consultant was nibst'impressed with the talent here, and  purchased one of the lovely  sweaters in the show.  A real show stopper was the  white graduation dress by Conchita Harding beautifully  modelled by Vanessa Dixon;  watch this young Vanessa, she is    l}.  a comer.  _ . (2  Hair was by Gibsons.Girls    <j;  and Guys Salon, make-up. by    ,n  Estee Lauder by Nel Jager from  Pacifica Pharmacy.  Magician Ken Collins was a  fitting addition to the show,  with appropriate music by Ron  Wilson.  Modelling was admirably  done by - the business women  members. The show was put  together by .Marguerite Powys-  Lybbe and Aleta Giroiix.  IT WILL BE A "WHALE OF  A SALE"     ���-. \  St. Hilda's Church, seeking  to raise funds-for thejjr^ new ^  church building will^^k,^ ���*  Whale of a Sale on Saturday,  April 27 starting at 10 a.m. to 2  p.m.- at St. Hilda's Church  Hall, Sechelt.  They are still accepting items  so call Mabel Short at 885-2593  for information and pickup.  There should be some choice  objects for sale, and proceeds  are dedicated to their new  ehureh.  SHORNCLIFFE AUXILIARY  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary are  well into plans for their  "Treasures and Trash" auction  May 5 at Greene Court Recreation Hall, viewing 6 to 7 p.m.  The bidding will start at 7 p.m.  sharp. Refreshments available,  admission is $1 which includes a  door prize raffle.  Pickup for goods starts April  21, one day drop off on April  22 at Trail Sports. Numbers for  pickup are 885-2629 and  885-5364; they have volunteers  happy to collect.  There was a marvellous  response to their volunteer luncheon held at the home of  volunteer co-ordinator  Margaret Gimmell and Joan  Pheasey with 22 present.  Shorncliffe is providing for  its auxiliary members an in-  service training film for training  purposes on such things as fire  drill, and hazards, etc.  Irene Duffe the chairman for  the gift shop is in the need of  more volunteer help. Hairdress-  ing now has a chairman in the  person of Betty deBruyn.  The Easter party was a great  success with bunnies and all.  The next party theme will April  Showers on April 25.  .Plant and flower care comes  under Eileen Jorgens who is  working on a herb garden; she  finds  more volunteer help is  needed for the summer water  program.  Margaret Gimmell says help  with cooking,  outings,  crafts  and games is urgently needed.  KICKOFF FUND RAISER  CONCERT  The Halfmoon Bay Hams are  coming out to support yet  another great fund. Friday,  April 26 at 8 p.m. in the  Welcome Beach Hall on  Redrooffs Road they will  feature their popular entertainers, start off of the Cystic  Fibrosis campaign to aid research into the disease that as  yet has no cure. There is no way  of knowing if one is a carrier so  it comes as a great shock to a  family to find they have child  afflicted.  The month of May is Cystic  Fibrosis month so watch for the  cans as local merchants on the  Sunshine Coast will have coin  collection cans on hand. Be  generous with your coins; it  may be someone close to you  who is helped by this research.  Tickets for the concert are  available at the B&J Store Halfmoon Bay or at either of the  bookstores in Sechelt and Strings 'n Things.  Door prize of a gift certificate  provided by the Parthenon.  VOLUNTEER  RECOGNITION  Joan Cowderoy of the  Volunteer Action Centre  welcorned speakers, Mayor  Joyce Kolibas, Mayor Larry  Labonte and Chairman of the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District, Jim Gurney and Irene  Lugsdin, Chairman of the  Volunteer Action Centre.  The event was a recognition  tea for volunteers.1 Organisations were invited to send'in a  member's, namfc'to, receive* ian  award for long Service and one  Fqc brbod, sweat and tears. The  long service award was  presented to Florence  McSavaney, a tireless worker  for the Roberts Creek library  and also a strong community  worker. Mary Macdonald,  former, volunteer director for  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  was a good candidate for the  J31ood,��weaL and Tears award.   i. .1 j... 1.1.1. . .  .....   ���.-.-.-���������-���-���-������.��� - -..... .'V  '���'������'���'���"���'���'''���'''���'���''"'���'���'���'���^  McKibbiir Accounting  Services"*1-  .V-"*i  Knowledge and experience  CAN make the difference  when your income tax  return, is being prepared.  ���A'  Save yourself time and  trouble. Save yourself money,  too. Let us prepare your  returns, so you  will obtain  every deduction        <T^, AV  due you.      ,.../��������������'"'  We uncomplicat  tax returns.  For Personal Service, "  call  Warr*n  885-4466  Greater Vancouver clients call toll free  GIBSONS   IMetliciil  CIimk    C  SECHELT  Squ.iri  ��...they saw my ad  in the Coast News!!"  Ken Gurney,  COASTAL TIRES  Hwy 101, Gibsons  "...We were really slow Monday morning, until the paper hit the  streets, and we've been really steady ever since. It hasn't quit all  week!  "...and I've never had as many people phone up and say that  they're calling because they saw my ad in the COAST NEWS!"  The Sunshine  The Sunshine Coast's only  Full Service, Full Circulation Newspaper  ������....���*M^,,���,m .rriiltgiMUUjiuillllllltllMIIII-lUU  iiiiMiiiiMi'iiinnriiiiiiiiiiiniiirMii-i���iiuaOiMiui ������������i��imiiiiii'niiinmiii'Mini-nMa_umirimiii[-angiiii 8.  Coast News, April 22,1985  ii^lSiliiiP  meet on  Wednesday  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Residents of Davis Bay and  vicinity, ATTENTION! It is  vitally important for you to attend the meeting on April 24,  7:30 p.m. in the Community  Hall.  Not only will we be hearing  from Scantech representatives  about their proposed salmon  pen display in Davis Bay, but  now the Tourism Association  would like to stock these pens  with two kilogram coho and  operate a U-Catch'Em program. This will be done in order  to iron out all the kinks before  the big Expo World mariculture  Showcase for 1986.  Those are two proposals to  consider, but there is a third  proposal. John Marian of  Jaustral Marine Ent. Ltd.,  would like to operate a parasail  from the beach. Parasail is a  small parachute, pulled by a  high powered boat, that raises  the parachute and its occupant  200 or 300 feet into the air for a  short ride.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  DiMrict obtained the foreshore  rights of Davis Bay for recreational purposes. We must be at  the meeting to voice our opinions.  SPRING FAIR  On April 25 from 6:30 to 9  p.m. plan on relaxing at the  Davis Bay school Spring Fair.  Join your friends and  neighbours for bingo,. cake  walk, coffee etc,  MISCELLANEOUS  We watched the Crime Stoppers program on Channel 10  this week. It was good but ail in  my house were left wondering  on which day this robbery took  place and the time. We felt this  should be repeated before and  after the program.  The hummingbirds are back  in Area C. We will not be outdone by the other areas. Ours  came back Easter weekend and  are very hungry.  ivl '"..ii!  Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  The April meeting of the Gibsons Kiwanis Care Auxiliary  was held Wednesday, April 17  at 8 p.m. with 19 members present including Hans Grossman  and Carol Bishop. Before the  meeting opened the most  delicious dessert was served by.  representatives of the residents.  We all were most appreciative  of their way of saying thank you  for our volunteer effort. A  special thanks goes to the cook  for the delicious desserts.  , President Marge Wheeler  then opened the meeting. The  various committees made their  reports. Concurrently with this  meeting a bridge tournament  was having its final session, and  all members extended their  thanks to Verla Hobson and  Phyllis Hoops for the time and  effort they have put in to raise  money for the auxiliary.  Our final meeting will be held  at Pronto's Restaurant on June  19, and further arrangements  will be announced at the next  meeting. Sue Whiting is in  charge of the arrangements.  Activity co-ordinator Carol.  Bishop told us of her plans for  the residents' bazaar to be held  on June 1. The residents have  formed their own committee  and will be contacting various  rnembers by telephone for any  needed assistance. We then  heard the minutes of the  residents' meeting, which is  always of interest to us.  President ' Marge Wheeler  suggested we have a membership drive starting in September.  Each member is to encourage a  friend to join, and bring them  to the meeting. Suggestions are  needed for our pre-Christmas  bazaar to be held on October  26. So please bring your ideas to  our next meeting to be held on  May 15.  Darts  play-offs  There will be a Darts Tournament at the Wakefield Inn with  play-offs starting at 7 p.m.,  April 30 and May I. The finals  will take place on May 4.  m$m  Day by Day Item by Item  We do more for you !n providing  Variety, Quality & Friendly Service |J  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 fill 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  I GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  8862257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  y_  REAL WIN  K.L.D. Winner #241  Sandra Audet  $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:  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  r ' ���.!>---?^'.���:*!"���*'���.  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACT AWAY  Carpet ��r  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs.   $15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  -"������to-reagrve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  DATES  EFFECTIVE     Tues. Apr. 23    to   Sun, Apr, 2a  .*_��_v._yL ______ ^^^^v'l^Vdi-^^^/^j^^jg���,.^^/^^ 't '' ;    ,>^ v,</'\ J  .. .. _-_���_ ___."vo   --^___a_____;>" ^ ><*r   ^^h"--^^  |,0.__.__ ���  IF__-  Bone In  PORK  BUTT STEAKS  Meaty    For BBQ  BEEF SIDE RIBS  Pieces  BBQ SALMON  Canada Grade J\ Beef Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND,  RUMP ROAST  fel_SilL, ~c_*  (kg 3.06) lb.  (kg 3.51) lb.  (kg 7.69) lb.  /  (kg 5.49) lb.  r  i   T  is.  BULK CHEESE  SALE  Tf--. ������S-JBr-^  ^��\*V  ___.  MILD CHEDDAR AGED CHEDDAR  2.99 w 6.59 kg 3.19 n> 7.03 jts  MEDIUM CHEDDAR' MOZZARELLA  3.09 ib 6.80 kg 2.89 ��, 6.36 ���g  Basket  California  STRAWBERRIES  Okanagan  PEARS (kg.ssAlbs.  Mexican  GREEN PEPPERS  California  BROCCOLI  (kg 1.52) lb.  "**��!  /kg 1.30) lb.  California Bulk __. - --m^���      ^*ma^~f* _%��%  CARROTS    * ..Z?S_ .7*3 lbs. .99  "it's just Spring'  and the rhubarb is shooting skywards. Wonderful stuff!  Time for upside down rhubarb cake, rhubarb fool,  rhubarb and ginger jam - and most important of all, the  stuff you use to wash all these delectables down���  Rhubarb Wine  3V. lbs. rhubarb  3 lbs. sugar  1 teaspoon yeast nutrient  2 Campden tablets  Yt teasponn grape tannin  72 teaspoon poetic enzyme  1 litre Welch's white grape juice  1 gallon water  1 pkt. all purpose wine yeast  1. Wash the rhubarb and chop finely. Place in primary  fermentor, such as a two gallon pail. Pour sugar over,  cover with plastic sheet, and leave in a warm place for  24 hours.  Nest  Is j C\  W-~is\IS-3  *&  ^"W  IlljSH'li..  _J  2. Add yeast nutrient, crushed Campden tablets, grape  tannin, pectic enzyme juice. Heat water, add and stir  well. When mixture is tepid add yeast. Cover with  plastic sheet and ferment for four days. Stir twice a  day.  3. Strain out any lumps and place juice in a gallon jug or  carboy with an air lock for three weeks.  4. Siphon liquid ino a second carboy, leaving any crud  behind. Top up with water if necessary. Place air lock  in carboy and leave for three months. Check air lock  to make sure water doesn't dry up.  5. At the end of this period the wine should be clear and  stable and then you can bottle it if it is not clear purchase a package of finings���I find that clay works  best���and just follow the package instructions.  6. After you've bottled the wine, store in a cool place for  ���    at least a year���if you can restrain yourself for that  long!  Serve slightly chilled, this recipe can be multiplied by  five-just use the same amount of yeast���but don't  forget to use a bigger bucket!  Cheers! Coast News, April 22,1985  Glad  Christie's Premium Plus  C X 9 C EC6 FS 900 gm  Dare Fresh Pack  pOOlCIBS 400gm   I ��� #U  "Delta - Long Grain  -TIC6   907 gm   I 81151  Corn Oil  Mazolai���f2.69  /���  Quaker Cereal  Mr.  T 270gm   I .69  Dole  pineapple 540md. 15  Bernstein's . ��% ���  dressings doom,2.25  Sfcippy  peanut  butter       500 gm 1.89  Christie's  cheddees  & flings      i5o9m.95  Stuart House  onion 4 OE!  soup ...���.?. 1.25  nAiDv ^  Lifestream  yogurt  200 ml  Introducing^  Palm  fruit drinks 4iure  1.99  Minute Maid  lemonade 355 ml  Delnor  peas or corn ik9  2.09  ��J��i!|!^      20's  Christie's Mr. Salty  pretzels  200&225gm  Liquid Detergent  Palmolive  i/,.re3.49  Semi-Sweet Chocolate Chips   -^  ChlpitS 400 gm 2.49  Pinetree Roasted __    .__ .__  peanuts    ,2.39  /n the she//  Powdered Detergent  ABC 12 tore 6166  Cashmere Bouquet ��� _  S03p .. .3 Bar Bundle m / D  Kraft RO  Dinner        225 gm .59  Scottowels  Plus 1.09  Purex  bathroom  tissue        4^1.49  Alcan  aluminum  fOil 18"x25' J .99  DISH CLOTHS  Assorted colours,  Regular price .69.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  1.69  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter tarts       ..Pk3.of6  Oscarson's  sourdough _. no  bread 675gm I ���USI  FACE CLOTHS  Assorted colours in woven  patterns. Regular price .89.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  RUBBER GLOVES  fay Marigold  Non slip grip, lined for comfort,  extra long fluted cuffs.  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.99  ���Hililliil  llllieitMiifii  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  For a super c/ea/  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.80  886-2936  IISII  MAKKIH  I.Q.F.  Norwegian  Shrimp  *1390kg  *632ib.  886-7888  Girl   SGuvs  Hair   Salon  Let our success  go to your head!  We have the  perm and/or cut  for you.  886-2120  In the Lower Village  Show Piece ^*'7u;  Gallery   ^ Bookston  ��� Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters.  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Class.  corni-r of  Cower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  RDP Boohsrore  886-7744  Come' ol School &  Gnmfi Pom) H0-(lt  Better Homes & Gardens  All-Time Favourite  Barbeque Recipes  ^ ���    ' ' $6.50  Mon.-Fri. 9:30-5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  For plumbing  estimates for new  homes, commercial  bldgs. and/or  renovations...  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  What  secretary  doesn't like  CHOCOLATES?^]  886-7522  Betwrrn the Hunt, r Gallery and  (he NDP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 day. a wr��k  I  Dry Cleaning Services  * Furs & Leathers ���  GRADS '85  Closing date  for orders  APRIL 30  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  (stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  PRE-INVENTORY  J.-i-   _>"  n mw*im'm-H,iM Jim:  Only  "WHILE  STOCKS LAST!"  Many, many more  Unadvertised Specials!  C"Tm"'''     ,_^J._."^**W\  ��� , JfR02��N     j-  f  I '      -.-._���-���->���-���-���--���-^  ���>  .680 gm  1.99  Mra. Smith  pumpkin  pies  Torino's -5" ,*�����*��  PiZZa 370gm 2.99  Green Giant - Boll In' Bag  vegetables     1.19  250 gm   A.  No Name - (In a Cup)  ramen  noodles 42 9m 2/1.00  Crest  toothpaste loom/1.49  Quaker Chewy  granola  bars       5,3/1.49  Chocolate Chip  Uncle Ben's Long Grain & Wild  rice no am 1.49  (M I'M I II u UN HllllllJ III Will,-  6ROC3CHY    \   Coffee  Mate        5oo 9m 2.69  Stayfree ^  maxi  PadS Bonus36'a 3.99  Cortina Plum _  tomatoes    ^m/.oB  Mott'a  clamafo  juice       injure 1.99  >\SjL  '^..na.  It is hoped that a Scout group  will start up in the Gibsons area  in the coming September, said  Karen Koch, one of the  organizers of the group.  "We already have Cubs and  Beavers," she explained in a  conversation with the Coast  News, "and although we've only been going for one year we've  done very well. There has been a  lot of response from parents  and from local companies too.  "This made us think," Ms  Koch continued, "if things have  run so well, we should try starting up a Scout group. A lot of  the younger boys will be old  enough soon and there are lots  of others who'd come out of the  woodwork if the group got going. So, we're starting to fund  raise now.,"  The first fund raiser for the  new Scout group will be a bottle  drive at the Sunnycrest Mall on  April 27. This takes place in the  ��� parking lot in the vicinity of the  back doors of the liquor store,  starting at 11 a.m.  "The boys have a lot of fun  in Cub and Beavers," said Ms  Koch. "Some of them have  been hamming it up (with ham  radios) with kids in Texas, and  even Paris. We've been exchanging greetings with kids in  Prince Edward Island and Nova  Scotia, just generally  establishing contact with other  Scouts around the world and  across the country."  The parents and friends of  the group meet every last Tuesday of the month at 8:30 p.m.  in the Granthams Hall, and the  boys meet every Tuesday, Cubs  from 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m.  and Beavers from 6:45 to 8:15  p.m. at the Granthams Hall.  Aland  art class  .V  ii  n  '&  v.  !K  ���U  iX  [Shop early for these special Limited Quantities!  "We're really trying to make o  it exciting and interesting for q  people," said Ann Tarnowski, '*  new activities director of the *  Alano Club, which has its headquarters just off North Road ���:  towards the Kiwanis Village L>  Care Home. o  "We are not affiliated with c  AA," she explained, "although  members of 4A did help found  the club. What we are is a non-;  drinking social club."  There are some 25 members,  whose ages range from 25 to the  60's, although Ms Tarnowski  said the average age is in the  mid-30's.  "We do have some teens too,  who come with their parents,"  she said. "They bring friends  along to play games. We have  darts, pool, ping pong, shuffleboard, and there's always  plenty of coffee and tea."  The club has a bingo every  Sunday, one of their more  popular events, but Ms Tarnowski said they will be soon  having film nights, with National Film Board films. This  past weekend a video was  shown, and there will be. more  in the future.  "All these events are free,"  said Ms Tarnowski, "although  there is a $5 per month membership fee for members. We  would like members of the  public to attend our functions,  since they are free.  "Our most exciting upcoming event is a six hour basic  drawing workshop with  Maurice Spiro on Sunday, April  28. It starts at 10 a.m. and goes  until 4 p.m. It is important that  you pre-register and pre-pay the  $15 fee by April 26.  "You'll need large paper,  19" x 25", board to rest on,  charcoal, graphite, conte or  very soft drawing pencils, an illustrated art book of your  choice, a Chinese brush and  black ink, and some of your recent drawings. This is optional  ,but it will help. We are hoping  for at least 10.people."  Call Ann at the Alano Club  at 886-2993, if you wish to join  this class, or enquire about the  club.  Garden  Club  winners  The Sechelt Garden Club  Spring Show, April 13 had a  fine display of spring flower arrangements. Babs Roberts won  the Ena Harrold trophy for  most points in arrangements,  also the award for best in the  show, a very artistic lady.  Door prize winners were  Edith Blende, Belle Dube, John  Davies and Marg Nygard.  T,  \?  'I  .1  L>  ���)!  ,\\  I Coast News, April 22,1985  Pages of a life-log  ���i  I  ft  5  by Peter Trower  Susanna Barrett was one of the most successful competitors at the  recent Music Festival. She is pictured here with two of her trophies;  the new Canfor Cup, for outstanding performance in two or more  piano classes in the opinion of the adjudicator, and a new award  from Super Valu, a plaque for the top mark in 20th century composers.  ���Dianne fowls photo  The wheels were set in motion  for a meeting between Yvonne  and myself and the History  Detective, ��� Hugh MacMillan  long before we even knew of his  existence. Some years prior to  the time that we began researching the King of the Safecrackers story, MacMillan had  become intrigued with the case.  He was primarily interested in  the connection between Herb  Wilson and the evangelist,  Aimee Semple McPherson. A  little astute sleuthing led MacMillan to the Vancouver doorstop of Wilson's elusive widow,  Amelia.  MacMillan and Amelia  Wilson did not strike it off very  well. Initially, she slammed the  door in his face. Even when she  did finally agree to an interview,  Amelia remained suspicious and  evasive. She did however give us  MacMillan's address when we  finally contacted her ourselves,  happily, under more congenial  circumstances.  When Yvonne and I finally  met MacMillan and his wife  Muriel at their log house home  Water colour Art Show  "Watercolours: East and  West" is the title of the new exhibition at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt. Siu-chang Wong, a  Vancouver artist, paints in the  traditional Chinese style and the  Eastern part of the exhibition  consists mostly of his work and  a few examples of sumo pain-  ting (traditional Chinese  calligraphy) by other Vancouver  artists whose background is  Chinese.  fr.-  aUtr--"'  .' ;  ����� ���  15 Day Tour To  4 nights in 3 nights in 6 nights in  Hong Kong      Bangkok     Pattaya Beach  CAN.  AIR&  HOTEL  FROM  1629  DEPARTURES: ^ TOUR PRICES:  May 7. May 14." May. 18 >s ., ... r.Can. $1629*  June 11. June 18...". :.>.'.���....  '.Can. $1789*  Sep. 17, Sep. 24, Oct. 1, OcLl^Ntty. 12, Nov: 26.. . .Can. S1679*  Other departure dates available. Single~5upplement Can: $263.  YOUR TOUR PRICE INCLUDES:     '^ v  air fare, economy class, from Vancouver to Hong Kong and Bangkok,  return by Cathay Pacific  complimentary in-flight movie and  audio entertainment, complimentary  in-flight bar service  4 nights at the PARK HOTEL;  K0WL00N  ��� 3  nights  at   the  NARAl  HOTEL'.  . BANGKOK  6 nights at the ROYAL CLIFF BEACH  HOTEL. PATTAYA BEACH  transfers between airport and hotel,  motor coach between Bangkok and.  Pattaya Beach and porterage  per person, sharing double accommodation  FOR ITINERARY DETAILS CALL Mary, Agnes or Mike  886-3381 or 886-2522  J  ,      j,WWaWW  Assemble 11:30 a.m., Kitsilano Park,  Rally Sunset Beach  For BUS RIDE phone Anne Moul 885-4613  SPONSORED BY SUNSHINE COAST PEACE COMMITTEE  MaMaMHaaUMaalMftoM^^  \  Friday & Saturday night  In the Lounge  Bingo -8:00 p.m.   Monday Night  The Legion Kitchen is open Monday through  Saturday 12 noon - 8 pm.  Phone Jake at 886-2417 to book  Parties, Banquets and Wedding Receptions  FOR HALL RENTALS CALL 886-2411  Members & Guests Welcome j  ^y  ttmatM  A very large collection of ancient Chinese painting is currently at the Vancouver Art  Gallery, and the small collection  at the Arts Centre shows how  this tradition continues to live  despite the enormous changes  caused by time and environment.  The main part of the exhibition is devoted to Western  watercolours. Most of them are  landscapes, real or imaginary,  or abstractions inspired by landscapes, and chosen with the idea  of trying to show as many different techniques as possible.  The Bau-Xi Gallery, one, if  not the, leading private art  gallery in Vancouver, has kindly  lent us most of the works.-which  arei however, all for sale. Ar-  , tists involved are: Don Jarvis,  Alistair Bell, TecHCingan, Ann  ���Blades, . Jim- Wilier, Carole  Thompson, Viviane Wong and  Gordon Rice.  Also included are a1 few  watercolours painted An the early 1900's. They have ��� gr^at  charm and their technique is impressively skillful.        ;  Joan Warn is giving Saturday  morning art classes, for children  (eight to 14) in three-  dimensional work. Classes cost  $5 each and will be in the  Elphinstone High School art  room. There will be no class on  May 4. Contact Joan Warn at  886-7906 for enrollment and  any possible changes in location.  Timber  Days  update  Plan to spend the weekend of  May 18-19 in Sechelt. Timber  Days activities this year include  open air church service, rjarade,  bike decorating, 'window  decorating and. poster contests,  beater race^ bed race, old time  dance,... Saturday's annual  danced flea market, push ball,  . logger sports, Reno night,  helicopter rides, stage entertainment and much more.  Also the same weekend,  Sechelt elementary school raises  its totem pole, ExpOasis holds  its Salmon Shark Lottery/Derby and the merchants are planning a sidewalk sale.  Your antique or custom car  may win you a trophy in this  year's special parade category -  in honour of "Our Heritage"  theme. Applications will be  available soon.  Timber Teens Competition is  getting underway. Carrie,  885-7323, would like to hear  from a few more contestants,  ^team members or sponsors. The  more teams - the more fun. This  is definitely not a popularity  contest. Anyone of high school  age can enter.  Warren, 885-3354 or Ron,  885-9875,, Beater Race coordinators are looking for old  tires. They won't tell^us why,  but say the Second Annual  Beater Race will have a few sur-  prises. Are there any  challenges?  Non-profit groups - we'd like  to hear from you. Call Jerrie  Lou at 885-9750 or Mike at  885-3644. Meetings are 7 p.m.  Tuesday evenings at the  municipal hall.  near Guelph in Ontario, it was  difficult to understand why  Amelia had been so ill-at-ease  with him. Hugh MacMillan is a  shortish, stocky man of 60 with  grey hair and beard and an affable, straightforward manner.  There is nothing about him to  inspire any sort of distrust. We  all became friends immediately  and remain so.  Hugh MacMillan, like most  interesting people, has lived a  colourful life. He spent his  youth in and around the Ottawa  Valley where his father, John, a  wandering Presbyterian  minister, bequeathed a good  measure of preacherly eloquence to his son.  The MacMillans were not a  wealthy family and there was no  money for a university education. Upon leaving high school,  Hugh headed west and undertook a series of offbeat jobs.  For a time, he worked as a  cowboy on an Alberta cattle  ranch.  Moving on to British  Columbia,   Hugh   became   a  deckhand on a onetime sailing  schooner that had been converted to a tugboat, a job he  held for several years. While  towing logs down  the coast,  Hugh   met   many   outlandish  characters. He began to write  and  his  first   published  story  dealt  with a lady high-rigger  who was then plying her unlikely trade around the Sechelt area.  Tiring of the tugboats, Hugh  returned to dry land and went  into   promotional   work.   He  honed his storytelling skills as a  publicist for the Seal Brothers'  Circus. Later, he was an advance press agent for a flamboyant   hypnotist   who   billed  himself as The Great Orlando.  While still   in  his twenties,  Hugh   began   researching   his  own family tree. He discovered  that a Scottish ancestor, James  MacMillan, a pioneer partner of  the North West Company, had  built the legendary Fort Langley  trading post in 1827. The revelation triggered a latent spark in  Hugh MacMillan. He began a  love affair with Canada's past  that has never abated. It was a  turning point  in  his life���the  genesis of the History Detective.  MacMillan  returned  to  the  East,   taking   his   new   found  obsession with him. Spon he  married and moved on a 400  acre   homestead   in   Ontario's  Glengarry County to try farming for a living. It was hot a successful enterprise but  it  kept  food on the table while Hugh  pursued the historical, research  that had become his overriding  interest.  In 1964, MacMillan devised a  scheme to turn his hobby into a  career. He approached the  public archives in Ottawa and  suggested that they hire him as a  full-time documents searcher.  The academics in charge of the  archives looked down their  noses at him and pointed out his  absence of any university training. But Hugh MacMillan is  nothing if not tenacious. He  continued to press his case to  the stodgy administrators.  ,    " To be continued  rM  l����--U_^HL^lJ^^'L'gCT^^  GIBSONS UNITED CHURCH YOUTH MINISTY /  presents the *  VANCOUVER WELSH MEN'S CHOiF*  In Concert: Sunday, April 28, 3 p.m. .'  Elphinstone Gymnasium ,-������:';  TICKETS: $6 ADULTS $4 SENIORS & STUDENTS     y. '',U  Available in Gibsons at Christian Book Sforp  and Don's Shoes;:  in Sechelt ��� Trail Bay Hardware.;  PROCEEDS TO YOUTH MINISTRY FUND (Y.M.F.) ���, i  rA^^^^i.t^^.t^-.nL^t^^��.'i^s.'Li.|i.^s.s.^^n.t.i'iS.s,%":s.s.^ri<  ELPHINSTONE DRAMA CLUB  presents...  "YOU'RE A GOOD Af#/\y  CHARLIE BROWSUV    !  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  May 1st, 2nd, 3rd, at 7:30  Saturday,  May 4th at 2:30  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  AdulN  Students  A MUSICAL TREAT FOR ALU  For your entertainment...- aii week  Experience the songs, ballads and humour       ,,  MIKE BALLANTYNE  Cedar's welcomes  Mark to our staff.  Now serving from  5:30...  Create your own  sandwich with salad  or try one ol our  evening specials.  Tues. & Thurs.  Baseball Special  GOURMET  HOT DOG     s175  Have one before and after  the game.  BILL SAYS SORRY'  Sat. April 27 -  St. Mary's Bedpan Chuckers  SPECIALTY BAR Let's Support Them  Get your SALMON SHARK  LOTTERY TICKETS here.  SPECIALTY BAR-Tues., Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  SLOW   PITCH  Games Tues. & Thurs. night.  Check the pub for team schedules. Let's  start off with a Golden celebration.  LUNCH SPECIAL $1.99  Mon - Fri  A  WE MAKE EVERY MEAL  SPECIAL...  ...SO YOU'LL COME  Treat yourself to our APRIL SPECIALS  K  !)  pepper  SVeaK  or  Souvlato  ot  Bat  becued  Ribs  With  TILL  all *e  U imrwrtgs I  30th  Yes, we have Cappuccino and Espresso  Pronto S  Spaghetti  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  Don Wagner  proudly presents  Wagner Shows  CARNIVAL  Coming To  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  Tues. and Wed.,  April 23 and 24  I  i  I  I  SPECIAL RIDE  DISCOUNT COUPON  Present this ticket to  Wagner Shows Ticket Box  and receive  7 RIDES FOR $5  1  I  I  I  B  _1  BRING jHIS  DISCOUNT COUPON  Also available at merchants  displaying Wagner Show posters  Sponsored by Kinsmen Club  PROCEEDS DONATED TO GIBSONS & SECHELT FOOD BANKS Charlie Brown at Elphie  Coast News, April 22,1985  Sonla Trudel, pictured al work at Port Mellon.  In a man's world  Ephinstone secondary's performing arts students are  presenting the musical, "You're  a Good Man, Charlie Brown",  as their major production this  year.  The show is about an average  day in the life of Charlie Brown,  made up of moments picked  from all the days of the hero,  from Valentine's Day to the  baseball season, from kite flying  to eating a lonely lunch.  Many of the best known  characters from Charles M.  Schulz's comic strip "Peanuts"  will appear on stage. Crabby  Lucy is played by Brigitte  Marteddu, perky Patty by  Karen Boothroyd, blanket-  hugging Linus by Chris Wilson,  piano   playing   Schroeder   by  Lady mill-worker  by Sonia Trudel  Last Tuesday I met Fran at  '"Jibsonc.   Rni'Mina    ^npn'v---  Haven't seen her in a while: we  Mancd talking about the good  memories we had working  together at the Coast News.  Aware that 1 work at the Port  Mellon mill for the last four  years she started inquiring  about my work. Finally she asked me if I could write an article  about it for the Coast News.  Well sure Fran, why not?  Four years ago, I started at  Canfor in their kitchen; unfortunately a few months later,  there was a lay off in this  department. The company had  built a complex for construction  contractors, and they were  responsible for their own food  services. The company was left  with a cafeteria requiring just a  few employees. The situation  was, there were five of us with  the choice to quit, or to go into  the mill amongst 500 men, and  work as labourers like the guys.  - ��� We decided to stick together  and stay.  Before starting, we all went  through indoctrination procedures, they spoke to us about  the dangers.rThey especiallyem-  phasized the dangers of the different chemicals. 1 didn't know  about the other women, but I  was nervous, I could not  understand half of what they  were saying because I was not  familiar with the names of the  equipment or chemicals. We  uere also told that we would be  put in what is called 'the labour  pool', which means that as they  require extra personnel in a  department they take an  employee from the labour pool  to fill the need. I was ready,  ready to work, ready to learn  something new, something interesting, even exciting for an  ex-clerk.  Hum...I'll never forget the  first  day.  I was entering the  -unknown. I was enveloped by  >an immense fear. As I walked  : through this maze, surrounded  by strange looking buildings,  big towers, grey tanks, all sizes  of pipes going in every direction, steam and smoke billowing from all over, I wondered  what 1 was doing here. Suddenly it did not seem to make sense.  I   started   breathing   faster,  teeling small, really small, in the  middle of all this.  So many  thoughts crossed my mind. Was  1 overestimating myself? Could  I really work here? Will all this  make sense one day? Day after  ilay.  I realized that the work  ;was   not  a  problem,  nothing  ���kemed too hard. I did every  ;'possible job. There was no dif-  7 ft once between  me and  the  guys, no favouritism. I shovell-  ' ed wood chips, sand, lime dust,  Llime rock and caustic. I worked  under a pulp machine under  very hot and humid conditions,  ^feeding broke (loose pulp) into  " the beater which recycled it.  Protected with rain gear, rubber boots, face shield, goggles  - and rubber gloves, I worked inside dark caustic tanks hosing  hot and smelly caustic from the  walls. I worked outside, under  every possible weather condition, cleaning caustic sewers by  shovelling and hosing. I helped  tradesmen pile wood, bricks,  push wheel-barrows full of cement, build skips and even iay  and level cement.  After a while, I was trained in  laboratories testing pulp  strength, bleaching levels and  pulp brightness. It was a nice  department to work in but at  that time, there was no need for  a full time person so I was either  there or at the end of the shovel.  Since I started working at the  mill I have been happily surprised at the attitude the men have  toward me. As a woman, I  thought I would have trouble  with them regarding me as a  target instead of as a fellow  worker. I felt respect from the  men and an honest friendship  with most of them.  That isn't to say that there  were no problems in being a  woman. Often I had to stop and  think what to say, and how to  say it. Being one of very few  women in the mill I felt that I  could not joke as much as the  guys and that it would be really  easy to get in trouble by  laughing at the wrong kind of  jokes.  Unfortunately, there are the  odd male chauvinists. I was asked one day by one how I felt  about working, with the present  economic hardships while some  of the men, who are the principal bread-winners, were out of  work. My answer was that I did  not feel bad, I had got the job  when times were good and the  personnel turnover at the pulp  mill was high. Jobs were  numerous province wide. Now  that times are tough, people are  holding on for dear life to what  jobs they do have. I find  satisfaction in working by being  an equal provider and being  able to function freely as a  woman.  To endure the physical requirements of the job,  I do  weight lifting, and exercise to  keep fit. If a woman wants to  work in a traditional man's job,  she must do at least as much  work as the man. After being in  manual labour, it is usually  possible to work your way out  of the heavy labour jobs and get  into jobs where skill is required.  Once into higher skill areas, it is  easier to see it as long-term  employment.  I am now classified in the  'Bleach Plant', a job which  gives me regular work to do.  The Bleach Plant is the  bleaching operation in the pulp  mill. It involves the use of  poisonous gases. I fulfill different functions, as I go up the  line of progression when someone is sick or on holidays. I  either work as a 'Utility  Person', helping in general  duties; 'Second Helper', providing assistance to the Bleach  Plant Operator and carrying out  chemical tests. I am also trained  as a 'Washer Operator'.  I am the first woman since  the Second World War to be  trained as a washer operator at  Howe Sound Pulp, I've been  told. This job is a 'one man'  (one person) operation, which  consists of being in'charge of  the washing process of the pulp.  Recently, I was trained as  'Screen Operator', screening  process of the pulp.  Voila, Fran, that's what I am  doing at the mill..  Cubs roll hot wheels  The rain on Saturday April  13 may have dampened the  parade but the junior members  of the Sechelt Pipe Band opened  the Kub Kar Rally in grand style  in Chatelech gyro.  Seventy-two cub scouts  checked their cars, oiled their  wheels, and raced down the  track for 22 trophies.  Overall winners of this annual event will enter the regional  finals to be held on April 27 in  Lansdowne Mall in Richmond.  Local winners were: First  place-Ryan Hughson, 1st  Sechelt   Cubs;   Second-Kristof  McCulIoch, 1st Roberts Creek;  Third-William McLennan, 1st  Sechelt; Fourth-Hohn Snazell,  1st Roberts Creek; Fifth-Keith  Lewis, 1st Sechelt.  Hot dogs, milk, cookies and  coffee rounded out the day for  the cubs and parents.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  (���avlaunr Mark!  Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Frl��MM*y Paaopla Plao*"  >t   *  leanne Middleton and Lance  Gregorchuk appears as Charlie  Brown. Snoopy will be played  by River light.  Students. in several departments have been working on the  production. Band students, led  by Mr. Bill Rayment, have been  rehearsing the challenging  score. Mrs. Wendy Caissie's art  students and Mr. Paul Murray's  draughting students are working on the set, while the art  students have also designed the  advertising material. Assistance  has also come from students in  the woodwork, commerce,  drama and TV broadcasting  classes.  The show will go on in the  Elphinstone gym on Wednesday, May 1, Thursday, May 2,  and Friday May 3 at 7:30, and  on Saturday, May 4 at 2:30.  Tickets available at the door,  are $4 for adults and $2 for  Channel  students; The show is directed  and produced by Mrs.' Judith  Wilson.  QiireYourself a Challenge  Share: your home with a child whose natural family is temporarily unable to provide care.  We are particularly looking for couples or singles who would  enjoy the challenge of caring for a teen.  We will provide you with an allowance to cover the child's  board and other expenses; social work support and training  workshops through the Foster Parent Association.  Find out how you can help.  Call  Therese Egan  Ministry of  Human Resources  885-7101  Foster Care  YOU CAN MAKE  A DIFFERENCE  Ten  Thursday, April 25 - LIVE  7:00 p.m.  Part 1. You're a Good Man,  Charlie Brown. Drama teacher  Judith   Wilson   talks   with  students in her new production  You're a Good Man Charlie  Brown.  Part   2.   Peace   Walk   Plans  Members of the Sunshine  Coast Peace Committee discuss  their plans for the Walk of  Peace to be held April 27 in  Vancouver.  Part 3. Six Months Alone in  Asia. Rosemary Gough just  returned from a journey to Burma, Thailand, Nepal, India,  China, and other places in Asia.  Part 4. Plan a Trip to China  Local resident Brett  McGillivray talks with John  Burnside about Brett's plans to  visit China.  Please Note - Viewers, our  change to one night a week of  programming is only temporary.  We   are   in   the   process   of    .  reorganizing our volunteer ser-  , vice with the purpose being to  -  .^jmprovettur service in boj|ieffi-   >  ciency and quality..Please wrke  us with your ideas so that you  may have input into our plans  for changes: Marta MacKown,  c/o Coast  10 TV,  Box 770,  Elphinstone  school,   Gibsons,  B.C. VON 1VO.  MODEL 20LS2R  SUNSHINE COAST T.V.  COWRIESTREET, SECHELT  885-9816  "After the SALE it's the   SERVICE that counts"  EASTWOOD & COMPANY  MABEL C. EASTWOOD and MICHAEL F. WELSH announce  that they are now practising law together, under the firm name of  EASTWOOD & COMPANY,  Barristers & Solicitors  with new offices at Dolphin and Wharf Streets. Sechelt. B.C. Their postal address is  P.O. Box 1280. Sechelt. B.C.. VON 3A0. and their telephone number is 885-5831.  EASTWOOD & COMPANY has a general legal practice including wills and estates,  family law and divorces, criminal charges, personal injury and insurance claims, corporate and commercial matters, property conveyances and mortgages.- and general  court work.  COME CELEBRATE  WITH US  The OMEGA RESTAURANT celebrates its 1 Oth ANNIVERSARY  and  we're bringing back "'  9f  DAILY  Steak PSzxaa  SPECIALS for the MONTH OF MAY  ...of course, at 1975 prices  Now Open EVERY DAY 4 pm - 11 pm  (Sundays 4 pm - 10 pm)  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour  "HOME OF THE BEACHCOMBERS"  * For Reservations Call  HAPPY 21st BIRTHDAY GUS.  and congratulations on  your new restaurant  "OMEGA PIZZA PASTA"  3392 Marine Dr., W. Van  925-3535 Coast News, April 22,1985  ^|aW^  ^     *  ��sa\  -'    '     '     -fS4'  The Timber Trails Riding Club's first event of the year saw lots of  -action and the season promises to be an exciting one for the young  ���ridorS. ���Janice Kdmondsplmlo  Riders hold first  meet of 1985  Sage; 5th-Jodi Custance on  Elkandy; 6th-Meagari Marion  on Hocus Pocus; Reserve-  Maughn Marion on Miss  Mousey.  Seniors:"'I st-Sonja Reiche on  Brother Love; 2nd-Lisa Torvick  on Big Red; 3rd-Pam Custance  on Chance.  . Thank you.to everyone who  worked to hard to make this  event such a success! We hope  to see you all at the next one.  I he Timber Trails Riding  ���Club held their first one-day  ���event on April 14. Eighteen  'competitors competed in the  Dressage Test, Cross Country  Endurance Test and Stadium  Jumping Course. The results  were:  Juniors: lst-Sarah Puchalski  on Oreo Cookie; 2nd-Jade  feoragno on Frosty; 3rd-Sarah  Puchalski on Buffalo Bill; 4th-  Tara Boragno on Pumpernickle  Ladies'  SALMON FISHINGI  Derby  May 10th, 11th & 12th  1st PRIZE: MICROWAVE OVEN  tickets: $25.00  Available at: Gibsons Building Supplies  Pronto's Restaurant  Includes:  Friday: Welcoming  Celebrations  Saturday Banquet  Proceeds to ST. MARYS HOSPITAL  For info call Carol at 886-2842  or Ann at 886-8696  STOCK  REDUCTION!  Tuesday ��� Thursday  April 23 - 25  Women's Shoes  2 Styles Only  WOMEN'S TROPHI  $  19  ��� Sizes 5 - 91/2  ��� Lightweight cushioning -  ideal for training and aerobics,  ��� Regular $47.98  LADY TETRA  ��� Sizes 5 - 7V2  ��� White with pink swoosh  ��� Be in style with these  Nike shoes' designed for  comfort & durability  ��� Regular $29.98  SORRY, NO EXCHANGES, NO CREDIT CARDS  ;-..���!���':'���' ���...'"��������� Trail Ave. .4 Cowrie   ���.-.  ';���<:���'���':���).      7-v- :��� .   SECBEUT, 8'85.2512' .     ; .  99  5k.  by Alec Warner  The Spring Dance organized  by your house committee is set  for 8 p.m Saturday, April 27.  Tickets available in the Pro-  shop. Nikki Weber and company providing the entertainment.. See you there!  The winner of the Ruth  Bowman Award which was first  established by Mr. Bowman  when his wife passed away  before she ever played. He  donated her fees for an opening  day award. Winner on April 16  was Georgina Gelinas with a net  32. First flight winner with a net  34 was Gerri Tolhurst with Vera  Munro's net 34!/2 taking second  place. Second flight winner was  Sheila Smith (net 33), followed  by Marlis Knaus (net 35).  After the game the ladies enjoyed their Annual Spring Luncheon, after which they were  entertained with a fashion show  arranged  by  Greta  Patterson  and her Hams from  "Half-way" Bay.  A Scramble Tournament was  played by 72 seniors on Thursday, April 18. It was perfect  golf weather but my foursome,  at least, played far from perfect  golf!  The winning team with a one  under par net 33, was Bob  Emerson, Walt Nichols, Frank  Nanson, and Bill Mueller.  Closest to the hole on the 8th,  John Petula.  Nine professional scratch  golfers will be coming to the  Sunshine Coast Golf Club to  take part in the Coast's first  Pro-Am Tournament on Friday, April 26 at 8:45 a.m. One  pro is to play with each amateur  foursome. Should be interesting  to watch.  The winner of the Kay Butler  36 Hole Tournment held on  April 9 and 10 was Marlis  Knaus.  Strikes & Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  McConnell,  Campbell,  Christie,  Edmonds,  The G.A. Swingers and  Sechelt G.A. Leagues had a set  to last Sunday with the Sechelt  team of Beryl Butler, Jenny  Olsen, Margaret Fearn, Charlie  Humm, Steve Dutchak and Len  Hornett winning by 30 pins.  The Classic League started  the playoffs last week with a six  game series and some good  scores. Michele Whiting,  315-1408; Bonnie  300-1389; Lottie  301-1290; Barb  306-1315; Gwen  296-1416; Ed Riddoch, 314;  Gerry Martin, 310-1373; Lome  Christie, 256-1408; and  Freeman Reynolds, 326-1456.  The Tues; Coffee League  finished the regular season with  Pam Lumsden rolling a 354  single and a 733 triple and in the  first set of playoffs for the Wed.  Coffee, Marg Williams rolled a  342 single and a 734 triple.  In the first round of playoffs  for the Slough-offs, Bonnie McConnell rolled a 311 single and a  770 triple, Bev Drombolis a  256-716 triple; and in the  Legion League, Ron Webber a  325 single and a 721 triple..     ,  Other" good scores:  TUES. COFFEE:  Mora Anderson 243-626  Michele Boriey  216-627  Sue Whiting  258-667  SWINGERS:  Mary Lambert  241-580  Cathy Martin  227-581  Jim Gilchrist  244-641  GIBSONS  "A":  Pam Swanson  242-663  Lottie Campbell  253-709  Don Slack  278-654  Freeman Reynolds  283-765  WED. COFFEE:  Dorothy Hanson  240444  Edna Bellerive  238-645  Susan Edmonds  278-650  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Pat Gibson  257-652  Nora Solinsky  245-661  Laurie Qayards  277-667  Irene Rottluff  265-693  BALL & CHAIN:  Vivian Chamberlin  248-659  Richard Lanere  255-649  Rob Vaughn  252-656  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher  252-629  Dot Robinson  236431  Ed Riddoch  271-723  LEGION:  Elda Finlay  211-624  Dean Martin  282-605  BUCKSKINS:  Marilyn August  230-643  Elaine August  245-666  AWin August  236418  Ross Dixon  230628  YJJ.C. JUNIORS  Natasha Foley  171:483  Tammfe Lumsden  184-633  George Williams  199-541  Trevor Anderson  238-557  Gibsons triumphs  isc  The Vancouver Rugby Union  Semi Final playoffs saw two  Gibsons' rugby clubs take part  this year. Our Fourth Division  side fell prey to the Meraloma-B  side 36-6. Captain and club coordinator Lief Mjanes said after  the game that early injuries to  prop forward Mel Dempster  and second row man Grant Gill  caused havoc in the pack and  therefore destroyed chances for  consistent ball possession.  The Fourth Division side  have had a great start this year  and with a little work will  become top contenders in years  to come.  Gibsons' first 15 crushed the  Vancouver Trojans 35-3 and  will advance once again to play  against the powerful black  shirted Meralomas for the Vancouver Rugby Union Third  Division Final.  The Saturday game proved to  be one of the hometown side's  better games of the year. Outside centre Quin Kelly opened  the scoring off a reverse play  with inside centre Steve Almond. Kelly twisted through  several Trojans and dove for the  end zone, landing on his head.  Shortly after he scored a much  more graceful try off an  awesome rucking scrum drive  from his goal line attacking forwards.  Speaking of forwards, what a  day it was for the Gibsons'  scrum. The machine is becoming very finely tuned with,  maturity and strength.  Naming individuals would require too much space but I must  say this scrum has come a long  way. Scrummers scored three  times on the weekend.  Break forward Rich Godfrey  scored twice in his best game of  the year. He covered the Trojans like a blanket, always spoiling and setting up possession.  Big eighth man Wea Pea  Pearce drove in after linking up  with the three line. Pearce also  set up winger Ken Miles on a  beautiful wing overlap score,  punishing the Trojans' sluggish  backs.  Inside centre Steve Almond  happened to be at the right  place at the right time stealing a  Trojan pass and sprinting  10  yards for the goal line. Club  skipper Dave Rainer kicked one  field goal and two converts to  finish off the massacre.  The Lomas���Gibsons Final  will be held at Jericho Beach in  Vancouver next Saturday at  11:30 a.m. Local support would  be a great plus so anyone interested in seeing an action  packed final, hop on the 8:30  a.m. ferry and come to town  with the boys.  at the  SUNSHINE COAST ARENA  ^ Saturday, April 27th  5* 1:30-4:30  REGULAR SKATING HOURS  Thurs. 7 - 10. Fri. 7 - 10. Sat. 1:30 - 4:30  SKATE RENTALS AVAILABLE    For information call   885-2955    885-2322  JUNIOR GOLF  PROGRAM  All those interested  between the ages of 10  and 18 please contact  The Sunshine Coast  Golf Club or Jim Budd  886-8771.  will be starting in May  r  Ft A DT WAKEFIELD INN  il/Ut 1 DOUBLES  TOURNAMENT  Tues. & Wed., April 30 & May 1, 7  FINALS:  Saturday. May 4, noon  ENTRY:  $5.00 person  Pre-register by Mon. April 29  885-7666  TROPHIES  plus s175w  in PRIZE MONEY  COAST  a  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  Toll Free   112-800-242-1988  SALES REPRESENTATIVES  Archie Morrison  Res. 939-4230  Ian Davis  941-3245  TIDE   TABLES  Tues. Apr. 23  0120        10.3  0605 12.8  1320 3.3  2045 14.0  Wed. Apr. 24 | Fri. Apr. 26  0415 11.4  0710 11.8  1525 3.8  2340 14.0  Sat. Apr. 27  0600 11.3  0755 11.4  1625    4:1  0215 10.8  0630 12.5  1355 3.3  2135 14.0  Thur. Apr. 25  0305 11.1  0650 12.2  1435 3.5  2230 14.0  Sun. Apr. 28  0040 14.2  0715 10.7  0940 11.0  1730 4.4  Mon. Apr. 29  0130 14.4  0800 9.9  1130 10.8  1840   4.8  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  I Di SUiokiinH'hiik Nurrim* ad J  I lir. -15 min.. plus ? min. I'm  o.icli H. Hi ri-c. and " min.  I'm each H. nt tail.  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x   4  5x   7  8x10  Home EXTERIORS by INTEX  886-7312  886-3730  Lifetime  Aluminum  Roofs  Seamless  Aluminum  Gutters  Aluminum &  Vinyl Siding  Replacement  Aluminum  Windows  Permanent Vinyl Sundecks  By Duradek  Aluminum  Railings  Hot Tubs  Whirlpool Bathtubs  Saunas  Replacement  Metal  Entry  Doors  Swimming Pools  Your complete home renovation centre  FREE ESTIMATES  886-7312  886-3730  Home INTERIORS by INTEX  ��� Carpet ���  Venetian Blinds  Kitchens ��� Draperies  Ceramic Tile  Located next to Andy's Restaurant,  Hwy 101, Gibsons  I Selei  Baaamamatmsa  Carpet up to  Selected Items  ��#| % off  30  % off  25  % off At Sechelt Arena  Coast News, April 22,1985  One of (life's)  )  13.  h  *.  'Vs  '�����  '*,  fa  >>  ���V  For the first time since 1973,  Sunshine Coasters will be able  to strap on a pair of roller  skates, get out on the rink and  enjoy the thrill of roller skating  with family or friends. This  Saturday, April 27, Sechelt's  Sunshine Coast arena is reintroducing public roller skating  to the area.  The Coast has not seen roller  skating since the old  Elphinstone secondary school  burned down in 1973, taking  with it the roller skating equipment that a group of individuals  (including Ray Chamberlin,  Jack Warn and Bud Laird) had  put together to give the kids  something to do on Saturday  nights.  After the opening this Saturday, the regular weekly schedule  will begin on Thursday night  from 7 to 10 p.m., repeat again  on Friday night from 7 to 10  p.m., and then run on Saturday  from 1:30 to 4:30 p.m. Roller  skating will be open during  these hours to all ages with a $1  admission and a $2 skate rental  charge.  Vicki Speck, the arena administrator, said they are committing to this program for the  months of May and June, but  will extend the season further  into the summer if public  response calls for it.  In addition to roller skating,  Vicki Speck is now booking  special events into the large  17,000 square foot arena. The  first will be "Reveen", an internationally known hypnotist  sponsored by the Pender Harbour Lionesses who will appear  May 11. This will be followed  by a floor hockey tournament  sponsored by the RCMP on  June 8 and 9, and a giant Lions'  bingo on June 15.  Extensive changes have been  made to the arena both last year  and this, in order to prepare the  facility for summertime use.  A year ago, with an $85,000  capital budget provided by the  village of Sechelt, a concrete  floor was poured and a new  water system for the Zamboni  ice machine was installed.  This year, with a more  moderate budget, again provided by the village of Sechelt, a  new skate shop has been installed and the dangerous side  boards on the rink have been  completely replaced. In addition, the lobby, dressing rooms  and washrooms have been  remodelled and repainted.  According to Sechelt alderman Graham Craig, whose  responsibilities include the  arena, these changes that allow  for summertime use stem  primarily from a "concern for  an alternate and interesting activity for our youngsters, whose  most often heard complaint is  that there is nothing to do on  the Coast. Of course, adults will  also benefit".  The arena was built in 1974  by the Sunshine Coast Recreation Association, and was  operated on a break-even basis  for eight or nine years with the  help of a $15,000 grant from the  village of Sechelt and regional  district areas B and C. During  this period the arena was run by  volunteer staff. Membership in  the association dwindled in the  Ready to roll! These roller skates, leased from the MSA Ice Arena  in Abbotsford are all in their places and ready to go when Sechelt's  Sunshine Coast Arena opens for their summer season this Saturday.  Chinooks shine in  tew .!> Si^ii^i^.'.-- j'^i^t  swimming  Eighteen Chinook swimmers  attended a two-day swim meet,  Royal Bank Jr. Olympics,  hosted by the Richmond  Aquanauts at Percy Norman  Pool and brought back plenty  of.ribbons, improved nearly all  times and had a lot of fun turning in some very impressive  times.  In attendence were Michele  Wilson, Dayna Hartman, Kirsty  Eidet, Carla Howden, Seru  Moledegei, Hanna Henderson,  Amy Moren, Shawn Hunt,  Dean Hunt, Shane and Tyson  Cross, Colleen Duncan, Ryan  and Julie Mellor, Aprile  Dunlop, Lara Vucurevich,  Ralph Dickie, and Dave Webb.  Some outstanding results are:  50 FREE:  Seniors-Dave Webb, 30.3 2nd, Level I;  11 & 12 Girls-Michele Wilson 35.7 I,  Dayna Hartman 43.6 5th II; 9 & 10  Girls-Kirsty Eidet 49.4 Level II, Carla  Howden 49.6 II, Seru Moledegei 39.2  I; 8 Year Old Boys-Ralph Dickie 51.8  II.  100 FREE:  Seniors-Dave Webb 1:08.1 1st Level II;  9 & 10 Girls-Seru Moledegei 1:31.1 I.  25 FREE:  7 Year Old Boys-Dean Hunt 24.7 6th.  50 BACK:  9 & 10 Girls-Seru Moledegi 44.6 6th  Provincial Champion, Hanna Henderson 52.2 II, Kirsty Eidet 51.8 I, 9 Year  Old Boys-Shawn Hunt 55.6 II.  100 BACK:  Seniors-Dave Webb 131.6 1st, 12  Years-Michele Wilson 1:31.5 1st Level  I.  25 BREAST:  7 & 8 Years Old Boys & Girls Julie  Mellor 35.8 6th, Ryan Mellor 253 4th,  Dean Hunt 31.9 6th.  50 BREAST:  9 Year Old Girls-Seru Moledegei 493  4th Provincial Champion.  100 BREAST:  Seniors-Dave Webb 137.2 1st Level II,  12 Years-M ichele Wilson 1:523 3rd II.  25 FLY:  7 Year Old Boys-Dean Hunt 24.1 1st,  Tyson Cross 30.0 6th.  50 FLY:  Seru Moledegei Level I 48.4.  100 INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY:  7 Year Old Boys-Dean Hunt 2:253  4th, Tyson Cross 234.0 5th, 9 Year  Old Girls-Seru Moledegei 139.8 Level  I.  Medley Relay teams put out  tremendous effort to place.  9 & 10 Year Old Girls 100 Medley  134.4 6th and swum by Aprile Dunlop  25 BK, Seru Moledegei 25 BR, Carla  Howden 25 Fly and Hanna Henderson  25 Fly.  7 & 8 Year Old Boys 100 Medley  1:47.6 4th and swum by Tyson Cross 25  BK, Ryan Mellor 25 BR, Dean Hunt  25 Fly and Ralph Dickie 25 Free.  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  rCHAIIMSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ��� MISC SERVICES*  Need  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at  886-2622 or 885 3930  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  r~������ ������   ROLANDS  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.',  ��� 5"' Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum solfits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. .  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE A. Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  J.767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      888-787%V  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  Septic tank pumping  Septic tank sales  Portable toilet rental  Crane truck rental  886-7064  last years, creating financial difficulties, and endangering its  continued operation.  The village of Sechelt  gradually stepped in and in  1984, finally took over complete  ownership and responsibility for  the facility. Regional district  areas B and C still contribute to  operating expenses, but the  village is solely responsible for  capital cost expenses necessary  to replace equipment and maintain the facility.  Alderman Graham Craig  would like to see broader  regional support for these expenses. However, he sees no imr  mediate solution to this problem. Increased revenues from  the summertime use of the  arena is not expected to help  much. The admission fee and  roller skate rental charge have  been purposely kept low to  make it affordable to the area's  youngsters.  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  cam Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Box 218 Midair* Park VON 2H0      883-9222  Wayne Ross       N  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  885-5617 J  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  QfUttilftOK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  ^  J  FREE  \^ ESTIMATES  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  a a aft   MaThO** ALLWORK.;Hi  BeO'ZUOf eves:   guaranteed  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  K  886-3770  r  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174 ��  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  Roberts Creek  Eves  r  J.F.UI. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excauations ��� Clearing ���   A  Hn-fl lid.  886-8071  (iil)S(llls  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at  886-2622 or 885-3930  JANDE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.       Dump Truck  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive^  oe&. Edna**  ^ BC FERRIES  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAV-LANGDALE  WINTER 1984  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  *   I..  Lv. Langdale  7:30 am     5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm  ��� 9:30 *7:25 *8:30 6:30  1:15 pm      9:15         * 12:25 pm *8:20  ��� 3:30 2:30  MINE-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday *  Leaves Sechelt             8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  (or Gibsons              *10:00a.m. *l0:00a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                  1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m  * 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Lv. Ear's Cove  6:40 am      6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  ��� 12:25 pm *10:20  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   *5:30 pm  ��� 9:15  11:30  3:30 pm  Wednesday  8:40 a.m  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m  3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8:40 am  *10.00 am  1:00 p.m  2.30 p.m.  7:30  9:30  Friday  8.40 a.m  10 00 a m  3 15 p m  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  '  4.00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9 15 a m  11:45 am  '  1.35 p.m  ' 4 00 p.m.  9 15am  10 45 a m  4 00 p in  " "LOWER ROAD" route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUM FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  /'KEN DE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   |  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning  886-7112 Hwy 101-Gibsons     >^l  ��� HEATING ���  Need this space?  Gall the COAST NEWS        ;   :'i|  Days or Eves.  LIQUID   GAS LTD  Hwy. 101    Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN  _y   885-2360  1  COAST NEWS 1  Photo Reprints  3x 4  5x 7  8x10  300  500  300  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets  H At Ruby Lake  The assembly of fish pens destined for Seascan Aqua Farms Ltd.in Agamemnon Channel was underway  jlast week in Porpoise Bay. Sold by Scantech Resources Ltd. of Sechelt, Carsten Hagen, President was on  hand to oversee the operation. Designed in Scandinavia and fabricated by Canron of Vancouver to  specifications approved by Det Norske Veritas, an international maritime classification society, the pens  will be towed to their permanent location in May. Consisting of four 50' by 50' pens which are capable of  producing 100 tons of fish annually, they can be added on to in the future. -Brad rkmonprmm  I In Olympics of the Mind  i .  ! Creek students compete  by Joan Walton  ! On Saturday, April 13, a  group of students from Roberts  Creek elementary school travelled to Coquitlam to compete in  the finals of the B.C. "Olympics of the Mind" competition.  This competition, which places  groat emphasis on creativity,  imagination, fluency, and flexibility in thinking, drew com  petitors from schools  throughout the lower mainland.  First place winners will represent British Columbia at the  OM finals in Washington, D.C.  in June.  The team of students from  Roberts Creek elementary  school did quite well for a first  competition and the students  showed great determination and  effort. One team member,  Graham   Ruck,   received   a  Members of the Gibsons Rugby and Athletic Club present Gibsons  Building Supply owners Barrie Reeves and Keith Frampton with  club jackets in appreciation of their support and best wishes for the  club's lour to California coming up in May. v��,.i,���< <m��a> ph<>i<>  Port Mellon Auxiliary  i._.  by Ella Grant  ! Margaret and Ken Barton,  the initiators and still organizers  cjf our Merry-Go-Round  Bridge, have done it again.  Another very successful bridge  season was brought to a close at  the annual wind-up held April  1,1 at the Sunshine Coast Golf  Club. Our president, Margaret  Neilson and Betty Kiloh  prepared and served the  delightful refreshments.  ' The winners' circle includes  Verna and Geoff Trant with the  highest score; Guy and Muriel  Lewall the second highest; Amy  and .Lome Blaine high single  score as well ;iv most grand  slams; most small slams.  Margaret and Stan MacKenzie;  Jean and Jim Row ledge had the  most individual wins.  Our auxiliary is deeply indebted to the complete bridge  group   who,   while  having   so  much fun, make such a wonderful annual financial contribution to our treasury.  Volunteering is a way of life,  particularly in small communities and many people give  a great deal of their time to this  end. We are proud to have four  more of our members who have  spent 10 years in contributing to  the success of our branch. Edith  Ross, Glorine Gray, Betty Mc-  Callum, Bev McKie will be  presented with a 10 year scroll  on the occasion of the Appreciation Tea sponsored by St.  Mary's Hospital, Sunday, June  2.  Many of our members have  already been very active for  many months meeting at weekly  work bees to produce a fantastic  assortment of handmade gifts in  preparation for our November  15 Christmas sale of specialty  gift items at Sunnycrest Mall.  At this rate we will have to stock  the shelves of Super Valu!  Fire season opens  The forest fire season officially opened in British Columbia on April 15 and the  ministry of forests is busy  organizing fire suppression  forces around the province. Fifteen air tankers and nine bird-  dog aircraft will be stationed at  air bases, lookouts staffed, and  ground forces placed on alert.  More intensive use will be  made this year of the lightning  detection system which gives  early warning of possible  lightning-caused fires.  Close to 300 ministry personnel have been assigned to initial  attack duties. Another 60 will  staff fire lookouts while 80 will  work in specialty fire control  crews, including helicopter-  borne teams. Standby crews and  special patrols are mobilized as  required.  "Our strategy is aimed at early detection followed by fast initial attack to gain control,"  Hank   Doerksen,    protection  branch director says.  "Even with all of our  technical capabilities, a large  percentage of wildfires are  reported by the public on our  toll-free Zenith 5555 telephone  hotline. We are counting on  that help again this year."  During the fire season, April  15 through October 15, permits  are required for all outdoor  burning.  We need  you .��� ;.'i, /  Please give.  [Canadian  I Cancer  ��� S&cfety  special award (the Ranatra  Fusca Award) for his exceptionally creative answers.  The Roberts Creek team,  under the direction of their  coach, Joan Walton, prepared  for this event for several months  and enjoyed the excitement of  such high level competition.  They plan to enter again next  year and hope to be joined by  other teams from the Sunshine  Coast.  Team members included:  Graham Ruck, Scott  Sutherland, Tommy Story,  Scott McCulloch, Ben Walton,  and Michael Mjanes.  Thanks to all who supported  this worthwhile endeavour,  especially to all the parents who  drove.  Although there may be some  justification for paying more  than specified in the original  contract, the whole question of  cost over-runs on the Ruby  Lake Park access road will be  investigated thoroughly, according to Area A Director Ian  Vaughan, speaking at the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) planning and parks  committee meeting, April 18.  "The work had to be done,  because Highways asked for  several changes," explained  Director Vaughan, "but he (the  contractor) should have checked first. I'm not certain where  the costs have come from. Some  seems to be for work that  should have been included in  the original quotation price. We  have ended up with what we  asked for, but with changes due  to Highways. When you're  dealing with Highways, you  simply have to do the work."  Director Vaughan's report  was accepted and investigation  will continue.  A letter from Ray Hansen  was received and referred to the  Parks Committee by the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD) at the April 11 board  meeting. The letter concerns an  alleged cost over-run on the  work done on the Ruby Lake  parking lot and driveway.  Hansen, one of the contractors who had originally bid on  the job, enclosed a copy of his  bid which was for $8,940, some  nine thousand dollars less than  the bill which has now been  presented for the work.  "I don't know who has given  authority to do extra work,"  said Area A Alternate Director  William Lawrenuk. "All three  contractors had identical  guidelines on what work had to  be done."  In other Area A business to  arise at the SCRD meeting, a  letter was received from Laddie  and Rosemary Kodak concerning the deterioration of the  North and Klein Lakes watershed.  Director of Area D, Brett  McGillivray commented that it  is important that the board  stress its support of the Kodaks'  concerns, and it was decided  that the SCRD would write a  letter to that effect to the  ministry of land, parks and  housing.  The Kodaks' letter points out  that reforestation and clean-up  has not been adequately completed in the area, and suggests  that further logging and mining  permits not be issued without  provision in them for pollution  prevention and reforestation.  Inspection of these activities  as well as buildings erected on  leased land is called for, as well  as strict ongoing monitoring  and implementation of controls  ay the departments involved.  A copy of the SCRD letter  tvill be sent to the Kodaks.  I  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN BOOKS  Marine Drive, Lower Gibsons, Phone 886-9077 fi  Celebrating Our 5th Anniversary  APRIL 23rd to  MAY 5th  STOREWIDE SALE      20 % OFF  SELECTED ITEMS       up to 50 % OFF  Books, Bibles, L.P.s, Cassettes, Jewelry,  Plaques, Games, Crafts and Cards  TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  BASIC RETURN        $13.00  CHILD TAX CREDITS 8.00  Hours:  I  FAIRVIEWRD.  GIBSONS OFF PRATT  Tues.- Fri. 10:00- 5:30  Sat. 10:30-4:30  MRS. UENDADUZIC  886-7498  Last In, First Outl  The deadline for placing your Coast News Classified is Noon, Saturday.  The paper hits the streets first thing Monday morning! You don't have to  wait until Wednesday for your phone to start ringing!  Get Action and Results fast with COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS...  The Sunshine  The Sunshine Coastfs only  Full Service, Full Circulation Newspaper Coast News, April 22,1985  15.:  Homes ft. Property 17.  Births 18.  Obituaries 19.  In Memoftam 20.  Thank You 21.  " Personal 22.  Announcements 23.  Weddings & 24.  Engagements 2S.  lost 26.  Found 27.  Pets &. Livestock 28.  Music                          ,   29.  Travel 30.  Wanted  Free 31.  Garage Sales 32.  Barter & Trade.  For Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  Bed *. Breakfast  For Kent  Help Wanted  Work Wanted  Child Care  Business  Opportunities  Legal  B.C. i. Yukon  c  Homes  &. Property  Granthams. View home only  $33,000. Owner will help with  financing. 886-7840. #17  DC!  Coast News Classifieds  FIRST  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  off   Personal  Regressions,, rune stone, tarot &  psychometry readings. For appointment call The Bookstore  885-2527. #18  KINNE: Michael and Noelle are  proud to announce the birth of  their son David Michael on April  9, 1985 at Lions Gate Hospital  weighing in at 8 lbs. 2oz.'    #16  c  Obituaries  Drop  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUh  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ���   IN HALFMOON BAY   '  B & J Store  885-9435   . IN SECHELT ���������  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  ������" ROBERTS CREEK*  Seaview Market  885-3400  ���     IN GIBSONS"11    ���"���"���  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  Lower Villa**"  Coast News  886-2622  KENNEDY: passed away in Gibsons on April 16. 1985. Georgina  (Bubbles) McEwan Kennedy.  Survived by four. daughters:  Patricia Wilson, Dawson Creek;  Colleen Lien, Haynes Jet..  Yukon: Judy Fowler, Gibsons:  Karen MacLure, Garibaldi  Highlands; six grandchildren,  two brothers and two sisters in  Toronto. Funeral service was held  Thursday. April 18 in the Chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home in Gibsons. Rev. Alex Reid officated.  Cremation. Remembrance donations to the Cancer Society would  be appreciated.  #16  RANKIN: passed away April 15.  1985. Duncan Benedict Rankin  late of Gibsons. Survived by two  sons: Ron, Burnaby; Garry, Gibsons: one daughter Tammy. Gibsons and one granddaughter  Carli. Funeral mass was  celebrated by Rev. A. DePompa  on Thursday. April 18 in St.  Mary's Catholic Church. Gibsons. Remains will be returned to  Nova Scotia for interment. Devlin  Funeral Home-, Directors.  Remembrance donations to the  Cancer Society would be appreciated. #16  If someone close to you has a  drinking problem you can see  what it is doing them, can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help 883-9238 or  883-9421. #17  Look great! Feel great! With a tan  from Rubi-Lyn's Studio.  885-7661 or 885-5797 above  South Coast Ford #207.        #17  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. 24 hour crisis line  885-2944. A safe place for  women & children in crisis. Help  for victims of family violence,  rape or sexual assault. #18  Hate cellulite?? Let us help!  Rubi-Lyn's Studio 885-7661 or  885-5797. #17  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903. 885-2896. 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Pets  & Livestock  Professional  Grooming  for your  Dog & Cat  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBSONS  886-3012  ts   ]f 18.  For Sale  #17  Reg. half Arab colt for sale or  trade $2000. Also. asst. horse  tack. 886-8268. #17  f   12.  Music  J  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Misc. household items, furniture,  apt size washer. 886-7858.   #16  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered, 28x76, $12.50  per sheet. 20% oft bulk buys.  886-8092. #16  Merritt kitchen cabinets 10* top &  bottom, $700 OBO. New $1000.  885-9321. #16  ONEIDA SALE  ��� 5 pc Place Settings and  Hostess & Completer Sets  ��� I8B1  ROGERS  SILVER PLATE &  COMMUNITY STAINLESS  KITCHEN CARTNIVAL  Kitchen Carnival  COWRIE ST.. SECHELT 885-3611  Piano $400: Trainer  $40. 886-7858.  Bass  Amp  #16  Single? Cameo Singles Club has  dancing, potluck dinners etc.  886-2550 or 886-9058.        #17  At Rubi-Lyns you can get your  shape reshaped and look good,  feel great and be ready for summer. Come in for complimentary  tan or slim. For V2 hour free  phone 885-7661 or 885-5797.  #17  r  7.  v  Announcements  )  a  Wanted  Vee Wee  VW REPAIRS &  SERVICING  ALL AIRCOOLED'  MODELS  CHEAPEST RATES  885-9512     aJ   * *  ���wwW>1��**.wM��~>' *  C&     ^  F  MemorlanvM  In memory of Lloyd Gosse who  passed away suddenly Oct.  21/84. Lovingly remembered by  his wife Linda, sons Bill & David  their families & friends. #16  1!  Thank You  You'll receive courteous service from the  folks at B & J Store - our "Friendly People  Place" in Halfmoon Bay.  A very special thanks to doctors  Paetkau, Overhill & Yaxley, the  staff & nurses on the surgical  ward for the wonderful care given  to me. Also to my many friends  for their lovely flowers, gifts and  cards. They were most appreciated and I'm sure have  helped me to a speedy recovery.  Thanks again for the kindness  shown to me. Sincerely Grethe  Taylor. #16  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"rPhone"JB'86-9826  or 886-8228.    ..���,���'',    TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  L)ro[) 111    or give us .1 toll!  Child's table & chair set, clip-on  seat potty chair. 886-2877.    #16  Looking for 2 acres on Coast, pref.  Rbts. Crk. area. $10,000 cash.  Box 673, Gibsons. #18  Quality used children's & infant's  clothing, toys, furniture & equipment. Ph. 886-8229 or 886-2177.  #18  3 drawer steel locking filing  cabinet call Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce. 886-2325 between 9  a.m.&2p.m. #17  f  15.  Iree  Why wait for spring? Do it now  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane. 886-7028. TFN  [8.  lai  Weddings J  Engagements J  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection ot personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more1  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  df=j JlfllflfcllPllim ADWRTIftlMI'd  aRr^MMajifllttkDNfaMaal  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.        Minimum MM par 3 Una Insertion.  Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  MMjLmmamMMMue,  pr$ionTQf#tsifirioN  y Please mail to:  ��� COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  ��� Or bring in person to one of our  ��� Friendly People Places listed above  ��� Minimum *4*�� per 3 Una Insertion.  NO. OF ISSUES  C  Lost  J  1 L  u  I r  ���    1���1���I���I���I���I���l���i���i  :        3  ���    1   1   1    1   1   1   i    1   [  nz3  LsC IZ  :   j :r  !-c  m     :  :      in  B    <���I���i���III!���r-r  1*  :        ZLTJ  ��� ���BL.  in. :  ~ZD  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Nine months old male Snowshoe  cat. Marked like a Siamese except with white nose and paws.  Missing from Marlene Road in  Roberts Creek since Sunday,  April 14. He's very friendly and  his name is Rufus. Please phone  885-5938 if you've seen him. His  special 10 year old friend misses  him a lot, not to mention the rest  of the family. #16  Lost in Sechelt 2 small keys on  split-ring. 885-2527 or  885-5431. #16  Male Shepherd cross. 3 mths.  old, brown with black & white  markings. Gower Point area.  886-3065. #16  Garage Sale. Household items,  tools & misc. Foot of Bals Lane.  17V2' Sangster, 15'.Springbok.  April 27. 10-2. 886-2565.     #16  Garage Sale. Sat. Apr. 27 10-3.  End of Poplar Lane. Furniture,  clothes, bldg. supp., etc. No early birds. #16  2 family garage sale near Fawn  and Cooper, Welcome Woods.  Follow signs. April 28. 10 a.m.  885-7940. #16  2 family garage sale. Saturday.  April 27, 11 a.m. behind Sted-  mans, Sechelt. #16  Variety. Some children's.  Snodgrass and Yacht. Selma  Park. Sat. Apr. 27 11:00- 2:00.  #16  18.  for Sale  CIO.  _  -\  Found  Young male Shepherd cross  black and tan with leather collar.  Langdale school area. 885-3447  or 886-8347. #16  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  FOAM  Is your mattress  surface too hard?  TRY OUR SUPER TOPPERS.  Full line of mattresses,  pillows, bolsters, chips, etc.  .SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS.  All supplies for the  do-it-yourselfer or  we'll do the job tor you.  W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complete upholstery centre  e  Pets  & Livestock  1  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  Free Shepherd Malamute pups.  Medium size, 7 weeks old.  886-8251. #16  Free, 1 Sheep dog 5 wks.;  Sheep/Lab cross puppies.  886-8340. #16  New & used tack. Eng. & West.,  2 yr. filly, reg. '/�� horse. Call Colleen 886-2753. #18  2 female Siamese kittens 3 mos.  old $65. 886-8656. #18  Permasteel building 76x48  Sechelt. Make an offer.  885-2214. TFN  Fridge & stove in good condition  $250 ea. 883-2374 or 883-2870.  TFN  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6. 885-5669.  TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us ,i call!  Cedar slabs good for retaining  walls, raised beds. etc. Phone  886-8404. #17  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Farm tractor model 2500 Mitsubishi, diesel. 1950 hrs., exc.  cond. with easy on loader.  $4500.883-2353. #16  8 HP. garden shredder, rebuilt  motor, good shape. 885-2978.  #17  Introductory  Offer!  Borrow a Book  from us  this week  FREEH  Phone today  for details.  Alberta spruce 3 ft. high, 5 yrs.  old $20 each. Pr. of Sony  speakers $55. 886-2513.      #16  10n.  Satellite  System  $1995.*  ��� installation extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Fir   firewood.   Dry  885-9601 after 5.  and  wet.  #17  Swap meet at Roberts Crk. Hall.  Sun., Apr. 28th. 11-1.  885-3621. #16  King size waterbed  iJjoard.rnew mattress.  886-2497.  with head-  $200 OBO.  #17  Dahlia   Bulbs.   Good  selection.  $3.00 a dozen. 886-7332.     #17  Ouazar   colour  886-8268.  TV  $100.  #17  Danish buffet, antique dressing  table mirror & stool, bookshelves.  883-9215. #17  Thriving natural & bulk foods  store in Gibsons. Estab. clientele.  Serious parties call 886-7974  before 5 & 886-2937 after 5. #18  Heavy duty press bench with leg  lift and vinyl weights. Phone  866-3080. #18  Light blue loveseat, good cond.  $150 OBO; woodstove 18x24  $200; Osborne FP insert as new  $550,885-7609. #17  MUSHROOM MANURi  $27 per yard delivered.  885-2867  #18  Freezer 3x2Vz' apart, size  Frigidaire. Runs great only $150.  886-7955. #16  Honda Trail 70, runs great. No  1st gear $100 OBO. Truck  canopy, ins., fine cond.. Gem  Top std. 6'x8' $275 OBO.  886-3768. #18  Rhododendrons and Azaleas.  Locally grown. Davis Bay.  Weekends, 886-2062. #18  CEDAR SHAKES  Hand split. Grades No. 1 & No. 2.  Good prices. Phone 885-5669  after 4:30. TFN  Cabinet 26" Electrahome clr. TV.  New pict. tube, A1 shape. $295.  886-7423aft. 4 p.m. #16  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  SOFAS New & Used  APPLIANCES  New & Used  TELEVISIONS  New & Used  MATTRESSES  New & Used  Come in and see us  for your  Home Decorating  Needs!  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING 4  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA & MASTERCHARGE   WELCOME       Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 8B5-3713  V; Block North ot Sechelt Post Office  LIBRARY  885-2527  Cowrie St., Sechelt  PLANT SALE  Good deal on perennials. Lockyer  Rd. Sat. 27/Sun. 28. Watch lor  signs. 885-4406. #16  2 excel, men's 10 speed bikes,  brand new $135 ea. OBO.  886-9146 after 6 p.m. #16  Muscovie Ducks $2.50  Straw $3.50 885-9357  Mulch S2.50  TFN  1 reel to reel tape recorder exc.  cond. $100; 2 hand guns 9mm  ^adom auto. 22 cal. S/M rev.  $500 for both. Must have F.A.C.  886-2952. #16  Rupert: The Daily Express Annual. Still a favourite, still only  $6.95 hardcover. The Bookstore,  Cowrie St.. Sechelt, 885-2527.  #18  Well jetpump 30 gal. near new  tank $170. Rucksack  w/backframe $30. 885-9883.  #18  $200  #18  Rototiller, good condition  OBO. 886-8487 after 6 p.m.  1 used 90,000 BTU oil furn.  operating cond. make Olsen; 1  Shell hot water oil fired water  tank. Near new cond.; Gulf hot  water oil fired water tank.  Operating cond.: 1 spare burner.  Everything $300. 985-1938. #18  Apt. size piano-Sherlock & Manning. Exc: tone & keys $1200. 78  VW Rabbit fully maint. Winter &  summer radials $3900 or trade  for older 4X4 PU & cash. Large  dog or goat house, best offer.  886-8572aft. 5p.m. #18  73 25' Class A Ford Champion  motorhome all options $13,000 or  trade for boat; 10x50 M/H on pad  $2500; 13' F/B boat on trailer  $400; 76 35 HP Evinrude man.  L.S. $400; Hussmann freezer  cooler $200; Milner 4 dr. upright  fridge $300; Victor cash reg.  $125; lighted sign with letters  $125; OBO. View at trailer #4  Harry Rd. Bonniebrook.        #18  Moped, 135 MPG.  req.   Best   offer  886-8313.  sped lie. not  886-8829   or  #18  Fridge, cutlery, elec. kettle,  bathroom cabinet, ladies' shoes,  sweaters etc. 886-3850.       #16  Sylvan Hill Stables is now open  on a limited basis. For reservations call 886-2001. #18  20" Electrohome colour TV $175.  26" console colour $275 exc.  cond. 885-5963. #16  Firewood. Split alder delivered. 1  full cord $70. 4 cords for $240  883-9235. #16  19.  Autos  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  1976 Chev Blazer. Rebuilt 400  CI, PS/PB. automatic, some rust.  Runs great, must sell. S3500  OBO. 886-8846. #16  1980 IT 175' Yamaha. 1964  Chevy II SW. 74-Cougar XR7,  Datsun parts. 886-8251.       #16  1973 Pontiac Stn. Wagon.  50,000 miles, PS/PB, gd. cond..  gd. tires. $750.883-2747.    #17  76 Chev van. PS/PB, auto, V8.  Body rusty but mech. good.  $700. OBO. 885-4583. #17  1973 Pontiac Ventura. Cracked  block, rest OK. Good for parts or  ? $500. Phone 885-9047.     #17  74 Pinto SW good running order.'  $450. 886-3936 or 892-3082.  #17  1980 Olds Omega. V6. elec.  wind./locks, white red uphol  $4800. Contact Bill Flockhart.  Uptown Motel. #17  76-4 WD Blazer. Power train gd.  cond., big Mad Daug tires,  chrome wheels. 350 motor  $2600.885-7738. #17  1975 Ford % ton ex. cond  PS/PB, radio, 61,000 miles,  galv. body $1450. 886-2311.  #17  74 Ford LTD. PB/PS, air cond..  tape & radio, runs well, some  back end rust. Asking $600. Ph. ���  886-9750. #16  76 Renault 12 TL. Needs repairs,  great for parts, good tires. $250.  886-7529. #18  1972 Datsun pickup. Needs some  work $100. Phone 886-7729.#16  76 Honda Civic CVCC, 5 sp. std.  Asking $650 OBO. Ph. 886-2970  evenings after 5. #18 <  1983 Citation. Rally wheels,  PS/PB, air cond., V6. Phone  886-3873 or 886-9717. #16  1969 Merc. Motor A-1 cond.  Asking $600. 886-8713.       #16  1970 El Camino SS 396. very  nice shape. $7500. 886-2354.  #18  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or nut" us ,1 i .ill!  69 VW Bug. 70 engine, good  parts car. Runs. $50. 886-2843  #16  1980 4X4 Toyota pickup Standard box. under 10.000 miles  $8000 OBO. 883-2491 #1/'  Sunshine Special. Vintage 1965  Impala   SS   convertible.    327  PS/PB/PW, & top, 2 speed autr.  Radials, good shape $6000 0B!j.  885-4705. #18  1976 Granada Gia 4 dr. sdn. 6  cyl. automatic, power steering,  power brakes. 62.000 miles Immaculate condition inside & out  and no rust. $3165. D 5848.  886-7919 or evenings 886-7271.  #18  1977 Maverick 4 dr. sdn. 6  cylinder automatic, power steering, power brakes. Very clean inside & out. One owner, 61.000  miles $2865. D. 5848.  886-7919 or 886-7271 eveings.  #18  1974 Maverick 2 dr. sedan 6 cyl.  automatic, power steering, reclining bucket seats, very good condition 71 000 miles. $1765. D.  5848. 886-7919 or 886-7271  evenings. #18  i  J  Strong reliable truck. 1969 Chevy  V? ton PU. 6 cyl.. 4 spd., white  spoke wheels with H/D tires  Rust free body. Must see to appreciate. Good deal at $1250  OBO. Pete 886-3057. #15  1976 Honda Civic. Automatic,  nice clean car and runs well.  $2265 D 5848. 886-7919 or  886-7271 evenings. #18  1979 GMC V? ton Sierra Classic.  454 auto. PS/PB, A/C, AM/FM  cass. 883-2218. #16  76 Torino 8 pass. SW.  PS/PB/AC/4 way stereo. $2000.  72 Ford SW runs well $500. Blk.  sofa & chair $200. 886-9248.  #18  59 Corvette, a car lover's dream.  Best offer to $13,500. 886-2227  after 5. #18  77 Royal Monaco Brougham  Fully Loaded  Every concievable option, too  many to list; 6 SBR/trs.. 2 studded snows on rims. Very good  cond., very clean, only 40.000  mi. $4000 0B0 Must see.  885-3479. TFN Coast News, April 22,1985  20.  i32' Nomad trailer, front tip out,  . rear bedroom. Like new $11,500.  883-9305. #17  Older 16' Shasta fully equipped  trailer. $1200. 886-8327.     #16  22' Kustom Koach, exc. cond.,  ready to roll. $6000. Ph.  883-2898. #16  23 ft. Frontier Mini. 56,000 km.  $22,000,885-5491. #18  8V2' Vanguard camper. Heater,  stove, fridge, radio & 4 hyd.  jacks $1500 OBO. 8' canopy  $125 OBO. 885-5026. #16  21.  Marine  Sailing instruction. CYA certified,  starting soon. Call 885-9029 for  details. #17  Cal 25 6 sail, incl. spin, new 9.9  el. OB, D/S, new main & jib. new  ;cush., CB, stove, etc. $13,200  OBO. 885-9029. #17  SEATEC  MARINE  Mobile Service  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call7-.iOo.rn.  883-4479  Bernie Ote  14' Alum, boat & trailer 18 hp.  outboard. 3 new life jackets, 3  rod holders. 2 swivel seats  $1000. OBO. Good condition.  886-8398. #17  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  26' Bayliner "Victoria" C/B,  Merc 228 FWC-low hours. Exc.  mech. cond.. very clean.  $14,500. Phone886-8482.   #17  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  7' fibreglass dinghy make Sport-  yak II incl. oars. $175.  886-2657. #18  Crown 18' sailboat, 6 HP outboard $4000. 885-2828 after 8  p.m. #18  14 ft: Chriscraft. Full cover with  trailer, good ��� cond. First  .reasonable offer. Also 26" B&W  Zenith TV for free. 885-9004. #16  18' fibreglass boat (1958)  115/100 Volvo $1600.  886-9282. #16  11' alum, boat 6 HP Johnson,  oars, lifes., tank $750. Rub. raft  F.2 pad. pump $30. 885-9883.  #18  21' Sunrunner. 200 HP 0/B,  exc. shape (loaded), Roadrunner  trailer $10,500. Also 9.8 HP  Merc 0/B & tank $500.  886-7854. #18  Venture 21 ft. sailboat,  fibreglass. 6 HP Evinrude trailer,  3 sails, complete $8000.  883-2631. / #18  12 ft. fibreglass sailboat c/w rigging $750. 885-5491. #18  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  l>o[) in - or (jive u> a call!  i  22.  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x60 Premier, exc. cond. 3  bdrm & bath. El. F/S.. new  dryer. Mod. airtight heats whole  trailer, also oil furn. Covered  deck, veg. & flower gardens,  trees, gravel parking sp. good  area, large trailer park, $10,900.  A Bargain! Ph. 885-5684.     #17  24.  Wanted to Rent  f   23.  j^M  Motorcycles  1981 Honda Silverwing 500 cc.  Fully dressed. Stereo. $2800  OBO. 886-9006 eves. #18  1980 Honda XL500S. Helmets  and manual. $1000. 886-9282.'  #16  78 Yamaha 650 Special. Good  cond., backrest & skid bars,  helmet $850. 885-3337.       #18  [24.  i Was  Wanted to Rent  o Rent I  Resp. family with 2 quiet children  looking for 1 or 2 bdrm. cottage  near ocean, between Hopkins &  Roberts Crk. July &/or Aug. Call  collect 681-9992. refs. #16  Small family wants 2 or 3 bdrm.  house or trailer. Reasonable  please. Can renovate, phone collect 112-296-3685. #17  Vane, professional with small  family wishes to rent furnished  cottage for 2-4 wks. July/Aug.  Prefer easy beach access. Ph.  Ross collect 738-7619. #18  Responsible family desires  acreage or waterfront home to  rent. Will consider all prices,  locations and sizes. Rent/opt.  also considered. Send replies to  Box 145 c/o Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons, B.C. #16  26.  For Rent  2 bdrm. home + shared utilities,  in Gibsons. Panoramic view,  s/deck, prefer n/s, middle aged  ret. male willing to do light  chores. Reply: Occupant, Box  818. Gibsons. Available June 1.  #17  2 bdrm apt. No children, no pets.  F/S incl. avail April 15.  886-2801. #17  Lovely 4 bdrm. family view home  Gibsons. Fridge, stove, 2V2  baths, fam. rm. Near schools,  shops. Avail. May 15. Asking  $500. Negot. Ref. req.  886-7923. #17  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663   Anytime   Modern 3 bdrm. 2 bath house.  FP, part, furn., Seima Park.  $525/mo. 885-9824. #16  3 bdrm. mobile home on own property. Cedar Grove school area.  $300/mo. 886-7206. #16  3 bdrm. dbl. wide trailer, Airtight, sorry no kids or pets.  $350.886-2726. #16  2 bdrm. trailer. Hydro incl., sorry  no kids or pets. $300. 886-2726.  #16  10'x46' house trailer. El. st./fg.  Large lot, good soil. $275/mo.  886-7906. #16  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1. 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  Warehouse-shop space. 1025 sq.  ft. high ceiling, large overhead  doors. Industrial Way, Gibsons  (near Shell Station). 886-8226.  #16  Avail. May 1. Clean, spacious  apt./suite. Lr. fam. rm.,  bathrm., kit. on main fl. 3  bdrms., lg. sundeck upstrs.  Lower Gibsons, 4 plex. $340  mth. Ref. 921-7788 after 4 p.m.  TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home. Sorry no  dogs. $300 month. 886-9581.  #16  2 bdrm. w/studio. Furn. house.  IV2 bath, bay area, nearly new.  $600/mo. Refs. req. Avail. July  1st. 886-7955. #16  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  1 bdrm. suite on Reed Rd.  $200/mo. Avail. May 1st.  886-7261. #16  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appls., ht., Igt., & cbl.  Avail. May 15. $400/mo. Sorry  no pets. Ph. '886-7309 after 5  p.m. #18  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  modern two bedroom  townhouse  :   one and a hall baths  fully carpeted  five appliances including  dishwasher washer  and dryer  private sundeck  enclosed garage  , family oriented  ' close to Sunnycrest Mall.  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  good references required  S425 per month  call Peter   885-9997  evenings  For Rent  Self-contained basement suite.  886-7581. #16  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. newly  renovated, priv. entr. self-  contained, W/W, cable,  wash/dry, etc. Suit quiet clean  N/S. $265/mo. 886-2694.   #18  Rural Gibsons. 2 bdrm. house  trailer. Newly painted & carpeted,  elc. range, fridge, & elc. heat,  curtained. $275/mo. 886-7906.  #18  2 bdrm. suite. Clean, lge., Gibsons harbour view. $375. No  pets, refs. req. 886-7175.    #18  Help Wanted  Cook. Part-time position only. Address your applications to Box  144 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #17  Experienced block cutters with  own equipment. Phone  885-3306. #16  Full time and part time registered  nurses for 1. Intensive Care, 2.  Medical Floor and regular part  time nursing supervisor. Please  contact Mrs. Buchhorn, Personnel Officer, for information and  appointment for interview. St.  Mary's Hospital, Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  '885-2224. #17  2*v  Work Wanted  Coast Gardening: clipping, pruning, cleanup, windows, etc. good  rates, exp. 886-3011, 8829.  885-5284. #17  17 year old boy willing to do odd  jobs around, your house or  babysit. Phone John 886-3955.  #17  TERRYMcBRIDE  General Contractor  886-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  Drywall, painting, carpentry,  finishing work. $8 per hour. Ref.  885-7609. #19  Falling, selecting, logging,  slashing. Tidy, work, reasonable  rates. T. Dawe 885-7518.     #18  5 ton truck for hire. Very low  rates with 1 ton powerlift tailgate.  Moving, etc. T. Dawe 885-7518.,  #18'  Housecleaning. Fast, efficient &  thorough. Excellent references.  885-3618. #18  Will do garden rototilling.  Reasonable, call eves. 886-8487.  #18  Tractor to do custom work,  rototilling, plowing also has sm.  oackhoe. Phone aft. 6:30 p.m.  886-9959. #18  Housekeeping: Spring cleaning,  garden clean-up, bachelors pay  attention. $7 per hr. Marjory Gray  886-8110. #17  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Call Matt  886-8242. #17  Bathroom renovations. Best price  on the Coast! Tiles, etc.  885-9321. #16  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  .Dynamite, electric or regular  caps. B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shapea hedges trimmed, fruit  'rees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  MOBIUeIiOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  hontes. 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. plumber needs work. Old or  new jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149.  #18  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  30*     Business  Opportunities  DEC-K-ING, installers and suppliers of vinyl for sundecks and  patios has an opening available  for a Dealer to cover the Sunshine  Coast area. Small investment required. Must be credit worthy.  Please reply to: DEC-K-ING,  16082 9th Avenue, White Rock,  B.C. V4A1A6. #18  30-     Business  Opportunities  Thriving natural & bulk foods  store in Gibsons. Estab. clientele.  Serious parties cali 886-7974  before 5 & 886-2937 after 5. #18  Catering bus with all licences.  Full equip, in stainless steel  quality. $999 OBO. Open for  trade. 886-7840. #18  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  c  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  SAMUEL SELCHEN,  deceased  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the  creditors and others having claims  against the Estate of SAMUEL  SELCHEN, deceased formerly ol  Sechelt. in the Province of British Columbia, are required to send full particulars of such claims to the undersigned Executor at P.O. Box 49053,  #2753-595 Burrard Street, in the City  of Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia. V7X 1C4, on or  before the 6 day of Junt, 1985, after  which date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims ol which the Executor has  notice.  MAX OSTEN  Executor  OSTEN & OSTEN  Solicitors  fir���)  I       B.C. & Yukon/  Bed and breakfast in New  Westminster. Stay at one of "The  Royal City's"' charming heritage  homes. Clean, comfortable, affordable. For reservations call Ethel  112(604)521-5733. #16  Special-Castle Hotel, 750 Granville, Vancouver, across from  Eaton's. Rooms $28 & up, single  or double occupancy. TV, all services. Reservations, write or  phone 682-2661. #16  Tie Mill-Belsaw style Tie Mill. All  steel frame on wheels 54" Head-  saw V-belt drive hydraulic feed  works. Perfect shape. $4000. Ph:  295-6471, Box 1589. Princeton,  B.C. ������������     #56  Palm Springs Canadian. The Canadian Valley weekly newspaper.  Subscribe today, send $26 for 52  issues to 39-1199 Lynn Valley  Road, North Vancouver. B.C. V7T  3H2.985-8703. #16  Buy your favourite video. Free  catalogue. Toll free number  112-800-663-0506. local 102.  MVL Ltd.. 1111 Royal Avenue,  New Westminster. B.C. V3M 1K4.  Discount prices. Retail-Wholesale.  #16  TRS-80 C0C0 users!  $25 gets  membership, five games, monthly  newstape. and mail access to  huge software library. State  K-size. Coconorth. Box 3238, Mission. V2V4J4.826-6734.      #16  Henny Penny Gas Pressure Fryer  (54-pc. capacity) auto-filter, excellent condition. New $9400. selling half-price. New 4 tray display  warmer $1500. Misc. supplies.  (604)457-6690. #16  Two   "propane"   fired   electric  power plants. 10 kw $2000. 20  kw Hercules engine, three phase,  $4500. Both in excellent condition.  '996-7749 or Box 38. Fort St.  James, B.C. VOJ 1P0. #16  1984 - four wheel Yamaha golf  cars almost new from $3500. Call  248-8111 days for more info. Personal shopping or deposit only will  secure one. Eves. 752-3541. #16  Airedale pupplies, purebred, ready  around May 24. Deposit will hold.  $250 each. D. Rouleau, 16379  Beach Road. White Rock. V4B  5A8. #16  Free travel seminar. Hear how you  can own a travel agency with no  experience. Travel and have fun  while making money. Date: April  30. 1985. Time: 7:30 p.m. Place:  Uniglobe Travel (Canada).  90-10551 Shellbridge Way, Richmond. B.C. Call (604)270-2241  for reservations or information.  #16  Video dealers-save 30%. We sell,  buy & exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  K-Mat Video. 11608-149 Street.  Edmonton. (403)455-4154.    #16  Experienced editor required for  4,000 circulation Vancouver Island  weekly. Strong editorial skills,  layout experience and small town  understanding will determine successful applicant. Apply with  resume to Box 206, c/o BCYCNA,  812-207 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver. B.C. V6B1H7.     #17  Full time cooking position available  in well established restaurant. Experience necessary in short order  cooking, food preparation. Mail  resume. Lord Minto Restaurant.  Box 889. Nakusp. B.C. VOG 1R0.  #16  Crime Stoppers  On the evening of Saturday,  December 8, 1984, someone  forcibly entered a home in  Woodcreek Park, near Gibsons  by kicking in the rear solarium  door.  Once entry was gained a  systematic search of the  residence took place. Several  bottles were taken from the liv-  ingroom liquour cabinet. The  burglar then began a thorough  search of the upstairs rooms,  carefully going through closets,  cabinets and drawers.  In one room, an envelope  containing 25 one hundred  dollar bills was taken. The  burglar then took the stairs to  the ground floor of the home  and continued his search  throughout the lower portion.  In another room a Konica 35  millimeter camera, valued at  $500, was located.  Completing his search the  burglar returned to the upper  floor, collected the liquour and  fled the premises in an undetermined direction.  Someone knows something  about this crime and we want to  hear from you.  If you have information  about this crime or any other  crime call Crime Stoppers, at  886-TIPS.  You do not have to give your  name, calls are not traced or  recorded, and you may be eligible for a cash reward. (That  phone number again is  886-TIPS).  Crime Of The Week to be  aired on Channel 10, Monday  to Friday 12:30 and 3:30 p.m.,  Wednesday and Thursday at 7  and 8 p.m.  SCRD supports peace  "The Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) is one  of the leaders in Canada on the  question of nuclear arms buildup," said Area D Director Brett  McGillivray, at the April 11  SCRD meeting.  Director McGillivray was  speaking to the board asking for  a letter of support to be written  to the papers and to the radio  station and urging local  residents to attend the April 27  Peace Walk in Vancouver.  The board agreed that the  chairman Jim Gurney would  write such a letter although it  decided that taking out advert is-.  ing space in the media would he  an unnecessary expense.  nr    "If"-^lf  l       B.C ��, Yukon/ ^     B.C 8, Yukon/ I  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 pari of your  trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call toll-  free 112-800-242-0637 or call  438-5357. 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.  V6B3N9. (604)682-6636.      #17  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  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Singles  directory:   Meet  others  through our unique singles club. A  publication of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters.  837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver.  B.C. V6B2R7. 681-6652.      #16  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  New GM dealership requires a proven mechanic that has experience  in gas. diesel. propane. Salary  plus profit sharing. Starting May 1  or 15. Send resume to Ken Meyer.  Box 689. Ashcroft. B.C. V0K 1A0.  457-9611. #16  For lease: restaurant and arcade.  13 car covered canopy. Inside  seating for 30. North Vancouver  Island. Arcade revenue pays most  of rent. 956-4263 after 5.       #16  32.  B.C. & Yukon  )  Distributors & installers wanted  immediately for new & exciting  solar venting system which  eliminates condensation, contaminated air & household odors.  Ruth. (604)432-7280. #16  Career change. Executive, professional, technical. Success rate  19K-34K - 91%. 35K-60K - 69%.  We show you how! Faircrest  Careers. #222-4211 Kingsway.  Burnaby V5H 1Z6. Resume  437-8650. Quote #2939.        #16  Sandspit reunion July 13, 1985.  For information phone 826-7871.  594-1326. 594-1963. 245-4471.  337-5616, 389-0972. Spouses  and friends are welcome. Buy  tickets before May 31. #16  Stop smoking! Stop smoking!  Stop smoking! Tried to quit smoking? Found you were a nervous  wreck? Techniques have been  developed that have helped  thousands quit smoking without  climbing the walls, in an easy controlled manner. (Smoking clinics  are teaching some techniques at a  cost of up to $450 per person).  This exclusive 6 week course is  available to you through mail at a  $27.45 reyisiidiion fee and  $14.50/week for 5 weeks. Total  price $99.95. If you smoke one  pkg/day you'll spend $7300 in the  next 10 years, $18,250 in next 25  years. Why not invest $99.95 and  stop smoking, bank the difference  and probably live a lot longer; enjoy a healthier life. Send $27.45  today: Stop Smoking Centre, Box  722. c/o The News. 34375 Cyril  Street, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S 2H5.  After receiving your first weekly  lesson, pay $14.50/week for  weekly lessons, for five weeks,  total $99.95. Enclose cheque,  money order or Visa/ MasterCard  number with expiry date,  signature. This class is limited to  the first 50 enrolled. Mail today!  #16  "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. TFN  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. call collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  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  Bellingham, Washington motels.  Coachman Inn & Park Motel.  Canadian money at par weekends.  $42 including tax. Through May  12. 1985. (206)671-9000 or Vancouver. B.C.(604)224-6266. #18  Kindersiey, Saskatchewan 75th  Anniversary and Heritage Days,  July 5, 6, 7, 1985. Come home.  Details: 75th Anniversary Committee, Box 1330, Kindersiey,  Saskatchewan. SOL 1S0.      #16  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  Forage seed discounted during  April 5%. Contact Hannas Seeds,  Lacombe, Alberta. Phone (403)  782-6671. Shop and compare. #17  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.  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  32.  B.C. Sa. Yukon  Travel agency. Interested in owning  your own  travel agency?  Franchises available with Uniglobe. the  largest   retail   travel   franchise '  organization   in   North  America   ���  Start up assistance, advertising  market support, ongoing business  development & complete training  No travel background necessary  Call   Uniglobe  Travel  (Canada/  Richmond. B.C. (604)270-2241     |  #16  $60,000 gross laundromat with  excellent lease in fishing tourism  economy. Maytag equipment in  eludes 11 apartment coin-op  washers and dryers and 19 sets m  laundromat. 949-6460 or write  Box 795, Port Hardy, B.C VON  2P0. #16  Sales  help.  Scentique Perfume  Canada requires salespeople, retail  outlets to sell'genuine perfume,  perfume products. Lovely product-  excellent percentage return Write  764 Fleming Drive. Kamloops.  B.C.V1S1B3. #16 i  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the visitor services of Skookumchuck Narrows Marine Park, Egmont, B.C. will be received by the Ministry  of Lands, Parks and Housing up to 12:00 o'clock (noon) May  23rd, 1985 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay  Park, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Contract documents may be obtained from the area supervisor. Porpoise Bay Park, telephone number 885-9019. A security guarantee is required in the sum of 10% of contract quote.  No tenders shall be considered having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or any tenders will not necessarily  be accepted.  It is compulsory to attend a tour of the Park with parks staff on  May 15th, 1985, 2:00 p.m. Meet at Egmont Parking lot. Bids will  not be accepted by anyone not attending the tour.  Bern  Ministry of Lands,  Parks & Housing  Honorable Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  Signed:  Province of  British Columbia  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the visitor services of Roberts Creek Park,  12 km north of Gibsons, B.C. will be received by the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing up to 12:00 o'clock (noon) May 23rd,  1985 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay Park.  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  Contract documents may be obtained from the area supervisor. Porpoise Bay Park, telephone number 885-9019. A security guarantee is required in the sum of 10% of contract quote.  No tenders shall be considered having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or any tenders will not necessarily  be accepted.  The successful contractor will be required to have a fidelity  bond on each employee handling revenue of the Province.  It is compulsory to attend a tour of the Park with parks staff on  May 15th, 1985, 9:00 a.m. Meet at Porpoise Bay Parks service  area. Bids will not be accepted by anyone not attending the  tour.  Signed:  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of Lands,  Parks & Housing  Honorable Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  $  ,m  ��������  OS';  '���Sir'  ���I  i  m  1  fells. *��W*MM>IIIM|I|)I��HII  GIBSONS RCMP  Two juvenile shoplifters were  apprehended as they were leaving the premises of the Super  Valu store on April 12. The  juveniles were caught stealing  candy.  RCMP wish to remind the  public that those apprehended  for shoplifting will be prosecuted regardless of the value  of items stolen.  On April 12, a break and entry was reported from a summer  cottage located on Gambier  Island. Culprits broke the door  hasp and occupied the premises  for awhile, causing no damage  and taking nothing. Police request the assistance of the  public for information regarding this break and entry.  Another break and entry was  reported to police on April 13 at  1:20 a.m. from the resident of a  Seaview Drive residence while  the break-in was in progress. It  appears that' the complainant  awoke to find an unknown male  described as being 5' 10" and  thinly built in his bedroom. The  suspect then fled downstairs  and fled the house.  Charges under the liquour  licensing act are pending against  a juvenile male as a result of a  routine vehicle check by police  on April 12. A quantity of beer  was seized from the juvenile.  Charges of impaired driving  and of refusal to provide a  breath sample have been laid  against a local adult male as a  result of his arrest on the evening of April 12 in the Shaw  Road area.  In the early morning hours of  April 13, police checked  another driver in the Gibsons  area and subsequent charges of  impaired driving, refusal to provide a breath sample and of  assaulting a police officer  resulted against a local adult  female.  Charges of impaired driving  and of refusal to provide a  breath sample are pending  against a local man arrested by  police during a routine check.  The man was apprehended  while driving on Pratt Road a li-  tle past midnight on April. 18.  On April 14, a report of hit  and run from Highway 101 and  Pratt Road resulted in the arrest  of a suspect who was later  charged with impaired driving.  The suspect was apprehended  near the Sunshine Coast Trailer  Park after he fled the scene of  the accident.  Police are requesting the  assistance of the public in providing any available information about a white and turquoise Sportyak dinghy spotted  adrift a half a mile off Grace  Islands early in the morning of  April 15 according to a report  received from British Columbia  Ferries personnel by the RCMP.  A white Chev van was vandalized while on board the  Queen of Coquitlam during the  last ferry run between  Horseshoe Bay and Langdale  on April 14. Vandals smashed  the rear window of the van.  Police believe that there were  witnesses to the offence and are  requesting their assistance in  providing information.  Several businesses were found  to be left insecure during the  past week by patrolling RCMP.  SECHELT RCMP  A juvenile male was apprehended for shoplifting candy  from the Shop Easy store on  April 15.  A single vehicle accident was  reported on April 15 from  Redrooffs Road near Sargeants  Bay. The driver, Larry Allan  Glover sustained minor injuries  when he went off the road into  a deep ditch.  Tyner Talk  ���  Letter from Russia  Continued from page 2  vantageous co-operation between countries to become the  standard of international life.  These, in a nutshell, are the  principles of the policy of  peaceful coexistence which my  country proposed to the world  community immediately after  the Great October Socialist  Revolution of 1917.  We must stop the arms race.  The great Lenin regarded disarmament as an ideal of  socialism. As far back as 1946  the Soviet Union proposed banning for all time the production  and use of nuclear arms, and  destroying their stockpiles. Can  you imagine what our world  would be like today if this proposal of ours had been  adopted? How much easier  would the world be breathing  had other states followed our  example and pledged not to be  the first to use nuclear arms?  The Soviet Union stands for  freezing nuclear arsenals, for  totally prohibiting nuclear  weapon tests and the development and use of other types of  weapons of mass annihilation.  My country wants outer space  to remain peaceful forever. The  complete liquidation of nuclear  arms everywhere is the ultimate  aim of these initiatives.  We are convinced that only  by taking definite actions for  peace can we do away with fear  for the future and ensure confidence in the morrow. And, of  course for this we must get to  know one another better. That  helps to overcome prejudices  and achieve mutual understanding and trust. This is a powerful weapon for peace.  My country knows a lot  about your country, its  economic accomplishments and  culture. Soviet people cherish  feelings of respect and good will  for Canada and its people. Our  people want Soviet-Canadian  relations to develop for the  good of both nations and states,  for the benefit of universal  peace.  In this new year I wish you  and your countrymen confidence in the future for which  we must work with resolution  and with perseverance.  Respectfully yours, K.  Chernenko.  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  Small Business Accounting  Corporation & Proprietorship  Hours:  Mon to Sat   10 - 5  We will pick-up & deliver  886-8229  Across from Molly's Reach above Gramma's Pub  ShorncHffe Auxiliary announces "Treasures and Trash" auction May 5.  Donations appreciated. Phone 885-5364 or 885-2629 for pick-up.  St. Hilda's Church Women would welcome any donations for their 'Whale of a  Sale' on April 27. Advance pick-ups, phone 885-2593.  Cubs meet every Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Beavers meet every Tuesday, 6:45 p.m. to 8:15 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Cubs' & Beavers' parents meet every last Tuesday of the month at 8:30 p.m.  at Granthams Hall.  Gibsons Elementary Parent-Teacher Council Meeting will be held Wed. April  24 at 7:30 in the library. Guest speaker: Karen Hunt, school librarian.  Scouts need help to restart a troup in Gibsons. Support their bottle drive on  Sat. April 27.  Vancouver Welsh Men's Choir Sunday, April 28 at 3 p.m. Elphinstone Gym.  Tickets'can be obtained at Christian Book Store & Don's Shoes.  Ja^a.ttlA1.._aih. pwtfii-t��� ii  Coast News, April 22,1985  17.  Editor:  The youth of today have little  to embrace and everything to  lose by the constant talk of Star  Wars "games', nuclear control  of outer space, and unproductive armament summit meetings.  It is time for all of us to  agitate for: 1. Canadian  disassociation with NATO; 2.  Demand  the banning  of all  Heartfelt  thanks  Editor:  We live among giving, caring  people, and we would like to  thank them publicly! The Sunshine Coast Unit of the" B.C.  .Heart Foundation are so  grateful to the key persons in all  areas of the Coast, to their canvassers, to the business people,  to the municipalities and to the  residents from Earls Cove to  Port Mellon.  It is amazing and gratifying  that in these hard times, the  residential and business canvass  amounts to $15,600. Add to  that an additional $1,312.38  collected by the energetic, enthusiastic, very earnest ladies  who staff the Gibsons swimming pool - making a total of  $16,900 approximately. How  can one adequately say thank  you? We think you are all just  terrific.  Did you know that you can  continue to give during the  year? We have a memorial fund  to which you can donate on  special occasions - birthdays,  anniversaries, in appreciation,  and at a time of bereavement.  The B.C. Heart Foundation  truly has touched the heart of  someone you know, and you  have in turn touched our hearts.  Thank you.  (Mrs.) Verla Hobson  Co-ordinator  Sunshine Coast Unit  B.C. Heart Foundation  Support  for life  Editor:  Although I agree with and  ..appreciate., Mr. Spajacino's.  ideas, concerns, and actions on  armaments, and sympathize  with his feelings on seeing things  continuing in the destructive  directions they are taking  (politically, environmentally  etc.), I really find his conclusions repugnant and unacceptable.  Just because the human race  can't change its consciousness  why does that justify the complete obliteration of the earth?  We have no right to make those  kinds of decisions. We are just  one small component of an incredibly rich, complex life  system.  This kind of thinking whether  on the side of the politicians or  in a letter like his is part of the  problem���it's not only totally  nihilistic but it's brought us to  where we are now.  "One may conclude  philosophically, that the apparent inability of humankind  to emerge from the jungle stage,  as shown by the voting pattern  in the main centres of the  Western World, justifies the  complete obliteration of all life  on this tortured plant for all  time..."  But Mr. Sparacino, what  about all those who didn't vote  the "wrong way"���what about  all the animals, creatures,  plants, birds, mountains, sea,  micro-orgainisms, that didn't  get to the ballot box? Do you  sentence them to the same  doom because a large part of  the human race can't learn to  live with nature?  Linda Fox  U.S.S.R. and U.S.A. warships  in Canadian ports; 3. No  militarization of the economy  and no defence spending for  pro-imperialistic war.  Think of the millions of  dollars that could be directed  toward the building of our  economical needs, thus creating  a path of hope for our young  people in our country. A place  of full employment and progress would dispel the present  fear and hopelessness that is  prevalent today.  We can write NOW to our  members of parliament in Ottawa, the prime minister, and  also our provincial members of  the Legislature, to press for  these very serious reforms. We  do have a voice. Let us use it.  Diana Daly  Halfmoon Bay  Sewer  problems  Please Note: A copy of this letter was received from the Lynwood Court Sewer Users.  Mrs. Peggy Connor  Area "B" Representative  Dear Peggy:  A recent news brief in one of  the our local newspapers would  appear to convey to the users of  the Lynwood Court Sewer  System that once again they are  getting "dumped on" by the  Sunshine Coast Regional  District and its policies.  You will no doubt recall that  we, as a group, strongly protested the exorbitant rate increases over the last two years  and this culminated in our making representation to the Sunshine Coast Regional Board last  year as well as writing to the  department of municipal affairs  in Victoria. The outcome of our  protests was some concessions  made by the regional district  and that our Lynwood Court  sewer system be put out to  tender.  The recent news brief indicates that no bids were forthcoming and now the cost of  ^having to draw up the  documentation for tender and  subsequent time involved by the  works superintendent must be  borne by the Lynwood Court  Sewer Users. A rough calculation on our part indicates that  this will now approximately  $45-$50 per user based on the  figure of $850 to draw up this  documentation plus the works  superintendent's time.  We find this to be incredible  because: 1. We were not told at  the outset that we would have to  pay such cost if we wished the  system to be put out to tender  and 2. Surely after looking after  the system for the last two  years, does the regional district  riot have the expertise to have  drawn up their own documents  of tender.  Once again, it is beyond comprehension���the total lack of  factual communication between  this regional district and the taxpayers of the area. Why didn't  the regional district and/or the  board tell us up front that we  would have to pay these costs.  Other than me personally being  made aware of this* quite coin-  cidentally by the way, the only  knowledge of such charges is  this news brief. Once again no  communication with the users  from the regional district.  As spokesperson for the Lynwood Court Sewer Users I trust  that you will give this matter  your attention and reply at your  earliest convenience.  M.J.C. Shanks  Lynwood Court Sewer Users  Sechelt, B.C.  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing r  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN MAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY.1Q1.6IBS0NS  Pender Harbour customers  please call collect  Whole Wheat or Unbleached White  from Ellissen Mills  5 kg  REG. $4.45  Food Store  Cowrie St. Sechelt  We Guarantee  to meet or .beat any  Vancouver or local price on  BRAKES, MUFFLERS OR SHOCKS  Your  Yes, we CUSTOMIZE muffler systems.  AUTOPRO  WKM  Dealer  We have in stock  CAR STEREOS  and we install.  -OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU.  Bra  SUNSHINE-  RAKE & MUFFLE  R  Wharf Rd: & Dolphin St.  (by the stoplight), Sechelt  885-7600  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   atksffisCk   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  ���*A S& 9i%  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 10a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  $L% ��fl(l ���&  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019   XlXkufi .���  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  m% an *ik  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  -flflfld 3^9-  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  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  88.5-2:574 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ��� 3*9 $09 <flfr  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 .i.m.  Wednesday 7:W i> m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882   sft&X*   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  jfi*.**-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  O.ms It.iv Kd.    Wilson ( tvck       l>,i\i-|ii. (<n:imum;\ I I.ill  S.ii r.ittu'iil Scr\iic ');<)() ,i.m.Siinil.i\ Sc hool <i.'> > ., m.  Hr.im Ii I'lcsid.-nt Rvu,. 11. Kolniisitn tWh J <��_' Coast News, April 22,1985  i  Guess Where  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 Paul  f.rimer, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly located the pilings  at the mouth of Roberts Creek.  First time ever  Sechelt language  in written form  "I'll treasure this as long as I  .live," was UBC professor Ron  , Beaumont's comment as he was  presented with a miniature dugout canoe with paddles by Chief  Stan Dixon on Thursday morn-  , ing at the Sechelt Indian Band  offices.  The presentation was made to  commemorate Professor Beau-  mont's contribution over  ' several years towards the compiling of a book of the Sechelt  language.  ��� Gilbert Joe spoke for the  Elders present in thanking Professor Beaumont for volunteering so much of his time; he has  been compensated only for  travel expenses.  "This is only the beginning,"  said Joe, "there is a lot more to  record. This book includes sayings of our forefathers from the  late 1800's, but we have had a  questionnaire from the Native  Land Claims office asking  about our language and affiliated language. It is most important to this Band to record  our language for our land  claims."  "I can hardly wait,"  responded Beaumont, "I'm  ready to start today. People  really underestimate the importance of the language to a people."  "Who are you, and how long  have you been here," said Dixon, "they're the questions the  Native Land Claims people are  asking. They want all the  evidence of our people and  that's why the book is so important."  Beaumont continued on to  explain what the book involves.  "It's much more than a  glossary," he said. "We started  it in 1978. Originally it was to be  a course for the Native Environmental Studies program at  Tsoh-Nye, but as we worked  along we felt we needed more  than that.  "The people with the greatest  knowledge of the language are  not getting any younger," continued Beaumont. "We felt we  had to get as much as possible  while we could. So we've gone  beyond the scope of a mere  course. We've ended up with a  book with all the main points of  the grammar of the language. It  can be used at the most advanced levels of study. It's a source  book for students at any level.  "There are three stories in the  book, first recorded in 1904,"  he explained, "we've rewritten  them and given translations and  analyses; there are Sechelt sayings, 300 conversational  sentences as well as a glossary,  Sechelt - English, and English -  Sechelt."  After this book is completed  it is hoped that a dictionary will  be the next project for the Band  and Professor Beaumont to  undertake.  "We'll play it by ear," Beaumont said. "Our main priority  now that the grammar is just  about at the publishing stage,  something we want to see as  soon as possible, is to salvage as  many words as we can.  "I've got a back-log of  vocabulary from 1971 and I've  been going over all the known  dictionaries of other Salish  languages culling through them  to find and capture any words  the people here still remember.  It's a long-term project, but we  have a lot to bui|d on."  Beaumont hopes to be able to  use a computer to make use of  existing programs which will  speed up the process quite a bit.  Some of those Elders who  have been working with Professor Beaumont include Mary  Jackson, Stella Johnson, Sarah  Baptiste, Ethel Julian, Margaret  Joe, Mary Martha Joe, Carrie  Joe, who has done many corrections and Gilbert Joe.  shobJii  Interested public should attend  At the request of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee,  Sechelt council agreed to endorse the Walk for Peace that is  scheduled to take place Saturday, April 27 in Vancouver. It  was recommended that any interested public attend the Walk  for Peace.  Council proclaimed the week  of May 6 to 12 as Multiple  Sclerosis Carnation Week.  Multiple Sclerosis is a crippling  disease of the central nervous  system which affects young  adults between the ages of 20 to  40. The causes and cures of MS  are still unknown and Canada  has one of the highest rates in  the world with an estimated  50,000 Canadians being affected. This year, Sunshine  Coast real estate agents have offered to help organize the Carnation Day fund raising drive.  Alderman Graham Craig  reported that the extensive  renovations to the Sunshine  Coast arena are well underway  and that the summertime conversion to the new roller skating  rink is almost completed. Roller  skating is now scheduled to  open on April 27.  Alderman Ken Short reported that work on Sechelt's parks  is proceeding well. Hackett  Park is being cleaned up, with a  new coat of paint for the concession stand and the baseball  diamonds are being levelled off.  On a negative note, it was  reported that the concession  stand has been repeatedly vandalized and that an effort must  be made to catch the culprits;>  It appears as if the Challenge  85 work program grant for Kin-  nikinnick park may be approved. If so, teenagers can be hired  for the summer to clear out  trails and generally upgrade the  park. Ted Osborne Park is also  receiving attention with the  donation of soil and volunteer  help. Alderman Short has asked  if anyone can donate a drinking  fountain. Portable toilets are  scheduled to be placed on the  Trail Bay beach near the Driftwood Inn this summer.  Alderman Anne Pressley  reported that the Sechelt library  has received a $500 bequest  from the estate of Mervyn  Boucher, a past mayor .of  Sechelt. The library saw their  highest circulation recently with  368 books out on loan.   '  Council approved the increasing of electrical rates at the  COAST  NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  until noon Saturday  ���'A Fr-ler����Jly Raapplw  F*l,  Porpoise Bay government  wharf from $20 to $22 per  month in order to off-set current hydro bills.  A request from the Crime  Stoppers program on the Sunshine Coast for funding from  Sechelt council for the rewar  ding of cash to anonymous  "tipsters" for information on  crimes was referred to the  finance committee.  ��  ��  ��  ��  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)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  **>  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  $899.00  62.93  Totai Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  ��� 192.38  $769.55  Payments over 12 months  $769.71 - 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  HOURS:  TUES.     THURS.    9:30    5:30  FRI.  & SA T. 9:30'   9:00  SUAJDA Y 72:00 - 4:00  ���nrrc  IN STORE  FINANCING  AVAllABl E  OAC  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Sl'.aVlf>W     P|, |I   *���  Gil>son.\  886 8886  QQQQQQQQQj  fc--iilV  POOP.  ) m>  "   J*"*"1" U'liSU-s��-~  AUTO  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  Telephone: 085*7512  you shouldn't have to  a car after you've bought it.  Which js 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  WaxoyPs 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  thai 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.  Safely  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 ovcrair  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.  The Skoda GLS 5-Speed.  'Minuticlurrn suggnlrd lisl pricr. (Plus frfighl. P.P.I, tnd licrnic). Dealer miy sell (or Ins.  I   For More Information: (416) 477-0333  SEND TO: Skocar Inc., Dept. 201  210 Ferrier St., Markham, Ontario L3R 2ZS  .Please send me your FREE brochure on the '85 GLS 5-spced.  *  Name  Prov._  Postal Code_  Only the price is basic.


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