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Sunshine Coast News Mar 25, 1985

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.  Chalice Mines now trading  .Chalice Mining Inc. is doing exploratory drilling in the Egmont  area to obtain samples for assay purposes. -iwanneKvansphoto  Drilling is continuing at  several different sites on the  Sunshine Coast claim held by  Chalice Mining Inc. and results  are very promising, according  to Steve Hodgson, vice-  president in charge of exploration.  At approximately $17 a foot,  the cost of drilling is high, but  good results are essential if further investment is to be made.  Both the North Lake and  Waugh Lake sites have shown  results from less than an ounce  of gold per ton up to a very high  8.80 ounces of gold per ton.  Bralorne-Pioneer and the  Minto Mines have yielded  million of tons of ore averaging  0.47 ounces per ton, so the  Chalice results are most encouraging.  One of the new showings  near Waugh Lake is a well-  mineralized quartz vein over six  feet in width and exposed by  trenching for over 40 feet, it  carries gold, silver and copper.  There are many processes to  complete even before drilling  begins; prospecting, geologic  mapping, geochemical and  geophysical surveys and trenching must be undertaken to  pinpoint the best sites for drilling.  To date, according to  Hodgson, the company has  spent over $300,000 on the  Chalice property, which encompasses more than 16,000 acres  from Earls Cove south to  Pender Harbour.  Chalice Mining has now been  listed on the Vancouver Stock  Exchange since January 10,  1985, and is underwritten by  Wolverton and Co., who have  sampled the North Lake vein to  verify its high grade. They  returned values of 7.226 ounces  per tori of gold, and 7.13 ounces  per tori of silver, according to a  newsletter from company, direc  tor, Dieter Shindelhauer.  Over 30 gold showings have  been located so far, and this has  led to the second stage of exploration, that of diamond core  drilling.  Because a project such as this  requires sometimes years of exploration and drilling before  mining can actually begin the.  company must diversity in order  to insure longevity.  "We are going into some real  estate developments in Palm  Springs," explained Hodgson,  "this will give us. longevity in  what is essentially a hit-miss  project."  Peter Kontny, majority  shareholder and a director of  Chalice Mining, has clear title  interests in over 1000 acres of  prime commercial and multi-  unit residential properties in  Palm Springs and surrounding  areas, and the company is  presently acquiring sufficient  property to develop a 200 unit  .condominium complex. . The  units will be marketed in  western Canada..  To do this, Chalice will incorporate a wholly owned U.S.  subsidary to carry out property  development. The complex will  include tennis courts, golf  course, pools and other recreational areas.  In the meantime, drilling and  exploration continues, and  Hodgson hopes that it will eventually lead to the establishment  of an ore-producing gold mine  here on the Coast. This type of  industry is very labour intensive; even now, in the most  preliminary stages, the crew frequently numbers 10 or more.  "It's an exciting business,"  said Hodgson. "It's really true  to say that gold gets in the.  blood. You just keep on going,  hoping to hit the big one, and  sometimes, when you're looking for one vein, you stumble  onto another, even better."  ��  An exchange of letters  Gibsons-Area E review  boundary dispute  Work continues on a new storm drain to Armours Beach. Work on a new sidewalk will begin after the  drain is in place. -Neviiietonwayphoio  Jean Graham Milward  Memorial fund honours  *  Coast dance teacher  by Vene Parnell  -' The Sunshine Coast's first  lady of dance, Jean Graham  tvlilward, 41, died of a sudden  illness February 9, 1985. Young  and full of life, her passing left  ah emptiness in the lives of  many young local dancers and  friends.  ;"Jean Milward came to Gibsons from Manchester in 1970  with her husband Christopher  and three small children,  Samantha, now aged 17, Danny, 19 and Andrew, 20. She was  the Coast's first resident dance  teacher, taking over students  from visiting teacher, Anne  Gordon of Vacouver.  In 1974, Jean started the Gib-  spns School of Theatre Dance  which quickly grew to 130  students. In 1980 Jean moved  with her family to Grande  Cache, Alberta, where she  established the Jean Milward  Studio of Dance with an enrollment of 130 students, at the  time of her death.  vJean was born January 27,  1944 and grew up in Longside,  Manchester. An only child, she  never knew her father, Sydney  Graham, who was killed in  Holland in 1945 during WWII.  r."Jean lived to dance," her  mother Esme Graham Grognet  recalled, "it is all she ever  wanted to do, since she was two  years old." Esme married John  Grognet on March 2, 1985 and  the couple resides at the Kiwanis  Village in Gibsons.  Jean was fortunate to be able  to live her dream and dance all  her life. Her great love of dancing inspired her students from  the ages of three to 17. Her patience and gentleness as well as  her desire for beauty and  perfection is remembered by all  who knew her.  Jean trained with Aileen  Price at the Royal Academy of  Dance   in   Manchester.   She  started to dance with professional theatre companies when  she was 12 and attained her  teacher's membership in ballet  and tap at the age of 18. She  taught at the Maria Thompson  School in Manchester where she  arranged choreography for pro  dancers.  JEAN GRAHAM MILWARD  After her arrival in Canada in  1970, she took refresher courses  in the Cecchetti method and  began to teach ballet, tap, stage  and jazz dance in Gibsons. In  1978, she was joined by Marie:  Grade of Coquitlam, a teacher  of acrobatic and Spanish dance.  A high calibre of dancers has  emerged on the Sunshine Coast  because of Jean's and Marie's  dedicated efforts. Karen  Boothroyd, Debby Middleton  and Rachel Poirier have  brought home many first place  honours in ballet, acrobatic, interpretive dance, tap and jazz,  won in competitions in lower  mainland dance festivals.  Karen won a scholarship to  the Pacific Northwest Ballet  summer school and Rachel has  danced two years in the Pacific  Ballet's Nutcracker production  in Vancouver. Jennifer Copping, Loretta Harrison and many  other students have won awards  and proven their excellence as  young dancers.  The tall, slim, dark, attractive  lady who trained them is gone,  but her love of dance lives on in  the memories of hundreds of  children who had the pleasure  to know her.  A memorial service will be  held for Jean Milward on  March 27 at 2 p.m. at Gibsons  United Church. Her mother,  Esme, scattered Jean's ashes in  the rose garden of her friend,  Jerry Winram of Roberts Creek  on March 15. Donations to the  Jean Milward Memorial  Scholarship Fund for a promising Coast dancer would be  greatly appreciated in lieu of  flowers.  In a further attempt to clarify  issues involved in the Gibsons/  Area E Boundary dispute the  Elphonstone Electors' Association has recently sent a letter to  council. The letter states 'the  majority of residents in Area E  chose to purchase land outside  the town boundaries. They did  so because they prefer to live in  a rural area. The amenities of-  fefed by the town do not com-  pensate for'the'increase in taxation and population density'.  While admitting that it was  Area.E residents who have requested inclusion into the town,  the letter indicates that 'the attempt to bring the large block in  question (Block 6) into the town  is obviously for development  purposes.  The letter goes on 'there is  already a great deal of  undeveloped land in the town.'  In a show of support for  Area E representative, Jim  Gurney, the letter to council  concludes, 'You have been  elected to represent the people  who live in the town of Gibsons.  One of the tasks is to make sure  that their rights are not violated.  We respect that. We ask that  you respect the rights of our  director to perform that task for  us.'  Committee  to tour  Comox-Powell River MP  Ray Skelly has welcomed the arrival of the Standing Committee  on Fisheries and Forestry to the  west coast.  The 10 day tour starts in  Kamloops March 25. The Committee will then travel to Vancouver, Campbell River,  Nanaimo and Prince Rupert.  More than 60 witnesses will be  heard.  "So far, the Conservative  government has not lived up to  its promise of consultation  before making important decisions," Skelly said. "However,  I'm sure that after listening to  all the concerns of the fishing  community, MPs on this tour  will start to realize that decisions  made in Ottawa have real effect  on real people."  At the Committee of the  Whole meeting, March 20, a  proposed letter of reply was  read out,.in which the efforts of  the present council to 'lay to rest  the ill-will' that has existed between Area E and the town of  Gibsons were outlined, and the  difficulties which this has  presented.  Various instances of confrontation were cited.,...including.the. ;.  boundary^ ^xtehsibh ^dispute;'-^  and the failure of the Chairman  of the SCRD Jim Gurney, also  director Of Area E, to put the  matter of boundary review  before the board.  The compromise meeting,  held at Director McGillivray's  residence was also mentioned,  as a source of contention; a  compromise about boundary  extension was reached, but at  the Elphinstone Electors'  Association meeting the following, evening, Gurney's position  had done an about-face, according to the letter.  The move at a recent SCRD  meeting   where   the   house  numbering system   was  being  voted on, according to the letter, was a move by Gurney to  exclude the municipalities from  the/process because of his ruling  thai -^^^^i^iW9^^p^V  ineligible to vote on the matter,-'  despite the fact that both have  contributed financially to the  scheme.  These and other instances  have prompted the council to  express their lack of confidence  in the Chairmanship of Jim  Gurney, and this feeling was expressed in the reply.  We'll see you  Wednesday  For the past three weeks we have been notifying our  readers of a change in publication day. Effective Wednesday, April 3, the COAST NEWS will be reverting to  publishing on Wednesday of each week.  For more than 30 of the 40 years this newspaper has served the Sunshine Coast, Wednesday was the day of publication. For the majority of community newspapers in the province, Wednesday is the day of publication.  The change has the blessing of our readers, who can expect better coverage of weekend activities with a Wednesday  publication, and of our advertisers who tell us they prefer a  publication day closer to the weekend than our present  schedule.  Another advantage is that our office in Gibsons will now  be open five and a half days a week as opposed to the current four days. We will be open for business Monday  through Saturday noon. For the time being all our deadlines  remain essentially unchanged.  Starting next week, then, look for your copy of the  COAST NEWS in your mail box Wednesday morning.  Please don Y phone our helpful local post offices when it  doesn Y appear next Monday.  Wednesday is again COAST NEWS day on the Sunshine  Coast!  -/  Dog danger at Cedar Grove  Dogs were once again in the  news at the Committee of the  Whole meeting in Gibsons,  March 20.  Complaints continue about  dogs, most recently from Cedar  Grove elementary school where  the RCMP had to be called  because of the number of dogs  in the school yard.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District   has   applied   for  the  function of dog control and is  waiting for approval from Victoria. In the meantime the  SPCA is attempting to deal with  the problem as best they can,  and Gibsons is trying to cooperate as much as possible.  "We are just a happenstance  away from a terrible accident,"  said Alderman John Burnside,  who told of several stories of  severe damage caused by dogs  in the Egmont area, and of new  action by the SPCA who last  week brought a stray dog to the  SCRD offices.  The chairman found the dog  a home in Sandy Hook, and  sent it out in a taxi, for which  the taxi company wishes to  charge the SPCA.  This and other stories  highlight a problem which has  been severe for many years and  which is slow to be resolved.  Father Angelo De Pompa celebrated his twenty-fifth anniversary in  the priesthood with a Mass starting at 11 a.m. in Our Lady of  Lourdes Church, with members of St. Mary's, Gibsons, Holy  Family, Sechelt and Pender Harbour churches. After the celebration of the Mass, there was a celebration in the Sechelt Indian Band  Hall, hosted by Chief Stan Dixon. Approximately 200 people  gathered together for a potluck luncheon. Father De ^Nnpa was  presented with a Talking Stick, carved by a member of the band  and a beautiful basket made by Mary Martha Jackson, together  with cards and gifts from the other parishes. 2.  Coast News, March 25,1985  Separate identity  There are some things to applaud about our new federal  government. Chief among these perhaps is its apparently  sincere dedication to consultation. The hand of the  negotiator in Prime Minister Mulroney can be clearly seen  in this and if the recent economic consultation does not  yield immediate fruit the principle behind it is sound and  with patience will be rewarding.  On the other hand, the prime minister's obvious anx-  iousness to please the president of the United States is  somewhat chilling. The mushrooming expenditure of our  giant neighbour on ever new and improved weapons of  mass destruction, the apparently limitless appetite of the  Pentagon, and President Reagan's obsession with war in  space, make a separate Canadian identity and voice more  important than ever before.  In the affairs of the hemisphere, the American foreign  policy is its usual crude array of short-sightedness and  stupidity. The revelations made recently by the former  head of military intelligence in El Salvador that linked the  activities of the death squads with the very highest offices  in the El Salvador government which the United States  supports and the constant and irrational attempts to vilify  the Nicaraguan government also make a separate Canadian voice of crucial importance just now.  It would never have been encouraging to witness our  prime minister play Charlie McCarthy to the American  president's Edgar Bergen. Given the ill-informed  belligerence of the present American government, it is  positively frightening.  Sad irony  We note with sad irony in last week's We Remember  When that 25 years ago Bennett the Elder announced the  end of the public debt in British Columbia 'for ever'. The  anniversary coincided with the appearance of the budget  with the largest deficit ever recorded in this province under  the administration of Bennett the Younger.  Can you imagine the howls of outrage we would hear if  this were an NDP government with a deficit of more than  a billion dollars���even if they weren't pouring much of it  into a hole in the ground in north eastern British Colum-  5 YEARS AGO  Upwards of 70 concerned parents crowded Chatelech  secondary school library to discuss the future of secondary education for their youngsters from Roberts Creek  to Halfmoon Bay.  At issue was the recent request of Sechelt parents that  their children receive their secondary education at  Chatelech instead of being bused to Elphinstone for  grades. 11 and 12.  10 YEARS AGO  Three hundred arid fifty people honoured Dr. Hugh' Inglis on the occassion of his retirement. Dr. Inglis and his  wife were presented with a beautiful carved 'Key to the  City' fashioned from the wood of the original pilings of  Gibsons Landing wharf.  15 YEARS AGO  Doug Honeybunn reviews the first evening of one act  plays produced locally by new drama club the Driftwood  Players.  Gibsons council presented retirement gifts to Fred  Holland, Bruce Campbell and fire chief Bill^cott, all retiring after more than 10 years service on the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department.  20 YEARS AGO  Peggy Connor reports in the Coast News from Halfmoon Bay that a 33 pound ling cod was caught by eight  year old Kit Moffat last week.  Frances Fleming has tendered her resignation as principal of Pender high school this week, pending a move to  Vancouver.  Eric Sydney Clayton, aged 74, founder of Sechelt's  Shop Easy store passed away on March 22.  25 YEARS AGO  A meeting of 50 people heard a description of a gravel  project and also objections to it at a meeting last week.  Contracts totalling $108,031 were awarded for school  construction. Work includes additions to Elphinstone  high school, Trail Bay junior high and Halfmoon Bay  elementary school.  30 YEARS AGO  Stephen Leacock is quoted as saying that Louis Riel  spent years either teaching school or going crazy - "a  thing quite intelligible to the profession".  More than 60 residents of Wilson Creek gathered to  honour retiring post-mistress Mrs. Kate Henderson who  has served the area for over 20 years.  35 YEARS AGO  Gambier Island and Keats Island are to be denied electricity due to the high cost of power cable.  Popular Davis Bay man, Jack Whitaker, was saved  from drowning by the quick action of deckhand John  Tubbs of the Davidson Marine Freighter. Tubbs had the  dazed youth out of the water in a matter of seconds after  he slipped while helping to unload the freighter.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan      J. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson  m   ,,.   - EDlTO����AL TYPESETTING  Neville Conway Dtanne Evan. Zandra Jackson  Anne Thomsen  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast 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, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd. holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates: Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18;  Foreign: 1 year $35  Harry Roberts and his wife Birdie set off in their boat The Midget to area at the turn of the century; the Chinese were also settlers in these  visit Birdie's aunt in Parksville on Vancouver Island. Here the boat is parts, with a community set some way up the mountain,  situated at the mouth of Roberts Creek and in the background on the  west bank of the creek is shown the Japanese shack and the Camp- The Midget was built in 1912 not long before this picture was taken,  bell's house. The Japanese helped with much of the logging in the Photo courtesy of Mr. and Mrs. C. Merrick of Roberts Creek.  Musings  John Burnside  On Tuesday, February 26,  Geoff -Meggs of the United  Fishermen and Allied Workers  Union and editor of the union  newspaper, The Fisherman, addressed a forum held locally on  aquaculture. Meggs told the  forum that the UFAWU was  calling for a moratorium on all  fish farming, a call which apparently has been echoed by the  B.C. Labour Council more  recently.  During his local appearance  Meggs saw fit to single out the  Coast News as being largely  responsible for misleading people about the jobs potential in  fish farming. He is quoted as  saying: "A lot.of promises that  have been made in the Coast  News and other publications are  a hoax."  The following is an open letter to Meggs, the UFAWU, and  the B.C. Labour Council.  Dear Geoff Meggs:  For the past several years I  have received and enjoyed your  sprightly newspaper, The  Fisherman. Particuarly, I find  that the column Fish and Ships  -besides being perhaps the best  column head on the west coast  -is invariably interesting and  thought provoking.  I was sorry that we did not  meet during your recent visit to  the Sunshine Coast and surprised and somewhat chagrined at  what must surely have been the  deliberate dis-courtesy- of your  remarks about the Coast News  in our home area.  Your contention that the  Coast News has perpetrated a  hoax on the people of the Sunshine Coast is not only  discourteous, it is entirely  without foundation. The Coast  . News has made no one any promises about the effects of  aquaculture. We have reported  local developments. Should we  pretend nothing is happening,  Mr. Meggs?  Dear Geoff Meggs:  We have and we do support  the development of a new industry for our area. Contrary to  your assertion that fish farming  will provide no jobs, it is  already providing some jobs in  an area where the MLA  estimates that the unemployment rate stands between 30 and  35 per cent.  That fish farming does provide some jobs we already  know; that it represents a  panacea for all the economic ills  that beset us is something that  none but the most frivolous  would claim.  Your main concern, and  understandable it is, is of large  and likely foreign concerns controlling this nascent industry.  With the example of the  Weyerhauser fiasco in Oregon  before us all, your concerns are  understandable, but I can think  of no better way of ensuring  that the Canadian working man  is shut out from what will surely  become a fact of economic life  on the west coast than for the  trade unions to continue with a  most ill-advised and hopeless  campaign for a moratorium on  fish farming. Re-read the story  of King Canute some time.  For your information, the  Coast News is long on record as  urging small stream salmon  enhancement. Witness the  enclosed column written in  January 1984. When did von  climb on the-bandwagon, Mr.  Meggs?  The point is that we don't  have to support fish farming or  small stream salmon enhancement. It's not an either-or situation. There can be and there is a  co-operative approach to fish  farming which exists in Norway  and which in no way would  seem to be in contravention  with union principles. It can  happen here but not if the trade  unions restrict their involvement  in fish farming to hoping that it  will go away.  What perhaps should be  borne in mind is that 75 per cent  of salmon mortality takes place  before the fry are into the sea.  That is where intelligent and  simple salmon enhancement in  small streams can make an  enormous difference. As the  man from Saltery Bay mentioned in the enclosed column  discovered, many of these fry  are simply left high and dry  when mountain streams change  course and can be saved by  simply re-directing water over  their gravel bed.  I would suggest,. Mr. Meggs,  if the future of the west coast  fishing industry- is- of real' concern to you, and I believe it is,  then that future would be better  served if you travelled about  and used the privilege of your  pages to call for a moratorium  not on fish farming but on the  ecological obscenity of the  herring-roe fishery.  One of the most respected  fishermen on this coast, Billy  Griffith of Egmont, years ago  gave up his herring licence and  every year protests the annual  assault on a principle link in the  ocean's food chain. His call is  one you could well echo.  Such a call would seem to us  more relevant than your doomed attempts to turn back the tide  of progress, because fish farming is part of that whether you  like it or not, and more useful  than gratuitous assaults without  foundation on small towji  newspaper publishers lik��  myself. %  Of course it is realized thai,  as a voice of one special interest  group, your freedom of actioSi  must be somewhat limited.    5  Be that as it may, it seems  clear to us that there will beia  . fish  farming industry on the  west coast of Canada. The trade  union movement can either participate or be-lefM?ut .as it sees  fit; There must, also be small  v - stream ^nharicement-df'the existing   wild   stocks   pursued  vigorously   and   steadily   for  several years for the soundest of  economic   and   biologica.1  reasons.  For economic and biological  reasons equally sound ther.e  must also be a stop put to th;e  herring-roe fishery. When we  find you fearlessly uttering -a  call for such a moratorium we  will know that your concern for  the future has more clarity thari  that of a 19th century buffalo  hunter.  Yours;,  John Burnside  Frolic  The children were shouting together  And racing along the sands,  A glimmer of dancing shadows,  A dovelike flutter of hands.  The stars were shouting in heaven,  The sun was chasing the moon:  The game was the same as the children's,  They danced to the selfsame tune.  The whole of the world was merry.  One joy from the vale to the height.  Where the blue woods of twilight encircled  The lovely lawns of the light.  George William Russell  Maryanne's    viewpoint  Make sense of daylight saving time  by Maryanne West  One of the nicest things about  the spring of the year is the way  the evenings lengthen, and  already, if you're up early,  you're aware of how early the  day begins. It's about this time  of year when I begin muttering  to myself, and anyone else  foolish enough to listen to me,  about the idiocy of the  bureaucratic mind which likes  to divide time equally, six months standard and six months  summer time.  How much more sense it  would make to go for a  seven/five ratio and put the  clock on at the end of March.  It's already light before six  o'clock and by the end of April  when the clocks do change it  will be light well before five.  For most of us that extra  hour's daylight would be more  use after supper than before  breakfast. Even though I'm a  morning person I don't really  find it easy to get out into the  garden by 5 a.m., beautiful  though it is at that time of day.  Now, I hear with pleasure,  that there is a move afoot both  in Canada and the U.S. to push  for a change in the summer time'  schedule, and in fact, those involved would like to make the  change as early as the second  Sunday in March and extend  summer time in the fall from the  last Sunday in October to the  first in November to take in  Hallowe'en. It doesn't make  much sense when you think of  it, to change the time, making it  dark an hour earlier a few days  before a festival which sees lots  of small children out on the  street, and one week wouldn't  make any difference.  Don't give me the old red  herring about the cows and the  chickens. If you're going to  make the change to summer  time then when that change  takes place isn't that important,  a matter of a few days and the  new   routine   is   in   place.  Anyway, my experience with  domesticated animals leads me  to believe they take the vagaries  of humans in their stride with  very little difficulty, having over  generations developed a  philosophical and stoical attitude to whatever screwball  ideas humans will come up with  next. They are, after all, up with  the sun, rarely lay-abeds like us.  The problem for the farmer  lies not with his stock, but in the  fact that the dew isn't off the  grass until later, which may  make for an uneconomical use  of time unless he can change the  working hours for his crew and  avoid paying overtime. Dairy  farmers do this already giving  their paid help time off in the  middle of day between milk-  ings.  I remember during the war  we had a period of double summer time in England, two hours  ahead of the sun. This was instituted to help farmers harvest  hay and grain and it certainly  gave us longer working hourst  For the small mixed farm of &  couple of hundred acres, a dairy;  herd and grain as well as hay to;  harvest it was a mixed blessing.-  There was little to do in the;  mornings after milking until the-  heavy dew burnt off and in the!  evenings it was light until almost:  midnight - all that overtime to:  pay.  I would ride the horses home;  after 11 p.m. in the gathering-  dusk under the immemorial;  elms knowing I had to be on the!  deck for milking at 6 a.m. the!  next day and sometimes finding  myself hoping it would rain jus?;  so we could have an evening off:  to catch up with laundry and;  sleep. ;  But an extra hour of daylight  in March and April makes sense-  to me - a lift to the spirits, a saving of energy and the opportunity to get into the garden after,  supper - especially for those;  who are working during the;  day. Let's get on this band-;  wagon. Coast News, March 25,1985  l&quaculture will meet responsibilities  ^Editor:  >i I would like to respond to the  Hrecent article on aquaculture,  -particularly the resolution of the  -UFAWU to oppose fish farm-  ring.  >: I regret the stand taken by the  '.UFAWU and I am glad that  -this group does not represent  -the voice of the total industry. I  3know that many commercial  ���fishermen are considering moving into aquaculture, and the  ���^commitment made by the  -Prince Rupert Fishermen's Co-  jbp is just one example.  K I am glad to inform your  readers that the new  aquaculture industry fully intends to pay its own way in the  future. It will prove to be an. exciting profit-making venture  rather than a drain on the taxpayers of Canada.  This new industry will be  capital and labour intensive on  a year around basis; it also has  the potential to supplement wild  stocks and increase commercial  catches at a reduced cost to the  public. Private hatcheries, once  established alortg our coastline,  could be of much aid to wild  fish populations and the con  ventional commercial industry,  because of their capacity to  release smolts into the ocean at  much lower costs than government hatcheries. In addition  these hatcheries could alsp supplement declining broodstock  sources.  The aquaculture industry's  goal is to provide a better product to the fish buying public  with the result that more Canadians will have an opportunity  to buy fresh fish and enjoy this  luxury throughout the year.  The new fisheries venture will  alleviate present fishery rules,  Mills explains finances  ^Editor:  T    Re:   Capital   Funds   versus  ZOperating Funds.  1   I have been asked to explain  "why, at a time of great financial  ; restraints, when programs are  ~being cut back and employees  ���are being laid off, the School  Board can find the money to  build a blacktopped play area at  West Sechelt elementary school,  ���for example or buy computers  for all of the schools. Certainly  it does seem illogical.  The answer is very simple. It  lies in the unvarying rule that  capital funds cannot be spent  for operating costs. For instance, the money that was used  to put the blacktopped play area  at West Sechelt was part of the  funds raised for the specific  purpose of site development at  West Sechelt elementary school  and cannot be spent on any  other purpose without the express permission of the Minister  of Education.  Such a variation of purpose  would only be approved between capital site development at  West Sechelt elementary school  and some other capital development project at some other  school. Under no circumstances  could those capital funds be  spent on the operating budget,  which is where regular staff are  hired from.  It is the operating budget  which is being severely restrained by the fiscal framework, and  NDP Meeting  Wed., Mar. 27  See Dr. Helen Caldicott (of "If You Love This Planet" fame) in  interview with 'Jack Webster on video.  Elect Delegates to May NDP Convention at UBC  Vote on Amalgamation of Gibsons and Sechelt NDP Clubs  8 p.m. Unemployment Action Centre,  Lower Gibsons  TrrPhoto  * sells out! *  Accessories  Darkroom  Duracell Batteries  4 pack  Cable Releases  Kodak 80 Slide  Slide Trays  Camera Straps  Flashes 20%  Filters 20%  Rototray Slide Trays  Tri-pods 20%  $300  4 00  400  OFF  OFF  ���700  OFF  00  Durst Colour  Enlarger 229  All paper and  chemicals       1 0% OFF  Bags  Film  1 0% Off purchase of  3 or more rolls of film.  Frames  $400  19"  For Disc cameras  Zoom Bag  Balance  of Bags 1 0% OFF  SQ00  12"  5x7 Rosewood  8x10 Rosewood  Balance  of Frames       20% OFF  Binoculars  Lenses  Bushnell 7x35  Bushnell 7x50  Pentax 8x24  Pentax 10x24  04900  129"  149"  Cameras  70-150 Zoom  (for Canon)  70-210 Zoom  (for most cameras)  28-80 Zoom  (Olympus. Canon)  500 mm Telephoto  (for most cameras)  *129"  169"  199"  349  00  Albums  Kodak Disc  Kodak 110 Kit  Kodak Insta Print  Pentax K1000  (Body)  Pentax ME-Super  (Body)  Nikon Autofocus  ," Vivitar  ��� Autofocus  - Konica35Kit  ��39"  34"  19"  00  159  199"  149"  109"  59"  Pocket  $<l 00  Baby & Wedd  "9  900  Balance of  Albums  20%  OFF  Darkroom  Phoiofiriishing  Have your roll of  film printed for only  25* a print  (a saving of over 30%)  Video    tape  Durst B/W  Enlarger  169  00  Kodak VHS  Kodak VHS  (high grade)  *9"  11"  Cosh/Cheque only  TfrPhoto  Sale ends Mar. 30 or while  supplies last.  "Fastest Quality Film Set-vice"  Sechelt 885-2882  it is that restraint which is putting pressure on the level of  School Board staff and services.  That same restraint is evident  in the capital field, no significant capital projects have been  approved    for   this   School  District for the last two years,  but the money just now spent  on the West Sechelt blacktopped play area was actually approved in 1981. On the same  basis, we have funds which were  approved   in    1982   for   site  development at Davis Bay and  at Chatelech which have not yet  been spent, but they will be as  the site development plans are  developed.  These funds,  too,  can only be spent at Davis Bay  and   Chatelech,   and   for   site  development.  The essential difference between capital costs and operating  costs is that operating money is  raised in one year and spent in  one year on things which happen in that one year. Capital  costs are raised through long-  term borrowning, usually a  debenture with a life of 20  years, and the money is to be  spent on things which have a  long ongoing life. The theory is  that things which last a long  time should be paid for over a  long time, rather like a house  mortgage. Things which don't  last a long time should be paid  fpr, on a current ongoing basis,  rather like groceries. .  R.Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  Jobless  answer?  Editor:  One of the most important  issues of our time, that of "War  Production - an answer to  Unemployment?" will be  discussed at two open meetings  sponsored by Solidarity Coalition on Friday, March 29, 7:30  p.m. and Saturday, March 30,  10 a.m. to 12:30 p.m. Both  meetings will be in the art room  at Elphinstone school.  Speakers for the Friday  meeting will be Emil Bjornson,  an economist; Duncan Shields,  executive member of the United  Fishermen's Union and an officer of Trade Unionists for  Peace, and Michael Burns from  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee. Mr. Bjornson will be on  hand for the discussion on  Saturday.  Everyone is welcome and the  events are free.  Doris Fuller  Solidarity Coalition  More letters  on page ax  Last  Chance!  Get off oil heat and onto  wood heat before March 31.  1985. The C.O.S.P. Grant  may cover up to $800 IN  EQUIPMENT & INSTALLATION COSTS!  Phone us today for details  or drop in and see our large  selection of wood heaters and  accessories.  i BUILDING;  SUPPLiES/  FRANCIS  PENINSULA  PLACE  HWY 101   PENDER HARBOUR   8839551  short seasons, marketing habits  and whatever. For. example,  fresh caught shrimp cooking  and processing on board of  fishing vessels for an improved  and better quality product is illegal in our waters. Hence a lot  of our shrimp deteriorates in  fishholds before being processed, so due to some regulation  our store-bought shrimp is  usually lower quality than  necessary.   . ���  Our new growing aquaculture  industry will have to overcome  considerable obstacles in order  to provide the services required  by the fish-buying public. We  do not want to squash this  potential by negative input and  fear of change. The industry  will need a lot of provincial and  federal aid during this start-up  time, through policy changes  and through educational,  technical, financial and research  support. However, we promise  that the aquaculture industry  will not be dodging its responsibilities to the fish-eating public  and the Canadian taxpayers.  Ward Griffioen, President  B.C. Mariculture Association  560 Poplar Street  'Nanaimo, B.C.  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTD  5FV-V7  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  PRICE  r  We're busting out front with Best-Built  North American Quality and our best  Price Busters Deals.  -������'85 TEMPO  Air Conditioning  NO EXTRA COST  With purchase of Special  Value Package*   ���  WE'RE PRICE ($) BUSTING PAYMENTS TOO! Take delivery  of any new Ford car or light truck before March 31st and you  make NO MONTHLY PAYMENTS till June 1985  See us for details.  "85 ESCORT  save $577  v.  YOUR       Automatic Transmission  CHOICE    or Flip-Up Roof  AT NO  EXTRA COST  with purchase of the  Special Value Package  \i 7\\  imimntp  MSTVKI  DURAGUARD WARRANTY AT  NO   EXTRA  COST     Ford's new 5 year Unlimited Distance Corrosion Perforation  Warranty on all our  85 model cars.  r  '85 MUSTANG  Now get more than  900  V*.  Worth of options at  NO EXTRA COST  with purchase of the 2.3 litre engine Special Value Package  * Based on M.S.R.P.   Air Conditioning offer excludes excise tax  Come see us today for Best Quality,  Our Best Duraguard Protection, and Now Our  Best Deals at...  We will  not be  undersold  You make us  #1  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  HAVE YOU DRIVEN A FORD..LATELY? Coast News, March 25,1985;  m^t^^^^^BS^^IM  Kindergarten to grade three Gibsons elementary students fly their handmade kites. -Neviii* co��w��y photo  Gwen    in    Gibsons  Plans for Cavalcade  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  Here it is spring again and  along with everything else that is  new is the 1985 Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade and its first general  meeting on Tuesday, March 26  at 7 p.m., in the Marine Room  (under the public library in  lower Gibsons).  There will be a very new look  about Sea Cavalcade which we  anticipate will please everyone.  The opening ceremonies will be  held on the site of the new  marina and, for easy viewing,  on a barge on the water. It will  truly be a See Cavalcade.  Viewers will actually see and  participate in the Queen's  Pageant, the finalists, and the  crowning of the new Sea  Cavalcade Queen whose first  official duty will, of course, be  the blowing up of a pirate ship  in Gibsons Harbour.  The new committee, under  the chairmanship of Pauline  Haar has been very busy and  having a lot of fun getting ready  for the pageant. They have lined  up sponsors and chaperones  and are now looking for candidates, who must be 17 by  PNE time and not over 21 years  of age. Planned, is a fashion  show to take place at Andy's  Restaurant on May 1 and a  Strawberry Tea to be held on  the grounds of the new marina.  More later. Would those girls  who wish to be candidates,  please telephone Pauline Haar  886-9601, Margaret Smith  886-7707, or Eileen Poppel  886-7349. We need to know by  April 1 in order to complete arrangements.  Remember the Sea Cavalcade ���  meeting on March 26, Marine  Room, 7 p.m.!  VOLUNTEERS  "It was volunteers who made  possible   nearly   every  worth-  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  ���^'[������"���lllWW^WWWWWWfWf  \, ' ��   / ^      As  A  presents ���  "^-^VcanadaI^^  J  ii::......  War Production - the Answer  to Unemployment?  loitfi  ��� EMIL BJORNSON   ��� Economist  ��� Duncan Shields - Trade Unionists for Peace  ��� Michael Burns - Sunshine Coast Peace Committee  Fri., Mar. 29th - 7:30 p.m. - Speakers  Sat., Mar. 30th -10 a.m -12:30 p.m. ��� Discussion  Elphinstone Sec. Sch. - Art Room  Coffee will be served  EVERYONE WELCOME FREE  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District,  and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning  Permits in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31 ST, 1985  Step No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will  be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed  Fire Prevention Officer will take these application  forms, personally inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the receipt of $5.00  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  MEL BUCKMASTER, FIRE CHIEF  . while organization in Canada."  This statement was made by  Barbara Shand of the Consumers' Association of Canada  at the Prime Minister's  Economic Conference this  week. Barbara Shand referred  to hospitals, universities,  schools, etc. Today each of  these important institutions is  still being supported in some  way by volunteer groups.  It is my opinion that every  adult in Gibsons belongs to at  least one volunteer organization  and some participate in several.  I realize that all of these  organizations provide worthwhile benefits to the community  and each volunteer takes  his/her job seriously.  Therefore, each year Gibsons  Sea Cavalcade puts on a festival  - of the people of Gibsons, by  the people of Gibsons and for  the people of Gibsons. It is a  time to let your hair down,  forget, for a weekend or so, all  work, good works, problems  and have a good time.  Not including the preliminary  events, Gibsons Sea Cavalcaije ,  will be on July 26, 27 and 28  when the tides are best  for  "Pacific Sea Sports", ���    ������nffii  Timber^  Days  update  Only two months until  Timber Days! The society executive chairperson, Jerrie Lou  Wickwire; vice-chairperson,  Mike Shanks; secretary, Lori  Wilson; and treasurer Sharon  Page along with their volunteers  are planning the best celebration  yet.  The theme, "Our Heritage",  celebrates the history of our  community ethnic groups, service groups and businesses.  There's lots of scope for parade  floats. Proud owners of antique  cars���would you like to participate in the parade and  perhaps chauffeur some of the  visiting dignitaries ��� along the  route?  The Second Annual Beater  Race will be bigger and better  with prizes and surprises. Are  there any challenges?  Bed racers, get your teams  and equipment ready and issue  your challenges too!  Other returning contests are  kids' bike decorating, window  decorating, poster and timber  teens. Saturday will see the annual dance and Monday the flea  market. The Lion's Club will be  running their popular Reno  Night again.  Volunteers are still needed to  help organize competitive logger  sports and in other areas as  well. Local entertainers are invited to particiapte in the stage  show.  Everyone is invited to attend  the next meeting Tuesday,  March 26 at 7 p.m at the Village  Hall. For information call Jerrie  Lou at 885-9750 after 5 p.m. or  Mike at 885-5981 during  business hours.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'I  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The BC Heart Fund had  $1312.38 donated this spring  through a fund-raising project  at the Gibsons pool.  Pool employees Margo  Devine, Zeta Gaudet, and Wendy Gilbertson organized a.  swimathon, a polo game, and a  muffin sale to raise this  amount. There were donations,  too, from Audrey's Coffee Service and from pool patrons.  The swimathon brought in  $1196.30 of the total. Eleven  participants; namely, Ann Tur-  nowski, Steve Illingworth,  Lothar Hirschfelder (first prize  for most donations), Zeta  Gaudet, Wendy Gilbertson,  Jennifer Bach, Brad Gregor-  chuk, Rose Sheldon, Jeff  Mulcaster, Wayne Sim, Jim  Burgess did 200 consecutive  lengths to earn their pledges.  (At 88 lengths to the mile, figure  your own total distance in miles  or km).  Polo game, a challenge by the  team to the public, netted  $10���one dollar for every goal  against the team.  The prizes for best muffins,  decided by public vote, where  won by Jeff Mulcaster and  Trish Makow.  The pool staff thanks  everyone who took part and  those others who donated for  their enthusiastic support of  their Heart Fund raising project.  LEGION DONATIONS  The March general meeting  of Legion Branch 109, Gibsons,  approved the disbursement of  almost $5000 to assist local  youth and seniors, the Food  Bank, Sea Cavalcade, and  foundations like the BC Heart  Fund and the Mothers' March  for Dimes.  DtQp  i''M   v '.'I,"  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Coast News  In Lower Gibsons  until noon Saturday  'A Fr'iondly P��oal�� Ploco'  Besides two bursaries of $750  each for Elphinstone grads, the  Branch is sponsoring a student  attending the Forum for Young  Canadians this spring.  This forum introduces  students to the actual proceedings in parliament and a  look at government at work.  Two of BC's contingent of 50  students to this Forum are from  the Sunshine Coast, one from  each secondary school.  Guest speaker at the Branch's  meeting was the principal of  Elphinstone, David Stigant.  "My theme was threefold,  said Mr. Stigant, "First, I wished to point out the pressures  and influences that beset  students today���pressures that  were unknown even half a  generation ago.  "Secondly," he went on, "I  set out to dispel the myths that  hang like a cloud over our  schools and students. Myths of  rebellious and destructive  behaviour do not apply to our  students at all. There is a purposeful attitude to study, and I  think the honour roll���84  students with B+ average-  substantiates that view.  "And my concluding  thought," said Mr. Stigant,  "concerns what the school is  doing right for the student to  prepare them, for their adult  world. And in that regard," he  added, "I am most appreciative  of this community's support h��;  the providing of bursaries anct "4  for the co-operative support ;  given our work experience pro-.!  grams by the businesses in the-;  district." :    ;*5  rJW   GIBSONS  '^GARDEN CLUB  presents  SPRING  GARDEN  CLINIC  with  David Hunter  on  Sat., April 13  9 a.m. ��� 4 p.m.  at  Marine Room  Lower Gibsons  AM:9a.m.-12noon PM: 1-4 p.m.  Basic Pruning Spring Gardening  Rose Care Landscaping  Limited Number of  Tickets Available  Phone  886-8210  886-2810  886-2682  W&KmSMKVSrO.^^  Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society  2nd Open House  Come and Discuss Your Thoughts and  Ideas for Increasing Local Employment.  This is Your Opportunity to Contribute to  Our Usefulness on the  Sunshine Coast.  Wednesday, March 27  4:00 p.m. - 9:00 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Regional District Board Room  .'O  <i*4fe-  ^���^���^.���^���.UUftl^^  KlH9Kl***�� ���*��������* ���^���>J.J.*A-fc**A,l^#A  mmmjfuiu^^  THE  COUNTRY  PUMPKIN  n;  ��� *  ������A'  OUR OLD-FASHIONED STYLE  WOODEN GOODS ARE  HAND-MADE TO LAST!  ^  Cedar country style storage chests, recipe boxes, butter  ~_^ knives, cooking tongs, maple knitting needles, rocking  i nil ^w^ horses, toys, egg cups, bread boards and much more.  ,,,, ^   Also skeepskins, hand forged pokers, gongs, toasting  RirV llifwii^ forks' cast iron items and candles.  =^.frTV^l./1 / 1; S^ ~��� ��� ������   *NEW IN STOCK: Transparent green glass airtight  KITCHEN STORAGE JARS  with wire sealing mechanism.  *J*f9mStK&  ...Wood is always warm and beautiful at  The Country Pumpkin  Highway 101 and Martin Road  GIBSONS Coast News, March 25,1985  5.  It*g hard work, but fun for the ladies of the Gibsons United Church  wjhen they hold their St. Patrick's Tea, this year on March 23.  ���DiMRe Evuts photo  Area    C    Soundings  A daffodil tea  il  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  _w ;   ;:The Girl Guides of Canada  Pathfinders, second Panther  division, is putting on a Daffodil Tea on Saturday, March  3$, 1 to 3 p.m. It will be held in  trip Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Hall. There will be  a';:White Elephant sale along  with baking and crafts. The  library will be open as well, so  make it a point to stop for tea.  DRIVE WITH CARE  "A reminder to drivers, in the  Davis Bay area at least, that the  children will be out of school at  2Tp.m. all this week because of  parent/teacher conferences.  Djive with care.  SPRING DANCE  jThe Parents Advisory Group  frpm Davis Bay elementary will  be-putting on a spring dance on  Mfty4.  *These dances are always fun,  buijt to make it even more fun,  Charlotte and Clark Renney are  organizing a car rally and  scavenger hunt, immediately  prior to the dance.  IThey will make it easy  enough for grandparents but interesting enough for the.  younger parents to our area.  Sounds like a great idea. More  on this in April.  SANDY HOOK NEWS  Mr. de Bruyn from Sandy  Hook reported that the  previously vandalized bulletin  board has been replaced with a  sign of cedar logs. This stands  at the corner of the Sandy Hook  junction and Porpoise Bay  Roads.  He also said that volunteers  meet at the launch site in Sandy  Hook, every Wednesday at  10:30 a.m., when the weather is  fine. These good people have  already cleared quite a lot of  area for parking there. Nice to  see an active, caring, community spirit.  DRESSING SOCIETY  Don't forget to bring your  scissors to the Sunshine Coast  Dressing Society meeting to cut  dressings on March 28 at 10  a.m. The five people that are  helped right here on the Sunshine Coast use all that can be  made.  CLOSURE  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Hall will be closed  on April 5���Good Friday,  cancelling the pre-school story  hour���koffee klatch and the  library. The library will be open  on Saturday April 6.  Sechelt Seniors  by Robert Fox all  If anyone has any doubts  about our need for a new hall  they should have been at our  Mkrch monthly meeting when  w<i had an attendance of 97  members as well as several  visitors. If we should ever have  a 100 per cent meeting the walls  wHl bulge right out. We reversed the usual procedure and  started off with a talk by a guest  speaker, Ethel Kippen who was  appearing on behalf of the  Stroke Club which was described as a self help group who  w��nt to promote and motivate  independence to stroke victims  usjng keep fit exercises and  speech therapeutics. More information can be secured by  telephoning Ethel Kippen at  885-9791.  !Note this information on  your calendars. The Easter Tea  arid Sale will be held at the hall,  Mjarch 30 at 1 p.m. Tickets at  th0 door, adults $1 and children  50, cents. The draw for the  hooked rug (the handiwork of  the Sherlocks) will be held the  same afternoon along with the  clock radio and the cushion.  'A whole new program is in  store for those attending the all  new variety show, March 29  anil 30 at 8 p.m. in the hall. This  is ja benefit for the new seniors'  hajl building fund. Tickets are  stijl available from Len Herder,  Larry Grafton, Books & Stuff,  The Book Store on Cowrie  Street and Strings n' Things in  their new location under the  Parthenon Restaurant. Tickets  are $4 each. It will be a good  show, all new material with  some good old friends performing.  If you would like to have a lot  of fun come out every Thursday  at 10 a.m. and learn about  wood carving and many craft  . ideas which are being developed  for our Easter Tea and Fall  Bazaar. Enjoy the camaraderie  of 25 to 35 ladies and gents and  have a cuppa in the bargain. At  the same time learn about the  many craft ideas which are being developed for our Easter  Tea and Fall Bazaar.  The 69'ers group of singers  are still looking for new voices.  Phone Larry Grafton at  885-2182.  Jack Bushell 885-5463 would  like to hear from musicians who  might like to try out with the  69'ers.  When you get your raffle  tickets in the mail remember to  turn your funds in through  Branch 69, so we can secure the  commission for the building  fund.  The closing date for cards will  be May 7.  There will be a dance, April  7. More information next week.  Support the seniors. First  thing you know you will be one  yourself.  Annual Spring Sale  STARTS APRIL 6  r* of up to 30%  a  On selected Carpet, Window Shades  and Expertly Tailored Drapes  Steam clean your  CAR SEATS and  CARPETS  Most cars  With Scotch Guarding  Ken Deyries & Son  FlpprcoveHng Ltd.  Canada #1 California CO  head lettuce ^.30  Canada Fancy ��� Washington Grown <f     Af*            fill  Granny Smith apples .........kg 1.06 ��,. .*to  California Eft  bunch spinach ...each .Do  Mexican n    1 O          Afl  honeydew melons .k9c.. lo /b .iW  mushrooms *g4.37 ��,. 1.98  Oven-Fresh ��� Family Pack 4     A A  bread     .. ...mam 1.99  gm  Pack of 4- White or Wholewheat  Rotary  apple  pies  Oven-Fresh  dinner  rolls  Oroweat Vienna  -'.���' .'-.V.*':  .680 gm  1,99     bread  doz.  99  .454 gm - ea. ��� vW  Plain or Sesame  Previously Frozen jr.      f** f*  pork back ribs *gH. JSf lb.  Olympic or Wiltshire - Sliced  side bacon 5oo9m  Olympic - By The Piece M       f% "*JJ  bologna *1 -o#  Wiltshire  pork sausage 500am  A  Grade *���   Beef ��� Boneless  outside round or - QO  rump roast K9D.9 u ,b  1.99  2.39  Ib.  1.69  2.69  Robin Hood ��� All Purpose ��    A A  flOUl* 70 kg bag 3 a 9 9  Hostess  potato ���  Chips 200 gm pkg. ��� 5IO  Savarin ��� Frozen  meat eK  PieS 227 gm pkg. hVV  Sunlight  liquid * nn  detergent    mne 1.99  Frozo - Choice 4      Ii A  peaS 1kg bag   I iT^  Sunspun  sliced Qq  mushrooms    2ba mi -88  Brentwood - Frozen Choice  kernel 1 AQ  corn ikg I.1SJ  Soft Drinks & Mixes  ?��ps'or 1 QQ  7"UP 2 litre jug   1 b33  Plus Deposit  H��\  -'-n-'i   Rih.s/jns  me 6.  Coast News, March 25,1985  r  Winners of Allied Van Lines  "SWORD OF HONOR"  Award for 1984  *\  Mr. L. Wray February 19, 1985  President  Len Wray's Tranfer Ltd.  P.O. Box 186     ���  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Dear Len,  We have reviewed the results of our Quality Control  responses for the twelve month period ending December  31st, 1984, and are delighted with the exemplary effort your  company has made.  On behalf of all the members of Allied Van Lines and the  many customers who benefitted from your superior service,  would like to congratulate and thank you and your entire  staff for a job well done.  Yours very truly,  ALLIED VAN LINES LIMITED  vSlIMIilSi^liPl  m \  ED   ^  Colin May ^^^i  Business Development Manager  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SUNRISE  SERVICE  on Easter Sunday  April 7th at 5:30 a.m,  /��  on Gospel Rock V  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.   Easter Worship Service 11.00 a.m.   *  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  SENIORS EASTER  TEA&SALE  The Sechelt Senior Citizens,  Branch #69, besides serving a  delicious tea, will also sell Easter  novelties and home baking on  Saturday, March 30, starting at  1 p.m. The event takes place at  the Senior Citizens' Hall on  Mermaid Street in Sechelt. They  will also have a draw for .an  Easter Basket at 50 cents a  ticket.  All are welcome.  RECYCLING GLASS  The Sechelt Bottle Depot  across from Sechelt's municipal  office on Inlet Avenue will take  any kind of bottles you care to  drop off. This means liquor,  catsup bottles, salad dressing  jars, even glasses that are  broken, just toss them in a box  and take them in. One thing  they do ask is that you rinse  them out; not necessary with the  liquor bottles but others need to  be clean.  They also sell garden supplies  and bedding plants; don't let  this disguise fool you, the bottle  depot is behind all the flowers.  Lighten your garbage and  pass on your glass; it will be put  to good use once recycled. Also  support this small business, help  it grow. It's a good place to pick  up your soft drinks.  FASHION MAGIC  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club is presenting Fashion  Magic, a unique fashion show  to be held April 16 and 17,  Tuesday and Wednesday at 7:30  p.m. at the Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall.  Magic from the garments  made by local weavers, knitters,  seamstresses, designers, etc. all  magically   put   together   with  Please come in for a  cup of fun fo the SAAN[party  there'll be prizes and surprises  for all in the family. And you can  szvelOXfhro L-*  the Store.   "Cuddles'  PS. Pon'f  forget fo  enter the -   -.      ,��� .       :,  draw to  w/r? me.  Everyone  welcome!  ty  -<*  ?&  - "%*>���}������  -*'  DcTfe* Thursday, March 28      Time: 6 p.m. ��� 9 p.m.  at !S]|A|lA]|N  store bought clothes.  There'll be a magician who  will make the models appear  and disappear, a real sleight of  hand artist, doing magic things  with scarves. The back-drop  will be a work of art by local artist Fran Ovens, a member of  the B&P.  The tickets are $10 and  available at Unicorn Pets and  Plants near the traffic light in  Sechelt; phone 885-5525, and at  other locations too.  A last minute change of  speaker for the ladies' last  meeting saw Therese Egan from  the human resources office taking the place of Rae McLean.  Therese spoke on the need for  foster parents in this area, telling of the joys and rewards as  well as a few of the problems  that do arise, the technical  aspects, the process, and finan-  . cial aspect.  It's very rewarding being a  foster parent; the human  resources offices has a brochure  explaining pertinent facts; a call  to that office will provide more  information; 885-7101.  The March meeting was held  at The Wharf; the club rotates  their meeting place each month.  May Day  is magic  It's a time of blossoms and  young beauties, goose-bumps in  the Legion parking lot, fanfares, floats, candies for kids  and a whole community coming  together to say welcome to summer. May Day in Madeira Park  has become a rare institution  over the years  This year's slate of spring  royalty has been elected in the  Madeira Park school: May  Queen, Beren Tomkies; attendants, Kirsten Vader and Tina  Haddock; flower girls, Andrea  Joss, Amy Curtiss, Heather  MacKay and Sheryl Elsdon.  Handing over the crown will be  reigning queen Teresa Rose.  The new May Day Committee has been convened under  volunteer co-ordinator  ��Margaret Gooldrup; Plans are  advancing fast. Entrants in this  ; year's parade will have 24 prizes  to win; judging begins at 10:15  a.m. on May 18, with the  parade moving out at 11.  Volunteers are already lining  up to mount a variety of fun-  activities: pancake breakfast,  children's races, axe-throwing  competition and many more.  There will be a children's dance  in the Community Hall at 6  p.m., with the adult dance starting at 9.  Anyone wishing to enter a  float in the parade - or with  ideas and enthusiasm to make  the most of Pender Harbour's  traditional May Day - should  contact Margaret Gooldrup at  883-2667 or Val Tomkies at  883-2492.  Maybe this year, someone  will beat Frank Roosen's tractor!  The Sunshine Coast Lions Club played host to 125 ladies Saturday  night at the Parthenon Restaurant in Sechelt. With 88 prizes to be  won, including a $1,500 diamond ring, it was an exciting evening.  Here Parthenon owner Mickey Parsey draws the first of many  prizes, while club president Bill Qipperton looks on and MC  Robert Allen reads the winning number, which was held by lucky  Jolanda Gordon (not pictured).  if  ���Dianne Evans trituiu  Pender People   n'  Places  Jenkins saluted  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  PENDER PERSON OF  THE MONTH  Actually, this month I have  two special people in mind, who  have added a great deal to the  life of Pender Harbour in the  three years they have been here.  Val and Paul Jenkins moved  up from Vancouver in 1982  with their daughter, Lewellen,  to manage the Pender Harbour  Auto Court. Paul has a background of 35 years in television,  and is a versatile and talented  performer as well as a technician. Val ran their flower shop  in Vancouver, among her many  interest and abilities.  Paul grew up in Oklahoma  and California before coming to  Toronto, where he met and  married Val. This delightful  couple have done much to encourage and help with theatre in  the Harbour: you may remember Paul in "Barefoot in the  Park".  The Jenkins led a mime  group at the elementary school,  and provided the expertise for  the Christmas play. Although  Val and Paul may well move on  to new places and experiences,  we are richer for having known  and worked with them here in  Pender Harbour.  NEWCOMERS  Centre. Hardware is a, good  place to meet new people. On  Friday I met Bernie Johnston  and Dale Rohrer of You Name  It Charters. Along with Bernie's  wife Sharon, they are the new  operators, offering fishing and  sightseeing charters with three  boats.  If you are new to the Harbour, or know someone who  has just arrived, please let me  know so I can give a welcome in  this column. Sometimes it's  hard to meet people or find out  about a new community. Let's  all do our best to be neighbourly  and helpful to new residents and  to our summer people. Tourism  begins at home.  IDA LIDDLE  The Harbour is saddened by  the loss of Ida Liddle, who died  suddenly on March 18. Ida and  Gordon, who passed away last  year, were long time residents of  Whipple's fashions  Apologies for incorrect credit  for fashion designs shown in  last week's Coast News photo.  The fashions on display were  part of Edita Whipple's collection. Ms Vedo, credited in  photo, is Sunshine Coast  representative for Edita International, a fashion consulting firm  recently expanded from Edita.  Whipple's one woman enterprise.  'It is Edita's philosophy that  satisfaction in one's appearance, clothing and environment is best achieved by the use  of specific colours. The colours  are not determined by the colour of one's hair, eyes or skin,  but more basically by one's personality and lifestyle.'  Pender Harbour. Funeral services were held Saturday at St.  Andrew's.  HOSPITAL PARADE  Lou Heidema is resting comfortably in St. Mary's Hospital  after donating her gall bladder  to science. We wish you a  speedy recovery, Lou!  MUSIC FESTIVAL  Pender Harbour can be proud of its young pianists, who all  won awards at the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival, held this  past week in Gibsons United  Church. Congratulations to  Neal Mavin, Richard Wilson,  Kim Struthers, Suzanne Wilson  and Anne Struthers.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  LUNCH  "Clinic Auxiliary Loves  You" was the theme of a thank  you luncheon held March 19 at  the Community Hall. President  Ruth Kobus of Area A Clinic  Auxiliary welcomed 40  members and guests.  With Muriel Cameron, head  of the Bargain Barn, and  Margaret Causey of the clinic  showcase, Ruth Kobus thanked  all the behind-the-scenes  workers, many of whom are not  members of the auxiliary. As a  special highlight, our new doctor, Doctor Carroll, attended  the luncheon. Peg Riley  assembled and organized the  delectable food!  LEGION NEWS  Your garden could be ablaze  with deep red tulips next spring  if you take advantage of the  bulbs for sale through the  legion. Though- bulbs are  planted in the fall, you must  order before mid-May. The  price is a reasonable $25 for 100  bulbs. Perhaps you and a friend  would like to share some. The  legion is hosting a dance on  April 6, music by Larry Branson. It's free, but come early, as  the room fills quickly when  Larry is here.  BOTTLE DRIVE  Save your empties for the  baseball players who will be  around on Sunday, March  31���not too early, I hope.  These young fellows are all  local, and are being coached by  Darren Reid and Allan Pollock.  Any men out there who could  help to coach the older players,  ages 15 and 16? Surely there are  some baseball fans with a little  time to give our young people.  Where are the Prairie  fellows���everyone in Saskatchewan plays baseball. These  young men are trying to occupy  their leisure time with a healthy  activity. Let's support them, f"  DONTT FORGET I-  Pender Harbour Spring Carnival���low cost fun for the  whole family.  Two performances of "The  Wizard of Oz" by the grade  eight class, directed by Joe Harrison.  News on the golf course  opening, next week.  EDITA WHIPPLE  VISA  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-9413  CORRECTION  An error appeared in the  Jearinie's Gifts & Jems  advertisement of March  18th in this paper. The error  and its correction are as  follows:  Fresh Water Pearls  Bracelets, Necklaces,  Twisters  40% Off all Gifts & Gems  Should read  Fresh Water Pearls  Bracelets, Necklaces,  Twisters  40% Off  We would like to take this  opportunity to apologize for  any inconvenience or  misunderstanding this error  may have caused.  O BCRERRKES  EASTER 1985  Holiday  Sailings  0 JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Thursday and Friday, April 4 and 5;  Sunday and Monday, April 7 and 8,1985 only:  In addition to the regular sailings on this  route, the following extra sailings will be in  effect on the above days:  Lv Saltery Bay  1:30 pm  Lv Earls Cove  2:30 pm  4529 Coast News, March 25,1985  7.  *IW*  i"..  TAN JAY & ALIA  FASHION CENTRE  20% Off Short Sleeved Shirts  20% Off BIG 'N' TALL Items  'Richards  *"~ M4-2118  I   l&ear..  "Make your move with Style"  Come and see us for all your travel needs.  Now Also AMEX  Travel Cheques  GIBSONS TRAUEL  All  Jewellery  Where Fashion is taking off.  The one stop for  all your needs  ��� Boxed chocolates  ��� Party Bags made  to suit occasion  74e &Utdcf, Sfaflfie,  Home  Hardware  All  Valspar  Marine  Paint  30%OFF  KORCAN  HARDWARE  Spring Fabrics  20%  Off  ��^-2  Sew cMuc/t  cfltoref  f 0% Off  Wicker  Easter  GREEN  SCENE  /^^2  % OFF  Quality JoiCO  Products  %OFF  Colour  j's UNISEX  Phone for an app't.  Monday thru Saturday  886-7616  Three Convenient  Locations  - Goddard's  Trail Bay Centre  - 2nd Look Boutique,  Sechelt  - Sunnycrest Mall  Fast  Quality  Service  DEE'S FINE  CLEANING  SuperValu  Sunnycrest   Centre..  Gib vans'  Our ryafne is dur promise  "/* little bit Country, a little hit City,,,  the best of both right here in Gibsons!"  Monday - Saturday;  March 25 - 30  Ladies' &  Children's  ASSORTED  Canvas Shoes  & Sandals  $1 poo  we handle  all types of  insurance  SlUtCGMt  Agetfcte*  JCfet  886-2000  ADVENTURE  ELECTRONICS  AUTHORIZED DEALER  Radio  /hack  886-7215 Sunnycrest Mall GIBSONS  BIWA Genuine  Fresh Water PEARLS  Bracelets, Necklaces, Twisters  <K��off  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  mm**  Fresh  Hot Cross Buns  1 n % off  I   W 1 Doz.  Dozen     When you  bring in this ad.  HENRVS BAKERY  &  &  Scissor Sharpening  WHEN YOU BRING IN THIS AD  (Don't forget the scissors!)  Cosy   Corner Crafts  CLIP AND BRING IN  Up to  SELECTED ITEMS  TODD'S  Children's Wear  Come and Use  Our  New Machines  per load  Sunnycrest  Laudromaf  PHARMASAVE  Sunny crest Mall,  Gibsons     .  Support Your Locai Businesses 8.  Coast News, March 25,1985  "I really want to do a good  job on this," said Christel  Fuoss-Moore in an interview  with the Coast News, "It's a  great opportunity for me. It will  really help to have people know  who I am, and the work I do."  Fuoss-Moore is a sculptor,  living in Halfmoon Bay, and  has recently reached the finals in  the Vancouver Centennial  Sculpture Symposium. This  Canada-wide competition has  as its theme, "Vancouver, Past,  Present and Future".  'I  chose an anchor,"  ex  plained Fuoss-Moore, "I  thought it would fit in with the  past, when Vancouver was the  major west coast port for explorers and new settlers; it is still  known as the harbour city, and  its future will undoubtedly lie in  its waters."  A scale model has been completed and is currently on  display in Vancouver. The actual piece will be 15 feet long  and 13 feet high, and will probably be cast bronze.  The 10 finalists will be  building their sculptures in  Vanier Park for two months  SUNSHINE  KITCHENS  BJklLM     Feb. - March 1985  Kitchen - Bathroom Cabinets  @% ��WW  886-9411  Showroom - Gibsons  during Expo '86.  "We have only those two  months," explained Fuoss-  Moore, "and I don't want to  start the work only to find that  the process doesn't work. My  husband, who is an engineer,  suggested that I build a half-  scale model this summer to  work out the technical, details.  "I wish my husband's name  would be on the sculpture too,  because I feel he will be doing  lots of the work." '  After completion the 10  sculptures will be distributed to  different sites throughout Vancouver. Already arrangements  are being made for their  transportation; Fuoss-Moore's  piece will weight approximately  one ton and will require at least  two slings to lift its weight  without cracking the bronze.  The scale models will be  taken around the province this  year to various communities,  and it is hoped by the organizers  that much of the materials needed by the sculptors will be  donated in order to save costs.  "The process itself takes  endless time," said Fuoss-  Moore, "but I get so much enjoyment from the working process.  "Art was the thing for me  from when I was about six years  old, although it was always in  painting not sculpture," she  continued. "I was trained to be  a decorator and display person,  and I worked in that field for 13  years for the Hudson's Bay  Company. Maybe that gave me  an eye for the three-dimensional  work I do now.  "The work I do has to have  some kind of reason and some  kind   of   meaning,"   Fuoss-  Moore  smiled,  that for me."  'Sculpture  is  Halfmoon  Bay Happenings  Christel Fuoss-Moore of Halfmoon Bay has recently entered thie  finals of the Vancouver Centennial Sculpture Symposium, and will  be working on her sculpture for two months during Expo '86. Ift  the meantime a scale model of the work is part of an exhibition  which will tour the province during the year in the hopes of raising  donations of materials suitable for use in the competition. >  ,1  -"���DUnne Evans photo  St. Patrick well honoured  lege  TRUCK DRIVER TRAINING COURSE  fit* Sechelt Campus Ji offering *(i* ^iSiiVv'  Driver licence course tor people w��n*to0 *o  become commercial truck drivers. Students  must have a Class 1 Learner's Licence with air  brake endorsement, and be at least 19 years of  the course Includes a day of cl assroom theory,  ,   and driver training over $ days with a semitrailer truck unit.  THE COURSE BEGINS APRIL 13th, and space  is limited. Students must REGISTER BY APRIL  3rd. The fee Is $750.  For more information, call Capilano College  865-9310 between 12:30 ami 7,*00 &m. Monday  to Friday.  ^'^���.-���^���Vs^...  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  ST. PATRICK  CELEBRATION  St. Patrick was well  honoured at Welcome Beach  Hall on March 16 when some 60  folks got together for a most enjoyable evening of dancing and  singing. They came from Vancouver, Sechelt, Halfmoon Bay  and Pender Harbour and  received a warm welcome from  President Bill Vorley who does  such a great job of MCing these  Welcome Beach Community  Association's social events. It  was good to see a group of the  younger set there too.  The next event at the hall will  be the plant sale on April 6, and  on April 20 a whist and crib  evening, the times to be announced.  Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association will have their next  meeting on March 28 at the  Foley residence when the first  item on the agenda will be the  annual Easter Egg Hunt at Connor Park on Sunday, April 7 at  1 p.m. There will also be an  Easter Bonnet Contest which is  open to all age groups. /  G RE AT  EASTER SALE  of  New and Demo ORGANS  and New PIANOS  at your  r  Trail Bay Centre  in Sechelt  3 DAYS ONLY  March 28-29-30  Our Yamaha representative will be on hand to show you the  exciting'all new FM sovund technology  Great values on organs  used in our studio  Also see Yamaha's new piano models ETERNA and LU 101  SAVE HUNDREDS OF DOLLARS!!!  Plans are also getting underway for this year's Country Fair  so there will be lots to talk  about at this meeting. For further information you could give  Diana Foley a call at 885-9061.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  A reminder to all members of  the Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary that the  April meeting is on Monday,  April 1 at 10 a.m. at the hall. It  is important that everyone show  up for this particular meeting as  plans will be made for the spring tea in May.  The help of all will be needed  for this event, so don't let's  leave it to the hard working  handful of people who seem to  get left with all the work.  Let's see lots of you out there  willing to play your part and  lend a hand. New members are  always a welcome sight, so if  you feel you would like to contribute some of your time to this  very fine cause it would be nice  to see you there.  Another fine cause is the  building fund for the new  seniors' hall in Sechelt, and this  is the cause for which the Halfmoon Hams are putting on their  two-night show at the seniors'  hall in Sechelt on March 29 and  30. There are still tickets at both  book shops in Sechelt or from  Nikki at Strings 'n Things.  Show starts at 8 p.m. and we  can promise you a great evening  of entertainment.  Talking of entertainment, the  Driftwood II presentation of  "The Ladies' Tailor" was  outstanding in so many ways  that there is not enough space  for me to go on about it as  t-  much as I'd like to. It was 'k  really great show in every wa%  A LUCKY WINNER ��  Pat Ness of Halfmoon Bay  has a daughter by the name of  Bev Silvey who recently made&  most exciting trip. Bev was the  lucky winner of a draw at  McLeod's Hardware and the  prize was a trip to Edmonton tp  meet the famous Wayne Gret?-  zky. ��  She and husband Larr^  received the red carpet treatment throughout their weeken|  stay and thoroughly enjoyed the  whole affair. *,  MORE SNOWBIRDS HOME  There is a gradual return o\  those who were lucky enough t(S  spend the winter months 'waj?  down south and the Lawsons}  Al arid Nancy are welcome bacfc  home. *  Egmont    News  They come and they go  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  AWAY THEY GO  If you are missing a pen I  may have it. A while back I was  selling raffle tickets and ended  up short, three or four pens;  this past week I am three or four  ahead.  One is from Truscan Inc.;  (she gave it to me, honest); the  rest I must have just picked up  where ever. I returned a bright  green one to the Credit Union.  In case they don't give them  away I don't want to be seen  with one.  Or maybe pens are like those  coloured plastic lighters that  seem to belong to whoever  needs a light. No sweat, they  just keep going around...  A flashlight found its way  back to me a lohg time after someone borrowed it. Then I borrowed one, and there was my  name on it, and with new batteries, but it's gone again. Not  stolen I'm sure, just being  where it's needed.  After that city trip it's nice to  drive   here   where   everyone  waves at me, not like a few of  those city guys who waved at  nie with one finger.  SCHOOL NEWS  Friday, March 29, is beginning of spring break for the  kids. One of their favourite  subteachers, Wendy Simmonds  came and had everyone colouring Easter eggs, some real eggs,  some on paper, using wax or  pencil crayons or paints and  bee's wax. Also making coloured paper Easter baskets.  Tom and Ken missed out on  this fun art class because they  were away doing "business".  They were selling the bottles  and cans saved over the months  to make money for a "trip"  somewhere. If you have any  bottles you would like to donate  to the "trip" just call the school  and we'll pick them up.  The "trip" depends on the  amount of money, If you hear  the Egmont school trip is to  Mexico you'll know they got a  lot of money. A little bit of  money, they will pack a lunch  and hike to the Skookumchucl?  Trail. That's okay, but the|  have seen it so many times. |  DRIFTWOOD U S  Driftwood II, thank you fo��  an evening of entertainment^  such a treat. There's nothing]  like seeing and hearing real peo|  pie. I'll look forward to mor|  like it in the near future, as the  feed back was "Good showjj  let's have them more often". ��  CLINIC LUNCHEON \  I also attended the luncheon*  for all the workers of the!  Pender Harbour Clinic Aux4  iliary. Special guest was Doctor,:  Carroll, whom we welcomed!*  and let him enjoy lunch before^  returning to the clinic, where hej  could hardly have hung his coat*  up before we sent him a patient.%  One of the ladies had a nasty*  fall. \  There is always a need fonj  more workers, if you have a few*;  hours to spare it would be ap-3  preciated. It's a community ser-4  vice that everyone benefits^  from, one way or another. ll  Please turn to page 172  "SPRING TOY SALE"  Choose from: Games, Curs, Guns, Baby Toys, Ink Stamps,  Puzzles, Books and many morel \y  l_i.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT Coast News, March 25, i985  ^SKiftiiiiii  mBmmmmmommammmi  The Easter Bunny will he handing out goodies for the kids on  WEDNESDAY, THURSDAY and SATURDAY ��� APRIL 3rd, 4th and 6th  PRIZES for our COLOURING CONTEST  will be awarded at 3 p.m. Saturday, April 6th.  Bring the whole family in to Trail Bay Centre.  We have all your Easter holiday and spring shopping needs under one roof!  Don't Forget To Enter Our  s  Coloring  <c  '1  RULES:  Just colour the picture shown above, fill in your name, address and  phone number at any Trail Bay merchant's place of business.  Entries must be in by Tuesday, April 2nd, 1985.  NINE WONDERFUL PRIZES will be awarded. Decisions of the  judges will be final. There will be 3 age categories. All posters will  be displayed in the mall. Presentation to winners will be made by  the Easter Bunny on Saturday, April 6, at 3 p.m.  Name __  Address  Age.  Phone  &  Goddard's  Ann-Lynn Flowers  The Royal Bank  Books & Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  "Bring your family in to  Marvel Electronics  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  The Muppet Shop  Headquarters Hairstyling  Uncle Mick's Family Shoes Coast News, March 25,1985  Gibsons  In a report to Gibsons council  last week,  Building Inspector  Ralph   Jones   mentioned  that  work on the new seawalk to the  marina and the sidewalk to Armours Beach is well underway.  The replacement of the old  storm drain under the proposed  sidewalk is about 90 per cent  completed said Jones and work  will begin on the sidewalk itself  within a matter of days. Jones  indicated that verification for  one more easement is the only  thing holding up work on the  seawalk but the  timbers  are  . already in place in  front of  Smitty's   Marina   where   the  seawalk becomes a boardwalk  to the front of Gramma's Pub.  Mayor Labonte commented  on the fact that work has commenced   on   the   Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce Tourist  Information  Centre.   Building  Inspector   Ralph   Jones   has  agreed   to   provide   village  materials to extend the proposed tourist centre roof over the  existing washrooms.  A motion was passed in  council proclaiming the week of  March 24 to 30 as Kinsmen  Week underlining the spirit of  communication that exists between the town of Gibsons and  the Kinsmen Club. On the  weekend of March 23 and 24  the organization will be hosting  representatives from all lower  mainland zones, i.e., Richmond, Port Coquitlam, Co-  quitlam, Ladner/Tsawwassen,  New Westminster, North Shore  and Squamish.  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Society announced in a letter to council  that as part of Volunteer  Recognition Week April 15 to  21, the society will be arranging  a community wide recognition  tea for agencies and organizations throughout the Coast.  A special prize will be given  to selected volunteers in the  following   two   categories:  1. Long   Service   Award,  2. Blood   Sweat   and   Tears  Award.  The 1984 audit of the town of  Gibsons recommendation from  vchartered accountants Dun-  woody and Company includes a  suggestion that an amended  budget bylaw be prepared and  adopted in order to comply with  the municipal act.  The bylaw is necessary since  various expenditures have exceeded the amounts in the 1984  budget. Water and sewer capital  funds have unexpended capital  receipts at the end of 1984 as a  result of over budgeting for certain projects.  Kiwanis  Auxiliary  by Rosemary Fay  President Marge Wheeler  opened her first meeting, at  which 19 were present, including one visitor. The various  committees made their reports,  after which we heard the  minutes of the residents'  meeting.  The hairdresser for the Home  still urgently needs helpers, and  Sue Whiting and Amy Blain  volunteered their help for  Wednesdays which was much  appreciated.  At the previous meeting we  forgot to nominate a personal  shopper for the Tuck Shop.  Gwen Nimmo kindly offered to  continue her services in this  area.  Amy Blain reported on the  Mini Bus Fund which is rapidly  growing. Her letters are being  well responded to with many  generous donations.  Carol Bishop handed out raffle tickets to go on sale on April  1 for the residents' bazaar on  June 1.  Marge Wheeler has booked  for our Christmas bazaar to be  held at the Sunnycrest Mall on  Saturday, October 26. We are  all asked to bring ideas for this  bazaar to the next meeting. This  is our major fund raising event  of the year and members are encouraged to assist in making it a  great success, as was our last  bazaar.  We were all sorry to say  good-bye to Roberta Wolansky  who is leaving the area. Roberta  donated a beautiful afghan to  be used as a prize, which we  would all like to win. Our next  meeting will be held on Wednesday, April 17, and we would  welcome new members.  REAL WIN  K.L.D. WINNER # 237  Joy Walkey Sechelt  $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:  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet St  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs. ��� $15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  ��� Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  What next?  Canada Grade iH Beef - Bone In  STANDING  RIB ROAST (kg6.59) lb.  Fresh - In Family Pack  PORK LOIN CHOPS      (�����.7,w,  3 Tenderloin Rib and Centres  Frozen Young  TURKEYS (kg 3.51) lb.   ��� iOS  Self Basting or Grade A - Assorted Sizes  �� ��� WW  1.69  flwHff.  liwi1*  r  Extra Lean  GROUND BEEF  ^i ;......! (kg 4.17) lb.  1.89  Fletcher's Premium - Sliced  SIDE BACON        ... .500 gm-Each imm U%J  "���-'   .,* ���>/ K- '�����.  (kg. 99)  Mackintosh  APPLES  B.C. Anjou  PEARS  California  KIWI FRUIT  B C  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  California  BUTTER, R0MAINE ��������  LEAF LETTUCE  2 lbs./  (kg 1.08) 16.  %��>  each  each  Nest Lewis  For the past umpteen Sunday nights I've steeped  myself in India, engrossing myself in "Jewel". I read  the books and hardly talked to my family while I was  reading them, and then I went to see "A Passage to India". I was so engrossed by that, that after the film a  friend had to tap me at least three times on the shoulder  "I've been calling your name, she laughed. "Where  were you?" "India," I sighed, "I have this fantasy  about staying on a houseboat on a lake in Kashmir, and  crossing India by train, and...." I stopped and ushered  myself back to reality. Curry I said to myself is the  nearest you'll ever get at the rate you move, so skidaddle  on home and make one. So here, dear reader is a taste of  fantasy!  Beef Curry  Vii lbs. stewing beef, diced  Vz cup onions, chopped  1 cup tomatoes, chopped  1 cup mushrooms, sliced  3 cloves garlic, chopped  1 cup beef stock  1 bay leaf  6 cardamom pods  6 peppercorns  2 dried chillies, deseeded & crumbled  1 teaspoon each of dry mustard,  ground ginger, cinnamon, poppy seeds,  cummin, coriander, turmeric.  2 tablespoons oil  1. Heat   oil   and   fry   beef   until   browned.  2. Add vegetables and fry for a few minutes.  3. Add remaining ingredients except for beef stock and  fry at a medium heat for five minutes.  4. Add beef stock, and enough water to cover the beef.  Cover and simmer at a low heat for 2V2 hours. Serve  with plain rice.  Chicken Curry  2 tablespoons oil  Vz cup onions, chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  2 dried chillies, deseeded & crumbled  2 whole cloves  11" piece stick cinnamon  2 cardamom pods  6 slices fresh ginger root  1 teaspoon turmeric  Vz teaspoon ground cummin  V2 teaspoon pepper ,  2 teaspoons vinegar  1 chicken, cut in serving pieces  lemon juice  Vz teaspoon salt.  1. Fry onions, garlic, chillies, cloves, cinnamon, cardamoms and ginger in oil at medium heat for 5  minutes,  2. Blend turmeric, cummin and pepper with vinegar and  add to onion mixture. Fry for a further 5 minutes.  '  3. Fry the chicken until yellowed, then add tomatoes.  Cover and simmer at a very low heat for 2 hours, stirring occasionally.  4. Add lemon juice and salt to taste. Serve with plain  rice.  Here's to more "ripping yarns"! Coast News, March 25,1985  11.  ii  Cereal      j  Harvest  Crunch     900 gm 2.99  Quaker 1 Cereal   * ^��^f& ^     ^ ^  Mr.fr*?w1.29  Quaker 1  Granola ^  DlpPS 170gm 1.75  Kal Kan  cat   170gm��f ��� 5151  Sun-Rype  apple  juice 1 utre. 98  Libby's - Red  kidney  beans 39* ��,�����-89  Paper Towels  Viva 2RO//.98  Corn Oi/ ^  Mazola      1,^2.69  a yogurt 200 gm ���/"  I Flavoured or Plain  *   Nallesf'8.m jjjj  chip dip 2253m ..99  F    Green Giant" - Butter Sauce ��|    f|f|  J vegetables       250 gm 1.119  ^ 1  E I Niagara  n orange juice      34; m/  1.09  Our Qiun Freshly Baked  vur uwn rresniy aaicea m.   m    *mf%  cinnamon buns       4/. / 3  OscarsorTs  mountain  oat bread  .567 gm  Hello's  elm  Ddld     100gm h  Budget  bathroom  1 issuo ....aroii 1��i y  Christie's  Triscuits  2509m 1.39  Christie's - Fig or Date  Newtons   450 gm 1.99  No Name  garbage  bags 40*4.89  Carnation  Coffee  Mate .....500gm ��.��}&  Liquid Detergent  Palmolive 500 m/1.33  Best Foods ****  mayonnaise    1.88  500 ml  Husky  dog  fOOd 709 gm. 59  Cleanser  DUtCh 400 gm. 65  Powdered Detergent ^  ABC 3 litre 1 i99  Cashmere Bouquet  bath  sdap9o9m4/.99  _7r���;r_^^  *iHrtMMMitii  GLASSES  Made in Italy  7   oz.    tumblers.    Withstand  shocks & boiling water. Set of 4.  Regular price $3.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $2.99  HOUSEHOLD SPRAYER  by Target  Versatile indoor/outdoor  sprayer. Perfect all around, adjustable nozzle resists corrosion.  Won't rust. Regular price $2.19.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $1.29  ^   Vanctp ^  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  For a super deal  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  oil a bun $1.60  886-2936  FISH  MARKET  Fresh Smmoked  Black Alaskan Cod  $8^0  $1.86 ll>.  kg  886-7888  Girl  SGuvs  H;��ir   Salon  Top off your Spring Wardrobe  with a great looking hairstyle  from Gibsons Girl & Guys.  Phone for an  appointment today.  886-2120  In the Lower Village  SKow Piece  Frames  | Above the  NDP  Bookstore  ��� March Special ���  Posters &  Metal Frames  -| c % OFF  1 *~J Retail Prices  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  -RDP Bookstore  886-7744  Comer ot School &  Cower Point Roath  The New Reality  with politics of restraint  in British Columbia  $4.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Is your  hot water tank  too small - or not  working at all?  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  * candy store  Only 13 <��[  more  hopping days  'til Easter!  886-7522  Between the Hunter Gallery and  Ihe NDP Bookstore on Gower Pi. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  Dry Cleaning Services  * Furs & Leathers *  % OFF  Draperies  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  Istra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  SHCP TALK  Jerusalem Artichokes  Each year someone brings in locally grown Jerusalem  Artichokes for sale. It seems that not many people know  about this native North American vegetable and its uses.  The young man who brought us a supply to sell also gave  us some literature and an Organic Gardening Encyclopedia which gives me lots to pass on to those who  might be interested.  The Jerusalem Artichoke is a tuber much like a potato  and can be used as a potato substitute or raw in a salad.  It is planted like a potato but grows tall much like a  sunflower. Its name "Jerusalem" is said to be a deformation of the Spanish name for sunflower ��� Girasol.  / It is a hardy plant, will spread rapidly and should,  therefore, be planted with care and controlled as a weed  by digging up excess growth.  Vt^SrVWWW,��WV%V,%VV*VW.VVAVV��^^  The Organic Gardening Encyclopedia states, and I  quote directly, - "The artichoke is 100% starchless. It  stores its carbohydrates in the form of insulin rather than  starch, and its sugar as levalose, the way most healthful  fruits and honey do. It has practically no caloric value.  Because of these facts, medical authorities strongly  recommend it as a substitute for other carbohydrates on  the diabetic's menu, and in the diet of all who should or  must restrict their starch or caloric intake.  "On the nutritional side, in addition (it) offers a good  source of some minerals and vitamins (particularly  potassium and thiamine)."  Cooking ��� To prepare pare thinly, leave whole, slice  or dice.  To Cook - Heat salted water {Vz teaspoon salt to 1 cup  water) to boiling. Add artichokes. Cover and heat to boiling. Cook 15 minutes or more until tender. Over cooking  can make them tough. Check for tenderness.  May be served creamed, french fried or baked.  To prevent discolouration cook in stainless steel utensils or add a teaspoon of mild vinegar or white wine.  Sounds good? Give them a try! Nothing more pleasant  than promotoing the sale of a locally grown vegetable  that might even be real good for our health.  tvwvwwwwwvwwvrW*^^  a  timber  licence?  At Sechelt council's regular  Wednesday meeting; Administrator Shanks informed  council that it was possible.to  obtain a timber licence for, the  village, but "there's a lot of  work to be done once we get; it"  said the administrator. In talks  with Shanks, forestry manager,  Barry Custance has referred to a  1000 acre minimum per licence.  Once the licence is obtained,  said Shanks, the village assumes  sole control for maintenance of  that acreage including the clearing of slash; and replanting of  any areas that are logged. "It  depends a lot on timber prices  whether logging actually goes  on," said Shanks.  Alderman Short suggested  that a manager could be required for such a project.'    <  A local forestry group, has  asked council to come up with a  location to plant a single special  tree, as well as sites for other  specific plantings. Council .has  suggested the arboretum as a  posss location for these  trees.  Council has agreed. to endorse a Sechelt Indian Band initiative to have students find  employment outside the band  organization. Such an effort  would be in conjunction with  Canada Works 'Challenge '84'  program.  The last of the village's old  wood stave culvert has been  replaced with a new drainage  system, Administrator Shanks  told council. The $65,000  originally budgeted for drainage  from Teredo to the outfall was  enough to extend the system to  the Teredo Square lane. The  village still has a $4,780 balance  at project completion.  In his committee report on  the arena, Alderman Craig informed council of a roller  skating program of benefit to  local residents after the hockey  season closes March 31. Rental  of 185 pairs of roller skates has  been obtained from the Abbotsford Recreation Depajrt-  menjt.A proposed admission of  $1 and a skate rental of $2 was  suggested by Alderman Craig  who also indicated that a possible job would become available  for someone to maintain the  skates and provide necessary  repairs. A proposed schedule  for skating included three-hour  skating sessions, three days a  week.  In a discussion as to the  possibility of joining the arena  accounts with village's, Administrator Shanks told council  that there is room on the  village's general ledger program  to accommodate them. "Once  they're audited there will be no  problems bringing them on line  with our accounts," said  Shanks.  Council has received the 1984  Statement of Receipts and  Disbursements from M.J.C.  Shanks, president of the Sechelt  Timber Days Society, along  with the regular request for the  allotment of a support grant.  Alderman Short's suggestion of  an increased $600 amount has  been referred to the finance  committee.  Mitten Realty has sent  another letter to council asking  that they consider Lot 17 Wharf  Street across from the Royal  Terraces, as a useful adjunct to  a new wharf or boat mooring  facility. Council agreed to  discuss the offer,  in  camera.  Council discussed the  possibility of having a professionally built float built to  display in the Timber Days  parade. Alderman Forman will  investigate the cost and requirements for such a float.  While council is going on  record as a supporter for the  principle of recycling, members  questioned the details of a  recycling enterprise.  "People don't seem to have  the drive to see it through. We  tried it in the seventies and it  didn't work then," said Alderman Forman.  Alderman Craig said he'd  like to see a further exposition  on the subject. "I'd like to  know what's truly involved."  he added. "There's a lot of investment required to get bins."  Alderman Short indicated the  need for advertisements and  publicity to get a project going.  Alderman Forman said that  recycling required a lot of cooperation from community  members. "I'd like to see a  practical example of a successful operation," he said. y*Brgy"��",y?  Coast News, March 25,1985  Pages of a life-log  Buddy Catlett on bass and Elmer Gill on piano and vibes entertained a full house at Gramma's Pub Thursday night.   ���NcviiitCon��ayPhoio  Undercover review  A good dog yarn  by Betty and Perry Keller  It's always a sad day for the  reading public when a really  good yarn disappears from the  shelves of bookstores, so we  were very happy when Molly:  The Dog That Wouldn't Quit  turned up on our doorstep last  week. Written by Charles  Perkins, Molly was first  published in 1966. Since then it  has been republished in Britain  and the United States as  Wilderness Friend, and in 1970  it translated into German. Now  Gray's Publishing of Vancouver  Island has reprinted it in a  quality paperback format.  Molly is the story of a young  boy and a very large dog���a St.  Bernard���and their adventures  in the Prince George area about  40 years ago. Molly, the dog,  learns to play softball so well  (although   her  master  always  had to take her turn at the bat),  that the local kids vie with one  another to have her on their  team, and she takes to tobog-  ganning   with    human   enthusiasm. She becomes a hero  when she rescues a six-year-old  from drowning in the local  swimming hole.  But not all of Molly's exploits  are appreciated in the town, and  the boy is forced to give her to  the local RCMP sergeant who  has the power to keep Molly out  of trouble. At this point Molly's  real adventures begin, as she  tackles a would-be murderer,  and follows her new master into  the forests and over mountains  to track down wrong-doers.  The whole story is well-  written, the language simple  and never melodramatic, the  characters very believable���just  as they should be, for Molly is a  true story, and the author was  the boy who loved her. Molly is,  of course, a children's book, so  we can guarantee that as long as  you are no younger than three  and not too much over 95, you  will love the St. Bernard who  wouldn't quit.  Molly: The Dog That  Wouldn't Quit by Charles  Perkins, (Gray's Publishing,  Sidney, B.C. 1985)  presents  An Italian Buffet Dinner  SUNDAY, MARCH 31st, 7 P.M.  $IQ9S  RESERVE NOW!  NEW SPRING MENU      '  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  ^ 865-9321  i,Lvii��:iii��.ii*^i,.v.iii,ni,'.,fc\iil<  Gibson*  *ti&  FRIDAY   &  SATURDAY  iunesse  -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  by Peter Trower  The other day, my old friend,  Rocky Zantolas, introduced me  to a more recent film called  Rumblefish that carries the  genre several steps further into  surreality. Made by Francis  Ford Coppola in 1983,  Rumblefish is a remarkable film  that achieves a truly mythic  quality. Filmed in black and  white, it owes much to the German expressionist films of the  twenties. Smoke, fog or steam  seems to wreathe through many  of the scenes.  Rumblefish, set in a unnamed  town in the American Midwest,  centres around two brothers. A  tough young street-punk named  Rusty James (well-played by  Matt Dillon) and his older sibling, a mysterious, near-  legendary figure known only as  The Motorcyle Boy (hauntingly  etched by the excellent actor,  Mickey Rourke).  The Motorcycle Boy, once  unchallenged leader of the  toughest gang in town, has long  since departed for California.  Rusty James has placed his  older brother on a pedestal and  longs to be like him. But, while  tough enough, he lacks both the  brains and ���the cool. He attempts to compensate for these  shortcomings by being  outrageously reckless and  belligerent.  Nemesis of both brothers is a  shades-wearing cop played by  William Smith. Also nameless,  he is an archetypal authority-  figure, who resents the violent  legend The Motorcycle Boy has  left behind him.  Inevitably, The Motorcycle  Boy returns in time to rescue his  brother who has just been knifed in a rumble. He takes Rusty  James home to the house of  their father (the town drunk,  played by veteran bad boy,  Dennis Hopper). It soon  becomes evident that the once-  feisty Motorcycle Boy has suffered a profound character  change. He has become dreamy  and philosophical, has taken to  reading books and seems much  older than his 21 years.  The naive Rusty James  (whose wound proves minor) is  confused and disillusioned by  his brother's lassitude. He attempts to revive The Motorcycle  Boy's interest in mayhem, by  suggesting a tour throiigh the  roughest part of town. They  undertake the journey with a  rather wimpish character who  is, quixotically, Rusty James'  best friend.  After a drunken session in a  black bar, The Motorcycle Boy  becomes separated from the  other two. Rusty James and his  friend are heading home down a  murky alley when they are  jumped by a couple of older  thugs. In the ensuing fracas,  Rusty James is struck over the  head with a tire-iron and apparently killed.  Now occurs what is certainly  the most-surreal sequence in this  or any other gang-film. Rusty  James' soul detaches itself from  his fallen body and drifts out  over the town. Floating into a  local   poolhall,   his   spirit   is  Channel  Ten  Wednesday, March 27 (live)  Thursday, March 28 (replay)  7:00 p.m.  1. A View From Space  Bert Nelson talks to John  McDonald, a geographer from  Simon Fraser. They will be  discussing remote sensing and  image interpretation - a view  from space.  2. Forum for Young Canadians  Ken  Michayluk   talks  with  Janet Butcher and Tammy  Cavalier about their recent trip  to Ottawa to attend a forum on  issues facing youth in Canada.  3. Homemakers on the Coast  The   Homemakers   provide  valuable services here on the  Coast. Kevin Henry talks with  the administrator Gloria Lifton..  Viewers may phone-in and ask  questions.  Gibsons  emtmm  '-\***��  *���*�����  Mours.  T"esday  Wednesday  Thursday  Sa'urday  2:30  I?-4 p.m.  To00-9^'  I:30J>P.m.  toasted by his former friends  who proclaim him a "heavy  dude". Eventually, Rusty  James returns to his body and it  turns out that he is not dead  after all.  He revives in time to see the  two thugs beating the daylights  out of his friend. Suddenly, The  Motorcycle Boy appears out of  nowhere and, in a return to his  old fighting form, dispatches  the two thugs in short order.  It proves to be The Motorcycle Boy's last hurrah as a street-  fighter however. He becomes  progressively more detached  and.introspective. We soon see  him in a pet store studying a  tankful of Indonesian fighting  fish (the "Rumblefish" of the  film's title). The Motorcycle  Boy has become convinced that  the fishes' confinement makes  them vicious and vows to  liberate them. He advises Rusty  James to liberate himself in the  same way from the "tank" of  the town, by heading for  California as he did.  One night, The Motorcycle  Boy, breaks into the store, steals  the Rumblefish and heads for  the river. On the way he is shot  and killed by the sinister cop  who has been waiting for an excuse. A shattered Rusty James  picks up the fallen tank and  complete the liberation of the  fish. The cop, his mission accomplished, does not obstruct  him.  In a final brief scene, Rusty  James is shown in silhouette on  a California beach, having obviously taken his brother's advice.  Rumblefish is, despite its eccentricities, a strangely effective  and affecting film. It boasts  many nice offbeat touches such  as the casting of singer, Tom  Waits in a cameo role as a  philosophical cafe owner.  Through a neat bit of technical  trickery, the Rumblefish alone  appear in colour. Rumblefish is  not without flaws but it  represents the most interesting  use yet of the streetgang theme.  Where the form can possibly go  from here is anybody's guess.  Reel One/Video Services  All events & special occasions professionally video taped (weddings,  anniversaries, Bar Mitzvahs, kids' birthdays, video portraits,^  insurance, etc.).  Musical events taped in stereo Hi-Fi.\  Aerial photography. \  Editing, Titles. \  -     VHS or Beta Vi" or }A". \ H ^     -'      <,l  Reasonable Rates -.Satisfaction Guaranteed.  885-5505  XT'W i  I FOR YOUR  ENTERTAINMENT  All Week  PAUL TOSH  ^unc!\$199  Special       I    Mon.Fri.  5atUSayt $-199  Breakfast    I  Slowpitch - Practice, 12:30 Sunday at Elphie's field.  Baron of Beef & Oyster Bar - Friday & Sat. ievg.  Sunshine Coast  DANCE  FESTIVAL  TWILIGHT THEATRE, GIBSONS  April 1, 2, & 3  (Mon.. Tues., Wed.)  Mon. 9 a.m. to 9:45 a.m. - Classical Ballet  Demi Character, National  Tues. 9 a.m. to 10:45 a.m. - Musical Interpretation  Tap, Song & Dance  Wed. 9 a.m. to 3 p.m. - Cabaret Dancer  Acrobatics, Jazz  Admission 50' - Program $1.00'  Season's Pass - $3.50 (Includes Honours Performance)  HONOURS PERFORMANCE  Wed., April 3, 6:30 p.m. Adults $2.00 Children $1.00  SATELLITE  HAS LANDED!  Watch Satellite TV FREE all this week.  You've read about Satellite TV. You've listened to subscribers rave about it. Now, you can  experience it yourself. Because from today until Friday, March 29th, COAST CABLE  VISION will be unscrambling its Satellite signals. And you'll want to be scrambling  for your easy chair, to catch the best of Satellite.  THE SPORTS NETWORK  Try it out. See two Blue Jays live exhibition games. TSN's got 40 more Jay games,  Silver Broom World Curling and more.  ARTS AND ENTERTAINMENT NETWORK*  Featuring the best of Stage, Comedy, Music, Dance,  Classic Movies, and top British series.  THE NASHVILLE NETWORK*  Country Music, drama, foot-stomping at its best. See the stars of today, and tomorrow  MUCHMUSIC NETWORK  The newest and best in rock videos, concerts, and interviews.  With spotlights on featured artists.  CABLE NEWS NETWORK*  Award-winning news reports, morning, noon, and night. '  A world view of people, finances, and events.  i  'Not Yet Available in Pender Harbour.  It's Satellite Preview Week. FREE Satellite TV all week. Use your converter** and see what  you've been missing. Call Coast Cable Vision to find out how you can keep the Satellite at home  And this weekend, tune in FIRST CHOICE ��� SUPERCHANNEL for a FREE "Weekend at  the Movies". Check your TV listings for program details.  * 'Still time to purchase a CABLE CONVERTER at a SPECIAL PRICE.  I  A  Coast Cable Vision Ltd. 885-3224 jJThe eight members of the Centennial Singers sing at the Winners  jfconcert for the Sunshine Coast Music Festival. -Neviiie <*���*��, photo  i Artists for Expo  $ Local artists aged 19 and  lunder have been offered the  Chance to represent British Colombia in "Celebration '86 - International Young Art", an ex-  jhibition presented by B.C.'s  ijEmily Carr College of Art and  ^Design (ECCAD) in conjunction with Expo '86. A call for  Submissions was made in Vancouver by Keith Mitchell, EC-  (CAD board chairman.  International Young Art  seeks paintings, drawings,  prints, two dimensional collage,  photographs, computer  .generated images and two  "'dimensional development on  other material such as fabric.  Up to 12 pieces will be considered from each country participating in Expo '86, member  fcountries *of the International  ^Society for Educatidh through  Art (INSEA) and every Canadian province. Selected work  will be exhibited June 1 to  September 30, 1986 in the ECCAD galleries on Granville  Island, Vancouver, near the Expo '86 site.  All works will reflect the Expo '86 theme "World in Motion, World in Touch",  transportation and communication, past, present and future.  They will be divided into four  entrant age categories: seven  and under, eight to 10, 12 to 14,  and 15 to 18. Entries will be accepted July 1 to October 31,  1985.  Enquiries about "International Young Art" should be  directed to Tom Hudson, Emily  Carr College of Art and Design,  1399 Johnston Street, Vancouver, B.C., V6H 3R9,  telephone (604)687-2345.  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  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 JJs"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00p.m.  .. Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness  fljV 3ft Jlft  -4ft <9Jt &k-  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  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  ^.Sfi.fi-  J&#.3t%-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST.AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   sfr&sfi   GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis       11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies m Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  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   : SfiSfiJifi   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   ������^f�� ���*!** ���?��   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  i\* jy* sfr ���   ���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  ~s�� 4i .90-  j^j^jtV  CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m:Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   ,^b     ."tfa     -$5   W^Lm.W^S^BMW^^.  Coast News. March 25.1985  13.  rtratt w<  a  by Gerry Kitt &  Alison MacKinnon  This month the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre is presenting  a portrait theme show featuring  local artists. The works illustrate a wide variety of quality  and style. Although most artists ���  favoured the two dimensional  media, some sculpture is included. A strength of the show lies  in the selection of works which  reveal the artists' unique interpretations of the portrait experience.  The piece "Embossed Life"  by Linda Leblanc is more a look  at the artist's inner face than the  conventional portrait expression, and the artist is to be commended for arranging a variety  of textures in a pleasing composition. "Linda", by Walter  Langdon is another example of  subjective portraiture. It is a  compelling piece despite its  small size, and arouses strong  feelings of- suspense and  foreboding.  The self-portrait by Peter  Braune is a well executed piece.  Its large size and stark realism  create a strong impact. Another  loose  interpretation  of  port  raiture is "My Vasectomy" by  Maurice Spira. His mature personal style is used to convey a  sense of humour and other  emotional textures. Ideas from  numerous historical references  resolve themselves in a balanced  composition.  This exhibition runs until  March 31. It is well worth attending.  TO BRITAIN  'Linda'  by Walter Langdon.  Pencil. ���Neville Conway pholo  1  4  DIRECT SERVICE TO AN EXCLUSIVE CHOICE OF  7 U.K. DESTINATIONS: London (Gatwlck)-Non-stop,  Cardiff,* Birmingham.* Manchester���Non-stop, Uverpool,*  , Newcastle,* Glasgow (Prestwick). *via Toronto    "  ARRIVE AT ONE AIRPORT, DEPART FROM  ANOTHER IF YOU WISH.  CAR RENTALS FROM $25 PER DAY, UNLIMITED  MILEAGE, FREE DROP-OFF.  NEW'BED & BREAKFAST' VOUCHER PLAN FOR  $18 PER PERSON, PER NIGHT.  5 'GO-AS-YOU-PLEASE' AT OVER 250 HOTELS FOR  $30 PER PERSON, PER NIGHT, DOUBLE OCC.  6 LONDON HOTELS FROM JUST $25 PER PERSON,  PER NIGHT, DOUBLE OCCUPANCY.  7 EXCITING BOATING HOLIDAYS FOR AS LITTLE  AS $55 PER PERSON, PER WEEK.  8 COMFORTABLE ESCORTED COACH TOURS TO  ALL THE POPULAR SIGHTS IN BRITAIN.  Arts schedule  Upcoming exhibitions of the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre are  as follows:  Sunshine Coast Juried  Photography Exhibition. May  29 to June 16. Up to six entries  allowed, $1 fee per entry. Juror:  Naomi Kaplan, photographer,  lecturer and exhibitor from  Vancouver. Registration forms  available from the Hunter  Gallery and the Arts Centre  after April 1.  Annual Arts Centre Timber  Days Craft Fair, Sunday, May1  19. All craftsmen interested in  participating should phone the  Arts Centre, 885-5412.  The Assembly of B.C. Arts  Councils will be holding  another province wide juried ex  hibition this year, to be held at  Robson Square Media Centre,  Vancouver during August. No  further details are available as  yet - watch the paper for more  information.  What would you like  to he when you  grow up?  SUPERB 'WARDAIR CLASS' SERVICE ON BOARD  WIDE-BODIED B-747 OR DC-10 JETS.  9  J0 AIR ONLY from  $  Alive!  I'nicef VJ  Canada/  758  ...insist on Holidays by Wardair.  per person, roundtrip  (or VANCOUVER  departures to  LONDON (Gatwick).  (rom March 5���  April 29/85 with  returns by May 6/85.  .Many holiday programs  are available Mar. 5/85.  Complete schedule and  all Holiday programs  available tor departures  from May 85. Higher air  lares apply.  Ask your Travel Agent or call Intervac (Vancouver) 669-335S  Victoria and area code (604) *  call 112-800-661-5678 toll free  ALL WARDAIR FLIGHTS VIA B-747 OR DC-10. Rights are governed by the Advance Booking  Charter provisions of the Canadian Air Carrier Regulations'and are approved by the Air  Transport Committee. Higher prices may apply depending on dates o( travel and duration.  Fares shown are those in effect on date ol publication, are subject to change or surcharge  without notice and do not include applicable taxes. Check with your travel agent for flight  availability and complete details.  SOME FLIGHTS MAY BE SOLO OUT AND FLI6HTS MAY NOT NECESSARILY BE  SCHEDULED DURING THE DATES SHOWN IN THIS AD.  Regitttnd trade mnw ot Inttrnifional ViciMani Ltd.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-2522       886-3381  IWardair. We're listening.  Maxwell's Pharmacy  of Values  SPRING FLYER SALE CONTINUES TIL MARCH 30th  $139  Soft Times  Bathroom Tissue 4 n,u-2P\y   Hi Dri  Paper Towels 2 m/i $109  Twice as Fresh  Air Freshner   $149  Super Concentrated  Downy / mK $3"  HDR  Shampoo & Conditioner 200 mi $259  Intensive Care Lotion 4oomi *289  Carefree  Panti Shields Reg.orDeod. 30s... $239  Mennen  Skin Bracer 125 ml $159  Mennen  Speed Stick Deodorant ?sR $229  Twin Blades ' ^  Tracll,o'S $349  Reach  Toothbrushes 3s $269  Secret Deodorant Roii-on. Aerosol, solid 90��.. $359  DlOVOl Liquid350ml. Tabs50's $359  Sugar Twin  WO's Packets, Tabs or Liquid 200 ml *1  P/umrose  Pork Picnic , ,b $329  Swiss Knight  Cheese 22s g $149  Cadfaury  Cream Eggs 3hr .99  Allan's - Donald Duck or Winnie The Pooh  Solid Chocolate 200 gm $1"  Nabisco  Hollow Filled Eggs nogm $2"  Liliput - Solid  EggS2O0g $139  56  //  GIANT BUNNY  to be given away  Entry forms in store  DRAW: Saturday, March 30  YOUR LOTTERY HEADQUARTERS:  Lotto West, Lotto 649, Super Loto,  Provincial, New Pacific Express  INDEPENDENT  PHARIT1ACIE5  OPEN FIRDAYS TIL 7:00 pm  SUNDAYS: Noon to 5:00 pm  Maxwell's Pharmacy  R.R. #2, CEDAR PLAZA ��� GIBSONS. B.C. VON 1V0 - PHONE 886-8158 ��paj^*MV'Ni****^*****VVa'>*,W^^*^v***f**^*gr'*rY*ilpP-sj  Coast News, March 25,1985,  &*&*���*  Bsaaft  V?,��9*-*i  ^ifciL3ti>j  &$  A>  o  ?t  *U**  f**Lrffr  *A  \>tv  \W  W*  ���**:* *��  ^.  *���&>*  oc  i^v  .to  PANELLING SALE!!  All panelling in stock including  GRASSCLOTH  COLONIAL PINE  HACIENDA  SQUARE-TEX  S095     $ AZTEC GOLD  From    ^l*       To  ...and more!  Cb<  Ofc  1*1  jm  S$  s^  .$&  ((&  &���  ;*>  *C  ���^.^  YOURSELF  with...  Harwood  OAK PARKAY  FLOORING  Light or Dark  Reg. $24.95  10 sq. ft.  Pkg.  r  Hearthside  EMBOSSED FLOORING  Installation is easy!  Just follow simple instructions.  Reg. $24.95  Approx. 31 sq. ft.  Pkg.  -ir~-- i  K<fo %  ft  h  ��  ���Jr.-  x*&  ^  >^  % Off  ^merockj)  Pulls, Catches, Handles -     | 3  SP4CE >A/DES Storage System -   | Q % W  &W?rock) CABINET AIDE  Spice Rack ft  Cookbook Rack $11195  See us for a// your  Sfai/i & Painting  needs.  Assorted r*    .    ji  wood   opinaies  on % off  %LW%M   In Stock ONLY  OLYMPIC  '.*<<��  ��  STAIN  SOiio  COLOR  In Stock ONLY  SALE  ea.  ALL COLOURS AVAILABLE  Solid & Semi-Transparent  \J  FINISH IT WITH  WATCO'  ���v  rWATCO  OANISH  OIU  . FINISH .  VA/ATCO  Light  Medium  Dark  Natural  COWICHAN  Clear Cedar  T&G  16 sq. ft. per pkg.  Reg. $19.95  E^IAM-TEY  Pre-finished Shelving  Pkg.  KD Reversible  Rough Back  White or Light Oak  Photo  Re9- Oil0  $1.09 lin. ft.     XW  1"x16" SALE " W ft.  SOLID  BRASS  by  r\TV3  v^  WEISER  X7C7  Entrance or Passage  % Off  Store More  in your metal shed!  Aeroboard  (perforated hardboard)  1/4" S1 I29 (4x8)  1/8" $7" (4x8)  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toil Free) 688-6814  ,, ,W **v >'  *t^~ ��2A&<'*&m  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, March 25,1985  0&  PAINT SALE  t(  For people who want more than  just a lower price."  **  play If safe...,  ��.  --���s&3  "T^i&J^ireHO  pS3��W  P    A  [all BTrim  p-20-6  AUTRES __-:  ^  ...ivlfli PITTSBURGH PAINTS"  Paint prices available at  both locations. Sale starts  MONDAY, MARCH 25th  INTERIOR  Semi-Gloss OIL  20-6  1 Litre  (Reg. $8.89)  WHITE & PASTELS ONLY  20^6  4 Litre (Reg. $27.99)  WHITE & PASTELS ONLY  50  \  \  INTERIOR  Semi-Gloss LATEX  88-6  1 Litre   (Reg. $8.89)  WHITE & PASTELS ONLY  88-6  4 Litre (Reg. $27.99)  WHITE & PASTELS ONLY  fW**��  A    J  N    T   $���'  frtej  JV'P61*'Or Enamel  4 UTRES  w  Viatt  ���>**-.  V*��*  Auvffl��S     ���-^  litter**  A260O  INTERIOR  Flat LATEX  80-6  Reg. $24.99  4 Litre  WHITE & PASTEL  INTERIOR-EXTERIOR  Flat LATEX  12-600  Reg. $15.99  4 Litre  WHITE & PASTEL  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  ,.*  0  iO**0  lint  Pr��  bie*1*  *??  GET  IELP  &  AD  VICE  :pO^  THE  MAN  WHO  ,N0WS1  The Pittsburgh Paint  Representative  Friday & Saturday  1 |        March 29th & 30th  i SECHELT STORE ONLY  ^^  Balloons!  Paint Prices Available  at Both Locations!!  Bristle Brush  Reg. $3.79. Reg. $4.79  3"  29  V/z"  Tray & Roller  240 mm roller size  Single use tray  and roller set.  Reg. $4.79  $987  Paint Thinner  4 L Reg. $5.89  SALE$4��7  Good quality  Homecare Stain  - redwood oil  - natural cedar oil  - walnut oil  - Java brown Latex  Reg. $14.79  $11"#4L  OPEN Mon-Sat 8 am - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am ��� 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  VS ���S'~*!M~Sl''/'J{i  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  '���*a^ Coast News, March 25,1985  Bona  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Association had an end  of the season tournament on  ' *> .���*  Roberts Creek has a shot on goal, but the Salish Hawks goalie was in good form Saturday night. The  more organized and agile Hawks eventually beat Roberts Creek 7-4. -Neviiie con*��, photo  Minor hockey news  The following are the minor  hockey scores for the weekend  of March 16/17.  PUP&  Big Mac's 9  Bumper to Bumper 4  Top   Point  Getters:   Big  Mac's-H.  Bracket(7). Bumper to Bumper-Jason  Ruck and Aaron Miller  Big Mac's 10  Legion 140 1  Top   Point   Getters:   Big  Mac's-R.  Brackett, William McLennan. Legion  140- Brad Hooper.  ATOMS:  Elphie 8  Lions 3  Top  Point Getters:   Elphie-Graham  Ruck   and   Candy   Clark.   Lions-  Michael Lewis,Jason Cochet, Murray  Howesd point each).  Elphie 7  Lions 0  Top  Point Getters:  Elphie-Graham  Ruck and Brad Wingfield  Super Valu 12  Powell River 4  Top Point Getters: Super Vtlu-Cody  Munson and Dean Stockwell  PEE WEE'S:  Oilers 10  Legion 109 4  Top Point Getters Oilers��� Brian  Dusenbury, Ken Ewen and Doug  Hamilton. Legion 109-Joachim  Pierre, Brad Copping, Zack Green-  berg.  Oilers 8  Coquitlam 5  Top Point Getters: Oilers-Ken Ewen  and Ian Sweet  Shamans 7  Arbutus 6  Shamans 7  Arbutus 7  Top   Point   Getters:   Shamans-Clay  Munson, Kim Steed, David Paetkau,  Sean Longman.  BANTAMS:  Esso Dealers 10  Jacksons 0  Top Point Getters: Esso-Ryan Paul  and Ken Sorensen  Weldwood 13  Jacksons 1  Strikes & Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Good scores in the Classic  league last Monday. Pat Prest,  300-888; Barb Christie, 314^925;  Don Slack, 338-945; Gerry  Martin, 302-957 and Freeman  Reynolds top score with a 341  single and an 1126 four game  total.  In the Tues. Coffee league  Nora Solinsky had a 314 single  and a 762 triple and in the Gibsons 'A' league Tom Penfold  had a.314 single and a 673 triple.  In the Slough-Off league  Carol Tetzlaff rolled a 343  single and a 732 triple and in the  Sechelt G.A. league Merle  Hately rolled a 299 single and  an 812 triple for the highest triple of the week.  Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Sue Whiting 267-877  Gwen Edmonds 271-951  BobMcConnel! 256-867  Lome Christie 262-910  TUES COFFEE:  Elda Finlay 222427  Dorothy Hurren 237-676  SWINGERS:  Margaret Fearn 241-579  Florence Tolborg 288-708  Jim Gilchrist 234-649  Norm Lambert 290-649  GIBSONS 'A':  Pat Prest 253-695  Kim Cormons 264-702  Don Slack 254-709  Jim Middle ton 270-713  Freeman Reynolds 262-744  Frank Nahanee 296-745  WED. COFFEE:  Edna Bellerive 239-657  Dot Robinson 254-673  Hazel Skytte 272-686  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Bev Dromboiis 225-653  Laurie Clayards 298-653  Bonnie McConnell 273-693  BALL & CHAIN:  Donnie Redshaw 236-659  Sue Whiting 262-662  Gary Frewin 271-705  Nick Mel 282-774  Annan Wold 269-791  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher 240-656  Petra Nelson 246-664  Boh Fletcher 263-699  Jim Gilchrist 266-716  LEGION:  Mavis Wilson 290-640  Ron Webber 252-644  JohnHautala 258-674  SECHELT CA.'s:  M ildred Drummond 275420  Ena Armstrong 264-748  Steve Dutchak 232-607  BUCKSKINS:  Elaine August 228-627  Bill August 269-662  Y.B.C.:  PEEWEES:  Tova Skytte 152-272  Bobby Hood 141-232  BANTAMS:  Melissa Hood 192-441  Tara Rezansoff 194457  Neil Clark 171438  Kris Casey 171452  Adam Bothwell 196466  Scott Hodgins 233-524  JUNIORS:  Karen Foley 208-556  Grant Olson 225-609  Nathan McRae 228-642  & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 - 4:30 Sat. 8:30 ��� 12:30  for a touch of class, call  meed-' etoi  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886 7359 |f  BBfiSllM  SI  ill  Top   Point   Getters:   Weldwood-  Gordon Green and Kevin Hanson.  Esso-Clint   Kofpinoff   and    Ken  Sorensen*  LEAQUE STANDINGS:  PUPS:  Legion 140 11  Big Mac's 9  Bumper to Bumper 8  ATOMS:  Elphie Rec 17  Super Valu 14  Lions Cubs 9  PEE WEE'S:  Standard Oilers 28  T.B.S. 12  Legion 109 10  BANTAMS:  Esso Dealers 24  Weldwood 23  Jackson Bros. 7  March 16 with approximately  200 players participating in the  weekend games.  The following is the list of the  winning teams: 6 and 7 year  olds (1st place)-Jim Brown's  Oranges; (2nd place)-Wayne  Lowenberger's Greens. 8 year  olds (1st place)-Frank Hoehne's  Yellows. 9 and 10 year olds (1st  place)-Shop Easy No. 5; (2nd  place) Elphinstone Recreation.  11 and 12 year olds (1st  place)-Elphinstone Recreation.  The 6, 7, and 8 year old soccer divisions are noncompetitive so no trophies were  given out. In the 9 to 12 year old  divisions, trophies were given  out for the tournament winners  and also for first place finishers  in the league standings. This  year first place in the 9 and 10  year old division went to Pharmasave, coached by Ron Bunting and in the 11 and 12 year  old division, first place went to  Elphinstone Recreation coached  by Terry Alger.  After the last game of the  tournament, there was a potluck dinner which over 400 people attended. When the dinner  was finished, the prizes for the  raffle were drawn. The winners  were as follows: 1st prize (RCA  video recorder)-Linda  Beecham; 2nd prize (Panasonic  portable stereo)-Jessi Power;  3rd prize (soccer ball and  $25)-M. Korpi.  The executive would like to  thank all those involved with  the association this year and a  Drop off your S  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Adventur*  Electronics  In Gibsons  until noon Saturday  "A Prlwitfly P��o��l* Mao*'  ���0- WORKWEN?  Ah WORLD  FOR HER  IT'S ALL HERE!  FOR HER! THE  LEGEND IN MENS  JEANS STYLED AND  FIT FOR THE  FEMININE FORM!  1 30 YEARS OF  RUGGEDGOOD  LOOKS, BUTTON  FLY, AND ALL. SLIP  INTO THE LEGEND.  special thanks to the referees for  donating their time and effort  for the league and tournament  games. Also a thanks to Andy's  Restaurant, the Sechelt Indian  Band and to Tri Photo.  If there is anyone that missed  ordering a team picture, you  can phone Tri Photo and place  your order. The cost is $5 per  picture.  Umpire In Chief  The Sunshine Coast Men's  Fastball League would like  to contract ther services of  an UMPIRE IN CHIEF for  this year's league play.  Persons interested in this  position should contact  Bill Grandage at885-3367  after 6 p.m.  BIG  VALUE  On Little Bikes!!  NORCO quality-built bikes  assure long-term satisfaction,  low maintenance costs and  good trade-in value! Come in  and check our selection today!  /��te  SALE  12", 16" & 20" Frames  Mini   Shogun.  99  so  Mini Hi-Rise (Convertible)* 1 07**  Cycle Bear. ..... .*109M  Mity Macho BMX. . .M099*  Strawberry Shortcake  16"   20"   ��107M  ��117M  Ml  ��� We take trades!  ���k In-store bike  service mhopl  ��� We sell reconditioned  bikes!  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave   & Cowrie  SECHELT  885-2512  t>A^c  Levis  BUTTON-FLY  PRE-SHRUNK  501  ��  each  Our Reg. 39  SAVE  FOR HIM  ITS ALL HERE!  PREWASHED FOR  COMFORTAND  EXACTING FIT! FOR  OVER 130YEARS  THIS ORIGINAL  LEGEND IN INDIGO  DENIM HAS BEEN  THE STANDARD.  LIVE THE LEGEND  NOW FOR LESS!  ���and if buttons  out these  1't your  ry RED TAB  Levi's  1ST QUALITY  LADIES'  ���V RED TAB  STRAIGHT LEG  Levis  JEANS  N0.531-SW  ���STONE WASHED  ���5 POCKETS  ���SLIM  STRAIGHT LEG  ���OUR REG. 36.98  each  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S  m RED TAB  STRAIGHT LEG  JEANS  N0.516-SW  ���STONE WASHED)  ��� 5 POCKETS  ��� STRAIGHT LEG    (  ��� OUR REG. 36.98  each  1ST QUALITY       MEN'S  ^���^ ORANGE TAB!  Levis  BOOT CUT  JEANS  REG. WASH  5 POCKETS  BOOT CUT  OUR REG. 31.98  each  UoeTheLegend forleid  f rriasttfr fKfirg*  C6vvri# Street, Sechelt      885-5858  1,00% LOCALLY OWNED tt OPERATED  V/SA  ,-n Murray Wilson, Gibsons Building Supplies, congratulates Robert  Maxwell of Burns Road, Gibsons. Mr. Maxwell was the lucky winner of a Chubb home safe featured in a flyer contest distributed in  January of this year. ���Fred Duncan Pho��.  Gibsons seconds  close to victory  by Jay Pornfret  I They may not have won any  games in their first shot at Vancouver's 4 Division Rugby  ��ague, but they've always put  ap a fight.  * Gibsons second side fell short  qf beating Nanaimo Scribes by  an 18-15 margin. Scribes, who  are currently tied for first place  in the division, have always  fielded strong sides proving to  pur local lads that, yes, we can  lie contenders.  *  * First half scoring opened up  off a 35 yard field goal by break  forward Mike Gibson. Scribes  came back shortly after with a  converted try.  t Outside centre Neal Payne  brought Gibsons its first try of  rjie day, smashing through with  l)is attacking 3 line fullback.  Gregg Sylte also scored off a  pass from winger Guy German.  Mike  Gibson  converted  both  tries.  Scribes were on Gibsons' heels  right up to the final minutes and,  eventually picked up a rolling  loose ball on the Gibsons end  zone line and scored.  We can beat them, was the  general opinion from the Gibsons side and with only one  league game left they may get a  chance in the playoffs. The  Vancouver 4 Division at present  only has five teams which may  allow Gibsons a playoff berth if  they win next weekend.  All players or individuals interested should be reminded  practises are at 5 p.m. at  Chatelech Tuesday and 5 p.m.  Thursday at Elphinstone. Next  weekend wraps up both 3rd and  4th Division sides leagues with a  Double Header starting at 11:30  a.m. at Elphinstone. It should  prove to be an exciting afternoon of rugby.  From the fairway  by Ernie Hume  The first organized Ladies'  Day for 1985 will be starting  Tuesday, April 2 at 8 a.m. The  Ladies' Spring Luncheon has  been ^scheduled for Tuesday,  ;ii^f^f*16, at 12:30. Please  .';-lr<$ppj��|��r at the clubhouse.  p|^re hasibeen no mentiortof  gou lessons as yet, but be  assured the usual group lessons  will be organized soon.  N^t the recent Men's Inter-  Club Tournament held at Glen-  eagles last March 10 our  stalwart men were defeated by  Gleneagles 21 to 14.  The return visit is scheduled  for Sunday, April 14 at which  time our team captain has  assured our players of a team  victory.  Senior men enjoyed a turnout  of 63 players last Thursday. The  team of Da^Belle^TOm Wark,  Alex Warner and Bob Mc-  Callum took first place with a  team score of 137 net. Closest to  the pin on #8 was Les Herd;  despite his claim of seeing double due to wearing new eye  glasses.  Floor hockey action  The four-team Gibsons  Minor Floor Hockey League  has played through its first week  at this point with the following  results:  Wednesday, March 13: Team  2 defeated Team 1, 31-11. Paul  Reed and Jason Hubel were the  high scorers for Team 2, while  Scott Frampton turned in a 6  goal performance for Team 1.  Monday, March 18: Team 4  trounced Team 3, 31 goals to 7.  Paul Klassen and Jarret Stevenson turned in exceptional performances for the game's vic  tors while Danny Tetzlaff  managed four bullets, three of  them unassisted, for his  defeated Team 3.  Wednedsay March 20: A  more evenly matched game saw  Team 4 take on Team 1. The  final tally read 20-18 for Team  4, led by Ronny Mahoney who  also racked up 20 minutes in the  penalty box. Captain Bill Elson  led his vanquished team in the  scoring department with the  able assistance of Kenny  Fichtner.  Young people across Canada  have less than two weeks to apply for summer admission to  Katimavik, the national youth  volunteer service program.  Applications must be received  by March 29 for projects that  begin June 26. Forms are  available by calling the program's toll-free number,  112-800-361-8077. (In the  Yukon, 1-800-361-8077).  Katimavik will have about  Nothing  in  budget  The Solidarity Coalition has  reacted with disappointment to  the 1985/86 provincial budget.  According to Renate Shearer,  Coalition spokesperson, "the  government has forgotten the  unemployed, low and middle  income earners, women and  others who are the victims of  the misguided restraint program".  "There isn't a single, direct  program to alleviate the misery  caused by restraint," notes  Shearer. Tax incentives and  credits for business and the  wealthy have taken the place of  direct economic stimulation.  "At the very least," says  Shearer, "they should have tied  all the grants and subsidies for  business to real job creation  goals."  "We are also concerned that  with all these tax credits and incentives, there will be less and  less for social services," says  Shearer. "Education funding  has not been increased, as the  people of B.C. have demanded,  and there are no new initiatives  in the social service area. Yet the  government's own statistics  show that the need is there."  "In fact," adds Shearer, "the  government doesn't appear to  believe its own rhetoric about  economic renewal, as they  forecast another increase in  welfare payments." Concludes  Shearer, "The people of B.C.  desperately need jobs and a  helping hand from the government. The government .has  given them restraint In social  services and a-*trickle-down^  renewal program." \j  Minor ball  Minor Ball tryouts will be  held this Saturday, March 30,  1985 at Brothers Park, for most  divisions.  Bronco Division (11 & 12  year olds) will have their tryout  session from 10 a.m. to noon;  Mosquito Division (9 & 10 year  olds) are scheduled from noon  to 2 p.m.; Pony Division (13 &  14) year olds from 2 to 4 p.m.;  Colt Division (15 & 16 year  olds) from 4 to 6 p.m.  All coaches and prospective  coaches and assistants are urged  to attend these sessions, so that  they will be prepared for the  draft on Sunday, March 31,  1985.  Anyone who has not yet  registered may do so at the  tryout sessions.  2000 openings this year, including 220 from B.C. and the  Yukon. Applicants must be  Canadian citizens or landed im-.  migrants between the ages of 1?  and 21.  Participants spend nine months in the program. They receive  pocket money of $1 a day and a  $1000 honourarium on completion.  Another group of projects  will begin September 4, with an  application deadline of May 31.  In the Pacific region,  volunteers will work with community organizations on six  B.C. projects that begin April  17. Katimavik teams of 12 people, chosen from all parts of the  country, will return to Fort St.  John   and   Agassiz/Harrison..  Coast News, March 25,1985  ill  WBM^mmM.  17.  ���  .Wed. Mar. 27  0300 10.6  0750 12.7  1515 4.6  2305        13.0  Fri. Mar. 29  0030        13.2  0530        11.6  | 0845        12.0  1705         4.5  Sun. Mar. 31  0230        13.9  0825        11.1  1115        11.5  1925'    ������    3.9  Tues. Mar. 26  0210         9.8  0730        13.1  1435.         4.7  2150        13.0  Thur.Mar.28  0400 11.3  0805 12.4  1605          4.6  Sat. Mar. 30  0130       13.6  0720        11.5  0945        11.7  1815         4.3  Mon, Apr. 1  0310        14.2  0905        10.3  1305         11.7  <  2020          3.7  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min.. plus 5 min. for  each (l. of rise, and 1 min.  for each fl. of fall.  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your^  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3"  5x 7-5*��  8 x 10 - 8"  8th Annual  APRIL FOOLS' RUN  from Gibsons to Sechelt  w  T-SHIRTS  Will be ordered if enough people wish them  incl. tAx  Youth's Reg. Style s.m.l 6  -* :'��� ' '4  V^orrten's Cap Sleeve s.m.l   '       ������  8  / '������'������ ���'������;.'        $,  TVlerCs,Reg. Styles.mx.xl..>��i     ri-0* ,ncl-,ax-  ���/~:\   'COLOURS: BURGUNDY. RED. NAVY. BLACK  ORDER & PREPAY at time of registration  -For the FUN of it!'  Run a  Half Marathon  1 3 miles/21 km  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  VIE FOR THE  COAST NEWS  CHALLENGE CUPI  *Run the  whole distance  or  * Form a relay team  (up to 4)  Sunday, March 31 st  9:30 a.m.  Elphinstone School  (Runners please register at 9:00 a.m.)  For Information call Fran at  the Coast News, 886-7817  Thurs., Fri. or Sat.  Egmont  News  Continued from page 8  FOOD BANK  There are still a lot of people  out of work and it's getting  harder to stretch the food  dollar. A food bank could be  the answer for that short time  between money coming in. Let's  talk about it. Call Doreen Lee at  883-2283 or myself if you think  there is a need.  SAD NEWS  Sad news this week is the  passing of Ida Liddle; such a  happy little lady who always  had the teapot warming ready  for whoever stopped in for tea,  and at least three different kinds  of cookies and no bad news.  HAPPY NEWS  Happy news is a great granddaughter for Gene and Vi Bern-  tzen. That means their  daughter's daughter had a  daughter. Congratulations  mothers and daughters, (and all  the Dads).  Happy B. Richard B.  S:-, COAST. NEyVS; /  GLASSIr^lEbS  ���'���a��."���',;.':;,;;;.    ;:'  ��� Pertinsula Mafket  ���'���..' in Davis Bay.���'���  ..until noon Saturday   ..' 18.  Coast News, March 25,1985  Work is progressing on the Gibsons downtown revitalization program. Here, on the left, Walter  Langdon and Neville Conway work on the new tourist information booth in Pioneer Park, and on the  right, the boardwalk from Smitty's to Gramma's is taking shape and will form part of the new seawalk.  Rumblings of a Rover  A hard-earned silver watch  GIBSONS RCMP  A break and entry reported  on March 15 from an Abbs  Road residence led to the arrest  of a Gibsons juvenile male.  Substantial property was stolen  from the house including a  camera and a quantity of cash.  All items stolen were recovered.  On March 16, the break and  entry of a Lower Road, Roberts  Creek residence resulted in the  arrest of a Gibsons juvenile  male. Two rifles stolen from the  house were recovered by police.  On March 15, at 11:30 p.m.  police attempted to stop a vehicle in the Henry Road/Highway  101 area. The driver fled the  scene, abandoning his vehicle  on Henry Road. Police located  the suspect who has been charged with impaired driving and  for failing to stop for a police  officer.  Impaired driving charges  were also laid against a Gibsons  resident on March 21 in the ear-  by Dee Cee  As Voltaire once said,  "When it is a question of  money, everybody is of the  same religion". When the catering manager, Mr. Marchetti,  tried to persuade me to take  over the kitchen up at Camp  2600 I did everything I could to  get out of it as I could well imagine what I was letting myself  in for if I accepted.  A bunch of drunks for a  staff, a gang of hard-living, rip-  roaring miners to cater to and  who knows what else to contend  with. No, I wanted no part of it  and I attempted to explain to  him that I liked it at Camp 5  where I had no worries or  responsibilities.  I simply did as I was told and  the fact that I was a sergeant  during the war had no relevance  in the present situation. In Service life, the wearing of three  stripes has some significance as  one has the weight of authority  behind one to enforce an order,  whereas in a construction camp  such as the one where he was  proposing to send me I had no  backing. I would be on my own  and,, should I attempt to throw  my weight around, in all probability I would be the one who  would be thrown.  AH my arguments were of no  avail however and we were getting nowhere until he suddenly  asked me how much I was making as a range cook at Camp 5.  When 1 answered, "$280 per  month", he informed me that if  I accepted his offer, from the  moment I got on the "skip",  the aerial tramway that would  take me up the mountain to the  2500 foot level, my wages would  be doubled! i  That proved to be the clincher as far as our impasse was  concerned. So in spite of my  many misgivings I agreed to go.  He also assured me that I had  his full backing and, should it  be necessary to do so, as fast as  I fired any of my crew up there,  he would send up a replacement  on the next "skip".  We shook hands on the deal  and just before I left his office  he told me that I would be accompanied by the superintendent, a Mr. W. (Red) Hostetter,  who was replacing the former  superintendent who had been  fired and that I would have his  full co-operation in anything I  did.  Now, before I go into any  boring details as to the opera  tion of a construction camp kitchen, I have to point out that I  didn't want the job in the first  place and, in view of what happened in the 14 months that I  was in charge, I really don't  relish recalling any part of it.  However, I will somewhat sket-  chily try to give an account of  some of the highlights of the  time I spent there.  When I arrived, the kitchen  and dining-room were in a state  of chaos. The breakfast dishes  were still on the tables and no  attempt had been made in the  serving of lunch - hence the  strike by the hard-rock miners.  The chief cook was over in  one of the bunkhouses sleeping  off his hangover and many of  his assistants were doing  likewise or reeling around in a  half-drunken condition. Suffice  to say I fired four of them  within the hour of my arrival  and, true to his word, "my  friend" Milo Marchetti had  replacements coming up on the  next "skip". Somehow or other  with the help of such stalwarts  as "Scotty Buchanan" (a second cook) we got the place  cleaned up and some kind of an  evening meal prepared;  I later discovered that the kitchen was open a full 24 hours a  day with three breakfasts, three  lunches and three dinners,  besides a midnight meal and, at  times when something broke  down in the tunnel, soup, sandwiches and coffee had to be sent  there to sustain the miners until  their relief shift arrived.  It goes without saying that I  wasn't too popular for the first  few months until I got things  organized. There were times  when I had trouble not only  with my staff but with some of  the miners who were really a  rough and tough bunch and  tried to take over the running of  the kitchen and have freedom to  pilfer the storeroom at will.  There was one occasion when I  had to take a meat cleaver to enforce the point that I was in  charge and that this character (a  shift boss in the tunnel) had better confine his activities where  he belonged if he knew what  was good for him.  All in all it was a trying  period for me and I considered  it a good day if I only worked  10 or 12 hours. Some days I put  in 16 or 17. Whereas the miners  and camp personnel worked a  five-day week and were free to  go fishing down in the valley or  skiing up on the mountainside  The Sunshine  Madeira Park Seniors, Branch #80's next meeting to be held at the Madeira  Park Legion Hall, Monday, April 1 at 7:30 p.m.  White Tower Archery Tournament on March 31, Stewart Rd., Gibsons 9 a.m.  Phone 886-7029 for more information.  Suncoast Needlearts Guild meet 2nd & 4th Tuesday 10-3. Everyone welcome.  Phone 885-5266.  Youth Ministry Fund Garage Sale/Hot Dog Sale Sat. March 30, 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. Gibsons United Church Hall, Gibsons.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's Daffodil Days will be March 29 & 30.  Buy a bunch of daffodils and support the Cancer Society!  Slide show ni northern India by Muriel Haynes, March 29 at 7:30 p.m. in St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Collection for the building fund. Refreshments.  St. Hilda's Church Women would welcome any donations for their 'Whale of a  Sale' on April 27. Advance pick-ups, phone 885-2593.  NDP meeting March 27, 8 p.m. in the Unemployment Action Centre, Gibsons.  The video of Dr. Helen Caldicott in an interview with Jack Webster will be  shown.  Al-Anon mooting Monday night. Call Jeanette 886-7694, Shirley 886-2596.  during the weekend, we cooks  and especially myself, had to  work seven days a week and the  Saturdays and Sundays were  when we were at our busiest.  Sometimes we had as many as a  hundred visitors from the other  camps who had come just for  the ride on the "skip" and to  see how things were progressing  at our end of the tunnel.  I stayed with it till the 10-mile  tunnel was punched through  (they had worked from both  sides of the mountain) but I was  in sorry shape when the camp  broke up. I had. lost over 30  pounds in weight, had a nervous  or "butterfly" stomach and in  general  was completely worn  out. I had done a job I suppose  and had received a silver watch  and fob to commemorate the  event when our crew broke the  world's record for hard-rock  tunnelling. I had even paid off  the remainder of our mortgage  on the house out on East  Hastings but I was still far from  happy.  About the only resolve I  made was that never again  would I be "conned" into taking on the sergeant major role.  Little did I realize that I hadn't  seen the last of Mr. Marchetti.  He was to re-enter my life a few  years later and it was to be the  same thing all over again!  ly evening hours. The man was  apprehended in the North Road  area.  On the same day at 4:35  p.m., police noticed an east  bound car speeding on North  Road from Highway 101. When  given chase, the suspect driver  failed to stop for police and  later fled from his vehicle in the  Harvey and Reid Roads area, in  the bush. Police cordonned the  area and apprehended a suspect. Charges of dangerous  driving and of failure to stop  for a police officer are pending  against the suspect.  On March 21, police attended  a two car accident in the  Highway 101 and Bals Lane  area. One driver was charged  with driving too fast for road  conditions.  Between 5 and 5:30 p.'m. on  the same day, report of a hit  and run in the Ken's Lucky  Dollar store parking lot was  received by police. Suspect car is  described as a gray two-door  Datsun. If anyone witnessed the  accident please contact RCMP.  Vandalism was reported on  March 18 from the O'Shea  Road area where a tree house  valued at $400 was destroyed.  Witnesses saw three youths  earlier on in the same area.  Police are still investigating and  have suspects.  Police are warning dog  owners that they could be subject to charges under the  Domestic Animal Act if they  neglect to secure their dogs.  Police received reports on  March 18, of dogs threatening  children in the Cedar Grove  area.  SECHELT RCMP  Over $200 worth of cash was  reported stolen from the Sechelt  Indian Band office on March  15.  Gas and tools valued at $500  were reported stolen from thf*'j  B.C. compound on March 16. ^T;  Theft of gas on March 17 led?;  to the arrest of 20 year old%  Kevin Wood of Sechelt?**  Charges have been laid. ��J*  A wallet was reported stolen;,-  on March 20 from a patron o$Q  the Pender Harbour swimming^  pool. . '����*:  On March 21, the break and%5  entry of a Halfmoon Bay^J  residence was reported. A 351^  mm camera was stolen. ;>��  Police advise the public that^-1  they intend to intensify patrol of�� *!  roads leading to the Sechelt-^  arena during recreational men's ;  hockey playoffs. Road blocks j  will be set up to apprehend^  drinking drivers. �����%  Statistics have been received^;;  from the co-ordinator of thei^  Vancouver   Crime   Stoppers'*  Unit. For the period of January1  7 to March 1, police in Vancouver received 636 calls from  the public.  As a result of these calls, 105  code numbers were issued, 26  arrests   were   made,   $33,500  worth   of   stolen   property'.'  recovered, $280,100 worth of'  drugs seized and 36 criminal '���  cases cleared.  Handicap ?  helped  National Revenue Taxation "  has a new bilingual telephone ���"  service for the deaf, hard of '  hearing and speech-impaired.    >"  Taxpayers   who   are   TDD-'  users and need help with their"  1984 federal income tax return "  may   call,    toll-free,    from ������  anywhere   in   Canada,   1-800-  665-0354 from 8:15 a.m. to 6"~*  p.m. from February 11 to April   ���*  19 and to 9 p.m. from April 22   ;  to April 30, Winnipeg (CST)  time.  6 DAY SALE  MARCH 25 - 30, 1985  * Fiberglass  Summer Radial  Each Inatallad  P1S5 80P.13 XNW  PI6S80R13 XNW  PI35 80R13 XNW  P175 75RU XNW  P1B5 75R14 XNW  PI95 75*14 XNW  P205 75R14 XNW  45 82  4785  50 13  48 46  57 09  57 97  60 76  Each Inatallad  P215 75R14 XNW      @    65 38  P205 75R15NW (3    617!  P715 7SR15 NW @l    66 '4  P225 75RI5NW @    70 06  =235 751)5 NW        @    75 19  ��� Ttcad deitgn mav vaiv1  FROM  Each Inataltad  PI5580B13 XNW  P165 80P-13 XNW  P185S0P.13 XNW  P19S 7SR14 XNW  P205'5R1�� XNW  46 84  48 54  6152  59 37  6'33  $45"  I   ^  80RI2  * Fiberglass  All  Season  Radial  Each Inatallad  P205 75��15NW a 63 48  P215 75R15NW @ 68 04  P225 75R15 NW @    71 96  PJ35 75R15 NW (3    77 59  FROM  $6038  GOOO/TpEAR  Arriva  Steal Baited  All Season  Radial  Each Inatallad  F'65 75H13 NW @ f fls  otfaSORO V.\ 15) 63"]  Pi 75 ?5ai3 WW ��1 7562  c;;660n:3 x\w is, 7335  "���SSSOOll AW (31 13 80  ��-85 :$*:���: WW �� 18 86  PI95 75��'4 WW @ 8! 58  ��2C5 15R14 WW (i 85 16  p7'5 ;5R:4 A  P'65 80P'5 WW  P'95 75115 WW  P205 15��">5 WW  P215 75815 Wrt  P?25 75115 WW  P.'3S 7iSl 5 WW  Each Inatallad  95 76  51 65  83 48  91 27  93 16  96 2?  104 6'  Each Inatallad  P165 80R13 X\W      ^      79 30  V17580B13 XNW  P185 80RI3 XNW  P175 75��!4 XNW  PI85 75RI4 XNW  P195 75R14 XNW  86 14  87 03  89 I'  92 22  GOOO'J^YEAR  Vector  Steel Belted  All Season  Radial  Each Inatallad  =.'05 '5114 XNW      (}      97 09  P'95 15�� 15 XNW      @     95 95  F205 75P.15 XNW  P215 75R15 XNW  P225 75RI5 XNW  P235 75P.15 XNW  RADIALS  ROM  \\w W 80fi13  103 10  '04 30  173  "8 42  'Steel  Belted  Summer Radial  Each Inatallad  P185 80R13 XNW  PI85 75P14 XNW  P195 75RI4 XNW  P205 75R14 NW  P505 75R15 NW  5500  62 91  64 30  6709  6121  Each Inatallad  P2I5 75R15 NW       @     73 48  P225 75R15 NW       @>     77 85  P235 75R15 NW        @>     83 54  * Tread tlesiij" ni.lv vj'y'  P17S80R13 XNW  P185 80R13 XNW  P)85 75flt4 XNW  P195 75R14 XNW  P205 75R14 XNW  P226 75RI4 XNW  68 99  70 25  72 22  75 25  7905  89 94  gooo'/year  Custom  Polysteel  Summer  Radial  Each Inatallad  P205 15" 15 WW  P216 75R15 WW  P225 15R15 WW  P235 75R15 WW  P235 7SRI5 NW XI  *  Q>  81 90  85 K  88 54  95 25  '00 13  13  P185  7CW13  FROM  '85  gooo'/year  Eagle St  Performance  Radial Raised  White Letters  FROM  $ 5 9�� >  \w  m   8OR13  Yokohama  Y-370  Steel Belted  All Season  Radial  P195 70R14  P205 70P14  P215 '0B'4  P225 70B14  P225 70P15  Each Inatallad  96 01  10133  104 43  11006  113 99  P235 70RI5  P245 60RI4  P245 60R15  P256 60R15  P275 60R15  Each Inataltad  (3 U671  @ 116 90  (3) 12342  127 66  142 09  PI 65 80S 13 WW  PI7580R13 WW  PI8580013 WW  P115:5nl3 WW  PW5 75R14 WW  PI85 75R14 WW  P'95 75R14 WW  Each (nitatlad  67 72  '0 25  n 22  7019  15 89  79 II  79"  P205 75RI4 WW  P2I5 75R14 WW  P225 75RI4 WW  P195 75R15 WW  P205"915 WW  P2I5 rid'5 Wrt  P226 75R15 WW  P235 75P15 WW  Each Inatallad  % 83 80  @> 92 09  I 33 35  @ 86 39  @ 9000  (JS 69 30  @l 94 18  IS 103 04  LIGHT TRUCK  goodJPPear  Wrangler  Light Truck  Radials  FROM  $13184  FROM  mm *75?*  FROM  I FROM  OWL  VMJH.l'.  FROM  B/W  'Maverick  All Season  Steel Radial  (k*< tn��i��t>a>rt  .. AS'/.   ' ' ��� ������������  OOOOJtfCAR  Custom Xtra  Grip Hi Miler  Nylon Lug  C.chln.i.lUd  FROM  *w  "Heavy Duty  Traction Bias  E*chlnsl��ll*tl  , fill S (<���> . '4 11  ltd Hti *iH  , Mil S (tO HI \\<  . 'BIS yd **0 M  ,  Hli*i   |S   il'<�� ' ��  ��� Free installation.  ��� Road Hazard Warranty on tires  for personal use vehicles'���   even light trucks.  ��� Other passenger and light truck tires  at similar savings.  Rainchecks available on most tires at your Local Service Centre.  Six Day Sale is a province-wide promotion at all Kal Tire locations throughout B.C. and Alberta!  GOOOjfVEAR  Super Hi Miler  Nylon Summer  f ,��h InitelUd  ZOO* 11-  cooc$TFear  Hi Miler Wide  Tread Nylon  Summer  facrt ln*ial)tMi  FROM  '61  84  </Wffl  I  'Light Truck  Summer Nylon  BATTERIES  Batteries Covered  By Our Own  Kal Tire  Warranty  24C FROM  $4495  ^���^ ^tt each in  $5095  9^aW ^^ each in  installed  # *r FROM       ijmw le* each installed  Many other Batteries at similar savings  These fit many Ford. G.M., Chrysler and Japanese Vehicles I  Sechelt Tire & Battery  Wharf Road       885-7927  Printing too small? Give us a calif Coast News, March 25,1985  19.  ^"ifl iTl���^������"���^���^^^^���^���^^"^^^^^"^^^"^���"^^^^^^^^^^^!^ . yr \       .    *    '.uJiTWC��a��*J^aMaMlaWaWB^aW^allllllllllllM^all^aMaWlMM^aMi��f fr. '     "^H^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H^B^^-^^HKH  Sunnycrest Mall is celebrating its eighth anniversary with clowns and facepainting for the kids; here  Bodo clowns around, while Trish Thompson paints faces. -n,,���*ft**,photo  SCRD discusses parks  The Parks Committee of the  Sunshine' Coast Regional  District (SCRD) met March 21  and discussed several items, including a proposed hot dog  stand in the Ruby Lake Park,  Sakinaw Lake Park dedication,  Cooper's Green and some alleged irregularities at the Ruby  Lake Park.  Butterwick Holdings Limited  has expressed a desire to put a  hot dog stand in the Ruby Lake  Park. It was felt by the directors  that such a move would be  desirable, because the park is  primarily a day-time park, and  it would be a service to the  users.  It was recommended that the  SCRD staff look at terms and  criteria that should be used, including the possibility of the  operators of the stand being in a  position to lock up the park at  night, and do basic maintenance  of facilities.  A letter from Lloyd Paulson,  regional approving officer of  the ministry of transportation  and highways indicates that, in  Director Ian Vaughan's words,  "he hasn't grasped the importance of our request" which was  for a park dedication on the  shores of Sakinaw Lake.  Paulson has withheld his approval of the dedication, which  TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  BASIC RETURN        $13.00  CHILD TAX CREDITS 8.00  Hours:  FAIRVIEWRD.  GIBSONS OFF PRATT  Tues.- Fri. 10:00 - 5:30  Sat. 10:30-4:30  MRS. UENDA DUZIC  886-7498  ���  FEDERAL BUSINESS  DEVELOPMENT BANK  North Vancouver: 980-6571  On Wednesday, March 27th  BOB PAVICH,  one of our representatives, will be at  DRIFTWOOD INN  Sechelt Tel: 885-5811  Please give us a call for information on  the Bank's Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  Government Assistance Programmes.  would protect in part the main  spawning area on Sakinaw Lake  for salmon. There are only two  public accesses to Sakinaw lake  and there is no public land accessible to those, so it is felt by  the Parks Commmittee that a  parks dedication where it was  suggested would be most  desirable. The matter is to be  pursued by the SCRD by letter  to the minister.  There was good news from  Director Jim Gurney who advised the Parks Committee that the  SCRD has received the letters  patent and is now ready to purchase Cooper's Green. This will  increase the number of dollars  available for parks in the  district.  The ministry of fisheries and  forests have alleged that some  timber has been removed from  the Ruby Lark Park area and  that some fill was taken from an  area across the highway from  the access road.  Director Vaughan, answering  these allegations, said, "The  fill was removed from across  the road three days before we  started work up there, and as  for the timber, only one fir tree  had to be felled, and someone  came along during the night,  bucked it up and took, it for  firewood, leaving only the  stump."  This explanation was to be  forwarded to the ministry in  order to maintain the present  amiable relations enjoyed between forests and the SCRD.  PEP radio  Roberts Smits, Regional  Amateur Communications  Coordinator, announced today  that Steven Vedoy, VE7BKL,  has been appointed the Sunshine Coast Amateur Emergency Coordinator for the Provincial Emergency Program  Amateur Radio Service.  The PEP Amateur Radio  Service is a province wide  association of "ham" radio  operators who provide the back  up communications service to  municipal and provincial officials in the event of a disaster  or communications emergency.  I*  REVENUE CANADA  TAXATION  REVENUE CANADA  IMPOT  income tax  questions ?  Income tax advice, publications, forms will be  available from our special local tax information  centre at  - (he Canada Employment Centre at the "Dock"  - 1192 Cowrie Street, Sechelt  Staffed by officers of the Department of National  Revenue, this centere will be open  8:30 a.m. to 4:30 p.m.  MARCH 28th AND MARCH 29th ONLY  Canada  ��� AUTOMOTIVE*  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION CENTRE  888-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  ^  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973  386-2938,/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  um_ Dump Truck Rental  in^^ii Formed Concrete Products  .Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD.  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V^ Box 218 Madeira P��rk VOW 2H0      M3-M22  ��� AUTdMOTivr*  QglfUgftOft AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  FREE  ESTIMATES  886-2087  eves.  **-������**-  ^  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  for all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  r  Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  tves 885-5617  Roberts Creek  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN DE VRIES & SON A  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets ��� Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning .ag*!  886-7 1 1 2  Hwy 101. Gibsons  ^uNNfoJ  Years Kxperienc��? Commrrrial And Residential^  '" 885-2923     885-3881  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.W. EXCAVATINQ LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Kml K<l. 888*8071 Gibsons  V ; , /  JANDE EXCAVATING  Olv. of Kowa Enterprise* Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truck l��e 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� HEATING ���  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  [CANADIAN!  II      I  885-2360   .  BC FERRIES  f* Schedule  WINTER  1984  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay                   Lv. Langdale  Lv. EarJs Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 prr  i a ��! a  6:40 am      6:30 pm     5:45 am  *5:30 pm  ��� 9:30         *7:25         *8:30             6:30  ��� 5 = s  10:30          8:30  *9:15  7:30  1:15 pm     9:15         * 12:25 pm * 8:20  !"      * 12:25 pm * 10:20  11:30  9:30  ��� 3:30                              2:30  4:30  3:30 pm  wmmmmini-bus schedule  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday    ]  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8.40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              * 10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street                  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m,  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15.p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons .         9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9.15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  (or Sechelt              "10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  "10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons;       * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot,           4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd.         ��� "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AN6 RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  ��� Septic tank pumping  ��� Septic tank sales  ��� Portable toilet rental  ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  ��� MISC SERVICES*  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE     a.j.ck  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  Q.767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      886-7878  CHAIIMSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  DONOVAN LOG HOMES  by Chrlsmas Enterprises Lid.  Build your snug and cozy log home  on the new "NRG" insulated terms.  *  Call Carl at  BB5-4511 or 885-5687  t>LH I  '��r.     u**f  t  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,                                                  Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  386 9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. 4 Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  COAST   e *  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  ��� RENTALS ���  Service  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering ,sour fetel/) on,y  Service KC-XW  tor Information call 886-731 I  business  Seabml ����6-�����* ^  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS Coast News,iMarch 25,1985  Home* a. Property  Births  Obtowries  fe, MemorUam  Hunk You  Personal  Announcements  Weddings 8.  Engagements  lost  Found  ,?��**&. livestock  Music  Travel  Wanted  free  4t��r*ge Sales  17. Barter ft. Trade  18. ForSate    '  19. -Autos  20. Campers  2la Marioe  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to itent  25. Bed & Breakfast  26. For Kent  27. Help Wanted  2$. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. Business  Opportunities   .  31. Legal  32. B.C A. Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  'Drop off1  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PiNOER HARBOUk  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  IN (JALFMOON BAY ���������  B & J Store  885-9435  ""���" lh SECHELT '  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  "~ ROBERTS CREEK'  Seaview Market  885-3400  IN GIBSONS"  By owner, three bdrm. home on  1.01 acres. Waterfront, Roberts  Creek. Carport, woodshed, bsmt.  Stairs to beach & boathouse. Offers on $127,000. 886-3021. #12  Seamount Ind. lot 50x150, offers. Phone 980-2154 evenings.  #12  Roberts Crk. Exc. shape 4  bedroom hse.; 11/2 baths, full  bsmt., 1+ acre, frt. trees, exc.  garden soil, chicken coop.  $64,900. Ph. 886-7164.       #12  SPECTACULAR VIEW HOME-  1300 sq. ft. 2Vz bdrm., FP,  skylights, total privacy on </, acre  lot near ferry. Assum. mortgage.  Priced to sell. $59,900.  886-8555. #12  3 bdrm. NB home in quiet  Langdale. Beautiful view,  elementary school 2 blocks, includes range, fridge, dishwasher, drapes. Separate garage  & workshops plus woodshed  good small family home or  retireds. Owner occupied, view  anytime. Asking $63,000.  886-9085. #13  WOODCREEK PARK  Potential view lot. 886-9453.  Brad & Anne Quarry are pleased  to announce the arrival of Dylan  Michael weighing 8 Ib. 3 oz. on  March 14 at St. Mary's Hospital.  #12  C  Obituaries  DEW: Christopher, died suddenly  before he was born on Tuesday,  March 18, 1985. Survived by his  loving family John, Cheryl, Micah  and Lindsay. Grandparents Mr. &  Mrs. J.W. Hill of Squamish. Mr.  & Mrs. Harry Woodley of Tacoma,  Washington,  held my new son in my arms  today and though he is no longer  with us, I know the pain wi)l go  away. Sometimes it seems that I  don't care but I know in my heart  there always will be a soft spot  there. Micah, Lindsay and  Christopher's Daddy." #12  Thank You  Thanks to all who helped at the  St. Patrick's Day Dance. '    #12  Special thanks to Bill Malyea for  the wonderful work of MC and  music, to Terry & Marie Connor  for attending bar. To all the young  people for decorating the hall. To  Linda & Jake for catering at the  wedding of Mr. & Mrs. Dean  Duteau. The Edmonds & Duteau  families. #12  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 *4M per 3 tin* IntDrtlon.  Each additional line '1����. Use our economical last  wttk 1r��e 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 ordars  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  . A1 ft; PVMUi l*AYJUttJB  pftton to wsmnoN  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  B  I  1  I  1  I  a  i  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 '<" per 3 Una Insertion.  NO. OF ISSUES  L                                                      ��� J  ��� 'y        ���         t���'   ���r        t    ~r'      p"  1 -"'T1 '   'T      1          1     ���y     % '       i   ������    t t-      �����--������         i         i     ���������?      ~~j" ���           _.    -            -      .,.     .                                            1 1   J_    ���          ���                                         J  ,r       t:  *r . _  '    ..   .....            T"  ���7  .    _1J  1        ���!         1         1        1         1 1 1 1        1          |���  ���a l  ���  .    J  I  I  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  CB-ASSiFICATiOM; e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  ��� ���nai  Once again I give thanks, this  time by the Grace of God, in a  brighter mood. Thanks to all my  friends for their gifts & good  wishes, above all for their attendance. To Alex Reid for a  memorable service. To his wife  Molly, choir-organist for beautiful  music. Kathie for making all our  dresses, and for being my  mainstay, as always. Pauline for  painting, making it a beautiful  creation. My family for love &  support. My new family for their  welcome. Jenny Winram my good  friend & benefactor. UCW for a  great reception. Karen & Rachel  for dancing a wonderful tribute.  All the Boothroyd family for their  thoughtfulness. Mr. & Mrs.  Wright for their many kindnesses; the three musketeers  from the Kin-Hut. Everyone too  numerous to mention who helped  to make "our day". On behalf of  my husband John and myself,  thank you! God Bless you all.  Esme Grognet. #12  Andre & I would like to take this  opportunity to thank our many  friends on the Sunshine Coast for  your kindness and thoughtfulness during Andre's recent illness. Special "thank you" to  Dr. Bev Pace, Intensive Care  nurses and first floor staff. Andre  and ValdineMichaud. #12  r  6.  Personal  D  |AVi^��VVVV%VV%%rVVV  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?  Effective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  Day!  Alcoholics Anonymous.  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. ";  TFN  Single? Cameo Singles Club has  dancing,  potluck dinners, etc.  .886-2550 or 886-9058. #12  GARDEN PATCH  Too busy to have a garden? We'll  do it for you. 9x12 veggie garden  w/12 veggies & herbs &  maintenance. All you need to do  is add water. Call 885-3621.  #13  f7-  Announcements  Ladies' Craft Circle Tues. 1.0  a.m. to noon. Ladies welcome to  learn new crafts, make new  friends. Babysitting available.  Sponsored by Glad Tidings  Church. For info 886-3360.   #14  Ladies' Aux. to R.C.L. 109  RUMMAGE  SALE  Sat. Mar. 30  10 a.m. to 12 noon  at the hall  J  Jean Milward memorial service  will be held on Wed., Mar. 27. at  the United. Church, Gibsons at  1:30 p.m. In lieu of flowers donations to the Jean Milward  Memorial Scholarship would be  appreciated. Contact Pam  Boothroyd at the Twilight Theatre.'  #12  .        WEDDING PHOTOS  Raincoast colour offers: experience and packages for all  budgets. Call Sue at 886-2937  for info #14  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?  Effective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  , Day!  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  New opening hrs. for Gibsons  United Church Thrift Shop. Tues.  12:30-2:00 p.m., Fri. 1-3:00  p.m. in bsmt. at rear. #12  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  c  Lost  J  Lady's digital quartz wristwatch  in Cedar Plaza parking lot. Sun.  Mar. 17 between 12-2 p.m.  886-2656,886-5275. #12  Reward. Golden American  Spaniel 1 yr. old. Hopkins Ldg.  area. Responds to name  "Sooner". 886-7781. #12  c  10.  Found  1 female 5 mos. old kitten. Tabby  & calico markings. Found behind  Henry's Bakery, 886-7441 or  886-3978. #12  A pair of golf shoes found at  Langdale. Call 886-2095.     #12  Small black cat, female. Fair-  mount Rd. area. Wearing flea collar. 886-9265. #12  Male Cocker Spaniel in Roberts  Creek on Friday. Call 885-3286.  ���    #12  r  11. pets  & Livestock  Do you have a female canary you  would like to sell? My male,  Jesse, would like a mate. Call  886-3021 after 5. #12  r4  Music  J  PIANO  TUNING  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Alynne C. Shinness A.R.C.T.  Piano, guitar and music theory  lessons. Now on North Road. Ph.  886-2409. #13  a  Wanted  )  Wanted: 10 sp. bike. Reasonable  price & cond. Call 886-8558.  #12  Baby crib in good condition.  886-9713. #12  Arc welder, portable gen., boom  auger, 2 steel 6"x20' pipe for  A-frame Husky or Jonsereds  saw. 886-3924. #13  Good used swing set with slide.  886-8380. #12  f   ,5'  Free  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Cedar sawdust 8 yards approx.  Pay delivery. 886-8404.        #12  j   16.  Garage Sales  Tools, clothes, household items  and much misc. good junk. Turn  left Lord Jim's and follow signs.  March 30-31, April 5-6. 10 a.m.  -4 p.m. No early birds.        #13  Garage Sale Mar. 30-31.  Woodland Rd. Granthams. Work  bench, boat, crib, carseat,  change table, bed, fish tank &  many goodies.! Moving! 10-4, no  early birds. #12  Sat. Mar. 30.' Airtight wood  stove, propane space heater, 100  Ib. propane cylinder regulator,  curtains, etc. 9 a.m. precisely.  Corner of North & Reed, 9 a.m.  #12  Sat. Mar. 30th. 11 a.m.- 2 p.m.  United Church Hall. #12  18.  For Sale  1972 Ford farm tractor c/w front-  end bucket, rototiller, rake,  cultivator, $5000 OBO. Eves, only  885-3307. #12  Large chest deep freeze $50, 5  HP rototiller $150, 4 lawnmowers  from $20 to $100. 886-8242. #12  Stove size cedar firewood: $20  per PU load. 886-8404.        #12  VWWWWWMrVkrWfc  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?  Effective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  Dayl  Ivswwvvvwwww  Multicycle  Inglis  auto washer  $295. 'Guaranteed & delivered.  . 883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  8B5-9357  Mulch $2.50  TFN  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Hedging cedars, 3 varieties.  Direct from grower. 1 gallon size.  Min. order 25, $3 each.with fertilizer or $4 planted. Free delivery  locally. B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  Permasteel building 76x48  Sechelt. Make an offer.  885-2214. TFN  Fridge & stove in good condition  $250 ea. 883-2374 or 883-2870.  TFN  Lowery organ, single keyfward;  sonoid vibrator & massage pad;  tires 2-700 x 15 on rims. Phone  886-9844. #12  Swap meet Roberts Crk. Hall.  Sun. Mar. 31 11-1. For table call  885-3621. #12  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  1 YEAR INTEREST FREE  On Purchases  Over $1000  NO DOWN PAYMENT  AND  NO PAYMENT  UNTIL MAY  1 Maple Table &:4 cljairs  M99  As new Sofa & Love Seat  '499  1 New Sofa only *599  AsnewHide-A-Beds     *398  Good new & used Queen,  Double & Single Boxsprings  & Mattresses.  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA & MASTERCHARGE  WELCOME  Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  V�� Block North ol Sachalt Pott Otllct  Emigrating must sell 20"  Panasonic colour TV, Toshiba  turntable, tape deck & 2  speakers. Mahogany tea trolly on  wheels, polished plant table  30"x13" with shelf and drawer.  Double size 'Posture' mattress.  Electric mower 50' cord, sundry  garden tools, 7 tread step ladder.  885-3852. #12  10 i��  Satellite  System  $1995.*  ��� installation extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered. 28x76, $12.50  per sheet. .20% off bulk buys.  886-8092 after 6. #13  Baby carriage & car bed $100.  BMX bike $100. Atari & 12 tapes  $55.886-9W5. #13  Rototiller Ariens 5 HP $500;  Homelite chainsaw $400 OBO.  Ph. 886-3955. #13  Pine hutch mirror for triple  dresser 54"x40"x6" new.  $200, list $299. 886-2534.   #13  SEAMLESS GUTTERS  ALUMINIUM RAILINGS  DURADEK VINYL DECKS  VINYL & ALUMINIUM SIDING  886-7312 DAYS 886-3730 EVES.  #13  100 amp service 20 space panel,  meter base conduit, etc. incl. &  Horiz oil furnace 110,000 BUT  $100 ea. 886-2683. #12  For sail fiberglass Sabot ready to  go. $500. 885-3951. #12  Approx. 3 cords of cedar mill cutoffs. Needs cutting to stove  length. Pay delivery $50 approx.  886-8408. #14  Sylvan Hill Stables is now .open  on a limited basis. Pony & trail  rides. Call anytime 886-2001.#12  Propane stove, gold 30" $95.  Also 2 elec. heaters each $15.  885-5322. #14  1978 Massey Ferg. LDR/BH0E4  cyl. diesel, 2 buckets, 3000 hrs.  $7500.883-2578. #12  LimiAiiiiiixi.Te  FOAM  Mattresses,   Cushions,  Bolsters, Chips, etcetera.  All upholstery supplies for  the do-it-yourselfer.  Foam   &   fabric   specials,  come & have a look.  W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Venture 21 ft. sailboat. Fibreglass,  6 HP Evinrude, 3 sails, trailer,  complete. It's spring, it's ready to  go! $8000. 883-2631. #14  Roll bar Ford PU $100; insulated  alum, canopy 5'x7' $225; 29 cu.  ft. freezer $350; 1981 750  Virago, 11,000 km, excellent  condition. 886-2463. #14  'Delicraft' glass & dark walnut  coffee table, $275, end tables  $250 ea.; table lamps 30" H $45  ea; RCA cabinet stereo, $120;  'Braemore' loveseat (nylon  sheared) $550. Sanyo portable  stereo radio cassette recorder  M9921K $95. All exc. cond. Ph.  886-3021 after 5. #14  New & used women's clothes  size 18 & 20. Give away prices.  Homemade baby & lg. quilts. Ph.  886-8370. #12  Cedar sawdust. 8 yards approx.  Pay delivery. 886-8408.       #14  C  Autos  Tired of rusty V8 beaters? Take a  look at my beautiful 63 Mercury  Comet. 6 cyl., auto, exc. cond.  $675 OBO. 886-3057. #12  GMC 6 cyl. engine, runs exc.  $225; 3 spd. std. $35; PU  canopy $40 OBO's. 886-3057.  #12  1976 Chev % ton van, 7 pass.  V8, PS/PB, auto. Body rusty,  mech. good. $1350 OBO.  885-4756. #14  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  1965 Valiant, slant 6, runs well.  $500,885-4421. #12  74 Dodge Dart Swinger, slant 6,  standard. Some rust, good running order. $800 OBO. 886:7703.  #12  48 pass. bus. No rust. $2300,  will take trade-in; 1970 Cougar  conv. 886-8287. #12  1975 Plymouth Fury, 4 dr.  $1200. 1974 Chev % ton 4X4,  low mil., rough body, $1100.  886-8237 after 6. #12  1973 VW Beetle exc. transp.  $1200. 1957 Morris Minor ST.  needs work $600. 886-7831.  #12  1980 Chev % ton PU. V8, auto,  PS/PB, radio,'dual tanks. Very  clean, runs great. Call 886-7919  days or 886-7271 evenings. DL  5848. #12  1976Chevette2dr. HB. 4 cyl.,4  speed, 58,000 miles. $695. Call  886-7919 days or 886-7271  evenings. DL 5848. #12  1974 Chev 1 ton Van. V8, standard, tires excellent. $750.  886-7919 days or 886-7271  evenings. DL 5848. #12  1976 Aspen Wagon. V8, auto,  PS/PB, radio. $675. 886-7919  days or 886-7271 evenings. DL  5848. #12  1973 Chev Vz ton PU. 6 cy. standard. Good wood truck. $775.  886-7919 days or 886-7271  evenings. DL 5848. #12  1973 Cadillac Sedan deVille. All  elec., fair .cond. $1000 OBO.-  886-2466 aft. 5. TFN!  1975 Plymouth 2 dr. Good concfi-:  tion $1200. 886-8593 after 3.' ���  #13  74 Datsun PU 47,000 mi. Exc.':  mech. with canopy, rusted body  $750; 74 Merc Montego. good;  cond. new water pump $675.  886-3924. #13  1975 GMC van. Carpet;  throughout, furn., new radials,'  asking $2600. 17% ' FB. I/B,  0/B $5500 exc. cond. 885-7738.;  #12.  1976 Ford Courier PU gd. condv  w/canopy. $1000 OBO*'  886-7400. #��.  77 Volkswagon window van.;  Semi-camp. Gd. mech. cond.;  $3500OBO. 886-2937. #14,  1974 GMC PU with cap. Mech..  good, $1200 br trade for a small;  boat & motor. David, messages'  886-2425. #12;  71 Mazda PU. An economical lit-;  tie truck from the interior. In exc.;  running cond. & is not rusty.  $1500 OBO by Fri. 886-2738!  after 5 p.m. #12;  77 Landcruiser WG. 71,000 mi,,;  new clutch & tires. $5500 OBO.'  886-8048. #K  1975 Ford Super Cab % ton..'  Good running order. $700 firm.;  886-8559. #1.4'  81 Camaro Burlinetta, full loaded.  Good cond. 886-8588. #14  1966 Merc Vz ton s.box. V8, &  spd., $475 OBO or trade for gofid  running 9.8 Mercury outboard.:  886-2440. #12;  74 Chevy % T PU. PS/PB, runs  well $700.886-7916. #14,  81 Lada, 2 snows, great shape,;  47,000 km. $2900. 885-5541.  #14,  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?  Elective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  Dayl  V^rWrWrWnjW^  c  20.  Campers  9'/2 ft. Vanguard camper. Fridge,  stove and oven, toilet, sleeps  five. 4 hydraulic jacks. Asking  $2000.886-9446. #14.  21.  Marine  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  14V2' Glasscraft boat and trailer  with 50 HP Merc (mint). $3200  OBO. 885-5322. #14  16' clinker type speedboat $150 ;  OBO. 885^2898. TFN  Boat tops, seats, windshields '���  -custom made and repairs. .Boat \  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and ���  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN,'   . . m  Wooden boat 20' complete. Wells; \  Lane near Dougal. Offers.��:  886-2558 Brad. #13J  16 ft. boat K-C. New 50 HP Mer-��  cury motor, electric start, and*  trailer. 886-9528. #12;  , *  1980 21' Sunrunner soft-top,*  200HP0/B&9.8O/Bw/trailer."  $10,500.886-7854. #12^  14' Sangstercraft runabout w/40';  HP Merc. Any reas. offer. Ph.*  886-2136. #12��  BOTTOM PAINTING TIME? Hi-J  pressure washing, paint sales, 2*.  marine weighs to haul out. Reas.j;  prices. Headwater Marina*  883-2406. #15*  MARINE ENGINES j  V8 fresh water cooled w/0.M.C>.  drive, can be seen running. Installing   new   Volvo   diesel-.  886-2929. #12  MARINE PARTS        "  I Volvo, Chrysler, Morse controls^  1 cables, marine gears, etc. Paul  I Drake Ltd. 886-2929. #1,2  18 ft. Henston cabin cruiser.  Completely rebuilt Volvo 6 cyK  eng. For information phone  885-2418. #12 Coast News, March 25,1985  21.  21.  Marine  SEATEC  MARINE  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call 7:30 a.m.  885-4479  Bernie Cote  22;   4--'...  Mobile Homes  laaMnnanMtinMtnmM  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine  Coast  Mobile  Home  ���Park. 886-9826. TFN  'Cottage look in small, neat unit on  beautiful pad. $9,900; firm.  886-9714. #12  ;74 Safeway 12x68. Utility, 3  'bdrm., Irg, kitchen & LR. 1 block  ;to beach. Loc. on Irg. pad, shed,  garden. $15,500 or reas. off.  885-3476. #12  ^10x45 house trailer. Must be  sold. $3000 open to offers. #30  SCTP. 885-9245 wkdays.  886-2705 wkends. #14  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAXING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis couii &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter  886-9997  evenings  28.  Work Wanted  [23.  Motorcycles  81 Kawasaki 650 good cond. Extras, very fast. $1250 or trade for  PU. 886-7437. #14  81 Yamaha  'Must sell  883-2745.  XS400  $750  exc. cond.  firm.   Call  #12  1980 650 Maxim Yamaha, shaft  drive, low miles, exc. cond. New  tires, runs great. $1550 OBO.  886-3040. #12  t  1982 Honda 500XL good cond.  10,000 km, new tire. $1200  OBO. 885-4410. #12  Yamaha XS11 81 beefed up to  1204 cc. Californian kit, 10,000  km, new tires, 2 helmets, gloves  $2800. Phone Gill 886-3019.  '886-7739. #13  Wanted to Rent  a  Furn. or unfurn. houses-wanted,  ,to rent for six.month perjod.  Phone 662-6242.' #12  I Cabin near water $100 per  month. We have good references  to sstiow you. Call Brodie  885-4564. #13  Working couple^looking for three  bedroom view or -- waterfront  house. Refs. available. Phone  ,886-7174 after 5. #14  For Rent  " 2 bdrm. furn. duplex. All electric.  No children. No pets. Available  Apr. 6/85. $275 per mo. plus  electricity. Sunshine Coast  Mobile Home Park. Ph.  886-9826. TFN  3 bdrm. house on Lower Rd. 2  mi. from mall. $350/mo.  886-7261. #12  2 bdrm. 1st floor suite. Clean,  lge. Lower Gibsons. $375, Apr.  1.886-7175 eves. #12  3 bdrm. ex. type W/Front,  panoramic view, secluded. Lease  avail. Refs. please. Phone  886-7769. #12  fVlrWrWArVrVrVrWyj  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?.  Effective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  I Da*! I  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appl., HT., LGT, & CBL.  Avail now. $400/mo. Sorry no  pets. 886-7309 aft. 5. #12  Furn. bach, suite. Newly  decorated lower Gibsons w/view,  garden. Avail, now. Refs. req.  278-9224. #12  Gibsons-small 2 bdrm. house.  View, FP, F&S. Close to shopping. $325/mo. 886-3074,     #13  1 bdrm. duplex Hwy 101, Gibsons. Appls., drapes. $295.  526-8036. #13  2 bedroom modern  Redrooffs Rd. View.  926-3603.  home on  Call eves.  #13  'May 1st. Exc. type w/front for  ���those special people. 3 bdrms.,  .-panoramic view, privacy, lease.  ..Please phone 886-7769.       #14  furn. post & beam house with  skylights. 3 bdrm. on 3 acres  Rbts. Crk. 2 mi. from Gibsons.  Close to beach. Lge. decks, brick  BBQ. Apr. 29 to Aug. 25. Ref.  , req. $550 mo. 886-9095.     #14  ; Clean bright dplx. ste. 2 bdrm.,  : st. & fr., veg. patch. Pet ok.  : $250/mo. 886-8000, 886-9271.  I #14  ^3 bdrm., 4 appls. FP, Pratt Rd.  $350 per month. Avail. Apr. 1.  :Phone 886-7596. #12  '���3 bdrm. home. Lovely view, 5 appls., ref. req. Avail. April 1.  $500,886-7037. #12  Gibsons. 4 rm., 1 bed suite,  W/W carpets, smart kitchen &  appls. 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #14  "WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of  our apartments come  ��� complete with free Pay TV  service. 1. 2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  , reasonable rates.  Phone today.  Wanted quiet' lifestyle' N/S; N/D  female, to share furnished Christian home. $210 util. incl. Avail  immed. 886-3090. #13  Wilson Creek. Modern 3 bdrm.  house, WW, FP, wet bar, etc.  $450,886-8035. #13  Gibsons, Marine Dr. 2 one bdrm.  stes., view, close to town. $290  & $325. 886-8035. #13  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. furn. apt.  Granthams, $250. 112-987-7612.  #13  LUXURY waterfront 1 bdrm./loft  apt. Stained glass, bay windows,  balcony on the ocean. $425-450.  Avail. Apr..15. 112-987-7612.  #13  3 bdrm. WF house Granthams.-  W/FP, $300/mo. 886-2966. #14  Gibsons area. Bright 2 bdrm.  ste., near new appls., carpet,  etc. Rec rm. w/FP, elec. ht.  $350/mo. Ref. req. C21 Real  Estate. 885-2235. #14  Semi WF 1 bdrm. home Granthams. FP, lg. sunporch, no  pets. 886-2344. 988-8446,  -4350. #12  Waterfront, 1 bdrm., stove,  fridge, oil HT, FP. Avail. April 1.  886-9206,926-2250. #14  OCEAN VIEW  3 bdrm. home in Davis Bay.  Fridge & stove. $475/mo. ref.  req. Avail. Apr. 1.885-5902. #12  GARRY'S CRANE SERVICE  Sidewinder moving. Think of me  when you need a lift! 886-7028.  TFN  24 Hour Service.  Serves Sechelt to Gibsons.  Struc, elec., plumb, maint. Major & minor renovations. No job  too small. Special rates to  seniors. 30 yrs. exp. Bondable.  Call 886,-2949.  #12  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225.  #12  Young man willing to do odd jobs:  yard work, house painting, &  mechanical work. Call Mike  886-9821. #12  Housework by responsible person. Reasonable rates, $7 per  hour. Phone Bev 885-9243.  #12   t   Typing service, reasonable rates.  885-2573. #12  Clean Sweep Chimney Service,  home repairs, 885-2573.      #12  Custom built homes, additions,  decks, patios, etc. Alex Millar,  886-3996. #13  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Call Matt  886-8242. #12  J & J Construction  Complete land developing service, land clearing, road building,  excavations, septic systems and  custom sawing. Free estimates,  reasonable rates. 885-4410. #12  House cleaning and/or baby sitting. Ph. Karen 886-8383.    #14  Will do garden rototilling.  Reasonable, call eves. 886-8487.  #14  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN DRAFTING  FREE ESTIMATE  WORKING DRAWINGS  CONCEPTUAL DESIGN  886-7858  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Lirnbing-Danger Tree  Removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates, 885-5278.  TFN  MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  27.  Help Wanted  !  xjj-  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  884-7289  Newr   Homes   -   Renovations  -Additions  f   30.     Business  r   Opportunities  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  WHAT'S SO  SPECIAL ABOUT  WEDNESDAY?  Effective April 3, 1985  Wednesday is again  COAST NEWS  Dayl  31.  m      I  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  2 bdrm. cabin on beach. Grtms.  fern, roomie wanted for fern. Apr.  & May only. 886-8829.        #12  Esthetition needed part time to  start. 886-9569 after 5.  886-7616 Wed. to Sat. #14  Student, looking for summer  work? Henry's Bakery,  886-7441. #12  Volunteers needed for various  community programs. Maintain  your skills, develop other interests, meet new people, keep  active. Inquire at Volunteer Action  Centre 885-5881. #13  QUALITY BUILDERS  Additions, alterations, new  homes. Free est. & design. 25  yrs. exp. Tom Constable.  886-7887. #14  Exp. gardener landsc. Used to  work in Shaughnessy area. Exp.  in all aspects of gard. & maint.  For odd jobs or steady employ.  886-3398. #14  Legal  )  NOTICE  The following vehicle will be offered for sale under the  Warehouse Lien's Act commencing April 8, 1985. 1976 Ford PU  truck, 4 whl. drive (blue) Ser.  No. F11YCC61839. Sale of same  vehicle will recover debts by  owner R.C. Hall namely $600.  Sale of vehicle will take place at  noon on April 8. 1985 at site of  vehicle, Henry Rd., Gibsons.  B.C.  __#13  32.  B.C. &. Yukon  Mail order software, Lotus-123  $469; Symphony $658; dBase-Ill  $635; Framework $635. Canada's  largest software selection. Soft-  source, 604-810 West Broadway,  Vancouver, B.C. V5Z 4C9.  (604)438-2142. Mastercard,  VISA. #12  Ski to your doorstep-Big Whito,  Red Mountain. Excellent snow.  Deluxe condos/hotels, pool, hot-  tub, sauna, entertainment. Five  days from $100. quad. Summit  Leisure 112-800-663-9041.   #12  Free travel seminar. Hear how you  can own a travel agency with no  experience, travel and have fun  while making money. Date: March  26, .1985. Time: 7:30 p.m. Place:  Uniglobe Travel Canada, 90-10551  Shellbridge Way, Richmond. Call  (604)270-2241 for reservations or  information. ��� #12  Baingham, Washington motels.  Coachman Inn & Park Motel.  Canadian money at par weekends.  Through May 12. 1985. (206)  671-9000 or Vancouver, B.C.  (604)224-6266. #14  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, on-going  business development, and complete training. No travel  background necessary. Call  Uniglobe Travel (Canada), Richmond. B.C. (604)270-2241.   #12  Liquidation seizure auction. 125  engine hoists and stands. 66 floor  presses. Transmission jacks.  Clark 5000 forklift. Saturday, April  6th, 11 a.m., Joe Wark Auctions  Site, Quesnel. 747-1894.      #12  Newfoundland female puppies,  black or Landseer. Selected  breeding from sound stock for type  and temperment $400. Registered, shots, pedigree available.  Standard. 112(403)644-3800. #12  Galloway test station select bull  sale. Black or dun yearlings.  Saturday, April 13, 1:30 p.m..  Hanna, Alberta. Social & supper to  follow. Contact Russel. Horvey,  (403)854-2397. #14  1975 GradaH G660 c/w buckets &  brush cutter. 1960 GradaH M2460  c/w buckets & brush cutter. 1974  . Ford 880 tandem dump 5 + 4,  small diesel. 956-3960.        #12  New and used golf cars. Call for  more information to: The Golf Car  Centre, 248-8111 or after hours  call 248-3234 pager number 172.  #13  Private sale. Cozy three bedroom  split level, finished on three levels.  Landscaped, fenced, six years  old. Immaculate. Five appliances  included. Abbotsford area.  $59,500. 826-6678. #12 j  Two for one beef sale. Introductory:  'offeri Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus #1-a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE. Bonus  #2-every order receives 50 lbs.  fancy sausage made from part of  your trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call toll-  free 112-800-242-0637 or call  438-5357. #13  Gun Bargains-Save up to 40% by  subscribing to "The Gunrunner"  the Canadian monthly newspaper  for buying, selling and trading  modern and antique firearms and  accessories. Subscription: $15 per  year. Gunrunner, Box 565X,  Lethbridge, Alta., T1J 3Z4. Sample copy $1.50. Don't delay-get on  our subscription list today,     #12  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.    #12  Income. Tax: Basic or Advanced  courses. $50 off until April 30.  Write U & R Tax Schools, 1345  Pembina Hwy, Winnipeg,  Manitoba R3T 2B6, for free  brochure. #12  Experienced and qualified cake  and pastry decorator for supermarket bakery. Send application  or resume to Box 186 c/o Campbell River Courier, Box 310, Campbell River, B.C. #12  Required immediately: Experienced electronic technician. Applicants must. be familiar with  copier, typewriters, calculators,  cash registers. Apply to: See-  Moore Printing and Stationery, Box  460, Smithers, B.C. 847-3220.  #12  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  The Moricetown Band requires  teachers with primary grade  qualifications, for its new Band-  operated Moricetown elementary  school of kindergarten through  grade 3, with duties to comm-  mence for the 1985-86 school  year, starting September 1985.  The Moricetown Band requires a  teaching principal with primary  education qualifications for Its new  Band-operated Moricetown  elementary school of kindergarten  through grade 3. Interested persons please forward resumes, including qualifications to:  Moricetown Band Office, RR 1,  Box 1, Moricetown, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  Deadline for submitting applications: March 25, 1985. Duties to  commence as scon as available  after April 1, 1985. (Housing;  available). #12  !��ac.h time hears protest  Editor:  Will you please publish this  letter in your next issue. I have  not included a copy of the protest as it relevant to the coach  company authorities only and I  wish to respect the privacy of  the signers.  It was a matter that all were  carrying heavy parcels which  they were obliged to haul up  three flights of the escalator and  back down to the bus again  because of this incident.  (Miss) A.M. Martin  The Manager  Maverick Coach Lines Limited  1375 Vernon Drive  Vancouver, B.C. V6A 3V4  Dear Sir:  The residents of the Sunshine  Coast need a Coach Line as  much as a Coach Line needs the  residents of the Sunshine Coast.  In those circumstances it would  appear good policy fpr all to  strive to maintain a fair balance  of interest. At the moment, this  balance is seriously threatened.  The severe increase, in rates  which Maverick has imposed  would certainly call for attention to impeccable and obliging  service.  It has always been possible,  on both afternoon and evening  trips north, to board the bus as  it stands for 10 or 20 minutes  idle at the wharf at Horseshoe  Bay, waiting for the arrival and  unloading of the Langdale  ferry. One bus driver, and the  only is my experience, has been  suddenly very 'ornery' and  rude, and now advises that  "regulations now prevent" him  from helping in this way.  Is'this a case of 'he cannot be  bothered with this kind of service anymore', or truly, an  order from the company? If the  latter, then believe me, it should  reconsider this decision and  make it possible to allow drivers  to make some exceptions, using  the same decent discretion in the  matter, as they always have  done up to now without any  problem until this unpleasant  character came along.  I attach a protest, signed by  five ladies this afternoon, who  did so, not only in defence of  their own rights to better consideration, but, on behalf of  many others who will also suffer from this disgusting lack of  self-discipline, courtesy and intelligence on the part of one of  your employees.  (Miss) A.M. Martin  Play producer grateful  Editor:  On behalf of everyone involved in Driftwood IPs recent production of "The Ladies'  Tailor", I wish to publicly  thank the many generous people  who so willingly lent their  possessions to help create an  authentic set and their time to  ensure that the many little  details necessary for a smooth  production were taken care of.  In addition to the many contributors named in our program, thanks must be extended  to those people in Pender Harbour who rallied to assist with  our production there. Many  thanks to Ron Cole for inviting  us, and to him and his crew fpr  building the apron fpr the stage;  to Joe Harrison and Paul  Jenkins for setting up the lights;  to Robi Peters and Karen  Adamson for taking tickets; to  Barb Watt, Jane Loscerbo and  Katimaviker Patrick Beau-  champ for running the lights  and music; and to the students  of Pender Harbour secondary  and the many others who stayed  to help strike the set after the  play was over.  Special thanks for general  dedication goes out to Brad  Benson and John "Oz" Austin,  without whom our set would  not have made it to Pender Harbour. The competence and  reliability of these two men were  invaluable in ensuring that all  went according to plan, and it is  impossible to fully express our  gratitude to them.  Special thanks also to Shirley  Horner, Lorraine Elson and  Ellen Nevalainen of The Landing Beauty and Barber Shop for  nightly spending hours creating  authentic period hairstyles, and  for their patient dedication to  "getting it just right".  With such generous community support the work involved in producing a play  becomes much lighter, and one  is left looking eagerly forward  to the next venture.  Thank you all for helping live  theatre flourish on the Sunshine  Coast. '  Fran Burnside  Producer  Armaments and prosperity  Editor:  There seems to be a temptation among some nervous politicians - like Joe Clark - to  nourish the illusion that war  production will help get them  offrthe hook in our time of  economic crisis,  r But our recent trip to the  Silicon Valley in California to  visit relatives, revealed to us  withl startling clarity the contradictions in this line of  thought.  February headlines in the San  Jose Mercury News announced  that 49,000 new jobs had been  added by the Valley's work  force in 1984. Six full-pages of  help-wanted ads cried  desperately for engineers and  technicians; a half-page Food  Machinery Corp. ad boasted  that it was the world's leading  designer of military track  vehicles. FMC said it needed a  missile analyst, a turret and fire  control engineer and some 30  other military-type skills.  "Ney nonie-nonie". The  Silicon Valley with its production of Lockheed missiles,  military vehicles, helicopter gun  ships and Star War wizardry  seems the perfect model for Mr.  Clark's day dreams. We saw  stores full of shoppers buying  an amazing array of consumer  goods imported from south east  Asia and Japan. And there were  the new super mansions of  multi-millionaires visible in the  hills above the black ghettos of  east Palo Alto.  But if we had shared Mr.  Clark's day dreams there was a  rude awakening a couple of  days later. The same newspaper's front page headline said  ���simply, "MD's Find Hunger  Rampant". The story told us  that the physicians' task force  on hunger in America, after a  year-long investigation, found  that hunger in the U.S. is getting worse and has reached  epidemic proportions with 20  million people vulnerable  because of food and nutrition  cutbacks, while an additional 35  million people live below the  poverty level. Friends from the  black ghetto of east Palo Alto  and the Mexican barrios of east  San Jose, talked of 30 to 50 per  cent unemployment - and, as we  left for home, the paper told of  layoffs in Silicon Valley for Agfc  pie Computers and IBM. ���-������*��'!  The arms race and now Star  Wars have brought prosperity  to some in the U.S.; but at what  price? Before we follow Messrs.  Clark and Mulroney into the  U.S. fold, we should take a look  at what Canada might face in  turning to the arms race to solve  our economic problems.  Frank Fuller  Gibsons  Sechelt traffic  hazard seen  Editor:  It seems that the four-way  stop in Sechelt has now become  a five-way stop. Drivers used to  use the hard shoulder coming in  from Gibsons to turn right to  Porpoise Bay, but now they are  also using it as an express lane  to get by the ferry traffic in the  morning by proceeding straight  through the intersection  I have mentioned this to both  the village of Sechelt and the  RCMP but nobody seems to  have a solution to the problem.  Sooner or later there is going to  be an accident. I hope we don't  have to wait till then before a  solution is found.  S. Sleep  ���ill  mmsm  C& Yukon  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Bumaby, B.C.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666,  TFN  Part of full time, earn an excellent  income with personal freedom.  Join Canada's fastest growing  nutrition company. Call 278-7222  or 271-7266 (Vancouver).      #12  Applications being accepted now  for enrollment in qualifying  courses for electrolysis and  cosmetology. Carolyn's Schools,  1610 Morey Road, Nanaimo, B.C.  V9S1J7. Ph. 754-5434.        #12  Henny Penny Gas Pressure (54 pc.  capacity) Auto-Filter, excellent  condition. New $9400 selling half-  price. New 4-tray display warmer  $1500. Misc. Supplies (604)  457-6690. #12  Clock parts, chimes,, pendulums,  barometers, fit-ups, etc. Free  catalogue. VISA, Mastercard.  Marco Sales, 8836 Selkirk, Vancouver, B.C. V6P4J8. 261-4245.  #12  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.     #13  ij|^  B.C & YukonJ! ^  B.C. & YukonJ I  B.  C &> Yukon  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  Free career guide describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  diploma courses: Accounting, art,  bookkeeping, business management, clerk typist, secretary, journalism, television servicing, travel.  Granton (1A), 1055 West Georgia,  #2002, Vancouver. 112(604)  685-8923. #12  Placer leases for sale. One  Williams Creek, $25,000. Two  . Jack 0'Clubs Creek $25,000 or  trade for equipment. Call  992-8502, write RR #4, Box 4,  RauRd., Quesnel. #12  Cobble   Hill  4.84  acres,   part  .cleared. Older two bedroom, fruit  trees, garden, good well. View ol  Saanich Inlet, Victoria Airport.  $75,000. Write Erik Henriksen.  R.R. 6, Duncan. V9L4T8.      #12  Tonasket, Washington's oldest  tavern. Located on Highway 97.  Has all licences for dancing,  gambling, beer, wine. $275,000  contract terms. Upper Valley Realty 509-486-2295, evenings 509-  486-2960. #12  Reporter needed for small weekly  newspaper. Position entails covering local events; feature articles;  darkroom, layout and other related  duties. Contact The Golden Star,  (604)344-5251. #12  Remote mountain hotel now accepting applications part-time & full-  time for summer season. Din-  ingroom waitresses, front desk,  clerks, housekeepers, cafeteria,  gift shop cashiers, gas station attendants and cooks. Please send  self-addressed stamped envelope  for application to John Gait, Glacier  Park Lodge, Rogers Pass, B.C.  V0E2S0. #12  Chicks: brown egg layers,  leghorns, meat birds, order early,  ship anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 St., Box 59,  Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534-7222.  #12  SoftbaH,   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  Flying U Ranch. Return to the "old  days''. Ride on your own. Rate includes horses, cabin, meals, dancing, etc. $390/week, $65/day.  (604)456-7717. Book early.   #14  Supplier o! Sage 1M6 Exceksn  Loomis rods, blanks, component?,  flyfishing lines and materials.  Patch's Sports, wholesalers to the  public. Mai! orders welcome, f  20232 Fraser Hwy, Langley V3A  4E6.533-2981. #12  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  Pet shop. 1265 sq. ft. Glassed in  easy maintenance pet room.  Enclosed fish room. Priced to sell,  $70,000. Phone 949-7034, Port  Hardy, B.C. #12  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. V6B 2R7.  681-6652. #12  "SeK-nvorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results, saves $100's. Free,  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024. #13  Computerized accounting, word &  data processing, legal & medical  secretarial. National standards-25  years training & job placement.  Write for calendar. Advance  Business College, 142 West  Hastings. Vancouver. V6B 1G8.  #14  Unattached? Meet attractive, compatible person who shares your  same interests (all ages). Prestige  Acquaintances, call toll-free 112-  800-263-6673. Hours 9 a.m. - 7  p.m. #12  Auction. Trail junior high school.  Saturday. March 30. 1 p.m.  sharp. 4500 Xerox Copier and  Sorter. Two 7000 watts kilns, office equipment, 100's of desks,  lockers, clothes baskets, plus  much more. Russell Auction  399-4793. #12 22.  Coast News, March 25,1985  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 Sarah  Simkins, R.R. #1, Heather Road, Sechelt, who correctly located  crossed trees at the motorcross track off Jacksons' logging road in  Wilson Creek.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Public Utilities  Committee (PUC) met March  21 to discuss a full agenda, including the Lynwood Court  sewage plant, the garbage contract, Gray Creek pipe problems, and the theft of the flow  chart recorder from the Leek  Road Pump Station.  Some time ago the SCRD requested that Dayton and Knight  draw up the specifications for a  contract which was to go to  tender for the operation and  maintenance of the Lynwood  Court sewage treatment plant.  This was done, but no bids were  received for the job.  The cost of this process was  $850 plus the work superintendent's time on the job; the costs  will be borne by the users of the  treatment plant.  "It was a one year contract,  Gibsons wins on roads  A letter to Gibsons town  council from highways minister  Alex Fraser indicates sympathy  for council's wishing to forego  designation of a network street  between the Pratt-Payne Roads  and School-North Roads alignments at this point in time.  The minister has instructed  highway officials to take a  longer term view of the ommis-  sion and not to attempt to acquire further right-of-way for  network elements in this area.  Town Planner Rob Buchan  Kinsmen award  On Sunday, March 24, the Gibsons Kinsmen Club received  the "Club of the Year" award and trophy for Zone 5, which  includes eight clubs on the lower mainland and Sunshine  Coast. They were honoured primarily for their work in raising money for the recently acquired heart monitor-  defibrillator which now is located at the Gibsons Medical  Clinic.  Blood Donor clinic  There's a Blood Donor Clinic in Sechelt from 4 until 9  p.m. on Monday, Arpil 1, 1985 at the Royal Canadian  Legion, Wharf Street.  Wildlife speaker  Community advisor, Grant McBain, will be at the Gibsons  Wildlife Club on Wednesday, March 27 at 7:30 p.m. to speak  on the future of salmon enhancement in the area. The public  is welcome to attend.  We also have planned a Rifle Shoot for April 14 at 1 p.m.:  everybody is welcome. We would still like to have old and  new members to come forward and pay the membership dues  for 1985. For information phone George Ruggles, 886-7703.  The whole family benefits from your  investment in a home computer! Come in  today and see our selection of affordable  computer systems...it's your future!  OS SYSTEM  Computer, Monitor & Disk Drive  only  '999  00  Buy locally for good value and peace of mind.  We back up what we sell. We're close when  you need Information or help.  ������,-.. v.- ,  Computer  centre'  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WS MATCH BEOULAR  LISTED VANCOUVER PRICES  described the ministry's concession as "something of a  victory" for the town noting,  however, "a guarded condition  as regards cost sharing".  Minister Fraser continues in  his letter, 'without the network  designation on any street between Pratt-Payne Roads and  School-North Roads my ministry and your municipality do  not now have a mutually  agreeable Major Road Network  Plan. Any application for  revenue sharing funding would  not therefore be approvable  under, the eligibility guidelines.  "While I am unable to make  any committment concerning  the completion of the bypass to  Payne Road," the minister continues, "I would expect that  upon completion, the route 101  designation would be transferred to the new highway."  Fraser goes on to say that the  town would then have full control of development along what  will be the old Highway 101 as  well as full responsibility for  maintenance, traffic management and required future  upgrading.  A sorry  state  "That social service agencies  would even consider an offer of  $3 per head for movie extras indicates the sorry state of social  services in B.C.," says Solidarity Spokesperson Renate  Shearer.  "The agencies who provide  services are obviously as  desperate as the people they  serve," Shearer explained.  "The offer made by the producers of "Rocky IV" plays on  that desperation."  Cutbacks, restraint and the  resultant unemployment increase the number of people in  need while reducing the amount  of help available. Offering people a lunch and 40 cents an hour  is no solution. "It is the obligation of the provincial government to adequately fund social  programs," says Shearer, "if  this was done, service agencies  could not be tempted by crass  and exploitative offers from  film producers."  up on April 1," explained PUC  Chairman Jon McRae, "with  no other bidders it leaves it up  to us."  It was agreed that the SCRD  should take on the contract for  one year, until April 1, 1986,  but further discussion led to a  decision to "take it to perpetuity" in the words of Director Jim  Gurney.  It has been discovered at the  Gray Creek Intake that some of  the pipe beng used does not  meet specifications for ductile  iron. This happened when a  length of the 12 inch pipe was  accidently dropped and broke  into two pieces.  Unfortunately, 150 pieces of  pipe have already been buried at  the site, and it is felt that steps  should be taken to test these  lengths.  "If we did have broken  pipe," said Gordon Dixon,  "the most serious consequence  would be the siltation going  back into Gray Creek. There is  a possible $50,000 a day fine for  this."  It was decided that the SCRD  solicitors should be consulted,  and then Dayton and Knight,  engineers, in order to draw up  recommendations for the board  to consider before taking action  to recover costs and ensure that  there is some kind of settlement  to protect the SCRD against  future problems.  "It's quite an amazing situa-  �� e # # #*���>i��  tion," said Director Jon  McRae, commenting on the recent theft of the Leek Road  Pump Station flow chart  recorder. "No one would have  any possible use for such a  thing,"  he continued.  "They  did get in with a key. ; '>  The equipment is valued at  $950, and a "Crime Stoppers**  film of the robbery is to be stag*  ed in the hopes that it will rjf:  returned. >:  .-,'.".��.'.' -.".''vy;. ^v?^^vja��^v.'I?.?.?A^.VA��.*AW^^  pario^y's^  Hw>    io.i,   Qih\oi  886-3388  Why not join us?  DINNER  SPECIALS  AH this week  Luncheon Special* Dally  Join us for  SUNDAY BRUNCH  11 A.M.   -  3 P.M.  KERN'S    PRESENTS  There's no mystery about it,  For a limited time, every  Whirlpool appliance we sell  is Coupon Caper priced.  Every refrigerator. Every  range. Every dishwasher  and laundry pair. So come  on in and Clip 'N Save up to  $285. on Whirlpool  appliances today!  WHIRLPOOL  LAUNDRY PAIRS  i  i  I  2 Speed 4 Cycle Washer |  Features 3 water temperature selections, |-  variable water level control, and more!     |  Available in white. a  Matching Automatic Dryer ���  Features 3 drying cycles, 3 temperatures 5  and more! ���  LAUNDRY PAIR  w  fa*  %  ft  E  ir  w.  it  M.S.L s119900  Kern's Special offer s99500  Less Coupon -5000  ���OFFER ENDS MARCH 30,1985  You pay only  $  WHIRLPOOL 30" SELF-CLEANING RANGE j  Features include one-piece seamless cook-top, |  fluorescent console light, elegant full black glass I  door, two appliance outlets (one timed), plug out ���  deluxe elements, oven light, rotisserie, and meat ��  probe. Available in almond. I  M.LS. s122900 |  Kern's Special offer s1029���� |  Less Coupon -ZS00 1  Whirlpool  Hon*' M. ApiAinO's  V 'OFFER ENDS MARCH 30.1985      .���,'     1  AII Whirlpool appliances in stock are specially priced! Come in  today and see how you can save even more with the  COUPON CAPER coupons!!  OFFER ENDS MARCH 30TH, 1985.  #jHOURS:  ^ TUBS  TUES���     THURS.    9:30   5:30  FRtft SAT. 9:3Q-9:00  SUNOA K 12:30 - 4.00  HOME  FURNISHINGS  in'Stobi FlNA^Ort'c  AVAH.ABU O AC-  ��� .SctwifwvPljH  8868886


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