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Sunshine Coast News Apr 10, 1985

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 J  LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  PfJ^ament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  85.4  by Dianne Evans  "Commitments have to be  kept," said Chief of the Sechelt  Indian Band (SIB), Stan Dixon,  in a conversation with the Coast  News the day after the first  ministers' conference on the  native rights ended in failure.  "We do not want to wait until the entrenchment of self  government in        the  constitution," Dixon said. "We  feel that our rights are already  entrenched in the constitution  (in section 35), so that is why we  have started bi-lateral talks with  the federal government.  "The legislation we are proposing (Sechelt Indian Band,  Self Government Act, March  1985) will enable us to withdraw  from the Indian Act and to conduct our own affairs."  In the Sechelt Indian Band  News, April 4, the Band position   is   outlined   clearly;   tri-.  partite negotiation is not sup  ported, subject as it is to provincial approval. Bi-lateral negotiations with the Federal government will hopefully result in  passage of enabling legislation  after which the Band will then  commence negotiations with the  provincial government to  resolve over-lapping jurisdiction. This will be possible  because self government will  give the Band a legal entity and  the power to enter into contractual discussions.  "We have never changed our  direction," said Dixon. "From  the start we have believed that  bi-lateral negotiations are the  only way to go." The 209 page  Constitution of the SIB was formalized in 1982 and is a  negotiating document for these  bi-lateral negotiations. The SIB  has no wish to commence  negotiations with the province  at this point because the British  Columbia government does not  recognize native land rights, one  of the major issues with the SIB  as it is with most other Indian  groups across the country.  Dixon sees last week's conference as a waste of time and  money and does not hold much  hope for any more success at a  future date.  Gordon Anderson, financial  advisor for the SIB, commented  that failure was inevitable;  "Who would accept watered  down wine when they had a  glass of good wine in the first  place?"  In an attempt to get provincial approval for the constitutional amendment, Prime  Minister Mulroney's final proposal was a watered down version of the original amendment  and would have entrenched the  principle of self-rule for In-,  dians, Inuits and Metis, but  there would be no guarantee of  provision of a process for  negotiating its terms and conditions.  The current push for self  government by the SIB and the  manner in which it is being pursued could, if. the legislation is  passed by both the commons  and the senate, mark the first  step in the ultimate dissolution  of the Department of Indian  Affairs and Northern Development.  "We have never stated that  we wanted the DIA to close  down,".said Dixon, "There'll  always be Indians who need the  department, but it is the start of  the demise of the DIA. There  are a lot of bureaucrats who  want to save their jobs.  "What has to be understood  is that this Band exercises every  power it can under the Indian  Act right now," he continued.  "We are already practising self  government, but with a lot of  restrictions.  "We don't want to change  our legislation. There are two  absolutes that we must have,"  Dixon said. "The first is that we  must have legal title to all the  lands presently reserved for the  Band. Right now we are denied  the right all Canadians have to  their own land.  "The second absolute is that  there must be no provision for  failure in the legislation. We  haven't gone through all this, all  these discussions and dialogues,  to fail. The DIA would like to  put a clause in there that says if  we should fail we'll get taken  back into the fold. That's like  getting married saying you can  always get divorced later.  "Our legislation and constitution has all the protections  necessary for our membership.  In fact we have more protections in there than most citizens  have."  Minister of Indian Affairs  and Northern Development,  David Crombie has expressed  optimism toward the passage of  the legislation, but has put the  issue on the back burner until  the first ministers' conference  ended. It is now hoped by the  SIB that, following the drafting  of a Cabinet Document,  necessary to get the legislation  on the House of Commons  agenda, Crombie will actively  seek passage of the Bill, as he  has promised during discussions.  "We are not asking for a  hand-out, but just for a hand to  get us going," said Dixon. "We  have 36 people in adult education in the city right now, anticipating our move to self  government. We want to have  our own people working for  us."  "We're wasting time," said  Anderson, "this waiting for implementation is holding us up in  what we want to do."  If the SIB is successful it is  probable, according to Dixon,  that many Bands across Canada  will follow its example and also  seek the bi-lateral approach,  waiting until later for a constitutional amendment.  To operate tourist booth  Sechelt Chamber asks  Council for $5,000 grant  A competitor in the schoolboy class event at Saturday's Motocross races guides his bike to earth during  the seven lap event. -Nrvin,conW��>Prioio  With misgivings  Gibsons goes to confer  There will be a one day  meeting, April 12 in Parksville,  of the Association of Vancouver Island Municipalities.  The meeting is designed as a  follow-up working session to  elucidate questions arising from  the Provincial Municipal Partnership Initiative announced on  March 15 in Victoria.  An invitation has been extended to the Gibsons council to  send representatives to the  meeting and this was under  discussion at the April 2 council  meeting.  "I can't see anything right  away in these proposals," said  Mayor Larry Labonte, "but  there is a future."  Alderman Norm Peterson  agreed; "We should be there to  register our opinions; even if we  are not participating now, we  Police donation  Representatives of the Sechelt detachment of the RCMP  turned over $2,566 recently to hospital administrator Nick  Vucurevich of St. Mary's Hospital. The money was raised  during a benefit hockey game in February.  The RCMP would like to thank local members and all who  helped support this cause and the village of Sechelt for  donating the ice time.  Films on writers  Tonight, Wednesday, April 10, the Sunshine Coast Arts  Council and the Suncoast Writers' Forge celebrate National  Book Week with three oustanding films on Canadian writers.  The film Island will be shown at 7 p.m. This is the story of  the life and work of Jack Hodgins, the Vancouver Island  novelist who opened the first Festival of the Written Arts in  1983.  At 8:15 p.m., the film will be Volcano: An Inquiry into the  Life and Death of Malcolm Lowry.  At 10 p.m. a tribute to the late essayist and poet F.R. Scott  will be shown; it is entited F.R. Scott: Rhyme and Reason. *  All films will be shown at the Arts Centre in Sechelt. Admission for the entire evening of films is 50 cents to cover the  cost of bringing the films to the Sunshine Coast. Coffee will  be available.  Update bulletins on the Forge Anthology, the new photo  copier, and the Festival of the Written Arts will be distributed  to Forge members between 8 and 8:15 p.m.  Birding meeting  The monthly birding meeting of Sechelt Marsh Society is  Friday, April 12 at 7:30 p.m., at the Sechelt Arts Centre.  The speaker will be Rob Butler and the topic is swallows.  should be ready for it."  There was some discussion  among members of council  about the necessity of attending  a meeting to review a program  which seems to lack any  substantive gains for the  municipality, but it was finally  decided that the Mayor, accompanied by Alderman Norm  Peterson would attend, with  Alderman John Burnside to  deputise for the mayor should  he be unable to attend.  Dick Proctor, representing  ; the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce, made a request to the  Sechelt council for a grant of  $5,000 to operate the Sechelt  Chamber's Tourist information  booth this year.  "The only money we have to  operate the booth is from  membership and council  grants," said Proctor.  o. ''It's considerably more than  *we*ve been acfeustoniedtQ granting in the past," said Alderman  Short in reference to the usual  $2,000 allocated for the same  purpose.  RCMP asks  lor help  The Gibsons RCMP are requesting public assistance in  locating the following suspect  and vehicle in regards to an  ongoing investigation. Anyone  with information is requested to  contact the Gibsons RCMP  without delay. Phone 886-2245.  Suspect Description: 30 to 35  year old white male, slim, 160  pounds, five foot six to six feet  tall, his face was described as  having a sharp nose and narrow  features with a thin reddish coloured moustache and beard. At  the time, he was reportedly  wearing blue jeans and a light  coloured shirt, and dark coloured patten-type slip-on shoes.  Vehicle Description: Shiny  white newer mid-sized car with  a pin stripe or chrome piece on  the door. The interior was  described as dark in colour with  a bench seat.  "So in fact you want council  to run the tourist booth, is that  it?" asked Mayor Joyce  Kolibas.  In response to council's request for a financial statement  and '85 budget justifying the request for increased funding  Proctor indicated that the  Chamber is still waiting for  statements from their accoun-  ;taht.k ^;,: '���;<,���  .;-;��� ������'::���, V.. '.::f:-V'..  .i.;;,ct>^$i-4^  sider the request pending a 166k  at the statements.  Proctor also tendered a com  plaint to council of a 'potential--  ly dangerous' open ditch edging  a driveway to private property,  off the road to Rockwood  Lodge. Apparently a member  of the chamber had hit: a  boulder while attempting to  park her car at this location.  Alderman ... Craig noted  "There are a lot of other ditches  more worthy of our concern at  thisstnlie.^v.Graig^ndieated lhat-  it was routine to have open  drainage ditches withinf the  village. ''���'���'-��� ������������-  Sechelt says no  Sechelt Council will not be  sending a ��� representative to a  special meeting of the Association of Vancouver Island  Municipalities regarding the  recently released Provincial/Municipal partnership proposals.  Alderman Anne Pressley,  referring to the information  package supplied by the government, said "There's nothing in  Canfor cut  protested  "I want council's permission  to write a reply to this," said  Mayor Larry Labonte at the  April 2 Gibsons council  meeting, referring to' a letter  received from Canadian Forest  Products in which withdrawal  of financial support for "Canfor Swim Night" has been announced.  "They are getting a nice cut  through   the   government  budget," he continued.  "The  Please turn to page 5  it that is of any benefit to a  community of our size."  Ms Pressley said she didn't  see any reason to go any further  on the matter at this time.  Miranda Northrup, foreground and Malcolm Cattanach, Junior  Forest Wardens, brave the elements to work on the Canfor tree  planting contract they have recently been awarded,    -oiiver ThornsPhoi<>  Managing the forest  Junior wardens at work  The 17 members of the  Junior Forest Wardens had a  valuable lesson in forest  management recently, performed a real service to Coast  forests, and earned themselves a  little money for their summer  activities to boot.  Formed in September 1984,  the Junior Forest Wardens,  under the guidance of club  supervisor Gordon Skertchley  first learned the value of slash  burning as a forest fire prevention and as a preparation for  tree-planting.  Last week, thanks to the cooperation and assistance of the  provincial ministry of forests,  who provided them with two-  year old trees for the planting,  and Canadian Forest Products  who gave them the contract to  plant 2,800 trees on land for  which Canfor had the timber  licence, the young forest  wardens took the exercise  through the full cycle.  "The land was logged in the  spring of 1984 and burnt in the  fall of 1984. Now, with the  planting of two-year old trees in  the spring of 1985 we got a  year's jump on the cycle," Gordon Skertchley told the Coast  News last week.  "We particularly want to  thank the ministry of forests for  finding trees for us and Canfor  for their assistance and for the  contract," said Skertchley.  The club supervisor of the  Junior Forest Wardens said that  the young wardens will be totally responsible for the management of this patch of land.  "The kids are going to  monitor the growth and treat it  as their own little forest," said  Skertchley. "They are going to  do survival studies and  regeneration surveys and  manage this patch of land. They  will be responsible for weeding  the brush and for possible  future thinning." 2.  Coast News, April 10,1935  r  We are fortunate here on the Sunshine Coast to be  witness to a piece of history in the making. The Sechelt Indian Band, in its diligent pursuit of self-government  through legislation and bi-lateral negotiations, offers Indian bands across the country an alternative to constitutional amendment.  Last week's First Ministers' Conference on native rights  and the entrenchment in the constitution showed how  futile it is to approach the issue from a single direction. To  try to placate the provinces and the native peoples required  a miracle that even the smooth-tongued conciliator  Mulroney was unable to perform.  To keep the provinces happy the native peoples would  have had to give up rights already entrenched in the constitution, even if not defined. An approach which would  legislate rights could easily be a pre-cursor to constitutional  change at a later date.  From the beginning the Band has pursued their objectives on a bi-lateral basis; their respect for the power of the  law and the fairness of the law-makers has stood them in  good stead on what has proven to be a lengthy, sometimes  disappointing, course.  That people who are our friends and neighbours should  be denied rights basic to all other citizens of Canada is a  disgrace to us all. That the Indian Act, in its paternalistic  approach to native problems, has created more social problems than it ever solved is a historical precedent that  should be up-rooted.  We should all have the right to decide our future, to  take our own chances, to stand or to fall. We citizens  should lift our voices to the government and make it clear  that such inequities as are suffered by native peoples have  no place in our society.  David Crombie, minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Development is the eleventh such minister to sit at  the table with the Chief of the Sechelt Band and negotiate  self-government. Let us hope he is to be the last.  Dianne Evans  from the flies of the COAST HEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Elspeth Armstrong, local representative for the Island  Trust for Gambier Island, is shocked to hear that the provincial government, despite reports by its own consultants, will permit further mining exploration on land  that is clearly of recreational value.  Joan Robb, teacher at Davis Bay elementary school, is  elected to the executive committee of the British Columbia Teachers' Federation.  The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce is  writing its members asking that they each donate $1,000  towards the purchase of Rockwood Lodge as a museum.  10 YEARS AGO  Seaspan International announces that the four missing chlorine tanks lost in Malaspina Strait since February  19 have been found. A Seaspan official said that the tank  cars were located in 785 feet of water. He indicated that  Seaspan could bring the tanks to the surface but said  that the decision to do so was up to the minister of  transport.  Under the ownership of Leo Hubel the neighbourhood  pub known as the Golden Barrel, formerly the Cedar's  Inn, will undertake a European identity.  15 YEARS AGO  Elphinstone School was the target of a telephone  bomb scare which caused an evacuation of the building  last Friday.  Driftwood Players have been invited to the British Columbia Drama Festival in Courtenay in June. The Players  will present Harold Pinter's "The Lover" directed by  George Matthews and featuring Colleen Johnson and  John Burnside.  20 YEARS AGO  Basil Joe, native-born Sechelt Indian, died Monday,  April 5. He was the last man of the tribe who helped  establish the Indian Village.  25 YEARS AGO  One of the largest and most representative gatherings  in the history of Pender Harbour assembled in the Community Hall in Madeira Park last Friday to honour  Reverand Canon Alan D. Greene on the occasion of his  retirement after 50 years of service to coastal communities.  There is a chance that the lights will cease to shine on  the strip of Highway 101 through Selma Park. Contributions from residents are required to keep the lighting.  30 YEARS AGO  Three totem poles carved by a member of the Sechelt  Indian Band and presented to the Union Steamship Company more than 20 years ago have been removed by the  company from the Sechelt waterfront.  A project to electrify the Sunshine Coast has been  ordered by the British Columbia Power Commission.  35 YEARS AGO  James Sinclair, MP, tells a meeting of the liberal party  in the Sechelt Legion Hall that he favours increased  wharfage and more breakwaters locally.  Plans were laid at a recent executive meeting of  Legion Branch 219 in Roberts Creek for the construction  of a new legion hall.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Neville Conway Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson      Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Wednesday by  Glassford Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, Tel.  886-2622 or 886-7817. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright.  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Photo's courtesy of Betty Keller  Musings  The brand new City of Vancouver in the first week of May 1886. The  City of Vancouver had been incorporated less than a month when  this series of pictures was taken by 20 year old Harry Torkington  Devine who had arrived in the city during the last week of April to  set up a "photo gallery". He had been trained as a photgrapher by  J.A. Brock, landscape and portrait photographer, of Brandon,  Manitoba, and when Devine's father, John Henry Raymond Devine  (who became Vancouver's first assessor), decided to head further  west, Brock sent the young man off with his blessings to set up a  branch office in Victoria. But Devine chose instead to go to bustling  Vancouver and thereby provided posterity with nearly all the existing  pictures of that city in its historic first year. 1. The Hastings Mill,  just east of the foot of Dunlevy Street with a sailing ship loading  lumber. 2. The Hastings Mill Store. 3. Mill cottages and clearing  fires in the block between Dunlevy and Gore Streets. 4. The Princess  Louise Tree. 5. St James Anglican Church on the beach just west of  the foot of Main Street 6. The foot of Columbia Street and the  Moodyville ferryboat 7. F.W. Hart's Hardware Store. 8. The two-  storey Ferguson block which contained the CPR offices on the second floor and the James Hartney's grocery store on the ground  floor. 9. The foot of Carrall Street and the famous maple tree.  10. The Sunnyside Hotel [peaked roof) and behind it Gassy Jack's  Saloon (with gable running east and west). On the beach below the  Sunnyside is Andy Linton's boathouse and wharf. 11. The Granville  Hotel. 12. The foot of Abbott Street  John Burnside  "What's this," said Jake,  "the new proletarian look?"  He had just popped his head  into our yard from beneath the  overgrown arbour which  threatens to turn the entrance to  our house into a veritable tunnel. I was struggling manfully  with a wheelbarrow loaded  down with unused roofing  materials which had too long  turned a prime corner of the  yard into what seemed a  wrecker's yard.  This was my last barrow-load  - I'd been struggling with the  situation for what seemed the  better part of a lifetime already  that day - and I was glad of the  interruption. I put the wheelbarrow down immediately and  sat on the handle.  "What do you mean, Jake?  The manual labour?"  "Hardly," said Jake.  "You're in no danger of  developing callouses just yet, if  Brace yourself  I know anything about your  dedication to the land. No, I  was talking about the  suspenders, or braces as I  believe you Northern Europeans call them."  I hooked my thumbs through  the latest acquisition to my  wardrobe, a little selfconsciously perhaps.  "Yes, well, I'm finally taking  an old high school teacher's advice."  "Better late than never," said  Jake. "What advice, pray tell."  "About 30 years ago when,  as an adolescent, I thought  wearing a belt was the absolute  mark of manhood, one of my  teachers told me that the braces  I had been wearing were a much  more sensible way of keeping  your trousers up. He told me  that it was much better for one's  posture to have your trousers  hanging from your shoulders  than to tie them around your  middle."  "He's quite right. But what  made you decide to follow his  advice at this late date."  "A couple of things. I had to  wear them in that play we did  and liked the security it gave  me. You see, I've gained a little  bit of a pot belly of late and 1  find that where my trousers used to hang on my hip bones  now they have a tendency to  slide over the hill and end up  considerably lower. These  trousers, you see, we thought  we were going to have to  shorten but with braces on them  they're just right. It feels better  and a fairly close observer of  the scene, who sits across there  weeding the radishes, has ventured the opinion that I seem to  be holding the old turn in more  since I gave up the belt."  "I never cease to marvel at  the inability of humankind to  take any advice whatsoever till  they run smack into the truth of  it for themselves," said Jake.  "Of what use is wisdom?"  "It's a thought that has occurred to me, too, Jake, since I  became the father of young men  and women. The things they do  that I know they shouldn't do  but will continue to do until  they decide to stop doing  them."  "It's not easier getting  older," said Jake. "But now,  that we've established that you  are well-braced against the  world, what's chances of a cup  of tea? It's not every day I walk  up this far."  "You're on Jake. I'll just put  the kettle on."  "And I'll say hello to your  good lady," said Jake, "and  give her a hand with the  weeding till the kettle boils and  you do whatever you had in  mind to do with that wheelbarrow."  Dianne Evans  The community newspaper  One of the tasks I was assigned when I first came to work at  the Coast News was the collecting of material for "We  Remember When". In the  course of this weekly jaunt  down memory lane I came to  view the newspaper as a  repository of the Sunshine  Coast's history; in those old,  yellowing pages were hopes and  dreams, achievements and  failures, births and passings, all  the stuff that makes our community what it is today.  There has been a lot of talk  lately about what the community newspaper should be. To me,  it should fulfill several important roles.  It should reflect the life of the  community. On the Sunshine  Coast we have widely scattered  communities, and no effective  way of hearing about what's going on up the road; the  newspaper should step into the  gap and provide that news. It is  important to those who live in  Halfmoon Bay, for example, to  read about events in that area,  to share in their neighbour's  happiness or sadness.  Too, we have in our community a large number of volunteers, working at everything  from the hospital auxiliary, to  Beavers and Scouts, Kinsmen  and Lions, Legion auxiliaries,  parents' groups, seniors'  organizations; it is safe to say  that without our volunteers the  quality of life on the Sunshine  Coast would be severely limited.  The community newspaper  should be there to carry news  for these hard working,  community-minded   folks.  Without publicity, fund drives  don't succeed and public  recognition for the splendid  achievements of such groups is  the community's way of saying,  "Thank you".  On the political scene, the  community newspaper should  act as an objective recorder of  events occurring at the  municipal and regional levels. It  is in our local politics that we  are able to see the results of our  vote, we are able to go to the  council meeting and make our  concerns heard, we are able to  keep watch on our elected officials far more closely than  with our provincial or federal  representatives.  The decisions made at the  local level affect our daily lives  in many ways, and we need to  be  informed.  The newspaper  has a responsibility to its readers  to carry the local political news,  to let people know what decisions have been made and how  these decisions were reached. A  well-informed electorate is more  apt to make a wise choice than  one whose knowledge is limited:  The newspaper is in a position to support the arts and  leisure activities; encouragement  is a powerful incentive and  publicity ensures a better au-j  dience whether it be for film oh  play, exhibition or festival:  Writers too can be represented  in the local press; sometimes it is  the acceptance needed to eri4  courage further work. ���  Opinions are an important  part of the community  newspaper as well. Sometimes":  playing the devil's advocate in-  Please turn to page 11 Coast News, April 10.1985  Iraister  ; Editor:  In   appreciation   of   Isabel  ; Ralph's letter on Canadian re-  ;. armament issue (not omitting  ; H.C. Holliday's enlightened let-  ter on the same issue), I take her  -'suggestion to write to the prime  ��� minister, the following:  '> Office of the Prime Minister  '��� Parliament Bldg.  ' Ottawa, Ontario  ! Sirs:  It  should  be interesting to  note that, as this letter is in  reference to the official suggestion that "Jobs" could be provided by joining in Reagan's rearmament program, I found it  particularly revolting to address  it to the "Honourable"....so  and so, hence, addressed it in  the above manner. I believe a title, with its consequent responsibilities, must be well earned.  Such   illogical   thinking,  bordering on the insane, on the  part of those claiming leadership of whole national units is  the tragedy of our time. Frankly, we have exhausted our  vocabulary in describing the utter senselessness of this course  of action.  Evidence is all around us of  the pernicious degeneration of  everything that constitutes life  on this earth, from the  downgrading of all human  values and dignity to the rapid  Re-ward (or lost "treasure"  ^Editor: ���  9l^  < I am appealing for assistance  ���;in the recovery of a family  ^"treasure" stolen from my  3iouse on Gower Point Road,  '. Gibsons.  ! Many years ago my grandfather donated the land for a  ; rural school; the railroad pro-  ; vided an old locomotive bell for  ;the school tower.  ;' When the country school was  ^demolished the bell was  ^presented to my father as a  ftoken of appreciation. It has  ;been a prized possession ever  ��� since.  The bell and rocker arm in  which it sets are cast iron and  weigh an aggregate of 250  pounds. It was in a closet in the  Gower Point house awaiting the  completion of my son's house in  Lytton, B.C.  I placed the house for rental  through a Sunshine Coast real  estate agency, for the period  September 1983 to December  1984. During that time several  different people occupied the  house.  The bell was not in the house  when the last tenant moved out.  I am offering a reward of  $100 for information leading to  the return of said  bell (and  perhaps even some of the other  items stolen at the same time).  Anyone   with   information  may contact me or the Gibsons  RCMP. Please help if you can.  A bell that large cannot remain hidden for long. I am interested in the return of the bell,  not in prosecution.  Thank you.  Lee Lightfoot  6-7327 Montecito Drive  Burnaby, B.C.  Phone: 420-6185 or  Lytton, 455-2418 collect  Thank you to HEU members  Editor:  Hospital Employee Union  members would like to thank all  fthe people who supported our  Hoe Down dinner and dance on  March 9.  Proceeds of over $600 were  realized for the Variety Club  Telethon. A bake sale was held  March 23 raising $239.  There will be continuing  events; car washes, raffles, and  More dog control  ��� Editor:  ��� Regarding the letter from  Alana Gow and Tim Orpen in  your April 3 edition, I would  [like to reply on behalf of the  'Sunshine Coast SPCA that we  are not an animal shelter and we  are not in charge of dog control.  J    We are very fortunate in hav-  ��� ing some members who very  kindly take in unwanted  animals   until   suitable  homes  .can be found for them.  ���. However, these people cannot possibly be on call 24 hours  a day, and it sometimes takes a  little time to locate someone  who is able to take an animal on  Heartfelt  thanks  Editor:  1 wish to thank, (on behalf of  the partners), all those who  helped to minimize our loss in  the fire'at the marina and, particularly, for Mr. Docksteader's  quick reaction and the skillful  attention of the Gibsons  Volunteer Fire Department.  The sensitive concern and  supportive response of the community has been heartfelt.  Thank you.  Art McGinnis  Managing Director  Gibsons Marina  Golf news  short notice.  The letter from J. Gurney,  Chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Regional District, on the  same page, basically explains  the circumstances of the incident and sheds a little more light  on the matter.  There was no authorization  given by the SPCA for Ms Gow  to send the dog to Sandy Hook  by taxi, and therefore, accordingly, the SPCA feels the fare  should be paid by Ms Gow who  ordered the taxi in the first  place.  However, the dog involved in  this incident was soon placed into a good home by the SPCA.  If Ms Gow and Mr. Orpen  feel we badly need some sort of  control service over here, then I  would suggest that they offer  their help to assist the SPCA to  alleviate the misery of abandoned and unwanted animals on the  Sunshine Coast.  Sandra D. Boriey, President  Sunshine Coast SPCA  girls will be selling shooters at  the Cedar's, with more events  planned. All proceeds are for  the Variety Club Telethon.  Bev Godkin is the chairperson for this fund raising and appreciates all the help and donations.  We would like to thank all  the members who made and  donated food for the dance and  bake sale. Thanks also to Russ  Clarke for support and for selling tickets, to Gilligan's Pub for  selling tickets, to Ray Dixon for  his help, Coast Cable Vision,  Trail Bay Mall, Peggy Connor  and Joe, who was just super on  the accordion.  HEU members have striven  to work with and for the community and worthwhile causes.  They have donated to cancer  research, Variety Club Telethon,  Food Bank, Nicaragua, Timber  Days and the Retarded Children  Association on several occasions.  We hold potluck dinners,  Christmas parties and picnics  for all staff and friends. It's a  busy schedule for full time  employees.  Thanks, members, for your  community effort.  s Dorothy Goeson  HEU Chairperson  deterioration of our social and  ecological environment. Yet,  both political and economic  leaders cannot see the obvious.  "None are so blind as those  who will not see.-"  Some of us are aware,  however, that the blind desire  by those in the saddle, to retain  by any means���fair br foul���,  the totally immoral and, I may  add, untenable traditional  economic intercourse to  preserve the status quo, cannot  see the suicidal course thus embarked upon.  One may conclude  philosphically, that the apparent inability of humankind  to emerge from the jungle stage,  as shown by the voting pattern  in the main centres of the  western world, justifies the  complete obliteration of all life  on this tortured plant for all  time...  Joseph Sparacino  A child  is afraid  Editor:  A young friend visiting on  spring break watched me write.  "I agree with that!" she commented. I asked if she'd like to  write too.  She promptly produced- the  following with no coaching at  all. I like it because (a) we  desperately need every voice,  and (b) my friend feels better  for having done something.  Don't we all?  Iris Griffith  Egmont  Brian Mulroney,  Prime Minister  House of Commons  Ottawa, Ontario K1A 0A6  Dear Mr. Mulroney:  I am aware that Mr. Reagan  has asked you to join him in the  "Star Wars" space program. I  do not think that we should be a  part of it. I think that Mr.  Reagan or the Russians are  wrong in building these destructive weapons.  I do not know what anyone  could do if one of the warheads  were accidentally launched. I  am only 13, but I am scared of'  them. I think they should all be  taken and disposed of off the  face of the earth. If I had one  wish it would be that all the  wars around the world were  stopped and that everyone  would be friends.  Katherine Kato  Delta, B.C.  .:-���%���  REPEAT BUSINESS  ...once you've  tried Skookum Sales & Service you will enjoy  coming back, after all you deserve the best.  Only our price is basic. ($30/hr.)  SKOOKUM JACK  Our new Skoda line is selling  excpetionally well. 'Please consider our numerous trade-ins,  many one owner vehicles���all at  good value.  1978 VW RABBIT  One Owner  Only 36,000 Miles  SKOOKUM DEAL   $3895  1979 FORD PINTO  STATION WAGON  V6 economy, automatic.  Power steering, power brakes,  luggage rack.  SKOOKUM DEAL      $3495  1972 FIAT 124 SPORT  Ideal sports car for'  the young at heart.  5 speed.  SKOOKUM DEAL   $2395  VOLKSWAGEN WESTFALIA  Inexpensive motorhome  for the fisherman.  -  1969 model.  SKOOKUM DEAL $2195  Thank you for your confidence- in  allowing me to work on your  vehicles. Please continue to tell your  friends���we appreciate your  business.  BOB HENDRY  SH0DR  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  HOTLINE 885-7512  Hwy 101, Sechelt        Dealer 7381  Editor:  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club Society is pleased to convey a sincere thank you to all  the public and club members  who made an Open House on  March 23 a great success. The  construction of the golf course  has produced 21 full time jobs  and a unifying involvement of  the Pender Harbour community-  The lucky lottery winners are:  W. Spring, $500; Pat Mitchell,  $150 and CF. Mitchell, $50.  Mr. Spring subsequently  donated his prize back to the  club, which was auctioned off  for $500. The auction sale of  fairway markers and flags  brought $5,347 and 25 new  members joined. The big day  raised over $26,000.  The directors of the Pender  Harbour Golf Club Society are  extending an open invitation to  come any day and walk the fairways and watch the golf course  ���      ' W. Lawrenuk  President  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  5 HOD A  SKOOKUM  AUTO  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0     fi  Telephone: O  7512  Skoda believes you shouldn't have to  learn about a car after you've bought it.  Which is why we're about to tell you  everything you should know about the Skoda  GLS 5-speed besides our unbelievable price.  Standard Equipment  When you purchase a Skoda GLS 5-speed,  you're buying a car with over 45 standard  features, that you'll never have to pay a cent  extra for. Features like a 4-wheel independent  suspension, a front air dam, a rear deck  spoiler, velour upholstery, power assisted  brakes, light-touch rack and pinion steering,  rear and side window defrosters, and  Waxoyl's amazing anti-corrosion treatment  that's guaranteed for five years!  Of course, these are just a few of our  features but we're sure you get the picture.  When you purchase a Skoda GLS 5-speed,  there will be no unpleasant surprises, because  other car's "little extras" are included in our  price.  Parts & Service  Parts for the Skoda GLS 5-speed or the  Skoda Rapid sports coupe can be found at.  any of our dealers across the country. No  matter which Skoda you drive, you're backed  by a coast-to-coast service network of  professionals, who are ready to service your   ���  car.  But if you're the type who prefers to do  his own repairs, you'll be pleased to know  that all Skodas are surprisingly simple to  service. So simple in fact, that Skoda  provides you with a booklet which explains  maintenance and a tool kit to help you do it.  Safety  The Skoda GLS 5-speed, and all other  Skoda cars were designed with safety in  mind. Our engineers have placed the gasoline  tank ahead of the rear axle for added  protection in the event of a rear end  collision, but if you're in a frontal collision,  isn't it reassuring to know you're well  protected?  Experience  Skoda engineers have worked long and  hard to create such a safe, practical and  economical car. In fact, the Skoda car  company has over 90 years experience in  the transportation business,  World Champion  And all that experience has really paid off  for Skoda and their owners. Skoda has won  the British "A" division championship for  the last ten years, as well as the overall  European manufacturers' road racing  championship, making it one of the most  successful rally cars in the world.  We hope we've been able to answer all  your questions, but in case you still have a  few, please fill out the coupon below, and  we'll send you our brochure. But if you want  a real understanding of the Skoda GLS  5-speed, come in for a test drive. Just one  mile will win you over.  The Skoda GLS 5-Speed. $5898*  *MinBfJctnren innjnted list price. (Plni freight, P.P.I. ��nd licence). Deiler raiy sell for leu.  For More Information: (416) 477-0333  SEND TO: Skocar Inc., Dept. 201  210 Ferrier St., Markham, Ontario L3R 2ZS  Please send me your FREE brochure on the '85 GLS 5-speed.  Name  Prov..  Postal Code..  Only the price is basic.  11 Coast Nlews, April 10,1985  Allan May puts finishing touches to the trim on the Roberts Creek Post Office, while Florian Hoppen  watches on. The Community Association has donated $2,400 for labour and materials, and more than  100 hours of volunteer labour have gone into the job to date. More money and donations are needed to  complete the window trim and to do inside work. -Dianne Ev��ns photo  George    in    Gibsons  Steamship memories  by George Cooper, 886-8520  UNION STEAMSHIP  MEMORIES  Dick Kennett, formerly of  Gibsons and now resident in  Port Moody, writes the Coast  News to say that his brother enjoys the Page 2 photos of  former Union Steamship  vessels.  "My brother Bill was mate  on the Lady Alexandra in 1946  and has warm memories of the  Union Steamship company."  Dick adds, "My Uncle George  was the first engineer on the  Lady Rose when she went into  service in 1937."  HEART FUND THANKS  Mrs. Elizabeth Johnston who  was in charge of the February  Heart Fund drive in the Gibsons  area is most appreciative of the  work of those canvassing and of  the response of the public.  "Despite the hard times,'.'  said Mrs. Johnston, "the people collecting were well received,  and residents gave generously.  In fact," she added, "the total  amount donated in Gibsons was  up by a good percentage, as was  the total on the Sunshine  Coast."  NEW SHOP  When Ruth Benson was asked if her new shop "The  Lighthouse" in the Omega  Block would be in direct competition with the Hunter Gallery  across the street, she said, "I  don't think it is going to be. My  shop is an outlet for homecraft  DIET CENTER.  THE  WEIGHT-LOSS  PROFESSIONALS!  -the cottage industries."  She said stock is still coming  in and expects to have her  shelves full' within a week or  two. "There are burl clocks and  rock clocks, some leather work  by Randy Vogt, and knit  sweaters of unique design by  Jack." And Ruth adds, "We  will carry all kinds of homecraft  products of exceptional  quality."  The store signs by John  Bolton will direct you to this  new shop in lower Gibsons.  COAST FAMILY RETURNS  Jose Martinez Jr., wife  Maureen and daughter  Stephanie, aged 14 months have  come to live on the Sunshine  Coast.  Jose and Maureen will be the  host and hostess of the Casa  Martinez, now open for lunch  as well as dinner.  Jose, an Elphinstone secondary graduate, has been engaged in the hotel business for some  years, most recently in Prince  George. For the past three and a  half years he has been^the  lounge manager of the Holiday  Inn there with Maureen on the  catering staff.  "I'm looking forward to  carrying on the family  business," says Jose, "and to  being back on the Sunshine  Coast."  FIRES  A note on being concerned  for your neighbour's welfare.  Jean Roberts who lives in the  vicinity of the two fires that occurred just before 5 a.m. Good  Friday tells of her part in the  event.  "I was the one that turned in  the alarm," she said.  "Something awakened me that  morning, a sixth sense perhaps,  and when I saw smoke rolling  by my house, I thought it might  be my neighbour's, Marie  Scott's, home on fire..  "I ran barefoot to her house  to warn her and you can appreciate how relieved I was  when I found no house burning,  and that the smoke came from a  storage garage on Dougal  Road."  The other fire, at the marina  office, is reported on elsewhere  in these pages.  Cavalcade update  Preparations for Gibsons Sea  Cavalcade are moving along  apace, and at the April 2 Gibsons council meeting it was  agreed by council that a rider be  attached to the town's insurance  policy for protection during the  celebrations. This was in  response to a request from  Gwen Robertson.  A donation, already included  in the provisional 1985 budget,  will also be forthcoming from  the town and town staff will be  on hand to help set up the  various booths and other constructions.  The closure of the highway  for the parade on July 7 was  referred to the RCMP who have  the authority to grant the permission.  Area F APC meeting  ^o.  ^JNA  LtS^c  ,   DIET  ICENTER,  CAIL US TODAY!  886-DIFT  The Area F APC meeting will  be held Monday, April 15, 7:30  at the Langdale elementary  school.  ' This regular monthly meeting  will have as its main purpose a  discussion regarding an application for a parcel of land to come  FREE ESTIMATES  out of the agricultural land  reserve and become a recreational campsite.  Geoff Powers of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  planning Department will be  present to answer questions and  explain the zoning process.  WE DO I.C.B.C. CLAIMS  I just picked up  th�� phoneH.��  ...and Wally said, "Don't worry, I can fix it!"  He can help you too. Wal-Ven Auto  Body has the skills and the equipment  to repair anything on wheels.  Don't Hesitate. Take your car to Wally  for a fast, free estimate, complete  repairs and quality workmanship.  UAL Wf W A0T# 8#0Y  events  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  If all your visitors have not  left, how about taking them up  to the riding ring on April 14 at  10 a.m. The Timber Trails  Riding Club is having a one day  event. Phone Pam Custance,  885-5236 for further information. Let's hope the sun shines  and the track is clear and fast.  W.C. FIELDERS  The W.C. Fielders' first game  , will be against Lloyd's Boys on  May 2, 6:30 p.m. at upper  Chatelech school. Mark it on  your calendar and let's turn out  to cheer our team. Watch this  column for future games.  BLEACHERS UNSAFE  The bleachers at Whittaker  Park playground are deemed  unsafe for another season. A  work party will be organized to  dismantle them soon and any  wood that is re-usable will be  saved.  However, as the junior  baseball teams do use this field  and the season is upon us, the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association would appreciate any donation of lumber  suitable to rebuild these  bleachers. Just phone me if you  have any spare lumber to  donate.  GAMES UP-DATE  Another successful bridge  season is over at the Community Centre. A big thanks is due  Hazel Seeton and Helen Heath  for the smooth operation. The  cribbage games on Friday afternoons are ongoing, so feel free  to drop in.  ROD & GUN CLUB  The Sechelt Rod and Gun  Club is having a meeting on  April 11, 8 p.m. at the clubhouse. Then there is a Fun  Shoot, sometime in April. For  further information phone Ray  Nickerson, 885-9694.     ���  Coming up also is a shoot at  Powell River, April 21, to take  place around noon. More accurate information will be  printed later but mark the date  on your calendar now.  I  Spring Special  sgjl Chimney Cleaning  fl     WITH THIS COUPON  ��� 886 exchange call collect  ��� No extra mileage fees  ��� Specializing in furnace and boiler units  EXPIRES APRIL 30/85  Harbour Chimney Cleaning  883-1112  Serving the Sunshine Coast  ���jh vc.ift  DOG OBEDIENCE  Classes begin Mid-April  We offer: proven methods  experienced instructor  new indoor facility  Call 886-8568  Girl Guides  of Canada  Guides  du Canada  St. Hilda's Church Women would welcome any donations for their 'Whale of a  Sale" on April 27. Advance pick-ups, phone 885-2593.  Al-Anon meeting Monday night. Call Jeanette 886-7694, Shirley 886-2596.  Margaret Birrell will speak Friday. April 12, 7:30, Chatelech Music Rm., on  "The New Democratic Party: Structure & Communication". (Reception  following); Saturday, April 13, 9:30a.m., Elphinstone Lunch Rm., on "Community Level Organizing: Working Co-operatively". Sponsored by Sunshine  Coast NDP.  Sechelt Branch St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary regular meeting Thursday. April  11 at 1:30 p.m., St. Hilda's Hall, Sechelt.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary regular meeting Tuesday, April 16 at 1:30 p.m. in the  Friendship Room, Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary announces "Treasures and Trash" auction May 5.  Donations appreciated. Phone 885-5364 or 885-2629 for pick-up. Location  announced later.  The Scouts present the Koast's Kub Kar Rally on Sat. April 13. Follow the  parade at 10 a.m. to Chatelech gym.  MIAHtfJ*.'  Iti-HE'i ifi ���\<"\\l' ^SV'.f'Wv  fWf.'lji. m��WTttf,rW;*  LATER'S GARDEN PROGRAM  KILLS WEEDS  ROOTS AND ALL.  LaterS  WeedB-Gon  Lawn Weed Killer  ����l  LATER'S  WEED-B-GON  LAWN WEED  KILLER  ��� Contains 2,4-D and  MCPP - two proven  weed killers.  CONTROLS OVER  50 WEEDS.  Kills roots and all  including Dandelion,  Buttercup, Plantain,  Ragweed, Shepherds  Purse, Black Medic  and really tough weeds  like Chickweed, Clover  and Veronica.  Laters  WEEmON  Meta Killer  Htrbicisi  LATER'S  READY-TO-USE  WEED-B-GON  WEEDKILLER  ��� Contains 2,4-D and  MCPP - two proven weed  killers.  ��� Kills Dandelions and  many other hroadleaf  weeds ��� roots and all  ��� anywhere in the lawn.  Ml  Lotorfe  Calcide  Liquid  Vegetation  Killer  1)      Latert  Lawn  Sprayer  LaterS  Weed-All  Spray  LATER'S  CALCIDE.  Liquid vegetation killer for use on  driveways, patios, paths and  fence lines.  LATER'S  LAWN SPRAYER  Later's hose-end sprayer makes  the job easy.  ��� 56 litre capacity.      *  ��� Tough plastic construction.  ��� On-off valve.  ��� Operates on varying  water pressure.  Latere  QUALITY YOU CAN TRUST  LATER'S AEROSOL  WEED ALL.  Our famous Weed-All in an easy to  apply spray can. Kills dandelions  and many other unsightly weeds ���  roots and all ��� anywhere in  the lawn.  SEARS  (All locations except Harbour Centre)  CHAMBERLIN GARDENS  Gibsons 886-9889  CASEY'S COUNTRY GARDENS  Sechelt 885-3606  :i{^fi1':;mft6^v8[M^7lJiS���  QUALITY FARM & GARDEN SUPPLY  Pratt Road  Gibsons 886-7527  WOODWARD'S    (All locations)  < Coast News, April 10,1985  by Robert Foxall  aaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaaa��aa��iM��T��.:a:aaaa��aaa��aaa��.aaaaaaMam..-t... ' - -    -    -' .-^j-^m-i���  The Easter Bunny couldn't hide the eggs well enough to escape this  little army of egg-hunters on Easter Sunday. -Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt Seniors  "Burlington Bertie from Bow"  which went over very well with  all the types who started out this  life in "The Owd Country".  Catherine Kelly sang "Allehany  Moon" and "A Good Man is  Hard to Find", but I must have  been jostled then because my  notes are not too clear.  The 69'ers came on the scene  with their parody "Oh to be a  69'er in Sechelt" and "That Brings You Home". There was  "I'll be Loving You" and a  polka, "I'm Dancing with an  Angel". Then May Winn and  "The Man".  The 69'ers gave us "I'm Getting Married in the Morning",  then Eric with his harmonica,  playing "Santa Lucia" with the  69'ers giving background support, brought a spontaneous  burst of applause.  ���There were many songs, including "Drink, Drink, Drink",  Ain't We Got Fun?", "Falling  in Love Again", and I hope  what I have written will give you  an idea of the versatility of the  artistic population and their  varied talents.  In the finale they promised  that they will be back someday,  and I would like to extend the  thanks of Branch 69 for the  tremendous lift they have given  to our efforts.  I would also ask, on behalf of  the reporters, that the next time,  they try to give us a printed program, so that we may give due  credit to the many fine artists  taking part. My hair is white  enough without putting more  gray in it.  We had ample proof on the  evenings of March 29 and 30  that we do not have to go to  town or any other metropolis to  get the absolute tops in entertainment. The occasion was two  concerts given in the Seniors'  Hall, by the Halfmoon Hams  and the singers from the 69'ers,  all in support of our efforts to  secure a larger hall than the one  we have at present, which was  jammed on both nights.  All the staging was under the  direction of our so capable  Nikki Weber and the accompanist was our own Connie  Wilson. The support shown will  enable us to buy quite a few  sheets of plywood for which we  give our hearty thanks to all.  We have a long way to go but  with the support we have been  receiving we should not find the  task insuperable.  The show opened with a  number of songs by the Hams  -who were smartly costumed in  black shirts and white vests. I  won't try to describe the ladies'  ��owns, but they were all "sooo  .beautiful".  ; They started by singing "It's  Time for Another Show" and  kept up a rapid pace throughout  the evening. Following the  opening song John Hamilton  and Nikki gave us a duet of  "Hello People" and in rapid  succession, "Let Me Go" and  "If That's Not Love". Ruth  Forrester, appropriately dressed, gave us the "Red Yo-Yo".  Ronnie Dunn was a hit with  SIB councillor  at graduation  A ceremony held at Mus-  queam Hall in Vancouver  marked the graduation of the  Band Social Service Worker  program, a unique 15 week program held between February  1984 and March 1985. Chiefs of  five Native Indian Bands were  among the 200 people present.  Twenty three students from  17 British Columbia bands were  involved in the BSSW program  which required a good deal of  dedication   in   order   to   par-  working as social service  workers in their communities  had to leave their jobs for two  weeks at a time to travel to  Capilano College to attend  classes.  The BSSW program focussed  on the principles and practices  of social work, and included instruction on such topics as  theories of social development.  Among those students  graduating as BSSW was Ben  Pierre,   a   councillor   for   the  ticipate.   Students,    already        Sechelt Indian Band.  Cutbacks deplored  In response to a Gibsons  council letter requesting area  support for airport development, Sechelt council will send a  letter to the department of  transportation and highways.  . A letter will be drafted urging  the restoration of the cuts that  have been made to the Air  Transport Assistance Program.  Shirley Henry, mayor of  Pemberton and co-chairman of  the airport divisions advisory  board indicated in a letter to  council that ATAP is subject to  a 'discretionary budget' and as  such, vulnerable to cuts.  Henry in her letter said the  original $5 million per annum  has been cut to $2 million in the  last few years.  Canfor cuts protested  Continued from page 1  SCRD is losing five to six per  cent revenue because of it. The  Union will be talking with the  company as well."  The cost  of  financing  this  popular   program   is   approx  imately $4,000 per annum, or  about $400 per month for each  of the 10 months the pool is  open.  The council supported the  mayor's decision to write to the  company expressing his disappointment at their decision.  ^H%  ^0\^  NOTICE  To All Users Of The  SECHELT SEWER SYSTEM  An increase of 10% has been put into effect for all  users of the Sechelt Sewer System. For residents  this means an increase of 50' per month or $6.00  per year.  SUNSHINE COAST REGIONAL DISTRICT  We Reserve The Right To Limit Sales To Retail Quantities  ��� |ja |   . Kwpmgf  flftjBMii 'Am �����B4B^  Boneless mm     m�� mm  top sirloin steak kg7.Zu lb.  Boneless Chuck ������     m* ������  cross rib roast kgu.di ,b.  Medium m\     m�� \f%  ground beef , o. / J ,b  Fletcher's Smokehouse  sliced side bacon soogmPkg.  Wiltshire  skinless sausage 500gm  3.29  2.39  1.69  2.19  1.39  California No. 1 fl    I" 4 4  asparagus *g3.Dl ��,. 1  Bulk fl* I  carrots *<,.04 ,b.  California Sunkist  OaTcHICJGS     Large Size lb.  California  artichokes eaCh  Golden-Grove Reconstituted  aRP,e 7Q  jUJCe Hitrectn. ��� / 51  Heinz  tomato - 70  ketChUP 1 litre yog C ��� / 9  Money's  sliced ���  mushrooms .79  284 mil tins  G.E. Econo-Lite  "9ht QQ  DUlbS Twin Pack i5I5I  40, 60, 100 Watt  Nabisco g*     -n  Shreddies   8oogm ��****&  Super Valu *1 / *     Afl  margarine    a/ 1-33  Print ��� 454 gm  Swanson's - 4 Varieties  TV  dinners       326 9m 1.68  SnoCap - Frozen  hash browns or       MM>  french fries Ws.69  Nescafe ��� Viva *  instant R  COffee 198gm 5.37  Hunt's  tomatoes   39s m,, .ms  Whole, Stewed, Crushed  Oven-Fresh  french  bread  Oven-Fresh  .397 gm ���  uven-t-resn C / 4     "911  scrumpets    0/ I.#9  Plain, Raisin or Cheese  Oven-Fresh ^   - -      _  muffins 6/1.89  Carrot, Bran, Wholewheat, Blueberry  Sunbeam  sandwich ���  bread 6?sgm *5!0  White or Wholewheat The Business and Professional Women's Fashion Show, April 16  and 17, promises to be an exciting event and some of the models are  getting ready now. From left to right, Kay Mittelsteadt, Vanessa  Dixon, Mary Ann Wilson and Mardi Scott display some of the fine  Clothes tO be ShOWn. -Diana* Evms photo  Egmont    News  Oh, lovely spring!  by Ann Cookv883-9167  SPRING HAS SPRUNG  Oh lovely spring, here at last!  The loons are wailing, the moon  is full, the frogs are croaking  and skunk cabbage is blooming  in the swamp. Everywhere I go  there are Sunshine Coast  visitors enjoying the sunshine  and fresh air.  SPRING SMORGASBORD  Spring smorgasbord will be at  the Community Hall this Saturday. April means smorgasbord.  This year it will be at 7 o'clock  sharp., so please bring your food  donations to the hall around  6:30.  Community club convenor  this year is Edna Howett; Edna  has a bulletin at the post office  if yqu, would kindly put your  narrie and what you are  donating.  Need ideas? Here are a few:  scalloped potatoes, spaghetti,  salads, chili, cabbage rolls,  buns, cakes and cookies. For  the non-bakers needs are paper  napkins, tea, coffee, pickles and  cream etc.    .  The smorgasbord is this  Saturday April ��� 13 and  remember 7 p.m. sharp. We'll  be happy to see you come and  eat till your heart's content for a  mere $5.  ' Now here is a good reason to  pay your club membership  dues; members pay S3.50. There  is   also   a   special   price   for  children. Super special for age 6  and under.  All proceeds from this feast  go to the community club. All  food is donated and workers  volunteer their time. Come out,  help support the club and give  your taste buds a treat at the  same time.  The money tree raffle draw  will be that evening. Be sure to  get a ticket so you will have a  chance to win a tree full of  money.  DROP OFF BOX  The "Drop Off Box" is back  in front of the hall once again.  The school children are planning a trip to Hornby Island.  Soft drink and hard drink bottles and cans will be much appreciated to help pay ferry  fares.  Some of the bigger kids will  cycle. If you have a bicycle you  are thinking of selling or giving  away or maybe even lending to  one of the kids they would be  happy to hear from you. The  number is 883-2225.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Happy Birthday this week to  Gloria, the Mom at the Fritz  Family Restaurant in Earls  Cove.  CLASSIFIEDS  .it  B <& J Store  Halfmoon   Bay  VACANT CROWN LAND  FOR SALE  The Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing offers the  following vacant Crown land for sale in  THE SUNSHINE COAST  1. Lot 1, Block I. District Lot 1330. Plan 7817  Frances. Ave., Redrooffs Area  Approximately 100' x 660'  File: 0343173/517-816=22 $27, 00000  2. Lot 2. Block 1. District Lot 1330. Plan 7817  Frances Ave.. Redrooffs Area  Approximately 100' x 660' -  File: 0343173/Sl 7-816 =22 $25,000����  5.   Block 6, East port of District Lot 1316, Plan 5221  Maskeil Road. Roberts Creek  1.91 ha. �� 14.74) Acres r)  File: 0294046/517-809 = 15 $37,000����  To obtain an information package containing Terms and Conditions of  Sale and an Offer to Purchase form, please contact the Ministry's Lower  Mainland Regional Office, at the following address.  Ministry of Lands, Parks and Housing  #210-4240 Manor Street  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2  Telephone: 438-5344  BO*  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Honourable Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  W^^^Mf^^^BSfW^.^^^^^  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  SIGNS OF SPRING  Today, Friday April 5,. the  first humming bird of the year  buzzed around our door letting  us know that it was back from  far away places. The call was  answered and the feeder duly  filled and put in place. It didn't  take long for the little guy to get  the message and he has been  busy all day long.  This is really the only time  when the feeders should be used  because as yet there are very few  pollens around, and in a couple  of weeks there will be lots of  their natural nectars and the  feeder is no longer necessary. So  bear that in mind if you decide  to feed them.  I am still eagerly awaiting the  first flight of geese returning  any day now. Some more of our  own local snow geese have  already returned from far away  places, the latest being the  Hobbs, the Shannons and the  Hughes. Welcome home, one  and all.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary held their  monthly meeting last week at  Welcome Beach Hall.  On April .16 there will be a  work party at the home of Bertie Haull at 10 a.m. Anyone  who would like to help make  items for the fall bazaar should  attend, and even if you have  never done anything along those  lines there are plenty of willing  gals who would be happy to  show you how.  Members were invited to a tea  at the Senior Citizens' Hall in  Sechelt on Wednesday, April 17  between 4:30 and 6 p.m.  . This is in recognition of all  volunteers on the Coast to  celebrate volunteer week and if  you plan to attend you should  call 885-5881 before April 10  for full information.  On June 2 at 1:30 p.m., St.  Mary's Hospital will be hosting  their annual Appreciation Tea  at the hospital and all auxiliary  members are invited.  May 4 is the big day for our  local auxiliary as they will be  hosting an afternoon tea from 2  to 4 p.m. This is what we like to  call our Friendship Tea and is  the group's way of saying thank  you to all the people in the area  who give such great support to  all the events sponsored by the  auxiliary. Everyone is invited to  attend and you can be sure of a  warm welcome. An added attraction to the day will be a  display by the Halfmoon Bay  Brownies and Beavers. So be  sure to mark that date on your  calendar.  Another date for the calendar  is the Friday evening of April 26  when the Halfmoon Hams will  be presenting their, show at  Welcome Beach Hall at 8 p.m.  We would really like to see a  packed house for this one as the  proceeds will go to the Cystic  Fibrosis Foundation.  The popular 69'ers as well as  Ronnie Dunn will be making  guest appearances at this show,  and you really must come along  to see the Hams' new rock  group in action.  Tickets at $4 are available at  the Halfmoon Bay Store, both  book shops in Sechelt and at  Strings 'n Things.  LUCK TO THE  PERRY FAMILY  All of us in our area are  pleased to see that Art and Donna Perry have become owners  of the new bulk food store in  Sechelt located in the vicinity of  the cenotaph.  The best of luck in you new  venture, and may you gain the  support of many new  customers.  Please turn to page 11  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  Senior Citizens' Hall  Mermaid St., Sechelt  Saturday, April 13th  2 ��� 4 p.m.  b Admission $1.50        Door Prizes  PLANT SALE - FREE ADMISSION  Larry Penonzek  B.C. Land Surveyor  Box 505, Gibsons, B.C.  We have recently moved and are now  located on the Sunshine Coast Highway,  above Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Phone -  m  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  -wvj^-^^^r  MARGARET BIRRELL  FRIDAY, APRIL 12th,  Chatelech Music Room  7:30 pm - 10:30 pm  Topic: The New Democratic Party: Structure and Communication  Reception Following  SATURDAY, APRIL 13th,       Elphinstone Lunch Room  9:30 am - 12:30 pm  Topic: Community Level Organizing: Working Co-operatively  SPONSORED BY SUNSHINE COAST N.D.P.  5s*  SUPERIOR  Window Shades  .1.*^."  Verosol pleated shades  1" Mini blinds  Vertical blinds  Woven woods - Roman shades  %Off  "FREE UK HOME PRESENTATION"  Custom ���  Drapery   ����S  Materials  A fantastic variety of drapery samples.  Our custom made drapes are legendary  for their beauty and quality control.  30-40-50%off  Selected group of drapery materials  #  I1')!  t:  ICIJ]  off  99  Stunning  Wallpapers  at their best"  A superb selection of over 50 books  to choose from. gQ % Qff  IVow featuring 24 far. delivery  on most patterns  Steam Cleaning  | A "/�� Off  furniture  carpets  - recreational vehicles  - automobiles  ���plus Scotchguarding for lasting protection  CARPETS  Ask about our "10 YEAR" restretch guarantee!  We give a Written Labour Guarantee  with every installation.  66  Desirable  99  100% Anso IV nylon - full 5 yrs.  warranty. Beautifully carved pattern in 14 colours. This carpet  features: odour, soil, stain, static, and wear protection.  Reg. S31.95.     SALE PRICE  SS4  95  sq. yd.  66  99  5^��J*JM.l.#i        100% nylon - a soft subtle carved pile  carpet. Nine colours to choose from.  Reg. S22.50.  TERRIFIC BUY AT  sq. y<A.  ^O^y HOttieS Harding's 100% nylon  carpet. 5 year wear guarantee. Saxony finish. Choice of two colours  -white and tan.   As long as stock lasts.  SUPER SALE PRICE  $Y"  sq. yd.  66  Cavalcade"  12' wide, vinyl floor - beige brick pattern  Reg.$14.95.  iLE 9  sq.yd.  Ken 0evH^s & Son  Fl&oteoverin&L^  A successful f.iniiJy] husmesis ''fuiseci' t>n  27 years .of-.co.n'sc/eatiJaas:.s.-er\/ipe  Hyi/y 101, Gibsons  886-7112 Coast News, April 1,1985  sport  i  WMm^tm  ffffoer  OSs^fS  Young winners of Trail Bay Centre's colouring contest received their prizes from the Easter Bunny  himself Saturday. -Neviiieconway photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Garden Club Spring Show  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  GARDEN CLUB SHOW  AND SALE  The Sechelt Garden Club's  Spring Show and Plant sale will  be at the Senior Citizens' Hall  on Mermaid Street. Opening by  May Queen Tracy Macfarlane  takes place at 2 p.m., Saturday,  April 13.  The plant sale will be inside  this year with no admission  charge. The tea and exhibits will  cost $1.50.  Exhibit categories are of  floral design: "By the Shore",  "Blossom Time", "Spring is  for Children", "A Breath of  Spring" and "Spring Flowers",  an arrangement of spring  flowers in a basket.  It will be interesting to see  how each person demonstrates  their version of the different  categories.  .   Judging  the  members'   exhibits will be Edythe Gibsons.  FASHION MAGIC  Tickets are going well for the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Fashion  Show to be held two nights this  year, Tuesday, April 16 and  Wednesday, April 17 at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall at 7:30 p.m.  Those attending Tuesday  night will have first choice of  the items modelled with clothes  from Marlee, 2nd Look Boutique, Cactus Flower and  garments by local weavers, plus  knitted items.  Tickets are $10 and are  available from members and at  Unicorn Pets and Plants, or  phone 885-9028 or 885-5525.  The   money   raised   goes  toward their bursary fund to  help a student. ;  SPEAKER BIRRELL  Margaret   Birrell   is   the  speaker at Chatelech Secondary  School on Friday, April 12 at,  7:30 p.m. Structure and Communication is her topic.  Then on Saturday, April 13  at 9:30 a.m. at Elphinstone  secondary in Gibsons Margaret  will head a workshop on working co-operatively at the community level, organizing, etc..  MERRY-GO-ROUND  The wind-up bridge party is  at St. Hilda's Church Hall on  Friday, April 12 starting at 7:30  p.m. The Merry-Go-Round  Tournament is sponsored by St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch.  The bridge party is open to  everyone and is a chance to  meet other bridge players and  maybe plan on joining the  Merry-Go-Round games next  winter.  A LITTLE OF THIS AND  A LITTLE OF THAT  The Family Bulk Food Store  that opened officially on Saturday April 6, is going to be a  boon to those living alone. Here  they can pick up just the little  bits they need.  This is an old way of shopping that is finding interest today. Such a clean, fresh store  filled with spices, candies, tidbits of chocolate and nuts, flour  of all kinds, and other cereals  such as bran, cornmeal, rolled  oats, etc.  That Ye Olde Doughnut man  sent along doughnuts to serve  with coffee for the opening day.  Sechelt is getting a good feeling  along Cowrie Street as more  small stores open.  BEAMING MERCHANTS  Easter is a big weekend on the  Cbast.arid all the cash registers  were ringing - a real uplift as the  summer trade starts.  CompetitiveTogger sports are  again a part of Timber Days!  Application forms and rules are  being prepared and will be  available soon. Weldwood  challenges other logging corn-,  panies to put up sponsor money  and enter a crew.  Timber Teen competition will  be different this year! Contact  Carrie at 885-7323 if you want  to be a contestant, team  member, or sponsor. But be  prepared to have a terrific time.  Students, get your art supplies together and enter the  poster contest. The overall  grand prize is a helicopter ride,  with other prizes for each age  group. Poster forms and rules  will be delivered to all schools  next week.  An open air church service  will start Sunday, followed by  the parade. Friday and Saturday nights will see dances of two  different types - one for those  who love rock and one for those  who are more traditional. Plan  to attend the merchants'  sidewalk sale on Saturday.  Come and see the Showroom  Dummies - local talent you  won't forget.  There is still time to reserve a  food booth or place an advertisement in the program. We  would like to hear from antique  car owners, local entertainers  and someone to organize  children's games. Call Jerrie  Lou at 885-9750 or Mike at  885-5981. Next meeting is Tuesday, April 16, 7 p.m. at the  Sechelt village hall.  I  I  I  L  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  Pender  People 'n'  Places  Support the Lions  Halfmoon Bay Fire Protection District  NOTICE OF  BURNING  Under the provisions of the Forestry Act, and with  the co-operation of the Forestry Service, the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department will be issuing burning  permits and inspecting buring sites from  APRIL 15th TO OCTOBER 15th 1985.  For permit information please phone  885-5712 and leave recorded message.  NOTE:  No permit is required for a screened incinerator..  Greg Phelps  FIRE CHIEF  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  PENDER HARBOUR LIONS  Pender Harbourites who participate in the the fund-raising  projects of the Pender Harbour  Lions Club may wonder where  the money raised at the Pancake  Breakfasts, Auctions and  Casino Nites is spent.  Over $500 went to provincial  causes, while nearly $3,000 was  spent in our local community.  Some.of the specifics are: $250  for the Annual Community Picnic; $50 to the fire department  for fireworks; $100 to the Elves'  Club; $100 to the Serendipity  Playschool; $200 to the Wildlife  Club; $250 to Timmy's  Telethon; and $250 to the  CNIB.  The Lions also pay sponsorship fees for the local Beavers,  Cubs and Scouts; give a local  student a $350 scholarship; put  on the Easter Egg Hunt; and  put over $600 into Lions Park  facilities. Nearly $1,000 was  given to local families in  emergency situations.  Support  your  Lions  Club,  who are certainly serving our  community well.  KAYAK TRIP  The handsome young visitor  making local girls' hearts beat  faster is Dirk Stass, who is making his way by icayak up to  Malibu and back.  Dirk left Vancouver in mid-  March, and found himself on  Thormanby Island during that  dreadful storm on March 22.  Now a resident of Vernon,  Dirk came to British Columbia  from Cologne, Germany via  Guatemala. He says that the  people of Pender Harbour ~:t  the friendliest he's met.  Good luck on the rest of your  trip, Dirk. Come back and visit  again.  WELCOME BACK  It's always good when old  friends return to the Harbour:  Bob and Judy Comber are  back, and you can see them  behind the meat counter at the  IGA.  Their  friends will want to  stop in to say hello, and wish  them luck in their new job.  PET PEEVES  This column is being pre-  Please turn to page 11  NOW  IN SECHELT!  Do we want a  HOVERCRAFT SERVICE  to the Sunshine Coast?  Are enough of us interested to explore the  possibilities of a TRANSPORTATION  CO-OPERATIVE?  If you think the idea has merit,  The Economic Development Commission  C/O The COAST NEWS  P.O. Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C.-'-:  VON 1VO  Mark the envelope "Hovercraft". Your response could decide the issue.  WRITE TO:  Introducing our NEW OFFICE located in THE BOOKSTORE on beautiful  Cowrie Street, Downtown Sechelt. The next time you're in town why not  drop in and say hello?  P.S. Our new Sechelt phone number (885-3930) enables you to contact  us from anywhere on the Sunshine Coast with no long distance charges! 8.  Coast News, Apri 110,1985  by Gladys Coates  April 1 in Harmony Hall was  no joke. Good will and harmony prevailed under the  leadership of Jim Munro.  Our regional representative  was visiting with us again. Dr.  Johnson told us about the  Canada wide "March to the  Moon" in which all seniors who  are able to walk may participate. The distance is about  270,000 miles, and all walkers  are asked to keep an account of  the miles they walk during the  period from May 25 to June 2.  It is part of Canada's fitness  plan for those over 50 years of  age. Walking is a healthy activi-  , ty, so hope you will all join in.  Inadvertently, I may have  given the impression in this column, that our ceramics class  was failing. Ed Connor says the  class is alive and doing well.  Most of the activities at the hall  taper off, come spring, but all  will resume in the fall.  The exercise classes are on  hold until. September. They  have been enjoyed, and I hope  we can have a better turn-out in  the fall.  This is our last month for  public bingo, the final date being Thursday, April 25. The  public has responded very well,  and seems to enjoy the comfort  of our hall.  The painting class sounds  very enthusiastic, under the  direction of Hazel Coxall with  an assist from Jessie Morrison.  Social bingo will be held each  Monday afternoon at 1:30. We  play 10 games at a cost of three  cards for $1. Prizes depend on  money collected. It is purely for  the pleasure of our members, so  come on out.  Win Stevens reported on  planned tours. The April trip is  a tour of the Expo Centre,  which should be quite exciting.  Then in May we are off to  Squamish for lunch and then a  tour of Brittania Mines.  On April 13 from 1. to 4 Ed  and Molly Connor will be  celebrating 50 years of wedded  bliss, and everyone is invited to  be with them. They have been  long-time members of Branch  #38 OAPO, and have made invaluable contributions in  various ways toward the  building and furnishing of Harmony Hall. They were instrumental in introducing the  carpet bowling that we all enjoy. So come and honour them  on Saturday afternoon. -  A committee has been formed to arrange a hobby show,  and details have yet to be worked out. We are thinking of June  or July, so even you folks who  have gardening as a hobby  could probably show  something.  The ceramics, and art classes  will be displaying their wares, as  well as the sewers, knitters,  crocheters, wood workers,  stamp collectors, cooks and  doers of other types of crafts  and hobbies. Think about it,  make your plans, polish up your  skills, and next month we will  have set a definite date.  The Harmony Hall  Choristers sang for us at our  meeting on Monday. It was very  much appreciated, and we  realize why they are so well  received at the care homes. Jack  Inglis arrived a little late, so accompanied by Steve White on  piano, Jack played a few lively  tunes on the violin, and had toes  tapping,all over the hall.  Friday fun night is still going  strong. Cards start at 7:30  sharp. After cards the dart  boards get a working over by  our avid dart players. Friday,  April 25 will be potluck dinner  at 6 p.m., followed by cards at  7:30.  Harmony Hall is where it is  happening!  No more  Katimavik  workers  It was disappointing news for  Gibsons Council when a letter  was received from Katimavik,  announcing that, due to reduced funding of the program, the  town will not be getting any  volunteers for the summer/fall  trimester.  The town had hoped to have  three volunteers to work on the  campsite, in Brothers Park,  where Katimavikers are already  hard at work. However, it is  hoped that assistance might be  forthcoming at a later date.  'Zrsiz  DOLLAR  5 s'V'-l.VgI >  8>  Day by Day Item by Item  We do more for you in providing  Variety, Quality & Friendly Service  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON.  THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY  GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  9 a.m. fill 6 p.m. ��� Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  8862257  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  DATES  EFFECT'IVE      Wed   Apr  to    Sun: Apr,  14  REAL WIN  K.L.O. Winner    #239  ^r4fW$^f^<tf^  *       ��� ari  its  ^s*i  Cathy Kucher Gibsons  $50  GROCERY DRAW  WINNER  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out & clip.  2. Attach Your  Sales Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  -   1  1  S.f&x&FT*  *     *  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone In  CHUCK BLADE STEAK   ,1  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  Fresh Meaty  PORK SIDE  SPARERIBS  Fletchers  BULK WIENERS  Fresh New Zealand  SHOULDER  LAMB CHOPS  Fresh Sliced  BABY BEEF LIVER  (kg 3.95) lb.  (kg 2.18) lb.  (kg 4.83) lb.  (kg 3.29) lb.  2.19  1.49  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet &  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs. ��� $15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  lets"'    i-  ���iv  *$#"  AV  \* -/, -- ir f * *���  (kg.26)  (kg.73) lb.  5 lbs.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  California  CELERY  Medium  ONIONS  California -^ ^   -  BUNCH SPINACH 2/  Chile  APPLES  GRANNY SMITH       -�����<kgi.wib.  California  LEMONS  When I was eighteen  I ate as many treats as were offered me. In fact I ate any  that weren't swallowed by others. I ate all these treats in  a desperate attempt to produce a curve on my body.  Anywhere would have done, I think! Thankfully I'm eighteen no more - and no thanks at all -1 got curves every  which way! I dunno why - but every so often someone offers me a treat and I say yes 'cause I like to know where  all those curves come from! Wanna curve? I'll share this  with you.  It is advisable to avoid your local teenager,as you spread  the strawberries it may make marks of a pseudo medical  nature. Twenty-four hours later of course it will have  forgotten it could have uttered anything so foul and will  ask for more!  By the way, the store had run out of small cartons of  whipping cream so I was forced to buy a large carton.  Perhaps I'll tell you how to develop more curves next  week!  Strawberry Treat  1 pkt./250 g vanilla wafer crumbs  V2 cup/75 ml melted butter  3/�� cup/125 ml butter  2V2 cups/375 ml icing sugar  2 eggs  V* cup/50 ml flaked almonds  1 pkt./425 g frozen sliced strawberries  1 cup/250 ml whipping cream  1 tablespoon/15 ml sugar  1 teaspoon/5 ml vanilla  1. Mix approximately % of the crumbs with the melted  butter and press into the base of a 9" x 9" pan.  2. Cream butter and icing sugar. Beat eggs then beat into butter mixture. Spread over crumbs.  3. Sprinkle nuts over creamed mixture.  4. Spread strawberries over nuts. (Do not drain).  5. Whip cream, sugar and vanilla until stiff and spread  over strawberries.  6. Sprinkle   with   remaining   vanilla   crumbs   and  refrigerate for 24 hours.  Nest Lewis  'A '������  W  ���'��  i^h,  rM  w  ^ Coast News, April 10,1985  1.36 litre  1.89  Motfs  clamato  juice  Hunt's - Choice  tomatoes    ^m, .79  Whole, Stewed or Crushed  Sea Haul - Chunk Light  flinS    184gm i99  Kal Kan  cat  fOOCl 184gm 3/ .99  Nabob Tradition  coffee    ...369 'am 3.19  Delmonte  pineapple   ^m/ .89  Kra/t  Thousand Island  Dressing   500 m/2.19  Tropical Fruits mm  JellO 85gm 2/. 95  Alcan  aluminum  fOll 12"xl00'  3.89  Nalley's  chip dip  Kraft  cheese  slices  225gm  16's-500gm  3.39  2.89  Torino's  pizza        5'  Deluxe & Pepperoni  Swanson's - Hungry Man  meat i  eq  PICS... 454gm   I biJ*I  Our Own Freshly Baked ��     TC  muffins pitg. 0/61 ��� /a  Several Varieties  Our Own Freshly Baked  date 1   ��  squares Pkg. of 8 11/3  Liquid Detergent - Heavy Duty  Dynamo 3.29  Toothpaste  Colcjcit6 100 m/1.25  Paper Towels  Viva .2 how -95  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue        4RO//1.29  Scotties  facial  tISSUCS 200's i9D  Kraft  BBQ  sauce       455 m/1.49  Sunspun Long Grain  riCe 907gm iHSf  Duncan Hines  cookies    35ogm1.79  iiiiiiiiil  Deli and Health  jfootis  For a super dea/  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.80  886-2936  2.49  Powder, 1 litre - Liquid. 800 ml  Liquid Detergent  Ivory        i5/,are3-95  Heinz  ketchup     ,, 2.99  mow  ��� ^OV^^v/  "-, ^f- >\, <;  15" CRIBBAGE BOARDS  3 lane coloured board for all those  rainy stay-indoor days.  Regular price $5.99.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $3.19  MASKING TAPE  by Dominion  This quality tape was specifically  designed for household use. The  tape and its handy pack make the  perfect combination for the do-it-  yourselfer. 36 mm x 10 m.  Regular price $1.49.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ^|;*;^r\c.''':'-i';-'^',r.,'-,,1...  ���<    ��  Y~>   --'.Tap** ������-��� /  & '���  i  \ ' ���  a^faSjf*"  iCff-^iia-SiSrJ  ���  Six-year-old STEVEN RHEAUME  was the lucky winner of this cuddly Easter Bunny in Ken's Lucky  Dollar's Easter Draw.  Come in and shop Mondays and Tuesdays and  SAVE EVEN MORE with our  Early Bird Specials!  MONDAYS  & TUESDAYS ONLY!  <; i assort*  IISII  MAKIUCT  Fresh  Pender Harbour  OYSTERS  8 oz.  Hjl.5 .1J each  886-7888  Ci.bsons  Girl  SGuss  Hair  Salon  Top off your Spring Wardrobe  with a great looking hairstyle  from Gibsons Girl & Guys.  Phone for an  appointment today.  886-2120  In the Lower Village  SKow Piece  Frames  I Above the  NDP  I Bookstore  ��� Custom Framing ���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  ���   Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  corner of  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  HDP Bookstore  886-7744  Coiner ot School &  Gowei Point. Roads  Not Above The Law  The tragic story of  Joann Wilson & Colin Thatcher  by Heather Bird  '.$4.95  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Our  plumbing co.  is as close as  your phone.  Call us!  Serving the Sunshine Coast-  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Bye  Bye  Bunnies!  886-7522  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd  10:30-5. 7 days a week  ��     ii  "���3  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers ���  % OFF  COATS  (Raincoats, Overcoats)  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  (stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  as  March 15, 1985 (Toronto,  Ontario). The United Nations  Human Rights Commission  meeting in Geneva has passed  an unusual resolution re  questing its special representative on Iran to make a report  oh the persecution of the Iranian Baha'i community to the  UN General Assembly next faU.  In a rare action, the resolu-.  tion, sponsored by Canada and  five other nations* and passed  by a vote of 21 to five, makes  specific mention of "religious  intolerance and persecution, in  particular of the Baha'is" and  calls for special Rappourteur  Andres Aguilar to make a  report on the situation to the  November 1985 session of the  General Assembly. Only three  other times in its 40 year history  has the human rights situation  in a particular country been  brought to the highest body of  the UN.  Nancy Ackerman, public information officer of the Baha'is  of Canada, said "Canadian  .Baha'is welcome the resolution.  We are particularly grateful for  the outstanding role played by  the Canadian UN delegation in  maintaining international concern over the persecution of our  sister. Baha'i community in  Iran.  ' 'Noting the history of consistent support shown by the  Canadian UN delegation on the  issue of the Baha'is since the  parliamentary resolutions passed in 1980 and 1981," she said,  "this resolution marks a significant step forward because it indicates that international efforts  to make the desperate situation  of the Baha'is in Iran more  ' widely known are gaining  momentum. The Canadians  were as active at this year's  commission as observers as they  were in the past as members."  The encouraging news of the  commission's actions was ac:  companied within hours by the  grim news of two additional executions** of Baha'is in Iran.  Speaking at the commission  meeting early last week, Gerald  Knight, (head of the Baha'i  delegation in Geneva and permanent representative of the  ' Baha'i International Community to the UN) said that during  the time the special representative has been investigating the  human rights situation in Iran,  eight condemned Baha'is had  been executed, as well as a further six whose death sentences  had never been publicly announced.  ���Other   sponsors   were  . Australia,   Costa   Rica,   The  Netherlands, Panama and the  United Kingdom.  **The two latest executions  actually took place during the  Human Rights Commission's  deliberations in Geneva and bring to a total of 192, the number  of Baha'is put to death for their  religious beliefs since the beginning of the revolution. Mr.  Ruhullah Bahramshahi, aged  50, executed Yazd, February 25,  1985; Mr. Nusratullah Subhani,  executed Teheran, March 5,  1985.  Student  exchange  Open a window on the world  and share your home with a  young student from Europe,  Asia, Africa and South America  who is interested in discovering  Canada.  One hundred and eighty  students from 15 to 18 years of  age will be arriving next August  from more than 30 countries to  continue their high school  education in Canada for ihe  1985-86 school year. Inter-  culture Canada is looking for  families in the Gibsons area to  host these young people and to  share their everyday life with.  Whether you are childless or  have children who are very  young, grown-up or who have  started their own families, you  are encouraged to apply! All  that is required is comprehension, generosity and openness.  Interculture Canada is a nonprofit organization. We ask the  hosting parents to provide room  and board for their student and  pay the incidental expenses  which they would pay for any  child. We extend medical  coverage for the students and  issue them a monthly  allowance;  Interculture Canada is a  member of the largest interna- ���  tional exchange network at the  high school level. Call our  representative collect at (604)  462-7859 for further information. Coast News, April 10,1985  Heidi Velten captured in a striking pose that shows the excellence  which won her the Sechelt Royal Bank Trophy for Acrobatic Dance  at the recent Sunshine Coast Dance Festival. -winn* Ev��mphoto  Representative set  for Coast writers  The Federation of British  Columbia Writers has appointed a regional representative for Vancouver Island and  the Sunshine Coast as part of its  efforts to better serve the writers  of this area.  The regional representative is  Tom Unger, the assistant editor  of the Upper Islander/Courier,  a twice-weekly newspaper in  Campbell River. Unger holds a  Bachelor of Journalism degree  from the University of Missouri  and has been a working journalist for the past six years.  The federation is a society for  all types of writers, including  poets, novelists, playwrights,  journalists, screen writers and  non-fiction authors. The  organization acts as an umbrella  group, lobbying on issues which  affect all writers in B.C.  The federation's other activities include outreach  workshops, public readings,  working with other arts' and  writers' groups and working  towards establishment of a permanent West  Coast  Writers'  Centre in Vancouver and a rural  Writers' Retreat.  The federation also publishes  a quarterly; newsletter with  details about writing compe-  tions, grants, markets and upcoming events. The group also  plans to establish a complaint  section regarding publishers and  organize an awards program.  Membership in the federation  stands at 175 but is expected to  reach 200 by the annual general  meeting April 27 in Vancouver,  The group always welcomes  new members. The annual fees  are $15 for full membership (for  professional and published  writers) and $10 for associate  membership (for unpublished  and beginning writers, students  and interested parties).  To join, send a cheque to The  Federation of B.C. Writers at  P.O. Box 24624, Station C, in  Vancouver (V5T 4E2).  For more information, contact Tom Unger by mail at 620.  Alder Street in Campbell River  (V9W 2P2) or by calling  286-3148.    ,  ROBERTS CREEK ^0001  APRILM-tt-13      *mo  ^m  TICKETS From  seaview mxrult:  1     DON'S   SHf>E$.  .   The 3oo{< Sto^.6  OAK-?EiB Market:  by Peter Trower  One of the best things about  being a writer is the fact that it  brings you into contact with  some extraordinary people.  Generally, you meet these people separately in isolated circumstances, have your conversations, realize kindredship and  part with no one the wiser. But  sometimes, a peculiar juxtaposition of events, brings  several of you together in the  same room.  Such a meeting occurred the  other night. It begins with a letter from Hugh MacMillan,  known in archival circles as the  "History Detective". Hugh  (whom I'll deal with at length in  a subsequent piece) is a  remarkable man. Yvonne and I  met Hugh during our search for  the truth about Herbert Wilson,  the King of the Safecrackers, in  1982. He and his good wife  Muriel had treated us royally in  their log cabin home along the  Guelph Line in Ontario. Now  Hugh is coming west and it is  our turn to play host.  Hugh is on a lecture tour but  has two or three free days between engagements. He has suggested that we bring several  writers of like interests together  for a Saturday night summit-  conference of sorts. Yvonne  and I are certainly amenable  and spend most of the preceding  day preparing the food.  Originally we planned on  having as many as 10 people but  Hugh is unable to contact some  of his friends and we settle for a  smaller group, all biographers  of one sort or another. Even  Yvonne and I qualify for our  work on the Herb Wilson story.  Rae Fleming, an old associate  of Hugh's is the first to arrive.  A slight man in this thirties, Rae  also hails from Ontario but a  research project has brought  him to the West Coast. He and  Hugh met by chance in Victoria, a few days earlier.  Rae is laying the groundwork  for a book about the man who  built Canada's third national  railway line, the Northern  Trunk, that once ran through  the Yellowhead before being absorbed, by the CNR in the  Twenties. Neither Yvonne nqr  myself has even heard of this  line or its founder before. It certainly explains the overgrown  mounds of what must be ancient rail grade that parallel the  Yellowhead highway at certain  points.  Rae's manner seems a little  pedantic at first but he soon  relaxes, betraying a wild sense  of humour, The arid (if often  fascinating) business of research  would seem an unlikely source  of levity but Rae milks it for all  it is worth. His hilarious  descriptions of various pompous or incompetent officials he  has encountered in his archival  travels, soon have us in stitches.  Our little group is soon  augmented by the arrival of Betty Keller, local author and  playwright, justly renowned for  her biographies of Pauline  Johnson and Ernest Thompson  Channel  Ten  Wednesday, April 10  7 pjn.  1.Canadian Diabetes Association. The local chapter of the  CD.A. has asked us to play this  short program about diabetes  and the work being done to help  with it.  2.Live - Phone In. Crime Stoppers. Constable Wayne Leather-  dale will be interviewed by  Barry Forward about the Crime  Stoppers program just recently  being introduced here on the  Coast. Join in the discussion  with your phone calls. Let's  hear your view and ideas.  3.International Year of the  Youth. The Anglican Church  hosted a conference for youth  here on the Coast. Delegates  from lower mainland churches  were here. Coast 10 taped a one  hour discussion on issues facing  young people today.  Please note: Beginning April  25 our live shows will be on  Thursdays not Wednesdays.  Seton. Betty is in good fettle  also and regales us with  numerous anecdotes of her own  about the travails of the writing  trade.  Hugh MacMillan has been  particularly anxious to meet  Betty. In his constant quest for  archival papers, he has  discovered several hitherto-  unknown letters by both  Thompson Seton and Pauline  Johnson. While it is somewhat  after the fact in her case, Betty  is still interested in seeing the  material.  The exercise proves a bit of a  letdown, however, as Betty has  already seen the letters  elsewhere. The normally-  unflappable Hugh is a bit taken-  aback. Evidently his contact has  sold the letters (or copies of  them) more than once.  Hugh's disappointment is  soon alleviated by the entrance  of John Oliphant, the most  mysterious of our guests. John  is the indefatigable researcher  who single-handedly tracked  down the true story of Vancouver Island cultist, Brother  Twelve - a task that had eluded  numerous writers before him.  Yvonne and I had made contact  with John while tracking down  the same story but had yielded  the field to him in view of his  two-year head start.  Over the years, Oliphant,  Yvonne and myself have  become good friends. In fact we  have developed almost a parental affection for the reclusive  writer. John is addicted to taping people and immediately asks  permission to set up his  recorder. Thus, the rest of the  evening is captured for obscure  posterity.  Soon, the focus of the conversation begins to settle on  John Oliphant and the  mysteries and contradictions of  the Brother Twelve saga. We  are pleased to hear that he has  finally finished the book after  many revisions and is casting  about for an agent.  Yvonne and I are not without ���  certain apprehensions however,  in regard to Oliphant's book. In  the time we have known him,  John appears to have fallen  under, the spell of the long-dead  cultist and become.somewhat of  an apologist for him. We fear  he may have lost objectivity on  the material and voice these  misgivings to him quite frankly.  John assures us that he has left  it all open to the reader's own  interpretations. We sincerely  hope he is right.  The fascinating talk swings  back and forth across the room  as the evening hums along. At  one point, Rae Fleming vows,  quite spontaneously and  sincerely, that it is one of the  most stimulating get-togethers  he can remember - quite different to the dry, academic  discussions to which he is accustomed. We all echo the sentiment. It is a fitting coda to the  evening.  At last, it is time to part.  John Oliphant, anxious to capture it all on fjlm as well as tape,  takes numerous photographs  with his small, hair-trigger  camera and Yvonne takes some  flash-bulb shots with hers. Then  we say our good-byes. It has  been a night to remember, full  of cameraderie and goodwill -  one of those red-letter occasions  when, despite the day to day  traumas - the frequent disappointments and uncertainties of  the trade, I feel very content to  be a writer.  BSackcomb & Whistler  Repeat of a Good Time!  Adults $40 Under 18 $38  Bigger & Better  Prizes & Surprises  Don't miss out. Last  one for this year.  Discounts on food, ski  equipment rentals, etc, etc, etc.  all transportation and transfers incld  Sun.  April! 4th  ALL  WELCOME  Now!  Baron of Beef  & Oyster Bar  Fri. & Sat.  (Lunch & Dinner)  Lunch  Special  Mon.-Fri  FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT  Wednesday Night  SUZANNE CLAYTON  Thursday, Friday & Saturday Night  SUZANNE CLAYTON & CATHY ROY  Next Week - Keith Bennet  SLOW PITCH ��� The rain's gotta let up sometime -  Practice SUNDAY, 12:30 at Elphinstone Field.  ,\  '^lR'M��ff#tt^  ��=y:  %:���  books-printS'Stattoneryart supplies  Hundreds of new  PAPER BACKS  Great fiction for children, teens & adults.  Psychology, health, fitness, philosophy &  biography.  $195to$495  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  ^>*.   ..;.. .�� *_*^  ,      ******  Friday & Saturday  v^  In The  Lounge  Legion General Meeting  Tues., April 16,hat 8:00 p.m.  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  WelcQaw  . -        ..     .   . *.-   . '. t   ���  ��jFaa,��  (I W&ii^Mi^^i^^^^^^S^  Coast News, April 10,1985  11.  by Maryanne West  Members of the cast of "Blue Cheese and Jazz", written by Gordon Wilson and directed by Betty Keller rehearse the wedding  SCene. ���Neville Conway photo  The community  newspaper  Continued from page 2  ���spires discussion and thought  on thorny issues; sometimes  editorial comment may offer an  alternative idea on an issue, one  that is new. Sometimes too, it  may reinforce your opinions to  the contrary. Whatever side of  the issue you take, it is never a  bad thing to be able to see the  'other point of view, to understand the opposition.  And then there is the advertiser. Advertisers are the community newspaper's bread and  butter. Without them the paper  would not be able to exist. In  our community they are important because the good health of  pur local business means a better lifestyle for us all. When  businesses start to fold and people sell up and leave town, the  whole community suffers.  Local merchants are an in  tegral part of our community,  not just in the business sense but  as contributors to the fabric of  our society. They lend support  to local volunteers, to sports  teams, to numerous other 'good  causes'; they are parents and  neighbours, deserving of our  respect on many levels.  The community newspaper is  a true voice of the community;  it carries news that otherwise  would remain untold, it captures our history from week to  week and reflects the economic  health of our business community. With integrity and  good intentions the community  newspaper can be a valuable  member of that community,  and, perhaps most important of  all, it can give all who care  enough to write a letter, the  chance to let their ideas be  heard.  It might be an idea if the  United Nations were to  designate a "mea culpa" year  for the nations and peoples of  the world. Human nature being  what it is there can be few of us  without some skeleton of man's  inhumanity to man somewhere  in the closet of our history, and  for most of us it's not so far  back that it's been erased from  the collective memory.  The thought came to my  mind* while pondering the sad  case of Ernest Zundel and his  friends who cannot apparently  face up to the atrocities which  were done by some of the people of their nationality.  It's understandable to want  to shift the blame when things  go wrong to someone or  something else. It's a very  human fraility, one with which  we've all struggled with more or  less success. I suppose it's a  measure of maturity in nations  as well as individuals when they  can accept responsibility for  their actions, admit, "I was  wrong", and make reparation.  This, of course, Germany did  soon after the end of the war.  Egos, whether individual or  national, are such tender things  and the patterns of history  demonstrate the likelihood of a  strong leader using another race  or ideology as scrapegoat  following a time of national  humiliation. We see it happening in the U.S. and we should,  of course, be on the watch for a  rise of neo-Nazis.  It seems to be similar to the  self perpetuating syndrome we  see in individual behaviour; the  adult who was abused as a child  so often ends up abusing  his/her own children. It's so  difficult to break out of the pattern.  Closely following the Zundel  trial came the hostage taking at  the Turkish Embassy. One can  feel for the Armenians whose  persecution goes way back into  history, culminating with the  mass exodus in 1915; a crime  the Turkish people of today  want to forget, and the world,  collectively grieving for the  Jews, ignores the sufferings of  the Armenian people.  Perhaps if the attention of the  whole world were concentrated  on these and similar problems  which have been either swept  under the rug or, like the  Palestinians and Northern  Ireland, just left to fester,  something might be done to  overcome the inertia and find  solutions, especially if it wasn't  a case of good guys and bad  guys, but, "we are in this  together".  The territorial imperative is  as important to humans as it is  to animals and people deprived  of their'ancestral real estate are  not going to quietly fold their  tents nor be satisfied to stay  forever in dentention camps or  be second class citizens in someone else's country. Inevitably  the lack of action to find a solution to these problems will result  in acts of terrorism.  It's, a difficult emotional  balancing act; on the one hand  we shouldn't ever forget, nor  allow our children to forget, in  case history repeats itself, but at  the   same   time   children  shouldn't be burdened with the  guilt of their forefathers.  We can't go around throwing  stones at each other because we  all live in glass houses, even  though we must be eternally  vigilant to see that such  atrocities do not happen again  on whatever "righteous"  pretext.  A piece of doggerel which  was quoted to me as a child  comes to mind, "There is so  much good in the worst of us,  and so much bad in the best of  us, that it ill behoves any of us,  to find fault with the rest of  us  "i  THANK YOU  Bruce Carey, John Kavanagh,  Jim & Georgina Benger &  our fans.  YOU'RE ALL #\\  - Roberts Creek Hockey Ciub  Pender Harbour  At Halfmoon Bay  Continued from page 6  WRITERS' MEETING  ��� The Suncoast Writers' Forge  group are combining with the  Arts Council for their April  meeting on Wednesday, April  10 when three films will be  shown.  7* All three are about Canadian  writers and are apparently excellent presentations. Meeting  fjme is 7:30 and films will commence around 8 p.m. Everyone  welcome to attend.  MISCELLANEOUS  It would be good if that nice  Mr. Highways man would soon  come up with a solution to the  holdup of the purchase of the  green for a park before time  runs out again. It doesn't  seem fair for either the sellers or  purchasers to be kept dangling  and unable to make plans for  the future. But that's the way  things are and we must be patient and see what happens.  Judy Gill of Redrooffs was  the delighted winner of the door  prize at the Welcome Beach  Plant sale last Saturday. The  prize was a very beautiful  wishing well planter which was  made and donated by Doug  Grimsley.  Continued from page 7  recorded to cover the Spring  Break, so it won't have quite as  much current events coverage as  usual. I shall take advantage of  the extra space to air a few pet  peeves. Do these things bother  you, too?  People who hang up after only three rings���sometimes it  takes me while to get to the  phone, particularly if I'm in the  middle of a project, or have wet  hands. Let it ring at least six  times!  Blister packaging that can only be opened with a table saw;  felt pens that dry in three days;  chronic complainers who never  volunteer for anything; power  outages, especially on a  weekend; dead batteries; people  who don't get the facts before  they sound off on a particular  topic; slivers!  Tourism show on the road  It's on to the Sportsmen's  Show in Vancouver this week  for the salmon sharks and the  Sunshine Coast Tourism  display.  "We decided to book in at  the Sportmen's Show because it  brings in the type of people who  are most likely to become repeat  visitors to our area," said  manager Anne Langdon. "We  have an excellent location���our  booth is directly across from the  popular casting pool. This,  combined with our travelling  salmon sharks, will attract a lot  of visitors."  The travelling salmon sharks  caused the committee a few problems in the past week, according to treasurer Art McGinnis. "When you're not in the  least bit interested in the little  devils they are there by the  million. Now that we are actively trying to catch them, there  isn't one to be found."  McGinnis said the display  planned for the Sunnycrest Mall  was cancelled because of the  lack of salmon shark, and the  promotion Easter Saturday in  the Trail Bay Mall had to go  without the star attraction - the  salmon sharks.  After the Sportsmen's Show  the promotion'goes on to Richmond Centre Mall. The staff  have been quite busy, Langdon  said, encouraging businesses to  take part in the display board.  The response was not quite up  to that received for the earlier  boat show entry.  "There is still some hesitancy  out there about the benefits of  our Coast wide promotion. We  ���have to remember a lot of lower  mainland residents are getting  Sechelt  must  supervise  Private installation of culvert  and gravel necessary to provide  access to private property will in  future be subject to village of  Sechelt supervision, Alderman  Craig reported at Sechelt's  regular council meeting.  "In practice the work was being poorly done," said Craig  pointing out that people would  undertake installation on  weekends and at night putting  the village in the difficult position as regards passing inspection or ordering the job redone.  Craig indicated, however,  that residents who happen to  have a backhoe on hand or the  materials available can still do  their own installation, "as long  as the work is supervised by the  village".  ready to break out of their  winter cocoons to do a bit of  travelling, We should make certain they are constantly aware  of what the .Sunshine Coast has  to offer., so that they will visit us  first."  There, that's a load off my  chest!  HARBOUR PIONEER  In January, Ted Sundquist  passed away, and the Harbour  lost one of its pioneers. Ted's  father, Charles, was given a  Queen's Grant to homestead in  Goliath Bay in 1909.  Ted spent his early years in  and around the Harbour. During the war, he served with the  occupational forces in Germany.  When he returned to Pender  Harbour in 1945, Ted worked  in logging. Later he started the  garbage pickup service, and ran  it until he began work for  Taylor's Store.  Ted's widow Helen is an active member of our community,  with the Hospital Auxiliary,  Lioness Club and the new  Kleindale Cemetery Society,  among other activities.  Most of Ted and Helen's  eight children live on the Sunshine Coast. Ted will long be  remembered by Pender Harbour.  DON'T FORGET  May Day activities are coming up. If you can help out, call  Marg Gooldrup at 883-2667.  Girl Guide cookies will be on  sale after April 28. At $1.75 a  box, they still are a bargain.  TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  BASIC RETURN        $13.00  CHILD TAX CREDIT $ 8.00  Hours:  FAIRVIEW RD.  GIBSONS OFF PRATT  Tues.-,Fri. 10:00- 5:30  Sat. 10:30-4:30  MRS. UENDADUZIC  886-7498  Boat & Auto  Windshields  Mon.- Fri. 8:00 -4:30  Sat. 8:30-12:30  for a touch of class, call  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  (k  AIAI&  Friday & Saturday  April 12 & 13  v*T.  .��><  :t��*ff|g|.  IS&i  c<*>��  ���*��  Sp*,  Armstrong VINYLS  Olympia & Ames CERAMICS  Constellation & Imperial CARPETS  Carpet Roll Ends  & Vinyl Remnants  AT CLEAROUT PRICES!  ^  k��* <&*  t ��-  ;-V��i  IW\V :Ui:^y .-)Mffi^-  Tjiis landscape by Roberts Linsley is part of the exhibition entitled  ".What is Landscape?" curated by Keith Wallace and on show at  the Arts Centre, Sechelt, until April 20. -dimm Evans photo  H|tU & Wtitlcx  ��VBiRIWGS LTDi  if i-t 12.  Coast News, April 10,1985  by Bud Mulcaster  successful twice  The Suncoast Breakers  Oldtimers Hockey Club played  successfully on two fronts this  past weekend. In Powell River  the Breakers "Dream Team"  played in a sixteen team 7-a-side  tournament and skated away  with their third consecutive  tournament win. The Dream  Team is made up of Breakers  Oldtimers bolstered by four  underage players (under 35).  They played in the top division  at Powell River against stiff  competition.  In their first two games the  Breakers  skated  to  relatively  easy   8-1   and   4-1    victories  against local Powell River teams  but* in the third game had to  come back from 2-0 and 3-1  deficits to earn a 3-3 tie against  a strong Dirty 30's team also  from Powell River. Top scorers  in round robin play were Dave  Lamb,    Ivan   Dixon,   Brian  Penrose  and   Steve  Feenstra,  assisted   by   some   excellent  playmaking by Kevin Haynes.  In the final, the Breakers faced a team made up of ex-Powell  River Regal players and squeaked out a narrow 2-1 victory.  Steady goaltending by Jim Gray  and an excellent defensive effort  by Laurie Short who also scored  a spectacular goal.sparked the  win for the Breakers, who were  awarded the Viva Trophy.  A fun weekend for all the  guys and, as usual, many thanks  go out to Ernie Fossett and the  Elphinstone Recreation  Association.  On the home front the  Breakers Oldtimers met their  crosstown rivals, the Sechelt  Wamimanas for their final exhibition game of the season.  The Breakers managed to get  revenge for their early season  loss by skating to a 7-4 victory.  The Breakers dominated early  and built-up a 5-0 lead on goals  by Clarke Hamilton, Pat  Cromie, Mike Ryan and two by  Sean Vanstrepen.  Andy Dube drew first blood  for the Wamimanas and scored  a second time early in the third  period. Two goals by Paul  Thompson made the score close  before Mark Paetkau and Ed  Lans put the game out of reach  late in the third period.  The Breakers will be travelling to North Vancouver In mid  April to play in their last tournament of the season, the Spring Chickens "Chicken Roost"  at the North Shore Winter  Club.  Both the Suncoast Breakers  and the Sechelt Wamimanas  have provided excellent  oldtimers hockey locally, particularly at last month's Suncoast Cup. They are both looking forward to bigger and better  seasons next year.  Eighteen of us took in a 10  game Singles Tournament at  Old Orchard Lanes last Sunday.  We didn't do too well money  wise, with Ed Riddoch winning  around $180, Arman Wold $42  and the rest of us zilch but we  had a good time and we'll get it  back next year.  In the Classic League Edna  Bellerive rolled a 309 single and  an 889 four game total, Marge  Iverson has a 329-832 and Barb  Christie has a 321-1031 total.  In the Gibsons 'A' League  Don Slack had a 316 single and  an 867 triple and in the Wed.  Coffee League Jean Griffiths  rolled a 302 single and Edna  Bellerive a 352 single and a 737  triple. Marjorie Henderson rolled a 314 single and a 660 triple  in a roll-off for the Phuntastique League and in the Legion  League Robin Craigan rolled a  340 single and a 769 triple.  From the fairway  by Alex Warner  The official opening of the  clubhouse extension and improvements was held on Saturday, March 30 from 3 to 5 p.m.  with Grace Cummings, one of  the club's first charter members,  cutting the ribbon. President  Roy Taylor announced that the  project was on budget and on  schedule. Roy Taylor, as project manager, thanked the committee and the approximately 45  volunteer workers for a job well  done.  The Men's Single Medal Play  Tournament was held on Sunday, March 31 with an 8 a.m.  shotgun start. Fifty-eight  players teed off in slightly damp  weather and Don (Sandbagger)  Elson with a low net of 58 was  the trophy winner. Ken Hincks  with a low gross of 73 won the  low gross prize. Low net first  flight winner with a net 62 was  Freeman Reynolds and low net  second flight winner with a net  of 59 was Torre Orre.  The ladies opened their 1985  season on Tuesday, April 2 with  a Match vs Par Tournament.  The winner of the first flight  with a score of 0 was Marion  Minor hockey  Following are the point  standings for minor hockey as  of March 31, 1985.  PUPS & PEANUTS:  Semi Play-off:  Big Mac's 7  Bumper to Bumper 6  Big Mac's Top Point Getter: R.  Brackett.  Final Play-off:  Bumper to Bumper 7  Big Mac's 5  Top   Point  Getters:   Bumper  to  Bumper-Adam    Ciark;    Big  Mac's-R. Brackett.  ATOMS  Final Play-off:  Lions Cubs 4  Elphie Rec 1  Top  Point  Getters:  Lions-Jason  Cochet;   Elphie-Goal   by   Brad  Wingfield assisted from Lee Rev-  ington.  8  DOLPHIN  LAUNDROMAT  DOLPHIN ST. SECHELT      .  Now Under New   Management!   ~~ NEW SERVICE  Drop your laundry olf, we'll wash, dry & told it  lor you! Only S1.25 per load service charge.  OPEN  MON-THURS 9 am-8:30 pm  FRI & SAT. 9 am-7 pm  SUN 10:30 am-7 pm  PEE WEE:  Semi Play-off:  TBS  Legion 109 7 (Overtime)  Top   Point   Getters:   TBS-Shane  Joe;   Legion   109-Karl   Engelken  and Mark Poulsen.  Final Play-off:  Standard Oilers 10  TBS 4  Top Point Getters: Oilers-Ken  Ewen and Brian Dusenbury;  TBS-1 goal each, Tim Horseman,  Mike Eider, Chris Siebert and  Shane Joe.  BANTAMS:  Semi Play-off:  Imperial Esso Dealers 10  Jackson Bros. 2  Top Point Getters: Esso-David  Maclntyre, Ken Sorensen, Ryan  Paul and Paul Klassen; Jackson  Bros.-Cory August assisted from  Chris Wilson and Jamie Brown.  Final Play-off:  Weldwood 4  Imperial Esso 3  Top   Point   Getters:   Weldwood-  Wade Fischer; Esso-Ryan Paul. .  Awards Night will be held  Thursday, April 18, 7:30 p.m.  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall.  The general meeting will be  held Thursday, April 25, 7:30  p.m. at Sechelt elementary  school.  COAST  TRACTOR  INDUSTRIAL &  FORESTRY EQUIPMENT  Coquitlam, B.C.  Toll Free   112-800-242-1988  SALES REPRESENTATIVES  Archie Morrison  Res. 939-4230  Ian Davis  941-3245  TIDE TABLES  l^Hilk     \     Fri. Apr. 12  Sun. Apr. 14  Tues. Apr. 16  Ja^aaataHHlaaBL'\  0030         14.4.  0225         14.6  0340         14.4  SSSHUaW*  0625         11.3  0900          9.7  1005          7.9  0930         11.7       1255         10.8  1525         11.6  1725          4.3  1940          5.3  2125          6.3  Thur. Apr. 11  Sat. Apr. 13  Mon. Apr. IS  Wed. Apr. 17  0430        1!.5  0135         14.5  0305         14.6  0405         14.2  0830        12.6  0810         10.6  0930          8.8  1030          6.9  1615          3.5  1055         11.0  1420        11.1  1615         12.1  1835          4.9  2035  5.8  2215          6.9.  For Skookumchuk Narrows add,  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  each It. of rise, and 7 min.  for each fl. of fall.  Reeves with Doreen Matthews  as runner-up with a score of -2.  Second flight winner was Vera  Munroe with a socre of -1 and  runner-up Maureen Sleep  finished with a score of -2. The  Ruth Bowman Award Tournament followed by the spring  luncheon will be held next Tuesday April 9.  The men's seniors of April 4  had 68 young seniors teeing off  in teams of four - best three nets  to count. The winning team  with a net of 99 was Jim Budd  Sr., Tom Wark, Bill Matheson,  and Kent Carruthers.  The House Committee under  Joyce McMillen as chairperson,  has organized a "Roarin' Twenties Dance" for Saturday, April  27 with Nikki Weber and group  providing the dance music and  entertainment. Costumes are  optional, but, ohhh! so much  fun!  The notice is now posted on  the bulletin board in the new  coffee shop. Please sign up as  soon as possible to assist the  committee in catering.  Softball  A one day clinic for softball  and fastball coaches and umpires is going to be held at the  Sechelt Arena on Sunday, April  14 at 9:30 a.m.  The clinic is being presented  by Lindsay Valleau from  Squamish. The fee is $15 and it  includes an umpire's package  and an examination which can  lead to certification. Coffee will  also be served.  The clinic is open to all those  interested in learning more  about the rules of softball. For  further information, please contact Robert Allen at 885-3237  (days) or 885-9581 (evenings).  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  Michele Whiting  269-896  Gwen Edmonds  259-928  Freeman Reynolds  268-969  Don Slack  281-975  TUES: COFFEE:  Nora Solinsky  260-661  Lee Larsen  251-714  SWINGERS:  Jean Wyngaert  229-607  Cathy Martin  233-635  Mary Lambert  228-646  Norm Lambert  246-645  Jim Gilchrist  231-681  GIBSONS 'A':  Elinor Penfold  229-655  Vi Slack  255-700  Milt Wilhelms  244-712  Freeman Reynolds  267-775  WED. COFFEE:  Liz Gottwald  243-605  Marg Williams  266-688  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Terri Henderson  223-629  Lynne Pike  247-629  Pat Gibson  248-629  Bev Drombolis  222-642  BALL & CHAIN:  Pam Dew  219-628  Sue Whiting  256-699  Ron Acheson  291-652  Bernie Lindsay  267-668  Gary Frewin  276-770  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Dot Robinson  227-652  Orbita delos Santos  282-739  Bud Laird  249-659  LEGION:  Dean Martin  232-662  John Hautala  292-725  SECHELT G-A.'s:  Merle Hately  238-613  Margaret Fearn  250-676  Bill Drummond  262-570  Jens Tolborg  217-608  Y.B.C.  PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  135-241  Tova Skytte  134-246  Kevin Hodgins  143-300  BANTAMS:  Teri Robinson  134-362  Michele Casey  165-434  Melissa Hood  172-475  Neil Clark  187-496  Scott Hodgins  239-520  JUNIORS:  Nadine Olsen  181-434  Stephanie Grognet  174-446  Mike Hodgins  207-592  Chris Lumsden  228-606  We can  move  you  ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of 4 M , , ,-- ���  RALLIED.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving j  HnV. 101, 6IBS0NS   Pender Harbour customers please call collect    886*266��1  STIHL  Chainsaw & Trimmer Sale  028 SUPER-SAW $4QQ95  21" Bar Reg. M89" OSI5J  038 SUPER-SAW SCI A 95  25" BarRefl. '604"  '5H1  A Full Line Of Rental Tools  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  Chainsaws - Mowers - Etc.  7:30 a.m. to 5:30 p.m. - Mon. to Sat.  SUNDAYS- 10 a.m. to 4 p.m.  FS 50 TRIMMER $1 f��Q95  Rag. '199"       I D9  FS 90 TRIMMER $<&9f|95  Reg. '399" UC.9  &toox& pqwerJ&  883-2419  we Guarantee  Ql ITIOQPO t0 meet or beat any  ������VI Vak#r nv^ Vancouver or local price on  Brakes. Mufflers  Yes, we customize gr ShOCkS.  muffler systems.  We have CAR STEREOS in stock, and we install.  Open 6 days a waek to serve You.  B  SUNSHINE  RAKE & MUFFLE  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St. (by the stoplight), Sechelt  R  Your  AUTOPRO Dealer|  885-7600  The Unibody  Construction Story  If you saw the TV program Marketplace, March 20, and you own  a Unibody car, you will realize how important it is to have  Unibodies that have been in an accident put back to factory  specifications.  You MUST have a liner machine that gives you these factory  specifications - and that's critical - to be safe.  It cannot be out more than the thickness of two dimes!  Unibodies are some of the safest vehicles made and their design  must br respected!  <v&  >r  (O.A.C.)  FINANCING  on S Trucks  (except Blazers),  Oldsmobile Firenzas  and Chevrolet Cavaliers  tiase*^  '��  ��^r* "f  .V��A  Our E-Z LINER frame machine (pictured above) will pull any  damaged frame or tray back to exact factory specifications.  Collision Repairs    - quality repairs  to factory standards. icbc claims.  Some new stock has arrived and  more will be arriving soon.  The New B.C. Car - the  SPECTRUM  - should be here even  as you read this.  Come on in - if we don't have it here  WE CAN BRING IT IN FOR YOU.  885-5131  Whan Rd. sechelt  DL #5792 At fishing conference  Coast News, April 10,1985  13.  Ten days of powerful  testimony had a jarring impact  on MP's who have just finished  a West Coast fisheries tour, says  Comox-Powell River MP, Ray  Skelly.  "We heard a lot of strong  statements from people who  clearly told the federal government; 'consult us before you  make decisions that affect our  lives'," Skelly, the NDP  fisheries critic, said at the end of  a ten day tour by the standing  committee on fisheries and  forestry.  Skeliy said many of the  fishing, native and environmental groups that spoke to the  committee condemned the signing of the Canada/USA salmon  interception treaty, which  drastically limits the catch of  Georgia Strait salmon and provides Alaskan fishermen with  unlimited access to salmon  spawned in northern Canadian  rivers.  . The committee also heard a  great deal of concern about proposed legislation to give the  fisheries minister the unfettered  right to allocate fish stocks to  specific user groups, Skelly said.  "On both these issues the key  word was consultation. The  government can't properly run  the fisheries from an ivory  ;tower in Ottawa," Skelly said.  Native groups were especially  concerned about consultation.  "Several native communities  ���literally had their fishery signed  out from under them by the  salmon interception treaty,"  Skelly said. "Believe me, they  had a lot to say about  Mulroney-style consultation.''  Skelly said he was impressed  by the presentation of conservation groups who stressed the  need for increased salmon  enhancement and keeping the  rivers livable for spawning  salmon. "The federal government, whether liberal or conservative, has always had a hard  time understanding the very  simple logic that if we clean up  the rivers and build more hatcheries, we can have enough  salmon   for   commercial   and  sports fishermen and the native  food fishery," Skelly said.  "However, I'm confident this  tour has jolted the Tory MP's  into reality. I don't think  they're going to forget the  lessons they learned here and we  can only hope they'll convince  their government colleagues  that the West Coast fishery requires immediate attention."  More than 60 witnesses spoke  to the committee at hearings in  Kamloops, Vancouver, Campbell River, Nanaimo and Prince  Rupert. The MP's returned to  Ottawa, April 3, and a report of  their findings is due in the summer.  Coast Gardener  Blueberries  Blueberries are delicious berries, and very winter hardy; in  fact they demand a period of  winter chilling to bear fruit properly. Their fruit ripens 60-90  days after blooming and then  needs another period of some  50-60 days to mature buds for  the following year's fruit.  They are slow to mature and  do not bear a full crop for some  six to eight years after planting,  though they do ripen some fruit  by the third or fourth year. One  year bushes are too small to  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  -*fl(l &(k ^V-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis^Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School 10:00 a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home. Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   4b4kJKl   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*,*,   _*1 .*�� .s��-  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  SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  Hour of Worship Sat. 11:00 a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727   stiafisfk   ~5ft.9A.StV-  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  ~!&S&2(9-  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  sftsfrsfi-  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.  -  ��� ���' ��%�� J|(�� Jtf> i   -       ���       - ,������  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� Pm-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  jyj *9fr Afr    - ���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis      11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies'in Matthew       7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study        7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ^9fr Sfk Sfk-  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   ."^0     .'��>     ,"��> ___   plant, but two or three year olds  are ideal. After three years they  start to grow faster, but older  plants are not good to set out  because the root systems are  very tender and the transplant  shock may kill them.  Any plant should be dug with  a good ball of soil around the  roots to protect it from shock.  Blueberries are self-fertile, but  the berries are often fatter and  more prolific if they are cross-  pollinated.  Blueberries in our area should  be given a spot in full sun; they  must be given conditions as  close to those in the wild as  possible. They thrive on lots of  humus, thick layers of mulch,  and natural fertilizers. They do  not do well with chemical fertilizers or spraying.  The best soil is a light loam,  plenty of acid humus and sand;  make sure the sand is not from  the seashore, since the berries  resent salt or alkali. Heavy clay  soils will not grow these plants  because their fine root system is  unable to penetrate the soil. Soil  should have a ph of 4. to 5., 4.5  being the best. The roots are  unable to utilize nitrates, but get  their nitrogen in the form of  ammonia. An acid soil allows  organisms .which , converjt  nitrates to ammonia to flourish  making it ail' ideal medium for  blueberries.  If your soil is alkaline work  acidic matter in to the soil at  least six months before planting. Use pine, fir sawdust, peat  moss, pine needles. If your soil  is incurably alkaline, plant your  blueberries in containers, with  four or five drainage holes in  the bottom, and filled with acid  leaf mold or peat moss mixed  half and half with soil.  Plant your blueberries early  in the spring; first dig in peat  moss or some other acidic matter into the top six inches of soil  so that it is in a two foot circle  where the plant is to stand. Set  the bush so that the root ball is  one to two inches below the surface of the soil. Give the plant a  six inch mulch of well rotted  sawdust immediately.  Trim the branches back when  planting, and remove all fruit  buds and short twigs and dead  wood. The soil should be kept  moist for the first year beneath  the mulch.  For more gardening tips listen  to the Coast Gardener, on  Mountain FM, 107.1 (104.7 in  Pender Harbour) on Mondays  to Fridays, 11:45 a.m. Send enquiries to the Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons.  A very enjoyable Beaveree  was held on March 30 at Porpoise Bay Park when Katherine  Trueman and two leaders  brought 11 Beavers from the  Sixth Agnes Colony in Seymour  District in North Vancouver to  meet with 17 youngsters from  the First Gibsons Colony under  Sandy Tjensvold and two  assistants.  After an opening ceremony  the combined groups hiked  through the park trails on a tree  recognition and cone gathering  expedition.  The noon hour hotdog roast  was followed by games, crafts,  and sand castle building. A final  'mug up' around the camp fire  ended the outing.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSflFIEDS  at  Books & Stuff?  Sechelt.  until noon Saturday  "A PrloncJIy Paaopl* Ptaca"  ��� AUTOMOTIVE*  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE & SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101. just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  *AU*OlVHaf��VE#  r  QfUtUgdGK AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO ALL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS 886-7919  B.C.A.A.   Approved Hwy 101. Gibsons.  ��� CONTRACTING ���  J  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,  ��� CONTRACTING ���  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  ll*"*H.i Formed Concrete Products  885-9666 ��� 885-53337  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in al! types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  eves.     GUARANTEED  886-2087  Phone  ��� EXCAVATING ���  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  &-CONTRACTING LTD. ,   '  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Box 218 Madeira Pirfc VON 2H0      8*3-9222  '       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves. 885-561 7  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  KEN OE VRIES & SON ^  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   j  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades  Steam Cleaning JJOTt  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  GIBSONS REAM MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  886-8174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  J.F.W. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  Herd lid. 888"807t (.ihsons  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  886-7 1 I 2  Hwy 101. Gibsons  fcyffiv  17 Years Experience Commercial And Residential  SW4d & Tttitlvi  ' 885-2923      885-3881  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road,       Dump Truck Joe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive  ��� HEATING ���  LIQUID  GAS LTD  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Hanger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m. 885-2360  (CANADIAN I  II      I  BC FERRIES  ^ Schedule  WINTER 1984  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  VANCOUVER-SECHELT F��ENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  1  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  Lv. Langdale  Lv. Ear)s Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:30 am     5:30 pm  6:20 am      4:30 pit  i a��i2  6:40 am      6:30 |  p>m     5:45 am  ��� 5:30 pm  I  ��� 9:30         *7:25         *  8:30             6:30  535  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  M ��  4:30  3:30 pm  ���.MMMINI BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday    i  Leaves Sechelt  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  / 8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons  ���1.0:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m. ���  *10:00 a.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.  tor Sechelt  *10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10:45a.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 AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  r  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES  ��� Septic tank pumping  ��� Septic tank sales  ��� Portable toilet rental  ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  r  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE A.Jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  V.1767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      886-7872 J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411 '  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. ���,  I  f;1  Ifl.  IX  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Class,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..       ,���, ���  ���        a. Mirrors  Hwyj 101 & Pratt Rd.  iows   I  ors     J  COAST  TRACTOR  & Equipment Ltd.  r  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  For Information coll 886-731 I  Service  isour ff'rt���'In) on|y  business  For Industrial and Forestry Equipment  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Archie Morrison - Bus. 524-0101      Res. 939-4230  ��� RENTALS ���  S&afolrd a**-*���-*  TOOL  Residential &  Commercial  Gibsons  Behind Windsor Plywood  RENTALS 14.  Coast News, April 10,1985  u  '2:  . 3",  ' 4-v  .' 9i  Mi  is.  14,  15.  16.  BttUtt�� >*T ��� *      �����'*���  in MeniaibMn ��� <"  Tfumk V���� / ,-',  found ^ >v j- :  MhMlc ���- <' V >- -,,  W*ftt��d !,..���/*/ J  Garage $��te& -* i; ,  1 ?,^'����rter C,Tf**s;  1,i'Sv; WSaffe",* ^ / Vj- *��  ,19.; Ast��*~ <- $���" f'J<'-g���">'^  2& ^Gwwper*  ���'*' Z'T- <���  ��� at;- Nk^ikM^iM^'V''  ;14t 'Wa*fdte*��r*V/ <  _��25.? -ted iy'��l��^��wfc/'.  T *$;" jtir *��*��&��������, v^vV,  -jt^t, Wont. WpwjMl., "j">~. s*  m^���lilMC*^V'yY/ -  J>/.f-^MrH��fN������ttf����<  j(w'  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  Drop off'  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUft  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ���mm  IN HALFMOON SAY ���     '  B & J Store  885-9435   " IF. SECHELT mmmmmmm  Books & Stuff  885-2625  .Davis Bay  \mk  Homes  & Property  Beautiful 3 bdrm. home with fantastic view on Vs ac. lot. Close to  everything. Many extras incl.  Moving, must sell. Asking  $59,900.886-8555. #15  W00DCREEK PARK  Potential view lot. 886-9453.  Peninsula  Market   885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK mmmm"  Seaview Market  885-3400  ' IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  ' Lower Vitiate*  Coast News  886-2622  A boy, born March 27 to Rob and  Deborah Benson. A brother for  Robbie. Eric Allen weighed in at 8  lbs. 10 oz. Thanks to Dr. Petzold  and nursing staff. #14  Frank and Joanne Pitts are proud  to announce the birth of their first  child, a son Ryan Francis born  April 3, 1985 at 10:15 p.m.  weighing in at 8 lbs. 2 oz. Proud  grandparents are Muriel Hookey  and Elizabeth Pitts both of Newfoundland. Super thanks to St.  Mary's Hospital staff and to Dr.  Lehman. #14  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  ��� *     Drop in - or give us a call!  c  Obituaries  J  FORRESTER: Tom and Bun  (Mirabelle). Memorial service to  be held Tuesday, April 23, 1:00  p.m. at Legion Hall, Madeira Park  B.C. #15  Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  people place in Trail Bay Mall, Books &  Stuff.  Before returning to England I  would like to thank publicly Dr.  Paetkau, Dr. Farrar, and the  nurses who attended both my  wife and myself recently. Their  kindness and consideration will  always be remembered. I am also  grateful to the kind friends who  have made our stay on the Sunshine Coast so pleasant. B.W.  (Bill) Terry. #14  6.  Personal  Will Larry Stokes who felled apple  trees for Mrs. Davidson on the  22nd of January please ph.  886-9885. #14  Single? Cameo Singles Club has  dancing, potluck dinners, etc.  886-2550 or 886-9058. #14  7.  Announcements  Fitness enthusiasts. 'Eat to Win:  The Sports Nutrition Bible' by Dr.  R. Haas $4.95. Other fitness &  health titles at The Bookstore,  Cowrie St., Sechelt. 885-2527.  #14  Ladies' Craft Circle Tues. 10  a.m. to noon. Ladies welcome to  learn new crafts, make new  friends. Babysitting available.  Sponsored by Glad Tidings  Church. For info 886-3360.   #14  WEDDING PHOTOS  Raincoast colour offers: experience and packages for all  budgets. Call Sue at 886-2937  for info #14  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  1.5.  c  8.     Weddings }  &. Engagements I  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations., napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie'-s Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  (  9.  Lost  Reward. Himalayan cat. Blue  eyes, long beige & grey fur.  Granthams Landing. 886-8225.  #14  Small female spayed silver tabby  cat. Lost around March 26, North  Rd. area. 886-3804. #14  2 scarves in a Fairweather bag on  Mon. Apr. 1, near Gibsons PO.  886-8704.  #14  Found  Light tan coloured Shepherd-  Collie cross male in Sechelt.  Choke chain collar, very friendly.  885-3185. #14  ^arfPBflMaWWaBWBPBir    WaHWaWF   aPQMWa*   iW ������������ 9' P^HP^aaF^aWl^  *Aa#*ia^Pa^JywTnjjPajra��t^  iMa^nWI  aWWafP^ar^PP^p^WPWap VTJ(P  The SunshinoCoastNews  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 ��4�� par 3 lin* insertion.  Each additional line 'I00. Use our economical last  wMk Ire* rat*. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and-Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ���M M WaTHH rUTftl II:'  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above.  1     Minimum (4n per 3 line insertion.  I  I  I  I  I  Is  3  I  I  I  I  1  l^  L_     .                             _LJ  I  1 1  1  1  1  1 1   1  1  1   1  ��� '7                                                  _D  ��� .���6L                                                ID  1  1  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  ! ��� �������� ��� ��������-J  G  Pets   J  Pets  livestock]  Free Shepherd Malamute pups.  Medium size, 7 weeks old.  886-8251. #16  SPCA adoption. Young male  Collie-cross. Very obedient.  885-3447. #14  Excellent milking goat, 3 years  old. Giving 1 gal. per day. No  kids this year. Phone 885-3306.  #16  Reg. Arab mare 13 yrs., 15 1  HH, Eng./West. Chest.  886-7779. #14  Do you have a female canary you  would like to sell? My male,  Jesse, would like a mate. Call  886-3021. #15  Washington Alfalfa $9.25 per  bale. Moldowan Feeds, Roberts  Creek. 885-5697. #15  ^��  Music  PIANO  L  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Quality used children's & infant's  clothing, toys, furniture & equipment. Ph. 886-8229 or 886-2177.  #15  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Approx. 3 cords of cedar mill cutoffs. Needs cutting to stove  length. Pay delivery $50 approx.  886-8404. #15  Cedar sawdust 8 yards approx.  Pay delivery. 886-8404.       #15  |   16.  j  Garage Sales  Neighbourhood garage sale.  10-2, Sat. Apr. 13. Foot of Fair-  view Rd. (east side). No early  birds. #14  Neighbourhood garage/renovation sale. Some appliances &  larger items. Coffee. 1219  Georgia "The Bluff" Gibsons.  Sat. Apr. 13,8:30 a.m.        #14  (  18.  For Sale  Henckel  !  Knife Sale  I  j      20-50% off      j  1 Kitchen Carnival \  j COWRIE ST.. SECHELT :  t. a ..........f  2 electric heaters each $15.  885-5322. #14  Rototiller, good cond. $225.  886-8487 aft. 6. #15  Baycrest playpen $60, high chair  $50, pair $100. Like new.  886-8462. #15  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  NO DOWN PAYMENT  AND  NO PAYMENT  UNTIL MAY  1 Maple Table & 4 chairs  '499  As new Sofa & Love Seat  $499  1 New Sofa only  s599  As new Hide-A-Beds      $398  Good new & used Queen,  Double & Single Boxsprings  & Mattresses.  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.    -  VISA & MASTERCMARGE   WELCOME   Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Inlet Ave. 68S-3713  Vi Block North of Sechelt Post Office  9x10 metal garden shed $150.  886-8508. #15  Couch & chair $125; 10 speed  bike $65. 886-9337. #15  Boy's Captain bed, 6 drawers,  asking $150. Call after 6.  886-9482. #15  BIIH  sssasass  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  Sale on guitars & second-hand  instruments & dance supplies.  Hours Tues. to Sat. 10-4 p.m.  located lower level Parthenon  Restaurant. Ph. 885-7781.    #15  Sofa & chair $300; red lamps  $100 ea., wall-oven $200; chord  organ $100 OBO. 886-2990. #15  �� WE'RE IN k  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  Permasteel building 76x48  Sechelt. Make an offer.  885-2214. TFN  Fridge & stove in good condition  $250 ea. 883-2374 or 883-2870.  TFN  Venture 21 ft. sailboat. Fibreglass,  6 HP Evinrude, 3 sails, trailer,  complete. It's spring,.it's ready to  go! $8000. 883-2631. #14  Roll bar Ford PU $100; insulated  alum, canopy 5'x7'$225; 29 cu.  ft. freezer $350; 1981 750  Virago, 11,000 km, excellent  condition. 886-2463. #14  18.  For Sale  '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  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  10 k.  Satellite  System  $1995.*  * installation extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  JBL speakers DEC16. Good qual.  sound $250 OBO; Igt. blue  loveseat gd. cond. $150 OBO;  wood St. 18x24 $200. 885-7609.  #16  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered, 28x76, $12.50  per sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #16  Merritt kitchen cabinets 10' top 6,  bottom, $700 OBO. New $1000.  885-9321. #16  Small 53x30 cast iron bathtub  with legs. Exc. cond. Call  886-2340 6 p.m. to 7 p.m.    #16  Cabinet 26" Electrahome clr. TV.  New pict. tube, A1 shape. $295.  886-7423 aft. 4 p.m. #16  Yamaha MX80 good condition; 1  helmet, pair goggles, $350 firm.  Call 886-7069. #14  Our loss, your gain. 1200 sq. ft.  panabode, dismantled. Plans  available. $12,000 firm.  885-3947. #14  LIBRARY  The idea whose  time has come!  An  Interesting & Unique  Collection  of  BOOKS  &  TALKING BOOKS  FREE MEMBERSHIP  Open  6 Days a Week & Fri. Nights  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  Dbl. bed $100; patio furn. $50;  ngt. tbl. $10; fish tank $40;  screens $3 ea.; 2 wd. blinds $8;  ping pong table $50; Jen-Air att.  $5 ea.; gas weed eater $100;  baby chg. tbl. $5. Call 886-7819.  #14  Zenith TV clr. $100 new; 100  amp panel w/main & 1 breaker  $85; SG tinted alum. wind.  16x64 $20; dbl. pink vanity sinks  w/taps $30; 74 Courier, gd. eng.  & tires. $100; 17%- IB/OB 120  hp Mercruiser $2500 OBO.  886-8201,7743. #14  Upright freezer in excellent condition $300; washer $200; dryer  $200. All good working order.  885-7940. #14  Farm tractor model 2500 Mitsubishi, diesel. 1950 hrs., exc.  cond. with easy on loader.  $4500.883-2353. #16  Organ Galanti 2 keyboard,  manual & automagic chord &  bench. $475 OBO. 885-9778.  #14  Sylvan Hill Stables now open on  limited basis. Phone for reservations. 886-2001. #14  Alberta spruce 3 ft. high, 5 yrs.  old $20 each. Pr. of Sony  speakers $55. 886-2513.     #16  ���Reel One-  | Weddings, Anniversaries :  | any special events. :  |       Editing, titles, etc.       \  885-5505  For Sale  ���LJI%9    *T*J  RAPID  ROAD PATCH  Pothole Probtems?  Permanent and  practical  solutions  FREE  ESTIMATES  885-5516  886-9794  C  Autos  3  1976 Chrysler New Yorker. Navy  blue, mint cond., loaded. $3500.  883-9927. #15  72 Ford % ton 360 auto, 80,000  mi. best offer; hood, 2 fenders fit  72 Ford best offer. 883-9494;#15  1970  % ton Chev PU. Auto,  'tinted glass, radio, exc. cond.  $1850. 886-8487 aft. 6.       #15  1976 Chev 3A ton van, 7 pass.  V8, PS/PB, auto. Body rusty,  mech. good. $1350 OBO.  885-4756. #14  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or (?ive us a call!  77 Landcruiser WG. 71,000 mi.,  new clutch & tires. $5500 OBO.  886-8048. #14  1975 Ford -Super Cab 3A ton.  Good running order. $700 firm.  886-8559. #14  81 Camaro Burlinetta, full loaded.  Good cond. 886-8588. #14  1975 GMC % ton window van.  Insulated, auto, 350 eng. Runs  well. $1600 OBO. 886-3439. #15  74 Ford Courier PU. 1800 cc, 4  spd, std,,^low miles. Some,rust,  sound, rel* cheap to run. New  steel radials. Asking $1800. Best  offer by April 20 takes.  886-8465. #15  77 Volkswagon window van.  Semi-camp. Gd. mech. cond.  $3500OBO. 886-2937. #14  81 Lada, 2 snows, great shape,  47,000 km. $2900. 885-5541.  #14  1975 Mercury Bobcat station  wagon. V6, auto, PS/PB. $425.  Contact Guy at Peninsula Recycling 886-8193. #14  1980 IT 175 Yamaha. 1964  Chevy II SW. 74 Cougar XR7,  Datsun parts. 886-8251.       #16  1974 Ford Supercab F100.  73,000 miles, 8 cyl., auto,  PS/PB, canopy, good tires, new  brakes. Clean $950 OBO.  886-9761. #16  1976 Chev Blazer. Rebuilt 400  CI, PS/PB, automatic, some rust.  Runs great, must sell. $3500  OBO. 886-8846. #16  Solid economical & domestic. 70  AMC Hornet, 6 cyl., 3 spd. $675  OBO. 886-3057. #14  72 Pontiac Ventura. 4 dr.,  PS/PB, runs well. $800 OBO.  Call aft. 5. 885-4620. #14  1978 Pontiac Acadian excellent  condition. $2800. 885-3842. #14  77 Royal Monaco Brougham  Fully Loaded  Every concievable option, too  many to list; 6SBR/trs., 2 studded snows on rims. Very good  cond., very clean, only 40,000  mi. $4000 OBO. Must see.  885-3479. TFN  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  e   ���   ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  76 Pacer. Needs body work,  motor in good working condition.  $250 OBO. Phone after 6.  886-2895. #14  Good cheap car! 1972 Matador  AMC automatic, runs well, good  body. $500.885-7940.        #15  1974 Buick Riviera. Power PS,  windows, trunk, antenna, seats,  cruise control, etc. Exc. Pirelli  tires, chrome spoke wheels,  mech. very good, some rust.  $1500 OBO. 885-9965. #14  1977 Ford 250. Rebuilt 400 CID  engine, new hi-speed rear s. New  tires, new brakes, all within 2500  miles, no rust. $3500. Ph.  883-1177. #14  ao.  Campers  J  9'/2 ft. Vanguard camper. Fridge,  stove and oven, toilet, sleeps  five. 4 hydraulic jacks. Asking  $2000.886-9446. #14  Older 16' Shasta fully equipped  trailer. $1200. 886-8327.     #16  22' Kustom Koach, exc. cond.,  ready to roll. $6000. Ph.  883-2898. #16  r  21.  Marine  14 ft. aluminum boat 25 HP  Johnson (1979) & Sears tilt  trailer. Exc. cond. $1400 or best  offer. Phone 886-9761.        #15  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  BOTTOM PAINTING TIME? Hi-  pressure washing, paint sales, 2  marine weighs to haul out. Reas.  prices. Headwater Marina  883-2406. #15  14'/?' Glasscraft boat and trailer  with 50 HP Merc (mint). $3200  OBO. 885-5322. #14  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  OUTBOARD SALE  9.8. 9.9, 25. & 70 HP. Exc.  cond. & exc. prices. Many to  choose from. Lowes' Resort,  Madeira Park. 883-2456.      #15  SEATEC  MARINE  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call 7:30a.m.  Bernii* G3U'  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x68 Safeway. Lg. kitchen &  Ivgrm., 2 utility rms., shed. Loc.  on Irg. landscaped pad. Reduced  to $13,500 firm, 885-3476.   #15  23.  Motorcycles  81 Kawasaki 650 good cond. Extras, very fast. $1250 or trade for  PU. 886-7437. #14  1968 Hodaka Trials 90 cc. Good  off road. Incl. spare parts &  manual. Low miles on rebuilt  motor. $350 firm. 885-5983. #15  80 Suzuki 850 GS shaft DR, full  dress, 21000 km, bike cover  $2000. Eves. 886-7908.       #15  1978 Honda CX500 M.C. Exc.  cond., c/w 2 helm., saddle bags  & windshield. $1000. Ph.  885-2887aft. 5. #15 Wanted to Rent  Prof, couple need large newer  home. Moving to Gibsons Apr.  15. Call collect 926-4705.     #15  Resp. family with 2 quiet children  looking for 1 or 2 bdrm. cottage  near ocean, between Hopkins &  Roberts Crk. July &/or Aug. Call  collect 681-9992, refs. #16  Commercial fisherman & family of  2 with pets would like to rent WF  or view 2-3 bdrm. house in Granthams or Hopkins area. Call collect 112-873-5948. #14  Working couple looking for three  bedroom view or waterfront  house. Refs. available. Phone  886-7174 after 5. #14  House, at least 3 bdrms. for July  by medical family. On or near  water pref. Also would like use of  boats. Call collect 403-246-8008,  or 403-233-0336 E.Jain.      #15  3 bdrm. house Gibsons area.  885-7265. #15  r  26.  For Rent  \  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  Warehouse-shop space. 1025sq.  ft. high ceiling, large overhead  doors. Industrial Way, Gibsons  (near Shell Station). 886-8226.  #16  Avail. May 1. Clean, spacious  apt./suite. Lr. fam. rm.,  bathrm., kit. on main fl. 3  bdrms., lg. sundeck upstrs.  Lower Gibsons, 4 plex. $340  mth. Ref. 921-7788 after 4 p.m.  TFN  Modern 3 bdrm. 2 bath house.  FP, part, furn., Selma Park.  $525/mo. 885-9824., #16  3 bdrm. mobile home on own property. Cedar Grove school area.  $300/mo. 886-7206. #16  3 bdrm. dbl. wide trailer, Airtight, sorry no kids or pets.  $350.886-2726. #16  2 bdrm. trailer. Hydro incl., sorry  no kids or pets. $300. 886-2726.  #16  10'x46' house trailer.  Large lot, good soil.  886-7906.  El. st./fg.  $275/mo.  #16  Cottage on waterfront acreage,  Redrooffs. Lush floral gardens,  complete privacy. $300/mo.  Lome 885-3244, 885-3167. #14  2 bdrm. mobile home. Sorry no  dogs. $300 month. 886-9581.  #16  1 bdrm. upper ste. central Gibsons, view. Avail. Apr. 15. $220.  885-9553 eves. #14  2 bdrm. mob. home, private view  lot. Rec rm., fireplace, wall oven  WW carpets, furrt. Avail, immed.  Ref. req. 886-7779. #14  3 bdrm. furnished semi waterfront cottage on 2 Vi acres west of  Roberts Creek. Fridge, stove, FP,  woodstove, electric heat. $350.  Available May 1. Ref. req!  261-8050 or 885-2746.        #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.  Pkone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  D family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter  886-9997  evenings  27.  Meip Wanted  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.  #14  Room & board for 2 quiet persons. Negotiable. Martin Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-9866. #15  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  7SO to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2963  Anytime   Gibsons. 4 rm., 1 bed suite,  W/W carpets, smart kitchen &  appls. 1-2 adults, no pets.  885-2198. #14  2 bdrm., 3 appl., FP, mobile  home 14'x70'. $350/mo.  886-3704. #15  2 bdrm. suite. Clean, lge., Gibsons harbour view $375. No  pets. Refs. req. 886-7175.   #15  Waterfront,   1   bdrm.,   stove,  fridge, oil HT. FP. Avail. April 1  886-9206,926-2250. #14  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. furn. apt.  Granthams, $250. 886-7830. #15  LUXURY waterfront 1 bdrm./loft  apt. Stained glass, bay windows,  balcony on the ocean. $425-450.  Avail. Apr. 15.886-7830.     #15  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  rent   in  Debbie.  TFN  Commuiity   Hall   for  Robert?  Creek.  Phone  886-3994, 7-10 p.m.  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  Esthetition needed part time to  start. 886-9569 after 5.  886-7616 Wed. to Sat. #14  Program Coordinator: to coordinate a community employment development conference, in  conjunction with the Employment  /Economic strategy committee  and Continuing Education; to  identify vocational training needs;  develop action plans (including  specified courses) based on  broad based community involvement.  Qualifications include: excellent  communication and public relations skills; proven organization  ability; familiarity with Sunshine  Coast; program planning and  community developing experience an asset.  This is a full time, temporary (10  weeks) position with possibility of  extension. Please send resumes  to Canada Employment Centre,  Box 1520, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  before April 11,1985. #14  Skipper for charter boat operating  from Gibsons, B.C. Experience  with boats to 35 foot -background  in salmon fishing, ability to work  with the public. Excellent opportunity for aggressive person on a  great boat. For further information and local interview call John  at 580-2433 days, 580-6633  eves. #15  METROPOLITAN CLINICAL  LABORATORIES  GIBSONS & SECHELT  We have a casual Technical  Assistant position available for  week days only between 8:30 am  and 5:30 pm. Applicants must be  able to work in the morning or  afternoon, be high school  graduates and have a good command of English. Involves  venipuncture, preparation and  sorting of specimens, serum  separation, ECGs and other  general lab duties. Previous experience in a medical office, with  venipuncture, ECGs or a MOA  course would be an asset. Applicants must have a car in order  to work in either Gibsons or  Sechelt. Please send resumes to:  Mr. John Gonzaga  Metropolitan Clinical Laboratories  R.R. #2  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  #14  Experienced block cutters with  own equipment. Phone  885-3306. #16  AUXILIARY FINANCIAL  ASSISTANCE WORKER, MHR,  Sechelt, on call as needed basis.  Qualifications: Welfare aide  course and/or min. 2 years  univeristy social sciences. Experience in working under high  stress situation and with the  general public in a social service  agency. Must be skilled in interviewing and policy interpretation.  Have accurate handwriting for  computer documents. Carry a  caseload. Provide financial  assistance service' to MHR  clients.  Submit applications and resume  to MHR Sechelt. Box 890 by April  19,1985. #15  Require fireplace built in summer  cottage on Keats Island. Repiy  987-7768 or R. Armstrong, 4597  Marineview Cres. N.V.-V7R 3P4.  #14  SHORNCLIFFE  INTERMEDIATE CARE HOME  is accepting applications until  April 19, 1985 for the position of  Activity-Co-ordinator, full time.  Effective May 1, 1985. Previous  experience an asset. Please send  resumes to Mrs. B. Estey, Box  1580. Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.  Phone 885-5126. #14  Temp, position 12 hrs. wkly. at  Adult Day Care. Please send  resume Box 1790, Gibsons.  #14  Tenders for fencing. Call Brad at  886-8293 for appt.  Tenders for screen blk. work.  Call Brad 886-8293. #14  (  28.  Work Wanted  )  Drywall, carpentry finishing  work. $8 per hour. 885-7609.  #16  Bathroom renovations. Best price  on the Coast! Tiles, etc.  885-9321. #16  QUALITY BUILDERS  Additions, alterations, new  homes. Free est. & design. 25  yrs. exp. Tom Constable  886-9316. #14  lm��L  TERRY McBRIDE  General Contractor  S86-7Z89  New   Homes   ���   Renovations  -Additions  Exp. gardener landsc. Used to  work in Shaughnessy area, exp.  in all aspects of gard. & maint.  For odd jobs or steady employ.  886-3398. #15  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  House cleaning and/or baby sitting. Ph. Karen 886-8383.    #14  Will do garden rototilling.  Reasonable, call eves. 886-8487.  #14  Landscaping and garden  maintenance, ornamentals,  shaped hedges trimmed, fruit  trees pruned and sprayed. Phone  886-9294 after 6 p.m. TFN   _*   MOBILE HOME MAINT.  Gutters, skirting, additions,  roofs. Anything to do with mob.  homes. 885-5995. TFN  Call Garry's Crane for sod, paving stones, RR ties, yellow cedar  4x4's, dead cars & crane jobs.  886-7028. TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149.  #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #15  Spring cleaning time? Mature,  hard working, avail, immed. $5  per hr. $4 for seniors. Call  Leanne 886-3140. #15  Housecleaning. Fast, efficient,  thorough, references. 885-3618  eves. #15  It's that time! Garden rototilling  with rear-end tiller. 885-3145.  #15  ARCHITECTURAL  DESIGN  DRAFTING  ��� FREE ESTIMATE  ��� WORKING DRAWINGS  ��� CONCEPTUAL DESfGN  8 8 6*7 8 56  28.  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  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. #15  Coast News, April 10,1985  15.  29.  Child Care  Exp. mother will babysit in my  home. Ref. available. Lockyer  Rd. R.C. 885-3479. #14  F���~1  NOTICE OF INTENTION  TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  Vancouver and situated on Sykes  Island. Take notice that David D.  Malaka of Pitt Meadows, B.C.,  occupation shellfish grower, intends to apply for a foreshore  lease of the following described  lands:  Commencing at a post planted at  SE comer of L299, Grp. 1.NWD;  thence 420 meters S62��E to  south tip of island; thence along  shoreline to point of commencement; and containing 3 hectares  more or less.  The   purpote   for   which  the  disposition   is   required   is  shellfish aquaculture.  File number 2401973.  Oated 1B January. 1985.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240  Manor Street,  Burnaby,  B.C. V5G 1B2.  c  32,  tpPa^irtt ^<BRik>   M WWsWi^i^R*  SoflbaH,   baseball   and   soccer  uniforms and jackets. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Call toll-free  112-800-661-6461 for your free  catalogue. #16  Australia/New Zealand travel  plans? Now you can call free to  ANZA Travel - the Down Under ex-;  perts. Lowest fares, best planned''  trip. 112-800-972-6928.       TFN  Lighting fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  catalogues available. Norburn  Lighting Centre Inc., 4600 East  Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C.  V5C2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Trucks, vans, trucks overstocked,  must sell a hundred units by May.  Most models available for immediate delivery. Call collect to  Fogg Motors, 522-2821. Ask for  Roger or Bob. Purchase or lease.  #16  Frying U Ranch. Return to the "old  days". Rids on your own. Rate includes horses, cabin, meals, dancing, etc. $390/week, $65/day.  (604)456-7717. Book early.   #14  Computerized accounting, word &  data processing, legal & medical  secretarial. National standards-25  years training & job placement.  Write for calendar. Advance  Business College, 142 West  Hastings, Vancouver. V6B 1G8.  #14  Where can you lease a truck for  only $119.97 per month? Call  Dave Hinton collect at 294-0111 or  toll-free at Zenith 2200. After 6  p.m. call collect 590-4589. DL.  5674. TFN  Galloway test station select bull  sale. Black or dun yearlings.  Saturday, April 13, 1:30 p.m.,  Hanna, Alberta. Social & supper to  follow. Contact Russel Horvey,  (403)854-2397. #14  BeMngham, 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  Forage seed discounted during  April 5%. Contact Hannas Seeds,  Lacombe, Alberta. Phone (403)  782-6671. Shop and compare.#17  Raft the famous Thompson or  Hell's Gate this summer. We  specialize in raft trips for everyone.  Call toll-free 112-800-482-2269 or  write for a free brochure. Kum-  sheen Raft Adventures Ltd., Lytton, B.C. V0K1Z0. #16  Spring farm machinery sale,  Rlmbey, Alberta, Friday April 12.  Selling over 50 tractors ranging  from small acreage to large 4WD.  Also selling large asst. of haying,  tillage, and harvest equipment.  Also a good asst. trucks. For further information please call Allen  B. Olson Auction Service at (403)  843-6974 or sale site phone (403)  843-2747. Rimbey, Alberta.   #14  GIBSONS RCMP  Fifty year old Irvin Penner,  new owner of the Peninsula  Hotel is listed in critical condition in St. Paul's Hospital as a  result of a single car accident  which occured at 11:20 p.m. on  March 21. Penner was travelling  north bound on Highway 101  when he lost control of his vehicle on a curve near Conrad  Road. Penner's vehicle struck a  power pole.  Avalon Log Sorting reported  the theft of $1,200 worth of  boom sticks and chains from  their sorting grounds on April  1. Police have noticed an increase in this type of offence  during the past year and request  assistance from the public in  providing any information they  might have regarding the theft  of log sorting equipment.  A break and entry was  reported from the Gypsy  Restaurant on April 2. A small  amount of change was taken.  A vehicle parked on  Glassford Road was the victim  of a hit and run on April 4.  Description of the suspect vehicle is that of a gray import pick-,  up.  A fire at the Gibsons Marina  is believed to have been started  by suspects who broke into the  marina. Gibsons Fire Department responded to the 4:50 a.m.  call on April 5. Investigation  continues.  SECHELT RCMP  A video tape player was  stolen from a Davis Bay  residence on March 30. The  theft is not being considered as  a break-in.  On March 31, a Wilson  Creek residence was broken into  and a ghetto blaster and a television were stolen.  Thieves kicked in the door of  a Sandy Hook residence on  March 31. It is not known if  they stole anything.  On April 2,.a cabin located in  the West Sechelt area was  broken into and vandalized. Effects were thrown around and  the cabin was ransacked.  A Husquavarna chain saw  was reported stolen from a  Canadian Forest Product tree  farm on April 1. The farm is  located in the Wilson Creek  area.  Vandals threw a rock at a  window of the Sechelt Liquor  Store on April 4 in what appears  to be a "smash and grab" incident. Inventory will tell if any liquor was stolen.  Vandals partially destroyed the Gibsons Marina office and made  off with the cash box last week. -Neve* conw��y photo  Crime Stoppers  start April 15  Crime Stoppers will begin  here on the Sunshine Coast on  April 15. The 'Crime of the  Week' videos will be aired on  Channel 10, Monday to Friday  at 12:30 p.m., and at 7 and 8  p.m. on Wednesdays and  Thursdays.  Thanks to the efforts of the  Sunshine Coast community the  Crime Stoppers program can  now get underway. A phone  line has been installed; the  number is 886-TIPS (886-8477).  Anyone with information about  the crimes that are aired each  week or about any other crimes  is requested to call the Crime  Stoppers' number after April  15.  The program has received an  encouraging amount of financial donations from the community to date. Anyone else interested in donating to the  reward fund may send their  donations by mail to Crime  Stoppers, Box 1707, Gibsons,  B.C., VON 1VO. All donations  are tax-deductible and receipts  will be issued.  A special moment at Davis Bay beach Saturday.       -Nevukconw.ypho.o  (  32.  B.C. 4V Yukon  18th century grandfather clock.  Inlaid mahogany with silvered  brass dial. Works perfectly.  $2500. Also Victorian bookcase  and Edwardian display cabinet  $900 each. Phone 397-2467. #14  Beat estate construction & shop  tool auction, Saturday, April 20,  New Hazelton, B.C. Selling for  Listner Engineering (the estate of  Patrick M. Sluchainski). His entire  line of good construction'equipment, e.g. D8H caterpiller, grader,  scraper. G.P. Parker trucks &  trailers, large asst. of shop tools  plus three lots complete with  24'x40' shop and mobile home.  For further information phone Allen  B. Olson Auction Service at (403)  843-6974. Rimbey, Alberta.   #14  Transfer your home movies,  sides, and photos to video tape.  VHS-Beta. Reasonable rates,  quality work. For more information  phone (604)278-5222, 872-4833  or write: Photo Express, 48-6551  No. 3 Road, Richmond, B.C. V6Y  2B6. #14  Attention gardeners. Distributors  wanted. Excellent commissions.  Use your deluxe 10'x8' greenhouse as display. Only $250 cash  outlay. Richard Cross, Box 502,  100 Mile House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  395-4588. #14  IF    "IF"    T  rj ^     B.C & YukonJ ^     B.C. ��V YukonJ L  answers? Try this from  Christians Only. Eight lesson non-  denominational Bible study by mail  free. Box 327, Chilliwack, B.C.  V2P6J4. #14  Singles  directory:   Meet others  through our unique singles club. A  publication of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters,  837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B2R7. 681-6652.      #15  ''Self-Divorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results, saves $100's. Free  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para  Legal Concern Ltd. (1973) (604)  683-4024. TFN  Chicks: Brown egg layers,  Leghorns, meat birds. Order early,  ship anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 Street, Box 59,  Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534-7222.  #16  Eastern  Irrigation  District���50th  anniversary, May 3, Brooks, Alta.  Barbeque, displays, CPR historical  train. Former employees and water  users welcome. For information  call (403)362-4532. #14  Dates galore. For all ages and  unattached. Thousands of  members anxious to meet you.  Prestige Acquaintances. Call, toll  free 112-800-263-6673. Hours: 9  a.m. to 7 p.m. #14  Valleyview 600 cow ranch 3,650  acres (deeded) one block, three  homes, yards. $1,600/cow-calf  unit. High Prairie 200 cow ranch.  Trades, financing. $250,000.  Jack Folson, Chief Mountain Realty. 112(403)626-3232. 112(403)  626-3639. #14  10'x10' greenhouse kit $149, or  complete mist and drip irrigation  kit $199. Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  TFN  Gift and jewetery store: Your  chance to be independent. No experience necessary. Owner retiring. Building & business $35,000,  stock $35,000. Selkirk Realty  Ltd., Box 40, Nakusp, B.C. (604)  265-3635. #14  For sale, alarmed security and fire  rated safes. Sizes to fit your needs  from $230. Dealerships available.  Kelly Industries, 901-115  Schoolhouse, Coquitlam. V3K  4X8.(604)526-9631. #14  Garage sales for fun and profit!  Maximize returns for garage/  carport/yard/multi-family sales.  Booklet cost back and more with  greatly increased sales. $4. (includes handling) to: Graham  Publications, Box 367, Trail, B.C.  V1R4L6. #14  Single axle dump 1973 International with 6 yard box, rebuilt  engine, new paint. Excellent condition. $5,500 OBO. Phone  Kamloops 112-374-5562 after 6  p.m. #14  1976 COE 1 HC 350 Cummins.  RTO 15 spd. New tires, all equip.  Licensing, steady job B.C., Alberta, western states. C Mile  Transport. Phone John 395-4047.  #14  32.  B.C. ��V Yukon  D  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. #14  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus 1: a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE. Bonus 2:  every order receives 50 lbs. fancy  sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call toll-  free 112-800-242-0637 or call  438-5357. TFN  Win!-six man inflatable boat. One  lucky person who writes for our  spring/summer catalogue for  mariners, fishermen & outdoor enthusiasts will win. Send $2  (refunded on first purchase) for  postage & handling to: Redbeard  Marine Ltd., P.O. Box 65894, Stn.  F, Vancouver, B.C. V5N 1E4. #14  Guaranteed lowest cost United  Kingdom car rentals. From $99  per week. Unlimited mileage.  Don't delay-book today! ECR(604)  734-5727. Call collect 9 a.m. - 5  p.m. Monday to Friday. #14  Sacrifice sale $22,500. Serviced  lot. 0.3 acre. Nicely treed. Spectacular view of Blind Bay.  Shuswap Lake beach access. 15  minutes drive from Salmon Arm.  Write Box 492, Campbell River,  B.C.V9W5A7. #14  Do you want to writs? Take our  correspondence course in humour  writing. Manuscripts critiqued.  Free details. SASE to Ams  Schools, 48 Cambridge Rd.,  Lethbridge, Alberta. #14  Greenhouses. Quality aluminum &  glass. 6'x8' model, $499 - the  strong one! Free brochure. Caven-,  dish Garden Products, #300-1497  Marine Drive, West Vancouver,  V7T1B8.112-921-B159.       #14  Youth training school class of  1950 - reunion. Please contact  June (Sherman) Fleming, 2734  McGill St., Vancouver, B.C. V5K  1H5. #14  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. #14  Now offering: reg. Jersey mHk  cows. Quiet, all ages.' Plus reg.  Suffolk and Hampshire brood  ewes. Proven blood lines. Delivery  possible. 832-3442. #14  Community nurse required by  Aican at Kemano, B.C. (full-time or  part-time basis). The community  nurse provides general health care  to the community under the  general direction of Alcan's chief  medical officer located at Kitimat.  Consultation with the chief medical  officer, Public Health Department  and physicians at Kitimat is  available by telephone as and  when required. Candidates with  experience in remote communities,  public health nursing and/or  nurse practitioner training will be  preferred. Salary is competitive  and commensurate with experience. An excellent benefit  package and relocation assistance  are available. The village of  Kemano, located some 65 km by  air south-east of Kitimat and 865  km north-west of Vancouver, is a  modern community with a population ot 300. It is the site of Alcan's  hydro-electric generating station  which provides power for the company's smelter at Kitimat. The  community is not accessible by  road. Transportation between  Kemano and Kitimat is provided  twice weekly by a modern 40  passenger company operated  vessel. Kemano is also accessible  by helicoptor or seaplane. Low  cost housing and elementary  school (grade 8) are also available.  Recreational facilities include: a  fully equipped recreation centre,  ski hill, golf course, indoor swimming pool, bowling alley, library,  hiking, boating and terrific sports  fishing. Please send resume including references to: Alcan  Smelter and Chemicals Ltd.,  Employment Supervisor, Box  1800, Kitimat, B.C. V8C 2H3.  (604)639-8735. Quote #85003.  Closing date April 19.1985.   #14 Coast News, April 10,1985  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 Jordan  Sugden, Box 692, Gibsons, who correctly located the golf ball  washer at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club.  On emergency equipment  Larry Penonzek, B.C.L.S.,  appeared before the April 2  Gibsons council meeting to ask  that council revert to its old  policy of dealing primarily with  local business.  Speaking to the council,  Penonzek said, "I'm definitely  committed to the town of Gibsons; I've spent eight and a half  years in the town, either in my  home or in business."  "This is important to all  businesses, not just mine," concluded Penonzek.  Mayor Laurente Labonte  assured Penonzek that the  council would look at the idea  of supporting local business in a  favourable light, pointing out  however that larger jobs would  most probably be offered for  tender.  Craig demands action  Alderman Graham Craig in a  report to council last Wednesday passed on an Emergency  Control Committee concern  that emergency equipment  presently stored in the basement  of St. Mary's hospital would  not be accessible if the hospital  itself should suffer some  calamity.  The equipment referred to is  an 'advanced treatment centre'  which can be deployed as a  Introducing the  New  OS -23  Features include 128K Ram  Memory, 80 Column Display,  runs all Apple II and. Apple II E  software.  Package price 1*0���***  keyboard, diak drive and  monitor.  1889  00  YES! You can buy locally and enjoy both competitive pricing  and the convenience of local servicing.  CGiiiputer  - ceirtrej  ���n^  ^-~-JT,;^��-^>,  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  Wl MAMH MOUI.AJI  Litno ���afjtsomni raion  complete package to an  emergency site. The hospital  itself is essentially a more  sophisticated advance treatment  centre so there is no sense in  having the equipment stored in  the same location said Craig.  At present there are two locations where less sophisticated  "casualty collection units" are  located���one in Pender Harbour and the other above the  Roberts Creek firehall.  It would only require storage  space equivalent to a small  bedroom to contain the advanced treatment centre, Alderman  Craig told the Coast News,  mentioning the Gibsons Marine  room as a possible site.  Craig pointed out that the  ECT has been trying for nearly  two years to get the equipment  moved to Gibsons, but for one  reason or another the Emergency Health Service (Ministry of  Health) responsible for such  equipment has yet to sanction  the move.  "There has been enough  pussyfooting around" said  Craig who stressed that the  equipment's relocation is integral to the ECT's Emergency  Plan.  <5  ��  ��  ��  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING  ���  On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM jn tF|e store  during the month of April  (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  INTEREST  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  itr  #**  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  + Tax  $899.00  62.93  Total Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  -192.38  $769.55  Payments over 12 months  $769.71 -r 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  HOURS:  TUESJHl/RS.9:30':- 5:30  FRI   & SAT, 9:30 i 9:00  SUNDAY 12:30 * 4:00.  HOME  FURMSHIMGS  .in STORE FINANCING  ' AVAUA&lf'C A'&   '  .iie.'ivievv Plnee,  8868856  Continuing Education  SCHOOL DISTRICT #46 (SUNSHINE COAST)  o  REGISTRATION INFORMATION:  Pre-registration is advised for all classes.  All one-day workshops require pre-payment BEFORE  ithe specified deadline, as do some limited enrolment  classes. If courses are cancelled due to lack of registration,-*  fees will be refunded.  OFFICE HOURS:  12:00-7:00 PM ��� Monday to Thursday  9:00-4:00 PM - Friday  Call 886-8841 for information and registration.  (883 area residents can call 885-7871, Local 27)  0  v \  Micro-Computer/Word   Processing  Workshop (Short)  This workshop for beginning and experienced  micro-computer word processors will use computers  to explore the capabilities of various word-processing  programs.  Basics of using the programs for correspondence,  reports, memos, tables, and research papers. Editing,  merging and more advanced techniques will also be  explored.  May   18   (Saturday)   9:30   am   -   4:30   pm  Elphinstone, Computer Lab  $25: Pre-pay before May 10, please.  Maximum enrolment - 12.  T'Ai Chi/Introductory (Corcoran)  Twelve essential postures and correct breathing exercises of this elegant self-defence discipline will be  emphasized. Attend once or twice a week.  April 23 (Tuesday) 7:00 - 9:00 pm  Elphinstone Gym  April 27 (Saturday) 10:00 - 12:00 noon  Roberts Creek Community Room  $34 for 20 hours: pre-register, please.  Silk Painting (Forrest)  Take home a silk scarf that you have designed to  suit you (or a friend).  May 5 (Sunday) 10:00 - 4:00 pm  District Resource Centre, Gibsons  $15 plus $10 for materials: Pre-pay before April  30, please.  G.E.D./Grade 12 Equivalency  The next examination is June 8 (Saturday), 1985,  9:00 am - 5 pm  Applications must be sent to the Minister of Education before May 17, 1985. For application forms,  text, and information, call 886-8841.  Adult Education Upgrading (Giesbrecht)  Brush up on basic reading, writing and math skills,  or prepare for the Grade 12 Equivalent Certificate  (see G.E.D.).  April 23 (Tuesday) and April 25 (Thursday)  7:00 - 9:00 pm  Mrs. Page's room, Roberts Creek School  $25 for 14 sessions (financial assistance available  for qualifying students).  Pre-register, please.  Dealing with Stress and Anger (Lifton)  For Women  This one day workshop will look at anger and stress  as an active source of depression and dis-ease. We  will examine the causes of our anger, and learn ways  to get anger out, and de-stress. Wear comfy clothes:  bring a pillow, mat and a lunch.  Maximum enrolment - 14.  May 4 (Saturday) 10:00 am - 4:00 pm  Chatelech Music Room  $20: Pre-pay before April 30 please.  May 13 (Monday) through  May 17 (Friday) 9:00 am - 5:00 pm  District Resource Centre, C.E. Classroom  $125. plus $50 materials:  Pre-register before  May 3, please.  Pottery (Corcoran)  Wheel throwing for beginners and intermediate  potters.  There will also be a Raku firing at the end of this  brief but interesting course. Maximun enrolment  -7.  April 22 (Monday) and  April 24 (Wednesday) 7:30 - 9:30 pm  Craft Studio (Hwy 101 & North Road). Gibsons  $40 for 10 sessions: Pre-register please.  Pottery Submersion (Forst)  A two-week intensive course in basic  wheelwork and hand building techniques. Maximun enrolment - 7.  April 22 (Monday) to May 3 (Friday)  Instruction 9:00 - Noon/Studio 1:00 - 5:00 pm  Craft Studio (Hwy 101 & North Road), Gibsons  $68 for 30 hours instruction,'plus materials and  firing fees. Pre-register please.  Gymnastics (Simmonds)  This additional 6 sessions is primarily for those  with some experience, but newcomers are  welcome.  April 17 (Wednesday)  3:30 - 5:00 pm ��� (Beginners 5 - 7 years)  5:30 - 7:00 pm - (Level I 8 - 10 years)  Pender Harbour Gym  $15 for 6 sessions: Family rate available.  Karate (McCarthy)  Instruction for both children and adults, affiliated  with the Shito-Ryu Karate organization of Vancouver.  Up to 16 years.  April 24 (Wednesdays) 6:00 - 7:00 pm  Elphinstone, Lunch Room  May 4 (Saturdays) 9:00 - 10:00 am  Elphinstone Lunch Room  $16 for EACH 10 hours  ADULTS: Over 16 years  April 22 (Mondays) 7:00 - 8:30 pm  Elphinstone Lunch Room  April 24 (Wednesdays) 7:00 - 8:30 pm  Elphinstone, Lunch Room  May 4 (Saturdays) 10.00 - 11:30 a.m.  Elphinstone Lunch Room  $36 for EACH 45 hours  Pre-register before first class please.  Dental Assisting/introduction  (Hopkins, C.D.A.)  Find out whether a career in dental assisting is for  you. Topics will include dental anatomy and  pathology; sterilization of instruments; reception and  record keeping; terminology; and the ethics and role  of the dental assistant. Maximum enrolment - 10.  Bicycle Maintenance and Repairs (Epp)  Practical experience stressed, children under 13  must be accompanied by an adult.  April 16 (Tuesday) 6:30 - 8:30 pm  $10 for 3 sessions ($15 family rate)  at The Real Bicycle Shop, Gibsons  Pre-register before April 12 (Friday).  Photography Workshop (Staples)  Find out what makes a striking image rather than  just a "snapshot". Classroom and field trip. Bring a  lunch!  May 11 (Saturday) 10:00 am - 4:00 pm  Chatelech, Room 104  $15: Pre-pay before Wednesday, May 8.  Microchef Workshop (Gonzales)  This comprehensive lecture-demonstration covers  meats, poultry, vegetables, sauces, soups, desserts  and baking; for beginners and experienced cooks.  Recipes provided.  June 8 (Saturday) 9:30 am - 4:00 pm  Elphinstone, Food Science Lab  $25, plus $5 for materials (includes lunch).  Pre-pay before May 17, please.  Portrait Drawing Workshop (Spira)  Expressive portraiture aims at a personal interpretation of the sitter, based on solid observations. Bring  examples of recent work and a lunch.  May 4 (Saturday) 10:00 am - 4:00 pm  Elphinstone, Art Room  $18 (includes model): Pre-pay before April 30,  please.  Colour Drapery (A.&M. Services)  Discover your colours!.' Bring your current makeup, mirror - and a friend whose judgement you value.  Be prepared to experiment and have fun! Maximum  enrolment - 7.  April 27 (Saturday) 9:00 - 12:00 noon  Elphinstone, Textiles Room  $20: Pre-pay before April 26, please.  Typing (Boyes)  Basic typing skills; for brush-up, beginners or computer key-board accuracy.  April 23 (Tuesday) and  April 25 (Thursday) 7:00 - 9:00 pm  Chatelech, Typing Room - 20 hours  $36 (includes materials): Pre-register please.  Cashier Training (Veitch)  Learn marketable skills in the operation of a variety  of electronic cash registers. Develop or upgrade skills  useful for employment in restaurants and retail  outlets. Maximun enrolment - 16.  May 11 (Saturday) 8:00 am - 5:00 pm  Chatelech, Science Room 115  $50: Pre-pay before May 3, please.  Raku (Corcoran)  This one-day workshop will enable you to take part  in this aesthetic and most pleasing of firing processes.  Bring any Bisqued pottery. Glazes provided.  May 18 (Saturday) 1:00 - 4:00 pm  Craft Studio (Hwy 101 & North Road)  $15: Pre-pay before May 10, please.  Computers/Pre-Basics (Dohoo)  Hands-on. practical experience for those who have  had no previous experience with computers. Maximun enrolment - 10.  April 23 (Tuesday) 7:00 - 9:00 pm  Elphinstone, Computer Lab  $20 for 6 sessions:  Pre-pay before April  19  please.  Yoga-RoblCS (Barabash)  Fitness and body toning to lively music!!  Mondays, Wednesdays & Thursdays  7:00 - 8:00 pm  Madeira Park Elementary Gym  $16.50 for 10 hours.  The Creative Muscle/II (Landale)  What makes a story work? Learn to identify personal areas of writing interest and operate from personal strengths.  For those whose creative muscle was "flexed" during Part I of this course or with permission of the instructor.  April 25 (Thursday) 7:00 - 9:00 pm  Sechelt Elementary Music Room  $20 for 6 sessions: Pre-register please.  French (Lajeunesse)  This one-day workshop will give an overview of important principles of the language, and comparing  patterns with English. Pronounciation and phonics  will   be    emphasized.    Limited    enrolment.  May 18 (Saturday) 9:30 am - 4:00 pm  Chatelech. Room 104  $20: Pre-pay before May 10, please.


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