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Sunshine Coast News Apr 15, 1985

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Array LEGISLATIVE LIBRARY  Parliament Buildings  VICTORIA, B.C.  V8V 1X4  McPhee says  Emergency plan  still incomplete  President Gordon Skelton of Burrard Air, back to camera, outlined and Mayor Joyce Kolibas of Sechelt, SCRD chairman Jim Gurney,  the new air service now available here on a flag stop basis. Included Economic Development Commissioner Oddvin Vedo and Mayor  among those greeting him last week were Alderman Anne Pressley Larry Labonte of Gibsons. See flight schedules on page 18.  -f/      _ TWZ I ���JohaBvnuMe photo  Volunteer Week  Learning to work together  There have been major  changes in the people who participate in volunteer work over  the past 10 to 15 years, according to Joan Cowderoy,  Volunteers Director of the Sunshine Coast Community Services Society, speaking in a conversation with the Coast News  v at the beginning of Volunteer  C      Week.  "The sterotype was of a  woman, in her 40's or 50's, with  nothing to do now that the  children have grown and left  home," said Cowderoy. "The  women's movement has changed that. While many women in  that age group do volunteer,  there are many other women  who want to develop skills, to  build a resume, to make job  contacts and to keep active,  especially in these times of high  unemployment.  ' "Volunteers are not all  women either," continued  Cowderoy. "Stats Can has  shown that 14 percent of the  male population and 16 percent  of the female population are  engaged in volunteer work. Men  maintain a great many important services such as emergency  services, e.g. marine rescue, the  volunteer fire departments, and  recreational activities. Here on  the Coast there wouldn't be  children's sports were it not for  the volunteers."  'Were   it   not   for   the  volunteer' was a phrase which  surfaced again  and again in  Cowderoy's   conversation.  There are between 80 and 90  volunteer organizations on the  Sunshine Coast and many of  the volunteers provide services  which would not exist otherwise. The libraries are a good  example of this, as are the fire  departments,   the   Association  for Retarded Children, the Arts  Centre and the Museum.  ; The hospital auxiliaries provide thousands of dollars worth  pf equipment  to  St.  Mary's  Hospital each year, not to mention invaluable services such as  in   extended   car,   physiotherapy,   patient  visiting   and  flower   arranging.   There   are  many volunteers working with  residents  at  both  Shorncliffe  and the Kiwanis Village as well  as  with  shut-ins who  would  often have no visitors were it  hot for the weekly drop-in and  Chat from a volunteer.  ;: "One reason there is a need  for volunteering here," explained Cowderoy," is that we have  a weak tax base and there are  not a lot of services to be offered. But there are a lot of people out there who have special  talents and want to do things to  provide those services.  "All volunteer work is not  service work either,  like the  hospital work, school volunteer  programs and so on," she continued. "There is a lot of advocacy work going on, and  mutual support groups, all run  by volunteers. Parents of han  dicapped people, for example,  are offering the impetus to  organize means of allowing  their children to learn more independence and living skills,  recognizing the fact that they  Residents Glorine Gray and Edith Black enjoy a crafts session with  volunteer Betty Cochrane at the Kiwanis Village Care Home.  -John BunuMe photo  Chalice Mining  Significant drill  (the parents) will not be around  forever.  "The Peace Movement is all  volunteer too," continued  Cowderoy, "although we don't  often think of that as a  volunteer organization. The  sT^an&tion House does employ  some staff, but there are large  numbers of volunteers working  there as well. Parents in Crisis is  another volunteer self-help  group for those who are child  abusers or feel themselves to be  potentially abusive.  "We're living in a time when  we don't have natural commun-  tiy supports," said Cowderoy.  "Those systems, like the extended family, are just not  there, although in some areas  on the Coast there is a stability  in the community which can  provide caring and support for  those in need.  "But there are a lot of people  Please turn to page 13  In a talk to the Area E Electors' Association Wednesday,  Art McPhee area co-ordinator  for the Provincial Emergency  Program, informed association  members that our own regional  emergency response plan is not  complete.  The emergency plan designed  to co-ordinate the responsibilities  of existing emergency agencies  can be used as a manual by  organizations such as the  RCMP, St. Mary's Hospital,  and Human Resources.  The plan is also printed on  computer disc (IBM compatible) and includes a variety of information including local 'risk  analysis' and 'resource inventory' statistics along with  response procedures for a variety of different emergencies from  earthquake to space vehicle  pileup. The plan will even tell  you where on the Sunshine  Coast to find a horse if you require one in an emergency.  "Is there anything in the program on what to do in the case  of a nuclear attack?" asked an  audience member.  "No, we have not included a  wartime situation because it is  under federal authority," said  McPhee. "The fact is there is no  complete solution to the nuclear  threat." McPhee pointed out  that unless residents are equipped with shelters stocked with  water, medical supplies and  food enough for a protracted  fallout period, there is really  nothing much else to be done.  "The whole prospect is too  horrible even for the computer  to include it.'' McPhee pointed  out that if you plan well for ah  earthquake you coyer most contingencies.  In an emergency situation requiring co-ordination beyond  the capability of our existing  emergency agencies, elected officials assume legal responsibility for decision making.  In such a case the RCMP  would contact the area coordinator; if he were not  available the provincial  emergency office in Surrey  would be contacted and they in  turn would contact the elected  representatives responsible.  Mayors Kolibas and Labonte  would   be   contacted   and/or  delegates on the Emergency  Control Committee, Graham  Craig of Sechelt and Ron  Neilson of Gibsons. Emergency  Control Committee delegate  Vaughan from the SCRD  would' be another contact in  such a case.  The official emergency  operations centre is assumed to  be the SCRD offices in Sechelt  with alternate locations  Chatelech secondary school and  the Gibsons municipal hall.  If there was any cause for  evacuation then the ministry of  human resources assumes  responsibility for such action.  The one problem with the  emergency response plan yet to  be worked out is the provision  for public information in the  case of a major emergency.  "We still haven't got that problem licked yet," said McPhee  who told the Coast News that  emergency agencies may have  difficulty apprising an unaware  public of a situation that may  affect them.  A case in point was the recent  Roberts Creek flood where  residents located in a potentially  dangerous area had to be warned by RCMP, volunteer  firemen, and a Gibsons Wildlife  Search and Rescue team going  from door to door.  "When Mountain FM gets  complete coverage of the Coast  we'll start a public campaign to  inform people where to turn to  for information," said McPhee  also pointing out that the CBC  has a mandate to interrupt  scheduled broadcasting in the  case of an emergency.^ ...._���  "As part of a ministry of^the"  environment handout titled 'Be  Prepared' some backpack stores  to have available include a family plan, first aid kit, fire extinguisher, radio and flashlights  (batteries stored in the fridge),  candles and lighters, water,  food, drugs and prescriptions,  dust masks, garbage bags, pet  sign, survival books, maps,  compass, copies of legal papers,  credit cards, medical numbers,  etc.  For more information the :  Emergency Control Committee ;  holds public meetings at the :���  SCRD offices the fourth Tues- :  day of every month at 2 p.m.  Chalice Mining Inc. has announced that a significant drill  intersection of high-grade gold  ore has been encountered at one  of the Egmont area drilling  sites.  Steve Hodgson, vice-president in charge of exploration,  in a conversation with the Coast  News, explained: "We drilled a  vein which was showing on the  surface. It looked like a very  strong vein, but was only 18 inches wide when exposed by  trenching with dynamite.  "However," he continued,  "when we drilled at depth we  found that it's nine feet wide,  and it's long. It's 1500 feet of  continuous vein. It's also intercepted by other veins we've  found or know are there. It's  not just significant, it's spectacular."  Hodgson also expressed excitement that Chalice Mining  Inc. has now been recognized by  the trade papers, with a story on  page two of Northern Miner.  "Things are looking really  good," he said. "We're showing that we've got a serious find  here."  Negotiations off  The Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association is reported to  have broken off negotiations with School District #46.  The cessation was triggered by the board's insistence that  the personnel practices contract with the Teachers' Association be terminated. A spokesperson for the association said  that it was the teachers' understanding that there would be no  change in the personnel practices contract without mutual  consent.  School board representatives could not be reached for  comment before press time.  Volunteer Week  To commemorate Volunteer Week (April 14 to 21) there  will be a tea at the Seniors' Hall in Sechelt on Wednesday,  April 17, beginning at 4:30 p.m. Both mayors will be present  and two awards will be presented, one for long service and the  other for 'blood, sweat and tears'. The tea is being held to  give the community at large an idea of how extensive the  volunteer network is, and to thank the volunteers for their  service.  Chief Stanley Dixon was sworn in on Sunday, April 14, in a simple, but moving ceremony before a large  crowd of well-wishers, including Regional Director of Indian Affairs, Dr. Owen Anderson. Also in-  augrated were the newly elected Councillors, Lloyd Jeffries, Ben Pierre, Clarence M. Joe, and Warren  Paul. Officiating were the Reverend Father Angelo Depompa and W. Graham Allen, lawyer for the  Sechelt Indian Band. Special guest was Chief Simon Baker, who sang a traditional song first taught him  by his grandfather, Chief Joe Capilano who sang it to King Edward VII in 1906.  ���Diinne Evans photo  Roberts Creek post office  Funds sought for repairs  The Roberts Creek Community Association (RCCA)  has written to the Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  asking for their assistance in obtaining funding to complete  the refurbishing of the Roberts  Creek post office and library  building.  Speaking on the issue at the  April 11 SCRD meeting, Area  D Director Brett McGillivray  said, "The emphasis is on the  tourist and visitor coming back.  All our little communities have  a face to show. This is not just  for Roberts Creek but for the  whole district."  The RCCA has already donated $2400 towards materials  and some labour, and many  donations have been received.  Volunteers have contributed upward of 100 hours of time in  carpentry and painting, and all  that remains to be completed is  the interior and the windows.  The SCRD staff will explore  different avenues of funding  although some concern was expressed about setting a precedent, should the money be  granted. _m���~���9������w���i  Coast News, April 15,1985  m*m9���n���������wmv���w9���������x9���w���������9���m���9i9���mi  9���W99WI���9������9���       /���<**  Mi.iiiiiinifri  A disappointment  We feel that it will be a disappointment to many here on  the Coast that the trustees of School District #46 could not  see their way clear to offer support for this year's Walk for  Peace.  The most poignant and justified motivation for a  peaceful world is the one that seeks to save the innocent  young from ultimate suicidal folly of their elders. School  trustees, one would think, would be in the vanguard of  such concerns.  Trustees Stephen and Douglas, whose negative vote  denied the school board the opportunity to set aside policy  and make a timely statement for peace are honourable  men who serve the community well. It is difficult to  understand their actions, however, in this instance.  To set aside policy for a moment in order to offer a  testimony in support of peace seems little to ask.  John Burnside  A plug for us  Perhaps we can be forgiven, just this once, if we break a  firm and honourable policy. May the reader be the judge.  We do not believe that the editorial columns nor the  news columns should be used selfishly to promote the interests of the newspaper. It is a belief we honour; a policy  we live up to. This editorial is the exception.  In recent weeks the people of the Sunshine Coast have  been subjected to a barrage of claims and pronouncements. They have been told that full service, full  circulation newspapers like ours have no future; they have  been assured that a vast majority of them prefer another  publication.  "Why don't you respond?" they ask us. "How can we  show our support?"  We do not respond because of the policy, above  delineated, but our advertisers deserve to know that the  vehicle for their commercial message is well-received in the  community.  If you or members of your organization feel that the  Coast News has been a spirited but fair newspaper; if you  feel we have tried to mirror life on the Coast with malice to  none; if you appreciate our efforts to report the activities  of your organization and reflect some of your concerns  week after week, year after year; if, in short, you feel we  are a valued part of your life on the Coast, let it be known.  A good way to start would be by taking advantage of  the coupon offer on page three of this newspaper this week  and again next.  Thank you.  John Burnside  mm th�� ��!������ of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  MLA   Don   Lockstead   assures   Gambier   Island  residents, while touring the island that the NDP supports  .   their opposition to strip mining on the island.  Star Rock, a fisheries patrol vessel, mistakenly pulls  up the food fishery nets of the Sechelt Indian Band.  A 45-acre park in Halfmoon Bay, to be known as Cliff  Connor Park, is now under construction.  10 YEARS AGO  Forty-seven year old John Denley has been appointed  Superintendent of Schools for School District #46.  Former Gibsons alderman Winston Robinson dies at  the age of 33.  15 YEARS AGO  The regional district is seeking to get its water system  financing within the scope of the new Municipal Finance  Act.  Gibsons Centennial Committee favours a library and  museum as a Centennial project for the village.  Reverend Barry Jenks of Sechelt resigns from the  school board because he is moving to Nanaimo.  20 YEARS AGO  Harry Hill is named president of the Sechelt OAPO at  its organizational meeting.  E.C. Sherman is appointed resident manager of the  Canadian Forest Products in Port Mellon.  Minister of Municipal Affairs Dan Campbell explains to  Gibsons and Sechelt councils why local municipalities  should expand.  25 YEARS AGO  A same day reply mail service is proposed for the Sunshine Coast starting on July 1.  Gibsons council prefers to handle its own tax notices  instead of turning them over to the provincial tax  surveyor.  30 YEARS AGO  Gibsons Kiwanis Club decides to go ahead with a  fund-raising project to build a new library.  Reports circulate that Black Ball Ferries is buying land  in the Langdale area for a new ferry terminal.  35 YEARS AGO  A $47,000 by-law will go to Gibsons ratepayers for a  vote to improve water systems. The provincial legislature  passes a bill increasing municipal councils from three to  five members.  Tenders have been called for materials with which to  build Gibsons firehall.  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Neville Conway Dianne Evans  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  ADVERTISING  i. Fred Duncan      Pat Johnson      Pat Tripp  TYPESETTING  Zandra Jackson Anne Thomsen  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine Coast News is a co-perative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  Press Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  or 886-8755; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  No. 4702.  The Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  writing is  copyright.  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  This flume, reaching the water at the mouth of Roberts Creek, was  built during the First World War by McNair Shingle Company of  Vancouver. It was likely used for some five years, before the timbers  gave out and was used to float shingle bolts down from the upper  levels of Roberts Creek. The flume was some two miles long; the  lower section from just above the Lower Road, was built on stilts in  order to cross the road and then to give enough height (10 feet above  high water) to drop the shingle bolts into a waiting crib. A crib is a  network of logs on the bottom with six to eight foot high log sides,  built up as in a log cabin. The logs are not caulked so that the water  conies through. When empty, the crib floats upon the water, and as  the bolts are loaded it sinks down some four or five feet The shingle  bolts were four feet in length and from 12 to 18 inches square, almost  more than a man could cany. Up above the top end of the flume, the  creek was dammed to make a pond which was used to float the bolts  to the top of the flume. When it was time to let the bolts go the gate  would be opened and the pond would empty into the flume, carrying  the bolts along. There was a telephone wire strung up from the beach  up to the top for communication, and along the length of die flume  was a one-plank wide walkway for repair crews to use. It would take  some six to eight hours to load a crib; first the sides and bottom  would be stacked neatly, and then the rest of the bolts would be  tumbled into a large pile in the centre.  Photo courtesy of IV*. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Musings  John Burnside  The middle of three movies  shown at the Arts Centre last  Wednesday was a chilling study  of alcoholism and genius done  by the National Film Board of  Canada. Malcolm Lowry, the  English writer who called  Dollarton in Deep. Cove his  home for 14 years including the  years that produced his one  great book - Under the Volcano,  was another of those tortured  men of letters that pursue#%e^ji  bottom of the bottle moi&fv  assiduously than they pursued  the greatness with which they  had been endowed.  Such as Brendan Behan, the  comic-tragic Irish playwright,  and Dylan Thomas, the Welsh  voice of mellifluous thunder,  come to mind. Adding some  poignancy to the Lowry film  was the magnificent organ of a  voice of Richard Burton,  himself recently deceased from  the same disease, reading the  words of Lowry on the sound  track.  What might Behan and  Dylan have produced had they  lived past 40? What was there in  Lowry that might have gained  the sunlight if he had been sober  for just a portion of his 58  years. The theatrical cognoscenti ruefully contemplate the actor  that Burton had the tools to be,  had he not been won away by  the bottle and the easy  Hollywood dollar.  What a monstrous drug we  have chosen to make our socially accepted lubricant. With  what promise of exuberance  and joy does it lure us on. And  what demons of despair and  caricatures of shame does it  Booze blues  make of us once we have  swallowed its readily available  lure.  It is painful to contemplate  the lurching child-man who was  Malcolm Lowry. That all that  wit and charm and intelligence  rested in a man who lived and  died in his own vomit.  It is painful to read of the  American tours of Dylan  Thomas as he lurched and reeled glazed of eye and bloated of  body from one cocktail party to  the next.  The tragedy of wasted life  and lost dignity is not the exclusive domain of the hero  figures of our culture such as  Lowry, Thomas, and Burton,  of course. In every city and  town of North America and  Europe there are those lurching  denizens whose debasement and  physical decay equal the horrible images that shocked us when  the movie cameras arrived with  the soldiers to liberate the  camps of Belsen and Dachau  under the systematic brutality of  the Nazis.  We are shocked by the images of the Nazi horror camp.  We pass by with cynical  disregard the human derelicts  among us who are the victims  not of a deranged ideology but  of a drug sold by our governments at enormous profit. Of  course, the uncalculated costs to  our distressed health care  system and the carnage of the  roads are other factors we pass  by with cynical disregard equal  to that with which we ignore the  human wreckage among us.  Random thoughts occasioned  by watching the husk of a man  of stature lurch through a career  of shame, helplessness and ignominy. But not by Lowry,  Behan and Thomas alone.  Everyone who has ever drank  has known the shame and the  ignominy, the revolt of a body  abused, the helplessness of the  alcoholic extremities. But this  exposure to the disease, widespread as it is among us, does  not prevent us from turning  away without compassion from  those for whom the condition  we have many of us known, has  become chronic.  Of all the .ways there are to  kill oneself there can be few that  are slower, more painful, or  more publicly shameful.  Somehow Huxley's Brave  New World comes to mind and  the drug soma which was freely  available to keep a populace  from critical thought. The  Lowry-Thomas-Behan-Burton  tragedies are only the common  human wastage caused by  alcohol writ large. I speak not  with righteousness, but as one'  who has sought and found jtfj��-  bubble popularity of the uwern  readily available and have availed myself to my shame and cost  for the better part of quarter of  a century.  ,   .1  i   \  When All My Five And  Country Senses See  When all my Jive and country senses see,  The fingers will not forget green thumbs and mark^  How, through the halfmoon s vegetable eye,  Husk of young stars and handfull zodiac,  Love in the frost is pared and wintered by,  The whispering ears will watch love drummed away  Down breeze and shell to a discordant beach,  And, lashed to syllables, the lynx tongue cry  That her fond wounds are mended bitterly.  My nostrils see her breath burn like a bush.  My one and noble heart has witnesses  In all loves countries, that will grope awake;  And when blind sleep drops on the spying senses,  The heart is sensual, though five eyes break.  Dylan Thomas  Maryanne's    viewpoint  People9 not technology  by Maryanne West  One of the Canadian  astronauts watching the  Challenger shuttle lift off is  quoted: "It's a celebration of  humanity. Now that we can do  this, our species has the  possibility of surviving indefinitely."  While I appreciate the  awesomeness of the sight and  the emotions it engendered I  think it's dangerously simplistic  to think that technology by  itself can solve all mankind's  problems or ensure our survivial  as a species.  The technology after all is  controlled by people and people  are notorious for being more  often influenced by their emotions than by reason and logic.  Our heads tell us that it  makes no sense to stockpile  weapons with the power to annihilate the world many times  over - once, after all, would be  more than enough - yet we can  be persuaded to be so afraid of  an ideology that we're willing to  go along with more and more  costly armaments. Spending  money we can't afford on a  system we don't even know will  work.  Our heads tell us we can't afford the billions of dollars "Star  Wars" will cost, that we're  already ninning our economy  into the ground with deficits  which will eventually lead to  bankruptcy on a national scale,  but we are mesmerized by the  thought of being able to zap the  enemy missiles out of the sky.  With so many missiles  already in place, east and west,  what does it really matter which  side has the most? Most of them  are surplus to requirements  anyway, yet otherwise normal  people can get carried away  over the parity argument and  believe that we can't talk until  we've got equality in fire-power.  That thinking belongs in the  middle ages "balance of  power" politics. It doesn't  make much sense any more, not  when you're talking in  megatons of explosive power.  It not only doesn't make  sense but it surely is immoral  and wrong by anyone's standards to spend money on the  means of destruction when  there are millions starving,  millions hungry, millions  homeless and millions sick.  When there are so many needs  crying out to be filled, fulfilling  which would make this planet a  better place to live and which  would make for sound  ecological and thus survival  practices.  When North Americans have  driven their farmers off the  land, exhausted the fertility of  the soil, mined and cut down  their natural resources, and  polluted their water and are  consequently also starving,  what will we do? We won't be  able to eat those MX missiles,  and no one will even want them  in trade.  Obviously it is on people, not  on technology, that we must rely. On the ordinary man and  woman in the street, because it  is obvious that our political  leaders have just tied themselves (  into the Pentagon's dark ages, ^  rearview mirror policies. \  It seems we ordinary peoples-  have three choices: - we can*.;  allow ourselves to be frightenedv;  into   supporting   irrational'.,  behaviour which will inevitably',  lead to disaster, militarily or..'  economically; we can put our  heads in the sand and opt out:  "what can I do?"; or we can.  join those who are  actively  working to bring about better  understanding and co-operation  between peoples.  We can make the effort to get  out and join the April 27 Peace ^  March thereby showing thet_  world and the government thatt1  we care. The Peace March:?  becomes more important each:;  year, but it also becomes clear _'  that to march is not enough, we;  must continue to give our time:-  and talents to promoting peace -.  and brotherhood. ������:  If you need transportation to y.  Vancouver (bus fare $6.50 y  return) on the twenty-seventh C  contact Anne Moul 8854613.    * Coast News, April 15,1985  gastt -> '__\ 1m���'��"'''    '   ���','''''���'���''��� -"' -l;*''z/J,  iiiiljyjiJinnt��*��i��Mii ���-;-�����  ___,____���  sfiips iresiewect fay lett�������  Editor:  : I am writing to thank you  Very much indeed for the way  you published my letter in the  Coast News concerning the  Schibler family late of Owen  Bay.  , It was read by Mr. Ed Bohn  of Sechelt who phoned his friend  Mr. Fred Kohse of Longline;  Fishing Ltd. Vancouver and  read the letter out to him.  ���' It appears they worked  together on and off from 1948  to 1970 and often used to stop  in and see the Schiblers in Owen  Bay in the course of their work.  ; Fred Kohse had the burnt out  boat "Wonder", off Logan  Schibler and rebuilt it and has  sent me a photo if ot and tells  me he often sees Jack, Helen  and Tiny Schibler (the subject  of my letter to you) whenever he  goes to Sayward to see his  mother who is 91.  ! He sent me an article about  her out of the community page  of the Campbell River Courier  dated Thursday, January 30,  1985. She seems a remarkable  lady for her age and Fred has  offered to take me to see her,  and on the way call in on the  Covenant  Editors Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Gibsons Town Council  Gibsons, B.C.  Re: Position of propane tank  at Gibsons Marina.  It is my belief that Greta  Grant would not have transferred ownership of her waterfront  property to the Town of Gibsons if she had known that it  was to be so drastically altered,  contradicting the intentions of a  covenant she had signed with  the town which stated that the  land would be used as a park  with no obstructions. Instead it  is covered by a launching ramp  exit road and bridge, and the  road allowance has a propane  tank foundation which mars the  view.  Larry Labonte failed to inform the developers of the existence of this covenant, a covenant that he was fully aware of  since he had been instrumental  in convincing Greta Grant of  the town's need for her land for  a park.  I If the town council decides to  ignore the intent of this covenant it will prove that political  expediency once again rules the  day.  Ardith D. Kent  Granddaughter of Greta Grant  Peace bus  Editor:  ' The Sunshine Coast Regional   .  District   Board   of   Directors  would like to publicly support  the upcoming Peace Walk in  Vancouver on April 27, 1985  As a'special note, a bus has  been chartered to take all those  interested in attending the  march. The bus will travel along  the highway picking up all persons between Sechelt and  Langdale. Return fare has been  set at $6.50.  All those who are interested  should telephone Ann Moul at  8854613.  J. Gurney  Chairman, S.C.R.D.  Thanks  Editor:  Thank you is not really adequate, but what else can we say?  You certainly did your part in  helping us reach the hearts and  pocket books of the good people of our community. To carry  on research and education is  costly and we can be proud of  our $16,900 contribution.  Thank you for all the publicity  you gave us. You helped us  communicate with the community and we are grateful.  (Mrs.) Joan B. Rigby  Publicity  Sunshine Coast Unit  B.C. Heart Foundation  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FUMIITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Schiblers   at   Nanaimo   and  Campbell River.  It appears that Logan  Schibler died in 1957 and his  wife Gunnhilde died last year. I  have also received a letter and a  book called "Evergreen  Islands" by Doris Anderson  and a copy of my letter to you  as printed in the Coast News.  These were sent by Mr. &  Mrs. Frankland who live at  Gibsons and I can see, although  I only received it this morning  and have only had time to read  the pages quoted in the letter  that the book is going to be my  most  priceless   and  treasured  possession for the rest of my  life.  It seems to contain a full  history of the islands of the Inside Passage including four  pages about Owen Bay and the  Schiblers and it even confirms  that I got the teacher's name  right, (Miss Proctor). Not, bad  after 55 years, eh?  There is even a picture of the  Schiblers' house and I now  know that we were on Sonora  Island and that Waiatt Bay not  Wyatt Bay as I thought it was, is  on Quadra Island. I was only  eight or nine years old at the  time so I guess that is  understandable.  . Thanks to the generosity and  goodwill of the Coast News I  shall be able to enjoy my holiday even more and renew old  aquaintances and close the 55  years gap this summer. I don't  know just yet when it will be as I  found out last week that I must  have a minor throat operation  sometime around six weeks  from now but I am hoping for  the best.  Thank you once again and I  hope to inform you at a later  date of the result of your  generosity.  Edward James Bennett  Southhampton, England  1    One 14 oz. HUNT'S  |   TOMATO SAUCE  with purchase of 1 kg  _       CATELLI SPAGHETTI  ���    AND THIS COUPON!  Limit one coupon per  I        item, offer expires  Saturday April 20th, 1985.  Military spending no answer  i  i  i  L  Shop+Easy  Trail Bay Contra  ^      SECHELT      .  Editor:  Enclosed is a copy of my letter to Prime Minister Mulroney.  I have been heartened by the  interest and concern shown by  other letters which you have  published.  Lynn Chapman  Prime Minister Brian Mulroney  Parliament Buildings  Ottawa, Ontario  Dear Sir:  I am writing to protest your  government's decision to participate in any way in President  Reagan's "Star Wars" plans.  While you argue that it is only at a research stage, recent  history has shown that research  all too often results in reality. It  is dangerous and wrong for you  to increase our deficit and  reduce spending for social services and for regenerative programs in such areas as reforestation, aquaculture, agriculture,  wildlife preserves, environmental   protection,   etc.,   etc.,   in  order to finance increased  military spending.  It has been clearly demonstrated that spending money on  the military and on weaponry  has a destructive effect on the  economy.  You must not, in your spirit  of co-operation, allow Canada  to become any further involved  in supporting the U.S. military  plans. Indeed, I strongly urge  you to reconsider Canadian involvement in NORAD and  NATO and to move Canada  towards a more neutral and  peace-promoting role in this  troubled and increasingly  violent world.  D.L. Chapman  "Star Wars" folly  Editor:  We have reached a cross roads  for humanity. We, as Canadians, are being asked to participate in the development of  the "Star Wars" defence program which will cost 1 trillion  dollars (1,000,000,000,000), as  3,000 people will starve to death  today.  What good is Star Wars if the  USSR builds 10,000 cruise  missiles, which we know  operate at a height of 200 feet?  What good is Star Wars if the  USSR puts a ring of nuclear  missiles around the earth for  "protection against asteroids."  (the Sun, February 1, 1985.)  Gentlemen and  ladies,  the  Emperor has no clothes on.  Gordon Macallister  Box 766  Sechelt  SOIL TESTING CUNIC  Saturday, April 20th  at Quality Farms  BRING A SOIL SAMPLE  Quality  Tonm & Sander  Supply Ltd.  Prat* RoaJ        386-7527  Kinsmen say thanks  Editor:  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and District, on behalf of  the Kinsmen Rehabilitation  Foundation, would like to extend our congratulations and  heartfelt appreciation to all  those who marched on our  behalf for our Kinsmen's  Mothers' March.  The returns have just finished  coming in and we are pleased  and proud to announce that we  have exceeded last year's totals.  We also thank all the  businesses who responded to our  "Free Advertising Draw" campaign and to the Cedar's for  allowing us to hold a "Shooter's  Night".  Our only regret is that we  y; ��� -yr <T,^-7  "\ s" v,A^?V ��_\^  ���s'l      - . -    ^ L'.'i  s\\a - *; >;-,s s-��y*  were unable to hold our "Marchers' Appreciation Night" this  year. We will try to make it up  to you next year, ladies.  In these hard pressed times  and with the many appeals to  the community for assistance,  we are grateful that our contributors continue to give us a  small piece of their time and/or  savings for our foundation's  work.  Many thanks.  Bill Percy, Chairman  Kinsmen Club of Gibsons  & District  Editor's Note: The delay in  publication of this letter was  caused by an oversight at the  Coast News.  We could be within  40 MINUTES FROM  DOWNTOWN VANCOUVER  by rapid marine service  A group of local residents is exploring  the possibility of purchasing Seaspeed's  HOVERMARINE CRAFT  it will  require our immediate commitment and financial  involvement.  Grassroots FINANCIAL INVESTMENT IS REQUIRED.  No investment too small.  IF YOU ARE INTERESTED IN PARTICIPATING,  contact the Economic Development Commission at 885-4101.  y<  tn&i-'Xx  �����?$���<. ^''"H^S"* ���.-  3^  $��  _i������.i  'wm>  !<&*>* ? VK*?Jk4JJ  ^Jk^s^  ;%v  ^    _>     ^   ���"   i V> % ��*a.\i *       V* _ ^  |sb a Hy t Wf^vyo -  A i:".,  Skoda believes you shouldn't have to  learn about a car after you've bought it.  $$?%  &*\ *<-y  "^ - - <?vyvw0  %i?>-< ?��� -- ���*%���$ , '*��  l^yrv^ -yy y ;  ife ^/ ^' r>y ^ ,' -  W$H^ *���**&'<*><  SKPD"  SKOOKUM  AUTO  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0     Q  Telephone: S  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  ���MuifKtiRn nootcd **t ftkt. (Plu fidlM, KM. -4 BctKt). Drakr m��7 ��ri] for lew.  *  For More Information: (416) 477-0333  SEND TO: Skocar Inc., Dept. 201  210 Ferrier Si., Markbam, Ontario L3R 2Z5  Please send me your FREE brochure on the '85 GLS 5-speed.  Name  . Prov..  Postal Code_  Only the price is basic. Coast News, April 15, T985  Parasail project  Alderman and Mrs. Jack Marshall and Mjrs. Larry Labonte conduct an on-site inspection of the Burrard Air plane which is now  serving the Gibsons-Sechelt airport on a flag-stop basis.  Roberts    Creek  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) has received a  letter from John Marian of  Jaustral Marine Ent. Ltd. who  wishes to operate a parasail  from the foreshore lease held by  the SCRD at Davis Bay.  According to Planner Jim  Johnstone, the department of  highways would be very concerned at the amount of traffic  such an operation would encourage.     ���  Area D Director Brett  McGillivray commented, "We  shouldn't second-guess  highways. Let's put the idea  before the Area C APC on  April 24, and if they're in  favour, let's go for it and worry  about highways later."  Director John Burnside joined in, "If I may make a small  boast, I have done this, and it's  a very simple operation. The  people who usually want to  parasail are walking along the  beach already; you're usually  out of your car before you think  about going up in the air," he  said. "We can't keep saying no  to everyone who wants to do  something for our area."  Jaustral will operate, should  it obtain approval, in the area  of the sandy spit at the south  end of the Davis Bay Beach,  near Mission Point.  Give Yourself a Challenge  Share your home with a child whose natural family is temporarily unable to provide care.  We are particularly looking for couples or singles who would  enjoy the challenge of caring for a teen.  We will provide you with an allowance to cover the child's  board and other expenses, social work support and training  workshops through the Foster Parent Association.  Find out bow you oan help.  Call  Therese Egan  Ministry of  Human Resources  885-7101  Foster Care  YOU CAN MAKE  A DIFFERENCE  r  Jubilee tulips  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  JUBILEE TULIPS ~  The Royal Canadian Legion  is celebrating its sixtieth anniversary in 1986 and to commemorate the occasion they're  selling specially raised red  tulips. The tulips will provide a  living symbol of the Diamond  Jubilee and beautify the community at the same time.  The blood-red tulip is a large  and sturdy Darwin hybrid of  top quality.  The tulips are a good value  and a way to support the Legion  in its endeavours to help other  people. They may be ordered at  the Roberts Creek Legion or by  phoning Jeanie Parker at  886-3973.  ST. GEORGE'S DAY TEA  St. Aidan's Anglican Church  is holding its St. George's Day  Tea this Saturday, April 20, at  the Church Hall on Roberts  Creek Road. The tea begins at 2  p.m. and there'll be a bake sale,  Regal cards, a raffle, and  Pakistan embroideries. The  $1.25 admission includes tea.  TREASURER NEEDED  For those who missed the  jjf Community Association meet-  g ing ias.t...month, elections were  held and most of the position  filled, albeit reluctantly I'm  sure. Diana Zornes returns as  president and Chris Luster as  vice-president. Gwen Carley  took over as secretary and Allan  May becomes a director for  three years.  There is still no treasurer but  it is hoped that position will be  filled at this Wednesday's  ?; meeting. The meeting starts at 8  S5 p.m. at the Community Hall  S��; and everyone is welcome. Don't  5* forget that 1985 memberships  5��; are due but they're only $1  JC each  # COMMUNITY LIBRARY  r.  I  m  I  Or.  r!  ii  9"  r.  I  9*.  I  |  V9*.  9*.  I  ��� children's  g doubled. The  **. tinue to try to supply  Library use continues to in-  3_ crease. For the first three mon-  Jf ths of 1985 circulation was up  ��� by 45 per cent over the same  jg period in 1984 and the  circulation was  volunteers con-  ..  ._ ..j rr-j current*  W reading for all age groups.  g BRIDGE WIND-UP  #*     The hospital auxiliary bridge  % Merry-Go-Round   held   their  *; "wind-up" on April 10. The  �� season's   winners   were  Mary  J O'Brien and Barbara Lawrance  �� first and Aileen Pinkerton and  �� Irene Earl second. Keep in prac-  �� tice   over   the   summer   for  �� another good season beginning  �� in the fall.  �� DAZE COMING  # Only three months until  f Roberts Creek Daze! It sounds  *' like a long time but it takes a lot  r of organization starting now  % and the Committee is looking  f for new ideas and new people to  ? make it the best Daze ever.  ��� The date has been set for  J Saturday, July 20. Groups are  �� welcome to engage in money-  y making activities for themselves  �� or in co-operation with the Hall  �� Committee but remember *Un*  that  \ the object of the Daze is FUN.  % Anybody with ideas or wanting to get involved is invited to  rthe first organizational meeting  |.to be held Wednesday, May 1,  \ at 7:30 p.m. at the Community  |; Hall. Start thinking about it  ��now.  | BEACHED LION  g- Residents of Henderson  t;Road know what a good beach  52 they have for observing sea life  fcbut last week they had a really  Sbig specimen. A dead sea lion  %. was wedged between the rocks  2�� and remained there through all  S the changes in tide.  �� The lion was reported to be a  �� female and estimated to weigh  �� about 300 pounds. It may have  wbeen one from the group that  has been living on nearby White  Island.  CHANGES NOTED  People keep saying nothing  happened while I was away but  a few things have changed: the  post office has a new facade,  there are quite a'few "Sold"  stickers among the real estate  signs, and the highways department lined some of the drainage  ditches   with   rock.  Financial Statements  The audited financial statements of School District 46  (Sunshine Coast) for the calendar year 1984 are now to  hand and are available for the perusal of those interested at the School Board Office at 1538 S. Fletcher  in Gibsons, between 8:30 a.m. and 5:00 p.m. weekdays.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  introducing...  Paul Burnett  We take pleasure in introducing  PAUL BURNETT, formerly of  BYRDS, Richmond and  CRIMPERS, Vancouver. Paul is a  welcome addition to our stafY,  and looks forward to meeting  you soon.  OPEN FRIDAYS  TILL 9 PM  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  9 S UNISEX  n  All The Best Under One Roof  t>  For appointments,  please phone  886-76K>  COASTAL TIRES  YOUR LOCAL "TIRE TOWN" STORE  1985 SPRING SALE  APRIL 17 - MAY 1  RADIALS  SUPREME 365 A/S  Steel Belted Radial  The best 75 series steel belted all season radial  passenger tire we have ever built. Capable of  | delivering consistent, positive performance in all  driving conditions. Two ply polyester body and  two full steel belt construction otters long tread  life and smooth comfortable ride. Low rolling  resistance tread compound for fuel economy.  SIZE  SALE PRICE  P155/80R13  $56.00  P165/80R13  57.00  P185/80R13  64.00  P185/75R14  64.00  P195/75R14  69.00  P205/75R14  73.00  P205/75R15  76.00  P215/75R15  80.00  P225/75R15  84.00  P235/75R15  92.00  LIFESAVER XLM  Steel Belted Radial Tire  Two full steel belts under the tread and a sturdy  polyester cord body provide impact protection  I and stability.  A unique tread design with variable kerfing and  transvetse   grooves   provides   traction,   long  I mileage, and a quiet ride. Special Low Rolling  Resistance tread compound for improved fuel  economy.  LIFESAVER GT4  All Season Tire  Designed for year-round use. Polyester cord  body/steel belted  construction and low rolling  I resistance compound make it a real fuel saver.  Value,  convenience  and   great  mileage  at   an  I economical price.  #///  SIZE  P155/80R13  SALE PRICE  $52.67  SIERRA  All Season Radial Tire  l Steel Belted blackwall radial tire designed to  [meet the performance demands of import car  (owners. . Features an aggressive block tread  ��� design for excellent year-round performance.  .  P165/80R13  58.37  P175/80R13  59.13  P185/80R13  61.52  P175/75R14  63.63  P185/75R14  85.08  P195/75R14  70.98  P205/70R14  74.80  P205/75R14  75.70  P215/75R14  80.95  P225/75R14  88.23  P195/75R15  75.50  P205/75R15  78.48  P215/75R15  84.47  P225/75R15  95.85  P235/75R15  93.70  SIZE  SALE PRICE  P155/80R13  $55.68  P165/80R13  61.53  P175/80R13  62.95  P185/80R13  67.30  P185/75R14  71.35  P195/75R14  74.73  P205/75R14  78.18  P205/75R15  82.45  P215/75R15  89.50  P225/75R15  96.03  P185/80R13  67.30  P185/75R14  71.35  P195/75R14  74.73  P205/75R14  78.18  P205/75R15  82.45  P215/75R15  89.50  P225/75R15  96.03  P235/75R15  105.03  CUSTOM GT  Belted Tire  |VsiZE  SALE PRICE  WB  155SR12  $50.50  HHf    145SR13  50.95  HT       155SR13  52.98  165SR13  55.08  175/70SR13  64.60  185/70SR13  72.03  185/70SR14  77.13  195/70SR14  84.10  H'4 PLY POLYESTER SPECIAL ^  SIZE  SALE PRICE  600x12  $42.00  A78x13  42.00  B78x13  43.00  E78x14  54.00  F78x14  55.00  G78x15  57.00  H78x15  60.00  L78x15  63.00  Designed to satisfy the needs of customers looking for value at an affordable price. Features  polyester body/fiberglass belt construction for  good mileage, positive handling and smooth,  quiet ride.  COMPUTERIZED  BALANCING  Passenger $4.00  Light Truck. $6.00  Large USED TIRE INVENTORY  SIZE  SALE PRICE  A78-13  $49.00  B78-13  52.00  D78-14  58.00  E78-14  59.00  F78-14  ,61.00  G78-14  66.00  G78-15  66.00  H78-15  70.00  L78-15  83.00  BRAKE REBUILDING  ��� Disc & Drum  ��� Most parts in stock  Tire Saving  WHEEL ALIGNMENTS  $20.00  $25.00  Passenger Cars  Most  Light Trucks  ****  &  VISA  IMostefCoctl  rz\  \zj  886-2700  Tire! Brake    ��r Suspension Q^ritre  Hwy TXJ1,  One Mile West  ���   ���������'.'     ���..'>'.��� ���.'       ..''���.  of Gibsons  886-8167  ( Coast News, April 15,1985  | The Roberts Creek Legion was host to several veterans from the  | First World War and their wives on Sunday, April 14. The occasion  % was in remembrance off the battle of Vimy Ridge (April 9). Those  'present were Cliff Wells, John Forbes, Jack Mayne, Ted Surtees,  Sim Derby, Bob Harvey, Harry Sawyer, George Simpson, Lionel  ; Snglehurst, Art Powell, George Jervis, Bob Findlayson and Curly  ^���Martindale. ���DtwneEvtu photo  Area    C    Soundings  ?,  Spring Fair  ;: by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  �� Davis Bay elementary school  _\s having their annual fund raising event in the form of a Spring  j*:Fair. This Fair is for everyone,  von April 25, from 6:30 to 9 p.m.  &There will be bingo, crown and  ^'anchor and a coffee room for  &the adults. The "Karnival for  ��?Kids" will be in the gym with  &fun games and of course, the  T popular cake walk. Sounds like  ,ya great way to spend a couple of  ;: hours and help the school at the  ^same time.  -SPECIAL MEETING  ;*; A special public meeting of  ��the residents of Davis Bay concerning an application by  yScantech Resources to float  ysalmon pens in Davis Bay, will  C'take place on April 24, 7:30  vp.m. at the Community Hall.  vThey propose to display six pens  ' having a combined outside  perimeter of approximately ISO  x 100 feet and about 150 to 200  r feet from the high water mark  ' jn the vicinity of the wharf. The  l pens will be empty this year and  ! jthe purpose is to test them for  J Vind and wave action. Already  ; tested in the North Sea, this  'Norwegian designed, state of  ;-the art equipment for salmon  ^enhancement and aquaculture  projects here will be one pattern  pbr those built here on the  vCoast. Please be there to hear  !;what representatives from  >;Scantech Resources have to say  ;about all this.  : LUMBER NEEDED  X Haven't heard a word from  ; -anyone having lumber to donate  '-for the bleachers in Whittaker  Park. Phone me if you have  some spare pieces.  FUN FOR ALL  The Parents' Advisory Board  of the Davis Bay school is having their spring dance on May 4,  8 p.m. until 2 a.m. Bring your  own snacks but there will be a  full bar. Dance to the music of  "The Man from Powell River"  for $5.  The car rally and scavenger  hunt on May 4 starts from the  school at 7 p.m. and will last  about two hours. Each car requires a driver and a navigator  and a $2 entrance fee. There will  be a prize for the car that has  the best recorded time and a  prize for the most articles collected in the scavenger hunt.  Life is never dull in Davis Bay.  MOTORCROSS RESULTS  Congratulations to all those  Motorcross participants for  making it such a great weekend.  The super picture in last week's  Coast News did not identify the  young lady, Tara Harrison. In  fact in the schoolboy class, first  place went to Susan Chapin and  second to Tara Harrison, both  from the State of Washington.  Third place was Art Chadsey.  In the 125 expert class, first  place, Rob Van Diemen; second  place, Darren Paulsen; third  place, Mike Jorgenson; fourth  place, Trevor Yuros.  In the 250 expert class, first  place, Rob Van Diemen; second, Rick Yargeau; third, Darren Paulsen; fourth, Trevor  Yuros. All of these people  qualify for the British Columbia  Supercross on April 20 at BC  Place.  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Card party fun  ��� : by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  >; If you enjoy a game of cards  >and would like to get together  >with some good friends for a  *fun evening of whist and crib  ; 4hen you will certainly mark the  Hdate of Saturday, April 20 on  tyour calendar.  y The Welcome Beach Com-  Imunity Association extends an  invitation to everyone to come  ]along at 7:30 p.m. to take part  -in this fun card party. There will  *e prizes, and light refreshments  Will be served, admission is  Jll.50. If you would like further  Information you could give  -Mildred Chuckrey a call at  ��.85-5249 or Grace Lamont at  $85-9269.  BALLET AND JAZZ  ^ Dance teacher Lynda Yee is  accepting registrations for the  next session of ballet and jazz  dance lessons due to start on  Wednesday, April 17 at  Welcome Beach Hall. Children  from four years old right up to  adults are all elegible to attend.  Children of four, five and six  years start classes at 3 p.m.,  seven, eight and nine year olds  at 3:45 p.m and adults' class  times will be announced. Lynda's phone number is 883-1189  if you wish more information.  TEAS AND THINGS  A reminder of the tea for all  volunteers at the Seniors' Hall  on Wednesday, April 17, and  the number to call if you plan to  attend is 885-5881.  The Welcome Beach shuf-  flebboard   group   have   now  Please turn to page 9  ROBERTS CREEK FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  Roberts Creek Fire Department  PUBLIC NOTICE  Outdoor Burning  within the boundaries of said District under the provisions of the Forestry Act, and with the cooperation of the Forestry Service, permits are required for outdoor burning.  April 15th to October 31st, 1985  For permit information please phone  885-3848 between 9:00 a.m. and 5:00 p.m.  NOTE:  No permit is required for a screened incinerator.  Denis Mulligan  Fire Chief  Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire Department  We Reserve The Right To Limit Sales To Retail Quantities  f$��m  ���' '>5 -V.-* V*V->?vr%?>y*V3a{S?*-J&:  k&T&v  3#  ��3*a  !>;  {.^qyifcj  25% OFF PORK SALE  28 Different Items  A  Canada Grade r%   Beef ��� Bone In M      _m A gm     ��*{%  rib steak *9o.l 3 ��,3.u9  Bum's ��� Pride of Canada f*     4% ffe  sliced side bacon 5Oo0m��ati9  pork sausage *93.06 ��, 1. .39  rainbow trout kg4.82 ��,2.19  "y. - *. >.'-..���. ,x ���- \  :mmm$  _h\-~Kl  fswssi^&assssw!  a���-    ^'&P^^i  B.C. Grown -     .m g%        %m  mushrooms kff4ilZ ��1  4--.                y ��� ���   1  .  B.C. Grown Canada #2 ^  gem potatoes. n it. Bag each I  New Zealand 4    ft _f*  Gala apples ..........kg 1.96 ,b.  New Zealand 4    _fl_f*  Cox's Pippin apples *91.96 ��.  ���,--*.'��� y'|I  Nabob ��� Tradition  coffee 369om 3.19  2.15  gm  Weston's  stoned  wheat thins.600 gm  Aylmer Soup  vegetable &    0 . ���  tomato 284 m/Z/. 77  Foremost Grade A  medium  eggs  Reg. or Diet  7-Up &  PepSI 750 m/  Plus Deposit  1.49  .doz.  1.29  Froze - Choice  peas ikg  Viva  paper _  tOWel 2,0,1 mil  ABC  laundry .  .  detergent      2*9 3.49  Purex  bathroom 0  tissue 8ro//Z.49  Super Valu  fancy     _. ft0/  cheese   1U /o off Reg.  9 Varieties  rnE9n  !>,  **.*?  Oven Fresh  cookies  Sunbeam -100%  whole wheat  bread  12's  1.89  Assorted  .450 gm  Oven Fresh  crusty  rolls  Oven Fresh  bread  12's  .454 gm  1.49 Coast News, April 15,1985  ' [bere was time to stop at Davis Bay on their way to Chatelech, April 11, for teacher Bill Boudreau, and  the students from Ste. Hyacinthe, Quebec who are visiting the Sunshine Coast as part of the Chatelech  French Exchange program.  -   -HUM etus photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Pender spring time  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  WHEN IT'S SPRINGTIME  IN PENDER HABOUR  It's spring in Pender Harbour  for certain now: the hummingbirds are back! I hear them  zipping around the yard���and  sometimes see them, like the  cheeky little fellow who hovered  at my ear while I was gardening  the other day. Now, by no  stretch of the imagination do I  resemble a hummingbird! The  weather has turned balmy, and  all the Harbour gardeners are  busy getting their lawnmowers  in shape, starting seeds indoors,  and watching the spring bulbs  bloom.  Spring affects the children  (young and old) too. Bicycles  are out of storage, baseball has  replaced hockey as the roadway  sport, and everyone seems to be  out walking, playing or just en-  joying-the warmer weather. Spring seems to wake us up from  our winter dormancy, calling us  to new projects and plans.  Easter is the traditional festival  of renewal. May your spring be  a time for new growth and rejuvenation!  FASHION SHOW  Have you seen the signs  around the Harbour with the  cryptic message, 'Blackberries'?  No, it is not a class in jam making! The Pender Harbour  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary is holding a Fashion  Show and Tea, with fashions by  Blackberries of Sechelt. May  11, 2 p.m. at the Community  Hall, tickets $2 for adults, $1  for children from members and  the usual outlets.  SERENDIPITY  RAFFLE DRAW  April 6 was the draw for the  Serendipity playschool raffle.  Glenys Davies won the electric  blanket, Gerald Collett will fill  up with gas from Pender Harbour Chevron, and I won the  IGA hamper! Wilma Thompson won the curling brush, and  -Notice-  GARDEN BAY  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  Annual General Meeting  Will be held at Garden Bay Fireball  on  Monday, April 22  8 p.m.  .^I.VC.lS  iyi;\\i:i,S  DOG OBEDIENCE  Classes begin April 28th  We offer: proven methods  experienced instructor  new indoor facility  Call 886-8568  CIvThanger  The amazing new  way to install  beautiful  shelves.  No more unsightly  standards   &  brackets  to  clutter your  wall.  ��� STRONG  ��� ATTRACTIVE  ��� EASY TO INSTALL  Available in white,  brown & almond.  MOKE THAN A MEAL...  It*S a Family Outing!   Come and enjoy thefrikndly  atmosphere and comfortable surroundings.     Bring the whole family!  Don't forget our .  SUNDAY SMORGASBORD Only $9.95  for a touch of class, call  Hwy. lffi & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 888-7359  3>  her daughter-in-law Cheryl  Thompson received the certificate from Frances' Take  Out. (By the way, welcome  back to Frances after a month  away! Her hamburgers are well  worth winning!) Thanks from  the playschool to A & C  Building Supplies, Pender Harbour Chevron, Miss Sunny's,  IGA and Frances for the donations of prizes.  CLINIC AUXILIARY  Thanks from the auxiliary to  everyone who supported their  bake sale on April 6. The next  meeting of the Clinic Auxiliary  will be Monday, April 22, 7:30  at the Clinic. Guest speaker is  from the Homemaker Service.  Come out and bring a friend.  Don't forget the Clinic  showcase, with lovely gift ideas  for the new grandchild. It's  open Monday to Friday, 1:30 to  3:30. Proceeds benefit our  Clinic.  rrs magic  Saturday, May 11 at 8 p.m.  Sechelt arena: You'll be  mesmerized by the world  renowned hypnotist Reveen.  Pender Harbour Lions and  Lionesses are sponsoring this  fund-raising event.  Are there any local magicians  (or jugglers) looking for a  golden opportunity to launch  their career? How about the  variety show at Pender Harbour  May Day! If you're interested,  call Val Jenkins at 883-2244.  PLAY BALL!  Thanks to everyone who gave  bottles to the young baseball  players on March 30.  Money raised will buy  uniforms for the boys, who will  be playing the Gibsons teams in  ���* a short while. The first game for  the Bronco level is in Madeira  Park at 2 p.m., Sunday, April  28. Let's root, root, root for the  home team���if they don't win,  it shouldn't be for lack of a  cheering section! Coaches and  umpires are still needed for the  15 to 16 year olds. If you could  help, call Darren Reid after 6  any day.  Baseball is not just for boys,  you know. Joni from Centre  Hardware would like ladies interested in a fun softball team to  register with her. Maybe we  could take on the Broncos?  PHSS NEWS  Report cards went home on  Friday, April 12. As usual,  there's some good news, and  some bad news, but still time to  bring up those grades by June.  DON'T FORGET  Ladies' Auxiliary to Branch  112, Royal Canadian Legion  smorgasbord, April 27, 6:30 for SS  socializing, 7:30 for serious ��B��  eating. Tickets $12.50. ^  Measles  _#  clinic       %  A special campaign is being ��S��  held throughout British Colum- 3S��  bia between April 29 and May        '5_?  10   to   immunize   preschool  children against measles.  Nineteen per cent of our  preschoolers, ages one to five,  are still unimmunized against  this childhood disease, which  leaves one child in each thousand with brain inflammation,  possibly leading to mental retardation, and tragically kills one  child in every thousand.  The Gibsons Coast Garibaldi  Health Unit, South Fletcher  Road, will be conducting a  clinic on May 7, 1985 from 10  to 11 a.m. and from 1:30 to  3:30 p.m. For more information  please call Corliss Jang, PHN at  the health unit, 886-8131.  opens  by Ann Cook, 883,9167  SECHELT OFFICE ~  April Fool! The Coast News  comes out on Monday. But I'm  not fooling when I say there is  now a Coast News office in  Sechelt. That means no long  distance calls to Gibsons for us  plus it's another Friendly People Place to drop off classified  ads. The office phone number is  885-3930, that's the The Book  Store where the interesting  Japanese lady stands outside the  door to let you know they are  open.  COMMUNITY NEWS  "When the body is tired, exercise the mind. When the mind  is tired exercise the body."  Fitness classes start on Thursday April 18,7 p.m. at the hall.  Drop-ins are welcome. It's your  choice to pay for the full course  or just a drop-in fee. If you are  going to think about it, don't,  as time's a-wasting.  Fitness class has the hall till  the end of May; as for June, July and August the Thrift Store  moves downstairs.  The Egmont Community  Club says thank you to the  Backeddy Pub, Fritz Family  Restaurant, Ruby Lake  Restaurant, Joan at Centre  Hardware, Sue at the Video  Shop and the B and J Store for  helping sell tickets for the Egmont smorgasbord raffle.  The Egmont school kids say  thank you to all the folks who  are dropping off tins and bottles  to help with their field trip. One  of these days I'm going to cause  a 10 car pile up stopping to pick  up at 10 cent bottle.  Don't forget the Lions Auction is this coming Saturday at  11 a.m. I didn't forget their  Pancake Breakfast last Saturday in Morrision Hall on Lions  Park. It was a treat as usual.  Brrs AND PIECES  The humming birds are back,  that's the good news. The bad  new is, the cougar is also back,  big as ever and seen at "the  logs" at Waugh Lake.  Steve Fonyo is nearing British  Columbia.  Happy Birthday Video Sue  and Queen Elizabeth.  5-9 p.m.  (Kids Vz price)  Ruby Lake  Restaurant   883-2269  (open daily 7 am ��� 9 pm)  We  PERK UP  your  5 GRIND  ��� Fresh brewed coffee for  your office or place of  business  ��� Coffee brewer supplied &  serviced at no charge  ��� Serving the coast from Port  Mellon to Egmont  If you like Good Coffee,  call and ask fpr Liz.  886-7686  AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE  9-  "Buckle Up  Baby"  Rent an infant carseat  for your baby  $45 Deposit  (ask about our installment plan)  $ 1 5 Refund on return  For 9 months  Phone  885-5881  Sponsored by Community Services  I  it  1  eight  eight  five  thirty-ni lie  thirty  885-3930  Introducing our new Sechelt number for our new  Sechelt office. Now you can phone the COAST  NEWS from anywhere on the Sunshine Coast with no  long distance charges!  %0^/ii^i^i0niii0^i^\ V  Mi  Coast News, April 15,1985  7.  ^SSJiSKSiS^ein.^^  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women's  Club have moved their monthly  meeting forward one week.  Their dinner meeting will be at  the <j3ypsy Restaurant on  Marine Drive in Gibsons on  Tuesday, April 23 starting at  6:30 p.m. New members and  guests are welcome; contact  Enid at 885-9320 if you wish to  attend, j  They! are contacting a fine  speaker Jfor the eveing who will  be well worth hearing.  The Reason for the change in  . date is fashion Magic; the third  Tuesday, April 16, is the night  of theij fashion show and many  of the pembers will be modelling that night.  MIND OVER FATTER  At ; last a program that  doesn't cost, except for small  change to purchase pamphlets,  doesn't starve, and doesn't  weight you. Overeaters  Anonymous is the name and is  particularly effective for the  compulsive eater.  Very fitting that a program  that works on your mind to  control your body should meet  in the Mental Health Office;  this is op Inlet Avenue near  Teredo Street in Sechelt on  Tuesday evenings, 7:30 to 9  p.m.  There is nothing to join, just  drop in to attend the meeting  that helps your mental outlook.  It is based on the same principle  as Alcoholic Anonymous. If  you are interested but can't  make a Tuesday meeting pick  up the literature.  Open to all. You dp weight,  once a month, but on your own  at home.  RUN, RUN, RUN, IRENE!  Irene Lugsdin was the female  master's winner of the April  Fool's Run. In Vancouver on  Saturday, April 13 she successfully completed a 20 km  run. This is all adding up to  training for the Vancouver  Marathon on May 5, that is her  present goal, where she competes again is not known yet but  if there is a race that Irene feels  she can handle I'm sure she will  be there.  Irene is chairperson of the  Economic/Employment Strategy Committee and there her  energy is just as boundless as  when she is running along the  highway.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  Vice-president Maureen  Moorby was in the chair for the  April 11 meeting of the St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  Sechelt Branch in the absence of  president Muriel Hutchison.  Muriel was in the hospital  recuperating from a knee operation.  A plea is out for members to  sell tickets in the mall,  Thursdays, Fridays or Satur-  :��� St Mary's Hospital Administrator Nick Vucurevich accepts the  y cheque for $2,566 raised by the RCMP benefit hockey game, as  +1' reported last week. -John uumsde photo  I Totem pole  to be raised  On May 17 Sechelt elementary school students will assist in  , the raising of a totem pole carved by a group of 24 Indian and  non-Indian students.  The pole, carved with the  assistance and direction of  carvers on the reserve, is about  18 feet long and three feet in  diameter. The school plans a  parade and formal ceremony  for the pole's raising.  The parade is planned to run  through the village from the  Sechelt Indian Band office, with  native dancera, singers, and  students as the pole is carried  from the reserve to the school.  Ceremonies at the school will  include a potlatch and speeches  from our MP, MLA, the  Sechelt Indian Band chief, the  mayor of Sechelt, school board  chairman, and presentations to  and from Sechelt Band elders.  Sechelt .council has agreed to  assist in arranging for traffic  control along the parade route  from Ocean Avenue to  Chatelech turnoff.  *  How to get a "secret" monthly  income while minimizing your taxes:  Many professional advisors have not latched on to the  "secret" income that is available through investment funds.  Why it is a "secret" we don't know���it has been proclaimed  and used for over 50 years in Canada. It's called a Monthly  Withdrawal Plan. Here is what the past has shown: A person  who had $100,000 in Templeton Growth Fund on January 1,  1964 and started a 1% per month withdrawal of $1,000, (12%  per year) would have received $252,000.00 in monthly  payments by December 31,1984. (Mortgages were paying only  7% in 1961).    ���  However, instead of having just the original $100,000 left, the  value remaining in the fund is-now $865,896.35. Furthermore,  that $252,000.00 "income" would bear about one quarter or  less tax liability than an equivalent income earned from interest or annuities.  With that $8^6,896.35 which is left you could withdraw 1% per  month ($8,568.00 monthly or $102,816.00 annually) to keep  pace with inflation. How's that for "having your cake and  eating it too"?  For free information on Withdrawal Plans write or phone:  LEONARD THOMAS  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT CO. LTD.  1010 ��� 1200 Burrard Street, Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 2C7  669-1143  days the next few weeks, call  Doris at 885-9031.  Any members of the auxiliary  who have not received a scroll  for 10 years service or more,  please call Muriel at 885-5639.  The gift shop run by the auxiliary members is in need of  knitted articles. Anyone wishing  to knit, not necessarily a  member, contact the gift shop  in the hospital; wool is supplied.  Helpers are needed for the  luncheon to be on May 30; call  Alice Ouellet at 885-3978. Next  meeting is the last one- before  the luncheon on May 10.  SHORNCLIFFE  AUXILIARY  "Treasures and Trash" is the  theme for the Shorncliffe auction on May 5 at Greene Court  Hall in Sechelt.  Pickups will start on April 21,  so if you have items you wish to  donate call either 885-5364 or  885-2629. Then on Thursday,  April 22 from 12 noon to 4 p.m.  items may be dropped off at  Trail Bay Sports store.  There's no admission price to  the auction but a raffle at the  door for a silver crystal piece  and a personable Teddy Bear at  $1 a ticket. Viewing starts at 6  to 7 p.m. and bidding starts  right on 7 p.m.  MERRY-GO-ROUND  WINNERS  Winning players for the  season's play of Merry-Go-  Round bridge sponsored by the  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary,  Sechelt Branch were as follows:  first prize to Jean Coyle who  regretfully lost her partner Win  Sutherland during the year; second prize, Jean Tilbrook and  Vi Culling; high single, Isabel  Draper and Betty Cooke; most  slams bid and made went to  Dorothy Bayles and Mabel  Short; most slams bid and not  made went to Hazel Craig and  Lynn Wilson.  Friday, April 12 was the  wind-up party for the season's  bridge and the winners at St.  Hilda's Hall were, first prize,  Doris Housely and Jean  Barclay; second, Margaret  Humm and Phyllis SmaUwood,  and a consolation prize to Liz  Cahill and Gibb Baal.  Walk  plans  The Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee is planning for a  large turnout representing our  area in the Vancouver "Walk  for Peace" Saturday, April 27.  The largest annual peace  demonstration in North  America, this event is co-  sponsored by the city of Vancouver and the Vancouver  School Board along with 200  organizations in the "End the  Arms Race" coalition.  The focus is on Canada's  participation in the Star Wars  program, reiterating demands  for a vote in favour of a  "bilateral, verifiable nuclear  weapons freeze resolution" at  the United Nations as well as  demands for an end to Cruise  missile testing under the  Canada/U.S. defence agreement.  "Many Canadians are being  misled into believing that Star  Wars will create jobs in  Canada," says EAR president  Frank Kennedy. "But Star  Wars is guaranteed to drain  money away from real job creation and from areas that will be  far more socially useful and  economically productive."  Jim Anderton, Labour Party  MP from New Zealand, will be  the keynote speaker. Anderton  headed the Policy Council for  the NZLP which has shaped  that country's policy of the  nuclear free zone.  1984 General Election  Summary of Election Expenses for  the Federal Electoral District of  Comox-Powell River  The following candidate's return respecting election expenses  was received by the Returning Officer after the normal filing  deadline of January 3, 1985.  | CANDIDATE  ROB  HIGGIN  Social  Credit  Official Agent  L. Girard  Number of Contributors  18  Contributions                                           $  893.00  Election Expenses Paid                              $  714.76  Unpaid Undisputed Claims                        $  Unpaid Disputed Claims                            $  Total Election Expenses                             $  714.76  Deduct: Personal Expenses of Candidate    $  319.91  Total Election Expenses Subject to the Limit $  394.85  Permitted Limit of Election Expenses      , $  53,72333  As Audited by  OELE,  MERCER  & Assoc.  The complete return respecting election expenses  candidate may be inspected by any elector at the  ing Officer.  for the above  office of the Return-  NAME  R. ROSS MONK  ADDRESS    38j7 Manitoba Aw., PoweH Rlw. V8A 2W5  Published by the Chief Electoral Officer of  Canada pursuant to Section 63 of the Canada  Elections Act.  ELECTIONS  CANADA  Our SPRING SALE  continues until  SATURDAY, April 20  ��� SUPERIOR  Window Shades  Verosol pleated shades  E= 1" Mini blinds  "���        Vertical blinds  Woven woods - Roman shades  "FREE m HOME PRESENTATION"  25  <K>Off  Many fantastic  CARPET  BARGAINS  Custom  Drapery  Materials  Stunning  Wallpapers  at their best"  A superb selection of over 50 books  to choose from.   ��ft ��^ Ofo Off  RTow featuring $4 hr. delivery  on most patterns  ICett freyries &ySo  20-50  %offf  A successful family.business ���/insurl an  .P7ryciits''-'Qt^\CpiiSCi0f:Ukhi^'-s(irV'iit:fi''''-':  Hwy 101; (arsons  $86-^1** 8.  Coast News, April 15^1985^  tower era ft  considered  Insurance, Pioneer Park, and  the hovercraft were all items up  for discussion at the Gibsons  Committee of the Whole  meeting, Wednesday, April 10.  A questionnaire is being  presented to the Sunshine Coast  community asking for their feelings on the operation of a  hovercraft from Gibsons to  Vancouver. The hovercraft  company is now in receivership  but a proposal has been put forward, according to Alderman  Norm Peterson, for a group of  realtors, the chambers of commerce, the municipalities and  the regional district to band  together and purchase one of  the hovercraft.  A contract has been  negotiated with Expo for five  and a half months to operate  one hovercraft, but Alderman  Peterson pointed out that there  are drawbacks to the project.  "They had to cancel 40 per  cent of their trips on the  Nanaimo run due to bad  weather," he explained. "They  project a five per cent cancellation rate here because there are  three different routes to take."  insurance, for the town of  Gibsons is out to tender, and  one of the companies making a  bid for the business has approached the town asking permission to appear before council to present its case for, as  Clerk-treasurer Lorraine Goddard expressed it, "giving us  better coverage for less  money".  The Committee agreed that  all those who have made bids  should be invited to appear and  make presentation.  As soon as the tourist information booth is opened in  Pioneer Park the public  washrooms will be opened.  However, there is a problem,  according to Alderman Jack  Marshall. There is the question  of opening and closing the  doors; a staff member from the  town offices is on hand to open  in the morning, but in the summer months there is no one  available to lock up.  After some discussion Alderman Norm Peterson suggested,  "Let's get them open from 9 to  5 now and try to find someone  for the eight o'clock lock-up  before the summer."  Eat well,  live well  by Dania Matiation  "Lasagna!"  he cried,  and  died with a smile on his face.  What do our muscles really  run on? Are you fit or fat?  A slim person who is not  aerobicaliy healthy more than  likely has more fat cells in his  muscles than he needs. But as he  increases his aerobic activity  (walking, jogging, active games,  dancing, etc.) stored fat is burned as a major source of energy.  On the other hand, there is  more to being fat than just  caloric content and exercise.  Carbohydrates, that is complex  starches, are our best bet for  feeling up and keeping slim.  Pastas, bread, whole grains,  fruit and vegetables will improve and lengthen our lives.  Activity, food choices and  meals spaced evenly through the  day also protect our oxygen  delivery system. Our red blood  cells and capillary circulation  build up a sludge when not  functioning efficiently. Experts  tell us that this is the beginning  of the diseased state.  So, eating more than you can  burn, being inactive and succumbing to stress are factors  directly influencing and leading  to altered states of health.  Twenty per cent of our diet  can be attributed to "empty  calories" - sugars and alcohol.  Another 18 per cent comes from  fats and oils.  Personally, I am more conscious of limiting my fat intake  than either proteins or starches.  Fats provide more than twice  the calories of these other foods  and require three times the oxygen to be metabolized or utilized. Without much bulk, we  often eat high calorie/fat/  cholestrol meals without realizing it and where do they go?  Let's increase our activities  and exercise. This will improve  our abilities to deliver nutrients  throughout the body. With an  increased energy reserve, as you  get in shape you increase your  potential for a long and healthy  life.  Never mind how great you  will look and feel!  ;*:*������  Day by Day item by Item \  |   We do more for you in providing  | Variety, Quality & Friendly Service  i  8        WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON  ��   THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY     !  w   GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO    '���  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY]  | CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.      \  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  8J  9 a.m. till 6 p.m. - Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  886-2257  I FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  REAL WIN  T^  r  -.*V  *  ���*^W3f  K.L.D. Winner    #240  V. Harris  Gibsons  $50  GROCERY DRAW  WINNER  $50  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out &clip.  2. Attach Your  Sales Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet 6r  Upholstery  Cleaner  4 hrs.-$15.00  plus  cleaning solution  Phone  886-2257  to reserve it.  The  PoP  Shoppe  24-300 ml  Any Flavour  $6.49 + Deposit  12-850 ml  Any Flavour  $6.99 + Deposit  DATES EFFECTIVE      T^^  y-y^  '4t?v!%^H:>  Canada Grade i* Beef - Bone In  WHOLE  ROUND STEAK ���3���nw���2  Fresh ___  VEAL CUTLETS .<kglz.72���b. 5  Fletcher's Valupac -  SLICED SIDE BACON   ��,,��.��� 1  Schneider's  MUFFIN     $yo< v  ROUNDS       X>X!f     ^.n-Re^Z  Fresh ^J  Family Pak - 3 centres, tenderloin & rib  PORK LOIN CHOPS  Or End Cuts  PORK ROAST (tgsmib 11  V  California -��irrin      ���������> ���     ^M0% m    ^^  AVOCADOS ^"^Z/. 77  California  GREEN CABBAGE ^ 56>3 lbs. .77  Florida  TOMATOES  Florida  RUBY GRAPEFRUIT  Okanagan  RED DELICIOUS  APPLES  (kg 1.70) lb.  ��  /c  v ��l\�� c  *j*��*  ��&  (kg .85)  2 lbs.  c ( Ji��>  is for artichoke  Artichokes are a vegetable I purchase only once a  year. They are so extraordinary, one ends up with such a  pile of leftovers one looks as though one hasn't eaten  anything. Once a year - maybe twice - I'm prepared to  put up with these additions to my compost heap.  When preparing them wash them well, cut off any  tough pieces of outer leaf with scissors and don't eat the  choke - that's the hairy bit in the middle. And don't  forget to have a handy receptacle for all the bits of leaf  left over!  Artichokes with Mushrooms  4 artichokes  1 teaspoon salt  juice of Vz. lemon  Vz cup mushrooms, chopped finely  2 tablespoons butter  1 green onion, chopped finely  % cup white wine  2 tablespoons tomato paste  1 tablespoon parsley, finely chopped  1. Cut artichokes in quarters. Remove stalk and any  tough outside leaves. Remove chokes.  2. Cook artichokes in rapidly boiling water for 5 minutes  with salt and lemon juice. Drain.  3. Melt butter, saute mushrooms and onion for 5  minutes. Add remaining,ingredients and artichokes.  Cover and simmer for 30 minutes. Serve warm.  1. Trim outside leaves and stems. Press leaves open by  slowly pushing outward with your fingers. Remove  choke -1 use a spoon. Sprinkle with lemon juice immediately.  2. Mix stuffing. Mix oil and vinegar and add 1 tablespoon to stuffing to moisten. Stuff the artichokes  -press them shut and place upside down in casserole.  3. Pour remaining oil and vinegar over. Coven with oiled  foil. Bake at 350�� for 45 minutes. Serve hot or cold.  Enjoy.  Stuffed Artichokes  4 artichokes  juice of Vz lemon  Va cup oil  Vz cup white wine  Stuffing:  2 tablespoons parsley, finely chopped  2 cloves garlic, chopped  2 tablespoons fresh mint, chopped  4 anchovy fillets, chopped  Vz cup soft bread crumbs  salt and pepper  Nest Lewis  jfjl "i -  *5s&-M  :": ;..<��ffjh?  ���ii'M Coast News, April 15,1985  9.  *4t*y?s*.  Powdered Detergent  H.B.O. autre   I ���//  Green Giant "  corn .7/  Niblets- 341 ml, Cream Style - 398 ml  Green Giant  D63I1S     398 ml  Green & Wax  Money's M  mushrooms 2*4 m* .77  Sliced & Stems'n' Pieces  Liquid #1    *�����*  Mr. Clean   i.��reZ.37  Jolly Time  popping  COrn   500 gmmil  Scott Family  napkins        ��w,77  Canadian  cigarettes    14.77  By the Carton  Cleanser  UOiTIOt 600 gm  Baby Dills. Sweet Mix. Yum Yum  Bick's  pickles     5oo mil. 77  Orange Crystals  Tang .4/92gm 1.77  ^^^^^^\ ^ _^^^^^^^j_j^^^&^__  Daiht  Pcr/m  sour cream 2sogm  Better Buy  margarine 3 ms./  1.77  y^��|>  s,-^.  "���s^i^  ^j\VT  A-  ��M  tfs&S  Wm��  York  apple juice 355 m/.9 7  Carnation  hash browns  lkg  1.17  ���4 n ?  *>*.*.  * ^. *  Our Own Freshly Baked  uur uwn rresmy aaKea *% i   TP TF  turnovers LI./ /  Farmer's  wholewheat 454 gm  1.07  #fW  V. ire��F  Hunt's  tomato  S3UC6 398ml mil  MJB **    4 f  COII66    369gm Wai t  Wasa  crispbread     T.47  200 gm  Minute  RlC6 ...175gm mi i  Pal  fOOd 400gmm77  Purina  Meow  Mix 1 % 1.97  Drink Mix -  Kool-Aid   0   4/.77  Cherrios   425 0m 1.97  Stuart House Soup  chicken -"^l4 -^  nOOdle.   .4 Pocfc/240gm .9/  HOUSEWARES  MAGNUM  by Ray-O-Vac  Deluxe multi-function portable light.  "The Magnum" offers you the convenience of 5 important lighting functions  in one convenient portable unit.  Regular price $29.95.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  $12.77  SWIVEL  LANTERN  by Ray-O-Vac  Complete with 6 volt battery.  Regular price $16.95.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  ^ -Variety. ^  Deli and Health  Jfoofos  For a super deal  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.80  886-2936  FISH  ;hakki;t  We're open  7 DAYS A WEEK  Mon.-Sun. 10 - 6  Fri. 'til 7  886-7888  Girl  SGuss  Hair  Salon  For carefree styles  and precision trimming...  '    WE ARE THE ONES  TO SEE!  886-2120  In the Lower Village  Show Piece  Frames  |Aboue (he  NDP  I Bookstore  ��� Custom Framing .���  Needlework Stretching.  Conservation Matting, Papier  Tole, Photographs, Posters,  Reproductions & Original Fine  Art, Pottery & Blown Glass.  corner of  Cower Pt. & School Rd.  886*9213  RDP Bookstore  886-7744  Corner ot School ft  Cooei Poini Roads  Brideshead Revisited  ���     by  Evelyn Waugh  $5.95  Mon.-FrL 9:30 - 5:30  Sat., 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Kitchen  or bathroom  faucets not  working?  Call us.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  stveef  experience. S  886-7522  Between the Hunter Gallery and  the NDP Bookilore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30-5. 7 days a week  $8.77  swivel  lantern  complete with batten?  H  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  % OFF  COATS  (Raincoats, Overcoats)  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  Istra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  L UCKY 7's at your  LUCKY DOLLAR  Come in & check out all the  "LUCKY 7" Indoor Specials!  THIS WEEK ONLY!  connection  The SCRD has decided to  write a letter -support of a commuter, Tony Laver, who has  written to B.C. Transit requesting that the bus departure  time be changed by five minutes  on the early morning bus from  Horseshoe Bay into Vancouver.  Area D Director Brett  McGillivray made a point that,  since he commutes very week  day into North Vancouver he  has frequently observed the bus  driver- watching people run for  the bus and then set off, leaving  them behind. The ferry schedule '  has been changed to allow commuters more time to catch  transport into the city but it is  impossible to alter it further at  this time, therefore a five  minute change in bus departure  would be desirable.  "Even common human .  decency would, help," said  Director John Burnside. A letter will also be sent to the  transportation committee of  West Vancouver.  In other business arising at  the meeting, watershed management plans for Chapman and  Gray Creek watersheds were  discussed, the next meeting of  the Economic/Employment  Strategy Committee was announced, and a further approach to, B.C. Transit to  change Horseshoe Bay bus  times was announced.  Letters have been received  from two different government  ministries, that of forests, and  environment concerning the  management of the Gray and  Chapman Creeks watersheds.  The ministry of forests indicated that no assurances could  be given at this time about when  such a project could be considered for these watersheds.  On the other hand, the  ministry of environment indicates that the 'Chapman  Creek Community watershed  already is a candidate for an integrated watershed management  plan and is high on the lower  mainland regional priority list'.  The letters goes on to say that  the importance of the adjacent  Gray Creek watershed would  'not: be .overlooked; when'.plan:,  proposals are being considered'.  The Economic/Employment  Strategy Committee is inviting  members of the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development  Society, the Economic Development Commission and the  SCRD to a meeting on future  economic and employment  trends and strategies. The  meeting will be held Monday,  April 29 at 7 p.m. at the SCRD  offices. '  Halfmoon  Bay  Happenings  Continued from page 5  finished for the season and  ^recently held their Tournament  of Champions. This year's big  winner is the team of Al Liston  and Marg Bennett with runners-  up Dave and Helen Hain. These  top notch players will be  presented with their trophies on  the night of Saturday, April 27  at a dinner dance to be held at  the Welcome Beach Hall.  For those of you who would  like to join in the fun tickets are  available by calling Mary Ewan  at 885-5676. Price is $10 per  ticket and you will have a great  dinner and a great night of dancing. Where else but Halfmoon  Bay could you get such an evening at this price.  CLEAR OUT YOUR  BASEMENT  This is-the time of year when  you decide to chuck out stuff  which has been taking up space  in your basement and which  you could well live without.  When you do this, bear in mind  that the Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department will  be glad to receive any surplus  items for their annual garage  sale on June 29. Contact any of  the guys who will be pleased to  pick up prior to the sale.  HALFMOON HAMS  SHOW  Don't forget to pick up your  tickets soon for the big show for  cystic fibrosis on Friday, April  26. The post office has tickets  and the book shops in Sechelt.  NATURE THINGS  Willie Brooke of Redrooffs  spotted the first flight of geese  returning last Monday. Thank  you Willie for letting us know.  Also reported is the sight of  whales passing along the  Welcome Beach area. A good  time to watch out for this  always spectacular happening.  1 10.  Coast News, April 15,1985  ISIifKIil^^^iilL^  Poet John Newlove visits the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre this  week. See adjoining article.  Truffaut film  Pacific Cinematheque's Films  on Tour series winds up April  17 with: A Tribute to Francois  Truffiuit (1932 - 1984), a short  retrospective glimpse at the  work of one of the geniuses of  European cinema and The 400  Blows, the first of Truffaut's  autobiographical Antoine  Doinel series.  First and foremost of the  New Wave masterpieces is this  moving story of a young boy  turned outcast. Not loved at  home or wanted at school, he  sinks into a private and fugitive  existence that leads to reform  school. ';  The 400 Blows is a lyrically  realistic and totally unsentimental portrait of adolescence  which has never been matched  in the cinema.  It's at the Arts Centre,  Wednesday, April 17, at 8 p.m.  The tickets are $3.50 for adults  and $2.50 for seniors and  students.  Hugh W. (ones & Donald E. Fairweather  are pleased to announce that  they will be practicing law  effective April 16, 1985 under the name of  JONES & FAIRWEATHER  Barristers & Solicitors  201 Teredo Square P.O. Box 1669  Sechelt, B.C. Telephone: 885-4151  '���*^>'��.K-^''''>',;:';'iV.   ''��������� ���  .4**,   ���y-&jf-t-f#\ ���  ;������.,������.*  m^v  1k��^&<-%^$M  Milium  Friday & Saturday  THREE  of a  KIND  In the Lounge  Bingoy- 8:6o p.m.   Motiday >Jight  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  *A.       . t.   MWm.-\    a,*.-t      ...,1��.����_^j  by Peter. Trower  John Newlove was the first  "real poet I ever met. It was  back in those confused days  around 1960, when coffeehouses were the latest fad and  everyone wanted to write like  Jack Kerouac.  I had recently, quit the Vancouver School of Art and was  taking my first stumbling steps  in the direction of poetry. I still  kept in touch with some of the  art students however. One evening in the Belmont Pub, I ran  into Maurice Joslyn, Tony  Onley's cousin. "There's a new  poet in town," he announced  excitedly. "You've got to meet  him."  We made our way to an old  house in the West End. The  landlady was evidently not in  favour of semi-inebriated, late-  night visitors, so we eschewed  the front door. Joslyn tapped  furtively on a side-window and  shortly, we were admitted to a  shabby basement suite.  John Newlove proved to be a  tallish, thin guy in his early  twenties. He had just hitchhiked  in from Verigen, Saskatchewan  and was still exhausted from the  road. We had obviously woken  him up but he was charitable  enough under the circumstances.  Newlove and I talked briefly.  I showed him a couple of my inept poems and he showed me a  couple of his that were infinitely  more accomplished. He obviously knew exactly what he  was doing while I was still  floundering in the dark.  Nonetheless, we agreed to meet  again. Shortly, Newlove announced that he would like to  go back to bed. Joslyn and I exited through the window.  I saw Newlove quite regularly  after this first, inauspicious  midnight meeting. We met  usually at the Alcazar or the  Cecil, chief hangouts for artists  and writers in those years.  Newlove,   unlike  most  poets,  hated to talk shop in the pub,  but he used to give me the odd  bit of advice. It was for me, a  haphazard but important learning process.  Newlove was leagues ahead  of me poetically and his rise to  prominence was remarkably  swift. He published his first  book Grave Sirs, in 1962 and  while his style hadn't quite jelled at this point, ail the indications are there. The poems are  not up to his later work but they  are much better than the windy  nonsense found in too many  first volumes.  Contact Press published  Newlove's first full-length collection in 1965. Moving In  Alone is an impressive gathering  of poems on many themes from  hitchhiking to love. It rocketed  Newlove out of obscurity and  brought him serious critical  recognition. It also led to both a  contract and an editorial job  with McClelland and Stewart,  Canada's top publisher. For  Newlove, the scuffling years  were over.  With McClelland and  Stewart, Newlove published  three major collections of his  poetry: Black Night Window;  The Cave and Lies: The last  book won him the Governor  General's Award for 1972. In  1977, The Fat Man, Newlove's  selected poems appeared. Also  in 1977, Canadian Poetry -The  Modern Years, a definitive anthology edited by Newlove was  released.  Newlove left McClelland and  Stewart in the late 70's to take  writer-in-residence posts at  various universities, most  recently, in Nelson. Oddly,  Newlove has not published a  new book of poems since 1972.  There have been many rumours  of an impending collection but  to this date, none has  materialized. Still, if he never  publishes another word, the  work he has already produced  will guarantee John Newlove a  permanent   place   among   the  The Welsh Men's Choir visit the Sunshine Coast April 28. See story  below. i  Welsh Men's Choir  "The Love of Singing" is the  motto of the Vancouver Welsh  Men's Choir which will be performing in Gibsons on April 28.  The choir, which has recently  been seen on the Variety Club  Telethon and the CKVU  Christmas program, will be at  the Elphinstone secondary  school at 3:30 p.m.  The concert is being  presented by the United Church  Youth Ministry which hopes to  raise funds to set up youth programs in this community. These  programs will be open to all  members of the community,  whether connected with the  church or not.  Channel  Ten  Some 40 to 50 members of  the choir are expected to sing in  the concert which is part of the  choir's fifth season. Tickets  for the event are available at the  Christian Book Store, and  Don's Shoes.  Book Week  More than 70 communities in  British Columbia and the  Yukon will join in A Celebration of Imagination during the  7th Annual National Book  Festival, April 13-20, 1985.  The festival, a program of the  Canada Council, promotes the  use and enjoyment of Canadian  writing by making funds  available to groups who wish to  create events to celebrate our  books.  greats   of  modern   Canadian  poetry.  John Newlove will be reading  his work at the Sechelt Arts  Centre on Friday April 19 at 8  p.m. Local writers and poetry  fans should not miss the chance  to hear this unique and innovative writer.  -�� ;*  DIET CENTER.  THE  ��       WEIGHT-LOSS  PROFESSIONALS!  (center  ��       CAU. US TODAY!  886-DIET  Beachcombers���  CASTING SESSION  to be held  April 18th & 19th  Please call 886-7811 for an appointment.  For your entertainment....  ���All Week  KEITH BENNET  Coming next ��� MIKE BALLANTINE  Sat. April 27 - St. Mary's Bedpan Chuckers SPECIALTY BAR  Sat. evg.  SPECIALTY" ls��� suppor,^  BAR ��� Tues.,  Thurs & Fri  LUNCH  SPECIAL  Mon - Fri S1.99  SLOWPITCH ��� We're ready, The Cedar's  welcomes back the Ladies' Team and  the Bluenosers. Here's to a successfull  ball season.  Got your SALMON SHARK  LOTTERY TICKETS here.  ^mM^M'>-  WE'RE BIG ON STEAK,  PIZZA, SPAGHETTI &  A WHOLE LOT MORE,  BUT SMALL ON PRICES  We'll serve you lots of good food for a little money.  Treat yourself to our APRIL SPECIALS  Steak  pepper  SouvlaVo ot  Batbecuel5!Bl  Vi* all ��*  11U ^wt  Yes, we have Cappuccino and Espresso  ProntoS  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons   886-8138  Wednesday, April 17 - LIVE  . 7:00 p.m.  Guides and Scouts  Part 1: James Dennis talks with  Tom Collins, district member  from the local commission, Roy  Middlemiss,   district   commissioner of the Boy Scouts and  Girl   Guide   district   commis-  sioner Bonnie Semotiuk.  Part 2: Youth from the Scouts  and Guides will discuss the activities,   responsibilities   and  future plans of their groups.  This show will be live from  the Elphinstone studio.  Please note that this week  Channel 10 begins our daily  presentation of the RCMP local  production of Crime Stoppers.  Monday to Friday 12:30 and  3:30 p.m.; Wednesday and  Thursday at 7 and 8 p.m.   "���"���SH55__T~  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Saturday  in?-4"'"-  ]��-f -4 p.m.  l73n�� ���* P.m.  J'00 "9 P.m.-  1:30 Sandie Decker shown here in a poignant moment, starred in  "Theresa's Creed", by Michael Cook, presented last week at the  Roberts Creek Hall by Suncoast Players. -Dunne Et��,sphoto  Dance Festival  Katherine Gariick-Coast News Trophy for National Dance.  Heidi Velton-Royal Bank, Sechelt for Junior Arobatic Dance.  Tap'n-Jazz'n-Cheer'n-Senior Cabaret Dance Trophy.  Two groups-FIim Flam and Private Eyes-tied for Special Certificate for Most  Outstanding Novice Entry.  Joanne McCutcheon-Sunshine Coast Credit Union Trophy for Musical Interpretation.  Keitha Fishwick-Special Cerificiate for Own Choreography.  Tandrea Der-Jeannie Gifts & Gems Trophy for Junior Ballet.  Cindy Forrest-Super Valu 23 Trophy for Senior Tap, Bank of Commerce  Trophy for Senior Arcrobatic Dance.  Katerina Wolf-South Coast Ford Trophy for Senior Ballet, Dance Extensions  Trophy for Senior Jazz.  Amanda Daft-Sunshine Coast Dance Festival Trophy for Demi Character  Dance, Jean Milward Scholarship.  Tammy White-Robert J.E. Rutter Memorial Trophy for Junior Tap (Tie).  Aisling Gillen-Gibsons Building Supply Trophy for Junior Jazz (Tie), Elphies  Cabaret Trophy for Song & Dance.  Rachel Poirier-Twilight Theatre Senior Challenge Trophy,  Jean Milward  Scholarship.Cedar's Plaza Trophy for Character Dance.  Jennifer Copping-Robert J.E. Rutter Memorial Trophy for Junior Tap (Tie),  Gibsons Building Supplies Trophy for Junior Jazz (Tie), Elphies Carbaret  Trophy for Song & Dance (Tie), Mrs. Jean Milward Junior Challenge Trophy,  Sunshine Coast Arts Council Bursary.  Recommendations to Provincial Finals.  Junior Ballet-Tandrea Der.  Intermediate Ballet-Keitha Fishwick (Runner-up Rachel Poirier).  Junior Tap and Stage-Tammy White  Intermediate Tap and Stage-Jennifer Copping (Runner-up Aisling Gillen).  Senior Tap and Stage-Cindy Forrest.  y4|  y ������;  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  IH.^.M     VJiw  I  ���*><��� "'"'UlUiiAliiljiUJJJJUJiiiiWSWf^'MM'^WM  I    ��J��  \     ^  -s. ~ v\^ nVty^.\  > \ ��-<y*��� -oj^v.  .oiav,^  V"  ja  >  t  *  I  t  I  i &r-  '____  r  Rk  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  family wiii support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most.... We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know u* ... you can depend on our help.  #��==-  iffl^tf��il ttmm��  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  O.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  From Suncoast Players  Coast News, April 15,1985  I   Start Your New Tan Today!  ii.  ,���i���,  by Pat Baker  I had the pleasure of attending the latest performances of  the Suncoast Players on April  12,1985. It was an evening consisting of two one-act plays.  The first performance,  Theresa's Creed by Michael  Cook; directed by Janet  Dolman featured Sandie Decker  as Theresa. The story takes  place in Theresa's kitchen which  is located in a poor fishing  village in Newfoundland.  Theresa's children have gone to  school and she begins to weave  a tapestry of her life, its joys,  and sorrows, victories and  defeats, to the audience.  The set being flat black made  concentration on the character  easy and real. The props and  furniture were very sparse thus  setting the mood of poverty.  Sandie gave a strong performance, her mood changes were  quick, effective and very  believeable. This east coast  widow with 10 children left no  doubts as to her feelings on  church, law, poverty and the  loss of her husband.  It is a truly beautiful piece of  writing although at times I  found the set was not used to its  fullest and the business of her  character a bit repetitive. A little  more projection and especially  inflection would bring this one  woman play into a competitive  standard.  Then we were taken to the  other end of Canada for some  Blue Cheese and Jazz, set in  Vancouver. This contemporary  play written in one act by Gordon Wilson and directed by Betty Keller was a bone tickler.  Set in an upper middle class  apartment or condo the large  cast of 10 did an amazing job of  pointing out all the double standards on sexuality that we so  often find ourselves caught up  in. .   '  The set was very plain with  suggested walls and windows.  Special mention should be made  Landscape  Art Show  ^ "What Is rMdscape?", the  current exhibition curated by  Keith Wallace, continues at the  Arts Centre, Sechelt, until  Saturday, April 20.  This refreshingly vital show  of different approaches to landscape painting by six Vancouver  artists is accompanied by a very  interesting essay on landscape  painting by Keith Wallace.  Starting with the works produced by the early settlers in  Canada, Wallace traces landscape painting from  topographical documentation  to the recording of colonial life  with the landscape as a  backdrop, usually in water-  colour. He dismisses this work  and any work before Emily  Carr as of little artistic merit  and accuses it, in the main, as  being pursued as a social activity rather than as a passion.  With this background of  Canadian landscape painting in  general and B.C. painting,  (which mostly centres round artists in Vancouver), he turns to  the works of the six artists he  has chosen for the exhibition,  painters Robert Linsley, Larry  Osland, Philippe Raphanel,  Derek Root, Mina Totina and  photographer Nomi Kaplan.  He has chosen them for two  main reasons. Firstly because  they seem to represent a  vanguard of re-interest in landscape painting, which was, once  again, threatening to fall solely  into the hands of quiet academicians, and secondly, because  these artists, regardless of the  success of their efforts, are trying in their various ways to  come to terms with the human  being and nature, rather than,  using landscape as merely a  depiction or interpretation of  the picturesque.  of Steve Sleep who handled this  lighting man's nightmare with  professional ease.  The use of motion freeze and  dimming certain areas of the  set, let the audience flip from  one scene to another so as not to  miss a thing.  On the other hand, Blue  Cheese and Jazz is very fast and  very busy. One gets the feeling  that one is watching a three act  play crammed into one act.  Again more projection is  needed at times. With such a  large cast and such little time on  the stage I felt that some of the  characters were not developed  to their fullest extent, while  others shone and definitely carried the play.  This is not to say that the play  was not believeable; on the contrary I found it quite real. This  realism was heightened particularly by the performances of  Angela Middleton as the 16 year  old daughter, barely acknowledged by her mother, (Debbie  Meier), and Ronnie Dunn as the  grandmother and actress of  some past fame, although her  final mother-daughter speech I  found a little contrived.  Lil's revelations to her family  that she has carried on a 40 year  affair with Jack (Michael  Burns), the man she marries at  the end of the play, create a  furore, fuelled by the untimely  arrival of three placard-carrying  'ladies of the night', who are  picketing Lil's lawyer son, Bob,  ably played by Gordon Wilson.  The play moves along at a  dizzying pace, from personal affairs to social issues to comic yet  tragic situations. It is a very involved piece, although I feel  that with a little cutting, some  polish and a lot of work on  characterization this play is a  true contender in the category  of original Canadian comedy.  To sum up, the Suncoast  Players put on an evening of  two fine one-act plays, either of  which was worth the modest admission.  Offer good until the end of April    "       PHONE  885-2818  - m /'SECHELT  UNISEX   Hair, Skin and Tanning Centre  SUPERSHAPE  /  NOW IN  PAPERBACK!  'ifc��  Frozen pieces  SMOKED SALMON  1 SPECIAL!  SC 95  O    ib.  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  L  ��� IN GOD'S NAME: An investigation into the  Murder of Pope John Paul I by David A.  Yallop $495  ��� FLIGHT FROM NEVERYON by Samual  Delany$450  ��� PET SEMATARY by Stephen King, author of  FIRESTARTER. *495  ��� EAT TO WIN: The Sports Nutrition Bible by  Dr. Robert Haas $4.95  ��� THE JOURNEYER by Gary Jennings, author  of AZTEC $595  ��� MECCA by William Deverell, author of  NEEDLES M50  ��� THE NEW MALE FEMALE RELATIONSHIP  by Herb Goldbert  Ph.D,  author of THE  NEW MALE *4S0  ��� THE REVOLUTIONARY 7 UNIT LOW FAT  DIET by Audrey Eyton, author of THE  F-PLAN DIET *395  FOR YOUNG ADULTS  'Choose Your Own Adventures', 'Sweet  Dreams'; 'Interplanitary Spy', &'Sweet Valley  Highs' $195 to *250  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2527  LIBRARY  Outdoor Burning Permits  Required.  A permit is required for outdoor burning during  the fire season from April 15 to October 15.  Any person intending to bum outside  municipal boundaries should contact the  nearest Ministry of Forests District Office.  The legal description of the property will be  required.  Sites planned for industrial fires, including  land clearing, may be inspected by a Forest  Officer to determine conditions for safe  burning.  Areas for domestic fires such as spring  clean up of yard debris may not require an  inspection by a Forest Officer prior to  issuance of a burning permit. Permit  conditions will restrict fire size and burning  area.  Burning permits are subject to refusal or  cancellation should weather conditions or  the proposed burn area be considered  unsafe.  Use of an enclosed burner such as a barrel  with a screen cover of not more than %  mesh does not require a burning permit.  A permit is also not required for campfires  however there are regulations governing  this type of fire.  Ministry of Forests  burning permits are free.  If you have a problem with a fire, are in  doubt about the permit or how to burn  safely, contact your nearest Ministry of  Forests District Office.  The dates of the annual fire season may be  extended or reduced depending on local  fire danger conditions. Current information  can be provided by the nearest Forest  District office.  I  BC**  Ministry of  Forests  120 GLS  Fastest selling car  on the Sunshine Coast!  NEW SHIPMENT HAS ARRIVED.  YOUR CO LOU R GH0IG E IS HERE.  TEST DRIVE TODAY.  Skookum Auto  onHHonm  Hwy 101, Sechelt  ESBnanom  Dealer 7381  HOTLINE 885^7512 12.  Coast News, April 15,1985  Volkswagon meets Volkswagen at Nick's Shell Station in lower  Gibsons. The VW will be used as parts for two existing dune buggies. Anyone interested in joining a new stock car club contact Nick  at the Station. ���NevHle Conw��y photo  From the fairway  by Alec Warner  %  *  The Ladies' Eighteeners teed  off on Tuesday April 10 in  perfect spring golfing weather.  The winner of the first flight in  a Net Tournament was Jean  Dean with a net 70 followed  closely by Dodie Grant also  with a net 70. Second flight winner with a net 61 (a gross 93!!)  was Marion Reeves. Pat  Vaughan with a net 72 placed  second in this flight. Third  flight winner with a low net 65  was Judy Frampton and placing  second with a net 71 was Marlis  Kraus. Low Gross for the day  was Connie Grant with an 81.  The Ladies' Niners played a  Worst Hole Throw-out Tournament with the following results:  first flight winner was Isobel  Cowley .with Jo Emerson second and Jan Robertson third.  Second flight winner was Ellen  Brock with Marg Bevan second  and Mercia Nichols third.  Georgina Gelinas had low putts  for the day.  Forty-four seniors braved the  dampness on Thursday April  11, Playing Hidden Team Low  Net. Placing first with a low  group net of 140 was the team  of Bruce McCallum, Tom  Wark, Art Kiloh, and Guy  Lewall. Second team with net  141: George Grant, Walt  McMillen, Jack Ross, and Bill  Cormack. Third with a net 143  was the team of Andy Gray,  Bob McKenzie, Bill Sutherland,  and Joe Mellis.  The Men's Two Ball���Best  Ball Tournament is scheduled  for Sunday April 21 as posted  on the bulletin board. The  popular President vs Vice-  President Tournament is now  listed on the bulletin board  awaiting your signing up. The  28 low net players from this  tournament will be drawn as  teams for the "Special Event"  to be played on Sunday May 5.  Saturday, April 27 at 8  p.m.!!���the "Roarin' Twenties"  Spring Dance staged by your  house committee. Attendance  will be limited so sign up now.  Minor hockey  '��_  ���or  \av*'  M"  K  %z  %"  Sr  s*  Four local teams participated  in various tournaments in the  lower mainland. It was an excitable and enjoyable time for  players and parents alike.  PEE WEES:  TBS has a two and one  record at a House League Tournament at North Delta. MVP  awards went to Shane Joe, Darren Brackett and Tim  Horseman.  The Clinic Shamans, Rep. B  played a total of eight games at  Burnaby and Hope. Although  they lost more than they won,  all games except one were very  close. Top Point Getters were  Ken Ewen, David Paetkau,  Clay Munson and Francis Dixon.  BANTAMS  Jackson Brothers had three  very close games at the Nort!  _*  f  3r-  LADY  Softball  Players  WANTED  18 years old & over  Call Laura  886-2121  or eves: 886-3831  (Formerly Gramma's Brew)  Delta Tournament ending with  a one and two record. MVP  awards went to Cory August,  Ryan Paul and Bill Elson.  Weldwood had the most success at their tournament at Port  Coquitlam, winning three and  losing the semi-finals in overtime. MVP awards went to  Gordie Green, Danny Mayers,  Kevin Hanson and Wade  Fischer.  This ends another successful  hockey season. Hockey awards  night will be Thursday, April  18, 1985, 7:30 p.m. at the Indian Hall, Sechelt.  The annual general meeting  will be Thursday, April 25,  1985, 7:30 p.m. at Chatelech  secondary school.  Conference  of special  needs  Assisting families and people  who work with families to meet  a special child's needs and their  own as well, British Columbians  for Mentally Handicapped People, a provincial federation of  organizations advocating for  the rights and needs of British  Columbia's mentally handicapped population holds its annual  conference May 31 and June 1,  1985 in Kelowna, B.C.  Family oriented events and  workshop are scheduled. For  further information call  732-7222.  by Bud Mulcaster  Most leagues have wound up  the regular season and will start  their playoffs this week. Gwen  Edmonds rolled a 344 single and  a 1010 four game total, Gerry  Martin had a 276 single and a  1003 total and Don Slack had a  276 single and a 1003 total to  finish up the Classic league and  in the Tues. Coffee league Nora  Solinsky rolled a 309 single and  a 778 triple.  Freeman Reynolds, in a roll-  off for the Gibsons *A' league,  had games of 315-348 and a 951  triple, Lynn Mackie a 295-731  total and Don Slack a 297-762  total.  Susan Burns rolled the only  other 300 game of the week with  a 311 single and a 664 triple in  the Slough-Off league.  Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  Rita Johnston  245-873  Pat Prest  271-894  Bonnie McConnell  261-940  Lome Christie  281-865  Freeman Reynolds  260-977  TUES. COFFEE:  Mamie Baba  258-667  Elda Finlay  292-688  Hazel Skytte  283-706  G.A. SWINGER&  Margaret Fearn  Ellen Berg  Jack Morris  GIBSONS 'A':  Barb Christie  Frank Nahanee  WED. COFFEE:  Eve Worthington  Bev Drombolis  BALL & CHAIN:  Donnie Redshaw  Michele Whiting  Annan Wold  Gary Frewin  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Dot Robinson  Ena Armstrong  Ralph Roth  Dana Whiting  Joe McCluskie  LEGION:  Linda Peters  Bill Grant  SECHELT G.A.'��  Merle Hately  Pat Gibson  Len Hornett  BUCKSKINS:  Cindy August  Bill August  249-569  230-597  257-602  253-652  216-636  245-675  257-696  248-619  290-745  236-626  291-641  237-643  285-654  258-656  243-667  271-701  255-671  200-567  226-627  267-682  241-558  225-595  272-635  CLASSIFIEDS  Seaview Market  until noon S.itur d.ry  V  FISHERMAN'S DREAM 1  Just Arrived!  Hlghliner  Galvanized  BOAT TRAILERS  FISHERMAN'S DREAM  SALE DAYS  April 15-20  ���.--���j ��,  MOOCHING RODS  Silstar  Daiwa.Pro  Daiwa Stinger  Daiwa CRx99  Omini Forester  Reg. *49.9B'35.99  27.49 23.99  ' 4 33.98 27.99  ?���   45.98 36.99  ���      33.98 28.99  BUZZ BOMB RODS  Daiwa Pro Reg. *25.98'19.99  Daiwa Stinger "      29.98 919.99  Algonquin "      29.98 !,19.99  MOOCH ROD A REEL  Save '20 Pkg.  Daiwa 175 Reel & Silstar '63.99  Daiwa 275 Reel & Silstar '73.99  BUZZ B. ROD & REEL  Daiwa Rods & Zebco Reels  Regular ��80 Sale'49.99  CHARTERBOAT LINE  Regular *9.39 Sale'7.29  BUZZ BOMBS  2Vz" 3" & 4"  Super Savings at   1 ��99  SINKERS - MOOCHING  1 Vz oz.      39* ea.      '4.49 dz.  2 oz.        49* ea.        5.79 dz.  3 oz.       59* ea.       6.99 dz.  RED MOOCHING  r/ioz.      69'ea.      '8.19 dz.  2 oz.        73��ea.        8.59 dz.  3 oz.       99' ea.       11.79dz.  SCOTTY  DOWNRIQGERS  Depthmaster  Reg. ��129.98 '89.99  Depthking        M49.98        109.99  Save '40.00  SALMON NETS  SK36  36" Hoop Reg. ��19.98 Sale'15.99  SK 42  42"  Hoop  Reg.  25.98   Sale 19.99  ROD HOLDERS  Scotty Cadmium Plated  Regular * 12.98 Special '9.99  FIBREGLASS RESIN  Pint Reg. ��5.39    Sale '4.29  Quart (1.14L) 7.98 5.99  Gallon (4.55L)        27.98 19.99  POLY ROPE - REELS  V." (1300") 3/8" (630") Vt" (335')  Regular '49.98 Special '33.99  GALVANIZED CHAIN  TROUT RODS  Protac Reg. ��12.98  '9.99  Algonquin C5713 17.98 13.99  Berkley  Avenger 19.98 14.99  Kunnan  Graphite, . ������        35.98 23.99  TROUT ROD A REEL  Protac/Zebco Reg. ��23.0O'14.99  Algonquin/  Daiwa 26.00 19.99  Berkley/CY200        " 44.00 37.99  Plus Assorted Sale Combos  DAIWA GRAPHITES  Lightweight quality rod &  .  reel set - value *130.00  Special'73.99  SPINCAST  ROD A REEL  Regular ��23.98 Sale '17.99  FLY LINE - BERKLEY  Regular '33.98 Sale '21.99  TROUT LURES  Ford  Fender"A" Reg.  Wedding Band   Reg.  Metric  Spinners Reg.  FISH KNIVES  5" Stainless C/W Sheath '9.99  7" Stainless C/W Spoon 12.99  OMC 2 CYCLE OIL  500ml ��l.99ea. '35.50 cs18  1 Litre 3.77 ea.   44.99 cs12  4 Litre 12.99ea.    77.50 cs 6  ��6.98  1.29  '5.49  .99  3.33    2.89  CARTOP A MOTOR  Johnson 84 8 HP & 9.9 HP  12' Harbercrait Alum Boat  58" Beam, 25" Depth ��� 15 HP rating  12' Boat & 8 HP List *2,46Q  Special'1,949  12' Boat & 9.9 HP List ��2,760  Special $2,199  y��"xi5ft.  5/16" x 15 ft.  5/16" x 20 ft.  '11.99  16.49  21.99  16 FT. DOUBLE EAGLE  c/w Top, Battery  & Wiper  70 HP JOHNSON  Electric Trim & Tilt & Start  Special price, ready to go  *7,999  CLOCK*  BAROMETER SET  4" Brass set - made in Germany  Ships Bell; 8 Day, 7 Jewel Clock  Regular price per set ��280  Save '100 at  "179.99 set  ANTIFOULINQ PAINT  International 1 Litre  TBTF Reg.��39.98 Sale'33.99  Vinylux 41.98 33.99  Micron 57.50 47.99  DEPTH SOUNDERS  Seafarer 5 '177.99  Seafarer 700 249.99  Eagle60ft.60fathom 269.99  Lowrance 60/180/360 429.99  OMC Tracker 439.99  OMC MARINE  BATTERY  Regular ��64.98 Sale'57.99  MOTOR FLUSHER -  EARMUFF  Style with hose attachment  Regular ��9.98 Sale'7.79  WESTERN CANOES  i5ya*  17'  Reg. *650  760  Sale '499  599  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  & Cowrie  SECHELT; 885^2512 Coast News, April 15,1985  13.  Aw  j.Ken Dalgleish pins up a poster announcing the forthcoming Walk  l f or Peace Saturday, April 27 in Vancouver. -Neviiie conw��y photo  To work together  ��� Principal Brian Butcher  welcomed the school trustees to  Sechelt elementary school for  the April education meeting of  the board with an introduction  to the school, its staff and  children, their aspirations and  achievements and a report on  how they are progressing.  Drew McKee and. Dianne  Lim attended a workshop on  how school can help children  avoid becoming the victims of  sexual abuse. McKee made a  presentation to the board showing the CARE kit which grew  out of the concern of parents  and teachers in Surrey and  which has been tested and approved for use with children  from kindergarten to grade  three. It is already in use in  schools in B.C., Alberta and  parts of the U.S.  Feeling a need for more time  and clarification as the government seems to be initiating new  directives almost daily, trustees  decided to inform Mr. Heinrich  that they needed longer to revise  the budget and wouldn't be able  to comply with* his request to  submit the budget by April 13  but would meet the legal  deadline of April 30.  Mrs. Doris Fuller of the  Peace Committee invited the  board to join the Vancouver  School Board and endorse this  year's Peace March on April 27.  Trustee Bulmer's motion  which would have made it  possible to bypass policy and  deal with the matter immediately, but which needed a  unanimous vote, was defeated  five to two, trustees Douglas  and Stephen voting against the  motion.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,      .  Madslra Park  P��>-'-'-����>"��'"^ J.".jjiu t...w^.i.^mmimw���  TAX SERVICE  income Tax Preparation  BASIC RETURN        $13.00  CHILD TAX CftEDIT $ 8.00  Hours:  FAIRVIEWRD.  GIBSONS OFF PRATT  Tues.- Fri. 10:00 - 5:30  Sat. 10:30 -4:30  MRS. UENDA DUZIC  886-7498  /Continued from page 1  �� who need more than the  ^volunteer can offer," she continued. "And that brings us to  the question of whose responsibility it is to provide those  needs;  "Is it the responsibility of the  community, or of the State  through taxation, or is it a combined responsibility?" asked  Cowderoy. "The social service  industry has grown in leaps and  bounds in the last few years and  this has led to a huge amount of  bureaucracy which in turn tends  to mean a poorer response to  the needs of the people. There  are important questions we need  to look at."  Cowderoy pointed out that  minister of human resources,  Grace McCarthy, has called on  volunteer church and community groups to fill the gaps left by  the cut-backs made in this  bureaucreacy during the past  period of restraint.  "Sometimes, because of the  nature of the work," explained  .Cowderoy, "it will take five  'volunteers to fill that one paid  ^position. This may mean a bet-  *ter or a worse job is done, but  ; what it does mean is that there is  fa lack of continuity in the ser-  |vice. I think the community  |heeds to look at these kinds of  ^things; and to try to find new  |ways of organizing things. It's  itrue that if there really is less  <money to go around some paid  *jobs will have to go. How to fill  .those gaps is something we have  'to work out."  �� Cowderdy sees our society  kgoing through a changing time,  'when people will have more and  *more leisure time and will have  Jto find ways to use that time.  ^''Everyone needs work, that's  ^meaningful, whether it's paid or  ���volunteer," she continued.  j"There is so much in the com-  Imunity that needs to be done. I  lean see some people working  Ihalf time at an unfulfilling paid  ���job and half time at a volunteer  Jjob in a field which really interest them."  I  Many young people are turning to volunteer work to gain  ^experience they would otherwise  ���be unable to do, because of the  severe unemployment in the 25  fears and under age group.  *! "I   really   believe  that  the  jtolunteer  sector  will  become  ���fiore instrumental in terms of  influence on our lives in the  future. Big business and unions  are power groups which play  Stgainst each other, but some of  the directions we need for the  future need to be more collaborative. The volunteer sector  Understands     that.     The  Volunteers     have     those  Humanitarian skills, they have a  $art to play. Some disagree and  s��y that the volunteer sector has  no power or money, but I think  they dp have the skills to build  fridges between different sectors of society, and to listen to  Afferent sides of things. We all  r|eed   to   learn    to   work  together."  Lottery  *��� The spring Seniors' Lottery  campaign, with prizes totalling  $75,000 is underway. Books of  tickets have been mailed to most  households throughout the province and will also be available  at all branches of the Bank of  B.C.  ���Final draw will be held on  .June 14,1985 at Robson Square  in conjunction with the Seniors'  Strut.  < Grant information or a complete list of grants may be obtained from the Seniors' Lottery  Association of B.C., 201-1847  tyest Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C. V6J 1Y6.  e- WORKWEN?  Ah WORLD'S m  1ST QUALITY TERRA NOVA  INSULATED SYLFLEX LEATHER  WORK BOOTS  JOIN US! WE'RE  CELEBRATING GREAT SAVINGS FOR  THE WORKING MAN.  CASH IN ON GREAT  PRICES ON ALL YOUR CLOTHING NEEDS!  INCREDIBLE JEANSWEAR SAVINGS AT ALL STORES  1ST QUALITY CANADIAN MADE  Rivets at all  stress points  13V. oz. prewashed  danim  SAVE 50% ON LADIES JEANS  lee  1ST QUALITY  ST0NEWASHED  STRAIGHT LEG  LADIES'  SIZES 5*15, BASIC 5 PKT. STYLE  Reg. $36.98  YOU PAY y2 PRICE  SAVE ON WORKWEAR AT ALL  RES  Here's Value!  MEN'S 1ST QUALITY  COVERALLS  ��� POLY/GOTTON BLEND  ��� SIZES 34-46  ��� SOME TALLS AVAIL.  ��� CANADIAN MADE  ��� EVERY DAY LOW PRICE  $  WORKWEAR SAVINGS _^_,  1ST QUALITY  MEN'S  RAIN SUITS  2 PC. SUITS WITH  ATTACHED HOODS  AND BIB PANTS  ��� PVC OR NYLON  3-PACK  WORK  SOCKS  ��� WOOL BLEND  ��� ONE SIZE  25  each  DRILLER'S DRILL  MEN'S 1ST QUALITY  WORK SETS  DRILLERS DRILL Asstd.colours,  full fit shirts and pants.  ��� SHIRTS S, M, L, XL, SOME TALLS  ��� PANTS 32-42 WAISTS  SHIRTS  PANTS  SAVE ON BOOTS AT ALL STORES  1 ST QUALITY H.H. BROWN  GL0VETAN WORK BOOTS  ��� LIGHTWEIGHT UPPERS  ��� CUSHION INSOLE  ��� OIL RESISTANT SOLE  ��� SIZES 7-11 AND 1/2'S  8" STYLE  (SHOWN)  $42"  fy  6"  STYLE  (NOT SHOWN)  39  1ST QUALITY OILTAN  POLEMAN STYLE  WORK BOOTS  ��� VIBRAM OUTSOLE  ��� HEAVY DUTY  ��� SJZES7-11 AND y2'S  ���e-WORKWEN?  We're working forWHit  S^le if. effect thru April 201h, 1985  IMosterCord l  100y, LOCALLY OvVNED h OPERATEP  Cowrie Street, Seche It  885-5858 14.  Coast News, April 15,1985  ; The 29 students of the aquaculture training program along with instructors Jon Van Arsdell and Marilyn  . Tentchoff are now two thirds of the way through the course. -Nevuie cooway photo  I Through Continuing Education  29 study fish-farming  As means to provide their 29  students with a working  knowledge of aquaculture  techniques and practices, in-  : structors Marilyn Tentchoff  and Jon Van Arsdell combine  formal classroom instruction  with field experience as part of  the aquaculture training program now almost two-thirds  completed.  Continuing Education  through School District #46  originally hired Ms Tentchoff  and Mr. Van Arsdell firstly to  program, and then to carry  through with instruction of the  18-week course. Students have  to complete five two-week  classroom stints and four two-  week field trips in order to  graduate from the program.  The two weeks in the  classroom are spent studying  ; various related disciplines from  , biology of the fanned animals  to the operation and  maintenance of machinery and  equipment.  First hand experience with  farming technique is gained on  two-week field trips to various  aquaculture locations including  Chemainus, Alberni Canal,  Nelson Island, Hotham Sound,  Desolation Sound and Sechelt  Inlet.  Fourteen students 17 to 21  years old are sponsored through  the Federal Youth Opportunity  Training Program under the  auspices of the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development  Society. These students will  benefit from an additional  three-month period over and  above the 18-week base program,   working   at   various  aquaculture establishments  from oyster farms to trout and  salmon farms.  The other 15 students have  either paid their own way or are  being sponsored by institutions  like the ministry of human  resources, MacMillan Fish  Company and the Workers'  Compensation Board.  Because the students are of all  ages and from different walks  of life some students are able to  assist others in areas where they  may be more experienced. According to instruction Van  Arsdell the students really  benefit from group participation.  ASSE International Student  Exchange Programs (ASSE) is  seeking local families to serve as  hosts for 15 Scandinavian, German, Swiss, British and Dutch  high school students who are  part of the ASSE exchange  visitor program, according to  Cindy Boyce, Canadian Director for ASSE. The non-profit  ASSE is affiliated with the  Swedish and Finnish ministries  of education.  The students, 16 and 17 years  old, are fluent in English and  are carefully selected for the  program based on their high  school performance, good  character, and interest in living  with a Canadian host family.  Families and students interested in participating for the  1985/86 school year should contact ASSE's local area representative: Joan Gibbs, 4208  Evergreen Avenue, West Vancouver, B.C. V7V 1H1,  telephone 604-922-7773.  Knowledge and experience  CAN make the difference  when your income tax  return is being prepared.  Save yourself time and  trouble. Save yourself money,  too. Let us prepare your  returns, so you  will obtain  every deduction       <T      \V  due you.  We uncomplicated  tax returns.  For Personal Service,  call  Warrsn  885-4466  Greater Vancouver clients call toll free 6oO*6 I 37  .GIBSONS  (Mf!fli<:;��l   Clinic   Cf  SECHELT (Teredo Stiuare)  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  QgltUgMUC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO AIL MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION REPAIRS  B.C.A.A.   Approved  886-7919  H\as  101. Gibsons  Schools stage  Science Challenge  There will be a Science  Challenge held among some of  the schools in School District  ftA6. Those schools participating  '.o  St. Hilda's Church Womtn would welcome any donations for their 'Whale of a  Sale' on April 27. Advance pick-ups, phone 885-2593.  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.  'Year of the Youth' - Watch Scouting in action on Channel 10 Wednesday and  Thursday evening.  United Church Women Plant & Book Sale, Sat. April 20, 1 p.m. United  Church Hall, Lower Gibsons. Everyone welcome.  Gibsons Garden Club AprN meeting,Thursday, April 18 at 7 p.m. Marine  Room, Lower Gibsons. Guest speaker, Bernard Moore. New members  welcome.  Gibsons Garden Club Spring Plant Sale 10 a.m Saturday, April 20 across  from Lucky Dollar in Lower Gibsons.  St. Georges Day Tea St. Aidans Hall Roberts Creek, Saturday April 20 at 2  p.m. Admission $1.25.  St. Mary's Church Yard Plant Bake Sale April 20 at 10 a.m.. Highway 101,  Park Road, Gibsons  Vancouver Welsh Men's Choir Sunday, April 28 at 3 p.m. Elphinstone Gym.  Tickets can be obtained at Christian Book Store & Don's Shoes.  are Elphinstone secondary,  Langdale, Cedar Grove,  Roberts Creek and Gibsons  elementaries.  The fair, which will take  place on April 27 at  Elphinstone, is open for all  grades, from kindergarten to  grade 12.  The younger grades will be  growing the "great bean" and  making plasticine boats that actually float, and grades three to  seven will be making parachutes  that work, and trying to  preserve ice cubes. They will  also be building towers Of  drinking straws, some of which  may stand as high as four or  five metres.  Grades eight and nine will be  making parachutes and devising  ways of water cooling as well as  building a mouse trap, while  grades 10 and 12 will be trying  to create a timer device and also  electromagnets.  Grade seven teacher from  Roberts Creek elementary, Don  van Kleek, is enthusiastic about  the idea. "These science  challenges have worked very  well in other districts. We had a  great one up in Kitimat at one  time. It really gets the kids interested in science."  Judging will take place from  9 a.m. until 2:30 p.m. on April  27.  ��� CLEANING SERVICES*  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  can: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� EXCAVATING*  r RAY HANSEN TRUCKING  & CONTRACTING LTD  Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  V  Box 218 Mn1��lr> PirK VON IHO       W-I22Z  /       Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  ^Roberts Creek Eves 885-56 1 Ij  Need this space?  C.ill  thn  COAST   NEWS  .it 886 262? or 885 3930  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  FREE  \_^ ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  ALL WORK  eves.     GUARANTEED  /"  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential & commercial construction  886-3770  A  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  8868174  886-8174  P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ' J.F.W. EXCAUATMG LTD.  ��� Septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing ���  llrcd lltl. 888-8071 (litisons  V  J  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Dlv. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      DumP Truc,< loe 8. Edna  Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO       886-9453        Bellerive  i. i.j  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD  : I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  V  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.'  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Class, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  Need this space?  Call  th<>  COAST   NFWS  yit  886 762? or R8V393a   .     : :  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Hd. & Hwy. 101  OpenTSat 10-4 or anytime by app't. _  r��� BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES���^  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  ��� Septic tank pumping  ��� Septic tank sales  ��� Portable toilet rental  ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  KEN D�� VRIES & SON ^  ,     FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.   J  Carpets - Tiles - Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades 2  Steam Cleaning __fmf  886-71 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons   -kUF**/  Need  space?  Gibsons  Telephone  Answering  Service  for Information call 886-7311  Service  >  ��� HEATING*  C. i II  t h r:  CO A ST N E WS  ;it  886 ?62Zor 8853930  Is our yp-g��-  only  business  GXBSONS TAX  SERVICE     A.jack  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  1767 Martin Rd. Gibsons      886-7272  \  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID  GAS LTD  !T  si. Marys i CANADIAN |  I  JL  885-2360  /""sr"-  COAST NEWS  >\  Photo Reprints  3x 4 ��� 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x10 - 8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets Coast News, April 15,1985  SmbM^^  ;.^f 4*'1ht Memorkm  ^y;^>**��)^r���.-_ yf_  ::;^'?i:;AnnWrice��.ecits  ;"{;^;,w��adi��gs;f'.":. ^  ,y|&\iu����t -���Cy,, y*   . \  ��yJ*yloui��<l .^. y i .;���-!.:  %$&_&**"-:'. - .  yjH��yfr**��ty  ''.��$, .'Garage Sales  17.  Saltier ^Tra^^y  1$. tor Sale''.'-: yy/* -'���  , 19. Autos ;* \yHyy-  20. Campers ��� //   ':..'$  21. -*JUj��b* // y'.;  22. Mobile Homes  ..23.  Motorcycles .;''','  24. Wanted to ��W''>'  25. Bed & Breakfast  2*.  for Seat  /-'.;:'/>^  ��� 27.  Help Wanted ���'* '4 X  23. Work Wanted ��y.  ��. :CWM<Uure';'yy1.';  30. BtwhtCMi -'->.'  ���V  Opportuntttett   ���-,"- I  31. legal y     ;". ;_';',-  32.', ��.C S.-'V������n ->*  u  Coast News Classifieds  On the  nshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  A  Drop off  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  Homes  &V -Property-  Granthams. View home only  $33,000. Owner will help with  financing. 886-7840. #17  Beautiful 3 bdrm. home with fantastic view on % ac. lot. Close to  everything. Many extras incl.  Moving, must sell. Asking  $59,900,886-8555. #15  ���IN PENDER HARBOUfc  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  IN HALFMOON BAY ������  B & J Store  885-9435  "���" \h SECHELT mmm���""  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  "���"ROBtRTSCRtEK'  Ingrid Petersen & Art Babin are  proud to announce the birth of  their son Sean Arthur born April 5  at 7:07 p.m., 5 lbs. 10 oz.  Thanks to Dr. Overhill & Pearl &  Sigrid. #15  Obituaries  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  In Memoriam  Seaview Market  885-3400  ��� IN GIBSONS  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  F0SDAL: Died in hospital on April  12,1985, Obert S.B. Fosdal, late  of Port Mellon, aged 74 years.  Survived by his loving wife  Dorothea, three sisters and one  brother in Norway, nieces and  nephews. Late member of the  Masonic Lodge and Royal Canadian Legion, Second World War  veteran of the Norwegian Air  Force. Funeral Tuesday, April 16  at 3 p.m. in the Chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, Gibsons, Rev.  Alex Reid officiating. Cremation.  Remains will be interred in Norway. Remembrance donations  preferred to St. Mary's Hospital  or the Cancer Society. #15  yarn's; In Joying.memory of Eve,  who passed away April 17,1981.  Still sadly missed by her husband  Roy, son Lee, daughter Nancy  and family. #15  Thank You  Fred & Dorothy Cruice thank all  the kind friends who inquired  after Fred's health and sent  cards, and for kindnesses shown  while he was in the hospital.  Special thanks to Jean  Crowhurst, Scotty & Charlie  Gathercole. #15  A big bouquet of "Thank Yous"  to all our A.B.L.E. Program  volunteer tutors from co-ordinator  Angela & Ricki. Cont. Education.  #14  *��-  frL aft^tHirciBEP APV-KflTIBUNQ  jf^^/^_m_i^_____m_)Lmri/L  ^���ritlMI&  9^9ym9*���*^BWJ^^^Bm*WW^JI  "irieSurisihlneCoastNevvs  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 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  wMk frae rata. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  yyfljgl^^  i  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places listed above.  I     Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  I'll  I  I  I  I  I  I-'  L  C                                                U  1  C  I  !.'8L-  I  CLASSIFICATIONS e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  aVfrawH  1  J  Personal  If someone close to you has a  drinking problem you can see  what it is doing them, can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help 883-9238 or  883-9421. #17  Look great! Feel great! With a tan  from Rubi-Lyn's Studio.  885-7661" or 885-5797 above  South Coast Ford #207.        #17  Sunshine Coast Transition  House. 24 hour crisis line  885-2944. A safe place for  women & children in crisis. Help  for victims of family violence,  rape or sexual assault. #18  Hate cellulite?? Let us help!  Rubi-Lyn's Studio 885-7661 or  885-5797. #17  Alcoholics Anonymous,  883-9903. 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Single? Cameo Singles Club has  dancing, potluck dinners etc.  886-2550 or 886-9058.        #17  At Rubi-Lyns you can get your  shape reshaped and look good,  feel great and be ready for summer. Come in for complimentary  tan or slim. For V2 hour free  phone 885-7661 or 885-5797.  #17  Announcements  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  '������;,;-;:   Pets  & Livestock  Professional  Grooming  for your  Dog & Cat  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBSONS  886-3812  #17  Excellent milking goat, 3 years  old. Giving 1 gal. per day. No  kids this year. Phone 885-3306.  #16  Wanted  Quality used children's & infant's  clothing, toys, furniture & equipment. Ph. 886-8229 or 886-2177.  #15  3 drawer steel .locking filing  cabinet call Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce, 886-2325 between 9  a.m. & 2 p.m. #17  For Sale  ONEIDA SALE  ��� 5 pc Place Settings and  Hostess & Completer Sets  ��� 1881   ROGERS SILVER PLATE &  COMMUNITY STAINLESS  KITCHEN CARTNIVAL  Kitchen Carnival  COWRIE ST., SECHELT 885-3611  T & S Sol!  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Cal! after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Boy's Captain bed, 6 drawers,  asking $150. Call after 6.  886-9482. #15  St. George's Day Tea St. Aidan's  Hall, Roberts Creek. Sat. Apr.  20, 2 p.m. admission $1.25 tea  included. Bake sale, Regal cards,  raffle/Pakistan embroideries. #15  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310. 0I0-TFN  8-       Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  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  ftm.  Mr. & Mrs. Dudley Gerow of Gibsons are pleased to announce the  engagement of their youngest  daughter Kelli Leanne to Gordon  Daniel Birtch, youngest son of  Mr. & Mrs. Albert Birtch of  Sechelt this day April 6, 1985.  #15  Rug, buggy & many misc items.  Apr. 20, 10-3 at 1258 Truman  Road. No Early Birds! #15  Multi-family garage sale. Sat.  April 20, 10:30, 1135 Franklin  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  Permasteel building 76x48  Sechelt. Make an offer.  885-2214. TFN  Fridge & stove in good condition  $250 ea. 883-2374 or 883-2870.  TFN  Sofa & chair $300; red lamps  $100 ea., wall-oven $200; chord  organ $100 OBO. 886-2990. #15  10 a  Satellite  System  $1995.*  * installation Extra  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  Rd^Rain or shine.  #15  '^Miscellaneous   items.    Deep  !;freezer 16 cu. ft.; % bed. Apr.  r 20 4 21, 10-4, 1292 Headlands.  886-7120. #15  Garage'sale. Saturday, Apr. 20  10:30-2:00. Hall Rd., Roberts  Creek. #15  Black 9 mo. old male cat answers  to Dutzi. No collar. Lost near Old  Chaster and Shaw Rd. on Apr. 6.  Call 886-3011. #15  One address/tel book at public tel  beside Harbour Cafe. Ph. Terry  886-2277. #15  Found  Key wallet no ID. Found by old  firehall. Claim at Coast News. #15  Lg. male Shepherd cross with  choke chain. Black & tan with  silver. Found Wilson Creek area.  885-9858,886-9265. #15  '���-.' v      Pets  &. Livestock  For Sale  9x10 metal garden shed $150.  886-8508. #15  Couch & chair $125; 10 speed  bike $65. 886-9337. #15  Rototiller,   good   cond.   $225.  886-8487 aft. 6. #15  ll...Ut.M.l.^  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  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 j0' top &  bottom, $700 OBO. New $1000!  885-9321. #16  Misc. household items, furniture,  apt size washer. 886-7858.   #16  Piano $400; Trainer Bass Amp  $40,886-7858. '  #16  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  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  Baycrest playpen $60, high chair  $50, pair $100. Like new.  886-8462. #15  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Hay $3.50  Straw $3.50  Mulch $2.50  885-9357  TFN  Farm tractor model 2500 Mitsubishi, diesel. 1950 hrs., exc.  cond. with easy on loader.  $4500.883-2353. #16  Alberta spruce 3 ft. high, 5 yrs.  old $20 each. Pr. of Sony  speakers $55.886-2513.     #16  Do you have a female canary you  would like to sell? My male,  Jesse, would like a mate. Call  886-3021. #15  Washington Alfalfa $9.25 per  bale. Moldowan Feeds, Roberts  Creek. 885-5697. #15  Free Shepherd Malamute pups.  Medium size, 7 weeks old.  886-8251. #16  Reg. half Arab colt for sale or  trade $2000. Also. asst. horse  tack. 886-8268. #17  Help! Little calico cat walked into  our yard. We are moving and  can't keep her. Young and frisky,  needs good home. 885-7940.#15  CLAH0LM  FURNITURE  NO DOWN PAYMENT  AND  NO PAYMENT  UNTIL MAY  New Double Pillowed Back  Sofa & Love Seat  Reg. ��2,200   SALE '1,595  New Sectional   Reg. ��1,895,  SALE *1,399  New Dinette Table  & 2 chairs *149  Like-new Hide-A-Beds '398  Good new & used Queen,  Double & Single Boxsprings  & Mattresses.  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA & MASTERCHARGE  WELCOME   Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Crockett's Victory Garden $21.95  and other good books on gardening available at The Bookstore,  Cowrie St., Sechelt. 885-2527.  #15  Last chance to save on taxes with  'Preparing Your Income Tax  Returns' by CCH $11.95 at The  Bookstore, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  885-2527. #15  '8 HP. garden shredder, rebuilt  motor, good shape. 885-2978.  #17  Intot An. 895-3713  Vi Block North ol Seelwlt Pott Otfici  L.  LIBRARY  The Idea whose  tlmm has comal  An  Interesting & Unique  Collection  of  BOOKS  &  TALKING BOOKS  FREE MEMBERSHIP  Open  6 Days a Week & Fri. Nights  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2527  For Sale  Child's 2 wheeler Norco  Strawberry Shortcake $80;  child's CCM 3 wheel $30; Elec-  trolux vac. w/all attach. $100.  885-7504. #15  Autos  FLOUR  Whole Wheat or  Unbleached White  from Ellissen Mills  5 kg REG. M.45  WITH THIS AD  $3.65  TUES. & WED.  This Week Only  Good Food Store  COWRIE ST., SECHELT  Washer, aprt. size w/attach.  Good cond. $15. 886-9191 leave  message. #15  Fiberglass Vz canopy 4'L  x5'Wx3'H. Fits any PU. Many  uses. $125 OBO or trade for 2  cords wood. 886-8373.        #15  Auto washer $50; elec. range  $50,886-2401.      ' #15  ..........Reel One���������-  VIDEO  Weddings, Anniversaries  any special events.  Editing, titles, etc.  885-5505  Pair of 21 in. Yamaha Dialtone  speakers, $600. Sacrifice for  $200,886-7591. #15  Cedar slabs good for retaining  walls, raised beds, etc. Phone  886-8404. #17  Electrolux 3 yrs. old immaculate  $325; compact vac works well  $50,886-8087. #15  74 Cadillac good cond. 14'  Hourstoncraft new top, 2 motors.  Cash or trade for Vz ton truck. M.  Graydon, Madeira Marina  883-2266. #15  mmmmm���999������_m��9^0**  Richard L. Chamberlin  LUMBER & MILLING  ��� 2x2   pea   &   bean  poles 10Vft.  ��� FREE garden stakes with  '   purchase  ��� Const, grade fir lumber  5200/M bd. ft.  ��� FREE sawdust  ��� Cedar slabs 8-14 ft $1 ea.  885-2339  Held Rd., WHson Creek  TUES. THUR. SAT. 9 a.m. - 4 p.m.  Crane, aqua colour tub, basin  c/w taps & wall hung toilet, $50.  886-7048. #15  Danish buffet, antique dressing  table mirror & stool, bookshelves.  883-9215. #17  U.C.W. Plant & Book Sale, Sat.  April 20. 1 p.m. at the United  ���Church Hall, lower Gibsons.  #15  King size waterbed with headboard new mattress, $200 OBO.  886-2497. #17  Dahlia Bulbs. Good selection.  $3.00 a dozen. 886-7332.    #17  Quazar colour TV $100.  886-8268. #17  Fir firewood. Dry and wet.  885-9601 after 5. #17  Swap meet at Roberts Crk. Hall.  Sun., Apr. 28th. 11-1.  885-3621. #16  Apple 2E computer with disk  drive & monitor $1900. Phone  886-3887. #15  John Deere 350 loader R0PS.  Power assist, diesel. Lumber  forks with log clamp. Bucket.  U/C 30-50%. Well maintained.  885-2339. #15  Firewood. Split alder delivered. 1  full cord $70, 4 cords for $240.  883-9235. #16  Moving must sell washer $200,  dryer $200. Good working order.  885-7940. #15  Cabinet 26" Electrahome clr. TV.  New pict. tube, A1 shape. $295.  886-7423 aft. 4 p.m. #16  Autos  72 Ford % ton 360 auto, 80,000  mi. best offer; hood, 2 fenders fit  72 Ford best offer. 883-9494.#15  1975 GMC % ton window van.  Insulated, auto, 350 eng. Runs  well. $1600 OBO. 886-3439. #15  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  Lease  All  Makes  All  Models  ��� ��� ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ��� ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  1976 Chrysler New Yorker. Navy  blue, mint cond., loaded. $3500.  883-9927. #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 Royal Monaco Brougham  Fully Loaded  Every concievable option, too  many to list; 6 SBR/trs., 2 studded snows on rims. Very good  cond., very clean, only 40,000  mi. $4000 OBO. Must see.  885-3479. TFN  Good cheap car! 1972 Matador  AMC automatic, runs well, good  body. $500. 885-7940.        #15  1980 IT 175 Yamaha. 1964  Chevy II SW. 74 Cougar XR7,  Datsun parts. 886-8251.      #16  1970 % ton Chev PU. Auto,  tinted glass, radio, exc. cond.  $1850. 886-8487 aft. 6.   .   #15  1976 Chev: Blazer. Rebuilt =400  CI, PS/PB, automatic, some rust.  Runs great, must sell. $3500  OBO. 886-8846. #16  74 Pinto SW good running order.  $450. 886-3936 or 892-3082.  #17  1980 Olds Omega. V6, elec.  wind./locks, white red uphol.  $4800. Contact Bill Flockhart,  Uptown Motel. #17  76-4 WD Blazer. Power train gd.  cond., big Mad Daug tires,  chrome wheels, 350 motor.  $2600.885-7738. #17  1975 Ford % ton ex. cond.  PS/PB, radio, 61,000 miles,  galv. body $1450. 886-2311.  #17  1980 Mercury Zephyr SW.  PS/PB, roof rack, AM/FM. Well  maintained in spotless condition.  886-8426. #15  1973 Pontiac Stn. Wagon.  50,000 miles, PS/PB. gd. cond.,  gd. tires. $750. 883-2747.   #17  76 Chev van. PS/PB, auto, V8.  Body rusty but mech. good.  $700. OBO. 885-4583. #17  1973 Pontiac Ventura. Cracked  block, rest OK. Good for parts or  ? $500. Phone 885-9047.     #17  Strong reliable truck. 1969 Chevy  Vz ton PU. 6 cyl., 4 spd., white  spoke wheels with H/D tires.  Rust free body. Must see to appreciate. Good deal at $1250  OBO. Pete 886-3057. #15  32' Nomad trailer, front tip out,  rear bedroom. Like new $11.500.  883-9305. #17  Older 16' Shasta fully equipped  trailer. $1200. 886-8327.     #16  22' Kustom Koach, exc. cond.,  ready to roll. $6000. Ph.  883-2898. #16  ��� Sailing instruction, CYA certified,  starting soon. Call 885-9029 for  details. #17  Cal 25 6 sail, incl. spin, new 9.9  el. 0B, D/S, new main & jib, new  cush., CB, stove, etc. $13,200  OBO. 885-9029. #17  Stanley 19' double keel and Selox  trailer $3000. 886-7506.      #15 Coast Nsws, April 15,1985  BOTTOM PAINTING TIME? Hi-  pressure washing, paint sales, 2  marine weighs to haul out. Reas.  prices. Headwater Marina  883-2406. #15  14 ft. aluminum boat 25 HP  Johnson (1979) & Sears tilt  trailer. Exc. cond. $1400 or best  offer. Phone 886-9761.        #15  OUTBOARD SALE  9.8, 9.9, 25, & 70 HP. Exc.  cond. & exc. prices. Many to  choose from. Lowes' Resort,  Madeira Park. 883-2456.     #15  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation j  Surveys   .  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  SEATEC  MARINE  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call 7:30 a.m.  885-4479  Bernie Cdje   Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  12x60 Premier, exc. cond. 3  bdrm & bath. El. F/S., new  dryer. Mod. airtight heats whole  trailer, also oil furn. Covered  deck, veg. & flower gardens,  trees, gravel parking sp. good  area, large trailer park, $10,900.  A Bargain! Ph. 885-5684.    #17  12x68 Safeway. Lg. kitchen &  Ivgrm., 2 utility rms., shed. Loc.  on Irg. landscaped pad. Reduced  to $13.500 firm. 885-3476.   #15  80 Suzuki 850 GS shaft OR, 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.  885-2887 aft. 5. #15  1968 Hodaka Trials 90 cc. Good  off road. Incl. spare parts &  manual. Low miles on rebuilt  motor. $350 firm. 885-5988. #15  1980 Suzuki GS400E. Very gd.  cond. Asking $900 OBO, incl.  windscreen. 885-7248.        #15  81 Yamaha XS 400 Special. Fine  condition with just 7200 km.  Sacrifice $750. Call 883-2745.  #15  Wanted to Rent  Small family wants 2 or 3 bdrm.  house or trailer. Reasonable  please. Can renovate, phone collect 112-296-3685. #17  Place  to  live  &  paint.   Semi  isolated, elec. & water esst.  Max. $200. Call 885-4613.   #15-  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  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  Lovely 4 bdrm. family view home  Gibsons. Fridge, stove, 2%  baths, fam. rm. Near schools,  shops. Avail. May 15. Asking ] stress  $500. Negot. Ref. req.  886-7923. #17  1 bdrm. suites complete. Dally or  wkly. rates. Discount for seniors.  886-2401.        #15  3 year old 3 bedroom, 2 full bath.'  on Vz acre. Good barn. Wes  Sechelt. $400 per month. Phone  885-9047. #17  14" Alum, boat & trailer 18 hp.  outboard. 3 new life jackets, 3  rod holders, 2 swivel seats  $1000. OBO. Good condition.  886-8398. #17  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  26' Bayliner "Victoria" C/B,  Merc 228 FWC-low hours. Exc.  mech. cond., very clean.  $14,500. Phone 886-8482.   #17  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  ��� call Peter  886-9997  evenings  Warehouse-shop space. 1025 sq.  ft. high celling, 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  **1  WE PAY,  YOU  WATCH"  As an added bonus all of.  our apartments come  complete with free Pay TV  service. 1,2 & 3 bedroom  apartments. Available at  reasonable rates.  Phone today.  PAY TV  AT  HARBOUR  HEIGHTS  886-9050  AUXILIARY FINANCIAL  ASSISTANCE WORKER. MHR,  Sechelt, on call as needed basis.  Qualifications: Welfare aide  course and/or min. 2 years  untverlsty social sciences. Experience in working under high  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  o MHR Sechelt, Box 890 by April  19.1985. #15  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  Work Wanted  Coast Gardening: clipping, pruning, cleanup, windows, etc. good  rates, exp. 886-3011, 8829,  885-5284. #17  17 year old boy willing to do odd  jobs around your house or  babysit. Phone John 886-3955.  #17  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phono 885-5072. TFN  >V*      Business-  ^Opportunities  Catering business with all  licences. Full equip, in stainless  steel, quality. $9,999 OBO. Open  for trade. 818-7840. #17  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  SAMUEL SELCHEN,  deceased  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the  creditors and others haying claims  against the Estate ot SAMUEL  SELCHEN, deceased formerly ot  Sechelt, In the Province of British Columbia, are required to send full particulars of such claims to the under-  .signed Executor at P.O. Box 49053,  #2753-595 Burrard Street, In the City  ot Vancouver, In the Province ot  British Columbia, V7X 1C4, on or  before the 6 day at June, IMS, after  which date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims ol which the Executor has  notice.  MAX OSTEN  Executor  OSTEN & OSTEN  -Solicitor*-  fr%  C]an|tcitin\aqt  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short      /MV  ' Pop* ^v,  Enterprises!)  Box 19413 7  Gibftons, B.C  Room & board for 2 quiet persons. Negotiable. Martin Rd.,  Gibsons. 886-9866. #15  2 bdrm. mobile home. Sorry no  dogs. $300 month. 886-9581.  #16  Housekeeping: Spring cleaning,  garden clean-up, bachelors pay  'attention. $7perhr. Marjory Gray  886-8110. #17  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparav  tion or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Call Matt  886-8242. #17  Drywall, carpentry finishing  work. $8 per hour. 885-7609.  #16  Bathroom renovations. Best price  on, the Coast! Tiles, etc.  885-9321. #16  2 bdrm., 3 appl.  home 14"x70'.  886-3704.  FP, mobile  $350/mo.  #15  2 bdrm. suite. Clean, lge., Gibsons harbour view $375.. No  pets. Refs. req. 886-7175.   #15  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  ' Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  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 DavM D.  Malika 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 corner 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.  TIm   purpose  for   which   Iho  disposition  Is   roquirod   Is  shoHflsh aquacuitura.  File number 2401973.  Ootod 18 January, 1985.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the Office of the District Land Manager,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby,  B.C. V5GJBJ.   M  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  760 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  R��as. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  Modern 3 bdrm. 2 bath house.  FP, part, furn., Selma Park.  $525/mo. 885-9824. #16  3 bdrm. mobile home on own pro-;  perty. Cedar Grove school area.  $300/mo. 886-7206. #16  3 bdrm. dbl. wide trailer, Airtight, sorry no kids or pets.  $350.886-2726. #16'  2 bdrm. trailer. Hydro incl., sorry'  no kids or pets. $300.886-2726.  #16  10'x46' house trailer. El. st./fg.  Large lot, good soil. $275/mo.  886-7906. #16  Waterfront, 1 bdrm. furn.  Granthams, $250.886-7830.  apt.  #15  LUXURY waterfront 1 bdrm./loft  apt. Stained glass, bay windows,  balcony on the ocean. $425-450.  Avail. Apr. 15. 886-7830.     #15  For Rent  2 bdrm. home + shared utilities,,  in Gibsons. Panoramic view,  's/deck, prefer n/s, middle aged  rel. male willing to do light  chores. Reply: Occupant, Box  818, Gibsons. Available June 1.  #17  2 bdrm apt. No children, no pets.  F/S incl. avail April 15.  886-2801. #17  Mature woman to care for toddlers 2 hrs. Tues morns. Sechelt.  $10/wk.X7.885-7590.        #15  Cook. Part-time position only. Address your applications to Box  144 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #17  Experienced block cutters with  own equipment. Phone  885-3306. #16  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 Nlmmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  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 Carry's Cram for sod, paving stones, RR ties, yellow cedar  4x4's, dead cars & crane jobs.  886-7028. TFN  .Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149.  #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert. Insured & lowest  rates, jen 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  PEERLESS TREE      r~  SERVICES LTD.  Topplng-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  Softbal,   bajtbafl   and   toccW  uniforms and jackets. Buy direct  from the factory and save! Peter  Upton Jacket Works. Call toil-free  112-800-661-6481 for your free  catalogue. #16  AustraKa/Nfw  Zealand  travel  phut? .Now you can call free to  ANZA Travel - the Down Under experts. 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.  V5C 2K5. Phone 112-299-0666.  TFN  Trucks, vans, trucks overstocked,  must sell a hundred units by May.  Most models available for immediate delivery. Call collect to  Fogg Motors, 522-2821. Ask for  Roger or Bob. Purchase or lease.  #16  Wnare 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  School reunlon-Klnuso, Swan  Vaky, Eula Creek. Teachers,  students, 1912-1985 invited to attend, August 16-18, Wnuso. Alberta. Contact School Reunion, Wnuso,  Alberta. TOG 1K0. #15  Rabbit Information, equipment,  barn blueprints. Everything you  need including advice for small or  large rabbitries. Borak Co., 34252  Industrial, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S  4N3. (604)859-6514.  #15  Bufdlng 2500 sq. ft. large corner  lot. Two rental outlets. One leased,  other operating jewelery store.  Ashcroft, B.C. Owner retiring.  Asking $110,000 OBO. Call  (604)453-2420 or (604)453-2367.  #15  MHd climate, near sea, schools,  town. Large new house, fenced  acre. Sell or trade for interior northern B.C. smaller house, more  land. Require clear title. Exchange  inspections. Reply Box 190, c/o  Campbell River Courier, Box 310,  Campbell River, B.C. V9W 5B5.  #15  Trade by owner, older two  bedroom home, large garage, clear  title. Rural Victoria, will take in  irade similar property central Inferior. Box 7264, Depot D., Vic-  ;toria, B.C. #15  GIBSONS RCMP  The shed of a Franklin Road  residence was reported broken  into on April 6. It is not known  yet if anything is missing from  the shed.  Two reports of theft were  received on April 6; two gas  containers were stolen from two  boat owners moored at Smitty's  Marina with a total of 15  gallons worth of gas stolen and  a $500 bicycle was stolen from a  residence located on Fitchett  Road.  Jamieson reported the theft  of $150 worth of motorcycle  parts on April 8.  On April 7 a local Gibsons  man was arrested for driving  without insurance, driving while  prohibited and driving while impaired.  On April 9 at 2:30 a.m. a  report was received by the Gibsons RCMP of a sexual assault  which occurred in Gibsons that  night. As a result of the report,  a 37 year old Sechelt man,  Lome Kearsley Adams was arrested and charged with the offence.  Adams appeared in Sechelt  Provincial Court on April 10  and   is   remanded   in   police  custody.  SE��HELTRCMP  Foul play has not yet been  eliminated in the investigation  of the sudden death of 52 year  old Sechelt resident, Elizabeth  Silkstone whose body was  discovered by neighbours on  April 4. Investigation is continuing until a cause of death has  been found.  On April 7, the Eagle Ridge  Veterinary Clinic was broken  into. Entry into the building  was gained through a back  door. Nothing was taken.  A summer cabin located at  Sakinaw Lake was reported  burglarized on April 8, a chain-:  saw was stolen. ;  On April 9, a chainsaw  valued at $900 was stolen from,  a booming ground located in  the Wilson Creek area. ���;  Crime of the Week  Sometime during the evening  of Tuesday, November 13 at  least two people gained entry to  the public stairway situated next  to Pacifica Pharmacy in the  Teredo Mall in Sechelt.  Once inside the burglars cut  through the gyprock wall with  the use of tools they had in their  bags, gaining access to the office area of the pharmacy.  The thieves proceeded to a  filing cabinet in the office and  pried open the bottom drawer.  Inside the drawer was a cash  box which the burglars removed, separating the cash from the  cheques and taking approximately $1700 in cash.  From there the thieves gained  acccess to the main portion of  the pharmacy by crawling from  the office through a display  shelf. The thieves then pocketed  an undetermined amount of  merchandise from the main  pharmacy shelves.  Startled by a vehicle outside  B.C. & Yukon  Grocery store. Sales excess of 1  mWon. One block from lake on  T.C.H. North Okanagan. Four  bdrm. living quarters. $398,000  plus stock, box 5076, c/o Salmon  Arm Observer, Box 550, Salmon  Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0. #15  Jeep owners: replacement parts,  accessories from 1942 to 1984.  Gigantic stock. Quick service.  Lower prices. Gemini Sales, 4736  Hastings, Burnaby, B.C. V5C  2K7. Phone 294-2623, 294-4214.  #15  the building the burglars made a  hasty exit, leaving their bag of  tools behind and crawling out  through the holes they had  made in the walls. As they ran  down the alley a second bag was  thrown into the bushes behind  the pharmacy.  Someone knows something  about this crime and we want to  hear from you! If you have iny  formation about this crime or:  any other crime call Crimel  Stoppers at 886-TIPS; you do:  not have to give your name. Z  Crime of the Week to be;  aired on Channel 10 Monday tor  Friday at 12:30 and 3:30 p.m.;;  Wednesday and Thursday at 7-  and 8 p.m. >  A cappella concert  Tickets are now available for  this Choral Concert which is being held on Monday, April 29 at  Sechelt elementary gym starting  at 8 p.m.  Sponsored this time by the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council,  this popular choir consisting of  40 students from the Allan  Hancock College of California,  under the direction of Glenn  Montague, gives over 50 concerts a year, donating their services  to their sponsors.  Tickets are $3 for adults and  $2.50 for seniors and studentsy  They are obtainable from the>  Arts Centre, The Bookstore and  Books & Stuff, all in Sechelt,  and the Hunter Gallery in lower  Gibsons. They will also bf  available at the door. :  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books *% Stuff  Sechelt  until noon sict'.'rday  "at, FrfaMKflir fopHa ��a��o��"  "Saw Sharpening Equipment",  Volmer automatic grinder. Armstrong post grinder, Acme handsaw sharpener. Foley carbide  grinder, setters, retoother, sharp-  ners, more equipment and accessories. Phone 112-898-5075  $9,500. #15  Spring gardening. Everything to  start: seeds, nutrients, heating,  lighting, germination kits,  greenhouses, solar openers. Metal  halides at best prices in Canada.  Send $2 for catalogue and price  list to: Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour St., Vancouver.  V6B3N9. (604)682-6636.     #17  Registered Beagle pups, males,  reedy now. Also champion male  and female for pet or breeding. M.  Caskey, RR #3, Duncan. B.C. V9L  2X1. Phone 746-7091 evenings.  #15  Chicks:   Brown   egg   layers,  Leghorns, meat birds. Order early, j  ship   anywhere.   Napier   Chick;  Sales, 6743-216 Street, Box 59,'  Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534-7222.  #16  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  "Setf-Dtorce for B.C." Why pay  more when it's "uncontested"?  Guar, results, saves $100's. Free  Labratory setvtcas. St. Joseph's  General HospH. Vacancy exists for  Grade II CSLT registered medical  technologist for full time employment Sunday-Thursday midnight  shift (one week in four day shift).  Applicants should have three years  current experience in a general lab  setting. Salary as per HSA contract. Apply in writing before April  30, 1985: Mr, R.M. Robinson,  Laboratory Manager, 2137 Comox  Avenue, Comox. B.C. V9N 4B1.  #15  Good life greenhouse 6'3"x7'6".  $495. Write or phone for free  brochure. B.C. Greenhouse  Builders, 7425 Hedley Avenue,  Burnaby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  433-2919. #15  Free business and cost of Mng  with job security. Motel and  restaurant drastically reduced due  to illness. $135,000, $45,000  down, vendor financing.  112-456-7722. #15  Good opportunity for  owner/operator four chair hair  salon in rental shop. Many op-  tions. Includes all stock. Price  negotiable. Williams Lake, B.C.  Phone 398-5142. #15  Nine-unit motal wtth lovely home.  Good location on southern Trans-  Canada Highway. Historic community undergoing downtown  revitalization. Owner retiring. 112  (604)445-6641. Supreme Motel,  Greenwood, B.C. VOH1 JO.    #15  One acre Industrial property comes  with 38' x 42' shop with or  "without excavation equipment,  mobile home. Ideal body shop  (location or? (604)783-9131 after 6  p.m. Hudson's Hope, B.C.    #15  Distributors wanted. Unique product. Small investment. Unlimited  potential. Will train. Karl  Oysmueller, R.R. #1, Kispiox  Road, Hazelton. B.C. VOJ 1Y0.  #15  I Singles  directory:   Meat  others  info anytime. Ph. Canadian Para    through our unique singles club. A  .    -         ..     ���     ���..ul>-.al��-    ~��    .._..��in>.a^     irlnHf  Legal Concern Ltd.  683-4024.  (1973) (604)  TFN  $15,000 buys everything you need  for an automotive repair shop:  {tools, equipment and lots of Chev  'engine parts. 846-5012 evenings  iorBox373,Teikwa,B.C.      #15  Two for one beef sate. 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  10'x10' greenhouse kit $149, or  complete mist and drip irrigation  kit $199. Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  TFN  Forage seed discounted during  April 5%. Contact Hannas Seeds,  Lacombe. Alberta. Ftione (403)  782-6671. Shop and compared 7  Raft tha famous Thompson or  Hell's TJate this summer. We  specialize in raft trips for everyone.  Call toll-free 112-800-482-2269 or  write for a free brochure. Kum-  sheen Raft Adventures Ltd., Lyt--  ton,B.C.V0K1Z0. #16  publication of unattached adults  throughout B.C. Close Encounters,  837 Hamilton Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B2R7. 681-6652.      #16  Ree career guides describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  diploma courses: accounting, art,'  bookkeeping,  business management, clerk typist, secretary, journalism, television servicing, travel.  2,000 P.S.I, pressure washers,  10 H.P. industrial Briggs & Strat-  ton engine 50' pressure hose, four  Granton (1A), 1055 West Georgia,-! wheel cart. Valco Sales Ltd., P.O.  #2002,   Vancouver.  685-8923.  112(604).  #15  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.-7 p.m. #15  Aircraft wanted to lease or tease-  ftvpurchase. Cessna 172 and  Beaver. Sharp Wings Ltd., P.O.  Box 4659, Williams Lake, B.C.  (604)989-4334 days. 392-4335  nights. #15  Kumsheen high school reunion  ��� 1970-75 May 18 at Lytton. B.C.;  Dinner & dance. Please reply by;  April 30 to: Susan Riley, Box 281,  Lytton, B.C. VOK 1Z0 or phone  155-2406. #15  Sales help. Scenttqua Perfume  Canada requires salespeople, retail-  outlets to sell genuine perfume,  perfume products. Lovely product-  excellent percentage return. Write  764 Fleming Drive, Kamloops,  B.C.V1S1B3. #16  Housaparents wanted. Married  couple, for five bed treatment  home for children 11-16 years.  Must have training and skills in  handling psychological problems.  Send resume to Ministry of Human  'Resources, Box 220, Salmon Arm,  B.C.V0E2T0. #15  Kkidarsley, Saskatchewan 75th  Anniversary and Heritage Days,  July 5, 6, 7, 1985. Come home.  Details: 75th Anniversary Committee, Box 1330, Kindersiey,  Saskatchewan. SOL 1S0.      #16  Horse & cattJo ranch hoWays.  :Adults & families. Trail rides,  jcanoeing, fishing, swimming,  wilderness survival training. Camp  for boys & girls, 10-16 years, two-  week sessions, qualified  counsellors. (604)788-2202. #15  San Fran-AustraHa $225. U.S.  return. San Fran-Hong Kong $200  U.S. return. The Boarding Pass  Newsletter ($36/yr.) tells you  -where to find these details and  many more. Free to subscribers  $10. travel insurance voucher, car  rental, hotel discounts. Free  brochure. Vancouver 684-6715.  #15  Scuba diving courses and equipment. New/used, bought/sold.  Four day complete diving programs including accommodation in  Victoria. Ocean Centre, 468 Burnside E., Victoria, B.C. V8T 2X2.  386-7528. #15  Fresh   cut  daffodils   wholesale  $12/per 100,500 minimum order.  ���Available immediately. For weddings or resale. Same day shipping. Call Cindy 531-0845.      #15  Mine liquidation. Used equipment  for sale. Compressors, conveyors,  crushers, drills, fans, ballmills,  trucks, motors, tools, valves.  Craigmont Mines Ltd., Merritt,  B.C. Phone (604)378-2212.   #15  Legal  Video dealere-sava 30%. We sell,  buy & exchange Beta and VHS  movies. Accessories, blank tape,  wrapping services available.  IK-Mat Video, 11608-149 St.. Ed-  imonton. (403)455-4154.        #15  Successful, quaint ratal florist  shop. Terrific buy for ambitious  person or couple. Live-in, centrally  located in downtown Alert Bay on  the ocean. All stock, equipment  and training $20,000. Jim or Sandy 949-7212 or 949-7514.     #15  $60,000 gross laundromat with  exceflent lease in fishing tourism  economy. Maytag equipment Includes 11 apartment coin-op  washers and dryers and 19 sets in  laundromat. 949-6460 or write  Box 795, Port Hardy, B.C. VON  2P0. #16  Your own business. Mentis. $300  plus per week. Exclusive advertising speciality sales. Should be  energetic, outgoing, confident.  Glencan Productions, R.R. #2,  S-4, C-41, Westbank, B.C. VOH  2A0. #15  Last chance to learn income tax!  $50 off until April 30. Basic or advanced courses. Write U & R Tax  Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy,  Winnipeg, Manitoba. R3T 2B6.  #15  Rewarding carer as a trained certified instructor of (creative mind  power). A lucrative, prestigious  business in your own community.  Write Holistics, 113-2419  Bellevue, West Vancouver, V7V  4T4. #15  "Everybody's" phone dating A  maH forwarding. A confidential  .communications medium. Select  (and be chosen) from mailed  listings, then call switchboard for  desired phone numbers. Uncomplicated, inexpensive,  212-525 Seymour, Vancouver,  V6B 3H7. Call 689-9957 24 hrs.  #15  Box 2646, Vancouver,  2W8.604-738-7420.  B.C.  V6B  #15  Smart, simple & very profitable.  Pedal powered pedicabs. High  tech, light weight, three wheeled,  six speed, two passenger vehicle  for hire. Transportation for city,  tourist, etc. Brochure available.  TransCanada Pedicab, 628 East  5th St., N. Vancouver, B.C. V7L  1M7. (604)984-9635. #15  Used parts for sale for John Deere  Crawler tractors. Models 40, 440,  1010, 2010, 350, 450. Yellow  Deer Sales Ltd., 1524 Highway 97  S, Kelowna. 769-4070. #15  1983 Kenworth Cam. 400 Cummins BCII113 speed 60" walk in  Air Ride with or without job.*  287-7981. #15  Fund raising? We supply quaflty  products. No up front risk or investment. Write for free "Fun-  draising Tips". Charity  Distributors Inc., 300-1497  Marine Drive, West Vancouver,  V7T1B8.112-925-2033.       #15  Travel agency, interested hi owning  lyour own travel agency? Franchises available with Uniglobe, the  largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America.  Start up assistance, advertising,  market support, ongoing business  development & complete training.  No travel background necessary.  Call Uniglobe Travel (Canada),'  Richmond. B.C. (604)270-2241.    #16  BeMngham, Washington motels.  Coachman Inn & Park Motel.  Canadian money at par weekends,  $42 including tax. Through May  12,1985. (206)671-9000 or Vancouver, B.C. (604)224-6266. #18  Club car dealers for B.C. New cars  in stock, gas & electric. Also large  selection'of good quality used.,  oars. Call 248-8111 for more infor-  nation. #15  Golf cars. For sale or tease,  Yamaha, Harley-Davidson, E-Z:Go.  Phone Gerry (403)637-3923.   #15  *  *  i  *  /-J  "J  "i iNational Medical Laboratory week  Coast News, April 15,1985  17.  ��� From April 14 to 20, the  ���Canadian Society of  'Laboratory Technologists  (CSLT), in co-operation with its  Provincial organizations, is  sponsoring a special week to  "promote the medical  laboratory.  This national campaign is in  conjunction with our American  counterparts and brings the  number of technologists  represented throughout the  week to more than 100,000 persons.  Although medical technologists constitute the third largest  profession in the health care  field, they are often considered  to be one of the "invisible"  We Guarantee  to meet or beat any  Vancouver or local price on  BRAKES, MUFFLERS OR SHOCKS  Your Yes, we CUSTOMIZE mufflersystems.  flUIOPRO  Dealer  We have In stock  CAR STEREOS  and we install.  ���OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK TO SERVE YOU.  I  Bra  SUNSHINE  RAKE & MUFFLE  R  Wharf Rd. & Dolphin St.  (by the stoplight), Sechelt  health care professionals.  Perhaps your only contact with  medical technologists has been  when they took a blood sample  or did an electrocardiograph.  This week we would like to give  you a greater insight into "who  medical technologists are" and  "what medical technologists  do".  The theme for National  Medical Laboratory Week is  "Your Body Talks..."  Your body talks in complex  messages. It sends out messages  in your blood, your body fluids  and in microscopic changes in  your cells and tissues. The  medical laboratory technologists is the health care professional who is trained to  unscramble these complex  messages in order to determine  exactly what your body is saying.  Decoding the messages  demands great care and attention to detail to ensure that all  results are correct and consistent. You can help to make sure  that what your body is saying is  accurately   decoded   by   the  885-7600     I  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  at  Taylor's  Garden Bay  until noon Saturday  "A Pr4on<Sy P��opl�� Ptato*"  offering  RESIDENTIAL  MORTGAGES  and  PERSONAL  LOANS  at  COMPETITIVE  RATES  ��� "Open" or "Closed" Options  ��� Conventional Financing Available  on unserviced land  ��� Construction Financing Available  ��� Conventional Financing Available  on homes under 1,000 sq. ft.  medical laboratory technologist. Since there are many things  that can garble the scientific  languages your body is talking,  it is very important for the  laboratory technologist to know  specific information about you.  Even simple aspirin, cough  remedies and birth control pills  can alter your test results. If you  are asked to fast, you should  know that food, drink, smoking  or even a casual breath mint can  change the level of substances in  your blood. Your test results  can vary with age or pregnancy.  In fact, there is a long list of  items which can confuse the  decoding of your body's  language.  By helping the laboratory  technologists with information,  you are helping to ensure that  your results will be correct.  Medical technologists are  carefully trained in a variety of  specialized scientific fields in  order to interpret your body's  messages. These scientific fields  include: Haematology - analysis  of blood cells; Immunohaemat-  ology - determination of blood  type and compatability for  transfusion; Clinical Chemistry  - analysis of body chemical and  enzyme activity; Microbiology  -detection and differentiation of  bacteria, viruses, parasites and  fungi; Histopathology - study  of tissue cells in health and  disease; Cytotechnology  -screening of free cells for  cancer detection; and several  other equally important fields.  While laboratory technologists are thoroughly trained to  interpret your body's scientific  languages, they are always willing to talk, in your language,  should you have any questions  or concerns.-  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Haad Offle*  Tarado Squara, Saehalt  888-3255  HOURS  10-5    Tues.-Thurs.  10-6    Friday  10-2   Saturday  CLOSED MONDAY  Gibsons Offle*  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  888-8121  Chief Simon Baker, with words  of wisdom and a special song  for the occasion, took part in  Sunday's inauguration  ceremonies at the Sechelt Indian Band.  ���DSnae Evans photo  Auto Body Repairs  None too big, none too small.  We've got the skill  to repair them all.  ^ J_W0#*  \Z*~>~~_  #=BSOE"f  i'*! H  ��S'-  SSMS^K.  Collision Repairs    - quality repairs  to factory standards. icbc claims.  Our E-Z LINER frame machine (pictured above) will pull any  damaged frame or tray back to exact factory specifications.  (O.A.C.)  FINANCING  on S Trucks  (except Blazers),  Oldsmobile Firenzas  and Chevrolet Cavaliers  We are the  Radiator Specialists  on the Sunshine Coast - from cat rads  to heater cores -  BIG OR SMALL, WE DO THEM ALL.  Some new stock has arrived and  more will be arriving soon.  Come on in - if we don't have it here  WE CAN BRING IT IN FOR YOU.  Genuine  including a  complete line  of chemicals  and fluids.  885-5131  DL #5792  Wilma Rogers, president of the Roberts Creek Ladies' Auxiliary,  receives flowers from Maria Lwowski of the Sechelt Food Bank.  The flowers are in appreciation of the Roberts Creek Legion aad  Ladies' Auxiliary for bingo funds donated to the food bank.  ���N��afc Conway photo.*  O.E.S. meeting  by Helen Grisack  The annual installation of officers of Mount Elphinstone  ChapterNo. 65 was held in the  Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek,  B.C. on April 4, 1985.  Mrs. Dorothy Ackerman,  Worthy Matron and Mr. Jack  Cook P.P. Worthy Patron were  installed by Mrs. Beatrice  Rankin P.M. assisted by Mrs.  Kay McBain P.G.M. of Alberta  and Mrs. Louie Bayer.  Visitors were Mrs. Kay McBain P.G.M. of Alberta, sister-  in-law of the Worthy Matron  and her daughter, Mrs. Mar-  jorie Dunlop, both of Medicine  Hat, Alberta. Mrs. Robert  Williscroft, W.G.P., Mrs. Edie  Williscroft and Mrs. Barbara  Coswell, Worthy Matron elect,  all of Royal City Chapter No. 7,  New Westminster. Numerous  guests from the Sunshine Coast  were also present.  Delicious refreshments were  served after the meeting.  Wliat would \nu like  to he when vou  54 row up.?      ���- - -  Alive!  !'nicer */:���  Canada "  '���'P?' ���*��  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  ��� "    ��� ��"H Sf�� Jfw  ������  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  ^$ 4fc flft���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -^f* JJp ���"�����  ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019  -fl*fl��JUv-  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road      886-2660  Sunday School 10:00a.m.  Worship Service 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Fellowship 7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   stksfit^tk        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   J* 4ft 41   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  . ,, ���-!��� i ���  ��*j> *9tk J^_m, i  -���.  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 am.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.  ^a> Sfa fitk  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7;3�� p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  -���..-��� i.    i       f&   Sfr   aflfr    ���        ���   ��� ���  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    &&*��-   THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek ��� Davis B.iy Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson 886-2382   .����!>     .<��>     .^s> 18.  Coast News, April 15,1985  '��>%&��  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. No one correctly located last  week's Guess Where, and the picture will run again at a later date.  Timber Days  Poster Contest  This competition is open to any student enrolled in a school  on the Sunshine Coast.  The first overall prize will be a helicopter ride during  Timber Days, and there will also be first and second prizes for  the four different age categories. Posters must be done at  home and be finished by May 4.  Any student interested in participating should obtain the  rules of entry and a sheet of special poster paper from their  school office, or, if the school has run out of these, phone the  Arts Centre at 885-5412.  Peace protest  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee is asking that local  organizations send letters to Prime Minister Mulroney denouncing planned changes in Canada's nuclear policy.  Canada's historical role as a non-nuclear nation is being  threatened.  Church, labour, business and social organizations are asked to add the voices of their membership to the Canadians  opposing his policy. If you feel your organization might add  its name to a letter to help end the nuclear arms race please  contact Ken Dalgleish, 886-2843 or Mary Mellis, 885-2487.  FLIGHT SCHEDULE  r^BURRARD  J^TAMRLTD.  TO VANCOUVER FROM:  Monday through Friday  Powell  Campbell  Powell  Victoria  Nanaimo  River  River  Victoria  Nanaimo  River  0700  0730  0715  0700  0725  0730  1630  0830  0845  1215  1200  0900  0845  1000  1015  1830  1845  1100  1130  Texada  1130  1130  1615  1330  1645  1400  1330  Texada  Sechelt  1815  1830  1615  1600  0625  0745  1745  1700  1830  1225  1830  1245  1845  VANCOUVER INTERNATIONAL AIRPORT  SOUTH TERMINAL  214 ��� 4440 COWLEY CRESCENT, RICHMOND  B.C V7B 1B4 (604)278-7178  Saturday, Sunday and Holidays  Campbell  River  1645  Sechelt  1700  DEPART VANCOUVER TO:  Monday through Friday  Powell  Campbell  Powell.  Victoria  Nanaimo  River  River  Victoria  Nanaimo  River  0745  0800  0600  0600  0815  0800  1500  0915  0930  1000  1000  1015  1100  1045  1100  1745  1745  1530  1300  Texada  1315  1300  1730  1730  1500  1530  1445  Texada  Sechelt  1930  1930  1700  1630  0600  0600  1830  1730  1930  1000  1795  1000  1745  Saturday, Sundays and Holidays  Campbell  River  1500  Sechelt  1500  RESERVATIONS:  Vancouver  Victoria  Nanaimo  278-7178  656-4614  389-1451  245-4833  753-6541  Powell River  Campbell River  Sechelt  or call 112-800-972-9970  By Area E  is questioned  Elphinstone Electors' Association has decided to send a letter to Mayor Larry Labonte of  Gibsons questioning the mandate of Gibsons alderman John  Burnside. The action comes  after an exchange of letters between the town and the electoral  area. The letter from the town  of Gibsons was signed 'Town of  Gibsons per Alderman John  Burnside'.  Elphinstone Electors are  questioning whether the letter  received does indeed represent  the view of Gibsons council.  "Until we have established this  we are holding the (Gibsons) letter in abeyance," the most recent letter is quoted as saying.  Members of the association  felt that a letter from the mayor  or the secretary-treasurer would  have been more appropriate.  Area E director Jim Gurney,  speaking at the association's  Wednesday meeting, pointed  out that Alderman Burnside  had registered a similar complaint about a letter he (Gurney)  has signed on behalf of Area E.  "An electoral area representative must be free to act on  behalf of his constitutents,"  said Gurney.  Questioned by the Coast  News reporter, Alderman Burnside observed that he would not  have been writing on town of  Gibsons stationery had the letter  not had the full approval of  council.  "The letter we sent was proofed in public at a committee of  the whole in first draft form.  Then changes suggested by  council were made. The letter  finally went before Mayor  Labonte for consideration  before signing," said Alderman  Burnside. "I signed it on behalf  of the town because it was largely an account of my experiences  while representing the town on  the regional board."  Alderman Burnside said the  letter by Director Gurney was  sent to Victoria after an apparently unanimous vote by the  SCRD in favour of boundary  revisions suggested by the town  of Gibsons and was sent  without anyone's knowledge.  "We found out the Gurney  letter had been written from  Victoria," said Burnside.  "Gurney did not vote againt the  motion to accept Gibsons  boundary proposal. He made  no indication of his intention to  protest to Victoria. It is apparently legal for directors to  write personal viewpoint letters  on SCRD letterhead. That's not  how we do things in the town of  Gibsons."  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  _��&& USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 888-1311  We also buy used building materials  The whole family benefits from your  Investment In a home computer! Come In  today and see our selection of affordable  computer systems...it's your future!  OS SYSTEM  Computer, Monitor & Disk Drive  only  999  OO  U<7.  YES! You can buy locally and enjoy both competitive pricing  and the convenience of local servicing.  ^6mputer%  ^"Centrer  ~>w*  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  WE MATCH REGULAR  LISXKD VAJHCOUVEH FBIOES  Davis Bay preferred  For Scantech  net pet site  Representatives from  Scantech Resources Limited  were present at the April 11  Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) meeting to further explain their request for approval to use part of the SCRD  foreshore lease of Davis Bay.  Clarke Hamilton from  Scantech indicated that Davis  Bay is an ideal site for the type  of display which the company  wishes to install. It will cohsiVt  of net pens, some 100 feet py  150 feet in circumference1 f and  standing about three feet out of  the water. They will be fnoored  some 100 feet off-shore on the  north side of the Davis Bay  wharf.  The site would give the equipment full exposure and would  serve to keep a focus on  aquaculture in the area, according to Hamilton. The alternate'  site, in Trail Bay, Sechelt, is unsuitable because it would not be  seen unless a special trip were  made to the site, making it less  effective in terms of selling and  advertising.  The other advantage of the.  Davis Bay site is that it would be  possible for a 24 hour watch to  be kept on the display by  associates of the company who  are involved in the Bella Beach  Motel, where as the Sechelt site  would have to guarded by  specially hired personnel.  "This will not be in a swimming area," Said Hamilton, "and  it won't create an undue hazard  or eyesore. It will not be  touching the land, and it is only  to display and to test. The  rough weather conditions of  Davis Bay are ideal for testing."  Hamilton also pointed out  that it would be an ideal place  for students in the aquaculture  program to practise changing  nets without endangering fish  stock.  The department of highways  is concerned about parking  along the side of the highway in  the Davis Bay area, but  Hamilton does not see this as a  big problem. An impression had  been created at an earlier SCRD  meeting that the pens would be  used for U-Catch-'em salmon,  which would have meant large  numbers of cars in the area  Family Bulk Foods  This week Wed. - Sat.  April 17th -20th  (While Supplies Last)  Bologna  Parsley  Flakes  Croutons  (Plain)  50  lb. Reg. *2.24 Ib  .89  oz. Reg. *1.13 oz.  67  lb. Reg. *1.96 Ib.  /Assorted  MEATS & CHEESES  at our Deli Bar  SENIORS' DAY every THURSDAY  10% Off REGULAR Prices for Senior Citizens  Near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  885-7767  ��  ��  ��  ��  ��  a  ��  ONE YEAR  NO INTEREST FINANCING'  ���  On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  r  Open 7 days  a week  9-6  We honour  VISA  MoslerCord  OWNED & OPERATED BY DICK & SHIRLEY BOWERS  for your  convenience  You're invited to our  FREE  Garden Soil pH Clinic  9:00 a.m. - 4:00 p.m. (Bring a cup or less of soil)  Saturday, April 20th  Come .incl find out wh.it your  soil needs to maintain a healthy  pH balance for better Hardening results.  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  during the month of April  (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  J**  if*  j��*��-^-=.   ,2i..tow  <\i  i  We're easy to find and well worth it.  Chamberlin Rd., off North Road  Hanging  Baskets &  Bedding  Plants  are here  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 -5- 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  ,<'K  ���;��;  HOURS:  TUES      THURS.    9-30- 5:30  ,': ���;''.:-FRI.: a SAT 3:30-9:00  ~> SUA/DAY 12:30'V4:00  m'-STORt flrjAN'CING  HOME  furnishings  '���.���'������'������ Gibso'n's'  &&6B886  ytt.4w��pasasQgfli


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