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Sunshine Coast News Apr 29, 1985

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Array ��� ��� ���  w       n      wi   m -  '.   I    * .'..,.-.-;. .-...  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C  V8V 1X4  85.4  raw  by Maryanne West  The frustrations of trying to  serve as trustee of the standards  of education parents wish for  their children against the apparent determination of the  provincial government to lower  those standards in the name of  restraint caught up with two'  trustees at the special school  board meeting on Thursday.  Trustees Stephen and  Fairweather handed in their  resignations, Stephen's to take  effect immediately and  Fairweather's from May 15,  1985.  The last straw for Trustee  Stephen came after three years  of grappling with the government's fiscal policies when he  discovered that not only was he  being forced by the government  to pass a budget over $400,000  less than the minimum considered by the board as acceptable to maintain the present  ��� level of service to students, but  the government, while making  us accept lower funding is, at  the same time, making us pay  more for it.  While we should have expected to pay 40 percent less on  our school taxes this year  because of the cuts required by  Victoria, we shall in fact end up  paying a couple of mils more  than last year because the  government has quietly, by  Order in Council, changed the  60/40 cost sharing ratio which  has been .in effect for many  years to a 55/45 split.  Trustee Stephen who has  made a reputation for himself  of absolute sincerity and honesty in all his deliberations while  serving as trustee found this a.  manoeuvre in which he could  take no part. He resigned before .  the vote for the tax by-law came  up for re-consideration. It had  been, stalled by a three to three  vote   at   Tuesday's   regular  meeting and had to be passed by  May 1.  Trustee Fairweather, who has  only served on the board since  November, said he felt it was  meaningless to continue under  present conditions, that he felt  he could serve no useful purpose in the cause of education.  In a telephone conversation he  made it clear that he felt his  resignation was the only useful  action left to him, that he has a  strong sense of foreboding that ���  in the name of restraint the  government is bent upon the '  demise of the public school  system. ?  He described the government's move to increase taxes ":  while at the same time reducing :  services to children as "bloody ".;  dreadful", saying "I feel repuls- I  ed, astonished, terrified." �����  A by-election will be called :  for the remaining 6 months of .  Trustee Stephen's term and the  18 months left in Trustee  Fairweather's term.  Preceding Tuesday night's  .school board meeting summons  were' served on behalf of  Trustee Bulmer on fellow  Trustees Edmonds, Douglas,  Muryn and Stephen (Trustee  Frizzell was absent) and  Secretary-treasurer Mills.  This dates back to the  November 1984 judicial recount  for which Trustee Bulmer  sought legal;advice, for the costs  of which she is trying to obtain  reimbursement from the school  board.  An emotional appeal was  made by Trustee Frizzell at that  time which resulted in a motion  to pay legal expenses, not exceeding $2000, a motion which  was subsequently tabled for reconsideration on advice from  the board's legal counsel.  At Tuesday's meeting'Trustee  Muryn failed to get a seconder  for a motion to rescind  the  November 1984 motion and a  _ motion by Trustee Stephen to  sustain the original motion was  defeated three to two.  This left everything up in the  air so Secretary Mills asked advice from Ian Issard, parliamentarian in charge of procedure  for the Victoria legislature. His  reply was that a motion with no  seconder isn't a motion and that  as the motion to sustain the  November motion was  defeated, the original motion is  now null and void.  Tuesday night's meeting was  attended by an overflow crowd  of teachers in support of their  position that the section of their  contract dealing with personnel  practises may only be changed  by mutual consent. This had  become an issue when the board  moved unilaterally to terminate  that section of the contract.  Testers had been asked to attend for at "least 30 minutes"  in a show of strength in support  of the Sechelt Teachers'  Association's stand in the matter.  AJmost all had left before the  decision to accede, under pro;  test, to the education minister's  demand for an operating budget  in line with his fiscal recommenr  dations, was made. Trustees  voted five to one to the budget.  cuts this will entail, Trustee  Fairweather registering the no  vote. Trustee Frizzell was ab>,  sent.  Further   difficulty   was   ex-,  perienced in passing the annual -  Tax   Rate   Bylaw   which   will  establish the mill rate, trustees .  being incensed at the news that  even though they had unwilling^ -  ly agreed to budget cuts from  last year's level which will result  in further loss of opportunities  for students, the mill rate on the  Sunshine Coast will go up, not  down as one would logically ex*'  Please turn to page 17  Residents tell SCRD  "Check facts  with locals"  Over 200 residents from J he Sunshine Coast marched under the  Peace Committee's banner in Vancouver's Walk for Peace last  Saturday. Total participation in the Walk for Peace was estimated  at just over 80,000, a figure the organizers considered to be high in  view of the cold and wet morning weather.  ���Brad Benson photo  First time on Coast  Cap College Completion held  by Brad Benson  Capilano College, which has  been offering courses on the  Sunshine Coast since 1977, saw  its first local Completion  (graduation) Ceremony last  Wednesday. Held in North  Vancouver in previous years,  this year's ceremony took place  at the Sechelt campus to a  standing room only crowd of  students, faculty and well-  wishers.  r~The intimate ceremony was  kicked off with April Struthers,  the college's community services  assistant, who introduced the  guests and faculty.  On hand to deliver the main  address was Dr. Paul Gallagher,  the college's principal, who  stressed his appreciation for the  work being done on the Sechelt  campus and the opportunity  that the smaller, local ceremony  afforded him to meet his  students individually.  Twenty students received  Certificates of Completion in  the Office Technology program, a four-month intensive  course, while 45 students reciev-  ed Letter of Completion in the  Adult Upgrading programs and  the Native Job Readiness Training (NJRT) programs.  A special Tuition Award was  given by the college to the  Sechelt Indian Band in appreciation for the efforts the  Band has made over the years in  the area of education. Receiving  the award was Gertie Pierre, the  Band's education co-ordinator,  who, in turn, expressed appreciation for the college's cooperation in designing technical  courses relevant to the needs of  Band members.  Dr. Paul Gallagher, who  began his career with Capilano  College as principal in 1977, will  be leaving this month to accept  the position of president of  Vancouver   Community   Col  lege. Dr. Gallagher, in responding to a question from the Coast  News as to the effect of the provincial government's restraint  programs on the future of the  the board of directors' position  that since their college level  that since their college level  courses are "the only show in  town" for the Sunshine Coast,  they will continue to be staunchly committed to the area.  A delegation of North Lake  citizens, with Egmont teacher  Ron Fearne as spokesman, addressed the April 25 Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  meeting and brought to the  board's attention the work the  group has been doing to ensure  that the area's environment will  riot deteriorate.  This action was prompted by  : a letter (a report of which appeared in the Coast News' last  issue) from the Kodaks, part-  time  residents  of. the  North  .Lake area.  *^' "We Ureiiere to balsutce^he^  equation," said Fearne. "The  letter   said   the   area   has  deteriorated because of logging,  mining   and   private   development. Well, we are the private  development. We are the permanent residents. We are your  constituents."  Fearne explained that the  group now cemented together as  the North Lake Ratepayers'  Association.(NLRA), has been  receiving co-operation from the  forestry department and from  private logging outfits. Strict  guidelinesJiave been laid down;  there is no skidder logging  allowed, all logging must be  high-line; all roads must be approved, and a green belt strip,  though not quite wide enough,  is still adequate.  "We all wish the logging  would take place elsewhere,"  said Fearn, "but that's not  realistic. As for mining, Chalice  Mining is insignificant. We have  no quarrel with them. They  have small drills and are not doing any damage.  "The Kodaks talk about  private development, and men  tion that no controls are being  exercised," he said. "Well, I  don't know how many inspectors, health, electrical, building,  have been up to inspect the properties leased. We've satisfied  all of them. There's only one  clear-cut piece and the original  permit on that has been cancelled.  "The Kodaks didn't do  enough leg-work," Fearne explained. "We want to know  why no second opinion was obtained. We've talked to lands,  parks arid housing, (LPH) and  L"they are doing an aerial survey;  We've told Webber (of LPH) to  land and speak with the  residents...  "The area isn't going to hell  in a hand basket. There's  nothing wrong with the drinking water; we drink it!" he said.  "We've done hours of work  seeing forestry and the mining  fellows...we'd have appreciated  a 'phone call, but we had to read  about this letter in the  newspaper."  Alternate Director Lawrenuk  responded by agreeing that  ecology is a concern of  everyone.  "We thank you for your  presentation. Now that we  know there is a North Lake  Ratepayers' Assocation we'll be  getting back to you."  Area B Director Peggy Connor made a final comment.  "We appreciate the fact that  you six gentlemen came down  to see us. It's good when  citizens do come forward and  bring these things to our attention."  The SCRD will forward  NLRA's letter to the provincial  ministry involved.  Contractor seeks reassurance  SCRD strikes committee  to study recycling costs  Dr Paul Gallaaher addressed a packed audience at Capilano College's Completion Ceremony which was  �� _le cXe's SocheU campus las. Wednesday. I. was the first time the ceremony had been held on  the Coast. (See story)  -Brad Benson photo  After discussions at a brief  Public Utilities Committee  meeting on April 18, it was  revealed that some costs are involved in the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) plan  to institute recycling on the Sunshine Coast, Said PUC chairman Jon McRae at an April 25  meeting of the PUC.  Reg Thomas, of Sunshine  Coast Disposal Services (SCDS)  was on hand to talk about those  costs and explain the company's  position.  "The costs of recycling are  primarily start-up costs," he  said. "Pick-up is the major  thing. This is a new ball-game  and we'll need new equipment.  "One problem is in analyzing  equipment," Thomas explained. "We are uncertain about  what happens after the trial  period."  Thomas sees labour costs as  an uncertain factor, along with  the number of participants in  the program. He would prefer  to operate on a five year contract, in order to minimise costs  of leasing equipment, although  the costs in the first year would  have to be flexible, due to the  many uncertainties.  Although extra labour costs  are possible it is not definite, according to Thomas. "There will  only be costs incurred if our  labour exceeds what is already  paid for. Our crews are already  paid to pick-up regular garbage,  labour costs will not rise.  "The only thing we don't  know about really is volume,"  he explained. "There will be no  more fuel, no more wear and  tear on tires, no more crew.  There'll be capital costs for new  equipment, but there mightn't  be any other."  A committee was struck to  gather further information and  formulate a plan for working  out initial costs. This committee  will include representatives  from SCDS, SCRD, the recycling committee and from Peninsula Recycling, the Gibsons  company which will be dealing  with the recyclables.  Bob Christ of Peninsula  Recycling, was also at the  meeting to answer questions  about recyclables.  "In the long run there is an  opportunity to meet costs and  possibly make a profit," He explained. "There are capital  costs involved, but what recycling does is create jobs. We'll  eventually have 10 people working.  "There is money in steel, and  ferrous metals, as well as in  newspaper. Glass does not sell  well at the moment, we get $50  a ton for steel. Coast News, April 29,1985  a*  4  t  i  \  '��.   f  {  t  i,  .���-  fe  The resignation last week of two local school trustees  and the like resignation of the provincial president of the  B.C. School Trustees' Association must give us all pause.  School trustees have not been prone to resign their positions as a protest of government action. If anything,  school trustees have been too anxious to get along with the  pressure groups, whether teacher or government; too  aware of the importance of their charge to allow  themselves to be drawn into any conflict which might  adversely affect the young.  Bui this week in this province, in this school district,  trustees are resigning. Their statements, Page 17 of this  paper, speak for themselves.  Last week we had a conversation with a doctor who felt  that the government was behaving in a dangerously  totalitarian fashion. Defeated in a court case with the doctors, the government simply changed the law and now  claims what must surely be-the unconstitutional right to  legislate where people will live and work. We will hear  more of this dispute in the coming weeks and months.  The point here is not a partisan political one. If it is said  that this is a-government with dangerous totalitarian instincts it is not because we are supporting another political  party but because we are supporting democracy and the  respect of law.  The present provincial government has brought the province into chaos; it has been high-handed, unfeeling and  contemptuous of the citizens of this province. It believes it  will be able to buy power again in the next election���probably with borrowed money. We must prove it  wrong.  from the files of the COAST NEWS  5 YEARS AGO  Victor Walters and Leslie Brown are running for election to the Sechelt council.  Almost 100 people overflowed the foyer of the new  Pender Harbour swimming pool in the basement of the  Pender Harbour high school on Saturday, April 26 as the  new recreation facility for the Harbour was officially  opened.  Representative of the ministry of education, W.L.B.  Hawker, Bowen Island resident Gail Taylor and school  board chairman Don Douglas do the honours at the opening of the new school on Bowen Island on Saturday, April  26.  10 YEARS AGO  School trustee Pat Murphy presents a report to the  school board recommending a new school be built between Roberts Creek and Gibsons.  A 30 foot tug belonging to Barry Procknow of Selma  Park runs aground on the beach at Wilson Creek along  with a 100-foot barge earring pre-fab trailers.  15 YEARS AGO  ' In their first appearance the local Driftwood Players  drama club took top honours in Vancouver Island's  Drama Festival held in Courtenay. The club presented  The Lover by Harold Pinter, featuring local teachers Colleen Johnson and John Burnside. High school students  Steve Sallis and Thome Underwood were the stage crew.  George Matthews was director and Doris Fuller stage  manager. "  In a surprise move J.S. Metzler tenders his resignation  to the school board after bringing in a budget which  shows a reduction of 3.20 mills.  20 YEARS AGO  Gibsons tax rate is up 7.04 mills to a total of 44 mills  this year.-  Window smashing on school property reached a  climax Friday evening when 54 panes of glass on 17 windows were smashed at Gibsons elementary school.  Three thousand eight hundred dollars buys a house  and two acres on Gambier Island.  25 YEARS AGO  As a result of an investigation, by the provincial fire  marshall of the Shell tanks in Gibsons the removal of  combustible   material   from   their   vicinity   has   been  ordered, surrounding dikes are to be brought up to standard and the construction of a concrete retaining wall for  the earth bank has been recommended.  30 YEARS AGO  Twenty or more loggers of the Sechelt Forest Loggers'  Association will present a brief to the Sloan Royal Commission on forestry. The reason for the brief is that "this  district is becoming a bargain basement for loggers who  can't get a licence elsewhere".  Gambier Island residents continue to press for the  construction of a school on the island.  35 YEARS AGO  Francis Frage, J.P. continues his campaign against  the passage of a school by-law. Drage points out that  school taxes will go up again this year from 10.5 mills to  11,22  Frank Lee's new boat, Mascot II, is launched at  Bargain Harbour Marina.  Colonel J;N. Burnett stresses that the department of  education w'ill not allow the islands in Howe Sound to  secede from School District #46.  The Sunshine  tin  5�� CO-PUBLISHERS ADVERTISING  ai��_r��hn Burnside M.M. Vaughan J. I red Oilman       Pal Johnson       Pa) Tripp  "* EDITORIAL TYPESETTING  i��2aBrad Benson Dianne f.vans Zandra Jackson Anne Tlmnisi-n  I    / PRODUCTION DISTRIBUTION  * Iran Burnside Steve Carroll  [he Sunshine Coast News is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  jublished on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford  ress Ltd., Box 460. Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622  jr 886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration  jo. 4702.  !|��r.e Sunshine Coast News is protected by copyright and reproduction  Sfcof any part if it by any means is prohibited unless permission in  Writing is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the  ^copyright.  Subscription Rates:  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  This pictures Ihe firs, dredging of I he creek mouth, u round 1923 or  1924. It was undertaken to make a basin lo put Hubert Kvans' boat  The Solhehn (on the ways lo Ihe left) in Ihe water and lo get an  hour or Iwo siarl on Ihe tide. Mr. Kvans is pictured on the bank.  The house in the left background was called "The Creek Collage"  and was buill by Harry Roberts about 1913 or 1914 for rental as a  summer collage. The rooms were very small, and one had to dip  water right out of Ihe creek. The land upon which it was built was  very marshy and when Ihe lide was very high under the house  would flood. It was lorn down in Ihe 1930\s.  Photo courtesy of Mr. & Mrs. Charles Merrick  Editor's Note: II is Hubert Kvans* 92nd birthday on Thursday.  May 2. The Coast News joins his many friends in wishing him the  joy of the day.  Dianne Evans  ���  The loss of innocence  bv Dianne Kvans  It was 1968; the year that saw  the massive Tet Offensive  against Saigon, the year when  Richard Nixon entered the  White House and the age ol"  American innocence began its  rapid decline.  That year all over South East  Asia there were Americans;  small-town boys from,Iowa, big  city boys from New York, professional soldiers and those who  could not avoid the draft. They  were fighting in Vietnam, and in  Laos and Cambodia, although  it would be years before*the administration admitted to those ���  dirty corners of the war. r  And the country which acted c  as a jumping off point for those   '���  'conflicts'   (war   was   not   the^  word) was Thailand. The streets  of Bangkok were full of those  American'  boys   and   soldiers;  they   were  stationed   there  or  they arrived  for  five days of  lustful   annihilation   of   their  senses. Rest & recreation, they  called it. At any given time there  were perhaps 50,(XX) American  military  personnel  in  the city  and the fabric of the country  was lorn to shreds.  They were boys with eyes that  held no spark of life, no  tenderness; they were boys  whose souls stared back at you  on the street from dark places  where all the chances they ever  had for growing into their  dreams were gone.  More than I00,(XX) girls came  A Pender sadness  to Bangkok during the  'conflict'; girls from the country, girls who needed money for  the folks at home, girls who  ended up in the bars and seedy  hotels, girls who shared the  nightmares and sent the boys  back to the hills and paddies for  another round.  Thailand is a gentle country;  there are endless miles of lush  paddies with groves of trees between, and always the water buf-  I'alos working in the fields,  children flying kites from  villages of thatched huts. It is a  country where tradition and  morality are closely intertwined.  The Vietnam conflict took its  toll by uprooting the familiar  ways ol" life.  ' Udorn Thani, on the road to  Vientiane, used to be a small  village. When I arrived There in  1968 it had become the largest  air-force base in South East  Asia; all day and night, every 10  minutes, a B52 bomber took off  and headed towards the East  and Vietnam.  They returned somewhat less  often, but there was a touch of  the surreal when, over fried eggs  and hot chocolate.in the local  Chinese cafe, one could hear the  soldiers discussing their night's  work. It was all talk of bombs  and llight patterns and equipment that went wrong; it was  like talk at the local bar after a  shift at the mill, except that here  the object was death and  destruction.  There was a small bar in the  town; not very fancy, bamboo  tables, paper lanterns, and on  the back of the door a sign that  asked, "Have you got your  V.D. card?" in English and  Thai. The man who owned the  bar had been a 'lifer'; he had  fallen in love with v. Thai girl,  married her and left the Army.  He sat behind the bar and watched with a cynical eye as the  "boys' came in; they drank  without joy. they fought with  each other, or they cursed the  world and their wives, they  speculated endlessly about.life  back home, they were adrift in a  place which had no meaning for  them, and whose people  mystified them.  They lived in vast compounds, in Thai houses up on  stilts for the monsoon season;  they ate hamburgers and drank  Coke; they smoked the potent  local pot and drank the vile  local whisky or Philippine beer  and every shift they worked  they Hew to Vietnam and dropped bombs, or they helped to  get the aircraft off the ground.  The irony of it all was that  there were hundreds of Vietnamese working on the base;  some were even admirers of \lo  Chi Minh and you could occasionally see posters with his picture on walls in the Vietnamese  sector o\' the town.  What those people felt as  they watched the planes take off  nobody seemed to know, and  worse, nobody seemed to care.  Once in a while a 'Vict  Conn  would infiltrate and blow up a  plane on the base or steal some  weapons, but in Udorn Thani  the war, the devastation, was  remote.  This month, it is ten years  since Saigon fell to the North  Vietnamese and the Americans  left Vietnam. There was a price  to pay for that war; many  veterans have found it impossible to settle into normal life  again; tens of thousands died,  and left behind their wives and  sisters, parents and friends.  Now we march for peace, for  an end to the arms race; now we  are laced with annihilation and  ending thai must be our priori-.���..  tv. .������.,.,.      - Vi^i*  ' But there are almost 'fifty  other wars raging across the  face of the earth today. There  are other hoys with their souls  in dark places and their  sweethearts waiting at home.  There are still warmongers and  weapons dealers who thrive on  it all; they are in Canada this  week, selling the government  more hardware to make the  next war even more efficient.  I wish that those traders in  death could have walked oil the  streets of Udorn and seen the  boys they want so much to arm;  sometimes, at the bottom of a  bottle o\' Jack Daniels they'd  cry, sometimes they wanted to  but couldn't find the tears  because the war had taken them  away. That's what war is all  about; the los> of innocence and  destruction of the human spirit.  Take care of yourselves  bv Jane McOuai  Item: A 17-year old Pender  Harbour youth, Tiffy Reid, is  found dead at the location  where he passed out after what  had apparently been a drinking  party.  However, I felt that a lack of  cognizance on everyone's part  was the cause of death.  I phoned Fran Burnside and  ranted and raved and poured  out my heart to her. I urged her  to contact Reverend Tim Shap-  cotte, who delivered a hard line  but deeply caring eulogy at  Tiff's funeral.  Fran said, as she often will,  "Jane, I think you have the  feelings about this. If we were  to do it, it would be an  outsider's report, but it sounds  like something both tragic and  of great importance has happened up in Pender. So you  write about it."  I'll try, because it's too important to let go by, and if only  one more person, adult or  teenager, looks one more time  at their habits and feelings one  week after the immediate .pain  has subsided, then this will be  worthwhile.  I arrived back up in the Harbour on a Saturday. I am so  glad to be home. School is  tough but I have loved it and  done well. Now I want to  garden to my heart's content.  I say "hello" to all sorts of  foiks that I've missed and then I  see David. He looks bad.  I saw "You having a hard  day?".'  "Yah, I guess so," he replies.  He suddenly looks worse. I  know of Tiffy's death but it has  not hit my heart yet.  "Is if Tiff?" His chin  trembles to keep control and I  struggle not to hug him and let  hini cry. There's too much in  the way. People are watching  and it's crowded.  In our society you don't hug  teenagers when they are upset.  It's only okay if there's no one  else there to see them be the little children that they (and we as  adults) still are.  So Dave says stoically (after a  deep breath), "I'm gonna go  fishing and do some thinking."  We pari, with me wondering  what Dave is going to think  about? Does he have the proper  information to think with?  Does he realize that he and  the other kids are products of  their environment and that  almost all their actions are a  result of "monkey see, monkey  do" from their parents?  To be sure, there are real individuals inside the kids (and all  of us!), but we greatly pattern  after the way we see those that  we love and/or admire act.  Most of the time this is the  pattern,  but  when you notice  two friends with the same verbal  comebacks or the same laugh  then it falls into place.  They like that person and  want to be like them to show  their admiration or possibly so  they can be as cool, as popular,  as tough, or as sensitive, as caring, as thoughtful and as much  fun.  There is a choice in which  standards we hold as valuable  and important to us. The  choice, however, is up to each  individual.  If an adult makes a change in  his/her life, the kids notice it  and are deeply affected by it.  You cannot tell kids (or adults)  to make a change, but you can  effect a change by your own example.  I was in Madeira Park on  Wednesday afternoon and in all  the time I've been here I've  never seen a gloomier place.  I looked over at the grounds  of the Community Hall and  there sat almost the whole high  school.. All wailing for the  TIME which they could hardly  fathom; far away eyes and tense  shuffling bodies.  As I looked at them it seemed  as if they were all babies. Who  can answer these questions for  them?  Where has Tiffy gone? Is  there anything there? Is he  okay?    Is    he    nothing    or  something now? Why did this  happen?  He really won't be here  tomorrow, right? This is not a  dream? Was he alone in doing  this to himself?  How could he go out of control and not know? How can we  help each other to not let this  happen again?  Right now, while feelings are  so close lo the surface those  kids need expert help. As a  school they need their  counsellors as they've never,  needed them before. They need  the best our district can muster.  Fly 'em in!  Together they need to begin  picking apart the intricate pieces  of this tragic puzzle so thai they  can see what is going on in their  own homes.  Most importantly, so that  they can see that even if  something isn't right at home  (and docs anyone have a perfect  home?) they can still choose to  begin taking more charge of  their own lives. Now.  For the parents? There's a big  job ahead. But we arc all those  same kids inside. We all learned  our behaviours too. It's now a  time to try something different;  to take a chance by looking at  your family relationships.  If you and your partner never  get chummy unless you've had a  few drinks then your kids are  Please I urn lo page 6 Coast News, April 29,1985  Editor:  I am writing this letter to the  Lynnwood Court Sewer System  users in reply to their letter in  last week's paper on sewer problems.  The Lynnwood Sewer System  or the Wakefield plant in West  Sechelt was put in place by the  developers of a sub-division on  Mason Road. Without this  package treatment plant it  would have been impossible to  build on the quarter acre lots  due to public health regulations.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District was asked to take over  the maintenance of the plant  two years ago; at that time it  needed costly repairs done.  Sewers, whether they are  operated by a big plant, or  ' packaged plant or the plain old  septic tank are user pay.  It has been stated on several  occasions that the regional  district has no option but to  charge costs attributable to a  specified area to that specified  area. The Municipal Act is very  clear on that point and any at-,  tempt to do otherwise would be  thwarted by the regional district  auditors.  It was at the request of a  spokesman for the Lynnwood  Court users, at a public  meeting, that Dayton and  Knight was hired to prepare the  tender; there was doubt expressed as to the works superintendent's objectivity in the matter.  The board submitted the  tender document to the Lynnwood users prior to going to  English as second language  Editor:  Are there people in our community whose native language is  not English, and who need help  to learn English? Continuing  Education and Capilano College have in the past put on  courses and workshops in  English as a Second Language;  but it is always difficult to reach  the people who are most in  need, as many of them cannot  read the posters or brochures  announcing the course.  So Continuing Education is  currently trying to identify the  people who might like help, and  to contact them to find out what  their needs are. Some may  speak almost no English; some  may need to improve their pronunciation, or to increase their  vocabulary. We would like to  determine what would best fit  their needs���language courses,  conversation   classes,   tutorial  Outreach programs  Editor:  British Columbia's Emily  Carr College of Art and Design  Outreach Programs will sponsor two-day art workshops in  the Gibsons area next fall and  winter. We seek input from  residents to help determine subjects of local interest.  Adult workshops in painting,  sculpture, printmaking,  photography and other visual  arts are available. We have  outstanding artist-teachers  across Canada eager to share  professional expertise with  groups of 12 or more���those  just starting out and people  wanting stimulation of new  ideas. What's needed are  workshop requests from individuals or groups in Gibsons.  Request forms and workshop  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival 1 would  like to thank everyone: who  helped make the festival a success.  We had several trophies added this year and are grateful to  the following companies and individuals for their generous  donations - Howe Sound Pulp,  Shop Easy, Super Valu, Ken's  Lucky Dollar, Elphinstone  Recreation Society, Betty Allen,  Aletta Gilker, Hilda Mitton,  Jessie Morrison, Arlys Peters,  Patricia Stuart and Sue  Winters.  Our thanks also to Gibsons  United Church, Sam Reid and  Gibsons elementary school,  Gary Foxall, Kathy Kenny and  Elphinstone school.  Special thanks to Pat Edwards for always being there  when we need her and Brian  Butcher for a great job as MC.  I would like to thank the  Coast   News   for   publishing  festival results, and publicity for  the festival.  Barbara Cattanach, Chairman  Pro-life  rally  Editor:  The annual pro-life rally will  be held at Vancouver City Hall,  12th and Cambie on Mother's  Day, May 12 at 2:30 p.m.  Following a time of singing  and listening to speakers, there  will be a peaceful walk around  Vancouver General Hospital,  where over 4000 abortions are  performed every year. The emphasis at the rally will be on  justice and mercy - opposing  abortion and providing alternatives.  A bus will be travelling from  the Sunshine Coast. For  transportation call Steve  Weatherill at 885-5635, after 5  p.m.  Margaret Fraser  Rally Organizer  Clean Sweep  CHIMNEY  CLEANING  Service  FREE ESTIMATES  SPRING SPECIALS  details are available in Outreach  Artist-Teacher catalogues at  community libraries and college  continuing education centres.  Forms can be forwarded  through college centres or  directly to Outreach Programs,  1399 Johnston Street, Vancouver, V6H 3R9.  This is a new opportunity.  Traditionally we have consulted  college and community arts  groups each spring. This year  we include individuals and  groups who have been unable to  participate in our formal  meetings. We invite them to  consult Artist-Teacher  catalogues and make their request before May 30. We very  much value local input and will  try to satisfy their interest.  Up to 75 communities will  host Outreach workshops,  usually over a weekend, October 12 to December 2, 1985  and February 1 to March 31,  1986. Participants pay a $4C  registration fee no matter where  they live.     .  This year artist-teachers will  set out by car, jet, boat and  float plane to bring weekend  studio workshops in a variety of  media to large and small communities throughout British  Columbia. We hope Gibsons is  among them.  Judith O'Keeffe  Liaison Officei  Outreach Program'  help, or access to tapes and  books. We would also hope to  find out what times and locations would be most suitable.  I should like to ask anyone  who feels he or she could  benefit from such help, or  anyone who knows someone���a  friend, a relative, a neighbour,  someone at work���in need of  help with English, to contact  either Continuing Education at  886-8841 or myself at 885-5760,  and leave name and phone  number. I shall be in touch with  them to discover what will be  most useful to them.  Jean Lubin  tender to allow the users to  comment and ensure the objectivity of the exercise.  If you as the users are upset  at the futility of this exercise  may it be suggested that your  displeasure be directed toward  the contractor who assured  them that he could do the  maintenance cheaper and then  did not bother to submit a bid.  During the recent review of  this regional district by Dan  Campbell of the ministry of  municipal affairs, considerable  attention was given to the cost  of maintaining package sewer  plants.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District costs are amongst the  lowest in the province, to the  point that the details of our  operating costs are being used in  the preparation of a paper to be  given at an upcoming seminar  on the efficient operation of  package sewer plants.  As your director I am pleasd  to hear, for good or bad, from  the people I represent, either  through the letters to the paper  or at my mailing address, R.R.  1, Halfmoon Bay or in care of  the SCRD, Box 800, Sechelt, or  phone 886-9347. .  Director Peggy Connor  Area B  Better connections  Editor's Note: This letter was  received for publication.  Communications Department  818 Broughton Street  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  Re: Commuting connection between B.C. Ferry from Langdale  and the Horseshoe Bay, West  Vancouver fast bus to  downtown Vancouver.  The 6:20 a.m. sailing from  Langdale arrives at Horeshoe  Bay at about 7 a.m., the West  Vancouver fast bus departs at  6:58 a.m. for downtown Vancouver.  Sometimes the commuters  are running from the ferry just  to see the fast bus pull away.  Could there be a 5 min. adjustment in either scheduling to  make this connection possible?  (or 2'/2 min. each?).  In keeping with Expo '86  focusing on transportation, I  hope something could be done  to achieve a better connection  for our commuters.  Sergei Jankowskii  Sechelt, B.C.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  �������� FrMndly Pooplo Ptaacaa"  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  Small Business, Accounting ~   ,���>,���;>:  Corporation & Proprietorship  Hours:   _ _' ' __  Mon to Sat   1Q - 5  We will pick-up & deliver  886-8229  Across from Molly's Reach above Gramma's Pub  ~~%.  SiSS*  I  I  I  I  I  I  Offer expires Saturday, May 4  Shop*Easy  Trail Bay Centre  SECHELT  We Are Talking  ACTION!!  Now that the needs and requirements  of further economic and employment  development have been outlined, roles  and responsibilities must be assigned.  What is Your opinion?  The Economic/Employment Strategy  Committee asks you to mark this date  on your calendar:  Thursday, May 2  7 PM  SCRD Board Room, Sechelt  EVERYONE WELCOME.  IBM Compatible Systems  128 K, two disk drives,  WORD STAR, etc.  *ao9000  O corona  data systems, inc.  384 K, high  resolution graphics,  MULTIMATE. etc.  $359900  1  i  ��  !  *  3  Computer  centre?  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  885-2000  COMPETITIVE YBICXS  ft CONVENIENCE!  *  Skoda believes you shouldn't have to  learn about a car after you've bought it.  f, ^ t ^i  sIkioIdb  Skookum  Auto  Hwy 101  Sechelt, B.C.  Telephone: 889"/D id  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. $5898*  .^  Minuf��clurtn sa��t5led list pritt. (Plus freight. RPX��nd litenct). Dnkrjiii]r *U tor fas.  For More Information: (416) 477-0333  SEND TO: Skocar Inc., Dept. 201  210 Ferrier St., Markham, Ontario L3R 2Z5  Please send me your FREE brochure on the '85 GLS 5-speed.  "���V,  Name  Address  City.  . Prov..  Postal Code_  Only the price is basic.  .\ia -J   n *;$;.', Coast News, April 29,1985  Rose Sheldon and NTki Tjensvold presented "Celebration* ,  years of challenge and change, a book on the history of Guiding, to  '- the chairman of the Gibsons Public Library Association in a simple  r.": ceremony at Sunnycrest Mall, Saturday. Many of the guides wore  ^ uniforms from as far back as 1910. -w*oi��*Ev��m photo  fi  '>  ft  I  I  George    in    Gibsons  Happy Birthday  by George Cooper, 886-8520  $*'.. Our best wishes to non-  �� agenarian Lionel Singlehurst of  ,v Gibsons. On Friday, April 12,  �� Lionel celebrated his ninety-first  ft birthday.  C    Lionel received a number of  ^congratulatory messages from  j�� public officials.  C    From  Ottawa came letters  j* from the governor-general, the  �� prime minister, and Ed Broad-  | bent; from the town of Gibsons  ��a warm personal letter from  g Mayor Labonte.  *'.    Jeane Sauve's letter said in  k part: "My husband and I are  | delighted to hear that you are  �� celebrating your ninety-first bir-  C thday. On this happy occasion  & we send you best wishes and  t warm congratulations."  Ii    In his letter Mayor Labonte  p recalled   Lionel's  years  as   a  k seaman, and his long residence  �� after that in the Gibsons area,  & where he has become known as  _a skilled artist.  p SEARCH AND RESCUE  g    The Sunshine Coast Search  ��and Rescue team put their skills  to work the weekend of April 5  to 7. It is comforting for the rest  of us to know that this seven-  man team is ready to get into  action very quickly on and off  the mountain trails along our  coast.  Members of the team from  the Gibsons area are Bill  Lawson, John Hind-Smith,  Stan Jones and Gordon Skertchley; from Sechelt, Mike-Elvin  and Robert Allen; from Halfmoon Bay, Gordon Hull.  Between them there is a  detailed knowledge of nearby  mountain country and cheerful  willingness to volunteer their  time whenever the call comes.  "I had gone up to the tree  farm above the Peninsula  Motor Inn, on Sunday morning  on a hunch," said John Hind-  Smith, "and while I was at one  end of the area, I saw the police  helicopter at the other. The  helicopter had located the vehicle we were looking for. I certainly, admired the skill the pilot  showed landing on the hydro  right-of-way under the high  power transmission lines."  NEEDLEPOINT PRIZE  Donnie Redshaw was  delighted to hear a couple of  Saturdays ago that she had won  the needlepoint picture that the  Canadian Legion, Gibsons  Branch, had raffled off.  The needlepoint which Ken  Barton, branch treasurer, has  done as a hobby ever since he  learned the craft while in  hospital recovering from war  wounds in WWII, took him  three months to complete. He  Please turn to page 5  Green Party - To the 87 people who voted for the Green Party in the last election, we are starting a branch of the Green Party on the Sunshine Coast.  Meeting tentatively scheduled for May 5. For more Information phone  886-7988.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary announces "Treasures and Trash" auction May 5.  Donations appreciated! Phone 885-5364 or 885-2629 for pick-up.  ' White Tower Medieval Society is holding a archery shoot an May 5 at 9 a.m.  at Stewart Rd., Gibsons. 28 targets. Held rain or shine. For bows &  crossbows. For more info call Robin at 886-7029.  The Sunshine Coast Concert Band will be holding its first rehearsal in the  music room at Chatelech school at 7:30 p.m. Tuesday, May 7. All  instrumentalists welcome - please bring stands!  Cubs meet every Tuesday, 6:45 p.m. to 8:15 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Beavers meet every Tuesday, 5:30 p.m. to 6:30 p.m., Granthams Hall.  Cubs' & Beavers' parents meet every last Tuesday of the month at 8:30 p.m.  at Granthams Hall.  Poi^lPlilMgikl  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  Everybody enjoys Roberts  Creek Daze. It's always a  mellow summer day down by  the mouth of the Creek with a  variety of activities ranging  from sandcastle building to the  outrageous Mr. Roberts Creek  contest.  It takes a lot of work and the  Hall Committee is looking for  help from everybody in the  community. The object is fun  but it can be a money-making  proposition as well.  Groups and individuals are  urged to come up with some  new ideas that will contribute to  the spirit of the Daze. There's  an organizational meeting at the  Community Hall this Wednesday, May 1, at 7:30 p.m.  Come with your brainstorms  or just if you want to be part of  the Daze. Incidentally, Roberts  Creek Daze is set for Saturday,  July 20, this year.  RAFFLE WINNERS  Apologies to the Rainbow  Pre-School for the delay in  printing the list of winners in  their raffle. The lucky people  were: Jane Coxall, a Tyee Air  flight to Vancouver or  Nanaimo; Geoff and Katrina  Boese, a video machine rental  for four nights; Deane Geantry,  breakfast in bed or dinner for  two; Joan Stephens, a $30 gift  certificate from the Wharf  Restaurant and Janice Haethe,  a $20 Shop Easy voucher.  Thanks to all who supported  the pre-school by buying tickets  and donating prizes.  TULIP ORDERS  No wonder the orders for the  Legion's Diamond Jubilee  tulips have been slow coming in:  the price was omitted from my ^  column! They're $25 per hundred or 10 for $2.50, a good ^  value for a hardy red bulb.  Orders must be in by the middle of May. You can sign up at  the Roberts Creek Legion or  phone Jeanie Parker at  886-3973.  The bulbs will be  delivered in the fall and payment can be made then.  BINGO STARTS  Thursday night bingo starts  at the Roberts Creek Legion this  week. Early bird starts at 7:30,  regular bingo at 8 p.m. Don't  forget there's . a non-smoking  area downstairs.  TRIVIAL PURSUIT  The Roberts Creek Legion is  hosting a "Trival Night" this  Saturday, May 4. Play will be in  teams of two so bring a partner.  There's a $2 entry fee and  prizes, but the object is fun.  Come before 8 o'clock and bring a Trivial Pursuit game if you  have one.  PROPANE INSPECTION  Members of the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department met with two natural gas  and propane inspectors from  the provincial safety engineering  branch last week.  The government inspectors  have more clout than the fire  marshall did and they told the  firemen there was some much-  needed work being done on the  propane tanks at Roberts Creek  wharf. Encouraging news?  FUN FAIRE  The Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary is holding its annual  Fun Faire Friday, May 31. This  is the major fund-raising effort  for the year and lots of help is  needed. Phone Barb Dickie at  885-3145 if you will co-ordinate  an event or sign up on the  schedule of helpers at the  school.  Mary Braun is again organizing the service raffle so you can  sign up to donate a special service at Seaview Market. The  store is also the drop off depot  for white elephants.  The next Parents' Auxiliary  meeting is May 8 to organize the  Faire. It's at the school starting  at 7 p.m.  PERMIT TIME  It's that time of year again.  From now until the end of October, a permit is required for  outdoor burning (except in  screened incinerators). Roberts  Creekers (from the west side of  Pine Road to the Girl Guide  camp) can phone Sharon Kraus  at 885-3848 between 9 and 5  p.m. for permit information..  Unkf Gmb Bs��  kWiil YOU get the Lucky Bag?  $15.00 Purchase required to  Receive a Grab Bag  OFFER GOOD UNTIL MAY 11th  Cosy  Comer  Crafts  Sunnycrest    Mall     ^ibsbns   88^-2470  r  Goddesses in Everywoman  A New Psychology of Women  by  Jean Shinoda Bolen, M.D.  Foreward by Gloria Steinem  "Just as women used to be unconscious of the powerful effects that cultural stereotypes had on them, they  may also be unconscious of powerful forces within  them that influence what they do and feel. These  forces I am introducing here in the guise of Green  Goddesses."  Covvrie Street  ���Jean Shinoda Bolen, M.D.  Sechelt  885-2527  UHMMflllim  Come and see our terrific  window covering display.  We have specialized shades for skylights that can  reduce heat gain by 54%. Our custom-made  drapes are SECOND TO NONE.  Sale prices are still in effect with  up  to  50%  savings  on selected materials!  1  ��� 1" Mini Blinds  ��� Vertical Blinds  ��� Woven Woods  \  Ken Devries & Son  Floorcovering Ltd.  Hv.,   10'    dbson-.  886-7112  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3"  5 k 7-5m  8 x 10 - 8*  Wlark *our ^"��^1  Alderman Ron Neilson was  part of delegation from the  town of Gibsons at Saturday's  Peace March.      ���John Bumsidc photo  introducing. ������  Paul Burnett  We take pleasure in introducing  PAUL BURNETT, formerly of  BYRDS, Richmond and  CRIMPERS, Vancouver. Paul is a  welcome addition to our staff,  and looks forward to meeting  you soon.  OPEN FRIDAYS  TILL 9 PM  Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  9 $ UNISEX  For appointments,  please phone  ">%// The Best Under One Roof  ���//  Get it at the PHARMASAVE PRICE  Suriitycrest iN/lall, GlBSOW$5  ^64213  Post Office  Utility Bills Coast News, April 29,1985  ; The whole scouting family from Beavers to Venturers are taking  ^pledges on the Sunshine Coast for a hikathon on May 11 in Lions'  'Park, Pender Harbour. Proceeds from the event will go towards  ^Division expenses with the balance to purchase a piece of equipment for St. Mary's Hospital. Pictured here from left to right,  Aaron Reid, Ian Gordon, Administrator Nick Vucurevich, Hano  Wright, Aaron Service, with Walter Dennis standing behind.  ��� Diunne Kvans phnlo  .   Gibsons news  Continued from page 4  donated it to the branch as' a  means to raise funds.  ; "I had a place ready to hang  jt just in case," she added, "and  jt is the second piece of Ken  Parton's work that I have won  in a raffle. Some years ago at.a  jhospital auxiliary tea, my ticket  won the footstool with the cover  done in his needlepoint."  Dogfish  * A commercial fisherman tells  us that he went dogfish, that is  salmon shark,, fishing this  month in the Queen Charlotte  Sound as much to give his new  boat a shake-down cruise as to  get a payload of fish.  "At 12 cents a pound at the  buyers, it's not that great a  payload," he said, "and halibut  would give a far higher return."  He went on to say that there  is a filleting plant in Abbotsford  which probably exports to  Europe. "I met a tourist from  Germany this past summer," he  said, "who told me he paid the  equivalent of $6.50 a pound for  smoked dogfish at home.  Delightful eating too, he said.  We may be missing a good taste  but it's hard to see that when  you haul one of those high-  smelling creatures aboard."  When asked why he went so  far for his catch, he said, "The  dogfish in the strait are too  small, and the buyers will only  give their price for fish of 32 inches and more. Oh, they'll take  some a-iittle smaller at a lower  price.  "We use the long line and  herring bait���at 35 cents a  pound. Another reason for  looking for the bigger dogfish."  CLASS REUNION  On May 18 and 19 there will  be a reunion of the class of 1960  Skookum  of Elphinstone secondary. Dinner at the Casa Martinez on the  Saturday, and a barbeque the  next day at the Porpoise Bay  campsite.  The committee extends a  welcome to all those who attended Elphie in the years just  prior to 1960. "We look forward to seeing former schoolmates," says a committee  member, "and we would appreciate hearing of any former  student that we may not have  got in touch with."  Some of the committee  members are: Sylvia Bingley,  886-7481; Sharon Ellis,  885-2861; Steve Holland,  886-2673.  GIBSONS LIBRARY  The Gibsons library marked  National Book Festival with a  week-long display of Canadian  publications, April 30 to 20.  "On Friday and Saturday of  that week," says Pam Feicht-  ner, librarian, "we raffled book  purchase vouchers to members,  and also held a book sale and  membership drive on Friday in  the Sunnycrest Mall."  Winner of the adult voucher  was Elsie Carbert of Gibsons,  and of the children's, Sarah  Mundell and Sandy Johnston.  Steve White, a Librarv  Association director, told us,  "We sell books that just aren't  circulating and use the money to  buy new. This helps us keep up  to date with people's interests  and add new titles in both fiction and non-fiction sections, as  well as our children's library."  Steve says that the book sales  are held twice a year and the  association, all volunteers, find  them a good reminder to the  public of the library service in  their town and district.  PREEN JOYED  CARS & TRUCKS  ...SKOOKUM SKODA'S  are moving very well���  many fresh trades at  reasonable prices  1971 VW STN WAGON  ...ideal.economy wagon with automatic  transmission runs well, remarkably  clean in and out, good radial tires  SKOOKUM DEAL  $950  MIDSIZE FAMILY WGN  SKOOKUM JACK says pack a big family  in this clean wagon. Tires as new!  MERCURY M0NTEG0 MX 1975 Model  s2395  1976 PONTIAC ASTRE  4 cyl. automatic, good  rubber, hatchback  only 60,000 miles  SKOOKUM DEAL  $1195  3*--  M  SKOOKUM DEAL  'MVJ  1972 DATS0NCPE  1200 cc, 4 spd, great economy car with  good tires, flip down rear seat runs very  well.  SKOOKUM DEAL  1979 FORD 4X4  free wheeling hubs automatic transmis  sion dual tanks, power steering, power  brakesonly 51,800 miles COMPLETE  WITH CANOPY  SKOOKUM DEAL  $5395  \wJA  1976 GMC VANDURA  SHORT WHEEL BASE  automatic, power steering, power  brakes, trailer towing pkg, complete  with dinette convertible to bed, front  biinkfits <#V7C  SUPER SKOOKUM *3 f O  slko*!  Skookum Auto  ...the Fast growing little dealer!  Dealer 7381  UALITY  . t>. >  20%o�� BEEF SALE  28 Items Reduced By 20% Or More  Bulk f)  beef sausage >gO  Frozen ��� Boneless ��� New Zealand ������  leg V lamb ......kgJ  Frozen Utility Grade 4*  cornish game hen ..kgO  lb.  Hill's Bros.  ground coffee  2.69     369 gram Tin  Regular, Filter or Auto Drip  LIMIT 2 WITH A $25.00 FAMILY ORDER  Delsey k  bathroom tissue  .4 Roll Packs  LIMIT 2 WITH A $25.00 FAMILY ORDER  Foremost Grade A  medium A on  eggs ...doz. I .Z9  Imperial O    KO  margarine 7.36^^1 D5I  Kleenex  facial no  tissue zoos.98  Hi-Dri  Pape.r Qft  tOWelS 2 Roll Pack -5JO  Robin Hood _    g%*%  flour 70fc9D.99  Old Dutch  potato Q  CHIPS 200 gm-510  5%S*M?SS  California Canada #7 4       im�� _f%_  strawberries kgl ���7U ��,.  New Crop  green peppers ���,.  Washington Extra Fancy ^m       jf* ��fe  Granny Smith apples    , 1 .Oil ,b  B.C. or Washington a      ^m  f*  field rhubarb kg-i-1 o lb.  77  75  59  99 6.  ^oast News.April 29,1985  Pender Harbour secondary students on the third term Honour Roll  are Mike Phillips, John Griffith, Jennifer Jones. Those with  honourable mention are Karen Meyer, Vicki Wilkinson, Suzanne  Wilson, Kathy Mills. Missing from the picture are Diana Bryant  and Alan Pollock. * -joanwiison Ph��>.o  Pender peopte 'rr Places  Continued from page 2  busy picking that up - almost by  osmosis. Young humans are  amazingly perceptive.  Something a lot of people are  trying is to just limit drinking to  the weekends. Soon they dislike  wasting most of Saturday and  Sunday mornings to the blahs  and end up regulating  themselves.  Well, I don't want to talk  about booze. There are doctors  to refer you to the right people  for help - and it takes more  courage to beat it than stay in it.  I do want to mention Jane,  Malcolm and Tim (Shapcotte).  It took a lot of courage to let  that funeral be the heartbreaking lesson that it was. The  strong words were full of care  for everyone who is left.  Is there a way to let the kids  know that they are deeply loved  and cherished? And it isn't  enough to just have other people care for you.  Is there a way to help them  begin to value their own selves  first and most? Like the TV  policeman used to say 'and hey  ��� take care of yourselves eh?"  Church Building for Sale I  In preparation for site clearing and building the*  new St. Hilda's Anglican Church at Sechelt, we"  offer for sale the present 985 square foot church -  building. The buyer will be responsible for the  cost of removal and the clearing of debris.  ^V OFFERS BY MAY 17 TO:  }    St. Hilda's Church, Box 302, Sechelt.  To view phone 885-2868 or 885-9043.  Fire phone ladies saluted  by Joan Wilson, 883-%%  You wake up in the middle of  the night to the sound of your  smoke alarm. Following the ex-  cape   plan   your   family   has  previously arranged, you all run  to the nearest neighbour, and  call 883-2345. No matter what  time of day or night, someone  answers by the second ring, and  in a matter of seconds the siren  is    sounding,    calling    the  volunteer firefighters to action.  Within four minutes the truck is  on its way. Another family is  safe, and the fire soon under  control.  April's Pender.People are the  six ladies on the end of that fire  phone. They wish to remain  anonymous, but the work they  do saves Pender residents  thousands of dollars, and gives  us one of the best fire alarm  systems for a volunteer force.  On duty 24 hours a day,  seven days a week, these women  answer 400 calls a year.  Sometimes a call comes through  for ambulance or inhalator. The  caller is assisted either by giving  the correct number (885-5191)  or by calling for them, depending on the situation.  Fire phone volunteers now  have portable phones, which  enable them to go out to the  garden or downstairs. Otherwise, they sign off for the 20  minutes it takes to go to.the  store, or for a holiday period. I  think this kind of dedication is  rare these days, and deserves  our sincere thanks and appreciation.  Ladies  on  the  fire  phone,  Pender Harbour salutes you!  15 Day Tour To  4 nights in 3 nights in 6 nights in  Hong Kong      Bangkok      Pattaya Beach  AIR&  HOTEL  FROM I  WA9       CAN.  For departure date and details, call  886-3381 or 886-2522.  Pender Harbour Fire Protection District  BURNING PERMITS  required  April 15th - Oct. 31 st  $200  Available at  R & M AUTO  Wed. thru Sat.  (next to Madeira Park Firehall)  883-9677  GARDEN BAY MARINE SERVICES  Mon. thru Fri.  Sinclair Bay Road   883-2722  Ron Murdoch  FIRE MARSHALL  TELEPHONE MANNERS  A rather sobering fact is that  of the 400 calls to the fire  phone, 85 percent are nuisance  calls, pure and simple. Rarely  are these calls from teens: it's  little children playing on the  dial, or older school age kids  fooling around.  Parents: alert your children  to the seriousness of that  number. Watch the little ones  around the phone more carefully.  BABYSITTER  PREPARATION  A group of young people  who know how to call emergency numbers correctly are the  newly-trained babysitters-to-be  from Madeira Park elementary.  These boys and girls completed five hours of training and  passed a test with over 80 percent. Congratulations to  Lewellen Jenkins, Kirsten  Vader, Shannon Macfarlane,  Selena Roberts, Peter Hunt,  Deena Lowings, Brent Phillips,  Chad Gibsons, Janice Berehulk,  Fred Hunsche, Jenny Duthie,  Lisa Lee, Richard Mills, Jason  Harper, Melanie Godkin and  Justin Harper. Max Scoular and  Nicole Gooldrup took the  course again this year as a  refresher.  Though some of them are a  bit young for regular evening  babysitting, within a few years  they will be in demand.  SPRING BAZAAR  Come out one and all to the  annual    Community    Club^  Bazaar,   Saturday,   May  4,   2|  p.m. at. the Hall.: The > Com-\  munity  Club counts on  yourf  support   at   this   major   fund-  raising event, which will keep  our hall in operation. A> new  heating system has just been installed,    and    even    everyday  maintenance is costly.  Pender Harbour needs our  Hall for many different functions, so let's support the club  again this year���and have a  lovely afternoon in the process!  Donations are needed for baking and plants���bring your  labelled donation either Friday  night or Saturday.  There will be beautiful sewing  and knitting, crafts, plants,  white elephants, and afternoon  tea. See you there!  FREE ESTIMATES  WE DO I.C.B.C. CLAIMS  I wanted to cry.  ...Until Wally Pampered My Bumper.  He can help you too. Wal-Ven Auto  Body has the skills and the equipment  to repair anything on wheels.  Don't Hesitate. Take your car to Wally  for a fast, free estimate, complete  repairs and quality workmanship.  UALV���H MT��B��0Y  THANK YOU  A roar of thanks from the  Pender Harbour Lions to all  who made their auction a success. We know that the funds  raised will go to good causes.  Thank you from Madeira  Park elementary parent's group  to those who assisted with the  Babysitter Preparation Course:  Linda Curtiss, Bill Hunsche,  Roland Lussier, Lynne Munro,  Debbie Amaral, Nancy  Mackay, Carol Cotter, Virginia  Mavin and Vicki Wilkinson.  Many thanks to secretary Nancy  Purssell for help above and  beyond the call of duty.  SPRING QUEEN  The ballots are tallied in the  Pender Harbour secondary Spring Queen contest: our new  Queen is Sandy Barnes, with attendants Leah Pockrant and  Loretta Ross.  DON'T FORGET  Girl Guide cookies are now  on sale. Watch for that little  Brownie with her box. They are  delicious and keep very well in  their wrapper in the freezer or  boat-$1.75 a box, $21 a carton  of 12 boxes.  Pender Harbour Branch of  the Hospital Auxiliary regular  meeting at St. Andrew's Church  Hall, May 8 at 1:30 p.m. New  members needed and welcomed.  Blackberries fashion show  and tea; May 11,2 p.m. at the  Community Hall.  Please turn to page 8  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 how you can help.  Call  Therese Egan  Ministry of  Human Resources  885-7101  Foster Care  YOU CAN MAKE  A DIFFERENCE  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  i  mm  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  ��� Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double glazed windows.  Hwy   101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  LAND AUCTION  of  Grandview Heights Estates  SUBDIVISION  Gibsons, B.C.  "23 Beautiful Treed Lots"  $8,000���� Minimum Bid  Choice & Option to Highest Bidder  "DEVELOPER MUST SELL TO SATISFY BANK"  "Brochure Available"  FEATURES: Sunny south west exposure, ocean views, forested properties, water hydro  phone, paved streets, cul de sac (no through traffic), park on sub-division - (lot dedication)'  A-l building sites, close to primary school, 5 minutes from Sunnycrest Shopping Centre'  access to manna, 10 minute walk to Pacific Ocean and provincial park, 10 minutes from  Langdale ferry, good soil, quiet environment.  A TERRIFIC OPPORTUNITY TO INVEST IN RESIDENTIAL PROPERTY  INFORMATION PHONE:  DATE OF SALE:  LOCATION: '  PREVIEW TERMS:  112-886-8107 direct 681-3044  Pebbles Realty - Norm Peterson  Saturday, May 18th, 1:30 P.M.  1V2 miles west of Gibsons, B.C.  (follow signs from Pratt & Highway 101)  Every day to Sale Date  $1,000.00 Cash Deposit on an  lot purchases - No Refunds  Sale Authorized by:  GROUP PACIFIC ASSOCIATES (B.C.) Inc.  Sale Conducted by:  W.E. HENKE & ASSOCIATES INC  AUCTIONEERS  112-931-7477  GRANDVIEW HEIGHTS Off Charter Road  Drastically Reduced. Priced to sell from $8,500.  These Picturesque Lots in this Rural Setting  Must Be Sold.  iC  .i    /  SOLD  /     SOLD  /  SOLD  I  SOLD  J J.  3��  \  19  J5  J-J  SOLD  SOLD  SOLD  ib  -?3  -'��������..  \  >s  Zl  19  / ���  '^���^MiM^^tiiii:  GRANDBVEW HEIGHTS ESTATES  �� Close to Cedar Grove School     �� View       �� Sunny southern/western exposure      - Good building sites. j :Mv,^,--"'5aaii  Coast News, April 29,1985  7,  l-lillS^^  4 special lea was held in honour of Adele deLange, long lime  porker al the Sechell Library. Pictured here are Marie Montgomery, head librarian and hostess for Ihe lea, Adele del.ange and  a!)ot Spencer who is also a long lime supporter of Ihe library.  ?��� BVuj!> (minor {ihrtltr  Haif��� moon Bay Happenings  Disabled skiers  >by Rulh Forrester, 885-2418  * Have just returned from a  \Ceek nf skiing at Sunshine  Village in Banff where it snowed' consiantly, making for good  skiing but no sunshine. It did.  however, turn out to be a most  exciting week as it was the week  of the disabled skiers' races,  there were IIS competitors  from Canada, the U.S. and  Europe and it was truly awe inspiring to watch these people in  Action.  j!. There were young girls and  guys with one leg, some with no  legs, others with one arm, with  no arms, and even one fellow  with no legs or arms. There  were blind racers as well as  deaf, paraplegics, and many  other disabilities.  It was gratifying when it  came to the presentation of  medals to note that medals were  also awarded to the skiers who  guided the blind competitors  through the slalom and downhill courses. They deserved such  recognition as they are very  dedicated athletes.  There may be some young  Please turn to page 11  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the visitor services of Roberts Creek Park,  12 km north of Gibsons. B.C. will be received by the Ministry of  Lands, Parks and Housing up to 12:00 o'clock (noon) May 23rd,  1985 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay Park.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0.  Contract documents may be obtained from the area supervisor. Porpoise Bay Park, telephone number 885-9019. A security guarantee is required in the sum of 10% of contract quote.  No tenders shall be considered having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or any tenders will not necessarily  be accepted.  The successful contractor will be required to have a fidelity  bond on each employee handling revenue of the Province.  It is compulsory to attend a tour of the Park with parks staff on  May 15th, 1985, 9:00 a.m. Meet at Porpoise Bay Parks service  area. Bids will not be accepted by anyone not attending the  tour.  Ministry of Lands,  Parks & Housing  Honorable Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  Signed:  Province of  British Columbia  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ADELE RETIRES  FROM LIBRARY  The volunteer workers at the  Sechelt Public Library Association took part in a pleasant  afternoon tea at the home of  head librarian Marie Montgomery on Wednesday, April  25..  They gathered there to  honour Adele deLange who is  cutting down on her activities.  Adele has been a tireless  longtime worker for the library  and will certainly be missed.  They had to spread her jobs out  to several people to fill the gap.  A beautiful rhododendron  with a box of nourishment to  keep it healthy and a willing  helper to plant it in her garden  for her was presented to Adele  by Marie on behalf of her coworkers.  A delicious cake in the form  of an open book and letter from  board chairman Art McPhee  were handed over by vice-  chairman Marianne Dallman,  and a letter of appreciation  from the Sunshine Coast  Regional District library  representative Peggy Connor  was received.  CHATELECH  FASHION SHOW  The grad fashion show to be  held on Tuesday, April 30 at 7  p.m. in Chatelech secondary  school will show clothes from  Cactus Flower, Trail Bay Sports  and Morgan's Men's Wear.  The fashions will be modelled  by the grads of 1985 and all proceeds will go to the graduating  class of 1985 who will be selling  the tickets at $3 per person,  available at the door.  A lot of these students have  been together since kindergarten  and will now go their separate  ways. This is one way they are'  raising the funds for their  graduating excercises.  GARAGE SALE  The service auction planned  for an earlier date will now be  presented on Saturday, May 4  from 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Some  lovely articles have been received, for the auction which will be  heldin, conjunction with a  garage sale in the Chatelech .  gym.  The auction is sponsored by  the Chatelech Secondary School  Parents' Fund Raising Committee who will gratefully accept  any contributions of service or  goods. Some of the services offered are: window cleaning,  house cleaning, tutoring, as well  as some handcrafted wear. This  is a real fun event with some exciting purchases possible.  Contact the school for further information at 885-3216.  SENIORS' PLANT SALE  Sechelt Senior Citizens' Spr-  SUNSHINE COAST LIONS' CLUB  20,h Annua  Mothers' Day  ing Plant Sale will be on Saturday, May 4 starting at 11 a.m.  in their hall on Mermaid Street  in Sechelt. Their current raffle  will be drawn on this date providing funds for their proposed  new edifice. They are good  gardeners and eager beavers so  the selection should be good.  SECHELT ELEMENTARY  SPRING FAIR  The spring fair by the Sechelt  elementary school is a fun time  for all. There are games of  chance; bingo with big prizes  and a turkey draw every hour.  All taking place at the school  Thursday, May 2 starting at 6  p.m.  PENDER LEGION  DONATES TO  SHORNCLIFFE  Two wheelchairs and two  walkers were donated to Shorncliffe on Monday, April 22 by  Pender Harbour Legion  members with the presentation  made by poppy chairman Bob  Keen, president Harold Clay,  secretary Sam Walker, treasurer  and board member for Shorncliffe Roy Mansfields, Jim Murphy, membership, and service  officer Burdett Thomas. Joyce  Clay president of the ladies'  auxiliary was also there.  Pacific Command authorized  this expenditure from the poppy  fund with the money left over  from taking care of veterans'  needs they are allowed a  medical donation and Shorncliffe was the lucky recipient.  GARDEN CLUB  WEDNESDAY  Dr. Keith Wade will take the  Sechelt Garden Club members  plant hunting in China and northern India at their meeting on  Wednesday, May 1. This will be  at the St. Hilda's Church Hall  starting at 7:30 p.m.  Garden club members were  saddened to hear of the death of  Paul Roth, who passed away on  April 18. Paul, as vice-  president, was a valued participant in the affairs of the club.  Condolences to his wife  Kathleen.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books A Stuff  Sechelt  until noon Saturday  *  ���>  '���* Friaandly P��opl�� Pt��caa"  z  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 P|an. Here is what the past has shown: A person  who had $100,000 in Ternpleton 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 $856,896.35 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  TORO  Haven't you. done without  a TORO long enough?  Come in today and see the full line of precision engineered TORO  lawn and garden equipment. Lawnmowers, weed eaters, vac-  blowers, ride-a-mowers, 800 watt generators, and more - all loaded  with quality TORO features!  Drop by and see us today, we'll show you what it means  ' to own a TORO!  Gibson: 686-1141  Sichilt 685 7171  OPEN Mon Sll 8 jm ��� 5 pm  Sunday iGibsont only) 10 am    4 pm  Vancouver iToll Fun 688 6814  UPPL  ��� t  \  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway  gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt 8.  Coast News, April 29,1985  in  >tThe   Gibsons   and   Sechelt  NDP clubs will be amalgamat-  i*?g, as a result of discussions  with the clubs' executives and  input from the general membership.  The  amalgamation  will  also include members from the  Pender Harbour area.  "A meeting will be held on  May 8, in the Chatelech music  Voom, beginning at 7:30 p.m.  which will be part of the process  of amalgamation. There will be  & -discussion of executive positions, and what the membership  wishes to see as the NDP club's  goals in the next year.  2'"'"We have to decide on what  ��o'als we hope to accomplish in  *Tie     community,"     said  Spokesperson, Shawn Cardinal  to' a conversation with the Coast  'News. "This meeting will give  us a chance to do that."  VJ!-Delegates to the upcoming  f4DP convention will also be on  "Mnd to take part in the discussions and to answer questions.  k? A further meeting, tentatively  ^lAeduled for June 12 will be  the  formal  founding meeting  T6"r the new club.  VkBLE  program  ���rii  pK .It's never too late to improve  your reading and writing skills!  ,n -The   Adult   Basic   Literacy  Education Program (ABLE)  continues throughout the sum-  -rner.  ^ "The ABLE program was  developed by Continuing  Education of School District  i#$6 (Sunshine Coast).  ,-',', This program is home based.  "Trained volunteer tutors work  ron a one to one basis with a stu-  rdent to help them improve their (  ,pasic reading and writing skills.  j^'pThe lack of reading and  writing skills affects the adult  Jearner in nearly every sphere of  jheir lives. We live in a society  jthat is highly print oriented,  jCspecially now with the Computers and other tools of  automation replacing people in  $ number of our everyday life  ^periences.  u j. About 20 per cent of Canadian adults are considered to be  ^nctionally illiterate. These  people are not "stupid". Many  .Qf.them excel in many areas of  "jrVeir lives.  "For one reason or another  they did not learn to read and  ,write as children, or they only  Teamed to read or write poorly.  .ijfje ABLE program gives them  lanother chance to learn these  "skills. Since these people cannot  read our poster or this article,  ,we rely on you to tell them  apout our program.  ^,'Do you read articles, letters,  jx, other materials to someone  who can't read themselves? Do  you fill out forms, write letters  or notes for someone who can't  ,dQ. it  themselves?  Please tell  jnem about our program.  vr^ow   is   the   time   to   do  something  to   help  a  friend.  elp them by letting them help  themselves.  j.lFor  more information call  'gela   Minten   885-4630   or  arg Muir 886-2403.  Minor  football  Sunshine Coast minor football is getting ready to kick-off  i-#tiother season. There will be an  organizational meeting this  j.^rjejdnesday, May 1, at 7 p.m. at  ,-Uie.Sechelt RCMP Detachment  \ j^ncDolphin Street for those in-  ;.t��*fisted in helping to organize a  iLs��ficessful year.  ;^nPresident and coach, Con-  l^ta^le Gary Groenke will be  '��� glad to answer questions. Those  interested may phone 885-2266  .iaib885-7435.  ,s (Registration deadline will be  f^e end of May.  ! >,  %  ,LO��  Pender  People 'n'  Places  Continued from page 6  ?$kY DAY  Plans are coming along well for  May  Day   festivities.   Anyone  ���$110   could   donate  fresh  cut  flowers for the platform on that  'weekend please call Sue Elsdon,  -8W2211.  myv BRIDGE  -Ji-Jyell,   the   new   bridge   at  C-anoe Pass is open to traffic,  but^with one lane on the Beaver  .Island side. Drivers should take  care   at   all   times,   since  the  graders   and ��� trucks   are   still  -working.  '?,Fw'as disappointed that there  w#s   no   opening   ceremony.  Fej'Jiaps a few of us can have  pur  own with a ribbon and  cal<e?  w  9 a.m. till 6 p.m. - Open Fridays till 7 p.m.        Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  Day by Day Item by Item  We do more for you in providing  Variety, Quality & Friendly Service  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ON  THESE ADVERTISED ITEMS. WE FULLY  GUARANTEE EVERYTHING WE SELL TO  BE SATISFACTORY OR MONEY-  CHEERFULLY REFUNDED.  WE RESERVE THE RIGHT  TO LIMIT QUANTITIES  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  I   886-2257 !  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF I  RE At WIN  K.L.D. Winner  #242  Kaye Lenueux  Sechelt  $50  GROCERY DRAW  WINNER  GROCERY  DRAW  ENTRY  COUPON  1. Fill Out & clip.  2. Attach Your  Safes Slip.  3. Return to  Ken's Lucky dollar  NAME:  TEL:  POSTAL ADDRESS:  ���-M-iHiWH-"-  DRAW TO BE MADE  5 P.M.  EVERY SUNDAY  EXTRACTAWAY  Carpet Et  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       Tues. Apr. 30    to    Siiri. May 5  Canada Grade /\ Beef - Bone In  CHUCK  BLADE STEAK (kg2.4o�����. 1  Regular  GROUND BEEF :hM)lk 1  Fletcher's Sliced  SIDE BACON 500Sm -each Z  Fletcher's All Meat  WlCnCrS 375gm-each  I  Fletcher's - Whole or Shank Portion  SMOKED PICNICS �����,.�����*  't��   ... -x **��rr.  -''ft -i"* :& ������%?   >a '"^j?  &'  STEAKS  (kg 5.27) lb.  2.39  Chiquita  BANANAS  California  HEAD LETTUCE  California  BUNCH SPINACH  California  ARTICHOKES  Long English  CUCUMBERS  (kg.84) lb.  each  each  each  each  I hate Spring.  I hate the way the grass grows. I hate the way the weeds  sprout upwards. I can't stand the way the sun reveals  the cobwebs and the streaks on the window panes. And  every time the sun shines 1 feel duty bound to rush out to  the great outdoors to attempt to tame the wild  undergrowth. So after some days of rushing out to clean  up, then rushing in to clean up I decided as it got colder  and wetter that I deserved to have a break from Spring. I  sat sipping coffee and watching the morning movie and  persuaded the Great Provider to go to the store. I gave  him a list���as always���but it was a bit vague. When he  returned I roused myself from my torpor and examined  the pickings. "Cauliflower!" I shrieked. He said we  hadn't had it for ages and I showed him the price tag and  he said, "Well, we'd better have it cooked in a thousand  different ways.'.' So we did!  Cauliflower Salad  approximately IV2 cups cauliflower flowerets  small tin anchovies  Vz cup chopped olives  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  2 tablespoons olive oil  1 tablespoon red wine vinegar  salt and pepper ���  1. Steam cauliflower for 5 minutes. Rinse under cold  water and drain.  2. Mix all ingredients. Chill well and serve.  Herbed Cauliflower  2 cups, approx. cauliflower flowerets  Vz teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons butter  1 tablespoon lemon juice  2 tablespoons chopped parsley  2 tablespoons chopped chives, or green onion  Vz teaspoon chopped rosemary  1. Steam cauliflower for 10 minutes. Drain.  2. Saute gently in melted butter and lemon juice for 10  minutes.  3. Add parsley, chives & rosemary. Stir for a couple of  minutes and serve immediately.  Cauliflower and Almonds  2 cups, approx. cauliflower flowerets  2 tablespoons slivered almonds  2 tablespoons butter  salt and pepper  1. Steam the cauliflower for 15 minutes. Drain. Keep  warm.  2. Melt butter and saute almonds for 5 minutes.  3. Add salt and pepper. Pour over cauliflower and serve  immediately.  It's rather nice having someone else do the shopping.  A little extravagance in one's life can make one tackle  Spring with so much more viqour. Watch out you, wimpy  weeds!   . iM^P^^^l.  Nest Lewis  ���//""' Coast News, April 29,1985  Welch's  Kal Kan  cat  fOOd 1*4 gm3/.89  Christie's  CrOCICBrS250 to 200 gm m OH  O/d Fashioned, Hi Fibre, Calais, Meal Mates  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue ,1.29  Facial Tissue  Scotties .98  Heinz  chili  S3UCG ...285ml I iDil  Husky  dog  fOOCl 709 gm.69  Pacific  evaporated  milk 3��5m/-B9  Liquid Detergent  JOY 2 15��rre2-99  Robin Hood  flour iojt95.89  Betty Buy  margarine i/b.pfcg.  Armstrong - Random Pack* ftQ/     ���**����  Cheddar cheese    IU /o Off  Regular Price  Carnation  hash browns uts  Yor/c  orange juice        355 ml  1.19  1.19  ���j^m  Our Own Freshly Baked  cookies Pkg.oj6  4 Varieties  Our Own Freshly Baked *     O fl  dinner buns       Pkg.oji2 I -u"  White or Brown      500ml   i I  Breton n_f%  crackers   225am 1.39'  Bire//  malt  beverage  6p<.<*3.,98  Libby's - Red  kidney  beans 39s mi.78  Purina  Meow  Mix i*g1.99  KeHogg's  Rice  Krispies   575^ 2.49  Diane's  tortilla  ChipS 454 gm 1.89  Scott _ '  nn  confidents      3.99  Beltless Maxi Pads  Dish wash er Detergent '���"'   ^  Cascade   2.5 ^ 5.99  on. I-   ��fl  Crisco       3i.rred.99  Cleanser ^^  Comet 6oo gm .99  CpMaMaWIIOTnawaMiaaiaMmaa^^  '"'-   HOUSEWARES  SMALL BUCKETS  Small plastic buckets with  handles. Ideal for those small  clean-up jobs. Regular price $1.29.  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  PAINT ROLLER SETS  2 sizes. Latex/oil paints. Smooth  & semi-smooth surfaces.  Large 240 mm.  Regular price $8.95.  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $5.39.  Small 75 mm.  Regular price $2.99.  SPECIAL PURCHASE PRICE  $1.99  lliliiilill  Vanrtp ^  Deli and Health  Jfoobs  For. a super deal -  on a luncheon meal  Ham & Cheese  on a bun $1.80  886-2936  <ilKSOXS~  IISII  Come in  and meet  DENISE  our new  store manager  886-7888  Girl  ��Gu\>s  Hi)ir   Salon  GIFT  CERTIFICATES  are a great idea for  MOTHER'S DAY!  886-2120  In the Lower Village  ] Above the  NDP  Bookstore  \Wsnow nece  |^   Gallery  MAY 1 -4  Picture glass special  4"x 6"-40* 5"x 7'-50<  6"x 8"-60* 8"x10"-75��  9"x12"=;>1.25  Other sizes can be cut  while you wait.  Gower Pt. & School Rd.  886-9213  T4DP Bookstore  866-7744  Come' ol SchMi &  Gower Point Roids  SPACE  by James A. Michener  $6.50  Mon.-Fri. 9:30 - 5:30  Sat, 10-5; Sun., 11-4  Our plumbers  work 8 hours, but  our phone works  24 hours.  Serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  r��  Sweet  irience     ��  Expei  886-7522  Between the Hunln Gallery and  Ihe NOP Bookstore on Gower Pt. Rd.  10:30.5. 7 daya a week  Dry Cleaning Services  ��� Furs & Leathers *  20% OFF  Sweaters  8 a.m.-6 p.m. Mon.-Sat.  886-2415  \stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  '���������������������  THE  SENSIBLE SOLUTION  TO RISING PRICES  ^  raisin bran   ^5259m I �����"  basket filters isos I.25  baby dills ...mtre 1 ����Sf  750 ml ��� / 58  Featured ALL THIS WEEK!  salad dressing 1 ntre 2.15  whole kernel corn 341 mi .69  apple juice        1.36 utre 1.35  crystals ..Amgm 1.29  >**  upsets  uz  ?T  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954^  The community meeting -of  Davis Bay residents (not APQ  and others interested in what  may be happening to our beacr^  was an exercise in frustration ,013  all sides. i.v  A poorly conducted meeting*  it put the cart before the horse  by having Oddvin Vedo show,^  Norwegian mariculture filmj,  then speak on fish farmiqg,  which was interesting. This was  not, however, what we came>VP  hear. ��� ?.u  Rightly upset, citizens finally  got to hear from Clark Hajpj-  . ilton, the Scantech represej#  tative. This gentleman managflg  to remain a gentleman, and  gave an impassioned plea ��bj  community support. M{t  Scantech wishes to put empty  fish pens out from shore, in  Davis Bay where the h%h  visibility will hopefully lead.46  more interest in maricultulg^  The area is also a good testing  place for wind and wave action  on the pens. ��'>  The representative frpm  Parasail did not come.        ^  Finally, Jim Gurney spoke Sxb  and told us that the fact is, the  SCRD has obtained the foreshore and water lease with t^fe  "stated intention of use" behig  for public swimming ana  recreational boating. Anything  else is against the "stated use'*,  Why were we not told this'lip  front? Why was it necessar>H6  have such an upset, when/^y  being honest this could have  been avoided? T^!  Was anything decided at trfts  meeting? Only that now it%  doubtful if we residents will ev[eV  be receptive to any changes'In  our waterfront. ^  A Mr. Holden from the provincial government will speak at  the regional board office 'on  Monday, May 6, at 7:30 p.m.  Mr. Holden is an experf/'m  what one can and can't do with  the foreshore. ';��  Anyone from Davis Bay area  can attend and is invited to?Bo  so.  STORY HOUR z"1/  Parents with pre-schbcirjl  children, do not forget Sttjry  Hour at the Wilson CreVk  library from 10:30 a.m. to'/Y2  noon on May 3. ''n  W.C. FIELDERS ^  May 2 at 6:30 p.m. come bul  and see our very own W;ifc?.  Fielders baseball team play- on  the upper Chatelech field. Support our team! *'v'  SCAVENGER HUNT �� ''���  AND RALLY f  Don't forget the Car Raljty  and Scavenger Hunt on Majf^  at 7 p.m. Meet at Davis Bay  elementary with a car, driver,  navigator and $2 entry fee?'A  lot of fun is promised. The  dance follows at the schoq|,  starting at 8 p.m. costing $5 Srtd  bring your own snacks. There  will be full bar service.       M  Scouts I  meet     *  In January of 1984, Boy  Scouts of Canada began in Gibsons with 16 Beavers, 18 Cubs  and two leaders for each groti^.  Since then, they've been involved in the community with botrte  drives, Christmas tree sales',  hikeathons, kubkar races, camp  outs, crafts, celebratidns,  parades and calendar and bulb  sales. ,;j'y  The boys have been earfllfig  their badges, learning responsibilities with gardenfhg,  household chores, respect felr  others, bike and fire safety,  aid, birdhouse building, c  ing and numerous o  endeavours. %$ \  The boys have even beefl$to  the RCMP station for a tolri.  They have been in cp$-  respondence with other Cvfy  and Beavers in B.C. and arouhd  the world. '^  We now have 24 Beavers (anjd  22 Cubs with three leaders.'.^  each group. Hopefully, a Scpyt  group will also begin in Gibson^  this coming September.  Anyone who is interested1^  welcome to our group committee meetings which are held^ifi  the. Granthams Hall, 8:30 plft.  every last Tuesday of 'mk  month. '*"'ii'"  We wish to express thanW^'lb  our leaders for their hard wo,?!^,  to Walt Dennis for district'involvement, to Kiwanis for tfierf  support and to many otheY?;  who aren't mentioned at i]Hk  time. 10.  Coast News, April 29,1985  Students rehearse for their production of ".  ee advertisement this page.  Charlie Brown".  -Brad Benson photo  i  Channel   Ten  Thursday, May 2  ' 7:00 p.m.  [Part 1. A View of Nigeria  I Former resident Helga Conner now lives in Nigeria. Here  *pn a visit this week, Angela  jJKroning asks her about life  Jhere.  JPart 2. Area "E" Community  tPlan.   The   Sunshine   Coast  m^mmkemmmtmtimmmm  Regional Board prepared a slide  show about Area E. Coast 10  copied the slide presentation  and with an accompanied narration will play it for you.  The show highlights Area E  settlement, facilities, resources,  and other physical as well as  cultural geographic features.  P.J. Refreshments  A new food concession in the Sechelt area. ���  next to Macleod's on Cowrie St. Monday to Friday  SERVING HOT DOGS, CHILI & CHEESE DOGS,  EUROPEAN FRANKS, COFFEE, COLD DRINKS  P.J. Refreshments  __���&  MMM  "7 DAYS WITHOUT P.J.'S MAKES ONE WEAK!"  MMMIMWIWIMIMMWMMWa^^  nfP^SWtoil  Friday & Saturday night  RECKLESS DRIVER  In the Lounge  Bingo - 8:00 p.m.   Monday Night  1st Wed. off every month  Ladies Auxiliary 7:30  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  ts & Guests Welcome  Pages of a life-log  by Peter Trower  Finally, Hugh found an ally  in Donald Fraser McQuat, the  newly appointed Ontario Archivist. McQuat decided to take  a chance on this persuasive man  with his boundless energy and  enthusiasm and his total lack of  proper   credentials.  Ontario archivist Donald McQuat was not to regret his decision to hire Hugh MacMillan.  In the years since his unique job  was created, Hugh MacMillan  has brought an enormous  amount of invaluable and  hitherto-unknown data into the  possession of the archives.  MacMillan's success at  unearthing rare documents in  obscure places can be attributed  to several things. One is his  sheer tenacity - his refusal to  give up on a lead until every  avenue of investigation has been  exhausted. Another is his gift of  gab - for often only sheer charm  can pry a reluctant descendant  free from great-grandfather's  letters. An excellent memory for  arcane dates and facts is one of  Hugh's assets too. But perhaps,  . most important of all is Hugh's  unflagging enthusiasm for playing the sleuth. He is a man who  truly loves his work.  Hugh MacMillan's work  keeps him on constant travel  junkets, back and forth across  Canada and into the United  States. When not on the road;  he works out of his book-  cluttered office in the Ontario  archives building, smoking his  pipe furiously, reading and  answering letters, making one  phone-call after another.  In the more than 20 years  since Hugh embarked on his  curious career, he has come up  with many remarkable finds.  His first major jackpot was the  private cache of a parish priest,  Monsignor Ewen J. Mac-  Donald. MacDonald, a sort of  ecclesiastical pack-rat, had  spent six decades assembling the  largest private manuscript collection in Glengarry County.  This priceless store of material  dated back to the 1770's and  contained many rate items dealing with county history and the  fur trade. The acquisition was!  not an easy one - it tdok Hugh''  10 years to convince the old '  priest that he should part wiih  his treasures for the sake* of  posterity.  It is no surprise that MacMillan has encountered more i  than his share of eccentrics over I  the years. Perhaps the most fervent book-fiend he ever met is a  man in southern Ontario who  has stuffed his house to bursting  point with more than 80,000  Canadiana volumes. It is scarcely possible to get into the house  for books. The man once had a  wife when he began stacking  musty tomes both under and on  the marriage bed, the distraught  woman made an ultimatum - it  was either her or'��� them. The  crazed bibliophile blithely opted  for his collection.  for the  Yellow Pages Section  of the  Sunshine Coast  Telephone Directory  This is your last chance to check out your  Yellow Pages listing.  Now's the time to look into multiple listings so your  business can be in many places at once. It's also  a good idea to list each firm you represent so people  won't have to go out of their way to findyou.  Remember, names, positions and other information  can change in a year and your listings should  change right along with them. (Charges apply for  changes and extra listings.)  Call Dominion Directory Company Limited  at 112-800-242-8647 for close date.  Good for business.  yellow pages  No detective can operate  without informants and MacMillan has a veritable network  of them scattered around the  country. Borden Cook, an antiquarian who deals in rare books  and manuscripts from his Old  Author's Farm in Morrisburg,  Ontario, is one of Hugh's prime  sources. Among the prizes MacMillan has acquired through or  from Cook, are the letters of Sir  Stanford Fleming, builder of  the Canadian Pacific Railway  and an 1831 map of the Rideau  Canal, drawn by its chief  engineer, Captain John Bly.  MacMillan's insatiable quest  for the days that were extends  far beyond this job. It  dominates all aspects of his life.  The house he and his family life  in, 75 kilometres west of Toronto, resembles nothing so much  as a factor's post of the fur  trading days, somehow plucked  from the past. It was built by  Hugh and his sons in 1972 from  hand-hewn pine logs, salvaged  from abandoned barns. It is an  enclave of yesterday, filled with  artifacts of other times. Stored  on the property are two  authentc Nor'wester-type  canoes from the long-gone heyday of the brigades.  These canoes are wholly  functional. In 1967, MacMillan  and a group of fellow history  buffs formed an historical  canoeing club and, clad in  authentic costumes, took to  criss-crossing Canada once a  year, following the same routes  as the fur traders once used.  Hugh still makes these colourful  odysseys whenever his work  schedule permits.  Hugh MacMillan would be  the last to deny the fact that he  is what is sometimes termed a  "professional Scotsman". Like  Farley Mowatt whom he  resembles in some respects,  Hugh sometimes affects a kilt  and is honestly proud of his  heritage. For the past three  years, he and historian Ted  Dowan have been conducting  guided tours to the old country  for fellow oatmeal savages in  search of their roots.  Hugh, in company with  writer Frank Rasky, is presently  working on a book entitled,- appropriately enough, The  History Detective. It is partially  auto-biographical and partially  a collection of the most  fascinating stories he has unearthed over the years.  At 60 years of age, the  peripatetic MacMillan shows no  signs of slowing down. Recently, Yvonne and I had the  pleasure of Hugh's company  for a couple of days. It was a  very stimulating visit. Hugh  MacMillan, the History Detective is about as entertaining a  houseguest as you could wish  for. He is quite a guy.  WAKEFIELD INN  DOUBLES  DART  TOURNAMENT  Tues. & Wed., April 30 & May 1,7 pm,  FINAL *?;  Saturday, May 4, noon  ENTRY:  $5.00 person  Pre-register by Mon. April 29  885-7666  TROPHIES  plus s17500  in PRIZE MONEY  ELPHINSTONE DRAMA CLUB f^  presents...  "YOU'RE A GOOD MAN,  CHARLIE BROWN!''  Wed., Thurs., Fri.  May 1st, 2nd, 3rd, at 7:30  Saturday,  May 4th at 2:30  TICKETS AT THE DOOR  Adults  Students $2  A MUSICAL TREAT FOR ALL!  r  For your entertainment....  All Week  JAM CA TS  Now serving from  5:30... Create your own  sandwich with salad or try  ^one)pf.o.ur....Nightly-:'. -,-,_���.���  HOT SPECIALS  Wed. Night  BARBEQUED  RIBS       $Q95  With Fries ^J  Thursday  PRESSURE  FRIED CHICKEN  ���A tribute to CCR ���  SPECIALTY BAR-Tues., Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  Get your SALMON SHARK  LOTTERY TICKETS hero.  SLOW   PITCH   .  Games Tues. & Thurs. night.  Check the pub for team schedules.  Tues. & Thurs. Baseball Special  GOURMET     $1   yt_  HOT DOG ��� ��� # 5)  Have one before and after the game.  LUNCH SPECIAL s1.99  BILL SAVSSOHRV  t Coast News, April 29,1985  11.  I he tlaifmoun Hams (alias Mary .luana titid the Roaches) and Nikki Weber entertained a sell-out crowd  ill (he Welcome Beach Community Hall on Friday night. Proceeds from (he event go (o kick off Ihe  ;( \slic Fibrosis fund drive organized by Klva Dinn. Merchants throughout the Sunshine Coast will have  collection cans on display lor (he month ol May, which is Cystic Fibrosis month. i>,:,������,( ���,,,.,��  At the Arts Centre  Watercolours - East and West  * The exhibition of water-  colours at the Arts Centre,  Sechelt. which runs until May  12, consists of sonic works in  the Chinese tradition and a  varied selection by contemporary artists in the Western  i rati it ion.  ; Our small Chinese display  fortunately'eo-incides with the  large collection of priceless an  cient Chinese paintings currently being shown at the Vancouver Art Gallery and titled  "The Single Brushstroke".  Wong Sui-chang and Wai yin  I .ail, the two Vancouver artists  whose work we are showing,  both work within the traditional  Chinese style. Wai yin Lau  shows two example of Chinese  calligraphy   and    Wong   Sui-  USED BUILDING. SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 988-1311  We also buy used building materials  I  GERMAN MOZZARELLA  Reg. $7.80 kg/$3.54 Ib.  CANADIAN CHEDDAR (Med.)  Reg. $7.50 kg/$3.40 Ib.  Special Offer!!  MENTION THIS AD AND PAY ONLY  sgso,  kg  /$295ib.  Good Food Store  Cowrie St. Sechelt  SUMMER HOURS  * The Sechelt campus on Inlet Avenue, is  reducing office hours to 12:30 to 4:30 p*m���f  Monday to Friday beginning May 1st, 1885.  Full office hours w��J resume August 6th,  > 1085.  Call 885*9310 tor information.  chang shows paintings of birds,  animals, flowers and leaves.  To show us first hand how a  traditional Chinese painting is  constructed, Wong Sui-chang  has kindly agreed to give a  demonstration on Sunday, May  5 at the Arts Centre starting at 2  p.m. Admission will be $3. It  should be a fascinating event.  The- watercolours in the  Western tradition, which in fact  constitute the main part of the  exhibit ion, "'cover a wide range  of techniques and interpretations of subject matter, though  most of them are inspired by  landscape, the traditional  favourite of waiercolourists.   .  Concert  Best known for his recordings  and concerts with Raffi and his  own album "Junior Jug Band",  co-produced with this brother  Chris, Ken Whitely's music  comes from such varied traditions as soul, gospel, rythym  and blues, rock and roll, blue  grass and folk.  An evening with Ken is an  assured pleasure for young and  old. He'll make you feel like  laughing and dancing... .,,;....,,-.  Saturday, May 4 at 7 p.m.<;  Ken will perform at the Sunshine   Coast   Arts   Centre   in  Sechelt.  Admission: children 12 and  under $2, adults, $2.50. Tickets  are available at the Arts Centre,'  Hunter Gallery, Books and  Stuff, The Bookstore, and at  the door.  rubHc Lib  Hours:-  Tuesday  rary  i'h  L">dai  s<3'urday  4 P.m.  1:30  Continued from page 7  people on the Sunshine Coast  who are disabled and who  would find a whole new world if  they could become involved in  the programs that the organization has to offer, and if they  would like some more information I would be happy to set  them in the right direction.  Another highlight of the trip  was the fact that Tor Orre of  Redrooffs earned a gold medal  in his class for slalom. No, Tor  was not in the disabled group  and was in fact competing  against people of half his age,  so we were all very proud of  him.  MORK AWARDS  I was happy to hear that a  couple of Halfmoon Bay gals  do so well at the drama festival  in North Van last week. Deirdre  Hartwell received an award for  a cameo role and Ronnie Dunn  got honourable mention for  their parts in Gordon Wilson's  play "Blue Cheese and Jazz".  There was also an award for the  set. Having seen this play I  would like to highly recommend  that you make a point of going  to see it if it should be presented  again locally. It was just great.  DATES TO NOTE  On Tuesday, April 30 there  will be a wee Halfmoon Bay  Brownie calling at your door  with Girl Guide cookies for  sale. Do give them your support  and buy a box of cookies.  Saturday, May 4 is the day  that you are invited to tea at  Welcome Beach Hall where the  ladi'es off the Halfmoon Bay  branch of the hospital auxiliary  will be happy to treat you to  afternoon tea from 2 till 4.  A reminder too that the auxiliary monthly meeting will be  on Mondav morning Mav 6 at  10 a.m.  WELCOME BEACH NEWS  The card party held at the  hall turned out to be a most successful and enjoyable evening  for those who attended. So  much so that it is most likely  that there will be another such  event in the fall. Special thanks  are due to the two ladies who  did such.a fine job of convening  the affair, namely Grace La-  inont and Mildred Chuck rev.  Vjdiir ���'efforts were really appreciated.  The Wednesday of May 29 is  the date set  for the Welcome  Beach Annual Luncheon, and  there will be more on this later.  Another  date   to   mark  on  your calendar is Tuesday, June  4 which is the evening of the  Welcome   Beach   Community  Association   Annual   General  meeting.  There are vacancies  for two  new  board  members  and for a secretary and a vice-  president. It is hoped that there  will be a really good turnout for  this meeting as there are some  important decisions to be made  an input from members is essential. I shall be reminding you of  this date again.  INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  FARM OPERATORS:  You will receive your 1984 PARTIAL INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT under the Agricultural Credit Act if  you are eligible and apply not later than MAY 31,1985  Application forms are available at offices of the British Columbia Ministry of  Agriculture & Food, chartered banks, credit unions, Farm Credit Corporation  (Kelowna), Federal Business Development Bank, The Director, Veterans'  Land Act, and The Western Indian Agricultural Corporation Limited.  All applications must be accompanied by copies of the front page of the applicant's 1984 Income Tax Return(s) and applicable farm operating statement. Farm corporations must provide, a copy of their financial statement  most relative to 1984 operations.  Farm operators who intend to submit more than one application should mail  all forms together. Note: Applications will not be acknowledged as being received. Applications should be sent by registered mail to provide proof of  mailing.  The reimbursement level for the 1984 Program is to 12.1 %. The amount of  reimbursement receivable by an applicant will be influenced by "ceiling  rates" based on the average rate paid by applicants throughout the Province.  The maximum benefit is $10,000 for each operation.  For details of the calculation or other enquiries, contact the Agricultural Credit Branch, Victoria 387-5121 (local 212 or 224).  Mail applications postmarked no later than May 31,1985.  BM^k^/S/imM* Agricultural Credit Branch  British Columoia Parliament Buildings  Ministry of Victoria, B.C.  Agriculture and Food V8W 227  Presents  Sunday Night  ETHNIC BUFFET  Featuring Philippino Cuisine  no95  RESERVE NOW!  ROBERT'S CREEK B.C.  8S5-P32I  ���ELLEN NEVALAINEN  of  LANDING BEAUTY  & BARBER SHOP  regrets to announce  that she is leaving.  Barber services will not be ottered at this tinie,  but we would like to remind you that men's  styling is still available Monday - Saturday.  L^    Call 886-3916 for appointments.  Thank you for  your patronage.  v>/  iSS  CU- re 1,  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  GLAD TIDINGS  TABERNACLE  Gower Point Road  Sunday School  Worship Service  Evening Fellowship  ' Wednesday  Home Fellowship  886-2660  10:00 a.m.  11:00a.m.  6:00 p.m.  7:30 p.m.  Pastor Dave Shiness   ^fi &fr .^i   -^flft^rv-  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   Sfb ^ft Jf^9   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  George Marshall  Visitation Minister  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      6:00 p.m.  Home Bible Study  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  CALVARY BAPTIST  CHURCH  Park Road, Gibsons  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday Worship Services  11:00 a.m. & 7:00 p.m.  Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  -*..��#*��-  JfiSfrtf*-  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  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek  Evensong and Holy Eucharist  6:30 p.m. 1st Sunday in month   sfix%g&   ST. HILDA'S &  ST. ANDREW'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  St. Hilda's Anglican, Sechelt  Holy Eucharist 8:00 a.m.  Church School 9:30 a.m.  Family Service 11:00 a.m.  St. Andrew's Anglican  Pender Harbour  Worship Service 4:30 p.m.  Rev. John Paetkau 885-5019   sa&off,   SEVENTH-DAY  ADVENTIST  CHURCH  Sabbath School      Sat. 9:30 a.m.  HourofWorship Sat. 11:00a.m.  Browning Road & Hwy 101  Everyone Welcome  For information phone  885-9750 or 885-2727  ��� - ..i. - .a, ��� J& ��fw -\^-  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or ttH.,-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship        11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:00 p.m.   &.'<$> ad __  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School '' '-43 ���'���'"���  Wednesday 7:50 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506 or 886-7882  I  I  I  I  !  i  i  I  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   fldJ*.Xa .  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF LATTER DAY SAINTS  D.uis B,i\ Kd.    Wilson C reek       Da. is B,i\ Communis I I.ill  S.ii rament Ser\it e '):()() a.m.Sunday S( hool ');">". ,i m.  Hrandi President Re��. H. Robinson 8Hr,-.MH2    ri'o      -fa       riO 12.  Coast News, Aprii 29,1985  Three time provincial champion Tony Duffy and coach Barry  Krangle brush up on their French in preparation for the Canadian  Boxing Championships May 17, 18 and 19 in St. Hyacinthe,  Quebec. ������'��',n Burnside pholo  by Bud Mulcaster  The Classic League's playoffs  are finished and the winners  were Rita Johnston, Marv Iverson and Bonnie McConnell. Second place went to Lome  Christie, Lottie Campell and  Don Slack and the consolation  round went to Gerry Martin,  Frank Redshaw and Michele  Whiting. No 300 games but  some good six game totals;  Bonnie McConnell-1442, Lome  Christie-1347, Lottie Camp-  bell-1347, Freeman Rey-  nolds-1442, Barb Christie-1330  and Gwen Edmonds-1365.  Gibsons 'A' League winners  were Sheila and Tim Enger,  Lottie and Bruce Campbell and  Julie McLellan. Second place  went to Freeman Reynolds, Vi  and Ron Slack, Rosina and Don  Slack and the consolation round  went to Milt and Sharon  Whilhelms, Chuck and Carol  Clark and Lynn Mackie. Good  games by Jim Middleton  259-670, Bill Price 281-680, Vi  Slack 296-698 and Freeman  Reynolds 270-705.  Wed. Coffee winners were  Susan Edmonds, Linda Voll,  Marg Williams and Jean Craze.  Second place went to Ann Fit-  chett, Edna Bellerive, Marion  Reeves and Willie Buckmaster  and the consolation round went  to Grethe Taylor, Vi Price,  Dorothy Hanson and Hazel  Skytte.  Slough-Off winners were Pat  Gibson, Pat Pare, Esther Berry,  Carolyn McKinnon and Marie  Fox. Second place went to  Margaret Fearn, Bev Drom-  bolis, Carol Tetzlaff, Belva  Hauka and Lesley Bailey and  the consolation round went to  Eve Worthington, Marjorie  Nicholson,    Marge    Mason,  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Coach and boxer  B.C. reps in nationals  On Sunday, April 21, Tony  Duffy age 15, added both the  132 and 139 pound provincial  titles to his record, earning him  a berth on the B.C. team to  compete in the National Championships, May 17, 18 and 19 in  St. Hyacinthe, Quebec.  The  JUNIOR GOLF  PROGRAM  will be starting in May.  All those interested  between the ages of 10  and 18 please contact  The Sunshine Coast  Golf Club or Jim Budd  886-8771.  Uncontested in the 132 pound  class, Duffy moved up to  challenge Justin Mignault in the  139 pound class in last week's  Provincial Tournament.  Mignault of Kimberly, who  defeated Duffy earlier this year  in Calgary and recently knocked  out the Alberta champion ,in.  Lethbridge, had more then his-  hands full last weekend.  "We knew Mignault expected"  Duffy to stick and move and  keep distance from his powerful  right," explained Barry  Krangle, Duffy's coach. "We  did just the opposite, taking the  fight to Mignault, forcing him  backwards earning Duffy a  unanimous decision.  Krangle, Sunshine Coast  Boxing Club coach was selected  as one of the two coaches to  condition, train and coach the  B.C. team in Quebec.  In preparation for the upcoming nationals Duffy will be  testing his wares against Jason  Trottier, of Burnaby this weekend in Maple Ridge.  The Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club Match Committee  wish to extend their heartfelt "THANK YOLT  to the following sponsors of the  First Annual PRO-AM TOURNAMENT  for their support!  Kingo Diesel  Elson Glass  Wal-Ven Auto Body  Gibsons Building Supplies  Gibsons Travel Agency  Cedar's Pub  Evergreen Landscaping  Coffey and Tutte Accounting  Coast News  Hiballer Salvage  Forshner Bros. Trucking  Shop Easy #5, Sechelt  Suncoast Agencies  Ken Mac Auto Parts  Kern's Home Furnishings  Super Valu #23, Gibsons  Andy's Family Restaurant  Sunshine GM  ��If<  Phylis   Copland   and   Susan  Barns.  Phuntastique League winners  were Mel and Willie  Buckmaster, Dot and Russell  Robinson and Jim Gilchrist. Second place went to Bob and  June Fletcher, Ena Armstrong,  Ed Riddoch and Hazel Skytte  and the consolation round to  Wally and Lorie Dempster,  Sandra McHeffey, Gail Head  and Dana Whiting.  Legion League winners were  Brian Webber, Dean Martin,  Robin Craigan and Trevor Car-  naby. Second place went to Ron  and Sharon Webber, Mavis  Wilson and Randy McLean.  Sechelt G.A.'s League winners were Charlie Humm, Beryl  Butler, Mickey Cornwall, Steve  Dutchak and Mary Lambert.  Second place went to Len  Hornett, Dot Bracewell, George  Caldwell, Sam Hatelu and  Margaret Fearn and the consolation round went to Jim Derby, Edity Caldwell, Evelyn  Burns, Hilma Luoma and Merle  Hately.  COAST MEWS Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4-3"  5 x 7 - 5M  8 x 10 - 8*��  LIFE JACKET  SALE  Adults' & Children's  Cushions, Vests & Jackets  D.O.T. Approved   ������-  ADULT  Keyhole vest  Cushion  MUSTANG  Zipper vest  Canoe/Kayak  FLOATER COATS  Men's.& Women's  s12"  S13"  s29"  s39"  CHILDREN  s67  99  BEACON  20 ��� 30 lbs.  30 - 60 lbs.  60 - 90 lbs.  MUSTANG  20 - 30 lbs.  30 - 60 lbs.  60-90 lbs.  5^499  S-|799  S18"  S23"  s25"  s25"  /W>$:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  IftIL  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  "Two great products  you should know about!  DEMONSTRATION  Saturday, May 4th 10.-30 a.m. - 2.00 p.m.  GIBSONS LOCATION ONLY  m  PFIPTl fll  a ^'9h solic,s durable paint oil, is used either alone  as a treatment coating for.metal and wood or as  a paint additive to assure smooth and easy application of oil, varnish  or asphalt base paints. Have fun when painting - use Penetrol!  WF  Restore and maintain shakes and  shingles with this remarkable product.  CWF finish is resistant to mildew and reacts  to sunlight. This is evident on shakes weathered to a light grey where  CWF, with the help of sunlight, will restore most of the original colour!  Gibsons 086-814!  Sachall 885-7171  OPEN MorvSJt 8 am ��� 5 pm  Sunday {Gibsons only) 10 jm ��� 4 pm  Vancouver lToll Free) 688-6814  SUPPLIE  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin  sechelt Pictured are the winners in the Sunshine Coast Golf and Country Club's first annual Pro-Am Tournament which was held last Friday. The winning team included, from left to right, amateurs Alex Skylte,  Al White, Roy Taylor, Dick Clayton and team pro Richard Leison. On the far right is Cec Ferguson,  club pro from Quilchena, in Richmond, B.C. who came in with the lowest score of the tournament.  From the fairway  ���Brad Bcnsim pholo  by Alec Warner  ; All those persons over 18 who  ; are interested in learning the  ���basics of golf or wish to  ^.upgrade their present golfing  ���skills please contact the Sunshine Coast Golf Club at  1.885-9212.  ,;. The ladies' "Eighteeners"  .held a Low Net Tournament on  ^Tuesday, April 23 with the  ,'following results.  ,' First flight winner was Dodie  'Grant with a net 67. Runner-up  ���was Barbara Mercer with a net  ;69. Second flight winner with a  ���net 77 was Marjorie Ross with  ���Vi Gibbons second, also with a  Jnet 77. Third flight leader with a  ���net 66 was Celia Meda and se-  'cond with a net 70 was Marlis  r Knaus.  !; The ladies' third team com-  Ipeted on April 23 at West Point  .'University course where they  were successful in defeating the  home team by the very close  score of 36Vz to 35Vz.  The ladies' "Niners" also  played a low net game with  Ellen Brock taking first flight  honours with a net 37.5 followed by Jo Emerson at 38.5. Second flight winner was Carol  Skytte with a net 33.5, and second at 38 was Isobel Cowley.  Low putt honours were taken  by Jean Mcllwaine and Lou  Bayer, both with 17 putts.  Now a little golf club social  news. It is rumoured from a  very reliable source that the  ladies' "Eighteeners" have asked ex-mayor Lome Blain to act  as a stand-by on Tuesday mornings to fill in on any short foursomes of golf and or any short  after golf bridge foursomes.  They intend to grant his worship this honour because of his  constant   contribution   to   the  British Columbia  Forest Products Limited  Phase Contract  The Narrows Inlet Logging Division is inviting  bids for a phase contract in road construction.  All interested parties must have a first line  rock drill, a minimum size D-8 Cat, and supply  crew transportation.  For. further information contact  Terry Francis  885-2989 after 6 p.m.  maintenance and sanctity of the  female member's rights and  privileges on the golf course! If  true, let me be the first to congratulate his worship!  Seventy seniors teed off in an  Irons Only Tournament on  Thursday, April 25. In first  place with a net 103 Vz was the.,  team of Jim Gilchrist, Tom  Wark, Don Horn, and Wilson  Allen. Second with a net 104Vz  was the team of J.C. Ross, Walt  McMillen, Jim Neilson, and  Chuck Barnes. Jack Anderson  won closest to the pin honours  at the 8th green.  Lost  trophies  Reviving competitive logger  sports is not easy. One of the  problems is rounding up  trophies from previous years.  Mike Shanks, coordinator of  the event, says that a number of  them simply can't be found.  Will you check your basement  for any of these missing  trophies? ' -\  Anderson Realty-Underhand  Chop; Sunshine Auto Parts  Ltd-Power Saw Bucking; Ann-  -r^^-^ro^rs^a^ia^^^e  Throw; Sechelt Building  Supplies-Ladies' Nail Driving;  Shop Easy-Ladies' Double  Bucking; Independent Order of  Foresters-Obstacle Pole Race;  Morgan !s Men's Wear-Jack  and Jill Bucking; C&S  Hardware-Men's Single Bucking; Wakefield Inn-Checker-  man's Race.  If you have any of these or  know where they might be,  please call Mike at 885-3644 for  pick-up.  ��� MISC SERVICES*  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  r  \_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  fi  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS ltd.  ��� 5" continuous     r  aluminum gutters  ��� Vinyl siding  ��� Soffits & Fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  885-3562  Sunshine  POOL MAINTENANCE  & Supplies  ��� Parts & Accessories  *��� Sales & Service  ��� Water Analysis  HOT TUBS  Reg. Dickson 885-2661  r  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  686-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  BONNIEBROOK INDUSTRIES-  ��� Septic tank pumping      ��� Portable toilet rental  ��� Septic tank sales ��� Crane truck rental  886-7064  Days or Eves.  Kl<  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ��� ,        Mirrors  _, Hvw 101 & Pratt Rd.  GIBSONS TAX  J  A. Jaclc  Income Tax Preparation  AH business strictly, confidential  VJ.767 Martin Bd. Gibsons      886'7Z7Z_J  Serving the Sunshine Coast  for 14 years  W.A. Simpkins Masonry  SPECIALIZING IN FIREPLACES  ��� Brick ��� Block ��� Stone  A  2787 I^HW^r^}  ���V.y^>/. ;.:���;���'  Timber Trails  Coast News, April 29,1985  Riding Club  13.  r rider  a        aa  On April 21 the Timber Trails  Riding Club held its first horse  . show of the season.  Eight riders and nine horses  came from Powell River to  compete against 22 local horses  and riders in halter, Western,  English, jumping and games.  The first place winners were:  SHOWMANSHIP: Is!, Kim Gawley  and John Ed Codey (PR).  HALTER: 1st, Gail Edmonds and  Sindara.  TRAIL: 1st, Kim Gawley and John Ed  Codey (PR).  WESTERN PLEASURE: 1st, Caron  Hayward on Doc's Stevedore.  WESTERN HORSEMANSHIP 13 &  Under: Jodi Custance on EJkandy.  WESTERN HORSEMANSHIP 14 &  Over:   Caron   Hayward   on   Doc's  Stevedore.  SIMPLE   REINING   PATTERNS:  Diane Hutton on Twans Simon (PR).  WALK & TROT II & Under: Tara  Boragno on Frosty.  ENGLISH   PLEASURE:   Andrea  Bobart on Brother Love.  ENGLISH EQUITATION Under 13:  Sarah Puchalski on Buffalo Bill.  ENGLISH EQUITATION 14-18:  Gaylene Gretsky on Amber Ladd  (PR).  ENGLISH EQUITATION SR.: Lisa  Torvick' on Big Red.  SUITABLE FOR DRESSAGE: Leslie  White on Nuryov. -  HUNTER HACK: Jade Boragno on  Pumpernickie Sage.  PEE WEE JUMPER: Sonja Reiche  on Brother Love.  PRE-GREEN   JUMPER:   Rhonda  Berg on Azres (PR).  HUNT   SEAT   &   HANDS:   Kim  Gawley on Point of Departure (PR).  FAULT   &   OUT   JUMPER:   Jade  Boragno on Pumpernickie Sage.  OPEN  JUMPER:  Kim  Gawley  on  Point of Departure (PR).  BARREL RACE: Karen Young on  Red (PR).  POLE BENDING: Karen Young on  Red (PR).  STAKE RACE: Karen Young on Red  (PR).  SCURRY RACE: Gail Edmonds on  Sindara.  HI-PT. WESTERN 13 & Under: Gail  Edmonds and Sindara. Reserve-  Catherine Stuart and Gem.  HI-PT. WESTERN 14-18: Karen  Young and Red (PR). Reserve-Kim  Gawley (PR) and John Ed Codey.  HI-PT. WESTERN SR.: Colleen Hor-  vath on Who's Colonel. Reserve-;  Caron Hayward on Doc's Stevedore;:  HI-PT. ENGLISH 13 & Under: Jade;  Boragno on Pumpernickie Sage.;  Reserve-Sarah Puchalski on Buffalo!  Bill. ���    <  HI-PT. ENGLISH 14-18: Kim Gawley  (PR) on Point of Departure. Reserve-!  Sonja Reiche on Brother Love. j  HI-PT. ENGLISH SR.: Lisa Torvick i  on Big Red. Reserve-Leslie White.on!  ' Nuryov. j  GRAND CHAMPION AT HALTER:]  Sindara. Reserve-Who's Who.- ':\  Next show will be held June;!  2, 1985.  ������.'.��� COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B & J Store  in Halfmoon- Ba��  until noon 'Saiu'O.'i r  'A  Fr.l��ndly Poopla  ?lm  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION   CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101,Just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  t SUNSHINE COAST       "  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973    886-29387  ��� CONTRACTING ���  cu. Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel |  Dump Truck Rental  ,   Formed Concrete Products  -9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ' RAY HANSEN TRUCKING A  & CONTRACTING LTD.  ;.   Gravel, Clearing & Excavating,  Septic Systems, All Types of Gravel  ^ Box 218 Mldtfri Fart VON MO      M3-9222   Wayne Ross  Excavating Ltd.  For all your Backhoe Needs  Roberts Creek Eves 885-561 7  Need this space?  C..II   the  COAST  NEWS  .���t   886 ?62? or 885 3930  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  QOHUgMMC AUTOMOTIVE  REPAIRS TO AM. MAKES  "The Rad Shop"  COLLISION KKPAIKS 886-7919.  B.C.A.A    Approved H��\  101. Gibsons  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ROOFING  -V  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  886.3770  GIBSONS READY MIX  SUBSIDIARY OF RENCO CONCRETE LTD.  ���J  �����  u  '4  "A  ��� '4  *<  "V.  886-8174  886-8174  ^ P.O. Box 737, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  ��� EXCAVATING ���  /���  J.F.UJ. EXCAVATING LTD.  ��� septic Fields ��� Excavations ��� Clearing  886-8071  Herd ltd.  (tibson>  JAN DE EXCAVATING  Div. of Kowa Enterprises Ltd.  450 Loader Land Clearing  R.R. 2. Leek Road.      Dump Truck Joe ��k Edna  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0       886-9453        Bellerive  ^ BC FGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCQUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  WINTER 1984  Effective Friday, March 1,  1985 to Wednesday, June 26,  1985 inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  it  3  ���4  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am     5:30 pm  ��� 9:30        * 7:25  1:15 pm     9:15  ���3:30  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am      4:30 pm  * 8:30 6:30  ��� 12:25 pm *8:20  2:30  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am      6:30 pm  10:30 8:30  ��� 12:25 pm *10:20  4:30  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am   *5:30 pm  ��� 9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  -*f  MINIBUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt            8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons              "10:00 a.m. * 10.00 a.m.  The Dock, Cowrie Street                  1:Q0 p.m. 1:00 p.m.   * 3:15 p.m. ������      2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.1  Municipal Parking Lot,  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower ft. Rd.  "���LOWER ROAD-' route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ��� 1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  1 4:00 p.m.  9.15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  if  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� FLOOR COVERING ���  n  ( KEN DE VRIES & SON  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Carpets ��� Tiles ��� Linoleums - Drapes  Wallcoverings - Custom Window Shades J  Steam Cleaning __%Tl  886-7 I 12 Hwy 101. Gibsons    _j_T*%  ��� HEATING ���  Need this space?  C.,11 the COAST NEWS  ;it 886 2622 or 885^3930  LIQUID  GAS LTD  V  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  I CANADIAN  ���Ii   885-2360  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  3x 4 - 3����  5x 7 - 5����  8x 10 - 8����  any published photo  or your choice from  the contact sheets 14.  Coast News, April 29,1985  On Aquaculture  Rolier skating underway!  Mayor Joyce Kolibas and Alderman Craig were at the arena on Saturday to take part in ribbon-cutting'  ceremonies at the opening of the skating season. Here the mayor and Alderman Craig are joined by Area  B Director Peggy Connor, arena manager Vicki Speck, and Alderman Anne Pressley. Alderman Craig  was definitely in the swing of things, showing his fine roller skating style with a large crowd of young and  Old. ���Dianne Kvans photo  Will the new industry help  small business? Again, the  answer must be no. Brad Hope,  whose Tidal Rush Marine  Farms at Nelson Island is one of  the most advanced farms in  British Columbia, has recently  fended off takeover offers from  a joint venture of Rockefeller  interests and a British food  multinational. Hope has integrated vertically with a small  Canadian firm. Norway's oldest  farm operation has been taken  over by the national hydroelectric company. And the news  that Weston's BC Packers has  decided to produce fish feed for  the new industry indicates that  George -Weston Co., one of  Canada's largest conglomerates, will have a major  say in its future.  Already it is clear the  aquaculture industry is falling  into the hands of big business,  but this has not subdued the  calls for massive subsidies,  which Griffioen summarizes as  "a lot of provincial and federal  aid... through policy changes  and through educational,  technical, financial and research  support."  Syd Heal argues that com-  spring affair!  for the guys...  for the gals...  Cameron James canvas jeans. Cool and  casual in 3 great colours. Regular  $29.95, a hot savings ��r% *g <jo  for only jL.  I  each  fcJ^Jli  straight-leg   jeans,   5   pocket  style. You pay half price!   <fr,f QQQ  Regular $36.98. Now only ^ I O  each  Or.how about Cameron James cargo pants,  stone blue or grey. Regular Jfe*"!/" Qft  $34.98, now only ^ZD each  Canvas pants from Carnival in stone blue or  grey, affordable fashion for _\*\ *g Qg  only JL I  each  Top it all off with a golf shirt from Laser  Assorted colours, your choice.  Save $4 off our regular  price of $17.98. $1 '298  Now only I ��J  each  Eureca! Ladies' cord and chino  combination spring jackets.  Coloured in beige and grey  with lilac or red trim. &Q098  Regular $54.98, now only     *\JJ  each  &  WORKWErVR  EWORLD  "Sechelt's Fashion Connection!"  COWRIE STREET, SECHELT 885-5858  mercial fishing interests are  recipients of major tax subsidies  and in no position to criticize  others queuing at the trough.  With respect, I would point out  that the British Columbia commercial fishery, notwithstanding its many difficulties,  returns an average of $450  million a year to the Canadian  economy in wholesale value.  This return is generated by a  total government expenditure,  including $34 million for  salmonid enhancement, of  about $100 million. The commercial industry alone employs  more than 10,000 people.  (I should add that Mr. Heal  correctly differentiated between  his field of oyster farming���with which commercial  fishermen have no quarrel���and the current boom in  aquaculture of fin-fish.)  But who will benefit from the  substantial subsidies, including  tax breaks, sought by the  aquaculture industry? The  British Columbia Science Council and the Science Council of  Canada have concluded that  uncontrolled salmon farming  poses significant genetic and  disease risks to wild stocks.  Large pieces of foreshore arid  fresh water supplies will be  alienated to farm use. Existing  markets for fresh and frozen  salmon face disruption.  Most importantly, federal  law would have to be changed  to abolish the common property  ownership of fish that has existed since the Magna Carta and  to establish private property  rights in fish. The right of any  Canadian to harvest fish surplus  to conservation needs would be  ���abolished and private individuals would own the stocks.  Space will not permit a full  exploration or mis issue, wnich  touches  every  Canadian  who  has ever considered nshing for  salmon or any other product of  our seas. Norway's experience is  no guide here���their wild stocks  are extinct to all intents and  purposes.   With   the   Science  Council of Canada now  pushing for ocean ranching���the release of farmed,  fish to browse in the ocean���the  stage has been set for the kind  of development which has  devastated the Oregon coast.  Paranoia? Fear-mongering? I  don't think so. The demand for  chinook eggs from public stocks  to fuel the' existing farms has  already outstripped supply.  Atlantic salmon eggs are being  imported to this coast without  any review of the possible consequences. Under the circumstances, a moratorium on  the issuing of aquaculture  licences seems the only responsible course to take.  In the meantime, the  UFAWU, the labour movement  and your own Solidarity Coalition on the Sunshine Coast have  proposed a series of immediate  and low-cost measures that  would create jobs now for  British Columbians. One is investment in Phase Two of the  Salmonid Enhancement Program with emphasis on small  stream improvement. The program has already returned $1.40  for every dollar invested in the  first phase and can be carried  out with no risk of stock  destruction or disruption of  other industries.  Another immediate benefit  could be achieved by banning  the export of thousands of tonnes of unprocessed ground fish  to the United States every year.  This fish can be processed  economically in British Columbia and could provide jobs  coastwide.  In the UFAWU's view,  aquaculture holds some promise  but also a great degree of peril.  On balance, we believe a  moratorium on new licences until these concerns have been  resolved is simple common  sense. The aquaculturalists,  after all, are only risking  money. We are risking  Canada's wild salmon  stocks���fish that belong to our  children's children, not to us.  Some of the graduates of the recent six hour babysitting course held  al Roberts Creek elementary school are pictured here. "They were  all greal students and passed (he exam with excellent marks," said  instructor Sue Shepherd, who joined Ihe girls for the picture.  ANNOUNCING  ���HMtl ������   I II     a^laal \��   M ���W^ta^MTMM.MlaWWa^J  Phone-In Classifieds  The Coast News already offers an un-  parallelled classified service on the Sunshine Coast.  Two days after our classified deadline  your messsage is distributed to every  houseold on the Coast. No other medium  offers that fast and effective service.  Now we are improving it. Phone your  Classifieds from anywhere on the Coast to  885-3930, Monday through Thursday, 1 to  4 p.m. for distribution in the Coast's only  full-service, full circulation newspaper.  NOTE: Payment must be received by  noon Saturday for prompt inclusion.  The Sunshine Coast News, April 29,1985  mskmmmm^^mmmmm  Homes &. Property  Births  Obituaries ,  In Memorial**  Thank You  Personal,  Announcements  Weddings &  Engagements  Lost  Found  Pets & Livestock  Music  Travel'   -  Wanted  free  Garage Sales  17. Barter &. Trade  18. For Sale  19. Autos  lO. Campers ,  21. Marine       i  22. Mobile Homes  23. Motorcycles  24. Wanted to. Rent  25. BedS. Breakfast  26. for Rent  27. Help Wanted   -',  28. Work Wanted  29. Child Care  30. tusfness  Opportunities-'  31. legal   .  32. :&,���,& Yukon  Coast News Classifieds  On the  Sunshine Coast  First in Convenience &  First in Service  'Drop off'  your Classifieds  at any one of our  Friendly People  Places  on the Sunshine Coast  ���IN PENDER HARBOUk  Taylor's Garden  Bay Store  883-2253  Centre Hardware  & Gifts  883-9914  ������ IN HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store  885-9435  IK SECHElt  Books & Stuff  885-2625  , Davis Bay  Peninsula  Market  885-9721  'ROBERTS CREEK1  Seaview Market  885-3400  1 IN GIBSONS*  Adventure  Electronics  886-7215  lower Villue*  Coast News  886-2622  S*  Homes  ��V Property  Granthams. View home only  $33,000. Owner will help with  financing. 886-7840. #17  GOOD "STARTER"  HOME  If you have $3500, are  employed, and eligible for  gov't 2nd mortgage, you  can buy this 9 yr. old, 2  family home for $250 per  month maximum. In good  potential area. Near marina,  10 min. walk to lower  Gibsons stores. Full details  from     Boxholder,  Box 1382,  Sechelt.  MUST SELL  Woodcreek Park  Lot 5, Potential view.  886-9453  #19  Excellent serviced lot. Approx. Vz  acre western view, Gower Point  Road. 988-0270 or write Box 146  c/o Coast News Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. #19  Roberts Crk. Beach Ave. Semi  W/F, exc. view 'A acre landscaped. 8 yrs. old, 3 bdrm.  1400+ main, fin. bsmt. H/W  floor in DR. By owner $97,000.  885-9297. #19  PAWLIUK: Reg and Rebecca  thank God for the safe arrival of a  son, James Charles, 8 lbs. 2 oz.  born on April 16. Many thanks to  Dr. Yaxley and nurses at St.  Mary's. #17  GIBSON: Betsy and Bruce announce the arrival of their  daughter Jessica Claire, 8 lbs. 11  oz., a sister for Ian, born April  22/85. Proud grandparents are  Gwen & Bill Boyte and Peggy &  Morgan Thompson. #17  Obituaries  SULLIVAN: Passed away on April  25/85 Arthur Bernard, late of  Gibsons. Survived by his loving  wife Margaret; son John and his  wife Marlene; daughter Christine  Gaylor and her husband Geoffrey;  three grandchildren' Cassandra  Sullivan, Nathan and David  Gaylor. Predeceased by his  youngest son Grant. Private  cremation. Arrangments through  Devlin Funeral Home. #17  , A#jNWrfHBNWNW(Bl - ;  y___9_^9mmiJ&m^to___Wl__l  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.    ��� ���   Minimum U" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line ��100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks. & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  .   Or bring in person to one of our  !   Friendly People Places listed above  Minimum U" per 3 line Insertion.  H  l [  l  I  1  i  I  I  I  I  ���5  I  :j  .���8L.  I  I  I  I  ���    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  L l   ____ ==  1  I  B  J  Obituaries  NEWC0MBE: Passed away April  21. 1985, Timothy Newcombe  late of Sechelt aged 88 years.  Survived by his loving wife Jane,  one daughter Theima Blunt and  husband Ernie of Vancouver.  Grandchildren Midge and husband Ed, Wayne and Timmie.  Great grandchildren Eddie, Troy  and Denean. No service by request. Private cremation. Arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #17  REID: Passed away suddenly  April 20, 1985 Wilfred John (Tiffy) Reid late of Madeira Park aged  17. Survived by his mother Jane,  stepfather Malcolm Duncan,  sisters Theresa and Sherry,  brother Dale, three grandmothers  Pat Carney, Julie Reid and Cledia  Duncan, uncles, aunts and  cousins. Funeral service was  held Tuesday, April 23 in the  Pender Harbour Community Hall.  Rev. Tim Chapcotte officiated.  Cremation followed. Devlin  Funeral Home directors. Remembrance donations for Kleindale  Cemetery Fund would be appreciated. #17  In Memoriam  In loving memory of Edith Mac-  Donald, who passed away April  29, 1983. "Tis the human touch  in this world that counts./The  touch of your hand and mine,/  Which means far more to the  fainting heart/Than shelter and  bread and wine;/For shelter is  gone when the night is o'er,/And  bread lasts only a day, /But the  touch of the hand and the sound  of the voice/Sing on in the soul  always.  Spencer Michael Free.  Sadly missed by Leonard and.  Michael. #17  Thank You  I, Dorthea Fosdal, wish to extend  my sincere thanks to friends for  flowers, cards and donations  tendered following my husband's  death. A special thanks to the  nurses and staff of St. Mary's ex-'  tended care unit and to Dr. Berlin  for all his kindness. #17  We wish to thank our many  relatives and friends who helped  us have such an enjoyable day on  our 50th Wedding Anniversary.  Thank you for all the beautiful  cards and gifts, special thanks to  our two daughters, Joyce and  Gwen; also Steve White for the  nice music and Jim Munro for the  sing songs. Ed & Mollie Connor.  #17  Personal  To my little Chapati - see you at  the Arts Centre May 25. Your  Channa Dahllng. #17  To Channa Dahling. You pickle  my mangoes.Until the 25th at the  Arts Centre I'm - your Little  Chapati. #17  Regressions, rune stone, tarot &  psychometry readings. For appointment call The Bookstore  885-2527. #18  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 % hour free  phone 885-7661 or 885-5797.  #17  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Personal,  Happy  Birthday  Mum  Lots of Love  Pat. Randy  &^JSean  Announcements  R. BIRKIN  Custom furniture & cabinetry.  Satisfying customers on the  Coast for 27 years. 885-3417 or  885-3310." 010-TFN  Odds & Sods will close as of Sat.  Apr. 27th. Moving to new location in lower Gibsons across the  street from the Landing General  Store & the Harbour Cafe. Watch  for our opening early in May. #19  Don't miss the excellent East Indian dinner followed by Punjabi  folk dancers. May 25, Sechelt  Arts Centre. Tickets: Hunter  Gallery, Seaview Market, Arts  Centre. #19  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  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  Man's old short navy jacket on  Hwy Soames Point. 886-8553.  #17  Found  Older female Red Setter, poss.  pregnant found Wed. at Glen Rd.  & Beach near Bals Lane. Wearing  collar & rope. Ph. 886-9443.  #19  Small carpet near Halfmoon Bay  found Friday p.m. 885-9397. #17  1 ��� Pets  & Livestock  Purebred Rl Red chicks $2. Goat  kids $40. 886-2659. ���        #19  Young budgie in cage $25.  886-8585. #17  Help! We are 7 wk. old Sheep/  Lab pups. We need homes soon  or else! Free. 886-8340.      #19  Togenburg kids for sale and milk.  886-9290. #19  WHITE KITTEN  Will the lady who took the white  kitten from Selma Park on Fri.  Apr. 26 please phone 885-9820  or 885-5851 as the kitten needs  medication.. #19  2 female Siamese kittens 3 mos.  Old $65.886-8656. #18  New & used tack. Eng. & West.,  2 yr. filly, reg. 1A horse. Call Colleen 886-2753. #18  Sable & white Reg. Sheltie puppies avail, now. 885-2550.    #19  Professional  Grooming  for your  Dog & Cat  at  WISHFUL THINKING  LOWER GIBSONS  886-3812  #17  Reg. half Arab colt for sale or  trade $2000. Also. asst. horse  tack. 886-8268. #17  3 drawer steel locking filing  cabinet call Gibsons Chamber of  Commerce, 886-2325 between 9  a.m. & 2 p.m. #17  Looking for 2 acres on Coast, pref.  Rbts. Crk. area. $10,000 cash.  Box 673, Gibsons. #18  Quality used children's & infant's  clothing, toys, furniture & equipment. Ph. 886-8229 or 886-2177.  #18  1 to 2 acres or bldg. site, Rbts.  Ck. area. Write to G.E. Robinson  1618 Graveley St.. Vane, B.C.  V5L3A7. #19:  Portable massage table. 885-2527  days, 885-5431 eves. #17  Why wait for spring? Do it now.  Dead car removal. Free! Garry's  Crane, 886-7028. TFN  Sat.-Sun. May 4-5 from 10-4.  Tools, furn., kit. household  items. Granthams Ldg. watch for  signs. #17  ���Langdale, elem. school garage  sale/flea market. Saturday May  4-10 a.m. -4 p.m. #17  At Elphinstone secondary May 4  and 5. 10-2:30. Proceeds go to  class '85. #17  For Sale  8 Ft  Satellite  System  $988  Green Onion  Earth Station  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  884-5240/886-7414  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  T & S Soil  Mushroom manure $30 per yard  $25 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call after 6.885-5669.  TFN  Cedar slabs good for retaining  walls, raised beds, etc. Phone  886-8404. #17  8 HP. garden shredder, rebuilt  motor, good shape. 885-2978.  #17  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  Danish buffet, antique dressing  table mirror & stool, bookshelves.  883-9215. #17  Bedding &  Hanging  C*18"      SATURDAY  May 4, 10 am ���  4:30 pm  Twilight Theatre  parking lot  JACK & JILL PRESCHOOL  (non profit)  Multicycle Inglis auto washer  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Sylvan Hill Stables is now open  on a limited basis. For reservations call 886-2001. #18  Honda Trail 70, runs great. No  1st gear $100 OBO. Truck  canopy, ins., fine cond., Gem  Top Std. 6'x8' $275 OBO.  886-3768. #18  Rhododendrons and Azaleas.  Locally grown. Davis Bay.  Weekends, 886-2062. #18  CEDAR SHAKES  Hand split. Grades No. 1 & No. 2.  Good prices. Phone 885-5669  after 4:30. TFN  FOAM  Is your mattress  surface too hard?  TRY OUR SUPER TOPPERS.  Full line of mattresses,  pillows, bolsters, chips, etc.  SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS.  All supplies for the  do-it-yourselfer or  we'll do the job for you.  W.W. Upholstery  and Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  Your complote upholstery centra  For Sale  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  SOFAS New & Used  APPLIANCES  New & Used  TELEVISIONS  New & Used   "^  MATTRESSES  New & Used  Come in and see us  for your  Home Decorating  Needs!  Inquire about our  low monthly payments  INTERIOR DECORATING &  DESIGN SERVICE.  VISA & MASTERCHARGE   WELCOME  Open Tues. to Sat.  10 to 5  Intel Aw. 885-3713  % Stock Nwth ol SKhtfl Pwt Offica  Fir firewood. Dry and wet.  885-9601 after 5. #17  Thriving natural & bulk foods  store in Gibsons. Estab. clientele.  Serious parties call 886-7974  before 5 & 886-2937 after 5. #18  Heavy duty press bench with leg  lift and vinyl weights. Phone  886-3080. #18  Light blue loveseat, good cond.  $150 OBO; woodstove 18x24  $200; Osborne FP insert as new  $550.885-7609. #17  MUSHROOM MANURE  $27 per yard delivered.  885-2867  #18  5 HP rototiller $400. New 4x4  front end $500.16' Frontiersman  canoe $300. Chryco auto  transmission $200. Homelite  Super 2 chainsaw, 14" $100.  886-3940. #19  Rupert: The Daily Express Annual. Still a favourite, still only  $6.95 hardcover. The Bookstore,  Cowrie St., Sechelt. 885-2527.  #18  Well jetpump 30 gal. near new  tank $170. Rucksack  w/backfrtrne $30. 885-9883.  #18  Rototiller, good condition $200  OBO. 886-8487 after 6 p.m. #18  1 used 90,000 BTU oil furn.  operating cond. make Olsen; 1  Shell hot water oil fired water  tank. Near new cond.; Gulf hot  water oil fired water tank.  Operating cond.; 1 spare burner.  Everything $300.985-1938. #18  Fresh  HALIBUT  TAKING ORDERS  NOW  To place your  order phone  886-7956  Apt. size piano-Sherlock & Manning. Exc. tone & keys $1200. 78  VW Rabbit fully maint. Winter &  summer radials $3900 or trade  for older 4X4 PU & cash^ Large  dog or goat house, best offer.  886-8572 aft. 5 p.m. #18  73 25' Class A Ford Champion  motorhome all options $13,000 or  trade for boat; 10x50 M/H on pad  $2500; 13' F/B boat on trailer  $400; 76 35 HP Evinrude man.  L.S. $400; Hussmann freezer  cooler $200; Milner 4 dr. upright  fridge $300; Victor cash reg.  $125; lighted sign with letters  $125; OBO. View at trailer #4  Harry Rd. Bonniebrook.       #18  Moped, 135 MPG. sped lie. not  req. Best offer 886-8829 or  886-8313. #18  Fresh  Cut  Flowers  See Our  Houseplants  and  Tropicals  Large selection of  Hanging Baskets  Bedding Plants  Shrubs  Wedding Fluwers  Fresh & Silk  OPEN 9-6. 7 DAYS A WEEK  Chamberlin  Gardens  Chambetlin Road oft North RoadI  886-9339  For SAle  Westinghouse stove,  McLary auto washer  both in need of repair  $75 or best offer. 886-2401.  #19  64 VW newer engine, runs well  $400 OBO. 12' alum, boat Vk  Merc 0/B, oars, life jackets incl.  $550 OBO. 886-9157. #17  GREENHOUSE GLASS  3 mil tempered, 28x76. $12.50  per sheet. 20% off bulk buys.  886-8092. #19  351 Windsor engine & 3 spd-. aut.  tran. $225. 3 wk. guarantee.  886-2987. #19  Washer spinner excellent condition $175.885-2898. #19  Bedding plants-great selection!  Barker's 20 kg dog food $13.95.  Quality Farm & Garden.        #17  Olivetti elec. typewriter $100. T.I.  home computer $60. 886-3662.  #17  Apple HE Apple III monit. 2 disk  drives, printer, modem. Too  much software to list. $3000  firm, sacrifice. 886-7290 after 6.  #17  Rototiller 1 year new $200 firm.  Stereo, Yamaha tuner/amp,  Hitachi cass. & turntable,  speakers $500 firm. 886-7290  aft. 6. #17  *..��..��. Ro#| Ono ���������������������*������;  i    VIDEO    !  | Weddings, Anniversaries |  I any special events. :  :       Editing, titles, etc.      :  [     885-5505  Viking 16 cu.ft. frost free fridge &  self cleaning stove. $200 ea.  885-9272. #19  Exercise bike; 9x12 rug; Seagull  motor 3Vz HP. Phone 886-7357.  #17  Sacrifice! Only $550! Merritt light  oak kitchen cabinets 9 feet-top &  bottom, like new. 885-9321. #19  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  Several furn. items. Chairs,',  tables, pine Can. drawer, chests;  (oak, mahag. & wicker)'  $15-$250.886-8555. #17-  Small washing machine $75.!  Eves, or early mornings.;  886-8881. #17;  Odds & ends, shelves, bed'  frame, etc. Sell cheap.",  886-7858. #17,  Brute lawnmower. Regular price;  $326.50. Less than 8 hrs. use-  $225 firm. Like new. 885-7738.!  #19;  ��� ���  4  26" Electrohome clr. TV.. Exc;  cond. $275.885-5963.        #17;   ��� t  Muscovie Ducks $2.50  Straw $3.50 885-9357,  Mulch $2.50  TFN  Autos  59 Corvette, a car lover's dream:!  Best offer to $13,500. 886-2227,  after 5. #18i   .i  76 Chev van. PS/PB, auto, V8|  Body  rusty  but  mech.  goodS  $700. OBO. 885-4583.         #17J   .1  1973 Pontiac Ventura. Cracked^  block, rest OK. Good for parts op;  ? $500. Phone 885-9047.     #17/  74 Pinto SW good running order>  $450. 886-3936 or 892-3082.   :-  #17$   .��� j  1980 Olds Omega.  V6,  elec.^  wind./locks, white red uphol.<J  $4800.  Contact Bill FlockharO  Uptown Motel. #17$   ���*  76-4 WD Blazer. Power train gd.%  cond.,   big   Mad   Daug  tires,^  chrome   wheels.   350   motor.;-  $2600.885-7738. #17;j  1975 Ford % ton ex. cond.!  PS/PB, radio, 61,000 miles. f4  galv. body $1450. 886-2311.  #17*   - \*  76 Renault 12 TL. Needs repairs,^  great for parts, good tires. $250.��  886-7529. #18;-.  76 Honda Civic CVCC, 5 sp. std.-4  Asking $650 OBO. Ph. 886-29702  evenings after 5. #18^  1970 El Camino SS 396. very 4  nice shape. $7500. 886-2354.   -a  #183  1977 Honda Civic htchbek.. 4^  spd. std. New radials. reas. a  cond. $900. 886-9393 aft. 5.    j  #19^ Coast News, April 29,1985  Lease  Makes  All  Models  0     ���     ���  TOYOTA  NISSAN  HYUNDAI  CHRYSLER  VOLVO  BMW  MERCEDES  PORSCHE  ��� ���  ���  Let us quote  on your lease  requirements.  Call  Harvie McCracken  today.  SOUTH COAST  LEASING  885-3281  1980 4X4 Toyota pickup. Standard box, under 10,000 miles.  $8000 OBO. 883-2491. #17  Sunshine Special. Vintage 1965  Impala SS convertible. 327,  PS/PB/PW, & top, 2 speed auto.  Radials, good shape $6000 OBO.  885-4705. #18  1976 Granada Gia 4 dr. sdn. 6  cyl. automatic, power steering,  power brakes. 62,000 miles. Immaculate condition inside & out  and no rust. $3165. D. 5848.  886-7919 or evenings 886-7271.  #18  1977 Maverick 4 dr. sdn. 6  cylinder automatic, power steering, power brakes. Very clean inside & out. One owner, 61,000  miles. $2865. D. 5848.  886-7919 or 886-7271 eveings.  #18  1974 Maverick 2 dr. sedan 6 cyl.  automatic, power steering, reclining bucket seats, very good condition, 71,000 miles. $1765. D.  5848. 886-7919 or 886-7271  evenings. #18  1976 Honda Civic. Automatic,  nice clean car and runs well.  $2265. D. 5848. 886-7919 or  886-7271 evenings. #18  77 Royal Monaco Brougham  Fully Loaded  Every concievable option, toq  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  1983 Datsun Hustler 4x4 good  cond. Rollbar, lifetime rust proof  $7500. 886-7312 days,  886-3730 eves. #19  1972 Ford farm tractor c/w front-  end bucket, rototiller, rake,  cultivator. Offers. 885-3307. #19  1976 Ford Supercab. Gd. cond.  51,000 mi. $2600; Ford canopy  (8'box) $375 886-9683.      #19  SUNSHINE MOTORS LTD.  USED CARS  1984 Buick Skylark  4 dr. V6, AT, PS/PB  1984 Buick Regal  4 dr. V6, AT, PS/PB  1984 Pont. Sunbird 2000  4 dr. AT, PS/PB  1984 Chev Cavalier  4 dr. AT, PS/PB;  1984 Olds Fierenza  4 dr. AT, PS/PB  1984 Olds Ciera  2 dr. loaded  1984 Pontiac Acadian  4 dr. AT  1983 Buick Skylark  4 dr. V6, AT, PS/PB  1982 Volks. Scirocco  2 dr. 5 spd.  1981 Olds Cutlass Cruiser Wgn.  V8, AT, PS/PB  1980 Ford Grenada  6 cyl., AT, PS/PB  1979 Olds Cutlass Wgn.  Diesel, PS/PB, Buckets  :-1978 Acadian  ' 4 dr. AT  f 1978 Ford Fairmont Stn. Wagon  ;;V8. AT, PS/PB  i;-1978 Ply Horizon  ���'.A dr. 4 spd.  '.1977 Ply Colt Stn. Wgn.  .4 cyl., 4 spd.  ;-1976 Caprice  C 2 door, loaded  C1976 Datsun 280Z coupe  r 1974 Comet  ;-4 dr.. 6 AT, PS/PB $499  ���: TRUCKS  >1984 Ford F150 PU  : 6 cyl, AT, PS/PB  ;��� 1981 Chev Vi Ton 4x4  ��� High Rider PU  .";1980 GMC % Ton  ;��� Diesel, AT, PS/PB  ; 1981 Dodge % Ton 4x4 Club Cab  1980 Ford F100 PU  : 6 cyl. AT  1979 Ford F150 4x4  High Rider PU  ���:1979 Ford F150 PU  V8, AT, PS/PB, Canopy  > 1975 Dodge Ramcharger 4x4  ���:       RECREATION VEHICLES  ;:1981 Volks. Westfalia  '������Camper Van  j.1981 Nomad 24 ft. Trailer  -1972 Kustom Koach 22 ft. Trailer  "Immaculate  -1974 8 ft. Camper  Dealer #5792  : Toll Free 684-6924  ; Local 885-5131  #17  78 Ford wind, van exc. cond. V8,  PS/PB, auto, ptly. camperized.  $3800 or trade for sm. 4 dr. car  same val. 886-8545. #19  1978 Honda Civic, standard,  73.000 km. Asking $2495.  Phone 885-3376. #19  1962 Ford Falcon, 6 cyl-3 spd.  good body & interior. Runs well,  $695 OBO. 885-5301. #17  1974 LTD, 2 dr. HT, PS/PB.  Reliable trans. $1000. 885-9272.  #19  1974 Dodge step van. Good  cond.; 1981 Honda CB750  Custom, exc. cond.; 1982 Honda  CR80R good cond. 885-5540.  #17  76 Torino 8 pass. SW.  PS/PB/AC/4 way stereo $2000.  72 Ford SW runs well $500. Blue  sofa & chair $200. 886-9248.  #18  69 Chevy PU. 6 cyl., 4 spd., all  terrain tires, canopy. Exc. shape  throughout. $975 OBO.  886-3057. #17  1976 Chev % ton van. 7 pass.  350 V8. auto, PS/PB, body rusty, mech. good. $1100 OBO. Ph.  885-4756. #19  74 Ford % T. Auto, PS/PB, new  paint, AM/FM cass., sunroof,  headache rack, looks good &  works hard. $2250 OBO. Leave  mes. 883-9113. #17  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!       y  14' Alum, boat & trailer 18 hp.  outboard. 3 new life jackets, 3  rod holders, 2 swivel seats  $1000. OBO. Good condition.  886-8398. #17  26' Bayliner "Victoria" C/B,  Merc 228 FWC-low hours. Exc.  mech. cond., very clean.  $14,500. Phone 886-8482.   #17  Boat tops, seats, windshields  -custom made and repairs. Boat  hauling. W.W. Upholstery and  Boat Tops Ltd. 886-7310.     TFN  SEATEC  MARINE  Mobile Service  Marine Mechanic  Diving Service  Call 7:30 a.m.  885-4479  Bernie Cote  1975 GMC motorhome van. Excellent condition. Furnace, swivel  recliner seats. 7100 miles.  $2650.885-7738. #19  Bus-64 pass. $1500 OBO will  take trade in; 70 Cougar convert.  $600 OBO. 886-8287. #19  72 Ford % ton. 360-2 BBL at.  80,500 mi. Some rust, $600  OBO. Hood & 2 frt. fenders for 72  Ford. Best offer. 883-9494.  #19  1973 Pontiac Stn. Wagon.  50,000 miles, PS/PB, gd. cond.,  gd. tires. $750. 883-2747.   #17  32' Nomad trailer, front tip out,  rear bedroom. Like new $11,500.  883-9305. #17  23 ft. Frontier Mini. 56,000 km.  $22,000,885-5491. ' #18  Sailing instruction, CYA certified,  starting soon. Call 885-9029 for  details. #17  Cal 25 6 sail, incl. spin, new 9.9  el. OB, D/S, new main & jib, new  cush., CB, stove, etc. $13,200  OBO. 885-9029. #17  14%'alum. Starcraft with 20 HP  1981 Johnson outboard and  trailer. Anchor, rope, oars, rod  holders incl. $1200 firm.  886-2264 ask for George.     #19  Borg Warner 71 direct drive  transmission. Just rebuilt $375.  Also bell housing to fit Chev $75.  886-2929 or 886-8217.        #19  1-75 Johnson o/board 15 HP  longshaft in exc. shape $450,  just serviced; 1-65 J'son o/board  5'/j HP Gd. shape $150 just serviced. Call 886-8054. #17  Sailboat 16' wooden sloop,  w/sails & motor. 886-2637 or  885-3621. ���  #19  21' wooden boat with cabin, 40  HP outboard $950 OBO.  885-4669. #17  12' fibreglass boat Davidson type  with oars & 4 HP Seagull 0/B.  $600,886-8555. #17  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  Venture 21 ft. sailboat.  Fibreglass, 6 HP Evinrude trailer,  3 sails, complete $8000.  883-2631. #18  12 ft. fibreglass sailboat c/w rigging $750. 885-5491. #18  11' alum, boat 6 HP Johnson,  oars, lifes., tank $750. Rub. raft  F.2 pad. pump $30. 885-9883.  #18  21' Sunrunner. 200 HP 0/B,  exc. shape (loaded), Roadrunner  trailer $10,500. Also 9.8 HP  Merc 0/B & tank $500.  886-7854. #18  Crown 18' sailboat, 6 HP outboard $4000. 885-2828 after 8  p.m. #18  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  1972 Leader 12x68 mobile home.  No down pay't. Take over  payments. Exc. cond. 4 appliances. Ph. 885-7687.       #17  Trailer pad for rent Bonniebrook.  $120/mo. 886-2887. #17  1980 Manco mobile home on  quiet lot. 3 bedrooms, appliances, family room. After 6.  885-2686. #19  Motorcycles  1981 Honda Silverwing 500 cc.  Fully dressed. Stereo. $2800  OBO. 886-9006 eves. #18  78 Yamaha 650 Special. Good  cond., backrest & skid bars,  helmet $850. 885-3337.       #18  80 XS11 new Pirelli, very fast.  $1200.886-7328. #17  1981 Honda CB650 very good  condition $1395. Will consider  trade 886-2929 or 886-8217.  #19  1976 Harley Davidson 1000cc  $3500.885-5941. #19  1980 Honda 70 cc, 100 mpg incl.  helmet $295 OBO. 886-8555.  #17  Honda Big Red ATC 1983. Exc.  cond. with trailer $1800. Phone  885-2109. #19  24.  Wanted to Rent  Small family wants 2 or 3 bdrm.  house or trailer. Reasonable  please. Can renovate, phone collect 112-296-3685. #17  Vane, professional with small  family wishes to rent furnished  cottage for 2-4 wks. July/Aug.  Prefer easy beach access. Ph.  Ross collect 738-7619. #18  Young family with small dog  seeks 3 bdrm. house with stove  & fridge in Gibsons area. Exc.  refs. Rent $400-$450. Ph.  886-8604. #19  Clean modern 2-3 bedroom hm.  in Davis Bay school area. Long  term lease required. References,  non-smokers, by mid-June.  885-7655. #17  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  WAREHOUSE  SHOP SPACE  750 to 2000 sq. ft.  ��� High Ceilings  ��� Large O.H. Doors  ��� Heavy Wiring  Reas. Rates  Call  886-2663  Anytime  Lovely 4 bdrm. family view home  Gibsons. Fridge, stove, 2Vz  baths, fam. rm. Near schools,  shops. Avail. May 15. Asking  $500. Negot. Ref. req.  '886-7923. #17,  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  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  G good references required  D $425 per month  ��� call Peter   886-9997  evenings  2 bdrm. duplex Gibsons area. Incl. 4 appls., ht., Igt., & cbl.  Avail. May 15. $400/mo. Sorry  no pets. Ph. 886-7309 after 5  p.m. #18  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste. newly  renovated, priv. entr. self-  contained, W/W, cable,  wash/dry, etc. Suit quiet clean  N/S. $265/mo. 886-2694.   #18  Rural Gibsons. 2 bdrm. house  trailer. Newly painted & carpeted,  elc. range, fridge, & elc. heat,  curtained. $275/mo. 886-7906.  #18  2 bdrm. suite. Clean, lge., Gibsons harbour view. $375. No  pets, refs. req. 886-7175.    #18  "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  Ritz Motel 1 bdrm. rooms for  rent. Daily or weekly rates.  886-2401. #19  Three bedroom house. Fireplace,  wall to wall carpeting, basement,  Wilson Creek. 885-2014.      #17  Warehouse-shop space. 1025sq.  ft., high ceiling, large overhead  doors. Industrial Way, Gibsons  (near Shell station). 886-8226.  #19  Small cozy furn. cabin for one  quiet person. $150/mo. Ref. CI.  to Gibsons. 886-8370. #17  1 bdrm. acreage  Creek. Ref. req.  886-8295.  in   Roberts  $290/mo.  #19  2 bdrm. suite lower Gibsons area.  Avail, immed. $250/month.  References pise. 921-7788 aft. 6  p.m. TFN  1 bdrm. suite Granthams. View.  $225,886-7204. #17  Rural Gibsons. 2 bdrm. house  trailer. Newly painted & carpeted,  elc. range, fridge, & elc. heat,  curtained. $275/mo. 886-7906.  #18  2 bdrm. mobile home  $275/month. Sorry no dogs.  886-9581. #19  Help Wanted  Full time and part time registered  nurses for 1. Intensive Care, 2.  Medical Floor and regular part  time nursing supervisor. Please  contact Mrs. Buchhom, Personnel Officer, for information and  appointment for interview. St.  Mary's Hospital, Box 7777,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  885-2224. #17  Reliable, mature babysitter  wanted for 2 children in my  home. Some days & nights. Must  have own transport and ref.  885-7024. #19  ESTHETICIAN  wanted for skin care services at  J's UNISEX. Call 886-7616 days  or 886-9804 eves. #17  Cook. Part-time position only. Address your applications to Box  144 c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.       #17  Mork Wanted  Drywall, painting, carpentry,  finishing work. $8 per hour. Ref.  885-7609. #19  Falling, selecting, logging,  slashing. Tidy, work, reasonable  rates. T. Dawe 885-7518.     #18  5 ton truck for hire. Very low  rates with 1 ton powerlift tailgate.  Moving, etc. T. Dawe 885-7518.  #18  Housecleaning. Fast, efficient &  thorough. Excellent references.  885-3618. #18  Will do garden rototilling.  Reasonable, call eves. 886-8487.  #18  Tractor to do custom work,  rototilling, plowing also has sm.  backhoe. Phone aft. 6:30 p.m.  886-9959. #18  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  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Caii|ciaii|;ii|t  Repairs to cameras  binoculars, projectors  Competitive rates  David Short       jriss/V  '.   Popa A.  Enterprises!  Box 1946  <  Gibsons, B.C  Garden rototilling at its best the  Troy Bilt way. 885-3145.      #20  Drywall taping, texturing,  repairs, renovations. Free  estimates. 886-7484. #19  Falling, selective logging,  slashing. Tidy work, reasonable  rates. T. Dav/e 885-7518.     #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling.  Hydro cert, insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins 886-8225. #19  Thorough housecleaning $6/hr.  Phone after 5. 886-3681.      #19  QUALITY BUILDER  Additions, alterations, new  homes. Free est. & design. 25  yrs exp. Tom Constable  886-9316. #19  Tutoring - Well qualified teacher  with many years experience  tutoring, West Sechelt area.  885-5915. #17  Interior, exterior painting, paper  hanging. Quality work, realistic  prices. Bill Hook 886-9526.   #19  HOUSE PAINTING  Interior and Exterior  Call 886-7619  #22  Housekeeping: Spring cleaning,  garden clean-up, bachelors pay  attention. $7 per hr. Marjory Gray  886-8110. #17  Is your yard a disgrace? For  hedge pruning, garden preparation or cleanup and haul away.  Custom fencing too! Call Matt  886-8242. #17  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  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Exp. plumber needs work. Old or  new jobs. Reas. rates. 886-9149.  #18  Call Garry's Crane for sod, paving stones, RR ties, yellow cedar  4x4's, dead cars & crane jobs.  886-7028. TFN  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in - or give us a call!  \  i  Catering bus with all licences.  Full equip, in stainless steel  quality. $9,999 OBO. Open for  trade. 886-7840. #18  DEC-K-ING, installers and suppliers of vinyl for sundecks and  patios has an opening available  for a Dealer to cover the Sunshine  Coast area. Small investment required. Must be credit worthy.  Please reply to: DEC-K-ING,  16082 9th Avenue, White Rock,  B.C.V4A1A6. #18  Thriving natural & bulk foods  store in Gibsons. Estab. clientele.  Serious parties call 886-7974  before 5 & 886-2937 after 5. #18  Legal  NOTICE TO CREDITORS  AND OTHERS  SAMUEL SELCHEN,  deceased  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN that the  creditors and others having claims  against the Estate of SAMUEL  SELCHEN, deceased formerly of  Sechelt, in the Province of British Columbia, are required to send full particulars of such claims to the undersigned Executor at P.O. Box 49053.  #2753-595 Burrard Street, In the City  of Vancouver, in the Province of  British Columbia, V7X 1C4, on or  before the 6 dty ot Junt, 1985, after  which date the Executor will distribute  the said Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard only to  the claims of which the Executor has  notice.  MAX OSTEN  Executor  OSTEN & OSTEN  Solicitors  NOTICE OF INTENTION  AT APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  Lower Mainland Region and  situated New Westminster  District near Egmont.  Take notice that Ward Grif-  fioen, Operations Manager of  Seastar Resource Corporation, occupation Fish  Farmer, intends to apply for  a Licence of Occupation on  the following described  lands:  Lot #3224 Group Plan I New  Westminster District loc-  cated near Egmont Plan  13217 containing 4.1 ha.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is  Salmon and Trout Farming.  Comments concerning this  application may be made to  the Senior Land Officer  Ministry Lands, Parks and  Housing 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G1B2. File  #2401984 phone 438-5344.  Ward Griffioen,  Operations Manager  Seastar Resource  Corporation  Dated March 30, 1985  SOUTH PENDER HARBOUR  WATERWORKS DISTRICT  CONTRACT NO. 232.85.2  for  Construction of the  Francis Peninsula  Storage Reservoir  CALL FOR  TENDERS  Sealed   Tenders   clearly  marked,    "TENDER   FOR  CONSTRUCTION   OF   THE  FRANCIS     PENINSULA  RESERVOIR, 00 NOT OPEN"  will be received at the offices  of    Kerr   Wood    Leidal  Associates Ltd., up to 2:00  P.M. local time on Wednesday, May 22,1985. Tenders  must be accompanied by the  security as specified by the  tender documents.  The Contract is for construction  of  a   1.13  Megalitre  (0.25 million  gallon) concrete reservoir complete with  control valve, chamber and  supply main connection.  Plans,   specifications   and  tender documents may be  obtained at the offices of the  South   Pender   Harbour  Waterworks     District,  Madeira Park, B.C. or Kerr  Wood   Leidal   Associates  Ltd., 139 West 16th Street,  North Vancouver, B.C. on or  after   Monday,   April   29,  1985 for the non-refundable  purchase price of $50.00.  Plans and specifications will  also be available for viewing  at the Construction Plan Service,   3785  Myrtle  Street,  Burnaby, B.C., and at the  Amalgamated  Construction  Association viewing room at  2675   Oak   Street,   Vancouver, B.C.  Technical inquiries may be  directed to Mr. Alex Wood,  P. Eng. at Kerr Wood Leidal  Associates Ltd., 985-5361.  The South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District reserves  the right to reject any or all  tenders, and the lowest  tender will not necessarily  be accepted.  Mr. David H. Maw,  Chairman,  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District,  P.O. Box 9,  Madeira Park, B.C.  VON 2H0   1977 Int. 4300 tractor. Wilicock  40 ton Lowboy. 1981 Ddoge one  ton Grout truck. 1980 GMC 4x4  crewcab. 1981 Chev 4x4 crewcab.  1980 GMC 4x4 pickup. 1981 Chev  4x4 crewcab. New 4" water pump  c/w Wisconson 65 hp. motor. Call  Columbia River Steel 837-9281  days, 837-5479 evenings.     #18  Fantastic opportunity. Cash advance daily! Mailing circulars.  Work at home, free details. Write'  today, C. Wall, Mailorder, Box  102, Nanaimo, B.C. V9R5K4. #17  Electrolysis   Is   permanent  hair  removal. Support local TAPEBC  member. For information regarding member in your area, write to  TAPEBC, 7141 120th Street, Delta  V4E2A9.591-3114. #17  For information on ons-week,  summer art classes in water-  colour, pottery, fibre-arts and  children's arts and crafts. Write  Arts Unlimited, Box 1502,  Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0.    #17  IBC  PC's two drives,  monitor  $3,395.   Hard drive   version  $4,495. Now!!! Dean 688-9330  (Vancouver). #17  Small business-residence completely remodelled Salmo,  $39,000. FIRM. Completely  remodelled, home Ymir, $29,000.  FIRM. H.D. triple axle equipment  tilt trailer $3,500. Hydraulic shake  splitter $2,500. (604)357-9515.  #17  Hydraulic log loader for hire. 965  Liebherr on tracks. Equivalent to  235 Cat. Legault Logging Ltd.  578-8260 or 246-4387. #17  1975 GradaH G660 c/w buckets &  brush cutter. 1960 GradaH M2460  c/w buckets & brush cutter. 1974  Ford 880 tandem dump 5+4,  small diesel. 956-3960. #17  1968 Pathfinder 12x68, excellent  cond., two bedrooms, large bath,  woodstove. Extra room and porch  gives 1000 sq. ft. Complete with  stove, fridge and drapes.  $14,900.576-8318. #17  Distributors needed for Chick Liquid Vinyl Coat,ing. Liquid vinyl  applied to exteriors of buildings.  (Stucco, wood, cement, etc.)  $5,000. Exclusive territory. Training in sales and application. No  competition. Exclusive product.  (604)294-5155. #17  We are looking for an experienced  self-starter, conversant with all  aspects of newspaper production  to camera-ready state. Please reply  stating experience and salary required to: Fort Nelson News, Box  600, Fort Nelson, B.C. VOC 1R0.  #17  Experienced salesman wanted for  North Vancouver Island franchised  car dealer. Demo supplied. Commission. Reply: File 100, The  Gazette, Box 458, Port Hardy,  B.C. VON 2P0. #17  Earn up to $400 U.S. per week  taking snapshots in your area.  Part/full-time. U.S.A. firm needs  amateur photographers, no experience, no selling required.  Write to: 1361-1124 Lonsdale.  North Vancouver, B.C. V7M 2H1.  #17  $500 FREE. Product supplied for  first $500 revenue. High quality  machine adds class, profit to curling, skating,-sports complexes.  No extra fire insurance needed.  Fantastic profits for your rink or  fast food outlet. "Dry Fry" rotating  hot air oven cooks 14 orders  french fries per minute, .peak  periods, as well as onion rings,  fish, shrimp, many other products  in commercial quantities without  added fat, grease, or oil of any  type. Four times fewer calories  with natural potato flavour. Golden  brown every time. Easily portable  for use as a catering unit. Great  return on investment. Call or write  ACS Industries Ltd.,.5249 Regent  St., Burnaby, B.C. V5C 4H4.  291-9011. #17  Travel agency, interested in owning your own travel agency? Franchises available with Uniglobe, the  largest retail travel franchise  organization in North America.  Start up assistance, advertising,  market support, ongoing business  development & complete training.  No travel background necessary.  Call Uniglobe Travel (Canada)  Richmond, B.C. (604)270-2241.  #17  Form your own health club. Excellent business opportunity. Free  weight machines. 36 styles.  Superior design. For price list:  Gym Tech, 540 Williams St., Victoria, B.C. 383-4815. #17  Start your own business marketing  motivational & educational cassettes & Videos. Over 450 selections.  Low investment. 6897-B Russell  Ave., Burnaby, B.C. V5J 4R8.  438-5517,438-5443. #17  Pizza making business for sale.  You supply location, we supply ^  oven, equipment, recipe, training.  Perfect for small or isolated communities that are pizza hungry.  $6000.722-3476. #17  Free career guide describes 200  learn-at-home correspondence  diploma courses: accounting, art,  bookkeeping, business management, clerk typist, secretary, journalism, television servicing, travel.  Granton (1A), 1055 West Georgia  #2002, Vancouver. 112(604)  685-8923. #17  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.   #17  1978 Kenworth W900. Just rebuilt  400 BCI. Rebuilt 12513. New  clutch. Rebearinged SSHD rear  axles 5.29. Rebushed RSA380  suspension 235 WB. Appearance  and condition excellent. 344-5511.  #17  Ford trucks...New and used Ford  pickups, vans and Broncos. Gas  or diesel. Make your next truck  purchase or lease a Vancouver  event. Buy from us, we'll pay your  overnight suite at the Sheridan  Plaza. For information call collect,  the truck people, 872-7411. We  are Vancouver's downtown Ford  truck headquarters. D6102.   #18  Two crew cab p/up 6.2 diesel,  suburban, 4x4 p/up. Truck  specialist Jim Smith D5938. Collect 437-8511. Free hotel accommodation for buyers. #17  One 1973 Hayes Clipper, complete  with logging rigging, fresh paint  and in good condition. $25,000.  Phone 392-6521 between 8 a.m.  -5 p.m. #17  BuHding a houseboat, boathouse,  docks? Use lifetime steel hulls or  pontoons from "The Boatworks".  Custom cabins, and engines. Free  brochure, Box 73, Sicamous, B.C.  VOE 2V0. (604)836-2574.      #17  Visit the 45 donkeys, miniatures,  .spots, imported Sicily, Holland,  Kentucky. Sale: Breeding stock,  pets. Rocky Point Donkey Ranch.  (604)478-8710, 5450 Rocky  Point, R.R.#2, Victoria, B.C. V9B  5B4. #17  Chicks:   Brown   egg   layers,  Leghorns, meat birds. Order early,  ship anywhere. Napier Chick  Sales, 6743-216 Street, Box 59,  Milner, B.C. VOX 1T0. 534-7222.  #18  Ranch   for   sale.   870   acres  deeded-100 acres in upland  hayfields - 40 acres rough cleared.  Creek through property. Range  permit. 15 miles from 100 Mile  House on paved road. Public  school near. 1200 sq. foot three  bedroom home. Asking $350,000.  Phone 397-2235. #18  Revenue duplex Nanaimo. Older  three bedroom bungalow plus  finished basement revenue $500  (tenants share utilities) near  Malaspina college, F.P. $62,000  assume mtges. $10,000 down  (trade, paper, offers). Stuart,  753-0953. #17  Maytag home style laundry store  franchises. Exciting new proven  concept for making money. Spectacular growth potential. Your own  recession-proof business. Call  Western Maytag 438-6294.    #17  Curling club manager, Chilliwack  Curling Club. Sept. to March. Experience preferred. Reply: F.P.  Heagy, 6267 Edson Drive, Sardis.  B.C. V2R 1J6. 858-3084. Closing  May 10,1985. #17  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. #17  Single? If you'd like to meet someone nice to marry, let us help.  Free information. Write: Zales'  Spouse Locaters Service, Box  7954, Saskatoon, Sask. S7K 4R6.  #17  Good Ure 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. #17  Two for one beef sale. Introductory  offer. Purchase any side or. hind  beef order and a beef rib section  and receive: Bonus 1: a 100 Ib.  side of pork order FREE. Bonus 2:  every order receives 50 lbs. fancy  sausage made from part of your  trimmings. Black Angus Beef  Corp. Serving all of B.C. Call toll-  free 112-800-242-0637 or call  438-5357. TFN  Experienced editor required for  4,000 circulation Vancouver Island  weekly. Strong editorial skills,  layout experience and small town  understanding will determine successful applicant. Apply with  resume to Box 206, c/o BCYCNA,  812-207 West Hastings Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B1H7.     #17  Bellingham, Washington motels.  Coachman inn & Park Motel.  Canadian money at par weekends,  $42 including tax. Through May  12, 1985. (206)671-9000 or Vancouver, B.C. (604)224-6266. #18  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  Spring gardening. Everything to  start: seeds, nutrients, heating,  lighting, germination kits,  greenhouses, solar openers. Metal  halides at best prices in Canada.  Send $2 for catalogue and price  list to: Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour St., Vancouver.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.     #17 Trustees state their case  Coast News, April 29,1985  17.  by Jamie Stephen  As much as I wish circumstances did not require this  statement, I must tell you that  on April 25, 1985 at a special  meeting of the school board, I  resigned my position as one of  your school trustees. I do not  think I have made many decisions in my life as profoundly  difficult as this one, and I hope  you will understand my reasons.  When I first ran as a trustee  in November 1981, I was  humbled by the confidence you  expressed in me and I was determined to represent your views  and opinions at the local and  provincial   level.   And   even  though the years were fraught  with controversy over restraint  and diminishing financial  resources, I clung to the belief  that I still had a meaningfull  responsibility to discharge on  your behalf. I was determined  to achieve the 'best deal' for  public education possible,  within the limits of our failing  economy. I continued to think  of myself as a realist rather than  a reactionary.  Today however, I believe the  government of the province of  British Columbia has virtually  transformed school boards  from conscientious, elected  representatives of their constituents, to redundant puppets of  the ministry of education.  In my opinion, the government has usurped entirely any  meaningful authority which,  once was exercised by a school  board. We have been recently  forced to adopt a budget whose  ceiling was established by Victoria. We were told the  minimum number of teachers  we must employ to avoid  economic sanctions.  And at the same time school  boards were given the ever  changing rules for salary  negotiations with teachers, the  ministry issued press releases  stating there would be no  money provided for teacher  salary increases in "the the pro-  Illusion of democracy  Without authority  by Donald Fairweather  I tendered my resignation to  the School Board effective May  14, 1985 on Thursday, April 25,  1985. For the following reasons,  I felt this was the only useful action I could take:  1. Having agonized for months through meeting after  meeting, the Board eventually  passed budgets in compliance  with ministry directives. These  directives mandate, in my opinion, the eventual demolition of  the school system in this district  as we know it. This direction  has been taken in the name of  "restraint".   I  opposed  compliance with this process.  2. Teacher morale in the  system has been dangerously  eroded by a calculated  framework . for bargaining  which makes any negotiation  impossible for either party. The  inevitable result is the destruction of the relationship between  trustees and teachers and a  reduction of teacher motivation  and effectiveness.  3. Having budgeted for less  than the students' needs by  government directive, the same  government required by law  that we then enact a taxing by-  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed tenders for the visitor services of Skookumchuck Narrows Marine Park, Egmont, B.C. will be received by the Ministry  of Lands, Parks and Housing up to 12:00 o'clock(noon) May  23rd, 1985 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay  Park, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0:  Contract documents may be obtained from the area supervisor, Porpoise Bay Park, telephone number 885-9019. A security guarantee is required in the sum of 10% of contract quote.  No tenders shall be considered having any qualifying clauses  whatsoever and the lowest or any tenders will not necessarily  be accepted.  It is compulsory to attend a tour of the Park with parks staff on  May 15th, 1985, 2:00 p.m. Meet at Egmont Parking lot. Bids will  not be accepted by anyone not attending the tour.  Bern  Ministry of Lands,  Parks & Housing  Honorable Anthony J. Brummet, Minister  Signed:  Province of  British Columbia  law to provide the local percentage of funding. Without consultation or notice, the percentage of the operating budget  funded by the government was  reduced by five percent. The  result is that we now pay more  for less.  4. In light of the above, I have  come to the conclusion that the  Board of Trustees performs no  valid function (as we must simply rubber-stamp high handed  and tyrannical government  policy) but rather performs a  dysfunction (we obscure the  fact that the confrontation  should be between students,  teachers, parents and taxpayers  versus the government). We  provide the illusion of a local  democratic body but have no  legal authority.  5. When trustees no longer  have any say in what local taxpayers shall spend on education, or on how much they  should pay, and very little say in  how we shall spend our educational dollar in the design of our  systems, I believe it is a disservice to the public to continue to  promote an illusion, by serving  as trustee, that we do have any  local decision making power.  In brief, I cannot as a trustee,  be part of a process that gives  the pupils less and charges the  taxpayers more without protesting. Both education and  democracy in this province are  in great peril. The only thing I  can do is to resign.  vincial budget. Here, I neither  imply agreement or disagreement with the issue of salary increases, only that an absurdly  futile procedure, i.e. salary  negotiations under those constraints, should be recognized  for what it is���a farce.  1 can't pretend at representing you any longer, because to  continue allows our provincial  government to use this and  other school boards as a vehicle  by which it can implement or  force its will, and obscure its  responsibility. I believe in accepting the consequences for  some thing for which I have  been responsible, but.I will not  be the government's bully boy  or scapegoat.  . Although the foregoing caused my frustration, the following  caused my resignation: Under  law, a school board is required  to adopt annually, on or before  May 1, a by-law which  establishes tax rates. Traditionally, funding for a school  district's operating budget has  been according to a sharing  ratio where the ministry has  proudly proclaimed they have  paid a minimum of 60 percent,  leaving a maximum of 40 percent left for residential property  taxpayers to pick up. The  ministry pay their percentage  from general revenue (resource  royalties, social sales tax and  other property tax etc.).  Over the past three or four  years, public educational programs and services have been  significantly reduced, largely  because, according to the province, the economy has experienced lean yars. Whatever  the reason, public education has  been getting less money to  operate.  On Tuesday April 23, 1985,  . your trustees were notified  without forewarning or explanation, that the traditional  sharing ratio had been changed,  whereby residential property  owners were required to pay 45  percent of school district  operating expenses���an increase  of 5 percent which will amount  to an extra two mils on each of  our property taxes this coming  year. Without even the courtesy  of speaking to us or to you  about it, we are going to pay  ! more school tax for less service,  by edict of the present government.  .1 could not vote against the  adoption of the ministry  ordered by-law, not so much for  the money it represented, rather  because of an  incredible  ar  rogance espoused by a govern- j  ment with a loaded gun in its i  hand, and whose foremost tenet !  in   leadership   is   apparently :  ���Might is Right'.  Chairman charges  no warning  by Janice Edmonds  The minister of education has  shifted more of the costs of  education onto local residential  taxpayers. Information received  by the ministry on Tuesday,  April 23, revealed, on analysis,,  that whereas for the past two  years we have paid a basic 40  per cent of the operating costs  of the schools from local  residential taxes, this year we  pay a basic 45 per cent. The  provincial share correspondingly drops from 60 per cent to 55  per cent.  So, despite a budget which is  $191,980 less than it was in  1984, the local taxpayers will  have to raise $91,686 . more.  That's not much of a bargain. .  Putting it another way, if the  formula had not been changed  by the government, our local  taxes would have been $168,478  less than they are going to be.  That extra cost will add .1958 to  the tax rate, or about $20.to.the  taxes of a home and property  worth $100,000. The impact  would haye been much greater  had it not been for a phasing-in  grant. The potential cost of this  change is actually about  $488,000, which would increase  the tax rate by .568 and add  acout $57 to the taxes on a  $100,000 home.  One of the reasons given by  the government for restraint in  education is, or was, toprotect  taxpayers against increasing  educational costs. This seems an  odd way of doing it. The reason  for the change has not been announced, indeed the change was  not announced, it just appeared  in the taxation calculations.  Sunshine Coast Business & Professional Women's Club  is now accepting confidential applications for its  MATURE STUDENT  BURSARY  Please submit your application and resume by May 15/85 to  Bursary Fund Committee:  Box 887, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3AO  JOPPE'S MESSAGE:  If you want your furniture  repaired before the holidays,  now is the time to contact me.  Ph��ne: 885-7467  JOPPE'S  Antique Workshop  Binnacle St., Sechell, B.C.  Trustees resign  >  Family Bulk Foods  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt  885-7767  "\  Continued from page 1  pect. The anger resulted in a  tied vote three to three although  it is a by-law trustees are compelled by law to pass.  The impasse was overcome at  Thursday's meeting after  Trustee Stephen resigned rather  than vote for such hypocrisy.  SOUTH COAST  means  SERVICE  *  Brakes    *  I.C.B.C. Repairs    * Tune-Ups    * Transmissions  * Major Engine Overhauls    ���  Plus more, more, more!  r  v  SPRING ENGINE  TUNE-UP SPECIAL  "\  $453$  i.*55* ; \mtMm  ���4cikw**y     sty*  We **U *��$*fee* spatfe $fags? a#��* ��*le ��hi<$ COxmkateim*#88JH��$0�� ��**? ifa&Qfr  -  diee^air *��<* *i**f M*r; *&��* p&tifc a��<* $W<te��sef to- mtsdtefc wfch *M igtimmSi  ��$)#&* ford spjtrk $tag* -nd ish&r ioctudeti* Ad4ft��w*at pftftf ��*&*,  In other business it was  agreed to go to tender for annual audit, in the hope that  some dollars might be saved; a  time schedule was approved to  interview candidates for the  position of vice-principal at  Chatelech, already advertised; a  pilot project was okayed for  Sechelt elementary school for  the Care-kit program to help  children avoid becoming victims  of sexual abuse.  The minister of education has  been invited to attend, with  other dignataries, the totem  pole raising ceremony planned  by Sechelt elementary school  for May 17. The pole is being  carved by grade six students  under the guidance of Brad  Hunt, a Sechelt band carver.  ***  Bulk  DOG �� CAT MEAL  May 1 - 4 Bulk Buys  (While Supplies Last)  ��*>  <  Apple /  Strawberry Jam  .99  lb.  Dare Cookies  Peanut Butter       $4 75  Chocolate Chip *  Oatmeal Raisin  lb.  Each purchase of any soup mix INCLUDES one bag of  plain croutons at NO EXTRA CHARGE!   .  Assorted  ME A TS 6 CHEESES are  available at our Deli Bar  Every THURSDAY is SENIORS' DAY  10% Off All regular priced items  2 HD. A.W. SHOCKS  *57  95    Installed  Most Cars & Trucks  (Does not include MacPherson struts)  We have more IN-STORE "SPECIALS"  At our Service & Parts outlet  Bring your car in for service today!  Wharf Road. Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281 18.  Coast News, April 29.1985  ���St-  �� ���"   'c    _ iv 'r-l'  fr   V>*1-��5*.      a  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded to the first entry which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Travis  Sugden, Box 692, Gibsons, who correctly located the palm tree at  the corner of Bay Road and the highway in Davis Bay.  Chamber launches  membership drive  by Brad Benson  The Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce has,  this month, initiated a membership drive in an effort to rebuild  their membership rolls which  have been devastated by the  recession.  Falling from a high of 273  members in 1980-81, membership plummeted to a low of 39  last year. The effect has been to  seriously restrict the chamber's  ability to carry out the tourist  and business information services it is set up to provide in the  area.  Though the personal involvement of individuals and companies in the activities of the  chamber is critical, the most in-  portant reason for the membership drive at this time is financial.  In addition to the funds raised from memberships, which  range from an annual fee of $25  for an individual up to $400 for  a company with over 50  employees, the provincial government's department of industry and small business  development provides grants  based on the number of  memberships in the chamber.  At a level of under 100  members, the Gibsons Chamber  of Commerce qualifies for a  Crime Stoppers  grant of $750 per quarter. If  membership reaches 100, the  grant increases to $1,000 per  quarter; and at a level over 125,  the quarterly grant increases  another $250.  Verna Sim, the chamber's  manager, stated that if their  drive is successul enough to increase the grant, the extra funds  will primarily be used to staff  their information booth for a  full working day each day instead of the four hour period  (from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m.) it can  now afford.  Help is also being requested  from the provincial government's Challenge 85 program,  to which the chamber' has applied in order to hire five summer students.  They will be used to provide  tourist information on the ferries, and help man the Gibsons  information booth 12 hours a  day, seven days a week during  the summer.  The membership drive has  had an effect, with the rolls, as  of .last week, standing at 56.  Pennisula Typewriter Service,  Pippy's, Green Scene, and Gibsons Marina have been the latest  to join. Those interest in coming on board should contact  Verna Sim at the chamber of  commerce office at 886-2325.  Crime of the Week  In the early hours of Sunday,  September 25, 1983, someone  broke into the Madeira Park  Legion. Using a pry bar the  burglars forced open the two  front doors. Once inside the entrance way a window leading into the bar area was smashed.  Crawling over the counter,  the thieves removed some  money from the cash register  and two cases of beer from the  cooler. They proceeded to the  office behind the bar and kicked  in the door.  A filing cabinet in the office  was pryed open with the pry  bar, $90 and a jar containing  raffle money was removed and  emptied.  The office safe was also fore-  ed open and a large amount of  cash and cheques in a Bank of  Montreal bag were stolen. In  total over $2200 was netted by  the thieves. Making their getaway through the rear doors,  the burglars fled along a  pathway into the bushes.  Someone knows something  about this crime and we want to  hear from you! If you have information about this crime or  any other crime call Crime  Stoppers (at 886-TIPS). You do  not have to give your name and  the calls are not traced. The  Crime of the Week is aired on  Channel 10, Monday to Friday  at 12:30 and 3:30 p.m. and  Wednesday and Thursday at 7  and 8 p.m.  Cystic fibrosis  The month of May is Cystic Fibrosis Month. Merchants all  over the Coast will have collection cans on display.  Save the children  The week of April 28 to May 4 has been proclaimed "Save  the Children Week" by the lieutenant governor of B.C., the  Honourable Robert Gordon Rogers.  ^V  ���lonsered 450  For you, the part-time user, who insist  upon a power-to-weight ratip above the    r_\pg\ i ip_i_%  average. r^TOi-iri&  Come in, try it, and convince yourself! <*. ___ ___  SPECIAL ,^,ees*349  Al's Power Plus Service  STIHL ��� HOMELITE  JONSERED  Inlet Ave. (across from Post Office) Sechelt  8S5-4fel(>  SNAPPER  JACOBSEN  Director disappointed  m  "I wanted an informed and  rational decision, rather than an  emotional one," said Area C  Director Jon McRae, speaking  to the Coast News about a  public meeting held in his area  on April 24.  "I called a general meeting to  go to the constituents to discuss  with them the development of  the Davis Bay area. It wasn't so  much a project-specific  meeting, but I wanted feedback  about what kind of development, if any, is wanted by the  people."  A film was shown by Oddvin  Vedo, Economic Development  Commissioner, about aquaculture, in order to show the  residents what fish farm equipment actually looks like, explained McRae.  "Living in Davis Bay, a lot of  people have no idea about how  fish farms operate. It's not easy  to get out to a farm to see it for  yourself," he said. "This was a  Norwegian film, but it is the only one presently available. Their  coastline is very similar to our  own, so it's a good example.  There will be a 12 minute segment on CBC's The Journal in  the near future, but we had no  way of getting hold of that."  "The animosity shown at the  meeting really surprised me,"  continued McRae. "I thought  the people were coming to hear  both sides of the story. And had  there been 70 people in favour  we'd have had to seriously look  at an amendment to the bylaw,  (264).  "Bylaw 264 isn't going to be  perfect right away. When we  developed it we had no idea  there'd be an application for a  parasail operation, for example.  If we have had three applications for different projects in  Davis Bay in three weeks, you  can bet there'll be more."     /  It was indicated at the  meeting by SCRD chairman  Jim Gurney that Bylaw 264 cannot be amended, according to  McRae. "The laws of the jlrea  must reflect the wishes of/the  people," McRae said. :'T11  make every effort to effect  changes that are required.  Bylaw 264 is not the be-all and  end-all. j '   ,  "Each director must look at  the maximum number of kides.  With 70 people in the room, I  was looking for 70 opinions.  Most of the people j there,  benefitted from the meeting and  made a good contribution, but  I'd say there were perhaps 20  people present who ; mis-  perceived what the meeting was  all about." .  "We have three choices," he  continued. "We can amend the  zoning to include the things the  residents want, or we can  change the zoning for that area,  or we can maintain the status  quo. Either way we have to look  carefully.  "I was disappointed in the  way that the people responded  to information coming their  way. Informed decision is so  important," McRae concluded.  tyiihw Www&tyj  Open 7 Days  A Week  INTEREST FINANCING'  ONE YEAR  LUTF.REST FINANCING  c��*��  V  &  \t)^  " 11  ST FINANCING  ��  ���  On Approved Credit  20% Down Payment Required  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  during the month of April  (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one year, and pay  NO  INTEREST  * No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  If you buy a  CHESTERFIELD SUITE  Price  + Tax  $899.00  62.93  Total Cost  Down Payment  $961.93  -192.38  $763.5P  Payments over 12 months  $769.71 + 12 = $64.13  THEREFORE YOU HAVE A MONTHLY  PAYMENT OF $64.13 FOR 12 MONTHS!  NO INTEREST CHARGE  Q  V2'   HOURS:\  TUEg. \ THURS.    9:30    5:30  FRI.   & SAT. 9:30 - 9:00  SUNDAV  9:30 - 9:00  72:00   4:00  HOME  ���   -in store financing. ���      >���    a. * V '.  VvaiiaSle o A.f  .886 8386  �� �� fr  ,ia  QQQQQ QBlQG-ePQ Q ft-BE  SPECTRUM, the sporty  small car that's got it all.  A last, a small car that delivers sporty performance, North American style room  and one of the best fuel economy ratings for a 4-door sedan ever reported by  Transport Canada.  The car? Chevrolet's new Spectrum.   The secret? An engine designed to  optimize performance with economy, powering a vehicle built around sophisticated  concepts in a computer-aided design.  From the outside, Spectrum looks sleek and contemporary,  with flush mounted windshield, aircraft-like doors and wraparound bumpers that slip gracefully through the wind.  Inside Spectrum, four six-footers ride in room and comfort.  Careful attention to spring rates and shock absorber tuning ���  contributes to their smooth, stable ride.  And from the driver's seat? Spectrum is quick and  responsive, thanks to a carefully matched power-to-weight  ratio, rack-and-pinion steering, MacPherson-strut front  suspension, power front disc brakes and front-wheel       >��!  drive design. _ <*>>  At General Motors, a lot of new thinking has  gone'into our products. New thinking aimed  at completely satisfying you, the customer.  Our designers and engineers are making  history in aerodynamic design, computer-  aided technology, fuel efficiency and safety.  As further proof of our goal of totally  satisfying you at GM dealerships we are  implementing a "Commitment to  Excellence" Delivery Procedure.  The program includes a thorough new-  vehicle inspection by both the service  technician and the salesperson; a full tank  of fuel; plus a follow-up survey based on  your impression of the delivery process.  With a commitment like that, you've got a  lot of excellent reasons to "Look at GM  Today".  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt  885-5131


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