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Sunshine Coast News Mar 10, 1986

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 .'y/.-ur.VT�����J'.'7>>^;i.  '������^���if**  - ;"V^r��^v��7-"^*"^~7., "Z '*"'"'' -  f--��.--s,-'''fr"-*i-"'  -^^^^^^^^^^'^������O*^'^^^^^^^'^  ;5/��^;V^>5^^^^.ifa^^pS3  Legisiative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  rsay  Tf Canada decides to go for  Tree Trade with the United  States it will end up as "the  'poor cousin", according to Art  Kube, President of the B.C.  Federation of Labour^ who  spoke at a forum on Free Trade  :and the Tory Budget last Wednesday night in Gibsons.  : "What do we get in return?"  -he asked. "There's no massive  /market here - that's in the US  -and how will we attract pro  duction facilities? Even the  branch plants (of US companies) will shut down and go to  where the wages are lower, in  the southern states."  Even the Tories, said Kube,  anticipate large scale unemployment at the onset of Free Trade,  saying that as much as nine per  cent of working people in this  country will "go through a  period of adjustment", i.e.  unemployment.  "What we need to do is liberalize our trading practices.  Let's negotiate that,".Kube tolq*  the crowd. A  "And we should diversify our  trade with the rest of the world.  Now, 78 per cent of our trade is  with the US. We are now very  dependent on the US economy  and Free Trade will increase  that dependency," Kube con-,  tinued.  There was a good turnout at a forum on Free Trade and the Tory Budget last Wednesday night. Here  guest speakers Ben Swankey, left, and Art Kube, right, listen to questions from the floor. Linda Olsen  chaired the meeting. >  - ^DJannc Evans photo  Kube said that Canada  should be seeking fair and equitable trade with the rest of the  world.  The second speaker, of the  evening was Ben Swankey, labour historian and author of The  Fraser Institute and The Tory  Budget.  Swankey, addressing the Tory Budget, was not optimistic  about the future of the Canadian economy.  "What we're up against is a  concerted effort by the big corporations, and the governments  in Ottawa and Victoria, to restructure the Canadian , economy, to centralize Jfi and put  complete control in the hands of  a few," he to|d an enthusiastic  crowd. "This will destroy the  social gains that have -been  made over the past 45 years."  One of the ways'; to achieve  this is by deregulation, that is,  the removal of all laws controlling rates, quality, safety, said  Swankey.  "This in effect means that  they (corporations and big  business) can cut off services,  raise rates, do as they will," he  explained, giving B.C. Telephone as an example. With  deregulation, it will be possible  for the company to raise its rental rates by $2 a month for five  years, resulting in a $120 a  month rental rate by 1991.  Privatization is another  means to centralize control,  Swankey continued. .   ���, y��  "There are 60 Crown Corporations worth approximately  $55 billion j employing some  200,000 people. Some of them  are highly profitable, but the  Tories want to privatize them  all," he said.  "This," he continued,, "is  just what big business wants.  Then it can buy up those corporations at firesale prices, as  happened with De Havilland.  After pumping more than $800  million into the company in the  form of grants, they sold it to  Boeing for $95 million. And ;  they plan oh making further  grants so that by 1994; the  federal government will have  spent $4.9 billion on it!"  As for Free Trade, Swankey  pointed out that not only would  it remove tariffs and duties, but  would change the fabric of  Canadian life.  "When two. countries negotiate something like Free Trade  they have to start out on what  you could call a level playing  field - the same economic environment, with the same  wages, taxes, social programs,"  he explained. "You can be sure  it won't be the United States  that does the changing."  Cutting the deficit is an excuse, Swankey said, to cut social programs and raise taxes.  Social programs account for only 40 per cent of the entire  budget, and income tax now  provides more than 50 per cent  of,all federal government rev  enues, while corporate taxes account  for only 20 per cent.  This is in contrast to  197,1  when corporate taxes provided  38 per cent of the?revenues and;  income tax 41 per cent. .,--  Deferred corporate taxes currently amount to $40 billion,  $10 billion more than the. national deficit, while more than  half the major corporations in  Canada pay no tax at all. Many  get back more than they pay in  the form of research grants and  other concessions, Swan key  s?.id.     . .   .-..     -���- ��� ".. '.  Svvankey offered alternatives.  The public ownership of key  industries, with public control,  would be one way to change the  distribution of wealth, Swankey  said, stressing the need for  public control to avoid the poor  management and resulting  heavy debt load of public corporations like B.C. Hydro.  "We need to produce for the  people, we need a strong manufacturing base, social services'  which are highly labour intensive, we need to overhaul the tax  system, to end wasteful arms  spending, to diversify trade,"  Swankey told the crowd.  "The working people have,  created the wealth of this country. There is enough" wealth in  this country to give all a good  education, a good job, and a  good home."  Copies of Swankey's book,  The Tory Budget, are available  at local, book stores.  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands        March 10,1986       Volume 40       Issue 10  Sechelt plane  ���bw ' ( :'*��������'>  inarch iv Luui-aiiun iViuiiih arid these (jTuuk One students at Halfmoon Bay Elementary Schooi are  already well on their way along the Reading Road. Each youngster has read 50 books and plans on keeping lip the good work. ���Dianne Kvans pholo  Aqua West plane  ,t A slideshow depicting the  faults of downtown Sechelt was  viewed by merchants last week  at a meeting of the revitalization  committee, v  Consultant Patricia Baldwin,  who is doing a feasibility study  for the village; focused on  storefronts with such simple  needs as colour and a bit of  awning. She also pointed to a  lack of beach identity and poor  signage generally respecting the  beach;     .  Improvements to downtown  Sechelt are-hot expected to be  too costly, although the  removal of some of the cables  and poles along Cowrie Street,  which Baldwin also pointed out  as a flawing feature, is probably  beyond the range of the  revitalization.  Baldwin gave a preliminary  estimate for upgrading Cowrie  Street with 32 street banners  and 16 steel poles, four bicycle  racks, eight litter receptors,  special signage and flower  baskets at $27,000.  The estimate for Wharf Road  is higher - $80,500. But $50,000  of that figure is assigned to extensive curb and gutter and sidewalk construction and $10,000  is for storm sewer linkage./  The remaining sum would  pay for improvements similar to  Cowrie Street's.  Sechelt merchants will have  to agree to the provincial low-  interest loan program before it  can go ahead past the consultant's study, which is paid for.  with a $5000 start-up grant.  Under the program, private  facade grants may be available  to private owners or applicants  who have made improvements  to the facades of their buildings.  Improvements would have to be  to exterior walls that face public  >>,'����� ��� ',*���  streets, land or parking areas, or  private land or parking areas  with public access.  The grant amount is 20 per  cent of the cost of the private  ground floor facade improvements up to a maximum of $200  per metre.   If a building has  frontage on  a side street or  other public passageway, 50 per  cent of that frontage could bev  added into the total for the pur**  pose of determining the value op  grants that would be available  for that building.  Facade grants are given after  improvements have been com-'  pleted. On deciding to do the-  facade improvements, the merchant or property owner would  have to apply for a building permit. The building inspector  would review the property to*  certify the work and the owner-  would then file the claim.  Councils mull pros and cons  l\.  !  by John Gleeson  Some local residents are  speaking out against the Aqua  ���West proposal to place  U-Catch-'Em pens in Gibsons  and Trail Bays this summer, but  defenders of Aqua West say  these people are ill-informed.  ���Nine residents who live close  to the proposed Gibsons site at  the foot of Jack's Lane have  signed a petition,, which appeared in > last week's Coast  News and before council Tuesday, saying that they are "vigorously opposed".  'The Fair, they say, would  constitute an invasion of their  privacy and would mean additional parking problems on  Marine Drive and the sealing  off of an area that is widely used for swirnming in the summer.  They" are also concerned  about water pollution from the  offal left after cleaning the fish  and the littering of the beach by  the large numbers of tourists expected by Aqua West.  And another Gibsons resident, Shawn Cardinall, says she  wants council to consider  whether the proposed Fair is the  right kind of tourism to promote on the Coast and whether  it might not drive away serious  sports fishermen.  Cardinall says this concern  was raised at the Gibsons  Municipal Electors' Association  meeting on February 28 and in ���  private conversations she's had  * with other residents.  When council received the  petition and a letter from the  Electors' Association at its  March 4 meeting, Alderman  Gerry Dixon, who had attended  the Electors' meeting, said the  residents who are opposed are  not well enough informed about  the Fair and that council should  explain it to them.  Later in the meeting, planner  Rob Buchan, asked by the  mayor to explain the situation,  claimed that "council has not  swallowed the Aqua West bait,  hook-line-and-sinker." He said  he has had "numerous phone  calls and visitations which have  revealed some grave misunderstandings."  Council, he said, will have  until March 31, when a final  presentation of plans for the  Fair is expected; to analyze the  request and work out an agreement.  Some concerns, like pollution  control, the offal being trucked  out and the removal of structures after the Fair, will have to  be guaranteed, he said, although he added, "there has  probably been far more water  pollution existing over the years  from the boats tied up at the  government wharf."  He said the majority of  tourists would arrive at the Fair  by chartered boats or by bus  and would therefore not add an  inordinate traffic and parking  burden to the lower village.  And he pointed to the  benefits- of the Fair for the  town: the development of a  park at the foot of Jack's Lane  at the expense of Aqua West,  which will save the taxpayer  several thousands of dollars; the  construction of at least a portion of the seawalk and a pier  between the government wharf  and Armours Beach.  Council .has already ani-  mended its Expo Legacy application for the seawalk to include the park and the pier as  community improvements. It is  hoped that these additions will  clinch, or at least greatly increase, the town's chances of  receiving the $350,000 grant  from the provincial government.  Sechelt Council did not have  the opportunity at last Wednesday's meeting to fully discuss  Aqua West's plans in Trail Bay  because two aldermen were absent and a third, Alderman  Anne Langdon, who is involved  in Aqua West as the Tourism  Association manager, left the  chamber during discussions.  But council received a letter  from Tourism Association  president Richard Tomkies,  which was a reply to Mayor  Joyce Kolibas' request to have  the Aqua West proposal in  writing.  Tomkies writes that at least  six, possibly as many as ten,  netpens will be on display �����  Trail Bay, each about 14 metres  square. The U-Catch-'Em pen  will hold an average of 500 fish  per week and will be replenished  weekly during the period of Expo.  Landbased displays at Inlet  Please turn to page 21  Peace meeting  The monthly meeting of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will be held tonight (Monday) at Roberts Creek  ���Elementary School at 7:30 p.m.  This meeting will open with a viewing of the recent videos  made by a group of students from Elphinstone Secondary.  These mini-documentaries focusing on Peace were aired by  Cable 10 earlier this year and should be of interest to anyone  with concerns about Peace or about young people.  On Wednesday, Andrew Milne from End the Arms Race  will be presenting a slide show and discussion in the cafeteria  at Elphinstone at 7:30,p.m.  End the Arms Race is very busy with the Stop the Star  Wars Campaign and this presentation will be about the  Strategic Defence Initiative (Star Wars). This is open to all  members of the public.  Open House  To celebrate Education Month Cedar Grove Elementary  School will be hosting an Open House on Tuesday, March 11  from 9:15 to 10:30 a.m.  There'll be an Open House at Pender Harbour Secondary  School or) Wednesday, March 12; Chatelech Secondary will  be presenting Rock and Roll, an original musical on March  11, 12, 13 and 14; and there will be an Arts Festival at  Elphinstone Secondary School on March 13 and 14.  Gibsons budget  Gibsons Council has refined its capital expenditure budget  for 1986 to the following items and costs:  Fire Equipment: $44,000.  Paving Fletcher and Winn Roads: $56,000.  Additional paving, perhaps for Abbs or Sargent Roads:  $50,000 (from the year-end's surplus).  Sidewalks, probably for the upper village: $27,000.  Maintenance equipment: $5,000.  The complete budget is now being prepared by clerk-  treasurer Lorraine Goddard.  mBmmmmmmmammmmmimmmmmmmBmmmmBmmKm  'i  H  lis  Sf-n*  ?3  I' Coast News, March 10,1986  *_z  **  I  1  _��~  =;  8  1  I  i  s  I  (  [  1 r  fe  ft  J.  No future at all  An interesting question was raised at the forum on Free  Trade and the Tory Budget held last Wednesday evening  at Elphinstone Secondary, and it didn't get a truly satisfactory answer from anyone at the meeting.  A young woman, a Grade 12 student, spoke during the  question and answer period after Art Kube and Ben Swankey had addressed the crowd.  "We discuss the things you've talked about during socials but our graduating class just isn't interested, and they  are voting next year ."What can you do about it?" she asked. ��� ������,': - ",.':  That's a good question and hard to answer.  Today there are thousands of young people who may  never work in their lifetimes and the rise of technology in  resource and secondary industry means that jobs will be  even harder to find in theyears ahead.  These young people are the children we left in care of  the television screen for thousands of afternoons where  they soaked up south-of-the-bbrder. values and trends.  And only now are we realizing that our own pursuit of the  material things in life has left us little time to raise our  political consciousness, let alone that of our children.  That lack of political will is what has browbeaten us into  accepting the same old line, again and again, and it's  meant that, whether through apathy or fear of change, we  can't seem to rally long enough to find alternatives.  On the federal level we have a government that's just  found itself encumbered with a Youth Ministry that has no  budget. We enthusiastically voted for a platform that promised jobs but instead is bringing us higher taxes and a  sell-out to the New York bankers.  Provincially we have a government that emasculates, on  a regular basis, social programs including public education, child care and all the services that children in this  violent and unsettling time have need of.  What can we do about it? \  Well, we could remind the government that when we elect them it's to. take care of oiir business. It's the labour of  the Canadian worker that's put billions into the corporate  coffers, it's pur income tax that's paying off the deficit j  the resources they so readily give away belong to us and it's  our children who'll be holding the bag when there's nothing left.  We haven't set a very good example to follow and who  can blame the young for being disillusioned.  If we want to interest that graduating class and others  like it around the country we have to offer them a decent  future.  Apathy and lack of concern will only lead us further  down the road to a place where the gap between those who  have and those wh6 don't is too wide to cross.  -.  A future like that is no future'atalL  &!!���.  t  It  k  ���&'  p<  p��  ft:'  ft  ?'������  &  &  ft  >?���  ft  5 YEARS AGO ,        '  . The question of the access route to the proposed Gibsons by-pass is up in the air again and the Ministryof  Municipal Affairs will be asked to judge the validity of  Mayor Goddard's right to recall the endorsement of  Payne IJtoad for reconsideration.  Gibsons and  Sechelt councils  will  request  that  Premier Bennett and his provincial cabinet reconsider  the decision to approve the southern route for the  natural gas pipeline to serve Vancouver Island.  10 YEARS AGO  Thirty two out of 39 at last Thursday's meeting called  by the Justice Development Commission voted in  favour of a recommendation to the federal government  stating in effect that capital punishment should be retained and reinforced.  Gibsons RCMP have expressed their thanks to those.  _who helped in the 16 hour search for an 11 year old Co-  quitlam boy. Michael Hardy spent a cold night under a  log in below freezing weather in the woods near the YM-  CA camp at Langdale.  120 YEARS AGO  The Hospital Improvement District was advised that  under new legislation the department of municipal affairs will assume supervisory control over the district in  September 1965, the comptroller of water rights relinquishing such duties.  Aldersprings Road, Wyngaert Road, Stewart Road, '  Gower Point Road and O'Shea Road will be paved this  year. Gibsons council  awarded  the contract  to  H.  Williamson of Haney for $10,129.  30 YEARS AGO  It is announced by Mr. Mainwaring of BC; Electric  that power will be supplied to the Sunshine Coast next  October on a Vancouver rate schedule.  John MacDonald sells his farm to Keith Wright of M  and W for future development. (Now Sunnycrest Plaza)  Ben Lang's new Georgian block in Gibsons has the  Public Health Department upstairs as well as the  School Board offices.  40 YEARS AGO  It was urged by the Gibsons and. District Board of  Trade' at their, ���'monthly'.* meeting that a resident  policeman be installed in Gibsons.  $50,000 for the construction of roads in the Sechelt  area will be included in the program for new road construction for the Province of British Columbia in this  year's budget. .  A  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITOR1AL  Editor. Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pa( Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  lYPESETTING  Saya Woods'  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tei. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  _���___���_���_^_  11  Three Bedroom Congo in  Shaunessy, c/w Jacuzzi,  8 appl., sundeck,        -  skylights, w/w and  swimming pool. Only  $1800/m.  MAVBESFTWENTY0R  THIRTY OFTHEOTRSAU  CHIPPED IMND  Dianne  Evans  nuclear lie  by Dianne Evans  As I was looking through the  back issues last week for our  Remembering When column I  came across an item from 1961  that made me stop and look  again.  Twenty-five years ago a Doctor D.L. Johnstone spoke on  the subject of nuclear.fallout to  some 35 people out to aGibsbns  and Area Ratepayers''Association meeting. Another cquple of  gentlemen; Mr.   l^erriclc and  Jyjrl . SniderY* Sp?)k<2 "trj1. /Sechelt  :')Courlc1i.oh the samejsubject.  Sf ;��;'r^fljbrilyrdi_ they tatlc^bout  nuclear fallout, but they alscy'pc-  plained the civil defence pl^hs  for this area and told the council, no doubt for comfort, that  there would be trained radiation  monitors in the area iri'case of  .-radiation.' ,      /yy-y.y.y'yy. ���  Looking back from bur vantage point, 25 years of research  later, it seems quaint, almost j to  think of these civil defence officials actually monitoring the  fallout between the cedars and  the mountains, no doubt checking public places like schools  and the hospital to measure the  deadly contaminant - to monitor the lethal rain.  But if you think we might  have learned better in the intervening years, think again.y  One of the advantages of being on some kind of national  mailing list, as we are here at the  newspaper, is that all kinds of  government booklets and reports come across the desk and  sometimes, in the oddest places,  one finds an item that has some  relevance.  Such was the case with the  Emergency Planning Digest,  October - December 1985 from  Emergency Planning Canada. It  arrived in the mail a month or  so ago. The radiation monitors  reminded me of it and I dug it  out to look again. ;  ."..'������ Here, on page 7 of the Digest,  ';.���- we have an informative article  by F.E. Jewsb'ury - Fallout Protection: Can We Provide It?  And here, in 1985, we have  ^'comments on the question of  .���protection against the wartime  jeffect of radioactive fallout in  ..':',;-.Canada.'   .v   .  'Do We Need Fallout Protec-  , ��� ...tipn?'' the, article asks. Indeed  ,r V^ve^o; we still live under the  j'^ tJb^'at of.',nuclear;,war,(a|tbQugh  ,(lThave.the weapphs^nye-y. ;svs-  :���'^ ternsiarid/.the^^ nucl^ear tecHnblogy  ���;  as the, afticie. explains."  it soundsiso normal 1 /General  1   warl*  it,.! reads,  'would  likely  .start'with! ah; .outbreak of hos-  '  tilities at the conventional level  '. which ���'���.could- escalate through  theatre nuclear conflict  to  a  strategic nuclear exchange.'  And,, to make us feel even  1 more vulnerable, as indeed we  are, 'under any type of nuclear  attack on North America, Can-  . ada would be subjected to the  ! lethal   effects   of   radioactive  'fallout.'  That's   it    -   the   nuclear  'warheads hit the strategic wea-  pons systems, support bases and  | ' industrial targets in the United  !  States !and we get the fallout.,.  But we can protect ourselves,  ��� says Emergency Planning Canada. '...-'  If you think this sounds like a  rerun of the days when you hid  under your desk in school during civil defence practice - in  those days when some people  really did have fallout shelters in  their back-yards and a year's  supply of pork and beans in the  ..;���; basement, you're right.  ,-." In Canada almost 9.3 million  shelter spaces, with a protection  factor of 100 or more, have  Another view on  been located. A further 18  million spaces were found with  protection factors of between 25  and 100, so the article tells us.  Along the border areas,  especially in the Eastern provinces, the radiation dose is expected to be 5000 roentgens, according to the handy map which  accompanies the article. Protection factors of 100, (this means  that the shelter will protect the  occupant from 100 roentgens of  radiation for seven days) won't  do muchgood here."    ; ,   >i ^  ��� j?:'rj,i-nHn'."V"'i--ir��*'t,i'�� ��������*���*'-   "yky,  It's,-, protection, .Oriented  Design,"'.\vhichris 'defined as the  incorporation of certain architectural and engineering'  features into the design of new  structures, or the modification  of existing structures, to maximize protection of occupants  against gamma radiation from  fallout with little or no increase  in cost and without adversely  affecting function or appearance.  Then the article goes on to  describe what this means in  terms of architecture and design.  Good basements help, it says,  as does the judicious use of  lighting systems to eliminate the  need for a lot of glass in the  walls,   s  There's a Jot of. talk about  thick walls and the placement of  stairwells as well as "a poignant  reference to planters, which, if  immediately adjacent to the exterior walls, could add enough  mass thickness to make us safer.  But it's at the end of the article when Expedient Protective  Measures get a few paragraphs  that the absurdity of the whole  thing comes vividly into light.  In the event of an emergency  which occurs with little or no  warning it would 'be beneficial  to enhance the protective  features...temporary  modifica  tions are generally the most  economical means for modifying an area to provide a higher  level of protection.  Bulldozing and spreading  earth in the stairwells, sandbags  in the windows and doorways,  all these are options. And none  of it has to cost an arm and a  leg, so to speak.  The end of our civilization,  the dawn of the nuclear winter,  the utter destruction, the death  and the disease, and we're talking economical ways to keep out  the. garpmarrays. isN fy  ;^It's; clear that to nmany fof  those in the-military the prospect 'of nuclear war is a  possiblity. But to growing  numbers of those who foot the  bills - the taxpayers and the  potential victims - such a  scenario is totally unacceptable.  Anything that makes the idea  of nuclear war seem conventional or less than lethal is seized  upon as a handy propaganda  tool by those who seek to advance their cause.  There's big money in the war  game and when the stakes are  high, the bankers play to win.  That our government should  be distributing this calm and  measured article is chilling - to  me it seems as though we're being told, "Don't worry about a  thing - stay inside and[everything will be alright. We,can  build in the protection factors,  fallout won't get you."  But the point is, with ithis  kind of advice we are being persuaded that nuclear war is win-  nable and, for some of-us in  protectively designed buildings,  safe.  As long as we can believe that  filling the corridors with earth  and sandbags will save us, we  can believe that nuclear war  won't be that bad after all.  And that's the biggest lie of  all.  by J.W. Gleeson  So the Comet that didn't really show itself much is now curving its invisible tail away from  our hemisphere.  It has been a year of big years  for space penetration but if  your sense of wonder has been  set to hungering for a truly wild  night sky experience, there is the  vicarious one of a particular  book, Immanuel Velikovsky's  Worlds in Collision.  Velikovsky's theory is  delirious: that about the year  1500 BC a cometary body was  projected: from the planet  Jupiter and came so close to  Earth that it fielded electrical  discharges with our planet.  The comet caused widespread  destruction which Velikovsky  says is recorded in the Book of  Exodus and elsewhere in the Bible,  in  Greek  mythology  (he  says Prometheus and Moses  were contemporary), in other  texts and traditions from all  over the world and later, with  uncertainty, in antiquity.  Finally the comet was caught  up in the sun's huge pull, where  it cooled in a circular orbit and  became known as the planet  Venus. Velikovsky claims that  the second planet did not appear oh renderings of the solar  system made before 1500 BC.  According to the theory,  what was left of the world  recovered, though traumatized  into numerous new beliefs and  creeds, which at the time must  have lent great strength.  Then about 750 years later  another major catastrophe oc-  eured, this time the orbit of  Venus crossed it onto the path  of Mars, and they collided.  1 Again Shockwaves were felt  on  Earth,  horizons displaced,  populations and habitations  ruined. After this second  catastrophe a tribe of Mars  devotees arose in Italy and  began building what would  become the Roman Empire.  It's an incredible theory,  making extfaverted sense of  much of classical mythology.  Velikovsky brilliantly follows  the events step by step in the Iliad, where he sees Homer depicting thestruggle of the planetary  gods with clarity and insight.  He quotes a Pacific Coast Indian tradition: that prior to a  worldwide catastrophe involving the Morning Star, the  animals were still human beings.  And of course Atlantis is  dredged up for another go-  round.  Reading Worlds in Collision  as an explanation or a vast  historical correction is not really  of much service - and professional scientists have been cuttingly cruel to the theory.'  But like a good piece of  Dashiel Hammett it holds together and is somehovv  chologically believable.  Ps>'-  It can explain, at least to your  imagination, why humans since  the time of the Greeks arid the  Romans have been so originally  bent on crawling up off this  world, even if it means crushing  it first; to get up there where  divine power is neighbour-not  power above; or to get there  simply to achieve power over  the crippler, the Monster, the  planet Jove, the revealed; One  God who catapults flames on  His creation.  And collision may be coming  full circle: next time it might be  us who show the gods what  catastrophe is all about.  J ^?*i-~-����7 "*'' �� ���- ^i"-:-,*���?-��i*���  ���t-Z-T^ "*' 'g*'*?*^':'���'*''*'  :- ..^���.^-���.  T-^-.--  ~ - /���"  ~ v . ~ ^^I^I^P^___________S___  Coast News, March 10,1986  !���_���  Sictdott cUssapp��!wts troller.  Our Belgan chocolate Easter bunnies,  hand dipped by Gina's Bon Bons  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  The Right Honourable        '  Tom Siddon  Dear Sir:  I attended your public  meeting in Sechelt on February  ,23 and watched an interview  with you on CHEK TV on  February 28. This letter is to let  you know how disappointed  and apprehensive I felt afterwards. ,  You breezed in late for the  public meeting, singing the  praises of aquaculture, ap-"  parently unaware of the storm  of controversy blowing here on  the Sunshine Coast over the  relative merits of salmon farming*  .   It is true we need help for our ,  depressed economy "here,  but  niany people, though not op-,  posed to aquaculture in principle, have very serious concerns  which you did not address.  These concerns are that a few  individuals   will   get   rich   (or  think   they   will)   .primarily.  through   the   giveaway   of  previously public foreshore  areas, pollution and disease  under arid around the pens, and  the payment of mmimiim wages  -less that $4 per hour - to a lot  of employees, temporary or  part-tiine - with much of this to  be underwritten by government  grants and foreign capital.  My second point deals with  the cavalier way you responded  to the concerns of commercial  t rollers'. You stated that  historical catch patterns be  maintained, however nothing  has been done to restore the  historic--halibut fishery to:  trollers. Instead you suggested  dogfish and skate. :    *  Even if a market could be  established to: buy these fish,  most- trollers are unsuited to  these fisheries due to being  small vessels.  Your suggestion would be  much more practically, addressed to the seine fleet whose large  vessels are designed for handling the huge quantities of fish  required to make any profit  with these 'junk fish', are  equipped with net machinery,  KEEP WHAT  YOU EARN  You work hard for your money,  and it can be frustrating to see how  much of it goes for taxes every  payday.  There are legitimate ways to keep  more of what you earn and save for  the future.  I can help show you how to do it.  Call me today.  J.N.W. BUDD 885-3397  DEBORAH MEALIA 886-8771  JIM BUDD 886-8771  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  School District No 46 (Sunshine Coast)  KINDERGARTEN REGISTRATION  -Parents of pupils entering kindergarten in September  1986 are'-asked' to -register their kindergarten-age  children at the elementary scH5bPseryln0'tKeii>:''areaV' :'  - Registration will take place from Monday, March 17  through Thursday, March 20. Please be advised that proof of age (a birth certificate or passport) must be sup-,  plied before registration can be completed. Kindergarten students must be five years of age on or before  December 31,1986.  In order to secure adequate kindergarten staffing  levels for the fall, it is essential that an accurate March  forecast is obtained.  1+  Revenue Canada  Taxation  Revenu Canada  Impot  Questions?  Do you need income tax information, forms or  publications? We can help.  Visit our special local tax information centre  staffed by officers of Revenue Canada,  Taxation  at the  TRAIL BAY CENTRE, SECHELT  on Tuesday, March 11th  from 9:30 a.m; to 5:30 p.m.  and at the ���  SUNNYCREST SHOPPING PLAZA,  GIBSONS  on Wednesday! March 12th  from 9:30 a.m. to 6:00 p;m.  We're at your  service  Telephone service is also available from the  district taxation offices across the country.  Check the toll-free number listed in the  telephone directory or at the back of your  tax guide. From February 24 until April 24,  your district office is extending telephone  hours until 6:00 pm., Monday to Thursday.  On April 28,29 and 30, telephone hours are  again extended to 8:00 p.m.  Gariad'a  which is the only practical way  of catching said ^junk fish' and  whose large size; would give  them agreater margin ofsafety  in what would be a 'winter  fishery with its inevitable  storms.  You replied that trollers are  demanding more fish at the expense of others and that the  US/Canada treaty has hot hurt  them because the historic catch  rate has been maintained.  What the troller has lost is the  HOPE that there will be any  kind of improvement in their  ~ fishery .They cannot catch any  more coho or chinook than in  the past because of treaty  quotas, and on the other hand  they cannot catch any .more  sockeye, pink or chum because  thoseare "Net Fish".; \  I cannot buy the argument  that further enhancement will  give the West Coast Vancouver  Island troller more fislu All the  coho and chinook enhancement  is targeted at the recreational  fishery in the Georgia^Strait  -with the exception 'of Robertson Creek, which even though it  is in outside watersi is primarily  a benefit to the net ^fleet  targeting on chinook.  ���-���'. Any further enhancement of  Doctors  meet for  peace  Editor:  Members of Physicians For  Social Responsibility (PSR) on  the Sunshine Coast will be  holding their second information meeting on Thursday,  March 20 at Sechelt Elementary  Schooh  Our aim is to educate the  public about the potential  dangers of nuclear weapons and  to give a realistic appraisal of  possible outcome of a nuclear  exchange.  Our main thrust is tojnake ..  people aware that  the'jhost  'useful "actions ''are   those1 of *  prev^tio^ ,���  iriv^  in preventive medicine/^'The *  medical profession is 'often  criticized regarding' its' role in  preventive medicine, so come  out and see us in action!  . At this meeting will be several  physicians to lead a discussion  and show a film The Last  Epidemic, as well as make a  brief presentation on why prevention is the only apparent  viable alternative.  Also planning on attending  are three teachers in the district  who have an interest in developing a Peace curriculum for  teaching to children.  Such a curriculum has to  have a different emphasis than  presentations to adults, focusing on the positive aspects of  peace in general, rather than on  nuclear war. They have some  good ideas which we could all  benefit from hearing:  They especially welcome input as this is a very new idea and  has hot been widely developed  to date;. Suggestions anybody?  (e.g.rteac^ Nobel  Peace- Prize winners, Gandhi,  similarities y rather than differences betSVieen peoples)?  We welcome those with opposite points of view or  doubters. Listen to what we  have to say and let's discuss it. \  To clarify what PSR stands ���  for, these are a few of our  policy statements. PSR Canada:  1. believes that there is an  urgent need for positive education on peace and disarmament,  ��� 2. believes that there is an  urgent need for balanced  multilateral and verifiable  nuclear disarmament,  3. believes in and supports the  idea of a nuclear freeze,  4. believes in and supports a  comprehensive nuclear test ban,  5. believes that there is no  civil defence against nuclear  war, ���_'"'���������  .6. believes that cruise missile  testing must stop immediately.  We encourage your readers to  join us for an informative evening. Thank you for your assistance in bringing* this serious  world issue to their attention.  Together, we can make a difference!  B.J. Myhill-Jones  Sunshine Coast PSR  sockeye, pink or chum would  provide only minimal returns  for trollers under your rules.  For example: if a million extra chums were created, and .the  trollers traditionally caught  three per cent of the chums in  that cycle then they would get  another 30,000 fish. Should  1000 trollers have access to the  fish that comes to 30 fish each.  Then compare that to gillnet-  ters with, sayi a traditional 40  per cent. They would then have  400,000 new fish; divided  among 1000 gillnetters - that's  400 fish each. With '500 seine  boats having an historic catch  of 55 per cent receiving 550,000  fish they'd get 1100 new fish per  boat. This is "FAIR and  EQUITABLE"? v  You want every fishery to  contribute to one. third of the  cost of enhancement; so everyone should benefit - is that  unreasonable? or greedy? If this  scenario sounds farfetched it  ; only reflects the demands of the  net fleet in 1985arid for future  /���years/..''"; '':.''.y'k'.:y .y.   ':'"'-  My third, and last, point is oh  the MAC. You gave the impression on TV that you thought the  Pacific Trollers' Association  withdrew from the Ministers'  Advisory Council in some kind  of personal affront to yourself;  The PTA decided to with-,  draw from the council long  before your predecessor "Mr.  Fraser was suddenly replaced by  yourself. They asked; for  reforms from three previous  ministers of fisheries to no  avail.  . The top heavy membership  of the salmon net sector, out of  all proportion to thestructure  of the entire fleet made it unworkable. A minority member  could talk "EYE to EYE" until  blue in the face, but when the  time came to vote he always  lost.'. ..;'..:���.;  I expect a representative of a  long standing 'parliamentary  minority party would be understanding of the frustrations involved in being; permanently  ��� locked into Such a situation. .���;.�����  '\, ��� -Thank you fox.your time.   q.'A  -":'���.,yy%���'-'.   :;.,':J6hn:\vhit|".;  SUPER SPECIAL This Week Only  Deluxe  Mixed Fruit  For Easter baking.  .'Is? ib.  FAMILY BULK FOODS  DELICATESSEN  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt   885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  <       10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS  Every Thursday  *^B��~*~���>~K_k**~t V*niTK  j    Elphinstone Electors' Association    5  R MEETING  i  Wed., March 12, 1986 7:30 p.m.  at CEDAR GROVE SCHOOL  Discussion       *      ��� Foreshore Problem Areas  ��� Recycling      ��� House Numbering  Door Prizes  Membership fees are due for 1986  You are not a member? Why not Join us!  TELEPHONE  SALE.  MSL $83.99  MSL $69.99  WIZARD  10 Memory  "STRADA"  Hands Free Dialing  '  "DELITE"  Large Lighted Touch Sensor   MSL $79.99  THE ANSWERING DEVICE  Telephone and Answering Machine $  THE MESSAGE CENTRE .  With Remote MSL $199.99 ���  $41��_  $S3"  110"  1SS00  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  888-2000      ^  wa match uaouui  .  _*tj. ���. ,_   f��Jf.|Y^t|  .. t-j^.---'���*���-.:!%  ������mw Coast News, March 10 1986  minding everyone that fundraising for the Kidney Foundation is  lerway this week is former Gibsons mayor Larry Labonte and  al Foundation representative Pat Trainor. Mr. Labonte is acting  his year's Honourary Chairman. ���Brad Benson photo  dult education  ho  by Ricki Moss  fP*The present education system  ittempts to cram education into  ! first 20 years or so of life,  ere is little formal recognition  dfc a life-long process of learning, of education in alternation  ���jwitn 'work and other activities  ^rf of an individual's right to  r^fer education to amore appropriate stage of life.  jt:in 1982; data indicated that  tper cent of Canadians were  ners, defined as all those  MJrho have taken a course full-  t&ne, part-time, at. any time  since schooling officially ended.  Ignis figure is relatively high and  igot consistent with the generally  hjJd notion that adult education  ii^for an unfortunate few who  >W&re unsuccessful during initial  schooling experiences and consequently, need remedial education.  f^These , learners character-  ideally were between 18 to 44  jjfcars of age, were twice as likely  tjt�� be employed (with a high  representation of union  rpembers); nearly 60 per cent  rgSd either attended a college or  tjpSiversity; nearly 40 per cent  "1 yearly incomes up to,  ),000 and 50 per cent had  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASfMPIKDS  at  Radio Shack  Olbaons  .     until noon Saturday  '���A PH-ndCy r��-oplt��  *  yearly incomes over $30,000.  Women at home, native people, trie elderly, people with less  than Grade 9 education and less  than $20,000 yearly i income  were characteristically non-  learners.  These are clear indications  that adult education in Canada  benefits most those who already!  enjoy the greatest access to  goods and Services arid pother  social advantages. Rather than  decreasing the gaps in Canadian  society; adult education may be  increasing the disparities between the rich and the poor.  Because adults usually have  other major responsibilities,  there is a need for part-time  education. However, in British  Columbia it costs seven times as  much per^instructional^ hour to  take vocational courses part-  time as full-rtime.y {   v  *  Financial barriers are: but one  of the difficulties faced by  adults who seek access to public  institutions.  Lack of co-ordination, information, counselling, child care  as well as family demands,  fatigue and inappropriate  scheduling are all barriers to be  overcome.  A critical appraisal of current  institutional general practices as  well as affirmative action on  behalf of particularly disadvantaged groups must be undertaken to improve the access for  those who now participate least.  Next week, we'll look at funding sources and future trends  in adult education.  WSM^SiWS^^S^'  esigner please  by George Cooper, 886-8520  "Oh, I was very glad to hear  that the centennial flag for the  town is going to be produced,"  said the winner of the flag  design contest,  Leonor Luzardo added,  "This is the first design contest I  have ever entered." I moved to  Gibsons because I. loved the  place and I hope my design  reflects the feeling others have  for this part of the Sunshine  Coast"  ���*������-.".  Leonor is a free-lance art  designer at present commuting  part of the week to Vancouver  where she is working in the production of a trade magazine on  ���travel. ���'���.���'  "I came to Gibsons six years  ago," said Leonor, ���*'on April i,  and for me that has just been  the opposite of the usual ideas  of April Fool's day."  "In that timei" she said, <'I  did work at Port Mellon for one  and a half years; the flow diagram there is my work. It's a  back-lit colour negative ten feet  i6ng."^;:;.-rv:,V.;; "-^y/y  Leonor Luzardo was born in  Toronto; arid grew up in Los  /Angeles.':;. -';:' v>"  "It was there I got my training in jthe Commercial Art  school going to night classes.  No, I am: not an artist in the  usual sense of the word, but I  , have aspirations to launch out  into water colour which I very  much admire**'     ;  Leonor's flag design symbolizes the Gibsons setting of  salt water, islands and mountains, and the wide sky.  Composed of three horizontal   bars,   a   leaping   salmon  superimposed at flag centre, the  top bar in bright yellow indicates the sunrise on a clear  summer day, and the lower bar,  the blue summer sea.  The middle bar using red and  reddish purple shows the Coast  mountains and the islands nearby.  "Good strong colors that,  work well together," said  Leonor. "Now I wonder how  close the flag manufacturer can  come to the colors in my  design."  When she was asked if she  would like to be the one to first  hoist the. Gibsons centennial,  flag on the town flagstaff, she  said, "Oh, riot at all. That is the  privilege of the mayor and some  chosen meriibers,of our pioneer  families. But I want to be there  at the ceremony."  FIREMEN'S BALL  What a lively view of Gibsons  at festival time beamed out on  Sunday evening, March 2, to a  miUion or so.TV viewers.  r ,* The   Beachcombers   "Fire-  Anien's Ball" is likely the greatest  publicity the. Town will- ever  .have, and a very attractive picture it gave. It would be great to  have a copy of the tape to show  at our summer Sea Cavalcade in  years to come. .    ;  And we must riot forget bur  Sea Cavalcade this centennial  year. It must still be our main  summer production with other  centennial celebrations adding  to its festive character.  KIDNEY CANVASS  Pat Trainor tells us that the  Kidney Foundation of Canada,  which is concluding its fund  canvass this corning weekend,  Education lobby  Representatives from nine  Lower Mainland school boards  as well as from numerous Vancouver Island boards, will be  going to Victoria on March j 7  to meet with Education Minister  Jim Hewitt.  NDP leader Bob Skelly, B.C.  Liberal party leader Art Lee and  the Progressive Conservatives'  Peter Pollen will be at the  meeting  which  is being held  B.P. Gui  The fourteenth Baden-Powell  Guild held its first meeting of  1986 at Camp Byng on February 27: The meeting opened  with a pot-luck supper provided  by the women of the Guild,  followed by the investiture of  three new members, Gladys  Sluis, and Mary and Norman  Rudolph.  The speaker wis Bob  Regnerus of the Provincial Ambulance Service who gave a  demonstration and talk on  GPR; Many members expressed '  primarily to lobby for relief  from the fiscal framework  within which school boards  across the province must work  their budgets.  A bus will be leaving the B.C.  Teachers' Federation offices at  7 a.m. to make the trip to Victoria for the meeting which  starts.��t 12T30; p.m. andjwill .��e';  ���_<_&_v.-*��j_.v; jjje-. Rarjiajmerit  Buildings.  ^interest in taking the full eight  ihour course.  y On March 6 the Stamp Committee of the BP Guild held a  meeting at the home of Roy and  Shirley Mills where used stamps  were soaked from the envelopes. These stamps are sold  and the proceeds go to aid  Scouting in Third World Countries.".'. ; .v.v  will have information tables at  both the Sechelt and Gibsons  shopping malls this Saturday,  March 15. Phone 886-3266 for  further information.  MUSIC FESTIVAL  The Sunshine Coast Music  Festival begins, this coming  Saturday, March 15 and continues Monday, Tuesday and  Wednesday, March 17, 18,.19.  The Honours performance  will be held Sunday afternoon,  that person's history and copies  of the certificates will be bound  in a book to place in the library.  If Vancouver can do it...  SCHOOL ANNUAL  And another gleaning from  the Howe Sound United's  school annual of 1940-41.  Besides the reports of the  school's campaign in war-  savings stamps, there is a page  entitled Early Schools at Gibsons.  GIBSONS' NEW FLAG  March   23,   in   the   Twilight  Theatre, at 2 p.m.  The public is invited to attend  the sessions, vocal, choral and  instrumental on Saturday in the  United Church, Joe Beraducci  adjudicating, and piano on the  Monday, Tuesday and Wednesday in the church, Juanita Ryan  returning to adjudicate.  Admission to the sessions is  by donation, and to the  Honours performance by an admission charge of $2 Adult, and  $1 Seniors and Children.  SENIORS SALUTE  An item in the newspaper, the  Elder Statesman, tells of the  plans Vancouver has for a  "Seniors Salute" as part of that  city's centennial. The "Salute"  is a special entertainment preceded by a presentation of certificates to one hundred city  pioneers.  Each certificate will tell of  And in that reminiscing article is this anecdote - no date but  seems to be early 1900's.  "Once a group of boys got  together and chased the teacher  out with rotten eggs. Another  school "marm" used to close  the school every time the SS  Britannia whistled and would  go down to meet the boat (or  captain). This gave the pupils a  holiday on Tuesday and  Friday."  BACK TO LANDING  Oh do leave our post office as  Gibsons only to save us from  writing a long return address on  our mail. But Lower Gibsons  could well take on the quaint  addition of Landing to add to  bur allure in tourist season.  Folk in the Lower Mainland  would not have to correct our  reply to "Where do you live?"  to "you mean Gibsons Landing, don't you."  We offer :���.'.���,...���....,���������.,���.'������ ���  Mon: - Thurs.  We will give you the look you want  while we pamper your delicate hair.  Please call us and arrange a convenient time  for your appointment. ml  1  'S UNISEX  886-7616  Sunnycrest Mall  PHARMASAVE  yrp^\^:ff^^:^yty' ^et JW<i ��� ^-frf'  All thru March mfflmmm  K  RING Made Smaller Made Larger  sizing     Now $8   $10-$14  Reg. Price $)2     y     Reg. $16 - $20  HALF 1t\oL *M      Eg. Reg. $60     ki  &'   SHANKS  Ht*  30% off  Sale  SL  claw .��� - - Saiie^m-y^i^ *  : RETSPPING     , ft* * dife*'s''; -' ^ ;��r 4 tf*m  ft*  p."  ��  IT*  KARAT GOLD CHAIN SOLDER  Sale $6  Reg. Price $10  FRI., MAR. 14 & FRL, MAR. 28  �� MR. KURT STOIBER, A EUROPEAN JEWELRY  p< DESIGNER WITH 25 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE,  fi WILL BE ON HAND TO DISCUSS YOUR PER-  p�� SONAL NEEDS IN COLD /EWELRY DESIGN.  Jeannies Gills & Gems  S*mr��ycr&stOsritre  at��$G�����    $86-2023  _.  -___a ���   ���  GIBSQNS ^HARIVtAS^VE  Office  \m^30yk^=A-k  SLINIVIYCBEST I\r1,ALL GIBSbNS     ��86-7213 --ti^^-'-T^-^"^'    tS**.*.-^   .y^f  "*f~:  &  ii   /   v  '.��r  ��-��:&*" <  wkm  Coast News, March 10,1986  Sunnycrcst Mali,  Gibsons  We reserve the right  to limit quantities.  yyk ;:v;Oiir;'_^iitMr  is our Promise  t00% Locally Owned & Operated  B  ^  ^  The students at Roberts Creek Elementary School put on a talent  show a couple of weeks ago and these Grade One students gave of  their best. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts Creek  Answers Gount  by Jeannie Parker, 886-3973  Have you answered the questionnaire on recycling yet? This  is your chance to express your  wishes to the regional board.  The survey done by the Press  doesn't count so take the time  to do this one too if you really  care.  There are four options. Alternating recycling with regular  garbge pick-up every other week  saves the taxpayer over $10,000  per year. Recycling pick-up one  week in four with garbage pickup the other three weeks saves  over $8000.  Recycling pick-up once a  month in addition to garbage  pick-up every week'would cost  an additional $40,000 per year.  You can also vote for no  recycling pick-up at all but experience in other communities  has shown that drop-off depots  receive only 20 per cent participation whereas curbside  pick-up gets 70 per cent participation.  Most people are in favour of  recycling in principle but when  it comes to acting on it they get  less committed.      N  I The   questionnaires'   were ������  mailed out to property owners.  But people not on the regional  water system and renters would  not have received a copy. You  can  pick  one  up at  Seaview  Market.  IRISH JIGS  Saint Patrick's Day is being  celebrated this Saturday, March  15 at the Roberts Creek Legion.  'Emerald' will be playing jigs  and other Irish tunes so put on  your dancing clogs and your  best green duds. Members and  guests.  VALENTINE'S PRIZES  The New Horizons Group in  Roberts Creek wishes to thank  the merchants who donated  prizes to their Valentine's party:  Shop Easy, the Village Cafe,  and the Pharmasave stores in  both Sechelt and Gibsons. The  dinner for two at the Village  Cafe was won by the oldest  members in the New Horizons  Group, Mr. and Mrs. Kirkland.  WONDERFUL DINNER  The Roberts Creek Legion  Ladies' Auxiliary treated local  veterans and other guests to a  delicious turkey dinner on Sunday, March 2 at the Legion  Hall.  This has become an annual  event, much enjoyed by all who  attend. The ladies deserve a  warm thank you for their hard  work and hospitality.  MARIE SURPRISED  Marie Walkey was thrilled  with the surprise party on her  birthday at the Roberts Creek  Legion on February 28.  She says she had no idea  anything was afoot when she arrived to play a game of darts  and any tears in her eyes as they  seated her in a rocking chair  with an afghan were from pure  happiness. ''-';l"'���'' ;"  ���;��� Marie wishes vtqthankaHwho if  attended the party and especially her friends in the Ladies'  Auxiliary who organized it.  GALLANT MAN  It could have been an  awkward situation when Dave  Young and Susan Tveter won  the lunch for two at the  Creekhouse at the Legions'  Valentine's Dance. Dave's wife  Geri might not have appreciated  his going out with another  woman.  But, being both gallant and  diplomatic, Dave let the two  ladies go out and enjoy themselves. Chivalry is not dead, at  least in Roberts Creek.  Area C Soundings  Group meets  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association meeting is tonight, March 10, at 7:30  p.m. Please come and get involved in this very active community.  ^LIBRARY NEWS  The Wilson Creek Reading  Centre Open House and book  sale will be from 2 to 4 p.m. on  'March 16. Browse around, buy  a book, see the new library and  have ,a cup of tea and a bite to  �����*���������'���.  eat  FLEA MARKET  , Please phone Myrtle Rioux at  ^885-5424 if you have a need for  a table at the Weight Controllers' Flea Market on March  15 from 10 a.m. until noon. The  rent for a table is $5.  BALLOONS, BALLOONS  The Davis Bay Elementary  School released helium filled  balloons, each with a message  from a child in the school, on  February 14. Three days later a  phone call was received from a  family in Nanton, Alberta, to  say they had picked up a  balloon. Nanton is 14 miles  south of Calgary. A remarkable  journey over the mountains in  such a short time. The school  awaits a letter from the son of  the family.  Strangely the balloons took  off towards Vancouver this  year. Usually they head towards  Deserted Bay. Maybe we should  put our mail in balloons, it may  get there a lot faster.  SCHOOL NEWS  More items from Davis Bay  School. There will be an open  house from 1 to 3 p.m. on  March 10. See classes in progress and have a coffee.  This school has an aquarium  in the library, which contained  salmon eggs. Now the eggs have  hatched and the children are  checking water temperatures,  etc. daily. The fingerlings will  be released in Wilson Creek  soon.  Report cards will be out on  March 21 and the follow-up  Parent/Teacher 'Conferences  will be held the following week  from, March 24 to 27. The  children will be out at 2 p.m. so  Block Parents, be alert!  Spring Break starts on March  28 and continues until April 7.  April 18 will be a non-  instructional day, a different  way of saying your children will  be home.  April 19 is the West Sechelt  Track and Field meet at  Chatelech school grounds. This .  is an invitational event and will  include other districts, including  Davis Bay school.  Right at this moment, casting  for parts in the musical, Alice in  Wonderland is taking place.  This will be staged in May. If  it's as first class as the  Christmas Concert, it will be a  "must see" on your May calendar.  *  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Seaview Market  Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A PH��n_ly Paopl* Plao��"  *  0  <2>  20 kg  i  *���*���������  t/Mtl  ""'"It*.  >M..:l?��i��  *��**  **���'>.  *����� ���_/'�����  ���l  Itt  tit  '"..  �������������  only  bag  Limit 5 per Customer  Fresh Utility Grade  whole  Wiltshire  pork  sausage  Fresh Veall        ",,  chicken  kg  2.16 ,��� .98  Bologna  .500 gm  piece *g 2.18 _.   .99  Medium  ���i  kg  10.78  beef  kg3.29 ��,. 1 ���49  Chilean Canada #?  B.C. Grown  thompson green  seedless grapes  ftgZ.lD  mushrooms  lb.  kg  California Canada #f  California Bunch  carrots  ea.   ���  asparagus  3.28   1.49  kg  IOROCERY VALUE     I  Blue Bonnet O   CO Weston_  6 Varieties  margarine   136/��,_-. Da cookies      4oogm  Kraft Fraser Vale ��� 4 Varieties  macaroni &           RQ         blended  cheese    .........225gm.Do vegetables i*g  HOSteSS ^ With 1 Complete      EA Without  POtatO ChipS 200gm       ^S . 351   *"*��%  McCain's Concentrated w|lh2 Comp|ele   eo      wllhout  orange juice:..., 355m/   supers��OSI Supers  Aylmer With 1 Complete      All Without  cream of mushroom soup.284mi   ^^.Us superS<_5  ViVB . With 1 Comptete      Eft ���V��houl  paper towels.:... -.2����   ^nr,;. DSf SUP6rs  Weston ��� S Varieties whh 2 ���*��,_���    /,��       *��J  Country Harvest bread     ersgm   ^s,��i3 supkss  2.39  2.79  1.09  1.59  1.14  I   EJ___l9 Committee  wants May 1  vote  * *j  ���'*���-���'.-    y. *��  r��_s^#&"&*'���'���'<, <t*  iiiflmciiife /awfery  *:J:;i*3:~;r:-::'.:-f^fti-::  (_ MORE)  EVERYTHING!  trail bay centre  fctcRUt 4      *  actus  ���fleuiet  UNTIL  SATURDAY, MARCH 15th  685-5323  The chairman of the Sechelt  Restructuring Committee, Andrew Steele, is hoping for a May  1 referendum because he would  like the incorporation of a new  municipality, if it is favoured,  to take place before July 1.  This would mean that the  new municipality would be able  to collect a tax rebate for the entire year and Steele says at least  two monthsi lead-time is needed  to prepare the change-over.  In the meantime, the committee is preparing a brief for the  Deputy Minister of Municipal  Affairs asking him about-the  granting of small portions of  Crown land to the new municipalities the likelihood of roads  being upgraded, ^d to get  details on the provision of more  government money for. the cost  of planning after the changeover. : '.���:'--.������-'��� '''���'  Steele says public hearings  should begin by April.  Shop*Easy  Fresh  PORK PICNIC  Whole _r Shank Portion 187 gm  lb.  tor's  by Robert FoxaJI  Mexican Grown  TOMATOES  38*  .84 KG  Ib.  Sunbeam  SANDWICH  q n c a ry    White or 60%  DtYCMU    Wholewheat  907 gm loaf  each  M.29  Foremost Grade A        *.  LARGE EGGS  M.29  doz.  1 Of 200  3 DAY EXPO 86 PASSES  RETAIL VALUE 39.95 EACH  DETAILS AT YOUR  NEAREST SHOP EASY  CONTEST DATES  MARCH 10 to APRIL 5,19M  '    PRICES  EFFECTIVE  MARCH 10-15  ';i986 >:k-  ������t  This report is mostly to remind the membership of the  Easter Tea to be held at our  hall, March 22. Besides a good  cup of tea there will be other  goodies available, and I suspect  r,a certain amount of the marvellous work our ladies do in  their free time.  One of the things which came  out at the Executive Meeting at  the beginning of the month was  that with a membership of over  700, we should have more than  50 to 70 members attending any  *one particular meeting. Perhaps  now that Spring is just around  the corner we shall see a big attendance at every type of  nrieeting.  v ':���,All activitiesare proceeding  ,y attheir published times and  ; ��tjiere is always a * 'Cuppa" at  ^yery chance^ So come out and  make the acquaintance of a  &M&!_��*  S^rVvf.ji^.  ���xjgy gfi ���  ���^ -kyy-::'kyy, '%���-��!$$<& ��f -jrnijghty ;fjjne  folks^  ���y *?yy ^ki IS^^Htch out fprtheposters which''  m ampm *mm be piacfjig^g .,.j^  >.��  VISA  ^MORGAN'S imZ WEAR  MASTERCARD  ACCbPIfcD!  ���i*>ri  -���93  6btttUlt  yj&i  BIRTHDAY SALE  ALL THIS WEEK!    J  Be sure to check our  _c  #>. ��������� /  /���,���  -#:  A  m  A  Super Special CordJeans Reg $34        ^13-S4-  Leaf her Jackets further reduced Reg. $225   ^8S��95  The Shorncliffe Auxiliary is having a membership drive, Here  Peggy Jardine and Hugh and Irene Duff bring Shorncliffe to the  public in the Trail Bay Mall. ���Dianne Evans photo  Sechelt Scenario  WVA rep to visit  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  ATTENTION WAR VETS  The WVA representative  Graham Davis will be at the  Legion Branch 140 on Wednesday, March 19 from 2 to 6 p.m.  Veterans and widows interested  in talking to him please phone  885-3486.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary, Sechelt Branch, will  meet at 1:30 p.m. on Thursday,  March 13 in St. Hilda's Church  Hall.  Plans for the business luncheon are in the order of  business. Your input.and help  will be needed.  RECYCLING  Everyone should have received their brochure regarding  recycling and garbage pick-up.  Please fill it out and mail or  hand deliver to the mentioned  drop-off spots.  Many people get their mail in  Sechelt while living in the outside areas, so Sechelt people  also received a brochure. Indication of what you would like  your council to do will be  available for them. .  While it is a lot of money,  when it boils down to the  average citizen it is a matter of  about $3 per month. Thirty  years ago we paid $2 per month  for garbage pick-up, for private  enterprise, but then there were  fewer customers.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Recycling vote  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  DON'T FORGET!  I hope that everyone has  taken notice of the questionnaire you received in your mail  last week regarding garbage  pickup and re-cycling;  y it'didh'thave the; appearance  ���- ^ah;4nai^ant doc^eht*ahd  ^ ��� n_gl#-;:^elF;;:1iave:i^gon^' unnoticed, so check through your  'junk mail' just in case you have  mistakenly cast it aside.  This is the official questionnaire from the SCRD and if  you don't fill it in you will have  no reason for further complaint  about your garbage only being  picked up every other week.  Here is your chance to have  the matter rectified once arid for  all, so do make sure you fill it in  and return it to the locations  mentioned on the brochure.  WELCOME HOME  A warm welcome home from  all the friends of George and  Marg Carpenter who have just  returned with gorgeous tans  from three months spent under  sunny Hawaiian skies. Nice to  see you back.  Their return means that the  Halfmoon Hams are now able  to get back to rehearsals for  their final show on April 12.  Tickets are now on sale at the  Book Store, Strings 'n' Things  and at Books & Stuff in the  mall. Our faithful fans have  been asking why such a popular  group have decided to call it a  day.  One of the reasons is that we  have now been on the go for  almost five years and that the  time may come when people  have had enough of us. So best  to retire while you are still  ahead.  Another reason is that Nikki  Weber; leader of the group, is  so busy with other groups arid  music teaching that her time is  much more precious than it used to be. She now has her own  music shop, and studio auWhich  she makes her living and \ye  ,,.-,:<:> realize thajt one -group iejjjs h|11  t,e=a^^vinor^^eJfor others. i  ^-^i^nS^as^ver^full schedule  with such groups as the|Six|y  Niners, the Mini-Mob? tne  Semi-Tones, the G.G.'s, and to  top it off she now has about 60  kids practising singing for local  entertainment during Expbi ^4  Therefore it is time that the  Hams stepped down, though; I  might add that it will be'&vefy  sad breakup for the eight of us  who have been together for  these years. It has been fun for  us and we have all gained invaluable tuition and guidance  from Nikki for which we will  always be grateful.  Do please join us for this last  show and at the same time you  will be helping to raise funds  towards the project of purchasing a van for young Erin Kelly  which will facilitate his  wheelchair.  Erin's mum Katherine is a  popular singer with the Hams  which makes this project particularly special for us.  You won't only be seeing the  Hams at this show. Some  special guests have offered their  services to help to entertain you,  such as Ronnie Dunn who is a  marvellous performer, Alice  Horsman whose singing is loved  by all, and there is even the prospect of a great belly dancer  making an appearance.  Last but not least, you can  look forward to some rousing  songs from the Sixty Niners;  who are always in there support  ting our shows. ���      !  Work SOX WOOl Reg. $3.75  Sports Jacket  Cord Blazer  '���1.99  only yy��yc$  ONLY  VViVV  'ALL SALES FINAL ON SALES, MERCHANDISE  Visa & Mastercard Accepted  VISA  Sfr-*'.-  fcfe*?--?.- ���;���.  ^C%>  '%AL^  Sunshine Coast Regional District  You Are Invited  to  A Public Seminar on the Foreshore  Wednesday, March 19, 1986  Sunshine Coast Regional District  at the Indian Band Hall, Sechelt  9 a:m, - 4:30 p.m.  No Registration Fee  For further information and to pre-register contact  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  SCRD 885-2261 V'v4~-^;-._,-  ^*#^^:-*.__,>-.?;_MS.-*sir  Coast News, March 10,1986  W^^^WMWMMW^m  7.  FREE CAKE 6 COFFEE all day Thursday and Friday evening!  . * ��� ��� 'y . .  It's our 15th BIRTHDAY and we've gone all out to celebrate with bushels of bargains  in every store in the Centre!  Why not join us this week?    Don't forget we're open'till 9 p.m. on Friday night!  "Bringyour.fo our family  Goddard's  The Royal Bank  Books & Stuff  Sew-Easy  Morgan's Men's Wear  Pharmasave 173  Radio SlT&ck  Upstairs & Downstairs Shoppe  Zippers  Hairstyling  Bobbie's Shoes  Cactus Flower  Vagabond Travel  Mitten Realty  Nova Jewellery  Trail Bay Hardware  The Snack Bar  Shop-Easy  ">.  ".    t"..  ���yz#z  \- 8.  Coast News, March 10,1986  m  m  im  m  m  ^��    The Wedding you've always dreamed of  can be a reality when you begin your plans  with us.  >���    i        ''.. .  ,(!'������('  We want your wedding to be  as special as you are.  '..���I;  *c����&0  -KvVv   V*W    *-1*  ' *     A '      *  M.fc  Rely on us for  your dream vacation...  We know all the best destinations - -       ,  Whether you choose a weekend in Las Vegas, a  luxurious Caribbean cruise, or a tour of European  capitals, we can tailor your personal vacation  .^���*^>    package exactly to your preferences and interests.  Drop by today for more details  mi  * _aa_t*>-*  V"*?^ /���"��� ���"-*���-'-__-  W. -^rfyf _? <i_-^  ..  KATE  CALL US HOLLVi ^jp^  885-5885       1 Qf_5>  tf  Vagabond Travel  frail Bay Mall, Sechelt /flC.  i it:.  d    \  y \  TEREDO SQUARE        SECHELT  TUXEDO  & Formal Rentals  For The Look  She'll Always  Remember '  Morgan's  Men's Wear  885-9330  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  i:yy. ";./ivrs;.-."��� ti  885-2882  _���_-  Beautiful Beginnings  with flowers by Green Scene.  Friendly personalized service  -competitive prices. Flowers for  the entire bridal party - fresh or  silk.  Silk Flowers are  our Specialty  check our wide in-stbre selection  Wedding design books  available. Ask about  flower rentals for church  and reception.  �������� GREEN SCENE  flowers & Plants  886-3371  across from Super Valu  Siiiriviii'st Shopping Centre .(iihsuns  THE PERFECT G9FT  The perfect gift might be practical  or beautiful; it can be modest or  extravagant.  For quality, selection,  and advice come in and  see us today.  TRAIL BAY CENTRE  SECHELT 885-3414  -THE--  Ip��fote  Shoppe  WE CARE  We know just how  important your  wedding cake is, and  we '-.want every detail  to be just right, v  Come arici see us  today, our professional  designers '*ari$yy,yy  decorators will make  sure that your wedding  cake JS in every way  perfect.  Shop+EAsY  Trail Bay Gerilre  SflCbelf  685,2025  1  We have one of the largest selections  of engagement and wedding rings in  k the area...  and we also carry a complete  selection of invitations,  wedding accessories,  decorations, gifts for  attendants and more.  If you're looking for the  perfect gift for the happy  couple, we have a large  selection of crystal and a  complete line of Oneida  silverware.  Our personal attention assures your  complete satisfaction.  Visit us soon at  r/fWoSgfi  v Sunnycrest Centre, Gibsons '886-2023  VMii'i Sv'.tl-V-'  i;  ���. y '*���-.'> ~r^r-^\^jj^..  '&  Sunshine Circle Rally  Coast News, March 10,1986  B  j The first Sunshine Circle Car  j Rally begins for entrants from  j the Coast at 3 p.m., Friday,  | March 4: They will be gathering  t in the Trail Bay Mall parking  lot, near Gilligan's Pub.  Entries have been coming in  slowly - one car is being sponsored by South Coast Ford - sp  registrations will be accepted up  until 2:30 p.m. on' Friday,  March 14, even' though the  deadline has passed. ;     ���  The local Kinsmen organization has been closely involved in  getting up the roily; Kinsman-  TDpn Burroughs talked to the  Coast    News   about    next  weekend's event.  "We designed the course that  the tour takes, here on ,the  Coast," he said. "I, don't want  to give it away but they drive  around the Gibsojjs -area^^-up  around Sechelt and then alpng  through to Earls Cove Tt's a,  real tour of the.Coast.   . ^  "The Kinsmen will be manning the check points and we'll,^  also have people on the ferry  ;  selling T-shirts and giving out '  flyers," Burroughs added;,  For   entertainment;% The  Kinsmen have, a band and din-s  Woman heads  B.C. Liberals  Dove Hendren has been elected president of the B.C.  Liberal Party on the first ballot  at the Liberal Party Convention, held this weekend in Vancouver. She was nominated by  local Liberal party candidate  Gordon Wilson who said that  her nomination and subsequent  election has given, the Sunshine  Coast a very high profile at the  convention.  Wilson told the Coast News  that the Liberal party is now in  the forefront of the advancement of women's rights. lona  Campagnola is the president of  the national party and now the  election of a woman to the presidency of the provincial party.  on International Women's Day,  has added support to the  Liberals' stand on women's  issues, Wilson said.  "It's been a very progressive  convention," Wilson continued. "The Liberals for Peace  were a very strong voice, and  many excellent resolutions were  passed, including one that will  reduce the cost of membership  for anyone on UI or welfare.  "The policy being put forward is socially progressive and  it's very exciting. There are  some strong candidates and I  believe that the Sunshine Coast  will have a voice that's heard in  the decision making process," *  Wilson added.     '  ner arranged  at  the Gibsons  Legion   on  both   Friday  and  .   Saturday nights.  /"We've more or less been  guaranteed 50 cars from the  .North Shore, that's 200 peopfe.  ���hut we'd.like to seejjiaybe- 5W  people," BurroughS'Said.       -  Groups? from Comox,  Vic-  toria^Delta and South  Vancouver will be participating and  Burroughs would like, to see it  become an annual event,  y Prizes for the rally include  ���$1000   worth  -of   gas ; from  ^Chevron and $1000 in cash> plus  /weekends away, dinners, lunches, breakfasts and other gifts  along the route;  Rallyists from the Sunshine  Coast will return at 6:30, p.m.  on Sunday, March 16, finishing  up in the Trail Bay Mall parking  lot.  For more information call the  Gibsons and District Chamber  of Commerce at 886-2325 or the  Sunshine Coast Tourism office  at 885-7575.  Its Blood  Here tm, donpiv ^  | Ernie Widmah; 3oin Mrs. Cliarlotle Raines of the St. Mary's  | Hospital Auxiliary, and Oddvin Vedo, who got a certificate for  1 donating 50 units of blood. ���Dianne Evans photo  Maryanne s  viewpoint  !Wilderness Caravan  !        WM_rv��m.pW<*t the country into a re-dedicati(  by Maryanne West  i Tfte report of the Wilderness  Committee, released this morning, sounds from first reports to  ;be atypical "wash me but don't  make me wet" routine. Regar-  iding; South Moresby - a park  yes, but logging should continue  on Lyell Island.  ! As we watched the Haida's  efforts to stop logging on South  Moresby in the Queen Charlottes until their land claims have  been settled some of us must  have wondered how long it  Vvould be before Canadians got  pf f the sidelines and into the action while trees are left on Lyell  Island.  ; Now the Save South Moresby  Committee is organizing an  across Canada caravan to raise  awareness nationally and to impress tne B.C. government with  the concern of Canadians about  the islands which have been  described by B.C.'s environment (minister as the "Jewel in  the Crown".  The committee hopes that the  caravan can turn the frustration  felt J>y environmentalists across  the country into a re-dedication  and celebration.  The day before the caravan  left St. John's Newfoundland  on March 5, symbolic kites  fashioned after the Haida  Thunderbird were flown from  Sentinel Hill.  The group travelled to  Halifax by bus and ferry, via  Cornerbrook and Sydney and  left Halifax by train at mid-day  on March 8. With overnight  stops and special events planned  for Montreal and Winnipeg the  cross country caravan rolls into  Vancouver at 9:35 a.m. on  Saturday, March 15.  The Vancouver rally and  march in support of the South  Moresby Wilderness Park starts  at 3 p.m. from the VIA station  on Main Street and will take the  Georgia Viaduct and Georgia!  Street route to Stanley Park. A  picnic supper in the park is part  of the plan followed by a  benefit dance at a'location as  yet unspecified.  It sounds like an enjoyable  way to stand up and be  counted.  LONG DISTANCE MOVING  We can  move  ('���: y��u  !    ANYWHERE   IN  THE WORLD  Member of  ALLIED..  The Careful Movers  LEM WBAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving ]  * - ___ *  Support your-Scouting community through your Sunshine Coast District  ^auncil. A highly reflective address could save a life & makes your  community a safer place to live.  Mail your order, to Box 785, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0,  or telephone 886-2062 ;  Post System - $39.95    Plate System - $19,95  See product displays at:  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES  GIBSONS & SECHELT %  ������������.'���������   ..;���.-,���������.."'������. ';y .���   !���%"':���':   ���:    '���        ���:  EVERYBODY'S BUSINESS  is ��Pu&mwMommd.Cr���  Our Merchants  Welcome You!  CEDAR PLAZA  (Located across from Sunnycrest Mall)  Pronto's Steak, Pizza & Spaghetti House # Gibsons Dental Clinic  ��� Hairlines  >. Sunshine Coast Credit Union ��� Cedars Pub    ��� Sunshine Coast Insurance  + Russell Crum Law Office ��� Gibsons Green Grocers   * Elite Travel  ��� Gibsons Meat Market������������ Sunshine Grocers  "Fortrte  Finest  Quality '  Meat"  Gibsons  Meat Market  !-T*W!?*!-!,WT'??,-W  Gibsons t 4  f GREEN GROCpflfr  ��� Fresh Fruits  & Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs  ��� New York Seltzer..  and much more.  _ :    ^    886-3381:  ^e;|rtvite you to visit us and  discuss your travel needs ���  business and pleasure  ��� EXPERIENCED STAFF  ��� COMPUTERIZED OFFICE ��� TOURS ��� CRUISES.  ��� AIRLINE TICKETS  ��� HOTEL* CAR RESERVATIONS  ��� TRAVELINSURANCE  Ask about our European tours, ���,...���  specially designed for the over 55  traveller.  ��� Services provided at no extra  cost to you.  ���-*1  Sunshine Coast  CREDIT UNION  886-8121  Your Credit Union offers  ��� Full Financial Services  ��� Personal Loans  at competitive prices  .-������ Mortgage Loans  with various options  ��� Deposits  - Chequing .  - Daily Interest Savings  - Term Deposits  - RRSP's  All deposits and non-equity  shares guaranteed  Tues. - Thurs. 10 a.m. - 5 p.m.  Fri. 10 a.m. ���6 p.m.  Sat; 10 a.m.-2 p.m.  WMf^W^WBWIWWV  -i< ^  T^  '->* i  CM&jtak Inrt Pu&  *����l'4  GREAT LUNCHES  The place to meet  for fun and cheer  Darts ��� Cribbage ��� Entertainment  'WS'W!T?'!,?,W!,!S  wm^m*m^^  SUNSHINE COAST  Insurance Agencies Ltd.  "For all you insurance needs"  Homeowners ��� Tenants ��� Travel - Boat  Commercial - Business - Casualty  Sechelt Motor Licence Office  886-7751  Box 274  Highway 101 *%na\*  Gibsons. BC VON 1V0 OOO'ZZSl  Box 708, Credit Union Office  Teredo Square  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  Oiutofjtoi  HAIRLINgSJ^  STUDIO 10$  Quality - 1st  and always  886-2318  \ Sunshine  Grocers  Open Daily  8 a!rrwl1 p.rn.  \?*&**r  you*  649 battery Centre  ;s;^^S:o;^ii��:^iii  MM i  ��#*  Prontq'S  STEAK, PIZZA & ��PJ^feTfHOUSE  fio-    "  Open Late Seven Days A Week  .-: <'~  0*&  ,otc  Banquet Room for up to 80 people  For Reservations Call   886-8138  LUNCH  SPECIALS  EVERY DAY  4 ���$  For rental and lease information  Call Randy Thomson  ,days, 736-3831        "*?       931-5330 <����,..;*> ���    *���     %  "�����*���:[���_-.T ">  ���- j-**5-��� ���-; ��� ;���  10.  Coast News, Ma��-ch 10, --986  ... Ill       ���   w  it  in-  J -S3  Among the many projects on view at Elphinstone's Science  Challenge '86 held last weekend was this catapult built by Mark  Van Klek and Shad Light, who are shown preparing it for launching. Their entry won in its class for distance. ���Brad Benson photo  Students leave  for Paris  I love Paris in the Springtime  is the song 15 young people  from the Sunshine Coast will be  singing in just a few weeks'  time.  These students from Elphinstone, Chatelech and  Pender Harbour Secondary  Schools leave Vancouver for  Paris on March 22, with sponsors Bernadette Kenderic and  Gary Winkleman of Pender  Harbour Secondary.  The 14 day study tour of  France has taken eighteen months .''/of planning, workshops,  mini-fundraisers, and lots of.  paper work.  > Each student is paying his or  her own way with any extra  money raised ��� through bake  sales, luncheons and a car wash  going for group activities while  in France.  Participants were required to  maintain a good academic average, especially in their French  courses and to attend the study  sessions. '  ~ftTne.<vtour begins with a brief  yp, in London; then a one  far flight to Paris. During the  fstfive days, the group will expire Paris, including trips to  Versailles and Chartres.  The beautiful Loire Valley,  with its magnificent cathedrals  and castles, follows on the  itinerary.  /St.   Malo,   the   port   from  which many of Canada's early  explorers left France, will be the  next stop, including a visit to  Mont-Saint-Michel.  The students will then visit  several spots on the Normandy  coast with special significance to  Canadian veterans of World  War II: Bayeux, Arromanches,  and Caen. Prior to the trip, a  veteran from the Royal Canadian Legion spoke to the group  about Canadian involvement in  the D-Day landings.  Ms Kenderic has arranged for  a wreath-laying ceremony at the  Allied cemetery.  After stops at Deauville,  Honfleur and Rouen, the students return to Paris for one  final day before heading home  to Vancouver via London.  The sponsor teachers are  well-prepared for leading such a  trip, which has been organized  by Canadian Academic Travel  Services. Ms Kenderic was born  in France, and lived in Dijon for  several years as a student.  Mrl Winjklemari has^supervis-  ed numerous -student trips, and  holds .Industrial FirstgAid certificates, y..'." y. y, vi #:*| '  On their return to the Sunshine Coast, the students will  meet with members of the Royal Canadian Legion to present  their impressions of the Normandy sites, and enjoy a reunion "fete" on April 16, with a  slide show, awards and lots of  memories!  Gable rates to rise  by Gwen Robertson, 886-3780  CRTC proposes to stop  regulating cable installation  fees, and to permit cable rate increases up to 80 per cent of  Consumer Price Index increase,  and to recover certain regulated  price increases incurred by the  cable operator, and more.  The Consumers Association  of Canada believes that the  CRTC is proposing to abandon  its responsibility to ensure that  consumers are not gouged by  the supplier of an important  monopoly service.  ' the time has come for people  the Sunshine Coast to write  the CRTC about their views  n the deregulation of basic  fole rates. The deadline for  lomments is March 27, 1986.  fte address is: Secretary  neral, CRTC, Ottawa, Onto K1A 0N2. For further in-  rmation, please give me a call:  wen Robertson - 886-3780.  ^ The Watchdog - published by  .pie-Consumers' Association of  3__anada (CAC) - extracts.  "CAC   welcomes   tougher  ammability   standards   on  ihildren's   sleepwear".   The  :eral government announced  it October that manufacturers  buld be required to match the  ,S. standards on nightgowns  d robes' by March 1987.  Due to the lower standards in  ada, a child a month is  ; burned, according to some  estimates. Although some  children .will be at risk until  then, the extended regulations  will mean far fewer burns in the  future.  In fact, the tougher rules  would apply to all but the safest  children's sleepwear, such as  polo pyjamas and tight-fitting  sleepers.  "New competition law promises real progress for consumers".  The new Competition Act  tabled December 17 by Consumer Affairs Minister Michel  Cote promises real progress for  consumers and is a major improvement over current legislation says CAC.  It should help create a market  place where goods and services  must be innovative and competitive in meeting consumers  wants and needs if they are to  prosper and it should help prevent wasteful mergers that  reduce competition and concentrate economic power in fewer  hands without compensating  consumers through better  prices, choice or quality.  The CAC will be highly supportive^ of these amendments  and will continue to press for  even better merger provisions, a  tougher conspiracy section, and  provision for consumers to seek  legal ��� redress through class action suits.  St. Pat's Day dance  St.' Patrick's Day gives the  taforth Cadets, Sechelt 2963,  ie opportunity to do some fun-  raising.  A St. Patrick's Day Dance  ill be held at the Royal Cana-  ian Legion, Branch 140, on  laturday, March 15,proceeds  f which will go towards the  Cadets.and their various programs.  Tickets are $15 a couple, including a buffet supper, and are  available at tlie Legion in Sechelt.  Gaslight will be providing the  music, everything from fifties'  oldies and on to the latest hits.  For more information call  886-2366.  vye;wl^  "" --these, advertised: J terns'; .:..���  * '���*'&���?��������� a  Ml  Open   9 a*m. till 6^^-^^^^ifsf^^t:^^  CcAijprjrtiat Choice  NAVEL ORANGES  California Bulk  m  ���   ���   ���   *   t   i  ���   ���   a   a  (kg .86) lb.  NeuaWkMeW^M  ........i.,,,,T���,.,..,..'.;,::;.:.......(fcSI.S2>Ib.  (kg .86) lb.  39  69  ��� ���������*-*������*���������������������  ��� ��������������� ��������������������������� ���  B.C. Grown  LONG ENGLISH  California  STRAWBERRIES  California Sunkist  ea.  89  ���   a   ���   ���   ��������������&�����������  (kg 3.06) lb.  1  ��� ���������������������������������������������������������a*  (kg L30) lb.  m  Golden ifttf/ey Old Fashioned  ���    -#m*  ...A*..:[....250 ml I a_L9  Strawberry or Raspberry  ED. Smith  1   QQ   .........540 ml ,l'_f%Jr.w  Robin Hood  pie crust        - /0  1111/1..... .540 gm M m ���3  Best Foods  mayonnaise    .   ..  IBB baqS 72s227gmd.VO  No Name  bathroom     '������:;    ..  tlSSUB ..[.4roll 1 ���.H_'9  Mott's"  clamato  ���V e*�� fV'J"*-!*V *.    "  Christie's - Bonus Pack  i.  .. .500 gm  1.99  /.  ���  ������������������  Heinz Tomato  .369 gm  3.59  Golden Harvest Sultana  375 gm  .99  raisins   cookies    ��o gm 1.99  Oatmeal, Chocolate Chip, Coconut  Sun Rype - Blue Label   250 gm  cookies  Baker's  chocolate  ..   .350 gm __-i09  ...1.25litre ifi 09  Nabob Tradition  coffee  Wasa  snack  bread  Stayfree  maxipads  Orange Crystals  ..3's  1 ���49  Nabisco  Shreddies   ,, 2.39  Dutch Oven  flour    .......10kg4��� oo  Day by Day Item by Itemi We do more for you  .    .200 gm   I a 09  ..30's I��� 99  'sK.  C ��� Variety  Deli and Health  Fresh  here now!  886-2936  ." VVEIGHt  CONTROL  PROGRAP  Thank you to all the doctors  that recommended this program  to their patients. More than 70  local people have tried this program and so should you.  Go for it, you really have  nothing to lose!  FREE DEMONSTRATION  Herballfe tndtpindint Distributor  Billy Fonj-i      886-390S  CiifiSOns  Girl  S Guvs  Hair   Salon.  A Cut Above  We don't just cut hair  we create haristyles.  Call 886-2120  > In.'fHo��� Lrivvfst.V/i|l)titj.n.-  E  Show fiece^j  Gallery   _J  Aboiythe  NDP  . Bookstore  Relocation Sale  all stock v  reduced to clear;  )  < (iriH-r'ot  Gower Pi.���& School Rd.  886-9213  ?'���'<'���  j-.sV  ii'-.-  ___  MBkSA__��MLMMhdttUB�� ~-j_--->  kiyi- r^r  vt>-*���"���*; ��� -'_���     * '  -    ��� i -��� *"' -��  -   # *  s  Coast News, March 10,1986  11>  Better Buy P"^  margarine  4549m.o7  Nalley's  chip dip  ..... 225gm *  89  Fraser Vale Turbot  f ish &  ...... .750 gm  Totino's - Pepperoni & Deluxe   10"  2.89  2.89  Oscarson's  .ea.  *i   i.��VJ~.  <f it^?.' '���?&��� ^y^-  .99  Our Own Freshly Baked  Danish  2/. 59  ^   ���> s     ���!  A .������*, .-A-.  j-j^V . -.,     s. .  _,       '���''..'"',,      S   ^  SPRING CLEANING!!  SUPER MOPPE  By Viking  A revolutionary new concept  No more wet hands, no strenuous  wringing.  Durable,   resistant,  super absor-  bant.    Practical   wringer   that  squeezes out more water faster.  Regular price $8.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  4.49  (kg 3.29) lb.  LAMB SHOULDER  CHOPS  Boneless  STEWING BEEF r*s s.os>��,.  <������Fresh Chicken Sale B.C. Grown Grade A or Utility  WHOLE CUT UP  WINGS-..:..............,............;,.   LEG QUARTERS  DRUMSPCKS  THIGHS  BREAST QUARTERS  1.49  2.29  an.**  ..... (kg 2.62) lb. 1-19  ;    (kg 2.84) lb.  I -29  ..   (kg 3.06) lb. ��� -39  ...   (kg3.29)lb. 1 -49  (kg3J95)lbA -79  (kg 4.39) lb. I -991  .... (kg 5.05) lb. Z_Z9J  :t  cr  >2  Burns Sliced  BOLOGNA OR  Fletcher's Country Cottage  SLICED  375 gm  til  in  JSi  in  J-  td  in  00  .69    BACON  500 gm  THIS IS THE  of weather, that makes my body send me more messages than usual.  Something in the air must tell it that soon it's going to be slaving in the  gardenI;spring cleaning - oooh -1 can feel it shuddering. "Prepare me  for the onslaught," it begs. So here, body, have some goodies.  CHICKEN MAD  ���A cup slivered almonds  salt and pepper  2 cups shredded lettuce  1 cup chopped celery  2 cups shredded cooked chicken  juice of Vz orange ��  Vz cup mayonnaise  1. Scatter almonds in pie plate. Sprinkle with salt and broil on medium  heat till slightly browned. ^ -  2. Mix lettuce, cetery,.chicken, nuts & pepper.  3. Beat orange-juice into mayonnaise. Mix into chicken mixture, chill  yane^serve.  And for some energy -  rPOTATOPIE  4 medium potatoes  1 large onion  2 tomatoes  Vz cup freshly grated parmesan  2 tablespoons olive oil  1% teaspoons thyme  salt and pepper  1. Peel the potatoes and slice them thinly. Place in cold water. Peel  onions and slice into rings. Slice tomatoes.  2. Drain potatoes and pat dry as possible with paper towel. Heat oil in  frying pan to a medium heat. Place a layer of potatoes in pan, cover  with a layer of onion, cheese and thyme. Continue until all ingredients are used up, finishing with a layer of potato. Cook gently for  about 30 minutes, giving the pan a shake now and again till a bottom crust has formed. Cover and cook for i5 minutes.  3. Place sliced tomatoes over potatoes, sprinkle with a little salt, pepper and thyme. Cover and cook 25 minutes shaking occasionally. -  4. To serve, ease the sides and base loose with a flipper give a shake  and invert over a heated serving platter. Serve immediately.  jV  i*v  pr;  i:)i  Here's to Spring!  :<3  01  O  yi  NEST LEWIS    '   - ���   -    -'!  RUBBER GLOVES  By Marigold  The thicker, longer wearing glove.  Tear resistant cuff.  Non-slip grip.     k <!  Small,   Medium,  Large & Extra  Large.  Regular price $2.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PR,CE   1.99  in providing Variety  Need a quiet spot for that  BUSINESS SEMINAR?  Holding a Workshop?  Giving a class?  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  .with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event   CALL 886-225 7  1  i  5  5  I  \  \  HDP Boohs to re  886-7744 _?��_* ^'S,*^'  20%r  Hardcover  Books  3  Is your  Hot Water  Tank too small  - or not  working at all?  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST '.   ,  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  $10���� PRIZE  DRAWN EACH SAT. at 5:30 p.m  starting in the new year  Drycleaning Service  Fur, Leather, Shirts  DRAPERIES  TAKE "OWN & REHANG SERVICE  886-2415  stra Tailoring & Design  next to Ken's Lucky Dollar  WEIGHT ������,-.,ii��  ^A   CONTROL*  ^   PROGRAM  A new weight control program  where you lose weight, don't get  hungry and feel better than ever!  Also useful in gaining and maintaining weight.  FREE DEMONSTRATION  HERBALIFE INDEPENDENT DISTRIBUTOR  Billy Fong        -886-3908  VoSSm  Fletcher's  chicken  dogs  Fletcher's Bulk  Hot Italian  sausages   No Name Frozen  orange juice  Nine Lives *-_.#������_    0-__ti  Cat fOOCl    .170 gm 3/1. 00  Etcco  vegetable brush    1.00  PLUS "IN~STORE"$ SPECIALS  .375 gm ea.  ��,1.Q0  355 ml  I ���till  Hi Coast News, March-10,1986  immommwmxmiammimaavxxmofmmm  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Mar.  C^ibsons artist Lawrence Silver's photographic montage, Lebannon  Massacre, is a depiction of levels of sanctioned activity.  Gallery  Bake  Sale  The Hunter Gallery, in  Lower Gibsons, will be holding  a Bake Sale on Saturday, March  15 from 11 a.m. to 5 p.m. The  Sale is in celebration of the  Gallery's Seventh Anniversary.  This is your chance to indulge  in mouth-watering sumptuous  concoctions prepared by the  local volunteers. Ail proceeds  will be used in support of the  Hunter Gallery which is a nonprofit organizaton. Your support will be greatly appreciated.  Also, the gaUery will be  presenting an exhibition of  photographic works by W.S.  Brbdie. Beat the winter blues by  viewing this unusual perspective  of "A Visit to Spain". The  show runsTrom March 11 to 23.  14th & 15th  2 Day  Car Rally  Dinner & Dance  (to Pegasus)  (Friday, Mar. 14 &  Saturday, Mar. 15  ORGAN  MUSIC  for dancing  in the lounge  PEGASUS  in the hall  -GENERALMEETING  3rd Tuesday every  V   month - 8 p.m.  by Peter Trower-  What with one thing and  another, I didn't revisit Coronation Street again for a good  many years. One day in the late  '70's, I decided to tune in out of  nostalgic curiosity. It was like  reuniting with a group of old  friends..  Some things had changed^ of  course. The show was now in  colour arid located on an  elaborate new set. Also, indicative of an increased budget,  there were many more exterior  shots. But the basic, homey atmosphere of the program had  not been affected one whit.  The Rover's Return was still  the social hub of Coronation  Street. Haughty Annie Walker  ran it now, following the demise  of her husband, assisted by  three new characters: a\brassy  blonde barmaid named Bette  Lynch; fellow barmaid, a  motherly type named Elizabeth  Turpin and a bumbling, irascible potman named Fred Gee.  There were other new faces  among the patrons: Mike Baldwin, a cocky, brash Londoner,  who operated a local clothing  factory; Bert and Vi Tinsley and  their car mechanic son, Brian;  Eddie Yates, a chubby ex-con,  now the local dustman; Alf  Roberts, the corner grocer;  Mavis Riley, a dithery spinster  who works in a novelty shop;  flighty Vera Duckworth and her  ne'er-do-well husband, Jack.  But several of the old regulars  are still present too: Len Fair-  clough, now married to a  former singer named Rita; Ena  Sharpies, grumpy and indomitable; Ken ^Barlow, now  wed for the third time to a  divorcee  with  a  small  child,  named Deidre; earthy Elsie  Tanner, holding up amazingly  well over the years and still searching for the right man; Albert  Tatlock, very long in the tooth  now and living with Deidre and  Ken; Emily Bishop, prim and  proper as ever; Stan and Hilda  Ogden, still wrangling over  Stan's ineptitude as a wage  earner - The Coronation Street  veterans.     '   ������'��� . "y'kk.k/',-    k;-y  Instead of deteriorating 6ver  the years, Coronation ^Street  had actually gotten better. The  mixture of old and new elements; the solid sense of community and continuity proved  irresistible. I threw caution to  the winds and became a regular  viewer or (to use the term coined by Coronation Street's many  staunch fans) a "Streeter".  For the past seven years, I  have followed the trials and  tribulations of the Coronation  Street gang, whenever the opportunity permitted. Once you  are familiar with the characters,  you can miss a few episodes and  pick up the threads again, quite  easily.  It would be pointless to attempt a reprecis of all that has  taken place on the Street since I  began seriously following the  show. The plotlines are so inextricably intertwined, it is difficult to isolate specific stories.  The themes are seldom concerned with earthshaking issues.  They are simple tales that evolve  naturally from the lives of the  characters: the marriage of  naive Emily Bishop to a man  who proves to be insane; the  establishment, by .Mike Baldwin, of a noisy discotheque on  the Street, much to the annoyance of the locals; a fleeting  affair between Baldwin and Ken  Barlow's wife, Deidre - but they  At the Arts Centre  Cierman auragraphs  The featured artist at the  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre until March 30 is Cdrlyn German  whose watercolours, lirtocuts,  drawings, batiks and aura?  graphs are on display.,y,y fyk\^  Born in Vancouver,' Cbrlyjjf  has been a long-time resident of  the Coast. She trained at the,  Vancouver School of Art iru���the'  early 60's, focusing on drawing  -     ��� :*"*~l**i��r^.��___i.^-i.  made specifically for the wearer  will be on .display/  ���, Cprlyn is also skilled in  psycjhbrnejry: the feeling and interpreting; 6f vibrations from a  piece-ipf.jewellery by holding jt.  ._rhe' Arts Centre; Will.host ah  afternoon of psychometry. pri  Sunday, March 23 at 2 p.m.  Admission is, by donation and  there will be an $8 charge to  and painting and, in  year, oh batiks.       ,   ucv  ,  Since the. early 70's, Coflyh  has been applying her psychic  skills by; giving psychic readings  and over the years her art arid  psychic ���" selves have come  together. She calls this  "precipitation", a term popular  in the 20's to refer to "things  that come down from above"  or psychically influenced art.  This phenomenon is clearest  in Corlyn's aura-graphs: visual  images created from the aura  that is passed onto paper when  hands are placed on itvAfter the  paper (only 100 per cent rag can  be used) has been touched1 by  the subject, it is dampened and  ink is thrown on it. The  bleeding of the different coloured inks creates patterns  which the "psychically  sensitive" artist can interpret  and enhance.  The result, says Corlyn, is "a  unique symbolic painting that  represents the auric patterns of  the individual." The same technique can be used with batik  and   some   unique   garments  n ui awing -  rii^fa^^^^lEY^ piece ��.f Jewellerv read*  ���***S*S_�� "V..  There will also be ajeception---  for the artist and Entrants in the  ^BCAC juried^ snow hanging ^  concurrently on March 15, 2-4  iThelay  /  Boy  The Bay Boy is the 1983 film  from ex-patriate Canadian  director Dan Petrie. ...  A boy (Donald Sutherland's^  son) grows up in the 1930's  Nova Scotia and ,Ythe film  follows his somewhat tortuous  .evolution, into manhood complicated by a murder, a secret  and religious zeal. With Liv  tfllman.  Arts Centre, Wednesday,  March 12, 8 p.m. Adults $3.50,  Seniors and Students, $2.50.  are invariably fascinating. This  is due both to excellent scripting  and the rock-solid performances of the actors. They  make you care.   ' *  There have been some significant changes in the show over  recent years, chiefly due to the  deaths of some principal actors  and the retirement or departure  of others. These disappearances  are incorporated quite naturally  into the storylines. Grumpy but  lovable Ena Sharpies was the  first to go when the veteran actress playing here, passed away  suddenly. Death, both in real  ^life and scriptwise, recently  'claimed feisty old Albert  Tatlock and poor, bumbling,  perennially improvident Stan  Ogden.       ���  Other characters who have  departed the Street in the last  couple of years include: Eddie  Yates, the dustman (got married  and moved away); Annie Walker (retired both iri real life and  the script); Bert Tinsley (died in  script but not in real life); Fred  Gee (left series recently but one  suspects he will be back); Elsie  Tanner (Coronation Street's  shadiest lady, possibly exhausted from her many affairs,  married an old flame and  retired to Spain. Elsie has left  the show before for brief  periods but this time the actress,  who played her so well for so  many years, vows she is gone  for good).  Coronation Street has seldom  been touched by scandal of any  sort but, a few years back, the  actor who played the mainstay  character, Len Fairclough, was  convicted on a morals charge  and sentenced to a prison term.  His character was discreetly killed off in a car accident. His  "widow", 'Rita Fairclough,  continues as a character in the  series.  Of the really long time Coronation Street principals, only  three arenow left: Ken Barlow,  Emily Bishop and Hilda Ogden.  This has caused the upgrading  of various supporting players to  more-important   roles   in   the  continuing saga. Bette Lynch,  the former .barmaid,' for instance, is nowithe manager of  the .Rovers; Return. Vera., and,  Jack Duckworth, ^once minor ;  players, have moved front and'  centre as have several other,  formerly-peripheral figures.  A number of new characters  have recently been introduced  ^to fill in the gaps left by the  vanished   veterans:    Percy  Sugdenl an elderly busybody  who runs the local recreation  centre; Curly, a bespectacled  youth, obsessed with astro-  mony. who has taken over as  the local dustman; Ernie,  another youth who stayed on  when his family left town and  now works at Brian Tinsley's  garage. 'kj  ���'���,[.  Oddly enough, Coronation  Street has not suffered in the  least from all the many changes  that have befallen it recently;. It  remains as fascinating as evkr.  The fans of Coronation  Street are legion and they come  from every walk of life. Not  long ago, the set was honoured  by a visit from the most illustrious "Streeter" of them all  - Queen Elizabeth herself. [This  landmark event was recorded in  a half-hour special.        J  The Queen and Prince Phillip  did an actual walkabout (along  the famous Street, greeting each  group of characters in ttirn as  they stood in front ioi their  various houses. Dowdy; Hilda  Ogden even took out her ^hair-  curlers for the occasion/ ' v  Recently, Coronation Street  celebrated its 25th Anniversary  on the air with the publication  of a lavishly-illustrated book  about the show and the release  of a special videotape called The  Jubilee Years, containing interviews with several of the actors,  plus seven of the most memorable episodes.  This is not too shabby for a  show that nearly didn't make it  on to the air at all. "No one will  ever watch a program about  such drab, ordinary' people,"  harrumphed a BBC executive  when the concept was first proposed in 1960. "It won't last a  month".  How totally - and delightfully  - wrong he was. ���  PUBLIC   MEETING  Relocation pfr^v ���  Jack & Jill Playschool  Wed., March 12, 8 p.m.  Elphinstone cafeteria  M  _>ug,_ v��.��       �����..       ���.__.._,        _ _, _,  JJJmJJJjjjjjjjjjjjjjJj^jjjjjjjJjJ  ROCKTON-SAXONY PLUSH ��  1*  ���_��  4*  3 easily co-ordinated colours  to choose from \H  ^Total price ONLY $14.99sq yd  includes: material, tax and labour  Also available: 20 rolls of carpet and lino  priced from $7.95 per sq. yd. and up.  . ,-. -'   Professional Carpet & Furniture cleaning available  DeVrles Floor & Window Coverings  . 709, Highway 101, Gibsons   886-7112  (A  ]  Burning The  Mortgage  SALE!!  Z6" Deluxe $^ J1A  Remote Control     * ^^"4  MODEL SA2537  MSL $1679.95  26" Table Model  with Remote Control  Model SB2501 MSL $1199.95  26" Remote Control  Model SS6501 MSL $1199.95  26" Remote Control  Model SA2509 MSL $1299.95  26" Deluxe Cube  with Remote Control  Model SB2591 MSL $1639.95  20" Deluxe Remote Control        ���      $ftAQ00  Model SB1927 MSL $999.95 SCTV     OH-f  SCTVS101995  .sqfY.M0.1998  SCTV$110495  SCTV s139300  20" Remote Control  Model SA1923  20" Non-Remote  Model B1908 MSL $529.95  SCTV s699����  SCTV 544900  SUrlSHINE COAST T.U.  ?CO\A/HlE STREET ;t SEC HELT  885-9816.  'After the SALE it's the -SERVICE that counts��� Coast News, March 10,1986  > FP_g___-___-  The Thirteenth Annual Sunshine Coast Music Festival is being held this month.  The instrumental, yocal and  choral classes will take place on  Saturday, March 15 at 11 a.m.  in the Gibsons United Church,  and are expected to end at 4  p.m. The adjudicator will- be  y  Joe Beraduccl,. who is well-  known to music lovers on the  Coast.     .  The piano classes last for  three days, from Monday,  March 17 to Wednesday, March  19. They commence at 9 a.m.,  also in Gibsons United Church.  The adjudicator wiil be Juanita  On Channel Ten  TUESDAY, MARCH 11  i    5:00 P.M.  Expo 86 Update.  ^ 7:00 P.M.  ^Colleen Elson director of  Driftwood Players' upcoming  production of Where the Wind  Blows'talks with. River Light.  Kiwanis Village in Gibsons  gets its long looked forward to  mini-bus.  Aquaculture zoning meeting  held on February 24 in Sechelt.  THURSDAY, MARCH 13  5:00 P.M.  Expo 86 Update.  7:00 P.M.  Anne Moul explains the  Adult Basic Literacy programme.  Forestry seminar follow up.  Richard Chamberlain talks with  Tom Grant.  Coast Ten visits the Wardrobe Department of the Vancouver Opera and talks to Wardrobe mistress, Margaret Ryan  and assistant Ellen Ryan as they  prepare for the Magic .Flute.  Coast Ten wishes to thank Allen  Crane - Suncoast TV Society for  their help.  last of New Year Talks with  elected officials, Vice-chairman  of the School Board Mary Belle  Bulmer sits in for Chairman  Don Douglas. ;  Jane Sorko interviews Art  Kube. '���������'���..        :  Ryan,   who   adjudicated   last  year's piano events.  The public may attend all  classes with admission by donation-  Winners can be heard at the  Honours Concert, this year to  be held at the Twilight Theatre  on Sunday, March 23 at 2 p.m.  The admission fee-is small - $2  Adults, $1 Students and Seniors  - but very necessary because it  helps to defray the costs of this  non-profit organization.  S22  13.  i ��?. ��L *L "L *��� 3 f? f*  Quote of the Week  "The primary, v the most  urgent requirement is the  promotion of education."  BahaT Writings  "**   ���   ��� ^" ��� ���^~^**- ���   ��� ~~- ~   ��� ,���T- ��� ���  Snow or Shine:  It's Income Tax Time  Low cost preparation of personal Jan returniH  in my NEW office in the East Wing of the  Gibsons Medical Centre  or-will pick up and deliver  .Christine Hahn  Boo keep ing and  Income Tax Service  886-8661  Jk-  '* **     ' We have a good selection of  . SMALL FRUITS  ,|*/,  ##*>" Raspberries ��� Rhubarb j  'iffT^"' Grape ��� Blueberries & fruit trees *  -   ��      Now Is the Best  \ ���* *_*KK~^t _��  Time to Plant Them,  including bulbs  Science ^air winners from Roberts Creek Elementary - Rob  Milsted, Kyle Sugden and Jesse Storey - pose around their 2.02  metre  igh rolled newspaper tower. ��� John Gleeson photo  ���i  i oners  is  Pensioners in the Gibsons  area'have until March 31 to apply for the Guaranteed Income  Supplement of the Old Age  Security, says federal Income  Security Pfograms District  Manager, Roy Wiley..  Pensioners who had income  from bank or bond interest, in:  vestments, superannuation or  other such income must report  it on their applications and send  the T siipsto confirm the actual  amount of these funds.  I Mr. Wiley also asks for the  Scouts     -  from sales  I Within the next few weeks  residents of the Sunshine Coast  will have the opportunity to  help the Scouts raise some  much-needed funds and to obtain new house-numbers at the  safo&tinie. ; 'y'T-'..���<���.''">. -;:-s���'-.-.'':  < A Vancouver company, Safety Address-Systems, has arranged with the Sunshine Coast District Council to market their  reflective numbers through the  Scouting movement here on the  C,bast.  . ; -The Scouts will receive 25 per  cent of each sale, and every  eleventh installation will be  donated by the company for the  Scouts to dispose of as they see  fit;  <V'The Scouts will be involved  in making up the installations  and in keeping a check on the  quality^" District Commissioner Walter' Dennis told the  Coast News.  ! ���:.' "It's a great way to raise  funds without door to door solicitations arid we don't have to  have money for investment to  start up," Dennis continued.  For more information  call  Walter Dennis at 886-2062.  &Mi$t.  Sponsored by Ladies'-  Auxiliary,to Legion Br; 109  Sat^Mar. 22  "V *.'Vv;--r::V:;:' ���-.,���:  I?- 3 p.rn.    -y'-  Gibsons Legion Hall  I       RAFFLE:  Small Easter Hamper  ';'    ,y/  Any donated items, new or.  used, wjil be appreciated.  Can be left at Legion or Ph.  Nancy 886-7589  Pat 886-3817  Vi 886-9304  co-operation of friends and  relatives in getting^ the renewal  message out to pensioners.  The basic Old Age Security  pension for the first three months of 1986 has been increased  to $285.20. The maximum  Guaranteed Income Supplement paid to a single pensioner  has been increased to $338.95,  making a total income of  $624.15 for a person receiving  both the Old Age Security pension and the maximum Guaranteed Income Supplement.  Pensioners requiring further  information should check, the  blue.pages ofithe/phone,book,.  for the" nearest Income Security  Programs Office, or direct their  enquiries to the Regional Office  of Income Security Programs,  Health and Welfare Canada,  Box 1177, Victoria, BC V8W  2V2.  .  French Immersion  If you missed the Forum on French Immersion which took  place February 21, it can be seen on Cable 10. Watch the  Cable 10 column in the Coast News for exact date.  Despite snowy weather the forum was well attended by approximately 80 people. Two speakers, one from the Ministry  of Educat ion, Modern Language Services Branch, and one  from the West Vancouver chapter of B.C. Parents for  French, provided information for parents who are considering whether a French Immersion Programme is what they  want for their children. A lively Question and Answer Session  followed.  Toymaker and Soil  at Pender Harbour  . The Lutheran, Anglican and  Pentecostal Churches of Pender  Harbour have joined together  to a.Sponsor a public performance in Madeira Park, on  Tuesday, March 1.8, 7 p.m. at  the Community Hall.  OPEN  7DAYS1  A WEEK*  ri  Toymaker and Son, a unique  fusion of movements, dramai  and mime, combined with colourful costumes and a dynamic-  original sound track, is an unforgettable experience. ���  The epic account of (the most  powerful rebellion in history?  the greatest love story inj; the  Universe and .the most daring  rescue plan 'ever conceived nas  b&rg, j^erforrhed;'; itf^ver ?$0  countries, including Mainland  China, since its first preseiita-J  tion in England in 1978. ;'J"'-   7.  The troupe appeared at the;  Commonwealth Games in;  Brisbane, and the 1984 Olympic  Games in Los Angeles.  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  iii__jj^a��ii  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  ���   Ruby Lake, home of the swans, is also home to Ruby Lake  : Restaurant, home of the famous home-made pies arid homemade soups and salad bar and Sunday Smorgasboards.      '  The salad bar has 12 dishes to choose from: beafi, potato,  macaroni, green, etc. One dish was so good I had to ask what it  was called. It had good sized pieces of tomato, cucumber and  black olives. It didn't have ajiame, as it was Greek and another  salad mixed together and no recipe existed. It should be called  "once in a liifetime-tTfat''.  There also are dishes^qf beets, coleslaw, shredded carrots with  raisins and pineapplefand another dish of small green peas and  sunflower seeds with a small amount of white sauce maybe to  hold ihe peas and seeds together ���-���'  These last two dishesT marked excellent (and went back for  seconds). '���  The view, of Ruby Lake gives a quiet feeling, the music is  lowww, low and seems to help me unwind after a fast moving  day. I enjoy a coffee and study the menu.  Under 0lfpod there is salmon steak, prawns, scallops,  oysters, fish and^hips or 'Captain Gib's Seafood Platter' of  cod, salmon, oyste'rsi'scallops and prawns, ;  Other dishes included, cutlets, chicken, ham, pork chops,  steak or almost any choice df hamburgers.  There was also almost any choice of before, after, or during  dinner drinks: liqueurs, wine, beer or bar drinks, tea, coffee or  New York Seltzer - but no mention of water.  I chose the Crab.Creole Special. If you like crab, mushrooms,  green pepper, tomatoes, rice, and peas put together by someone  who cares, be sure to try it.  It was a Special. I should have asked if it was a regular special  or another "once in a lifetime".  Again almost any choice of home-made pies or hot raisin pudding or rich butter tarts or a carrot raisin muffin was available.  Two hours later I began my assessment of the evening. I enjoyed the relaxed, quiet atmosphere, the friendly bubbly laugh  of the waitress who cared what you ordered to eat and drink.  Not a big deal but I did miss water, maybe water is out of style  at this time.  Hours open are "from before breakfast to 9 p.m. daily".  M.C.-Master Card;       V:-Visa;       A.E.-American Express;  E.R.-Ere Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  ���*���  \  V*  v  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m'. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in-the  village of Gibsons kittycorner.from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-520.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  . and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes,   pasta,   seafood,   salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  % and meat entrees.: Evening specialties in-  '.elude Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster;  Prawns. Two Daily specials  ������(one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  Jsalad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  the; Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Housel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs;4- 10:30p.m.; Fri-Sat4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. v Very . special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy IOI, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza iri<vGibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. _,\mch choices include sandwiches, pastay burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and   lasagna' the   house   specialty.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served  with  salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $I5-$20.  FAMIL Y DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -  883-2269. Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. -  9 p.m. 54 seats. Breakfast, lunch and  dinner served daily in Ruby Lake's  post and beam dining room. Lovely  view of lake and good highway access  for vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices begin at  $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including,  salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot  meat dishes and two desserts, $10.95  for adults, $5.50 for children under  12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Average family  dinner for four $20-$25.  Village Restaurant - Cowrie St.,  Sechelt-885-9811. Open7am. -8p.m.  daily. 85 seats. V., M.C. Large ail day  menu   features   good   selection   of  breakfasts,    lunches   and   dinners.  Breakfast,prices start at $2.15 and selections include the Village Special-$4.75.  Lunch choices include sandwiches, hamburgers and cold meat plates. Dinner entrees  include steak,  chops,  seafood,  pasta, veal cutlets. Steak and lasagna -  very popular. Half orders available for ,  children. Lunch specials Mon-Fri, din-'  ner specials nightly. Average family dinner for four $25.  DM VE IN TA HE OU T  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St.. Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open H a.m; - 9 p;m. Mon:  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,'  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family-  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights. ���  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; .11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub 'food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. lWF"fy ��y mwf-*���*���>*���_������  14.  Coast News, March 10,1986  I  'V51  ,1  I  I  ��4  m  -*&������  IrMiiliSlM^iilli  PJIaBM  ?.&  These young people will be leaving for France on a Springtime trip for which they've planned for 18  months. (See story page 12) ���Joan Wilson photo  Egmont  News  March a busy month  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  More for your MARCH  calendar.  Tuesday, March 11, school  board meeting at the school, 7  p.m.  Wednesday,  March   12, St.  Patrick's at the hall, 1:30 p.m.  Friday, March 14, 7:30 p.m.  at the hall for a meeting with  Mr. Bessler of B. Rindt and  Associates to give us an outline  plan of a fish processing plant  in Egmont.  Saturday, March 15, 7 p.m.  Readers & Writers  by Ruth Forrester  Members and friends of the  Suncoast Writers' Forge were  delighted with the recent presentation made to chairman of the  group Betty Keller.  She received the 1985 Jillian  Lowndes Award for excellence  in the field of the arts from the  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  and immediately turned over  the accompanying cheque to the  organization which she founded  in 1983 - the Suncoast Writers'  Forge.  It was a most welcome donation as members are hard at  work in their efforts  We would like to thank the  Lions Club and the public who  supported the recent Reno  Night and urge you to have, a  look at the selection of books  offered for sale in the Trail Bay  Mall this coming Saturday,  March 15 from 11 a.m. until 2  p.m.  An invitation is extended to  all of you who submitted your  writings to the Anthology contest to attend the next meeting  this Wednesday, March 12  when winners will be announced. Time is 7:30 p.m. and this  particular meeting will be at St.  Hilda's Hall.  r  Pender Harbour Lions Club's  Casino Night in the Maderia  Park Community Hall.  THRIFT STORE  Every Wednesday in March  and open all day is the Thrift  Store upstairs in the hall.  St. Patrick's Tea, white  elephant and house plant sale!  All this Wednesday*, 1:30 p.m.  at the hall.  Just in case winter isn't over  the plant table will be "house  plants" and white elephant  table, anything you wish to  donate, (that's a nice way to say  "get ridof").  All donations of house plants  and  white  elephants  will  be  much appreciated.  TEA CUPS, PLEASE  Tea tastes better in a "tea  cup" rather than coffee mugs or  paper cups which is about all we  have in kitchen supplies at the  hall.  So, if you have a tea cup you  would care to donate to the  cause it would be appreciated by  all who come to enjoy a "cup of  tea".  ATTENTION:  All Sechelt Indian Band Members  (18 & over)  Do you want to run your own affairs?  Do you want out of the Indian Act?  Do you approve of the enactment of Federal Legislation  Bill C-93?  Do you want full financial responsibility?  Do you agree that monies held in Ottawa should he  transferred to the Sechelt People?  Do you want title to Reserve lands?  If you do, come to the  SECHELT INDIAN BAND HAL_,  Saturday, March 15, 1986  and vote  must  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  It's March already, and the  violet I carefully transplanted  from my Comox garden is blooming here in Pender Harbour.  The kids are picking pussywillows and looking for skunk  cabbage, a homely harbinger of  Spring. I know it's Spring: the  sun points out the cedar dust on  the windows, and I'm contemplating cleaning up my yard.  DAFFODIL TIME  The Sunshine Coast branch  of the Canadian Cancer Society  will once again be selling daffodils on the Sunshine Coast,  April 4 and 5.  Look    for   the   friendly-  volunteers in Madeira Park on  Friday April 4, noon until the  last bunch is sold -which won't  be long!  NEWS BRIEFS  Dorothy Silvey won a three  day pass to Expo in the IGA-  Pinetree contest. Congratulations, Dot!  Welcome to three new Guides  enrolled on February 25: Alicia  Rivers, Danelle Gough, and  Kate Thompson!  Goodbye to Marianne Ray-  ment at the Bank of Montreal,  who has been transferred to the  Lonsdale branch in North Vancouver. Hello again to Carol  Prescott, back with us after a  spell in the Sechelt branch. And  goodbye to Susan Durkin, the  lady who answered so many of  my banking and finance questions over the years! Sue is now  Assistant Manager at the  Sechelt branch.  Linda Curtiss is organizing a  new weight loss group for those  with fewer than 25 pounds to  lose. Interested? Come out to  the Clinic at 7:15 Monday  nights and get the support you  need to take those pounds off  permanently.  CORE COURSE OFFERED  Residents wishing to obtain a  first time hunting license in B.C.  must complete the Conservation  and Outdoor Recreation Education (CORE) course, and pass a  firearms test.  The course is being offered  once this year by the Sechelt and  Gibsons Rod and Gun Clubs, at  the Wilson Creek clubhouse  from 7 to 9 p.m. on April 7, 10,  14, 16, 17, 21, 23, 24 and 30.  The firearms handling test is  . May 3. The course is limited to  25, and is offered only once a  year, so pre-register early with  $20 to Bea Rankin, RR 1,  Sechelt. Full fee is $60, which  includes the text and materials.  RED BALLOON  The parents of the Red  Balloon Playschool thank all  who attended their film and  workshop on child abuse, held  Feburary 14 and 15 at the  Legion in Madeira Park. Over  50 attended the adult session,  and three groups of tots enjoyed  their programme on Saturday.  This is not a pleasant subject,  . but the Red Ballooon mums  have done their part to break  the cycle and help protect their  children.  SPRING TEA  The Ladies' Auxiliary to  Branch 112, Royal Canadian  Legion, will be holding a Spring  Tea, Saturday, March 29, starting at 1 p.m. Admission is  $1.50, children free.  The ladies plan an Easter Hat  Parade, tables for plants, baking and sewing, and several raffles. What a great way to launch  Spring!  BARGAIN BARN  Where else but the Bargain  Barn could you find jeans on  sale for 50 cents (three for $1)?  Hurry, though: the sale lasts  just this week.  Muriel Cameron needs volunteers to cut rags. She has  more customers than cloth right  now. Donations of old flannel,  . sheeting or towels would be appreciated. (No polyester,  please.) Drop your bags off at  the Barn or call Muriel,  883-2609.  PLAY BALL  At least, we HOPE that the  boys of the Harbour will be  playing baseball again this year.  Darren Reid has once again  taken on the organization of  teams for boys from nine to 14.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  FUMIiTUIE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  But he can't do it all: we need  coaches, umpires, and  scorekeepers.as well as cheering  parents and friends.  Come out to an organizational meeting on Thursday,  March 13,7:30 p.m. at Madeira  Park Elementary. Randy Tan-  cock, we want to see you there:  you owe us one!  LIONS CASINO NITE  Gamblers in the Harbour, rejoice! The Pender Harbour  Lions are sponsoring a Casino  Nite on Saturday, March 15, 7  p.m. at the-Community Hall.  Come out and try your luck  without the price of a ticket to  Reno! Canadian money accepted at par.  Watch for Lions with raffle  tickets for a beautiful Tibetan  yak wool rug, donated to the  club to help raise funds for local  projects and charities. Tickets  are $1, with the draw at the  Lions Auction on April 26.  More about this in the near  future.  THANKS  Sunny Charbonneau and the  kids of Pender Harbour thank  the Shriners of the Gizeh Temple, especially Mr. Bill Smith,  for the tickets to the Shrine Circus.  Sunny and 18 other perents-  are escorting a bus full of happy  children to the circus on Satu-^  day, March 8. Thank you, Sunny, for organizing the trip.      t-  PHSS OPEN HOUSE  Pender Harbour Secondary is-  booked solid for the Sidewalk  Cafe dinner to be held Wednes-',  day, March 12.  Everyone is still welcome to;  drop in for the Open House,  which includes demonstration'  debates and hands-on demos of  computer software by students;  from 4:30 to 5:30; and a;  Cabaret featuring a fashion.-  show, lip sync stars, and Can-;  Can dancers beginning at 6:30.;;  March is Education Month:,,  you can find out what's really,  happening in the schools on^  March 12. See you there! *.'  DON'T FORGET *���  The music starts at 7:30 p.m.  sharp, Friday, March 14, at the|2  Community HalK You can en-**  joy the Sunshine Cbast Concert -  Band,  Nikki Weber and the  69ers, the Semi-Tones, piano  students of Nancy Mackay, and4  Mavis Mark's ukulele group.  Adminssion is free, donations  for youth music programmes  gratefully   accepted.   Refresh-,,  ments will be available. ,".'  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - .11:15 a.m.  Sunday School  -   9:30 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School now at 11 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone.   886-2333  . __** J<4 .*�� ;   ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY -  Church of His Presence:  1st Sunday - 10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  11 a.m. - Holy Communion  3rd Sunday - 10 a.m. - Morning Prayer  5th Sunday - 3:30 p.m. -  Holy Communion  The Rev. E.S. Gale - 885-7481 or  1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican . .  Services & Teaching  ��� *�����*��.*   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m.. Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  ��� ���*& & o&-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd; - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 9:55 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  .- ���-'- �� ���������^ft Sfr A�� ' i     ������������'��� - ...  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Senior Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ���*yt sfi ^fr  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  i   fcV* -flf* ��-V>    ���"  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  ���4*^S 3fr-  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Comer 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   sfisfijfi ���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:3�� P*m-  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  . 885-2506  -**.** .*_.  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School ��� 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  Ak.ti.sa-  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  "Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p,  Wednesday  Home Bible Study      ���>      7:30 p  ). Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  **i  t*S  %  -*i  V.  .',���  m.  m.  m.  .m.  '*_���  ���^> ."SB .**&���. Coast News, March 10,1986  15.  News from  by Michelle Cochet  & John Griffith  When Tillicum Bay Marina's old 32 foot boat trailer showed signs of packing it in last, year, proprietor  Colin McKinnon got together with welder Pete Hellenins, one of the 100 people laid off at Port Mellon  last year and who now operates as Able Welding, and the two of them collaborated on building this new  45 foot trailer over the winter. The trailer's adjustable sides can take boats with widths up to 14 feet.  ���Brad Benson photo  From SCEPP  A debate was held in  Chatelech Secondary last Tuesday after school and our girls  did very well against their worthy Sechelt opponents, defeating them four rounds out of  four.  On behalf of all the staff and  students here at our school, I  would like, to congratulate Lana  Ross, Suzanne Wilson, Paula  Wellings and Jennifer Jones on  their victory and wish them the  best of luck in future competitions.  Our junior/midget girls'  basketball teams ended their  season last Monday with a spectacular game against Elphie's  junior/midget team. The girls  played to their utmost, and came  out on top. The final score was  Pender 30, Elphie 25.  Our girls' team has done very  well this season. We would like  to commend them on their ex  traordinary performance and  wish them our best for next  year. Also, on behalf of all the  girls who were a part of the  team, I would like to thank Mr.  Bruce Forbes for his excellent  job of coaching the girls and arranging games. All the team  r; . = jers appreciate His efforts  veiy much. -  Last week, I mentioned that ���  the -senior shop students had  just finished their final touches  on a hand built boat. I also  quoted the price of the boat as  being $500. Unfortunately, due  to a misunderstanding on behalf  of my source, I have how discovered that the actual selling-  price of the boat is only $200.  Sorry for the inconvenience.  For further details, please call  the school at'883-2727.  A lip-synch contest was staged at PHSS last Monday.  Students performed to the  music of their favourite bands.  In all, there were seven entries.  The first prize of $30 went to;  Twisted Sister (Darrin Vickers, *  Mike Bathgate, Adam  Hammond, Rod Kammerle and Lisa  Parker) for their rendition of  "Leader  of  the  Pack"   and  . "You Want What We've Got." .  Second prize winners were im-:  itators of Juke Newton and'  John Anderson, and third prize '  went to a performance of Bob .  ��� Seger.. : - ,        \  The first and second prize'  winners'will also be performing  for .parents Wednesday. The %  school is . having a Parents' ]  Night, which includes a French  dhjnerv a debate, a fashion :  shb^ and performances by can- \  can dancers and the stars of the ;  lip-synch.  By the way, be sure to check \  out the PHSS display in the;  Madeira Park shopping centre ���  this week. It has displays of stu- i  dent work, test results and -  topics studied.  Appeal Process needs revision  by Carole Rubin  H  f  Utilization of the Pesticide  Use Appeal Process has been  under discussion in recent  weeks, and a letter from Sechelt  Forest District Operations  Superintendent, Ray Giza, appeared in last week's issue of the  Coast News, asking that the  process nbt be misused.  JThe Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  (SCEPP) has frequently used  tlie appeal process and would  aeree that the taxpayers do pay  dearly for the right to appeal a  pesticide use permit. However  SCEPP maintains that the taxpayers also foot the bill for the  amplication of the pesticide in  question: '  !ln fact, the appeal process  h��s served mainly as a forum  for educating the participants,  including the general public and  professional foresters who come  away from such hearings with a  great deal more information on  pesticides and herbicides and  their use.  j However, little else is accomplished at an Appeal Hearing because the permit is a fait  ^opmli.'-";*"',*lAfBhoi1"-5* ���"'���".  rT^ififsystem is in heed of revision. The public is allowed the  cljance of input only after a permit has been approved. Only 14  days are given from the time the  permit is announced in the local  papers to review the data, review the site and notify the Environmental Appeal Board in  Victoria of the intention to appeal.   [This notification must contain all objections and concerns  as! those not stated at the outset  w II be inadmissable during the  h( aring. A non-refundable deposit of $25 must also be remitted  to; the board although tax  d( liars fund the office.  Once the Appeal Board has  agreed to hear evidence against  the use of the herbicide, there is  nc guarantee that the herbicide  will not be applied. The board  hi s no clear mandate to enforce  a 'stay of application" against  th b permit until the evidence has  bden aired and a decision made.  lOnly limited complaints can  be? heard at an Appeal Hearing,  for example, about a water  sofjrce 10 metres from application site and sb on. Concerns  atfout the toxicity of the herb  icide and its possible harmful  effects to the environment are  not within the board's jurisdiction.  SCEPP has suggested that  the board should have the  authority to overturn the use of  "approved" herbicides and  pesticides when evidence given  substantiates real concerns, or  when it can be shown that  manual or animal clearing will  do the job as efficiently as will  herbicides.  Were the public to be included in the process at a much  earlier stage, when the permit is  first requested for example,  disruptions to important silviculture projects would be  avoided.  More time would be allowed  for a thorough examination of  the possible merits of the proposed applications; concerns  could be addressed to the Pesticide Control Branch through  the Pesticide Advisory Committee, a federal body with the  power to say "no".  If these strategies were  employed the number of annoying appeals would be greatly  reduced and thousands of dollars and'many hours'saved.' '     =  The Appeal  Hearing could .  still be used, but as a venue for  appeal. The process could then  be used only when other means  had proven unsatisfactory.  While SCEPP would like to  see such a process followed a  more disturbing problem is one  which Mr. Giza also raised in  his letter, and that is the  assumption that the herbicides  and pesticides used in forestry  and agriculture are safe because  the federal government calls  them safe.  If this were the case Dow  Chemical, for one, would not  be settling out-of-court for hundreds of millions of dolloars  with those exposed to 2,4-D and  2,4,5-T; these chemicals were  also legislated for use based on  the assumption that when combined, they were safe. The manufacturer had provided tests  saying so.  In Canada, Agriculture Canada has the responsibility of  registering herbicides and  pesticides for use, based largely  on those same safety tests provided by the manufacturers.  New horrors about old herbicides surface frequently, for ex-  Ii  I  iCLIP&SAVEi  JELECTROLUX Ltd.  cleaning Canadian  homes for 52 years  Reconditioned     ��� , . "  Ct-r-rrfc $79^ (including  rrOITl    _��X3 power nozzle)  (Mew From $499  For reliable sales and service  call your local rep  I  I  1  1  I  I  UJ  08  U  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  a  i  n  r-  ���*5:  8��  est  >  <  m  M  Stella Mutch  Geri (Strojec) Bodmer  Lindsay Beynon  Pam Hederson  886-7370  886-3053  886-9339  883-9308  1    FREE RUG CLEANING DEMO  (���CLIP & SAVE Mi  I  B  I  I  ample, DDT and. Agent  Orange. New horrors about  new pesticides come to light only because of sporadic independent testing.  Agriculture Canada requires  only the active ingredient of a  pesticide or herbicide be tested  for registration. Yet when an  additive of Roundup (used extensively in vegetation management) was tested independently  of the registration process, the  additive was found to be 120  times more toxic when introduced to fish than the so-called active ingredient.  When a manufacturer hires a  lab for testing a product the  results are protected under patent laws and can be withheld at  the manufacturer's discretion.  This has happened in Can-,  ada. Monsanto, after months of  lobbying by SCEPP and the  B.C. Coalition for Alternatives  to Pesticides (BCCAP), to the  government, has finally tested  Roundup on salmon. However,  they will not release the results  to  either  group,   nor   to   the:  Department   pf  Fisheries   and';  Oceans .Canada. :RounduR  instill   legally  used  adjacent   to��-  salmon spawning streams throj-  ughout Canada. ;       ,  Testing of products: is expensive but SCEPP and BCCAP  fc**l that companies such as  Dow and Monsanto are well  able to ���fford it.  Until the time that such  testing is done the Environmental Appeal Beard is the only  venue where ciMzens may express their dissatisfaction with  herbicide and pesiicide use and  its effects on the environment.  Springtime Is  HOME IMPROVEMENT TIME!!  COME TO GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES FOR  ��� ROOF TRUSSES ��� METAL  ROOFING ��� POOL SUPPLIES ���  TORO MOWERS * OLYMPIC STAIN  * PEAT MOSS ��� MUSTANG  FLOATER JACKETS * MKS  KITCHEN CABINETS * B & D  WEED EATERS * GARDEN  SUPPLIES * BLACK POLY  SLEEPING BAGS * FOAM PADS  * FENCING ��� ROTO TILLERS  * OAK BARRELS * PLASTIC  BARRELS * TENNIS BALLS  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt 16.  Coast News, March 10,1986  m  m  I  ,c g*M& ��>>���&-..Sty-W^V:**;? iM^vJ&r^  if  |  There was fast action around the goal when the Breakers Dream  Team soundly defeated the North Delta Shaky Blades by a score of  10-2 in last weekend's tourney at Sechelt Arena.   ���Chris Staples photo  Baseball meet  People of Langdale^ Gibsons and Roberts Creek - baseball  season is upon us again!!  Please come to the general meeting. Anyone interested in  Gibsons Minor Ball, a general meeting will be held Thursday,  March 13, 1986 at 7 p.m. in the Marine Room (below the  library) in Gibsons.  If you have anything to contribute or any criticism to make  please come to the meeting.  If unable to come but you have something to say, please  call Ray, 886-7352 or Lera, 886-2569.  RC  PAVILION  REPORTS  A WORLD STAGE IN OUR BACKYARD  Expo 86 ��� its an exposition, a festival and an  opportunity rolled into one; a chance for B.C. to take the  stage and share our special spirit with the world.  The British Columbia Pavilion believes everyone  should have a chance toparticipate in this premier world  event. That's why we're bringing the whole province into....  our pavilion during Expo 86. '���'������'; .���  IT'S A SHOWCASE OF B.C. TALENT  For 10 weeks this summer, the Host B.C. Pavilion  will come alive as thousands'of young performers bring the  heart and soul of British Columbia to the centre of the Expo  site. This is our Regional Weeks Showcase ��� a chance for  communities everywhere to share the spotlight during this  special time. - '    :  AND EVENTS GALORE  Epic events such as the historic Fur Brigade from  Langley will dramatize B.C. history for our international  guests. A fanciful sea battle by the Small Ships Society  will demonstrate our marine heritage. There'll be sailboat  races, tumblers, native dances, and our very own Sea  Monster Convention ��� all in celebration of Expo and the   -���'..  exciting part we're playing in it.  In the process, we've discovered new and exciting  B.C. talent which has already gone on to greater heights.  They'll be there too ��� performing for the world and  supported by a cast of thousands!  IT ALL BEGAN LAST SPRING  That's when we asked community groups and  associations everywhere to build the  Regional Showcase program. They  responded by forming regional  committees and developing themes  dealing with the unique character  of each region.  Now, auditions are taking  place all over B.C: as thousands of  hopeful performers try out for  the Showcase ��� and you can  be sure the very best will  represent our people, history  and culture at Expo 86.  Because Expo is more,,  than an international  showcase; it's a chance  for us to share our  special province with  the whole world ��� and  with each other.  THE HONOURABLE PATRICK L. McGEER,  MINISTER RESPONSIBLE  UPDATE  B.C. REGIONS WILL ALSO BE  PRESENTED THROUGH MURALS,  ARTIFACTS AND LIVE STAGE EVENTS  AT THE B.C. REVUE ��� AN EXHIBIT  AREA TAKING SHAPE AT OUR MAIN  DISCOVERY B.C. PAVILION.  WATCH FOR IT DURING EXPO.  SPONSORED BY:  m  RITISH  LUMBIAI  PAVILION  XPO86  m  m  ^MM^S^^SMMi^Sii^^^  Sunshine Coast News  al team wins Suncoas  The Suncoast Breakers  treated their out of town guests  to a rousing weekend of hockey  and fun, and in the process  swept both divisions of their  Suncoast Cup Tournament.  Both teams went undefeated  through their three game round  robin, and then both the Sun  Ghost Breakers and the Suncoast Dream Team went on to  win their championsip games as  well.  The Ghost Breakers "were led  through the tournament by their  tourney MVP and clutch goal  tender Ed Berenstein. Berens-  tein and the Breakers shut out  the Squamish Tuggers 6-0 in  their first game, and were also  led by the four goal outburst by  Brett McGillivray in the opener.  They then followed that with  a rout of the Maple Ridge  Mountain Boys, 7-2, with both  Pat Cromie and McGillivray  scoring a pair of goals in the  win.  In the final game of the  round robin, the Ghost Breakers overwhelmed last year's  division champion Sooke  Blunderbirds 7-1, with Dave  Taylor, Bill Ahrens and high  scoring Carl Reitze chipping in  with a pair of goals each.  In the finals, the Breakers  met their cross-the-water rivals,  the NSWC Spring Chickens  who were also undefeated to  that point. "  In one of the best final games  seen around here in some time,  the Ghost Breakers overcame a  one goal deficit late in the game  by pulling their goal tender, and  scoring with less than a minute  left.  In overtime, both teams had  glorious chances to win it, but  the game had to'go to a shootout, before the Breakers and the  strong goal tending of Berenstein finally won 4-3.  Just a super tournament for  the Breakers, winners of the  1986 Canfor Cup, champions  of the Bruise Division.  The Dream Team also swept  aside their competition in the  round robin, but not as easily as  their mates. In their first game  the Breakers defeated the North  Delta Shaky Blades 3-2, on the  strength of three first period  goals, but were hard-pressed  and had to hang on in the latter  stages of the game.  The Dream Team then let  Minor Hockey  Because there was no Minor  League Hockey on the Sunshine  Coast this past weekend, the  Pee Wee All Stars" made a trip  to Vancouver, playing five  games. The competition was ^  against A and B Rep Teams and *  they did very well indeed, winning four out of five games.  Calling themselves the  Chiefs, they all played that way,  out scoring the opposition  35-10.  Anchored by a solid, capable  defence which made very few  mistakes and helped contribute  enormously to the two shut-outs  recorded. The attack was balanced and impressive with six  different boys garnering more  than six points in the series.  The games raised some interesting comments from the  opposition who had not expected to be beaten. They lost  their last game to Port Co-  quitlam Rep Team who were  this year's Delta-Fraser Valley  Championns. The Sunshine  Coast can be proud of these  representatives.  Sponsors of the week: Sechelt  Indian Band, Scantech Resources Ltd., and Legion No.  109 Gibsons.  Hockey Bingo Night: March  15 at Roberts Creek Hall. Doors  open at 5:30 p.m. Over $1500 in  prizes. Regular bingo format.  Pigs fall to the Gaps  Third division Pigs fell prey  to theifirst\place Capilanos b^-a/%  score of 19-10 last Saturday ;af^  the Elphie field in an excitiiig  match up. /  The Caps succeeded in outrunning the Blues throughout  the 70 minute game but solid  forward play by the hometown  Blues showed a side much improved after last week's 10-9  loss to the Rowers of Stanley  Park.  During first half play Gibsons  attacked evenly against the fit  Capilano side, and ball possession was equal in both set scrum  and line out play.   ���  Scrum half Dave Macleod  scored Gibsons' three points  from a 35 yard field goal to  combat Caps' two field goals,  leaving the half time point  spread at 6-3 in Caps' favour.  Freewheelin' Freeman Smith  broke through the all-black side  /^early in second half play to put  the Blues up by a single.  Gibsons lacked the finesse to  hold onto the needed lead as the  Caps kept the ball possession  and scored shortly after.  Conditioning is the way for  Gibsons to improve if they expect to make a playoff berth in  the Vancouver Rugby Union's  third division finals. Post game  hype by the team members was  at a high, so solid commitment  towards outdoor daylight practices may make the difference.  Next weekend the Blues continue an extremely tough schedule when they meet up with second place Meralomas at Con-  naught Park in Kitsilano.  Good Luck, and go hard  boys!  Youth Soccer  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Association had a  general meeting on February 20.  At the meeting the persons attending decided to have area  representatives from. Gibsons,  Roberts Creek and Sechelt. The  area representatives are:  Graham Chapman, Gibsons;  Leif Mjanes, Roberts Creek;  Jim Brown, Sechelt.  The area reps would like to  thank the past president, Jenny  Sluis and the past treasurer,  Johan Vandergeest for the time  they put into the soccer league  this year.  The year end tournament had  to be moved back one week to  Saturday, March 22. Games  start at 9 a.m. and will be  played on both Elphinstone  Secondary fields and on the  Gibsons Elementary fields.  And   now   for   the   games  played on March 1  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  Pharmasave vs SecheJl "C" 3-1  Sechelt Lions vs Shop Easy 4-2  STANDINGS  Elphie Rec  .Pharmasave  Sechelt Lions  Shop Easy  Sechelt C  Wl,  4 1  4 2  4 2  0 6  0 5  0 0  0 0  The 10 and 11 year olds only  had one game on the weekend.  10&11 YEAR OLDS  Sechelt Towing & Salvage vs  Roberts Creek Legion 6-1  STANDINGS  Sechelt Towing & Salvage  GBS  Roberts Creek Legion  WL T P  3 2 2 8  3 2 17  2 4   15  PUBLIC NOTICE  A meeting will be held on Thursday, March 13,1986,  at 7:30 p.m. in the Council Chamber of the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, to assign  the dates and times for the use of the ball diamonds  at Brother's Park for the coming season. All those  who wish to use the diamonds are invited to attend or  send representation.  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-TREASURER  loose some offence and stormed  the Squamish Extra Old Stock  11-0, with Ian Glen, Kevin  Haynes, Jim Gray, and Brian  Penrose all scoring a pair of  goals for the winners.  Rick Haime wasn't worked  hard in this shutout, but was  probably the first star in the  Dream Team's exciting 1-0 win  over last year's tournament  champs, the Orient Express.  'Stump' was sensational for the  locals in a super game, with  Doug Smith potting the winner  with less than nine minutes left  in the game. This was the key  game for the Dreamers, as the  winner advanced to the finals  on the Sunday, which turned  out to be against the Shaky  Blades who were looking to  avenge their Friday evening  loss.  But the final never lived up to.  the expectations of either club,  as just too much dancing and  partying for the Blades at the  Breaker Bash Saturday night  was their undoing. The Dream  won in a walk, 9-2, with Ian  Glen having a field day with five  goals.  The Dream Team now has  stretched their unbeaten string  to an impressive 23 games, and  will put that record on the line  later this month in Powell  River's 7 aside tournament.,  Regardless, the Suncoast  Breakers get full credit for their  outstanding tournament win  and the champions of the Pain  division, and winners of the  Suncoast Cup.  The Suncoast Breakers  Hockey Club would once again  like to publicly thank the  motels, the hotels, and  restaurants that offered tournament specials, Casy's Country  Garden for their thoughtful  donation of flowers for the  ladies, a-, well as Anne-Lynn  Flowers,'Trail Bay Sports for  their door prizes, the SIB for  the use of their fine hall, and of  course the Elphinstone Recreation Association for their contribution to our tournament,  and last but certainly not least,  to the arena crew who once  again were marvelous in their  in assisting us in the running of  the tournament.  Thank you too to those fans  who came out to watch a decent  brand of hockey, and who enjoyed the Pancake Breakfasts  put on by the Scout Council;  their help was greatly appreciated as well.  Next season the Breakers will  be looking to a bigger and better  tournament yet.  Next up for the Suncoast  Breakers is the NSWC Spring  Chicken Tournament, April 17,  18, 19, and 20 as well as the  Powell River Regals 7 a side  tourney later in March, results  will follow.  i       Sunshine Coast���-  ARENA SCHEDULE  FOR FURTHER INFO PLEASE CALL 885-2955  -MONDAY;  Figure Skating 4-6 p.m.  Minor Hockey 6:30-7:30 p.m.  Adult Hockey 8-10 p.m.  '    ��� TUESDAY=  OPEN SCRUB HOCKEY   10-11 a.m.  OPEN LADIES SKATE11:30-12:30 p.m.  Minor Hockey        6:30-7:45 p.m.  Commercial League        8-10 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  WEDNESDAY  Fun Hockey 5:45-6:45 p.m.  Sechelt I. Band 7-9:15 p.m.  Schooners Fun Hockey9:30-10:30 p.m.  THURSDAY========--  Minor Hockey 5:15-6:15 p.m.  Commercial League        8-10 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  __________ FRIDAY ,  PARENTS &  PRESCHOOLERS  2:30-3:30 p.m.  PUBLIC SKATE 3:30-6 p.m.  Pender Fun League 6:30-8:30 p.m.  Over the Hill Hockey 8:45-10:15 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  SATURDAY;  Minor Hockey /9-6 p.m.  Commercial Game 8:30-10:30 p.m.  LOUNGE OPEN 6:30-12:30  _________ SUNDAY .  Minor Hockey 10-2.45  PUBLIC SKATE 3-6 p.m.  Minor Hockey 6:15-7:30 p.m.  Sunday Fun League 8:45-10:30 p.m.  This Schedule Sponsored By:  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT, 885-2512  ' DON'T GET CAUGHT LOOKING DULL'  Sharpen up your skates  for the playoffs  CO  m  \s  o^  yfi  Spring Skate  & Facilities Tour  March 20th 6:45 - 7:45 p.m.  Adults only please  Commercial hockey Championship  play-offs, March 8th - March 29th  uffill-f1  Walt's Automotive  Hwy lOl.&CrucilRd,  Gibsons, B.C. 886-9500  I  Muffler Sale  Anyone can sell a muffler  iffffli  but    [security! offers a lifetime  warranty  (in writing)  honoured at our three  hundred shops across Canada.  Custom pipe-bending  DORHAI BQSCH  LOGGING & MiLRINE LTD.  Mercruiser . ��� Volvo Pent;!  Mariner Outboards ��� Rain Gear  ��� Loytjintj .Supplies ������ "��� Safety Gear  ��� Hustivarna Saws ��� Work Clothes  ��� Complete Marine Repairs it Boots  .'���,       ��� PMC Stern Drive (Cobra)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt - 885-4141  IIPE TABLES  i  it ���**._��������*.*-���. --���"���  IB  Our National Classified  teams bowled at North Shore  Bowl last Sunday in the zone  round. The best we could do  was a second place finish by our  No 3 ladies' team of Dorothj  Gouweleeuw, Gwen Southing  Ena Armstrong, Lee Larsen  and Rita Johnston. A Garibaldi  Lanes team won for the ladies  and a men's team from North  Shore Bowl won the men's half  and will bowl in the regional  round at Grandview Lanes.  In the Classic League Gerry  ' Martin rolled a 319 single and  an  880  four game total  and  Ralph Roth a 320 single and a  932 total.  The Tuesday Coffee League  bowled Tuesday and Thursday  in a catch up due to the snow  and Vicki Allen rolled a 301-665  triple and Annette Brannen a  302-655 triple. Other mood  scores by Nora Solinsky 264-695  and 272-744; Karen Powers  285-674; Marilyn Davidson  249-697 and Hazel Skytte  ; 288-702.  Don Slack rolled a 335 single  and a 737 triple in the Gibsons  'A' League and in the Wednesday Coffee League Dot Robinson a 286-833 score.  CLASSIC:  Bonnie McConnell 288-906  Barb Christie 236-920  Bob McConnell 288-921 ..  SWINGERS:  Margaret Fearn 281-610  Florence Tolborg 232-614  Jim Gilchrist 228-642  Seniors'  golf on  March 13  by Alec Warner  Thursday morning seniors'  golf starts on March 13! Signup for the season will take place  at 8 a.m. sharp. Help out your  seniors chairmen, Art Kiloh and  Jim Nielson, by reporting on  time! Golf will follow as soon as  the sign-up chores are completed.  The finall8 hole play-off of  the Winter Tournament was  played oh Tuesday, March 4 '  . and the team of Mary Horn/Al  White emerged as the final winners. The Boris Meda/Howie  Larsen team took the runner-up  position. .  Congratulations to the two  winning teams and all the teams  that took part in a very successful tournament. I will have  to get my handicap up before  next Winter's tournament.  The first match committee  tournament for the 1986 season  will be the Spring opening Mix-  -ed Scramble on Sunday, March ���  23. The tournament notice is  already posted on the bulletin  board. Sign up as soon as possible.1  Polish up your golf clubs  ladies! Regular Tuesday Ladies'  Day commences on Tuesday,  March 18. First draw at 8:30  a.m. The ladies' first annual  Winter Golf Tournament is to  wind up-at the end of March.  Please complete your games as  soon as possible.  The next Tuesday afternoon  bridge session date is March 11.  The 1986 Spring "Divot" has  been published! Please pick up  your copy in the Coffee Shop  on your next visit to the course.  Only out-of-town copies are being mailed. Thank you for your  expense saving co-operation.  ^Grarnes in  basketball  finals  >: Panos Grames, local basket-ball standout, will compete in  ||the Provincial AA High School  ^Finals to be contested in the  ��$Agrodome, March 12 to 15.  ��. The Hillside Senior Guard  jwas named Howe Sound Zone  gTournament All-Star last week,  Rafter his team, the Highwaymen  ��jfrom West Vancouver, ran past  $host Windsor twice to win the  %North Shore berth in the B.C.  ^School. Boys'Basketball Championship. Windsor has been  pranked number five in the pro-  evince.  I Panos was active in the  J Sechelt Elementary and Chat-  ; elech Secondary basketball pro-  ��� grams, where he was recognized  ''as outstanding Bantam Boys'  ; player in the All-Tourney team  ;of the 1984 Chatelech Invitational.  ��� Currently, he leads Hillside in'  ���assists and is second in scoring  -and rebounds. This year he was  'also awarded all-star in the  tournament at Hillside and Oak  Bay.  Coast News, March 10,1986  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Megan Thompson 249-620  EdnaBowden 218-621  Susan Edmonds 254-742  BALL & CHAIN:-  Gloria Tourigny 269-679  Sue Whiting 253-688  Frank Redshaw 222-637  PH U NTASTIQUE:  Jayne Graham 234-634  Leslie Fraser 236-649  Mel Buckmaster 277-659  Bob Fletcher 264-682  NIGHT OWLS: '  Dave MacBrayrie 283-670  Ron Webber 252-683  SECHELT G.A.'s:  RubyBreadner 245-557  Ethel Bfanchard 269-579  Florence Turner 226-584  Margaret Fearn      . 254-594  Merle Hately 250-653  Bob Breadner 236-552  Mickey Cornwell 237-565  Y.B.C. PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey 134-251  Kristoff Roepke 169-287  BANTAMS:  Diana Doran 204-434  Tara Rezansof f 168-473  Dean Lussier 170-471  Neil Clark 180-475  JUNIORS:  Tartya Clark 168-455  . Chris Lumsden . 217-503  Mike Hodgins 240-658  SENIORS:  Tammie Lumsden 206-586  George Williams 249-672  Trevor Anderson 298-740  ?lki?/ "���  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's winner was Brad  Cotter, Box 85, Madeira Park, who located the playhouse on  Gough's property in Pender Harbour.  ,< r  i ������  y$ 18.  Coast News, March 10,1986  'Ji  &  Unemployment hits young teacners  Editor:  Recently in Vancouver I met  a former student of mine from  Elphinstone. She is now an  unemployed teacher seeking  work. My conversation with her  made me remember, almost  regretfully, that I had encouraged -her to go into teaching a  number of years ago.  Sometime later, I attended a  meeting with Mr. Emery  Barnes, (NDP MLA from Vancouver Centre) at the BCTF  Teachers' Unemployed Action  Centre in Vancouver, where I  sometimes conduct workshops.  Mr. Barnes, at the time, was in  the middle of his painful experiment of trying to live on a single  person's welfare allotment. A  committe of unemployed teachers told Mr. Barnes that some  10,000 teachers were unemployed in the province and over  2000 of those are estimated to  be on welfare.  The chairperson of the  teacher committee (a mother of  four on welfare), made some  telling points to Mr. Barnes.  She said, ''Teachers on  unemployment insurance or  welfare face the same feelings of  punishment and rejection that  other workers in that situation  face. Lengthy unemployment is  eroding young teachers'  creativity and self reliance, the  very basis of a good teacher,"  She added, "The welfare  system is devastating much of  our work force including  teachers. This system to which  many teachers have been reduced develops a sense of alienation, pbwerlessness and a loss of  personal identity." She urged  Mr. Barnes, with his new-found  knowledge of what welfare  means, to use his good offices  to support legislation that  would  see that  teachers  and  other workers who are. forced  onto weffare to be guaranteed a  decent standard of living.  What a bitter commentary on  our times when the Socreds  recently wrote-off a 250 million  dollar mining company debt. If  this big business government  had re-directed their N.E. Coal,  etc. funding years ago to education, forestry, health, etc., our  young people would not be  desperately fighting today for  increased welfare rates and, in  some cases, committing suicide.  They would be working!  Frank Fuller  No "Beaver" at Box I  t&t  ;<vg.-.-/i  lV*j^>J  Notice Board  The regular meeting of the Pender Harbour Branch of St. Mary's Hosp. Aux.  will be held on Wed., Mar. 12 in St. Andrew's Church Hall at 1:30 p.m.  ��� Everybody welcome.  ��� Sechelt Marsh Society Fri., Mar. 14th at 7:30 p.m. at the Sechelt Arts Centre.  The speaker is John Toochin. The topic: Local B.C. Birds.  '  Driftwood Players present When the Wind Blows by Raymond Briggs. A play  about nuclear war. Thurs. and Fri., Mar. 13 & 14,8 p.m., Greene Court, Sechelt.  Thurs., Fri. and Sat., Mar. 20, 21 & 22, 8 p.m., United Church Hall, Gibsons.  Tickets at door, adults $4, seniors & students $3.  Breast $9tf-examlnitton dnic sponsored by Coast Garibaldi Health Unit. Second  Monday of every month at 7:30. Next clinic, Mar. 10th. For info, call 886-3319 or  Health Unit.  Get ready for an evening of non-stop laughter on Friday, April 4 when the Royal  , Canadian Air Farce fly into town bringing with them biting wit; stinging satire and  . comedy that just doesn't quit. It's one performance only, 7:30 p.m. at the Or-  : pheum so get your tickets now from all VTC/CB0 outlets. Call 280-4444. Produc-  ��� ed by; Big Brothers.  j NOP General Meeting, Thursday, March 16, 7:30 p.m. Rm. 108, Elphinstone.  ; Speaker: Bill Forst, SC Teachers'President.  ' : ShorncWfe Auxiliary Monthly Meeting, Tuesday, March 18 at 1:30 in the  ; Friendship Room at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please join us, we need you..  General Meeting, Gibsons Minor BaH, Thurs., March 13, 7 p.m. Marine Room.  I   Public MeeUng at the Driftwoon Inn, Sun.,March 16, 2p.m. "Vanity in Diver-  jsity". Sponsored by the BahaT Community. ������.������-  ^Sunshine Coast Music Festival, instrumental, vocal & choral class, Sat., Mar.  j 15,11 a.m., Gibsons United Church. Piano, Mon., Mar, 17 to Wed. Mar. 19, 9  va.m. Honours Concert, Sun., Mar. 23, 2 p.m., Twilight Theater. Adults, $2;  ���Seniors & Children, $1.  y Seniors' St. Patrick's Dance, Seniors' Hall, Sechelt, Saturday, March. 15, 8  '\p.m., $3. Tea, coffee; tidbits.  :    Blood Donor Cfinjc will be held at the Royal Canadian Legion, Branch 140,  j Sechelt, on Monday, March 24 from 1 to 7 p.m. fn conjunction with the Sunshine  j Coast Hospital Auxiliaries. .?;;'; v'i ,  Editor:  Re: Cartoon publication Coast  News  In your March 3, 1986 issue  of the Coast News, (page 2) you  published a carton depicting the  usual puzzled attitude of the  Prime Minister of Canada, the  political tactics associated with  governmental policy and/or  decision making involving the  downward swing of the almighty Canadian dollar, and  the basic increase of the cost of  a postage stamp..  The cartoon itself consisted  of a somewhat large envelope  addressed to a resident of Gibsons, so. named; "B. Beaver",  Post Office Box T. That PO  Box is mine, and there is no Mr.  Beaver at this address.  ' The artist was Jim Davidson,  an employee of said paper.  Well, someone messed up.  FACT:  my oldest brother,  Ben, years ago received mail in  PO Box 1; sometime later, he  passed that same mailbox down  to me.  Who pays the yearly rental on  that mailbox? The Coast News  or myself?  My brother and I have talked  it over, thus deciding to be  civilized about the dead wrong  situation your weekly paper  placed itself into once the news  . print hit the streets.  We, therefore give you three  options:  1. Print an apology for using  my mailbox in your cartoon  without my permission, in your  next issue of the Coast News;  2. Pay for the Post Office  box rental, since you have  already started using my mailing address; or .  3. Court.  1    The choice is yours.  Lenny LePage  Editorial Cartoonist's note: If  we offended, sorry, but we're  glad to see a strong sense of  humour is alive and kicking in  Gibsons.  Editor:  The noble experiment in garbage recycling is an abject  failure. The regional bead  knows that only a tiny minority  of taxpayers chose to participate. Yet the board is so  flush with taxpayers' money  that it has thown another $5000  into this shameful fiasco for a  needless taxpayer 'poll', asking  "Do we continue to recycle?"  Taxpayers who are opposed  must be sure to answer with a  resounding "No". They can do  so by choosing Option 4, which  would restore weekly garbage  pickups and leave recycling to  the trendy minority to carry out  at their own expense.  The circulated brochure  makes it totally clear that the  board doesn't dare tell us the  truth about how sweepingly  recycling has been rejected. A  year ago, it said, if we cut  regular garbage pickups in half,  alternating them with "recycling " pickups, we could sell our  newspapers, booze bottles and  soup tins for enough money to  make a substantial cut in gar^  bage disposal costs. *  Where is that rosy vision after  seven months trial? Not in the  new brochure. No mention of  cutting garbage costs ?or revenue  from recycling. The objective  now would be to prolong the  life of a dump designed to last  50 years without recycling. Do-;  ing so, of course, by getting less;  than the weekly pickup we pay  for. .;  We can be sure that if the  board had even faintly respectable figures indicating support  by participation and worthwhile  dollar returns, they would be in  there. ���'  Instead the brochure con!-;  tinues the atmosphere of secrecy!  and devious-to-childish nonsense which has characterized,  the recycling caper from the!  staff. Which should warn the!  majority that unless they make!  sure to vote in real numbers,!  we'll continue to be stuck with!  the expensive recycling nui-!  sance. ij  Ralph Daly;  tducati'etv  _^/, EVERYB-WrS BUSINESS  !i  1  Thanks from Erin  Editor:  We would like to say a very  grateful "Thank you" to  everyone who helped and supported the recent draw for the  benefit of our son Erin's  wheelchair van campaign.  In particular, our thanks to  the Wakefield Inn, Gilligan's  Pub, the Halfmoon Bay Store-;  the   Corner  Cupboard,   Lynn 'l  Woodward and Sharon Roy.  Our congratulations to the  winner of the hind quarter of  beef, Kurt Emerson.  The trust fund is gradually increasing and is providing Erin  with a goal for the future.  Jim & Katherine Kelly  Heart  Sunshine Coast Regional District  FOR SALE  BY TENDER  1951 Fargo, 3 ton truck, c/w 500 gallon tank, as  is where is. May be viewed at Roberts Creek Fire  Hall, Saturdays, March 15 and March 22,1986,12  noon to 2 p.m. Submit sealed bids clearly marked  "1951 Fargo" to: Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department, General Delivery, Roberts Creek, BC  VON 2W0. Deadline for submission of bids is 12  Noon, March 28, 1986, at which time they will be  opened. Highest or any bid not necessarily accepted.  Fund  information  1-800-2670478  Toll free, 8 am - 8 pm weekdays, EST..  Or you can pick up a copy of any one of our  5 pocket-size booklets at your local participating  Supermarket Information Centre or InfoPlace  Mall Distribution Centre.  Canada  1#  Department of Finance   Ministere des Finances  Canada Canada  Win  Editor:  Heartfelt thanks to the  following canvassers and the  people who gave to the Heart  Fund when they called in Area  E*  Bill Ayearst, Harriet Cargo,  , Selma Derby, Jan Forsyth,  Phil Gamache, Lynda  Hickman, Rita Hummel, Stan  Jones, Allison Ksowalewski,  Yvette Kinsey, Marlene  Lemky, Cathy Long, Chi Chi  McCombie, Jennifer Sluis,  Marilyn Strom, Sandy  Tjensuold.  Thanks to Bill Sneddon Jr.  who helped to start us off right.  The combined efforts  brought over $1700 from this  area. If you weren't home when  the canvasser called, but would  like to give to the Heart Fund,  please call,  Joan Mahlman  886-2125.  Disgusting fr  Editor:  Re: Aira West '87  How disgusting! How can  anyone advocate clubbing anything, let alone a Canada  Goose, a bird known to virtually every North American. Does  Michael Burns not have any  compassion or patriotism?  What's he got planned for  1988 - importing Harp Seals  from the East Coast so he can  club them as well?  Robert Allen  Grateful  Editor:  This is a letter of appreciation  to all the generous, warmhearted people who have enriched my life here in Gibsons:  Those who work at and  donate to the Food Bank; who  contribute to and distribute the  Elves Club hampers; the neighbour who left a box of delicious  home-made cookies on my  doorstep, and the many  business people who seem more  interested in providing a service  than making a huge profit.  It is in this community that  I've come to understand the  meaning of the word 'neighbourliness', because I have seen  it expressed in sp many ways  throughout the past year.  Laurel Sukkau  PUBLIC NOTICE  The Council of the Town of Gibsons intends to  proceed with Phase II of Downtown Revitalization  under the provisions of Section 656 of the Municipal  Act. Work under Phase II will include curbing, road  shoulder clean-up, sidewalks and landscaping,  directional signs, park improvements and a bridge-link  in the seawalk, plans for which may be viewed at the ..;������  Municipal office at 474 South Fletcher Road during  .  normal business hours.  The total cost of the works to be undertaken is  estimated to be $100,000, of which $18,750 will be  borne by the property owners of the specified area.  The cost will be financed over 10 years and  apportioned on the basis of taxable,assessed value of  land and improvements as fixed for General Municipal  Purposes. The estimated annual cost to individual  property owners is 30 cents per thousand dollars of  taxable value.  Unless within one month of this notice, a sufficient  number of the property owners liable to be specially  charged petition the Council not to proceed, the work  will be undertaken.  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-TREASURER  BROTHER'S PARK  AIR SUPPORT STRUCTURE  PROPOSAL INVITATION  The Town of Gibsons wishes to create a  recreational facility for indoor use through utilization  of an Air Support Structure, components of which the  Town now owns.  Proposals for the completion and operation of the  air support structure as a recreational facility are now  invited. Details of the components available may be  obtained from the Superintendent of Works. Written  proposals, accompanied by a resume of the  respondent's experience, should be addressed to the  Mayor and Council of the Town of Gibsons, PO Box  340, Gibsons, BC VON 1.V0. Proposals will be received  until March 31,1986.  The Town of Gibsons reserves the right to accept or  reject any or all proposals.  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-TREASURER  4-  51  I!  i I  S .1  *   j  * >  * :  * !  *. ;  �� !  * i  * :  4. j  ��.:  8 ! /r,  Coast News, March 10,1986  19.   _  lillii  ^ifltSSiFIiErS  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Homes  &. Property  4 year old 3 bedroom  hotffe on quiet Gibsons .street (no thru  traffic), 3 bathrooms,  large sundeck, immaculate condition  turoughout. Many more  features - must be  seen! 886-3675.  PENDER HARBOUR-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883 2253  IN HALFMOON BAY ������-  B & J Store 885 9435  IN SECHELT ;     ' ':  BookS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY��� ���r���������  Peninsula Market 8859721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK , ' ' .      'V  Seaview Market 885-3400  .IN GIBSONS���- ������������  RadiO Shack   (Sunnycrest Mall)  The CoaSt NeWS (behind Dockside  .  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  . _ _..��. f j^-g  . ... .....�� ���.-  Quality fam. view home, 5 bdrm.,  2V2 bath., spa, 2 car gar.,  wood/oil, furn., on lg. lot in  Langdale, 2 blk. to ferry &  school, many extras. 886-7028  eves. #10  3 bdrm. house, new, Creekside,  est. on sewer, $46,500.  886-8525. #10  3 bdrm. house, 5 yr. old, rural  area, no reasonable offer refused.  886-3662 or 885-7291.        #11  Gibsons, beautiful 1700 sq. ft.  home on landscaped half acre,  close to school and'beach, wrap  around deck, 3 fireplaces'plus  wood stove in unfinished bsmt.,  large sunken living rm., family  rm., formal dining rrh., built in  vac. dble. gar. Must be seen.  $119v900.886-2982. #12  Sbdrrn. view home. 2Vz bath, lg.  family rm.,. wood stove,  Squamish rock FP, carport, wrap  around deck. 885-3651.      #12  Rob & Lisa Williams are proud to  announce the arrival of their son,  Terrance Raymond, born 8 lb. 8  oz., at 5:23 a.m., Feb. 25. Proud  grandparents are Vic & Lorraine  Dew of Westbank, B.C: & Beryl  Williams . of Gibsons. Special  .tth.i3iik��.to Dr. Caps & nurses of  :St; Mary's Hospital':; #10  Look but Gibsons another  ���BERGNACH boy, Daniel Kenneth  born February 1, 1986, 4 lb.. 6  oz. Very proud parents Nick & Lily Bergnach. Proud grandparents  Charles Mandelkau, Wm. &:  Cathy Laing, Danny & Dodie  Bergnach. Special thanks to Dr.  Lehman and all the nursing staff  at Grace Hospital.        . -     #10  South Coast  Ford  1985 SKODA  120 GLS  Top of the line. White  Low Kilometers,  Like New.  le 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 '4** per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *1M. Use our economical last  week tree rale. 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  I   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above!'  I     Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  i r  1  1  11  r     ���������__:                         ���-  r~..........~r          ~r     tt"   -  1 �����  1  II  1   |  1 *i���  ..  ���������- ���������:__  ii_:__E  ������������-+-  ������������!+���  i:  ���::|-,-:  II  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  Obituaries  KIRKMAN (GIBB): Belinda  Elizabeth, passed away March 2,  1986 at the age of 36 years. Survived by her three children, Lex-  Anne, Christopher and Gregory;  her mother, Ruby: her father  William; one sister, Karren; two  brothers George and Richard.  Memorial service was held Thursday, March 6 in the chapel of  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Cremation. Remembrance dona-,  tions to the Heart. Fund would be  appreciated. . .      #10.  MCKIBBIN:   Dick   (Norman  Richard), passed away after a  short, illness   in   SL   Mary's  Hospital, Sechelt,. B.C.'on March  1, 1986 in his 76th year. He will  be sadly missed by his loving  family: his wife, Roberta of Half-,  moon   Bay,   B.C.;   son   and  daughter- in-law,  Warren and  Kathy of Sechelt,  B.C.; gran-  daughters, Susan of Kingston,  Ontario and Eileen of Montreal,  PQ; son, Lome of Lima, Peru;  daugther-in-law, ���; Sylvia. and  grandchildren Karen Kendra and  Kevin   of   Vancouver,   B.C.;  daughter and son-in-law, Louise  and Herman Kessler, and grand-,  children Jessica, Luke, Ben and  Paul of Faulkland. B.C.; and Grey  Buchanan   of   Victoria,   B.C.;  daughter Kathy McKibbin and  son-in-law   Andrew^ Lestedeau  and. grandaughters  Olivia and.  Sylvie of Chase,: B.C.; sisters  Norma of Toronto; and Isobel Per-  rott. of Haliberton,' sisters-in-law.  Lilian of Willowdale and Lillian of  OHawa;   seven   nieces   and  nephews.: Predeceased by his;  brothers Lome and Ralph. Mem-:  orial service will be held in Gibsons United Church on Wednesday.  March 12 at 2 p.m.  Donations to the charity of your  choice.   Arrangements < through  Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  B.C. #10  VINCENT: Thomas Claude of Gib-  sons (previously Roberts Crefek),  passed away. March 7, 1986"in'  St.   Mary's  Hospital,  Sechelt:;  Born in ;S_dtlanWro*7? -^r''T^i  ; 1890. Survived by his daughter"  and son-in-law -Jim and Ispbel  Morris of Vancouver;: four gran-'  daughters, Jean Kann Giesser,  Nancy Douglas Cora, Dyanneand  and Sollena Lancaster; nine great  grandchildren; one great, great  grandson and two sisters. A  member of Cumberland Masonic  Lodge. Funeral service Wednesday. March 12 at 1:30 p.m. at  Roselawh Funeral Home, 1669  East Broadway, Vancouver. No  flowers by request. Donations  can be made to Extended Care  Ward; St. Mary^s, Sechelt.   #10  KN0WLES: Margaret (Peggy),  passed away March 4, 1986 at  St. Paul's Hospital. Predeceased  by her only son Brian, March 15,  1984. Survived by her.husband.  Andrew; daughter-in-law. Ann":  grandchildren, Drew and Leah:  sister, Emily and brother, Alec.  Memorial service was held March  8,1986 in the Boat Chapel, North  Vancouver. ' #10  Thank You  S?    CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale  1 ______________  L1���   . '-.,':  n_i_aa_t_i_i.__m  . For Rent, etc.  f  i__^_��J.  MANY THANKS  The family of Keith and Richard  Edney would like to express  sincere thanks and.appreciation  to Reverend Reid, Devlin Funeral  Home, The Royal Canadian  Legion 109, 'Jake and Linda  Klausen and all our friends and  relatives who supported us with  their prayers, donations, and  kindness. Faye, Leah, and  Shirley Edney. #10  A thousand thanks to Florian,  Cymbaland Mike for painting the  stage at Roberts Creek's Hall.#10  I'd like to thank all my family and  friends for the TIC, flowers,  cards, fruit and good wishes during my stay in hospital. Jean  Moore.  ' #10  The Orpen family would like to  thank their wonderful friends and  neighbours for the love and support given them at the passing of  their son, -brother, father,  Timothy Dale Orpen. Special  thanks to Gibsons Fire Dept.,  ���RCMPandOr. Burtnick.      #10  South Coast  K      Ford      ,  1984RANGER  Mkup  5 spd,; Nice. Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5938 885-3281  Personal  Alcoholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954    ��� ,   TFN  Wan! to get Ftt But Don't Know  Whore to Start?  We can develop a program for  YOU. * Nutritional counselling *  Weight management * Exercise  progression * Back care *  Strength training * One on One  health & fitness consultants.  Rieta Hanson, 886-8305 or Ruth  Hogberg. 886-7132. #10  Wanted - Urgently - a ride to the  first ferry, 6:20 a.m., Mon..thru  Fri. from Roberts Creek & 101  -Also need a ride back from  Langdale 6:10 p.m. Will share  expenses. 886-3663 or 886-9863  or 421-1980. #10  Want   to   meet   development  manager for this projected retire-'  ment home project. 885-3458.  ���'��������� #12  May the Sacred Heart of Jesus be  praised,   adored  and  glorified  throughout the world forever.  Amen.  Say 6 times a day for 9 days arid  remember to promise publication.  Your prayer will be answered no  matter how impossible it may  seem to you before the 9th day.  :   #10  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused! Counselling and Legal  info. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  "-',,:    .. ���,.A3.#15  Wanted: one lady Bohemian,  musician, artist,.scholar. Should  be: medium to slim, unem-  cumbered,���guileless, amaterial-  istic, and committment minded. A  factotum and gentlemen scribe of  40, I'll gladly trade missives, pics  and guitar licks. Romantics, unitarians, pagans, and hedoriistical  sensualists welcome. Box 169,  c/o Coast News, Gibsons.    #12  NEED TO GET AWAY?  For reliable economical travel arrangements; Call Ruth Forrester  at 885:2418 evenings & weekends. "Sales. representative' for  North Vancouver's Capilano  Traveleryy'k y V:TFN.  Income*: Tax 'Service. Complete  return, $10 including duplicate.  Dougias Baird, Carmen Rd.. Ph.  886-3955:    . #11  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, pot, luck dinners,  etc. 886-2550 or 886-7605. #11  Announcements  SPCA Sunshine Coast Annual  Meeting, Greenecourt, Sechelt,  Wed., 7:30 p.m., Mar. 26, Mr.  Al Hickey,- Executive Director,  B.C. SPCA attending. Refreshments served. Everyone welcome. #12  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.    #10  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  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings. Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  Auragraphs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527..  TFN  '���       Weddings  &. Engagements  The,wedding took place on Sat.,  Feb. 22 at Fort McMurray, Alberta, between Geoffrey, only son of  Mr.������& Mrs. Maurice Spence of  Gibsons, & Wendy Diane,  daughter of Mr, & Mrs. James  Mac Donald of Fort McMurray.'  #10  Phone us today, about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  mafch.es, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  In lower Gibsons area: a Telecom  pager. Call 886-2637. #10  A gold ring with ruby stone on  YMCARd. 886-2623.���.���''���: \  #10  South Const  Ford  1981 BUICK  LE SABRE LIMITED  V8, auto, PS, PB.  A Beautiful Cruising Car,  in Excellent Shape.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Between Gibsons and Robts.  CFk., 2 cats, one black & white,  female with brown collar; one  tabby. 886-3138.   : #10  1' Pets  & Livestock  For sale black pony, white blaze,  to good home essential, phone  886-8291. . .#10  Sheltie, male, 5 yrs., CKC AKC.  reg., obed., title, priced right to  approved home. 885-2550.  #12  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson. 886-2382.    TFN  . ��� 4- " ���  Old nanny goat, free to good  home, non'-miiker, eats  salal/blkberries. 885-2395: #10  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs &�� appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Small elec. organ, $200; 10% off,  all guitars, used instruments &  strings. 885-7781, Strings 'n'  Things. Open 10-4, Tues. to Sat.  .    #11  Upright piano for sale; good condition. 886-9025. #10  South Coast  Ford  1981 SUBURBAN  V8, Automatic, good shape,  move lots of people,  Carry BIG Loads  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  A  tfcv  Travel  Going to Calgary on Marv:17 or  18, would1 like-companion to  share expenses. 886-3685. ' #10  Wanted  Bike for 6-8 yr. old, good cond.;  motorcross, 3 sp. or other.  886-9251. #10  Girl's size 5 boot roller skates.  886-7028- #10  $outh Coast  >���:''    Ford  1979 GRANADA  ��� 302, automatic,'.  air conditioning, P/windpws,  P/locks, A-1 Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  To good home, one female lab  cross, 10 mths old & spayed,  886-7144. #10  Garage Sales  For Sale  Sun.. Mar. 16; 12-3, rain or  shine, misc. items from 3  families, Gower Pf. Rd., west of  Pratt. Watch (or signs.   ;:   #10  Sun., March 16, 585 Wildwood  Cres.off School Rd., 10. til 2. No  early birds. #10  Sat.. Mar. 15th, 9:30 a.m., west  onGrandview off Pratt;  . ' ��� #10  Garage sale, must sell all items,  last chance for some ��� good  bargains, March 15 & 16, just  past golf course, 10-2, wet or  dry. #10  South Coast  Y        Ford        ,  1985 SKODA GLS  Tan, C/W 2 snow tires _  AM/FM Cassette  $5095  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  ^s clock needs  *v   Indian Art ��� Oil  ' Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  Crafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames  ���t*o-  - Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  4       of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  'Medical Plaia      8_6^3_64  For Sale  . QUALITY HORSE MANURE  $20/PU   load,   Lockyer   Rd.  885-9969. *    TFN  Cartop carriers; drapes & liners;  traverse rods;.etc.; aluminum  window; 10 gal. crock; chairs  etc. 885-3341. #10  Antique "Drunken Fyfe" solid  mahogany dining suite, $5000.  885-3458. #12  1 Western horse saddle, good  cond., includes bridle & blanket,  $400,886-9500 #12  Brand new portable elec.. Brother  type-a-graph typewriter,  unlimited tunc, must be seen.  $350.886-8742. #12  Antique radio cabinet," $65; 4  solid oak dining room chairs, $50  each. 886-3675: #10  ~BRASS HOUSE NUMBERS  4" - $3 ea.; 7" - $8 ea.  886-3675. #10  Special, Spring construction:  garages, carports-, green houses,  tool sheds, gazebos, kit form of  fully const. 886-7988. #10  Knechtel dining suite, large, "6  chairs, buffet, $400 OBO.  886-8672. ^ .'#10  4 strong wood kifchenv chairs,  $35; round pine table, seats 4,  $100; nice stereo cabinet, $250;  lovely floral sofa & chair, $600;  all good condition. 886-8370. #10  GE Haruest gold fridge, $275;  26" Zenith colour TV, remote  control, floor model, $300; 5 HP  rototilier. $150; Inglis dryer,  $275; almond McClary washer,  $200,886-8487. #12  HOUSE NUMBERS  CARVED & TREATED  individual at $3 each or on board,  $3 extra. View sample at C. Hahn  Income Tax, East Wing, Gibsons  Medical Block or phone  885-2045. #12  Heaping PU load, $50 (or by the  cord) of mixed Fir,' Hem.  886-9751. #10  17 cu. ft. Heritage freezer, 3  years old, $350 OBO, 885-4452  after 5. #10  Rototilier, runs well. New toilet &  tank. Phone John 886-8305. #10  Exercise bike with timer, $60.  886-2429. #10  W.W. UPHOLSTRY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  886-7310  Your Complete UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  ALSO  Fabrics & Vinyls & an supplies  for the do-it-yourselfer  Kitchen Chairs -1 day service  (bring one chair (or estimate)  Plexigias - Awnings  Coroplast  Deep freeze, hide-away bed, 20"  Hitachi TV & stand, love chesterfield. Call 883-9081. #10  Gem-Top 24" steel canopy for  full size PU truck box, $350.  885-9294. #11  Viking dryer, good cond., must  sell. Pti. after 5,886-7894.  #11  Living room furniture, very good  condition. 886-8244. #11  Discover the  Alternative..  1x4  T & G PINE  $8.98 pkg.  4 litre   WELDWOOD  white glue     '14.98 ea.  "ALTERNATIVE  HwylOl,0��(*MlM-im  KIMS WWR MeM Hn ��_fV_i  We have  EVERYTHING  for your garden  large selection of  FRUIT TREES  & BERRIES  PERENNIALS  TERRITORIAL  SEEDS  Quality Farm  & Garden  Supply  "Your year 'round  garden centre"  Pratt Rd., Gibsons  886-7527  FIREWOOD $19  tor one full Pick-up load OR'  3 cords del. for $33/cord  6 cords del. for $29/cord  DISCOUNT LUMBER  We have a great selection of  rough and planed lumber. If  you buy an order worth $99  or more, you get 1 FREE  pick-up of pre-cut firewood.  8AYSIDE SAWMILLS Ltd.  Call for details & directions  884-5355 days 886-7047 ev��s  W.W. UphoHtry &  Boat Tops Ltd.    886-7310  W.W. FOAM  SHOP  Mattresses, all sizes,'pillows, cushion  forms, chips (twisters many shapes &  sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors.        SPECIALS ON OFF CUTS  South Coast  V       Ford       ^  1984 TOPAZ L  13,500 kms  tilt, cruise  A "Bargain"  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3261  THE CUT _ BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  (Gibsons Medical Centre)  Pre-openlng special, all shampoo, cuts, & blow dry  $9.95  For an appt. 886-3293  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  Relocation Sale  Show Piece Frames  AirStoek RedtijcedTp Clear  Above The: MQP Bookstore, 886 9213  u  11  :i  4  'i  V  %  1  b  ���k,  %.  Vi  �����  s  ��  1  9  '������J  I  I  &  1  $  'h  hk  1  s  i  -I  ;_���  :^  $������  1  %  ��� ?��  '���2  V .lit*.!  Coast News, March .10,1986  :<US.  :_'  "fig  ���,(. t  CI    ��'  ?!*  -S,  e  ���ii  I  ���',  ������*  : k  i'S '  <��;  ,-�����  ii :������  a ��� ���  rJ:'  ;<s ���  \s *  3  ?!  PUNNING AN ADDITION?  Bring in'your materials list  and claim your savings,  A   AGENT FOR  ^fUTERNATIVE  Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-3294  ' across from Shift Sill Stnra  BE READY FOR SPRING  Do it now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring,- windshields. REPAIRS' one of  our specialties.'  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  888-7310  Special, Spring construction;  garages, carports, green houses,  tool sheds, gazebos, kit form or  fully const. 886-7988.    .     #10  Propane'lights; fittings V. price;  Consul 10.1 cu. ft. frdg., $800;  Storburn toilet, $850; all- like  new. 464-2078. #11  Sears portable alternator, 2750  watt, $450. 464-2078. #11  Silver Century Seagull OB, $350;  32" lathe, $120; jointer, 4",  $120; 1 HP motor, new brg., and  rewound, $110; Jonsered chain-  saw, $210; Sinclair Z80A computer with 16 K mem., $40.  886-9740. #10  South Coast  Ford       *���  T4SS0IL  Mushroom manure $25 per yd.,  $24 for seniors.Cheaper by.the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669.   . TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. ; TFN  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots 25 or more $1 ea. 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  1-10K yellow gold ladie's ring set  with one oval cut amethyst, $150  OBO. 886-8506. .      #10  76 Honda Civic with 35,000  miles on '81 motor, good reliable  little car for someone trying to cut  fuel costs, $1500. 885-9692. #10   ��� --���������     \ .-  1978 Reneault LeCar, frt. whl.  dr., radials, $900. 885-3851.#10  '81 Ford Escort SW, 4 sp., standard, AM/FM cassette, exc.  cond., $4500. 886-8545 aft. 6  P-m.       .).':..      #10  Trailer space available, Bonniebrook Trailer Pk., $120 monthly. 886-2887.     - ��� y     #12  Small 1 bdrm. view house In Gibsons. ' Close ; to everything,  available Mar. 1, $325/m. Phone  George, 886-2264;,'   -TFN  "8  ������':*���  1  *b*��-  &*  ���W-  <&  ���.��y  '?��  -��  it  1983 RANG��fMx4  5 spd. V&^^laAcJriopy.  ��� Eiffll��l��|WoW kms  w9rf Rd., Sechelt/  ^      dl 5936 885-3281     y/  1974 Case backhoe, $6400;  1982 28' Prowler trlr., exc.  cond., $12,500.886-9648. #11  Video tripod, deluxe Velbon  SX621, brand new, cost $170.  sell $150.885-5505. #11  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great giftsfrbm $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSfOREv; Cowrie: St.;  .Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. -TFN  DISCOVER the  ALTERNATIVE  SANDING BELTS  3x21 *1.79 /���������:  SAW BLADE'13.99  Carbide     7W" - 40 tooth'  DRAWER GLIDES  ^2^^^*6^^set.  MUMNATIVE  H��y 101, SitsMi MS-3784  ���cms from Shtl Soff Strvo  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  ^^ FINANCING^���  AVAILABLE^^"  One New  QUEEN SIZE BOX SPRING,  MATTRESS & PINE POSTER  FOOT & HEADBOARD '599  Used  LOVESEAT & 2 MATCHING  CHAIRS $399  New,  OAK -GLASS DINETTE SET  *299  HIDE-A-BEDS  as low as '399  *ON APPROVED CREDIT-*  SHOP-IN-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISAS  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  iiitart Avt. 885-3713  Vr Stock North ol SKlMft Post Office  South "������'Coast'  1      Ford  19S3RANGf  Auto, V6,_PS��_PB,1  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  1972 Husky, 8'6" camper, furnace, 3 way frig;, stove with  oven, AM/FM stereo, hyd. jacks,  por-a-potti, good cond., asking  $2000.885-9294. #11  (11 ft. camper deluxe, sips. 4,  flush toilet, 3 way fg., stove, furnace, hyd: jacks, exc. cond.',  $3800.886-7927. �������� #12  Marine  South Coast  Ford       +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  '    & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!!  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  >: ,������'.'. i'Dl/S936885-3281 ;  ,/  21 cu. ft. freezer, $175'; dr. rm.  ste., 7 pc, $750; pressure  cookercahner, $75. 886-9501.  '   ���::':.".' :;;'#11:':  Primrose Lane, New/Used, Mon.  -Thurs., 10-5, Fri. - Sat, 10-6.  886-8700, Back Alley #2.     #11  1 model VA200 Horrielite chain-  saw, 20" bar,, good running  cond., gartd., $95; semi air tight  heater, good cond.. $55.  885-5278. #11  Western saddle; pad &. stand,  good condition.'886-2211, eves.  : #11  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys   .  Phone 885*9425  or 885*3643  >*���  .��'  ,*'  **  c. 1880's Settee, burgundy  brocade, $1500. 886-7303  Mon.-Wed. .     TFN  15 yards of red Fir bark mulch,  $210; 12 yards of screened rich'  black Delta loam, $390.  584-6240:-   ; #21  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  Ingersol   Rand   V��"   impact  wrench, elec. $85; 2 Alaskan  chain saw mills, $165; 4 - 6 hole  GMC wheels, inc. large mudder.  tires, $100,885-3921. #11  3 one way air fares, .Van. to  Toronto, Apr. 30, $150 ea:  886-3332. #11  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse. $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for your indoor & outdoor gardens! 885-4643.      TFN  Good used furniture, sofa set coffee table, end table, step table,  three drawer chest with mirror.  886-9025. #10  U.D. Tax Service - Income tax  preparation. Mon. - Fri., 10:30  -5:30; Sat., 10:30 - 4:30. Basic,  $13. Fairview Rd. 886-7498. #10  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ���Income Tax Preparation "Small  Business Accounting ��� Typing  services.available, Tues. -Sat.;  10:30 - 5. Located in "The Doll's  House" beside Variety Foods,  past Ken's Lucky Dollar.  886-8229. .'. TFN  ^S��s,  1972 VW Westfalia, factory  camperized van, stereo, mags,  radials, $1000.886-3785. < #10  1973 Mazda GT. as is. $175:  Ford . Mohtago GX- 302, good  "cond.. $800 OBO. 886-9500.#10  1972.Grand Torino 351, good  running cond., good tires, $600  ;0B0,v886-2635/2572.     '    #12  1965 Fairlane,spts. coupe, 284.  consol.'buckets, runs gd., $550.  Lower Leek Rd;, Rbts. Crk.   #10  1966 Valiant, 2 dr., consol,  buckets. 273 auto, fair cond.,  $350 or boat. 885-4619.    ."#'10  Must sell 1978 Volkswagen Rabbit, Panqsonic microwave, Hitachi  20" colour TV, dryer, bedroom  furniture. 885-9855. #12  South Coast  Ford       i  1981 MERC LYNX  55,000 k's  4 cyl, 4 spd.  Nice Shape  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V.  2 PU trucks, '71 & 73 Ford,  $300 OBO fakes both. 886-9979.  #11  1975 Merc. Montcalm, PS, PB,  air, PW, A/C; mags., radials, no  rust, exc! cond., $1500 or  W.H.Y. 886-2158. #11  75 Nova, 46,000 mjles, 6 cyl.,  auto, PS, PB, $1350. Phone  886-8562. ���   -.-.   #11  95% RESTORED!  '67 Cadillac Sedan DeVille, 4 dr.  HTP., 1 owner prior to restoration. Must see and drive to appreciate. Cash - sale or trade  W.H.Y. Bill Copping, 885-7339.  #11  72 pass, bus, ideal for mobile  wk. shop, or camperized, $1500  trade in OK. 886-8287. #11  18' Sangster, FG, runabout, hull  only, $550. Ph. 886-3875:    #1.2  12', Whaler, 33 HP Evinrude,' 5  gal. tank, console, trailer," exc.  cond., $1500 OBO. 886-3396.  ,   '.'.   '-'[    #12  21' V-jiCliriker Mercruisery 188,  overhauled, new leg and ���canopy!  J8500 OBO, 883-9370.      ' #12,  '::!_.���_, '. " "  '17/Double _3gleri5aHP,Merc-,  bitfbjard, with galvanized trailer,  mtr.Vequires some work, $4500.  886-7235; : i;      #11  Mobile Homes  1979 Leader 14'x70'. 2 bdrm..  3 appl.. china cab, open to offers. 886-8619. #12  1981 31' Glendale travel trailer;  double tipouts makes it large  enough for permanent living. Offers 886-8363.    . ���:  #10  12.x 48 on pad in Gibsons Trl.  Crt. with 8 x 42 addition consisting of extra bdrm., E/A &  storage, wood stove & appl. inc.,  $9800.886-8316.. ",.,  #10  Mobile home space available  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park 886-9826 TFN  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKIN8 RENTAL  APPUCATIONS  D modern two bedroom  . townhouso  D one and a half baths  D.fully carpeted- '    '  D five appliances Including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer.  ��� private sundeck  Q enclosed garage  CD family oriented  O close to Sunnycrest Mall, ���  schools, tennis court &  Jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  2 bdrm. duplex ste., located in  Gibsons, close' to all amenities,  $250/m. 886-2975. #10  Roberts Creek, 3 bdrm. house,  stv., fr., wd. stove, $450/m.  885-7695. #10  Attractive t��. bdrm. suite,  heatilator FP, Gibsons. $300/m.  885-2235. #10  1 bdrm. suite on Port Mellon  Hwy.., furn. & util.j prefer single������;  non-smoker, $190. Call Stan H.  885-3211 or 886-2923.-.-."     #10  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent'  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.   ; '',.���:.;:������.'���������.  No. 1 -390 Sq.ft.  No. 2-1940 SO,: ft.  No. 3-1015 sq.ft.  For information call 885,-4466.  ���^../;-.] -TFN  Fab. beachfront 3 bdrm., 2 bath,  aval): Marl '-15;; Call ��� 988-5031  'evenings.';:'.-yy^.-y- k-- #11  2 bdrm. house, 4 ?appl., view,  close to all amenities, $400/m.  886*585. \.':yyryC     .     #11  Community ��� Hall for*', rent in  Roberts;Creek. !Phone Deobie,  45'x10", 2 bdrm. trailer, partly  furn. .propane furnace and stove.  $300/m., lease. Phone  885-5387.    Y ' #11.:  1 bdrm. cottage on private water-  frpnt, ref. req., c/o Box 168,  Coast News,. 6ox 460, Gibsons:  Two bedroom home, partly furnished, Roberts Creek, $300/m.  255-9131. #11  14x70 mobile home, 16x20 addition, 3 bedroom, wood & elec.  heat, washer 8i dryer, fenced  yard, April 1. $450. 980-1631 or  886-7166. #11  EXECUTIVE HOUSE APTMTS,  has spacious 1 bdrm. suites for  rent with FREE hot water. Quiet  building, reasonable rents.  886-8350; #12  Furn. 1 bdrm. bsmt. ste., priv.  ent., self cont., WW, cable,  W/D, util. inc. suit quiet, clean  non-smoker, $260/mo.  886-2694 eves. . #12  2 bedroom apt., centrally located,  clean & quiet building, heat & hot  water Included, adults, no pets.  886-9038. TFN  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc 885-5995. TFN  1-2-3 bdrm. apts.. heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  fAitz jit-tel  Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins.  ��� Colour fy  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Cable  $100/wk Large  $90/wK Small  886-2401  Tour guide, part-time, 4-6 hr. per  day; 3-5 days pr wk;, comm.  April 15, to sell tickets & be tour  guide on a 70' yacht doing Howe  Sound tours. Knowledge of Gibsons, first aid and second  language and exp. on the water  an asset. Please send resume to  Box 878, Gibsons. #11  Experienced.tree planters for Spring planting (May-June),  southern interior, reputable contractor, 10 yrs. exp., write Oliver  and Giltrap, R.R. 1, Rock Creek;  V0H1Y0. #10  TENNIS INSTRUCTOR  Full-time, July/Augustin Gibsons  teaching adult & juniorgroups,  $12/hr. Phone 929-5670 before  March 26. . #12  RNs, LPNs, grads. LPHs & aides  for in home private duty nursing.  RN supervisor req. Interviews in  your area Tuesday, March 25.  Send resumes to Betty Browq,  Shylo Nursing, 1095 Jefferson,-  West Van. V7T 2A6 #12  RC Legion 219, requires architect  familiar with legion needs, local  by-laws, and building codes.  886-3850, Mr. Richardson.  #10  Need babysitter, starting Mar.  -30, 3 days a week; 2 boys - 3 yr.  & 5 mo.; in my home, non-  smoker please. 886-3320 aft. 6.  #12  In-house apartment manager required for local building, Please  forward appls. to C39, S5, RR1,  Gibsons. #12  PT & FT waitress and bartenders,  must be able to work nights.  886-3336, Scott to arr. interview.  #10  Work Wanted  Rel. Lie. Electrician, new, additions, elect, heat, refs. avail. Gordon. 886-8250. #10  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready   now. 886-9294.     TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal.   Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  lOut of sight, Out of mind -    .  IA septic tank can be hard to find J  {(We'll help you find it!)  |PUMP IT NOW for peace of mindj  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  I ncome Tax Preparation  Alice Basey  886-7774  #11  Carpenter, electrician & plumber  - reliable & reasonable. 886-9316  or 886-7887.- #11  Help Wanted  886-3994, 7-10p<nU;  V  _-  TFN  Office space for rent,.2nd floj|  above Gibsons Building Suppliei  886-8141;^-^    3    TRM  l  t  D&S WHOLESALE EVERGREENS  SECHELT, B.C.  We need: Salal  Salal Tips  Dagger Ferns  Huck  HuckTips  Phone between 9 a.m. & 5 p.m.,  885-5236. Phone 885-2951 after  5p.m.to9p.m.' #12  ���������    ���' '��� ��� _. __J :   .Locally made. handcrafted items  for ^consignment, for well est.  Gibsons store with large tourist  ^ds. 88515322/7-9 pjn. for-;  ___________i_U^lnrJ^  GARRY'SCRANE  SERVICE  Will be taking orders and  DELIVERING TRUSSES  to the Sunshine Coast  from the Mainland.  Call 886*7028  R & K Handyman Service. Painting, home improvements, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair. If. I  can't fix it, it isn't broken. Free  estimate. Ph. Rob, 885-7072.#11  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  ��� most widely read newspaper.  ^K-Ati y.V:  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  '��� these Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers..  $119. for 25 words   ($3  per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  12 x 48 on pad in Gibsons Trl  Crt   with 8 x 42 addition consisting of extra bdrm , E/A &  storage, wood stove & appl inc ,  $9800.886-8316.. ,       -    #10  Motorcycles  '82 KZ'750. nice bike, must sell.  $1300 OBO 886-3233.      , #12  1980 Yamaha 500 trail & street,  good cond , $895 ontrade for OB  motor, 40 HP or more, with controls 886-9500. #12  Wanted to Rent  Where can you lease a truck  for only $119.97 per. month?  Call Ed Black collect at  525-3481 or toll-free at 1-  800-242-7757. PL 5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  800-242-4416, 584-1222.  D.L.7836.  Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation OAC. Call Walley or  Tim collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231: ���  Buy or lease new or used  trucks direct from B.C.'s #1  volume Ford Dealer. Nothing down, we pay transportation   OAC.  Call   Gary or  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  1974   Datsun  886-8786 eves.  710,  $200.  #11  '83 Camaro Sports Coupe, V6, 5  sp., PS, PB, cruise, full instrumentation, 45,000 miles, one  owner, $8400 OBO; 885-4498.  #11  Beaucoups Datsun 510, parts,  883-9259. Four cars for sale,  883-2328. #11  1977 Honda Civic wagon, radial  tires,, std., 1500cc, 40 mpg.,  S22950BO: 886-7859. #11  78 Courier PU, good tires, 4  cyl., std., radio, good cond.; '66  Chev. 3 Ton, 14' aluminum box,  6 cyl., 4 sp., axle tires near new.;  885-3337. #10  Furnished   accommodation,  Langdale to' Sechelt, March to  Sept. Ph. 662-6172 or 886-7811.  '::������:���   TFN  3 or 4 bedroom house. Langdale^  Gibsons area for ���long-term, not:  just for the summer. 886-9403.  #12  Working person looking for 1  bdrm. cabin, duplex, or bsmt.  suite, refs. 886-2115.      .   #10  Professional family of 3; good  area in Sechelt, now or by May 1,.  885-7671.or885-9833. :ky -#12'  F6r Rent  Seniors modern 2 bdrm.. Vk  bath, Beach Ave., Rbts: Crk.,  $375. 885-3309, a.m., noon &  eves. . #11  John collect 464-0271. Metro  Ford. DL5231.C         Onieihour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Oial-A-Car and instamatic:  credit program. Lease/pur-.  chase with" or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM., 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.  Recreational vehicles ' and  marine parts, and accessories. Prowler Trailers and  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-  homes. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634, Toll Free 1-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuff box  Truck Tool Boxes,$169.95.  BUSINESS     ^  OPPORTUNITIES  . Travel.   That's  an  exciting  world... certainly more ex-  ��� citing than, pizza or muffler,  "right? Right,, so 'why not  bjild a career, for yourself in  the World|s; number, one  growth: industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in. your, own retail travel  agency.. Uniglobe is the largest retail-travel franchise  network; .in' Nprth America.  No previous 'travel- exper-'  ience necessary. Investment  required. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.  Thriving Gravel and Excavating Business. Well established, since 1974. Gravel  pit, shop, etc. Reply P.O.  Box 200, c/o News Advertiser, 3239 Kalum Street, Ter-  race, B:C. V8G 2N3.  DRYFRY�� is high profit.  French fries, more, without  . deep frying. CSA/UL approved. Low instal, venting,  insurance costs. Portable.  R.I.S. Food Systems Inc. 1-  600-667-7464, brochures.  Pain Control Without Pills  with electric impulse  (T.E.N.S.) machine (as seen  on T.V.'s Marketplace prog-  ,rarn.).; Money back ������guaran tee  satisfaction; Dealer inquiries  invited. Toll'Free call 1-800-  663-4350.  Shake mill located Granite  Falls, Washington. For sale  or lease. Like .new equip-  'rhent over $150,000. invested,-sell for:$40,000. 1-604-  752-5193.  Tourist attraction doll museum, gift shop, antiques, on  V/* acres. Four bedroom  house and cabin. Museum  and antiques stock optional.  Good freeway view and exits. For more information  (604)869-2120.  Well known- Fitness Business established in downtown Salmon . Arm. Mall.  Fully equipped for aerobics  and weight training. Excellent lease, steady growth.  Serious inquiries. 832-3865.  $8,000 will buy your own"  business. Food store in  good Vancouver location.  Must sell for health reasons. Pay for inventory. Owner will finance equipment  to sUit purchaser: 1-925  1907.  R.V. Sales, service, largest  in Shuswap. Excellent busi-  : ness and location. Parts &  accessory store. Service  bays.Vnew penthouse. Owner retiring. Box 406, Sal-  mbn Arm, B.C. VOE 2T0.  Earn-extra income selling  jeans from your home or  business; ninety day trial  period. Call (204)224-4424  or write R.H. King Ltd, Box  15,     GRP.612SS6,     Wpg,  Man. R2C 2Z3.        Wanted - Tourist related  outlets to sell our B.C.  Souvenir seed packet. Good  selling item for Expo year.  Island Seed Company Limited, P.O. Box 4278. Stn A,  Victoria. B.C: V8X 3X8.  Shake Shingle Mill. Powell  bandsaw, cubber industrial  gummer, conveyor, burner,  burpy shingle machine.  Large shop, fork lift. Ready  to operate. Leased property.  $40.000. 923-5305 evenings.  Twelve placer claims. Proven ground, perfect dozer  and loader operation. Road  and compsite built. Have  water permit. Terms negotiable. Phone Whitehorse  Yukon, (403)667-2917.  ���Earn money by harvesting  wild edible products. For  brochure send $3. money  order, address and phone  number to Avatar, Box 541,  New Westminster, B.C. V3L  4Y8.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  Canadian Screen and Video  Digest.. Canada's unique  film magazine featuring  general to erotic releases.  For information write P.O.  Box 4577, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 4A1. ..     .'���'��� ���������'  Food for thinking Christians! Send for the following  Free booklets: The Lord our  God is One! ... What is this  world coming to? - How to  study your Bible and have it  make sense - Science and  Creation - Where are the  Dead? - Our. Lord's Return -  What say the Scriptures  about Hell? - The Divine  Plan of the Ages! Address  requests to: God's Plan,  Box 66025, Station F., Van-  couver, B:C. V5N 4B0.  Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for March  and April classes. Professional instruction with latest  teaching methods. Phone-  388-6222.  GARDENING  PERSONALS  EQUIPMENT _  MACHINERY  Industrial Chrome Prince  George, B.C. New style re-;  placement Grapple cylinders  for Model 20 and 25 Grapples. Call 1-800.663-8201  toll free for information.  Dealer enquiries welcome.  Wanted John Deere crawler  tractors to wreck for parts  any age or condition. Yellow  Deer Sales, 980 Laval Crescent, Kamloops, B.C. V2C  5P5. 374-2193. ���  FOR SALE MISC.  EDUCATIONAL  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychologyr Tra-.  vet;' Granton,: (1A)i 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  Cash in on Income Tax!  Earn money doing tax returns. Basic or- Advanced  courses. Write U & R Tax  Schools, 1,345 .Pembina  Hwy, Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6. No gbligatjon.  Lighting   Fixtures.   Western.  Canada's    largest    display.  Wholesale and  retail.   Free  Catalogues   available.   Nor-  Durn   Lighting   Centre   Inc.,  4600  East   Hastings  Street,  Burnaby,    B.C.   V5C   2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.  Montreal   Military   Surplus:  Workshirts  $2.75,   Work-  pants $3.50, workboofs $15. '  Handcuffs, bags,  knives.,  parkas, combat  pants,  etc.  $2 for catalogue (reimbursement on   first order).   Military Surplus,  Box  243,   St.  Timothee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  Buy beer & wine making  supplies through mail order.  Send today for FREE catalogue. Contest - Never wash  bottles again. Brews Brothers, 2219 Grant St., Van-  couver, B.C. V5L 2Z6.  For Sale, Pressure Washers,  2000 PSI 10 HP gas engine,  2400.00 + tax while they  last, Valco Sales, P.O. Box  2646, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B  3W8. Tel 738-7420.   Fabric shades - can be used  as lighting fixture, swag or  lamp shade. For free fabric  samples write Les-Lee Enterprises, 3057 Aries Place,  Burnaby, B.C. V3J 7G1..  GARDENING  Ranchers, Farmers, Gardeners take notice. Fish netting, heavy duty gauges.  Perfect for wildlife protection, large quantity avail.  Triplex quadraplex electrical  cable 50c Ib. 946-1744, 946-  :9747.   ::������->:���<       .    ���    ���     -  ���::������:>   .  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse  accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue; Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  Seed! Seed! Seed! "Purveyors of quality seed" for  more than a quarter century. Vegetable, Flower and :  Herb seed. "Tried and  true" and new varieties.  Catalogue containing planting chart, tips, recipes etc.  $2.00 (refundable on.$15.00  orders). Island Seed Mail  Order, P.O. Box 4278 Stn  A, Victoria, B.C. V8X 3X8.  HEALTH AND BEAUTY  New. Revolutionize your  skincare with fruit cremes  from rich Okanagan orchards.. Your mirror will  confirm fruits amazing regenerative power. Order  now my strawberry cleanser/raspberry moisturizer  ($9.95 7%   S.T.,  $2.00 pos-  . tage) and receive free raspberry lipbalm and : catalogue. Visa/money, order/  cheque. Sonni Okanagan  Inc.,   .43   Van    Home   St.,  , Penticton, B.C. V2A 4J9.  HELP WANTED  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join us in.  presenting quality Lingerie  & Leisurewear Fashions at  "In Home" Parties for women. Set your own goals for  impressive earning potential. It's fun! It's easy! It's '  profitable! For information  call collect (416)632-9090.  8a.m. to 2p.m.  High Volume Hospitality  'Mountain Resort accepting  applications summer employment. Send self-addressed stamped envelope: Glacier Park Lodge, Rogers  Pass, B.C. VOE 2S0. Attention:.-John Gait. No phone  calls.    Major construction company  located in Kamlooos area  has a growth oriented open-  . ing on its management team  for a highly qualified accountant with strong computer programming capabilities, preferrable MAI basic  4 computer. Initial duties  will be to integrate and  coordinate computerized financial and cost accounting  systems. Advancement to  fill a hear term opening as  corporate treasurer is contemplated. A professional  accounting designation is  essential and heavy construction background preferred. We offer a complete  benefit package and salary  commensurate with experience. Send your resume, in  confidence, stating age and  present salary to:v Box 345,  Kamloops, B.C.   NOTICES    Bud Haynes Super Gun  Auction, Sat. March 8,  10:00 a.m;. Great West Inn,  Red Deer, Alberta. Over  600 lots, three private collections: Phone 1-403-347-  r'5855j;' .,yy��_;.. ; ...:���.';.;'..' "'  Government of British Columbia Surplus Vehicle and  Equipment Auction. Saturday March 8th, 1986 11:00  a.m. Ministry of Forests  Compound. 1010 Mackenzie  Avenue, Williams Lake,  B.C. 398-8845.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call Toll Free T-800-  ',; 263-6673.^Hours: 9. ajn. - 7  p.m..  "���'  Now an opportunity to meet  other unattached -adults in  your area. Serving singles  of all ages. Close Encounters, 837 Hamilton Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2R7.  681-6652. 10 a.m. - 8 p.m.  Monday to Saturday. ._  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Canada's Purebred Poultry  Headquarters. 150 varieties  chicks - 25 breeds Geese,  Ducks, Turkeys, Guineas,  Pheasants. Red River Hatcheries, Morris, Manitoba.  Visa - Mastercard. Phone  1-800-665-0433. Reasonable  shipping. -y \y\,  REAL ESTATE  Two beautiful islands for;  sale only 10 minutes from  Campbell River. Good building sites, protected moorage. $149,000. open to offers. LeFevre & Company  (604)689-0551.   SERVICES   Suffering an ICBC Claim? '  Carey Linde,. Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 3S4:  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How To Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  "If you have a phone you've  got a lawyer."  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation';  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available.   1632   West   7th,  Vancouver.    TRAVEL ~ "������'���  Bellingham,' Washington  Motels. Coachman Inn &  (new) Park Motel. Modern  units. Canadian money at  par. Special reduced rates -  two people for $42.00 plus  tax. (206)671-9000 or; Van  B.C. (604)224-6226.  Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928pjrJ34J[725:_ __2  When in Vancouver, Burnaby, Richmond "The Most  Beautiful Breakfast in The  World" is a must!!!-Huge  Dutch Pancakes. Only" at  Dutch Pannekoek Houses.  Seven locations.  Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  ski   weeks   from   $119    Ski  train packages (Vancouver -  Lake Louise) from $203,  i^ee"d.ay Packages from  569. information/reservations 1-800-6'6_1-'1_l58      ;���������:.-  Expo. Rental. Three bdrm  house one hr from Vancouver - Sudden Valley Resort  Washington. Skippered  sight seeing tours, 45' power boat, 276-2711. 5790 Williams Road, Richmond BC  V7E 1K3.  trj  m  I  t'4  w Coast News, March 10,1.986:  .21.  The foot of Jack's Lane, between the government wharf and Armours Beach, is the proposed site for the  Aquaculture Fair in Gibsons. ���John Gleeson photo  SECHELT RCMP  On February 28 a white BMX  bike was stolen from a carport  in the Wilson Creek area. The  bike is equipped with training  wheels.  Police received a report  March 1 of a school classroom  window smashed at West Sechelt school. Charges are pending further investigation.  On March 3 police received a  report of a quantity of building  bricks stolen from a yard in the  Redrooffs Road area.  A spare tire F78 x 14 was  reported taken from under a  canopy on a truck in the Halfmoon Bay area.  On "March 4 a small amount  of explosives was stolen in the  Porpoise Bay area of Sechelt.  Also on March 4, a five  gallon boat gas tank* with gas  was stolen from the Wakefield  Road area.  Sechelt Produce Store on  Cowrie was broken into March  5 and a quantity of produce was  disturbed. Investigation is continuing.  On March 6 police received a  report of a cougar sighting in  the Davis Bay area; The matter  is under investigation"; by the  local coiiservation officer.  Police have laid three charges  of no insurance and remind  motorists to check their insurance policies. ;  Two impaired charges have  been made in the past week.  Investigation is continuing of  entry and damage to a trailer  located on Norwest Bay Roadi  fi  The Sunshine Coast Arena in Sechelt will be having a Skate  Night and open house on March 20 between 6:45 and 7:45  p.m.  There will be coffee served, arena tours and information  on such things as group rental rates.  "It will be a get-to-know-your-area night," says Sechelt  Alderman Anne Langdon. '   Councils mull pros and cons  Continued from page 1  and Teredo, he writes, will be  temporary and tasteful and will  be sold for removal after October 15. After that date "all  the displays, floating and land-  based, will be removed entirely.  Only the fishing pier will remain  as a permanent asset for the  village."  About the pier Tomkies  writes: "As planned the pier will  be approximately 35-40 meters  long and two and a half meters  wide, and will be very like the  one built by the Kinsmen on  Okanagan  Lake in  Penticton  and now a popular attraction  there. We intend that the pier  will be built to specifications  established by federal Fisheries  and Oceans."  He says Aqua West is basing  operations on a minimum of  150 visitors per day. If every  .'���!rrivvood floors resanded and  .Mushed. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072..'.'.       TFN  Exp. plumber needs work; new or  Old jobs, reasonable rates.  886-9149.  r . #11  Ticketed welder, fab., M.W.,  draft, trucks & sawmill, also living ace;' needed. 886-3531. #10  Will clean house in Pender Harbour area for. $7/hr. Phone  883-2258.    . #10  I need a job, will do any kind.of  work. Pick up lor hire. 886-3526.  #10.  KITCHENS!BATHROOMS!  FLOORS!  New or Renovations. Guaranteed .  custom tile work.. John Lepore,  886-8305;1 #10  Work Wanted  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885-5995. TFN  Legal  Legal  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment; for the  best possible  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  �� owisioti of ken Dtvwes a sen fiooncovEWNcs  iL.  u.  TERRY McMUDE  General Contractor  ���  ; ��M-71t9  New   Home*   -   Renovation*  ���Additions  IT'S TIME FOR YOUR FRUIT  TREES TO GET THE SNIP  Fortree pruning, custom fencing,  eleari-up & haul away, call MATT  SMALL the Gardener. 886-8242.  #9  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier.  for   hire,   $30/hr,   includes  operator, 886-9959. #TFN  Exp. Painter, low rates, no job too  small. 886-8651. #12  Legal  ���-.Tenders arewvited- by-graphicar-  tists" and advertising ~ or design  agencies for the designing of arid  camera ready artwork for the  Sunshine Coast Destination  Brochure. Reply to: Sechelt and  District Chamber of Commerce,  Box 360, Sechelt,-or phone,  885-3100 by Friday, March 14.  #10  Notice to creditors and others:  Notice is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the estate of Raymond Alvin Kinne, deceased,  who died on May 29, 1984, are  hereby required to send them to  the undersigned executor at RR  4, Pratt Rd., Gibsons. BC, before  the 26th day of March, 1986,  after which date the executor will  distribute the said estate among  the parties entitled thereto, having regard to the claims of which  it has notice:  R.W. Edmonds, Executor.     #12  Notice To Contractors  Sealed tenders for the Visitor Services of:-  Roberts Creek Provincial Park :  Will be received by the Ministry; of Lands,  Parks and Housing UP TO 3 p.m., APRIL 30,  1986 and opened in public at that time at  Porpoise Bay Park, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0;  Contract documents may be obtained from  the Area Supervisor, Porpoise Bay Parki  telephone number 885-9019. A security  guarantee is required in the sum of 10 per;  cent of contract quote (certified cheque^  No tender shall' be considered havihg any  qualifying clauses whatsoever and the  lowest or any tender will not necessarily be1 !  accepted. %   **   >���'  .-:    . . ������������.;'��� : ���)  IT IS COMPULSJDflY TO ATTENO-A SITE  TOUR with parks staff on APRIL 14.198fl'at  11 a.m. Meet at Roberts Creek qamps|?eT"  Bids will not be accepted by anyptie ndt at-j  tending this tour.  The successful contractor will be required to  prove valid WCB coverage.  The successful contractor will be required to  have a fidelity bond on each employee handling revenue of the Province.  visitor spends just $10, he adds,  local merchants "will see their  business increase by more than  $250,000 over the 165 day  period. The odds are, visitors  will spend considerably more."  Mayor Kolibas says she is stiU  waiting to see drawings of the  proposed pier but she was glad  to see the presentation in  writing.  -So far only one Trail Bay  resident   has opposed   the  U-Catch-'Em operation   to  council.  His worry is that salmon,  which might die from disease,  will be thrown into Trail Bay:  something both councils seem  unwilling to allow.  Want It Done Right?  wayne ross  Excavating  - Septic Fields  - Water Lines  - Landscaping  - Ditching  - Weils  22 Years Off Experience Working For You  10% Discount  to SENIORS        M-M���       ESTIMATES  885-5617  "FOR ALL YOUR BACKHOE NEEDS"  ^V*^  Ministry of Lands,  Parks and Housing  Honourable Jack J. Kempf,  Minister  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE .SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port'Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2936,7  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� CONTRACTING ���  RENO VA TIONS  by  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903 ��� 886-8399  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  can: owanson s  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-0692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  K  BCFGRRIGS  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,1985  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT  FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  Don Hunter  Photography  Box 1939, Gibsons  886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  9&lw Hwvww  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  V   BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959 J  V  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd. .Gibsons  886-7878/  A  John CLYDE'S  Welding Service  Gov't Certified  ��� All types of welding Repairs  ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator  Booms & Buckets  MOBIL FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON  883-2328  SUNSHINE KITCHENS]  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. J  VAN COUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale  7:30 am * 3:30 pm     6:20 am     2:30 pm  **9:30 5:30        *8:30 4:30  1:15 pm *7:25       * 12:25 pm     6:30  9*15 * 8*20  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Lv. Earls "Cove  6:40 am     4:30 pm  10:30 6:30  12:25 pm     8:30  ��� 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am     3:30 pm  ���9:15        *5:30  11:30 7:30  9:30  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15p.m.  Tuesday     Wednesday      Thursday Friday  8:40 a.m.           8:40 a.m.           8:40 a.m.- 8:40a.m.  *10:0Q a.m. 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m. ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a;m.  1:00 p.m.  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons 9:15a.m. 9:15a.m. 9:15 a.m.    ,}!   9:15 a.m.  torSechelt *10:45 a.m.      ���   H:45-a.m. "10:45 a.m. ' 11:45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons.'       * 1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m.        * 1:35 p.m.        * 1:35 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, 4:00 p.m.        * 4:00 p.m. 4:00 p.m.        * 4:00 p.m.  Gower Pt. Rd. * '"LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE^  ��� HEATING ���  LIQUID  GAS LTD  ^  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  SI. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. -5 p.m.  I CANADIAN J  885-2360  V-fr 886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  CHASNSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWN MOWER &  CHAINSAWLTP.  V_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES n���.  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoii  24 hour message  883-9949  J  Need this space?  ������:;.������">.;  Call the; COA^T :AJE)A/S  '��� at. 88626_2 or 885 3930    ',.'  V 22.  Coast News, March 10,1986  echeits to vote on Bi  *������ The Sechelt Indian Band is  "holding a referendum next Saturday, March 15 as part of the  process towards the finalization  of Bill C-93, its self government  legislation, which has already  received first and second readings in the House of Commons,  Ottawa.  * Chief Stan Dixon is anxious  that as many of the more than  240 eligible voters in the Band  membership get out on Saturday and vote "Yes" on the  ballot.  "This is it, this is the most  important vote there's ever been  here," he told the Coast News.  "This is a vote for the future."  Dixon said that he and the  Councillors have been conducting workshops and talking to  the membership as much as  possible, so that everyone  knows what the referendum is  about and what it means to the  Sechelt people  "This is not a vote for me or  the council," Dixon explained.  "This is a vote for all of us. It's  one of the final steps and this is  where we have to tell the mini-  Gabriel's  ster (Hon. David Crombie,  Minister of Indian Affairs) that  we all want self government."  The referendum will ask the  members if they wish to run  their own business affairs, if  they want to get out from under  the Indian Act, if they approve  of Bill C-93, if they want financial responsibility and independence from Ottawa, if they  agree that the Band should hold  title to all reserve lands and if  the moneys held in Ottawa by  the Department of Indian Af  fairs should come to the Sechelt  Band.  "This is where the Sechelt  people vote for their own  destiny," Dixon said; "This is  where we all have, to work together, no matter who you  might vote for in other elections  SUPERSHAPE invites Lorretta  Macklam's friends & clients to visit her  at SUPERSHAPE on Mondays, by  appointment only.  LORRETTA offers electrolysis, facials,  pedicures, manicures, & waxing.  By appointment only - 885-2818.  X~  Skin Care  v  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2818  CONT  GET YOUR SHOCKS CHECKED  AND YOU MAY BEAN INSTANT WINNER!  Everyone wins with Gabriel!  Between March 17 and June 15,  1986 just visit any participating  Gabriel dealer, and ask to have '  your car's shocks or struts checked.  You'll get a Scratch'n'Win card  just for asking - and you might win  one of oyer 1,000 prizes!  And everyone who scratches a card  saves at least 25% on the regular price  of Gabriel gas shocks or struts.  See your dealer today and see how  you may be a winner with Gabriel!*  AUIOPRO  ���SUNSHINE���n  RAKE & MUFFLE H  WHARF RD. & DOLPHIN ST.  (by the stoplight) SECHELT  mmmmmm 885-7600  AND REMEMBER AT AUTOPRO WE OFFER A NATIONAL LIFETIME  GUARANTEE ON GABRIEL SHOCKS.  NO ONE ELSE ON THE COAST DOES.  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Seaview Place, Gibsons       886-8886  lues.     Thurs.      9.30    5:30  Fri. a Sot. 9:30     9:00  Sun. ht Mon Closed  IN STORE FINANCING  AVAILABLE O A C  QQQQQQQ  X'>     5  ��"'->.  AS A GM DEALER  l^vH     ^  �����,�����*��� > <s" ,'   >���, v.v-'  *v  . \y  ->'-<- ��� V  ,.!V j- )v *.v"*r'  'i e.V>x4>?"���'���'  a'-Vvs:.'-.  ;;C��AMf  COMB ON IN ANOSAY HI!  F  R  E  E  Coffee ��� Donuts ��� Pop  Balloons For Kids ��� Lots  Of Fun ��� Prizes ��� Surprises  MEET BO BO  THE CLOWN  THANK YOU SPECIAL  Free Lube, Oil, Filter Service every  u^sed or new vehicle bought from  - March 22nd  We are very proud of our  sales and service record  Dejores Kammerle bought her 78 Olds  Regency on our Grand Opening in 1978.  Delores says she still loves her new  car. It's still in beautiful condition and  good for another 8 years.  I


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