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Sunshine Coast News Apr 7, 1986

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Array '������If  -    V*   _!_.-*>  ff  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.<  25* per copy oh news stands    -, April 7,1986  eve of retirement  by. Dianne Evans  *��>r;; Helen Caldicott graphieally illustrated the fire power of a Trident submarine during her speech at the  'Ul^ War Memorial Gym last week. Each page represents one missile with ten warheads - a total of  ilOOjOOO tons of TNT - and there are 30 on each submarine. ���Dianne Evans photo  A contingent from the Sunshine Coast was at the UBC  War Memorial Gym last Thursday night' to hear Dr. Helen  Caldicott, speaking at the  beginning of what is to be her  -last tour as spokesman for the  peace movement.  To a crowd of some 2000 enthusiastic supporters, Caldicott  spoke about,the political situation between the superpowers,  and pointed to the fundamentalist movement in the US, with  its embrace" of the Armageddon  concept, as one of the most  crucial dangers facing the world  today.  Caldicott also spoke about  the "anxiety that the pursuit of  science brings with it. >  "We know only a little bit  about the laws of nature, but  with that we think we're God,"  she told the crowd.  "But we already know enough to feed, clothe, and heal  all the people of the world'. I  think we should stop now,"  Caldicott continued. -"I know  what I'm saying is heresy to  many scientists, but I am a  scientist and, I'm saying it  because I think it's true."  The media also came under  fire for its failure to report both  sides of the nuclear argument.  "People have an ambivalent  attitude towards nuclear war. In .>  a recent poll 31 per cent said  that there would be a nuclear  war within the next 10 years,  arid 96 per cent' said that it  Would mean the end of. the  earth. 80 per cent said that there  should be a freeze (on weapons)  but 86 per cent said that the  USSR cheats. And most people  said that if the Russians cheat  the US should be- the first to  press the button!" Caldicott explained.  "Those who vote on these  matters are ignorant of what it  means," she continued. "Carl  Sagan spoke to Congress recently and it was clear that they  did not understand the science  of Star Wars, yet they vote  billions of dollars towards these  programs."  The "Iron Triangle" is what  holds the power, she said. That  is Congress, the Pentagon and  the arms manufacturers.  "The generals retire at 42  from the Pentagon with a hefty  pension. They are immediately  taken into the arms manufacturers' fold. The- same happens  with Congressmen. They know  the ropes, how to get things  done. It's called the revolving,  door syndrome," she continued.  Caldicott told the audience,  that Canadians should band  together, "two million of you"  should go to Ottawa and stay  there until the government  listens.  "Tell the government to get  but of NORAD, to say No to  the Cruise, to say no to B52's  practising terrain flying: over  Canada, to say No to the DEW  line.  ..."War is obsolete...All of'  us  have  been conceived and  born to savevthe earth." * '  Pointing  to  Gandhi's  Salt:  March, where millions of people marched to the sea and sue-.  ceeded   in   obtaining   independence   for  India,   Caldicott,'  said   that  agitation   short  of;  violence seems to be the only  way to change things.  Caldicott said it is up to those -  in the peace movement to continue with her work. She plans  to return to her native Australia  where she may go into politics.''"  SCRD objects to  budget coverage  run in  sun  Winnipegger:takes Fool's !_Jay*Fto.  . �����  _|i_��_.   V _�� ___ *^. -_.���_  < * .  ' It was a small but select  group of runners who participated in the Ninth Annual  April Fools' Day Run from  Gibsons to Sechelt.  \f Many of the regular participants begged off on the  grounds that the co-incidence of  the annual run with the school  break and the Easter weekend  made it impossible for them to  participate.  ; But of the, 14 who started out  iffbm the Weight Room on  North Road all finished and for  the; first time everyone finished  thfe run in less than two hours,  tfiough it was a full kilometre  longer this year.  :��:,The starting point had to be  changed from the traditional  Elphinstone Secondary School  start--bfif because of the impossibility of getting into the  public building to use the  washrooms.  >;'Glen Chilton of Winnipeg,  __' ������'���:'  on his annual visit to his parents  in Sechelt, won for the second  straight year finishing a full six  minutes in the lead despite the  determined best efforts of Steve  Miles of Gibsons who for the  second straight year chased the  fleet-footed Winnipegger > the  whole way but couldn't catch  him. Ken Grunenberg of Sechelt  finished third a couple of  minutes behind Miles.  Other finishers in order of  finish .were: Barry Janyk of  Halfmoon Bay; Cam Mackenzie Sr. of Gibsons; Brian Romer  of West Vancouver; Michael  Unger, Gibsons, and Victor  Neufeld, Gibsons tied for  seventh; Pat Walker of Gibsons; Irene Lugsdin of Sechelt;  Ken McRobert of Richmond  and Sechelt; Arne Pettersen, the  race's oldest competitor, of  Gibsons; Lyn Christian of  Granthams; and finally the  gallant Darcie Young of Gib  sons, finishing despite a painful  bout of shinsplints. r  The winner,  Glen Chilton,  vowed to be back again next  year and was assured that if he  won the Coast News Challenge  Cup for three successive years  he could keep it.  go up  yyi.   It is no longer cheaper in Gibsons to run a business out of  ;.;; your home - not for the licence anyway.  >'::���':'���   The fee for a residential business license has gorie from $10  '���y per year in 1985 to $50 in 1986. In the case of a hairdressing  ��; shop, from $20 per year to $65.  Welcome Alexander  :-_':",     Our own Fred Duncan and wife Sandra became proud par-  j;w;. ents, for the third time, on the morning of Sunday, April 6,  with the Springtime birth of Alexander David.  At eight pounds, six ounces, Alexander is a little brother  for big sisters, Suzanne and Katie.  .   The Coast News welcomes Alexander and wishes him and  his family happiness and joy.  i. V.  iif"Si  In an unprecendented move..  both the Chairman of the regional-board, Jim Gurney, and  the   Finance  Chairman  John  Shaske, have written letters to  the editor erf this newspaper (see  page-t_ttt#* .SKasfce *s lettfcwll-��  appear next week) to correct  misinformation   on   the   1986  regional board budget presented  in another local publication.  '    In   conversation   with   the  Coast News Gurney said that  the regional board has tried  hard to be fiscally responsible  and that, by and large, increased  expenditures this, year on  equipment, such as computers,  have been made to take advantage of the last year of machinery   and   equipment   taxes.  These taxes will cease next year,  and the tax base for the district  will shrink.  "We deliver a good planning  service to our constituency,"  Gurney said, referring tb Dan  Campbell's report of 1985  which had pointed to the high  planning budget of this district.  Gurney said that the board  must plan ahead since, once" the  budget is adopted it is not possible to change it, moving money  from one function to another,  as municipalities are able to do.  "We Have, kept our promises'  too, not to raise-water rates - we  have cleared up the deficit in the  package treatment plants in two  years instead of three," Gurney  added.  "As well, we have cut costs in  other areas. For example, when  we moved into the Royal Terraces there was a hue and cry  about the cost of the space," he  said. "We receive some $40,000  from Cap College (tenants in a  building now owned by the regional district) so that our expenses for office space are back  to what they were in the oid office (on Wharf Street).''  "People   like   to   complain  about   the   regional   district,"  Gurney added, "but a lot of .  times they don't have the facts  straight."  **>..:  Winner Glen Chilton, left, receives the congratulation of runner-up  Steve Miles at the conclusion of the Ninth Annual April Fools' Day  Run, Gibsons to Sechelt, for the Coast News Challenge Cup.  ���Fran Burnside photo  On the Inside  Restructuring. P. 6  Entertainment. '........ ...P. 10  Dining Guide.  .P. 11  Classifieds   P. 15 & 16  Services Directory:         P. 17  Feny&Bus Schedules. ..P. 17  ���____55___55-__55Mi_-5mS_S_-i-BS-S  Fifty year residents  In connection with the 100th anniversary of Mr, George  Gibson landing here, the Council of the Town of Gibsons is  attempting to compile a list of those residents who were born  and/or living in the community on or before May 24, 1936,  and who are residing in the area now.  If you know of anyone whose name should appear on the  list, please phone the Municipal Hall, 886-2274.  ing on a Davis Bay sandbar!  1 .  -5  r_  V  _  8  (     .  !    i  Spring on the Sand bar at Davis Bay! This family outing seems to involve kites and possibly fishing, but  the little fellow on the right seems to prefer stone-skipping. ���Dianne Evans photo Coast News, April 7,1986  i  I  I  i  Positive reasons  Let's hope that the decision on whether to restructure or  not is made with a maximum of enlightenment and a  minimum of ill-will.  Let's hope that the decision when reached by the voters  is made for positive reasons, that it be a decision in favour  of something as opposed to a decision against something.  We know that the restructuring committee is composed  of some intelligent and well-meaning citizens who honestly  believe that the time has come, for the well-being of the  ��� Sunshine Coast, to make a change in the local set-up.  We know, also, that it is possible to support the suggested change without heaping abuse and crying misinformation about the present members of the regional board.  Let us remind ourselves, despite the constant stream of  abuse and foul allegations from extremists, that the men  and women who sit on the regional board are our  neighbours, that they put in'long hours doing their best for  the people of the Sunsine Coast.  That they are not always without error does not make  them unique.  Most of those who favour restructuring are decent and  fair-minded citizens. Their cause is not being helped by  those who feel it necessary to abuse and vilify in order to  make a change.  For the future  Gibsons Council should consider itself fortunate to have  been offered the Charman cabin as the site of a park for  the town.  Alfred John Charman built his homestead in Gibsons in  1929 although he didn't build his cabin until 1946. But it's  an anomaly - a structure that could easily be from earlier  pioneering days.  It sits, near a sunny orchard and in the woods surrounding it you can find wild yellow violets and clumps of  bleeding hearts. It's close to the town but its quietness  belies the fact. Here the birds sing and through the trees  the waters of Georgia Strait glimmer blue.  The council has the offer of a surveying study from  Larry Penonzek? a local resident has volunteered to maintain the road. Surely this, with the cabin and the land  around it, is an offer too good by far to refuse.  In our rain forests there are few reminders of days gone  by. Let's tell council that we'd like to have something simple but invaluable to pass onto our children.  The Charman cabin could be a monument in its own  way - to the hard work of a unique human being, to one of  ourpioneers.  5 YEARS AGO  Eighty women attended the conference organized by  the -Sunshine'Opfest-Womenls P/ogtenrr at. St'HjtdaTs  halHn Sechelt last Friday and Saturday.    "**  J>> >;  Despite a study, funded and carried out by th# Heritage Conservation Branch of the Ministry of the Provincial Secretary establishing the existence of more  than thirty archeological sites on the southern end of  ' Hardy Island, logging operations will probably go  ahead. - >.  The inaugural Royal Hawaiian World Soccer Crown  Tournament was held in Hawaii from March 23 to 28; the  Sechelt. Renegades were a resounding hit at the opening ceremonies when they marched onto the field in  their native headdress and regalia.  10 YEARS AGO  Contract negotiations between B.C. Ferries employees and representatives of the provincial government  came to a standstill last week after both union and  management agreed that no settlement could be reached on a number of points. An anonymous union member  said ferry workers don't want to strike but the contract  proposals may force a show-down.  20 YEARS AGO  Rising food prices are not only disturbing housewives  but have food merchants wondering when increases  will level off and settle down for a period.  Gibsons Council decides to defer further consideration of the extension of village boundaries. They had  considered the possibility of taking in Reed Road at  Grantham's as far as Henry Road then along the highway to Pratt Road and down to the water line. They will  now wait for further information and opinion from the  public and provincial officials.  30 YEARS AGO  300 people filled the school hall for the funeral services held for Gebrge(22) and Arthur{25) Rhodes who  were instantly killed when their car hit a power pole on  Thursday. Gibsons businesses closed their doors during the hour of the funeral.  The Sechelt Board of Trade decided to deed the lot  that the Firehall occupies to the Village. It has been  held in trust for some time before incorporation.  40 YEARS AGO  The Veterans Land Supervisor met with ex-  servicemen in Gibsons this week. He pointed out the  purpose of the board was to establish or settle ex-  servicemen on the land when they expressed a desire to  do so. The only cash requirement is a 10 per, cent deposit on the total of the Investment. The veteran repays  about two-thirds of the money borrowed and the balance becomes a gift from the government.  kU\  The Sunshine  CO-P_iHJSHERS  John Bumside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  .    Editor. Dianne Evan*  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  -WESETTING  Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  v.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box460,Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0.GibsonsTel.886-2622or886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 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  "5? ��  vr_v __���'/. .*"  Carl's perspective  Fish farming parallels logging  by Carl Chrismas  Recent applications for  foreshore rights on 11 sites for  fish farms in Salmon and Narrows Inlet, has closed the door  to any future local applicants.  The development of the fish  farm industry has its parallel  with a situation which developed in the forest industry fifty  years ago.  In the 30*s and early ,40's, as  we dragged our weary way out  of the doldrums of the big  depression and log and lumber  prices began to pick up, a husky  lad with a little drive and ambition could get into the logging  business. By applying for a  timber sale on a small patch of  trees near the water's edge, and  with a boat, a Gilchrist jack, a  shack on a float _bd a bit of  grub, he was a hand logger.  As markets improved, gypo  loggers with a few pieces of  tired old iron and a bit of financing from a mill or log broker  could apply for a timber sale on  a larger patch of timber. With a  lot of hard work, a bit of luck  and a good cook in camp, he  could meet his payroll and pay  some bills.  Timber sales were by open  bidding so it didn't take long  for the speculators to find they  could outbid the cash-strapped  gypo and hold the sale for a rising market or a higher bidder.  To put a stop to this unfair  practice the forest service came  up with the quota system. It  became mandatory that a bidder on timber be actively engaged in the logging business.  A logger's quota was  established according to his annual average production over  his past five years of production, and he could only bid on  timber quantities which fell  within the range of his quota. If  he wanted a larger sale, he had  to combine his quota with another, or buy someone else's  quota.  Problem was that quota was  hot to be sold other than as part  "and parcel of an active logging  operation. But most gypps  stayed alive by being inventive  and taking advantage of a situation as it arose.  .' It wasn't long before Mr.  'Thin Ice Logging Co.' found  he had a saleable product along  with his bent iron and  whiskered wire rope. Prices  soon established themselves at  $10,000 per million fbm of  quota!  As more and more quota was  bought up by the larger companies and gypo operations  were disappearing under the  healing alder, quota prices went  up to as high as $50,000 per  million. But this was a slow and  expensive way for the larger  companies to establish the  tenure they were looking for;  hence the birth of the tree farm  system of the 50's.       .  The quota system had its  flaws but it worked. It controlled somewhat the predations of  the speculator and helped the  small operator stay alive. We  are now in need of similar legislation in the1 developing fish  farm industries to give the individual entrepreneur a chance.  I am told that in Norway  there are 500 fish farms with  650 applications in theworks. A  lease site is said to be worth up  to $350,000 and going up,.  With every nook and cranny  in our local areas now- under  lease application and the last 11  to two new corporations,, it is  hard to believe, that, at  $1,000,000 each to develop to  viability over five years, it will  be local capital financing them.  With a lot of foreign capital in  the world just waiting for:landed immigrant status to come to  Canada, a fish farm lease is going to become a nice little nest  egg to some lucky entrepreneur]..  Loveliest of Trees  Loveliest of tress, the cherry> how  Is hung with bloom along the bough,  And stands about the ww  Wearing white for Eastertide.  Now, of my threescore years and ten,  Twenty will not come again,  And take from seventy springs a score,  It only leaves me fifty more.  And since to look at things in bloom  , Fifty springs are little room,  About the woodlands I will go  To see the cherry hung with snow.  A.E. Housmari  Dictators collapse  Lamenteb lies underneath  by Elizabeth Tansey  This is the year of collapsing  petty dictators. I remember the  downfall of a great dictator,  Benito Mussolini, who organized the Fascist} and named himself II Duce. The newsreels of  the day were filled with scenes  of gigantic crowds all over Italy  giving the Fascist salute and  chanting, "Doochay! Dooch-  ay!" ���:���.-...  The people adored him for  providing jobs draining the  Pontine Marshes, where malaria mosquitoes bred, and  building great highways. For  those who did not adore him  there was prison without trial  and tortures I shall not harrow  our readers by describing.  The newsreel cameras were  on hand again years later when  the long era of Fascisti ended  and Benito Mussolini, a defeated II Duce, doffed his flamboyant uniform, disguised  himself as a peasant and with  Clara Petacci, one of his mis- .  tresses, tried to escape from the  country. The Italian Resistance,  many, of whom were survivors  of his peculiar forms of torture,  caught Benito and Clara in a  village and shot them both.  They hung the corpses up by the  feet on display in the market  place for the angry population  to spit at. (Somebody tied  Clara's full skirt about her  knees for modesty's sake.)  By comparison, destiny  smiles upon the petty dictators  of today. Jean-Claude Duvalier  and Ferdinand Marcos have  been favoured puppets of the  US  Government  for a great  many years and now, overthrown at last, have scooted  from their homelands, absconding with the funds belonging to  their national governments and  will live on in regal splendour  elsewhere.  Another gruesome despot  ripe for downfall is General  Augusto'Pinochet, dictator of  Chile: an expert torturer and  murderer. Also a puppet of the  US.  The lamentable reality underlying these squalid regimes is the  condition of the working people  there. Alex Brummer of the  Guardian describes a scene in  Port-au-Prince, Haiti. "Here  exists the most abject poverty in  the Western Hemisphere",  shelters with "dirt floors, roofs  of rusting tin, front doors open  to the world. Clothes are wash  ed in the sewage ditch which,  runs in front of their;  homes...Naked children with;  distended stomachs run in the  mud...a young boy displays a  backside covered with festerings;  bleeding tumours." The life expectancy of most Haitians, he"  writes, is 50 years and the infant  mortality greater than anywhere  else in the Americas.        ���  For the conditions the gov-;  . ernment of the US, so  ideologically self-righteous, is  directly to. blame. In their  myopic fear of communism  members of the administration  ignore the fact that it is not i  virus spread from abroad but a  concept spontaneously engen**  dered locally by exploitation  and extreme poverty. Com-:  munism is a disease of the US  administration's own making.  Hunger strike's point  Canadian young left out and desperate  by J. Gleeson  In case you've missed it, there  has been a point in Senator  Hebert's hunger strike, beyond  egotism, beyond Katimavik, but  the point is relentlessly missed  because it's embarrassing.  The point is that at least two  out of five Canadians between,  say, 18 and 28 (and it could well  be said older and younger) who  are expected and expect tb  work, any day now, will not be  able to find work for more than  half of their working lives.  What could be more embarrassing?  Hebert is signalling an alarm  and it's long overdue. Economic growth, as now conceived, cannot statistically hold up  and neither business nor  government will assume joint  responsibility for youth employment, as they do in Japan for  instance, where geography  bringing people closer seems to  have made them in basic ways  smarter: they boast a youth  unemployment rate 13 per cent  below Canada's 20.  The Canadian young have  been left out and made  desperate. Because of their  rather precious educations some  of them, who have hardly worked, hardly know what work is  and haven't a clue what it's for.  In Japan, again government  and business take responsibility  in the school, which co-exists  for all ages with industry.  Responsibility is the point.  The Japanese do not promise a  free ride, and that is not what  the Canadian young want  either. The third participants of  the Japanese collaboration are  the parents. Business, government and the parents provide an  overlapping community. And  the child is at least trained to  find one adaptable world.  To be sure, that world has its;  problems - destruction of Crea-.  tion itself in fact, estrangement:  of hands from artful work, of  health from bodies and minds,  of beauty from silence, which;  have left the Japanese, like the:  rest of us in industrial nations,  trying  to  relearn  the critical '.;���  respsonibility to the place, to its;  pulses and temples.  As for responsibility to the:  young, that's just human sxx-y  vival. It's a lapse in our country-  that   spells   for   unadmitting  millions of tough dogwalkers a  more brutal suicide than the one  Hebert is threatening. .-./  '*%*&?__  /_.     ;   S'j/i    >J^J_8  '/1;}'y,4  Coast News; April 7,1986  EttMMBtti__tt!_a  r  ��v * /;"%'.. k^^^v.y^/4^^y^^'y^>jj77jy ;.: - tt,. f_T^' 4h ',; ^S^T^��� ��W��r,f? y ^"r. .^.f^??*. '^wfv^wP^ j_R -. ..- j-/-?-. ^^- . ?,.;-  ��� ���������������������    **--*^^ff_te ^.r^^^f,-:/.^-',--'^^ . ~~-'-At'*.*-*. '^^-^j^Q^'H^m^/ii  Chairman tries to set record straight  __-_<���. **KiP  Editor  h The article and editorial on  the Regional District Budget in  Jast week's Press newspaper  contained so much misinformation that I feel compelled to set  the record straight. I would  therefore appreciate having this  letter printed as a letter to the  ^Editor.  j   I will not deal in detail with  the Press article as it is so disjointed as to defy explanation.  It is more important to understand the facts and reasoning  behind the district's budget.  ���; Irrespective of levels of expenditure   by   the   district,  revenues from taxation have increased steadily in the past few  years and will continue to increase in the next few years.  '   In past years taxes have risen  as a result of elimination of  Provincial Grants and will increase on residential, commercial and industrial properties in  the next few years because of  the elimination of the tax on  machinery and equipment.  y^This year there was a gap between those two processes. The  board chose, after considering  the upcoming implications of  the loss of the machinery and  equipment tax to use this year to  take what steps it could to lessen  the shock of future tax increases  by the following methods:  1. Pay off the outstanding  short term debt on Cooper's  Green.  2. Complete the house numbering program.  3. Purchase data processing  equipment which will greatly increase the productivity of our  operation and reduce our dependency on labour.  These actions will of course  produce a significant increase in  revenues from taxation. The  point is however, that those increases are a product of careful  management and fiscal planning and not reckless abandon  with the taxpayers' money.  The situation has been compounded by the provision of  $45,000 for dog control, which  will require a voter approval, a  service which the Press  Newspaper has long criticized  the district for not providing. It  seems we are now to be criticized for raising the money to dp  the job.  It is unfortunate that our two  municipalities have not applied  for the available Partners in  Enterprise funds which would  have saved our taxpayers  $37,500.  It distresses me Ms Editor, to  see the honest and diligent efforts of my colleagues maligned  by people who refuse to be  aquainted by the facts. It  distresses me even more to once  again see the cause of restructuring, promoted by manufacturing animosity toward the  regional district.  There must be better reasons  for restructuring than enmity  toward the regional district. The  inference that restructuring will  eliminate regional district influence in the restructured areas  is a gross deception.  The district would continue  to provide most of the same services, maintain the same tax  base and collect most of the  same taxes from those areas as  it presently does. Restructuring  can not change that, only major  revisions to the Municipal Act  could.  The decision on restructuring  belongs to the people in the affected area. It is a very serious  decision, one which once made  can not readily be reconsidered.  It is a decision which should be  made in the clear light of reason  and judgement and not in the  clouded atmosphere of manufactured hostility toward the  Regional District.  I hope for their own sake that  our constituents/ especially  those in the area being con-,  sidered for restructuring, look  . behind the smoke and dust being kicked up by the Press  Newspaper and consider the  real motives behind their ongoing tirade against the regional  board.  James Gurney  Chairman  Begins April 7th  Venetian Blinds   40% off  Vertical Blinds    .35% off  Pleated Shades. 35% off  ? v Ends April 21st  DeVrles floor & Window Coverings  -.nou..��.-_��_ .;,___-_____���_��� 886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  PEHDEB HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL ��15-3870 EVES.  Jon's rejoinder  SAVE MONEY - The savings that we realize  from bulk purchasing and low overhead are passed on to you!  Check out our regular low prices today!  _�������:_  .::::::::::::.::_ _���:���:���:���:���?:���:<.  ��x��:_ _��:��:��:��!������: __���:��:��:���:��:__  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL  MEETING  _.��_   \  \ ._.ov  Editor:  I have read Mr. R. Martin's  response to my letter concerning  the proposed U-Catch-'Em pens  for Aqua West this coming  summer.  He caustically questions my  credibility. Very well, he may  consult for the-price of a long  distance phone call, Dr. Gordon  Bell  or  Drs.   Trevor  Evelyn,  Thank  you  Sunday, April 27 at 3 p.m.;  at the Fire hall, Madeira Park  PUBLIC INVITED  Editor:  On behalf of the Sechelt  Senior Citizens' Association,  Branch 69, the Building Committee wishes to convey our  sincere thanks to the Sechelt  Village Mayor and Council for  the withdrawal of their application for Expo Legacy Funds.  This, difficult decision was  made by them since there were  two applications from the  Sechelt area and the Fund  would only consider one. pro-  iect  .        ,  ,'.'������     Len Herder  ....,..-.   Chairman  . Building Committee  Gary Hoskins or Dorothy  Kieser at Pacific Biological Station in Nanaimo.  If he doubts their word I'm  afraid there will be no talking  with Mr. Martin on the subject  of fish health. These people are  the top fish pathologists with  regards to salmpnids in Canada..  Concerning my perceptions  of Mr. Martin's credibility I will  give him the benefit of the  doubt. I do indeed take his  work or word for it that he is  one of the leading international  experts ������ on the subject of bird  droppings. ������'-   :  Jon Van Arsdell  More letters  on Page 4  i  SPECIAL THIS WEEK!  e Pie Filling  $129  I  lb.  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  fas*8*  WeeWy  PRICES IN EFFECT  UNTIL SUNDAY,  APRIL 13  An independent survey, of over 58,000 Ford, Mercury  and competitive owners of 1981.through 1984 vehicles  confirmed that the best-built North American cars  and trucks are from Ford... proof that at Ford,  Quality is Job 1  Right now. for a limited time only. Ford quality and  value are being offered with Extra Value Package  savings and special finance offers. Right row's the  right time to make the right deal!  Now Ford backs its qualify with two unlimited  distance protection plans.. the 3-year Powerlrain  Warranty that gives belter protection to longer  distance drivers; plus trie 5-year DURAGUARD  corrosion protection warranty     both al no extra  cost, on alt our 1986 cars  RNANCWG  8.6% financing is available on 1985-1986  Escort. Lynx. Tempo. Topaz. Mustang.    *  Capri. Thunderbird, Cougar. Ranger,  Bronco II. and 1985.Merkur models, on the  full amount financed for the full term of  the contract, maximum 36 months.  Mftr  CASH BACK FROM FORD  The $500 Cash Back from Ford offer is  available on 1985-1986 Escort, Lynx.  Tempo, Topaz. Mustang, Capri,  Thunderbird. Cougar, Ranger. Bronco II,  and 1985 Merkur models.  fiBff  HURRY! FINANCE AND CASH BACK OFFERS AVAILABLE FOR LIMITED TIME ONLY  'With purchase of an extra value package on selected models. Nol all dealers may have specially-equipped vehicles available for immediate delivery.  IThe 8.6��.. Financing and $500 Cash BacK offers are for retail ��� lelivenes from dealer inventory. See participating Ford or Mercury dealers for deiails  The Right Choice is South Coast Ford, Right Now!  At Ford, Qualify is Job 1.  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  885-3281  MOL 5936  'FORD  .���MERCURY  Wharf Rd.  Sechelt Coast News, April 7,1986  Support for run uracil appreciated  Editor:  The   ninth   annual   April  Fools' Run has proven to be  another happy success, and  sincere thanks must go not only  to all those who ran, but equally  HALFMOON BAY  Fire Protection District  NOTICE OF  BURNING  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with  the co-operation of the Forest Service, the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department will be issuing Burning Permits and inspecting burning sites  FROM APRIL 15th TO OCTOBER 15th, 1986  For permit Information phone 885*5712  and leave recorded message.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered  incinerator.  GREG PHELPS, FIRIE CHIEF  h.B;v.f.c. :'-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15a.m. .  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rey{Al��?x'G/Re1d r' "  Church Telephone   ; 886-2333  --4_} 3&M*��  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  - 885-7481* dr'1*525*4/60  ������.     _ 'v -y ''"  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  -***-  �����*1-K_I A/k 3/Lm  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 10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  -*_$__ Jlfk ��V_t"-  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on.  School Road - opp; RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School  Morning Worship  Evening Fellowship  9:45 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  ���& Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday- 11 a.m/.  Sunday School-  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vds  _4& <Bfk 4&-  Bible Study  Weds.-at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with'the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  -*-��_*-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45-a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  -Jffr Sfk 3tk~  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. A.DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service; at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10a.m.  Church School 10 a.m. ~  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  HSffc Sjk^fr-  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 Croups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  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.  && *%t ��� __>  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday k \  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor   ��� "  885-7488  /S2>    .���*&    ,*$&;  to those who helped out behind  the scenes and made it all possible.  Without those who handed  out oranges and water along the  way the runners might have  , been rather thirsty and uncomfortable. Many thanks to Petra  Nelson, Rick Tripp, Gary Kent,  and Jeff Mulcaster for your aid,  and also to the RCMP for  assistance with traffic control.  Special thanks to Super Valu  for the oranges and the loan of  water buckets; to Audrey's Coffee Service for the glasses;, and  to Ken's Lucky Dollar for the  lemonade.  Manning the finish line and  clocking the runners' times were  Zeta Gaudet and the ever  reliable Joy Smith. Special  thanks to both of you, and  thanks also to Zeta and..the  Weight Room for opening its  door so runners could use the  facilities before the start of the  run.  While finishing a 22 K run is  a   reward   in   itself,    local  .businesses were most generous  .'-' in providing prizes for the run-  '. ners.  In addition to being presented  with the Coast News Challenge  Cup, which he also won last  year, first place winner Glen  Chilton of Winnipeg received  an Adidas sports bag for his efforts,  courtesy of Trail  Bay  Sports, who also provided a  Nike Sports bag for the first  woman finisher, Irene Lugsdin.  As the first Senior woman  across the line, Irene also received eight 20 minute tanning sessions from Super Shape.  Second place finisher, Steve  Miles of Sechelt, will enjoy a  complimentary Sunday Brunch  for two at Andy's Restaurant,  and for coming third, Sechelt  runner, Ken Grunenberg earned  lunch for two at Pebbles.  A $10 Gift Certificate from  the Wharf Restaurant rewarded  Cam Mackenzie, Gibsons, -the  first senior male across the line.  The oldest runner at 55, Gibsons' Arne Pettersen, was  presented with a complimentary  lunch for two at the Harbour  Cafe, and the youngest, 15 year  old Michael Unger of Gibsons,  will enjoy free swim passes at  the Gibsons Pool.  Heartfelt thanks for your  community spirit and generosity  to all who so willingjy donated  these prizes and who "gave of  their time that the ninth annual  April Fools' Run could again be  such an enjoyable event.  And of course many thanks  to those hardy souls who made  the run, and especially to those  who came out and cheered them  on. Your support and encouragement make getting to the  finish line a whole lot easier.  Fran Burnside  MEETING: Wednesday, April 9  7:30 p.m. Cedar Grove School  AGENDA:  What's new could affect YOU!  Come &find out.  DOOR PRIZES: BULBS  /  I  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  1  V  Income Tax  Ref urns  885-4466  Warren McKibbin  Helen Sallis  McKibbin Accounting Services Ltd.  3RD FLOOR TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT  1  1  i  I  1  I  TOWN OF GIBSONS  Residents opposed  Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  Attention: Lorraine Goddard  Dear Madam:  As waterfront residents in the  area of the proposed Aqua  West fish pens we object to this  development for the following  reasons:  The proposal includes a  foreshore lease and a permanent  pier. A 1980 survey in lower  Gibsons showed a large majority were opposed to granting further   foreshore  leases  in   this  area.  _.  ** The" council   listened   and  adopted that policy, granting  only water lot leases indecent,  years. ,' ,   ''  < .,  A change of policy now to  allow Aqua West a foreshore  lease will open the door for further such requests and a proliferation of waterfront piers  will result.  Further, the lack of nearby  car parking areas and the cleanup problems should be a serious  concern to council.  The nuisance aspect and invasion' of privacy of the adjacent  residential area may only affect  a few of us, however, the other  points we have listed affect our  entire community.  r Strata Corp. VR-1039  > ,**,.. - "Jon Ferret  *       '    John Niven  "   J: Rowledge  *s    ''-. R. Morrison  ^   .   - A. Erskine.  Superintendent  of  Public Works  Diplomatic ties  Editor:  According to material  I've.  received from the Department ���,  of External Affairs in Ottawa,  the reason why Canada maintains diplomatic ties with the  racist South African regime is".  so that. our government can  "communicate its  abhorrence^  of the system of apartheid".   ' ���  Yet wherever he goes, Glenn  Babb, South Africa's ambassador to our country, makes  it quite clear that, he is Botha's -  mouthpiece here as a propagandist and apologist for apartheid.  In my opinion, kicking Babb.;  out of Canada and imposing  total economic sanctions against  South Africa would be a far  more effective way for the  Mulroney government to communicate abhorrence of apartheid.  Roberts. Smith  Vancouver  '(Johnson  LEADS THE WORLD  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  '���t     v.;.'\ '  Books A Stuff  InSachalt  until noon Saturday  "A Prton-Hy _M��te MM*"  I  APPLICATIONS are invited for the position of  SUPERINTENDENT OF PUBLIC WORKS for the Town of  Gibsons. ','  The Superintendent of Public Works is responsible fpr  the planning, operation co-ordination and supervision,  of the construction, maintenance and repair of the;:  assets and undertakings of the Town of Gibsons. In particular, the Superintendent is responsible for general:  maintenance and improvements to the waterworks!  system, sanitary and storm sewer systems, sanitation !  and   environmental   services,   streets,   roads  and  sidewalk   maintenance,   and   improvements   and  maintenance   of   municipal   vehicles,   equipment,  buildings, facilities and lands.  The Superintendent of Public Works must also supervise the Town's union employees and ensure compliance with the collective agreement. He/she will be required to prepare annual budgets with regard to opera- ���  tipn of theiTown's undertakings and will be .required to I  submit written reports to the Clerk-Treasurer and the ;  Council as required.  Preferred applicants should have diversified and extensive Municipal experience in the area of Public Works  administration and operation. ?  APPLICATIONS WILL BE ACCEPTED TO APRIL 30,  1986, and should be sent to:  Mrs. R.L. Goddard  Clerk-Treasurer  Town of Gibsons  P.O. Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  voNivo "������/ :m  SPECIAL!!  OVA^G  \SNV  RELOCATION SALE!!  pair  Hip BriefS by Stanfield's     <5     j  Creiv NecA: T-Sh/rts by stanfieid s $4��H  Summer Jackets s\zes 38 5220 *> Off  Co/f PanfS several colours     20%OFF  Sports jackets an styles 30 % OFF  SAVE ON MANY IN-STORE SPECIALS  Up To 70 %����  ���'._  SPORTS  frail :A��.   & CoWie '.'  .Sp CHE.LT. B85-2.5'12  I - ���-i ---.-i" V *"  '.1  -.-"*i .-**'? -j-*--__i_"- V'-*"* y-���-*  i*-���_.-���  .-JSP  Coast News. April 7,1986  up,."!'���"'"'  -~ -���������;,���;     ^   -" "^TimiiV        '*-"=���-- '���^.J.._  ^in^^^nffcttf   * .Wfr.^'*  pHff ___  &��.  _N.t____   ,     _____ ��� .���m��������.-   .-    ___I____________ - I-____������-     _��� K  ���* ��0*^�����^���-  ������*-       ��_������*__   ;-<,..��� .*^^lwBi#r?;,. ,- ��aaiP��*' TUPtl*.^    -n^_^��   . ���^-^^���wpr^ _. .     .., ^%y  ���   -   . - -v. , -.-"���. "*.   . "   ^ . .?"    -v -V -   '/-,'.    '?.v: . *~^  ,' , v- ' _. '  ' .���..>_..-. ,.-* /''.   '.'.' "._*'  "/"'���'''���>'/i^'yt-</_^__.'_______  --��_.  ��?.r  _#i_  �����-_.������'.'  * ##*:%-^  ^._:.,,,s.,��,  m  __M  ^___re_-_-_____BE____M-__B_Z_______P_a_______B__BW_gi_M--------^^ ir.iiTinT.il ���Mi ll  'Clint Fox and Dave Macleod apply pressure against Scribe scrum  'half last weekend. ���BobCorbett photo  awards,  meeting  Awards Night: April 10, 1986  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  at 7 p.m. This is the parents' opportunity to come and share in  their sons' pleasure, as well as  show their appreciation to  Minor Hockey and all the hard  work put in by these volunteers.  Annual Meeting: April 16,  1986 at the Arena at 7:30 p.m.  It is common knowledge that  the arena is in financial jeopardy. It is most important that we  get a good turn out to make  solid plans for next season. It is  also the parents' opportunity to  come and express their complaints and suggestions.  Post Season Play: Five local  teams were involved in post  season hockey tournaments in  the lower mainland. More  details will be forthcoming next  week.  a  o  <7  o  a  ��J  THAT'S RIGHT!  a  NW^      $  INNQ from  Nothing Down  And  <_  o  154  per month  PLUS SALES TAX  <o  <7  O  _3  Q. Puts you in the driver's seat      q  of a 1986 RANGER  ��� j_  Gibsons pounds Scribes  *���  ���^  ^ It was a slow process but time  *ieemed to wear down the Vancouver Scribes last weekend in  phe league's final scheduled  Cgame.  |i   Probably the largest crowd of  .tithe year was oh hand to watch  rtlhe game which is always a lift  j-jo the local players. The game  ^had.its.lulls but for the better  ��part  it proved to be an  interesting afternoon.  �������   Scoring opened in the first  | .lalf , when  attacking  fullback  ���! .Dave Rainer linked up with a  fsecond phase advance. Rainer  |i>n   the   run   grub   kicked   a  jkeautiful   go   line   roller  and  ��Freewheelin'   Freeman   Smith  jicooped her up and catapulted  #n for the corner flag.  �����;  Gibsons'   second   try  came  |early in the second half when  Replacement   stand-off   Billy  |prisenthwaite cut inside of his  fawaiting 3 line surprising the  |$cribes. He then passed off to  fan alert break forward, Rick  Godfrey who stolled in for the  fcore.  ��."Winger Quin Kelly who has  Siad sbme exceptional runs this  pear " fih'ally' scored!' Nyith' his ';  panky   twisting   style.   Kelly  Received a Scribe pop kick on  fc  the visitors' 25 yard line and  kicked it in gear for the goal line  with a solo run moving Gibsons  ahead by another four points.  The Scribes played with their  normal style of hard hitting  clean rugby. They also played  with a 16 member team. Fifteen  on the field and an extra on the  side lines in a Terry Slamo  AmazanOi With the score rolling in Gibsons' favour Slamo  stretched the yard sticks, you  might say, on the side line and  approved the yellow side's only  wide convert attempt.  This kind of play only comes  between   teams   who   respect  good social fun and the Scribes  have always proven to be great  guests and equally great hosts.  Winger   Brent   McQuaig  finished up the scoring for the  blues by blowing away his opposition with an inside outside  fake racing for the corner flag.  Dave Macleod converted 2 of  the 4 tries. It was not a good day  for the field goal department.  This should improve for the  , finals..Final score 20-4 for Gibsons.^   v..'':C-.-''..1.tT.:. : '�����  '    the Piglets also played Saturday, prior to the Pig's victory  against   Meraloma   A's.   The  .1  Baseball registration  Baseball players needed! There will be a registration for  baseball at the Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons on April 11 from 5  to 9 p.m. and on April 12 from noon to 5 p.m.  ;        Fees are $20 per child or $25 for a family.  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Dean's hole-in-one  by Alec Warner  As predicted, the ladies hit  the weather jackpot on their  third Tuesday Ladies'Day and  Jean Dean highlighted the day  with her first ho.��-in-one. Jean  dropped her ball into the eighth  hole using a 5 wood. Congratulations Jean, and thanks  for; the refreshment.  The ladies played a Stable-  ford Tournament with the  following results: first flight  winner with a Stableford score  of 34 was Jean Dean with Mary  Horn runner-up (31). Second  flight winner: Marlis Knaus (34)  and runner-up: Judy Frampton  (33). Third flight leader: Carol  Skytte (33), and runner-up:  Maureen Sleep (31).  ! Thursday saw 76 seniors take  t6 the fairways in a game of  i;2,3. First with a net 57 was the  team of Bill Sneddon, Walt  McMillen, and Bill Sutherland.  Second at 64 were Bill Utter-  back, Jim Buntain, Dave  punter, and Bill Mueller. Third  Monday - Friday  8:00 - 5:00  Saturday  10:00 - Noon  - recommended by South Coast. Ford  at 65 the team of John Knight,  Walt Bradshaw, Jack Ross and  Art Dorais. Walt McMillen won  closest to the hole honours at  the 8th.  The lounge extension is progressing well and there will be a  few days' pause in construction  awaiting the arrival of the main  laminated beams.  A brush clearing and burning  work party is scheduled for  Tuesday, April 8th, at 9 a.m. If  you can lend a hand give Dave  Hunter a call for particulars.  The sign-up sheet for the  Men's 2 Ball - Best Ball Tournament set for Saturday, April 12  is on the bulletin board. Get  your name on the list before  Thursday's draw!  A final reminder from Chairman Roy Scarr that the adult  beginner's group golf lessons  will begin in late April. Anyone  wishing to take part please  phone the Pro-Shop (885-2945)  to register. Fee for the six  lessons is $25.  S auto!  body)  885-9877  Home Phone  885-5085  *  LC.B.C. Claims *  Wharf Rd��� Sechelt - across from South Coast Ford  Lomas overwhelmed the young  blue side who have missed too  many games during the second  half due to teams not showing  and poor weather conditions.  The Piglets have made a playoff spot however and plan to  regroup for the finals. They've  successfully managed to aid the  3rd division side this year and  played solid rugby when  grouped together.  Next year with the new  members that the team has introduced to the game, Gibsons'  club will . grow with more  maturity and experience.  Semi finals next week at  WolfsOn Field, UBC, 11:30  a.m.  Drive Home Immediately OAC  1st & last months payment required in advance.  !_:  &  ii  Wharf road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  865-3281  z*k  COAST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4.8300  5x T-'S00  8'-x-i'd>: ���__*"���  GOOD ZYEAR  ���Hi  _f,  it  II  If  !  .  !!_  I  1;l  n  Hi  5 "  ARRIVA  Whether you pick the distinctive blackwall for your  import car or the traditional whitewall, Arrtva's  specially-designed tread delivers superb, all-  season traction and a smooth, comfortable ride.  Arriva, the proven performer.  ARRIVA BLACKWALL          ARRIVA WHITEWALL  Size  Sale Price  Size  Sale Price  P145/80R13  $47.95  P155/80R13  $54.95  P155/80R12  49.95  P165/80R13  65.95  P175/70R13  62.95  P185/80R13  72.95  P185/70R13  66.95  P185/75R14  74.95  P185/70R14  73.95  P195/75R14  .77.95  P205/75R14  80.95  c/iircMnr     liitWfl'IiiEl  84.95   ���  SATURDAY.  r%cOb//on iO  86.95  P215/75R15  90.95  APRIL 19  P225/75R15  93.95  P235/75R15  99.95  Our Big Event Sale features a great line-up of  proven top performers. But hurry, this star-  studded sale only happens once a year, and it  ends April 19.  EAGLE PERFORMANCE RADIALS  Eagle, the unanimous choice of all the North  American car makers for performance vehicles.  Recognized at the track and on the street as truly  great performers, Goodyear Eagles for superior  traction and high-performance handling.  TIEMPO  Goodyear's newest rising star. Tiempo: all-season  steel-betted radial for great year-round traction  and long mileage.  TIEMPO  Sale Price  P155/80R13  $45.95  P205/75R15  $72.95  P185/80R13  61.95  P215/75R15  77.95  P185/75R14  65.95  P225/75R15  82.95  P195/75R14  67.95  P235/75R15  86.95  P205/75R14  70.95  ! '  EAGLE ST m  isf o_Hi.it. mm  ���.-.Ira ___?___  EAGLE GT mum ni * mil m .�����  P185/70R13  $80.95  P185/70R13  $112.95  P205/60R13  85.95  P195/70R14  126.95  P205/70R14  95.95  P205/70R14  131.95  P215/70R14  98.95  P225/70R15  147.95  P225/70R15  107.95  P215/65R15  138.95  P245/60R15  116.95  P255/60R15  174.95  1  ��� Installation included  ��� Over 60 Kal Tire Service Centres  ��� Road Hazard Protection included  YOU EITHER HAVE GOODYEAR RADIALS OR YOU NEED THEM.  u  KAL VALUE  LIGHT TRUCK BIAS  SUMMER  NYLON  BIG EVENT  Price  $66*3  B    A__Vt______P       700X15  ^^F ^__F       6PTBLS  KAL VALUE  STEEL BELTED SUMMER  RADIAL  WHITEWALL  \\  _________ 6.  Coast News, April 7,1986  Sechelt  Quote of the Week  Be fair in thy judgement and  guarded in thy speech. Be unjust  to no man, and show a!! meekness  loa"mcn- Ba_VII_  nfornrtafion  Elderhostel  ; booked up  ��� already  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Capilano   College's   Elderhostel program for the first two  weeks in June is already booked  ;   with a waiting list of 20, with  <   more applying.  This exciting news was received by April Struthers this week  '   from   the   Canadian   headquarters in Fredericton, N.B.  ��� Evidently  the  Sechelt  program has drawn the most atten-  ',  tion across the whole continent.  The committee is still looking  1  for local billets. If you wish to  ;  billet a couple or single,  or  .   more, phone Capilano College  885-9310.  You will receive $90 for the.  week; people arriv; on a Sunday  afternoon and leave the following Saturday. Hosts are invited  > to take part in the program at  no cost, breakfast and lunch  may be expected to be provided  by the host.  ANNUAL PLANT SALE  Saturday, April 12 at 10 a.m.  ���  is the time and date, the Sunshine  Cqast   Arts   Centre  in  Sechelt is the place. The unusual  and perennial plants are what is  .  to be found at the Arts Centre's  plant sale plus advice on how to  plant, door prizes and a surprise  raffle.  WHALE OF A SALE  The starting time for the  Whale of a Sale at St, Hilda's  Hall in Sechelt comes at 10:30  a.m. so a quick dash up from  the Arts Centre and you grab  two bargains in one day. The  day is Saturday, April 12.  The congregation of St.  Hilda's Church get behind their  whale of a sale and some pretty  exciting items are to be found .  Proceeds go towards their new  church: Donations to the sale  will be picked up, phone  885-2593.  ADA DAWE ON CBC  That was Ada Dawe you  heard if you were listening to  CBC between 6 and 8 a.m. on  Thursday, April 3, interviewed  by. Gail Hulnyk, on the early  days in Vancouver with'stories  of-Pacific Slope, a character of  the early days.  April 7 marks the 92nd year  since Ada first arrived in  Sechelt.  EASTER BIRTHDAYS  AT SHORNCLIFFE  Shorncliffe Auxiliary  members put on an Easter  Theme Party for the five persons whose birthdate is in  March. Celebration was held on  March 27 with quite a few extra  guests attending.  Mary Redman on the piano ,  and Art with his violin sparked  the entertainment, then Mary  Redman and Connie Wilson  played several duets on the  piano which was very well  received.  The it was sorigsheets for all  to join in singing old favourites.  The Auxiliary put on a good,  party for the residents, enjoyed  by friends,, relatives and auxiliary members also.  FASHIONS FOR  WOMEN IN MOTION  The big event for the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Club is fast  approaching, with a choice of  two nights, Wednesday, April  16 or Thursday, April 17. The  tickets are moving along.  All tickets will be at Unicorn  Pets and Plants on the corner of  Wharf and Dolphin from Saturday, April .11 on or phone  885-9347.  The event of course is their  Fashion Show with very interesting fashions by local  designers, weavers and knitters,  and the latest' styles from  Marlees Fashions, Cactus  Rower, Pippy's in Gibsons,  Trail Bay Sports and the Second  Look Boutique.  Door prizes and delicious  strawberry dessert are all included in the $10 ticket.       <  All money goes to the Bursary Fund.  MERRY-GO-ROUND PARTY  The wind-up party for the  Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's  Hospital will be held at St.  Hilda's Church Hall on Friday,  April 17 at 1 p.m.  Everybody is welcome, $2 entry. Any questions, phone  885-2885, Nancy Lawson.  !  >  INTRODUCTION  Over the past 15 months, the Sechelt Restructuring Committee*" comprised of the  Village of.Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast Regional District representatives of Areas  B and C have been investigating a proposal to restructure the.boundaries of the  greater Sechelt area/which will form a new district municipality. A study was undertaken by an independent consulting firm and their results were presented at a Public  Information meeting on June 17,1985.  The Restructuring Committee invited and received many questions and comments  about restructuring from area residents. This has resulted in further research and  rigorous negotiations with the Provincial Government. Efforts to secure additional  funds for the new municipality have met with success, since the last proposal.  For example: .  1) Road Maintenance - Increased from $129,000 to $179,000 per year for a five  year period. Total increase of $250,000.  2) Per Capita Grant - This new grant offered by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs  of $150.00 per capita produces over a period of three years approximately  $555,000.  3) Land - The request for a grant of 160 acres of Crown Land for future use in the.  district municipality is under consideration by the Ministry of Lands, Parks &  Housing, and was favourably met by the Minister of Lands, Parks & Housing.  The proposal is now ready to be put to a vote. A REFERENDUM to allow residents both within the  Village and those to be included from outside the Village to vote on this issue, will be held on  SATURDAY,- 3 MAY, 1986. Residents will be asked to Vote yes or no on the proposed boundaries.  To be approved, the restructuring referendum must be supported by more than 50% of all votes  cast.-'.  BACKGROUND INFORMATION  The five areas are:  As shown on the map, five areas would be incorporated to form a district municipality.  West Sechelt (Area 1) East Porpoise Bay (Area 3) Village of Sechelt (Area 5)  Selma Park/Wilson Creek (Area 2) "     --���-���--  East Porpoise Bay (Area 3)  Sandy Hook - Tuwanek (Area 4)  Facts About the Existing Village  and the Proposed New Municipality  The size of the municipality would increase sevenfold, from 2 sq. miles to 15 sq.  miles. The population will quadruple, there being three times as many residences  outside Sechelt as there are within existing municipal boundaries. Assessment,  which can be generally defined as the total market value of all properties within  an area, would be increased 3.5 times. However, 90% of the commercial and industrial assessment is located within the existing Village boundaries.  Existing Village  Area to be  Incorporated  TOTAL  LAND AREA  (in acres)  1,260  8,280  9,540  ESTIMATED  POPULATION  1,125  3,675  4,800  PROJECTED  ASSESSMENT  57 Million  138 Million  195 Million  QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS REGARDING THE  RESTRUCTURING PROPOSAL  Qllcurrently live within the Village boundaries in a house that is assessed at  $50,000. My tax bill last year was approximately $490.00. What will be the impact  on my tax bill if the boundaries were expanded.  AlThe new municipality would be eligible for additional Revenue Sharing Grants  from the Provincial Government. Increasing the population from 1,125 to 4,800  - would result in an additional $146,000/yr. in revenue to the municipality. Additional funds that would need to be raised to provide services to the entire  municipality would be offset bycontributions from Victoria, therefore, your tax  bill would remain around $490.00 or could even be slightly less, provided the level  of services is not significantly increased.  Q:i'm also concerned about taxes in the long term. What can I expect to pay in  three, five or seven years down-the road?  Al It would be difficult, if not impossible, to estimate your tax bill in the next three,  five and seven years, no matter where you lived. The Province will provide various  restructuring grants to the new municipality, for the first five years above and  beyond the $146,000 Revenue Sharing Grant, to assist in start-up costs. The province has also offered $179,000 per year for road maintenance and a $150 per  capita grant. This would amount,to an additional $1.45 million revenue over the  . next five year period. In addition, in the first year there wi'fi be a $200,000 tax  rebate to the new municipality, if incorporation of the ne_tf municipality takes  place before June 30th, 1986. .|^:  Excess funds can be deposited in a reserve account, collect interest and be used '  at a later date for capital improvements as future Councils see fit. The long term  outlook appears to be promising.-  QlWhat about those of us who would become part of the new municipality. I own a  ,   $50,000 assessed house and last year my tax bill amounted to $384.00, $100 less  than a similar assessed house in the Village. What am I looking at if I am to be included within the new municipality? :,' ... ;C*,.  Al Provided that the same level.of seryice.that presently exists'^Vour area isrnain-  tained, a $50,000 assessed home would pay about $370.00. Ttu&eason for holding  the line is the additional $146,000 that would be made availa^teto the municipal.-* -  . . ty underline Revenue Sharing Program. However, there can ��p|r>o exact promise  as to what your tax bill will actually be. A newly elected coun6|l will be given the  - responsibility of establishing budgets and setting tax rates./")  QlOescribe the type and level of service that is anticipated for residentsof the proposed new municipality. * >/     - I ,.  All) Water: No change in water rates is anticipated. The Regional District is expected to continue this function, .r ..*  2) Sewer: No change in sewer rates is anticipated^for service to Village  >  residents which is presently provided by the Regional District. If an extension  to the system becomes a requirement, the costs would be borne "by the  residents who would directly benefit.  3) Garbage Collection: No change in garbage collection costs is expected.  4) Fire Protection: The boundaries of the proposed new municipality coincide with those of the existing Fire Protection Area. Therefore, no additional  costs are foreseen. *��� ~  The above four answers must be qualifiedjthat is to say Restructuring will not increase the costs of those service. However there is no guarantee the entities supplying these services will not increase or decrease charges from time to time.  5) Police: Neither the Village nor the Regional District are currently responsible  for paying policing costs. Until the population of a municipality reaches 5,000,  the costs' are borne by the Provincial Government. Under a restructured  municipality with a population of 4,800, the municipality will not pay for police  services.   Once   the  population  exceeds  5,000,  the  costs  become  tf]e.;i  responsibility of the municipality. Currently the Provincial Government-provides phase-in grants to assist local governments in assuming the additional,  costs. Police costs are not likely to increase before 1991. The reason for this  is, even if the population is over 5,000 at the next census (June 3rd, 1986), there,  would be no policing costs for five years as it is paid for under the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs Restructuring Programme; after which, there is a three year  phasing-in of policing costs to the new municipality. ;,  6) Library:  As with  fire protection, the boundaries of the proposed new \  municipality are the same as the library's catchment area. At present, the.,'.  Village of Sechelt provides a grant to the Library Society. In an expanded"  municipality, more people would share library costs.  7) Arena: With the new municipal boundaries, the cost of operating the arena  would be borne equally throughout, the expanded Sechelt area.  8) Roads: The maintenance of all roads except for major arterials would  ^  become the responsibility of the municipality. Currently, roads outside of the ''  .Village are maintained by the Ministry of Transportation and Highways. A'  grant of $179,000 per year for the first five years would be provided by the  .  Ministry. . ��� ,' -    -.       ..-���,.,  9) Administration & Procedures: In the event of restructuring taking  place, certain staff and physical changes will be necessary. A hew Council  consisting of a mayor and six aldermen would be elected after restructuring;,  approval. They represent all people in the area served. Additional staff and  v  facilities would necessarily be provided to meet service needs, these additions have beeq taken into consideration in preparing budget'.cosffsU ���'.^.'  .*; ������ -���-;   .,      ^c<.yyyX^ ...v; ���-.. ��� ������..-... $y .., ���Jy��--;;. -.. -'������ ; --..-;..*$.. &^' *.;_."A ...  ���'*.':  ���*v:'i?S  YJ.  ^"so  L  v.  -L__  Cree*  _.  V  nw .'._A    ,-  J- H   ��������� - ���  .���4_,_.   i   i_.^-_.  -. ���- ������ -��� -���-'��� ���:_��� &!*"���' '*������.;..     .''i '-���">" iii*" -''-���Jl'A;.  Q.      ..    '   ......... .._>. . ������;��������� ."-.i-". u1'/-. '���.��� <���--. ;���::������. v. i:.: _.. ....p.-" .���?:.-'.������������>. �� . ��� ...  .^_.^;^.<'���'/;���_ .-^rfi^rfft'ijp-Sbit  ���How Will land use and zoning matters be affected bythe-fbrmatioh of a hew   -'-w''  municipality? - ,  AlA rational and logical land use pattern is more likely to be achieved ifsuch mat-!"  ters are the responsibility of one level of government, and not two as presently is  . the case. Both the Regional District and Village Zoning By-laws will continue to  be in effect until such time as the new municipal Council brings in a new by-law.  QlWhat are the advantages of increasing the size of the municipality?  A:a larger municipality would result in a broader tax base. Secondly, the larger the  municipality, the more clout it carries in negotiations with senior levels of govern:  ment. ':..'!  Q^/Vill such areas as Davis Bay and Selma-Park retain their names and local community identity? .  AlYes. Each.local community within the larger municipality will retain its name as  well as the local identity.and flavour. Davis Bay would be to Sechelt as Kitsilano  is to Vancouver.  ..,.��� ^ _;/���....  .:���'���. :. ....    ;   '  '���"';.       .���.,���-'.'.' ������ -.ycy'ii  CONCLUSION ':  The purpose of this information bulletin is to highlight some of the significant ���,...  aspects of the restructuring proposal. It is not possible to address ail the issues or ' rl\'  discuss them in detail here. It is hoped that this information will assist area ")  residents in deciding whether to vote for or against the restructuring proposal on  May 3rd. All residents eligible to vote are urged to get involved and cast their vote on "'. ���  ,                              this very important issue.' i  In future editions of this newspaper, the location and !"  operating hours of the polling stations will be provided.;  y'c\\s  ���>/  < cr  Proposed Incorporation  DISTRICT of SECHELT  __!_.__.  ,^.,  _v  o     V      >*~*H       r.  ^^"   ^i   x  ��-z>    v       \ 7s  r*-x !I- j  >'-.'������''     ^   :  <i_Sft*  ���'--~x<  ^y  ���Jlll^l'IIIIIMIlll'IIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIUIIIIIHlllllllX >  PCHPOlSE    8AY  PROV    PARK  | PORPOISE    BAY  PROV   PARK  V -.flnf".8-x  >\|L 5266 I i   ���      H  ~jAV       ���   7-T '  VI-  '-'���'UJ  .-  s^_/   ^i  ���JZ-  L 2-62  ____  ,J  &..  ^J  L <076 j L40TT  ;      I  *    t '  j   /  1.4062  1/L40SI      L4O60  -rf-i 1  _.S.J     . ,M4Jl   -B. .  y  ��._'���  __._.l._._.^ _._������! _.1.^_L_L^ _?__���__��������  ���  &..  ���V--  **m*  _/  Boy  Selmg,.  ^ V  ___i  '- \    < '���  uses  ^.  L 1562  ���.^s*'  ���> t!>��. ��� ,  1    .  MOB.ITS   IRUK  PRQV  _UH*Mi__t  To further assist area residents in understanding the restructuring proposal, members of the  Restructuring Committee will be available at the following locations and times to discuss any  matters with you:   THURSDAY 17 APR|Lj 1986        10:00a.m.-2:00p.m.  FRIDAY, 18 APRIL, 1986 12:00 p.m. -5:00 p.m.  SATURDAY, 19 APRIL, 1986 10:00 a.m.-2:00 p.m.  Please feel free to drop in and meet with members of the Committee.  Shopping Mall  Shopping Mail  Village Hail  I  _  _  ____���  Vj-.IiVV/j . _F - ��_-_-"* *-���  I  -__  iff  ^1  _  Coast News, April 7,1986  ; The Business and Professional Women's fifth Annual Bursary  ^Fund Fashion Show is coming up on April 16 and 17. Here, from  ���|; left to rjght, Peggy Connor, Frieda Fawkes and Trina Paul show  J'off some of the fashions for "Women inf Motiori."- -  Area C Soundings  _"    * *'  ������?;'  ! *���''  .���  .  ���  f.-i '  .vi-  _ _  Them thar hilfs"  bV Jean Robinson, 885-2954  $?; So I goofed! Wrote all about  I-thermeeting with Forestryrfep-  2*resentatives on April 16, but  p* neglected to mention that it will  |-be held in the Wilson Creek  f.Hali on Davis Bay Road, at  *. 7:30 p.m.  |; i' Actually all in Area C should  ��;be interested. as ultimately" we  ��will all be affected by the logging "in them thar hills".    -  | Restructuring  Iff/ The General meeting of the  |pavis Bay/Wilson Creek Com-  r|muriity Association is on April  14; 7:30 p.m. There will be  ��� some representatives from the  Re-structuring Committee to  answer any questions. There  will be no more large meetings  before the vote on May 3, only  drop-in Question and Answer  meetings.  If you still are unsure, if you  wish to know just how;the BC  Government has tried to  "sweeten the pot", if you still  doubt how we are going to take  on added financial responsibilities and still not pay more  taxes, then come to the meeting  and ask questions.  Pender People 'n'  Places  Salute to Garbers  ��&k by Joan Wilson, 883*_J606  ^..Without    the   countless  ���Volunteer hours of this month's  f Render Persons, many of the  ,^-good.things that happen in the  1 .fiarbour would be missing.  '.; Sieg and Joyce Garbers mov-  Jed to Garden Bay with their son  ^Christopher   in    1970   from  'various camps up Jervis Inlet,  ;arid promptly took on the Cub  fvpack. Sieg is now Scoutmaster,  ,^arid spends time when he is  ^hfiome from camp with the older  #?y*v .. .-. ���/ ������  . t j Joyce became Brown Owl of  vrjiie Pender Harbour, Brownies  i^mis fall, and is doing a super  ||ob. with the girls. She  r^vdlunteers in the school library,  .;lielps out many of her  ;;f_eighbours with driving and errands, and is always available  $dr special projects like canvass-  :'ing for the Heart fund.  .f^jwith daughte^ Kristal a  Jfl^wer girl this year, Joyce will  ihp doubt be involved with May  j9ay festivities, tor  ]'f;Sieg and Joyie, we are so  Iglad you came tp Garden Bay,  and, we want you to know how  much we appreciate all that you  do for the community!  ONCE, TWICE, SOLD!  Your generosity in donating  saleable items to the Lions Auction will help the club help the  community again this year.  Please call" Earl Ansell,  883-2752, Les Beharrell,  883-2528 or Walter Blair,  883-9409 for pickup of your  household items, appliances,  garden; suppliesy and tools,  marine equipment, motors,  bikes, etc. Look through the attic, garage, boat house and  basement for good items that  you,just aren't using.  The Auction starts at noon,  Saturday, April 26 at the Community Hall.   ~"  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Spring  Dance, Saturday, April 12,  music by Nightshift. Tickets at  the Oak' Tree Market, Centre  Hardware and Harbour Video.  Get your' tickets for the  beautiful Tibetan yak wool rug  from any Lion, or at Kenmar.  Only $1 for a chance at the  April 26 draw.  Throlgh the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of frrndship to guide you Your friends, neighbors and  family Ivill support you and help to lead you to comfort and}  consolation at the time when you need it most      We pledge  oujrselves to giving you the best assistance possible*  You know us . ���. you can depend on our help.  1865 Seaview  Gibsons  Easter  Visitors  by Ann Co_ok. 883-9167  Michelle Beardmore visiting  mom Gaye; Jessica Silvey  visiting grandmother Vi Silvey,  and Sarah Silvey home visiting  her family.  CHILLY VISITORS  A couple of fellas, one wearing a leg cast came to Egmont  for a canoe ride and ended: up  damn cold riding the ambulance  to St. Mary's. Figured they were  in the water 45 minutes before  their calls for help were heard.  ST. MARY'S GUESTS  Vi Silvey and Gloria Fritz  checked into the hospital this  week. No they didn't hurt their  hands; I say that because there  has been a rash of "hurt hand" .  accidents in this area in the last  short while. Ron P. started it,  then dnto Doris, Dolly, Ella,  Edna and Pam who all went for  stitches. Tim and Joe stayed  home with their nanas and suffered in silence. ���  Now I hear Jorii at Centre  Hardware"needed* stitches after  trying to cut an Easter bunny.  Chocolate I hope.  BITS AND PIECES  Two new houses - should I  say going up like a house on  fire. One at North Lake went up  so fast it seemed to be a foundation one day and next a house  with doors, windows and a pretty pink roof. Next week I  wouldn't be surprised to see  tulips and daffodils all in a row  out front.  Maynard and Irene Kaasa are  building right downtown in Egmont.  CLINIC DAY  Wednesday, April 9 at the  school.  TWO MORE NON SMOKERS  I feel like saying congratulations when I hear of someone  quitting. Not only for health 1tJ  sake but money also. Did you  know it takes 10 or 11 quarters  to get a pack. ^  If they smoked a pack a day  I'd say they deserve a treat. Go  for it Buddy and Doris.  Pender Harbour "We  serve" Lions Club auction is /v  coming together and will hap- l(Tr  pen on April 26. Call 883-2752 __ o;  when you . decide1 what to 5r  donate. '*'  Be sure to get a raffle ticket  on the Yak wool rug. It has to  be seen to be appreciated. Draw  date is April 26 for the rug.  EASTER HAT  LUNCHEON WINNERS  Door prize, Jennifer Joseph;  Contest (spelling), Ken Jackson;  Raffle, bud vase won by Jaccie;. _  Easter Hat prizes went to Kay  Birch, Gwen Colby and Dolly  Wallace. Children's prizes to  Tamara and Jaccie Joseph and  Challice Baker.  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre Gibsons  886-2023  GOLD CHAIN  25 % off  Through Saturday, April 12  Every Friday & Saturday through the month of April,  Our goldsmith, MR. KURT STOIBER, will be on hand  to discuss your personal needs in gold jewelry design  ��� Karat gold Jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal  and fine china ��� Precious & semiprecious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ��� Silver  jewellry Sandcest animals ��� Brass ��� Costume jewellry ��� Seiko & Lorus watches ���  Pocket welches  O  0  o  DOWN  o  a  THAT'S RIGHT!  Nothing Down  And  0  O  o  0  $:  from  149  per month  PLUS SALES TAX  O  <7  D>  0  :*3i.  ^ Puts you in the driver's seat      ^  Of 3 1986 ESCORT  Home Immediately OAC  1st & last months payment required in advance.  IWE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD!  I  Wharf road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  /s>.%        * .  A  ' *-.  __________U_tfri_-_-tt-__i  ��� *\  IN COMMEMORATION OF ITS  ., 5  ������ _���"  x y  -��yp  **. .  <*.-  .  ��� ���;  ��� _  "f'vH  . -^  V^v ^ ���  th Anniversary  THE SUNSHINE COAST CREDIT UNION  ���;'/-'.   \ ./'".������ is offering   ������ \  45  DAY  TERM  DEPOSITS  at  b  Interest paid on maturity  $10,000 minimum deposit  Offer expires April 12, 1986  9.00��/(  PER ANNUM  All deposits 100% guaranteed  Quotations available on deposits over  $100,000.  " . -\-"y  - ii'fi-' %l  f . '������ * '  o^:  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru Thursday  Friday  Saturday  CLOSED MONDAY  10a.m. -5 p.m.  10a.m. -6p.m.  10a.m. -2 p.m.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE  Teredo Square,  Sechelt, 885-3255  GIBSONS OFFICE  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons, 886-8121  Credit Union  y'l.iUX'.-.'X'.'VW^^T'TV^'^'liV?.  ^l|t<M>MiMrt________M��i_i___h__M____l_________^^ 8.  Coast News, April 7,1986  1  _r  E  Si,  _?<  _&  A gaggle of Canada geese were having a fine time of it at the mouth  of Wilson Creek last Saturday along with kite-flyers, dogs and  Children. ���Diannie Evans photo  George    in    Gibsons  C hummer ing?  by George Cooper, 886-8520  When the voice answered my  telephone call with "Speak", I  knew I had the right number.  A letter from Rae EUingham  of Lockyer Road to Allan  Fotheringham appeared in the  Macleans of April 7, (page 64).  Rae was responding to  Fotheringham's previously expressed dismay at the ever-  increasing tyranny of the  telephone with his own protests.  "Tongue-in-cheek, of course,"  said Rae.  Rae remembers the telephone  of his childhood days in Liverpool as an object of awe for the  whole family. His parents  didn't use it because each call  cost tuppence. But the neighbours did, free.  "Now," says Rae, "I take  the phongppff the>hpok during  dinner and'the riievfo. Wjien I  answered the-phone I sirhply  say, 'Speak' or 'What do you  want?'. I get very few personal  calls."  Rae has a word for those  lengthy phone calls by wives  and adolescents, and I'm sure  his wife would add husbands,  and that word is  "chummering". Chummering  could well have a place in our  domestic vocabularies.  While you are at it, Rae, coin  a word that is printable for  those people in offices and  stores who turn away from you  when you are in mid-sentence to  answer the telephone.  FLAG NOTES  The "Flag Story" anecdote  that appeared last week in this  news corner had some glaring  errors.  Chief among these errors is  the one about the flag itself. A  Canadian red maple leaf flag  has been sent to Alice Springs,  not the RCAF pennant as stated  in last week's story.  Other items in the. story-that:-..  Colonel Dickson found incorrect: "only a flying instructor"  should have read "flight lieutenant", "too scared" is not a  part of ah old pilot's vocabulary.  Other inaccuracies in last  week's "Flag Story" can be  noted when you read the  following letter. This letter,  signed J.D. (Doug) Dickson,  Group Captain/Colonel (Retired), is a copy of the one that  accompanied the colonel's gift  of the flag to Australia.  ' 'This Canadian Flag is  donated by a former RCAF  Group Captain/Colonel who,  during the war, had a number  of Aussie pilot students in  Alberta. It is a reciprocal gift  for the flag that I was presented  with by those students on one  memorable occasion.  "As part of the graduation  ceremonies, a bunch of Aussies  decided that they would chop  down the CO's flagpole in the  middle of the night. This they  achieved with a fire axe and at 3  a.m. they arrived in my quarters  to present me with the CO's  pennant which still hangs on my  wall to this day.  "The CO in question later  became all Air Vice Marshall  and he and I served together  after the war. Years later when I  recounted the story to him over  a brew he was most delighted,  but at the time he was not amused. For that reason I had to hide  the flag to avoid incriminating  the culprits.  "I remember with fondness  my association wjth the Aussies  during the war and hope some  day to pay a reverse visit."  CANVASSING'   :.'..:   :  Stand by, Gibsons, for a door  tp door canvassing blitz this  week. For the first time in Gib^.  sons, volunteers. in the Canadian Cancer Society are going  door to door from April 7 to 11.  There will be the mail drop as  in other years for the Sunshine  Coast. This mail drop will include Gibsons. It's your choice  this year how you donate if you  live, in the ToWn of Gibsons. :y''  ' Drop Off your      '    -      -  COASTNEWS r  .'������-.��������� -".at   ,  Boofe* & Stuff  6*__*_��lt  untll noonSaturday  "A PrfvncHy I  ROBERTS CREEK  Fire Protection District  BURNING  PERMITS  Required April 15th ��� Oct. 31, 1986  Permits are $5.00  To obtain a permit application,  Call 885-3326  between 5 p.m. & 6 p.m.  Monday - Thursday.  ''���������: theS;^.advertised-items:������"':.;.  Open   9:-a.m, till # p.m.  Frld  Imported  CANTALOUPE  B.C. Grown  RED POTATOES  .... ea.  ��*"S,0C   fi  y. 50 lb. box W  California  CAULIFLOWER  ���  ��� ���  *  ���  ea. m  California  BUNCH CARROTS, .49  Christie's  Diet or Regular  750m/ ���OS!  Plus Deposit  Ardrnpna Fruits in Pear Juice  ��� . ,���:'..      .".���.���.���-; .   *___ t     ���'������>���'���.-,     �� .     *  _��� ~L ��� wnVA    -_._.��� __T _ ''���_.-!. - .-. il    .*���,..  ' __ -5  ������$..������&..  _.  ���   ���   ���    _  Puiiria  398 ml[.m  T.  7-?l;yy:UJ*}  i.  ��� ��������<���������  torn  Py^^ Meattial!  StGWS.;!;,?!vv:v;^jfihv  Upton  i.  Lots-a-Noodles .99  Kellqgg's  Old Fashioned 200 gm  Hi Fibre 225 gm  Calais 150 gm  Meal Mates 150 gm .  : ���       *���  .  y  t -v *) ,.'.���������  Scotties ; J  facial  tissue  Nabob Tradition  coffee  Liquid Detergent  Joy 2  Liquid Cleaner  Mr. Clean  i^M  Cashmere i  m  369gm&��  ���'��'.   . '   ������.'.; .���     . ' ...     .   ���  '���    .'     - ������',:���'������'���=���.' .���'  ��� '-' _  .1 litre mL m  m-m  ...675 gm  i.  Riseyh' Shine  Assorted Varieties  9 **  ...3's 1.09  Pink or Regular  tissiie  Hunt's Choice  tomatoes  8toU  2.39  Whole, Crushed or Stewed  .450 gm  1.99  HERBERT A. WATTS LTD.  Box 2140. Torohtp. Ontario  M5W 1H1 v  ^nter opposite *39 on  ^Coupon Debit Slip.  SAVE 75  This coupon is worth 75* off  the retail price of one box of  New Shaped Pampers with all  around waistshield.  Coupon valid only at  KEN'S LUCKY DOLLAR  1  I  I  I  Saran  Wrap 15 metal  I  Salada  tea bags  36'd  09  49  Coupon expires April 30th  Limit one coupon per purchase.  I  I  I  I  L  PAMPERS DIAPERS  Extra Absorbent 48's  Toddler 36's  Toddler Plus 32's   ilf99  Day by Day Item By Item We do more for ypu  ( Vnvittp  Deli and Health  Jfoobsi  Fresh  PASTA  . here now!  886-2936  O:.  Sf>.  S  AUDREY'S  COFFEE SERVICE  We  PERK UP  your 9 to 5  "''���'���. gririid    J  Phone  886-7686  Girl  S(3u^s  Hair Salon.  THECROWNING  *    TOUCH  to your together look  IS YOIJR HAIR...  y styled by us.  Call 886-2120  In the liavver ViMricje  E  Show PieceM **��/*'  Gallery   'JJ Bookstore  Relocation-Sale  all stockl.  reduced to Bear -  "'.  corner of  Gower 'Pt. & School Rd.  886-921-, './*'"���   ������������������'-  ,..-.,.....^.?.^.^.^  Coast News, April 7,1986  Kraft Parkay jr    _    - -^ Canada Grade A Inside Round  margarine��... 2.49 BARON OF BEEF ROAST  Palm -       , ���'.0&-iH:^./:^-:::". *   ������'������'-:   '  friiit  drinks ..Mar*��� Q _f  /b.  2.99  (kg 6.59)  r  ...227rgm  Family Pack  -3C  Tenderloin Chops  PORK LOIN  (kg 4.39)  OldSbuth  Fletcher's Pure Pork, Dinner or Beef  .....355 ml  ���99     SAUSAGES  ..(kg 3.29) lb.  a.  Fletcher's Deli Thin - 4 Varieties  ��� ��� ��� ���  100 gm ea.  1.49  1.39  i  ;1  1%.  y;..:1  (kg 10.78) lb:  4.89  Gourmet Baker Sponge Cake -^-^  cups     6s.99  :;i :.  HOUSEWARES  D  ������>���'_  ."������.  *v _ ���  COFFEE MUGS  By Androck  Regular price $1.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE   .  99  ea.  **'���*���  SPRING MAY JUST  have sprung but "Summer is .oilmen' in" and you'll look like a cuckoo  if you can't get into your bathing.suit so stop baking. No more cookies  and one slice of bread a day. Say goodbye to cheese cake - well maybe  just a tiny slice. Try some "alternative" cooking!  FRUIT FRAPPE  v 2 diced bananas   ^  grated peel and juice of 1 lemon  grated peel and juice of 2 oranges  T can crushed pineapple, drained  V. cup sugar minus 1 tablespoon  2 cups diet ginger ale  Blend in a bowl, place in freezer for 11/2 - 2 hours. Stir every half  hour. Keep in freezer till ready to serve and then dish into chilled  glasses.  TERIYAKI STEAK      v  For each piece of sirloin steak make a marinade of-  1 teaspoon ground ginger       % cup red wine  1 teaspoon sugar 1 clove garlic, crushed  V. cup soy sauce  Let the meat stand in the marinade at least overnight. Turn occasionally. When you're ready to cook it, don't do anything else but broil  it.  SWISS SALAD  % pound coarsely grated Vz cup chopped parsley  Swiss cheese 4 cups fancy lettuce,  1 cup canned green beans assorted, torn up.  1 cup diced celery French dressing - not too much  Just toss everything and serve.  Now aren't those lazy ways to break yourself into the  slim syndrome!  See you at the beach!        ��� NEST LEWIS  -_���  TUMBLERS  Made in Sweden  Heavy plastic tumblers in  \  3 colours  y Regular price $1.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planningya reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  .99  ea.  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  With chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  in providing Variety, Quality, fr Friendly Service  KD> Boohs to re  666-7744  'Corner 01 School S  Gower Point Roads  \oc$  Ij0f1  r  ~%t  We>e  your hot water  HEATING PEOPLE  Call us for  an estimate.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  _EL  j   The   DOM'S \  /   House "\  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues. - Sat. .10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar 866-8229  WEIGHT  qarvi TROL  PROGRAM  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose,  gain <ir m.iinlain your weight, al .> l<> feel  well and h.we more energy. 100%  Satisfaction. Also excellent business op-  |M)i1unity.  We wish to extend our thanks to our  many satisfied customers as well as to the  local doctors for recommending this product to their friends and patients.  Herbalife Independent Distributor  info call 836-3908 Lee  Vo&fflt  B.C. Newton  apples Ay .55) 4 ib*l\ .00  Peek Frean's  Cornish  wafers    *<_> Sm 2/1,00  Viva  paper towels _..,. 1.00  Tender/lake  _?  . _���  S'i  _.  I.  y !  J.     '  If  'u  V-  .-^TJ . .10  Coast News, April 7,1986  iiHA__M_-___-iil_  ne of David Sloan's cityscapes, part of an exhibition at the Arts  Centre until April 20. Sloan and Connie McLaren, whose work is  also featured, were at the Centre last Saturday to meet the people.  S?&, ' ���Dianne Evans photo  fi  Jack & Jilt Playschool Building Campaign  the Pres^?s  FRIDAY, APRIL 11, 4 p.m.  TWILIGHT THEATRE  TICKETS: $3.50 per person JJ'I  at Henry's Bakery, Jack & Jill Playscho M/lj  & at the door. . " "tm  ONE SHOW ONLY - PURCHASE EARLY  LOIS WALKER STORYTELLER  Spring Anniversary  SALE  .-..    BEGINS APRIL 7th  Custom made window coverings at prices  to fit your budget!!!  Woven Woods.  Pleated Shades  Mini Blinds,.  AV ABBEY  357,  35% OFF  .35% OFF  ,35% OFF  ENDS APRL 21st  O   OFF  DeVries Floor & Window Coverings  TO*, HWY. 101, GIBSONS 886-7112   PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL 885-3970 EVES  f,'  *_  Z5            TIDE  TABLES  '  til  _____��.  '  '^:-Wed.'Apr'9 .;-  Fri. Apr 11  Sun.  Apr 13  I  ^^H  ____��. .  0515        14.1  0035         9.0  0200  10.6  M  1150         5.2  0555        13.5  0635  12.7  1  ��  ^  1810        13.4  1250         4.0  1355  3.8  2355          8.0  1950        13.8  2145  13.8  Tues.  Apr 8  Thurs. Apr 10  Sat. Apr 12  Mon.  Apr 14  i  0455'  14.4  0535        13.8  0115         9.9  0255  11.1  j  1120  6.0  1220         4.5  0615        13.1  0650  12.3  1720  13.0  1900        13.7  1320         3.8  1435  4.0  I  2310  7.1  2040        13^9  2245  13.7  i  Reference: Point Atkinson  For Skookumc  1 hr. .5 min., p  huk Narrows add          1  lus 5 min. for                1  Pacific Stan  dard Time  each ft. of rise  for each ft. of  ,��� and 7 min  fall.'  TlDElclNE       DORHM BOSCH  LOGGING & MARINE LTD.  ��� Mercni.sc.w-." Volvo   Pnnt;t   ��� M.triner Outbo.ircls  ��� R.iin Gear ��� Locjyiny Supplies ��� S_fc.tyGe.ir  ��� Husqv.irn.. Sows ��� Work Clothes ��f Boots  ��� Complete Marine Repairs ��� OMC Stern  Drive (Cobra)  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     885   .141  We are the dealers for NAP Ltd.'s  Heat Mirror Double Glazed  Windows and Doors  * Revolutionary new transparent window insulation  ��� Twice as efficient as ordinary double giazed windows.  Q.H0&GJ im  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7359  WM^^S0imKMW^M^M  by Peter Trower  Kingston Prison, at this point  in time, is a smouldering  powder keg of discontent. Part  of this, stems from the frictions  brought about by the perennial  problem of overcrowding, endemic to most penal institutions. But the chief bone of contention involves the opening of  a new, ultra maximum security  prison at Millhaven. This state  of the art bastille is reportedly  escape proof and the prisoners  will be electronically monitored  24 hours a day. Many of the  prison hardcases are due to be  transferred to'this new facility.  Compared to Millhaven, ancient Kingston offer? relative  freedom. Desperation bristles  through the prison.  The building tensions are  readily apparent to Roger  Caron. With his appeal pending, he has no desire to get  mixed up in any trouble. He  steers clear of the obvious  firebrands who are sowing the  seeds of rebellion. , Instead,  Caron begins to evolve an  escape plan, in the event that his  appeal is refused. With the connivance of two old lags he  trusts, Caron gains access to a  long disused attic space-that  leads, to the prison roof; From  this point, it would be possible  to reach the outer walls.  But   Caron.   will;' have   np^  chance to test his daiigerous  escape   route.   TKe- situation  among the cons is smouldering  to flashpoint. One April morning,' it explodes..' v  The riot is deliberately triggered by a group of determined  agitators, comprising somfe of  the toughest cons in tBe prisibn.   ,  They are intelligent men for.^tje  most part, who realize that theiF^  cause will be ill-served by unnecessary bloodshed and violence; The plan is to keep things ,  under relative control until their  demands are met. To achieve  this, the hotheads and psychos,  among the population must be  held in check.  A con called Billy Knight, self  appointed leader of and spokes-'1  hou_v.the main cell blocks are  completely in the hands of the  prisoners.  The convicts still under  deadlock are released from their  cells, and some embark on a  spree of vandalism. A huge,  hated brass bell by which the  prison's monotonous activities  are ordered is summarily and  gleefully smashed to pieces.  Cells are trashed and toilets  broken. Caron himself becomes  briefly caught up in the general  mayhem.  Billy Knight and his confederates keep their heads  however. Knight contacts the  warden, outlines a list of  grievances and demands a  meeting. This is eventually held  but little of use is accomplished  andi things remain at a stalemate.  The impasse continues for 96  hours and Caron describes the  events in graphic detail. To sum  it up briefly, Billy Knight proves  an inadequate leader and the  carefully orchestraed riot begins  to self destriict. Eventually, the  lunatic fringe elements take  over. Their target is a group of  undesirables - child molesters,  rapists, etc. - who are kept  segregrated in a special cell  block.  Fourteen terrified deviates  are dragged from their cells, tied  to chairs and mercilessly beaten  ,with iron bars and other weapons . Two of them die under  the ministrations of this  kangaroo couft. It is a scene of  unmitigated horror.  Eventually, the Army is  brought in and the now totally  disorganized prisoners are forced to capitulate. A large group  of prisoners, including Roger  Caron, is transferred, to the  dreaded Millhaven. Here they  are met by a reception committee of club wielding guards and  forced to .run the gauntlet.  After a^few moijths at Millhaven, Roger Caron's appeal is  granted and the prison gates  disgorge him. Once again, he  has survived hell.  Roger Caaron tells his grim  story remarkably well for a self  taught   writer.   His   character  man for the rebels, sets off the .  ^.uprising by jumping a;guard: ^Vstuches of some of the cons are  ^called Decker. This initiates ^^^xtremely   perceptive  carefully considered plan of action. Five Other guards are  quickly overpowered and taken  hostage.  In less than half a  But  . (parori. swears that this is his last  prison book. All those traumas  are behind him now. At present,  he is working on a spy novel.  On Channel Ten  TUESDAY, APRIL 8  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update: This week's  news from the Expo 86 site.  7:00 P.M.  Storytime: George Cooper  reads this week's story to  children from Jack & Jill  Playschool.  The Pat and Bernie Cooking  Show. Pat Taylor and Bernie  Mahoney create Lemon Jelly  Roll in this comical show taped  during the Arts Festival at  Elphinstone.  Cancer Society. Members of  the Canadian Cancer Society  are in the studio to talk about  their preparations for Cancer  Prevention Month.  Elphie's Arts Festival. Drama  and music highlight this program taped  during ..the  Arts  ring  plant sale  Spring is here at last! And  what better way to get inspiration for the garden season than  to attend the Art Centre's annual Spring Plant Sale, April  12?  This sale has become a Spring  ritual for many Coast gardeners  because of the huge variety of  bulbs, herbs, perennials,'  shrubs, ground covers and fruit  and vegetable plants: Often rar��  and choice plants are to be.  found at rock bottom prices.  This year there will be a selection of hand rpade pottery  planters as'well as several door  prizes and a raffle. And garden  experts will be on hand with advice on planting conditions and  care of % your new garden  beauties.  Doors open at .10 a.m. Get  there early for the best; choices.  Festival at Elphinstone Secondary.  THURSDAY, APRIL 10  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update:  This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M:  Peace March '86: Members  of the Sunshine Coast Peace  Committee inform us on their  preparations for Peace Week  and the Vancouver Peace  March held April 27th.  Forestry on the Coast.  Another in a series of follow*-  ups to the Forestry Seminar.  TThis week Irene Lugsdin talks  to guest Richard Charnberlin  about the small operator in the  forest industry on the Sunshine  Coast.  Old Time Musical Favourites. Steve White and Jack Inglis  join us in the studio tonight for  some good old sing-along fun.  Special added feature to the  "Live" broadcast: Phone-in requests.  Big 'n' Bold or Small 'n' Subtle,  PRINTS ARE IN!  The Homestead Restaurant  :es Hands...  They've been trying to get him out of the kitchen.  for years and finally, SUCCESS!  JOHN PETULA has retired and is leaving the  cooking In the capable hands cf his son, GREG.  John has been In the restaurant business since 1953 and  on the Sunshine Coast since 1968. Many of you will  remember some good times at the Peninsula Drive-In,  which may now be a vacant lot next to Coast Cycle, but the  . memories linger.  Up until his retjrement John could be found running  .around the Homestead on Highway 101 in Wilson Creek, '  giving orders, cooking and trying to train waitressesTMany  of John's former employees can reflect and remember the  ultimate test of endurance working with him. ,  What does retirement mean for John? Golfing, golfing  and more golfing! So if yousee an unusual man with an  unusual voice scurrying around the golf course, it is hone  other than John Petula enjoying a long deserved retirement! '  HOMESTEAD  : mmmwMMmMMT  Hwy 101, Wilson Creek  885-2933  Jay Cummings  Door Prizes and Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only 'til 1Q p.m.  PR1*#S!  r       POOL TOURNAMENT WEDNESDAYS  886-3336 IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant  Hours:. Wed.:     Thurs: Ladies' Nite    Fri. & Sat.: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m..  9 p.m. - 2 a.m.     8 p.m. - 2 a.m.        " (No Coyer Charge till 10 p.m.  Coming FRIDAY, APRIL 25  50^s Nite  PRIZES for Costumes! Coast News, April 7,1986  ���y  Robert Clothier, in his persona as Relic, a perennial favourite of the CBC Beachcombers series, was on  location in Roberts Creek last week. ���Dianne Evans photo  Vancouver Rock Classics  Music on the v'Tinle;.MiaehW��'S^  !  i  The word is out!  After a month of intensive  research and hundreds of phone  icalls. the stage has been set for  jthe musical event of 1986...the  Vancouver Rock Classics!  | ; A. reunion of some of Van-  tcbuver's top bands and musicians from the fifties, sixties and  ..early seventies is to be held at  iiClub Soda during the week of  jApril 14 to 19.        -'  ?   in celebration of Vancouver's  ^Centennial,   this   event   will  .feature the early works of some  of the people who helped start  Gaetanne  concert  is rare  treat  *j Janice Brunson, Ken  ;Dalgleish, Dick and Jo Ham-  (mond and Signi Murgatroyd  lhave heard a tape of col-  Ibrattti^Iyric ^^.rahd!;!Marisa "���  ��Gaetanne. All are looking, forward to hearing her at the Arts  pCentrej; Saturday, April 12 at 8  fp.m.  ��- You can hear this lovely  /singer and find put why those  ���people and many others are  spagerly anticipating this concert,  jffickets cost only $4. They are  ^available from the Hunter  /Gallery, Seaview Market,  tBooks 'n Stuff, the Arts Centre,  ���Strings and Things; and The  pookstore.  I. Marisa will be accompanied  jjn her recital by Philip Tillot-  |on,an assistant professor of  ^(iconipanying at UBC. Toge-  |her,. they will perform 20th cen-  iury music including selections  py Leonard Bernstein and Igor  ^Stravinsky.  I Don't miss this unique op-  Iwi^uriity to iiear this quite ex-  ceptionaJ singer in a program of  Unusual interest.  [Frtiffaut  film at  re  1 Francois Truffaut's untimely  death has left Love on the Run  as the final installment of his  ^Antoine ; Doinel story that  itaiit<?d iiTL^1959 with 400 Blows.  ip-iS'|.97S^ j^d Doinel is a suc-  IBessfiil authc_r ^ a  .io^mitted adolescent to the  Ifen^Truffaut uses flashbacks to  |giv4.usyari ^affectionate glimpse  lat the .checkered career of our  fhero.....With 'Marie' France  fPisier and Jean Peifre Leaud.  IfciArts:: Centre, Wednesday,  f&pril 9 at-8 p.m. Admission is  |$3;50 for adults and $2.50 for  Senior arid students.  mwm  A BRIEF DESCRIPTION  of the technique as taught  by MAHARISHI  MAHESHYOGI  _     '..  S/V_TwAPRILl2  2 p.m. Ch. 12  5 p.m. Ch. 13  SUN. APRIL 13  12:30 p.m. Ch. 8  f . &Ch. 6  886-3911  the "magic".that is the Vancouver music scene today.  Remember Jason Hoover and  the Epics? 5 Man Cargo? Or-  ville Dbrp?...or how about The  Spectors? The Shockers? Vancouver Playboys or The Notables?^. We've also [ got Papa  Bear's Medicine Show; Hydro  Electric Streetcar: and believe it  or not; the Seeds of Time!  These great groups will all be  at Club Soda as well as many  others who are dusting off their  guitars and drums and getting  aboard our very special "Time  Machine".  The event will encompass all  of the popular music of that  era. From the Rock'n'Roll of  the 50's to theSounds of the  Sixties...from Psychedelia ; to  Rhythm and Blues.  The party will begin every  night at 7 p.m. with a three hour  "happy hour" and videos from  that "space in time". There will  be everything from dance contests and Go Go girls to door  prizes and special drinks ,��� .;  '���"���' Perhaps rthe ;m@St _mp)rtant  aspect of this event is that it is  being held in aid of the Vancouver Food Bank. A souvenir  poster, sponsored by Pepsi, will  be sold. Also a souvenir book  covering the event will be.  distributed to the audience. All  proceeds from the'sale of the  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  posters, T-shirts, etc. will go to  this worthy cause!  Tickets will be available in  advance from Club Soda. For  further information please call  Jim Davidson at 681-8202. y.  Don't let this go unsung!  Just in time to drive; away  your winter blahs, Suncoast  Players presents Spring Tonic,  an entertaining evening of three  short one-act plays, a comedy, a  drama and a musical, on Friday, April 11 at 8:30 p.m. in  Greenecourt Hall, Sechelt, and  two weeks later, April 24, 25  and 26 at Roberts Creek Hall.  The three plays contain a  galaxy of talented Sunshine  Coast performers. The comedy,  The Loveliest Afternoon,  presents Lexa Chappel and  David Karmayzan. The modern  Canadian drama, O, Tele-  machus, features Ronnie Dunn  and Michael Burns with Kathy  Reid, Lorri Baglot and River  Light. Finally a mini-musical,  written and choreographed by  Ronnie Dunn, will be performed by Sandie Decker, Shelley  Nowazek, Alice Albrecht, Barbara Christie, Ronnie Dunn,  Pirkko Muller-Thode, Lee W.  Sarress and Alex Albrecht.  O, Telemachus is the Suncoast Players' entry into the  Theatre B.C. Zone Festival in  North Vancouver.  Tickets are $4, and $3 for  students and seniors. They are  available for the Sechelt performance' at Books 'n' Stuff and  The Bookstore, as well as at the  door.  BOB WILLIAMS  MLA Vancouver East  with special guests DON LOCKSTEAD, MLA & RAY SKELLY, MP  18      Gibsons Legion Hall  Happy Hour 6:30 p.m. Pot Luck Supper 7:3 0 p.m.  No Host Bar EVERYONE WELCOME  $10 per ticket, available at NDP Bookstore, Gibsons;  Seaview Market, Roberts Creek; The Book Store, Sechelt..  Sponiored by Ihe Sunshine Coast New Democrats  STORAGE  10,000 sq. ft. of  heated, gov't,  approved  storage.  Dust-free  storage  in closed  wooden pallets.  i^-^iftSS^-fltff^****.. 4JNKJ.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local* Long Distance Moving;  HWY. 101.6IBS0IIS  Pender Harbour customers  please CALL COLLECT     '  o  3  -re  Sound wa ves Bursary  Individuals or groups needing financial assistance to pur-   .  sue musical activities on the Sunshine Coast, should request  application forms from the Coastal Soundwaves Bursary  Fund, Box 1954, Gibsons VON 1V0.  Those who have. appUed previously may reapply. Applications must be submitted by April 25, 1986.'  SHYXO NURSING SERVICE  Now Serving The Sunshine Coast  ��� ..  ��� ��� ,��y       " ���    "���."���;...    " '  . '��� '���.     ��� " -.' ;'���'���' '  ���.-. '���,*,. -U.:yk-  ' 1-922-7024'(collect) ;���;.  SPECIAL CARE FOR SPECIAL PEOPLE  :VJ  <��� - *������*- We specialize in ih&care of ^  elderly and terminally ill patients  '{In-Home) !  ��� Staffed by RN's to nurse's aidesv.y  ��� Check your insurance for possible coverage  Professional car servic  from the experts who care!  We take the time to fintf  the problem and correct it  totally. And, we're confident enough in our work to  give a SIX MONTH ��  WARRANTY.       I  SPECIAL  FOR  �� FOREIGN CARS  PLUS PICK-UPS * VANS  8 cyl. Electronic Ignition $5500 labour   Standard Ignition $5����  6 cyl. Electronic Ignition' $4500 labour *���T* "*"  3  INCLUDES ,���  4 cyl. Electronic Ignition *3500 labour   free brake inspection .  'AMERICAN  ii,wlJii  BCAA MEMBERS and SENIOR CITIZENS  ���f o0/o off Parts & Labour  Call 886-7919 for appointments and  FREE ESTIMATES on additional work  fymmw  AUTOMOTIVE  8:30 - 5, Mon. thru Sat.  Hwy 101 & Payne Rd., Gibsons  886-7919  i?  GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  It had been a trying day for both of us and the thought of preparing dinner did nothing for our good humour vWe decided to treat  ourselves to a dinner out and since we live just a few minutes from  the Creekhouse in Roberts Creek, that's where we decided we would  go. :     ���-. '  We arrived just a few minutes early for our reservation and were  soon comfortably seated in the lounge area letting the soothing ambience of this charming restaurant begin to work its magic.  A few moments of relaxation and we were shown to a charming  table for two in the vicinity of the blazing fireplace.  We surveyed the appetizing choice of starters including scallops  martinique, vongole marinara (clams with tomato sauce), -smoked  salmon, the escargots en croute;(served with puff pastry shell and'  garlic mushrooms), but decided that tonight we would prefer a bowl  of the Creekhouse's incomparable soup.      '  The cream of asparagus soup came'soon after we chose it and was  an absolute joy to the palate, creamy, rich, and very flavourful.  My companion had chosen a glass of white wine but I favoured  orange juice this evening.  The main courses offered included duck breast bigarrade -in a  brandy and orange sauce, a rack of lamb provencale, lobster a la  diable, filet mignon au poivre, and something called picadillo cubano  - morsels of beef tenderloin sauteed with a spicy mixture of almonds,  tomatoes and peppers.  My companion decided on the picadillo cubano and pronounced it  delectable on its bed of spicy rice. The specials of the day were a baked cod dish and payella with prawns, clams and chicken. I, too, felt a  somewhat Latin inclination and settled with great delight into the  payella. -���.  We almost vied with each other on who had made the best choice  and even exchanged tastes could render no decision. Both were  wonderful.  Through the piece the background music when noticed was  melodic, clear, restive, and fine. Interesting art works bedeck the  walls. By our table was a beautiful work by Greta Guzek, a talented  local artist, entitled Mirage Zone which well repaid contemplation.  A pot of tea and some wonderfully rich vanilla ice cream brought  me to completion while my companion took tea with a piece of daunting chocolate cake with chestnut cream filling. Two and a half hours  after starting we emerged at peace in a blissful world, the daily cares  and tribulations another lifetime away. The bill came to less than $20  a person for this delight. . _-���  M.C.-Master Card;  V.-Visa;  '_  A.E.-American[Express;  E.R.-En Route  __________  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  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.- 10p.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  S15-S20.  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 include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Ho.USel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 - 10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 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. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy ioi, Gib-  sonsr.886-8138. Open 11:30a.m. -1-1:00  p.rri? 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 in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Ste��\k  and   lasagna   the   house   specialty.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Children's menu available. All dinner      bread/Average  entrees  served with salad and garlic      $15-$20.  family meal for four  FAMJL 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.  The Homestead - Hwy ioi, WiLsori.  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.rrji _  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.,/V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials ks  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers,  pyrogiesand  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specialty on'  Friday,  Saturday and  Sunday  nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$30. ������'.  DRIVE INTAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; II a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken., chicken  btirgcrs,. chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion'"rings,   frejtl.'*'hamburgers.   All:  prepared on th<f premises, all to go.  .;/   k.���'������   '���'���_"���:���'���  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 $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower pt. Rd,,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336; V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.)'.'No cover charge'  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; II a.m.-I  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  'breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  n  \ t$  t,  3  I.  y  .������������;  V!  __.,  -ST lilMIM^ffiittl^^ii]SSKS_��  Area B Ratepayers meet  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Area B Ratepayers'  Association is having a special  meeting at Welcome Beach Hall  on Monday, April 14 at 7:30  p.m.  One of the items on the agenda is dog control, a subject  which is of concern to everyone.  The matter of restructuring will  be discussed and SCRD Representative Peggy Connor will  give an up-date on the situation.  So if you have questions to  ask this is the place to receive  answers and to make your comments.  SHUFFLEBOARD CHAMPS  After a really tough playoff  at the Welcome Beach Shuf- '  fleboard finak the winners were  Al Savage and Bob Scott with  runners-up Jim and Alva Dinn.  Congratulations folks. Trophies  will be awarded at the wind-up  dinner this month.       :  New convenor for the May  plant sale at the hall is Bobbi  Kelly who can be reached at  885-3456 or "call Olive Comyn at  885-2378 if you are willing to  lend a hand. Meantime don't  forget to put aside your seedlings and bulbs, etc. to donate to  the sjjJc  MEMORIAL SERVICE  The Reverend Neil Parker  conducted a very beautiful service in memory of the late Martha Orre formerly of Shorncliffe.  Martha, mother of Tor Orre  passed away in Sechelt at the  age of 91. She originally came  from Norway and retained her  Norwegian culture and songs  right to the end. Family  members from Seattle and Vancouver attended as well as close  friends.  Our personal memories of  Martha are of this lovely lady  sitting by our fireside rendering  her favourite songs in a clear  delightful voice. Good memories.  ���ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  A reminder to members and  prospective new members that  the Suncoast Writers' Forge is  holding its' AGM at Sechelt Elementary School this Wednesday, April 9 at 7:30 p.m.  HAMS SHOW  Would like our readers to  know that this Saturday's show  has been made possible courtesy  of the Senior Citizens Association ���  This  gesture  is   much   appreciated and is a great help in  the fund-raising campaign for  wheels for Erin Kelly.  STREETLIGHT  Have found out to whom the  credit is due for the new street  light on the highway near Halfmoon Bay junction. Joan  Trimms, who lives close by did  the right thing by calling Area  Representative Peggy Connor  explaining the need for such a  light. Peggy got cracking with  the request to the SCRD and in  no time the light was up there.  That is why we have representation on the Board of Directors and if you state your case in  the proper direction it can  usually be dealt with.  Good to see our garbage being picked up again each week.  Redrooffs Road would have  been utterly chaotic in the summer months if the bi-weekly  stint had continued.  Roberts Creek  Speaking of the heart  E   by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  ���  . Debbie and Rick Stanger will  ���f be the guest speakers at the next  f meeting of the Roberts Creek  Branch of St. Mary's Hospital  Auxiliary. They will talk about  health and heart care, a topic of  interest to everyone. The  meeting is next Monday, April  _ti_KE  SHELTER  Yoii work hard. You owe it.to yourself |p protect as much of your  income as possible. There are  many legitimate ways to shelter'  your income.from taxes. I can  show you how to do it. Call  me today.  J.N.W.BUDD 885-3397    'fjiS^P^-z-  DEBORAH ME ALIA 886-8771 ^~ ,*/&".yiSfVfc  JIM BUDD 886.8771    5j  Q%i  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  FORESHORE  ADVISORY  COMMITTEE  The Sunshine Coast Regional District INVITES APPLICATIONS from area residents, groups or businesses interested in  serving as members of a Foreshore Advisory Committee.  The main objective of this committee is to study and investigate the development of the foreshore oh the Sunshine  Coast.  . A committee of approximately 8 to 10 persons will be struck.  Also, an inventory of resource people will be compiled and  these resource people will be requested to assist the Advisory  Committee as and when it is required.  Letters of application should describe the applicant's relevant work and community involvement background, and  special expertise in the foreshore or related developments.  Please send letters of application BY APRIL 11,1986 to:  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800  Sechelt BC VON SAO  14, at 10:30 a.m. in the Roberts  Creek Legion Hall.  A tea for the recognition of  all service volunteers in the area  will be held in the Sechelt  Legion Hall on Thursday, April  17, from 3 to 4:30 p.m.  St. Mary's Hospital volunteers are certainly included foe  their service to the community  and Roberts Creek members are  urged to attend the tea.  SPRING BOOGIE  It's been a long time since the  last dance at the Community  Hall so people are really enthusiastic about the one this  Saturday,. April 12. It's a double bandstand with Slim and the  Pickups and Razzbabboon, a  nex six-piece band with John  Paulin and Randish, so there  will be a good variety of music.  Tickets are $7.50 at Seaview...  Market. Get yours now and get  rea^dy to boogie!  GUIDE REGISTRATION    -^83  A Girl Guide group is being"  formed in Roberts Creek for  girls ages nine to 12 so parents  will no longer have to drive to  Gibsons. There is a registration i  and information meeting this;  Wednesday, April 9, at 3:30 in  the Community Use Room at  Roberts Creek Elementary.  Girls who have not been in/  Browniies are welcome. Phone  Sue Shepherd at 885-2972 if you  want more information before  the meeting.  FAIRE MEETING  The Roberts Creek Elementary Fun Faire has been set for.  Friday, May 9, but they need  people to help organize it. The  Faire is the Parents' Auxiliary's  main fund-raising project and  the monies raised are very important to the School.  There is a meeting this Thursday, April 10, at 10 a.m. downstairs in Kraus Hall at the  School. They're looking for  new ideas and people so anybody, parents or otherwise, is  welcome to come and help.  sprin9 SA LE  Anniversary  Begins April 7, Ends April 21  DRAPES  Custom made Drapes - the best money can buy  Of}% OFF Selected materials  ���������^������r We have hundreds to choose from  WALLPAPER  In StOCk wallpaper    3-99 per single roll  -f f% % OFF selected pattern books  FLOOR COVERINGS  Carpet     ROCKTON - a Saxony plush,  3 colours to choose from  Available now at only  s14.99  sq. yd. installed,  20 tolls of carpet and lino priced  from S7-95 per sq. yd and up  DeVrles Floor 8_ Window Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL EVENINGS 885-3970'  Coast News, April 7,1986  * ,_ '\*f< _ A  Fresh Whole ��� Utility Grade  frying chicken    k9 2.16,_. 98  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Bone-In  standing rib  roast  kg  6m 59 /b 2.99  Pork Shoulder ��� Bone-In ��� Family Pack  butt steaks       kg3.29��, 1.49  Burns Pride of Canada  sliced side bacon  .500 gm  2.39  Pride of Canada Sliced  cooked  ham  With 1 Complete  *7C _��___.     Super Saver   375 gm Card  1.89  Without  Super Saver  Card  2.59  Ms^kkkyy:y^kky:k$mm \  California ��� Sweet & Full of Juice  large oranges  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  5/.25  5/. 9 5  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Campbell's  vegetable  SOUP 284 ml. ...  Delsey's  bathroom  tissue aroii...  Catelli - 4 Varieties  pasta 7 ^  Totino's - 3 Varieties  crispy crust  pizzas-  Super Valu -  Sliced, Crushed, Tidbits  pineapple 398 mi  Kellogg's  Corn  FlakeS    675 gm  Foremost Niagra  apple orange  juice     */_re 1.09  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.69  1.49  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  2.79  Without  Super Saver  Card  3.47  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  9.89  Kellogg's  1.89   All Branss,, 1.79  juice  ���341 ml  OVEN FRESH BAJiEBY  Oven-Fresh  crusty  rolls   1 doz  Oven-Fresh  Blueberry or Bran  .99   muffins  ..6's  1.99 ��ct __,W-^_._y'l*__ni!.-��_'_s.___.''_^  m^amwwmmfii  .��  ��� Irene Lugsdin finishes strongly in last weeks April Fools' Day run.  ���J; . ���Fran Burnside photo  I   Softball season  I       starts soon  ���^Softball season is not far  ^away - only four weeks! Any-  ��j where from 40 to 50 teams will  ��� be playing in five or six different  i ^leagues   -  men  and  women,  ; children and adults.  ;? There is a great need for peo-  |ple who are adequately inform-  5ed to participate as umpires at  Jeach and every game.  y. TO help ease this demand,  ^Lindsay Valleau, this area's  ��chief umpire, has scheduled an  Empire's clinic for Sunday,  XApril 13. This will be a five hour  ^clinic for $15. A rule book and  Mother materials will be included  in the fee. A minimum number  of 10 people is required.  To register, or to get information about time and place,  please phone 885-5392. Sechelt  Minor. Softball is offering to  share the cost of registration  with, those who would be willing, in turn, to umpire some of  their games.  Registration for Minor Softball at Trail Bay Mall is over,  however if your children are,  eager to play ball and you missed registration, phone John  Denham at 885-5392.  Plant donations  If you have plant donations for the Arts Centre Plant Sale,  to be held, April 12, 10 a.m., please bring them to the Arts  Centre on Friday^ April 11, between 10 a.m. and 4 p.m.  V>:  *'���:.���  <i._  fK.  EC  PAVHJON  REPORTS  ;    v EXPERIENCE THE MAGIC OF SHOWSCAN.  See it, hear it, feel it.  Show-scan ��� the ultimate film experience developed by  the worlds top creator bf visual effects ��� is on display at the B.C..  Pavilion during Expo 86. And for the first time this new medium  t, is being used with a specially designed theatre to capture the  \ugged beauty of British Columbia.  STARRING BRITISH COLUMBIA  Our camera crews roamed dozens of B.C. locations last  summer to find the best scenes for Showscan. The result  is Discovery ��� a film that makes an aerial sweep of 20 B.C.  locations in nine different regions and brings our landscapes  to life. .  Because Showscan images are projected at twice normal  film speed, action scenes and colours become incredibly real. And  our Showscan Theatre ��� one of the most sophisticated in North  America ��� heightens the excitement with a special sound system  and a giant viewing screen 19 metres wide.  A FEAST FOR THE EYES (AND EARS!)  In our Showscan Theatre, you'll follow Molly and her  space friend Zargon as they embark on an adventure-filled tour  of the province. Experience a breathtaking ski run from the top  bf Whistler Mountain; hear the crashing surf at Pacific Rim Park  in sixtrack stereo sound;'feel the thundering rapids of a B.C.'  river. Its all here in 70 mm film and'a sound system that adds  a physical dimension to the magic of sound and light.  It's a special Expo treat that's not to be missed.  AND FEATURING B.C. TALENT!  Produced by Genie-award winner Peter O'Brian (The  Grey Fox, My American Cousin) and featuring Fairuza Balk ��� the  , B.C. star of'Return to Oz'��� our Discovery film is a showcase of  ' Canadian talent. We used a B.C. film crew renowned throughout  North America for their film making prowess to create this special  tribute to British Columbia's regions, landscapes and majestic  beauty.  See the British Columbia you've never seen before  . Showscan - at the B.C. Pavilion during Expo 86.  THE HONOURABLE PATRICK L. McGEER,  : MINISTER RESPONSIBLE  re ��� in  UPDATE  WATCH FOR DETAILS OF OUR  ENTERTAINMENT SHOWCASE��� 10  WEEKS OF GREAT ENTERTAINMENT  BY REGIONAL AND PROFESSIONAL  B.C. PERFORMERS. IT'S ALL  HAPPENING SOON AT THE BRITISH  COLUMBIA PAVILION!  SPONSOREDBY:  J3r_tish  columbia  pavilion  EXPO 86  i  M  Coast News. April 7,1986  13.  Don Slack is warming up for  the playoffs. Iij the Classic  League he rolled a 348 single  and a 969 total and in the Gibsons A League a 310 single and  a 759 triple,;  In the, GA Swingers League  Ena Armstrong took over the  high single spot with a 305 game  and in the Phuntastique League  Jim Gilchrist rolled a 339 single  and a 768 triple.  Good triple scores last week.  Tuesday Coffee: Nora Solinsky,  284-713; Lisa Kincaid, 288-717.  Slough-Offs: June Fletcher,  264-760. Ball & Chain: Dorinie  Redshaw, 283-737. Phuntastique: Petra Nelson, 298-737;  Jack Hoffman, 279-709; Bob  Fletcher, 280-758. Night Owls:  Paul Rand, 251-724.  Other good scores:  CLASSIC:    ���  Gwen Edmonds  298-981  Joe Bellerive  294-922  Ralph Roth  281-969  trms up  TUESDAY COFFEE:  ���  JudyBothwd!  271-606  Mona Anderson  244-661  SWINGERS:  Jean Wyngaert  225-632  Belva Hauka  250-610  GIBSONS A:  Vi Slack  214-618  Tom Penfold  234-648  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Marion Reeves  293-646  Edna Bellerive  248-681  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Lenore Koliuch  256-656  Carol Tctrfaff  242-658  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny  239*647  Ray Sturdivan  2654558  Frank Nahanee  256-666  Frank Redshaw  278-683  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Willie Buckmaster  235-641  Pat Prest  254-656  Ralph Roth  296-647  AndySpence  251-61 A  NIGHT OWLS:  Wayne Wright  259-623  Dave Wilson  254-630  SECHELT GA'S:  Norma Chapman  218-579  Betty Debruyn  242-581  Frank Bonin  243-596  1. Regular monthly cheques.  2. Tax savings.  3. Best RRSPs available  4. Rolling over non-productive RRSP's  Consultation without obligation  Leonard Thomas  Great Pacific Management Ltd.  1010 -1200 Burrard St., Vancouver.  ; 669-1143  DRIFTWOOD INN     885-5811  Friday, Noon - 5 p.m.  "N  Our  (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  Gibsons  GREENGROCERS   886 3568  ��� Fresh Fruits ���;  & Vegetables  ��� Specialty Food Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs  ��� New York Seltzer...  and much more.  "Forth��  Finest  Quality  Meat  19  Gibsons  Meat Market  Going to BRITAIN This Year?  Combine your visit to family and  friends with a WEEKEND IN PARIS.  a trip to HOLLAND, or a short tour  of WALES, SCOTLAND or  ENGLAND.  ELITE TRAVEL HAS IT ALL!  Callus 886-3381  Sunshine Coast  CREDIT UNION  886-8121  YOUR Credit Union .  45 YEARS SERVICE  on the Sunshine Coast  OWNED BY  THE MEMBERS  ��� Controlled by the members'  elected representatives.  ��� A friendly staff to serve you  ��� Your deposits are used for  loans to assist: residents of the  Sunshine Coast  ALL DEPOSITS & NON-EQUITY  SHARES GUARANTEED  Tues.-Thurs.  10a.m.-5 p.m.  Fri. 10a.m. -6 p.m.  Sat. 10a.m.-2 p.m.  *    v>        .  ���*' . -�� _ '  Cedars Inn Pub  '  ~      ,4    ^*   1?(  **~ __     ~**H_**     >&.&<���  UY  00��  DOUGIEDAY       ^  iSV  Mon., April 7 thru April 12  SUNSHINE COAST  Insurance Agencies Ltd.  "For all your insurance needs"  Homeowners - Tenants - Travel - Boat  Commercial - Business - Casualty  Sechelt Motor Licence Office  Ci.i__*pte(f_  8867751  Box 274  Hwy 101  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  885-2291  Box 708. Credit Union Office  Teredo Square  Sechelt. BC VON 3A0  ���f"  HAIRLINES JS&,  STUDIO 10$  Quality-  first and always  886-2318  Sunshine  Grocers  Open Daily  8 a.m. -11 p.m.  your  Lottery Centre I  PRONTO'S  STEAK, PIZZA & SPAGHETTI HOUSE  THE WINNERS of our 3-day Passes  to Expo '86 are:  Sunday, Mar. 23 Sunday, Mar. 30  LINDA PATTON AL BRAUN  *ft  c/.  ���o.  */��  '���E-___!  For Reservations Call 886-8138  spwyWfflffy^wwiyHTHygp^  For rental and lease information  Call Randy Thomson  (day. 736-3831       ���"*-"      931-5330  ��� H  .1  1    !i$  ���       it  ���.  M    ._  .1  v-tfv  �������*_! Coast News, April 7,1986  School District #46 (Sunshine Coast)  Pay-off for Helen Granberry  PROGRAMS  ASTROLOGY WORKSHOPS (Nfchol)  Morning session covers chart calculations. "Transits"  and personal current events are focussed during the  afternoon. Call instructor (886-3298) about materials  to bring.  Saturday, May 3; 9 a.m. to noon and 1 to 4  p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $15 for full day. or $10 for single session. Pre-pay  before May 1, please.  BEEKEEPING  (Min. of Agriculture)  For beginners or experienced beekeepers; covers  equipment, spring management, swarming, diseases.  Bring a lunch.  Saturday, May 10; 9:30 a.m. to. 4:30 p.m.  District Resource Centre.  $20 for 1 day. Pre-pay before May 2, please.  BIRDS OF THE SUNSHINE COAST  (Greenfield)  Itinerary includes Sechelt Marsh, Davis Bay and other  favoured havens of our feathered friends. Bring  binoculars, lunch and good walking gear. Call  886-8841 for starting place and pre-registration.  Enrollment limited.  Sunday, April 20 only: 9:30 a.m. to late afternoon.  FREE:   Co-sponsored   by   the   Sechelt  Marsh  Society.  BOOKKEEPING/BASICS (Murray)  A comprehensive outline of a complete accounting  . cycle. Home study necessary.  Monday and Thursday, starting April 28: 7 to  9:30 p.m.  Madeira Park Elementary. $65 for 12 sessions.  $20 for materials. Pre-registraton before April .  24.  BRIDGE  Learn the basics of sociable bridge.  Tuesday, April 15; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  $30 for 8 sessions. Pre-register with S. McBride,  please.  Wednesdays, April 16; 1 to 4 p.m.  Disstrict Resource Centre.'  $30 for 6 sessions. Pre-register with A. Miller,'  please.  C.P.R. COURSES (Ansell)  You could save a life, using cardiopulmonary  rescusitation techniques. Call 886-8841 for pre-  reading materials. Limited enrollment. W.C.B. certificates issued on successful completion.  C.P.R./HEARTSAVER  Tuesday and Thursday, April 22 and 24; 7 to  9:30 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $25. Pre-pay before April 18.  Tuesday and Thursday, May 27 and 29; 7 to  9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  $25. Pre-pay before May 23.  C.P.R./BABYSAVER  Designed for parents; baby-sitters, daycare workers-  ' and anyone closely associated with small children.  Tuesday and Thursday, May 6 and 8; 7 to 9:30  p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $25. Pre-pay before May 2, please.  COMPUTERS/PRE-BASICS  (Murray)  Mystified by the new technology? This introduction  will give practical, hands-on exposure for anyone with  no previous experience. Bring a lunch; enrollment  limited.  Saturday, May 10; 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Pender Harbour Secondary.  Saturday, May 24; 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $20 for  1 day only. Pre-pay before May 1,  please.  DEPRESSION (Dechant)  A community pharmacist will review symptoms and  therapy for this common, but poorly understood  disorder. (A repeat of a popular winter seminar.)  Monday, May 5; 7 to 9 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary.  $2. Pre-pay before April 28, please.  FIRST AID/INDUSTRIAL (Michaels)  Pre-register with the instructor at 886-9478.  Thursday, May 1 and Tuesdays, May 6; 7 to  10:30 p.m. and Sundays, May 4; 9 a.m. to 5  p.m. '  District Resource Centre.  $225 for 77 hours, payable first session.  G.E.D./GRADE 12 EQUIVALENCY EXAM  Adults who did not complete Grade 12 can get a  Ministry of Education Equivalency Certificate. For application form and text, call 886-8841.  Saturday, May 10; 8:30 a.m. to 5 p.m.  District Resource Centre.  $10.50. Application deadline is April 25.  HERBS:  FROM GARDEN TO KITCHEN  (Tame)  Discover culinary, cosmetic and medicinal uses for  fresh herbs grown according to local conditions.  Mondays, April 21; 7 to 9 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary.  $13 for 4 sessions. Pre-register before Aprii 18,  please.  HIKE TO TANNIS LAKES  Explore this series of beautiful, local lakes. Bring a  lunch and good walking gear. Starting point information provided on registering. Limited enrollment.  Sunday, May 4 only; 9:30 a.m. to late afternoon.  $5 single/S/^family.  Pre-pay before May 2,  please.  Three local members of the  local Stroke Club attended the  B.C. Stroke Association's  Easter Camp, March 28 to 31,  and were absolutely thrilled.  The theme was "Oh to be a  stroke spouse now the camp is  here". The camp, is Camp  Squamish, sponsored by the  Lions Club, and .once again the  Lions have done a tremendous  job with this facility. There is a  JAPANESE CUISINE (Chance)  Traditional' Japanese dishes such as tempura,  sukiyaki, miso, and sunomono are adapted for  western chefs in this introductory workshop. Enrollment limited.  Saturday, April 19; 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  $25 for 1 day, (includes lunch). Pre-pay before  April 11, please.  LIBERATED CHILD REARING  (Pettigrew)  This 3 hour workshop, co-sponsored by the B.C.  Teachers' Federation, Status of Women Committee,  will examine sexist influence on children of all ages,  and look at how to eliminate these negative child-  rearing practices.  Friday, May 9; 5:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $6,  (includes buffet). Pre-pay before May 2,  please.  ORIENTAL (Belly) DANCE BEGINNERS  (Weller)  This traditional dance form offers an excellent and  pleasurable way to develop muscle tone.  Mondays, April 14; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  $26 for 8 sessions. Pre-register before April 11,  please.  ORIENTAL DANCE INTERMEDIATE  (Weller)  For those who have completed the first level, or permission of the instructor.  Wednesdays, April 16; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Davis Bay Elementary.  1   $26 for 8 sessions. Pre-register before April 11,  please.  OUTBOARD MAINTENANCE (Richard)  For owners of Johnson and Evinrude motors, this  course covers basic trouble-shooting, preventive  maintenance and latest ignition systems. Limited  enrollment. "������ -  Wednesdays, April 16; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $20 for 6 sessions. Pre-register before April 11,  please.  POTTERY (Forst)  ' Handbuilding and some wheelwork, as well as use of  slip and textural explorations. Maximum 8.  Tuesdays, April 15; 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.  Craft Studio.  $40 for 10 sessions. Pre-register before April 11,  please.  POTTERY/IMMERSION (Forst)  A two-week pottery class including three hours of instruction in the morning, 'plus option to practice and  improve skills in the afternoon: Maximum 8.  Monday, April 14 to Friday, April 25; 9 a.m. to  noon.  Craft Studio.  $40 for 10 sessions. Pre-register before April 11,  please. :  THE "PROBLEM" CHILD  (Struthers) '  "A professional counsellor outlines practical measures  for parents of children who may sometimes be uncooperative and inconsiderate of others. ,v  Wednesday, April 23; 1 to 3 p.m.  District Resource Centre.  Thursday, April 24; 7 to 9 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  FREE: 1 session. Pre-register before April 18,  please.  PSYCHODYNAMICS (Angermeyer)  Anyone dealing with physical illness, can learn to  recognize feelings and underlying needs that become  expressed as physical symptoms.  Saturday, April 19; 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $20 for 1 day. Pre-pay before April 16, please.  SALMON SPECTACULAR (White)  Charlie White's 6 hour seminar gives comprehensive  coverage of salmon fishing techniques, including 2-/2  hours of film and video footage caught by Charlie's  underwater camera. A must see!!  Saturday, April 26; 9:30 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $20 for 1 day. Pre-pay before April 19, please.  SPEAKING OUR PEACE (NFB Studio D)  This film is a moving testament of a world-wide  women's movement on behalf of peace.  Monday, April 14; 7:30 to 9 p.m.  Roberts Creek Elementary.  FREE:  Co-sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee.  S.T.E.P./PARENTING  (McKee)  This systematic training helps parents communicate  with children and influence behaviour more effective-  ly.  Thursday, April 17; 7 to 9 p.m.  Elphinstone Secondary.  $13 for manual; 8 sessions. Pre-register, please.  TYPING (Boyce)  For beginners, brush-up or computer keyboard skills.  Mondays, April 14 and Wednesdays, April 16;  7 to 9 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $36 for 10 sessions. Pre-register, please.  WILLS AND ESTATES  (Fairweather/Jones)  Find out how to make a will to benefit your survivors  as you would like.  Thursday, April 17, 7 to 9 p.m.  Pender Harbour Secondary.      -  Thursday, April 24; 7 to 9 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  FREE:  Pre-register before April  11  or  18,  please.  YOGA/BEGINNERS (Geering)  This is an introduction to basic yoga postures that  stretch and strengthen mind and body. Enrollment  limited.  Wednesdays, April 9; 7 to 9 p.m.  Chatelech Secondary.  $16 for 5 sessions. Pre-register, please.  Mgistration information  PRE-REGISTRATION  is  advised  for all  classes.  All  one-day  workshops require pre-payment, as well as some other courses.  PLEASE NOTE DEADLINES, and call Continuing Education for  information and registration.  When school is in session, our regular office hours are:  MONDAY to THURSDAY noon to 7 p.m.  FRIDAY 9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  Call 886-8841 (883 area residents call 885-7871, Local 27)  Peace meeting  The monthly meeting of the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will be held Monday, April 14, 7:30 p.m. at Roberts  Creek School.  This meeting will open' with the showing of the NFB film  Speaking our Peace. This film features interviews with 10  women who are working in various parts of the world on different aspects of Peace.  Planning at Gibsons  Gibsons Council is expected to address three slightly controversial matters at tomorrow afternoon's planning committee meeting: the status of the proposed aquaculture fair; plans  for the seawalk and; tax increases for lower village properties  due to the cost of continued downtown improvements.  The meeting will begin at 1:30 p.m.  British Columbia  Forest Products Limited  Narrows Inlet Logging Division Requires:  Certified  Heavy Duty  Diesel Mechanic  Applicants must have welding experience,  and be familiar with all logging equipment.  Some experience with 7280B interlock yarder  would be an asset.  For further information call:  Jim  at 885-3834 or  Terry  at 885-2B29  r  11  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  HIGHWAYS - TENDERS  Electoral District: MACKENZIE .  Highway District: GIBSONS - [  Project or Job Description: To supply Traffic Control  services on an as and when required basis for the Gibsons Highways District, within the Gibsons and  Madeira Park Foreman areas.  THE TENDER SUM FOR THIS PROJECT IS TO INCLUDE  APPLICABLE FEDERAL AND PROVINCIAL SALES TAX.  Tender Opening Date: April 25, 1986  Tender Opening Time: 2 p.m.  (File: Flag. Contracts)  Tender documents with envelope, plans,  specifications and conditions of tender are available  free of charge ONLY from Ministry of Transportation  and Highways, Box 740, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  between the hours of 8:30 and 4:30 p.m. Monday to  Friday, except Holidays-  Tenders will be opened at Gibsons Highways District  Office.  T.M. Forsyth  District Highways Manager  Ministry Official  Baha'i' talk "Family Life", 7 p.m., April 12th at the Rippers' home:  886-2078.  Branch 54 of the Western. Weight Controllers has an opening for 2  .members. United Church, Thursdays, 1-3 p.m. Call Jacquie, 886-3310.  Baseball registration, at Sunnycrest Mall, April 11th, 5-9, Sat. noon til 5.  $20 single/$25 family.  Suncoast Players present Spring Tonic April 11, 8:30 p.m. at Greenecourt  Hall. Tickets are $4 adults; $3 students & seniors. Available at the Bookstore  and Books'n'Stuff.'One night only;  Shorncliffe Auxiliary April 15th meeting has been cancelled. Next meeting,  May 20, 1986.  Gibsons Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bake 4 Book Sale in Sunnycrest Mall, April 18 at 10 a.m.  Women's Clinic. A practical workshop teaching Breast Self-Exam. Sponsored by Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit. Next clinic, April 14, 7:30 - 9 p.m. Information 886-3319 or 886-8131.  Plant Sale - Sechelt Arts Centre on Sat., April 12 at 10 a.m. Plant donations will  be accepted on Fri, April 11 from 10 to 4 p.m.  The Cancer Support Group will be held on Mon., April 7 at 1:30 p.m. in the  Board Room of Sechelt Municipal Office, 1241 Inlet Ave. All welcome.  Spring Flea Market & Bake Sale, April 12, 10 a.m., St. Mary's Church, Hwy  101, Gibsons.  C.O.R.E. course starts April 7 at the Rod & Gun Clubhouse off Field Road, 7-9  p.m. To pre-register or for info., call Bea Rankin, 885-9787.  YWCA is giving a fitness instructor's course in Gibsons starting Tuesday, April  8, 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. -18 hour course. Contact Jacqui Allen-Gye. 885-3827.  United Church Woman's Plant & Book Sale in the church hall, Sat., April 12,  10:30 to 12 p.m.  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will have their next regular  meeting on Wed., April 9 at 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall. Everyone  welcome. .  track and Field Meet at Chatelech, 10 a.m., April 19. Open to everyone.  Call Ron Bunting at 885-7605 for further info.  fantastic pool specially designed  for stroke victims, living  quarters, sports arena and other  amenities.  Jim and Ethel Kippin along  with Helen Granberry from  Gibsons were among the 84  people of whom three quarters  were stroke victims.  Helen Granberry won a  beautiful medallion on a  wooden base for the person  with the highest personal gain  and re-establishment of any  aphasic stroker amongst the  stroke club members in B.C., an  excellent example of what perseverance can . accomplish, a  really deserving award for seven  years of hard work.  Easter Sunday, Reverend  Charles Walters conducted a  fine service.  The Senior Citizens Lottery  Fund supplemented the funding  for this Easter Camp so when  you support this lottery you can  see where some of the money is  going. , .   .  There are 34 of these clubs in  BC. The local co-ordinator is  Lisa Rudland, president js  Bernel Gordon, vice-president is  Carol Cameron, secretary is  Leonida Leatherdale and  treasurer is Fay Lewis.  They meet at Greenecourt  Hall on Friday mornings at .10  a.m.  Gibsons'  EDC team  formed  A committee has been formed tp undertake an economic  growth strategy for the Town of  Gibsons.  The Gibsons Economic Development Committee will be  headed by Mayor Diane Strom  and its members will include  Ken Fiedler, Tucker Forsyth,  Keith Frampton, Phif Grafton,  Blaine Hagedorn, Sheila Kit-  son, Fred Mason, Art McGinnis, Rich Mennie, Larry  Penonzek, Kevin Ryan, Bob  Maxwell and Rob Buchan.  The town is applying to the  Ministry of Municipal Affairs  for a $1000 strategy grant.  Youth  Centre  planned  An attempt may be under  way to establish a youth centre  on the Sunshine Coast.  A local man has secured letters from the Ministry of  Human Resources and the area  probation officer indicating, a  need for such a facility on the  Coast and last week he approached Sechelt Council.  David Hartman told council  that the project is still "very formative" but the object of the  centre would be to provide a  place where teen-agers could go  - "with simple rules: no booze  or drugs and a regard for other  peoples' rights."  Funding would be sought  from charitable foundations  and groups.  No luck on  iquor by-law  Alderman Bob Maxwell had  no luck last week in his attempt  to introduce a by-law for Gibsons which would prohibit liquor on beaches, in parks and  public places.  The RCMP currently enforce  such a law but Maxwell told  council that a by-law to the  same effect would give residents  a chance to place additional  leverage on council for better  enforcement.  Other aldermen were not  keen on the idea. Norm Peterson said he couldn't see the bylaw's purpose and Gerry Dixon  warned that adopting the bylaw would make the town  responsible for enforcing it.  After some debate, and no  enthusiasm from the other  aldermen, Maxwell withdrew  his motion.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812 ���aqpwap_wr.i��immh�� n  m  Coast News, April 7,1986  15.  mm^mmmmS^^^mm  -..5.'  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Homes  & Property  -IN PENDER HARBOUR������: ���  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's .883-2253  UN HALFMOON BAY- ���   B & J Store 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT : ������   For sale, lease or rent.  2 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons.  Near marina, fruit trees.  Owner will finance $40,000.  1278 Headlands-885*3351. #14  5 bdrm. viewhome, 2]k bath, lg.  family., m., woodstove, Squamish  rock FP, carport, wrap around  deck. 885-3651.     . #15  .3 bdrm. 5 yr. old home,  Redrooffs area, no reasonable offer ' refused. 885-3662 or  885-7291. #15  Books & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY ; ������   _.i!l  Peninsula Market 885-9721  LIN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  HN GIBSONS��� : ���   RadiO ShaCk Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Docks.de  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Paul and Susan are pleased to announce the birth of. their second  child Kari Jean, born March 28  weighing 7 lb, 6'_. oz. Special  thanks to Dr. Lehman. #14  Bob and Linda Patrick announce  the "arrival of their daughter  Rosalind Claire, sister to Jarnesy,  born March 27 at St. Mary's,  weighing 7 Ib. Vh oz. Special  thanks to Doctor Rudland, Dianne  Mansfield and all first floor staff.  #14  Obituaries  "In Memory" donations to B.C.  Heart Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons,  gratefully received. Card will be  sent to bereayed with donor's  name. Envelopes are available at  your bank. #14  Personal  Gent 64 wishes to meet cauc.  lady 55-60 for fishing, dining,  travel, quiet home life. Please  write description Box 220, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and Legal  into. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  #15  Eleanor, you are stressed arid not  coping well. You should not hurt  others. #16  ADVERTISING.  J0^^_^ife_M^^__ttti_^___tf^_tttfA^___l_i_Mi_i_ri_i  iWPW^pffjpp*W^^j^F#_�� ���iW-w^^W  __��_f4__________________tt__ti_l^_hM_______tt 'vN  j^W^^^^P����^_P_*^*^W'W^(P  fl__i_tf__k_tf_______t________l______M__0te____M_^_k  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast* News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.      ���  Minimum ��� 4" p��r 3 line insertion.  Each additional line ���1����. Use our economical last  WMk Ira* rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  PMOtS PAVABUK  __________________ '&0��'iM^M��n&'w%f%AA'  * Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  !   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above!  ���     Minimum MM per 3 line insertion  I  I  I  I  I  I  ��6  I  I'7  1.8  S  I  _r        :  __  _]  D  ~.:'"        i i  3  JO  .ID  ..  i���i���i���i   i������j���i���r i   i   i      i  __���  U ________ ������ ��� ���������> ������  in         ���    :  I  I  I  I  I  OLASSIFiCAT-OW: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc  I  I  i (pet  K & C Auto Wrecking Ltd. Now  open for business in our new  building, 9 a.m. -.5 p.m., Monday-Saturday. 886-2617.    #15  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings, ffune Stone &  Psychometry 'Readings,  Aurographs & Past Life .Regressions. The Bookstore, 885:2527:  .TFN  If someone in your family has.a  drinking problem you .can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's donlng to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  St. Mary's Church Spring Flea  Market April 12, 10 a.m. Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Rent table space  and sell your unwanted items.  For. information call Edna Ray  886-2337. . ���'.'..   ' #14  CPR and survival first aid courses  on selected Sat. For info, call  John at 883-9308. #14  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.    TFN  South Coast  ���*        Ford  1985 F150  SUPERCAB 4x4  V8, Automatic, XLT.Lariat  Canopy. 15,000km,  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  8.       Weddings  & Engagements  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Furry grey male cat. Redrooffs  Rd. 885-3244 days, 885-3167  eves. #16  Found  10K Gold chain with 2 charms  found at Sunnycrest Mall parking  lot. 886-3841. #14  1 pair ladies gloves at Langdale  terminal. 886-7714. #14  2 pups, gold lab X and retriever X  at Camp Douglas. 885-9840. #14  ���' Pets  &. Livestock  Personal  When you're having difficulty  getting along with each other, call  Eleanor Mae, Counsellor/Therapist. 885-9018. #16  Income tax Service. Complete  return, $10 including duplicate,  Douglas Baird, Carmen Rd., Ph.  886-3955. #15  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  Announcements  PETS  Free to good home, 10 mo. old  neut. shep/lab. 886-3882.   #14  Free guinea pigs. 886-9890. #16  For sale to good home, reg. 1/4  horse bay gelding, 7 yrs. old,  14.3 hh, shown English & Jumping, would make good games  horse, is bred to run, $1500  OBO. 886-9785. #16  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  Just arrived - starter pullets.  885-9369. #14.  Music  Bass player required for local top  40 dance band. Phone Neil  886-8356 or Len 886-9348. #15  Organ $150; combination amp. &  speake's $350; microphone  $100, guitar, reasonable.  885-7781, Strings & Things,  hours 10-4. #14  r4  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  Travel  Planning a trip to Britain? Do it  now while new special fares are  available. For reliable travel ar-  -angements call Ruth at  885-2418 evenings. #15  South Coast  Ford  1982 GMC  6.2 k Diesel  High Sierra, sun roof,  AM/FM cassette,  very nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  Small   cartop  886-2476.  boat  trailer.  ������ '.. #14  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal..  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Telephone answering machine.  883-2298. ; #14  .pressurecooker. 883-1154. #14  To a good home, one female Lab  cross, 10 mths. old & spayed.  886-7144. #14  Sat., April 12, 10-2, Corlett Rd..  off North Fletcher, proceeds to  Driftwood Players. No early birds,  please. #14  At the airport, top of Field Rd.,  Wilson  Creek,   Sat.  April 12,  10-2,   seller's   tables $5.  885-3165. #14  614 Martin Rd. off 101, April 12  & 13, house & baby stuff, or call  886-3166. #14  336 Headlands Rd., Sun., April  13,10-4. #14  SUPER garage sale, 1102 Grand-  view Rd. (corner of Grandview &  Pratt) 10 a.m., Sat. #14  For Sale  21 cu. ft. deep freeze, $150.  886-3955.    ' #14  3 coloured TVs, good working  cond., $50 ea. 886-2401.     #16  Chevy Van, '67, 6 cyl., stnd.,  good shape, runs well, $700  OBO; extra parts van inc.  885-4468. #14  Fbr Sale  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  T & S SOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/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  A__-AV1^\_A___A__V  t  Used  V.G-RL s  299  KERN'S  HOME  FURNISHINGS  i  ^p_r.  886 8886  r_r_E_c__________  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25ormore,'$1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. .      TFN  Plant/Pottery sale, April 12. 10  a.m. in the Arts Centre, Sechelt.  ��� ���     #14  Hot Sleeping mil?  Mattress too hard?  W.W. FOAM SHOP has ���  SUPER TOPPERS**  all sizes Including King  W.W UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  631 Wyngaert     886-7310  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  ���CAMPING PADS���\  s600andup  Antique Singer sewing machine,  works, $150; old municipal hall  chairs, $5 ea.; antique chair,  $25; assort, windows & doors,  offers; Homelite Super XL 130,  22'.' bar, ex. cond., $175; 21"  RCA colour TV, needs minor  repair, $150; lg. comm. type  crab trap, $20.886-7303     #15  i-n.BURLNOUSE-1  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  clock needs  Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  Crafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames  also  _**����,  Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza      886-3564  Westinghouse HD dryer, $200;  GE compact washer, $90.  886-8633. ���    #15  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  (Gibsons Medical Centre)  All Premium   *_������-  perms    $2995  trim incl.  All Shampoos,  (AOk  Cuts & *J)?1  Blow Dries  For an appt. 886-3293  T Wagon, $225; toybox, $35;  smoker, $85; liquor cab., $50;  chesterfield & chair. 886-9501.  #15  DISCOUNT LUMBER  Thinking of decking, landscaping, fencing?  THINK OF US!     ,  BAYSIDE SAWMILLS  Quality guaranteed  ��� FREE home delivery  ��� FREE firewood with every order J  884-5355  toll free-Vancouver  662-8402  884-5380  1906 Singer treadle sewing  machine, working cond., true  collector's item, $225.  885-2581. #15  Must sell '63 Flamingo mobile  home, 10'x52', 2 bdrm., appl.,  deck, $4500. 886-7399.      #15  Tent trailer for sale. Combi-camp  used 3 times. 886-3448.       #14  Antique Duncan Fyfe solid  mahogany dining suite, $5000.  885-3458. #15  %" near new well pump.  885-3458. #15  Relocation Sale  Show Piece Frames  v    .Closed. Thurs;;.Fri. _t Sat. V  Above The AIDT? Bookstore 886-9213  for Sale  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  1 Year  INTEREST  FREE  on purchases over. $1,000  on approved credit  ��� SOFAS  ���TVS  ��� DINING ROOM SUITES  ��� BEDS  ��� HIDE-A-BEDS  4 Mora!  SH0NN-H0ME  SERVICE AVAIIABLE  VISA &  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Aw. 885-3713  '/_ Mocl. North ot S.chm Pott OtHct  RH0D0DENR0NS & AZALEAS  locally grown. Local honey,  Roberts Creek. 886-2062.    #15  2 twin beds; 14" child's coaster  bike; 18" junior 5 spd. bike.  886-7309. #15  *?&    Soil  Test Clinic  Friday, April 11th  10 a.m. ��� 3 p.m.  Excellent selection of  ��� PERENNIALS  ���FRUIT TREES  ��� ORNAMENTALS  ��� ROSES and  EVERYTHING  for your garden  "Your year 'round garder. centre"  Pratt Rd. Gibsons  886-7527  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt, 885-2527 & other local  stores. TFN  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for our indoor & outdoor gardens. 886-3253.     TFN  15 yards of red Fir bark mulch,  $210; 12 yards of screened rich  black Delta loam, $390.  584-6240. #21  Elec. lawn mower. 886-2533.  #16  Buying & selling coins & stamps,  gold & silver. Box 1803, Gibsons.  886-2533. #16  8 ft. Split cedar fence posts,  $1.50 ea. or $1 ea for 100 or  more. Phone 886-7159 after 6  p.m. #16  South Const  ���f       Ford       *  1982 FORD  ESCORT WAGON  4.cyl., 4 spd., one owner  ' Priced to SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., S*c_alt  DL 5936 845*3281  v y  Cook Top, 30", $120; base  range, 30", 2 pullout drawers,  $140,886-3032. #16  Dry firewood - Hem., Fir - buy  now or for next year, $75/cord,  local del. 886-9751. #16  Barnett Commando Cross Bow,  175 lb., $350 OBO. 886-8506,  aft. 7 p.m. #14  Billiard hall, Vancouver. Will take  trade. Phone 591-9631.       #16  Good clean top soil, $110 a load  plus delivery. 886-2430.       #16  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  3 bdrm. contemp. home with  view, built-in vac, 2 bthrms,  wood burning stove, elec. heat,  owner will rent for yr. if desired.  Agents welcome. 886-9785. #16  GE self-clean, stove & hood; Viking frost-free fridge, harv. gold,  $400.886-7048. #14  Wood frame windows, var. sizes,  $5-$25, for sheds, cold fames,  play houses. 885*9553.       #16  1981 Honda CX500 Custom  12,000 miles fairing. $1,000  firm. 883-9135. #16  Fbr Sale  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  Building material, from 3 car  gar., big doors, comp. roof, 1x12  sdg. windows, poles, post  beams, elec. plmg., etc.  885-3925. #14  Knitting machine with libber,  table, winder, etc., $300 firm.  883-1154. ; #16  WELDW00D OF CANADA LTD.  has for sale in the Powell River  area, several trailer complexes including, bunk houses, kitchen  diner, rec, etc., in addition to  40x64 steel bldg. (Butler), stick  built bfdgs., 3 light plants,  powder magazines, fuel tanks,  etc., etc., for bid info, please call  J. Wise, 662-2818. #15  Fluorescent sign,' 4'x8' plus letters. $1800 OBO. 885-7413. #14  6 Hudson Bay 4 point blankets,  exc. cond.883-2254. #14  Horse manure mixed with straw,  good for gardens, $12/PU load.  886-9785. #16  Jonsered 18 chainsaw as new,  $200; Silver Century Seagull OB,  exc. cond.. $300; Heathkit Basic  DC, $55; Heathkit Basic AC, $55;  Heathkit Solid State. $55.  886-9740. #16  2.5 HP Seagull OB, runs well,  $199; 1 yr. old deluxe queen  waveless waterbed, heavy duty  box spring & frame, heater, $799  new, $350 OBO. 886-8572; eves.  y m  Harvest gold fridge, $250, 3 yr.  old dryer, $245. 886-8487 eves.  #16  Autos  75 Charger, PS, PB, air, runs  well, $800 OBO. 885-7413 or  886-2340 after 6 p.m. #16  1976 VW Rabbit, 2 drv4 spdp  AM/FM cass., radials, no rust;  very good condition, $2350 OBO.  886-3751. #16;  '77 Dodge wagon, runs good, 2.'  extra rims and tires, A1 trans..  886-7260. . #16:  78 Honda Accord, 5 spd., 2 dr.,<  sunroof, good cond., $3200.'.  885-7795. \#14j  Chev Turbo 400, shift kit, B & MJ  Star shifter, new cbl. drive shaft,*  $250,886-3091. #14.         . :  t  76 Granada, 4 dr., ps, pb, auto,1*  75,000 mi., $1800; 71 Chev;  3/4 T PU, V8, 4 spd., canopy,.  $900,885-9691. #14.   ���      ��  71 Pinto, good run. cond., $600 <  OBO, 886-3776 after 6.        #16'  1971 Camaro; 1971 Chrysler;  New Yorker; parts or as is.,  886-7309. #15.  74 Cutlass Supreme, PS, PB, no]  rust, runs exc, $1200 OBO.'  Phone 886-9200. #14.  72 Ford Truck, rusty beater,.;  runs well, $300; adjust, roof:  rack, $20.886-8790. #15 '  1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette, radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378. #15  74 Renault wagon, 64,000~mi.  good cond., new paint, brakes,  radials, $1200. 886-2623.    #15;  '81 GMC High Sierra, SB, SS,  4x4, auto, tilt, slider, 10" radials:  on rallys, black cloth int., super  stereo, alum, canopy, HD hitch,;  exc. cond., $7000 firm.,  886-8351. #14  1973 International % Ton PU,'  auto, PS, PB, $800; 1972 Inter-.  national V_ Ton PU, auto, PS, PB,;  $600.886-2565. #14  South Coast  ,*������      Ford      '.  1980 FORD SUPER  CAB F250  V8 auto, camper special, very  clean  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ���:.  ���-,  '80 F150 short box 4x4 302, dual t >  exh.,  AM/FM,  cassette,  mud;  radials,  2 tone,  new brakes, *\  clutch,  60.000 mil.,  no rust.  $6200 OBO. 886-2463. #14  72 Ford F250, 9* flat deck on! >  baby duals, good buy, $995. -  885-5448. #141    f  77 Ford 350 1 ton on duals with _  12' furn. van, good shape,'  $3500. 885-5448. #14 :  If  m  I  m  !������-.;  i  (.if.  .1  1.  I  #  M  m  ____��  Mitok  :..,*...  MBBCE  '.;;<;>'.   _..' -+.; $** *  Coast News, April 7,1986  !  i  ft  78 Husky camper, sips. 4, flush  toilet, 3 way fg. & stv., furnace,  hyd. jacks, 11 ft., clean, $3800.  886-7927. #15  2 HP Johnson outboard motor,  good cond.. $200. 886-8482J14  Honda 10 HP OB. long shaft, used twice, exc. aux. motor.  $1000. 886-2463.  #14  27- Calglass Twin V8 I/O. dual  stn.. many extras, S29.500. offers. 886-9683. , #14  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  ��� Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  15' alum, boat, tilt trailer top &  40 HP Evinrude, $1500; 1968  100 HP Johnson 0B. $300.'  886-2565. #14  16.5' K&C Runabout, 50 HP  Merc, with trailer, $3500 OBO.  886-3289. #16  18' FG Sangster, Runabout, hull  only .w'/hardtop, $550. Ph.  886-3875. -#16'.  18%' Bow Rider I/O, 165 Merc-  cruiser, 250 hrs. eng.', reblt.leg,.  trlr., $4800 OBO. 886-2062. #16  14' FG Disp., bare hull, blue life  boat style, sq. stern, $850.  883-2607. #14  Working family needs 4 bdrm.  home, Gibsons area for long term  residence. 886-3489. #14  Responsible, prof, working man  wishes to rent small dwelling,  Roberts Creek, July, August.  885-9969. TFN  Quiet, resp. lady wants cabin or  small house to rent year round.  Pref. lower Gibsons, reas. rent,  will maintain well. 886-3812 or  1-254-6658. #16  Working parent requires 1 or 2  bdrm. house in lower village  area, fenced yard, reas. rent. Call.  Mon.-Wed., 886-2730.       #15  for Rent  l! LOWRANCE  Radio /haek  SQUNDERS - VHF RADIOS  ^86*7215     '���"������"���'  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vi-  ,siOn inc.. reas, rents. 886-9050.  k k .'.FN  Studio   apt.,   centre   Roberts  Creek, $250:885-3469.       #14  Avail. April & May only, semi-  furn. 1V2 bdrm., small view,  Selma Park, rent neg., by week  or month. 885-2667. #16  3 bdrm. home, nice view.  $490/m., 3 appl., 1.. block  downtown Gibsons. Replies to  c/o Box 221, Coast News, Box  460, Gibsons. #16  Cozy furn. bach, cabin, close  walk to upper Gibsons, $200 incl.  util. 886-8370. #14  Secure heated mini-storage, also  secure outdoor storage', Gibsons  Hwy. 886-8628. #16  Mod. comfort. 2 bdrm. home on  Gower Point near Chaster, 4  appl., Avail. May 1, refs. please,  $400/m. 886-2000. #TFN  2 bdrm. home, bay area, 4 appl.,  adults only, suit retired, couple,  ref; 886-2808. #14  2 bdrm. mobile home, Roberts  Creek, $300. 885-5963 or  885-9840.. #14  South Coast  -;      Ford  1982 PHOENIX  2 dr.  4 cyl., manual shift,  Very Clean ���  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ;WpTk.:\VAnte:rl  TERRY McBRlBE  Genera! Contractor- ;.,  836-7289  New   Homes   -   Renovations  _, '     -Additions  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready now. 886-9294.       -TFN  South Coast  '-      Ford      ������>  1972 MAZDA  PICKUP  Runs Weil  Wharf Rd., Sechelt      .  _    PL 5936 885-3281        J  Experienced plumber needs  work, old or new jobs. 886-9149.  ;,.. i :.. ". ..       #18  R & K Handyman Service. Painting, home imrpovgments, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair, If I  can't fix it, it isn't broken. Free  estimate. Ph.Rob, 885-7072.#15  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD. -  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Jnsured, 'guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr. includes  operator, 886-9959. #TFN  BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE  Responsible 15 year old girl  will give quality care to your  infants,   tots   or  elementary  school kids - available after  school: eves., or weekends.  Have 4 yrs. exp./*^  - $2/hr.  If you  need  quality  care call  Ideal loc for summer vendor  avail, on private comm. prop, adjacent Harbour Cafe. Interested  parties contact 886-9213 or  886-9205. #14  .'SouthGocist  ��� "Ford  1978 DODGE OMNI  5 spd., 4 cyl.  44,000 kms  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  |4 5$erne_t gaffrigged schooner,  Sgobtf live aboard poss.v $.2,000.  885-5448,  .#14  ;  SEATEC MARINE.    .1  Diving service, . hull cleaning,  prop., change & light salvage.  Bernie, 885-4.479. #18  Gibsons Marine Services, J/0  motor repairs, all.work guar.,  ^jMmMw,-..;.-. ���,_#..,  [12' unsinkable whaler, 33 HP  jEvinrude. 5 gal. tank, steer con-  pl^OpBO-^^  ft^V.: Blackfish: SeereUCo w-^'.  idwens 318 Chrysler, $7500 OBO.  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  '  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  , dishwasher, washer  and dryer..  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging-field:  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  i  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  -   has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  ie eau does it  25 WORDS $119  COAST NEWS 885-3930  YOUR AD  IN 800,000  HOMES FOR  vPdWerful truCk mounted..  STEAM  CLEANING   if^  equipment, for the. ffi  best possible     ((/  .���suits!.!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  �� DIVISION Of >Ek Dtvm.s 1 SOKFKX. COVERINGS  ���Income Tax Preparation  Alice. Basey  886-7774 :  J885-7977.  <__   i  _i  #15  South Coast  <���        Ford  1984 TOYOTA  WINDOWVAN  4 cyl., automatic,'    .'   26,000 kms  $8,995 Firm  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  -    DL 5936 885-3281 '   _}  Mobile Homes  Fab. beachfront 3 bdrm., 2 bath,  Hopkins Landingv'min. 1 yr.  lease, $Q00. Call 988-5031 eve?.,  ; ���';.. ".. #14  ;Cpm_^i<yt?Haf(/ .0. .'rent in  ' Roberts , Creek. Phone Debbie.  ; 886-3994,7-10 p.m...        TFN  Small 2 bdrm."double wide, Hall  Rd., avail. April 15, treed prop.,  refs.,   $330,   or   furn.   $400.  ;886.-8375 or 886-3168.        #15  2 bdrm. house, semi WF, good  view, Davis Bay area. 885-5787  eves. #15  Mobile, home space.. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only...Free est. on  reloc'885-5995.       ' ""--TFN.  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. ' -���     .TFN  Mobile-; home: space'��� 'available,.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. "886-9826. "       TFN  For, sale: close to water, 12'x68'  oh:70'x150' view lot, some out-  bldgs., full price $27,000 or of-.  fers.Ph. 898-9047.     :i'.    #17  Like new 1980 Ford Vanamera, 4  captain seats, elect, fridge, air,  special paint, 32,000 km.,  $14,900; 1975 GMC, furnace,  recliner swivel seats, low miles,  auto trans., $2,600. 885-7738.  t   ������   #16  ^jfz  pt*te|  ' Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ��� Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Gable  . $100/wk Large  ......;$90/wk Small   .  886-2401  72 Honda CB, 4 cyl., 7000 m.,  2nd owner, w/32 leather pants &  helmet, $1250 OBO. 886-2212.  Denis. #14  '82 Honda 900F; bought new in  '84, new tires, chain, 4-1 conti.  kit header, K&N filter rejetted,  $1875 OBO. 886-8633. #15  "80 Suzuki 6S850,shft. dr., fully  drssd., 21,000 km, blk. cover.  886-7908 eves. #14  ' ��� '   ��� "���������  1978 Honda 400 cc, 18,000 km,  good cond., $550. 886-3675.#14  '83 CB1000 Honda shaft drive,  duel range trans., carry rack,  crash bars, near new tires, new  bait., good brakes, $1750 OBO.  883-9918 or 883-1189.        #16  - 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 sq.ft.  No. 3- 1015 sq.ft.     ".  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Upper .duplex, lower Gibsons,  close to marina, 3 bdrms., 2  bath., full sundeck, avail. May 1,  $450/m. 886-9816. #16  South Coast  Y       Ford        yfr/.  1979 BRONCO XLT  Nice shape, good price  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281      _y  Small 2 bdrm. house on beautiful  Halfmoon Bay WF, April 15 to  May 15 only, $450/m., incl. util.  885-5158 mess. #14  Central Gibsons bach..ste. avail,  immed., partly furn., $225/m.  886-3351 or 886-8646.        #14  Mobile home space for rent, close  to shopping, Irwin Motel Tr. Crt.  886-3331. #16  2 bdrm. house, lower Gibsons,  suitable for married cple.,  $250/m, 886-8572 eves.      #14  Two 2 bdrm. apts., five & four  appliances, FP, view. 943-2469  evenings.- #16  Unfurn. 2 bdrm: house, 3 appl.,  $425/m. 886-2028, Sat. & Sun.,  April 12 & 13 only.. #14  Housekeeper,; 2 hrs./wk.,  $7.50/hr. 886-2340 after 6  weekdays. #14  Retired or semi-retired non-smok.  cple. as caretakers for priv. home  with no children. Free fly., furn..  ste.; ��� in exch. for services..  886-7788 after 8:30 p.m.      #16  Summer employment commenc-,  ing May 1 thru August 31 .Must;  be between 15 and 24 years of  age. Preference given to individuals who have completed the  Super Host Training Program.:A  good knowledge of the Sunshine  Coast is essential. Deadline for  applications April 15. Apply in  writing .to, Gibsons &. District  Chamber ..of.'. Commerce,.: Box  1190,-Gibsons, #15  Yqurrg";- person * FT' 'to'' (earn tire  repairs, & ifnstallartionsv :wrll train-  for wheel align., etc. Apply Box  222, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons.   ���'."���' #14  Exp. person for marine paint  prep. & application. 883-2885  after 6. #14  Animal health technician or person with health care exp. for  veterinary assist./receptionist  position. 885-5158. #14  Dental Assistant, preferably certified, for part-time and relief  work. Sechelt Dental Centre, Box  1099,885-3244. #14  Youth worker to develop & run a  Christian youth prog, on part-time  basis. We are looking for person  with counselling skills, enthusiasm & experience in working with young people & a strong  Christian commitment. Leave  resume at Gibsons United Church  &/or contact M. Hostland for further details at 886-9181 or  886-3705.       ' #14  South Coast  -.      Ford  1979 GRANADA  , 302..automatic,  air conditioning, P/windows.  ' P/locks, A-1 Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^ '-y PL 5936 885-3281'    _,  '     LICENCED ELECTRICIAN  Res. or Commercial  All types of elec. installations &  security systems:. Ph.. ��� Dave,  1-581-5410or i-^76^6070. .#14  Will split & stack your wood,  $20#ord. 886-9.14: ���.���>   ,#14  South Coast  ^       Ford        .  1964 MERC TOP)!*  .4.dr., 4 cyl,, 5 spd. .  ..., i13.800.kms. Extra.Clean'".  ���^Wh-rtRdfsii^helt^,  vV'v PL 5936 885*3281 i .,������.,  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Rwf repairs,'skhing.,Vlevell|ng,  stairs, etc., any mobile home problems. 885*5995. TFN  $119  For just $119, your classified ad will appear in our  newspaper and more than 70 other papers belonging to the  B.C. & Yukon Community Newspapers Association.  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  ,    to assure  publication.  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  ' .."IT  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  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 arid 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  Work Wanted  Good worker - lawns, gardening,  light maint., painting. Reas.  886-7531.Rick. #14  Reliable carpenter, electrician &  plumber, .35 yrs. exp. 886-9316  or 886-7887. #16  Will do your garden, clean yard,  chop' wood, other odd jobs,  $5/hr. 886-3149. #14  Len's Window & Gutter Cleaning,  grime doesn't pay, call today.  Len 886-2790. Refs. avail.    #16.  House painting, interior - exterior. Call Sam Dill 886-7619.  #16  Visitors coming  WITH EXPO NEAR?  Your septic system  May be quaking with fear!  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Reliable, reas. carpenter, all work  guar., refs. available. Kevin,  886-9296. #15  South Coast  Ford-.  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Where can you lease a truck  for" only $119:97 per month?  Call R.C. Bell collect at  525-3481 or toll-free af 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 flobinson Toll-free 1-  800-242-4416,  D.L.7836.  One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase 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 T-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  Ford Diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy, to own plan. Call Curly'  464-0271  or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  Large selection used trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  No Gimmicks. No red taoe.  Ford and Mercury Cars,  Trucks. Lease or Buy.  B.C.'s largest inventory.  For personalized service call  Garry Moore collect 872-  7411. PL 6102.  Credit. , No Problem! New  Bronco $380/ month. Ranger  $199/month. Van $278/  month plus others. Call  Martin or Ken collect 872-,  741.1 Local 290,230,241. DL  6102. .  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that'  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, toll trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Product, 110 Woolridge St.,  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 5V4.  1-520-3611..  Truck Drivers: Large stock  reduction for immediate delivery! 4x4, Super Cabs,  Chassis Cabs, Rangers. Gas  or .diesel trucks. Brown Bros  Fpjrd,: Vancouver, 321 -5100.  /BUSINESS   _  OPPORTUNITIES  Start small think big, guarantee yourself income for as  little as $300 investment.  Apply today: Forget-me-not  Lingerie, P.O. Box 87017,  North Vancouver, V7L 4L1.  Phone 929-7640.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  PERSONALS  Pain Control Without Pills  with/ electric impulse  (T.E.N.S.) machine (as seen  on T.V.'s Marketplace program). Moneyback guarantee  satisfaction. Dealer inquiries  invited. Toll Free call 1-800-  663-4350.     .  :  TraveL That's an exciting  world... certainly.more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build 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 North America.  No previous travel experience necessary. Investment  required. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.   Established landscaped  campground in Cache  Creek. Hwy#1, 11V. acres,  95 sites with hookups, rest-  rooms, showers, laundromat, store, two bedroom  house. Room for expansion.  457-6462.  Drug Store - Gulf Islands.  New commercial centre under construction on Pender  Island provides 1600 to 2000  sq. ft. for Drug Store, only  Pharmacy to serve increasingly popular community  located eleven miles from  Victoria airport. Contact  Coates, (604)629-6112.  Announcing for the first  time - an easy to run operation - couple can handle -  small town General Store  civ/ living quarters on Vancouver Island. Owner retiring and will finance to reliable party. Phone (604)284-  6104.   Easy money! Earn extra  money as a part-time Regal  Representative. For your  Free Gift Catalogue write  Regal, 939 Eglinton Ave.  East,   Dept.   775   Toronto,  M4G 2L6.   EDUCATIONAL   Start a new career. Learn  basic bookkeeping for small  business. For free brochure  v/rite: U & R Correspondence Course, 1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Manitoba R3T 2B6. No obliga-  tion.    Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2.vNow accepting applications for April  and May classes. Professional instruction with latest  teaching methods. Refresher courses anytime. Phone  388-6222.  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers* Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal / Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  EQUIPMENT  AND MACHINERY   Giant Farm equipment consignment auction April 11,  7:00 p.m. and April 12  10:00 a.m. at Matsqui Fairgrounds, Abbotsford, B.C.  854-1059 Paton and Smith  Farm Services Ltd.  Annual Farm Machinery  and Equipment Sale Friday  April 11, Rimbey, Alberta.  Selling over 75 tractors ranging from small acreage to  large 4WD's. Also selling  seeding, tillage, haying,  harvest, trucks and trailers.  For further information  phone Allen B. Olson Auction Service (403)843-6974  or sale site (403)843-2747,  Rimbey, Alberta.   FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures: Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.  .  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2. for  catalogue (reimbursement-  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,"  Quebec. JOS 1X0.   Sale of assets. Williams  Lake, B.C. Small engines  sales & service equipment  and stock. Written offers to  Receiver Manager by April  1, 1986. For further information contact Ms. V.  Jeves, (393-3626) 2nd floor,  366 Yorston Street, Wil-  liams Lake, B.C. V2G 4J5.  Free Hunting, Fishing &  Camping Catalogue ($5. value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing licence  and S.I.R. will mail free  372-page (over 6,500 items)  85/86 Sportsman Catalogue.  S.I.R. Mail Order, Dept.  129, 1863 Burrows Ave.,  Winnipeg, Man; R2X 2V6.  Offer expires April 30, 1986.  Complete model railroad  section, athearn, roundhouse, mantna, HO + O,  brass, scatch building supplies. Retail value $26,270 -  quick sale price $10,000.  One lot only. Phone (403)  667-7074.  Free Stamp & Coin Supply  Catalogue. Free toll . free  service. Collectors only  please. Service from.; long  established family business.  1-800-265-0720.  Satellite TV. Complete packages from $595. 4' $595. 8'  $895. 10' $1395. 12' $1695.  Satellite World, 5320 Imperial Street, Burnaby, B.C.  VSJ 1E6. 430-4040.  GARDENING   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse .  accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toil-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  HELP WANTED  Earn extra income selling  pantyhose with minimum  25% commission. 36 beautiful colors quality guaranteed. Out of towners welcomed. Symbol Dist., #304 -  1541 W. Broadway, Vancou-  ver, V6J 1W7. 736-4511.  Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows est. 1975. Join us in  presenting quality lingerie  & leisure-wear 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 info, call collect (416)632-9090 9 a.m. - 2  p.m. (BC time)   Large expanding Ontario  area Printing Company requires immediately a Bindery Machine Operator. Successful applicant should  have full working knowledge  of Baum Folders. Computerized Cutters and Five Station Muellers. Full time  position with a very competitive compensation plan including profit sharing. Apply to: Ken Watts Performance Printing Limited,  P.O. Box 158, Smith Falls,  K7A 4T1. (613)283-5650.  NOTICES   Retirement celebration for  W.L. (Bill) McLeod: Vanderhoof is planning a celebration for Bill McLeod,  long-time Principal and  Supervisor of Elementary  Instruction, who has retired.  A dinner, dance, and fun  day will be held May 17th  and 18th. For details, write  to P.O. Box 129, Vanderhoof, B.C. VOJ 3A0 or tele-  phone (604)567-2284.  PERSONALS   Are you listening? The  great creater (Yahweh) is  calling his people out of  Babylon! Where to' now?  Free literature. Box 767,  Armstrong, B.C. VOE 1BO.  Prestige Acquaintance Service is,an introduction bureau for unattached adults  seeking lasting relationships. Successful, reliable,  selective. Call toll free 1-800  -263-6673, Hours: 9 a.m. to  7 p.m.     '    ..��� ���'    -. -  Singles-Line. Meet other  singles in your area by telephone. Ladies register for  free. Call 681-6652. Close  Encounters, 837 Hamilton  Street, Vancouver, BC:.  V6B 2R7. ,        v  Oriental Laaies seek to conV;\  tact   Canadian    men4 for.!:;  friendship,,   marriage.vFor^  complete   information   and;  photos,  send  $2:   Equator,  Box 14443-G, Toledo, Ohio,  U.S.A. 43614.  REAL ESTATE  Tie Lake sandy beach (Koot-  enays) assume $120,000  mortgage. View property.  Indoor pool, Jacuzzi, three  bdrm, bsmt, workshop, garage, dock. 1-853-3612 or  1-854-5768 evenings.  SERVICES ,.;������.  Suffering an ICBC Claim?  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranieau, 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."   Cemetery markers. Granite,  bronze, for all cemeteries.  Piscount to pensioners  10%. Open seven days a  week 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  Tradesmans Monuments,  10355   Jacobsen   St.,   Mis-  sion, B.C. 826-9114.   TRAVEL      ���  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.   Expo Accommodation, modern self-contained one-Br  basement suite. 10-min  from Expo, 5-min from Sky-  Train. Daily/Weekly rates.  Sleeps up to six. Also RV-  Pad. (604) 253-7230 days,  (604) 294-0069 eves.   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-  6928 or 734-7725.   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  ski weeks from $119, s|<j  train packages (Vancouver -  Lake Louise) from $203  three-day packages from  $69. information/reserva-  tions 1-800-661-1158. Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  WASTE MANAGEMENT BRANCH  APPLICATION FOR A  PERMIT UNDER THE  WASTE MANAGEMENT  ACT (Effluent)  This application is to filed with  the Lower- Mainland Region,  15326-103A Avenue, Surrey,  British Columbia, V3R7A2.  Any person who may be affected by the discharge of the  waste described below may,  within 30 days from the last  date of posting, publication,  service or display, state In  writing to the Manager how he  is affected.  PREAMBLE - The purpose of  this application is for a proposed laundromat, showers and  washroom facilities of a marina  complex.  1. We, John Henry's Marinas  Inc., of Box 40, Garden Bay,  BCVON ISO, hereby apply for  a permit to discharge effluent  from washroom facilities  located at Pool Road, Garden  Bay, B.C. into Hospital Bay  (Pender Harbour) and laundromat and shower effluent to  the land, and give notice of ap  plication to all persons affected.  2. The land upon which the  works are located is Lot 1,  District Lot 1397, Plan 13697  -Block B of Lot 6877, Group 1  New   Westminster   District  located on Pool Road, Garden  Bay, B.C.  3. The discharge shall be  located as shown on the site  plan.-'-,..  4. The quantity of effluent to  be discharged is as follows:  Average daily discharge (based on operating period (annually) Washrooms: 340 l/d;  Laundromat and Shower: 300  l/dr v.' \-;".?:-/-v.  Maximum daily discharge  (Based on peak tourist season,  long weekends) Washrooms:  910 l/d; Laundromat: and  Showers: 12,000 l/d.  The operating period' during  which the effluent will be  discharged is continuous.  5: The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent. to or better than  typical laundromat and shower  effluent and typical domestic  sewage.  6"The type of treatment to be  applied to the effluent before  discharge .is as follows:  Screening .and seepage pit for  laundromat and shower ef  fluent, Olitfall for domestic  sewage.  This application, dated on  February 27, 1986, was  posted on the ground In accordance with the Waste Management Regulations by March  14,1986.  JOHN   HENRY'S   MARINAS  INC.  TELEPHONE NO. 883-2253  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  WASTE MANAGEMENT BRANCH  THIS APPLICATION is to be fih  ed with the Regional Waste  Manager at Lower Mainland  Region, 15326-103A Avenue.  Surrey, British Columbia V3R  7A2.  "any person who may be  adversely affected by the  discharge or storage of the  waste may within 30 days from  the last date of posting under  section 3(a) or publication,  service or display under section 4, write to the manager  stating how he is affected."  PREAMBLE - The purpose of  this application Is to obtain a  Waste Management Permit to  discharge fish processing effluent into the waters of  Pender Harbour.  1. We, The Pender Harbour  Fishing Co. Ltd:, of Box 37,  Warnock Road, RR 1; Madeira  Park, BC, hereby apply for a  permit to discharge effluent  from a fish processing plant  located at the end of Hassan  Road, Pender Harbour, BC  VON 2H0 to Pender Harbour,  and give notice of application  to all persons affected.  2. The land upon which tlje  treatment works will be  located is Blk. 49, PL 4276,  DL 1390, LD 37 New Westminster Group 1 Part -Except  Plan 14442. ':/;<:-  3. The; discharge will be  located at 5 meters below low  tide mark on foreshore fronting  the land described above.  4. The rate of discharge will  be: Maximum daily, 3 m'/day.  Average daily (based on  operating period) 2 m'/day.  The operating period during  which the effluent will be  discharged .is intermittent  periods during day operation .-  5. The characteristics of the  effluent discharged shall be  equivalent to or better than  B0D5- 1.4 lb./1000 lb. product; T.S.S. - 1.0 lb/1000  lb., product; C12 - 0.2 - 0.4 or  less. (As per Level "A" Ob-  iectives for the discharge of Effluent to Marine Waters from  Fish-Processing Plants.)  6. The type of treatment.to be  applied is 25 mesh screening  devices (with a wir^opeprngbf  O.^i'tTim = 6.028inches) Jor  removal of organic-solids.  7. Dated this 7th day of  March, 1986.  RONALD C. MALCOLM  �� I  z   ��  <    o  X   o  U.   co  ���   _5  _c   *?  *���;������ in  I!  o  W  _9  ���- 3'-'_������  ^ en  : ��������   __  O -o  ���> "���    __  _. ^o   ___>  3    W    _��  C   O  CE W  Coast News, April 7,1986  Guess Where  A prize of $10 will be awarded  the first entry drawn which correctly locates the above. No  one could locate it last week.  Send your entries to reach the  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons,  this week.  Police  news  GIBSONS RCMP  Several bicycles have been  turned ih to' the RCMP station.  Come in and identify your lost  bike.  Residents of the Veterans and  Chaster Roads area have laid  complaints of noise from  unlicensed trail bikes in their  area.  Police will charge any youths  found driving unlicensed trail  bikes on the roads.  On the evening of March 31,  two youths were charged with  possession of liquor.  Impaired driving charges  were laid against a Gibsons resident on March 29; a visitor  from Burnaby on March 30;  and a man driving erratically oh  Pratt Road on April 2.  On March 31, Gibsons ^  RCMP were called to assist the N  Sechelt detachment in the very  early morning hours in subdu- ,.  ing and removing a male armed  with a butcher knife from a  Sechelt residence. The man was  charged.  On April 1, there was a theft  of expensive and unusual parts  of a cement pump from a residence on School Road. The  parts are valued at $2100.  SECHELT RCMP ...];,  On March 29 a Halfmoon    |i i  Bay resident reported a break-in    ���. 11  of his residence. Some small    ; ]  household items and food stuffs    )  were taken.  A sailboat moored at  Hospital Bay Government  Wharf on Hernandez Island  was entered and among items  taken were a sextant, compass  and a battery radio.  A Vancouver resident reported the theft of a Husqvarna  chainsaw from his lot on Thpr-  manby Island.  A Sechelt resident reported  theft of a shotgun and a fishing  rod from his shed near Swan-  son's Gravel pit.  A TV set was reported stolen  from a Roberts Creek residence.  The Department of Fisheries  reported the loss of a rock drill  in the Sechelt area.  the fire season from Aprlfl IS to Oetob-osp 18.  Any person intending to burn outside  municipal boundaries should contact the  nearest Ministry of Forests District  Office. The legal description of the  property will be required.  Sites planned for industrial fires,  including land clearing, may be  inspected by a Forest Officer to  determine conditions for safe burning.  Areas for domestic fires such as spring  clean up of yard debris may not require  an inspection by a Forest Officer prior  to issuance of a burning permit. Permit  conditions will restrict fire size and  burning area.  Burning permits are subject to refusal or  cancellation should weather conditions  or the proposed burn area be considered  unsafe.       %  Use of an enclosed burner such as a  barrel with a screen cover of not more  Ministry of  Forests  than 6/8 mesh does not require a burning  permit.  A permit is also not required for  campfires however there are regulations  governing this type of fire.  Ministry of Forests  burning permits are free.  If you have a problem with a fire, are in  doubt about the permit or how to burn  safely, contact your nearest Ministry of  Forests District Office.  The dates of the annual fire season may  be extended or reduced depending on -  local firer danger conditions., Current  information can be provided by the  nearest Forest District office.  ��H  C0AST NEWS  Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5k   7-5m  8x10-8"  Sunshine Coast  Services Director  Need this space?  Cull   the-   COAST   NEWS  .it  886 ?6_ 7 or 88b 3930  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A 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  y.   885-9973 886-2938,/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, Roadbuilding, Logging  Excavations & Gravel. Tree Removal  in exchange for Landclearing. *'  ^LOUlsLePage   Box 438 Gibaont, B.C. 886'3821  6p.m_  RENOVA TIONS  '...���H/_bfc..^:.v^..:,:  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903 ��� 886-8399  ROOFING  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Cal. Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  FREE  ESTIMATES.  . Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.:  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  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  r  John CLYDE'S  Gov't C��rtlHod  ^ BC FGRRKSS  ��� Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  Welding Service  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,1985 j  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Refrigeration & __  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing In Excavator Booms & Buckets  ^MOBILE FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON 883-2328 J  Need this space?  C��_ll  the  COAST  NEWS  ;��t  886 2622 or 885-3930  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation *   *Ck  All business strictly confidential  1767 Martin Bd., Gibsons 886-7278  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale ^ M  7:30am *3:30pm     6:20am     2:30pm || S3  **9:30 5:30        *8:30 4:30 Sji  1:15pm *7:25       *12:25pm     6:30 II _T  9:15 *8:20 **8  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  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE!  ' Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  * 10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m:  Tuesday*.-    Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ��� 10:00 a.m'.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.rri.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gi. sons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.'  Municipal Parking Lot.  Gower PI. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  ��� 9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  * "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  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS-  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't j  r  ��� EXCAVATING*  JANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING��  Backhoe  Bulldozing  .     R.R. 2. Leek Rd.  VjGibsons. B.C. VON 1VO  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE_  LIQUID  GAS LTD  TF  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary'  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  s I CANADIAN I  \   ii   I  885-2360  886-7359 ��� IvJ^I)  "     J  Conversion   Windows,   Class.  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ���.        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  GHAINSAWS^  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I  HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912 J  TARSUS  ENTURPRlSLSnu  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened TopsoiS  24 hour message  883-9949  Need this space?  ..���'������....  Ciil]  tb-^GC>AST ^IlEWSr.^,^.:  ?   : nt.B86 26?? .>r 885 3ft3Q  If  _.1  If  i  -I  .  ft  hi .  :  1.  PS  1 p  '_i  Hi  , .  Mr  t '-'   _���  hi  mi  u  Id  'i  .   I  ..  &  I_ 18.  Coast News, April 7,1986  I  I;  V--  4 CYL  6 CYL  8 CYL  Replace Spark Plugs ��� Scope Check Ignition ���  Remove, Clean and Inspect Cap ��� Check and Make  Necessary Carb Adjustments ��� Check all High  Energy Ignition Part ��� Spark Plugs Included  And MUCh More. (Most Cars & Trucks) \  Lube, Oil, Filter Service  INCLUDES FILTER AND UP TO 5 LITRES OIL  The parade of sailboats passing up the Coast last weekend was the annual White Islets Yacht Race. They  were blessed, as were the rest of us, by perfect Spring weather for the event: ���John Bumside photo  Bed and Breakfast  ���; The Town of Gibsons is say-  Z- ing that bed and breakfast will  �� be permitted in. all residential  ;- zones this summer, as it is now,  *) provided not more than two  ^lodgers to a house are put up at  ���; one time.  ���; Sechelt goes even further,  fallowing two units per house,  ^but in the regional district areas  ^ there is no contingency for bed  ��'arid breakfast and in some  presidential zones it has been  1* disallowed altogether:  �� A report to Gibsons Council  ��from planner Rob Buchan  ^states that the town's policy is  'reinforced by a section of the  Municipal Act, which says no  licence is required for the  business of renting out rooms  where not more than two are  available.  A May 1985 letter to council  from Minister of Municipal Affairs Bill Ritchie endorses the  two-room-maximum approach,  saying "elaborate guidelines are  neither necessary nor useful"  for bed and breakfast.  Signs advertising bed and  breakfast are also permitted in  Gibsons and Sechelt, so long as  they do not exceed 30 millimetres square and are attached  onto the owners' houses.  fall to vandals  Randy Thomson, receiver  manager of the Cedar Plaza,  thinks the Expo spirit is lacking  in Gibsons since vandals stole  15 flags off the roof of the'  Cedar Plaza building last Monday night.  The flags, 20 in total, were  placed around the building on  the Wednesday before to "liven  the place lip for "EXpo" according to Thomson who said that  it was planned to place 10 more  flags around the Cedar's Pub.  He isn't so sure that it's a  good idea now. Each flag, measuring three feet by six feet < is  worth more than $70. The  thieves climbed the steep plexiglass onto, the rpof of the  building and broke 15 of thfe  poles off the roof. The poles  were found by local RCMP officers later but the flags were  gone. '  "I'm hoping that maybe parents will notice that their kids  have come home with a nice  new flag, or that someone will  have a change of heart and bring them back," he added.  Cst. Pitts of the Gibsons  RCMP detachment told the  Coast News that if anyone  knows about the theft of the  flags they may call Crimestoppers to give information.  Crimestoppers does not require  names or telephone numbers  and a reward is offered if an arrest is made and the goods  recovered. The number to call is  886-8477.-  Thomson said the flags,  representing Canada, the US,  British Columbia, Expo and  Great Britain, were meant to  show a friendly face for the  summer tourists. He's hoping  someone out there will bring  them back.  n  still a 'frrnaybe  j j  ��� Gibsons Council has still hot  decided whether to accept the  offer of the Charman cabin for  a town park. : .....''���'';  Owners of the property on  which the cabin stands have offered the site as their required  parkland dedication for the  Gibsons Centennial, but counpil  has hesitated taking the gift,  worried that liability and the  cost of maintenance.would be  too high.  Last week council learned  that the only outright expense, a*  $350 study, would be done for.  ho cost by. surveyor Larry  Penonzek and that a Shaw  Road resident has volunteered  to help maintain the dirt road  leading to the cabin.  Council followed Acting  Mayor Gerry Dixon's suggestion: and has postponed its decision until the planning committee meeting in May.  Oh Approved Credit      20% bowr. Payment Required  ANY ITEM in the store  :     **.. (Valued at $500 or more)  with payments spread over one ye&r, and pay^  NO  Sr No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  ��  3r>  ti&  ���  If you buy a  SOFA & LOVE SEAT  Price..... ..........-............  + Tax....'..  .....:  M098.00  ...76.86  Total Cost  .1174.86  Down Payment   ..-234.97  s939.39  Payments over 12 months  s939.89 +-12 = $78.32  Therefore you have a monthly  payment of s7832 for 12 months!  NO INTEREST CHARGE!!  1  HOME     "  FURIHSHiHGS  ^VEaah^Si  Tueis, Thurs 9.30 530  Fri, "��r. S..t. 9:30 900  Siin. & Mon.     Clo_ fid  Seaview Place, Gibsons  We have MORE tp otter you!  886-8886  S.Q9QBQQ  Lw_

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