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Sunshine Coast News Apr 21, 1986

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  by John Gleeson  Z.-   Gibsons   Council's   decision  jlast week to close the swimming  3300I permanently as of May 1C  ���has met with an alarmed public.  \_y At the pool, some parents  -were in a near-frenzy as programs   and   registrations   for  'swimming lessons were abruptly  cancelled and the 13 pool staff  "were in shock after hearing the  ^announcement,  communicated  Oyer the telephone Wednesday  itiorning.  ��� -"But the news has roused the  public in a way that council says  -was exactly intended:  ���^'"It's gotten us the meeting,"  -said Mayor Diane Strom Friday; "It's a terrible position to  .be in and it wasn't easy but  something has to be done."  .;,..'.; A meeting has been called for  .7:3:0 p.m. Wednesday at the  \'.Gibsons Legion. Council, who  I will be there to Answer questions  ��� fnpin the public, also expects to  iliear some proposals to reduce  She share of the pool's deficit  (borne by the town taxpayer,  {which is projected at $66,000  ;jor 1986 or about $20 per  capita.  Council says it needs ideas  now because the deficit is out of  control. It has cost the town  $211,000 since 1982 and  maintenance and insurance are  expected to keep rising.  The Wednesday meeting is  being called by the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce, which is worried in part  about upper village business  declining, and by over 60  seniors who use the pool for  warm water therapy.  Sheila Kitson, who is president of the chamber, said she  hopes people's emotional states  will be settled by then.  "The entire communtiy is riled,"she said. "Why do this to  get a meeting? Everyone's sympathetic to the problem but it's  such a gauche way to go about  ���it.  ;  .... "It's a shoddy approach and  it's been immensely  unpopular."  So unpopular that a Gibsons  woman, Kathleen Dufour, drew  up a" petition asking that the  pool not be closed, and in 36  hours got 250 signatures including one by an alderman's  wife.  Alderman Gerry Dixon, who  introduced the motion t& close  the pool, said, however, "In the  back of my head, it willjipt stay;  closed: And it will Tear^m^P.  a better situation; Right n6w;th^  deficit is totally out of wliack.''f  Alderman Bob Maxwell uses  the pool for therapy and was  seconder to Dixon's motion, v  .'The whole matter has been:  in limbo there for the past three  or four years," he said, "ivfow,  suddenly, the entire social community at large has all the solutions in the world.    , ,  "I like my pool," he added,  "and it was a sad decision to  make. But I think solutions will  come from the community."  Other members of council are  looking more to the regional  district for help. Already the  district, through Areas E and F  in the West Howe Sound.Recreation Commission, con- ,  tributes to the pool defecit: ..-  $75,000 from E and F is allocated for 1986 and more than  $280,000 has been packed up^by  the two areas since 1982.-.  But council feels the burden is  still too heavily' placed on Gib- -  sons residents and that a long- -  sought Area D contribution is  coming too slowly, even with  talk of a November referendum, "yyk'i-  Dixon said.he "would have  no problem at jail" turning over  the pool to the district, with  Gibsons paying an equal share  and having an equal say in the  running of the facility.  "The basic problem is that  everybody's1 got his own axe to  grind. Parochialism," said Dixon.  Lohg-tinie^ pool volunteer  Tom Grant is also with the Area  D Planning Committee. He said  that while there seems to be support in Roberts Creek for contributing to the pool; he understands the parochial view.  "For -ofre thing, we have  nothing; 6ut Ijerey Gibsons built  the pool 1^d_t terieilts the.town  because it'slhere.No one asked  them toKBuild ity they wanted  jt." ���  y$yyy,y::r.      ��� '...'��� V ;  Grant {said he considered the  town's /faction politically ir-  TesponsiT>ie^ "We should have  all the dialogue that's needed.  Instead we get a Bill Bennett  chopping block routine;  mothers , freaking out; ranting  and raving. It's bullying."  The mayor said she would  not speculate about increased  regional district funding but  said, "The initiative of course  will have to come from them."  One reason for this, she said,  is that "it wouldn't look very  good" to the unionized pool  staff for the town to offer the  pool to the non-union regional  district. ,  But pool supervisor Margo  Sterling-Laycock told the Coast  News that the majority of staff  "couldn't care less" about being unionized and she added  that they were an exceptional  bunch, who would probably  have no trouble finding jobs at  other pools.  It was the patrons she said  - she felt sorry for.  "We're a coastal community  and parents are concerned that  their children learn how to  swim. I know some people in  this community where this is the  only thing they do. I agree that  the tax base has to be broadened  but it's the nature of pools to  cost money."  Alderman Norm Peterson  was the only member of council  who admitted to having second  thoughts about the motion,  which council passed unanimously.  "It wasn't a planned move,"  he said, "not on the agenda.  There was no discussion. Probably we made a mistake not  tabling it to a later meeting. It  happened very fast, but it happened."  Peterson was not the only  one, though, to find the motion  - quickly done with. Neither the  mayor nor Alderman Jack Marshall, when we talked to him  Thursday, believed the motion  said the closure was permanent,  although the word "per-  'manently" is indeed how it  reads: "That at the end of the  present lesson block the swimming pool be closed  permanently."   -  . In the first week of February,  former mayor Larry Labonte'  tofd council that talk of permanent closure wasn't necessary.  The pool was not raised again  . as a critical issue at a public  council meeting until Dixon's  motion last Tuesday, when for  once Labonte was not in the audience but was vacationing.  The Sunshine  1..  Published on the Sunshine Coast.     25* per copy on news stands  April 21,1986        Volume 40        Issue 16  - _  ^ _���;  m  r .,v_-  SCRD moves swiftly  Rezoning for bed and  breakfast underway  Nikki Weber was taken by surprise at last Thursday's Volunteer Tea when she received the Volunteer of  tW Year award. Here Gibsons Mayor Diane Strom pins a corsage as Volunteer Action Centre coordinator Joan Cowderoy looks on. Congratulations, Nikki! ���Dianne Evans pholo  Por outstanding contributions  y.~" '" ' . . .  Volunteers recognized  1 It was a full house at the  Sechelt Legion Hall last Thursday, afternoon when the Volunteer Action Centre (VAC)  played host to volunteers from  more than 25 different organizations to pay. tribute to their  . yoUinteers and make special  MjrY&rds for community service.  ��� '���'vBrian Butcher who heads the  |yP"iC advisory committee wel-  jptmied the guests and the  Mayors of Sechelt and Gibsons,  ^Joiyce Kolibas and Diane Strom,  a$ well as the Chairman of the  Regional Board, Jim Gurney,  spoke about volunteers and the  invaluable services which they  perform.  ^Joan Cowderoy, who brg-  aSmzed the Volunteer Tea and  <\$io heads the VAC, paid glow-  rj:pj& tribute to the hundreds of  m^h and women in the com-  iritihity without whose contributions we would be deprived of  rtiSny important services.  Organizations Coast-wide  w|fe asked to submit names of  vdfunteers whose service has  been outstanding. These nominees all received certificates of  recognition.  ' hThree of the nominees were  given Honourable Mentions.  ; These were Kay Kirkland of the  ; Parent and Tot Drop-in,.Gail  Wilson of Chatelech Secondary's lunch program and  Margaret Gemmell of Shorn-  vj .The winner of the award for  ?iie outstanding volunteer with  long and dedicated service was a  very popular choice judging by  the enthusiastic applause.  Nikki Weber, who has entertained at innumerable concerts  and benefit performances and  whose work with many different musical groups has  brought joy to audiences  wherever they have performed,  was surprised and delighted  with the award, a lovely corsage, a volunteer logo pin and  lunch for two at the Pebbles  Restaurant.  Joan Cowderoy made a spe  cial award at the conclusion of  the ceremonies for a woman  who has volunteered in many  capacities over a lengthy period  of time. Hazel Hadden, unfortunately very ill in hospital, was  the volunteer so honoured and  her award, a gift of a begonia in  bloom, was accepted on her behalf by her long time friend,  Margaret Shuttleworth.  "It's important that the community knows just what Hazel  has put into it," Cowderoy told  the crowd.  Following a meeting between  'the regional district and  members ot the Expo committee an amendment to By-law  264 hasjteen drafted which will  allow $ed and breakfast in all  ��� v Vic   Walker, -who   re  -     ��� _4._t__>-l *._���__(.-    ..    .  ...        ,       recenrty--  1 returned'from some three months avfay from his position as  Chairrhan of the Expo committee, told the Coast News that he  vyas delighted with the response  of the regional board.  "When,kwe had our meeting  (with Ed Traff, Irene Lugsdin,  Jim Gurney and Geoff Power)  it became clear that the regional  board '.is in favour of tourism  and tourists. In fact the suggestion for the amendment .to the  by-law came from Jim  Gurney," Walker said. "They  pointed the way out of our  predicament."  Chairman Jim Gurney said in  conversation with the Cbast  News that the meeting had been  most productive.  ... "As so often happens, when  you meet face to face problems  aren't as they are perceived to  be," he said. "We want to look  seriously at bed and breakfast  because we want it to be a quality amendment."  A letter from the Expo committee formally requesting the  amendment was received at last  Thursday's planning committee  meeting and a memo from the  planning department outlining  options available to the board  for adoption was presented  along with it.  The board recommended that  the amendment be drafted immediately.  Gurney explained that once  the  amendment   has  received  Mill workers vdte  yes to new contract  Local members of the Canadian Paperworkers Union voted  last Thursday on the contract  which their negotiating team arrived at with Canadian Forest  Products (Canfor).  The vote registered 79.8 per  cent in favour of the contract  but local president Steve Holland told the Coast News that  the vote "doesn't really reflect  the happiness of the people. We  had to sell it to get that high a  vote."  Holland said that the hard  economic times had forced the  membership to "bite the bullet"  in accepting the terms of the  contract which emphasizes job  security and seniority.  "We've tried to maintain  jobs and we've traded it off a  little bit but the membership  thinks they can take it for two  years," Holland continued.  "It's easy to point the finger  at the companies for mistakes  . they made in the past but this is  reality. It's our jobs," he added.. ;  There will be a two week  shut-down in May and another  in August which will enable the  companies to reduce the  amount of pulp on the world  market and perhaps drive the  price upaJittle to lift the market  out of its present slump. Holland said that there are many  more countries putting pulp on  the market nowadays and this  has led to price reductions.  The over-all province wide  vote on the contract will be in  by April 28.  Public Relations officer with  Canfor's Port Mellon mill Jim  Foglietta told the Coast News  that the company is pleased to  have negotiations completed.  "Both sides would like more ,  but we've negotiated a good  contract," Foglietta said. "This  new contract gives us more running time and that additional  running time will be appreciated."  Foglietta told the Coast News  that there is no prospect of further laypffs at this time, although there will be "a couple  of tech change jobs that go".  Canfor employs 413 people,  323 union members and 90  staff.  first reading any person  operating a bed and breakfast  facility within the zones affected  would not be prosecuted for  contravening the bv-law.  Those who wish to register  may do so, Walker said, by calling the Sunshine Coast Tourism  ���Association office in Sechelt at  885-7575.  .-.*. On  Restructuring   Dining Guide   Classifieds   Service Directory   Ferry & Bus Schedule.   P. 6   P. 11  P. 15 & 16   P. 17   P.17  'Street talk! n'  WHAT IS YOUR OPINION OF THE PROPOSED  RESTRUCTURING OF SECHELT?  JUDY WILSON, TUWANEK  "I understand from reading  the summary that there are two  major benefits ��� one is thgt a  larger - municipality will have  more clout with the provincial  government and the other is  that there is grant money available for roads. Neither of  these seem like significant advantages. From Sechelt to Tuwanek is already covered by the  Department of Highways, paid  for by the provincial government, and as far as clout with  Victoria goes (for getting  government grants), this is a  government of restraint...! doubt  that amalgamation will change  that   drift.".  CHUCK DAVIE,  HALFMOON BAY  "Leave it alone...The Village  is looking for a bigger tax base  and anyone who's not already in  the (Sechelt) community, well it  won't do them any good."  SYD HEAL, SECHELT  '-|!m in favour of it personally.  It's inevitable as the population  grows there'll be larger town  units. The same applies in Gibsons. My problem is that it's difficult to understand how the  Sunshine Coast Regional District can function well as an all-  encompassing area council.  Sechelt and Gibsons have their  own particular problems that  are better handled by their own  town councils...(restructuring)  will bring better services in the  town with centralized management."  RANDI LEREN, SECHELT  "As the village grows it  becomes more like a city and  we get more facilities, more  shopping centres...You have to  grow...that's what I'm hoping  for."  ���}*���:  _t;: Coast News, April 21,1986  A suggestion  Gibsons Council wants suggestions which will enable  them not to close the pool. They are also advertising for a  new Works Superintendent.  The. story goes that a few years ago the outgoing superintendent favoured one candidate for his job, the administrator favoured another. They compromised and  hired both.  Let the cost-cutters use the cost-cutter's best friend - attrition. Let Ralph Jones have the job of superintendent.  He's been abrasive as by-law enforcer but no one ever said  he wasn't a hardworking, competent man on works projects.  Let Rob Buchan help Jones with the paper work which  has been Ron Webber's principal responsibility. Hire no  one else.  Use the $45,000 thus saved annually to help balance the  budget and keep the pool open.  As to whether this melodrama is essential in the  decision-making process, let the people decide.  Walk for Peace  When the word first came that Reagan had attacked  Libya the fear that it instilled, the cold clutch of it around  the heart, gave pause for thought.  Is this what it will be like? Is this how we'll hear about  the incident which precipitates the next, and last, "Big  One"? .���':,.���. ..:-  For many the feeling of powerlessness and vulnerability  soon turns to anger. For many that anger is turned to a  serious and urgent need to do something, to change what  seems to be a headlong rush into the jaws of death, for innocents on both sides of the political coin, for the planet  itself.   ���.:���;'.'"        ...;���;'.'������  If you want to do something stand up and be counted  for peace next Sunday at Vancouver's Peace March. Complacency opens the door for tyranny but .walking''for"  peace, when there are thousands beside you, is a gesture  that is gaining in importance as the clock ticks by.  A mildest denial  We are flattered by the amount of attention devoted to  our business affairs last week in a local publication. We  note there was no mention of the successful negotiations at  the Port Mellon Mill. . ���  That we are more important to the well-being of the  community than the mill and its labour settlement,  however, we would modestly deny.  5 YEARS AGO  The government wharf in Gibsons is a hive of activity  these days as the Arctic Fox, Cowlchan Star, Nordic  Spear and the Twin J get ready to head out to the Queen  Charlotte Islands for the three month fishing season  that begins May 5.  Sechelt Village Council received a letter from Allan  and Ashford Engineers at the April 15 council)meeting  giving estimated construction costs of $128,600 for  work on Inlet Avenue from Teredo to Cowrie and the  laneway immediately north of Teredo to Cowrie between Trail and Inlet. "Ghastly," said Alderman Joyce  Kolibas, who was chairing the meeting.  10YEARSAGO  A special meeting of the Coast Garibaldi Health Unit  last week resulted in a motion calling for a moratorium  on sewage inspections on all new Sunshine Coast subdivisions. It will act as an ultimatum in an effort to pressure the provincial government to appoint more health  inspectors from this region. Three Inspectors have quit  within the last year due tb heavy work loads.  Concern has been expressed over a water lease recently granted to Halfmoon Bay Estates Ltd. by MLA Don  Lockstead, Village of Sechelt residents and one Alderman, Dennis Shuttleworth. Sechelt council had previously objected to the water lease, located in Porpoise  Bay opposite property commonly known as the Van Egmond sub-divions, but has since changed its stand on  the matter. V     " . ���������������.'  20YEARSAGO  Sidewalk art erupts in Gibsons with Ken's Foodland  store's new construction fences providing the space.  A one-day convention of the Fraset Valley Women's  Institute drew 130 women to.Gibsons.  Jack Davis, MP, asks Ottawa to keep the proposed  Sechelt refuge harbour on the active list for future consideration.  30 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's'new Village Commission was sworn in on  Tuesday afternoon.  The Vote  Mrs. Christine Johnston 107,  BernelGordon 101  Captain Sam Dawe 82  Alec Lamb . 79  Frank Parker 77  40 YEARS AGO  Murdoch's Landing in Pender Harbour was the mecca  for trap shooters on Good Friday. '  Gibsons Landing Ratepayers want a plebiscite taken  before the Attorney General grants a hotel licence for  the area.  Magistrate Sidney McKay of Selma Park has been  notified of his appointment to exercise the jurisdiction  conferred by the Small Debts Court Act and hence will  open a small claims court on the Coast.  It may be time to take a hard  look at the doings of the Sunshine Coast Tourism Association. With weejdy little vials of  printed poison in publication  from President Richard Tomkies, a major outburst againSt  the regional board by Director  Art. McGinnis, and the contribution of manager Aririe  Langdon to the production Of  the destination brochure to ���-'"���  assess, such an evaluation may  be timely.  Perhaps we might help piit  some of the following in perspective if we note th_Ct the^Sun-  sine Coast Tourism Asspicatioh  lias finally approached the reg-  ipnal .board. .abojut,.fey^law  "(iiithges tb^ e'na^ th^Coa^^.  offer bed and breakfast services. ;|  .regioh-y^ade^^:'y���-���; :^. '"'.  The request came Ma letter  dated April' 15, 1986^.Iess than  three weeks before the opening  of Expo 86 - and; came only  after Captain; Vic Walker returned from his vacation and  took the initiative.":V ;   /  One might wonder what on  earth has taken so long. When :  the Expo committee, the first  one that is, first convened under  the chairmanship of Richard  Tomkies three years ago the  lack of accommodation was  identified as a problem at the  first meeting. Now, with less  than three weeks to go  something is being done about  it. But for Vic Walker, one  suspects that this high-profile^  organization would still be doing nothing but blaming other  people for its non-achievement.  Let's deal with the regional  board and its budget, first. If  Art McGinnis is to be believed,  crass incompetence rules at the  SCRD and enormous fiscal irresponsibility. But did not Pan  Campbell's report last year find  this to be one of the best-run  regional districts in the province? ;;' ���  I have personally disagreed  with SCRD Chairman Jim Gurney as vigorously as anyone on  the Coast, both as a journalist  and as a regional director and  reserve the right to do so again,  but the fact remains that  Gurney has proven himself  again and again to be an enlightened manager of municipal  'finances.".   5"' .......-, .';K,;r-.,.'...  McGinnis; on the otherhandj'  is the director of an organization which during its short existence has left a trail of dead  salmon sharks and unpaid bills  in its wake.  Manager Anne Langdon is  constantly criticising all around  her. One of her principal targets  has been Irene Lugsdin. Has  Langdon forgotten that her  organization could not even get  organized for their own first  grant till Ms Lugsdin helped  them fill out the forms?  Ms Langdon's contribution  to the destination brochure  which is the main tourism promotion for the Sunshine Coast  for 1986 was to raise an enormous hullabaloo, including  threatening to go to the  newspapers (though there is one  somewhat naive young editor  who knew what she was going  to do in Vancouver before she  did it), about the fact that it was  proposed to print the brochure  in Alberta. She missed the  meeting at which the printing  was discussed and at no time  made her objections known to  those publfehyig the brochure.  Strange, is it not? Be it noted,  there was no original directive  received concerning in-province  printing.  Her other contribution was to  be the written.copy for the,,  brochure. The copy came in  almost a week late and by common consent of the committee  members and community representatives they spoke to, was.  unusable.  What positive role is this  organization playing on the  Sunshine Coast? Where are  their accomplishments? Do we  organize a trade fair by sending  someone to Norway before we  even have local permission to  use the foreshore?  Were they just incompetent  on their government grants it  would be bad enough but the  constant stream of abuse and  negativity that they direct  around the community is a  positive menace. When are we  going to tell them thatenough is  enough?  Portrait  With a heart like a cash register  and a soul pure Amonia  the lady kept a neat house.  A hairdresser by trade  she elected to be a concierge as well  her time being mostly spare.  she favoured sailors,  this star of the sea  until she. met a diseased Academic  who stole flags and credit  to harbour a sick reputation.  Scar tissue, la belle dame  told astonished strangers  formed on her kidneys.  Had it formed on her tongue  the world would be spared  a blister in the ear.  Marya Fiamengo  ���&  The tragedy of apartheid  of worldwide dimension  The Sunshine  m  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Fat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  lYPESETTING  Saya Woods'  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt 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  J  by Elizabeth Tansey  In  this time of crumbling  minor tyrants there is another  loathespme   dictatorship: long  overdue to fall but not yet even  ' tottering. That is South Africa.  In 1652 Dutch farmers, the  Boers, brought their white skins  to South Africa and with  covered wagons drawn by oxen  penetrated inland to the great,  fertile fields of grass. They were  Christian fundamentalists and  believed they were led there by  Almighty God to populate the  empty land. The native people,  already there, they chose to ignore as human beings and  treated them only like animals  or slaves.  The British when they took  over, being good business men,  dealt with the tribal chieftains  tactfully, held colourful "in-  dabas" with them and established schools with no colour bars  even as far as the universities of  England. While the British  plundered the country of its raw  materials, they took great care  not to offend the dignity of  tribal chiefs or disturb the  native rituals.  In 1948 when the British  withdrew from the colony of  South Africa, the Africaner Nationalists,  descendants of the  Boers, seized power and have  kept it ever since. They set up  their policy of apartheid  (separateness), described by  Nelson Mandela, black African  leader, as "a grim programme  of mass evictions, political  persecution and police terror."  Schooling was separated: for  blacks inferior quality with costly fees; for whites excellent instruction and funded by the  government. Many other unjust  discriminations against the  native people were made law,  such as restriction to certain  regions, with passports required  for crossing borders; restrictions  for blacks against earning their  living at anything but menial  jobs. Those laws have become  complicated labyrinths beyond  a policeman's ability to know  them. Actually it doesn't matter. The laws are constructed  solely to harass black people.  To be black is to be automatically in the wrong and subject  to arrest.  Nelson Mandela and Winnie,  his wife, are both children of  tribal chieftains and as such  were brought up ingrained with  the duty that they are responsible for the well-being of their  people no matter what. They  were both well educated, he as a  lawyer and she as a social ser  vice worker. He has been in  prison for more than 20 years.  She has been in and out of  prison many times and suffered  malnutrition there. Once while  banned and under house arrest,  she was dragged by the police  from her home, with her two  tiny daughters clinging, screaming to her skirt, only to be wrenched off and left behind, alone  in the house with nobody to  care for them. Countless times  she was fired from jobs as  waitress irt restaurants when  discovered to be the wife of  Nelson Mandela: jobs she  desperately needed.  Through her bravery she attracted many white friends,  English, Jewish and even  Africaners who can see what is  going on and that it is bad.  These friends, of course, were  also persecuted,.fired from their  jobs and some deported.  The sacrifice of the'black  martyrs is widely known.  Bishop Desmond Tutu, winner  of the Nobel Peace Prize, risks  his life repeatedly protecting his  people.  The ferocity of the South  African police has intensified.  For crowd control they use  long, rhinoceros hide whips of  the kind formerly made for  driving oxen. They are trigger  happy   and   have   been   seen  shooting children of 10 years   ,  for throwing stones at a police . :  van. '  How can any nation claiming -'  to be civilized cling to a policy, >  so dubious as apartheid? The -^  reason is simple. It is an"  economic system to maintain v.  cheap labour for the mines, fac-: .;  tories and farms which create;,:  South Africa's great wealth.  Here are some facts about '  apartheid.  Elegibility to vote:-.  Black - never; White - every five^.;-  years. Average monthly wages:.!  Black - $288; White - $1330.";:  Population: Biack - 84 per cent;yi  White - 15 per cent. There are,:,:  many   more   recorded   factual,.;  anomalies. .  The South African situation,,  is   a   scandal   of   worldwide;  dimensions.    Why   are   the"  Western nations so lukewarm;.:  about it? I make regular dona- :,j  tions to Oxfam.  Their latest J-  bulletin states, "We want to in-V  crease material and moral sup-.  port tp South Africans who are -j  working to dismantle apartheid   ;.  and to build a democratic and    :  non-racist nation." I urge sup-   \  port for this appeal. The ad-   I  dress is Oxfam Canada, 2524  ?.  Cypress Street, Vancouver, BC ,f  V6J ,9Z9. Coast News, April 21,1986  The  -  Editor:  ���> Re:   SCRD   1986   Budget  ; Highlights.  'rrln 1986 the SCRD expenditures will be approximately  $2,780,000 compared with  $2,640,000 last year, an increase  of. 4.92 per cent. A property  that was taxed $300 last year  Had about 75 per cent of that  amount go to the provincial  government to be distributed to  the school board, hospitals plus  a-long list of other provincial  functions. If the provincial portion over which we haveho.control remains the same this year,  the same tax bill would be about  $313.50, an increase of $13.50  due to increased SCRD expenditures.  The following are details of  these increased SCRD expenditures.  .yT) Mapping - A joint provincial' and regional program ��� is be-  ihg'started to update existing or  prepare non-existing maps in  areas A, B, C. $40,000 has been  set aside for salaries outside  regular, workloads if necessary.  The province however, required  a $11,000 payment upfront. The  1972 topographical maps did  not include the Sandy Hook  area nor Halfmoon Bay north  including Pender Harbour and  Secret Cove, etc. This information is necessary for the settlement plans, waterworks, public  information and economic  development (aquaculture).  2) Joint Use of Schools - Approximately $20,000 will be  spent on the solar panels for the  Pender Pool. The money is surplus from 1985 and is not drawn  from the 1986 taxes. It is part of  a joint federal (major share)/  regional district project. This  project will reduce operating  costs in the future.  3) Canada Works - This is an  estimate of grant funds from  senior governments to employ  summer workers and therefore  Pool closure  Editor:  'When Town Council decided  to close the Gibsons Swimming  Pool they did it with minimum  public discussion or input into  its financial problems.  The hundreds of people that  have already signed a protest  petition were as surprised and  shocked as we were.  It appears the motion to close  the pool passed quietly in a  council meeting late after the  regular business, and when a Jot  of observers had left.  Why weren't the problems  made more open to the citizens  so that alternatives could be  considered?  The pool is used by hundreds  of. paying customers, individuals, groups, the *very  young, teens, seniors, .families  and those needing therapy. The  pool does not sit unused,  wasting taxpayers'money. .',-"��� '  Please sign our petition and  mail it to P.O. Box 1939, Gibsons.  Let us all. attend the next  Council Meeting, May 6 at 7:30  p.m.  D.A. Hunter  M. K. Dufour  Petition  ARE YOU AWARE  THE GIBSONS SWIMMING POOL  WILL BE CLOSED INDEFINITELY  AS OF MAY 10, 1986?  .We, the citizens of Gibsons and surrounding areas, do not  believe the local pool should be closed as decided by Gibsons  Town Council'on Tuesday, April 15, 1986.  We, the undersigned insist the Gibsons Swimming Pool remain open.  Let us look for other avenues of funding for our much-needed  local facility. .       - '  NAME  ADDRESS  PHONE  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  is holding a  POOL CLOSURE  PUBLIC INFORMATION MEETING  Wed., April 23, 7:30 p.m.  at Gibsons Legion Hall  ALL THOSE CONCERNED ARE INVITED.  ft*  ���l  1 <%$>-*  r-ALL SOFTWARE  up To 50% Off!!  Infocom Games    30% off  Ultima IV    only $89.80  All Commodore Software   80% off  'I    Data-Case  1 j Holds up to 50 5 1/4" Diskettes $17.95  j Holds up to 100 5 W' Diskettes $81.98  I  I    All Computer Books   40% off  I  I  ��� *  #1  Flip'n File 10's     $4.95  ' 'A Rainbow of Colours''  La Phone     $49.99  Illuminated Sensor Touch Telephone  *  mmmmmummm  omputer  kCei\tr_ej  >.  I^.*!-***.  iiiBiMnainiiiii  DOWNTOWN SECHELT*  885-2000  WX MASCK RXOnUUEt  USXBD VAWOOUVJJB PBXGSS  Marine Drive, Gibsons.  Closed for Renovations!  (1986)'  has no effect on taxation.       ���-.  4) Planning - An additional  $14,000 has been set aside for  completion of Area E and F settlement plans. Some $20,000  will be utilized for an Area A  foreshore study, wages and  equipment.  5) Urban Transit - Although  an increase of 33 per cent  sounds like a lot, that represents  only $9,000 and is due to a  change in budgeting procedures  by BC Transit:  6) Regional Parks , - The  budget for parks has increased  by 26 per cent due to the commitment by the SCRD to improve the parks. We shall be  paying' the balance owing on  Cooper's Green (paid for in 15  months after taking ownership).  This will eliminate interest  charges that would normally accrue^  7) Fiscal Services - Have increased by 12.2 per cent. Nearly  .three-quarters of the increase  has been placed in a contingency fund for the start up of  animal control in the electoral  areas if the referendum passes.  The balance is set aside for  drainage and foreshore studies.  If unused, this fund is retained  for next year.  8) Provincial Emergency Pro-  7 gram - Expenditures will decrease over last year because in  1985 a one time capital expenditure was made (a computer).  9) General government (administration) - Building inspection department, garbage pickup and garbage site maintenance have all remained approximately the same. The board has  decided to take advantage of the  last year of the machinery and  equipment   tax   to   accelerate  completion of projects such as  payment for Cooper's Green,  house numbering and capital  expenditures on computer.  If  the board, had put these expenditures off to.'future years" the  impact   of   the   loss   of   the  machinery and equipment tax  would have been compounded.  In conclusion, the residential  water rates are on hold for ten  years, there is no increase in the  Sechelt residential sewer rates  and a decrease in some package  sewer rates, as well as no increase in the cemetery user fees.  However,   the   size   of   the  cemetery budget is determined  by usage which is beyond our  control contrary to what other  newspapers  would  have  you  believe.  John Shaske  Finance Chairman  OPENING SOON  Under New Management  "A new look, larger selection,  more*services - lots of surprises"  WATCH FOR OUR GRAND OPENING ADVERTISEMENT  PLANNING COMMITTEE  General Meeting  Monday, April 28th  '���.;.��� Landgdale Elementary  7:30 p.m.  Let sanity prevail  Editor:  The Australians have a word  for the type of person I am  thinking of: a "wowser''. In the  United States tHere are a great  many of them. They call  themselves the Moral Majority  and the most prominent leader  among them is Jerry Falwell.  This man exploits all forms  of publicity and unscrupulous  fund-raising techniques to control a religious empire with a  budget of over. $75 million a  year. His financial supporters  are mainly poor people. Those  who donate $10 monthly to the  cause, he honours as "Faith  Partners". The lure he offers  his followers is the wonderful  state of Rapture.   \  The ide^ of rapture in Religion; ���  is'riot hew. iFalwell's wowsers";'.'.'  have.^^raized and adapted it"'  to'cuirent'.con3ition's:of ihterna-  tiorial tension,' exulting in the ,  prospect of nuclear war and  welcoming it as an instrument  of God to reward the righteous  and punish the wicked.  They have formulated a  calendar of coming events according to which Jerry Falwell  (smirking fatuously), and his  good friend Ronald Reagan,  and all the Faith Partners will  soon be flown up to heaven  upon the glorious wings of Rap-  Error  Editor:  While we appreciate the continuing efforts of your paper to  present reasoned and unbiased  reporting of school board  business, there was a serious  misinterpretation in your last  issue.  The presence of approximately 50 SCTA members at the  April 8 board meeting was not  meant to be a gesture of support  for the board's stance on contract bargaining. In fact, it was  somewhat the opposite intent. v  Until recently we had been  quite unhappy with the board's  harsh opening positions and  with delays in negotiations. Our  presence at that meeting was a  show of support for our bargaining committee in its attempts to maintain our current  Security clause, personnel practices agreement, and economic  position.  I am pleased to report 'that  the security issue has been settl- .  ed, but we hiave another few  weeks of very difficult negotiations ahead of us.  Wm. B. Forst  President  CASINO  Sechelt Legion  Rules  ��� Dancing  2 for 1  wtth tills ad  $2.00  admisaion  at the door  Casino Equipment supplied by  THE FAIRMONT CASINO CO.  INFO 738-8440  rYoceette to RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  .^ture. There they will stand play-  y ing harps and watching us poor  down here writhing and dying  miserably. After this will come  the millenium leading to eternal  bliss for the Good, and eternal  tprment for the Wicked (that's  us).  Anybody with half a brain  can recognize this fixation as irrational; yet it has the power  and money to elect presidents of  the United States.  ;The antidote for such dangerous nonsense is a huge  demonstration on behalf of  sanity at our Peace Walk in  Vancouver on Sunday, April  26, and the-rally at B.C. Place  Stadium. Let us overwhelm that  kind of rapture with sanity. ���.. '  Isabel Ralph,'  ^  'C.-  WN  THAT'S RIGHT!  0  Nothing Down  Puts you behind the wheel  of a brand new  FORD CAR OR TRUCK  Drive home today OAC.  1st & last months payment required In advance.  Call Immediately and ask about  our.personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  l^ilttii[<i^iii);)i_l  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL5936  885-3281  :>f.  o^s��**l  "\  WMu  PRICES IN EFFECT  UNTIL SUNDAY,  APRIL 27  .. ���  .  _  __��� Coast News, April 21,1986  ..  The Gibsons Garden Club Annual Plant Sale goes on, rain or shine and even Saturday's torrential  downpour couldn't keep the gardeners away. They know a good deal when they see one!  -.Dianne Evans photo  Williams aiid Skelly  carry N DP message  by Dianne Evans  Close to 100 people gathered  in the Gibsons. Legion Hall last  Friday, night for an NDP dinner  with guest speakers Bob Wil  liams, MLA for Vancouver  East, Ray Skelly MP and Don  Locks tead; MLA for the  Mackenzie riding.  Lockstead gave an up-date on  events of the legislature and told  THE UNITED CHURCH  ' Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11:15a.m.  ���    Sunday School -1.1:00 a.m.  ^    ; ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay-9-3C. a.m/  Sunday School -9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid '  Church Telephone    886-2333  _4f_ 4t-_k-  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA.  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  ; HALFMOON BAY    5  Church of His Presence:  , 2nd Sunday    10:30 Morning Prayer'  ; 11:00 Comm union  4th Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communjon  The Reverend E.S. Gale  .   885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican:  Services & Teaching  >*0 Sffk Jlfc  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  -4_4t��^  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAV SAINTS   -y  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     '  i       ..!���   _-__,���    H   .afltf.   J|f>  Sjk-     i-���        .     .-i.  ���.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church" building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  ���        886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated, with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  '    of Canada  . i ��� ii   -Afe Sfk &fr ���������__��������������  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDANTS  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  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship ,11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  ; Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  _4f_><_.  ��� ___���  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road:  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational "  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  -__^9 Sgb ���>%������  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  ���   ,_,_____.,_-i M,    Jfa ���P'Hi.i       ������ .i��� '  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.  ������__.��� .    ���        ^tg.Jg�� J|p  '   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings.  Studies in Matthew 7:30 pirn.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study '7:30 p.m.   j  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488       '-'.'  _.**5>     .**&     _*o  ���'" the crowd that the NDP is optimistic about the next election,  whether it be in June or October  or next year, as speculation  would have it.  Bill 12 came under fire; that's  the bill which will allow local  school boards to increase taxes  to home owners to raise enough  funds to pay for adequate  education. .  "It's placed the ohus on local  boards, so that they get the flak  when taxes are raised, and not  Victoria, where the blame lies,"  Lockstead said.  As for local issues, Lockstead  .could not hold out much hope  for an extension on St.r Mary's  in the near future; the Minister  of Health had indicated that the  $6 million extension lis "aprfbri-  ' /.. ty item" -that^will^come up  sometime . 'withinithe next five  . 'years".' ' /y'''':''yy:\-y'''M .  The majbr local issuife isfthe  granting of leases on fthe  foreshore by hthe; pirbviiiaal  government,'"���''arbitrarily land  over local ratepayers arid ^individuals'' . LockSteadjsaid mat  the way in whi__i leases fare  issued must be stopped - c||i's  bordering on the criminal."|.  i,.. ,-MP foxXomox-_��Gwell Ra&er  Ray Skelly spoke mainly on^ie  ' events ;0f .. recent % pe^Ks,  reiterating the NDE. s staunch  opposition to the recent attacks  on Libya by the US and deploring what the NDP; sees as a sellout to the US in the interests of  free trade.  Free trade, Skelly told the  crowd, is Prime.Minister Brian  Mulroney's only Jong r��rige  plan *and to achieve it he is Vyill-  ing to put Canadian social pro-  . ��� grams at risk; V.v ���:> p{[.  The last shaker was veteran  MLA Bob Williams, "the most  effective member of the  legislature," as Lockstead  described him. "The Socreds.  shake when he walks into 'the  House -.'.. they're all: afraid,of  ' , Bob^WilUarns," ^yyyi . . ��:���.  Williams called the present  government the "most wonderful targets in the 'history��pf  B.C.'' and took a few barbed  swipes at the recent indiscretions and wrongy doings.. pf  various cabinet ministers.    &y  He spoke also of the state, of  land management in the province - "it's mismanaged terribly." There's not enough satr  isfactprily restocked forest land  ���. - the ;area that needs restocking  would cover a swathe 200 miles,  long and 50 miles vyide, he said. v  "But flip the coin over and  there are real opportunitie^"  Williams continued. ^ ^  "To dp the job (of reforestation) properly professors t at  UBC estimate that it will take  , some $600 million and provide  some 100,000 jobs, "he explain-  ed.-*'\VeIf, whenyd urealisethat  we've got 200,000 unemployed  in this province that starts to  make alot of sense." [y'r  Williams pointed to the success of Scandinavians in forest  management - "They get five  times the wealth from one acre  of land more than we: do...even  if we doubled what we get, we'd  be well on the way to solving  our problems."  Canada is more than a generation behind its competitors in-  industrial     development,  Williams said. **  "We use very good wood for  very cheap products - 2 x 4's are  Please turn to page 14s  f_ i�� i  Quote off the Week H  Be  fair  in  thy judgement and. 1  guarded In thy speech. Be unjust' ��  to no man, and show all meekness  to all men.  *1~  Baha'u'llah  ���^tttiKA^i'im.-fy  msm  The Standing Committee on  Aboriginal Affairs and Northern Development will be in  Sechelt on April 29 to hear  witnesses and make investigations into Bill C-93, the Sechelt  Indian Band's (SIB) self government legislation: which has  received first arid second  readings in the Hbuse of Commons; Ottawa.  The Minister of Indian Affairs and Northern Develop-  menti David Crorribie, will be in  Sechelt on May 7 to meet with  the SIB for further discussions  prior to a return to Ottawa and  a clause by clause review of the  Bill which will begin on May 12.  Crombie is working towards  a May 19 date for third reading  of the Bill which will establish  the Sechelt community as a legal  entity including the power to  borrow money and to hold property.     .'������.������'���  The SIB will also receive fee  simple title to its lands and will  manage the lands according to  its new constitution, which will  be written by the community.  The constitution will define  the powers and procedures of  the community's government  and it may make provisions  about matters such as elections,  powers of the Band Council,  financial accountability of the  Council and membership in the  community.  The council will then make  ���laws about land access and use,  taxation related to lands, education; health/social and welfare  services, public order and safety, roads, business operations.  Bill C-93 will set up, with  provincial co-operation, a  Sechelt Indian Government  District which will run the  everyday side of local government for all residents of the  community, Indian and non-  Indian.  ���;'.yyy-'-:.r.y: .  The Bill also provides for  -continued federal funding  through grants or transfer  payments, but no increase in  federal funding will take place.  The SIB foresees an increase in  revenues arising from its greater  powers over development, property taxes and licence fees.  In a speech which Chief Stan  Dixon deliveredlo the Standing  Committee last week he talked  about the long road the Sechelts  have travelled to reach the point  where they stand today.  Dixon said that agreement in  principle appeared to have been  achieved between the Band, the  federal and the provincial  governments, but he added that  to date no action has been taken  by the province, except for  "high sounding rhetoric".  The Sechelts view negotia-  -     ��� ���    ...       ������'���        ..... , �����...���/_���%*.  tions with the province to'Sie]:kM;  government to governrhfenCf  Dixon said. He went on to say  that Bill C-93 has; nothing to do  with Sechelt land claims 'and  that it is not meant to provide  the model for others (Indian  bands) to follow^     ;��� y ;,  "Seirgovemmerittousis-the .  acceptance of responsibiiitjf;for )'  our  community well being,"  .���Dixoh.sAatedJ:.:,;.A'^' 'k-yt'^) .  Iff  :;____-/_  FINANCIAL PLANNING  At Trail Bay Mali, Sechelt  TUES., APRIL 22 thru  SAT., APRIL 26  We can show you how to do it -and  how to make your savings grow.  Come and see us.  JimBudd  Deborah Mealia  886-8771  886-8771  G4  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  ���������������������������������  _____  ______  ���:*:*:*:*i  &_:___  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Ii  m  mr  M  WiV-  m  vXvi  :%:x��  m  Garden Bay  Waterworks District  Monday, April 21, 1986  Fire Hall, Garden Bay-  8:00 p.m.  ���XvXw  ���     .i_.-...  :  Help build the  PERFORMING ARTS  PAVILION  in Holland Park  Make your pledge to provide dollars, goods  or services when the time coiries  IT'S TAX DEDUCTIBLE!  Community contributions are crucial to  obtaining financial support from major funding  sources.  .... '-.���-,.���- - -     >i.  The dollar yalue.of your pledge will be counted toward the goalI..  of $100,000 to he raised on the Sunshine Coast. \y  We will contact youwhen the design and construction phase begins.  To   help   build   the   Performing   Arts  Pavilion in Holland Park, 1 pledge to   NA|UE  provide the following: WA/V1t::  DOLLARS; $ PHONE:.  GOODS:  (please print)  (please specify)  ADDRESS:  (please p,int)  DOLLAR  VALUE: $_  SERVICES:.  ���\  (please specify)  I understand that I will be called upon to  deliver my pledge when the design and  construction phase begins.  DOLLAR  VALUE:. $.  j VALUI  SIGNATURE:  Please mail your pledges to:   THE EILEEN GLASSFORD ARTS FOUNDATION  i Box 683, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  For more information call Ruby Buick at 886-8102, or Fran Burnside at 885-3577 or 886-2622. Coast News, April 21,1986  Children from Roberts Creek Elementary School were successful In the Olympics of the Mind competition held April 12 in Richmond. They entered the "H&ppy Birthday" category - their guest of honour  was the lowly slug. -���Dtanne Evans photo  Roberts Creek  %  \  _.  4  ���}sr  s*.  _!  J*.  1;.  ..���;>'  II  .._  :_.  .3  1  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  The   decision   by   Gibsons  Council to close .the swimming  pool on May 10 affects, a lot  more than just Gibsons residents.   A   great   number   of  Roberts Creek people enjoy the  a?, pool for fitness classes, swimm-  M ing lessons, and general exercise  .5 and entertainment. It's the only  such facility at this end of the  Coast..  At least some Roberts  Creekers would be willing to  help pay to keep the pool Open.  They wonder why the residents  of Area D weren't polled for  their willingness to contribute  tax money. Creekers have certainly demonstrated their sup-  1 port for recreational facilities in  If the past.  ||     That's why Roberts Creekers  If and residents from all parts of  a����.the Sunshine Coast are asked to  attend a public meeting this ;  Wednesday, April 23, at the  Gibsons Legion. Members of  f^^Qibsons.. Ckun^  icthere to answer questions and1  if perhaps there will be some solution to the pool's financial pro-  j||blems. ��� "-;  p| Please come out to show your  llisupport or find out what's go-  ���^ng'.pn. Meeting starts at 7:30.  I^t. .GEORGE'S TEA  _#_* The ladies of St. Aran's  ican Church are holding  St. George's Day Tea this  llSaturday,   April   26,   at   St.  Aidan's Hall. The Tea starts at  2 p.m. and there will be home  baking and Regal cards for sale.  Drop in for a nice cuppa and  help  support   this   small  but  hard-working group of ladies.  DANCE RESCHEDULED  Due tb a conflict in bookings,  Roberts Creek Elementary's  Spring Dance for grades four to  seven has been changed to this  Friday, April 25. The dance will  run from 7 to 9 p.m. and admission is $1.50. Students from  other schools are invited to attend.  FAIRE HELP  People with toys and books  to contribute to Roberts Creek  Elementary's Fun Faire on May  9 can leave them at the School.  "They also heed people to work  the evening of the Faire serving  food or running booths for half  an hour or so. Please call  Marion at 885-3605 or leave  your name and phone number  with the School.  SPRING TONIC  .^_5_uncoast -Players:arecoming'-  tb the RobertsCreek Community Hall this weekend with their  Spring Tonic, an entertaining  evening of three short one-act  plays. There's good variety with  a comedy, a drama, and a  musical, with a good display of  Sunshine Coast talent.  Tickets are $4, $3 for students  and seniors, at Seaview Market  and the door. The plays run  Thursday, Friday, and Satur-  m  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  .,_>  .-  NOTICE  DR. ARTHUR KRATZMANN of the University of Victoria, who has been appointed by the School Board  as consultant to enquire into policies, reporting procedures and administrative practices about child  abuse in School District 46, will be introduced at the  board meeting of TUESDAY, APRIL 22, 7 p.m. at the:  School Board Office,-1538 South Fletcher, Gibsons.  He will explain to the public the process whiph he  intends to follow and there will be an opportunity for  questions from the floor about that process.  Terms of reference have been agreed to with Dr.  Kratzmann, and copies may be obtained by interested parties from the School Board Office, Box  220, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0.  day, April 24, 25 and 26. The  curtain goes dp at 8:30.  DEDICATION CEREMONY  v. Members of the local legions  have been working together to  refurbish the Cenotaph in  Seaview Cemetery in Roberts  Creek and their dedication  ceremony is being held there  this Sunday, April 27 at 1:30  p.m.  Anybody is welcome to attend and Legion members are  especially urged to do so.  Area C  Soundings  Restructure  discussed  by Jean Robinson, 985-2954  ." . ;Tlie^piieral-meeting Of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association drew a full  hall of concerned citizens. There  was a short meeting during  which Ed Traff, of the Big  Maples, kindly volunteered to  continue getting the necessary  permission for cleaning up  Davis Bay Beach.  Guest Bud Koch answered  questions about the restructuring of the Sechelt area. The  varied questions showed the interest and concern we feel for  our area. Mr. Koch promised to  find and publish any answers he  didn't have on hand. We do  thank him for his time and good  natured handling of the pointed  questions.  This is an important issue and  ultimately will have a bearing  on all our futures. Please, come  out and vote May 3, no matter  which way you vote.  DRESSING SOCIETY  The Sunshine Coast Dressing  -'��� Society will meet at the Wilson  Creek Hall, 10 a.m., April 24.  These industrious people that  make up the society have had a  well deserved rest for a month.  Now it is time to bring a friend,  scissors, a sandwich and be  prepared to work hard in order  to get enough dressings ahead  for summer.  LOGGING  John Johnson passes on his  thanks to Mike Lister and Ken  Mathews for giving such detailed plans of what areas are to be  logged for the next five years.  The residents of Sandy Hook  were particularly interested in  the re-forestation plans because  of unsightly logged areas. Many  expressed concern for our  watershed areas.  SUNSHINE SUMMERS  The Sunshine Slimmers  branch of the Western Weight  Controllers meet at the Wilson  Creek Scout Hall on Thursday  night 7 p.m. New leader, Joan  Newsham, 885-2098, will  welcome your calls after 5 p.m.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL.. USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Sunnycri-StMair,  Gib$ci'n_v   '��� ������'.���; ���;)  We reserve the right  to JirnFt quantities.  April;21  Saturday,  April 2i&  is our Proms$e  100��o Locally Owned & Operated  f ___..?__-  t \~ZF&  .      : __.   ���   <���  Pender Harbour  long English  cucumbersea .79  m  %<'*&  *#-"  J;.  MV  ���#...  /_g_?  %'fyf.  L'-"*'-' _/  r    _ ./*  __>.%  . .1'*  B.C. Canada #2 Grade  gem potatoes  With 1 Complete  ...... 15 lb. bag card  California Red or Green Canada #7  *����� ���_..*/  i_f^i_s^V^'  _A-__.��r-:  /A  '_-..���.  _r"*��*-5_j_i��  ;.,. �� Wtfm&M m<Mm  .��_.  y&y, xy  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.69  cabbage  Chilean Red  kg  Emperor grapes *91.96  Chilean  Spanish onions   *01.08 ��,. .49  QUALITY  Canada Grade A Beef ��� Bone In  chuck blade  Steele   �����������������������  ;; frozen utility Grade  young goose  '.-,���' kg  2.62 .1.19  2.62 J.19  Fresh Australian * Whole or Butt Portion  leg of lamb       ,9 7.69 ,_ 3.49  Fletcher's Premium  sliced side  ���_^^^^ With 1 Complete  DM COIl   ��� Super Saver  500 gm  Card  1.79suprS2-49  Super Valu  bathroom  tiSSUe 4 ro/f   Hunt's  156 ml  tomato paste  Hunt's 398 ml  tomato sauce  A.BaCm  powder  With 2 Complete  Super Saver  Cards  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Cards  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  With 2 Complete  detergent. kg... supers  Foremost   500 gm  cottage cheese  Dairy Maid  apple juice./___..  With 1 Complete  . Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Cards  Without  Super Saver  Card  CHEESE  Meddo  Belle  _>&ec_��u  Cuts'  Canadian Swedish  Farmers too 9n>.88 Graddost too9m .92  Canadian Norwegian  Monterey Jarlsberg  ____ ____ _ffe_Pfe  ��� OO        ...100gm hSSI  100 gm  -  ���  i  l!  a.  > Coast News, April 21,1986  S ec h e 11 Seen a rib  Floyd  Weber  Connie  piano.  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Saturday, April 12, the Halfmoon Hams played their last  engagement all together after  many years and many performances that helped many  organizations raise funds:  This last performance saw all  monies donated to Erin kelly's  fund for an autovan. It was held  at the Sechelt Senior Citizens'  Hall, which the seniors donated  as their contribution.  The singing group opened up  with John Hamilton, George  and Marg Carpenter, Ruth Forrester, Katherine Kelly and  Carmen, and Nikki  on guitar..'. "Twinkie"  Wilson was on the  A fine rendition of  Chatta-nooga-choo-choo got  the evening off to a great start.  John's solo of old favourites,  Nikki and Floyd's duet, then it  was Floyd's turn pn guitar with  "My Last Farewell."  Ronnie Dunn was hilarious as  usual with her Geritol commercial and then as Ann Miller, with  Sugar Babies complete with  black wig and tap dancing.  Katherine Kelly was delightful with her "I'm a Big Girl  Now" and her Scottish ballad  "The Dark Island" was a treat  to hear.  Ruth Forrester's popular  Shame and Scandal in the Family is another one of the traditional songs of the groups that's  always enjoyable, and the deep  voice of George Carpenter is a  thrill to listen to either as Jolson  or with the Blues.  The Last of the Red Hot  Mammas as done by Marg  Carpenter and the Bunkers, as  in John and Connie, was just  great.  Alice Horsman's singing of  "When I Grow To Old To  Dream" brought everyone to  their feet for a well-deserved  standing ovation.  The 69'ers, named so because  the Seniors Branch'number is 69  not because the singers are that  age, looked smashing in their  black suits, white shirts and red ,  bpwties and cumberbunds and  when those 14 male voices rise  in song it is a wonderful- experience.   They   were   accompanied by Nikki Weber. ���������';���  Oriental dancer Cathy, Weller  ;  was like,something buf. of Ali  Baba, such, graceful talent.  :    The Hams' Hawaiian medley  was very colourful in song and  appearance. The windup Spiritual medley made an impressive  ending for this, the final performance of the group.  ���    President 'Larry   Grafton  thanked the Hams on behalf of  the  rri^ny  organizations  they  have  raised   funds   for.. Len ���  Herder   announced   the   appearance of a. Classical evening  by some members of the group  for May 24 in the Seniors Hall.  Agatha Rogers won the raffle; a  beautiful floral basket and Lbt-  tie Luxton the door prijze. V  The show met everyone's  expectations, and they 'were  high as the show was sold out  within three weeks of the tickets  going on sale. Well done gang!  WAKEFIELD DANCE  The Wakefield Inn is sponsoring a  "Wheels  for  Erin"  -  dance on Friday, May 2, at  Chatelech Secondary School ih  Sechelt.  Billy Cowsill, Butch Coulter  and Kathy McDonald and other  greats will provide the music.  Tickets are $10 for singles,  $18 for couples, (no minors),  and are available at the  Wakefield Inn, Corner Cupboard in West Sechelt, Ann.  Lynn Florists, Chatelech in  Sechelt, and the B & J Store in  ~  Don Russell was the lone man in the Long Term Care course and he  received a standing ovation from his classmates when he got his certificate at last Saturday's graduation. ���Dianne Evans photo  Long Term Aid  students graduate  Twenty-four ������students'  registered in January for Long  Term Care Aide Training  through Capilano College and  23 will graduate on April 19.  having completed a 15 week certificate program.  Half of the training was in  class and lab activities at a  rented space on Wharf Street in  Sechelt. Passersby may have  noticed odd looking activities in  windows as students practised  patient transfers and bed making  The remainder of the program took place at St. Mary's  Extended Care, Shorncliffe and  Kiwanis intermediate Care  Facilities and through the  Homemakers Agency.  Terry Adler, co-qrdinator of  the program says, "The staff at  these facilities, the Home-  makers, the Long Term Care  Department and Home Care  Nursing were wonderful in providing support, guidance and in  hosting bur students. We are  very grateful to them." Ms  Adler, and Margo Rewsthorne  from the North Vancouver  campus, helped deliver the program along with two local instructors, Bev Miller and Anne-  Marie Lasuta.  V^FETA CHEESE  ^EXTRACTS &f  FLAVOURINGS  SPECIAL THIS WEEK!  Jelly Powder  Prink Crystals  ���t*\  fte'  t><*  ,��<*  sl19lb.  89*  lb.  I  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       fl  mmu  _iwl  Halfmoon Bay.  There will be another meat  draw and other prizes. All proceeds to go towards the purchase of a yehicle for ��� Bfm to .  drive. '-���'��� ..''.���/���;���'../'  Erin is a young.parapelegic  with a great personality who has  managed to get around very effectively with his wheelchair,  but now with a specially outfitted van he could operate on. the  highway.  Erin has been lucky to have  two very supportive parents,  Jim and Katherine Kelly who  have managed one way. or  another to get Erin to school.  The local minibus was a great  help. They also helped him to be  independent.  BUSINESS AND  PROFESSIONAL WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women will  meet at the Village Restaurant  on  Tuesday,  April 22.  New  members   or   guests   phone  885-9320 for information.  ARTS PLANT  SALE WINNERS  Holders of ticket numbers  646086, 646277, 646242,  646049, 646103, 646292 for the  Arts Council's plant sale on  Saturday, April 12.  If they would call at the Arts  Centre to pick up their prizes.  GARDEN CLUB _  Winners in Saturday's Draw  for the Sechelt Garden1, Club  Raffle were: firs't.Mrs. Ryan of  Gower Point a rhododphdron  from Casey's"Countrjf- garden;  second, Sophie Lynn of Sechelt  - bonsai from Willie Takah&shi;  third, Bea" Wilkinson 'of JfqcKelt  - begonia from the Green^ene.  The plant sale at Trait Bay  Mall was very /'successful,  almost a complete sellout!"  NOTICE OF  I ncorporation of the Area of  As A District Municipality  PUBLIC NOTICE is hereby given that pursuant to a directive of the Minister of Municipal Affairs under the provisions  of Section 6 of the Municipal Act, a POLL shall beheld in the  (1) West Sechelt Elementary School, (2) Sechelt Village Office, (3) Davis Bay Elementary School, on SATURDAY, THE  3rd DAY OF MAY, 1986, between the hours of 8 o'clock in the  forenoon and 8 o'clock in the afternoon for the purpose of ?'.  submitting the question of incorporating into a district  municipality those lands contained within the area outlined '  in a broken black line on the map below, excluding Indian '  Reserves: . < ' 'kk:  Ii  .  ;��  The persons entitled to vote at this poll are those persons  who sign a poll book indicating that:.  a)  (ii)  (Hi)  they are Canadian citizens or other British subjects of  the full age of nineteen years who have resided within  Canada for twelve months, and in the Province for six  months immediately preceding the date of this poll; and  who have resided withinthe area proposed to be incorporated for three months immediately preceding the  date of this poll and who meet the. residence requirements^ under the. provisions of Section 40 of the  Municipal Act as determined according to the following  rules: .���'. ."[. .'".' '���������" vv .  (i) the residence of a person is deemed to be his fixed place of liying and to which, whenever he is absent, he has the intention of returning;  a person does hot lose his residence by leaving  his home for temporary purposes only;  a person shall hot .be. considered to have a  residence in the Prbvince, or in a municipality, if  he has come into the province for temporary purposes only, without the intention of making the  Province and some place in the municipality his  home;  if a resident of a municipality goes to a place outside that municipality with the intention of making  that place his residence, he loses his residence in  the first municipality;  -  if a person goes to a place out of the Province with  the intention of remaining there "for an indefinite  time as a place of residence, he loses his  residence in the Province and municipality, notwithstanding that he may intend to return in the"  future; "  the place where a person's family resides shall be  deemed to be his place of residence, but a person  who takes up or continues a place of living with intent to remain at a place other than where his  family resides shall be deemed to be resident at  the place of living;  (iv)  (v)  (vi)  (vii)   the residence of a single person is where he usually sleeps, regardless of his place of eating or !  employment; ;     ' /  .  (viii) a change of residence is made only by the act.qf   .  removal joipedwith the intent to remain in another  place; there is only one residence, which is not  lost until another is gained;  (ix)    a person does not lose or is not deemed to (ose his'  .   residence in this Province or in a municipality by l  reason only of the fact that he has been or may ;be|  absent while serving in any capacity in the.Cana-,.  dian Forces or in any other of HerMajesty's naval;i;i  military or air forces. v   . 'n.v  b) they are Canadian citizens or other British subjects or. .  the full age of nineteen years who have resided within iv:  Canada for twelve months, and in the Province for six u  months immediately preceding the date of this poll and '  who are the. owners or tenants in occupation of land *  within the area proposed to be incorporated at date of ������-  .���'���;'��� this poll; or y.-'y- '������ ������'���"��� '"'��� ''=���'���<'  c) it is a corporation qualified.to vote under Section 38 of :;;  the Municipal Act. Where ^n individual who controls a   '  corporation is a resident of or an owner of land in the  area to be polled, that corporation is'not entitled to be  registered or to vote.  AND FURTHER TAKE NOTICE that an ADVANCE POLL '  will be held at the Sechelt Village Office, 5545 Inlet Avenue.^   .  Sechelt, BC between the hours of 9 o'clock in the foreriporV  and 5 o'clock in the afternoon on FRIDAY, THE 25th DAY OF   ,  APRIL, 1986, and those persons permitted to vote at the advance poll are those persons who, being qualified to vote at -  this poll, sign a statement that:  (a) they expect to be absent from the area on pollingv. '  day, or      , * : ,/���<  '  (b)they are, for reasons of conscience prevented-from  .     voting on polling day; or \   '-  (c) through circumstances beyond'their control, they;'  will not be able to attend the poll on polling day.  Given under my hand this 11th day of April, 1986.     J.M.A. Shanks  Returning Officer Ii  ��iSiiii_il^i^iil  Coast News, April 21,1986  7.  1  "Sifrilihg in anticipation of May Day are Deena Lowings, this year's  ay," Queen, and' her attendants Christy Gooldrup and Melanie  Gidkih. 1985 May Queen Beren Tomkies will take part in the  ce jemonies, along with flower girls Jessica Munro, Kristal Garbers,  N _ki Bathgate and Angeline Gough. ���Joan Wilson photo  Pender People 'n' Places  Volunteers praised  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  fthi  $ftf.  Kpril 14 to 21 is Volunteer  Appreciation Week, and those  wljo give their time and talent to  Pender Harbour Clinic were  honoured by the Auxiliary at a  T ank You Lunch on Wednes-  . dj y, April 16 at the Community  "Hbllo,-       ';; '������V--'^': ������:.-'���  Peg Riley and her capable  ;W. prepared a delicious lunch  those who .fill the Showcase  \ ahdjhelp at the Bargain Barn.  Oyer 60 people met Dr. Peter  |�� Smit. and his wife", and were  ;|--treated.'to music by Iris Griffith.  I Lets remember those who give  | their time to our community  E thisweek, and the other 51 too!  | MAY DAY, MAY DAY  I    Yes, it's coming up soon, and  1 folp are already busy behind  :| the scenes' to make this year's  j| festivities even better.  Valerie  Taimkies is in command  for  1<&6, and. welcomes your sug-  gtitions and help, 883-2492.  |  |Gail IS wen; is taking names  M f��r the softball games, so if you  | lied to play, or come from  |fSaskatchewan (where everyone  I llays softball, according to my  % mother and . Aunt Rose), give  jpail a call, 8$3-9993;^ ;y.  M  Now is 'the/time to get going  'Son your float or .parade entry.  IFASHIONSHOW  Take   your   mother   (or  irmother-in-law), to the Spring  ^Fashion .Show and Tea sponsored by the Pender Harbour  ^branch of the Auxiliary to St.  JjVIary's- Hospital^ May 10 at.the  ICommunity HalL The fiui starts  tkt 2 p.m., and admission is a -  Ipiodest $4 for adults, $2 for  ^children.    Thanks   to   the  I |gentlemen from the Golf Club  [ j|who have volunteered their ser-  Ivices as models!  |NEWS BRIEFS    ���;  M  Attention, quilters and those  pvho love this enduring form of  part. Are you interested in a quilt  t|>how,  not  for sales,  but  to  "pisplay   the   work   of   local  ijiiilters? Call Willa Schroeder,  1*83-2573* and let her know your  Ijnterest. . ';���"������  Saturday was a happy day for  the Roosens and the Hayes, as  Debbie Roosen and Ian Hayes  exchanged wedding; vows at St.  Andrew's Church. Proud  parents are Frank and Joka of  Roosendale Farms, and Maud  ..and Andy of the Hayestack.  Our best wishes, to to Debbie  and Ian.        .  Belated thanks frorri Easter  Sunday to Georgia Hall and  Ruth Langdon of the Royal  Canadian, Legion, who served  refreshments to 160 people at  the Lions' Easter Egg Hunt,  which was organized by Jack  Vanderpol once again this year.  Welcome back to work, Peter  Ramshaw! We missed you, and  are glad to see you back in the .  Harbour.  Harbour Seals will hold their  Swim-A-Thon on Friday from 1  to 3 p.m. at the pool. Saturday  will be a wrap-up swim meet. ,  Everyone is welcome to watch  our youngsters show the right  stuff.'  Latest member of the bionic  hip club is John Haddock, who  is getting around the Harbour  very nicely these days.  DOIST FORGET  Burning permits are necessary  from April 15 to October 31,  and are available from Ron  Murdock at R&M Auto, from 9  to 4:30 p.m., Wednesday  through Saturday. $2 ensures a  legal bonfire.  Community Club Tea and  Bazaar, coming up .soon , on-  May 3. You'll findv beautiful...  crafts   and   delicious   baking  from our Harbour ladies. Slip-/  port, the Community Club in its  fund raising, and have a good  day, too, See you there!  Lions Annual Auction,  Saturday, April 26 at the Community Hall. Bidding starts at  12 noon, but you can preveiw  the goods during the morning.  Madeira Park Elementary  Fun Fair is Tuesday, April 23, 7  to 8:30 p.m. There .s something  for everyone, at a modest price.  Be there or be square.  Egmont   News  Egrriont contributes  ��������  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  f The annual Clinic luncheon  |also: on Monday was attended  fby the Egmont women, Vi  pBerntz!en, Dolly Wallace, Iris  f3riffith,f Rose Mueller, Carol  |Cassidy and Dot Farrell who are  jjall wbrking volunteers for the  ^rea; A' Clinic which includes  pthe '/Bargain Barn and Show  fCase. ���.. ; '  1 Triis is one area that Egmont  pnd[ Pender Harbour women  pworks together to better our  tCornmunties. I mention this as  |somejtimes I feel Egmont is the  |bnd of the road, and it is, on the  ^Sunshine Coast and we are disconnected or a long way from  Inhere you are.  ?f When I say I'm from Eg-  InoAtjoQ get "from away up  ifhere'' pr "all the way from Egmont "....sometimes I hear that  |big I'm only in Madeira Park  ;>whlch; is only one half hour's  ^iive,; 20 minutes if I'm mad.  | .oj was pleased to read a  $x|ster that said "John Clydes  priding service, Egmont to Port  ' ellori". Thanks, John Clyde.  sters   usually* read   Port  elloh to Earls Cove, making  feel like Egmont is nowhere  r somewhere else).  NEW RESIDENT  By the time you read this we  may have a new balby in Egmont, first for 1986.  Randy Young is patiently  waiting while Jed and Ame, her  two children who attend Eg:  niont School, are impatiently  waiting for. a new brother or  sister. Randy and family have  only been here from Hawaii less  than a year but have made  many friends who are all so  happy for her that they threw a  surprise party after school On  Monday.  The children, even the, boys,  made cards for Randy and  decorated a chair of honour.  Goodies were provided by the  ladies who attended. The "piece  de resistance" was a cake made  and decorated with minature  toys on top by Dorthy Silvey. A  good time was had by all.  MISCELLANEOUS  Thank you to the thoughtful  community-minded person who  emptied and took the garbage  from the big barrel at "the  logs". Swim time must be next.  Wee Sophie Angus told me  she was in for her first salt  chuck swim-last week in St. Vincent's" Bav.  Please turn to page 11  $GV&ii^$WM  DpG QBEpiENCiE  Class.es������'��� B6gin April '%7th  by Anne Mundell, 886-8755  \ (Fridays)       v     ,  Q. Why did the turtle cross  the street?  . A. To get to the "SHELL"  station!  This was one of the funnier  jokes made up by one of Ms  Chow's kindergarten - students ���  enroute to their interesting tour  of the Gibsons. Animal Hospital. Dr. Bornstein and  Jeahette Gordon were well  prepared with balloons, colour- ..  ing books and badges promoting Animal Health Week.  As most parents were snyare, -  Friday was a Non Instructional,  Day in the district.  Longdate ,-w  Elementary   presented  "Rose-   '  mary Harris from New Westminster as their guest' speaker.  Her presentation was oik the r  curriculum for the gifted!  A math workshop was also  featured.  MEETINGS  Does   anyone,   really   like  meetings? Not that I-know of,  but someone must attend!  Just a reminder of three upcoming meetings;  The GLID hold their annual  general meeting Saturday, April  26 at 7:30 p.m. in the Gran-  thams Hall. All residents are invited to attend.  Immediately following, the  Granthams Landing Property  Owners' Association will conduct their meeting.    -  There will be an Area F Planning. Commission general  meeting, Monday, April 28 at  7:30 p.m. to be held at Langdale  Elementary..  -y, ���     ,*  GRANTHAMS'  TRAVELLERS  Welcome back from your trip'  to New Zealnd Eleanor and Bill  Chinnick. Through all your  years of travelling, can anything  compare to returning home and  finding a 20 foot boat beached  in your back yard?  . NOTICE Is Hereby Given  To All Members That The  45th ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  of the  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  will be held at the  ��� SENIOR CITIZENS' HALL  Mermaid Street, Sechelt, B.C.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30, 19B6  Commencing at  7:30 p.m.  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  HEAD OFFICE  Teredo Square,  Sechelt, 885-3255  GIBSONS OFFICE  Cedar Plaza  Gibsons, 886-8121  Our Merchants  Welcome You!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING   CENTRE  (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  f^Psons Meat Market ��� Sunshine Grocers  i.  Gibsons \  GREENGROCERS   886-3568!  ��� Fresh Fruits  & Vegetables   ���  ��� Specialty Food Items  ��� Cheese,  Eggs        .  ��� New York Seltzer...  and much more.  Ill  ���M     '   - ^   ',  ���     _    t  >__ Vjj* ..       \   V  "For the  Finest  Quality  Meat"  Gibsons  Meat Market  Cedars Plaza  From ALBUQUERQUE...  to ZANZIBAR  For all your travel needs  visit the friendly, knowledgeable  staff at  ELITE TRAVEL  886-3381  Sunshine Coast  CREDIT UNION  886-8121  YOUR Credit:Union  45 YEARS SERVICE on the Sunshine Coast  Where,all non-equity shares and deposits  are GUARANTEED without limit.  WE OFFER:  ��� Chequing  ��� Daily interest savings .  ��� Term deposits  (30 days - 5 years)  ��� Personal loans  ��� Mortgage loans  and a pleasant staff  *  ��� ._  to serve you  OFFICE HOURS:  Tues.-Thurs.   10a.m. -5p.Yri.  Fri. 10 a.m.-6 p.m.  Sat. 10 a.m.-2 p.m.  > \_.?~ * *.: <l<v; ������-si* I?- ^y K ���  5*     *       ���*    \. >V i_>_ai_.-____A*, s;.V-��sK >���".<* '<  1, ,        '* /        .'^.  V"   v*  Live Entertainmerit  Wed. thru Sat. Great  evening Saturday LUNCHES  BRUNCH 10 a.m.-2 p.m.        ;  SUNSHINE COAST  Insurance Agencies Ltd.  "For all your insurance needs"  Spring is here- Come to us for  VACATION TRAILER or  PLEASURE CRAFT INSURANCE  Sechelt Motor Licence Office  886-7751 885-2291  Box 274  Hwy 101  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Box 708, Credit Union Office  Teredo Square  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  >,y<< -4?-, ^.;.  HAIRLINES JS&  STUDIOICQ  Quality -  first and always  886-8318  wmmrmnmmm^m  ,<���/ -       .  _ /   ' rt  Sunshine  Grocers  Open Daily  8 a.m. -111 p.m.  your  Lottery Centre  fSSS!"SSS?!'!S9S  PRONTO'S  STEAK, PIZZA & SPAGHETTI HOUSE  SPECIAL OF THE WEEK  Top Sirloin  (i it. STEAK  with all the trimmings  $  95  WINNER of our April 6 drdw for a  3 DAY PASS TO EXPO '86 is  AL CARREVEAU  For Reservations Call 886-8138   Ji" '���jyli'.'.illJiilimWil J."   "    "<      i-'   *"*F**7*m**WF*" "'UJ'. 11', " J)i   i     I 11 111 Ijli iiuiinin  Ill    in  For rental and lease information  Call Randy Thomson  ways, .73&3S3J        --       931-5330  rfa;REt^r- 806-856 B Coast News, April 21,1986  �����  Jack loved to be near the sea at every opportunity. He did build a  boat on his farm on Shaw Road just for the purpose of catching a  string like this.  George in  Gibsons  ���j  Charman tales  j . i:  ii  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Alfred John Charman,  "Jack", born 18 October 1886,  graduated from Horsham  Grammar School in Sussex,  England in 1901, the top of his  .class of 18 scholars. He excelled  in English and in Natural  Sciences, and easily passed the  junior candidate exams for Oxford.  But he went to sea before his  fifteenth birthday on the full-  rigged sailing ship, the Mac-  Quarie.  In his eulogy to Jack Charman, Wiljo Wiren said, "By the  time he was 21 he had sailed  around the globe five times.  r Even at the age of 19, the captain often left Jack in charge of  :_.,- week while he went below."  Wiljo's eulogy continues,  "Jack Charman 'came ashore'  about 1908 in eastern Canada  and worked his way across the  country, easily adapting to new  kinds of jobs along the way.  _, "He pre-empted land above  X**Lockyer Roa&ibut worked out  at different jobs from time to  time.- He" worked on a stern-  eler on Kootenay Lake, and  as a mate of a vessel on a Vancouver to Victoria run."  Florence Wiren, Jack Char-  man's daughter and oldest  child, said she and her brothers  were born at Roberts Creek,  and she recalls that the family  later lived in several places on  the Lower Mainland including  West Vancouver.  "My father took up the land  on Shaw Road some time about  1929-30 in order to survive the  depression," she said, "and  when I joined him and my  brothers after the house was  built, I found it very isolated  and I did miss my friends."  Her father, however, thrived  on his farm-garden, his home  for nearly forty years.  He had written essays on  boats and the sea for the Province, and in his later years  wrote many delightful essays  for the Coast News in humour,  his observant eye, and his joy in  living are so clearly expressed.  Savour this excerpt taken at  random from one of the Coast  News essays in the issue of 23  February 1961.  The Touch of Spring's Magic  Wand by A.J.C.  "Deep in Ruskin's Sesame  and Lilies one evening - for the  tenth reading over the years,  and always with profit -1 came  out of it to listen to the lovesong  of an owl sounding clearly from  far away, and once I, was tuned  . ��� in I heard him^all regularly and  ^R^istenjlyl' ^ ^ & \ ��� , jj,  ... "i foUncn could count; up to*"*<���  eight in every pause between  calls and I heard the first - and  only -soft reply from nearby. It  might have been from the roof  of my lodge which is used for  many purposes by my -small  neighbours. He had found the  right number!  "It was pure chance that, a .  frog should let go with the.first  grunt of the season a moment  later, and it was probably my  fancy that there was. a sardonic  note in it - perhaps he was aware  of what the owl was letting'  himself in for!" "*- ' .  i.  M  ��� __  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Fund grows  ! I  n  _3  _.  k  b  I  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  We of the Halfmoon Hams  had a target of reaching the  thousand dollar mark at our  fund-raising show last Saturday. ���'������'...,'���'.  At the start of the show the  suni on hand was just over  seven hundred dollars, but by  the time the evening came to an  end the, marvellous sum of  $1168.50 was attained/This was  due to the great generosity of  everyone present in the hall who  purchased raffle tickets at intermission as well as donating  more dollars to the collection  box at the door.  Some donations were also,  received from folks who were  unable to attend the show. The  lovely floral raffle prize was  donated by Mary of Milore  Nursery and was much ap-  preciated..  Our thanks go out to all Of  you who contributed to the Erin  Kelly Van Fund, which was  what the whole thing was about.  There are in fact many people to  whom our thanks are due. To  Branch 69 of the Senior  Citizens' Association who so  willingly donated the use of the  hall free of charge; to the ladies  who handled refreshments from  the kitchen and who generously  handed over the takings to the  fund; to the special guests who  added so much to the evening's  .enjoyment by giving their time  .and talents; the melodious Sixty  Niners; the exquisite voice of  Alice Horsman, the delightful  comedy routines by Ronnie  Dunn; and last but not least  among the guest performers,  the exciting oriental (belly) dancing of Cathy Welter.  A special thanks to our leader  Nikki Weber who sees to it that  we of the Hams "Do it right",  and to my fellow Hams who  always do just that.'  For myself - it has been  wonderful to have been a part  of this group. We have all been  happy to have raised over; five  thousand dollars ibrvaiious  Organizations during the past  four years as well as giving  pleasure to our friends and  neighbours.  We have really appreciated  our faithful fans throughout the  years, some of whom "Never  missed a show!"  CYSTIC FIBROSIS   .  This is a reminder that May is  Cystic Fibrosis month: There  will be several fund-raising activities where,. your.., generosity  will Once again be necessary and  appreciated. Collection cans  will be on hand in several local  stores and instead of putting  your small change into your  pocket you might just slip it into  the can.  At this particular time the;  dollars are very important as  researchers are coming ever  closer to isolating the genes  responsible for this terrible  diseaise which strikes so many  children. -  Parents are a little more  ' hopeful of a cure for their little  one within the next few years  thanks to a recent breakthrough  in reseach. But this of course  costs lots of money and that is  why you are being asked to give  what you can.  NEW FLAG   ���  The Welcome Beach Community Association are most  Please turn to page 10  Open   9 a_rn. till 6 p;m.   Fridays till 7  ���__>_��� ^   -$E*V*v      Jy >��� _.   .       ���*-    sy *���������._. .��.   *~ ���*" _"'!____ _______________  'VX1M>'___[I/______*VK.  Wiar>  <f k.  ._-.... ���_�� _#^ -v ���. P~~*. f ^rxi��l% - __d^_E��__��_____f>_^__>_  |B.'^M____, �����������____fMK, mi ^life'ilBkml >RR-M___P%_l!_R__y��__X  r::#_^____ ___r^_ _���-__r___r^_B^___f__*i^S:,|   . -     \ jSfvs  . ��� -r____J___. 1 IKl^TBIlfgi ������ . ]#  New Crop Chilean ^       ���    'pilfiW^  GRANNY SMITH. ;_^ 1|P  APPLES... ^���(kdiM^^^im^^  '   ' '        - /i_____________H___KK>  /.!S__________-_________r >''  New Zealand  kiwi fruit 2^9^ #.  California - Size 72's (t.#A'%^  NAVEL ORANGES     '^ .. m> ��,.  California  CARROTS... (kg.64)lb. m  . *i  Washington,  MEDIUM ONIONS Slb.meshbag -ea. .  B C  RED POTATOES 5_,7.  jTZSrSrSrS (50 lb. Box  ���.____."*_���. _______ *'___F____:___r>^___  __���__*��   __���__������ ^______r~      I  M  29  39  ^ r '  69  -6.49)  Sunspitn Vegetable ^ - " & a*  Oil. 3K.re4.69  Skippy  peanut  butter       500 gm 1.89  i it  Dutch Oven  flour    i      ^ 4.69  Sunspun  long grain  riCG 909gm m**i��  Sunspun  asparagus  tipS   ���    Ml ml 1.89  Liquid Detergent  Joy2 i7��r,2.59  Plastic Wrap  Saran  W_T3P. 30 metre   Ia%l9  Golden.Grove  apple juice   ;/re.89  Golden Harvest 375 gm  large prunes     .98  Powdered Detergent ���      m _���*  Cn66T 2..... y.y.:.6me 1 ���151,  .. .!���__�����_���  Sunspun  pineapple   398mi  Golden Harvest  Sultana  raisins 375 gm  Gala Liquid _  bleach     iemret  Fortune  smoked  oysters       io4sm  Better Buy  lunch  bags::.;....;;,............5o^  Crystal Light  drink mix  Better Buy  bathroom  IISSII6...... ...4 roll  Ivory 4's(4/95gm)  barsoap  Better Buy    Ws  .68  1 ' .    ������'"  .98  .49  .99  18 gm  1  Viva 2 roll  paper towels  1  Day by Day Item by Item We do more for  you  Deli and Health  bbss  Soup        $1.50  Bunvvich   $r.80  Eat In or Take Out  886-293fr  AUDREY'S  .COFFEE SERVICE  We  PERK UP  your 9 to 5  \  '   grind  Phone  886-7686  Girl  S Guvs  Hair  SaIbrt  Top off your Spring  with a great looking  HAIRSTYLE from us  t  Call 8$6-2U0, for  an appointment, today.  ;ln the Lower Village ���  [  _��now nece^l  Gallery   ^  Next to  Gibsons  Fish  Market  NOW RELOCATED  - y  Come in and see our  NEW SELECTION  Custom Framing  l If I TIME <;UAKAf.TEE "   '  'I *    .  Gower Pt. Rd. Gibsons  886-92K3 Coast News, April 21,1986  Palm  cottage  cheese  .500 gm  1.59  Better Buy  margarine    i��,.49  Niagara  orange  juice  .341 ml  77  Carnation  hash  browns  lkg  .99  .v ��-  Our Own Freshly Baked  cinnamon  47.89  Our Own Freshly Baked  flour  scones       _d<_.1.49  HOUSEWARES           . *y   ���-������*___. ������ _  CUSTARD BOWLS  ���*____�����  For those who missed out last  4ime we've brought more in.  ��� 4 duralex custard bowls  9 resists breakage and boiling  y water  "%-.'���. Microwave proof  Regular price $4.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  2.99  STACKING PITCHERS  By Rubbermaid  ,-��� Three position cover turns  )t from free pouring, pouring with  ^ ice guard and closed,  ' ��� Stack two or more in  refrigerator for different  * beverages.  Regular price $3.29  SPECIAL  PURCHASE   1    fiQ  PRICE I ��������  Fresh or Previously Frozen  TURKEY SEGMENTS  BREASTS (kg 7.25) U>. 3.29  THIGHS        (k94.39)lb. 1.99  DRUMSTICKS   (kg 3.29) lb. 1.49  WINGS (kg 2.62) lb. 1.19  Freezer Beef Special  Canada Grade A  RACK  OF  BEEF  3.49 kg  Approx. weight, 90-110 lbs.  Boning & trimming will Increase price per pound  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK      $  STEAKS      ���    '��  Boneless 4.15 kg  Freshly Minced  GROUND  BEEF  Medium  lb.  3.49 kg.  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB $A18  ROASTS       C ��,.  Boneless 4.81 kg  Boneless  STEWING  BEEF  5.03 kg.  Burns Ready to Eat  SMOKED  ;-.*>_- -i. #^*-'fci  Boneless  5.25 kg  MUST BE  the wet cold weather that gives me this urge to hover over a hot stove  trying to get rid of the damp feeling in my old bones. I was hugging my  stove helping my Oxtail soup to get even yummier when in out of the  rain came H. telling me that her buns were the best thing since sliced  bread. After my double take she clarified her statement and handed me  the recipe. "Perfect with soup," said she and vanished'back into the  swirling mists!  So... ./\_S8.  "v��  H'S BUNS  1 teaspoon sugar  Vz cup tepid water  1 tablespoon yeast  % cup scalded milk  V. cup shortening  V. cup sugar  1 teaspoon salt  1 beaten egg  3V_ cups ail purpose flour  2 tablespoons wheat germ  -s'- 't_ _' iM) 'J  1. Stir 1 teaspoon sugar into tepid water. Sprinkle yeast  over and stir in. Leave in a warm place for ten minutes.  2. Add shortening, sugar and salt to scalded milk and stir  till shortening has melted. When lukewarm add to  yeast mixture.  3. Stir in beaten egg.  4. Beat in 31/_ cups flour. Beat really well, cover and place  in warm place till double in size.  5. Flour your countertop really well and turn out the  dough. Roll out with well floured rolling pin until Vz  inch thick. Cut into 2Vz inch circles.  6. Place on greased pan. Cover and let rise until double in  size.  7. Bake at 375��F for 20 minutes.  Delicious served warm with lots of butter and home  made soup!  And don't get too depressed about the weather - isn't  there something about the flowers in May!  NEST LEWIS  \J  ���J.I ���V^"*_-:-:::$:ss_s^^:-S:-*-*>:  c��  tff*'  <v&  <v  e  in providing Variety, Quality, $r Friendly Service  We're  your hot water  HEATING PEOPLE  Call us for  an estimate.  . ; V SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  JQ  I   The  D0irs\  /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.    ��� 886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose.  ; Rain or maintain your weight, also to feel  well and have more energy. 100 %  Satisfaction. Also excellent business opportunity.       |rs OFFICIAL  WE'RE  NO. 1  "The fastest growing company In the  wrid" Says USA TODAY nevyspaper  Herbalife Independent Distributor  ��� info call 886-3908 Bill  VMan.  Regular  ground beef      ,b 1.00  Baker*s  chocolate chips 2.00  save 1.09  Big Dipper  ice cream........,4 /_��? 4.00  Old South  apple juice    355ml 1.00  Mac Infos* . -.!_.  10.  Coast News, April 21,1986  mWS^^^^^^i^^^^  ..  ���a  Peninsula  Motor Inn  Hwy 101, Roberts Creek  LIVE BANDS  Every'Fri. & Sat.  .Join us for  Music from the 50's & 60's  & Light Rock!  by Peter Trower  ANTIQUES  ''"  and  ART for AUCTION?  Maynards Auctioneers of Vancouver will have an  appraiser in the Gibsons-Sechelt area on  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 30th.,.we are actively seeking  CANADIAN & EUROPEAN PAINTINGS BY MAJOR ARTISTS,  FINE OLD SILVER, PEWTER, BRASS, COPPER,  PORCELAINS (inc. figurines), GLASS, ORIENTAL RUGS,   '  FURNITURE, ANTIQUE JEWELRY, ART NOUVEAU/ART"  DECO STATUES, ORIENTAL WORKS OF ART, OLD,  SHEFFIELD PLATE etc. for forthcoming sales. ���  Please contact Miss N. YoUng at 685-7378 in  Vancouver to make an appointment for appraisals.  MAYNARDS  1233 West Georgia Street, ^  Vancouver, BC V6E 3J6 -   \      V  THANKS  The BPVV would like to thank all the businesses & people who tupported our fashion show  ;   through donations of time, labour, services, clothes and door prizes:  Mar-Lee's Trail Bay Sports, Cactus Flower, Sew Easy, Blackljernes ,  Cozy Corner Crafts, Knit Wit, Spihning Wheel, Second Look Boutique  DESIGNERS, KNITTERS AND WEAVERS: ' '  Sherry Lynn Hamilton, Sue LeNeve, ludy Sherwood, Carol Viotette, Dawn Devlin, Karen  Kmanek Foxy Lady Fashions Jackie drown, Maureen Sadler, Judy Frampton and Conchita  Harding  ��� Vicki, Jennifer & Margaret of J'S UNISEX  ��� Mary Ann Wilson of MARY KAY COSMETICS  ��� Kathy Weller for the mid Eastern dances  ��� Ron Wilson for the music  ��� |ason France and School District 46 for the lighting system and stages....  ��� Chatelech teachers & students for cooking arid labour.. ���; !       :'    '  ��� All of the husbands who have painted, built, assembled, sold tickets and '  ��� gone without meals and clean clothes. .'"������'-���;.'  r .':"���".'.    .       ..'/.:  ��� The staff and residents of Shorncliffe for the Women In Motion Aircraft.,       .  ���Sechelt Indian Band for the hall and sound system;  : DOOR PRIZES. . y :X~kCi-' .  Ace Healing Services Ltd. ���Anne Lynn Flowers & Gifts ��� Aqua West '86' .Alibi Wahoo ���  Avon Representative. H.. Phillips ��� Big Sweeper Maintenance ������ The;B66k Store ������ B.C. ���'"-  Telephone Company-��� Bank of Montreal 'Bobby's Family Shoes ��� Big'Mac's Superette ���  B.C.' Hydro Authority ���Coast Comfort!* Cactus Flower ���^Canadian FonstProducts ��� Casf}  Martinet ���'���ChickenSriack'* pockside Pharmacy ��� Family Fialk'Fooxlss'.^ai',FQ]Rt Pottery,*  *__1_J _*.._.  "_"*__��� _    T_._.--ft __*.___.__* '__    _r"_ ___.-_._-_��    _A^_-!___-_i' _*** !_-_ j-.*-*-- __B__l_4-r_r*   Ci ��� _-__l__-__'  fit/1!   *"__   #7_ ��� r_  .'f'Urvrt  OmegaReStauran; ��� Paclfica Pharmacy ��� Peninsula Insurance ���Pharmasave Drugs-* Peb-.  bles Restaurant ��� Quality Feeds ��� Rowland Rock & Cem 'Rainbow Collections ��� Royal Bank  of Canada ��� Sunshine Coast Tours ��� Shop Easy Foods* Sunshine CM'Super Shape Beauty  Salon ��� Stedman's Variety* Sunshine Coast Credit Union * Sew Easy ��� Sechelt Indian Band ���  Sheri Lynn Sewing ��� The Spinning Wheel ��� Super Valu ��� Suncoast Smokers ��� Sea Norman  Charters ���Spring Hill Vineyards Blush ��� Tri Photo ��� Tri Shape ��� Tyee'Airways ��� Unicorn Pets  & Plants* Upstairs, Downstairs ��� Vancity Credit Union "Wakefield Inn 'Wishful Thinking*  The Wharf Restaurant ��� Ye Olde English Doughnut Shoppe,  ' The education bursaries that are given each year are done in the name of the BPW, but as  you can see by. the list above, this has become a community project and we would like to  ' thank the whole community for their support of this worthwhile cause.      .  I have described the interior  of the Town Pump before. Like  many of the Gastown bistros, it  was once a warehouse of some  sort and traces of this former  funct ion are still evident - exposed pipes, ancient brick Walls.  Albert Collins and the Ice-.  breakers are set to cut loose here  tonight. The place is sold out  and Yvonne and I have come  early to ensure a good table.  We are given what appears to  be a very good table, ^ close to  the stage on the edge of the  ... small dance floor: We spend the  * next couple of hours listening to  twelve-bar, standards -on   the  : muscular   sound   system   and  watching the blues buffs gather;:  One . by   one,   the musicians;  materialize and Head upstairs  with their instrument cases to  the off limits room that serves  as    "backstage"   here.   By  showtime, the club is packed  and waiting. J.  After a lengthy .���'-������- possibly  fashionable - delay, Collins'  band hit the stage.and launch  into a hard driving instrumental.. They certainly-look like a  powerhouse aggregation - two  sax players (or actually three,  since one of them, the only  white musician, plays two saxes  simultaneously); a trumpet  man; bass player, keyboard  man and drummer; They lay  down a solid barrage of sound  and we settle in for a swinging  evening. , .' .';;.',;.;'  Suddenly, Yvonne and I find  ourselves buried in an ohrushof  people from the back of the  club, pushing and jostling their -  Way   towards   the   stage.   It  becomes obvious that our seem-^  ingly well-situated table is no.*  the most desirable seat in the  house. Our view is totally cut,  off by a solid wall of fans and  we are forced to stand too.  Irksome but the show should be  worth it. ���": -.'���'. .:>> '\'  Albert Collins comes oh and  proceeds to do his stuff. He is a  blocky,sardonic-looking man  who plays a; sizzling blues  guitar. Unfortunately, jiis  vpcalizjng 'is;^ndt:^rti|C^la^y  xaguely off-handi lacking jibe  raw'rihtehsity Jthat' characterizes  the best blues shouteW. Colliris'  lyrics are also curiously jihmov-  , ing. After all the buildup and  everting  ^ - *  ��� ballyhoo, both Yvonne and I  are disappointed.  The first set ends and we wait  hopefuly for the second. Maybe ���  Collins, like many performers,  . is saving the best for the last.  The musicians return. The  avid crowd surges jh again.  They rare cettainly. not  lukewarm about CoHins and the  Icebreakers. Some enthusiastic  fan nearly knocks over, my  drink. We stand up dutifully  and hopefully but the mixture  proves to be as before - plenty  of sound but very..little fury.  The performance never seems to  peak. '���'-'..  ' Yvonne and I leave the club  in some disillusionment. We are  in full agreement that \ Albert  > Collins and the icebreakers are  considerably overrated. We are  also in full agreement that, the  next time we come to this club,  we will most certainly reserve a  decent table above the stampede. Once bitten -twice shy.   .  It was a sell-out crowd for both nights of the Women in Motion fa-  sion show. Here Barb Estey heads for the catwalk while Trina Paul  looks on. (See Story below) ��� Dianne Evans(photo'  ion  years  again is  highlights  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  A highlight of the year in  Sechelt is the Sunshine Coast  Business arid Professional  Women's Fashion Show and  this year was ho exception.  With the theme of "Women  in Motion" the fashions were  travel to Expo and activity  fashions, for visiting the Sunshine Coast, and enjoying Van-  ��� ;ouver.  First night, April 16, was a  packed house of very fashionably dressed customers. One  lady was heard to comment that  a similar show in Vancouver  would not draw such a fashion  dress conscious crowd.  ���I The Sechelt Indian Band  Community Hall was dressed  fittingly for the occasion with a  highly decorated airplaine by  Shorndiffe and B & P mem-  Ibers, >vith..pink and white colourful tables. Models appeared  .through a replica of the Dome  "by Crystal Fuoss Moore and  Myrria Edwards.  Coriimentators stepping into  the breach due to health pro-  At Hunter Gallery  y The Hunter Galteryinlower Gibsons is presenting an ex-  hibitipiipf ijfew^ works by Trudy J>mall till April 28. The show  consists of a collection of watercolours and collages.  blems of Trish Cramer, were  Marquerite POwys-Libbe and  Aleta Giroux who also were the  co-convenors. The did a simply  marvellous job.  Everyone seemed to be in  agreement that the clothes were  very lovely and a compliment to  persons responsible for them,  be they local craftspeople or  stores.  Designers and seamstresses  were Conchita Harding, Karen  Krivanek, Judy Sherwood and  Foxy Lady Fashions.  .;.���'��� Weavers of fine garments  s were Dawn Devlin and Ja-  quiline Brown; The knitters,  and between the knitters and  weavers there were some  gorgeous sweaters and. outfits,  Sue LeNeve, Maureen Sadler  and Judy Frampton, Beautiful  silk scarves were created by  Carol Violette.     v  Stores contributing fashions  were Cactus Flower, Mar Lees,  Trail Bay Sports, Blackberries,  Second LookBoutique, Spinning Wheel, Knit Wit, Cosy Corner and Sew Easy.  The models, with the exception of three, were all members  of the Business and Professional-Women's Club. The  three were Gwen Gill, Trina  Paul and Vivian Tepoorten.  Member models were Barb  Estey,  Frieda Fawkes,  Helen  O'Keeffe, Jan Kennedy, Peggy  Connor, Irene Lugsdin and  Karen Patterson. ���  These ladies were all .wearing  Mary Kay Cosmetics applied by  Mary Ann Wilson and Margaret Neilson, an esthiticcian.  The beautiful hair styles were  achieved by Jay's Unisex pf  Gibsons, Jennifer and Vickie.  Music was by Ron Wilson and  lighting by Jason France.  President of the club, Gwen  Robinson greeted the audience  and welcomed them to the evening. The surprise performer  Cathy Weller thrilled the crowd  with her Oriental dancing, a  really graceful example of a  woman in motion.  Proceeds from this function  go to provide special bursaries  for local young women.-An  evening like this takes the full  ��� co-operation of the membersof  the group and, this was very  much in evidence.  Myrna ; Edwards was in  charge^ofi decorating and performed wonders, the delicious  strawberry shortcake was the  responsibility' -of Carole  Kirkland, Donna Perry and. a  host of helpers  Wherever one looked there  were members helping in' the  back or on the.floor, all making  this the fantastic two nights5of  fashion it was. .   '  ;  At the Arts Centre  New show ^^tiTi;^;.(_^9l|^t  Thursday...Ladies Night  featuring  FRIDAY, APRIL 25  Cfl's Nite  *J Vr  PRIZES for Costumes!  Beat the Clock 8 p.m. - 10 p.m.  *������'*'* ��� .���_������'*** **���*���_: *.*���_���*******'<  Coming May 1st 3 Male Dancers  All Class Revue  Door Prizes and Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only'til TO p.m.  POOL TOURNAMENT WEDNESDAYS  886-3336 IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant  Hours: Wed.:     Thurs: Ladies'Nite    Fri, & Sat: 8 p.rri; - 2 a.mk  9 p.m. - 2 a.m.'   8 p.m. -.2 a.m. (No Cover Charge till 10 p.m.  The David Burns - "local for  now" - and Shani Mootoo  (Vancouver) show starting April  23 at the Arts Centre in Sechelt  is an exciting contrast to the  work of Sloan and MacLaren  who just finished a three week  run. ���'>���';   v  Burns and Mootoo both  work in a bold and free style  which some might call expres-  sionistic. David," however,  resents the use of such terms:  ''There are too many cbnnota-.  tions.. .too many hidden meanings that art students find in  those labels. It bothers me a  lot."      .  His work, acrylic paintings  on paper on display for the first  time,: is figurative and large  scale. None of the paintings are  titled: "I'd rather have them  stand-alone than put words or  labels to them."  Shani's work is, by contrast,  very small scale with bright colours and bold strokes. She,also  declines labelling and categorizing: "My work seems so literal  and does not" pretend to be  anything more than meets the  eye." ���  Her work has been widely  shown in 13 separate exhibitions  since 1978 including a one person show at the national Gallery  of Trinidad and the controversial Warehouse Show in Vancouver in 1984. She maintains a  light hearted attitude: "I don't  feel like a serious artist,  brooding under the burden of  the world's problems - I really  do enjoy the fun of making."  The show runs until May 11  and can be seen Wednesday to  Saturday 11 to 4 p.m. and Sun  day 1 to 4 p.m. The public, is invited to. meet the artists a .-a  reception at Jhe Arts Centre,  Saturday, April 26 at 2 p.m.  On April 25 at 8:30 p.m., we  will have the opportunity.-to  view the work of a Toronta^s-  ed artist temporarily residing on  the Sunshine Coast. Judy  Lowry, a ceramic artist, will  show slides and discuss, .her  w^|k which she describes as  boln functional and sculptural.  She has been showing and  teaching for many years in.the  Toronto area. Admission is by  donation.  Continued from page 8  grateful . to   Fred   and   Joyce  Allan   of  Radio   Shack   who  donated-a flag to replace the  one   recently   stolen.   A   nice  gesture.  AWARD PRESENTED  Congratulations to our own  Nikki Weber on the Volunteer  Award she received this week.  Can't think of anyone who is  more worthy of such an  honour. .  CHANGE OF DATE  The Annual Neighbourhood  Tea at Welcome Beach Hall has  been postponed until June 1;1.  More on this later. Coast News, April 21,1986  11.  ���"��� WITH THIS AD"���  MONDAY APRIL 28th ONLY  Bruno Gerussi draws the winning ticket while librarian Pam Feichtner assists. Book vouchers were the  prizes to mark National Book Week. They were donated by the cast and crew of The Beachcombers.  Adam McBride won the *duU voucher and Tosa Chesterman, aged l12, won the children's  p% :.'. .-v V-v. '���'.  k\y[ ���John Burnslde photo  3,  Players in Creek perform  S.;f Another spoonful of Spring  "] y^CovAc will be presented by Suncoast Players in Roberts Creek  'Hall on April 24, 25 and 26��at  '8:30 p.m. The Tonic is an evening of three very varied one-act k  plays: one is a comedy, one a  drama,  and one a miniature  pantomine. '  The evening is designed to.  whisk away the last of the  Winter cowebs, and leave the  audience invigorated, refreshed  and above all, entertained. As  Park delightful!  by Marguerite  .  The showers of April and ris.  ' iiig temperatures bring forth the  Spring flowering perennials and  '���,;bulbsV'/--''v^.'';\-:-;'  -What   a   colourful   sight  ���Pioneer Park has taken on with  the display of tulips, donated by  -the   Gibsons  Legion,   Branch  ���y 109; in celebration of their Diamond Jubilee this year,  and;  ' helped by the Gibsons Garden  Club   members   in   planting  - earlier on. Thank you.  Annuals can now be planted  outside such as asters, nastur-  ��� tiums, marigolds, zinnia,  spaiglosis and border plants.  Pansies, sweet peas, mont-  bretia, gladioli and antirrhinums can be put in their  flowering positions. If you have  . 'any seeds from last year, why  not sprinkle them on the  wayside or lanes  Gibsons   Garden   Club   are  Egmont  News  Continued from page 7  , Thanks to Ken and Doris  Jackson, the hall kitchen and  lobby are being spruced up for  the smorgasbord May 3. That's  a Saturday. Get yourself a date  with a good appetite as Egmont  smorgasbords are always a feast  and a half.  A reminder to Egmont folks  to travel all the way down the  road to Pender Harbour for. the  Lions Auction this Saturday,  the day we spring ahead for  some daylight saving.  Happy birthday to Lyngate,  B. Skelly, and B. Bennett.  sponsoring "A Best Garden of;  the Centennial Year" in the  Town of Gibsons, and wish to  present to the town a plaque to  honour same: All residents are  eligible for points. Very soon  some knowledgable persons will  be on the rounds, looking for  prospective prize winners.  Details later.  the name implies, it is a Spring  Tonic.  The plays to be presented are  The Loveliest Afternoon of the  Year, by John Guare; O,  Telemachus, by Ontario poet  Paul Hutchinson; and The  Ballentine Massacre, written  and choreographed by well-  known Halfmoon Bay actress  Ronnie Dunn.^  On Thursday and Friday  evening audience members are  invited to stay after the performance, and meet the cast.  Tickets are $4, ($3 for  students and seniors), available  at the door and at Books and  Stuff and the Bookstore in  Sechelt, at Seaview Market in  Roberts (.reek, and at Don's  Shoes in Gibsons.  TUESDAY, APRIL 22  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update. This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.  Bi-WeekSy News. Researched, hosted, written, produced  and directed by students'enroll-  ��� ed   in  the  TV   Broadcasting  course at Elphinstone. ���  Teaching English. English  teachers June Wilson and  George Matthews talk .about  teaching English to today's  students. Hosted by Francis  Fleming.  Old Time Musical Favourites. Steve White' and Jack  Inglis performed during our  taping session last Thursday.  THURSDAY, APRIL 24  5:30 P.M.  Expo Update. Repeat of  Tuesday's telecast.  7:00 P.M.  , Peninsula Review No. 2: The  second news program from the  Elphinstone Broadcast student's  Peninsula Review News team.  NATO. John Burnside talks  to Commodore Ian, Morrow  about Canada's role in NATO.  The Pat and Bernie Cooking  Show. Pat Tayior and Bernie  Mahoney are at it again! This  week in :"The Ileal Kitchen"  perogies are on the menu and  our gourmet twosome whips  them up with flair.    ::  Gibsons Pool Closure. Coast  Ten hopes to discuss swimming  pool finances with Mayor Diane  Strom and aldermen.  School Board'86. Mary Belle  Bulmer talks with Host Dianne  Evans on the school board's  plans for 1986.  '���*__..���>'  Cowrie St., Sechelt  ��� Styling * Cuts ��� Perms ��� Colour  ��� Sets ��� Blow Styling ��� etc.  Call for appointment   885*2818  supershape s_  885-2818  T  ANNOUNCEMENT  =1  JOHN HANSON  PEBBLES REALTY is pleased to announce the return of JOHN  HANSON to the Real Estate Market. He brings with him much  knowledge of Roberts Creek and Coast waterfront properties. John  can be reached at:       -_-. -., __    _,,  886-8107   Office  886-8295    Home  681-3044   Toll Free  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  7<MI4t  Mentoring in School District  No. 46 is an opportunity to pass  your skills/expertise/talents to  interested students (Grades 4 to  12): Mentors receive an initial  training session, on-going  guidance and gratification.  Students have the opportunity  to gain knowledge, skills or to  develop a new talent.  If you are. interested in  becoming a volunteer mentor  please attend an information  meeting, Thursday, April 24,  Sechelt Elementary (NES  room), 4 to 7:30 p.m. The  presenter will be Marilynne M.  Gray, Consultant in Mentoring.  For more information call  Ann Skelcher, School Board  Office, 886-8811.  '      ��� , ".<-.     ..:.*.���    -  My co-worker and I had previously arranged for a  business lunch together this Saturday past, and as often  happens in with a busy schedule, we were far too occupied  by the demands of our respective professions to meet  anywhere near the pre-arranged time.  ' Noon changed to mid-afternoon and slid towards late  afternoon, so, when we finally got together at half past  four the question was of course "Wherecan we have lunch  irr 25 minutes Of less?"  No Problem. '."'  ���   We headed straight for Pronto's (Cedars Plaza, Gibsons), where we both knew that the food would be good .  and the service snappy.  We were not disappointed. I was in a soup.and salad*  mood so I chose the Greek salad and the French Onion  soup. My friend was a little hungrier than I and was at a  slight loss until our hostess suggested an appetiser and a  small portion of lasagna (clever lady, our hostess).  My companion approved the lasagna option and we  agreed to split an order of escargot. (I ended up with just  one small, taste.) -  ��� My Greek salad was a hearty .affair with generous  amounts of tangy crumbled feta, firm quartered tomatoes,  and diced sweet .Spanish onions. The escargots arrived in a  still bubbling'butter and garlic sauce (the mushroom caps  were a nice added touch).  The lasagna, baked in its own small serving dish, arrived  steaming from the oven, and was instantly given an enthusiastic editorial comment. At the same time I spooned  into my piping hot French onion soup, pausing only to  murmur approving noises.  Twenty-five minutes is not much time to fit a business  lunch into, especially when the food is so good - but no  matter, business can easily be discussed in an office. A fine  restaurant like Prontos is far more suited to the relaxed enjoyment of delicious food.  Try lunch at Prontos soon. I recommend it.  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 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open'11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11'  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun/  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort". A place to sit back and relax. Wide  l_nch selection with daily specials. Menu  features" steak, pizza, seafood, 'pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks.jChildren's portions available for  most dishes.- Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-520. 'h  , Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  > Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  v,p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine arq 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 Housel538 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  b. 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  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's   Steak,   Pizza   and  Spaghetti House - Hwy IOI, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. - 11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections . include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and   lasagna   the   house   specialty.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average- family meal for  S15-S20.  four.--*  j  i  *&$  H  W  FAMIL Y DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats.  Breakfast, lunch and dinner served daily  in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining  rooip. 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.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  mgnt. Average tamiiy dinner for four  $20-25.  The Homestead - Hwy IOI, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933. Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V.,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials as  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogjes and"  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 IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414; Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion   rings,   fresh   hamburgers.   All \  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  -steaks and desserts: Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont jNar-  rows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m.,-10 p.m.  Cedars Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special'  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower pt. Rd.,;  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No. cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor. ,  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 1 l'a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music, m  _.���,��� ��� .   A  When the world comes to our world class event, they'll see an  enormous spectacular unfolding before their eyes. But they will also  see ah incredible Province called British Columbia ��� our history,  our landscape, our talents, our resources ��� all showcased in the  B.C. Pavilion.  For the collective efforts of many generations are celebrated  here ��� our energy, our spirit, our cultural diversity, our innovative  technologies.  We have all helped to build this Province by contributing to  her phenomenal growth and development. We have all earned the  right to take a bow with her on the world stage.  The British Columbia Pavilion is a once-in-a-lifetime opportunity to share our story with the world. And with each other.  It's a showcase, an inspiration, a beginning of a bright and  shining future. A heartwarming celebration bf B.C.  kT   ���  H  .BRITISH  Columbia  pavilion  EXPO 86  >'��� 12.  Coast News, April 21,1986  250 participate in the rain  iDespite the weather there was a good turnout at last Saturday's  track meet held at Chatelech. Here finalists in one of the 100 metre  races cross the line. ���Dianne Evans photo  S.C. Golf and Country Club  Golfers are winners  by Alec Warner  The   Gleneagles/Sunshine  Coast return Interclub Match,  held   at   the   Sunshine. Coast  Course on Sunday, April 13,  (ended in a rout with the Sun-  .shine Coast team amassing a  jtotal point score of 42 Vi  to  ^Gleneagles' 1.7,'/i! It was an enjoyable day of golf and fellowship that ended with the Glen-  eagles team threatening to come  back this fall for their revenge  instead of waiting until next  year.! ��� -:<:'���;:'���������'  -The individual Sunshine  Coast winners were as follows:  first low gross, Brian Leckie,  72; second low gross, Ken Hincks, 74."First low net with a 61,  Ozzie Hincks and second low  net, Wolfgang Reiche, 62;  Yours truly (AJ.W.), received  a colourful package of wood for  being the most honest golfer of  the day! . f  The leaders of the qualifying  liQund of the men's 2 Ball - Best  ���Ball .Tournament���[ were  Herb  Craig and JL^anAWright with a  :; tSarr. score of 51V In second spot  with a score of 54, GzzTe and  Ken Hincks, and third, Dan Bell  'and Bill Gibbons with 55. Sixteen of the 28 teams qualified  'for the match play play-offs.  Tuesday, April 15 Ladies'  Day featured the Spring Luncheon and Fashion Show (Commentator - Aleta Girpux). Play  for the day was for the Ruth  Bowman Award. The trophy  winner was Judy Frampton and  runner-up, Marguerite Powys-  Lybee. First flight winner was  Connie Grant with Marion  Reeves as runner-up.  Jo Emerson took top second  flight honours with Bernice  Bader in runner-up position.  The third flight was led by  Carol Skytte with Hazel Earle  second. Some 80 members attended the luncheon and the  crowded lounge pointed to the  need for the clubhouse expansion that is taking shape!  Eighty-one Mens' Seniors  played a Scramble Round on  Thursday, April 17 with the  team of Archie Dove, Tor Orre,  Doug Gillett and Bill Cormack  turning in a score of 32'/_ to  take first place.  Second with a 34 was the  team of Vic Vaughan, Jack  Knaus, Bill Matheson, and Bob  McCallum, and third with a 35  were Lyail Manson, Logan  Wright, Ole Johnsen and Ed  Butler. Closest Drive to the  eighth pin was Ed Pinderton.  Joyce McMillen, House  Committee : Chair,   announces  that a Spring Expansion Dance  will be held at the clubhouse on  Expo Day, Friday,,May 2. Activities commence at 8:30 p.m.  and will again feature the 'Good  Times Trio' of Frankie, Fay and  Patty! Tickets available in the  Pro Shop with a limit of 65. See  the notice on the Bulletin Board  in the Coffee Shop.     "  Despite the steady rain which  reduced the Chatelech fields to  a soggy quagmire some 250 participants showed for the inter-  school Track Meet which was  held last Saturday. .  Organizer of the event, Ron  Bunting, told the Coast News  that 320 athletes had registered  but the weather kept some 75  away.  Roberts Creek Elementary  School was the overall winner  among the 12 participating  schools with a total of 634  points. Second place went to  Sechelt Elementary with 398  and third to West Sechelt with  257.  Other school.results were as  follows: Pender Harbour, 214;  Madeira Park, i66; Davis Bay,  148; Chatelech, 135; Langdale,  84; Gibsons Elementa-  ry/Elphinstone Secondary, 69;  Irwin Park, West Vancouver,  62; Cedar Grove, 41.  There were individual aggregate winners in each age  group. The points are awarded  thus: for first place, 10 points,  for second, 7; for third, 5;  fourth, 4; fifth, 2 arid sixth;'.1.  Each contestant was permitted  to enter five events and the  points for each event were  totalled giving an aggregate.  In the Open Women's category, Lisa Parker from Pender  Harbour was the winner and in  the Open Men's category,  Nathan Strand of Elphinstone  Secondary.  In 1971 Boys, Rod Kammerle^  from Pender Harbour took first  place and in 1971 Girls, there  was a tie between Pam Wellings  of Pender Harbour and Bryce  Barry of Chatelech Secondary.  The 1972. Boys winner wds  Dan Prentice and the 1972 Girls  winner was Candy Whittaker of  . Pender Harbour.  The 1973 Boys winner was  Gavin Murgatroyd of Sechelt  Elementary, and the 1973 Girls,  Signi MacNeil of Davis Bay.  Ian Gordon of Roberts Creek  Elementary was winner in the  1974 Boys and Sarah Puchalski  of Roberts Creek ..won the 1974  ���Girls.  Todd Kennedy of Irwin Park  took first place in the 1975 Boys  and Cara Quarry of Roberts  Creek Elementary was winner in  1975 Girls.  In the 1976 Boys, Rudi  Brackett was the wiiiner and C.  Stoochnoff of Roberts Creek  Elementary took the 1976 Girls.  ..' Michael Yates of West Sechelt Elementary was winner in  the 1977 Boys and Susanne  Davidson of Roberts Creek  Elementary took the 1977 Girls.  Ron Bunting would like to  thank the Sechelt Indian Band,  Elphinstone Recreation, Big  Mac's, Pacifica Pharmacy,  Chatelech staff and all the  teachers and volunteers who  turned out to help the event  become reality.  SOFTBALL TEAM?  Any new pis fees  also welsom.  . ��� ���   - ., ������-        ��������.  The Sunshine Coast Golf & Country Club Match Committee  wish to extend their heartfelt "THANK YOU" to the following sponsors of the  Second Annual  PRO-AM TOURNAMENT  for their support!  Winning tickets  Holders of tickets with numbers 646086, 646277," 646242,  646049,646103 and 646292, please contact the Arts Centre to  collect your door prizes.       ,   .  Sea Lions  Football  start-up  '. ��� '��� ��<���  The Sunshine Coast Sea  Lions Football Club will be having a * general meeting on  Wednesday, April 23 at 7 p,m.  at the Sechelt RCMP detachment in order to start planning  for the upcoming football  season.  This year plans include expanding our program from the  Pee Wee (10 to 11 year bids), Jr.  Bantam (12 to 13 year olds), to  a Bantam program for 14 to 15  year olds.  This program includes any  youngsters on the Sunshine  Coast. If the 1985-86 season  was any indication, the 1986-87  season should be great. With  plans under way for this new  team we desperately need  coaches, trainers, equipment,  managers, team managers and  anyone else willing to commit  themselves for an entire football  season.  For further information feel  free to call Gary Groenki at  .885-7435 or 885-2266 and I'll  see you Wednesday at 7 p.m..  Gibsons Realty Ltd.  Gibsons Building Supplies  Wal-Van Auto Body  Gibsons Travel  Cedars Pub  Evergreen Landscaping  Coffee & Tutte Accounting  Sunshine Coast News  Jim Budd Jr. Investors  Hi-Baller Salvage  Suncoast Insurance Agencies  Super Valu  Sunshine GM  Andy's Restaurant  Forshner Bros..Trucking  Kern's Home Furnishing;  Shop Easy  1  JOROEE'S  "The Bod father"  I have sold my fishing rod repair business to  MR. TOM HELD (883-9155). Tom will be working out of R.M. Automotive next to the Post Office  in Madeira Park. OPEN WED. - SAT. '  I want to thank ail my past customers and  assure them that Tom will look after any problems well into the future. ' Thank-you,  . G. BISSETT  ':-  A           TIDE  TABLES  ___B_V  ___���___v  _________ ____���_.v  _____________ _____________  Wed. Apr. 23  0405         14.4  1040          4.2  1715         13.8  2245        ��� 7.6 '  Fri. Apr 25  0500        14.5  1200          1.5  1900        14.9  Sun. Apr 27  0110        10.7  0605        14.3  1325          0.8  2105         15.1  Tues. Apr 22  0340        14.3  1005          5.8  1610        13.0  2200          6.6  Thurs. Apr 24  0430         14.5  1115          2.7  1800         14.5  2335          8.7     j  Sat. Apr 26  0020          9.8  0530         14.5  1240          0.8  2000         15.1  Mon. Apr 28  0210        11.4  0640   .    13.8  1415          1.2  2215         14.9  Refe  Paci.  rence: F  re Stan  'oint Atkinson  dard Time  For Skookumc  1 hr. 45 min., p  each ft. of rise  for each ft. of  . uk Narrows add  lus 5 min. for  and 7 min.  all.  CONGRATULATIONS MARK, your new SKOOKUM AUTO SERVICE BAYS  are now built, open, and operating. It's been a   pleasure dealing with you!  If you are considering an expansion, addition, or new building  -industrial or residential - give us a call today-  WE'RE LOCAL AND PROUD OF IT!  Construction ��� Plus  "We offer 60 plus years of construction experience including planning, engineering, and ar-  ' chitectural services - As well, we can assist with legal surveys and obtain all permits and inspections.  Bill 885-4753 CALL US TODAY FOR FREE ON-SITE CONSULTATION Chuck 885-3574  xl HE. If IN E '"������; D^Hrj ��oscHyy:\yy.yk  LOGGING % MflBINE LTD.  . n/lercruiser ;��� Volvo   Pehtjl  ��� Mariner��� 'Qu.ibb.ar dsi  :������ fteitn Gear ��� Lqg'gjntj Supplies ��� Gaiety^Geiir  *. HUsqyarha Sav/s> \A/ark Clothes  _t Boots  V Coimpiete jvlwine Repairs ..* OMC SterVv "  Drive IkCobra]     . . '��� '���'"������-���������  ".���';.'���;        ;. ������.."���''���;     ..^\v.'Wh.arf/Bd./So'ch0h.;-:;885-:-��4.r  "All types of concrete finishes"  FREE ESTIMATES  886-8511  Davis Road  Gibsons  Qlbiont 886-8141  Sochelt 685-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES^  TWO LOCATIONS     SUNSHIMf CMST mr.H__T   CIBSOWS ^W��HM>IDOOLPHIW_StCHEU  ________  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck  Land Clearing     Excavating     ^  Drainage  R.R. 2, Leek Bd.  Gibsons, B.C., VON 1V0  886-9453  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE  ELECTRIC  Ltd  885-2062  Residential & Commercial Wiring  Family owned and operated since 1954  ALL WORK GUARANTEED        Bo* 351. Sechelt von 3ao  Aluminum Windows & Screens, Mirrors  886-7359  Sunshine Coast Highway and Pratt, Gibsons  \^Jy | Conversion Windows, Glass, Auto & Marine Glass,  V,^  GIBSONS READY MiX  Member B.C.R.M.A.  886-8174  Vetrans Road, Gibsons  WAYNE ROSS EXCAVATING  "For all your backhoe needs"  ��� Septic Fields ��� Water Lines  ��� Landscaping ��� Ditching ��� Wells  FREE ESTIMATES   885-5617  ROOFING  ZORNES  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  AA��e   ������____-__ ALL WORK  ooO'ZOo7 eves. guaranteed  MM On the Rocks  uriers apprecia1  .el  by Judy Frampton  This year is over, the trophies  i have beeny taken home and  everyone is looking forward to a  ; great; summer. However, it  : would be remiss of us not to  V take this opportunity to thank  ; the many sponsors that support  y our club throughout the year.  I.,, ���We would like to thank the  ylblibwing   for  their  generous  contributions to our club:  Cedars Plaza, Cedars Inn, Smitty's Marina, Kits Cameras, Sunnycrest Mall Association, Royal  Bank,. Swanson's Ready-Mix,  Super Valu, Seamount Car  Wash, Sunshine' Coast Credit  Union, KenMac Parts, J. Clement Limited, Andy's Restaurant, Gibsons Building Supplies, Gibsons Meat Market and  the Gibsons Volunteer Fire De  partment.  .            "v _.<    IMI         "~__-M_f*"*r*'T. '   I    *^***" /$*#&*' ^^a***A/'-^vv__v_- _>. ** *^w*_<'W%">''  --   ^v���. s*\y*>" ^k^'V - *   ,'    __-*>_ - _ -  _              *                                      S��_sj*i_>___ _        /       -        <v>     a "��� ���*���*   _ _���������--- *  * _.         %-       4I^-'j'n. . v -   . . -     - - *  *%& -  Up, up and away! This aerobatic young cyclist shows some highflying skills on Gibsons Wharf. ���Brad Benson photo  9!  rikes & Spares  $;_P$me of the leagues are into  _| year end play-offs. In the  &f^sste League we are Bowling  f\vo, six game series -and after, the.  first series Don Slack was high  roller with a 289 high single and  11465 total while Pat Prest led  ihe ladies with a 257-1377 total.  I .In the Gibsons A League  Kathy Clark rolled a 312 single  arid a 666 triple. In the Tuesday  Coffee League Nora Solinsky  rolled a 299-724 triple, and Len  Hornett a 255-703 triple in the  GA Swingers League. In the  Phuntastique League Clay  Young rolled a 292-732 triple.  ! Other good scores:  CLASSIC:  :    Cauleen McCuaig  269-1331  _;  Gwen Edmonds  .  265-1336  .   Lionel McCuaig  278-1348  TUESDAY COFFEE:  i ilocelyne Boyce  259-686  -f Sue Whiting  271-692  Gibsons  Tuesday: , ���  .Wednesday.      inl��~8pm-  [Saturday. i,;.0"4*0���-  ___^^.o4:.:-  SWINGERS:  Ena Armstrong  234-615  Belie Wilson  263-653  Jim Gilchrist  269-600  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Linda Voll  292-632  . Edna Bdlerive  283-656  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Lenore Kohuch ���  264-620  ���   Florence Turner  235-624  Irene Rottluff  256-650  BALL & CHAIN:  Barb Laffere  236-639  Ray Sturdivan  242-640  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher  252-635  Willie Buckmaster  231-653  Dorothy Robinson  268-666  Tom Gilchrist  261-631  Bob Fletcher  250-651  NIGHT OWLS:  Ron Webber  258-632  BHI Grant  244-633  SECHELT GA'S:  Margaret Fearn  263-602  Norm Lambert  223-580  YBC  PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  140-246  KristoffRoepke  136-264  Kevin Hodgins  170-267  Chris Voll  190-275  bai. I Arris.  Janine Ferreira  146-431  Melissa Hood  191-490  Tara Rezansoff  245-635  Scott Hodgins  19M79  Neil Clark  174483  Dean Lussier  197-555  k  Through the mist of sorrow, watch for the soft beacons  of friendship to guide you. Your friends, neighbors and  ' family will support you and help to lead you to comfort and  consolation at the time when you need it most��� We pledge  ourselves to giving you the best assistance possible.  You know us ... you can depend on our help.  mil  The new executive was  elected at the Semi-Annual  General Meeting: President,  Howie Larsen; Vice-President,  Larry Penonzek'; Secretary,  Doreen Stewart; Treasurer,  Kathy Reitze. Directors are:  Diane Johnson, Glen Phillips,  Ken Baba, Bu4 Kendall, Dave  Gant and Larry Boyd. We wish  them well and hope you have a  great year.  We held our annual Wind-up  Dinner/Dance on April 12 at  the Gibsons Legion and were  happy to see such a great turnout.  A reminder that our Annual  . Flea Market is being held on  June 8. If anyone would like to  rent a table; to sell their wares  please contact Carol Skytte at  886-7801 and all members  please contact Kathy Reitze tb  contribute to bur bake and rummage table. See you there!  Coast News, April 21.1986  13-  No'rth Rd.; Gibsons 886-7675  TEENS 25% OFF (13-18 years)  6:00  am  9:15  am  10:30  am  6:30  pm  7:30  pm  M  Fat Burner  70 min.  Fat Burner  70 min.  Workout  with  Roger  Moderate/  Special  no  Bounce  Moderate  Special  no  Bounce  w  Workout  70 mm.  Workout  Dance-X  Workout  with  Roger  Moderate/  Special  no  Bounce  Moderate  Special  no  Bounce  Sign up a new member for 3 mos,  : and get one month FREE  Dance - X  ��� Join Angela Mlddleton on' Wednesday evenings for some fun with  dance. She has nine years dancing experience with Bonnie Le Dance  Academy. _      .."���;,-..'v'-  Fat Burners ��� 70 mlns.     -  ��� 8 mins. w/up . 35 mins. cardio ��� 8 mlns. stretch/relaxation ��� 12  mins. strength/stretch..'.'.': -.������"'. ���  Moderate Aerobic Workout  ��� Uses body fat as energy source. Promotes cardio vascular  health.  Special/Moderate  ��� Mild to moderate exercise, a good introduction to fitness.  Workout ��� 70 mlns.  ��� High energy emphasises aerobic conditioning with a stength and  stretch component.  Workout with Weights (optional)  ��� Slower moves With no bouncing or jumping incorporating the use  of light weights for those wanting more of a,challenge.  SPRING  Sale Dates:  APRIL 14 - 26  FREE COFFEE  M  J^toftfLrvg*  J.  &.  y_  ?5SJKr3��s-'  DEFIANCE  Polyester Steel  All Season  155 80 B 13  $5400  185 80 R 13  5500  19575 R 14  6100  205 75 R 14  6200  205 75 R 15  6300  225f5R15  7000  235 75 R 15  7500  Gabriel Shocks  % OFF  B.F. GOODRICH XLM  Polyester Steel  155 80J-..13  ?5500  165 80 R 13  6000  175 80 R 13  6100  185 80 R 13  6300  ���    185 75 R 14  6900  195 75 R 14  -        7200  205 75 R 14  77oo  225 75 R 14  89oo  205 75 R 15  8300  225 75 R 15  9Q00  235 75 R 15  9800  "FINLANDS"  NOKIA  All Season  165Rx13  SgQOO  175 70 R 13  5700  185 70 R 1.3  70  00  LIGHT TRUCK  All Season  195 75 R 14 6 ply s8400  235 75 R 15 6 ply 108C0  235 85 R 16 10 ply 13600  10 Rx 15 6 ply 13400  BF. GOODRICH  light Truck Radial  700 Rx 15  6ply  S7600  235Rx15  6 ply  -t-4 200  750Rx16  8 ply  12300  235 85 R 16  8 ply  13500  875 Rx 16.5  8 ply  13400  950 Rx 16.5  8 ply  15900  Tire Balancing  ea.  ALIGNMENTS, BRAKES, SHOCKS, SPRING REPAIRS, LUBE & OIL, BALANCING  VISA  Mto*1*.C<xd.  \ZJ  8862700  tiri? Brak _> i   & SuspensiOri G_��iitre  Hwyim, y   :  :^j-''Dnie'iV_'ilfe"_-Vi_^siv.  of Gibsons  8868167  ___B %.  Coast News, April 21,1986  Member of  Call the Moving Specialists  'allied.  The Careful Movers  LEM WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  MWY. 101. GIDSONS        ^^ST 880-2604, |  it  _  ,���  a  hi  ..ft  91  -0  ���3  31  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  STORE -and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We will pay: moving costs, custom design and  construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonus!  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.k  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Handy Thomson  office 736-3831  Res   931-5336  United Realty Ltd.  Rush for foreshore  is going strong  Bob Williams, left, and Ray Skelly, centre, were guest speakers,  along with Don Lockstead, at last Friday's NDP dinner and they  took time out to chat with local members, including former  regional director George Gibb. ���Dianne Evans photo  Williams and Skelly  carry NDP message  Continued from page 4  declining in value and that's  what we manufacture. Market  pulp and newsprint are low cost  and that's what we market. The  Scandinavians realised that you  have to increase the value - they  have a major program to do  that with fine paper, carton products and high grade wood products." '-���.���:���  For a product like fine paper  or furniture $1200 per thousand '  can be made, for products like 2  x 4's the rate sinks to $200 and  for log export it is even less, he  tbld the crowd.  ; Williams spoke strongly in  favour of local control over the  land to create local employment  and to keep profits in the community.  He cited the example of L &  K Lumber, in the hands of a  receiver along with its,v timber:  licences. j  "It's incredible that public!  lands (the forest) are iri^ tjjej  hands ofvthe ;bank," -Williams]  CONVENIENCE...  We Now Accept  VISA &  MASTERCARD  The Simshiift��  In Gibsons   886-2622  In Sechelt 885-3930  continued. "There are many  heavy loans out to the banks (40  per cent of their assets lie outside Canada) and they put real  pressure on the forest companies to export raw logs for a  quick cash flow. ���_"_'  "We have to pull the bankers  into the bargaining table and tell  them,   Boys!. It's   over.   The  forests won't be used to deal,  with your bad loan problems."  The real future lies in local  control, Williams said.  "We have to work to see  local residents working to local  benefit...The small towns are  where the future lies and they  have been ignored under this  administration," Williams concluded. '  "This government's been  chasing fool's gold for a decade  when there's green gold out  there."  It was announced that a Constituency Office will open soon  in the Gibsons Medical Clinic  building with regular visits' from'  both Lockstead and Skelly  The rush for foreshore leases  on the Sunshine Coast goes on  apace with the regional board  facing 15 more Crown referrals  at last week's planning meeting.  As usual, most of the leases  being sought are in regional  Area A at the top end of the  Coast. A dozen of the 15 dealt  with at the regional board last  week are in Area A, two are in  Area B, and Scantech has a request for a foreshore lease off  Keats Island in regional Area F.  The most controversial lease  application is seen to be that of  the Dungannon Development  Corporation in Area B, adjacent to the Wood Bay development of Scantech Industries  which has already sparked so  much controversy.  Director Gordon Wilson of  Area A, in a report on  aquaculture cited the challenge  of finding controversy-free sites  for the infrastructure to support  fish farms as being the most  pressing issue facing the  regional district.  "We have to look at where to  put these associated industries,"  said Wilson; C"W? must make  sure they have a place to go."  Regional Planner Jim  Johnstone reported that there  had been a shift in attitude on  the part of the Department of  Lands, Parks and Housing;  "The department has agreed  that there should be public  meetings held here on the Coast  on some of the applications,"  Johnstone told the directors.  Board Chairman Jim Gurney  welcomed this news.  "It is important that there be  fair public hearings," / said  Gurney.  Director Gordon Wilson cautioned that there were still major problems with the present  referral process.  "The SCRD and the residents  of the Coast," said Wilson,  "must have access to the reports  from other granting agencies.  This industry does not need  another controversy of the  Wood Bay type."  Directors agreed that a most  suitable candidate for public  hearing on the Coast of the  referrals before them last week  was the request of Dungannon  Development Corporation for a  four hectare salmon farm lease  adjacent to Wood Bay.  Director Peggy Connor reminded  the  directors  of the  strong presence of residents of  the Backhouse Road area ^protesting the Dungannon development at a recent public hearing.  "The objection is particularly  strenuous against this proposal  because of the way it came  about,"  said  Connor.   "Residents feel that this fish farm  proposal has come about solely  because of Dungannon's failure  to subdivide and sell the land.  They feel that the logging waste  on the land constitutes a fire  hazard and that having despoiled the land this corporation intends to turn its attention to the  water  adjacent   to   residential  areas."  The directors referred most  of the 15 applications to Area  Planning Commissions for  comment.  Sewage problems  at Halfmoon Bay  On-going problems with a  sewage treatment plant at the  Sunshine Estates subdivision in  Halfmoon Bay have come to  the attention of the regional  board.  Local residents have complained for up to four years, according to -resident Naomi  Cripps but to no avail. Letters  Candy Stripers, Alison Basey, left and Suzanne Middleton, both  attend Elphinstone Secondary and find time, to work at St, Mary's  Hospital every week. Both girls plan to pursue a career in nursing  and enjoy gaining valuable work expedience. There are plenty of  openings for volunteers, both boys and girls, aged 14 and up. If  you are interested, please, call Mrs. Gwen Abram at 885-2392 for  application forms pr information. ���Dianne Evans photo  Ice  St. George's Day Tea & Bake Sale, St. Aidan's Hall,  Apr. 26, 2 p.m. ,  Suncoast Players Present 'Spring Tonic', Thursday, Friday and Saturday, April  24, 25 and 26, 8:30 p.m;/ Roberts Creek hall. Tickets are adults $4; seniors &  students $3, available at regular outlets and Don's Shoes, Seaview Market, The  Bookstore, Books ii' Stuff and at the door.  Gibsons United Church Youth Ministry Fund (YMF) Rummage Sale, Saturday.  April 26, 10 a.m. - 2 p.m. in Church Hall. Glassford Road.  V "Your Christ is too Small" video presentation & discussion. Roberts Creek  Elem". School. To run each Wednesday from April 23 to May 21,at 7:30 p.m.  Sponsored by Grace Reformed Pres. Church.  Charlie White is giving��a 6 hr. seminar & video footage caught by his underwater'camera,-April 26 at Chatelech Sec. $20, Cont. Education.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeting will be nek nthe  board room of the regional board offices on Monday, April 21 at 1:30 p.m.  Guest spbaker: Maybeth Hoaglapd. Ajl welcome.  Branch 54 of the Western Weight Controllers has an opening for 2  members. United Church, Thursdays, 1-3 pirn.Call Jacquie, 886-3310.  to the Waste Management  branch of the Ministry of Environment have not brought  results and pleas to the owner,  Len Van Egmond have similarly  had no effect.  The problem of immediate  concern to residents is the safety  of the building. There is a ftreeri  plastic covered chain-link fence  of approximately ..four feet surrounding the two tanks, one of  which is working, the other/sits  filled with water. \''-  The fence is bent down' in  places and residents feel thai to  an adventurous child it would  present little obstacle.  The'regional ���.board is th'ejco-  holdcr of the ���permit-' which  covers the discharge of effluent  and _s such may be expose.! to  some liability although the  district does not operate the  plant.  The Waste Management  Branch does not control the  physical condition of (he  building- '   y:  Area B Director Peggy Connor said that no one had seemed  to be able to offer any help  towards solving the problem  despite letters to-various-agencies.-'; ���     ' ..���.;.���'' . . - -'    ' -  'Gurney...aid-that the regional  building inspector, Harry  \lorris-Reade, suggested that a  bv-law could be passed demanding the repair and/or removal  of the unsafe structure, and the  hoard has instructed its lawyers  lo investigate this possibility..-'  "All of us are worried about  our children's safety," Cripps  said. :,  In -a conversation with the  Coast News I.en Van Egmond  said that there were not  numerous complaints but only .  some from "one woman who  looks down on it." This refers  to Naomi Cripps who lives on a  'street high above the plant but  cannot sec it from her house.  Asked about the danger to  local children,; Van Egmond  said that they could just as easily go past the plant and down to  the bay where "they could fall  off logs and I break their little  heads on the rocks". He sajd  thai."'Cripps" husband had offered to do the work of enclosing the plant for-$400 butVari  Egmond said he did.not have  the money to do the work.  "If these, kids are walking  around unsupervised, how  come it's only a priority when it  means getting paid?" he asked.  "This has been going on for  three years now. How come she  hasn't been concerned about  fencing in Other dangerous  places like the rocks and the  cliff below her house?"  ��� "1 don't have any money  now, but when I get the bucks  I'll get the work done." ST.  CoastNews, April 21,1986  1j5.  iiiiii  ���Horiries  ',&' Property  Drop off your  COASTNEWS  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  ���IN PENDER HARBOUR '    ......        ���-  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's 883-2253  ���IN HALFMOON BAY ��� ���*  B & J StOre 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT-������- ���    .    ,   ^ / ... '  BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The CoaSt NeWS (Cowrie St) 885-3930  ���IN DAVIS BAY-   ,..'       ,".        ���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK ���________________  Sea view Market 885 3400  in Gibsons-���-������������ ';';.;���  RadiO ShaCk Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The CbaSt NeWS (behind Dockside  ;   Pharmacy) 886-2622  ACREAGE WANTED  With or w/o cabin - wrifi trade for  D/P - a 1381 Ford % T., prop/gas, CB radio, radar det..  $600 stereo, perfect shape.  937-5122. .."    #17  ) want to buy your house. Interested in vendor financing and  assumable mortgages. I will put'  no money down and pay legal  costs. Call Rick 886-3920.   ,#18  Sechelt, large 1 bdrm. condo; $  appl., drapes, F/P, sec. bldg.,  Jacuzzi, sauna, game & exercise,  rm., lounge, owner to view.  885:9306. #17  3 bdrm. contemp. home with  view, built-in vac, 2 bthrms,  wood burning stove, elec. heat,  $81,000, agents welcome.  886-9785. #17-  DEADUNE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MON DAY. PU BLICATION.  Stewart & Vicki welcome with  love the birth of their son. Jeremy  Clifford, on April 10,1986. Proud  grandparents are Cliff & Vina  Beeman, Dee & Sylvia Bergner, of  Roberts Creek, and Vera Bergner  of Port Moody, B.C. Many thanks  to Dr. Stan Lubin & nursing staff.  Special warm thanks to "Auntie  Laurie" for being there.       #16  Obituaries  WESTELL: passed away in Vancouver on April 15, 1986, Constance Westell, RN, late of Gibsons. Survived by her loving husband Frederick; one son, Jarnes ���;  Of Gib^ns;;;,onp broth^^hur;;  Bryant'and his wife Betty of Van;  couver; and a life-long friend/  Grace   Nichols  of  Burnaby.  Funeral service was.held Friday,  April 18 in St. Bartholomew's  Anglican Church, Reverend John  Robinson officiated.-Internment,  Seaview   Cemetery.   Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.     #16-  MILLS: William Cowan passed  away suddenly at the age of 76.  He is survived by his very loving  family; his wife Edith, one son  David of .Madeira Park, three  daughters; Marie Yeast of  Thunder Bay, Ontario, Betty  Pockrant of Madeira Park, and  Peggy Wray of Gibsons; one  daughter-in-law, Linda; three  sons-in-law, Art, Gerry and John;  three grandaughters and seven  grandsons; one sister, Florence  Bradshaw of Vancouver. Private  funeral by his request. Cremation  to follow.   . #16  ^ _______ ** ^-*   *v. *__.-_______ ' ��� ___���  ^TheSunshine Coast New3  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 *4n per 3 line Insertion. *  Each additional line M00. Use our economical last  week tree 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 c.astllle_l advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1VO  J   Or bring in. person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  I     Minimum U*** per 3 line Insertion  IE                               ~L          ���   3  ImE                  ���___:   __z_n-    n  ��� ,r    ���:.:.-        ���                !.'  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I  I   Ct_ASSIFICATIOI_:e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  |,  ... __    L..     . L ������   HBB I^B ff_H SHo VHH BBV on BOB _���___! ���*������ asl-M ���������������. 6_H�� __���_���> Wm _-__���! ���Bv HH _^K  1  T_  m-  ~L\  I-i. -'  ;.....  ��� m  r-~  HZ  .  ID  I  1  Obituairieis  MITCHELL: passed" away; April  17,1986, Joseph Mitchell, late of  Gibsons and formerly of Gambier  Island, aged 93 years.^Survived  by ..is Ipvirrg wife Margaret; son,  Gordon and wife Frances of Gambier island; daughter," Maureen  and husband Al Zueff of Gibsons;  10 grandchildren and nine great  grandchildren. Predeceased by a  son Donald. No service or flowers  by request. Donationsto,St.  Mary's Hospital, Sechelt.greatly  appreciated.; Arrangements  through _)ev|ih.Funeral Hpme.#16  Thank You  Special thanks to doctors and  nurses for .excellent care, also to  everyone who visited, senf-  flowers, cards and good wishes  during my hospital stay. Cathie  Finnegan. #16  Thanks to (he anonymous person  who found my black leather case  & returned it to the Gibsons Police  Stn. Trevor Wood. #16  The Sunshine Coast Business &  Professional Women's Club  would like to thank all of the  ladies & gentlemen who attended  our Fifth Annual Bursary Fund  Fashion Show and made it a success. .    ,,      - ������ #16  South Const  Ford       >  79 FORD  GRANADA  2 Dr.  V8-automatic, loaded  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  . DL 5936 885-3281  Personal  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, pot luck dinners,  etc: 886-2550 or 886-7605. #17  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251. 885-2896, 886-7272,  ;886r2^f^.!Vv-,:-;^.i; '.TFN'''  ;\Vheh _yb"u're' having1 ���. difficulty  ^getting along with each other, call  Eleanor Mae, Counsellor/Thera-  'pist. 885-9018.'        ;;       #16'  Happy Birthday, Etoile, Larry &  Nancy.' SorryW missed it!  G&A; .���������;' #16  Announcements  Furry grey male cat. Redrooffs-  Rd. 885-3244 days. 885-3167  eves. #16  Found  Mooching rod found off Gower.  Call 885-7430'to identify.     #16  On ferry - prescription glasses  with pink frames. Can be claimed  at Langdale terminal. #16  Young female German Shepherd  dog, Franklin Rd. 886-8670. #16  Pets  & Livestock  for SxtJe  Good clean top soil, $110 a load'  plus delivery. 886-2430.      #16  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  Pony for sale, good with children.  886-2686. #18  Free to good home, shepherd/'  husky, cross. 886-3422 after 5  p.m. i #16  Reg. morgan filly, 4 yrs., flashy  black bay, $1000 OBO.  886-9638. #16  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson. 886-2382.     TFN  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  Music  No Downpayment  No Payments  until June  1 Colonial Sofa * Chair  Reg. $1298  Vt Prtea *699  1 Traditional  Sofa ft Chair  Reg. $1298  Vt Price *699  8H0MN-KOME  16.-V._- _VAII___ It  VISAC  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  MM Am. MS-J713  . mmk hwmi a u** rm ohm  PIANO  TUNING  repairs __ appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  HARRY  Happy  Birthday  LOVE GOLDIE  Wanted  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash fdr somei'.������ Free removal.  Phone 886-2617.' TFN  Wood handsaw, 20" or larger;  General, Yates, etc.; 14" bipycle  with or without training wheels.  885-29711: , #16  Moderate priced low bank waterfront, older home/cabin OK. Call  1-522-2274 eves. #18  Hospital bed with side rails.  886-7798. ^#18  Are ypu'wanting to lose weight  before summer but don't know  where   to   start,   we   help.:  886.8242. #18 ,|  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings, Rune 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 doning to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228'. TFN  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.   TFN  Can. Fed. of University Women  plans to form a local branch. Interested? Phone before May 9,  885-5913 or Box 1137, Sechelt.  #18  St. George's Day Tea & Bake  Sale. St. Aidan's Hall, Roberts ���.  Creek, Sat., Apr; 26.2 p.m. #16  Beautiful purebred golden  retriever, neutered with shots; 2  yrs. old, free to good home..  886-3121. #16  Solid pine (2" plank), trestle  table. 7 ft. x 34 in., $400 OBO;  10 peeled cedar posts, 9 ft., $20  total. 886:8522. -    #16  Craftsman hand lawn mower, used once. % price, $50.  886-7153'. * #16  %" near new well pump.  885-3458. -     #16  Assort, older style windows &  doors, offers; marine moorage  float, $20; Homelite Super XL  130 chainsaw. 21" bar, $200;  RCA 21" colour TV, needs minor  repair, $50.886-2730.        #18  Eiectrolux shampooer, as new,  $275; heavy duty wheel barrow,  $35.886-7423. aft. 5. #18  Sears 16 HP garden tractor with  plow & front dozer blade, $2000;  2 HP cultivator, Brig. & Straten  motor, $200.885-9294 eves. #18  Toyota Canopy, $100; wanted  -small car or truck, $300 max.  Message at 886-2008.        #18  :'',Y...--��� ���..i. ��� ������..������     i       i if- A  GE easy clean elec. range, 3 yrs.  old. almond, $400 OBO.  886-7984. #16  12 cu. ft. Kenmore freezer, 5 yrs.  old, hardly used. $300.  886-7714. #16  TV 18" RAC coloured; king size  bed; 2 stoves, wood 4 elec.;  c.recljning chair; 15' freezer; step  table and misc. 885-3554.    #16  20" Electrohome colour TV. solid  state, exc. cond., $195.  885-5963. #16  Yard sale, Sat., April 26,10a.m.  -' 3 p.m.; furniture & other items,  North Rd. (North of Reid). Gibsons.  #16  YMF rummage sale, Gibsons  United Church Hall, Sat., Apr.  28,10 a.m.- 2 p.m. #16  Garage sale, low prices, Davis  Bay. Fir & Vine, Sat., Aprii 26,  10-4, house, auto, motorcycle,  equipment. #16  Moving sale - everything must  go,.Sat., Apr. 26-10 till ? Off  Southwood, follow signs.     #16  For Sale  Satellite  Systems  SALES; SERVICE .  y'.:k"y-8.       .  SYSTEM/UPGRADES^  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  Used building materials, doors,  windows, etc., completely framed 3 car garage, Ige. wooden  doors, 2 horse stables & tack  room. 885-3925. #16;  South Coast  Ford  LET'S MAKE A  DEAL!  On a used car or truck!!  Today!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281 :  ; 8.       Weddings  8s Engagements  Phone us, today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Moving saie: GE self-clean oven;  frost free fridge; hide-a-bed;  stereo; Colecoyision; wicker  loyeseat & table; 2 rattan chairs;  girl's 6 spd. bike; boy's bike;  9x12 carpet;.c. 1910 loveseat &  chair; 20" colour TV, remote  control. Mondays, or after 7  p.m., 886-8859. #18  No matter what your home  business is, it is time to get your  advertisement into the 5th Ed. of  the well established bi-annual  Sunshine Coast Home Business  Directory Publication date June  15/86. For more info, call Swell  Publications 885-3925.        #22  Wood frame windows, var. sizes,  $5-$25, for sheds, cold fames,  play houses. 885-9553.       #16  Not Sloping Well?  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'���\  $6M and up  Rebuilt  lawnmowers;   blade  sharp.; repairs; storm/scrn. door  2'8"x6'8". alum.; truck canopy,  valum.; wring washer. 886-9590.  -   '    .;   .'������:. ':...:#17  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  T&SSOIL  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  liuckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  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.rri. ���'���'..;,-��� #16  Noaa/ Relocated  Show-Piece Frames  Corns in and see bur  I NEW SELECTION ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  IM^Xt; to ;G:ibsbiis-F.b'ii _y.ijrl<(U   886 9213  For Sale  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $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  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  6I8S0NS 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  Cook Top, 30". $120; base  range, 30". 2 pullout drawers,  $140.886-3032. ' #16  Pry firewood - Hem., Fir1- buy  now or for next year, $75/cord,  local del. 886-9751. #16  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marfey  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for our indoor & outdoor gardens. 886-3253.     TFN  South Coast  f       Ford       4  1980 FORD SUPER  CAB F250  V8 auto, camper special, very  clean  SAVE $$$  V.  Wharf Rd., Sachelt  OL 5936 885-3281  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Owen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. ,  TFN  Knitting machine with fibber,  table, winder, etc., $300 firm.  883-1154: ' "       #16  r-lfc  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  ^3 clock needs  ^^ Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Ppttery ��� Jewelry  -.,' drafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames  also-  Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  ot Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "Wa ship anywhere"  ��ei9 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza     886-3564  17 cu. ft. fridge, $100; 30 inch  range, $50 OBO. 886-9722. #17  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  Screened top soil, red fir bark  mulch.,  mushroom   manure.  ;584-6240; ' ;#21  20" colour TV. Panasonic, $250;  couch, chair & La-Z-Boy, black,  $250 total; screens, $2 each.  886-7819. #17  Zenith 26" console.TV, $300.  886-7554. #17  Harvest gold fridge,. $250. 3 yr.  old dryer. $245. 886-8487 eves.  #16  V.  South Coast  Ford     . "*  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  Autos  1976 K5 Blazer Cheyenne,  auto, part-time 4 wheel driv^  49.000 mi., good cond., trj  hitch. $4000.886-9790.      #14  '67 Chev. Van, good shape; run  well, $550 OBO. 885-4468. '#1|  Scarce vintage 1953 Ford Mej  cury, partly restored, unda  60.000 orig. mi., ps, pb, secor  owner. 886-3932. #1|  '84 Toyota Tercel, 4 dr.,' 5 spjj  low mi., late 84 model, perfed  cond., 4 speaker stereo, radii  winter & summer tires, you'd (3$  over $8000 at dealership, a  bargain at $7000.886-3338. #18  76 Ford camperized van, ruj  but runs, $1600 OBO. 886-97JJ  after 5 p.m.  '54 Ford 3/4 ton panel va  restorabie, $1000 firm. 886-2  after 5 p.m.  75 Charger, PS.' PB, air, rt/  well, $800 OBO. 885-7413]  886-2340 after 6 p.m.  1976 VW Rabbit, 2 dr., 4 sp  AM/FM cass., radials, no ru  very good condition, $2350 OB  886-375V.  77 bodge.wagon, runs good  extra rims and tires, A1 trail  886-7260...    __~\._  1973 Comet Sports. 302 cu;;  V8. bucket seats, gd. tires,  motor, $1000 firm. 886-8039J  78 Ford van, sunroof, cp  chairs, bench seat, bed, 4  $3400 OBO. 885-3131.  1973 Lincoln Cont. IV.  everything,   complete,   $1.  OBO. 885-5640 eves.  Campers  Motorhomes  '82 GMC 3/4 ton 6.2 dieftl  camper spec., 1981 Okan  camper, toilet, exc. cond., sellj  trade for motorhome. 886-85  Large  Coachman   overh  camper includes jacks,  propane fridge, stove, overM  heater, sleeps 4, good  $1500  or  offers. ,-886-;  22' Class A Winnebago, recently  overhauled, new-brakes.'rad &  muffler, $10,000 or. trade for Ar  of equal value. 885-3308.     #|7  11" camper on 73 3/4 T FoiJ,  PS, PB, AT., ready to go, $1910  or trade for van. 885-9032.   #|7  Like new, 1980 Ford Vanar  motorhome, captain seats. el<  fridge, air. special paint, 32,0|)0  km., $14,900; 1975 GMC  motorhome, furnace, recliner  swivel seats, low miles, aj_o  trans., $2600.885-7738. ' _*16  8" OK camper, sleeps 4,3 burner  stove, heater, 3 way fridge, p*ta  potti, jacks, good cond., $20^0.  886-7304. #/!7  South Const  Ford  '84 GRAND  MARQUiS  V8-;Auto. ipaded  ^low.kms^ Extra Nice  Wharf Rd.. Sechelt  DL 593. 885*3281  i*  Marine  13' FG Runabout, windscreen,  .steering & motor controls, trailer,  $250; 12' FG fishing dinghy,  oars, Seagull motor; $500.  886-3000.';; #18  New 2 man rubber boat, approx.  4'3"x7'3". comp. with oars'&  H.D. pump. $75. 886-9029. #16  DL 5936 885-3281  Autos  72 Chev. Nova. $300 OBO.  886;9503. #16  1972 Ford truck, rusty, suitable  for parts or driving, $100.  886-8790. #18  72 .GM'*- _ ton PU w/canopy,  new ��� Kes, PS/PB, auto, gdi  running cond., $1500 OBO.  886-2637. '     #16  1975 Ford F150, excellent condition, canopy? $1800 OBO. Phone  after 6,886-9906. #17  71 Pinto, good run. cond., $600  OBO. 886-3776 after 6.       #16  ISLOWRANCE  Radio Shaek  SOUNDERS-VHF RADIOS <  886-7215  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  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  18Vz* Bow Rider I/O, 165 Merc*  cruiser, 250 hrs. eng., reblt. leg,  trlr.. $4800 OBO. 886-2062. #16  SEATEC MARINE ~  Diving service, hull cleaning,  prop, change & light salvage.  Bernie, 885-4479. #18  MV Blackfish Secret Cove, 2A'  Owens 318 Chrysler, $7500 OBO,  or. for charter on Blackfish II. Call  885-7977. #18 BSa��i  16.  Coast News, April 21,1986  ���_���*  if.  '..  _.  M  m  fJ5w  J $_  p'W  �� ��i  T���*$  III  tiv-��j  1  _������  _ t.  I  is. I  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  22'Bellboy HT, sleeps 4, Merc.  I/O. must sell, will trade, $4995  OBO. 886-7075. ' -   #17  15'x26' cabin on log float,  Salmon Inlet, exc. cond., $4500.  885-4493. #17  Exc. cond. 12' F/G boat with 9.8  Merc, motor, $1400 extras included. 883-2228. #17  2750 Bayliner, Victoria 81, sun-  bridge, VHF, depth sounder, trim  tabs, life raft, sleeps 5 adults,  AC/ALC, stove, shower, hot/cold  water, fridge, $20,000.  885-7915. #17  22Vz' Fiberform Merc. 188, fresh  water cooled, stove, ice box,  sink, toilet, VHF, sounder, anchor winch, bait tank, dingy, 3  props.. $8500 OBO. 886-8104.  .#17'  South Coast  *-.      Ford  Our used car lot is  Full!!  Many  FRESH TRADES  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3261  Mobile Homes  12' x 48' 2 bdrm. to be moved,  $4900 OBO. Ph. 886-2074.   #18  1979 Leader 14x70, 2 bdrm., 3  appl., china cab., Acorn F/P,  open to offers. 886-8619.     #17  10x40 Territorial office trailer,  dble. windows, insulated, $3650  firm. Parked at'rear-of. Mountain  View Service. Kleindale.  883-2368. #17  Mobile home space available.  SunshineV Coast ���Mobile  Home  Park. 886-9826:  :.Y  TFN  For sale: close towater, 12'x68'  on 7O'x150' view lot, some out-  bidg's.,- full price $27,000 or offers. Ph. 898-9047. #17  Motorcycles  1981 Honda CX500 Custom  12-;000   miles fairing,  $1,000  ���flnij^p^l?^^;^^^-'  '83^CBTbbd.Honda- shaft drive,  duel range 'trans., carry rack,  crash bars, near new tires, new  batt.. good brakes, $1750 OBO.  883-9918 or 883-1189.        #16  78 Kawasaki 750, real fast,  $1100 OBO., Ask for Cam  886-3748 after 5: #17  "69 Moto Guzzi Ambassador,  stored 5 years',-rare'Old. classic,  $1500 OBO; 79 Husqvarna  390CRV beautiful cond., $650  OBO. 886-8771. #16.  GT 500 Suzuki, ' mechanic  special, $250 or parts. Ph.  886-8060. #16  Yamaha 50cc scooter,, like new.  exc. for local 'trans,; $350.  886-7153; V:, .TO;i.- '������'>'#16'  South Coast  Ford  85 BRONCO  4X4 XLT  V8 - Automatic  Captains Chairs .  Wharf Rid., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  24.  Wanted to Rent  2-3 bdrm. home "req'd .by family  of 4, non-smokers, - Gibsons  -Sechelt 886-3996.     ;V #18  Clean n/s working couple would  like to rent 2 or 3 bdrm. house on  year rounri basis, Madeira"Park.  Pender Harbour.'- Call collect  1-588-2412   ' #18  3 or 4 BEDROOM  Home in Gibsons area. Must  be complete with : a'J, appliances. .Require immed.  possession for 1 yr. minimum.  Graham 886-2257  Resp. prof, woman wishes to rent  small dwelling, pref. ocean view,  Hopkins to Gibsons, refs.  886-9 750.  '   #17  Immed. or by June 1, 3 bdrm.  home, reas, rent, reliable, loves  yard work. ref. on req. 886-2165  eves. .    #17  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  Avail. April & May only, semi-,  furn. 11 Vz bdrm., small view,  Selma Park, rent neg., by week  or month. 885-2667. #16  3 bdrm. home, nice view,  $490/rn., 3 appl., 1 block  downtown Gibsons. Replies to  c/o Box 221, Coast News, Box  460. Gibsons. #16  Retired or semi-retired non-srriok.  cple. as caretakers for priv. home  with,no children: Free fly., furn:,  ste., in exc!... for services.  886-7788 after 8:30 p.m.      #16  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  '��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ���  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  Avail. May 1, 2 bdrm., North Rd.'  on  V?  acre,  solarium,  airtight  heater, elec. heat, $400/m. &  util., adults only, for appt. call  885-5070 after 4 p.m. #17  Office space for rent. 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. ,     TFN  Executive House Apts.  has spacious 1 bdrm. suites for  rent with free hot water, rent.  month to month or sign a short  lease & reduce your rent! For  appt. to view 886-7097.        #17  900 sq. ft. floor space by the  hour.avail, for sq. dances,, etc.  Reas. rates. 886-7675 Weight  Room, Gibsons. #17  Central Gibsons avail, immed:,  bach, ste", $225; 1 bdrm. ste.,  $260.  886-3351  or 886-8646.  :    #16  fotz  |T*te|  Lt. Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ���Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Cable ���  $100/wk Large  $90/wk Small  886-2401  South Coast  K      Ford       _  '85 MUSTANG  GT COBRA.  V8 - 5 speed, T-Tops  . low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  WOrk Wanted  GARRY'S CRANE  SERVICE  Will be taking orders and  DELIVERING TRUSSES  to the Sunshine Coast  from the Mainland.  Call 886-7028  Community ��� Hall for rent in  Kot.t.rts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994. 7-10p.m. -TFN'  Attractive1 1 bdrm. suite, F/P,  eiec. iiea.,: rec;foorrirupperGiB1"  sonsi;1S2.&/m.-_!85-22.35. V.#17^  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat &Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  Two 2 bdrm. apts., five & four  appjiances, FP, view. 943-2469  evenings. #16  Mobile homespace for rent, close  to shopping, Irwin Motel Tr. Crt.  886-3331. #16  "���r_ TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  iioor. view; Carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No  i���"- 390'Sq. ft.  No  2 ��� 1940 sq. ft.   ���  No  3-- 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  ���    '   ,  TFN  Secure heated mini-storage, also  secure outdoor storage. Gibsons  Hwy. 886-8628. . #16  Mod. comfort. 2 bdrm. home on  Gower Point' near Chaster, 4  a'phl.-. Avail. May 1, refs. please.  S-100/m. 886-2000.       .   #TFN  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  Help Wanted  Permanent part-time position, 3  days a week, dispatcher/receptionist/clerk typist. Qualifications: pleasant phone manner,  good office skills, typing 50 plus  WPM, computer, word process-'  ing experience. We want, someone with initiative who is  outgoing, sensitive to older people and can accept responsibility.  Please submit resume by May  9/86 to SCCSS; Box 1069,  Sechelt. BC VON 3A0. Attention:  R. Dick. #18  Looking for a person with a good  car to teach me how- to drive.  Reliable   and   patient,   fee1  negotiable.. 886-2426  after   5  p.m. ' #16  Experienced part time waitresses  wanted, bar experience desirable, apply in person from noon  to 3:30 p.m., Seaview Gardens.  886-9219. .'���-.'  #17  Workers   for    Fritz    Family  Restaurant. 883-9412. #17  Man with truck will do yard  clean-up, odd jobs, etc.,  reasonable. 886-8251. #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling,  hydro cert., insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #18  Gardener. - lawns, weeding,  hedge clipping. 886-9849.    #16  Good.worker - lawns, gardening,  light maintenance, painting, reas.  Rick 886-7531. .    #16  South Coast  Ford       )  1982 FORD  ESCORT WAGON  4 cyl., 4 spd.,; one owner  Priced to'SAVE $$$,..  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  N ��� _____^  Falling, slashing, selective logging, tree worki reasonable rates,  insured. T. Dawe, 885-7518. #17   ___. ^j -J.���; ��� '' '- ..  Well I tried regular work &'didn't  like it sol'm back & I'm sorry for  leaving. Custom fencing, pruning  & haul away. Call Matt:Small the  sorry gardener. 886-8242.'" #17  Why wait for: Expo  PUMPITNOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Light housekeeping  ' i ^r.,. incl. ironing.: .-���  ��� i F'..886t3525.-^-��  __*-.  #'16  ��� j R&K Handyman Service  Painting,   home  improvements,;  yard   clean-up,   fencing,  .auto  reps.  If I can't fix it it isn't  broken.   Free   estimate.   Rob  885-7072.   ': '-.���'. #18  ' Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING    f  equipment, for the'  Jy/  best possible     ((/  results!!!      ���  CHERISHED.  CARPET CARE  886-3823  * Division Of   _)i [i.v��i[S t, S<_ FlOO .OYEMGS  Reliable reas.. carpenter., all work  guar., refs. avail;- Kevin,  886-9296. '#17  South Coast  h       Ford        .  1982P0NTIAC  2 Door  4 cyl..'4"spd...very clean  .   Economical family car.  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  .     \ ������ J  Experienced plumber, needs  work-, old or new jobs. 886-9149.  #18  Landscaping, garden rnaint.,  trees pruned &'-. sprayed. Get  ready now. 886-9294. TFN  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.  Reliable carpenter, electrician &  plumber. 35 yrs. exp. 886-9316  or 886-7887.        '."_'    #16  Experienced gardener & will do  odd jobs, reasonable rates. Call  Oave 886-3339.' -    #18  ' Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr. includes  operator, 886-9959. #TFN  Hardwood floors resanded. and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est ..Phone 885-5072. TFN.  PEERLESS TREE     ~  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger  tree  removal.    Insured,   guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  ____ TFN  South Coast  -Ford    '. s  '81 FORD ESCORT  2 Dr.  4 speed, 4 cyl.  Extra Clean, 67,626 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE  Responsible 15 year old girl  will give quality care to your  infants,   tots  or  elementary  school kids - available after  school, eves., orweekends.  Have 4 yrs. exp./r.  -S2/hr. ������������  If you  need  . quality  care call  DANA at  886-2558  i.  -����-      Busines;  Opportunities  Sewage treatment sales & serv.  Co.',' est. 1971, will train, semi-  retire with an income. 885-9654;  '   ���:���������. "V'.. #17  Biliiard Hall, Vancouver; will take  trade. Phone 591-9631.!"'. . #17  South Coast  Ford       .  1980 F 250 4x4  Great work truck:  Great price!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  *  -.  '    .             .                                         ,      *'                 .  :             *            ,    ,            '  ,\-    '.-., ."// '  '- ' . ''   ., /"   -.  v                                                                                                                                         _-"  s                                   .  *"                                                                         .   /  **                              ���*"                  -4^  ���*                       ���.'              V                                      ���*                                                                             _^*^^  "        *          -    "                                                                         j^^^  s                                              ^r^                         $L  J***^                        AJ&k  ^^      - jS��m  j__^*; *               _______________________  ��   _<___**_'���_                      ���"   y  " v^3___________H_L  _______                              .   '��j__ * ^ .5_3_X_I____________________________P_)-_.._.      _._______K^___________B________I  /  .  \  ���:_ffiMSfc"'.'  Power out, repair underway in Kleindale.  -Ten Dawe photo  Notice to Creditors  and, Others  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the,Estate of'  MARY  EWEN   BLACKSTOCK,  deceased,   who   died   dn  November   21,   1985.'-. are  hereby required to send them';  to the'undersigned Executor, at  RR 4, Gibsons, British Colum-j;  bja, VON 1V0 before the 28th  day of May, 1986, after which  date   the   Executor   will  ^.istnbute]j_;|he; _*.t(s'aid'": ;Estafe;  arrfong;'"trjfg; parlies'.entitled,  thereto,, haying^regard to tfi^  claims of which, it! has-notice;..  james Wayne route  'EXECUfOR"-."-:-'.-.'/-.'  BY: J. WAYNE ROWE  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, BC  V0N1VO  M  Payments may) be  dropped off at any  of our  Friendly People  Places.  Payment must be  received by  NOON  SATURDAY  .to assure   .  publication.  Enjoy the  Convenience  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St.. Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  Police news  of the week  GIBSONS RCMP  On April 16 at 8:51 p.m. a  Sechelt resident was charged  with a traffic violation for passing a school bus while it was  stopped with lights flashing to '  let children get on board. ���  On April 16 at 3:35 p.m. a  Gibsons under-age male was  charge with trying to purchase  liquor in the government store  in Gibsons.  On April 16 at 10:15 p.m. a  male resident of Hillcrest Road  was charged under the Narcotic  Control Act with possession of  marihuana.  Gasoline and pop valued at  $120 was stolen from the  Clements warehoiise compound  on Henry Road during the evening of April 15.  On April 11 at 8:45 p.m. a  Gibsons resident, adult, male,  was charged with impaired driving at Pratt and Highway 101.  A male adult Sechelt residentr  was stopped near the Lower ancl  Joe Road junction and charged  with impaired driving on April  14 at 10:45 p.m. .  Following a single motor  vehicle accident on Highway  101 west of the Highways  maintenance yard in Gibsons, a  Sechelt resident, adult, male,  was charged with impaired driving and willful damage.  SECHELT RCMP  On April 13 the Sechelt Liquor Store was broken into by .  the smashing of the glass door. r,  A quantity of liquor was stolen.  This is under investigation. ,  There was an attempted ���  break and entry of a Selma  Park residence during the night  of April 14. The culprit was  scared away by the owner who  was at home at the time.  A skidder which was parked .  on Field Road was vandalized ','  with damage estimated at. ,'.'  around $500.  On April 18 a car stereo and J  speakers were stolen from a car   '  parked   at   Chatelech   High   '  School. Value is unknown at  this time.  A report was received that on  April   18  the  Sechelt  Liquor  Store was entered by the breaking of a window and.. a smallJ  amount of liquor stolen.  _.:.'..I..������: -5  " ThVse Ad_ 4ppejfr?n the'more than'^ft'NrWspa'j&l_i'��� olfhe"IjJcf fifirf Yuton Communilv Newspapers Association and reach'80O,p00 homes and a potential two million readers.  ��� ',���.<-..   MIC3T ^��_ ��hfv r" 'V*r"^ "-" ' * r  ���  .     ��� . _   _^-_. _.._--_._.-_.._.-_--___ ---,^__^  -r -;_:;-���. . .-. .^   ��� -_  $119. for 25?Wordfe   ($3   per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885*3930 to place one  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you I6ase a truck  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  800-242-7757. DL 5674.  ���are. ��.85 ���'susrss tss, ^z^r^ s.i  525-348, .or toll-free al.... ^"e.n.s | mSine Z'S  on T.V.'s Marketplace prog-  v ram). Money back guarantee  (���satisfaction. Dealer inquiries  | invited. Toll Free call 1.800-  663-4350. , ���.-..:.'    ;  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Fdrd-ChrySler-lmports. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  '800-242-4416,  D.L.7836v  One  hour credit   approval! J  Possible; with our exclusive'  Dial-A-Car   and   iristamatic  credit program.; Lease / pur-; .  chase:; With; or  without  op-";.  tion,; your   choice. '������ Harold''  Pleus   at   Royal   GM:   322-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L  5534.  Recreational vehicles  marine ;parts and -accessories. Prowler Trailers and.  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-"  homes.. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634; Toll Free 1-80O-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, T.uffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  F?ord 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 ov/n plan. Call Cyrlv  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  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..Uniiglobe is the largest  retail  travel  franchise  v~^���' inetwork  in  North  America.  _*_" --No   previous, travel   experience necessary. Investment  : required. Call Uniglobe Tra-  ��� vel   Canada   collect   1-270-  2241.  Thriving Business located in  Courtenay area. Combined  grocery and gas station.  Ideal family business with  room for expansion. Write  to    Box    3494,    Courtenay,  B.C. V9N 6Z8.    EDUCATIONAL ���  Last chance to learn income  tax!   For  free   brochure  on  correspondence    courses,  write U  &  R  Tax Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg,   Manitoba. ' R3T   2B6.  ; No obligation.  Sculptured Nail Courses. No  lift   nails,   product   training  seminar. Kamloops April 20  & 21, Vernon Apr 27 & 28,  dition or used engines from _APr.   George   May   4   &   5,  $1795. with overdrive trans- .^Coquitlam    June    1    &    2.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill., in half and travel.  twice, as- far.  Will  repower,  pickups,   toll   trucks,   cam  pers & motorhomes; R'econ  mission. Simpson Power  Product, 110 Woolridge. St.,  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 5V4.  1-520-3611. ...  Take over payments on 86  F350 Crewcab 4 x 4 7.5  $485. per month. Call collect Bob Siska or Andy  Jessa 1-872-5162 Credit Col-,  lections Dept.   1985 Tempo automatic.  Take over payments on balance $210. per month. Credit no problem. Call credit  manager Bob Siska personally  1-872-5162   Credit   Col-  lections Dept.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Profitable Opportunity. Owner retiring - Prince George,  operating restaurant, land,  buildings, equipment. Good.  volume four years old location. Tb lease or for investors to operate or leaseback.  Stuart    879-2867,    Al    266-  ���6092. ���������--'��� .  Franchise to provide a unique service to the Hotel and  Motel, industry. Pay back in  11 months! Tremendous opportunity for self-starter.  Substantial growth potential  over 10 tirr.es the initial setup without additional franchise costs. Contact Doug or  Norm at (604)681-6106, or  write to Box 214, c/o  BCYCNA, 812-207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.  For sale 1981 FTL C.O.E.  400 big cam. with or without job with or without  trailer. (604)395-4047, (604)  791-5469 after -7 p.m.  Contact Barclyn Enterprises, 1610 Morey Rd.,  Nanaimo, .B.C. V9S 1J7 or  call 1-753-0046 collect.  Frea: 1986 guide to stucty-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.  FOR SALE MISC.  Introductory Meat Special.  Pork side order only $25.  with purchase of a beef  side, or hind'order and rib  section.  Free call,  call  col-  lect 438-5357.   NTC400 BCIII Recon Special. Exchange vour Small  Cam or Big Gam engine for  a NTC400 Big Cam,III Re-  con between February 1 and  May 1, 1986 and receive  three year 150,000-mile ex-  Mended coverage, -100%  parts and labour free of  charge from Cummins Bri-.  tish Columbia. Standard  warranty inclusive. Exchange price $13,500. Smal'  'Cam FFC to Big Cam II1  please add .$1,400. Contact  your local dealer or Cummins British Columbia 299-  _Ul_.���_-.���-: ���.  10 guaranteed steps that  make your garage or yard  sale pay. For info rush  $2.00 & S.A.S.E. to B.J.  Enterprises, Box 2828,  Grand Forks, B.C. VOH  1H0.   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.      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)  85786 Sportsman Catalogue.  S.'I.R. Mail Order, Dept.  129, 1863 Burrows Ave.,  Winnipeg, Man. R2X 2V6.  Offer expires April 30, 1986.  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 1XO.  Official Licensed products  for pro teams. CFL,- NFL,  ��� NHL, MLB, NBA, & PGA.  Sportswear & collectables.  Call or write lor price list.  Pro Sports Den, 125-4940 #3  Road, Richmond,  B.C. V6X  3A5. '276-0330. :  150 varieties Bantam, standard poultry, geese, ducks,  turkeys, guineas, pheasants.  Red River Hatcheries. Canada's Purebred Poultry  Headquarters. Free price  list: 1-800-665-0433. Visa.  Mastercard.        Reasonable  sn'PP'n9- s   Collector's! Rare, ancient,  and unusual magazines,  newspapers, and books.  1.700's to 1950. Long SASE  for free list. Mostly Magazines, P.O. Box 3496, Lang-  tey, B.C. V3A 4R8.  Free gift offer, Save-X Discount Services now offering  discounts on.a variety of  merchandise. Example-buy  your favorite records ..&  tapes with discounts from  2-25%' thru Save-X Discount  Services, 228 Selkirk Ave.,  Winnipeg,   Manitoba.   R2W  2L6. ,.___.._.   GARDENING   Spring Sale. Greenhouses &  equipment. Hydroponic gardens & supplies. Lighting &  propagation supplies. Save  up to 50%. Send $2. ��� for  complete list & info-pack.  Western Water Farms Inc.,  1244 Seymour Street. Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9 or  call (6Q4)682-66'36.   HELP WANTED   Newspaper dispfay advertising position for Vancouver  community newspaper.  .Must have experience. Ex- ,  cedent potential. Good  benefit package. Resumes  to: Sales Manager, West  Ender East Ender Newspapers, 1035 Davie Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6E 1M5.  Director of finance required  immediately for hospital.  .Duties include: full range ol  financial control and budget  procedures, Hopital accounting experience an asset. C.A. or R.I.A. prefer-  Resume to Administra-  B.V.D. Hospital, Box  Smithers,    B.C.    VOJ  red.  tor,  370,  2N0  Nursing Opportunities at  the Bulkley Valley District  Hospital, Smithers, B.C.  Nursing Co-ordinator - Vacancy due to retirement. The  successful candidate will  provide nursing supervision,  leadership and sortie direct  patient care. Must have recent experience in a senior  . nursing position. Head  Nurse, Medical Ward - Vacancy due to retirement. The  successful applicant must  have clinical expertise in  medical and I.C.U. nursing  and the ability to provide  creative, and innovative  leadership in the development and expansion of this  department. Candidates for  all positions must be eligible for R.N.A.B.C. registration. Send resume to Director of Nursing, Bulkley Valley District Hopital, Box  370, Smithers, B.C. VOJ  2N0. Phone (604)847-2611.  Coaches required.. One freelance, two full-time. For  Canskate Can-Figureskate  programs. 86-87 season. Reply: TR. Figureskating  Club, Box 334, Tumbler  Ridge, B.C. VOC 2WO. '  Heavy Duty Mechanic Terrace B.C. Full-time position  available in an international  Hough orientated repair,  shop. Must be experienced  in Crawler & Loader repairs, good . knowledge of  Hydraulics & able to work  both iri shop & field. Resume: Rudon Enterprises  Ltd. Box 277, Terrace, B.C.  V8G 4A6. Attn: Don Colli-  son.   Immediately - Revelstoke  Truck Centre requires top-  shop working Foreman. Five  man crew. Experience estimating trouble shooting and  repairs. Excellent wages.  Phone Stan 837-6668.  Sales-person Terrace B.C.  Automotive parts, industrial, paint and . body shop  supplies, must be fully experienced. Qualified parts-  person will be considered.  Northern Magneto, Prince  George, (604)564-4407.  NOTICES    The Independent National  Edition. Diverse, stimulating reading for thoughtful  Canadians who care about  good English. $16 for 25'  issues. 15B King St., El-  mira, Ontario. N3B 2R1.  PERSONAL '  Singles-Line. An easy, fun  and affordable way for Singles to meet by telephone.  Ladies register free. Serving  all ages and areas. Call  1 -681J3652.   Free "ClassiqUe Lingerie"  catalogue, now available in  Canada! Call free Monday  to Friday, 9am to 5pm,  1-800-742-3385. (in Victoria  call 474-5511). Order "Clas-  sique Lingerie]' today!   Free catalogue of adult novelties, games, marital aids,  condoms and more! Prompt,  discreet service. Phone anytime: 1-493-7767 or write to:  Top Quality Supplies Ltd..  P.O. Box 940. Pentictbn.  B.C. V2A 7G1.  PERSONALS  Prestige Acquaintance Service is an introduction bureau for unattached adults  seeking lasting relationships. Successful, 'reliable,  selective. Call toirfree 1-800  -263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to  7 p.m.  REAL ESTATE  Three bedroom home, full.  basement, partiaily furnished, carport, corner lot -  Greenwood,' B.C. Good retirement area. Easy access  all facilities, $42,500.  O.B.O. Manse Committee,-  c/o Box 258, Greenwood,  B.C. VOH 1J0. (604)445-  6354. .;���������'���:'  SERVICES  Suffering an (CBC Claim?"  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14-  years, 1650 Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 3S4.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How To Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  : "tf you have a phone you've  got a lawyer." ._  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261 .Free initial consultation. Contingency fees  available. 1632 West 7th,  . Vancouver.   Professional Resumes, Covering Letters and Word Processing Services. First Impressions Resume Service, .  #325 ���-' 1423 Howe Street,  Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1R9  (604)683-8686.  TRAVEL .     ���      :  Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski. Area has'  ski weeks from $119, ski  train packages (Vancouver-  Lake. Louise) from $203,  three-day packages from  $69. information/reserva-  tions 1-800-661-1158.   Houseboat Rental: High  powered ski boats, ail quality boats at good rates.  Prime time . available. Reserve today, Sicamous  Creek Marina, R.R. #1,  Sicamous, B.C. VOE' 2V0.  836-4611.  . Expo Accommodation. One  bdrm. furnished. suites.  Sleeps six. Five minutes to  Expo. 8-11am 5-10pm 687-  1746, 682-3829.  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.  UNIQUE  The only way to reach more than  800.000 homes throughout BC  & the Yukon with one phone call  We'll place.your ad in more than  70 newspapers  25 WORDS $119  :'.-7  ��� ���-  one call does it all i  Coast News, April 21,1986  or- vestriiclprwig  Editor:  Restructure has no good guys  and no bad guys. It is simply the  re-arranging of our political  structure on the Coast to make  it more responsive and accountable to the residents and taxpayers. ������;:;-  It is my understanding that  Sunshine Coast/people do not  wish an urban lifestyle, however, we do wish some government services and amenities  beyond those of a truly rural  community.  Specifically what we require  is a rural residential lifestyle  built around our three major  commurtity focal points, Gibsons, Sechelt and Pender Harbour. The centres provide the  services for their trading areas  to enable the tranquil rural-  residential lifestyle to go on  unimpeded around them.  Every resident is reliant upon  one of the three community  centres and I believe they are ���  concerned about the way the  centres are run and managed.  (Does Roberts Creek care about  the Gibsons Swimming Pool? I  believe they do!)  In my local political experience the most common  answer from Gibsons and  Sechelt is, "We would like to  help but we have no money,"  and from the regional district,  "We would like to help but we  have no jurisdiction."  Somewhere within restructure  is the way to change the frustration of these political responses.  District municipalities are the  vehicles created for communities to govern themselves  and decide in response to the  residents' wishes where .tax  money is to be spent. But,  district municipalities are tiot  created because of a dislike for  regional districts. They are  created as a progression from,  well-run regional districts that  lay the foundation upon which  we base restructure.  - Local government is comprised of .legislators and administrators one arm to make  the (decisions (people accountable to the electorate) and the  other arm to carry out the  policies4arid manage the day to,'  day operation of burtpwiimMnii���>.  ty.;   ���������������������: ���>:....���,......'"' y -'������ i.:. .'.*.,   ,  On   the   Coast    between  Sechelt, Gibsons atrid the  regional'district, we areblessed  with objective, hardworking  politicians who try to make'���  political decisions based on a  broad criteria. In the collective  staff of our three governments  we'have a very capable group of  bureaucrats (dedicated and consistent in terms of policy inter-.  pretatioh). The collective staff  can move within restructure and  service the administrative func  tions of the new political structure.  These people are experienced  professionals and we .will be  relying on their expertise. Since  we would be expanding our  government functions locally  .we will heed all our existing administrative staffs plus some additional staff to replace the Victoria based staff members presently administering parts of our  local government.  Given that we have the  legislators and administrators to  undertake restructure is it financially feasible? This has been the  most kicked political football  within the. restructure debate.  There have been pro-restructure  budgets showing $70 tax reductions and anti-restructure "���..  budgets, showing $70 tax increases.  The bottom line is that if the  level of service stays the same  taxes will stay the same, and we  will have increased the responsiveness and accountability of  our local government.  Are we ready for local  autonomy? As: a result of the  accomplishments of the SCRD,  I believe that we have the tools  to take the next step. By-law 264  has established the guidelines  for land-use and as a result of  the extensive series of public  hearings, I believe we have a  current and well balanced set of  , rules and regulations that can  form the nucleus of new municipal zonings.  The SCRD has also completed extensive work on settlement plans that look at our  roots, analyse what we have,  and give direction for . the  future. While Area E has the  only completed settlement plan  except for geographical referen. v  ces (substitute, Wakefield.  Chapman, Roberts or Langdale  Creek for Chaster Creek etc.):  The plan is an accurate analysis  of our lifestyles* how they can  interact and how to protect our-  common values.  Read it. You will be able to  identify with it.  the SCRD has created  through the 10 years water plan  a secure system of water supply  that can now effectively fit into  district'���'������- municipally, systems. s  House riuriibering has been  established for the Sunshine  Coast. Plus many other achievements that have laid the foundation upon which we can restructure and improve and preserve .  our lifestyles, independent of  Victoria and its faceless  bureaucrats.  We are now at an important  crossroad of our evolution. I  would like to paraphrase the  comments of Larry Jardine  from April 18, 1986.     '  "If the ballot was requesting  two district municipalities (i.e.  greater Sechelt and greater Gibsons) I would vote yes, but the  ballot asks only if I am in  favour of a greater Sechelt  municipality and therefore I arn  voting no."  While Larry Jardine is not  the be all end all on the Coast he  is a person \ have a great deal of  respect for and if by this comment he means that a two district municipality restructure is  viable this means a lot to me.  Restructure does not mean  the elimination of the regional  district. It must exist to govern  the northern part Of the Coast  (perhaps Halfmoon Bay to Egr  mont). '���' '��������� ^-  For the large part of this area  By-law 264 is not in place, they  have specific problems, with  aquaculture and water zoning  and in general terms the northern area does not have; i  cohesive strategy to take into  municipal restructure at this  point in time. The regional  district will still attend to the  common problems of the Coast  (i.e. PEP, hospital, mapping,  water source, etc.). However,  the two municipalities will be  charged with the day to day  operation of the two spheres  that form the specific communities.  Contrary to Larry Jardine's  position I am going to vote in  favour of restructure on May 3  in hopes that it will indicate to  all the local politicians and  bureaucrats that we must "pull  ourselves up by our own boot  straps" and that we must work  as a unit to restructure our local  government to a form that does  not deteriorate anyone's lifestyle or pocket book.  Because I do not support the  formation of the Municipality  of Greater Sechelt without the  Municipality of Greater Gibsons, I would encourage residents south bf the May 3 voting  area.to contact their elected officials and tell them you would  like to see more information on  restructure and what it can do  for us.  Think positive! Our existing  local governments have the  ability (parochial interests aside)  ^to-putnogether aJform of-government that can respond effectively to the community problems of this day and age.  Jon McRae  Editor's note: what a pleasure  to read a reasoned and civilized  argument for change. Thank  you, Mr. McRae. May there be  more; of this decent debate on  Coast issues in future.  Editor:  The 1986 Arts Council P.ant  Sale held on April 12 in the Arts  Centre was a huge success netting slightly over $1000. As coordinators of this fund raising  event we wish to thank our  members and supporters for  their overwhelming generosity/  Plant donors who contributed in excess of 1000  plants, volunteers who planned  and organized for several months as well as shared the work  on the day of the sale and the  Joyful  scene  Editor:  At the monthly meeting, last  evening, of the Gibsons Garden  Club, a motion was made,  seconded and unanimously carried, that the club put itself on  record, in a manner to carry the  message, as soon as possible,  and, as loud and clear and far-  reaching as possible, to the effect that it has duly noticed with  the greatest pride and admiration, the joyful scene we are all  enjoying this Spring in Pioneer  Park, and wishes to express the  most heartfelt gratitude to any  and all who contributed in any  way to enable this 'miracle' to  happen here, but most especially our local Legion. Unit who  donated those hundreds of  bulbs for those magnificent red  tulips. .  '  A.M. Martin  Correspondence Secretary  eager gardeners who lined up at  our doors in search of a good  bargain. *  Our appreciation extends also  to the several Coast businesses  who donated items for the raffle  and door pirizes:  Gibsons Building Supplies,  Super Valu, McLeods, Shop  Easy; QualityFarmand Garden  17.  Supply, The Bookstore in  Sechelt and Wishful Thinking in  Gibsons.  The excellent pre-sale  coverage by your newspaper  contributed in no small measure  to the popularity of this annual  event.  T. Egan and H. Roy  Coordinators  FOR SALE BY TENPER  By RC(..(:M.V<'''WI,H>,u.|(,ir- ���  REStAURAMT IN SECHELT, BC  ..   Prime location, corner of Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave.  (formerly known as Judy's)*  ��� Modern restaurant facility  ��� Includes furniture, equipment,  & miscellaneous items  ��� Attractive 3 year lease plus  3 year option  SEALED TENDERS will be received by the Receiver-  Manager UNTIL 2 p.m. APRIL 29,1986.  For further information and conditions of sale please  contact:  ADRIENNE FAIRBURN  (604)733-1221)  MANNING  JAMISON  LTD  TRUS.H.  IWBANKRUPTCY  -00      ll9.) W   Broadway,  V.u.r:ouvrr   I.   C  VbH 3X6  (601) 733 12? 1  ���_. i��  ��� MISC SERVICES*  ��AUTOMOTIVE��  NEED TIRES?     Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy! 101, just West of Gibsons  LEANING SERVICES ���  sunshine coast  disposal Services  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,  ��� CONTRACTING ���  cu Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  1 Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  ��� CONTRACTING *  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, Roadbuilding, Logging  Excavations & Gravel. Tree Removal  in exchange for Landclearing.  886--3821 e p.m.  ^LbUlS LePage   Box 436 Gibsons, B.C.  r  RENO VA TIONS  by  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903 ��� 886-8399  ROOFING  "\  FREE  Vestimates  '.'���'.   Specializing in ali types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087  eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED^/ ;  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  i .  ' i  i  ' i  885-9692  P. O. Box 623. Gibsons, 8. Ck  !  I  ��  ;|  i  i   <  -   i  i-"  -       1  vl  . 1  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Cart-fled  Welding Service  ���All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator Booms & Buckets  ^MOBILE FROM EGMONTTO PORT MELLON 883-2328^  r  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  ��^___,______._______��_____��--____-_��____���t_��j��  Refrigeration* __  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD, 886-9959  ROLAND'S""  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD.  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits'&'.ascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ^�� Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  For all your  TREE WORK  Call the Experts  S & G Construction  ��� BONDED and INSURED  V.  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  J767 Martin Rd.. Gibsons     886-7878/  A. Jack  BCFGRRIGS  ^* Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  FALL '85 - SPRING  86  Effective Monday September 9,19851  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale *.��  7:30 am * 3:30 pm     6:20 am     2:30 pm �� s jjj  *9:30 5:30        *8:30 4:30 S^  1:15pm *7:25       ��� 12:25pm    6:30 s*.  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  IMINE-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  lor Gibsons *l0:00a.m.    ���    *l0:00a.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  The Dock. Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  :40 a.m.  :00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. 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 aim.  ���10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.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 GI8S0NS AT 1:00 PM AND RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� HEATING*  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS'  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  'Open: Sat.10-4 or anytime by app't.      . ^j  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  jGlbsons,B.C.V0N1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE.  LIQUID  GAS LTD ^  Hwy. 101   Sechelt  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN j  ���&!   885-2360  meoflkW&e  886-7359  Conversion   Windows, . Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ���,        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  ^CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V,; HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912 J  r  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES,���  ��� Machine Work 24 ����������' h����-mq��  ��� Screened Topsoll 883-9949  Need this space?  ������'..'������-.'��� ;.d��M'.thte. COAST WEWS;; ;-\.'���"  ��� ;it 886 2622^6. '885:3330   /   ^ : ��� ���*.v  18.  Coast News, April 21,1986  \ '...  . ��� '. '>  "v.   ...  I'll  $���&__  Skelly on Coast  by Dianne Evans  Canada is in danger of losing  much of its sovereignty if Brian  Mulroney has his way over free  trade, Comox-Powell River MP  Ray Skelly told the Coast News  last Saturday.  And the gravity of the situation is compounded by the role  that the US is forcing Canada to  take in defence, Skelly said.  "There has been n9 White  Paper on defence for the last 10  years. There is no definite policy  and thing# like International  Peacekeeping and Arctic  sovereignty aren't getting the attention they used to," he continued.  Canada has no say in what  happens in defence - the US say  unilaterally that they will decide  when it is appropriate to strike  at the perceived enemy, Skelly  explained.  Canada's role on the international stage is locked into free  trade and the sell-outs to the US  to achieve a trade agreement  have already begun with last  year's Canada/US salmon treaty and continues, Skelly said,  with the forestry and now the  drug industry. Canada is seeking to bar the, sale of generic  drugs Which will drive the cost  of health care upwards and impose higher costs on the sick  who will be forced to buy expensive brand name products,  largely manufactured in the US.  "Mulroney has hooked his  whole political career and the  credibility of his government on  free trade," Skelly says. "When  this government is finished there  will have been an enormous erosion of Canadian sovereignty."  The NDP sees Canada's international role as one of  peacekeeper and problem solver.   .��� ���  "Canada should be doing  everything it can to cool out hot  spots. We should be looking at  Third World development, "  Skelly added.  The composition of Mul-  roney's Cabinet gives Skelly  some cause for alarm.  "It's schizophrenic and not at  all directed in terms of  policy...On the one hand there  are the so-called Red Tories like .  Jfphn Eraser*; Jake :5pp, Djvicj  jCYoiribie. They haven't; lost  touch with social responsibility.  "But on the other side there  are those like Eric Neilson who I  believe is a malevolent force. He  dominates Mulroney and it's he  who provides direction. Notice  it was Neilson who answered the  questions about Canada's position on the Libya situation."  Skelly as Fisheries critic for  the NDP looks forward to a  Festival  by Janice Branson  A , week of cultural and  educational events hosted by the  City of Vancouver, the Vancouver Centennial Commission  and the 225 community, professional, labour, religious and  peace groups, will be held April  19 to 27 in Vancouver,   if/  A symposium will be held in  the Orpheum Theatre starting  en Thursday evening, April 24  at 7 p.m., again on Friday evening at 7 p.m. and all day Satur-  ��� day. '";���  Among the list of speakers  are Rear Admiral Eugene Carrol, Deputy Director, 7th  Washington-based Centre for  Defense Information (US);  General. Gert Bastian, Founder  of Generals for Peace, (Federal  Republic of Germany); John  Kenneth Galbraith (economist,  author, lecturer); Bishop Remi  J. De Roo (Roman Catholic  Bishop of Victoria); Takeshi  Araki (Mayor of Hiroshima);  Georgi Arbotor (foremost  Soviet expert on Western  politics and military strategies).  This is but a brief sampling of  the speakers who will be there.  The festival will culminate in  the annual Peace Walk on Sunday, April 26. The Sunshine  Coast will be represented in the  walk. Although np arrangements have been made for  a bus, a system of car-pooling is  under way.  If you have a vehicle and can  take a passenger, or if you are in  need of a ride please call  885-4509, 4 to 7 p.m. or Lynn  Chapman at 885-2101.  For more information on the  festival contact Vancouver  Centennial Peace Festival at  873-7299. Tickets are available  at the Vancouver Ticket Centre,  630 Hamilton Street, Vancouver.  busy year since the Fisheries Act  is due to expire on December  31, 1986 and it will have to be  opened again to attempt to  resolve the many problems that  beset the industry. These include the question of Alaskan  interception of Canadian  spawned fish, the terms of the  Canada/US salmon treaty and  the general malaise of the  department brought about by  restraint programs.  "This is going to happen  when (Fisheries minister) Sid-  don least needs it," Skelly said.  As for the forestry, Skelly  sees only one glimmer of hope  in the near future and that is a  feeling in Ottawa that Mulroney  will bring forward a Forestry  Act this year which will lead to  the organization of a fully  fledged Forestry Department.  At the moment, *Skelly told  the Coast News, the Minister of  State for Forests has "a broom  closet in the Ministry of  Agriculture  and   virtually  no  staff", this for aresource Which &.  is the biggest single; contributor "''  to federal tax revenues.  "Apart from the $300 million  commitment. under the Economic Regional Development  Act, spread out over five years  -and that's half of what is needed - there is very little commitment on the part of this government towards the forest  sector."  Skelly is optimistic about the  NDP's future, especially since  the recent victory in .Manitoba.  Saskatchewan will likely go to  the NDP, he saidi and B.C. will  be next.  "This is the worst government in Canada; The recent -  evictions because, of Bill Bennett's mega projects...and the  behaviour of his ministers like  Jim Neilson have created a  situation in the national mind.  It's a complete embarrassment  to be from B.C. in Ottawa. It's  time this government ended,"  Skelly stated.  :/<���.  3 Yr Warranty  15 To Choose From In Stock  STOCK #6C57  Sale ...       ,.    *7211.61  Tax 504.81  Total  Down  Finance  PER MTH.  7716.42  1000.00  6716.42  $166  50  8.8%  48 months OAC  FINANCING  from  _8%0AC  36 months  LEASE from  $-4 C.<f 00 per month  48 months OAC  Stock #6C25  Sale .   *7077.65  Tax 495.44.  Total  Down  Finance  7573.09:;  1000.00^  6573.09.  PER MTH  8.8% 48 months OAC  94  TUNE-UP SPECIAL  This Week  95   $fjf>95   $i-n95  4 cyl.  6 cyl.  cyl.  Lube, Oil, Filter Service  INCLUDES FILTERAND UP TO 5 LITRES OIL -  (Most Cars &, Trucks)   ,.:���,,  i_*_KW.-lf -_t I  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above.:S*nd your entries to TOcFUhe Cdja^t  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's big winner (of $_&)  was Stephanie Biggs, 760 Franklin Road, Gibsons who "correctly  lorated the |frd;to^^  Hradlan^J^p^d^ :'~y7^$._...(Tv....;./'.',.f"-Zr..:, ,\}l*'~py>?i&$j$  ������'���������"���'��� ���'���'���"---������         ��� ���"������     ���������������-���������������         ������ ...���.,_..^.fr'^^g^.  ^  Sunshine  ^WAjJEm SECHELT mdlst^^       686-5131  '���'f��(-.,?-1-  ���,m  m  '$mm  *_��� **������;]  ���*mx>  Overs  18 cu. ft.  ICE & WATER FRIDGE  R.H. Almond Textured Door  FEATURES:  ��� Casters ��� Split Cantilevor ��� Glass  Shelves ��� Fresh Meat Keeper ���  Automatic Ice-Cream Maker at no  Charge ��� Adjustable Door Shelves &:  More* MSL*2099  Sale $  1  TVS & VCR'S  Used    VCR    Good working condition, 2 function wired  remote, includes 6 hour blank tape  20" REMOTE CONTROL TV    133 channel  capability, random access remote, 5 year parts & labour  warranty  Philips VCR    15 function, Infra red remote, front load, 14  position, 117 channel electronic tunerv 727  APPLIANCES  Whirlpool  RANGE    30" easy clean 2-6 in, 2-8 in, almond  Whirlpool 17 CU. ft. FRIDGE   R.H. almond, frost free, on I,  casters, shelf in freezer comp., butter conditioner.     .'  3 Level      Built-in DISHWASHER    4 push button,  porcelain interior  Whirlpool LAUNDRY PAIR    3cyi.; h.d,. white   *.'  Compact   MICROWAVE   soft touch controls, 10% to 100%  variable power, 4 stage memory  msl   SALE  729     619  1119 ;  939  629    539  969  459    349  Woods     16.4 cu. ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER R.H. almond,  textured door  Whirlpool   RANGE.   30" self clean deluxe, almond 1 ultra high  speed, one simmer, black glass door, etc.  Whirlpool LAUNDRY PAIR ���  5 cyl., 2 spd., 2 rinse options.  auto & time dry, almond  Amana     MASTER COOK MICROWAVE   5 year parts  & labour Warranty. "Just tell it what food you've  selected, and It knows how to cook It." (700 watts  power)  1079      879  PRICED TO SELL!  3 PC WALL UNIT almond with brass trim  5 pc ELM BEDROOM SUITE  SPACE SAVER BED    Gold  QUEEN SIZE SECTIONAL RESTOBED  SOFA& LOVE    City Ligts Grey  SOFA, LOVE,'CHAIR    Surrey Brown  SOFA BED     double size, apricot on beige  3 pc WALL UNIT. ��� oak melamlne  SOFA & CHAIR    Fiesta Stardust  LOVE SEAT    Fiesta Stardust  SOFA & CHAIR  Grey on Beige  MSL  1429  $1529.  399  Dusty Rose.   1759  .  13890-  1799"  .1029;  1299 !  _. _339.  0659;  1189 .  SALE  1099  '1269  299  1399  1439?  799  Alan White by  Kroehler  Gpldcrest   '  Paliser '  Bassett/Mirror  Bassett/Mirror  SOFA, LOVE CHAIR & OTTOMAN  earth tones  .  3 pc OAK COFFEE TABLE SET  with beveled glass  9 pc OAK DINING ROOM SUITE  oval table, pedestal base  3 pc COFFEE TABLE SET  brass, wood & glass  3 pc COFFEE TABLE SET brass n' glass  MSL       SALE  ��3890    32349  Simmons  Simmons  Simmons  MATTRESS & BOX SPRING fun size  MATTRESS & BOX SPRING     queen size  : BED FRAMES '   expandable, twin to queen size  msl   SALE  ��589 $399  739 589  44M     2995  HOME I  FURNSSHiflGS  Tuqs; Thurs .9:30-5:30  Fri: $_���' ��at. . ?:30 9:00  Siiir. tt M.oiv     Clos/fxl.  SeayieWPIxice, GibS0iis'.  \AAe h|iye MflBE to of f e r y6ii!  886-8886  !   _  .11  ._*.

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