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Sunshine Coast News Apr 14, 1986

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6 ii  ->*r-r\  Published on the Sunshine Coast  per copy on  Port Mellon set for over two years  No labour strife  .From sea to shining sea it is for Tony Duffy, Canadian Junior Boxing Champion, and coach Barry  \Krdngle when they travel to Nova Scotia this week for the Canadian National Championships.  Locals head for nationals  "    A boxer and coach  , For his third year in a row,  ITony Duffy, age 16 of Gibsons,  r-will represent B.C. in the Cana-  /dian Championships. ��� In' 1984  ;-Duffy won a silver medal in the  T119 pound.category., In  1985  ; Duffy   returned   home   from  [Montreal a Canadian Champion in the 132 pound category..  -His   accomplishments   as   a  :jumor,-*ag*--I_^_��|id-4ind_sr-.-were^  ^.Siaiiciirtg.r   ���;-.,. ', ;r Sy;r;!;  |i As an intermediate, age 16,  tougher. By far this will be his  biggest challenge yet.-Each contestant is a provincial or territorial champion.  When you consider the  populace from which the Ontario or Quebec champions have  been determined, one can  suspect the. difficulty of com-  ��� petition.'. _.k a"> tfihi^ffr/r-^ftk^.'  Krangle - is optimistic  however. As coach of the junior  last year in Montreal he  was confident of B.C.'s  chances. B.C. won seven medals  with eight contestants and,was  named Canada's most outstanding province..  B.C.   sends , back  six  contestants this year. Krangle and  Astoria Boxing Club's coafch  George Angelp-Matis, who has  also. been ;&te^$%J^i��kt..  B.C. in~ the coaching depart- '.  ment, feel B.C. has fiye'souncl'.'  medal hopes in Glace Bay.     *  An agreement has been  reached, three months before  contracts expire, between the  Canadian Paper Workers'  Union (CPWU) and Canadian  Forest Products (Canfor). Bargaining started on January 31  and was finished by April 6,  CPWU local president Steve  Holland told the Coast News.  "Last time we bargained it  took 14 months," Holland said.  "We started earlier this year to  give the bargaining process a  fair chance. It was to try to bring some stability to the company so that they would not lose  orders because of the prospect  of a strike."  The company seems .to have  appreciated this concern,  Holland continued, because an  agreement has been reached  that the union is willing to  recommend to its-membership  for acceptance.  Although the, full details of  the package will not be released  until members .have been informed themselves, Holland  said that there has been substantial improvement in pensions,  job security and seniority and  the contract language has been  tightened up, The two year agreement will see a zero pay increase in the first year,but an  across the board increase in the  second year .-  "What,we had to give was  -. more running time for the company. They-will now have fewer  shutdowns," Holland explained. "Normally the mill has shut  down for six days, but now; it  will only be four days and they  workers of America (IWA).  "This gave us a chance to put  some money into our  pensions',.'';,1 Holland said.  "Usually we bargain to a point  and then the IWA takes over  and takes it to settlement. Maybe this will lead to the pulp  unions taking the lead in  bargaining."  The Canfor mill at Port  Mellon has no newsprint,  Holland said, which has put it  in a difficult financial situation,  but now orders are coming in  for pulp and lumber and things  are looking up.  "Both sides recognised what  it meant to reach an early settlement. Now they (Canfor) have  a good clean two years and  three months without labour  problems to get back on their  feet," Holland added.    '   |  A vote for the membership  will be held on Thursday, Aprjl  17 at 2 p.m. and 7:30 p.m. ?it  the Gibsons Legion Hall.     - v  /"-  On the Inside  Restructuring .P. 6  Theatre project , P. 10 & 11  Dining Guide P. 11  Classifieds P. 15 & 16  Service Directory P. 17  & Bus Schedule P. 17  Sechelt's countdown  :j��^8^tructuring underway  The countdown to the vote  on the restructuring of the Sunshine Coast continues. The vote  will be held onMay 3.  Information meetings for the  public are set up this week in the  Village of Sechelt, centre of the  proposed restructuring.  On Thursday, April 17, from  10 a.m. to 2 p;^. the first information meet^ni will be held in  _��_-_.,_.___��-.__::-.'_w      tre   gJjQppJng  ther^-wlH1���^^ a ____cieiS&pay-.^:\'^_:rri^^--tI__^$BgSi^%f/the'seri_is is  '^Kutdown'bveVv Christmas and;     sch__iuled^aJs6Hin Trail' Bay  orie other through the year.  "This means a lot to these  companies - it saves them huge  amounts of money," Holland  said.  The CPWU had restructured  its caucus and this helped a lot  in what Holland called a "hard  round of bargaining." It is the  first time that the pulp unions  have reached an agreement before the International Wood-  Centreoh. Friday,  April  18,  from 12 noon till 5 p.m.  The third and last of the informational meetings is  scheduled on Saturday, April  19, from 10 a.m. till 2 p.m. in  the municipal hall in Sechelt.  Members pf the restructuring  committee will be on hand at  these times and locations to  answer questions from the  voting public.  The proposed  restructuring  would see, if the May 3 referendum result is affirmative,, the -  municipality of Sechelt become  the largest municipality on the.  Sunshine Coast. The land area  would increase from 1260 acres  to 9540, the population would-  "rise from 1125 to 4800, and the;:  tax base would increase from an .  assessment base of $57 million"  to'approximately $195 million.  j__��__fcfr_tl_*t>,V�� .*-ii_-f' i'.    *     _��_   --i     .     ,  -,ss^ijr     ,_ *^;  TheTarbas presently outside  the village which are affected'  are West Sechelt, Selma Park,  Wilson Creek, East Porpoise  Bay, Sandy Hook-Tuwanek.  Each of these areas would retain  its own name in the event of  restructuring into a larger  municipality of Greater Sechelt.  Full information on the proposed restructure proposal can  be found on Page Six of this  newspaper. -   *    .,_  SCRD confirms five  New EDC formed  A dollar never went as far as.it did last Thursday night when the regional board sold the Kleindale  ^Cemetery to the Kleindale Cemetery Society for that princely sum. Al Lloyd had his money out in an ins-  ;{tant to clinch the deal.  lAnother 20 years for Kleindale  ;'; g.     '."   .. .        . ' -.'���'. '    - '  Cemetery reborn  J||; The Kleindale Cemetery was  |||old by the Sunshine Coast  gftegional Board to the Kleindale  ^Cemetery Society last Thursday  ifiight for the princely sum of  ��>ne dollar.  y$':, A delegation, consisting  of  ;$im   Frizzell,   Al; Lloyd   and  "Ijenry Hunt appeared before  4he board to tell of the progress  that has been made in clearing  and  improving the' Kleindale  :#ite. '.  .  The   Kleindale   Cemetery  Society has now been incorporated, Lloyd told the board  ;J^hd by-laws and constitution  . l|rawn up and registered.  J   "Now we want to run the  jpemetery," he said.  .   Much work has-been done by  .volunteers  and society mem  bers. Lloyd had a list of expenditures which indicate that more  than $15,000 worth of services  and work have been donated by  the community.  Local machine operators,  Ken Klein, Ray Phillips and Ray  Hansen, have "been  wonderful", Lloyd told the  board, adding that Frizzell had  been able to provide many  hours of community work by  young people when he was  Community Service Placement  officer.  The two acre site has a potential life of perhaps 20 years, according to Lloyd and there is  good depth of top soil for burials, except in the top corner.  "We could make a pet cemetery up there," Lloyd joked.  The society wanted the board  to either sell or lease the site to  them because all the work that  has been done has been accomplished without the legal right to  do so.  "I think you would be discharging your duty by turning it  over to us," Lloyd said, and the  board agreed.  "You are to be very much  commended for your efforts,"  Chairman Jim Gurney told  Lloyd. The regional board will  assume legal costs involved in  the exchange of title and will  also get in touch with the Cemeteries Division to ask that the  site be re-opened for use. A  copy of the letter will be sent to  Dan Devlin as authorization to  conduct funeral services at the  cemetery.  A new Economic Development Commission (EDC) has  been appointed by the regional  board.'  Representing the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce is John  Glover, and the Gibsons and  District Chamber of Commerce, John Burnside, while the  other members are Joan  Cowderoy, Bruce Mosley and  Aft Giroux.  In making the announcement  at. last Thursday's regional  board meeting, Chairman Jim  Gurney said that the board  } would consider amendments to  the EDC by-law which would  allow the committee to expand  its membership.  Ron Neilson, representing the  Sunshine Coast Labour Council, was in the audience and he  expressed his disappointment to  the board that no representative  from the Labour Council was  oh the committee.  "We represent 1500 members  on the Coast," Neilson told the  board. "We were involved in  the EDC before, in the job  strategy, in the Employment  Development Society, when it  was very difficult to get representatives from the Chambers  and now they have two."  Gurney told Neilson that it is  very possible that the commission may wish to consider an increase in membership but he  said that appointing people who  directly represent special interest  groups could lead the sectoriza-  tion of the commisssion, which  he feels would be to its detriment.  Only five members are permitted by the current by-law.  During discussion Area A  Director Gordon Wilson  brought up an issue of concern  about the process which had  taken place.  "My impression is that the  meeting (held to select the EDC)  last Friday was in camera in  nature," Wilson said. "What  really occurred is that a large  number of very community  minded people put their names  forward, and these were not  made public. Then we read (in a  local publication) that only six  names had been put forward  and only one name had been  left out. -,-:'-;y  "This doesn't reflect what  happened,'' Wilson continued.  "How can this misinformation  get into the public view?  "What it does is prevent the  commission walking out with a  clean slate and getting on with  the job," he added:  "If confidentiality is going to  be breached, let's at least get the  truth out.1'  Gibsons plans  to celebrate  Two celebrations will mark  the 100th anniversary of Gibsons.  First will be May 24 - a  celebration of the actual landing  of George Gibson, whose  descendants will partake in a  staged re-enactment of his arrival. As well, a plaque will be  unveiled on the seawall, the  Centennial Flag will be hoisted  up the flagpole at Pioneer Park  and 1886 prices will obtain for  refreshments.  July 1 will be the day of the  town picnic. One giant birthday  cake will be served, probably at  Brothers Park, where there will  be scrolls handed out to long  time residents of the town and  surrounding areas, and there  will be fireworks at night.  Sheila Kitson, president of  the Chamber of Commerce,  who has been delegated by-  council to plan the celebrations,  told council last week that her  list keeps growing and people  keep approaching her with new"  ideas.  Some of them, like prizes for  the Garden Club and the proposed treasure hunt, will require  money, she said, and council  confirmed that $9500 was still  unspoken for in Centennial  funds  Clean-up time  April 15 to May 15 will be official Pick-Up and Clean-Up  month in Gibsons.  The Mayor will proclaim it tomorrow at council and  Chamber of Commerce president Sheila Kitson will work  with Alderman Jack Marshall, who is chairman of public  works, to co-ordinate a continual clean-up of the town for the  pre-tourist period.  The chamber is considering giving awards to people for  outstanding work done.  \t  n  ?_  .3  _l  i  _!.  ��  If  '8  j V  *-il  -    if  fi  .1  fi  (.  i:  * i Coast News, April 14,1986  Congratulations  After the history of strikes and lockouts of the past few  years, the entire community must be pleased and relieved  to hear of the success of negotiations between the pulp  workers and. the management of the pulp and paper industry.  World fairs may come and go, but that big pulp mill  down at the end of the road is of crucial importance to the  economic well-being of the Coast.  Congratulations to all involved in the recent fruitful  deliberations.  It is never too late to hope that the new spirit of cooperation evinced between the pulp and paper industry  and its workers will be emulated in other sectors of the  Sunshine Coast. In tough times we should be standing  together, not trying to tear each other apart.  An error  Ron Neilson, former Gibsons alderman and spokesman  for the Sunshine Coast Labour Council has a point when  he objects to the exclusion of his group from the recently  appointed Economic Development Council.  We realize fully that the SCRD was doomed to be  damned no matter what decision it made, much of the  criticism being as usual misinformed, and some of it  malicious.        ���       -;-'-r. .^-',. ���?  Still, Ron Neilson personally has provided support and  a service in the previous incarnation bf the EDC and was  one of those who did not run off when the Sunshine Coast  Employment Development Society ran into early difficulties and surely had as much of a constituency as any  one named.;.;..; .���;������; .'���  The argument that special interest groups would not be  recognized is both inaccurate and absurd. Some special interest groups hayeb^n recognized. The Commission  would have beena richer representation of the economic  lifeof -the Coast.'.were: the trade unions represented.  It is an insist and an error which should be rectified  without delay. It is when the special interest groups face to  face, are .compromising and co-operating, as in the Port  Mellon settlement, that progress will be made.  �����  -f  5 YEARS AGO  Directors of the Sunshine Coast Regional District  .listened with polite skepticism last Thursday night as  - representatives of Five-A Holdings Ltd. of Calgary outlined a proposal for a 134-unit hotel, condominium,  shopping centre and office complex on District Lot  1401, directly opposite the Langdale ferry terminal.'  Brian Stelck, alderman on Sechelt council, director  on the regional board and businessman, has a new title.  He was unanimously nominated as a candidate for the  -; British Columbia Social Credit party in the Mackenzie  riding and will stand in the next provincial election.  10 YEARS AGO  Commenting on a recent announcement made by  Education Minister Pat McGeer to the effect that local  school districts would be responsible for increased cost  in education, School Trustee Claus Skiekerman told the  board last week that "it is very difficult to do' anything  else but lay off teachers". As many as 42 teachers may  be affected. --  The Ministry of Health has decided that the Halfmoon  Bay ambulance will definitely remain at its present location until a new ambulance station is opened at the new  Pender Harbour Health Clinic. It was feared that the  move-would leave the area without a service.  20 YEARS AGO  One hour parking starting June 1 will be the rule in  Gibsons' business section stretching from Jack's Lane  on Marine Drive to the Post Office on Gower Point Road.  Two local writers, Bertrand Sinclair of Pender Harbour   and   Hubert   Evans   of   Roberts   Creek,   were  honoured by the Vancouver and Mainland Branch of the  Canadian Authors Association in the Copper Room of  Capilano Gardens.  Meals, candies, soft drinks, school supplies and clothing for children under the age of fifteen were all  ordered exempt from the five percent sales tax.  30 YEARS AGO  The $587,000 school referendum for new classrooms  and school buildings passed with a majority that surprised members of the school board. The total vote, with  the exception of Egmont still to come, was 636 for and .  '-. 134'.against:   ;  Gibsons Public Library has achieved national fame  on the cover of a recent issue of UNESCO..'Bulletin, for  Libraries published by the UNESCO section of the  United Nations in Paris, France; it accompanies an article on library extensions.  MY^RSAGO  At a meeting of prominent business men and women  at the hotel  in Sechelt, it was proposed to erect  a hospital at Gibsons Landing at the cost of $40,000.  Mr. J.M. Summerville fromt he Department of Public  Works advised that plans for a new wharf and breakwater for Gibsons were now completed.  Assets of the Gibsons Improvement Association,  totalling $919 will be spent on tennis courts.  Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnslde ' M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL  Editor, Dianrie Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pal Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  1YPESETTING  Sayo Woods'  DISTRIBUTION .  .    Steve Carroll  i|-The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  ^.published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  f/Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  ttjSecheit 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 frooi Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  _. ueSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  "You're a ^ great stranger,"  said JakeJ/  Ifd wandered by to see how  he was doing and found him  resting from spring gardening  labours in a hammock, which  was.a newvfeatureof; Ws stfn.  dappled front porch.  "Just enjoying a slightly  lower profile, Jake. Been catching up on some reading and  thinking lately."  Jake swung his feet off the  hammock and led the way into  the front room of his cabin. *  "What'll you have. There's  coffee on the stove and1 a fine  bottle of last year's peair' wifie  that I just uncorked last evening .      ,  "Coffee's fine, Jake. What  have you been up to."  "I have been watching the affairs of man with an astonishment undimmed by long experience.  "Specifically, I regard the  dance of the federal government  on the subject of free trade with  the United States with some  amusement. I get the distinct  impression that Canada is  beginning to press for closer ties  with the US just as our friendly  giant is beginning to develop  protectionist muscles. Wouldn't  it be sad if we got all dressed up  for the free trade dance then  found that nobody wanted to  take us.  "Then on the provincial  scene, I find the dance of the  outgoing and incoming cabinet  ministers a matter of some  marvel. I think the Premier's  description of Nielsen's black  eye as being incurred in a  domestic incident to be  something of a classic in misdirection. ;; ; v; ..'.;.���.  "Internationally, I'm  wondering if it's Libya or  Nicaragua that is to feel the  American wrath. I see where  one international agency asserts  that Lebanon and Syria have  more active International terrorists than Libya does. He  reasons that Libya is the target  of; all this steaming around in  the Mediterranean becausse it  Has. the advantage,' from _ the  American point! 6f view,'of be-'  ing suitably small-sized.   "'^;;;:  "I read in the paper that Gorbachev of the USSR has written  a book entitled The Next 100  Years of Peace, but the Soviet  Union still is pounding the cornflakes out of Afghanistan and  I'm wondering how they recon. .  cile that with their much proclaimed quest for peace. .  "In short," said Jake, "I  find the prospect of peace and.  sanity to be as much beclouded  by confusion and alarm as  ever."  "That's my impression, too,  Jake," I said. "Nothing much  has changed during my sabbatical."  "Well," said Jake, "at least  we're still here wondering about  it. The computers which now  control our destiny in Colorado  and Wherever in the USSR have  not yet decided to declare the  final waif games. Let's you and I  lock horns over the chess board  on the front porch while you tell  me what insights you have refined during your reclusive period.  "Bring your coffee with you  and prepare to take a  whipping."  "You are on," I said and  followed him out to the porch.  Across   the   sunlit   Gulf   of  Georgia a fresh April breeze  was blowing up.,some white-  caps. Sailboats tacked and  danced in the swell and tugboats  hauling booms of logs sturdily  pushed south towards the  markets. ,k *  Whatever the condition of  the world around, a man can do  worse than sit on a friend's  porch in the April sunshine of  the Sunshine Coast and take his  ease.. ..���"������'������������".'���"��� '���::  Hermit Crabs  ' In a pool maybe the size  of a man *s forearm  there are hundreds of them,  little curled amber  snail shells scuttling sideways  like no snails.    ���  You can just see  their brindle legs  fine as the teeth of a fine-tooth  iortoisesheil comb.  Five of them might  cover my fingernail,    .  but poke one  and he Y/ put out pincers  thin as bronze wire  and dare you  to do it again.  Pat Lowther  Carl's perspective  A toast to  risk-takers  by Carl Chrismas  A couple of years ago wheh  fish farm fever struck the Sun-v  shine Coast, the rush to file on  foreshore for leases was compared to a modern gold rushif  Many excited entrepreneurs  thought so too. Today, the  possibility of finding a suitable  site with a year round creek for  domestic and/or hatchery use  are very slim indeed. The last;  dozen or so ��� sites that had  possibilities are now under application so there is little, if any,  to choose from in these inlet  waters.  One of the early prospectors  who staked a. claim which led to  the so-called gold rush was  Bjorn Skei, a successful plumbing contractor in Sechelt. Tired  of the. fat race and claustrophobic crawl spaces, he fell  under the.spell of his friend and  countryman, Oddvin Vedo, expounding on the joys of fish  farming as in Norway!  At the start, a quiet life of  feeding hungry fish on the  waters of his beloved inlet, appealed to Kim as a nice little  family business. With two or  three hundred grand of his own  resources and a little help from  the bank to carry him to the sale  of his first fish, it looked like a  cinch. But like Topsy, that little  business has just growed and  growed!  One of the contributing factors to that growth has been the  unexpected, high ; cost of site  development, float and pen.  construction, arranging for the  purchase of smolt and tonnes  and tonnes of feed to grow the  fish to the ultimate consumer.  Many other farmers got into  the same predicament when the  banks suddenly decided they  needed more collateral and  security before they would come  up with the desperately needed  funds.  The provincial government  agreed to back their notes under  one of their development programs, then a few months down  the road the minister decided  the fish farmer didn't meet their  criteria and cancelled the program.      ���  It hit many of them very hard  and in Bjorn's case, forced him  into his only alternative. He  headed for Norway as a possible  source of salvation.  The Bergen Bartz organization in Bergen, with Oppdret  Services Limited handling their  Viking Sea Cages in B.C., took  a look at Bjorn and his operation, liked what they saw, and ���  provided all the backing he required to bring his fish to  market. -."��������  It's no secret that in doing so  they had a good chance of picking up some of the $50 million  dollars in this burgeoning in  dustry developing in the greater  Sunshine Coast area.  . The upshot of all this was  that Bjorn's nice little family  oriented business is well on the  way to becoming a million  dollar operation and all going  well, could result in this prospector realizing that po[ of  gold that lay at the end of his  rainbow.  One of the fascinating questions that arise from a sudden  decision by men like Bjorn,  secure in a good business, a fine  wife and three sons, to jump the  traces so to speak and take as  big a gamble as any gold rusher  on the Chilcoot Trail heading  into the unknown dangers of  the gold fields!  It isn't the big corporations  nor the wealthy that risk their  hard dollars to develop these so-  called cottage industries. As in  the early days of logging when  the railroad loggers got into  high country too steep for rail,  they let the trucking contractors  risk their necks and equipment  on the steep grades until they  knew what the costs and operating technique were all about.  Then when the contractor was  in a position to make a dollar,  they put in their own equipment.  The same will happen to  many of the fish farmers as cash  flow problems catch up with  them. There will be dollars to  ���i  keep it alive if the terms ar$  right. . :*  But Bjorn is well on his wa#  to viability and reasonably corn*  fortable with his position, afi  things considered. ;���+  A short time ago, Lucy and -J  shared a toast with Bjorn ah^  Ingrid on the occasion of his fif��  tieth birthday, relaxing on t%  sundeck of his floating home ifr.  Sechelt Inlet, anchored with hijs.  fish pens in Big Bear Bay whicft  was named after his CB. hah.;  die. -;-#'  ���''.-" ���-"������: , ': : ;V-���������:$  After a year of preparatior|;  and another of feeding and nur��  sing his hungry charges* he haiK  slimmed down to a mere 22(1;.  pounds, a healthy tan on his svfc  four frame, and a proud glint ijt;  his eye as he surveyed his littl|^  domain. Pa Cartwright ���'bjjfr  Bonanza fame couldn't havjfi  been more proud of his rancH|ij  herds and grown sons thaj|i  Bjorn that day! $��  He and.his family knew thgp  risks of his venture, but as Tor|��  his number two son remarked  later,  "If the whole shebang:  was to be sucked down the hol$��  he is pouring feed into, this ven>��  ture would still be the best thingj^  that ever happened to old Dad!  The plumbing business was boring him stiff and today he is a  new man. So here's a toast to  the new gold rush!"  \" " v'Ti.  -',  Qi '/f" . /^-c.^-ip^,^'^~-...y&k,y^yy&yyyy~?&fi>Yyyi<' '^/%y-yyT$r,v'??&*��&'-* ~. ���**..;----?-. > >-.?'f--",.- -;,. ' .& V-'_? o *','-<'!  *��^_..  ew>*-v..  y��^wa_ft_**i___i__  ,rias_______i  gttfi&i  ..   '  Coast News, April 14,'1986  3.  Creek residents have S��ggltig ����J&eertas  i.  ^Editor's note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  iPear Representative:  |^|The! members of our Associa-  pdji are greatly concern��! that  |me clear cut/patch logginp that '.  lis being planned for Mt; Elphin-  jstbne is an unacceptable style of  Jibrest  management  and  will  ijjeflfd to many problems for local  l&fesidents. '  ft*; 4We realize that forestry must  4fajke place on the mountain and  -rave could support an alternate  _2$wuVesting method such as selective logging.  We are asking you to investigate this situation for bur  community so that our residents  can feel confident that the  mountain will .be' an asset rather  than a deficit in the future.  Our concerns are as follows:  -.-������.'.,!, Water'���".- ^hundreds of  residents rely on creeks and  shallow wells for .household  water. Many households: hold  water licences on -the;-creeks.  The summer of 85 saw many  wells dry up and all the creeks  trickle to an all timejpw. We  feel that hot only a dry season  was a factor but also-the already  heavily logged mountain top  and backside. Should we continue tb clear cut and add to an  already, existing problem?  2. Salmon - as our creeks are  trending toward drying up in  the summer, they also freshet in  the fall and spring thus destroying much of; the salmon spawn  in'the- creek mouths. Our area  relies on the salmon spawns to  attract thfe sports fishing industry "to our area.. Many  residents moved here for the;  fishing arid the clear cut method  of forestry adds to the demise of  , this ; valuable.:y sport. ,���^.      ^  ;.-.-  Canada must take peace  ��j During the whole history of  fmankind, war has always  Hollowed war. But enough peo-  j;ple have remained to generate  lithe next one,'- ,  & Wise men of all nations have  [been,warning us that we have  |i\0_&reached the time that wars  st cease,. or humanity- will  inate on this planet."  These responsible people are  convinced that  a major war  would  likely  escalate  into  a  nuclear holocaust:  We  have  evidence  of the  horrendous  suffering  of sur,���,  vivors who were hot fortunate  to meet instant death, at the  outset.  We all get our information  from the same sources. Did we  not hear in the public media,  that .President Reagan might  very well decide on a "Preemptive Strike''?, and did we  not,also hear him invoke God's  authority to "Press the  Button"?  May God forbid? Surely it  must have been a misquote?  Surely a Christian leader of a  great nation would not do it.  Canada is a sovereign country. We must accept our responsibility and announce to all the  world that we will not permit  any further testing of nuclear  missiles and that, nuclear arms  will riot.be permitted in Canada.  Let us follow the example of  our sister nations, New Zealand  and Australia.   ...-. ,  The world is waiting for the  sunrise: and if we believe in  prayer, let us ask that the Holy;  Spirit will guide us.  We can take heart in the great:  swelling of the Peace Movement  and Canada could be right in'  the front ranks towards that:.:  Brotherhood of Man - We have  rib enemies!  Canada is trusted all over the"  world; Let us be worthy of that *  by our faith and courage.  . Ernie Davies:,,  Paper thanked  Uohnson  LEADS THE WORLD  Editor:  I'd like to takfe this opportunity to express our appreciation to your newspaper for the  excellent coverage you Jtiaye  provided of the Education  Month Activities in School  District No. 46. '' '  'By sharing the accpmplishT  ments of bur istaff and students  who work and learn iri our  district. you have made.'..'our  school system more accessible  to all of the public. Today a half  a million students attend public  schools in B.C. These young  people will be 'the businessmen  and women, workers, politicians and parents in the. year/  2000. As the future leaders of  our society, what they are learning in school today will shape,  i. ypiir future and rivrie. &.  We thank you for giving^  eyeyyonei an ��� opportunity to$  discover what it's like tp attend;^  Thanks  Editor:  On behalf of the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival I would  like to thank all those who  helped make our festival a success. We have a limited budget  and appreciate the volunteer,  help and donations we received.  Special thanks to Gibsons  United Church, Elphinstone  Recreation Society, Pat Edwards, Elphinstone Secondary  School, Sunshine Coast Arts  Council, Joyce Roots and  Juanita Ryan.  Publicity and coverage of our  events is very important to us  and we wish to thank Coast  Ten, the Coast News and Coast  Cablevision.  Barbara Cattanach  schools in School District No.  46. Because we believe the mot-^  to for Education Month should  continue all year "Education is  Everybody's Business", your  support', in pur endeavours has  helped usto make that possible.  ' J. Edmorids.  Coihmuriicatipns Chairperson  Editor:  Our heart-felt thanks to all  you who played a part in the  B.C. Heart Foundation's 1986  fund-raisirig campaign...we  literally could not havd done it  without you! ;' =  It's a little early to say if the  public donations gathered froip  February 14, Jp March 1 will j  reaph.buj^^  it looks' promising aridiypu are;  all playefsJ3ri, the, campaign's  success. ', ���-.-,;-;-;.ir'-'  To the people of B.C., who  again opened their hearts and  wallets to donate in another  economically slow year, we say  thank you, Your donations directly support life-saving heart  research programs iii this province.  To our legion of volunteers  -28,000 strong - who march  door to door seeking out those  public donations, we express  our sincere gratitude for your  dedication arid determination.  You are the life blood of our  organization:  To the media, who broadcast  and print our heart messages  arid heart stories at no charge,  ensuring   maximum   public  ������w.  3. Water - We are concerned  that creek erosion leading to extreme debris flow will create a  serious hazard for pur residents  in the periods of high rainfall,  precipitation and snow melt.  The area remembers well the  famous Orange Road slide. This  rriust not happen again!  4. Aesthetics - the top of the  mountain may never grow back  from heavy logging. To add  more blemishes to this scar is  very unappealing',..' visually,  tourists and residents alike comment on how ugly the mountain  js becoming.j. t  _....;.   -'-'���    i,  5. Natural Habitat - we are  concerned that further clear cut-  ;tirig may affect the wildlife that  utilize Mt. Elphinstone as a  Habitat. It is argued that well  planned patch logging erihances  wildlife species,  however our  "mountain   is   already   heavily  dear cut. How much clear cutting must happen before we lose  v" all species of wildlife.  -- _We recognize that the local  forest service is doing the best  ��� planning for the area that it can  under its mandate. Our association is prepared to work with  forestry through the Regional  District's   Forestry   Advisory  ;>Committee. ''.-���'���.'-..-,  .��� We realize that ypu/ are in a  position'..to help bur community  ; aridwearereljdrigdriybU-tbdo  ^ so, Hope to Hear baekTromybu  "\ verysbbn.;/.,v';;?>;;0''rv^,!,'i''V  Diana' Zornes  President, RCCA  N.B. Copies of this letter are  available  for  signing  at \ the  Seaview   Market ;ih' Rbberts  Creek.        -'' !'  '"''���' '"'   ''.'   ..'  . School District No. 48 (Sunshine Coast)  French immersion  Registration  The Board of School Trustees requires precise information about the number of students who would be  enrolled in an early French Immersion Program should a  Program be offered in September, 1986.  PARENTS OF STUDENTS who are ENTERING  KINDERGARTEN OR GRADE ONE for the first time in  September, 1986, are therefore invited to visit either  Sechelt Elementary School or Roberts Creek Elementary School (the sites chosen for immersion French  should enrollment be sufficient) on APRIL 16 or 17 to  complete a registration form.  Parents who are committed to the French Immersion  Program, concept and have phildren eligible to par-'  ticipate in the Program, are urged to attend the registration session.  awareness, we want to voice our  appreciation. .Your concern and  co-pperatibn iare invaluable to  the Heart Fund. . ,;  .��,,. Again, we: wiant to thank  .'. ^yerypne who gave in _ so many  ways to, help us in the fight to  .defeat heaiiclisease and, by doling sof to. touch the.hea_rt.pf so-  Imeorie you know. '.',���'-..  ,   ., .;.,;; Payjd peyine  -���:���'���"���".��� Pres*4^t  B.C. Heart 'Foundation  The management and staff of WESTERN REALTY are pleased to  welcome LESLEY LYNN to the sales staff of the North Shore office; Lesley is. a former resident of Gibsons. She has had many years  .'business experiencein the.Forest Products Industry, working the  various aspect's bf mill and wholesale co-ordination as well as lumber  ���'"sales:.":'     Y      ;''....'..''-.". ������-'-'  .'Lesley 'welcomes calls'from' her friends and former business  associates to the office, 922-6166, or to her home, 980-0814.  COAST   KEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  k... choice fikpip.j "je <!9'\tpct8heet9:l -  ~05vz���:  3x   ��-'3��  8 * Itf^^**  ;.nv  Noxema  Skin Cream  .-- *W Z"^"^  $%bmi  t&gpi  Aqua Fresh Toothpaste  "���'��� .^--^__<f^%^^V#i_  #Jwfe*'_./_  ',    I'ln,' ''���  Wharf Road, Seeheflt  MDL5936  885-3281  I* ..bi1':/,'.'iia'!__.-.  J 4.  Coast News, April 14,1986  -,_*'  ;. -  st  '>  . _  ft  1  r_!  -.p.  _.*  ��� K  "6  -.!  ���������;ft  -���l_  ������i.-"-.: I  j  ��� .  - a  h  k  i.  ...  'fe  V.  .s  e  The triumphant Sechelt Lions finished the 1986 season as undefeated champions, 8-9 Year Old Division.  Back row, left to right: Nadine Hoehne, Aaron Hamilton, Peter Jackson, Andrew Allan, John Robsori,  Alex Hamilton, Miranda Joe. Front row, left to right: Mathew Joe, Brent Hoehne, Garry Raye, Dan  Gory, Keith Johnson and Kirby Jackson. ���John Burnside photo  George in  Gibsons  Jack Charrrian memories  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The proffered gift to Gibsons  Town of a "pioneer" cabin and  Ja third acre of land reminds  ;;many  of us  of the former  owner,;Jack Charman, and his  garden-farm.  y. Some of us often made our  .way to his place in the early  ;(1960's from our homes at  ?)3ower Point to buy tomatoes,  frjpe pri the yine, and monstrous.  *eabbages and onions.  II His place theri was a plastic-  ^cpvered frame, his "green-  ^liouse," built over a dug out  iTtrench.  *_ "I find this quite comfortable," he said to me, "since I  had to abandon the family  fhpme nearby.  It was falling  down around my ears."  ;^ This was the same frame, Pim  _$iu-e, that he later c��vered with  his hand-split cedar board roof  arid walls. It was home enough  for his senior years y he was then  just;^?iiitp; his; ricnd seventies.  JBrbm there He could hike the  p\d skid road down the ravine  Jpe to what is now Charman  SoadinyGibsons. This trail w|s  jpi t^ojnSosite side of; the  $avine'sirom the ^esen^IngHis ���  :-|^^V;'_^v.S-;;:i-^  j?fMr. .Channan would have  smiled, I'm sure, had he heard  his dug-put greenhouse called a  "pioneer" home.; His pioneer  home which he built after his arrival on his place was a substantial house.  p A.J. "Jack" Charman can  well be remembered for his gardening skills of which he was  justly proud. He told me that  one of his seed potato varieties  that he had developed had been  a|cepted by the Federal Depart-  nfcnt of Agriculture for regi-  Jixatibn. His son, George, now  bf Duncan has told his sister,  ^brence Wiren of Reed Road,  that their father developed 26  varieties of seed potato and that  it|was likely no. 13 was the  registered one.  i^The reluctance of Town  Council to accept this gift of a  '.pioneer*' cabin -; a gift that  may have numerous maintenance costs '������-.' is understandable. Is this not something a  yplunteer group could sponsor  and care for?  Perhaps with some assurance  of organized help arid interest in  that regard the council could be  encouraged to look upon the  gift with approval.  The neighbours next door to  the cabin, Mr. arid Mrs. Star-  buck have already offered  assistance to the project, and  Larry Penonzek, surveyor with  an office in Gibsons, has also  volunteered his services.   ���..,  At another week's reporting,  we intend to revive some  memories of A.J.C. (Jack  Charman's pen name) whose  essays revealed a keen observa-'  tion of nature in a delightful  style of writing. Fred Cruice,  former publisher of the Coast  News has said that- it was a  special privilege to print  A. J.G.'s articles. He. added that  it brightened his day to see Jack  Charman come in the the news,  office, pack on back and copy  in hand. kyk--r  bcxjk __aije_  The   Gibsons   and   District  Public Library, will hold a book  sale tliis Saturday, April 19 in  $hi Marine Room from 10 a.m..  'tp 5 p>m. .., ^  v���Note the place this year, the  Marine Room just below the  library.. The sale comes ori the  last day of Canada Book Weelc  and consists of surplus books  and donations.  SCHOOL ANNUAL ','  One or two items from the  194041 school annual of Howe  Sound United before the little  volume is turned over to the  care of the Gibsons Public  Library. .  In the article entitled Early  Schools at Gibsons (iri the  1890's) we read "The salary of  the teacher was $50 a -month  aiid the teacher lit the fire in the  morning. Some women used to  go and clean the school and the  men cut the wood. This work;  was done, free." (Teacher  salaries got back to little moire  than that amount iri the 1930's  by the way). yk  "Reading. and writing and  'rithmetic were taught to the  tune of the willow stick." Ii__a~  small black scribbler were  recorded names of visitors arid  the riamesjof who got the strap^  One entry: "Whipped'-Wilbur.  Hicks,   Charles   Heino   arid.  Herbert Steinbrunner for persij^  tent laughing and talking."  v Hejb SteinbrunneH. as# vet  clearrtiemory gt 89 butTwonj!  ask if he remembers this incident or who the exasperated  teacher was. / ��� '*  Area E  Appointments  Three appointments have been made to the Area E Area  Planning Commission (APC), area director Jim Gurney told  the regional board last Thursday night.  Rod Moorcfoft, Dick Derby and Joan Mahlman have joined the APC, with Derby elected as Chairman and Mahlman  as'Secretary. '������';.'' *"h yyy :,;.���..-':'.  Area F Footnotes  llet's hear about it  by Anne Mundell, 886-8755  (Fridays)  There's plenty happening in  Area F - that's Gfantham's,  Hopkins, Langdale arid Port  Mellon - so if you havemeetirigs  you'd like mentioned in Foot-  CELEBRATE  WITH US!!  Flirt's new children are here,  and we're having an  Everything  0\Q��  PRICE  notes or a function that needs a  plug, call me with the news on  Fridays.  News from Langdale Elementary School will be  featured and anything else that  might be of interest to our community. The more calls, the  more news, so make a note of*  the number.  VISIT TO THE FARM  Ms Chow's kindergarten  class took advantage of the sunny spring weather last week to  make their annual tour of Sheila  Kitson's "farm.  As usual the sheep and their  lambs, the chickens and  roosters were a big hit with the  youngsters.  Thank you Sheila for your  time and knowledge once again.  GET WELL WISHES  After a few days at St.  Mary's Hospital, Reg Godfrey  of Granthams is glad to be  home and enjoying the TLC of  his special nurse, Ruth.  What some folk won't do for  a little attention!  PLAY BALL!  Students at Langdale Elementary took on the teachers  and parents last week in a game  to open the season. No one's  talking, but the rumour is the  kids won 12-0.  Thanks to; Rick Gibb for  organizing the event and to  everyone else for being such  good sports.  f NATIONAL BOOK WEEK A  ISOOKSALE  Sat., April 19th  lOa.n.. ��� 5 p.m.  MARINE ROOM  below Gibsons PubHo Library  J  ediaeva  Socle  Sunshln a Coa _st  LOCALLY OPERATED  Davis Road   Pender Harbour. BC     VON 2H0  - ���" ~ GOVERNMENT LICENSED'  The White lower society is a  group of 25 local people who  seem dedicated as much to contemporary civic labour as any  kind of Medieval activity.  On Saturdays for almost the  past year, society members have  gotten together in the wooded  parkland behind the Gibsons  Swimming Pool and hand-  cleared the alder and brush for  : an archery range. Their 3000  _hburs of work have uncovered  an unexpectedly-beautiful spot  in a swamp and now the society  is working on the land as a town  park, picturing it dotted with  tiny lakes drained from its bottom and accessible from the end  of Davis Road.  Jovial as a former White  Tower assassin, John Reynolds  brought the idea to Gibsons  Council last week, pointing out  that the town's consultant  engineers have suggested retention ponds be dug on the site to  create drainage for the head-  '.'��� waters of Charman Creek.  He asked that the town provide some workers to assist in  making the ponds, provide fill  and help divert the water draining at the Davis Road entrance  into recesses that are already  ; dug. Jobs could be made, he  said, under the Federal  Challenge '86 Summer Works  < Program, while volunteer  labour would continue from the  society, which would afterward  use the park for occasional and  pre-arranged archery shoots.  Council, and later the same  day the Elphinstone Recreation  Commission,   re^ fa  vourably to the idea and are  awaiting more information.  The White Tower Society was  formed; in.  1973   and'. is   a .  registered non-profit society for  medievalists, who have revived  such customs as making crossbows, chainmail and authentic  costumes of the years between  1000 and 1599. They have staged dozens of displays of pro-  !' wess   iii   swordplaj.,'" even  - ^6uSfihtiDri-fbb^'at ribtfiai'ge to  y-ihevi^.yi::' \^IJ^^ \  '!' vAfter hearing Fieynblds' proposal council passed a motion  reaffirming   the   support   of  previous councils for the White  Tower Society.  For control of carpenter ants,, rodents & other posts  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy .  crawler invasion  For Confidential   '���_   _ _t^ .  Advice & Estimates   OO _��"__OO I  OURISPECIALTY- Pretraatment of houses under constructions  m \ a m ��� ak^KNyEi^  DOG OBEDIENCE  Begin April 27th  TO REGISTER PHONE  886-8568  .���.v.v  .���WiV  I  ______  m  m  m  :._..:  K%%_.  ��___?  m  ���! _. v.  ___&  ���������������I*  ���:���:���:���:���__  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Garden Bay  Waterworks District  ;-'-.^.'Monday, April 21, 1986   ;  Fire Hall, Garden Bay  8:00 p.m.  ���XvXvI.  :i,    _0<;_  '-..'....   O)   \y?<-   rrV!   ...J   ;-;-fi  f,^:  COAST  NEWS Photo   Reprints  xm  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  3x 4- 3*  5x7-5**  8x10-8-  Hr  ':;i���'"..'I   l.l'::  kkk\:-y::mm  Redhasst  t  ���  a  g power,  In thp Yellow Pages, a,dding red as a  second colour to your advertising attracts  attention. An ad that attracts attention gets  read more often. By people who are ready  to buy.  82% of British Columbians refer to the  Yellow Pages at least once a month. Over  half use them weekly. And 9 out of 10 referrals  to the Yellow Pages result in a call or visit.  Adding red is just one of the ways your  authorized Dominion Directory represen- .  tative can help you get the'most from Yellow  Pages. They'll advise you of your other  options, like multiple category listings,  and using more than one area directory, to  increase your message's effectiveness. Their  professional advice is free..  For advertising with stopping power  call toll free 1-800-242-8647.  This year, ask about the new Seniors ''  Discount Program, and find out  how you can tap this important  market by displaying this logo.  Yellow  M,  yellow pages Canada Grade A Beef  jr ..'.Last Saturday night at the Sechelt Seniors' hall the Halfmoon Hams gave their farewell performance at  ^concert to raise funds for Erin Kelly's van. With $900 raised from ticket sales and more through dpna-  C tions, it was a wildly successful evening and a fitting adieu to one of the Coast's most beloved groups.  boneless outside round  P  u  If  ti  m  m  m -''  ���Dianne Evans photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  A  ^'   by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  I  i  *_  ���j.!  t."  <*V  T.  Jr.  .:  r_  I  ��_  *  1  Neil Bennett of Southwood in  Welcome Woods is happy to be  home with his wife Nancy and  their two children.  He encountered a "touch-  and-go" situation while surveying for a Texas oil company in  Colombia. The location was on  the plains east of the mountains  and close to Venezuela, Temperatures were around 35  degrees celcius arid Neil did a lot  of sweating.  The company had issued Neil  with a tourist visa, and there he  was, working in an area where  there are no tourists. But he had  been assured by immigration oh  landing that there would be "no  problem".  As it turned out, there were  plenty of problems and Neil  found himself being interviewed  by the local police, all of them  toting guns. The following week  it was the "Tourist Police" with  even bigger .45's.  -They too assured -him that  there;would be '.no problem"  and^that he just had to go to  iBpgota for an iriterview where  they would review his travel  documents and everything  would be OK.  Neil was then very officially  returned to Bogota, very officially interviewed and fingerprinted and finally very officially kicked out of the country.  There was talk of going to  Venezuala to get a work permit  and return to work, but having  gone through some pretty scary  incidents and hearing stories of  20 to 30 people killed per week  between the army, guerillas,  and drug runners, Neil wisely  decided that he was no longer  interested and" headed home via  Miami.  MEETING REMINDER  Don't forget that tonight,  Monday, April 14, there will be  a very important meeting at  Welcome Beach Hall at 7:30.  The Area B Ratepayers' Association is holding a special  meeting to discuss several topics  of interest to us all. Restructuring will be oh the agenda as well  as the matter of dog control.  Area Representative Peggy  Connor will be on hand to  answer questions.  ,'-. And don't forget that there is  Open House at Welcome Beach  Play School on Tuesday morning.  HALFMOON BAY  AUXILIARY  A new member was made  welcome at the April meeting of  the Auxiliary. Gyan Hills has  how become one of us and it is  always a pleasure to see some  new faces in our midst. Connie  Hobbs kindly consented to take  over the task of acting-secretary  upon the resignation of Olive  Comyn who has faithfully carried out this duty for so many  years,'''  An invitation is extended to  everyone in the area and to  other auxiliaries and friends to a  coffee party at the Hall on  Wednesday, May 7. There will  be a bake and craft sale and a  warm welcome is assured. Admission is $1.  Area C Soundings  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Wilson Creek Reading  Centre has a three volume edition of the new Canadian En-  ��� cyclopedia. These cannot be  taken out of the building, but  there will be ample room for  study set up if anyone wishes to  use them.  Remember "The child sees  everything which has to be experienced and learned, as a  doorway. So does the adult. But  what to the child is an entrance,  is to the adult only a passage."  By Friedrich Whilhelm Nietzsche, a German Philosopher,  from The Grandparents' Journal.  What an important month  this beautiful April is. It's  Cancer Month and everyone is  reminded to donate to fight this  dreaded disease.  GENERAL MEETING  Monday evening at 7:30 p.m.  is the General Meeting of the  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Community Association in the Hall.  There will be some representatives from the Committee on  Restructuring with us.  If you have read the material  published in this newspaper  recently you will have seen a  map of the area concerned and  some questions and the  answers. Come and ask some of  your own. ,  MORE MEETINGS  'Thj_Te;;a_,e,:'.twp;imeetings,' on  ,#ig..l6tlju Thenarents.Advisory  Group' to the -Davis Bay  Elementary School is;havingan  important meeting at 7 p.m. in  the school library. Guest Ann  Skelcher will speak, on the  development of a District-wide  Mentorship Programme.  At the Wilson Creek Hall on  the same evening at 7:30 p.m.,  all are invited to hear what  Forestry Representatives have in  mind for our area as regards to  logging.  PARK CLEAN-UP  On April 19, 10 a.m., there is  the Brookman Park clean-up.  Looks like there is no money  forthcoming for a fix-up so it  may be necessary to take apart a  few of the structures. Too bad.  TRACK AND FIELD  Also on April 19 is the Track  and Field Event at Chatelech  High School grounds for the  elementary schools. Support  your Junior Jock.  MOTORCROSS  There will be more motor-  cross races coming up on the  first weekend in May. Watch  here for times.  20  Spring Anniversary  DRAPES  Ends April 21  Custom made Drapes - the best money can buy  0/0 OFF Selected materials  We have hundreds to choose  WALLPAPER  In Stock wallpaper   3-99 per single roll  % OFF selected pattern books \  10  FLOOR COVERINGS���  Carpet  ROCKTON - a Saxony plush,  510    sq. yd.   choose from 3 colours  $14"s<|. yd. COMPLETELY INSTALLED with  UNDERPAD  20 tolls of carpet and lino priced  from   /-9v per sq. yd and up  DeVrles Floor & Window Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886*7112  m  PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL EVENINGS 885-3970  roast  ���   ���   ���   ���   a   ���"*-.*  ��� . ���   ���   ���   ������   ���   ���   ���'��   *   ���   ��� �����$���  5.49  lb.  ���������-�����������  Previously Frozen  pork side  spareribs  Wiltshire  beef sausage  Maple Leaf -Frozen  beefburgers  kg  3.73  lb.  ������*���������  .500 gm  a-  ��������������_������������  . 750 gm  3.89  Frozen Utility Grade  Cornish Game belli  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card   68.  . 99 ��� >rS k* 3.51 ib. 1.59  ���^f^l^S&SSf'lffS^^^^^^^'-'^ ?$*" ������*/*&& *TK*>"*5_e'-  Canada #1Grade  __i_>i_i_i  rt\ '������ ' *.;   *-'*'0 . .  kg  i  m  .St  iff'  No Name  all purpose  flour  With 2 Complete  Super Saver  10 kg. mm  Card*  3.99  Without  Super Saver  Card  5.49  Golden Harvest  Sultana  raisins 750 gm  Foremost  whipping  cream 5oom/..  Kraft Jam 500 ml  raspberry or  strawberry  With 2 Complete  Super Saver  ,. Cards  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.79  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  . ��� Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.49  With 2 Complete  Super Saver  Cards  Without  Super Saver  Card  2.99  Heinz  796 ml  whole  tomatoes  ���������������  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  0.99  Without  Super Saver  Card  Nabisco 800 gm  Shreddies   2.49  Scottowels  paper towel  Topfrost ��� All flavours  ice  cream 4nue  Purex  if ��� 99  bathroom  tissue  8 roll  2.99  _#WCjfi>Jja --=��__*���> _(_?H.-��jr^_'  Oven Fresh  Qroweai  Black Forest Bran 'nola  cakes      s 5.99   muffins      6s.99  ��� -._     - _.  ������... ;. ���--!-  ___________mtfi.-iV___i r. rv 6.      Coast News, April 14,1986  _ _��� !  ���a  1  .-_  i  it  ������!_���'  '������: ���<  si  !  i'  INTRODUCTION  Over the past IS months, the Sechelt Restructuring Corhmittee, comprised of the  .Village of Sechelt and the Sunshine Coast Regional District representatives of Areas  B and C have been investigating a proposal to restructure the boundaries of the  greater Sechelt area, which wilt form a new district municipality. A study was undertaken by an independent consulting firm and their results were presented at a Public  Information meeting v" June 17,1985.  The Restructuring Committee invited and received many questions and comments  about restructuring from area residents. This has resulted in further research and  rigorous negotiations with the Provincial Government. Efforts to secure additional  funds for the new municipality have met with success, since the last proposal.  For example:  1) Road Maintenance ��� Increased from $129,000 to $179,000 per year for a five  year period. Total increase of $250,000.  2) Per Capita Grant - This new grant offered by the Ministry of Municipal Affairs  of $150.00 per capita produces over a period of three years approximately  $555,000;   ���     . :  ;. .'.,/,���/���  3) Land -The request for a grant of 160 acres of Crown Land for future use in the  ���district municipality is under consideration by the Ministry of Lands, Parks &  ', Housing, and was favourably met by the Minister of Lands, Parks & .Housing.  The proposal is now ready to be put to a vote. A REFERENDUM to allow residents both within the  Village and those to be included from outside the Village to vote on this issue, will be held on  SATURDAY, 3 MAY, 1986. Residents will be asked to vote yes or no on the proposed boundaries.  To be approved, the restructuring referendum must be supported by more than 50% of all votes  cast.--'  *. : ���'   -     -<H. ' u:''-''-:- ..'..'��� -  BACKGROUND INFORMATION  The five areas are  As shown on the map, five areas would be incorporated to form a district municipality.  West Sechelt (Area 1) East Porpoise Bay (Area 3) Village of Sechelt (Area 5).  Selma Park/Wilson Creek (Area 2) Sandy Hook -Tuwanek (Area 4)  Facts About the Existing Village  and the Proposed New Municipality  The size of the municipality would increase sevenfold, from 2 sq. miles to 15 sq.  miles. The population will quadruple, there being three times as many residences  outside Sechelt as there are within existing municipal boundaries. Assessment,  which can be generally defined as the total market value of all properties within  an area, would be increased 3.5 times. However, 90% of the commercial and industrial assessment is Ib^c'ated within the existing Village boundaries.  '��� :''       ''.--.*'   ���           .'"' '  LAND AREA  (in acres)  ESTIMATED  POPULATION  PROJECTED  ASSESSMENT  Existing Village  1,260  1,125         .  57 Million  Area to be  Incorporated  8,280  3,675  138 Million  TOTAL  9.540  4,800  195 Million  ���**#-,  '���^  QUESTIONS AND ANSWERS REGARDING THE  RESTRUCTURING PROPOSAL  Q_l currently live within the Village boundaries in chouse that is assessed at  $50,000. My tax bill last year was approximately $ 4 SKJ.-W.JWhat will be the impact  on my tax bill if the boundaries were expanded. >       T"-  AlThe new municipality would be eligible for additional Revenue Sharing Grants  from the Provincial Government. Increasing the population from 1,125 to 4,800 .  would result in an additional $146,000/yr. in revenue to the municipality. Additional funds that would need to be raised to provide services to the entire  municipality would be offset by contributions from Victoria. Therefore, your tax  bill would remain around $490.00 or could even be slightly less, provided the level  of services is not significantly increased.  Q-I'm also concerned about taxes in the long term. What can I expect to pay in  three, five or seven years down the road?  A:it would be difficult, if not impossible, to estimate your tax bill in the next three,  five and seven years, no matter where you lived. The Province will provide various  restructuring grants to the new municipality for the first five years above and  beyond the $146,000 Revenue Sharing Grant, to assist in start-up costs. The province has also offered $179,000 per year for road maintenance and a $150 per  capita grant. This would amount to an additional $1.45 million revenue over the  next five year period.. In addition, in the first year there will be a $200,000 tax  rebate to the new municipality, if incorporation of the new municipality takes  place before June 30th, 1986.  Excess funds can be deposited in a reserve account, collect interest and be used  at a later date for capital improvements as future Councils see fit. The long term  outlook appears to be promising.  QlWhat about those of us who would become part of the new municipality. I own a  $50,000 assessed house and last year my tax bill amounted to $384.00, $100 less  than a similar assessed house in the Village. What am I looking at if I am to be included within the hew municipality?  Al Provided that the same level of service that presently exists in your area is maintained, a $50,000 assessed home would pay about $370.00. The reason for holding.  '��� the line is the additional $1461000 that would be made available to the municipal!- t  ,. A .ty under.the Revenue Sharing Prpgram. However,,there can be no exact promise''  7,' .as to .what your tax bill will actually be. A newly elected council will begiven the  '-..   responsibility of establishing budgets and setting tax rates.  Q-Describe the type and level of service that is anticipated for residents of the proposed riew municipality.yy:yky  All) Water: No change'in water rates is anticipated. The Regional District is expected to continue this function.  2) Sewer No change in sewer rates is anticipated for service to Village  residents which is presently provided by the Regional District. If an extension  to the system becomes a requirement, the costs would be borne by the  residents who would directly benefit. ���.,-,'  3) Garbage Collection: No change in garbage collection costs is expected.  4) Fire Protection: The boundaries of the proposed new municipality coincide with those of the existing Fire Protection Area. Therefore, no additional  costs are foreseen.  The above four answers must be qualified, that is to say Restructuring will not increase the costs of those service. However there is no guarantee the entities supplying these services will not increase or decrease charges from time to time.  5) Police: Neither the Village nor the Regional District are currently responsible  for paying policing costs. Until the population of a municipality reaches 5,000, .  the costs are borne by the Provincial Government. Under a restructured  municipality with a population of 4,800, the municipality will not pay for police  services. Once the population exceeds 5,000, the costs become the  responsibility of the municipality. Currently the Provincial Government provides phase-in grants to assist local governments ih assuming the additional  costs. Police costs are not likely to increase before 1991. The reason for this  Is, even if the population is over 5,000 at the next census (June 3rd, 1986), there  would be no policing costs for five years as it is paid for under the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs Restructuring Programme; after which, there is a three year  phasing.n of policing costs to the new municipality.    ;;  -6) Library: As with fire protection, the boundaries of the proposed new  municipality are the same as the library's catchment area. At present, the  Village of Sechelt provides a grant to the Library Society. In an expanded  municipality, more people, would share library costs.  7) Arena* With the new municipal boundaries, the cost of operating the arena  wouid^jie borne equally throughout the expanded Sechelt area.  8) Roads: The maintenance of all roads except for major arteriais would  become the responsibility of the municipality. Currently, roads outside of the  Village ��re maintained by the Ministry of Transportation and Highways. A  grant,ofi��1 79,000 peryear for the first five years would be provided by the  Ministry/.. -,.'-���':,^';-'  9) Administration & Procedures: In the event of restructuring taking  -   place, certain staff and physical changes will be necessary. A new Council  consisting of a mayor land six aldermen would be elected after restructuring     -.  approval. They represent all people in the area served. Additional staff and     -���  facilities would necessarily be provided to meet service needs. These addi-  tiofls'jriave been taken into consideration in preparing budget costs.y y\ ,.y  " U__p#iwill land use and zdj.irtgrmatters'__effected by'fh^ 'forrriatidri' 6.f!Vn _��to ������ *  -. municipality?    ���������'-.'.-: ��� ���-^^y-^r^i^^^^y   '     s,;y -kyi' y  ."ykyyy^-.w ;-.  A:a rational and logical land use pattern is more likely to be achieved if such mat-    .'-'  ters are the responsibility of one level of government, and not two as presently is  the case. Both the Regional' District and Village Zoning By-laws will continue to  t ;t be, in effect until such time as the new municipal Council brings in a new by-la^v.  QrWhat are the advantages of increasing the size of the municipality?  AlA larger municipality woUld result in a broader tax base. Secondly, the larger the  :'f municipality, the more clout it carries in negotiations with senior levels of government. > ���y!y:'~-"'::y':''���: .-'���-'"���'��� *     ���    ���     '.  Q^ill such areas as-Davis Bay arid Selma Park retain their names and local community identity?  AlYes. Each kfcal community within the larger municipality will retain its name as  ��� well as the local identity and flavour. Davis Bay would be to Sechelt as Kitsilano  is to Vancouver.  CONCLUSION  The purpose,of.this information1 bulletin is to highlight some of the significant  aspects of the restructuring proposal. It is not possible to address all the issues or  discuss them in detail here. It is hoped that this information will assist area  residents in deciding whether to vote for or against the restructuring proposal on  May 3rd. All residents eligible to vote are urged to get involved and cast their vote on  -   "��� this very important issue.  in future editions of this newspaper, the location and  operating hours of the polling stations will be provided.  IT.  To further assist area residents in understanding the restructuring" proposal, members of the  Restructuring Committee will be available at the following locations;i and times to discuss any  matters with you:  THURSDAYf 17 APRIL, 1986        10:00 a ^-2:00p.ni_  FRIDAY, 18 APRIL, 1986 12:00 p.m.-5:00 p.m.  SATURDAY,19 APRIL, 1986        10:00 ai.ni. - 2:00 p.m.  Please feel free to drop in and meet with members of the Committee.  Shopping Mall  Shopping Mall  Village Hall  .��.?;  ..?}-v  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973'���'  ���*'���������-.��� ��� ���������������-  .:���.>���.    .    i  Last Thursday's^meeting;of  the Roberts Creek Parents)  Auxiliary was quite success.fuiL  Organization for the Fun Fsiire  is falling into placed,     " ; y .  The dance for Grades 4 toh is  this Friday, Aptfl 17;-at Roberts  Creek Elementary. It will run  from 7 to 9 p.myajnd admission  is $1.50. Students; from other  schools are invited^to attend, y>  The Fun Faire; is slated for  Friday, May 9, from 6 tb 9 p.m?  with the usual format including,  a plant sale, bingo, food, and a,  service raffle. Instead of haying  a white elephant table, usal}  books and toys will be sold,   yj  Donations of any of th��j  above-mentioned items^ would^  be most appreciated andj  anybody who can help at the*  Faire   can   call   Marion   at*  885-3605 or Louise at 885-7493^  Mary Braun is recruiting con-N  tributors for the service raffle at'  Seaview Market. i  STEVE'S FINAL .J  Steve Hubert will be playing al  final engagement at the Roberts^  Creek Legion this weekend.)  before he heads east. Steve has a^j  large repertoire that he can'"]  adapt to any audience so-1  whether you've been a longtime-  fan or haven't hcau_irhim��  before, drop in either Friday oi>  Saturday for .some good,venjer-;'  tainment. Members and guests.;!  ��� SECOND CHANCE���'��� .p^ly_:  There   were   not   enough  members at last Wednesday's  Legion   meeting   so   another  General Meeting is being held  this Wednesday, April 16, and  all   voting   members   are  requested to attend.  Of para-,  mount importance are the plans''  for renovations which*-should1'  have the input of a broad base''  of the membership.  Meeting'-;  starts at 7:30 p.m.      _ .'  ii  ?f"'���'..���_  iii' bki?J6^{{' iuG?F' :yyr '.abnyJ  News  by John Griffith  ��� ;_  all  theb  Frahce*  Welcome back to  students who were in  over the spring break! Thp 15"  members of the group all en-(  joyed the trip greatly, arid many...  saidN they would like to visit./  France again in the future.       -6  In addition to the 15 students ^  from this school, district, 12^  students from various schools in^  White Rock, B.C. went along,;  on the trip. :.y'.''."'  For the first four nijghts,?  students stayed in the four stary  Hotel Mercure in Paris. They/,  went on various tours, and at ^  the same time learned to ride thej ���  Metro, Paris' underground subway system.        ' (!  Monuments visited included* (  the Eiffel Tower, The Louvre..  museum, the Church of Notre .  Dame, the SainterChapelle, Les C  Invalides (where Napnolepn^. is '  buried), the Arc de^f ribmphe, s.  the Sacre-Coeur . (a famous ^  church on the highest hill in'_,  Paris), and Galeries Lafayette '  (Paris' huge department store).���"-$  Students also took a leisurely \$  stroll down the famousChamps jj-  Elysees to ��� the fountains^ oi j^  Place.de la Concorde, where the !|  guillotine ��� \ stpod * during the j |  French Revolution. J��  Over the next- seven. days, k  they logged over 1300" kilo- |ir  metres touring the Loire Valley, $  Britanny, and Normandy by ileus. ';'... '''' if.  In the Loire, Valley, students !'  visited the many beautiful >l  "Chateaux" (castles) ;;6n the [f  Loire River, and also a famous |g:   three'*.  The participants also visited j<  the D-Day beaches and the war |��;  museum at Arromanches. A ;^  short flower-iaying icerembny \l  was held at the Canadian war $  cemetery there tb commemorate ��  those Canadian soldiers who ||  gave their lives for their country \i  during World War II. $  The group spent their jast two ||  nights in Paris wishing .they: *  didn't have to go home so soon- ��  The two supervisors-i,frb_n |  PHSS, Gary Winkleman and it  Bernadette Kenderic, wish to $  thank all the kids for their en- j|  thusiasm which made it ^ very ^*  successful trip.  winery   which   housed  million bottlesof wine!  %         1111_ _ 1 in  M_��C_____k_9_fc_l  iM__ii_i _______>'���___���_ ���_���!__��� in 1 v_>4"J_h^^&^^  Coast News, April 14,1986  Sechelt Scenario  Garden Club members show their stuff  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  SPRING IN SECHELT  Sechelt Garden Club will  hold a members' exhibit in the  Trail Bay Mall on Saturday,,  April 19 from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m.  The.theme will be 'Spring in  ..Sechelt' and will show a fine ex-  iample of what may be found in.  t��e area at this time of the year.  Here you may see that stranger  in your garden and put a name  to it.  '<������ Alongside the show there will  also be a plant sale, and a raffle  with prizes donated by Casey's  Garden in Sechelt and Green  Scene from Gibsons. ;  CANCELLATION  "���������The April 15 meeting of the  Shorncliffe Auxiliary has been  cancelled. Next meeting will be  the regular meeting day, Tuesday, May 20.  B&P WOMEN  The Sunshine Coast Business  and Professional Women have  put off their April meeting until  Tuesday, April 22 at the Village  Restaurant. Discussion will be  on aims and policies of the club  as well as a report from the  Fashion Show.  WOMEN IN MOTION  A few tickets are left for both  nights of the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's Fashion Show. They  may be picked up at Unicorn  Pets and Plants on the corner at  the light intersection or phone  885-2762.  Everyone is looking forward  Sechelt's venerable old gentleman Jack Mayne was relaxed and  cheerful when he celebrated his 95th birthday last week with many  friends on hand to wish him well. ���Dianne Evans photo  Pender People 'rT  Places  Pender springtime  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  April showers bring May  flpwers, the saying goes. It's  showering right at this moment,  but later today the sun may well  shine on the gardens and lawns.  Look out, dandelions and  chick weed! The gardeners of  Pender Harbour are after you.  BALLET NEWS  Aleezah,, Charboneau and  Nikki ".Bathgate/ students^ of  Lynda 'Ye-vT-Oth passed the  primary syllabus exam of the  Royal; (Academy; of Ballet  recently. Congratulations to our  two Harbour ballerinas!  New classes in ballet, jazz and  tap start April 20, so call Anita  Bathgate for more information,  883-9343. Lynda will also run  adult jazz or tap if enough  dancers are interested.  LIONS CLUB  Check your attics and garages  for useable items for the Lions'  Annual Auction, coming up  April 26. Call Earl Ansell,,  883-2752, Les Beharrell,  883-2528 or Walter Blair,  883-9409. Cash donations are  also appreciated - receipts for  income tax purposes will be  given if you send your cheque to  Box 99, Madeira Park. All  funds raised from the community are returned to needy individuals and groups right here  in the Harbour.  Have you bought a ticket on  that beautiful Tibetan yak wool  rug yet? Only $1 gives you a  chance, so contact any Lion, or  stop in at Kenriiar Knit & Sew.  SPRING FASHION SHOW  Mark May 10 on your calendar for the Fashion Show and  Tea sponsored by the Pender  Harbour Branch of the Aux  iliary to St. Mary's Hospital.  Fashions by Blackberries and  Goddards will be modelled by  our local ladies - and  gentlemen! I'll keep you posted.  WILDLIFE SLIDE SHOW  Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society invites you to a talk and  slide show by local naturalist  John Hind-Smith, Tuesday,  April 15, 7:30 at the elementary  school.  FAMILY FUN ''  yiMadeira Park Elementary in.,  vites the Harbour to their Spring Fun Fair, April _t3, 7 to  8:30. You can enjoy refreshments, bingo, tea room, book  and plant sale, cake walk, and  lots of games. Admission is  free, family fun at a reasonable  price, and support for our  school.  SKI TRIP  Thanks to Larry and Linda  Curtiss for organizing the ski  trip to Mt. Seymour on March  29. Forty-three children and  adults learned to ski, tried out  snpwshoeing, and generally enjoyed themselves in the snow.  WOODPILES  Seniors in the Harbour. who  heat with wood have a great opportunity to fill the woodpile  for a low price a^d minimum  effort this spring. Call Kean  Sawmills, 883.-9216, and check  out dry cedar cut to stove length  for $20 a pick up load. The  wood is ready for you at the  gravel pit behind A & D  Welding Services at Kleindale.  NEWS BRIEFS .  Sandy Edward Albert  Charlton is now six weeks old,  and hasn't been welcomed to  the Harbour! Proud parents are  Please turn to page 17  Were your heat bills  high last year?  We can convert your  existing windows now.  Don't let your heating bill  . victimize you any longer.  DOUBLE GLAZED WINDOWS  ARE SUPER  ENERGY SAVERS.  For a  FREE  ESTIMATE  call 886-7359  tmeGOJ EH _]����  S3  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons  to the surprise performer at the  show as plans move ahead for  an exciting evening with many  door prizes, and strawberry^,  shortcake and of course the opr.  portunity to see the latest  fashions. -  Co-convenors, Aleta Giroux  and Marquerite Powys-Libbe  have put a lot of effort forward  to make this another interesting  evening, with full cooperation  from other club members.  The date is Wednesday, April  16 and Thursday, April 17.  Time is 7:30 p.m. and the place  is the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall. : "  ADVANCE POLL  There will be an advance poll  for the Restructuring Referen-  dum at the Sechelt Village office  on Friday, April 25. The regular  poll will be on May 3 at the  West Sechelt Elementary  School, Davis Bay School and  the Village office. The votes will  be lumped together before  counting, so it will be an all over  vote, not area by area.  This week, questions regarding restructuring may be  answered at three gatherings,  first on Thursday, 10 a.m. to 2  p.m. at the Trail Bay Mall and  on Friday, same place from 12  noon to 5 p.m. and the third at  Sechelt Village office, 10 a.m.  to 2 p.m.  MERRY���GO���ROUND  The windup of the Merry-go-  round Bridge tournament for  the Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  be celebrated with an open party of bridge on Friday, April 18  starting at 1 p.m. at St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  Everyone is welcome; $2 admission herb is a good chance to  see if you would like to play in  next year's merry-go-round.  .  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P & B USBED SUI&.D_BU��__ WBAYOSBiift-S  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-3ATURDAV SS8��-fi311  We also buy used building materials  Spring Anniversary  d_A L C ENDS APRL 21  Custom made window coverings at  prices to fit your-budget!!!  I/ore  35/o  Woven Woods  Pleated Shades  Mini Blinds  _W ABBEY  DeVrles Floor &_ Window Coverings  708. HWV. 101, GIBSONS'    886-7112    PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL 885-3970 EVES.  SPRING  Sale Dates:  APRIL 14-26  FREE COFFEE  . .3C-  3:-   '.'lUl. ?-*  ?������: -v.-oc! ev&t  ib  . ;.i.i'bnfi!'ii  ''������/���ileq.  .(ff_  w  ���      DEFIANCE  is��fl  1     Polyester Steel  1     All; Season  ���           155 80 R 13               s5400  I           185 #0 R13                5500  ���           195��5R14           ...   6100  I          205>5R,14                6200  I          205 75 R15                6300  -____ ���^____^^^__j  ���'���''���:';   22575 R15                70���  I           235 75 R15                7500  Gabriel Shocks  25  % OFF  B.F.GOODRICH XLM  Polyester Steel  15580 R 13  S55<��  16580 R 13  6000  17580 R 13  6100  18580 R 13  6300  18575R14  6900  195 75 R 14  72oo  205 75 R 14  7700  225 75 R 14  8900  205 75 R 15  8300  225 75 R 15  9Q00  235 75 R 15  9000  "FINLANDS"  NOKIA  All Season  165Rx13  $6000  17570R13  5700  18570R13  7Q00  LIGHT TRUCK  All Season  195 75 R 14 6 ply s8400  235 75 R 15 6 ply 10800  235 85 R 16 10 ply T3600  10 Rx 15 6 ply 13400  BF. GOODRICH  Light Truck Radial  700Rx15 6 ply s7600  235Rx15 6 ply 11200  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  fBE__6  *">*  toiM  *Mtr  VISA  |Mot.��-Cortl.  rrv  886-270O  Tire  Brake    e^ Sus^ensidri; Gerttre  ��&ur locally^  One Mile West  of Gi&spnis   '������'���:���.  - ��� _.'  il I������ Tip it M T'Jll'W'ltriliriMMWJWI^IIJIII^JJTTUIJlJIftlptnWIigil���ilI1"'Ml��� IW��� "nr���.j-.--t-----]���  -���r"-f  ..  ...... .  . --,*--^_..._..->^........  ._.., /..._...  ...   ->p   ���--   '-V   *  _���*  /I'.  'I  I  rl  1  41  I  'III  w  :��.  fa  ��� *  -��_  1  [1  ���I  . ���;���.,;-  -....  Hi-  8 Coast News, April 14,1986  There were bargains galore last Saturday at St. Hilda's Whale of a  Sale. It was also an opportunity for residents to take a look at the  new Sechelt Church which is nesting completion. ���Dianne Evans photo  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  Eighty-four members came to  the April general meeting of  OAPO. 38. New members were  welcomed by President Jim  Munro.  The door prize was won by  Jay Maxwell. Door prizes are  available through funds obtained by Super Valu sales slips. Jim  Munro gives a prize at every  meeting, of whirly gigs, which  he claims grow in his basement.  ������. New business included the  selection of delegates for the  Annual Convention which this  year, in June, will be at  Williams Lake. Jim Munro and  Bill Martin were named as  delegates with Norm Lambert  and Al Elingsen as alternates.  The carpet bowlers complete  their session of games on April  30 and will wind it all up with a  dinner on May 7. Ed Connor  does a fine job of managing the  carpet bowling, and Molly, handicap and all, runs the kitchen.  They are a fine'pair:V  ��� Jean Roberts is working hard  to provide trips each month.  April plans are for a look into  the workings of Vancouver Terminal and on to Harbour Place  and Chinatown.  When the cry "Play Ball"  rings throughout the land, some  of our seniors Will be there.  With  Bea  Munro,  organizer, N  and help from Ray Charnberlin  and Ray Hickman offering  equipment to get started, the  game will be slow pitch softball.  This was inspired by a TV show  of seniors in St. Petersburg,  Florida. Bea says "We can do  it" so she has 24 volunteers so  far.  The Thursday night bingo  will come to an end on April 24.  We have had a very successful  season, and since it provides  funds for the maintenance of  our hall, we greatly appreciate  the attendance. The people who  run the bingo are to be commended for their dedication and  hard work.  We have had to replace the  fire and entry doors on the hall,  and are having a roof constructed over the main entry.  Bill Martin on whose care we  depend for the maintenance of  the building,, keeps his eyes  open for trouble spots. Keep up  the good work Bill:  Another group who are appreciated, and seidprrt -praised,  are the people on the phcme  committee; you do an important job.;'y:.     "''''v.h-:.:k y ���  The bridge sessions were attended by; 24 eager players, and  thanks to Sandy McBride we  are well informed bridge  players. Join us at Harmony  Hall on Tuesdays at 1 p.m.  Next general meeting, May 5,  1:30 at Harmony Hall.  rs  school trustees  West Sechelt Elementary  School was packed for the  school board meeting last week  when dozens of local teachers  came to express their support of  the board in their negotiations  for a new contract.  President of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers' Association  Bill Forst told the board that the  teachers are now "very comfortable with negotiations," although things had been going a  little too slowly in earlier weeks.  In a conversation with the  Coast News Forst said that the  main point of contention with  the board was the negotiation of  the seniority clause.  ��'JLf we can't get the board to  renew the seniority clause Bill 35  will go into effect," he said. Bill  35 is the government's own seniority clause which says that  current demonstrable ability is  the criteria for advancement.  "We already have had a case  (in the lower mainland) of a  teacher who was dismissed after  only one principal's report,"  Forst explained. "Usually if a  teacher gets an unfavourable  report he/she has time to make  an effort, to improve. Normally  three principal's reports are  needed before dismissal.  "We were worried that the  board was dragging its feet a little on this," Forst said. "But  now things have picked up."  ROBERTS GREEK  Fire Protection District  BURNING  PERMITS  Required April 15th - Oct. 31,1986  Permits are $5.00  To obtain a permit application,  Call 885-3326  between 5 p.m. & 8 p.m.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  E. NAYLOR-KIRKMAN, FIRE CHIEF  Ken's  jjpfe wlJIyn^tt. Q: ;UflGt^SP'i'Gi^pn:.;"  THIS IS .HUE  Open    9 a_iifi_ till 6 jsumV f^  m  (kg.86) lb.  B.C. Grown  RED POTATOES    5    .69  FTO ^ 50 lb. box6.49  U.S. Grown  GREEN ONIONS &  RADISHES  California  BRUSSEL SPROUTS  Chiquita  BANANAS  .per bunch  (kg 1.96) lb. ���  29  89  ���   ������������������������a*  (kg 1.08) lb. ���  Five Roses  flour  Liquid Detergent  .2.5 kg  2.79     Sunlight   1 litre  2.39  Robin Hood     "  pie crust  ITIIX ...n...540gm 1 _D SI  Nine Lives ������������-  cat food 170gm 2/.75  Artificial Sweetener  Sugar ��� ���  Twin      ......so gm 1.95  Hunts  tomato fift  sauce 398 mi.69  Money's Sliced ���**���**  mushrooms 2��4 mi - 69  Heinz tomato *��#*   1/^refciOif  Hills Bros. #**%'  COffee 369gm 4-29  CloverleajSolid White '  lUH3   ...  .198 gm   I aSI9  In Oil or Water  Boston  corned beef  loaf 340��m i _/_*  -________._._.*_.  tomato  ...... .1.36 litre  I ��� y!5l  Christie's  Triscuits   5 , 1.49  Wizard  air  fresiiners   i70gm_99  Green Giant  niblets  corn    .341 mi ���79  Bathroom Tissue  r UI eX    ...  .4 roll  I ��� 151  Crisco oil     ,2,79  Javex Liquid  bleach      is/Kr��lv25  Mouthwash  SCOPe (llitre)%u7Q  750 + Bonus250ml  Peek Frean  chocolate  digestives ,1.49  Day by Day item by Item V\/e do more for you  CjiOsohs  C Mztktv  Deli and Health  jfoob��  Soup $1.50  Bunwich   $1.80  Eat In or Take Out  886-2936  AUDREY'S  COFFEE SERVICE  We  PERKUP  your 9 to 5  grind  Phone  886-7686  Girl S Gusts  Hair Salon  A CUT ABOVE...  We don't just cut hair;  WE CREATE HAIRSTYLES  Come to us for your  next hair shaping.  Call 886-2120  ' (n the Lower 'Village.  Show PieceW8����-  Fish ���  Market  Gallery  now Helocated  Come in and see our  NEW SELECTION  Custom Framing  LIFETIME GUARANTEE '  Gower Pt. Rd. Gibsons  886-9213  1  -        "~    -   Tt   _hll ���l-ayi-HlHJH-^i   f i r  * _<-. "  _  _ �����    e-  Coast News, April 14,1986  Palm  ice  cream  Pa/m  sour  cream  .2 litre paper  2.89  :500 ml  1.39  Minute Maid  punch  McCain  .   355 ml  .69  fries  .1 fcg  1.29  Shoestring or Beefeater  Our Own Freshly Baked  large wheat  <?,<,.  1 cfoz  Oiir Own Freshly Baked  . .o S  1.79  1.79  KRAZY GLUE PEN  ;'������" One drop holds a ton /  ��� Comes out one drop at a time    >/  & is usable to the last drop       sJ  .'���'��� Bonds almost anything madep  of non-porous material  ��� 2 ml  Regular price $3.99  SPECIAL a  PURCHASE l  PRICE ,-v^���  2.49  SOFT SWEEP  BROOMS  Assorted colours  Regular price $3.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  1.99  Fresh Whole  CHICKEN so28  BREASTS  6-8 lb. bag  lb.  5.03 kg  Fresh Whole Utility or Cut Up  FRYING  CHICKENS  Thrifty Pack  98  kg 2,16  lb.  Fresh  CHICKEN  WINGS  i .  6-8 lb. bag  2.60 kg  Fresh  CHICKEN  THIGHS  In Family Pack  kg 3.70  Smoked, Coil Bulk Style  GARLIC    $ 4 28  I  SAUSAGE  4-6 lb. bag  2.82 kg  Boneless Prime  RIB EYE  STEAKS  ���^Fgfnily Pack  _.  "��.  kg 8.77  \m  ___.:_.__  W THE RAINS CAME  and I was so relieved. The day before when the sun was shining and  ysummer seemed just around the corner I had been out mowing my  meadow; At the end of each pass i mentally stuck a sheep On the lawn.  At what seemed the millionth sheep I retired from the fray and collapsed  - thinking of tomorrow.  And next morning I was saved by the monsoon, I dragged my aching  muscles around all day, but I felt more and more like a fish as the day  went by with all that water pouring down outside so by supper time I  had at least made one decision - fish for supper! ���������';  FISHY SUPPER  1 7.5 oz can of salmon  1 6.5 oz can of tuna  __. cup soft bread crumbs  Vz teaspoon salt  black pepper to taste  Vz cup chopped  mushroom stalks  1 teaspoon lime juice  1 teaspoon chopped parsley  1 tablespoon grated onion  2 egg yolks  V_ cup milk  1 tablespoon melted butter  2 egg whites  1. Mix all ingredients except  egg whites.  2. Beat egg whites until stiff and  fold into other ingredients.  3. Grease a loaf pan, pour in  fishy mixture and bake for     _  1 hour at 350QF.  _5j,^> -^t"-\  Serve with a white or parsley sauce and try mashed cheesy potatoes  and gently steamed asparagus.  And at the end of the meal a little ray of sunshine entered my life.  Number 2 son said, "Mom, that was really good, make it again tomorrow!"  NEST LEWIS  HAVING A BANQUET?  Planning a reception?  Celebrating a family occasion?  Our hall above the store has  daytime arid evening openings.  The hall is'fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event  CALL  886-2257  in providmQ Variety, Quality, ���&'��� Friendly Service  fine TTAA   __3__J__k Corner Ot School fi  OOO". / .".   W_rWt Gower Pom. Roads  t0-25%%  Stock  ~^,  Our  plumbers work  8 hours, but  our phone works  24 hours  FOR EMERGENCY  CALL US  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  .&  The   DOM'S  House  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues. - Sat. 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar 886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose,  gain or maintain your weight, also to feel  well and have more energy. 100%  Satisfaction. Also excellent business opportunity. _  Jamie Di .on in Sechelt lost 41 lbs. in 10  weeks and is still losing. Ask him how!  He'll tell you the cost and whether he exercises. 885-3140. .  Herbalife Independent Distributor  info call 886-3903 Bill  Duracell - All Varieties  batteries  Hamburger & Hotdog  buns  Dutch Oven  flour   Christie's  ground wheat  thins  OFF  REG.  PRICE  1.00  ,1.00  Wkg  5.00  avocadoes  Bulk  <������*�����  200 gm   I ���UU  2/1.00  _  s Bwn^i  r?T^V:nV,=^=rrT-r  ~zv?S33Prfmz  JLois Walker and her Puppcorns performed for a packed house of  Relighted youngsters at the Twilight Theatre last Friday afternoon,  t'hese four aspiring puppeteers in a group of about 20 were eager to  fpelp Ms Walker with the show. ���s��> a Woods photo  At the Arts Centre  _��  ii  A film classic  �� The popular Pacific Cinema-'  gieque film series at the Arts  Centre is now over, but film  r  The Cedars  PUB  Cedar Plaza  Hwy 101, Gibsons  GREAT  LUNCHES  Fun  SATURDAY  BRUNCH  10:00 to 2:00  fever continues as>tHe Arts Centre presents a special -series of  early films every Wednesday in  April. The Battleship Potemkin  (Sergei Einsenstein, 1925) starts  things off on April 16. "Battleship" is a film classic,whose  influence can be seen throughout film history. ^  The second in the series is In  the Land of the, War Canoe  made be renowned photographer Edward Curtis in 1914.  Curtis' documentation of the  disappearing lifestyle of the  North American Indian is well  known.  Finally, The Cabinet of Dr.  Caligari (1920) winds things up  on April 30.  The. public is invited ifor coffee and discussion at 8:30. The  showings begin at 8:45 and admission is by donation.  Vancouver is undergoing a  definite renaissance in the field  of blues music these days. Much  of this is due to the efforts of  the Pacific Blues and Jazz  Society who have been bringing  in a steady procession of well  known American musicians.  Recently, Texas blues singer,  Albert Collins, also known as  The Iceman', did a weekend  stand at the Town Pump under  their auspices.  I must confess that neither  Yvonne nor myself knew much  about Albert Collins at this  point. As a matter of fact, I had  him vaguely confused with  another blues performer called  Albert King, who recorded  Born Under a Bad Sign among  other tunes. However, Collins*  advance publicity 'was impressive arid we decided to take  in his show. Prior to the gig,. I  did a bit of research on Albert  Collins.  Collins is the cousin of  famous bluesman Lightnin'  Hopkins. Like many black performers, he grew up in poverty  on the dirt farm of his share-  cropping parents. In 1941, at  the age of nine, Albert moved to  Houston, Texas. Here, his circumstances improved. Innately  musical, he learned to play the  piano first; then mastered the  guitar.  Collins quit school early;  took a job mixing paint in an  autobody shop and began playing professionally on weekends.  In 1958, he made his first  record, a funk-blues instrumental entitled The Freeze. (This  "cool" motif was part of Collins' schtick from the beginning.  Other early tunes included:  Frost Bite, Sno-Cone and  lliaw-Out.) In 1962, he had his  first million seller - a tune called, predictably enough; Frosty.  The financial arrangements  were evidently hot in the  Iceman's favour, however. He  was compelled to keep working  in the bodyshop until 1965.  Collins stayed in Houston until 1969. At that time, he met  Bob Hite of the white blues  band Canned Heat. Hite induced the Iceman to move to California and was instrumental in  getting him a record.contract.  This produced three;albums and  brought Collins' work to a  white blues audience for the  first time.  After this initial taste of the  limelight, Collins fell out of  favour with the fans. He was  reduced to playing obscure bars  and little was heard of him during the 1970's.  Then, iri 1978, the fickle tide  of public acclaim turned in Collins' favour again. He signed  with Chicago's Alligator  Records and their good production and astute; promotional  work established him, once and  for all, as a blues luminary.  Fronting a crack new band called The Icebreakers, Collins has  been in the centre of the action,  ever since. A series of successful  albums and a string of packed  house tours across North  America and ranging as far  afield as Europe and Japan,  have firmly consolidated Collins' reputation.  To be continued  From Suncoast Players  evening  by Pegfey Connor  r  SPRING INTOACii&ti  SIGN UP NOW  for classes in BEEKEEPING, BOOKKEEPING,  COMPUTERS, GARDENING/ HIKING/  PARENTING, TYPING, YOGA and more!!  Call CONTINUING EDUCATION at  886-8841 or 885-7871, Local 27.  "N  NDP Bookstore  Gibsons  886-7744  Corner of School &  Gower Pt. Rds.  Relocation  10"25% ALL STOCK  -FURTHER IN-STORE SAVINGS,-  We have a wide selection of books!  Cooking, gardening, coastal lore, travel,  novels, paperbacks and...much more.  Shop early for best selection.  Three . plays were presented  by the Suncoast Players on Friday, April 11 at Greenec-DUrt  Hall.  The Loveliest Afternoon by  John Guare and directed by  Shelley Nowazek was a  delightful performance by  "He", David Karmyzan and  "She", Lexa Chappel.     -<  O Telemachus, a play by  Paul Hutchinson was a niore  serious presentation^? with.:sa  message that is very much in the  fbrefront - the prbbleinsoJrTOO-  ple with aging parents.- ���<��*���'**������������  Directed by Janet Dolhman  with main characters, the well  known character actrfess" Ronnie  Dunn, and the Old Man a very  believable Michael Burns.  It was a first performance for  Kathy ; :Rieidv arid LojrpjIBaglpt .,  and thiey carried thw pieuts with  conviction, as <icl River Light J  who  is   a more' experiencedyif  ���player., --.'y^'  '  ���;' yys  The third jalay, The Ballen-  tine Massacre is a pantomime  written and choreographed by  Ronnie Dunn, reminicensent of  the Crockettes dancers' guys  and goils Barbara Christie,  Pirkko Muller-Thbde, Alice  Albrecht and Ronnie Dunn.  The Godmother played by  Sandie Decker was priceless  both iri costume and performance. Lee Sarress was a very  charming prince and Shelley  Nowazek as.Cindi Rella was a  typical Betty Boop. Even the  newsboy Alex Albrecht was  very much in character.  Producer   Sandi   Decker,  ^tage    Manager,     Shelly  Nowazek, lighting, Fred Inglis,  and stage crew, Bryan Carson,  as well as other members of the  Suncoast Players, put on a good  evening of theatre entertainment.  O Telemachus goes to North  Vancouver on Friday, April 18  to compete against other theatre  groups. May good wishes go  with them.  The other plays may be seen  in Roberts Creek on April 24,  25 arid 26. Tickets are $4, and  $3(for students arid seniors.  SANDWICHES, COLD MEATS  AND CHEESES...  Sliced as you like itl  If you're planning a special occasion, order your party tray today!  I  SPECIAL THIS WEEK!  ���  Graham Cracker Crumbs ...   J.     ib. (  FAMILY BULK FOODS  * DELICATESSEN *  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt    885-7767  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS  Every Thursday  _0;|  'f.l  build the  PERFORMING ART:  PAVILION  in Holland Park  Make your pledge to provide dollars, goods  or services when the time comes  ITS TAX DEDUCTIBLE!  Community contributions are crucial to  obtaining financial support from major funding  sources.  The dollar value of your pledge will be counted toward the goal  of $100,000 to be raised on the Sunshine Coast.  We will contact you when the design and construction phase begins.  piUZ��s!  r       POOL TOURNAMENT WEDNESDAYS  886-3336 IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant  Hours: Wed.:     Thurs: Ladies' Nite    Fri. & Sat.: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  9 p.m. - 2 a.m.    .8 p.m. - 2 a.m..-        (No Cover Charge tilMO p.m.  Coming FRIDAY, APRIL 25  50's Nite  PRIZES for Costumes!  I understand that I will be called upon to  deliver my pledge when the design and  construction phase begins.  SIGNATURE:  ii  1  \��  I '  IH  THE EILEEN GLASSFORD ARTS FOUNDATION  Box 683, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  For more information call Ruby Buick at 886-8102, or Fran Burnside at 885-3577 or 886-2622  .__.__.__j  _.  >ky  mm  ���_____r'___ifi__-i_iii im -.if.i__.rii r.��i _.-r_irril_iin_iT__l __��i__lii<___i___i_it^M_>T^l_i__<i_____l_f____n��_rM__ti_M  Mfi���iTinfl  <**�����->fa i'.\<i;k.'/J>yyj-~i?t;  _;:m;.-_-.:__.-5^-^^.^  Coast News, April 14,1986  Community spirit and a love of theatre moved "Beachcombers" star Bruno Gerussi to donate $1000 to  tlj*. Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation toward the construction of a performing arts pavilion on the site of  the old firehall in lower Gibsons. Many thanks, Bruno! ���Chris McMuilin photo  For Gibsons Performing Arts Pavilion  Fund drive underway  t.  by Fran Burnside  I Fund-raising has begun in  earnest for the construction of a  performing arts pavilion on the  site of the old firehall in lower  Gibsons, and the Eileen  Glassford Arts Foundation sees  tfjfemomentum building as  more and more Sunshine Coast  r^idents make their pledge to  Help the facility become a reality..   ���'.   '���' ':- //:< ���<-  lyThe plans centre around a  peformanie theatre with an intimate seating area which could  be. opened^ up to accomodate  3b0. A stage with proper acoustics, lighting and backstage  facilities would enable Coast  audiences to welcome professional theatre, dance and music  companies from anywhere in  the world, and would enhance  t^ijuajity?^fythe many fine  local j^ii^iTO^i^  now" pre-  hillside providing natural  seating for outdoor concerts  and events.  This is an ambitious undertaking, but the natural beauty  of the Sunshine Coast and the  opportunity for the successful  operation of such a cultural centre, based on its close proximity  to Vancouver, its popularity as  a tourist area, and its strong  connection with the arts, demand that bold and imaginative  steps be taken.  The Eileen Glassford Arts  Foundation would like to express heartfelt appreciation to  those whose vision and  generosity have already prompted them to pledge .concrete support to this venture. Sincere  thanks to:  Bruno Gerussi, Mr. Wallace  Gibson, W.R. .Gordon, Girl  Guides of. Canada, Elphinstone  Contributions are tax deductible, as the foundation is a  registered charitable society.  Those'who wish to make a .  pledge to support the performing arts pavilion are directed to  the pledge form on page 10 of  this paper. For further information, please call Fran Burnside  at 885-3577 or 88<_-7817; Or  Ruby Buick at 886-8102. C  \J-  TUESDAY, APRIL 17  5:30 P.M.  Expo 86 Update. This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.  Loom Weaving at Capilano  College.   Instructor   Mieneke  Mees takes us on a tour of the  Loom Weaving Studio. Highlighted with displays of work by  some of the students.  Peace March '86. Rob  Buchan hosts this program.  Rob's guests are members of the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee.  Education is Everybody's  Business. Produced by the Provincial Education Department  for Education Month.  Logging on the Coast. In this  follow-up to the Forestry  Seminar, Irene Lugsdin talks to  guest Richard Charnberlin on  the subject of small legging  operations.  THURSDAY, APRIL 17  5:30 P.M.  Expo   Update.   Repeat   of  Tuesday's show.   .  7:00 P.M.  Coastfel Update. A bi-weekly  news programme,  researched,  hosted, produced and directed  by students from'the broadcasting class at Elphinstone.  Teaching English.. Francis  Fleming interviews English  teachers George Matthews and  June Wilson on the problems of  teaching English in today's  schools.  School Board 86. The final in  a series, Dianne Evans talks  with guest Mary Belle Bulmer  on the school board's expectations for 1986.  Old * Time Musical Favourites. Re-scheduled from last  week, Jack Inglis and Steve  White perform old favourites  and will be taking requests by  phone, during the live broadcast.  fad'* &uifc $<ittvuf  _  1  . (Across from Ken's Lucky Dollar)  CRAFT CLASSES:  PAPER TOLE WORKSHOPS  Every Mon. & Fri."-.Tues.- & Thurs. eve.  10% OFF Suppliesfor Beginners  &  &  FEATHERING ..-.Y. Mon., April 21st  FURRING .t.':''.'. ' Mon..   May 19th  PAPER.QUILLING.".' Thurs.. April 17th  RICE PAPER LAMPSHADES Thurs.. April 24th  PUFF PAINT Fri.. April 25th  .  Looks fantastic on children's T-shirts or on greo _ng cards  SCARF.TY_._G     Fri.. May 9th  Learn many fabulous ways of tying your silk scarfs,  w  SILHOUETTE or PAPER SNIPPING. .Thurs.. May/22nd  TOLE PAINTING'. Thurs.. May 29th  p 4fc% Off  PAPER TOLE PRINTS 5 If every 2nd print  For more info or tofpre-register for classes call 8845-3251  National Book Week  Gibsons Public Library will  be celebrating National Book  Festival week,"April 12, to 19,  1986.  The cast and crew of the  "Beachcombers" have generously donated prizes for a Book  Voucher Draw to be held Saturday, April 19. Entries are being  accepted now.  A Book Sale will be held in  oumstance.  ilnadditiontothetheatre, the  p&vilion would include an art  gallery and small meeting rooms  fo^ the use of community  groups and convention dele-  gatesy'My' ���''������%'- y '      ������"'%, :���:'  ��/_* combination indoor/out-?  door rooftop garden would provide visitors and theatre goers  alike with an unparallelled view  of ^Gibsons Harbour, while the  rooftop on the uphill side would  be available as an outdoor amphitheatre^   the   landscaped  French  Immersion  .';...  ,v_  Distict, Mrs. Norah Hill, Dr    ��$^����_��*a^  Vi Lynds, Eleanor Mae, Larry  Penonzek, Toastmasters International, Mr. Jim Tyner, Vivian  Woodsworth and Eric Zasburg.  Pledges in the form of  dollars, goods and services are  warmly welcomed, and will be  called in.when funding for the  total project has been received.  Library, on Saturday, April 19,  from" 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  "From April 12 to April 19  there is to be a Fine Free Week,  so check under those beds, on  the sun porch, yes, even the attic and get those books back  and get back into our good  books, for free!  Adult memberships are still  .only $2 and children may join at  ,-norfcharge;''*" ��   r -    zr.'-v--  Another dining treat at RUBY LAKE RESTAURANT  __ _ Sunshine,Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour  Superb  PRIME   RIB   Dinner EVERY FRIDAY NIGHT  and on SUNDAY, our famous SMORGASBORD  c"r Reservations: aQO ���*?"?  w     Spring  Anniversary  SALE  Ends April 21st  jgs^tXXJV8i  �� Drape  Venetian Blinds  . 40% OFF  Vertical Blinds  . .35% OFF  Pleated Shades 35% OFF  DeVrles Floor _L Window Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886*7112 penoer harbour customers call ms-3970 eves  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  H  I  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  |rfhe problem' of where to  locate the French Immersion  program in September arose  once again at last Tuesday's  school board meeting. The difficulties involved in selecting a  location revolve around the  uncertainty o^exact numbers of  children registering for the program.  ��The most committed interest  appears to... be in the Gibsons/Roberts Creek area and it  has now transpired that locating  the program in the Roberts  Greek school would Have beneficial side effects.  f Although there is .not  classroom space it would be  possible to install a portable to  accommodate the classes. This  would raise the enrolment to a  level;which Secretary-treasurer  R:6y Mills feels would lead the  ministry of education to approve an extension to the school  almost immediately.  n fcjowever,: dueto gaps in the  survdy conducted in the Sechelt  area and north it is felt by some  trustees that the program  should be made available at the  Sechdt location which is more  central in terms of Madeira  Pat*, Halfmoon Bay and Eg-  niorit.'������'-���������' ''S:^-' ������;'.::-".;.'-  ?To solve what seems to be an  insurmountable problem for the  bbard it was decided that registrations would be called for  thfc week,- taking place at both  Sechelt and Roberts Creek Elementary Schools.  'Parents are invited to visit the  school of their choice, either  Sechelt or Roberts Creek Elementary, on either April 16 or  17 to. complete a registration  form.  It turned out to be one of those postcard perfect spring  days that makes the cheerful endurance of life in a rainforest worthwhile. The brilliant sunlight and gentle ocean  breezes both spoke for and demanded an impromptu  backyard picnic.  I stopped off .at the Chicken Shack (Cowrie Street,  Sechelt) and ordered a bucket of chicken, fries, onion  rings, and thick chocolate milkshakes to go.  Fast food is always fun for a change, and you sure can't  beat it for.conyenienc��.pvu*spiu*-of-the-m6ment picnic  would be ready in a matter of ininuties.  While I was waiting, L chatted with Dianne about life in  the fast food lane.      , ;:yMyd^yydky,yy..:  Her operation features a wide range i)f take-out staples  such as chicken, burgers, deep fried.shrimps, fries, coleslaw, potato salad, soda pops, ice cream, shakes and  malts. There are special rates for seniors arid, there is a  draw for a bucket of chicken every Fifday. ,  The newest addition to the CWcken Shack product line  is home made pizza, and yes, delivery is available. (Phone  Dianne for details.)  Suddenly our picnic was packed up and ready to go so I  made promises to return soon and try the Pizza, paid for  my order and dashed off.  At just over $4 a head for a hungry family of four, it  was an economical culinary short cut, well recieved by kids  of all ages. .  So, the next time you feel the need to take a break from  it all, head for. the Chicken Shack on. Cowrie Street in  beautiful downtown Sechelt, "The heart of the Sunshine  Coast".  A.E.-Ainerican Express;  E.R.-En Route  M.C.-Master Card;  >^jer     V.-Visa;  fy'-.'.'h      . AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT /���'���'���\  \\ ::���'// INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES. flv.'vM  \n,   v"'~' turn..,...,       ' ��� ' mi ���-^^afcr,  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy IOI, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open II a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m.- 10p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V:, M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and  steaks. Children's portions available for  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  $15-$20.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening-sRecialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. JTwo D^Uj&specialr**''  (one ^food2jat4fi^51nciudes soup or  saiadr'AV-rage 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  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The.Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  "seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's- Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, Gib-  soas-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 ih 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 four  S15-S20.  FAMILY 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  room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  ..$5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  _.___*��. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely supfefb prime rib every Friday  night. Average  $20-25.  iamily dinner for four  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, pyrpgitti "and  salads. Dinner se_ectiongi>iri._ude steaks,  chicken and seafood^rime Rib and 15  item salad bar arc the house specialty on  Friday,-Saturday and Sunday nights.  ^Average family meal for four S25-S30.,  $_  V  I  i  %  1  I  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  -885-7414. Opert 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.  Salt & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features, sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. -10 p.m.  Cedar*S Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special-  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.     r  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V. Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. -12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  %  r  \  ���Y. Coast News, April 14,1986  I 1  IH  I  i  t ';  . . ���  . 1' ���  ( ,...  . ' .  if.  {J  :��:  it:  ri**-��  The first annual West Sechelt  Track and Field Meet will be  held on Saturday, April 19 at  Chatelech Secondary School.  This meet offers a unique opportunity for athletes on the  Sunshine Coast to display their  talents locally. With over one  week remaining before the meet  there are over 300 athletes  registered.  The inaugural meet is open to  everyone born in 1977 or  earlier. There are separate age  categories for athletes born between 1977 and 1971 and an additional open category for  anyone born in 1970 or before.  The events offered include  100, 400 and 1500 metre running races as well as long jump,  high jump, shot put and javelin.  An athlete may enter up to five  events and the registration cost  is $1 per athlete.  For further information contact Ron Bunting at 885-7605.  boxers  take victories  i  !,-  5  i. -'  a  I.  k  +-���  V".  0  Signi MacNeiil is putting in plenty of time training for next Saturday's Track Meet at Chatelech. At 12, Sight is a two-time provincial  age class discus champion and her father and coach, Ron Bunting,  thinks she'll be hard to beat. ���Dianne Evans photo  S.G. Golf and Country Club  Held wins medal play  by Alec Warner  V&  The winner of the Men's Spring Medal Play Tournament  held on April 6 was Tom Held  with a net score of 61. Other  flight winners were as follows:  First flight low net leader was  Freeman Reynolds, second low  net was Alex Skytte, and third  low net was Wolfgang Reiche.  The first flight low gross was  turned in by Al Dean. Second  flight low net winner was Stuart  Lefeau, second low net was Oli  Johanse, and third low net was  Alec Warner. Second flight low  gross was George Grant.  Tuesday, April 8, Ladies'  Day featured a qualifying round  for the Ladies' Canadian Golf  Association 2 Ball - Best Ball  Tournament to be held at the  Richmond Golf Club on May 5.  The following Sunshine  Coast ladies successfully  qualified: Isobel Rendleman,  Pat Scarr, Marion Reeves,  Doreen Matthews, Dot Utter-  back and Phil Hendy. The rest  of the field played a match vs.  par round with Doreen Gregory  taking first flight honours(plus  5) and Wilma Sim as runner-up  (plus ; 2).. Second flight winner  was Helen Milburn (plus 2) and  runner-up was Marjorie Ross  (minus 2). ,  It was nice to see Eileen  Evans and Norma'Gaines back  playing with the 18 hole ladies?  group.  80 men's seniors played a par  points game on Thursday morning, April 10, with the team of  Vic Vaugham, Bob Knight, Art  Hauka and Joe Mellis .taking  first place. Second was the team  of Bill Sneddon, Don Oakley,  Tor Orre and Bert Slade. Third  was Jim Gilchrist, George  Cooper and Bert Scott. Closest  Famous  angler  visits  �����* Avid anglers can explore  ��$| latest fishing techniques with an  ^���internationally famous author,  p> film-maker and angler - Charlie  ��p'..White. A one day workshop  &*��will be held on Saturday, April  ��g 26, from 9:30 a.m. to 4 p,m, at  ^Chatelech.  |S#y Charlie White is an engineer  ^biologist, author, lecturer and  f|* film-maker who has been refer-  j$>red to as the Jacques Cousteau  |&.of the salmon fishing world. He  ^ began experimenting with an  ^underwater television camera in  to study salmon beha-  He can watch on a televi-  ft  m  &���������..  &���;������  ���w*  W  __i:;  w  m  '*VS.*' ���'  ^1973,  ���r��*viour.  Vision set in his boat while the  ^camera captures the action of  S^his lure and the salmon's reaction to it  Jg In 1981 Charlie released his  ^second film, Salmon Spec-  ^v-tacular, which received rave  ^notices from major newspapers  ^throughout North America and  |��is described as a film worth  ���^"crawling over broken glass to  SjJ&ee'. This will be viewed as well  *^as footage from In Search of the  ^Ultimate Lure!, Charlie's  ��-��hewest film.  j��g  Charlie has written a series of  g&books on marine life which have  ��S$old hundreds of thousands of  ���^copies,   making  him  one  of  .^fcanada's most popular outdoor  Authors.  Charlie White's 101  ^Fishing Secrets and Living Off  Sjrthe Sea are his newest releases.  ^��   Tlie cost for this one day only  'opportunity   is   $20.   Prepayment   is   required   before  April 19. Call Continuing Eduction at 886-8841 or 885-7871,  Local 27 to register NOW!  to the pin on the eighth was  "ex-navy" Fred Moore.  Ken Hincks scored a rare  hole-in-one at the third hole on  April 1. Also, for your golfing  memoirs, Bill Utterback scored  a hole-in-one at the eighth on  January 6, 1986!  The Sunshine Coast Boxing  Club.scored 100 per cent last  weekend with both competitors  compiling victories in the 1986  B.C. Amateur Boxing Provincial Championships in Vancouver.  Jaeger, our rugged 165 pound  contestant forced the referee to  stop the contest in the second  round with a volley of blows  which left Prince Rupert's  Albert Smith helpless. Smith  who defeated Jaeger last year  was astonished by the ring savvy  and conditioning of our Sunshine Slugger.  Duffy, 132 pounds, age 16,  was uncontested in his intermediate (age 16, 17 and 18),  category and was urged by his  coach to challenge the senior  division (age 19 and over).  In the semi-finals Duffy met  Campbell River's Mike Bon-  neau, age 21, who- on several  judges' cards earned the edge in  the first round. The second saw  Duffy apply the pressure until a  vicious body attack left Bon-  neau on the canvas, unable to  beat the 10 count.  Duffy met tlie more powerful  Daryl Starzuk, age 23, of  Ladner in the finals. Working  laterally from the outside Duffy  managed to pick away at his  frustrated opponent hardly  receiving a blow and registering  a unanimous decision for his  fourth straight Provincial title.  Prime location, corner of Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave.  (formerly known as Judy^j  ��� 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 ��9,1986.  Foiyfurther Information and conditions of sale please  ;'-"'-"V'.'.y . -'contact: ��� '���������:;:':>.;_���:/.;���-'   . ���������.���;./-������  ADRIENNE FAIRBURN  (604) 733-1221>  MANNING  JAMISON  LTD  TRUST* _   l(\l BANKHUP I CY  ;.l)0      119!,  W    ��ro.i(f\A/��iy.   V.iiiruiivn   B C  VfcH 3X6 {60.)  /:.:?  17.'1  Strikes and  In the Y.B.C. Junior League  Tanya Clark rolled a 306 single  and a 618 total and in the  Classic League Ron Acheson a  338 single and a 985 four game  total. Freeman Reynolds bowled up to par in the Gibsons 'A'  League with a 317 single and a  728 total and in the Wednesday  Coffee League Judy Frampton  rolled a 316 single and a 672  total.  Other good totals, in the  Tuesday Coffee League: Hazel  Skytte, 247-701; Nora Solinsky,  284-714; Lee Larsen, 279-770.  Ball and Chain League, Donnie  Redshaw, 270-707 and in the  Phuntastique League: Orbita  delos Santos a 284-716.  CLASSIC:   . :  Edna Bellerive 265-901  Rita Johnston 279-962  Clayton Cunningham 285-939  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Sue Whiting  Carol Service  SWINGERS:  Ena Armstrong  Mary Lambert  Norm Lambert  LenHomett  GIBSONS A':  Kathy Clark  Jim Middleton  Don Slack  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Dorothy Hanson  ElmaLoveU  BetiiKidd  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Bev Drombolis  BALL & CHAIN:  Pam Dew  Sue Whiting  Ray Whiting  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Willie Buckmaster  Bev Young.  Bud Laird  245-684 Jim Gilchrist  289485 NIGHT OWLS:  Suzanne Mahoney  203-563 DaveMcBrayne  212-575 Kim Gregory  205=606 SECHELT G.A.'s:  250-623 Phyllis Oszust  Merle Hately  235-696 Norm Lambert  286442 Y.B.C. PEEWEE$  250-653 Jennifer McHeffey  Kevin Hodgins  230464 Bobby Hood  232456 BANTAMS:  245475 AdrienneBaba  Melissa Hood  240441 Teri Robinson  JanieU McHeffey  272479 Scott Hodgins  285489 y-'--      Neil dark  219417 {.JUNIORS:  y,        Jennifer Seltenrich  260455 Mike Hodgins  286498 Chris Lumsden  251463  261488  219416  252403  259454  234429  241470  241451  144-245  145-255  169-308  163-411  179-448  171-450  167-476  178-475  200-511  163457  199404  235-582  Authorized  ESSO DEALER!!  We now accept your Esso credit card, as  well as other major credit cards. Use them  for gas, oil, repairs, service, etc. - it's your,  choice!  Ask About "OPTION* 2"  2% DISCOUNT  FOR CASH  WALT'S AUTOMOTIVE  Sunshine Coast Hwy. Gibsons  886-9500  at GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES!  "YOUR SUMMER FUN HEADQUARTERS"  SPA TIME PRODUCTS  Liquid  Chlorine  gallon  Come to G.B.S. for all  your pool, spa, hot tub and  sauna supplies.  AVAILABLE AT BOTH LOCATIONS  Fishing  Equipment  ��� Licences  "A full line  now in stock"  Come on in and check out  The New T0R0 Line-up  TORO WALK POWER MOWERS  20745C   18" Hand Propelled   20762C Hand Propelled TNT....  20522C 21" Hand Propelled OHV.  20626C   21" Self Propelled OHV..  REAR RAGQERS    ..s509.95   499.95    559.95   699.95  TORO WALK POWER MOWERS - SIDE DISCHARGE  16212C   21" Self Propelled, 2 Cycle. *569.95  20782C   21\Hand Propelled TVS 100 R.B 489.95  16340C   21" Hand Propelled TVS 100 S.D 399.95  ��*2^  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons ��� wharf and dolphin sechelt  ���HMUH  MQMjM  ttflUftl  MM i.:-;>-'-^-s^_._-_.^__r_'^.----''^^^  ���v  __*-  �����** -  <��>  '^  v   ���_  I  1  1  s  a .  I  I  *  It..-'-.  rt�� Best Years  Coast News, ApriH4,1986  13.  er Days to eelebrate  Students at Sechelt Elementary School were skipping rope for the Heart Foundation last Fridav. These  Grade 5 students did some spectacular group skipping along with more than a hundred other youngsters.  Some raised almost $200 with their pledge cards. ���Dianne Evans photo  y Five local teams took part in  various post season tournaments with a varying degree  of. success'.' "���,'''  Atom All Stars. These boys  went to a Rep B tournament in  Kerrisdale and acquitted  themselves very well indeed.  After losing the first game in  ;.- overtime, they proceeded to win  their remaining four games in  the B division." Each game was  won by a single goal which  equates to very exciting games  indeed.  It seems the parents left the  tournament with weaker knees  than the boys. Congratulations  Boys!  Pee Wee House. The Black  Hawks took first prize in an  eight game tournament at New  Westminster. They had a great  deal of fun and not too much  trouble in defeating their opposition.  The Trail Islanders took second, place in an eight  team  tournament at North Delta.  They had somewhat less fun  losing to Kamloops in the final  game.  Pee Wee All Stars. The  Chiefs entered the prestigious  Burnaby Rep B tournament and  although they only tied one  game, the other three were very  close and exciting. Placed in the  elite circuit and having to play  four different regional zone  champions was tough. They  gave an excellent accounting of  themselves causing considerable  worry in the opposing coaches  who didn't expect this." Being  underdogs, they soon became  the sentimental arena  favourites."  Bantam Rep A. The Chiefs  had a special treat. They watched a Bantam Rep A game between West Vancouver and  Trail. With a number of local  boys on the West Vancouver  team it created unusual interest.  It was exciting. After the in- .  itial fights and ejections were  completed, it got down to some  serious swearing and screaming  by the coaches, parents, and  . players, at each other and at the  officials. They dressed and  played like gladiators, y  However, on* occasion, the  sticks were actually used to handle the puck. The penalty boxes  were stuffed. No one seemed to  be enjoying themselves. Certainly no one was smiling, except one proud mother who explained that this was "reaj  hockey". _  Bantam All Stars. These boys  participated in Port Coquitlam  tournament and thoroughly enjoyed themselves.- It was exciting playing teams, from as far  away as the Yukon and Alberta.  Although they didn't win any,  the experience was unforgettable.  The annual general meeting  will take place April 16 at the  arena-at 7:30 p.m.  Police news of the week  y-GIBSONS RCMP  &"'-'Xr: On April 7 at 10 a.m, in the  |f y |-icinity vt>f the .Cedars ^Plazaya  iL^__j_��____%^  m^.fe*fefc0Id girL The man .was later:  p3.-.;y-founa and has been charged-  *��yy^, -jbn. ^rilSabbut 5:40 p.m.  & there was an automobile/bicy-  _,-' cle accident with no serious injury to anyone. The accident  happened on Lower Road near  Cheryl Anne Park Road in  Roberts Creek.  An eight year old child riding  a bicycle.down a driveway was  unable tb stop because of faulty  brakes on the bicycle. The child  rode right into the path of an  oncoming car.  On April 9 a theft was  reported from a vehicle in the  L&K parking lot. Stolen was a  battery worth $76 sometime between April 2 and 9.  Damage of $700 was done to  a car parked at a residence in  the Comeau Trailer park on  North Road the night of April 4  .or 5. The car roof was damaged  by means of bricks.  SECHELT RCMP  On April. 4 an inflatible boat  was slashed and obscenities  written on it/. This took place at  Selma Park.  On the same date a man was  beaten and robbed of a small  amount of money in Sechelt.  This is under investigation.    .  On the afternoon of April 5 a  Cessna 172 aborted a take-off at  Sechelt Airport. Damage is  estimated at approximately  $3000. There were no injuries to  the pilot Jacob Vanlaar of Ab-  botsford nor to the three passengers on board.  Police received a report of a  prowler in the small hours in  Davis  Bay.  Patrols  failed to  locate the culprit.  Peninsula Market was broken  jfegM^ ��f ajr^a^glue Z  taken. Foliee are investigating.  The (Z^riadian iflagy was  reported stolen from the  Welcome Beach Hall in Halfmoon Bay.  On April 7, four frames of  scaffolding were stolen from the  construction site at Shop Easy  Mall in Sechelt.    ,  ,i A report was received that ;.E,  ^.abqut    10   triers,.'_ had   been c��_.  unlawfully  cut  and-; removed -no-  from a lot in. the Redrooffs and  HwylOl area. i,  On April 10 a set of wheels  valued at between $1000 and'  $1500 fell from a truck at Earls  Cove.  for Expo 86  h:  ��  i  >,  .-.  ���I  I  .  ft  >.  .  J.  f  .1  .  V ;'���  The B.C. Ferry Corporation  has unveiled its plans for the  Langdale-Horseshoe Bay run to  handle expected increases in  volume of traffic. The changes  call for an expanded version bf  the present schedule for  Fridays, Saturdays, Sundays,  and holiday Mondays from  Thursday, May 1, through  Thursday, June 26 and again  from Wednesday, September 3,  through Monday, October 13.  These weekend and holiday  changes see the inclusion of a  mid-morning ferry from Langdale at 10:30 a.m., returning  from Horseshoe Bay at' 11:30  a.m., and a late sailing from  Langdale at 10:15 p.m., returning from Horseshoe Bay at  11:15 a.m.  The summer schedule proper  goes into effect Friday, June 27  through Tuesday, September 2.  This shows a dramatic change-  "to sixteen round trips a day between Horseshoe Bay and  Langdale.  *_  ..  WELCOME TO  EXP0ASIS  OUR SUNSHINE COAST  Funky!! Fantastic!! Thrills  and chills, food galore and  perhaps just a little weird. These  are all words used to describe  the upcoming Timber Days  weekend currently being planned by the Timber Days Society.  The theme for the parade and  the.rest of the weekend will  revolve around plans for a big  birthday party. Plan on joining  us as we celebrate the Thirty  Best Years of Sechelt.  Saturday, May 17, begins our  events with the Third Annual  Better Beater Race. Challenges  have been issued all across the  province but only the brave and  daring will show up to take on  our Beater experts.  Plans are in the works to keep  people on the streets the rest of  the day with an Open Air Street  Fest (hopefully). How about it  . merchants?  Sunday morning, May 18, get  out of bed early to witness the  annual running of the Bed Race  all through the town (in your  nightgown?).  Immediately following the  race, stay tuned for the Great  Timber Days Parade. At the  end of the parade route, there  will be opening ceremonies in  Hackett Park. Dignitaries from  far and wide, as well as our own  local celebs will be on hand to  kick things off, with the crowning of the May Queen and  awarding of parade trophies.  Cap College  to visit  Gibsons  Gibsons residents can more  easily get Capilano College information starting April 21. On  that date and at regular intervals  for the next six months, a College  representative  will   begin  visits to the area* giving out information   from   the  Gibsons  Chamber of Commerce office.  April Struthers, Community  Services Assistant at the Sechelt  Campus, will be available to  give information one morning a  ._��� month during the spring and  fall terms.  The: visits will be  "T5_ viewed after a six mohth trial  period. ':���  ^ April says, "Until this  rnonth, we have only been able  to-offer one visit per term to  . Gibsons, during Mall displays.  With more time dedicated out  of our Sechelt operation, we can  provide more information,  April explained that, because  the Schelt Campus is staffed only on a part time basis, the College is spread thin in covering  Gibsons. "We will monitor the  visits to make sure our time is  being used effectively," she  says.  The College counsellor will  join April at the Chamber office  for some visits, the first one being May 5. People can see the  counsellor on an appointment  basis, with appointments being  made through the Sechelt Campus at 885-9310.  Official things now complete,  the stage area becomes the site  of "Just Like Expo - Taboot-  enay 86". More .on that at a  later date. Once aptly entertained, prepare to be thrilled and  chilled as Timber Days presents  the Logger Sports. There will be  food galore and fun for everyone is guaranteed.  Although the weekend is  usually three days of festivities,  this year it has been condensed  into two days, due to the lack of  volunteers and groups needed to  help organizers of the weekend,  if you can walk and talk, you  can help,     y  Want to.know more? Want  to be part of the festivities?  There is a place;for you helping  one of the eveiht organizers. Attend the next meeting on/Tuesday, April 15, 7:30i .aty the  Village Hall, or call Lori at  885-5234.  ���/;- *$;;/%;* ^Zmm&wite > y^^kk^^^yk <_.-.  y^.^i__.  .___.<  ���F^M. _V '���*    ���>   .     -CvCv* r _  _^_____________-h_-_-_-_-------_-i-___--_�� iiiiwt k.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  i. i.-1. 1111111 11[ii'.i.wi.imiihi __.'Ml.,i,ij,i.u,....'..'...._.'.....i........,.'.i'i"B__B^U..._.,.,���!���!��� ���'..WWawffijWBWMSgBBagWSfii I  '     ��� ���' _i____i_M I  SPECIALIZED MOVING SERVICES  Custom packing  & crating  SPECIALISTS  IN MOVING:  ��� Pianos, Organs  ��� Office Equipment, etc  Member of  ALLIED-.  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101.6IBS0NS 886-2684  ./>*-.   ������  ,/v^**-;' '^.-V*  -     '   ���    ,/y  t^m^wwzymy \  M>*smi ���  Collego information will now Imp available  in QfbRons at tha Crtambar of Commarc*  offlco. The Community Sarvlcaa  Assistant April Struthers, wlH vlalt tha  Chambarofflca  MONDAY, APflli. 21, M2 tir  tm COLLEGE COUNSELLOR will visit  til�� Of fit. 9  Plaasa call th�� CoHafla at 885-8310 to  make appointments to aaa tha Counsellor.  * Capilano Collafla,  Inlet Avenue, Sachalt, 885-8310.  a  c?  0  <7  O  a  DOWN  a  TIDE TABLES  _fl_____H _  Wed. Apr 16  Fri. Apr 18  Sun. Apr 20  M^^M^\  0600        11.4  0140        13.9  0245         14.1  _____H________H _____LX  0740        11.5   ���  0825         10.4  0910          8.7  1610          4.7  1045         10.0  1405        11.2  1820          5.1  2025          5.4  Tues. Apr 15  Thurs. Apr 17  Sat. Apr 19  Mon. Apr 21  0405         11.4  0050        13.7    .  0220   ���     14.0  0315         14.2  0710        11.9  0530        11.4  0845        -9.7  0940          7.4  1520   .      4.3  1015        10.7  1240        10.7  1510        12.1  2340        13.7  1710          5.0     |  1925          5.2  2115          5.9  ���  For Skookumchuk Narrows add  Reference: Point Atkinson  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  Pacific Standard Time   y.  each ft. of rise, and 7 min.  . for each ft. of fall.  ___f^^_^tft^^_a^^>a.a^^  ___^"^(*^^^^%^_!!^  _____^^^^*B^^^|^^^^���  ^"^���^__^WnT^^_a��--^*--^  TlDEIrlNIr ��� ��� D<*v"'eo ���   '  LOOOINO & MflBIHE LTD.  ��� Mercruiser _�� Volvo   Peiit.i ��� IVicvriner OutbOfirclk  '���'.\R_iin Gear ��� 'Lotj'giilg Supplies ���Safety Geiir  ���'Husqwarha Saws'.���Wor|< Clothes h Boots:, .  ��� Complete; lyiafineif-epairs/.OM  vpriyeMCp^  This sign was put up at  Langdale Ferry Terminal last  Friday morning. Similar signs  have been erected at Earls Cove  Ferry Terminal and Saltery Bay .  Ferry Terminal.     ���John Burnside photo  Crime  stoppers  Sometime between March 28,  and March 31, 1986, 31 stainless  steel crab traps were stolen from  the waters near Thormanby  Island, Straits of Malaspina. It'  appears that the ground line  that the traps were attached to  had been cut.  Anyone able to assist the  police in apprehending those  responsible are asked to contact  the RCMP Detachment in  Sechelt at 886-2266.  THAT'S RIGHT!  i>  a  Nothing Down  And  o  <_  o  0  a  o  from  154  per month  PLUS SALES TAX  O  O  ���o  fc  *)  Puts you in the driver's seat  of a 1986 FORD  PICKUP TRUCK ��  Drive Home Immediately OAC  1st & last months payment required in advance.  I WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD I  D  "^������ ��� ��� ��� ��� c~-\ n n -i        f,  Quote of the Week  Thy Paradise is my love; thy )  heavenly home reunion with \  me.  Baha'i'Writings  AUA��.mTy.^t.��^^  Wharf Road, Sechelt  MDL 5936  885-3281  Pf 14:  Coast News, April 14,1986  Developer wants into Gibsons  by John Gleeson  There's nothing fascinates like work. These two gentlemen take a moment in spring sunshine to discuss  the business of moving this West Sechelt house. ���Lee Taylor photo  i    Update on Aqua West  ' Aqua West executive director  jOddvin Vedo says his group  should "have a presence" on  the Gibsons and Sechelt sites of  the proposed Aquaculture Fair  by the Expo 86 opening, May 2.  He told the Coast News that  the 33 corporate participants for  the World Business Showcase at  Expo, each paying $5000, are  "right on schedule" and the  $100,000 grant coming through  I...  It V;  IS  !$  "A  ...  i  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road - 11:15 a.m.  SundaySchool- 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School -9.30 a.m.  '   Rev. Alex G. Reid    ...,,;,  Church Telephone     886-2333  ��� i- i i/Q<9fk^f��-  <"<<*    - .I      ,  r  NEW LIFE  CHARISMATIC  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY .  Church of His Presence:  2nd Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760 .  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  Sfr Ogk 9(k  FELLOWSHIP  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  -a&aCm-  _��M��*fc-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  SundaySchool 10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  :: *.*.*������_^_��� .  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School  Morning Worship  .Evening Fellowship  9:45 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  I of Canada  J   _ . *_*.*   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  . _�� Sfb _|&  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  SundaySchool 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  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday- ]^ 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  ��ifl> ^(k ^fr  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY |  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  SundaySchool 11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  _��l.*l_je  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL-  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcptte  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.   3t.tf.stf   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  ' 885-7488  .<��>     _^>     ,^b  the Ministry of Agriculture was  promised by April 1 and so  should arrive any day, as well as  money from the Department of  Fisheries and Oceans.  Last week Gibsons Mayor  Diane Strom emphasized the  tentative nature of council's approval of the Gibsons fair, saying no conditions have been set  because Aqua West has not  come back to council with firm  dates and plans.  "It's not a fait accompli,"  she said, adding that there will  be no issuing of a foreshore  lease to Aqua West, as some  residents have feared, and that  the town "would be giving  nothing away."  Planner Rob Buchan earlier  told the Coast News that the '  town may prepare an agreement  for removal with Aqua West  and said that perhaps even the  wooden pier, the one component Aqua West assumed it...  could leave behind, might have ���  to go, depending on council's  estimate of the pier's strength  and longevity.  Vedo said the final engineer- y  ing drawings of the fair will be. 11  forwarded to councils by mid-/ j  April and that he would ajgree to  j  their conditions. A temporary  one-year foreshore permit from  Lands, Parks and Housing is  not finalized yet but "is going  tiirough," he said, as well as  Coast Guard approval.  A request to extend tlie Town  of Gibsons east along its northern boundary was heard by  council April 8 at "a planning  meeting. Redge Hillman, owner  of the 35 acre block on Reed  Road that is proposed for a  campground, said he wants a  sewer hook-up and he wants  better zoning, which he hopes  the town can give him. Since his  property borders on the town  on one side, his request might  . be possible, but it will take time  and there can be no guarantees  about zoning, council told him.  Hillman said that when he  entered into agreement for his  property in October, 1984 it was  a part of the Agricultural Land  Reserve and the zoning contained a provision for a campground and a guest ranch,  which he took to also mean a  retreat centre.  The guest ranch was dropped  from the regional district zoning  designation in 1985 but Hillman  said the district staff "gave us a  positive indication" that a  campground would still be  allowed.  Hillman's amendment for the  campground, including restrictive covenants he had agreed to,  got a third reading at the  regional board last December,  "when they asked for new  covenants, we balked at that.  We'd tried but we could see we  didn't have their support."  Hillman said he foresaw the  new set of delays to be expected,  but it would be worth it, he added, to hook on to the town's  sewer system and to realize his  initial plan of building a retreat  centre, which he said would  bring in a better cash flow than  the campground.  Council told Hillman that it  couldn't promise him zoning to  permit a retreat centre, although  both he and council'acknowledged it was partly the purpose  of the request.  About agreeing'to the inclusion, Mayor Diane Strom said,  "I have no qualms. But that is  my opinion."  "Legally," said planning  chairman Bob Maxwell, "we  have no alternative but to accept this formal request."  The planner, Rob Buchan,  told council that Victoria may  regard the Hillman inclusion as  approvable by itself, "but they  might also want to square off  the northern boundary, though  we are not requesting it."  "Squaring off the northern  boundary" would mean the inclusion of seven smaller properties around Hillman's and  would extend the Gibsons  border along Reed Road to  Granthams Landing, a change  both Buchan and Sunshine  Coast Regional District  (SCRD), planner Jim Johnstone  advocated in a 1983 report.  Gibsons clerk Lorraine Goddard said Friday that in the late  1960's homeowners in the surrounding properties were,  against inclusion in the town.  But that may have changed, she  said. She added that the decision by the Lieutenant Governor and Council in Victoria is  made somewhat arbitrarily and  that in the last boundary extension the &ingo Diesel building  was included in the town with  another property against the  owner's stated wishes.  Hillman's case for joining the  town was made largely on the  basis of his having been "let  down" by the regional district:  , "We (he and his wife) were  acting in good faith. We  thought they were backing us  bu,t it just didn't look that  way." In fact he said dealing  with the SCRD ..was -like "being  up.against a brick wall."  According to SCRD chairman Jim Gurney, it was  Hillman who had led the regional district on. Gurney told  the Coast News that the board  had supported Hillman's request and had worked hard,  and at considerable expense to  the taxpayer, to refine the  covenants to satisfy all parties,  including many Area F residents  who were strongly opposed to  the development. t  He said Hillman's amendment was not even being held  up by the district at present but  by a covenant request from the  Ministry of Highways.  Teachers for peace  The Teachers for Peace Committee are sponsoring a peace  education workshop on Friday, April 18. Paul Costello, a  Vancouver teacher and B.C. Teachers' Federation peace  education associate, will be leading this workshop. He will be  looking at many topics dealing with teaching peace education  and encourages community members to attend.  The location will be Gibsons Elementary (Ms Knecht's  room), from 9 to 4 p.m.  Number problems  Confusion in a time of need may result from houses in Gib-*  sons which are not displaying their new house numbers, or  have them up but have the old numbers left oh as well.  Tlie town planner told council last week that emergency  fire and ambulance services have changed over to the new  system, which will be incorporated in the next B.C. Tel directory.  Processing plant for Egmont  If By-law amendment 96.97  , goes through it will, allow, an  ,v aquaculture processing plant to  open in September on the shores  of the Skookumchuck Rapids in  Egmont. If the speed with  which the amendment has passed through first and second  readings is any indication 96.97  will be enacted in record time.  Seawalk concerns  Residents of the Gibsons  foreshore are worried that the  town will develop the seawall to  their loss and one couple have  written council saying that if  necessary they will fence off the  boundaries of their property,  which they say is the high  waterline.  Joe and Vivian Hunt wrote  they had never given consent for  a  right-of-way  fronting  their  Gibsons  Tuesday: -. y  Thursday*     ^^P-m.  Saf"rday; J^P-m.  _^^?L.��  property, though they had  agreed to discuss it if the rip-rap  boulders were removed from  the seawall.  The Hunts and other foreshore residents are apprehensive  v that the town will roll out a concrete walkway up to the level of  their doorsteps or leave a rip-  . rap wall making boating access  impossible.  Council's discussion of the  matter last week was kept closed  to the public. The previous  week town planner Rob Buchan  told the Coast News that he  thought some of the fears of  residents "have merit" and was  optimistic that an agreement  could be worked out. The town  has applied for Expo Legacy  grant funds to finish the  seawalk.  The amended by-law adds to  .By-law.9&a precise definitiqn pf v,  aquaculture processing and excludes any rendering of fish  products.  The by-law also allows for a  residence, aquaculture processing 'where the use is contained  entirely within an enclosed  building', home occupation,  civic use and public service.  Chairman Jim Gurney questioned the haste with which the  amended by-law is passing  through the process.  Area A Director Gordon Wilson, who is guiding the by-law  through, said that haste was  necessary because of the large  number of fish farms that have  proliferated in the Egmont area  and the lack of facilities *in  , suitable i 1 ocsrtlQns, to deal with  anticipated fish.' .^  "There's a great potential to  develop a viable secondary industry here," Wilson told the  board. "With one in place by  September there'll be a chance  of keeping the industry in the  area."  The processing plant proposed at the site, District Lot 6990,  will also have the capability of  processing oysters, now being  produced in larger and larger  quantities on the Sunshine  Coast.  Wilson gave regional planner  Geoff Power credit for pulling  the by-law together speedily and  accurately.  The Sunshine  Notice Board  _.  Plant sale  Get there early for the third annual Gibsons Garden Club  plant sale, next Saturday, April 19.  The sale begins at 10 a.m. across from Ken's Lucky Dollar  in the Omega parking lot.  Petrocan outlet  Work on the Sunnycrest Esso renovation should be back  on track this month but the station will re-open as a Petrocan.  outlet.  The Gibsons planner said last week that the owner had  been unexpectedly delayed and that he says now he would not  have demolished the old station if he had foreseen the problems of financing the renovation.  There have been a few complaints to the municipal hall  about the lack of activity on site during February and March.  Your Christ Is.too Small video taped presentation followed by discussion.  Roberts Creek Elementary School, Wed., April 16, 7:30 p.m. Sponsored by  Grace Reformed Presbyterian Church.  Charlie White is giving a 6 hr. seminar & video footage caught by his underwater camera, April 26 at Chatelech Sec. $20, Cont. Education.  Annual Yard Sale in the Masonic Hall, Roberts Creek Rd. & Hwy 101, Sat.,  Apr. 19, 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. No Early Birds!  Casino Night, 7:30 p.m., Saturday,.Apr, 19 at Cedar Plaza. $1 admission.  Sponsored by Jack & Jill Playschool for relocation.  .  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeting will be held in the  board room of the regional board offices on Monday, April 21 at 1:30 p.m.  Guest speaker: Maybeth Hoagland. All welcome.  Branch 54 of the Western Weight Controllers has an opening for 2  members. United Church, Thursdays, 1-3 p.m. Call Jacquie, 886-3310.  Shornciifie Auxiliary April 15th meeting has been cancelled. Next meeting,  May 20, 1986.  Gibsons Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bako & Book Sale in Sunnycrest Mall, April 18 at 10 a.m.  . Women's Clinic. A.practical workshop teaching Breast Self-Exam. Sponsored by Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit. Next clinic, April 14, 7:30 - 9 p.m. in- .  formation 886-3319 or 886-8131.  Track and Field Meet at Chatelech, 10 a.m., April 19. Open to everyone.  Call Ron Bunting at-885-7605 for further info.  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  of  Phone-In  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  I- 1  .  i.  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. *��?_.*__.___  ___v  )-'.'!��� riTi*;s:'.v;*.i:J.-  ^___5&-_li*-- .i^/^^Uw^S^wJi.^  "f^&tirf-x'j'Zij,  ^^V-Kir'-SW.  Goast News, April 14,1986  at any of our Gonyehient  Places  5 bdrm. viewhome, 2V2 bath, lg.  family rm.,.woodstove, Squamish  rock FP, carport, wrap around  deck, 885-3651 #15'  3 bdrm. 5 yr, old home,-  Redrooffs area, no reasonable offer refused. 885-3662. or  885-7291. #15  -IN PENDER HARBOUR-  ���IN  Centre Hardware & Gifts 883-9914  John Henry's883225i3  HALFMOON BAY ���  B & J Store 885-9435  -IN SECHELT   BbOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (Cowrie st) 885-3930  HN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 8859721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  ���IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  (_  Births f  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  >F0r.'lVfOi_D'AytdBLlCAfl0]_u ;  David Eloise Gro and Carta are  happy to welcome Meridy Laine  Yaxley to our family on April 4,  1986. Thanks to Doctors Lehman, Pendelton, to hospital staff  and personnel, and to our friends  who rallied around to make this a  safe and beautiful birth.       #15  Bill and Phyllis Knutson are  delighted to announce the arrival  of their grandson Karl Dustin.  Karl arrived April 5, 1986 at the  Whitehorse General Hospital,  Whitehorse, Yukon, weighing in  at 9 lbs., 2 oz. Karl's parents  Martin and Marianne and his big  brother Tyson are as proud as  punch. #15  April 14-20 is National Volunteer  Recognition Week. Special  thanks to all Sunshine Coast  Volunteers from the Volunteer Action Centre. #15  Patricia Murphy and family extend warm thanks and appreciation to Joe Benner, Frank Bonin,  Laurie Abah, Vivian and Burke  Tepoorten, Holy Family Catholic  Women's League, Royal Canadian Legion Branch 140. without  whose help we'd have been lost.  Also to Father Fitzgerald, father  Nicholson and Gordon Wilson for  their tribute to our beloved Pat  and to the caring people who attended his funeral service, sent  Mass cards, cards, flowers, donated to charity, letters and phoned,'be assured you were a source  of strength to us.���-,. A special  thanks tp Bud Koch of Sunshine  Motors for his th'oughtfulness.  Please accept - thi�� ���in grateful  acknowledgment. Masses have  been offered for your spiritual and  temporal welfare. We miss our  Pat but he lives on in our hearts.  May God have mercy on his soul.  ������    #15  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281;  2 tennis raquets at Dougal Park.  Phone with description to  886-9097. #15  .  u.  ���W&6;  Bh.- jMY .B_M_p_Cii. ������  ���yf UiiA-f.  -_i-  PRICE: passed-away April 12,  1985, Oliver Merryfield Price, late  of Gibsons in his 73rd year. He  leaves to mourn his loving wife,  Lillian; son, Thomas Oliver, his  wife Phyliss and- their children,  Shannon, Jessica and Vanessa of  Courtenay,   B.C.;   daughter,  Patricia Ruth and her son, Daniel  of Victoria; sisters, Mrs. Diani  Cosgrove   of!  Victoria, - Mrs.  Elizabeth Bruni Ventnor of New  Jersey, Mrs. Violet Simons and  husband,  John, of  Chilliwack,  Mrs. Doris Hair and husband,  William   of   St.   Sauveur-Des-  Monts, Quebec, Mrs. Freda Murphy and husband, Daymond of  Port  McNeill,  B.C.;  numerous  nephews and nieces. No flowers  by request. A donation to the  Royal. Canadian Legion, Gibsons  Branch 109 Poppy Fund would be  greatfully   appreciated.   A  memorial service will be held  Saturday, April 19 at 3 p.m! in  the Chapel of  Devlin  Funeral  Home,   Gibsons.- Reverend  A.  DeVos officiating. Cremation. #15  \..  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headihgs and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement Is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum '4** per 3 line Insertion.  'Each additional line '1M. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with' us.  Cash, cheques or money of-terr--  must accompany alt classified advertising.  ssas  NOON SATURDAY  Income Tax Service. Complete  return, $10 including-duplicate.  Douglas Baird, Carmen Rd., Ph.  886-3955. #15  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. ��� TFN  "When1 you're^havihg difficulty  getting along with each other, call  Eleanor Mae, Counsellor/Therapist. 885-9018. ' !'#16  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for, women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and Legal  info. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944;  _jingle? Join Cameo Singles Club  for dancing, pot luck dinners,  etc. 886-2550 or 886-7605. #17  South Coast  V        Ford       ,  1982P0NTIAC  2 Door  4 cyl., 4 spd., very clean  Economical family car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  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  0B0. 886-9785. y   #16  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  HORSES  For rent, horse shoeing, also  horses & tack for sale. Ph. Ted,  886-9470. #15  Dollar Days  SALE  ALL THIS WEEK  Mugs reg. $3.99   $1.99  Steak Knives  reg. $2.50   ' 99*  Swedish Picnic Mug 99c  Bean Siicers     .���  reg. $3.98-      $1.99  TABLECLOTHS-^ ��� .xnpc  NAPKINS    V   yC%0FF  PLACE MATS   *���**  Plus Many More Bargains  KITCHEN  CARNIVAL  Sechelt 885-3611  ���-Tk BURL HOUSE  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  ������S clock needs  *  .. Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  Crafts ��� Cards ���  Custom Frames  also  Brother EP 41 electronic  typewriter, digital display &  power adp., $250. 885-4547 or  886-7888.: #15  Used 12 cu. ft. freezer, good  cond., $100 0B0; used fridge,  $15; sofa & chair, $70; circular  brick BBQ, $25.886-9097.   #15  Rebuilt lawnmowers; blade  sharp.; repairs; storm/scrn. door  2'8"x6'8", alum.; truck canopy,  alum.; wring washer. 886-9590.  #17  Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plaza      ARg.3584  17 cu. ft. fridge, $100; 30 inch}  range, $50 OBO. 886-9722. #17 i  Bee. lawn mower. 886-2533.  #16  Buying & selling coins & stamps,  gold & silver. Box 1803, Gibsons.  886-2533. #16  8 ft. Split cedar fence posts,  $1.50 ea. or $1 ea for 100 or  more. Phone 886-7159 after 6  p.m. #16  Double bed with bedspread & t  skirting; car roof rack, $20."  886-8790. #15  Older 17' Shasta trailer, suitable  for use while buiiding, $800 OBO.  Ph. Sat. & Sun. till noon,  885-9448. ' #15  Sears 16 HP garden tractor with  plow & front dozer blade, $2000;  2 HP cultivator, Brig. & Straten  motor, $200.885-9492 eves. #17  Mixed  Dahlia bulbs,  cactus. 886-7332.  $3/doz.  #15 J  *__���  Music  Bass player required for local top  40 dance band. Phone Neil  886-8356 or Len 886-9348.  #15  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  ��� Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  Planning a trip to Britain? Do it  now while new special fares are  available. For reliable travel arrangements ' call Ruth at  885-2418 evenings. #15  14.  Wanted  J  ^  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  110 HP, 4 cyl. marine Volvo  manifold. 886-8039. #15  Small camper trailer (12-14*),  Boler type or similar. Reply Box  223, c/o Coast News, Box 460,  Gibsons. #15  Firewood: Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  T & S SOIL .  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Discover  the ALTERNATIVE.  BEHRir  Exterior Stains  St9.99/gal  Paint Brushes  50 mm   2.99 ea.  ALTERNATIVE  Hwy 101, OtbUM 000-32M  term from SMI StM Strw  ;l*fc.. \\     ,  Garage Sales  }  Please mail to  COAST NEWS Classified. Box -60. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places listed above  1     Minimum *4m per 3 line Insertion.  I  I  I  I  I  I  fi  i;  I  CLASSIFICATION::e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  c   --_.  n_-___         :  ���J L 1   II  -E   ~n                 ������:  ;������������_:  m_e-  urn:   m:  ~E     3  JE  _n         :  ZE1  -E-  ~n ��� ��� -n~ :  =���  ,c   ���������                  ���:  :    ~b  ����] 1 1  _.    i  iii mi  UJ  I  I  I  I  K&C Auto Wrecking Ltd. Now  open for business in our new  building, 9 a.m; - 5 p.m., Monday - Saturday, 886-2617.    #15  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings, 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  You are invited to attend a  discussion by local pharmacist  Barbara Dechant on Alzheimers  Disease April 28, 1 p.m., Bethel  Baptist Church, Sechelt. Sunr,  shine Coast Branch, Alzheimer  Support Assoc, of B.C.        #15  Super sale, 301 Headlands, April  19 & 20. 9-3, lots of good stuff  inc. camper. #15  South Coast  Ford  1982 GMC  6.2 k Diesel  High Sierra, sun roof,  AM/FM cassette,  very nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  For Sale  Discover  the ALTERNATIVE  6'x8' Tarps s3.99  Dap Caulking   99*  tube  THfUTERNAJlVE  Hwy 101, OttiSMt 886-3294  aenss from Sht* Self Strw  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  S3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527 & other local  stores. , TFN  Cook Top, 30", $120; base  range, 30", 2 pullout drawers,  $140,886-3032. #16  Dry firewood - Hem., Fir - buy  now or for next year, $75/cord,  local del. 886-9751. #16  GIBSONS LANDING  , , .TAXSERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation ��� Small  Business Accounting ��� Typing  services available. Tues. - iSat.;  10:30 - 5. Located In "The Doll's  House" beside Variety Foods,  past Ken's Lucky Dollar.  886-8229. TFN  T Wagon, $225; toybox, $35;  smoker, $85; liquor cab., $50;  chesterfield & chair. 886-9501.  #15  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for our indoor & outdoor gardens. 886-3253.     TFN  Wood frame windows", var. sizes,'  $5-$25, for sheds, cold fames,  play houses. 885-9553.       #16  Good clean top soil, $110 a load  plus delivery. 886-2430.      #16  Astronomical telescope & tripod.,  2.5", 300 power, as new. $150  firm. 886-9270. ' #15  4 HP self propelled mulching  mower, $150. 886-9893.      #17  Heavy duty truck canopy, wired  for inside lights, storage cupboards, needs rear door, $175.  886-8454. #15'  Screened top soil, red fir bark  mulch, mushroom manure.  584-6240.   . #21.  Esso oil furnace with-complete  duct work, reasonable, $200; 10  in. DeWalt Black & Decker radial  arm saw, $400; Sears lawn  tractor-mower, 8 HP, 5 spd. and  cart-chains,' $1000. Phone  886-2519 in the a.m. #15  Guitar -Yamaha acoustic .with  hardshell case, exc. cond., $170  firm. 886-9277. #15  % bed (like new), some fitted  linens, $100; Mangle ironer,  $50; GE floor polisher, $25; wood  storage shelves, $ 15 OBO on all  items. 886-8018. #15  :   I  Maple   dresser  886-7627.     '-  with  mirror.  #17  Twin stroller; gold charm  bracelet, app. $950; used 50  Merc, parts, 2 legs; barrel stove.  886-8619. #15  Zenith 26" console TV, $300:  886-7554. #17  Weddings  agements  I  1  fa'muM.  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023.    < TFN  HeCiCt  1906 Singer treadle sewing  machine, working cond., true  collector's item, $225,  885-2581.    ., #15  Must, sell '63 Flamingo mobile  home, 10'x52', 2 bdrm., appl.,  deck, $4500. 886-7399.      #15  Antique Duncan Fyfe solid  mahogany dining suite, $5000.  885-3458. #15  %"   near  885-3458.  new   well  pump.  #15  CB home base aerial & wire, BO;  phone answering service, BO.  883-9081. #15  2 panel tub door, glazed ceramic  safety glass, silver frame, $150;  medicine cabinet, 3 mirrors, oak  trim.. 3'x2'6", $140. 885-4516.  #15  2Q";Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond., $195.  885-5963. #15  2 horse stable & tack rm., (wk.  shop - out bldg.), framing, roofing, doors & window for 3 car  garage, lots of stuff, cheap.  885-3925. #15  Westinghouse HD dryer, $200;  GE compact washer, $90.  886-8633. #15  RHODODENRONS & AZALEAS  locally grown. Local honey,  Roberts Creek. 886-2062.    #15  2 twin beds; 14" child's coaster  bike;. 18" junior 5 spd. bike.  886-7309. #15  3 bdrm. contemp. home with  view, built-in vac, 2 bthrms,  wood burning stove, elec. heat,  owner will rent for yr. if desired.  Agents welcome. 886-9785. #16  Not Sleeping 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���  '600 and up  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric pr regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Knitting  machine  table, winder, etc.  ���883-1154.  I   with  ribbed  , $300 firm.  #16  NOW RELOfcATE0  Show Piece Frames  Come in and see our  I NEW SELECTION ��� CUSTOM FRAMING  - LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Ntext' tbGifo^  WELDWOOD OF CANADA LTD.  has for sale in the Powell River  area, several trailer complexes including bunk houses, kitchen  diner, rec, etc., in addition to  40x64 steel bldg. (Butler), stick  built bldgs., 3 light plants,  powder magazines, fuel tanks,  etc., etc., for bid info, please call  J. Wise, 662-2818. #15  Harvest gold fridge, $250, 3 yr.  old dryer, $245. 886-8487 eves.  #16  3 yr. old GE almond frost free  fridge & stove, exc. cond., $800.  pr. 886-7984. ��� #15  Garage door, cedar panel ovrhd.  9x7; bathtub, brown fiberglass.  886-8254. #15  Sewing machine, $45; jr. 10 spd,  $35; b/w TV, $20. 886-7126.  .-���    #15  Horse manure mixed with straw,  good for gardens, S12/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  20" colour TV, Panasonic, $250;  couch, chair& La-Z-Boy, black,  $250 total; screens, $2 each.  886-7819. #17  Autos  75 Toyota Corolla SW, rusty but  runs well, $400. 886-2426 after  6. #15  '71 Chev 3/4 T PU. 4 sp.,'runs  well, $900 OBO; 76 Granada,  auto, PS, PB, new paint, exc.  cond., $1800 OBO. 885-9691.  #15  1973 Comet Sports, 302 cu. in.  V8, bucket seats, gd. tires, gd.  motor, $1000 firm. 886-8039.  #17;  '65 Ford Custom 500, new  motor, trans., shocks, R. brakes,  tires, paint, $1000. 886-3962.  #15  1975 Ford F150, excellent condition, canopy, $1800 OBO. Phone  after 6,886-9906. #17  75 Volks., camperized. 5200 mi  on new 1800 cc engine, gas  heater, $3300 OBO. 886-2773.  #15  ���s&i-  LUMBER  Thinking of decking, landscaping] fencing?  -#.fv.i  THINK OF US!  BAYSIDE SAWMILLS  Quality guaranteed  FREE home delivery  FREE firewood with every order  Ltd.  884-5355  loll (ree-Vancouver  662-8.02  884-5380  V' Coast News, April 14,1986  _  74 Renault wagon, 64,000 mi.,  good cond., new paint, brakes,  radials, $1200.886-2623.    #15  72 Ford Truck, rusty beater,  runs well. $300; adjust, roof  rack. $20.886-8790. #15  1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette, radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378. #15  1971 Camaro; 1971 Chrysler  New Yorker; parts or as is.  886-7309. #15  71 Pinto, good run. cond., $600  OBO, 886-3776 after 6.        #16  South Coast  Ford  /M&rfel_5.  75 Charger, PS, PB, air, runs  well, $800 OBO. 885-7413 or  886-2340 after 6 p.m. #16  1976 VW Rabbit, 2 dr., 4 spd.,  AM/FM cass... radials, no rust,  very good condition, $2350 OBO.  886-3751. .lie  77 Dodge wagon, runs good, 2  extra rims and tires, A1 trans.  886-7260^ #16  1976 Chev 3/4 ton, exc. running  cond., BO. 883-9081. #15  ' 78 Ford van, sunroof, cptn,  chairs, bench seat, bed, 4 spd.,  ' $3400 OBO. 885-3131.        #17  ��� 1973 Lincoln Cont. IV, power  everything, complete, $1000  OBO. 885-5640 eves. #17  f'7? Husky camper, sips. 4, flush  toilet, 3 way fg. & stv., furnace,  i hyd. jacks, 11 ft., clean, $3800.  ! 886-7927. #15  Large   Coachman   overhead  >camper includes jacks, potty,,  I propane fridge, stove, overi &  heater, sleeps 4, good cond.,  $1500  or  offers.   886-3896.  . '. ' ���.'��� :'**?''  22' Class A WinnebagOi recently  overhauled, new brakes, rad &  muffler, $10,000 or trade for car  of equal value. 885^3308..    #17  ���11" camper on 73 3/4 T Ford,  ,, PSyPB, AT;, ready to go, $1950  [ or trade for van. 885-9032.   #17  1   _____ : :   \mMfaiiw?Miptain srats;������ elec.  J fridge, air, special paint, 32.000  ikmy   $14;900;   1975   GMC  motorhome, furnace, recliner  I swivel seats, low miles, auto  trans., $2600.885-7738.     #16  1975 8' Galaxy camper, 3 way  fridge & lights, turn., ace, gd.  cond, $2000 firm. 886-8039.  #15  2750 Bayliner, Victoria 81, sun-  bridge, VHF, depth sounder, trim  tabs, life raft, sleeps 5 adQlts,  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  Exc. cond. 12' F/G boat with 9.8  Merc, motor, $1400 extras included. 883-2228. #17  15'x26" cabin on log float,  Salmon Inlet, exc. cond., $4500.  885-4493. #17  13' fibreglass canoe, trade or sell  value to $300; 885-4493.     #15  tt.  \- _/. y  Mobile Homes  1979 Leader 14x70, 2 bdrm., 3!  appl., china cab., Acorn F/P, [  open to offers. 886-86.19.     #17 j  10x40 Territorial office trailer,  dble. windows, insulated, $3650  firm. Parked at rear of Mountain,  View   Service,   Kleindale.  883-2368. #17   -  ��� .  24' trailer, sleeps 6, full bath,  propane, 12V-110V, $4000.  883-2578.  _#15.  Mobile home space available.'  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home'  Park. 886-9826. TFN;  For sale: close to water. 12'x68'  on 70'x150' view lot, some out-  bldgs., full price $27,000 or offers. Ph. 898-9047. #17  8' OK camper, sleeps 4.3 burner  stove, heater. 3 way fridge, porta  patti, jacks, good cond., $2000.  886-7304. #17  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  i'8%' Bow Rider I/O, 165 Merc-  cruiser, 250 hrs. eng., reblt. leg,  trlr., $4800060.886-2062. #16  SEATEC MARINE  Diving service, hull cleaning,,  prop, change & light salvage.  Bernie, 885-4479. #18  Gibsons Marine Services, I/O  motor repairs, all work guar.,  $25/hr. 886-3160. #15  22' Bellboy HT, sleeps 4, Merc.  I/O, must sell, will trade, $4995  OBO. 886-7075. #17  12* Davidson boat, F/G, $175;  alum. spts. Pal canoe, $250; Antique phonograph, records,  needs work, $150; new boat  windshield, beam approx. 60",  new $300, sell $100; Wanted 5-9  HP B/S motor, horiz. shaft,  cheap. 886-7224. #15  MV Blackfish Secret Cove, 24'  Owens 318 Chrysler, $7500 OBO,  or for charter on Blackfish II. Call  885-7977. #18  Summer Time Fun! 20' FG  Paysailer, 3 sails, new 4 HP.  300' anchor, flares, Roadrunner  trailer, $3500. 886-3962.     #15  South Coast  f      Ford      *  1980 FORD SUPER  CABF250   y  V8 auto, camper special, very  clean  SAVE $$$  Jt��*. .- '\'y, \:y  Motorcycles  78 Kawasaki 750, real fast,  $1100 OBO. Ask for Cam  886-3748 after 5. #17  1981 Kawasaki cycle, exc.  cond., $750.883-9081;       #15  1981 Honda CX500 Custom  12.000 miles fairing, $1,000  firm. 883-9135. #16  '82 Honda 900F, bought" new in  '84, new tires, chain, 4-1 contf.  kit header, K&N filter rejetted,  $1875 OBO. 886-8633.        #15  '83 CB1000 Honda shaft drive,  duel "range trans., carry rack.  crasrT bars, near new tires, new  batt_��good brakes, $1750.019  883-9918'or 883-1189.       l#16  r>    v%M    '- .     "           -  Wanted tt> Rent j  Vm, *"������������      '.m H,V| \J  Resp. prof, woman wishes to rent  small dwelling, pref. ocean view,  Hopkins to Gibsons, refs.  88 6-9 750.  #17  Immed. or by June 1, 3 bdrm.  home, reas. rent, reliable, loves  yard work, ref. on req. 886-2165  eves. . #17.  *  Working parent requires 1 or 2  if bdrm.  house in lower village  area, fenced yard, reas. rent. Call  Mon.-Wed., 886-2730.       #15  2 bdrm. suite, lower Gibsons,  avail. June 1. Call 921-7788 after  6 p.m. TFN  Attractive 1 bdrm. suite, F/P.  elec. heat. rec. room, upper Gibsons. $275/m. 885-2235.    #17  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  O family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  ' schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994,7.10 p.m. TFN  '1-2-3 bd?m." apts"., beat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  -..-. -.: TFN.  Two 2 bdrm. apts., five & four  appliances, FP, view. 943-2469  evenings. #16  Mobile home space for rent, close  to shopping, Irwin Motel Tr. Crt.  886-3331! #16  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 : 390 Sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Secure heated mini-storage, also  secure outdoor storage, Gibsons  Hwy, 886-8628. .     #16  Mod: comfort.. 2bdrmyhpme orf.  Gower Point near Chaster,  4  appl:, Avail. "May 1Vrefs_.please,  $400/rn/886-20bb, y y ���;: #JFN  Avail:v'Ap. il;. & May only, ^semi; ���  furn. Vk bdrm., small view,  Selma Park, rent neg., by week  ormo.nth..88.S-2667, ���/.,������.. #16  3   bdrrri.   home,   nice   view,  .$490/mv, ���;.- 3  appl. - 1 .block;  downtown Gibsons. 'Relies to'-'  "c/o "Box 221, CoaskNews, Box  'A6Q^\t)SQfiS.y  , !��,$> f ���   -.��' ��yyj>/yyyy yy,  ������' 'i-AiA '��� - ���?' &J��WC'iy2y,,  Narrows Inlet Logging Division Requires:  Certified  Heavy Duty  Diesel  Mechanic  Applicants must have welding  experience, and be familiar with all  logging equipment. Some experience  with 7280B interlock yarder would be  an asset.  For further information call:  :'��� Jim  at 885-3834 or  Terry  at 885-2829  m  South Const  Ford       V  1982 FORD  ESCORT WAGON  4 cyl., 4 spd:, one owner  Priced to SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd.,S��ch��lt  DL 5936 8S5-3281  _  27.  _       .       .  Help Wanted  Responsible, prof, working man  wishes to rent small dwelling,  Roberts Creek, July, August.  885-9969. TFN  Quiet, resp. iady wants cabin or  small house to rent year round.  Pref. lower Gibsons, reas. rent,  will maintain well. 886-3812 or  1-254-6658. #16  ft**  ������\ \____.  for Rent  ..  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 685-3281  Executive HouseApts.'  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  Lt.Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  '���Colour-TV  ��� Linen Service  ��� Hydro & Cable  $100/wk Large  $90/wk Small-  886-2401  Small 2 bdrm. double wide, Hall  Rd., avail. April 15, treed prop.,  refs., $330, or furn. $400.  886-8375 or 886-3168.        #15  2 bdrm. house, semi WF, good  view, Davis Bay area. 885-5787  eves.' #15  Mobile home space. Ponderosa  Pines, adults only. Free est. on  reloc. 885-5995. TFN  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141. TFN  Avail. May 1. 2 bdrm., North Rd.  on Vi acre,-solarium, airtight  heater, elec. heat, $400/m. &  util., adults only, for appt. call  885-5070 after 4 p.m. #17  Small 2 bdrm. house 00 beautiful  Halfmoon Bay WF, April 15 to  May 15 only, $450/m., incl. util.  885-5158 mess. #15  A cook's assistant, and cocktail  waitress wanted. Cedars Pub,  apply in person.   . #15  General help to care for invalid  gentleman. Male preferred, live-  in. 886-7377; .  -  .:��� TFN;  NURSING OPPORTUNITY  The Pender Harbour &. District  Health Centre Society requires a  permanent full-time (9-5)  Registered Nurse to: Assist the  Doctor in minor treatments and  surgical procedures; 'Proyide-  xounselling; Dp home visits as.  jiecessary; Order supplies and  maintain equipment. Applications  will be accepted until May 1,  1986. Address applications to:  Secretary, Pender Harbour &  District Health Centre Society.  P.O. Box 308, Madeira Park,  B.C, VON 2H0.       > ���..       j. 15.,  Workers for Fritz Family  Restaurant. 883-9412. #17  Animal health technician or person with health care exp. for  veterinary assist./receptionist  position. 885-5158. #15  Part time janitor, 2 days/wk., ap-  'ply in person at Gramma's Pub.  Ask for Chris. .    #15  Experienced part time waitresses  wanted, bar experience desirable, apply in person from noon  to 3:30 p.m., Seaview Gardens.  886-9219. #17  Retired or semi-retired non-smok.  cple. as caretakers for priv. Home  with no children. Free fly., furn.,  ste., in exch. for services.  886-7788 after 8;30 p.m.     #16  Summer employment commencing May 1 thru August 31, Must  be between 15 and 24 years of  age. Preference given to individuals who have completed the  Super Host Training'Program. A  : good knowledge of the Sunshine  'Coast is essential. Deadline for  applications April 15. Apply in  writing to Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce, Box  1190, Gibsons. #15  Sunshine Painters, interior, exterior, clean and reasonable.  886-7484 or 886-3996.        #15  South Coast  Ford       :  1972 MAZD^  wRarl Rd., 9echeit.  , DL 5936 885-3281  Falling,' slashing, selective logg.  ing, tree work, reasonable rates,  insured. T. Dawe, 885-7518. #17  Garden work, reasonable rates.  J^|paw:j^^3|:eves.  y#J5  Weill tried fegul^Jv^r^&ndldfi't  jlke^iti^ji'mMck-^rm'sor^^r  leaving. Custom;.fencing;'pruning  & haul away/Call Matt Small the  sor^gardeher: WSF62A2.: #17  Reliable reas. carpenter, all work  guar., refs. avail. Kevin.  886-9296. #17  Good worker - lawns, gardening,  light maintenance, painting, reas.  Rick, 886-3571.     fy^-]fy&  Olir Business Is  ^50 . "BOOMING .; y y .  ��� Free dead car removal'  ��� Truss sales & delivery  ��� Cash paid for scrap metal.  ��� Home of the TURF FAiRY  Think of m�� whan you nw. a lift  Garrvs Crane  Service 886-7028  Len's Window & Gutter Cleaning,'  grime doesn't pay, call today.  Len 886-2790. Refs. avail. ��� #16  House painting,' Interior - exterior. Cad Sam DM 886-7619.  #16  MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home prtK  ; blems. 885-5995. TFN  Reliable, reas. carpenter, all work"  guar.,   refs.   available.   Kevin,  886-9296. #15  WHY WAIT FOR EXPO  ' Why wait for Spring?  We'll pump your septic tank,  Give us a ring.     .  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Toppirig-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  ELECTRICAL WORK���,  Guaranteed  | Master Electrician 886-7298  NO JOB TOO SMALL.  SAME DAY SERVICE  {Additions,   Repairs,  Rewiring,  Lighting, Household Appliances and  Maintenance.   SENIORS DISCOUNT  BABYSITTING  AVAILABLE  Responsible 15 year old girl  will give quality care to your  infants, tots or elementary  school kids - available after  school, eves., or .weekends  Have 4 yrs. exp  - $2/hr.  If yoii  need  quality  care call  DANA at  886-2558  Reliable carpenter, electrician &  plumber, 35 yrs. exp. 886-9316  or886:7887. " iy -#16  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr, includes  operator, 886-9959. #TFN  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready now. 886-9294. TFN  Experienced plumber: needs  work, old or neWjo'bs."886-9149.'  ;R & K.Handyman Service. Painting, home imrpoyernerits, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair. If I  can't fix it; it isn't brokien. Free  estimate. Ph. Rob, 885-7072.#15  South Coast  Ford       +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd, Sechelt  DL 5936 885-32B1  Opportunities  Sewage treatment sales & serv.  Co., est. 1971, will train, semi-  retire with an income. 885-9654.  #17  Billiard Hall, Vancouver, will take  trade. Phone 591-9631.       #17  r"<-" ,y"-"* -    *'>",,'  .'   _- ;��.-������, --"y ->-.\  <-- v - ���  ^^*ry,y\kl*&*$^  Form 7  (Section 117)  :   Company Act  NOTICE of Ajqwlntnwnt of. Racalvar-  Mmtgir ef ��� Cerparatitn.  MANNING JAMISON LTD., Trustee In  Bankruptcy, at 300 -1195 West Broadway, of the City of Vancouver, in the Province ot,British.Columbia .....  HEREBY GIVE NOTICE THAT:  1. We were appointed the Receiver-  Manager of ail the property and assets of  CARUSS ENTERPRISES LTD.. formerly  trading as Judy'i Place/on the 4th day  of April,'1986.  2. The instrument under which we were  appointed Is a Debenture dated the 23rd  day of August, 1982, duly registered In  the Office of the Registrar ot Companies,  . Victoria, British Columbia, on the 28th  day of September, 1982.  DATEO at the City of Vancouver, in the  Province of British Columbia, this 8th day  of April. 1986.  Manning Jamhen Ltd.  TruttM In Bankruptcy _  300 ��� 1195 West Bnatfway  -    Vaneaimr, BC V6H 3X6  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  NOTICE OF A MINOR  AMENDMENT to: Permit  No. PR-6045 issusdJ  under the provisions of  the Waste Management  Act, SBC 1982 c. 41, in  the name of RfVTOW  STRAITS UMltED. y'-y  Take notice that a minor  amendment to Permit No.;  PR-6045 for a landfill of a'  dryland log sorting operation  located at Port Mellon, British  Columbia has been issued.  The amendment consists of:  1. A name change from " Mac-.  Miliar. Bloedel Limited" to  "Rivtow Straits Limited". '  2. A relocation of the landfill  area on the same site to increase the buffer zone between the landfill and Thom-  brough Channel.  3. A specific requirement for  final covering.  A copy of the amended Permit  may be viewed at'15326-103AV  Avenue, Surrey, British Col-;  umbia, V3R 7A2,;(telephone:v  584-8822), . during r normal'  business hours:  Dated at SURREY APRIL^X  1986 '���'/������ y  H.Y. Wong,  Regional Waste Manager  WE'RE IN  SECHEIT  COAST NEWS  has an "office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  ��� Drop in - or.giv�� us a call!  J^ANKET CLASSIFIED ADVE^  .. ���These..Ads.appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  o( the B.C  and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3<pi9^ each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  Ttt   .-   H ^  AUTOMOTIVE -.  T  Where can you lease a'truck  for only $119.97. per month?  Call R.C. Be|l , collect at  ���525-3481 or toll-free at 1-  800-242-7757. PL 5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to ybiic specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-'  Ford-Chrysler-lmborts. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  .800-242-4416,  D.L.7836.       L.  One hour1 credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.  Recreational vehicles and  marine parts and accessories. Prowler Trailers and  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-  homes. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634, Toll Free 1-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  Ford Diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD: DL5231.  Large selection used trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, toll trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Product, 1,10 Woolridge St.,  Coquitlam; B.C. V3K 5V4.  1-520-3611.  Take over payments 1986  F250 4 x 4 4.9 L four-speed.  $308.45 per month. Call Bob  Siska or Andy Jessa person-  ally collect 1-872-5162.  Do you heed a small car?  We have cars you can take  over payments from $159.  per month. Call Bob Siska,  Andy   Jessa   collect   1-872-  5162;  y_  Consignments. Lantzville  Recreation Center Ltd. will  sell your R.V. unit for you  with a guaranteed buy out  plan to you, such as motor-  homes, trailers. 390-3441  (Lantzville).   -    BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   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 times the initial  setup without additional  franchise costs. Contact  Doug or Norm at (604)681-  6106, or write to Box 215  c/o BCYCNA, 812-207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.   Start small think big, guar- .  antee yourself income for as  little as $300. investment.  Apply today: Forget-Me-Not  Lingerie, P.O. Box 87017,  North Vancouver, V7L 4L1.  929-7640.    Motel/Marina, 46 kitchenette units, waterfront,  downtown Nanaimo, 90  berth Marina, $130,000.  wages to operator. Price  $950,000. Frank Ney or Tom  Woo 682-6611, Canada  Trust Company Realtor.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  Travels That's an exciting  world;..'-certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Uniglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  No previous.: travel experience necessary. Investment  required. Call" Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.  Distributors Wanted: High-  tech engine lubrication products. Government tested.  Excellent profits. Reply to:  Mtcrolon Inc., 149 Riverside  Drive, North Vancouver,  B.C. V7H 1T6. (604)929-  7944. Tlx: 04-352880.  Expo $ A PJus. 55 seat lic.  restaiirant & bldg. Vol approx. $400,000. N. of Kam-  lobps. $325,000. Barb. Leonard    581 -5211.    Canada  Trust Surrey.   Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential as Sales  Representative for New  Canadian Needlecraft Company. Set your own hours.  Representatives especially  needed in rural communities! Write: Panda -Stitch-  craft, Stn "B", P.O. Box  1654, Regina, Sask., S4V  3C4.  Sell, install solar control ���  window film, commercial,  residential, auto. $2,000. investment required for stock  and literature. Contact David- Patersoh, 3103-200th  Street, Langley, B.C. 534-  7200.'    ���'���:/:.--      : -  -  Become part of chain of  Fast Food outlets suited for  smalfer communities. - Opportunity to be in your own.  business with a small capital investment. Company  will finance qualified applicants:   Phone   -1. .403 .258-  2101. ������>' ��� -' -���-' ��� ���'.--.���.���.- <���" ���<;-. ,  The Newest Water sport.  Introducing the amazing  Aquabike. A tricycle that  travels on :water. Proven  profits for waterfront rentals. Low cost, maintenance  free. Dealer inquiries welcome. Fun Run Enterprises,  P.O. Box 253, Brentwood  Bay, B.C. VOS 1A0. 652-  9770.  Muffler business for sale,  Bender Royale, comes with  a complete set of cards and  inventory. Phone David at  996-2290 or 996-7507.  There Are No Secrets! You  too can achieve your greatest desires through the Law  of Success by Napoleon Hill.  This book contains 17 Success Principles that never  fail- Step above the ordinary  now. Send $39. (for cloth-  bound), $59 (for leather library edition). $2. for listing  of exclusive books, tapes  not available in stores.  Touchstone, Box 550, Station G, Calgary, Alberta.  T3A 2G4. (403)266-3435.    .   .  On B.C.'s largest lake -  lodge, marina, trailer court;  class 4A charter licence  w/wo Cessna 185 R/STOL,  low time, 1800 sq.ft. custom-built home. (604)697-  2992 Topley Landing, Bab-  ine Lake. __._  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  PERSONALS  For sale, established wine  beer S. dart supply store.jn  Ladner, good location. For  appointment write 5198-48th  Ave., Ladner, B.C. V4K  1W3 or phone 946-6211.  EDUCATIONAL  Fraser Valley College offers  a two year diploma program  in Agriculture Production  Technology. Courses in production, agri-management  and marketing, prepare students for employment in  farming and agriculture services. Courses begin September 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025  local 288.  _^_  Spring session begins May  1b. Learn income tax preparation. Write U & R Tax  Schools, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6, for basic, advanced  course brochures. No obli-  gation. '-.-'.';  Victor Hairdressing School,  738 Fort Street, Victoria,  B.C. V8W 1H2. Now accepting applications for May  classes. Professional instruction with latest teaching methods. Refresher  courses anytime. Phone 388-  6222.    . ��� ������   .  Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,-  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121-������  Start a new career.. Learn  basic bookkeeping for small  business. For free brochure  write: U & R Correspon-i  dence Course, 1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg/Manitoba R3T 2B6. No obligation;   FOR SALE MISC.  Convenience 'Store Equipment, -48'' Hussman sh'elv-.  ving; 24' Hill frozen food,  16V Hussman Dairy case;  two-door display cooler, T  icecream novelty freezer, 6'  deli display case, 6' Coldstream produce case, Sweda  cash register & check-out.  Package price $25,000.00  F.O.B. Prince George 562-  6499.  Portable Mill 48" head saw  4" edger air operated dogs  electrice receed 318 Diesel  power. Very good condition.  $15,000. Phone Randy  Brink, Kleena Kleene 2-T.  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.  Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2 for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0.  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  shipping.   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.  GARDENING  10'x10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  Coming to Expo? Visit the  largest hydroponics store in  Canada. Just two blocks  from Expo. Western Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $970. Hobby greenhouses starting at  $549. Full line of greenhouse  accessories. Call' B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-.  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E2R1.  . Looking for Penpals/Friends  from America,. Europe,  worldwide? 'Write us today!  Get 40 - photos /details airmailed free of charge! Universal Club, Box 7688, 2  Hamburg 20, Germany.  Singles-Line. An easy, .fun  and affordable way for Singles to meet by telephone.  Ladies register free. Serving  all ages and areas. Call  1-681-6652. vy���'���������-y ���'.''���  REAL ESTATE  Move to sunny Abbotsford.  Spacious three BR home  professionally landscaped.  Close to all amenities. Enjoy  privacy and good neighbours. View property, finished basement, workshop,  double carport,- $72,500.'  Call owner 1-859-2265  SERVICES -      .....  I  HELP WANTED  We buy Morel Mushrooms.  We pay Top Prices for Quality. Call us now at 255-  1707 or 255-1766, 1616  Franklin Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V5L 1P4.  Reporter/photographer for  B.C. interior newspaper.  This newspaper combines a  love of news with community involvement. The successful applicant will cover  local and regional politics,  major resource issues and  land claims. Sports writing  is also required. Reply to:-  Editor, The Interior News,  Box 2560, Smithers, B.C.  VOJ 2N0 by April 24, 1986.  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 in 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 637-6668.  NOTICES    Kitimat Homecoming 1986  August 1-3rd if you* attended high school in Kitimat  between 1952 and 1962.  Contact 5 Bunting Street,  Kitimat, B.C. V8C 1S1.  PERSONALS    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, Penticton,  B.C. V2A 7G1.  Prestige Acquaintance Service is an introduction bureau for unattached adults  seeking lasting relationships. Successful, reliable,  selective. Call toll free 1-800  -263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to  7 p.m. '��� -'���   ���  Suffering an ICBC .Personal  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Diir-  anleau,.Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone collect 0-  684-7798 for T.ree How/ To  information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer."  Serious about losing weight  and maintenance? #1 program in the world, doctor  recommended, guaranteed  or moneyback. Call collect  1-261-1465. Look and Feel  Fantastic Now.  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Werier, 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 andWord Processing Services. First Impressions Resume /Service,  #325 - 1423 Howe Street,  Vancouver,   B.C.   V62   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.  Australia/ New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to AN2A Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725,  Expo room $35. single, $45.  double, suites $65-day.  Quality accommodation in  my centrally located home.  376 East 4th, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 1J2. (604)  985-2003.   Parkwood Motor Hotel Chilliwack. Beautiful air conditioned rooms, kitchen units,  swimming pool. Available  for Expo 86. Direct bus service to Expo site. For reser-  vation 795-9155.  Expo in May-Avoid summer  rush. You organize group &  bus charter & we will supply accommodation, Continental breakfast & Expo  pass. Three days for $141.  single or $231. double.  Phone (604)465-5444.  Expo Bed & Breakfast, 10  minutes from fair, $50.  double. Furnished suite,  cooking facilities, sleeps  four, $75. double. R.V. $30.  C. Lange, 2655 Cambridge  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V5K 1L6. (604)253-5403.  . , ____.���_.-<.,-Hi-^fcfc. J*��r  -s  Whether.it's in the schools, like Trudy Ruck at Roberts Creek  Elementary...  or working with seniors at the Kiwanis Care Home as Sandra  Clarkson has done every week for the past two years...  or helping out at the Arts Centre as these ladies do, along with  more than 100 others, volunteering gives a great deal to the community. This week is Volunteer Week and time to pay tribute to  people like these and ail the others whose altruism and community  mindedness enriches so many of our lives.  .^;��iSlhstali_itiofts^  The annual installation of  Mt. Elphinstone Chapter No.  65 Order of the. Eastern Star  (OES), Was held in the Masonic  Hall, Roberts Creek on April 3.  Beatrice Rankin, PM,. was  Installing Officer assisted by  Muriel Hutchinson . PM.  Valdine Michaud was Installing  Marshal, sassisfted^by' Berfii^  Ack^aiK^Tftefbllowihglist of ���  officers were instiled:  Worthy  Matron,   Margaret  Hauka^ -PM; Worthy Patron,  Donald   Hauka;   Associate  Matron,    Janice  .Burke;  Associate Patron, Doug Burke; ,  Secretary,   Lpreena   Bryson,  PM; Treasurer, Mary Gordon,  PM; Convenor, Lynne Bran-  dys;   Associate   Convenor,  Valdine Michaud; Marshal, Lila  Head; Organist, Caryl Cameron;   Ada,   Dianne   Dennis;  Esther, Doris Gower; Martha,  Margaret Cook, PM; Electa,  Joan Scales; PM; Warder,  Josephine Williams; Seminal,  Scotty Allison, PP.  The meeting was attended by  Valentine   Drayton,   Grand  Warder   and   several   other  visitors from Vancouver, New  Westminster, Fort Saint James  , and Labrador^        v}  y;,yTHe WMrwas presented with  '_ier gavel by her son, Gordon  Hauka. A lovely addenda was  presented  in   honour of the  outgoing   Matron,   Dorothy  Ackerman and she was presented with her Past Matron's jewel  by her husband Bernie. Jack  Cook was preserved with his  Past Patron's jewel by his wifey  Margaret.  After the meeting refreshments were served' on the  beautifully decorated tables in  the lunch room and a social  time was enjoyed by all.  Coast News, April 14,1986  17.  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  I do not know where the impression that "birds are dumb  came from but it has always  been, dumb cluck, bird brain,  and so on. But loons are not  dumb.  I have, never seen one with a  calendar yet but three years in a  row they have arrived at Waugh  Lake din the night of full moon,  carrying on with that mournful  calling and silly laughing all  night long to let me know they  are sad and silly to be home.  Humming birds must have a  very small brain but they know  where it's at - no scrounging in  the bush for food for them!  There is a swinging bar on the  Backeddy sundeck where they  hang out. Just as the sun sets,  which is Happy Hour, there  were 10 or 12 of them impatiently waiting a turn at the jug.  They stop and start so fast it's  impossible to count them, could  have been 14.  I do not find them as relaxing  to watch as the loons and family  of ducks that live on the lake.  ANOTHER FIRE  Another could-have-been  serious house fire in downtown  Egmont. The Birches wish to  thank everyone who arrived so  quickly to help put out a yard  fire that got away from them  and was so close to the house it  was scarey. Thanks to Dorothy  Silvey who realized it was more  serious than it looked and in  Pender Springtime  Continued from page 7  Bill and April Charlton, with  big sister Candy.  Fishing and hunting licenses  are now due and available. at  Centre Hardware.  DINE 'N DANCE  The Ladies' Auxiliary to the  Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 112, are putting on their  chefs' hats.to prepare for the  Spring Smorgasbord, and  Dance, April 26. Tickets, are  Chamber  takes part  Verna Sim bf the Gibsons  and District Chamber of Commerce recently attended a two  day conference to launch the In-  foCentre Network.  available at the Legion, $12.50 a  person. Happy Hour is 6:30,  salad bar and dinner at 7:30.  Dancing from 9 until ? with.  Pegasus.  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Bazaar,  Saturday, May 5. Save your  plants and cuttings for the plant  sale.  Tickets are going fast in the  Alternate School raffle. Prizes  include 20 man-hours of labour  in your yard, garden, barn,  wharf, etc., dinner for two at  Ruby Lake, and other great  items. See any student, or buy 3  for $1 at Centre Hardware.  minutes had several neighbours  there to help.  OOPS  Oops, sorry, last week it was  Gloria's mother who went to  hospital, hot Gloria, who spent  her birthday week working.  KLEINDALE CEMETERY  Kleindale Cemetery would  appreciate some help with their  work. It is a public cemetery.  Perhaps you have a loved one  buried there or are interested in  you and your family belonging  to the society. Call Marge  Campbell for more information.  WELCOME HOME  Welcome home Katie Devlin  from a long holiday. Also John  Griffith whom I haven't met to  ask if he liked Paris In the Spring or if he suffers from jet lag.  SPRINGING UP  Like dandelions (wild plants),  there are processing plants (fish  plants) trying to spring up all  over Egmont..  I   have  enjoyed  dandelion  wine and I'll bet almost every  . mother has received a sticky  bouquet   of   dandelions,   so  dandelions have their place.  Fish plants are new to me,  especially these that do not  smell. (I lived in Steveston at  one time.) But work is work and  we should be happy for any  employment that happens in  Egmont.  I would like to see our young  people come back, (Joe, Mike,  Rob, Cliff, Jess, Lynn, Brian,  Larry, Anette, Bob and Gerald,  to name a few), who have left ih.  the last year or two.  There are a few of us whs  work non stop 26 hours a day.  but most of us are pretty lai|3  back. So we have to think aboijt  it and we don't know of another,  community with two or three  processing plants to call on for.  advice. ;  I remember when the gravel',  pit came iri. They said as we_  move back into the side hill, we  will plant trees in front and you  won't even know we are there.  Ha, ha, on us. "        !  Take a look sometime wheii  you come to Egmont. Don't gdt'  me wrong, I am pleased to set  all the locals working there; they  just shouldn't BS us with pretty  talk. Of course that "plaint  trees" wasn't in writing. ;  , This time around we should,  have it all in writing, then the  company can't change the rules,  when the plant changes hands!.  If 1 feel hoodwinked I'll be  reminded every day or.every  night as trucks loaded with fish  . gear come down the sharp curv��  where I live in peace and quiet..'.  Anyway, now down to the  nitty gritty paper work; this last  meeting wasn't as well attended,  even the dogs stayed home and  soon as Joe suggested we go to  the, pub we were gone. The  meeting after the meeting is  sometimes better for thought^  and ideas. It will all happen and'  and whenever or where ever, thd  young  people  will   need   thej  work. . '  VERNA SIM  A new province-wide logo  was unveiled with name, colours and graphic applications  specially designed for; the Info _>ntreNetwo^  Participants in the conference  also took part in workshops and  seminars provided by the program which has been created by  the Ministry of Tourism arid the  B.C. Chamber of Commerce.  Need this space'  C.ill   the   COAST   f\lf WS  .it   886 ?6_ ? <,r 88!) .1930  ��� AUTOMOTIVE e  NEED TIRES?,    Come in to  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE ft SUSPENSION CENTRE  886-2700     886-8167  Hwy. 101, just Wast of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES e  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938,/  ��� CONTRACTING ���  ��� CONTRACTING ���  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, Roadbuildlng, Logging  Excavations & Gravel. Tree Removal  in exchange for Landclearing.  LOUiS LePage   Box 438 Gibsons, B.C. 886-3821  8 p.m.  RENO VA T/O/VS  by  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903*8864399  if!  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  Phone  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  ca,. Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  885-9666 ��� 885-5333 7  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623, Gibsons. B.C.  r  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Certified  Welding Service  ��� All types of welding Repairs ��� Fabricating  '.   Specializing In Excavator Booms ft Buckets  JJOBILE FROM EQMONTTO FORT 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  ( $dm Hwvibtm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  I   BACK AT PRATT RD..'        886-9959  For all your  TREE WORK  Call the Experts  ��� BONDED and INSURED  ^ BCFGRRIGS  " Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  FALL   85 - SPRING   86  Effective Monday September 9,1985 j  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE- SALTERY BAY  Need this space?  C.ll   thr;  COAST   NEWS *  ;it   886:_6??or 885 3930  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation *������  All business strictly confidential  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons    . 888-7878 _  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am ���3:30 pm  *9:30 5:30  1:15 pm *7:25  9:15  SSiK  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am     2:30 pm 1*8  ��� 8:30 4:30 SSx*  * 12:25 pm     8:30 *"  ��� 8:20 *��  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am    4:30 pm  10:30 6:30  * 12:25 pm    8:30  * 10:20  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am     3:30 pm  ���9:15        *5:30  11:30 7:30  9:30  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE]  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons '10:00 a.m.        *l0:00a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.  * 3:15'p.m. 2:30 p.m.  Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  MO.OOa.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.!  Municipal Parking Lot,'  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  '10:45 a.m.  ��� 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  Gower Ft. Rd.  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road, Beach Avenue & Lower Road  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN FROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 FM AND RETURN TRIP AT.1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  11  H  K  * ���*_  %���  y-'  i      3&. ���  ,'���  i     ���'"�����    f -  >     '_$.  fi?"  '. ������& I;- ���  ���<���'_>*  '  '���  -M  ,  >.-*  ,  .      ���*&:  1  ,  #  :>fi  : 'it. '  _*���'  ...  ��� EXCAVATING*  ��� HEATING ���  mMmmm  886-7359  Conversion   Windows, .-.Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, .. ������ ��� ,        Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. ft Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime byapp't. j  r  V\  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  i   HWYrToi & PRATT RP.  886-2912~7  jANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe      Sand & Gravel Dump Truck  Bulldozing    Land Clearing Excavating  Drainage  R.R. 2, Leek Re). �����_._._.-�� JOE & EDNA  ..Gibsons.B.C. VON 1V0 886-9453 BELLERIVE.  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES,,*  ��� MaChIn�� Work 24 hour message  ��� Screened Topsoil 883-9949  Hwy. 101   Sechel.  between  St. Mary's  Hospital and Forest Ranger's Hut.  Mon.-Fri.   8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  LIQUID  GAS LTD  IT  I CANADIAN I  JUL  I      i��      I  I Canadian!  1 ��� ii   1  885-2360    .  Need this space?  ���;;���.   Call the C-3AST;.(\lEiv/\/S  ;_'_. 886 _? 62? or 8853930        ���*���"������'���'.  V> - i-  18.  Coast News, April 14,1986  By SD #46  The school board has selected  Dr. Arthur Kratzmann to examine the policies and procedures that were used in School  District 46 to deal with the incidents of child abuse which  have arisen in recent times.  Terms of reference have been  developed by the board and Dr.  Kratzmann has agreed to them.  Dr. Kratzmann will be introduced to the public at the  April 22 meeting of the school  board.  He will explain to the public  the process which he intends to  follow and there will be an opportunity for questions from  the floor about that process.  At the end of his examination, Dr. Kratzmann will bring  to the board his recommenda  tions as to how any further incidents may be minimized if not  irradicated.  Chairman of the board Don  Douglas, in a press release,  states that the board intends to  keep the community informed  as to the outcome of Dr. Kratzmann's examination.  Well known in British Columbia, Dr. Kratzmann has offered his expertise and experience to individual boards on  such topics as policy development and selection of senior  staff.  He collaborated with Terry  James in publishing a manual,  A brief guide to the recruitment  and selection of school district  senior administrative personnel,  which is a step-by-step manual;  for board members in the recruitment of senior personnel.  A highly experienced group  chairman and much sought after as a leader for provincial  education committees and as a  consultant for school districts,  Dr. Kratzmann is the former executive director of the Alberta  School Trustees Association.  He was the dean of education at  the University of Regirik and  Victoria and is now professor of  communications and social foundations with the faculty of  education at the University, of  Victoria.  Copies of the terms of  reference are available at the  School Board office, Box 220,  Gibsons.  rsand  T r u s t e e s h a ve p rob I em s  with school finances  CHEVY CHEVETTE  and SPECTRUM from  Olds Firenza, Camaro, Cierra 4 cyl,  Celebrity 4 cyl., Monte Carlo,       .  Olds Cutlass Supreme, S-10 Pickups,  (2 and 4 wheel drives) Chevy Vans  from  STARTS MON., APRIL 14.    LIMITED TIME OFFER  ��� ���.. '; .  "This is a terrible way to raise  funds for education," chairman  of the school board Don Douglas exclaimed at last Tuesday's  board meeting when discussion  of the board's position on the  provincial government's Fund  for Excellence program arose.  The board of School District  46 has not yet adopted an official policy towards the fund  which will be distributed by  Cabinet on a first come, first  served basis.  Trustee Dave Mewhort had  harsh words for the program.  "I would like to see basic  education funded adequately  first before an excellence program," he told the board. "I'd  like to see it all put into the  fiscal framework."  In fact the government has  already taken $6.5 million from  the original $115 million in the  fund for use on textbooks and  Mewhort said, supported by  Secretary-treasurer Roy Mills,  that the Ministry of Education  wanted to take a further $19  million from the fund to inject  into the fiscal framework.  These deductions and the grants  already made to universities and  colleges have left only about $35  million in.the fund to be distributed among the 75 districts in  the province.  Some six to eight applications  have already been received by  the board from teachers in the  district who have projects for  which they would request funding;  Trustee Maureen Clayton  was not happy with the board's  position.  "The government has us over  a barrel in this," she said.  Let's salute  our volunteers  This is Volunteer Week and time to thank those whose ef--  forts make such a difference in our lives.  Here on the Sunshine Coast we would all,suffer to some  degree were it not for the generosity and hard work of hundreds of dedicated volunteers.,  Next Thursday, April 17 at 3 p.m. in the Sechelt Legion  Hall a Volunteer Tea will be held to give the community a  chance to say "Thank you".    , -        ����� *���"������ '  And if you are thinking about giving of your time and energy to help others or upgrade your skills, this is the week to  Due to the tremendous response for  last week's specials, we will hold  them  over.1 more Week: Sorry for the inconvenience  to those people who phoned and we were booked  up, but now you pan phone and make that appointment.  i, ���_,��������  Tune-Ups  FROM  6CYL  Lube5 Oil, Filter Service  INCLUDES FILTER AND UP TO 5 LITRES OIL  (Most Cars & Trucks)  ,'4i?  Front End Alignment  INCLUDES ALL NECESSARY ADJUSTMENTS  Guess Where  (Most Cars &'Trucks)  Sunshine  WHARF RD. SECHELT  MDL5792  885-5131  The prize for this week's Guess  Where has crept up to $15 for  the lucky and sharpeyed winner  who can locate the above. Send  your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, this  week.', f'.: ���.''���'���'  TWU opens  its marts  Two telephone centres wil!  open on the Sunshine Coast by  the end of April, Bill Clark,  head of the Telecommunication  Workers' Union (TWU) told  the Coast News last week when  he visited the Sunshine Coast to  look at locations and confer  with the two workers who will  man the centres. '������������'y  Called Community Information Systems, the centres, located in each of the two malls,  will be funded by the TWU and  will offer varied services to their  customers. They will lease and  sell telephones, take phones in  for repair, handle enquiries  about billing - there will be a  direct line to the North Vancouver office of B.C. Tel - and  bills may be paid at the office,  with a charge of 50 cents for  collection;  "If 75 per cent of the population here co-operates we'll be  able to pay most of the rent and  the wages," Clark said. "The  rest will come from the TWU."  This development follows on  an agreement between the TWU  and B.C. Telephone that. the  operation of the centres would  not adversely affect their collective agreement.  Clark said that other communities in the province are in  the same boat as the Sunshine  Coast, with even more jobs being lost to centralization.  LISTS  Everything  PRICED  TV'S & VCR'S  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 tuner  Used      VCR     Good working condition, 2 function wired  /..'.��� remote, includes blank tape  msl SALE  APPLIANCES  Whirlpool LAUNDRY PAIR    3 cyi. hp, white  Whirlpool  LAUNDRY PAIR     5 cyl.. 2 spd., 2 rinse options,  auto & time dry, almond  Whirlpool  RANGE     30" easy clean 2-6 in, 2-8 in, almond  Whirlpool  RANGE    30" self clean deluxe, almond 1 ultra high  speed, one simmer, black glass door, etc.  Compact    MICROWAVE    soft touch controls, 10% to 100%  variable power, 4 stage memory  msl   SALE  969  1089  729    619  898  459/349  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)  Whirlpool 17 CU. ft. FRIDGE , R.H. almond, frost free, on  casters, shelf in freezer comp., butter conditioner.  Woods      16 cu. ft. UPRIGHT FREEZER    R.H. almond,  textured door  3: LevelBui It-in; DISH WASHER   4 push button,  y porcelain interior  629  m  0  PRICED TO SELL!  Simmons  Elmcrest  Restonic  Atlantic  Atlantic  Selig  Selig  Paliser  Paliser  Fame  HIDE-A-BED     Beige with Dusty Rose  SPACE SAVER BED    Gold  QUEEN SIZE SECTIONAL RESTOBED  SOFA & LOVE    City Ligts Grey  SOFA, LOVE, CHAIR     Surrey Brown  LEATHER SOFA   Taupe  LOVESEAT     Taupe  SOFA & CHAIR     Fiesta Stardust  LOVE SEAT     Fiesta Stardust  SOFA CHAIR    Grey on Beige  msl    SALE  , '869.   s699  399  Dusty Rose' 1759  1389  1799  1999  1789  1339  659  1189  299  1399  1099  .439  1695  1495  1099  539  999  DINING ROOM SUITES!  St. Bartholemy.  Dales  9 pc DINING SUITE solid wild cherrv  5 pc CHROME SUITE     brown & beige, butcher  block table, topaz cordoba  SLEEPSETS  Simmons MATTRESS & BOX SPRING fun size  Simmons MATTRESS & BOX SPRING    queen size  Simmons BED FRAMES    expandable, twin to queen size  GOldcreSt 5 PC BEDROOM SUITE     almond, brass (Vim  St. Bartholemy. .5 pc BEDROOM SUITE   solid wild cherry  MSL  SALE  ,'2869  82199  .429 y'k-  299  MSL  SALE  '589  S399  739  589  4495  29"  '2059 M 459  '2939  s2249  i,-,--sim.;-.F'i...H..im...,____     Tues.-Thurs-    9:30'5:30.  . Av..ii..._.-p_c_Jv^-%.      .     ./.-v q -jncQ-fin  ���'''IBIE���J-*^^^.  Fri. ��. Sat!       ,9:30^9.00  Sun  &.:!Vl-on.-:w^tciSe.ct  FURmSHIMGS  We Have jVfQBE tb offer you!  SeavieyV Place, Gibsorrs.  -386 8886 ���$*

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