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Sunshine Coast News Mar 31, 1986

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 iff-WTWr1 jtwr-'PHPI^IHI  I   .pip iijh  y_r  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6:  by Dianne Evans  Schools Superintendent John Denley is pensive during a presentation by John Revingtoh and more than  80 parents at last week's school board meeting. They want answers about child abuse in the school  district. .':;:' ",."-.-:--,.:���'���'''������ wv' .'���.'  , "Is there any place where the  buck stops here (in School District 46)?" Tim Frizzell asked  the school board last Tuesday  evening when he led a group of  some 80 parents who have unanswered questions and concerns about what happened  when Robert Noyes taught iii  the local schools.  \ Noyes is at present appearing  before a sentencing hearing in  Vancouver, having plead guilty  to 19 counts of sexual abuse,  many incidents of which occurred while he was a teacher on  #ie Sunshine Coast. Parents  and other concerned citizens  fiave been pressuring the school  board to conduct an enquiry into the events which led from  Noyes' hiring to his departure  for Ashcroft where he was hired  ,as principal *with re<;omenda-f  fions from this 'districj.  '} Frizzell, who resigned from  die school board last year in  frustration at delays; in calling  (hose involved to account,' said  that although personnel issues  are always discussed'in camera'  when the details of a particular  case, such as the Noyes affair,  are widely known it did hot  seem realistic to conduct ques-,  tions and answers in private.  . "Statements that have come  out of a Supreme Court hearing  for sentencing which led the  public to have concerns about  School District 46 and who  knew what and when, are in the  public' domain," Frizzell told  the board.  ;: Frizzell said that many parents would like to have the  board interview a principal involved in the Noyes case to  clarify testimony that was heard  at the sentencing hearing.  "There are also 40 people  who want to discuss the Superintendent's testimony at the  Noyes hearing," Frizzell told  the board. "We would also like  to know if, when the contract  comes up for renewal, there will  be public input?"  Frizzell said that delaying an  enquiry until the matter is out  of the Supreme Court could  take years, if Noyes were to appeal as it is believed he will if he  is found to be a dangerous offender.  The two methods by which  Offenders have been dealt with  in the past' /by _some school  districts were described fey  Frizzell ais beingttiemklical and  thelegah,';.,;  "The legal one is through the  proper process, for the children  and for the teacher accused.  The medical solution says that a  deal can be struck if the of*-  .fender [agrees never to do it  again and will seek psychiatric  help. He gets moved to another  district after a quiet: talking to.  This is identical to.Dr. Blather-  wick's solution (Blatherwick  sent Noyes on from the Co-  quitlam school district),"  Frizzell explained.  "This is not fair either to the  teacher, if he is innocent, or for  the children. If he did commit  the offences it's very important  to deal with them at once and  legally,"   Frizzell   continued.  The questions which Frizzell  hopes the board will answer are  "Is the medical solution a longstanding procedure for handling  abuse in this district and was it  used for Noyes?" - "Why were  so many letters of support and  evaluation' written for Noyes  Please turn to page He ���  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on'newsstands     \ March 31,1986       Volume 40       Issue 13  > * ���,'"���' ...    S,   w  Govt sweetens the pot  Restructuring vote  set for May 3rd  Mayor Joyce Kolibas takes notice of the enthusiastic support evident at a meeting in the Senior Citizens'  Hall in Sechelt for the seniors' application for Expo Legacy Funds. See story below.  .  ���John Burnside photo  From Council and Chamber  lors  su  A possible conflict between  Sechelt Council and the Senior  Citizens in the quest for Expo  Legacy Funds was averted last  Tuesday after a meeting at the  Senior Citizens' Hall in Sechelt  saw almost two hundred people  squeeze into the hall for  meetings with representatives of  council over the fact that both  groups were seeking Expo  Legacy grants. Mayor Joyce  Kolibas and Alderman Graham  Craig were the village representatives/: ��� '.;' ,  :l- Mayor Kolibas . told the  meeting that council had been  trying for years to do something  about the village's waterfront.  She said they were hoping to  build a! boat ramp and a beach  wall and other improvements  which would benefit the whole  community.  j- Alderman Craig said that the  council was facing "an agonizing choice between two equally  theritorious projects".  .. Of the several speakers who  spoke on behalf of the seniors'  project of a Seniors' Hall, for  which the land has already been  purchased, the most eloquent  was Jean Sherlock who spoke  of her background working in  occupational and recreational  therapy for senior citizens in  central B.C.  ���; "Any money coming to this  area and to the seniors is coming to the best possible spot,"  said Ms Sherlock.  .-'; "I found in my work in ah  asylum for the elderly that most  of them were hospitalized by the  lackof a social life and the  resultant depression. It has been  proven that if you can keep  elderly people active and social  they are not institutionalized,  Which is a benefit to the whole  community, given the high costs  of institutions."  ; Other speakers on behalf of  the Seniors' project included  Director Peggy Connor and  President Larry Grafton. The  meeting, which was intense but  very amicable, was chaired by  Len Herder.  Later in the week a spokesman for the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce, which  body had originally proposed  the waterfront project, told the  Coast News that the chamber  would be sending a letter to the  village council throwing its support behind the Seniors' project.  The village council held a  special meeting on Thursday,  March 27, and released the  following statement:  "Council has reviewed the  two proposals for Expo Legacy  Funding and have decided that,  in the best interest of the greater  Sechelt area, the Village of  Sechelt will lend its full and enthusiastic support to the Senior  Citizens' Branch No. 69 application to the Expo 86 Legacy  Fund and will therefore withdraw its application."  ;��� The .dates have been set and  the pot'sweetened as the push to  restructure the Village of  Sechelt > moves into its final  phastf.;  ^, aaii^^proposecLvre^^^ngi ..  ,.. wOulti push the village boun-. ~  fdari<_s\as far south as the Girl  Guide^Camp at the edge of  Roberts \ Creek, east to  Tuwanek; and north to include  all of West Sechelt.  The current proposal  originated with Charles Lee of  Selma Park who held a seat on  the regional board and on the  village council, and was taken  up by Jon McRae when he  became director for Area C  (Davis Bay to Tuwanek) after  Lee retired.  A press release for the  restructuring committee, which  has been' meeting in camera  recently because of land considerations ' according to a  spokesman, gives details of the  new and presumably final pro-  "The, Honourable W. Ritchie, Minister of Municipal Affairs, has recently introduced a  program of grants to new municipalities which in the case of  Sechelt would make available  some $500,000 in the first three  years of incorporation. He has  also confirmed i^jthat planning  grants adequate Jto cover pre-  For peace text purchase;  Teachers gel Board support  The Teachers for Peace were  at the school board meeting last  Tuesday night to ask the board  for support, both financial and  moral, in their push to introduce into the elementary  schools a small reader on the  subject of peace. Bert Slater  spoke on behalf of the group.  He commended the board for  its stance against the promotion  of war toys and asked the board  to approve $100 towards the  cost of purchase of the booklets. ���  "A private citizen has gi" ;n  us $100," Slater told the board.  "The Sunshine Coast Teachers'  Association has given us another $100 and the Peace Committee has donated $25."  "The book has no religious  or philosophical bias and it has  been tested at Simon Fraser  University where it's been  shown there's no sexist or  religious bias," Slater continued.  The board agreed to the request although the actual  method of allocating the funds  was a ticklish problem.  "This  is  not   sophisticated  propaganda,'' Slater said.  "This is a simple and easy read  -a step in a positive direction."  The book, We Can Do It, is  in the form of an alphabet, with  entries showing, for example,  two world leaders . shaking  hands, children expressing joy  at the end of war, advice on  how to be angry without hitting  or being violent, the desirability  of living in harmony*.  For bulk orders' the book  costs 70 cents a copy.  Dr. David Yaxley, representing the Physicians for Social  Responsibility, commended the  board for its decision to make  the book available.  "There is a lack of this issue  in curriculum. I know that my  14 year old is uninformed as to  these issues," YaJdey told the  board. -'This book is basic and  innocent and is a good start to  help develop children's awareness On this issue. We don't  have to be politically aligned to  be in favour of peace."  The book will be made available to the children but will  not at this time be a part of their  curriculum.  Roads action sought  "Remedial action should be a  priority" says the letter going to  the Department ��� of Highways  from the regional board concerning the S bend on Gower Point  Road in the vicinity of ��� 12th  Street.  Joan Mahiman, Chairman  Jim Gurney's alternate director,  read the letter to the board last  Thursday   night   in   Gurney's  absence.  A petition of more than 80  names accompanies the letter;  the petition was circulated after  an accident at the ravine, the  latest in a string of more than a  dozen such accidents, some of  which have resulted in hospitalization for drivers and  passengers.  paration of a revised overall  community plan and consolidated zoning, land use, and subdivision by-laws will be forthcoming.   ���' /  . "Al^foUowing4i deputation  -to;yictofia,^h^onou^ble A.'  Fraser, Minister of Highways  and Transportation, has revised  his department's offer for roads  maintenance to $895,000 over  five years, an increase of  $250,000 and the Honourable J.  Kempf, Minister of Lands,  Parks and Housing, has promised to give favourable consideration, to the request for a  land grant.  '���These and any other  changes which have occurred  since our last information  release are, now being put  together in a final information  package to  distributed.  be published and  "The Minister of Municipal  Affairs hai approved May 3,  \.t 1986 as the^date-pt referendum r  &nd the chain of events planned -  is as follows;"-, , .    ,. v%   _|-^  April 8: Publication of Restruc- '���  turing Committee's final updated report.  April 14: Mail drop of final  report.  April 15: First official notice df  referendum. $  April 17, 18, and 19: Drop-in  'question and answer' meetings,  (time and place to be announced-)    " ������'. \::.,'-' .-��� ..  April  22:  Second  notice  of  referendum. . ?  April 25: Advance Poll.  May 3: REFERENDUM."  yyk.  Caldicott speaks  On Thursday, April 3, at 7:30 p.m., Helen Caldicott,  whose award winning film If You Love This Planet has won  international acclaim, will be speaking at the UBC War  Memorial Gym. This is a joint effort between End the Arms  Race and the UBC AMS.  Tickets are available at all CBO or VTC ticket outlets. For  more information on this please call 736-2366.  Glen Chilton won the Gibsons-Sechelt April Fools Run again this  year. A resident of .Winnipeg, Glen visits his parents on the Coast  every year and times it to take part in the run. If he wins three consecutive times we're going to let him keep the Coast N��.ws  Challenge Cup. Details next week.  ���John Burns.de photo  o} Coast News, March 31,1986  y4^,j/ A I- y  Schoolyard bully  There's an old joke which defines the height of ambition  as a flea crawling up the leg of an elephant with rape in  mind.  We were reminded of it last week when, with a straight  face, the spokesman for the White House justified the  American action against Libya as saying it was occasioned  by a patrol boat steaming towards the 6th Fleet 'with  hostile intentions'..  There were three aircraft carriers and two dozen other  heavily, armed warships and this patrol boat was steaming  right out there to take them all on.  Do you remember the Gulf of Tomkin? It's a body of  water just off Vietnam and when an incident took place  back in about 1964 involving the U.S. Navy and a North  Vietnamese patrol boat Lyndon Baines Johnson was  righteously outraged and the Congress along with him and  the escalation into Vietnam was on.  It was some years and hundreds of thousands of  casualties later we found out that the incident had never  taken place. President Johnson needed a pretext to get the  support of Congress for his military ventures.  The Nicaraguan ambassador to Canada was asked on  CBC's The Journal what he thought were the prospects of  peace for his country. .  He said if there is a will for peace there will be peace. If  the Americans refuse to recognize us as Americans but as  part of some East-West dichotomy, this is a close  paraphrase, they can destroy us any time they want.  "We are a small country of three million people and  they own the skies," he said.  So, too, is Libya a small country of some three million  people. It is hard to believe that the cause for peace in the  world and a future for mankind is being well-served by the  United States of America, with all its matchless might,  rushing about the world like a schoolyard bully punishing  and intimidating the small folk.  Well-done  It is with congratulations and a sense of relief that we  welcome the decision of the Sechelt and District Chamber  of Commerce and the Sechelt Village Council to throw  their weight behind Branch 69 of the Senior Citizens'  Association in their quest for Expo Legacy funding to help  build their new hall.  The likelihood is that had Victoria been asked to choose  between two applications from Sechelt they would have  granted neither. Governments do not like to make enemies  when they disburse largesse. They like to give their money  to unified communities.  Nor is there any doubt that the seniors of Branch 69 are  a most deserving lot and that their hall would be a great  boon to all of the Sunshine Coast.     ;  Sincere congratulations then, to the Sechelt and District  Chamber of Commerce and the Village Council. We may  be getting the hang of this co-operation business around  ��� here,. '���' -'"������>������- /.;!{-.������������  5 YEARS AGO  The Marina Committee of Gibsons council held an in  camera "strategy meeting" on the afternoon of Monday,  March 23 and the first order of business was the knotty  question of riparian rights in the Gibsons bay area.  Pressure from Opposition MLAs in the Legislature  and a surprise phone call to CPR last week forced  Minister of Forests Tom Waterland to release  documents revealing that the provincial government's  land swap deal with CPR for 5000 acres in the Skookum-  chuck area was conluded without an appraisal of the  area involved,  10 YEARS AGO  Residents of Halfmoon Bay, Egmont and Pender Harbour are protesting the intentions of the Provincial  Emergency Health Services Commission which is planning to move the: ambulance service from its present  site in Halfmoon Bay to St. Mary's Hospital in Sechelt.  The SCRD has approved the purchase of a new  $63,000 fire engine for the Roberts Creek Volunteer Fire  Department.  20 YEARS AGO  A house built in 1912 by the founder of Gibsons Landing, George Gibson, situated next to the Coast News  Office was put to the torch on advice from council for  the practice of fire fighting by local volunteer firemen.  : The school board will terminate water transportation  ito Pender Harbour schools when the present contract  ���expires. '  30 YEARS AGO  The provincial government will pay approximately  $296,800 towards a new school construction in Sechelt  School District. Ratepayers will have to provide the  .���other.$296,800. The school vote will be April 17.  40 YEARS AGO  Food buys at the Sechelt Service Store:  Sockey salmon: 1/2's  .3/95 ���  Tomato soup: Campbell's...    6/69��  Peanut butter: 16 oz   44��  Coffee: Nabob 11b    44'  Laundry soap: Oxydoi .'  27*  Marmalade: orange, 2 lbs    ....... 25*  Etlackfigs: 1 ,.23��  Canned peaches: 20 oz., 2 tins  ,49*  The Sunshine  CO-PUBLISHERS  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  EDITORIAL *  Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pat Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnside  TYPESETTING  Saya Woods  DISTRIBUTION  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons TeL 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  is first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright,  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  Dianne  Evans  Children's views of war  "This is my house and there  are three airplanes bombing it.  And three soldiers are cutting  down the corn. They want to  take away our food, so we will  die of hunger. And a soldier  wants to kill a man who is out  working for food for his family.  And they want to kill him just  for that. They want the man to  die of hunger. And the soldier' l  says:*I hope this old wolf dies  of hunger."  Norma Castro was 12 years  years old when she wrote those  words to accompany a drawing  she made in a Honduran refugee camp. She is Salvadorean;  forced to leave her home along  with 1,600,000 others in Central  America, because of repression  or fear of it.  exhibition on the Coast last  week of drawings by children j  living in the refugee camps  which abound in Honduras, El  Salvador, Guatemala, Mexico,  Costa Plica.  Children have a simple view  of life. They are unencumbered  by the things we teach them as  they grow. Hence their messages are dear. It is the simplicity  of the messages that can reach  the heart.  Soldiers carry guns that fire  bullets that hit people who fall  down and die. Helicopters carry ��  bombs that set fire to villages  and  fields of precious  food.  Parents, friends, family, other =  children,   donkeys,   chickens,'}  dogs, these are the victims; these ;.  incidents of terror are what will \  one  day   be  their  childhood '  memories.  Along with  the exhibition, ,  which was on display at  Langdale Elementary School,  was a book in which those who  see the drawings may write their  comments. I read through it. and  on every page Canadian children repeated the same  messages: "I am so very very  sad," "I wish there was no  war," "How lucky we are to  j live in this country and be free,"  "I wish there was something I  could do to help/' "Sad, sad,  sad."  I was reminded of the pictures we've probably all seen of  little boys," old before puberty  and dressed in rags, with hand  outstretched perhaps, waiting  foTithe trains to take them, to the  camps of Hitler's Germany.^  Afld; jthfe eyes; Always the eyes  that have seeni tc^jn^ch that,;  makes too little sense. Always  the eyes that have seen, death  and watched dreams die before  they ever had a chance to grow.  And children in our own time  - distended bellies, barely skin  enough to cover the bones, children who may never have  enough to eat, or have a home,  a schoolj a toy to play with,  perhaps even time enough to  reach maturity. Whether it's in  Ethiopia or the Sudan, Chad or  Mali, we send them to hell  before they get a glimpse of  heaven.  What is it in the way we look  at our children? We would die  for our own children; we fret  and worry, push and cajole,  love and cherish, yet so often  the caring doesn't extend to any  but our Own.  When will we learn? When  will we start to see children, not  Maryanne s  viewpoint  by Maryanne West  The seminar on the foreshore  was an eye opener. A moratorium on further applications  for fish farms seems long overdue.  Most of us I expect, haven't.  set eyes on a fish farm, we've  read stories and letters in the ���  newspapers, we may even know  people involved in the aqua--  culture industry, but few of us  have any first hand experience. :  Many of us have had questions popping in and out of our  minds and the foreshore seminar with such a comprehensive  slate of experienced people both  from government. and the  fishing fraternity was an opportunity we'd been waiting for.  Everyone giving thought to  foreshore use, an area of the  province which previous  governments have kept as far as  possible for public use, must  have been asking themselves  questions.  Questions such as, do we  know what the intrusion of  millions of captive fish will have  on the ecology of the immediate  and surrounding area? We  know that John Muir's  thoughts on the interdependence of all living things has been  proven many times in the following century, that you cannot  introduce fish farms without  having an impact on all the  creatures which occupy, that immediate area and that the spin  offs may well reach far beyond,  like a pebble thrown into a  pond.  Whether anything will be  done to protect all the natural  predators of fish who will be  lured by the artificially created  bounty arid the prospect of an  easy meal? Will our resident  populations of seal, sea lion, otter, mink, raccoon, heron, eagle  and kingfisher be decimated as  they dare to partake of a feast  set out for them?-  Even those who only rate  things by their dollar and cents  value will appreciate that these  creatures also have an economic  value to the area - a part of the  wild, unspoilt picture we present  to tourist and prospective resident alike.  But, we kept telling ourselves,  we have provincial and federal  departments of the environment  as well as fisheries staffed with  competent biologists all of  whom know all'this and more,  so undoubtedly proper precautions are being taken and fish  farming is being introduced in  an orderly and responsible  fashion.  So the seminar was an eye  opener.   The   government  as ours, but as human beings  with the right to live with dignity, to be treated decently. There  are millions upon millions of  children in this world this very  day who are hungry, cold, unloved   perhaps,   alone,   sick,  uneducated, rejected. And  every time another war arises,  or another billion dollars is  . spent on bullets and bombs, or  another hand raised in anger,  the children suffer. They are the  silent victims.  <S?r^Qjz?$f^  -*#*  #���.:  w  #*  ^  To Spring  On thou with dewy locks, who lookest down  iThj$ugh theid(einr windows of the mprfiing,_turn    .  .Thineangeleyes upon our western isle, ���'"���v  Which in full choir hails thy approach, O Spring!  The hills tell one another, and the listening  Valleys hear; all our longing eyes are turned  Up to thy bright pavilions: issue forth,  And let thy holy feet visit our clime.  Come o "er the eastern hills, and let our winds  Kiss thy perfumed garments; let us taste  Thy morn and evening breath; scatter thy pearls  Upon pur love-sick land that mourns for thee.  O deck her forth with thy fair fingers; pour  Thy soft kisses on her bosom; and put  Thy golden crown upon her languished head.  Whose modest tresses were bound up for thee.  William Blake  #���  &*zj9*&j*t��%jp  .jjjpT^S^HS**^^  Sft**^iia^*reKT*5^H<ar3'?^^  s to earth  departments are in a complete  state of disarray, without funds  to carry out proper on-site  surveys, bending under pressure  from the industry.  That shouldn't have been a  surprise, we should have known  how governments are. What  was a shock was the map showing the sites already occupied or  leased. Nelson Island looks like  one big fish farm and there are  other occupied sites along the  Coast and right up the inlets.  It must have been obvious  that it is in everyone's interest,  especially the interests of the  fish farmers to have a moratorium on any new applications  for at least a couple of years or  as long as it takes to collect the  requisite data.  Let's not let anyone try to  blow this up into a fight between the aquaculture industry  and environmentalists. It  shouldn't be, little can be gained  by "destroying nature and  building an arrogantly artificial  world".  For the fish farmer who has a  great deal of money invested in  his operation the knowledge of  how to work with the forces  that govern the forest and the  sea, to share with nature not  destroy it,, is essential. Nature  has a way of having the last  word.  Let us read again, with  humility, the speech of Chief  Seattle of the Suquamish given  in 1854. It reads in part - "The  earth does riot belong to man}  man belongs to the earth. This  we know. All things are con-;  nected like the blood which  unites one family. All things are  connected.  "Whatever befalls the earth  befalls the sons of the earth:  Man did not weave the web of  life; he is merely a strand in it.  Whatever he does to the web, he  does it to himself...Even the  white man...cannot be exempt  from the common destiny...One  thing we know which the white;  man may one day discover - our  God is the same God. You may  think now that you own him as  you wish to own our land, but  you cannot. He is the God of  man...the earth is precious to  him and to harm the earth is to'  heap contempt on its Creator.:  The white too shall pass,;  perhaps sooner than all other  tribes. Continue to contaminate;  your bed, and you will one night  suffocate in your own waste.   :.  "So, if we sell you our land,:  love it as we have loved it. Care-!  for it as we've cared for it...And;  with all your strength, with all  your mind, with all your heart,;  preserve it for your children and  love it...as God loves us all."  4 S_c*  Coast News, March-31,1986  Another performance suggested for play  Editor:  When the Wind Blows, I'll be  glad I have my doors on. The  retired country couple in the recent play, skillfully performed  by the Driftwood Players,  didn't because they had removed them to erect a Fallout  Shelter in their living room.  My twelve year old daughter  and I7 went to the play as an  "evening out with Mom". The  program suggested discussion  over coffee and cookies before  and after the play. We should  have gone for the "before".  After the first nuclear attack  the lettuce had evaporated, the  road melted, and the birds  silenced, but Hilda and James  BlOggs waited for "the  authorities" to bring relief supplies as they had done during  WWII. .  Radiation effects caused  headaches, nausea, bleeding  gums and blue body spots  which would surely be cured by  a trip to the chemist. However,  Hilda and James took extra  precautions that night to. sleep  in paper bags, in case another  one came. It did. There was no  curtain call.  Nor was there any appetite  for fat chocolate chip cookies,  or "It'sstill raining out" talk.  I closed and locked both my  doors, and prepared hot Inka  and grilled cheese sandwiches.  Only then did I ask, "What did  you think of the play?"  "It freaked me Mom.* I wish I  hadn't seen it," iny daughter  replied.  As we talked about our hope  of eternal life, the gloom began  to lift.  I never thought to tell her that  the fatal omission in the survival  instructions was to erect a sign  on the country road one block  from their home saying  "Nuclear Free Zone".  Thank you Raymond Briggs  (author), Colleen Elson (Director) and cast for giving my  nebulous impressions about  nuclear war vivid clarity.  Thank you too fOr making  my faith in a God who loved me  enough to die for me extremely  precious. The documented proof that Jesus died and rose  again is still our only hope.  Would you consider another  performance?  Nancy Robson  Ontario Hydro supplies nuclear fuel  #  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  Income Tax  i  i  i  Editor:  I recently received a letter  from Energy Probe, one of  Canada's most influential  citizens' groups, with some,  startling information on  tritium.. The Canadian author,  Margaret Laurence, who is a  spokesman for Energy Probe, is  circulating this information in  the hopes that Canadians will  demand a stop to tritium sales.  What   is   tritium?   A   by  product of Ontario Hydro's  Candu reactors, tritium is the  US military's number one  weapons priority, as it is vital to  making new nuclear weaporis.  Over 90 per cent of tritium  produced is used in making new  hydrogen bombs, in refreshing  existing bombs (without tritium  infusions most nuclear weapons  would soon be useless), and in  the making of neutron bombs.  The entire US military can  only produce 11 kilograms a  year, and to this Canada potentially adds four kilograms more  - enough to refresh most of the  existing 25,000 US nuclear  bombs or to provide all the  tritium needed for 1000 new  hydrogen bombs.  Ontario Hydro admits that  tritium is crucial to manufacturing bombs, but isn't stopping  sales because of the potential  profits.  Energy Probe strongly urges  you to write to the Prime  Minister asking him not to  allow the sale of tritium. If you  would like mOre information  you can contact Energy Probe  at 100 College Street, Toronto,  Ontario M5G 1L5. ,*���'  Janice Brunson  Sunshine Coast  Peace Committee  V,  885-446��  Warren McKibbin Helen Sallis  McKibbin Accounting Services ud.  3RD FLOOR TEREDO SQUARE, SECHELT       .  '  " m  i  i  I  __-J>!  Location of French Immersion disputed  Editor's note: The following letter was received for publication.  The Board of School Trustees  School District No. 46  , Box 220  "Gibsons, BC  'Dear Members:  I    I am writing in response to  the school board's decision to  ;place  the  French   Immersion  Program   in   Sechelt   (Board  meeting, March 25, 1986). As a  strong supporter of French Immersion I feel that many Gibsons, ,and Roberts Creek stu-  fdents will be excluded from par-  . ticipating in the program and  ^must therefore disagree with the  ��*;board's decision.  A survey taken indicated that  strongest   interest  in  the  French Immersion Program  came from the Gibsons/Roberts  Creek area. It showed that there  were enough children to have  two classes for kindergarten and  two classes for Grade 1.  I feel that the board's decision to place the program in  Sechelt simply because of extra  classrooms was reached as a  matter of convenience to the  budget, not to the students.  I'm sure that many parents  feel as I do that to.bus or car  pool our kindergarten and  Grade 1 children to Sechelt  every day is completely impractical. It would mean a very long  day with extra travel time and  make extra curricular activities  almost impossible. Consequently I think most people in Gibsons and Roberts Creek would  be forced out of the program.  It is my understanding that  the school board is preparing a  needs budget. If this is the case,  ��� now is the time to stop bowing  to the restraint policies and  work for the needs of the  children.  1 ask that the members of the  board reconsider their decision  and locate a French Immersion  Program in Roberts Creek or  Gibsons.  Charlene Penner  Why not U-Down-'Em?  *4>the  r  Say, little Billy,  are you -  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  C.V  Editor:  Noticed in last week's issue  that Jon ("take my word on it")  Van Arsdell was good enough  to write in and help us all feel  cosy about the U-Catch-'Em  pens. I immediately felt compelled, as one of thejeading  (take'my work1 foriit)"��� interna-!  tfoifetl exjterts5 %ohv -biiid^dropp^^  ings; to say some ���things for.f  "Aira West".       -        ?  After intensive and excessively expensive testing we have  determined that the U-Catch  -'Em pens will have no obtuse  impacting of any significant  measure on the local ecology  whatsoever.  �����;-  r      V.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  ISIPI  at  5��ntr4�� Hardwai  Madeira Park  until noon Saturday  "A Prtsnclly  COMPUTER CENTRE  omputer  PEGIALS!  Save 20% - 50% on  Apple Software!  PFS - FILE.  .*10998  MICRO COOKBOOK...  SUPER ZAXXOH .'���   ".'������. a  STICKYBEAR ABC ...  *89*B  $4Q98  SYSTEMS SPECIAL  OS-23  id. 128K ram.  $89900  With keypad, 128K ram,  monitor, disk drive. Runs all  Apple software.  OS-21  64K ram, monitor, disk  drive. Runs all Apple  software. .  $749  WHILE THEY LAST!!  COMPUTER  DUST COVERS  $9  98  EACH  DOWNTOWN SECHELT  886-2000  WS MAXOH m��0UU_R  LXSXSS VAHCOUVME PRICES  As for "disgust" over treatment of the birds themselves  -does a species that chooses to  live year round in Stanley Park  on a diet of carmel-covered  popcorn sound sensitive to you?  It is our opinion that if more  Coasters showed the kind of in-.>  iniative Mr. Burns 'displays, the  current" ''stick' that- bucV^  p&ifjri tfotfr councils are running  might really get off the ground!1  How about "U-Dowri  -'Em"? Ever notice how the  loggers somehow overlooked  just a few of the really BIG Old  Douglas Firs?  Imagine a lottery for Expo  guests, the winners of which get  to cut down the "Last of the Big  Ones".  We save the largest tree till  the end and while the lucky win-  ,  ner saws down the last of the  great   trees,   we   the   citizens  gather  round   arid  (to   para-  Creek  grateful  Editor:  The Roberts Creek Community Association would like  to take this opportunity to  thank Neil Olsen and Larry  Smith of the Sheepskin Slipper  Company for their co-operation  in removing the sign which  seemed to offend so many local  residents.  We appreciate their courtesy  and community-mindedness.  We hope that their new sign on  Highway 101, near Flume  Road, will bring them lots of  customers so that their business  will thrive.  Diana Zornes  President, Roberts Creek  Community Association  Thanks  Editor:  May I please use your paper  to thank those people who attended the lighting of the totem  pole at Sechelt Elementary  School on Tuesday, March 25,  on such a foul night.  I hope the light will further  the bond between the Indian  people, the school and the community.  J. Marsden  phrase our mayor) "smile the  Sechelt smile, wear the Sechelt  T-shirt, and sing the Sechelt  song."  You   know   the   one   -  "M.I.C...K.E.Y...  MO...USE...  .,. .i.... R.Martin  Tuwanek  Calling AH Gardeners!  Healthy plants and lawns need the right proportion of important i  food elements. Soil that lacks nitrogen, phosphorus or potash needs  first aid fast.  You're invited to our  Oar den  Soil  Clinic  SATURDAY/ APRIL 5th  -\5  J.  3&*  *&  Gome and find but  to make this year's garden  the best one yet.  <o  OPEN*  7 DAYS?  A WEEK  teste *s,f A>, ��� i  :    ���  .  .   '     .  .   OWNED & OPERATED BY DICK & SHIRLEY BOWERS  ^Charnberlin Rd., Gibsons  886-9889 .  ���������������-���.:���-������-_._  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  JO USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  ���2812  /. ms  Coast News, March 31.1986  mmnm  *    ��_i  and... it's Sunnycrest Mall's  ANNIVERSARY!  v_��  _ -*  We have wonderful suggestions for Spring!  Find the very latest looks in designer fashions.  Discover exciting new jewelry designs, gifts,  crafts and housewares. Do come in and see the  best new shoe styles in years and don't forget to  treat yourself to a scrumptious meal or pastry,  to a pampering facial and new Spring hairstyle.  It's all here...at SUNNYCREST!  *....  ��<  9  Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Centre Gibsons  886-2023  ALL KARAT  GOLD CHAIN  % off  Through Saturday, April 12  Every Friday & Saturday through the month of April,  our goldsmith, MR. KURT STOIBER, will be on hand  to discuss your personal needs in gold jewelry design  ��� Karat gold jewellry ��� 3 month layaways available ��� Appraisals ��� Imported crystal  and fine china ���Precious & semi-precious stones ��� Gifts ��� Repairs ��� Crystal ���Silver  Jewellry ��� Sandcast animals ��� Brass ��� Costume jewellry ��� Seiko A Lorus watches ���  :������:...:.'������'���-/���' Pocket watches  KZ___B  y&  Canvas Hi-Top Runners  by NIKE  Reg. $49.95  20%OFF  Selected Runners  (Men's, ladies' and children's)  Pharmasave  Latex  Gloves  Laundry  Pine Sol  ������' .  M  Viva  Towels  2 roll pak  99��  SALEW^  Ivory  Shampoo  450 ml  SALE  ���2.99  ���   ���  Extra Strength  50's  $  SALE  1.79  SALE  Purex  Toilet  Tissue  4 roll pak  $1.39  Alberto  Mousse  SALE  $2.98  Aspercreme  for Arthritic Pain  Reg. $5.89  SALE      O.ilU  Equal  Trial size  Low Cal Sweetener  SALE  39  c  Flex  Shampoo  by Revlon  300 ml  $  SALE  2.49  Neo Citran  Hot drink cokJ medicine ���  10's  $  SALE  2.79  ' fi  .1  11  .*._  GIBSO1M S  PH A R M ASAV E  ��ost Office  iH22___T^=^  SUNNYCREST MALL GIBSONS     886 7213  tility Bills!  SUNNYCREST MALL  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  COSY CORNER CRAFTS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  DON'S SHOES  GIBSONS TRAVEL  GODDARD'S FASHION CENTRE  GREEN SCENE  INNER SPACE  -KITCHENS & CLOSETS  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & OEMS  KITS CAMERAS  LIQUOR STORE  ORANGE-0  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  RICHARD'S MEN'S WEAR  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  HENRY'S BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUNNYCREST RESTAURANT  SUPERVALU  THE CANDY SHOPPE  THE FEATHERED NEST  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  YOU-DEL'S DELICATESSEN  "a little bit city, a little bit country...the best off both, sight here In Gibsons.*  a{_-4^_ Coast News, March 31,1986  5.  Shauna Peterson in Grade Two at Langdale Elementary came up  with a novel idea for a banana-picking machine. Now, if only there  were some bananas to test it on. ���Dianne Evans photo  Roberts  Creek  Guides sign up  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  There's good news for girls  ages 9 to 12. A Guide Group is  being formed in Roberts Creek  under the leadership of Mrs.  Wilma Erskine with help from  Sue Shepherd^ Sue just returned  . from a conference at Naramata  and is really enthused about all  she learned there with lots of  ideas for projects, games, and  field trips.  There's a registration and information meeting on Wednesday, April 9, at 3:30 in the  Community Use Room at  Roberts Creek Elementary.  Girls who haven't been in  Brownies are welcome. For  more information phone Sue  Shepherd at 885-2972.  FAIRE TIME  The Roberts Creek Parents'  Auxiliary is holding an  organizational meeting for the  annual Fun Faire on Thursday,  April 10, at 10 a.m. in the Com-  muny Use Room at the school.  Anyone who can help is  welcome as they're looking for  new ideas.  The Fun Faire is the major  fund-raiser for the school so it is  very important and needs lots of  people and energy. The propos-  ed^teiqr.the Faire is Friday,  May^'so' there's onlya month  to get ready. Please come to the  meeting and lend your  assistance.  DANCE TICKETS  A lot of people are already  talking about the dance at the  Community Hall on April 12 so  get your tickets early. "Slim and  the Pickups" will be opening  the evening and Randish and  John Paulin will be back on the  Coast with "Razzbabboon", a  new six piece band.  The dance is sponsored by the  Hall  Committee.  Tickets  are  $7.50 at Seaview Market. No  minors.  NEW LOOK  It's out with the old and in  with the new in the Roberts  Creek Volunteer Fire Department. They're trying to sell the  old original fire truck, fondly  referred to as the "old turkey".  At the same time, they're sporting new uniforms, the latest in  haute couture for fire protection.  The ice cream white with  green flourescent stripes is certainly a shock after the grubby  old gear and not likely to remain in its pristine condition  long. But WCB regulations require the change to the new  fireproof, niaterial fqr^the/pro-  tectioh 3f our noble volunteers.  Volunteer openings  by Batyah Fremes  The Volunteer Action Centre  is presently helping several services on the Coast fill volunteer  openings for Spring and Summer.  Drivers in the Gibsons area  are needed immediately to  transport clients to and from  appointments. One  have a car and be  for daytime driving  two or three times a month.  Mileage is paid for all trips both  on and off the Coast, as well as  ferry fare from Vancouver.  Gibsons Library is searching  for a mature gentleman to read  every other week to preschoolers. Eight to 20 children  assemble every Wednesday for  an hour's story time.  medical  needs to  available  nit-iv.ii__a___j_  -���***��-���-���_--  Quote off the Week  In the garden of thy heart  plant naught but the rose of  '0Ve- _,_.,_���_  Baha'u'llah  p.��tt-m��._ILL.LLl__a  *  f  if  The Adult Basic Literacy  Program (ABLE), is especially  short of tutors in the Sechelt  area right now. Adults are required two or three hours a  week to help peers develop  essential reading and writing  skills. ABLE provides all the  necessary training for  volunteers, as well as on-going  support throughout the tutoring  process.  The Sechelt Baby Clinic  wants a warm friendly person to  welcome new mothers and their  infants to this post natal care  facility. For a couple of hours  every second Wednesday after-  non, this woman would perform the much needed duties of  hostess, receptionist and assistant to the Public Health Nurse  running the clinic.  To register, or find out more  about these volunteer opportunities and others listed with  the Volunteer Action Centre,  call 885-5881. Registration interviews are conducted in  Sechelt and Gibsons.  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District,  and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning  Permits in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31ST, 1986  Step No. 1      ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons -  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will  be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed  Fire Prevention Officer will take these application  forms, personally inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the receipt of $5.00  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  RANDY RODRIGUE, FIRE CHIEF  f!  _ .  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  chuck blade roast A 39 ��1.99  Quarter - Cut into Chops  pork loin  ���    ��� . ���   ���    ���'���_���,..���    ���   ������    ���    ���    *s   ���    ���  ��� ���    ��� . Jfy  Lean (10 lb. package or more)  ground beef  Olympic or Wiltshire  weiners  ���������������������a***  ��� ���' ��� Mg  4.39   1.99  3.51 J.59  *.  ���    ���    ��� ' ���    ��� ������������.   _.  ���    ������_.-_��������  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  ���_:';'. . . Card  89  Without  Super Saver  Cerd  ���?j.{.-:y.^ ���(��--  . -^  ' .it  Imported -5 lb. bag  B.C. Grown  alfalfa  ��. ���   j With 1 Complete       l�� ^_| Without       (  I      l *. *���' O ,. Super^jw '^ Q J|,Super Saver  ,  I  ..��..4.    ., .r ft A. ..(S-A" :i.   ��� R %prt I' W-'W;'cftt. ���     Card  ;* ���    ���  t      I     r.,,    ...  ���:.-���  ���.������'������    -���--������ .:���   ���    ���;���������        >S  . .  .       4 '  \. Mexican  field tomatoes  1.30, .59  wt-        VV   ,  *" ���*,!  *>  >.��J  . . . . . 99a  kg  ?m  BAI  vs&n  Oven Fresh  hot  bread   ...454gm ��� 5J5I  White & 100% Whole Wheat  Oven Fresh  dinner  rolls   12's  White or 100% Wholewheat  Weston's  With 1 Complete  homemade style bread sngm   ���"���"���������as  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.09  _vj  _*���*  ?*}  Tkk,  .���_s��s_._s___>;  ��._.TP^if>.  '___*  *%&>,  ^  Purex  With 1 Complete  bathroom tissue4 ro_ supw _?;_  Foremost ��� Plain or Fruit  With 1 Complete  yogurt 200 9m    *"siz  Hunt's  With 1 Complete  tomato paste3$sgm sgperszz  Squirrel  With. Complete  peanut butter. kg.............      supe,sca.._  Alcan   . ..  ���..������. __.���������" With 1 Complete  aluminum foilw*w.....'        sup8r c__  . ��� ��� -  Golden Grove w|)h, Comp|..  apple juice. _t.e supersc3  1.29  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.68  2.99  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  1.19  3.79  2.19  ,'_  *.  *.  *��  6  Y ! '  Coast News, March 31,1986  Begins April 7th  Many In-Store items at  FANTASTIC SAYINGS!  ���Meet our new  Sates Manager,.  BARRY ANDERSON  ��� !  hi  i  j  i  j  n f  I*?  |i   ;  -9 ft % OFF our famous Custom Made  4_�� V DRAPES Selected Patterns i  "Ours is the LARGEST STOCK SELECTION  on the Sunshine. Coast"  DeVrles Floor &_ Window Coverings  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons     :'��� .886-7112  , PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL EVENINGS 885-3870  t.  \  !  SHYLO NURSING SERVICE  Now Serving The Sunshine Coast  1-922-7024 (collect)  SPECIAL CARE FOR SPECIAL PEOPLE  . We specialize in the care of  elderly and terminally 111 patients  (In-Home)  ��� Staffed by RN's to nurse's aides     '  ��� Check your insurance for possible coverage  $  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services   ���  GIBSONS    .  Glassford Road -11:15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex GvReScI'^;^  |Church Telephone;^��^2333-  -jft ��sK�� J^��   ' ��� ���  i ��� ��� ���  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,  * .v 885 .74_ft _>rM-5*^7&- ��� ��� ���<<'���*>  *; -...������  !ty<   . ��� ���      .. '��� ���  ?V. ���      Traditional Anglican  ���{���       Services & Teaching  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor Ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  ^Sgk ��S�� <���*�����}���  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 10:15 a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  .fr ���%& & ������.^���  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone '  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada       ��� i  r_^j�� 3[B Jfk< ������_���,.��� in  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  ���*_9(i Sfk 3fr���  >���***��-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weeklyjfcjor-i. Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611    ,  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship v  Sunday - 11 a.m.  Sunday School  For All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  ,__���_������ ��� i  i Hfk _%�� JK�� ��������� ���,'��� ���'������  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service & '  Sunday School 11:45 a.m.  ;   Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506   : _**.**.*��___        ..  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon. Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  ���    H   ��� ��� ��� -^fm *2fv <5y��       ii     i   ���������!  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m..-  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  j. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  iiiiiliiiliis  by Ruth Fonester, 885-2418  Three weeks before | show  date of April 12 the Halfmoon  Hams Farewell Show tickets  have all gone.v This is when we  \ wish that we had ahall^apable  of'iholsiing threeVpr four hundred instead; of having tp turn  ;people(away;"v;; ]':;..;.' "Vy\  3ut)tion't give iip hope: just  yet -3ift you give your name and  ph6r_3 v number ito the {ticket  outldjs Vou will be called if there  are , |ome cancellations,- and  there ��iisuaUy are some. So get  your n^me on.!top of the^list.  The; Book Store, Strings ^b.  Things knd Books and Stuff are|  the places to call. ^  I dd>( have a suggestion to-  make fpr|those of you who are ,;  disappointed   and   had   been ���  planning to spend $5 for the  show. If you feel you would like  to make a donation to the cause  for which the show is being  presented, namely the Erin Kelly Van Fund, the above mentioned ticket' outlets or any of  the Hams would be delighted  and grateifwf to  receive your  contribution!;. X ?���  OPENHOtf|S/  A reminder to all you Halfmoon Bay rriums that the  Welcome Beai6fi|Play School is  having Open 'House Tuesday,  April 8 from 9:30 to 11:30 a.m.  FIRST SIGHTING ^  Elsie Julian of Redrooffs  reported her first sighting of a  visiting humming bird on Tues-*  day, March 25. Gups it's time  to get some feed out for our little friends who bring us so much  pleasure. Right now they are  hungry after their long flight  and heed a little boost till the  pollens are more plentiful.  A GREAT LIGHT.,,, ,  I'm   not   sure   whether   it  should be the highways depart-l.  ment> or hydro who should be  given a vote of thanks for the<  brand new street light which has-  recently been erected on theV  highway at the junction of Hwy*  101   and-the  Halfmoon  Bay|  School road. ��� |��  ',,    This is of great help to those"  'getlirig- off the? bus on dar_  . .nights. .������������^. \ "$h  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The next monthly meeting off*.:  the Halfmoon Bay Branch of��  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary^  will be at Welcome Beach Hall;:  on Monday, April 7 at 10 a.m.|  Anyone interested in giving?  some of their time to help withj  auxiliary projects will be made';  most welcome. .  PLANT SALE  The date has been set for the,.  Welcome Beach Community:'  Association's annual plant sale,:  at the hall. It will be on Satur-?  day, May 17. Mary Murray will<  be in charge and is the lady to1  call if you would like to lend a,  hand for this popular event. V  You can reach Mary atV  885-2613.  Will  :**  f^ss  i i-'-^cf^-vJ&X?"-- .*���*"_'  q, .n&*,   __    * _ * .* -*  ��  V.  i   -      *��-1? '~*E ' '- * * *���*��  c^-.Wv  >*<  -^^������^o.  -^; .  "*-^,-        '       ^%**v**��  .._"'*��'���*;.> >.��� **.^ .  Howard Biondeau and Rose Ayres, both of Sechelt, shared some laughs with Red Cross assistant Jane  Stark while being two of the 208 people who gave "The Gift of Life" at the blood donor clinic held in  Sechelt last Monday.  ���Fran Burnside photd  Area C SOundings  Park in need of cafe  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Brookman Park needs some  TLC. Why this park is continually vandalized is a mystery.  It has a great gazebo for Moms  and Dads to sit while they watch  Junior play. Someone has torn  a big hole in the roof.  The benches have been tipped  over and parts removed.  A work party will meet at 10  a.m. at the park on April 19.  Some boards and ropes will be  replaced. A general clean up of  the area, and removal of all  benches will be done, rain or  shine. We can toast weiners in  the bonfire and coffee will be  provided.  If there are no donations of  materials or money, then some  of the existing structures may  have to come down.  Be a part of your community:  Attend the General Meeting at  the Wilson Creek Hall on April  14,7:30 p.m. and the park clean  up on April 19, 10 a.m.  Needed - three old tires that  are not steel belted, in order to  replace the swing seats.  MOTORCROSS  Had a chat with Lance Gray  who says the Motorcross Races  have begun again. He will be  giving times and dates for the  next races in a future column.  He. reports there are many  racers but only he and his wife,  along with John Pinkster tp do  M 'the;setti_igvup and labour in-  vd^ed^ithiMraices.';; u?:" !'s:  |;^omeMpn giiysr'ahd,^6lis. ff'  yoii want'to play you have to  payi   Give these  people your  support.  MISCELLANEOUS  Nice * to see . you up and  around again, Jack Marsden.  W.H. John Johnson, chairman of the Sandy Hook Property Owners Association,  urges all interested home  owners in Area C to attend an  informational meeting on April  16, 7:30 p.m. A local representative from the Ministry of  Forests will outline the 10 year  plan for loggiing in the area.  Come and ask questions. Find  out how this will affect streams,  lakes and ultimately, your  homes.  ���   A small park is in the process  Expose Yourself  THE  \LTERNATIVE  Sale Ends April 5/$6 or while stock lasts  Never Paint Again!  Choose  [Welctwood]   VINYL  SIDING  75  0  sq. ft.  DAP CAULKING  .-���&-���.  White or Grey   "  99  tube  CABINET PLYWOOD?  $6998shl  SCQ98  W     sht  $4598  3/4 LC.Ash  %.' F.S. Oak  Va Birch  BEHR  sht  SILICONE  Paintable 300 ml  $5  ..*��&    ���'..**?>.        r-^5.  5/16X4T&G PINE  $R98  W    pkg  5/16X4T&G CEDAR  $10"  1 \Jf    pkg  Tired of Leaky Gutters?  PRE-FINISHED  ALUM.  GUTTER  WALLPAPER  99  Single  Euro  Roll  24 Designs, in Stock  OLFA TYPE KNIVES  SABRE SAW BLADES  $1  Pkg of 5  89  ���ea.  \LTERNATIVE  -THE  V.  HWY 101, GIBSONS, B.C. 8863294  (across from Shell Self-serve) Mon. - Sat. 8:30-5:00  pf being cleared for a childrens  playground at Sandy Hook.  Sounds like they are all in gear  and pulling together in Sandy  Hook.  Bridge is finished at the  Wilson Creek Hall until fall.  Many thanks to Hazel Seeton  and Helen Heath who ran it and  to Harold Heath who helped set  up the tables all season.  Don't forget the Conservation and Outdoor Recreation  Education (CORE) course starts  Monday, April 7, 7 tp 9 p.m.,  and continues until the 30th.  This takes place at the Wilson  Creek Clubhouse, ;6ff ��� Field  Road, at the end of Gunclub  Road.  The course costs $60, including $20 to pre-register. Send  cheques payable to Bea Rfinkin,  R.R. No. 1, Sechelt, 885-9787.  This class is not yet full and is a  must for a first time B.C.  hunter's license.  Sechelt Scenario  Daffodil Days  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Daffodil Days are April 4 and  5, buy a bunch of the sunny  flowers and help with cancer  research.  The cancer mail-drop will  start on April 14. Please support it.  Important fact: of all the  Canadians who are diagnosed  as having cancer during 1986,  50 per cent will be alive and considered well in 1991. A whole lot  better than it used to be. Cancer  can be beaten.  SLIDE NIGHT  Saturday, April 5, starting at  7:30 p.m..at St. Hilda's Church  Hall there will be an historical  biblical film on. Iisr^el .wtji commentary. }v        ,  Refreshments will be provided. Admission by donation goes  to the Building Fund.   .  The new church is rising up to  become a beautiful building and  all those who have worked  towards this end can be proud  of what is being achieved.  Whale of a Sale will be on at  the hall on Saturday, April 12^  starting at 10:30 a.m. Plants  and white elephant items, but  no clothes, will be needed for  sale. If you have anything you  wish to contribute call 885-2593  for pickup.  GARDEN NEWS  ���  The Sechelt Garden Club is  planning an award for the most  beautiful garden in the Sechelt  area from West Sechelt including Wilson Creek, up to the  Girl Guide Camp.  The work on the garden must  be of the owner's doing, no pro1  fessional landscaping. Watch  for further details at the garden  show in the Trail Bay Mall on  April 19. .\    ,;  B&P WOMEN     T;'  Don't forget tp:pick up ypur  tickets for the Sunshine Coast  Business and Professional  Women's fifth Annual Bursary  Fashion Show. It will be held op  two nights, Wednesday and  Thursday, April 16 and 17, at  the Sechelt Indian Band Com:  munity Hall.  ���.y.\:  Pub issue alive  Jose and Consuelo Martinez  have signed a covenant to accompany their request for rezoning of their Davis Bay property to allow a neighbourhood  pub.  This covenant was drawn up  following a meeting with the  regional district planning  department and on the heels of  a planning committee meeting  where concerns were expressed  about the possible uses to which  the property, site of the Casa  Martinez Restaurant, might be  put in the future.  Although opposition was expressed to the granting of the  rezoning  request  at  a  public  1&*  meeting, the board had given  the zoning by-law second reading, but balked at giving third  reading and approval because  of their concerns about proper-*  ty use. '  At last Thursday's board  meeting Martinez, who was present, declined to comment, but'  in a letter to the board received  at the same meeting and accoriv  panying the convenant, asked'  that the matter be tabled until1  after an April 1 or 2 meeting  with Coast-Garibaldi Health;  Unit, where their concerns'  about his application will come-  under discussion. *  Plant Sale - Sechelt Arts Centre on Sat., April 12 at 10 a.m. Plant.donations will  be accepted on Fri, April 11 from 10 to 4 p.m.  The Cancer Support Group will be held on Mon.; April 7 at 1:30 p.m. in the  Board Room of Sechelt Municipal Office, 1241 Inlet.Ave. All welcome.  Sechelt Marsh Society, guest speaker, Sarah Grove, Friday, April 4 at 7:30  p.m. Sechelt Arts Centre. Topic "Seabirds of the B.C. Coast".  Spring Flea Market & Bake Sale, April 12, 10 a.m.., St. Mary's Church; Hwy  101, Gibsons.  C.O.R.E. course starts April 7 at the. Rod & Gun Clubhouse off Field Road, 7-9  p.m. To pre-register or for info., call Bea Rankin, 885-9787.  YWCA is giving a fitness instructor's course in Gibsons starting Tuesday, April  8, 6:30-9:30 p.m. -18 hour course. Contact Jacqui Allen-Gye, 885-3827.  United Church Women's Plant & Book Sale in the church hall, Sat., April 12,  10:30 to 12 p.m;  Pender harbour Auxiliary, to St. Mary's Hospital will have their next regular  meeting on Wed., April 9 at 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall. Everyone  welcome.  Get ready for an evening of non-stop laughter on Friday, April 4 when the Royal  Canadian Air Farce fly into town bringing with them biting wit, stinging satire and  comedy that just doesn't quit. It's one performance only, 7:30 p.m. at the Or-  pheum so get your tickets now from all VTC/CBO outlets. Call 280*4444. Produced by Big Brothers.  Track and Field Meet at Chatelech, 10 a.m.  Call Ron Bunting at 885-7605 for further info.  April 19. Open to everyone. Rain did not delay the flights at the Kinsmen-sponsored circus in  Sechelt last week, and this young pilot obviously loved taking to the  skies! ���Fran Burnside photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Harbour's loss  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Pender Harbour has lost an  outstanding member of the  community with the sudden  death, of Harry Holliday of  Garden Bay.  Harry's green boat was a  familiar sight in coastal settlements from Kingcome Inlet  to Klemtu. He and his wife  Hilary, a physiotherapist who  gave much time to these isolated  communities, were long-time  Harbour residents.  Harry was a member of the  Coast Guard Auxiliary, and  helped many a boater in  distress. He will be sadly missed  here and all along the West  Coast.  SPRING DANCE  _, Tickets for the Community  Club Spring Dance are available  at the Oak Tree, Harbour  Video, and Centre Hardware.  The date is April 12, 9 to 1 at  the Community Hall. The  music will be performed by  7'Nightshift".  ,   Dance those springtime, blues  away!  NEWS BRIEF V  Edith Daly is in New York  getting a bionic hip. You set the  style, Jock Gibson!  Cbl. Flounders is adding on,  now that they're back from  holidays.  *"��� Michelle Rivers scared her  family with a ruptured appendix  Tecently. She's home now,  recovering nicely. Get well  soon, Michelle!  Can someone tell me if the Irvine's Landing Marina is changing hands?  MADEIRA PARK  ELEMEN TARY NEWS  .  During March, MPES held  an   Open  House,   an  indoor  track   meet,   and   a   parents'  meeting.  The new May Queen is Deena  Lowings, with attendants Christy Gooldrup and Melanie  Godkin. Flower girls are Nikki  Bathgate, Jessica Munro,  Angeline Gough and Kristal  Garbers.  HEART BEATS  Annabelle Antilla would like  to thank the people from  Wood Bay to Egmont who  donated so generously to the  B.C. Heart Foundation. Our  total was $2,732.35!  Special thanks to our  volunteers for their time and  energy canvassing: Marjory  MacKay, Shirley Dumma,  Margaret Porter, Pat Vaughan,  ASfir��o<&; Eileen Alexander,  Wilma Thompson, Sue Elsdon,  oiiuv-iiuc ...nappell, Joyce  Garbers, Shelly Christian,  Elizabeth Beadle, Les Beharrell  and Mel Likes.  LIONS AUCTION  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club is appealing to the community for donations of  saleable items for their annual  auction. Your generosity in the  past has helped the Lions' activities right here in the Harbour.  They are looking for attic  treasures, hand tools, machines,  motors, mowers, stoves, household items, dishes, lamps, boats  and gear, fishing equipment,  hardware, bicycles - all manner  of things thay may just be taking up space in your garage or  basement.  For pick up, please call Earl  Ansell, 883-2752; Les Beharrell,  883-2528, or Walter Blair,  883-9409. Thanks for your continuing support!  THEY'RE BACK! ;!  Can anyone beat Joe and  Gayle Adams' sighting of the  first hummingbird? The  Adams spotted one on March  20 at their home on Whiskey  Slough, and promptly put out  the feeder. Despite the rain and  fog, we are now certain that spring is here!  APRIL IS CANCER MONTH  Volunteers for the Cancer  Society will once again be selling  daffodils on April 4 in Madeira  Park. Please support the work  of the Cancer Society.  You can protect your health  in two important ,ways: know  the seven steps to health  (available from the local  branch) and give generously for  research and support services  during April.  HOLIDAYS  Easter holidays will disrupt  everyone's plans during the next  week. You won't get me on the  phone for news, and my next  community column. See you in  April!  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Swap  Meet, Saturday, April 5. Call  Hans Schroeder, 883-2573, for  a table.  Watch for the SPCA Plant  Sale at this time.  y       v.. . ���* . -.   A.  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  Egmont's  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  EASTER HAT LUNCH  It's life in the fast lane,  Backeddy boogie on Friday,  breakfast at the Lions on Saturday, now luncheon on Wednesday at the hall.  That's 1 p.m. this Wednesday, April 2. It's cold plate and  dessert plus tea or coffee for $3  and $1.50 for kids.  Create your own Easter bonnet as there will be prizes for  prettiest, funniest, most  original, etc., etc. There will be  prizes for little girls also^so  come on moms, and grand-  moms have a fun day with them  making hats and going out for  lunch.  There will be door prizes, raffles and fun games plus socializing.  Vi Berntzen is definitely the  hostess with the mostest and '  keeps her cool. She'd never slap  her aide Dolly Wallace. If you  have relatives or friends visiting  for the Easter holiday bring  them along as it's Wednesday  and the Thrift Store is open  upstairs in the hall.  On view there is the beautiful  kitchen knife set made in Egmont by John Seabrook and being raffled at this time. Also second prize, rechargeable flashlight and third prize which is a  surprise, but it's there to view.  See you Wednesday 1 p.m.  sharp.  MISCELLANEOUS  More action for Egmont, tennis court that is.  Welcome home from world  travelling and tennis playing Bill  and Shirley Hall of North Lake.  P.S. to Diana, Adam, Geoff,  Denny and John; they brought  a case of TB's with them.  "Inagin outagjn" it was for  Gene Berntzen who had eye  cataracts removed and was out  of hospital next day. I wouldn't  be surprised to see Gene and Vi  out oh the tennis court.  Dolly Wallace says Thank  you for meals on wheels. Dolly  -Little Che Wing Wallace broke  her arm a fe\v weeks, back atid.  has been coping quite well  especially with neighbours and  friends bringing her meals,  stove wood and flowers and  their company. She's coping so  well she worked at the Bargain  Barn last week.  I did not see it but heard we  almost had another house fire. ���  Thanks to fast-moving volunteers it wasn't a disaster. Bet a  siren could have helped them  gain two or three minutes which  is crucial when a wood fire is  just starting.  Don Jeffries is leaving Egmont. (I'll bet!)  The Backeddy will have  "Geraldmusic" daily in the pub  by May. For sure weekends until then.  Not a rumour! Lions auction  will happen so get in touch with  them to pick up any "auc-  tionables" you have to donate.  Happy anniversary Bill and  Jean Graham on your 47th.  BIRTHDAYS  April Fool! Last month I said i  April birthdays. Here are the  April birthdays. (Some ari  Aries, Aries is symbolized fyl  the ram and in spite of frusta^  tions, failures and disappointments, Aries always survives^  . Doug and Elaine Sihjey,  Katie D., Gloria F. and Len  Silvey, Tina Broeker and/her  Grandad DanC, Patti Jackson  and Marty Lowe, Mik</ L.,  Walt H., Jaccie J. and Kinji.  Three year old Elisha Barham  wherever you are. I  Coast  overlooked  B.C. Ferries have /done it  again, Director Johi' Shaske  told the regional board last  Thursday night.        /  Some time ago, Shaske said,  the Ferry Corporation agreed  that when new schedules were  announced in the'/Vancouver  papers, the Sunsiine Coast  schedule would be/included in  the advertising.     ]  "Two weeks ago,the new sailings for Routes (/and 2 were  advertised in both( the Sun and  the Province. It v^as a large ad  with lots of space^but there was  no Sunshine Cpast," Shaske  said. .  "Let's write to the General  Manager, to tie operations  manager, to everyone involved  and remind then! of what they  agreed," Shaske suggested.  This the board agreed to do.  X-*F__ ������)#(.-<  URENNE  ONCRETE  U M PING  ��� Driveways   i        fi.,;. ���Sidewalks  '"���Patios ��� Carports  AH your concrete needs at competitively low  prices..PUMPING, PLACING AND FINISHING  Floors  Foundations  Exposed Aggregate  Coloured Concrete  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  Call us for a FREE ESTIMATE  TURENNE CONCRETE  PUMPING CO. LTD.  Call: 886-7022 (office) or 667-3983 (Pager)  i DlStmUNTS ON ALL CpN���RfTEP0RK  J Sh ovvth is M4 a n d receive a 1Q%  |.v-^''.'-.^  t;.;:. .:'������'-yyy:���:   ��� ������. V;(:Gc.^ ' ��� . /yy:y _.���" ;V-':",  EXu 6. Coast News, March 31,1986  Begins April 7th  Many In-Store items at  FANTASTIC SAVINGS!  ���Meet our new  Sales Manager,.  BARRY ANDERSON  20o/oOFF  our famous Custom Made  DRAPES Selected Patterns i  i v.  m  .  "Ours is the LARGEST STOCK SELECTION  on the Sunshine.Coast"  DeVrles floor & Window Coverings %  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-7112  PENDER HARBOUR CUSTOMERS CALL EVENINGS 885-3070 I  I  SHYLO NURSING SERVICE  Now Serving The Sunshine Coast  1-922-7024 (collect)  SPECIAL CARE FOR SPECIAL PEOPLE  . We specialize in the care of  elderly and terminally ill patients  (In-Home)  ��� Staffed by RN's to nurse's aides  ��� Check your insurance for possible coverage  Iii  i   '!  i   i  1*0  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services   ���  GIBSONS  Glassford Road -11.15 a.m.  Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay - 9:30 a.m.  Sunday School - 9:30 a.m.  S Rev. Alex G.-Rerd'7"' *  J  M Church Telephone; f: 886-2333.*'���->  __4p Sfk <2V*���  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of Hfs 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 .t>r*1-525S_.76&  ?        Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  '���'������i        '���        '  Sfk Sgk Sfk     '��� "i-i- ���-  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  CHARISMATIC REVIVAL CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New Life Academy KDG to Gr. 12 (Now Enrolling)  Service times: Sun. 10:30 a.m., Mid-vyeek, 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  ���"���flfp Sgk JVv-7  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 10:15a.m.  Branch President Reg. H. Robinson  886-2382  . i-i-       i. ��� J& J%* r3^l- ������   ii���   -���_..���i.  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       1-1:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship      7:00 p.m.  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 p.m.  Phone '  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  &ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 a.m.  Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  _��� *&&   ������fl^P ��vV *S*  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday School 9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  Weeklyiftjor. c. Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson-  886-2611 - .  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 a.m.  V 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    .  ;':^_1___���_ a>|j��j��      yy- ���' ;.  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service & '  Sunday School 11:45 a.m,  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  ���- - - 111 11 11    i    ������%> _Vb -*St  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Pastor Tim Shapcotte  883-2374 or 883-2870  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Morning Worship       11:00 a.m.  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 p.m.  i    . _������_ i ���-Jtf.  <$fk Jfk'- "��� ���  GRACE REFORMED  COMMUNITY  CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ___,*2a     ,��gs> ;.,9��5',  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Three weeks before |:show  date of April 12 the Halfmoon  Hams Farewell Show tickets  have all gone..T^s/is when we  wish that we hjad a hall-capable  of .holding three] or four hundred instead of having to turn  people-away. \Tki: ��� .-''-y:  Bk .don't give, iip hope just  yet -Myou give your name and  phone V number to the .ticket  outlets you will be called if there  areij some cancellations^ and  there ^usually are some. So get  your n_lmeoA top of the'list.  The-:i^ok Sfcre, Strings 'ft^  Things .tad Books and Stuff ar^f  the places to call. ��� '���'. *|'.  I do have a suggestion to'-  make fc^those of you who are ,;  disappointed   and   had   been '���  planning to spend $5 for the  show. If you feel you would like  to make a donation to the cause  for which the show is being  presented, namely the Erin Kelly Van Fund, the above mentioned ticket' outlets or any of  the Hams ywould be delighted  and gratef^itp. receive your  contributiohUV*  OPEN HOtf$E/  A remindei. to all you Halfmoon Bay mums that the  Welcome BeaicHfPlay School is  having Open -House Tuesday,  April 8 from 9:36 to 11:30 a.m.  FIRST SIGHTING ~  Elsie Julian of Redrooffs  reported her first sighting of a  visiting humming bird on Tues-"  day, March 25. Guess it's time  to get some feed out for our little friends who bring us so much  pleasure. Right now they are  hungry after their long flight  and heed a little boost till the  pollens are more plentiful.  A GREAT LIGHT ,.���.-,.,/  Pm   not   sure   whfether   it-  should be the highways depart-!,  ment Or hydro whp should be.  given a vote of thaiiks for the];  brand new street light which has}  recently been erected on theV  highway at the junction of Hwy;  101   and  the Halfmoon  Bay|  School road. j��  This is of great help to those  * - getting off,: the- bus on dar_  .nights. <.;^ ���- ��� ���'- ��� *$:  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The next monthly meeting of  the Halfmoon Bay Branch oft  St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary^  will be at Welcome Beach Hall;  on Monday, April 7 at 10 a.m.|i  Anyone   interested   in   giving?  some of their time to help with;  auxiliary projects will be made  most welcome.  PLANT SALE  The date has been set for the,^  Welcome Beach Community1/  Association's annual plant sale;;  at the hall. It will be on Satur4'  day, May 17. Mary Murray will!  be in charge and is the lady to-  call if you would like to lend af  hand for this popular event.!  You can reach Mary at;  885-2613.  ��  ��-v^>  -X3  ���*������*."_*������  a-^*-1^.^  ��.v,.  &:  Howard Blondeau and Rose Ayres, both of Sechelt, shared some laughs with Red Cross assistant Jane!  Stark while being two of the 208 people who gave "The Gift'of Life" at the blood donor clinic held iii]  Sechelt last Monday.  Area C Soundings  ���  -Fran Bumside photo  Park in need of care  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Brookman Park needs some  TLC. Why this park is continually vandalized is a mystery.  It has a great gazebo for Moms  and Dads to sit while they watch  Junior play. Someone has torn  a big hole in the roof.  The benches have been tipped  over and parts removed.  A work party will meet at 10  a.m. at the park on April 19.  Some boards and ropes will be  replaced. A general clean up of  the area, and removal of all  benches will be done, rain or  shine. We can toast weiners in  the bonfire and coffee will be  provided.  If there are no donations of  materials or money, then some  of the existing structures may  have to come down.  Be a part of your community.  Attend the General Meeting at  the Wilson Creek Hall on April  14,7:30 p.m. and the park clean  up on April 19, 10 a.m.  Needed - three old tires that  are hot steel belted, in order to  replace the swing seats.  MOTORCROSS  Had a chat with Lance Gray  who says the Motorcross Races  have begun again. He will be  giving times and dates for the  next races in a future column.  . He. reports there are many  racer's but only he and his wife,  along with John Pinkster tp do  jflf' thei setting up and labour in-  y^dt^th'tfteVacds.^ uy ':J!  //Come'on gliys" and lki0l\s. 'If  yoii want to play you have to  pay. Give these people your  support.  MISCELLANEOUS  Nice   to   see , you   up   and  around again, Jack Marsden.  W.H. John Johnson, chairman of the Sandy Hook Property Owners Association,  urges all interested home  owners in Area C to attend an  informational meeting on April  16, 7:30 p.m. A local representative from the Ministry of  Forests will outline the 10 year  plan for loggiing in the area.  Come and ask questions. Find  out how this will affect streams,  lakes and ultimately, your  homes.  ���   A small park is in the process  THE  Expose Yourself  ___.       \LTERNATIVE  Never Paint Again!  Choose  jWelctwoodl   VINYL  SIDING  75  0  sq.  ft.  CABINET PLYWOOD?  3/. L.C.Ash     $6998sht  $CQ98  5/%/     sht  $4g98  % F.S. Oak  Vi Birch  DAP CAULKING  j     White or Grey  99  tube  Tired of Leaky Gutters?  PRE-FINISHED  ALUM.  GUTTER  sht  BEHftar  SILICONE  Paintable 300 ml  $599  5/16x4T&G PINE  ��    pkg  5/16X4T&G CEDAR  $10"  I \J    pkg  59  0  L.F.  WALLPAPER  99  Single  Euro  Roll  24 Designs-in Stock  OLFA TYPE KNIVES  Ov   ea  SABRE SAW BLADES  $-J  Pkg of 5  ���ea.  he\lternai;ive  886-3294  Sat. 8:30 - 5:00  HWY 101, GIBSONS, B.C.  (across from Shell Self-serve) Mon. ���  yr  Of being cleared for a childrens  playground at Sandy Hook.  Sounds like they are all in gear  and pulling together in Sandy  Hook.  Bridge is finished at the  Wilson Creek Hall until fall.  Many thanks to Hazel Seeton  and Helen Heath who ran it and  to Harold Heath who helped set  up the tables all season.  Don't forget the Conservation and Outdoor Recreation  Education (CORE) course starts  Monday, April 7, 7 to ? p.m.,  and continues until the 30th.  This takes place at the Wilson  Creek Clubhouse, off/ Field  Road, at the end oFGiihclub  Road.  The course costs $60, including $20 to pre-register. Send  cheques payable to Bea Rankin,  R.R. No. 1, Sechelt, 885-9787.  This class is not yet full and is a  must for a first time B.C.  hunter's license.  Sechelt Scenario  Daffodil Days  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Daffodil Days are April 4 and  5, buy a bunch of the sunny  flowers and help with cancer  research.  The cancer mail-drop will  start on April 14. Please support it.  Important fact: of all the  Canadians who are diagnosed  as having cancer during 1986,  50 per cent will be alive and considered well in 1991 .A whole lot  better than it used to be. Cancer  can be beaten.  SLIDE NIGHT  Saturday, April 5, starting at  7:30 p.m. at St. Hilda's Church  Hall there will be an historical  biblical film on. Israe]Uwith commentary. tl-7- .','."'���.'...'.' ���*",  Refreshments will be provided. Admission by donation goes  to the Building Fund.   .  The new church is rising up to  become a beautiful building and  all those who have worked  towards this end can be proud  of what is being achieved.  Whale of a Sale will be on at  the hall on Saturday, April 12;  starting at 10:30 a.m. Plants  and white elephant items, but  no clothes, will be needed' for  sale. If you have anything you  wish to contribute call 885-2593  for pickup. ���->������.  GARDEN NEWS  The Sechelt Garden Chlb is  planning an award for thermos,  beautiful garden in the Sechelt  area from West Sechelt including Wilson Creek, up to the  Girl Guide Camp.  The work on the garden must  be of the owner's doing, no pro1-  fessional landscaping. Watch  for further details at the garden  show in the Trail Bay Mall on  April 19. .   ,.,  B&P WOMEN,-.v"r  Don't forget to pick up 'your  tickets for the Sunshine CPast  Business and Professional  Women's fifth Annual Bursary  Fashion Show. It will be held on  two nights, Wednesday and  Thursday, April 16 and 17, at  the Sechelt Indian Band Com:  munity Hall. .  :'_'i   <:.M  Pub issue alive  Jose and Consuelo Martinez  have signed a covenant to accompany their request for rezoning of their Davis Bay property to allow a neighbourhood  pub.  This covenant was drawn up  following a meeting with the  regional district planning  department and on the heels of  a planning committee meeting  where concerns were expressed  about the possible uses to which  the property, site of the Casa  Martinez Restaurant, might be  put in the future.  Although opposition was expressed to the granting of the  rezoning  request  at  a  public  meeting, the board had giveri  the zoning by-law second rea1  ding, but balked at giving third  reading and approval because  of their concerns about property use.  At last Thursday's board  meeting Martinez, who was pre-'  sent, declined to comment, but;  in a letter to the board received  at the same meeting and accompanying the convenant, asked'  that the matter be tabled untiP  after an April 1 or 2 meeting  with Coast-Garibaldi Health-  Unit, where their concerns7  about his application will come-  under discussion. "���  Plant Sale - Sechelt Arts Centre on Sat., April 12 at 10 a.m. Plant.donations will  be accepted on Fri, April 11 from 10 to 4 p.m.  The Cancer Support Group will be held on Mon.; April 7 at 1:30 p.m. in the  Board Room of Sechelt Municipal Office, 1241 Inlet Ave. All welcome.  Sechelt Marsh Society, guest speaker, Sarah Grove, Friday. April 4 at 7:30  p.m. Sechelt Arts Centre. Topic "Seabirds of the B.C. Coast".  Spring Flea Market & Bake Sale, April 12, 10 a.m.., St. Mary's Church; Hwy  101, Gibsons.  C.O.R.E. course starts April 7 at the Rod & Gun Clubhouse off Field Road, 7-9  p.m. To pre-register or for info., call Bea Rankin, 885-9787.  YWCA is giving a fitness instructor's course in Gibsons starting Tuesday, April  8, 6:30 - 9:30 p.m. -18 hour course. Contact Jacqui Allen-Gye, 885-3827.  United Church Women's Rant & Book Sale in the church hall, Sat., April 12,  10:30 to 12 p.m. \ '  Pender Harbour Auxiliary to St. Mary's Hospital will have their next regular  meeting on Wed., April 9 at 1:30 p.m. at St. Andrew's Church Hall. Everyone  welcome.  Get ready for an evening of non-stop laughter on Friday, April 4 when the Royal  Canadian Air Farce fly into town bringing with them biting wit, stinging satire and  comedy that just doesn't quit. It's one performance only, 7:30 p.m. at the Or-  pheum so get your tickets now from all VTC/CBO cutlets. Call 280-4444. Produced by Big Brothers.  Track and Field Meet at Chatelech, 10 a.m..  Call Ron Bunting at 885-7605 for further info.  April 19. Open to everyone. 11  iiW;eA^.i  Coast News, March 31,1986  Rain did not delay the flights at the Kinsmen-sponsored circus in  Sechelt last week, and this young pilot obviously loved taking to the  skies! ���Fran Burnside photo  Pender People 'n'  Places  Harbour's loss  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Pender Harbour has lost an  outstanding member of the  community with the sudden  death of Harry Holliday of  Garden Bay.  Harry's green boat was a  familiar sight in coastal settlements from Kingcome Inlet  to Klemtu. He and his wife  Hilary, a physiotherapist who  gave much time to these isolated  communities, were long-time  Harbour residents.  Harry was a member of the  Coast Guard Auxiliary, and  helped many a boater in  distress. He will be sadly missed  here and all along the West  Coast.  SPRING DANCE  . Tickets for the Community  Club Spring Dance are available  at the Oak Tree, Harbour  Video, and Centre Hardware.  The date is April 12, 9 to 1 at  the Community Hall. The  music will be performed by  .'Nightshift".  Dance those springtime, blues  away!  NEWS BRIEF  Edith Daly is in New York  getting a bionic hip. You set the  style, Jock Gibson!  Col. Flounders is adding on,  now that they're back from  holidays.  f Michelle Rivers scared her  family with a ruptured appendix  recently. She's home now,  recovering nicely. Get well  soon, Michelle!  Can someone tell me if the Irvine's Landing Marina is changing hands?  MADEIRA PARK  ELEMEN TARY NEWS  During March, MPES held  an Open House, an indoor  track meet, and a parents'  meeting.  The new May Queen is Deena  Lowings, with attendants Christy Gooldrup and Melanie  Godkin. Flower girls are Nikki  Bathgate, Jessica Munro,  Angeline Gough and Kristal  Garbers.  HEART BEATS  Annabelle Antilla would like  to thank the people from  Wood Bay to Egmont who  donated so generously to the  B.C. Heart Foundation. Our  total was $2,732.35!  Special thanks to our  volunteers for their time and  energy canvassing: Marjory  MacKay, Shirley Dumma,  Margaret Porter, Pat Vaughan,  ^rCwk1; Eileen Alexander,  Wilma Thompson, Sue Elsdon,  oim-Mmc ^nappeli, Joyce  Garbers, Shelly Christian,  Elizabeth Beadle, Les Beharrell  and Mel Likes.  LIONS AUCTION  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club is appealing to the community for donations of  saleable items for their annual  auction. Your generosity in the  past has helped the Lions' activities right here in the Harbour.  They are looking for attic  treasures, hand tools, machines,  motors, mowers, stoves, household items, dishes, lamps, boats  and gear, fishing equipment,  hardware, bicycles - all manner  of things thay may just be taking up space in your garage or  basement.  For pick up, please call Earl  Ansell, 883-2752; Les Beharrell,  883-21528, or Walter Blair,  883-9409. Thanks for your continuing support!  THEY'RE BACK!  ���  Can anyone beat Joe and  Gayle Adams' sighting of the  first hummingbird? The  Adams spotted one on March  20 at their home on Whiskey  Slough, and promptly put out  the feeder. Despite the rain and  fog, we are now certain that spring is here!  APRIL IS CANCER MONTH  Volunteers for the Cancer  Society will once again be selling  daffodils on April 4 in Madeira  Park. Please support the work  of the Cancer Society.  You can protect your health  in two important ,ways: know  the seven steps to health  (available from the local  branch) and give generously for  research and support services  during April.  HOLIDAYS  Easter holidays will disrupt  everyone's plans during the next  week. You wOn't get me on the  phone for news, and my next  community column. See you in  April!  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Swap  Meet, Saturday, April .5. Call  Hans Schroeder, 883-2573, for  Watch for the SPCA Plant  Sale at this time.  Egmont's  fast lane  by Ann Cook, 883-9167  EASTER HAT LUNCH  It's life in the fast lane,  Backeddy boogie on Friday,  breakfast at the Lions on Saturday, now luncheon oh Wednesday at the hall.  That's 1 p.m. this Wednesday, April 2. It's cold plate and  dessert plus tea or coffee for $3  and $1.50 for kids.  Create your own Easter bonnet as there will be prizes for  prettiest, funniest, most  original, etc., etc. There will be  prizes for little girls also^so  come, on moms, and grand-  moms have a fun day with them  making hats and going out for  lunch.  There will be door prizes, raffles and fun games plus socializing.  . Vi Berntzen is definitely the  hostess with the mostest and '  keeps her cool. She'd never slap  her aide Dolly Wallace. If you  have relatives or friends visiting  for the Easter holiday bring  them along as it's Wednesday  and the Thrift Store is open  upstairs in the hall.  On view there is the beautiful  kitchen knife set made in Egmont by John Seabrook and being raffled at this time. Also second prize, rechargeable flashlight and third prize which is a  "surprise, but it's there to view.  See you Wednesday 1 p.m.  sharp.  MISCELLANEOUS  More action for Egmont, tennis court that is.  Welcome home from world  travelling and tennis playing Bill  and Shirley Hall of North Lake.  P.S. to Diana, Adam, Geoff,  Denny and John; they brought  a case of TB's with them.  "Inagin outagin" it was for  Gene Berntzen who had eye  cataracts removed and was out  of hospital next day. I wouldn't  be surprised to see Gene and Vi  out on the tennis court.  Dolly Wallace says Thank  you for meals on wheels. Dolly  -Little Che Wing Wallace broke  her arm a fe\y .weeks .hack and  has been coping quite well  especially with neighbours and  friends bringing her meals,  stove wood and flowers and  their company. She's coping so  well she worked at the Bargain  Barn last week.  I did not see it but heard we  almost had another house fire.  Thanks to fast-moving volunteers it wasn't a disaster. Bet a  siren could have helped them  gain two or three minutes which  is crucial when a wood fire is  just starting.  Don Jeffries is leaving Egmont. (I'll bet!)  The Backeddy will have  "Geraldmusic" daily in the pub  by May. For sure weekends until then.  Not a rumour! Lions auction  will happen so get in touch with  them to pick up any "auc-  tiohables" you have to donate.  Happy anniversary Bill and  Jean Graham on your 47th.  BIRTHDAYS  April Fool! Last month I said i  April birthdays. Here are the  April   birthdays.   (Some   are  i  Aries, Aries is symbolized by ,  the ram and in spite of frustra-j  tions, failures and disappoiht--  ments, Aries always survives.)    ~  Doug and Elaine Silvey,  Katie D., Gloria F. and Len  Silvey, Tina Broeker and her  Grandad Dan C, Patti Jackson  and Marty Lowe, Mike L.,  Walt H., Jaccie J. and Kinji.  Three year old Elisha Barham  wherever you are.  Coast  overlooked  B.C. Ferries have done it  again, Director John Shaske  told the regional board last  Thursday night.  Some time ago, Shaske said,  the Ferry Corporation agreed  that when new schedules were  announced in the; Vancouver  papers, the Sunshine Coast  schedule would be included in  the advertising.     [  * 'Two weeks ago the new sailings for Routes 1; and 2 were  advertised in both the Sun and  the Province. It was a large ad  with lots of space> but there was  no Sunshine Coast," Shaske  said.  "Let's write to the General  Manager, to the operations  manager, to everyone involved  and remind them of what they  agreed," Shaske suggested.  This the board agreed to do.  TURENNE  PU M PIN G  _.-:��"�����.'...   t.-.  your^ard. complete with special rates^^p^^  Driveways ������.,*.,,�� ��� Sidewalks  Patios ���Carports  I     ;  All your concrete needs at competitively low  pricea..PUMPING, PLACING AND FINISHING  Floors  Foundations  Exposed Aggregate  Coloured Concrete  Serving the Sunshine Coast for 14 years  Call us for a FREE ESTIMATE  TURENNE CONCRETE  PUMPING GO. LTD.  Call: 886-7022 (office) or 667-3983 (Pager)  t���it���i���r  I JL  -*���r t   i   ���  i   ��   i   ���   _   I  i DISCOUNTS OH Alt GONGRETE WORK  J Show this ad and receive a 10%  |:>z/.V::!V;--\-V"  !'���' :���'������������'..:    ���:'. .���:.'< ���'.       ���iC^'^&QQQ. Until May; 31.;. 1906),/ ������'   y :y:'y:]''::y'k  jux  X  ___________&.. imJL  ". _rfr_i|i_��__i_i_,-^-infi.fypyMr^^ ,_,.,.,���, (1(a>aB|;1r_f__r_  8.  Coast News, March 31,1986  ��� t  It  ���  i i  The Sechelt Royal Blues soccer team were treated to lunch at the  Pebbles last Saturday by coach, Gordon Wilson. Here Dean  Ouellette goes up to get his award as the players' choice for Best  Player on the team. ���Dianne Evans photo  George in Gibsons  RECOLLECTIONS  Andy Maragos Sr. has  recently returned from a short  visit in Windsor, Ontario where  he saw sons Costa and young  Andy, and a long-time friend he  hadn't seen for thirty-five years.  "Castas and I landed in  Canada together from the old  country in 1954/' Andy said,  "and later he was the one who  introduced  me  to  my  wife,  Tula."  "My friend lives in Detroit  now, an electrician," Andy  said. "We had plenty of  recollections of old times in  Winnipeg   and   in/ Kitimat.  "Young Andy likes his  studies but misses Gibsons."  A/yiVropi^  The play in Gib  sons by Driftwood Players just  over two weeks ago has left  vivid impressions on the minds  of those who saw; it, and for  many of those viewers, thoughts  disturbed by the utter horror of  a nuclear attack.  The horror - the blinding  flash, the tremendous blast, the  invisible creeping death : by  radiation led one viewer to give  me her notes <M_/t|er reactions to  the. play V.C ��� ^ ;:'  ��=���--- ����� f   b^ever,  . >  First,  some.  acknowledgements to some cast'  and crew whose contributions  were not noted the other week.  Besides praising the set design  /and construction, the lighting  effects by George Murray and;  sound by Bruce Forsyth and Pat  Baker, the diligent props people, director Colleen Elson commended the producers- those  people who coordinate the production ������ Saridi Decker and  Alice Albrecht.  ^'This play was so vivid to  rife," the viewer said, '"that I  wanted to rush backstage to see  that the couple (played by Nest'  Lewis and Ian Corrance) were  really still there."  "When they vanished at the  last deafening blast - evapo**.  rated, I suppose - and the huge  paper bags they had pulled over,  themselves as a final futile safe-:  ty measure lay crumpled and  empty on the stage, I felt their  fear, and loneliness, and unbelief in what was happening to;  them."  / "No wonder the husband  called on God for help," said  the viewer, "when he saw all  Baby Clinics/ will/be/held in  Gibsons from 1 to 3:15 p.mrbh  April I, 8, 15, 22 dhd 29.  Sechelt Baby Clinics will bie  from 1:15 to 3:15 p.m; on April  2, 9; 16^/23 and 30;  In Pender Harbour the clinics  will be Md frorn 1:30 to 3:30  p.m. on April 15 and 10 to  11:30 a.m. on April 22.  Gibsons travellers' clinics will  be held from 3:40 to 4:25 p.m.  on April 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29.  Tuberculosis testing will be  conducted in Gibsons from 3 to  .4 p.m on April 14 and 21.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by calling;886-813L  Prenatal classes in/Gibsons  are being held from 7:30 to 9:30  p.m. on April 10 and 17 and On  April 24.)y  their little world crumble before  their eyes."  FLAG STORY  At its March general meeting,  Gibsons Legion Branch 109 was  presented with a framed photo  of the members of the Gibsons  Legion of 1933.  This photo, which had been  gathering dust on a store-room  shelf in the Branch, was jprinted  in the Coast News last  November along with the names  of the members in it. The names  had been supplied by Eric and  Lenore Inglis who remembered  all but one of the men; /  Now this prized memento can  be hung on the clubrOom wall  for all members to see.  When a request from  Australia" for a Canadian flag  was read out at the meeting, a  member offered to send one he  had on hand.  The request had come from  the Returned Veterans Club of  Alice Springs through Mary  Doray of/Elite Travel Agency  who had visited Alice Springs  on a recent tour.  "It is a particularly fitting,"  says Doug Dickson, the member who has offered to send a  flag to /.dice Springs, "that this  flag is going to Australia."  Was it yours?  "No, not mine. I was only a  flying instructor then. It was the  time of the Commonwealth Air  Training scheme on the Canadian prairies."  "About 3 a.m. one night,"  Doug continued, "I was awakened by three or four young  Australian lads who were doing  their flying training with me.  They draped the commandant's  flag over me, said it was a gift,  and took off. The next morning  I found out they'd chopped the  flagpole down to get the flag."  Did you think to return the  flag to the commandant?     .  "By no means, no. I was too  seated, "says Doug. "But 30  years later when we met by  chance, I told him about it. He  had a descriptive name or two  for me. No, I didn't offer to  return his flag. He didn't need it  then."  So Alice Springs will get a  flag from Canada as a result of  a prank done by some of their  own servicemen. Arid pranks  like that the Aussies, were  famous for.  Clinics  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information, (885-2224).  Prenatal classes in Pender  HarboUr can be arranged upon  request. There will be a class  April 22 from 5 to 7 p.m and a  Breastfeeding class April 15, 7  to 9 p.m. Please phone the  Pender Harbour Clinic at  883-2764 to register.  The drop-in baby group gives  parents an opportunity to meet  new parents and discuss common concerns. The group  gathers every Tuesday from 2 to  3:30 p.m. at the Coast-  Garibaldi .Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons.  Telephone 886-8131.  There is no fee for any of  these services.  Play School mil set  Jaclc and Jill Preschool is pleased to announce that an extension has been granted by St. Mary's Church. This means  school will open in September, 1986, as usual, in the present  buildings. The extension is until January 31, 1987, at which  time the school will move tp a new building.  For further information and enrolment, please contact  Helen Robinson at 886-8787.  #:b _5_v ./iS-^  BR0CC0LLI  Washington  ��� ������������.��������  (kg 1.30) lb.  (kg.42) lb.  . 19  &.C Grown -\  LONG ENGLISH CUKES  Hawaiian  PINEAPPLES  PAPAYAS  ea.  B.C. Grown  SPARTAN APPLES  ea.  i.  ea.  .99  (kg .64) lb.  Golden Harvest  Sultana  raisins ��    375 3m .98  Upton i     i   - ^  Cup-a-  Soup  ^���^^ ^mmw*   **.__*__��� ^���**___r �����������������������������������  Cloverleaf  pink  salmon  Sunspun 398 gm  .32-60 gm ���  99  .213 gm ��� 5f 5f  2/1.49  Fortune  corned  Skippy 500 gm  peanut butter 1.78  Sylvania Price Mark  tt9M 1  1Q  blilDS... .40% 60's,100's  lilO  Bachelor  family  soups2/1iP0  Rover  723 gm ^  m ^'���'.'"'��� '_,  dog food     2/1.49  Purina Cat Food  .340 gm  1-49    Vittles  .. .500 gm  1.49  Sriackery  Suhrype Red Label  %���  1*9  1.  mix  Zy  Sqffio ilitre #1   ftil  sunflower oil   Z.9o  "" 1.99  S3UC6 ^-.,r39Sml  Powdered Detergent  2/1.49  .400-450 gm  Cala  bleach  .6 litre if ��� 05!  1.  ......3.6 litre  Honey Maid  General Mills  Bugles, Willikerst Whistles & Hotchos  .. ...   .400 gm  CatelU Ready Cut Catellitong  macaronL/  1.49   macks  ..150- 170 gm  1 kg  1.49  1.49  Day t��Yi Day Item by Item VVe do more for you  Gibsons  Pelt and Health  Fresh  here now!  836-2936  AUDREY'S  COFFf E SERVICE  ,��j.    poodhdst  SP��C        Portion Pack  Hot Chocolate  50x21 gm $4,95  Order before  Sunday, Apr.  Phone  ,886-7686  ���bi"'!!""  (5irl  SQuSS  . - Hair Salon .'���  THE CROWNING  TOUCH  to your together look  I?VOUR HAJR...  .   styled by us.  Call 886-2120  Iritjie Lower Village  W Show Piece HI  k ' Gallery ;/j.  Above the  ���   NDP  Bookstore  Relocation Sale  all stock  reduced to clear  corner of  Gower Pf. & School Rd.  886-9213 Coast News, March 31,1986  Big Dipper  ice  cream  Better Buy  margarine  .4 litre pail  .454 gm  BLADE  59    FRESH VEAL  ���   o   a   ��������-_���   a.  (kg 3.06) lb.  ." -r 'I _P \  ���  �����������������  (kg13.12) Jb.  5  Honeydew Orange or Grape        ��� ^ ^  drinks       ^4i m/1 ���119  Tendercrisp -Hawaiian or Deluxe  McCain  Pizza  . a ��� ��� * _  .20  ��  2.49  Bone-In  (kg7:6P)fb.  3.49  BEEF SHORT RIBS  Fletcher's Bulk #1 Sliced  (kg 3.59) lb.  I.  Rye Breatfr _��: 1.19     SIDE BACON  ���> ������������),  Y*�� 4.39) lb:  1.99  Our Own Freshly Baked  pies s  2.49  Assorted Varieties  ��XyS:,(:   -yTky<*y _V____^______  V_sN.V v   *  ^  J, ,   ,j�� '-'I-"1*1  IF YOU ARE THE PARENT  of a school age child you will, I'm sure, know aheaid of time that the  week Of Spring Break is usually hectic. V'They'' are under your feet all  day; no sooner have you got rid of one meal than they're crying about  perpetual starvation; that there's never anything to/eat in their house;  that there's nothing in the fridge.. .You perhaps debate that it would be  good to send them out for a long healthy walk but then you realise that  you could never cope with the appetite that would reappear. Well, one  way to cope with this without completely wearing yourself into a frazzle  ' is to be prepared. So taste test this oh them:  SALMON TETRAZZINI  2 tablespoons butter  2 tablespoons flour  Vt teaspoon salt  black pepper to taste  1/8 teaspoon grated nutmeg  2 cups milk  2 tablespoons dry sherry  2 cups cooked spaghetti  1 cup chopped mushrooms  2 cups salmon, flaked  2 tablespoons bread crumbs  4 tablespoons Parmesan cheese  MASKING TAPE  By Dominion  ... ��� All purpose masking tape for  masking, sealing, stripping &  automotive uses.  36 mm x 10 m  Regular price $1.49  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .79  18mm x 10 m  Regular price $.79  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  .49  SHOWOFFS  By Androch  ��� Dishwasher Proof  ���'��� High-heat Resistant  ��� Solid Nylon  Regular price $1.19  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  89  ea.  1/ Melt the butter and saute the mushrooms until soft. Remove  mushrooms and set aside.  2. Blend flour with remaining butter, stir in milk gradually. Cook until  sauce thickens, stirring continuously. Add seasoning to taste and  add sherry.  3. Mix half the sauce with spaghetti and mushrooms. Place in greased  casserole dish.  4.. Mix second half of sauce with salmon. Place in casserole.  5. Sprinkle bread crumbs and Parmesan over top. Bake for 25 minutes  at350��F.  Good Luck,  NEST LEWIS  in providing Variety, Quality, & Friendly Service  886-77_td  J__Sk___ Corner 01 School 4  . v  *:'*���.�����  _P__i__ Gower .Point Roads  Re  loC��  t��on  For  plumbing estimates  foir new homes,  commercial bldgs.  and/or renovations  CALL US  SERVING/THE SUNSHINE COAST.  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  Need a quiet spot for that  BUSINESS SEMINAR?  Holding a Workshop?  Giving a class? '  Our hall above the store has  daytime and evening openings.  The hall is fully equipped,  with chairs and tables available  to seat groups from 25-100.  To Book Your Event   CALL 886-225 7  _~._���_���~  The   DoU'$\  House    \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS:TiifeS; -Sat, 10:30-5  Next to Variety Foods  ���pi._ I ��_______c__. ��iiii?r l1*-^6-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAM  ??OVERWEIGHT??  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%  Satlsfa ction. Also excellent business opportunity.  FREE DEMONSTRATION  HerbaUfe Independent Distributor  Lee or Bill  Call 886-3908  Mrs. R. Lapsansky is the dinner of ourEaster Sunny <_raw.  Watch for  VdSm Day Spmeh  here next week! 10.  Coast News, March 31,1986  i^m^m^S^^^SmM^^^i  by Donna Shugar  Claudette Ramos is shown performing at the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival Honours concert last Monday, March 23. She was one of  I dozens of talented music students to be honoured  \   Children see brutality  Biit these are not children's  depictions of Rambos or other  TV fantasy heroes. The dead  bodies on the ground are  members of the artist's family.  The scenes are from his or her  own blobdy experience.  In many cases the children  have written texts to accompany  their drawings. For many, their  first school experience was in  the refugee camp and the  simplicity of their writing even  at age 11 or 12 reflects this:  House - Soldier - Dead  -Ducks - Chickens - My mama  -My papa - Airplanes that bomb  the village. Dinarce Elizabeth,  age 11.  With limited materials (small  pieces of paper and coloured  pencils) these children give us  the very personal details of lives  crowded with brutality. At the  same time they are filled with  hope - that life goes on, that the  love and support of family sustains us:  Channel  to  THURSDAY, APRIL 3  5:30 P.M.   \  Expo 86 Update. This week's  news from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.      v  This week Coast Teii runs  two programs produced by  Delta Cable Vision:      \ *  A.L.S. One Step C_oser.yThe  background story on Arterial  Lateral Schlerosis. y  Child Abuse. A community  responsibility.  Coast Ten presents highlights  of the Music Festival honours  performance taped at the Twilight Theatre.  There will be no programming on Tuesday, April l.  . It is unfortunate that the ex-  i hibition of Children's Drawings  | from Central America on dis-  | play last week at Langdale  ���* Elementary did not get wider  .f exposure.  I"' The drawings, collected from  S refugee camps in Honduras,  | Costa Rica, and/ Mexico and  �� church organizations in El  | Salvador, tell a story which is  *��. becoming familiar to us through  ;�� media reports. But in this case it  * is told in such a direct and naive  *$ way that the truth of the matter  > Cannot be avoided.  # The daily requirements of life  %: - growing crops, hauling water,  % tending to babies and animals  % -carry on in the midst of the  $ cruel reality of life in a war  $ zone. Helicopters and machine  $ guns are as ubiquitous as the  ^ sun shining in the upper left cor-  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Friday, April 4  Reckless  Driver  .   Saturday, April 5  Jack Bournes  Orchestra  in the lounge  GENERAL MEETING  3rd Tuesday every,  month - 8 p.m.  "BRANCH GOINGS ON'  Bingo, Darts, Cards, Music  Pool, Lunches, Etc.  mmmmmmmim  J  Continuing Education  S.D. #46 (Sunshine Coast)  SPRING PROGRAMS  START SOON!!  Book for a variety of SEMINARS, SHORT  COURSES and ONE-DAY WORKSHOPS  INCLUDINC,:  ��� Astrology  ��� Beekeeping  ��� Birding  ��� Bookkeeping  ��� Bridge  ���C.P.R.  ��� Computers (introductory)  ��� Grade 12 Equivalency (G.E.D.)  ��� Her!  ��� Hike to Tannis Lake  ��� Japanese Cuisine  ��� Liberated Child Rearing  ��� Oriental (Belly) Dance   ,  ��� Outboard Motor Maintenance  ��� Pottery  ��� Parenting  ��� Psychodynamics  ��� Salmon Spectacular (Charlie White)  ��� Speaking Our Peace (NFB film)  ��� Typing  ��� Wills & Estates  ��� Yoga  Our regular hours* resume on April 7  FOR INFORMATION AND REGISTRATION, PLEASE CALL  by Peter Trower  Roger Caron is living testament to the indomitable nature  of the human spirit. He has survived torments both mental and  physical that would reduce men  of   lesser   fibre   to   snarling  animals or blank-eyed basket  cases.  But  Roger  Caron  did  more than merely survive. He  overcame the limitations of a  minimal education, laboriously  taught himself to write and has  produced two books that tear  the lid off the horrors and inequities   that,   despite   some  belated reforms over the past  couple of decades, still exist to a  large extent in the Canadian  penal system.  The remarkable Caron first  2    impinged himself on the public  is    consciousness a few years back  e    with his searing prison memoir  I    Go Boy, a no punches pulled  <8    account of 24 years behind bars  e    in some of Canada's toughest  "    institutions. Go Boy (soon to be  both a TV mini-series and a  movie) is one the most graphic  and   shudderingly   powerful  prison books ever written.  Caron lays bare his tragic life  with an urgent honesty, from  his estranged and unhappy  childhood; through nightmarish stints in one punitive hell  hole after another; through depths of solitary despair it beggars  the mind to imagine; through  the harrowing extremities of  brutal experience; to walk at  last, through the towering steel  gates of his final prison, a  nominally free man.  But Roger Caron will never  be truly free. He admits that he  finds it difficult adjusting to life  on the outside. The traumatic  years of incarceration have left  many scars; Caron will carry,  these scars for the rest of his  life.  In an effort to further exorcise the hellish memories that  haunt his dreams, Roger Caron  has recently published a second  book about his prison experience. Entitled Bingo (con  slang for a full-scale riot), it  deals with the shocking series of  events that began at Kingston  Penetentiary on April 14, 1971.  Caron touched briefly on these  occurrences in his previous  book. Here, he zooms in close  and leads the reader step by step  through one of the msot savage  outbreaks of inmate violence in  Canadian penal history.  Unlike Go Boy,.which spans  Caron's entire life, Bingo concentrates on two years in the  early seventies. Caron after a  period of "going straight", is  tricked by an ex-cellmate called  Lome, who has promised to get  him a legitimate job, into nearly  participating in an armed robbery. When he discovers what  Lome actually has in mind,  Caron is furious and the two  men scuffle. Unfortunately, this  attracts the attention of a police  patrol. The car is searched and a  cache of guns is discovered in  the trunk. Because of his  record, Caron's protestations of  innocence are ignored. In addition, the treacherous Lome  swears that Caron engineered  the whole thing. He comes up  before a hard-line judge and is  sentenced to a draconian 21  years.  At the Arts Centre  A busy week  This is a busy week at the  Arts Centre in Sechelt!  Opening Wednesday* April 2  and running until April 20, the  superrealist drawings and paintings of David Sloan and Connie McLaren will be on display.  These two young artists are  both BFA graduates of; Nit.  ; Allison ������ University -in Njjw  Brunswick and have been working diligently ever since. David  describes himself this way: "I'm  a Vancouver native (Vancouver  General Hospital, 1947) who actually had never visited any of  the local mountains in my life  until my first reluctant stab at  skiing on the Cypress Bowl  Bunny Trail just before  Christmas. My work, therefore,  is all of cityscapes -and nothing'  of B.C.'s (I think* rather vulgar  and coarse) natural beauty is  featured in it. The city is my  whole life." Cafes, street  scenes, interiors with figures,  and portraits are his prime subjects.  Connie's work is more intimate and delicate. Her subjects are always people that she  knows well or domestic views  that she Iqves.  The public is invited to meet  these two very talented artists at  a reception at the Arts Centre  on Saturday April 5 at 2 p.m.  Films are featured at the Arts  Centre this month with showings every Wednesday evening.  On April 2 at 8 p.m., to kick off  the Sloan/McLaren exhibition,  two NFB art films will be  ..'shown. The first, Jack Bush  ��� (Executive : Producer; was Don  -Hopkins of Gibsons)*; shows  Canadian artist Jack Bush in an  interview given before his death.  He discusses his life, his work,  and the development of art in  Canada. The second, Off the  Wall, is about art, as business  or as passion, and about the  survival of the artist in the  marketplace.  Admission is by donation.  April is also the month of the  Arts Centre's spectacular plant  sale to be held this year on April  12. To get you in the mood, the  Arts Centre invites you to a  Garden Evening, Saturday,  April 5 at 7:30 p.m. Barb  Jackson, a graduate of the  Master Gardener Program at  Van Dusen Gardens, will lecture  on all aspects of soil preparation. Following the talk, Bill  Webb will share his slides of  flowers of the West Coast.  Admission is by donation.  Soprano's debut  (Area 883 residents canicall 885-7871, local 27)  "Monday to Thursday - 12 to 7 p.m.; Friday 9 to 4  Marisa Gaetanne is making  her professional debut April 13  with the Vancouver Symphony  Orchestra. But you can hear this  exceptional coloratura-lyric  soprano 8 p.m. on April 12 at  the ;Arts Centre for only $4.  Marisa will be accompanied  by Philop Tillotson, an assistant  professor of accompaniment at  UBC:  She was chosen to sing the  Queen of the Night in Vancouver Opera Association's  production of The Magic Flute  but decided she wasn't ready for  it. She plans to attend opera  school next winter in London,  New York or Toronto.  Few sopranos have the high  register to sing the Queen of the  Night with its top F's. This is  half an octave over the usual  soprano range.  Marisa will sing a concert of  contemporary music including  music by Leonard Bernstein.  His West Side Story is well-  known, but Marisa has chosen a  song from his earlier musical,  Candide.  She is also Singing Song of  Solomon/Cantique de Canti-  ques. This was/commissioned  for the 1985 Eckhardt Gramatte  Competition for the performance of Canadian music (in  which Marisa is a finalist) from  Stephen Chatman.His spirited  settings of British Columbia  folk songs were siing here in  November by the Vancouver  Chamber Choir.  Tickets are available at the  Hunter Gallery, Seaview  Market, Strings 'n' Things,  Books V Stuff, the Arts Centre  or the Bookstore.  Understandably stunned,  Caron launches an instant appeal. In the meantime, he is  transferred to Kingston to begin  serving the numbing sentence.  Shaking time in Kingston  Pen. is sadly, an old story to  Roger Caron. He has passed  through those daunting gates on  more than one previous occasion. Caron knows the language  and the Unwritten rules of the  convict subculture. He is bitter  but resigned. He has seen it all  before - or so he thinks. He is  wrong.  To be continued  Appearing April 2nd - 5th  Peter  Allan  SATURDAY  BRUNCH  10:00 to 2:00  Over 400 Food Items!  Drop in today and see our selection - WE  STOCK EVERYTHING FROM SOUP TO  NUTS. Dried fruits, baking staples, natural peanut  butter, deli meats & cheeses, pickles, jams, AND  MUCH, MUCH MORE!  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  FORESHORE  ADVISORY  COMMITTEE  The Sunshine Coast Regional District INVITES APPLICATIONS from area residents, groups or businesses interested in  serving as members of a Foreshore Advisory Committee.  The main objective of this committee is to study and investigate the development of the foreshore on the Sunshine  Coast.  A committee of approximately 8 to 10 persons will be struck.  Also, an inventory of resource people will be compiled and  these resource people will be requested to assist the Advisory  .Committee as and when it is required.  Letters of application should describe the applicant's relevant work and community involvement background . and  special expertise in the foreshore or related developments.  Please send letters of application BY APRIL 11,1986 to:  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  .  . ._.:.:;���-. :���   VI;  ;; ;   Sunshine Coast Regional District    :  -;��� ') .��� .Box800 .-. ���    : <���>���������������  Sechelt BC VON 3A0  GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant Gibsons  Coast News, March 31,1986  11.  by Pamela Feichtner  To date there is every indication that 1986 will be another  busy and successful year for  Gibsons   Library.   During  the  first two months we had 34 new  children and 81 new adult  members join the library.  January and February circulation was up from 4921 in 1985  to 6298 this year. The children's  circulation was up 593 and the  adult 784. A total increase of  1377 for the two month period.  We were pleased to have two  groups of children visit lis on  March 12, from the Jack and  the carnival came to the Coast last week and promptly got stuck in the middle of Gibsons. By-pass  anyone? ���John Burnslde photo  A Texan's retrospective  by Frank Fuller  When my grandfather Shannon was in his late 70's he loved  to sit in the sun in Alamo plaza.  There wasn't any cenotaph  then. It was just as well because  he wasn't burdened with the  Alamo mentality which seems  to afflict present day Texms.  j| He did love, however, to stay  on into the warm Texas night to  watch the big cowboy sign on  ,top. of Joske Bros, department  'store at the south end of the  (plaza.  C The sign was a unique arrangement of large electric light  bulbs. They switched on and off  ���in such a way to create the illusion of a cowboy on horseback  Sgalloping furiously after a steer  Awhile twirling his lariat, then he  would lasso the steer to the  ground. Grandpa was never  tired of watching this scene. The  sign was taken down during the  war.     "  I often sat with grandpa  before I left for California. He  would talk about the old days  ' 'down home' 'on Bedias Creek  in Madison County. His favorite story was about driving  cattle to the Abeline, Kansas  railhead before the railroad  came to Texas. My uncle said  grandpa was a liar. I believed  my grandpa. My uncle was just  bitter because he had to take  care of grandpa in his old age.  Grandpa was stone deaf. He  had lost his hearing from the  wet and cold; crossing streams  on horseback while driving cattle to market in the late 1890's.  Fun for the family  '?.;. It's a fuzzy, furry afternoon  ���-for everyone when Lois  .Walker's Puppcorn Family Fun  'Show - Live! comes to the  'twilight Theatre on Friday,  .April 11, 1986. This fast-paced  [musical vaiety hour is filled with  fthe mop-haired, rag-bag Pupp-  jcorn puppets together .with  ^ing/song^rit^/stoirytellprr.  ijlois W^alker^V.��- .^R .��_���.-���:"��� ^-'-v  y Designed for four to 12 year--  !olds and their parents, the show  IhasJive, sing-along music^ Lois'  original songs and lots of audience participation.  The Twilight Theatre features  one' performance only by the  Puppcorns on April 11 at 4  p.m.  Lois and Herb Walker and  their crazy collection of Puppcorns are well-known in central  Canada for their Ottawa based  TV-sitew, which won the 1984  Caripro Award for outstanding  children's television.  With a combined total of 30  years experience in language  arts and creative arts education,  the Walkers have delighted audiences in schools, workshops  and educational seminars from  the Yukon to Florida. They  have been invited to perform  for such noted families as the  Clarks, Trudeaus and Schreyers  Legion #109  by Adam McBride  The ��� Vissy Day Commemorative Dinner will be held  at our Branch,on Sunday, April  6, at 1 p.m. On hand to entertain will be the 69'ers, a fine  choral group, and the Sechelt  Legion Pipe Band, complete  .with dancers.  ; Starting in April a new policy  ;of musical entertainment will be  .introduced. Friday nights will  be, as usual, for those who  prefer rock and roll with its  upbeat atmosphere.  ; Saturday nights will be  quieter, older music, waltzes,  ���fox trot, tangos polka, etc. for  fdancing and listening pleasure.  - "Reckless Driver" is back  'Friday by request and the "Jack  Bourne Trio" should draw a  igood crowd on Saturday night.  : March 31 is the day all  ^membership dues must be paid  ,to ensure continous membership in the club.  and also have a number of  books and albums to their  credit.  The Walkers and their host of  delightful 'creations' moved to  the West Coast in the summer  of 1984 and have had sold-out  performances at the James  Cowan Theatre in Burnaby and  '.'.'.   at the Surrey Arts Centre.      :.  v-.e The Twilight Theatre shoj^  on April 11 will be their first appearance in Gibsons. Tickets  are $3;50 for . adults - and  children and are available at  Henry's Bakery, Jack and Jill  Preschool and at the door.  Book early to avoid disappointment.   '     ..   : ���' V-:'.'?-  He had been moderately successful and saved his money  when his bank failed; His  favourite advice to .me was  "Son, never put all your money  in one bank."  Grandpa didn't have an  Alamo mentality, but he was  deeply proud of the work he  had done in his life and of his  Texas roots.  He was a high-spirited man,  small of frame, wiry and strong  even in his old age. He had a  vocabulary of colourful profanity mostly related to the land  and cattle in his life. They don't  make cuss, words like that  anymore.  His father, grandparents and  great grandparents had entered  the Texas province of Mexico illegally in 1821. They were flee-,  ing the depression in Georgia of  that period. An aunt was killed  by an Indian arrow in protest at  their entry,  They stayed on to help found  the Republic of Texas which is  being celebrated today. You  might say I repeated this process  when I slipped past the  LAPD blockade of freight train  immigrants to California in  1934.  Yes,   I   am   bitter , at > the  ; hucksters. They are corrupting  < <the onemoiy1 of!the>reah'T��cas  .-the lurnberjack, cotton faririer  and pickers, the store clerks and  secretaries, and the oil workers,  et al. They are replacing them  with  multimillionaire zombies  and clowns in coonskin caps. In  a way, isn't that what is happening to the memories of us all.  Jill Playschool. Nest and Gail  continue/to read for the ever  popular Story Time on Wednesday mornings.  On February 24, we held a ,  Volunteer Staff Meeting. We  discussed several items from the  Question and Problem Box.  Ther^ was good participation  and we were able to clarify  several procedures. Following  the coffee break we discussed  the possiblity of changing and  increasing the library hours.  Since that time there has been  considerable planning and  scheduling to reach thic r_-._i  Therefore, with the continued  \ co-operation of our dedicated  volunteers we are pleased to announce that as of April 1, we  will be open 20 hours a week.  ; Our hours will change to:  . Tuesday: 1:30 to .8 p.m.  . Wednesday: 10 to 4 p.m.  : Thursday: 1:20 to 4 p.m.  Saturday: 11 to 4 p.m.  We would like to thank Mrs.  Tyson, a member and Joan  Aelbers, a volunteer, for the  lovely Spring flowers they have  brought into the library recent-  ^ ly. We really enjoy them.  I was able to attend an Advanced Workshop for Community Librarians, sponsored  by Library Services, in Vancouver from March 2 to March  7 inclusive.  Sessions were given on  Building the Reference Collection; Building; Reference Skills;  Personnel Practices; Promoting  the Library in the Community;  , Building the Adult Book Collection; Performance Measures;  Children's Collection and Services; Small Library Automation; Audio-Visual Materials;  Library Service to the Aging  and Handicapped.  I came, home feeling, that  although we -receive less  Municipal and Regional Board  support than most other cofh-  munity libraries in the province,  we are giving good service to the  community and are on the'right  track'.?  However, I do feel very  strongly :that in order to maintain our level of service or improve it, it is imperative that we  get suitable financial support as  ,soon as possible.  X.       "'   _/*- - C 1  --;$ 4'.;.  *.-��� ���>,.������*  H  . '- ���  mxm  ;���(; v.' *; ^^:^yM^^h^:ym0^  T** Martr�� ft#^^  .Jib��� 3uh��h!n�� Co*i$������_z_ ^r, ..v  oystw. larviMi r��mot�� 'fom'timlk&j^^  field and ci^9^t^nntTmiUm��^t)mm^^^^^^^^^^^  bcfllnnfno 9*jr, THURSDAY^ AWH. 10 ��  ���  '^^memmimMf^^^  WOry ��� ���        THUIWOAY, APfllLiV  -f'  ���_ _V~  _ _  -v.'-;* -  i. ".  .4-. .  ... V;  .'^S_  ��� *'_'.. .'*   *  .     T_.       ^"_  i----.  -  *  [OMEGA]  RESTAURANT  Saturday, April 5th  is our third annual  GREEK NIGHT  A show of Professional Greek Dancers  . in full authentic Greek costume.  (\  An evening to enjoy, learn & dance together with Vancouver's  'PHILHELLENIC FOLK DANCERS"  :\ .0   FREE Greek Dips with Pita Bread will be served  along with"an Open Meri.?t_raddition to'a-SjDecial   -  'J  n:;ykyp,  GREEK DINNER  ������'  <���'���'������'���'���'������      featuring Greek style Rack of Lamb  ()ME.(.-\  FOR RESERVATIONS PHONE  886-2268  o\ii (. \  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  H=J Brush & Blackberries  ������*L getting out of hand?  \   k'n  Now's the time!  Call The  BUSHWACKER  885-7421 eves.  One of my earliest recollections as a child is that of our family going out together to a'restaurant. Both my sister and I were stiff and  uneasy in pur "Sunday best" and self-conscious about pur table  manners.  :  Way back then, if there was such a thing as a fast-food franchise  we were blissfully ignorant of the fact. A restaurant was to us a  mysterious place where children were Seen, but seldom, if ever,  heard.  My own two children, daughters both, exhibit few if any such inhibitions; a family outing to the Omega Pizza Steak and Lobster  House was simply another step of life to be taken joyfully in stride.  The Omega bills itself as a family restaurant and even features a  children's menu that includes steak. My three year old thought that a  grand idea and ordered hers medium-rare. My nine year old chose  Rigatoni, a pasta dish with meat sauce, and a double ginger-ale.  Oyer on the adult side of the table, I ordered an 8 oz; New York  Sirloin medium rare, and my companion the fresh Jumbo Prawns.  Both entrees included a choice of soup or salad, and a choice between  rice or Potatoes Omega (Potatoes Omega are a singular delight, and  must be experienced to be believed).  The service at the Omega is always dependable, and our dinners all  arrived at the same time, long before the girls had even thought of  getting fidgety.  After the delicioiis and satisfying meal there' was dessert, a choice  of chocolate layer cake or fresh strawberry topped cheesecake. I settled for coffee and little bites of everyone else's.  All in all, drinks and dessert included, the total fare was quite  reasonable - just over ten dollars per person. The next time you are  thinking of taking your family out, think of the Omega Pizza Steak  and Lobster House overlooking beautiful Gibsons harbour, home of  The Beachcombers.  P.S. It may be a little early, but it is worth mentioning that Friday,  April 5 is Greek Night at the Omega. There will be a show of seven  professional Greek dancers in authentic Greek costumes and a special  Greek dinner. Don't be disappointed - phone for your reservations  today.  M.C.-Master Card;     A. E .-American Express;  ^<_g!r    V.-Visa;     E.R.-En Route  //.vi vi        AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  Vv.v.'y.              INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  V____ ���/��� ��� ���  Andy's Restaurant - H_yy 101, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 a.m.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 11 a.m. - 11  p:m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Sun.  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection with daily specials. Menu  features. steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties incjude 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 pi_n., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at S10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster Housel538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 -10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat'4 -11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak,, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy IOI, Gibsons -886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m.-11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:^0. p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burners and daily specials  M6n-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and   lasagna   tjtie   house   specialty.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20.  FAMILY DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -  883-2269. Open 7 days a week 7 a.m. -  9 p.m. 54 seats. Breakfast, lunch and  dinner served daily in Ruby Lake's  post and beam dining room. Lovely  view of lake and good highway access  for vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served  all  day.  Lunch prices begin  at  $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including  salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  Nights includes 12 salads, three hot  meat dishes and two desserts, $10.95  for adults, $5.50 for children under  12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Average family  dinner for four $20-$25.  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  - 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 11 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion rings, fresh hamburgers. All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  PUBS  Backeddy Pub - Egmont Marina  -883-2298. Open 3 p.m. -11 p.m. daily.  Sat & Sun 11 a.m. - 11 p.m. 60 seats inside, 20 on the deck. V., M.C. All day  menu features sandwiches, hamburgers,  steaks and desserts. Snacks include fresh  steamed local prawns, fish and chips  made with local fish. Bright comfortable  atmosphere overlooking Egmont Narrows. Also includes a 16 seat family  cafe. Open 9 a.m. - 10 p.m.  Cedar's Inn - Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  -886-8171. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 100 seats. V., M.C. Good pub  food and 4-6 daily specials. Lunch prices  start at $2.25. Saturday breakfast special-  includes ham, bacon, fresh scrambled  eggs and three pancakes for only $2.95.  Live entertainment most nights. Darts  tournaments Sat afternoons. Everyone  welcome.  Elphie's Cabaret- Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons - next to the Omega Restaurant  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 p.m.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.m. - 2  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No cover  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover charge  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula's  biggest dance floor.  Gilligan's Pub - Teredo St., Sechelt  -885-4148. Open 10 a.m. - midnight  Mon-Sat. 65 seats. V: Lunch and dinner  are served daily in the Coast's newest  neighbourhood pub. Menu includes  sandwiches, hamburgers, chicken platters and daily specials. Darts on Monday  nights.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Gibsons - 886-2804. Open  10 a.m. - 12 p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11 a.m. -1  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music. 12.  r  Coast News. March 31,1986  <r__._i__.C-.     - "' '<*< ~  H was the hot pool that attracted both the Daddies and the  youngsters when Cheryl Dew's Grade 3 and 4 class from Davis Bay  visited Gibsons Pool last Wednesday.  S.C_ Golf and Country Club  Weather or not  by Ale Warner  The Spring Mixed Scramble  Tournament of Sunday, March  23 saw 87 golfers tee off at 8:30  a.m. It turned a mite cold and  wet towards the last few holes  but the majority of the teams  finished the 18 holes.  In first place with a score of  one under par was the team of  Wolfgang Reiche, Ozzie Hin-  cks,   Tom.   Held,    Delores.  Lawless, and Ben Taber.  Two teams tied for second  place with a score of even par.  They were the team of Roy  Scarr, Fred Moore, Ruby Head,  Marg Arbuckle, Dawn  Bayford, and Dick Thompson,  and the team of Laurie Todd,  Bill Gibbons, Bill Sutherland,.  Isobel Cowley, Isobel  Rendleman, and Pat Mulligan.  Thanks are due.to the con  venors, Roy Scarr and Bill  Boragno for a well organized  tournament.  Lady Luck seems to have  deserted the ladies as their second Ladies' Day turned out  wet and cold, resulting in a second cancelled golf day. Third  time lucky girls, guaranteed  good weather next week!  52 seniors showed up for  Men's Seniors' play on Thursday, March 27. The sunshine (liquid form!) shone on the first  place team of Bill Bader, Dave  (Mexican) Hunter, Ernie Hume,  and Joe Mellis, followed in second place by Vic Vaughan,  Jack Knaus, Bill Sutherland,  and Jack White. In third place  the team of Ozzie Hincks, John  Petula, Bob McCallum, and  Chuck Barnes. Closest to the  pinat No. 8 was Dave Doig.  Youth Soccer ends  The Sunshine Coast Youth  Soccer Association had its year  end' tournament on .Saturday,  Miifch'2'2.!.::;  ..i:..-.? ;.-���        ,.-_.  The games for each age division were set up as a round  robin tournament which meant  all teams in each age division  played an equal number of  games and the winner was  decided by the win/loss record.  In a round robin tournament  it is possible for two or more  teams to end up with the same  point standings. There was an  order decided before all the  games started on how to break a  tie in point standings and one  way was to go into overtime.  In the 6 and 7 Year Old Division (this is the non-competitive  age group), to decide who won  the tournament the two top  teams had to go into overtime  and at the end of the overtime  both teams were tied still. So in  the 6 and 7 Year Old Age-Division there was a tie for first  place in the tournament.  The two teams were: Larry  Penonzek's team from Gibsons  and Pete Emerson's team from  Roberts Creek.  In the 8 and 9 Year Old Division in past years the league  winners were defeated in the  tournament. But this year the  Sechelt Lion$, coached by,  Frank Hoehne, won their age  division in the league as well as  their age division in the tournament.  Well done, Sechelt Lions.  The second place team in the  tournament for 8 and 9 Year  Olds was Elphi Rec coached by  Bill Sluis.  In the 10 and 11 Year Old  Division, Sechelt Towing and  Salvage, coached by Ron Bunting defeated the league winners  GBS to win their age division in  the tournament.  Thank you to Gerry Gaudry,  Pete Emerson and Graham  Chapman for lining the fields  for the tournament and thanks  to Lief Mjanes for making the;  tournament schedule up.  The executive would like to  thank all the coaches and  volunteers for their time, and  hope that all the players and  parents enjoyed this year's soccer season. Registration for the  next soccer season will be the  first weekend after school starts  in September (September 6).  Please register on that day so  teams can be made up and start  playing while the nice weather is  with us.  Professional car service  from the experts who care!  We take the time to find  the problem and correct it  totally. And, we're confident enough in our work to  give a SIX MONTH  WARRANTY.  SPECIAL  W!FAMERICAN & FOREIGN CARS  PLUS PICK-UPS �� VANS  8 cyl. Electronic Ignition,$5500 labour   Standard Ignition s500  .  ��-���   _     .....    'sjieoo                              additional labour  6 cyl. Electronic Ignition *43    labour    includes ������  4 cyl. Electronic Ignition $3500 labour    free brake inspection  BCAA MEMBERS and SENIOR CITIZENS  i %. Off Parts & Labour  Call 886-7919 for appointments and  FREE ESTIMATES on additional work  8:30- 5, Mon. thru Sat.  AUTOMOTIVE Hwy 101 & Payne Rd., Gibsons  8B6-7919  Well all you sports minded  readers out there we are back  and still going strong. Our  Pender Harbour Seals Swim  Club members have been hard  at work and here are some of  the results of that hard work.  On March 22 and 23, the  Canadian Dolphins Swim Club  hosted a swim meet for the  more senior swimmers and the  results are:  Girls 13-14  Relay  Relay  K. Vader  Event     Time   LevelPI  200m FS2:27.5 3rd  200mM 2:46.1 3rd  100m B 1:38.6 I 2nd  50m Bk 40.4    chp 2nd  100m F 1:19.2 I  50m Fly 40.7    chp 2nd  200m I   3:24.8 II 6th  100m Bkl:28.5 I 4th  100m FI 1:33.6 I 1st  50m B   45.3    I 1st  200m F 2:56.1 II  Whittaker 100m B 1:44.3 H 5th  50m B   D.Q.  100m F 1:24.5 II 1st  50m F   41.1    I 5th  100m B 1:36.8 II 6th  50m F   37.1    I  100m fly 1:37.7  50m B   48.2  200m F 3:09.7  C. Gooldrup  Saturday Scratch  100m B 1:34.5  50m F   40.5  100m fly 1:39.7  50m B   Sertoli  N. Gooldrup 100m B 1:43.3  50m B   41.0  100m F 1:22.0  50m fly 40.7  200m I  3:15.4  100m B 1:31.2  50m F   37.0  100m fly 1:33.6  50m B   48.6  N  I  N  Boys 13-14  B.Lee  100m B 1:29.2  50m Bk 42.5  100m F 1:12.1  50m fly 39.6  100m B 1:37.7  50m F   32.2  100m fly 1:29.0  50m B   42.0  200m F 2:43.4  H  I  n  ii  i  n  n  N  I  I  II  I  I  II  II  I  N  I  N  I  N  5th  2nd  4th  5th  4th  5th  6th  4th  1st  1st  2nd  4th  2nd  6th  1st  2nd  Very well done kids! Your  hard work and effort has not  by Judy Frampton  Minor Hockey  Another exciting season has been concluded and we hope  that the players learned something and had a good time.  Play off winners were: in the Pups Division, the Diggers; in  the Atom Division, the Wings; in the Pee Wee Division, the  Blackhawks; and in the Bantam Division, the Seahawks.  There will be an awards night on April 10 at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall at 7 p.m.  On April 16, at 7:30 p.m. there will be an annual general  meeting at the arena. This is the proper forum to come and  air your complaints and suggestions.  Curlers wrap it up  sky rink of Kathy Reitze, Marie  Connor and Michelle Borley.  Last week saw an exciting  round of playoff games. The  playoff winners were:  Monday Afternoon Ladies'  -Carol Skytte, Doreen Stewart,  Judy Frampton and Trudy  Ruck.  Monday Men's - Larry  Penonzek, Glen Fisher, Gary  Flumerfelt and Peter Emerson.  Mixed Champs - Keith  Frampton, Judy Frampton, Ian  Harding and Brenda Harding.  Ladies' Champs - Nora  Solinsky, Kathy Reitze, Marie  Connor and Michelle Borley.  Thursday Men's - Larry  Boyd, Ron Neilsen, John  Jensen and Brent Turner.  ( Our annual Awards Dinner  and Dance will be held on April  12 at the Gibsons Legion Hall.  Extra tickets are available at  $12.50 so invite your friends  and make a night of it.  We would like to take this  opportunity to thank the many  volunteers who helped make.  this season such a success and a  very special thank you to Syd  Basey for "sprucing up"  Holly's office and all the other  little extras you have done this  year around the club, it is appreciated.  Have a good summer, but  keep the fall season in mind and  talk to people about trying our  sport.  See you at the General  Meeting!  Our curling season is over for  another year and with that  comes our Semi-Annual  General Meeting on April 9 at  7:30 p.m. to elect a President,  Vice-President, Treasurer,  Secretary and three Director  positions.  Terry Connor is our  nominating chairman and can  be reached at 886-7040 if you  are interested in running for office, or would like to nominate  someone. We urge everyone to  come out and vote and to voice  any opinions or suggestions.  After   a   very   successful;;  season, the teams with the mosty  points over  the year are as-  ibllows:  ���-        -i:-.v-";*'".;  Monday  Afternoon^ Ladies  -Carol Skytte, Doreen Stewart,  Judy   Frampton   and   Trudy  Ruck.  Monday Men's - Ron Baba,  Keith Frampton, Alex Skytte  and Harold Nelson.  Tuesday Mixed - Jack Clement, Moira Clement, Bob  Bjornson and Marlene Bjorn-  son.  Wednesday Mixed - Keith  Frampton, Judy Frampton, Ian  Harding and Brenda Harding.  Thursday Men's - Larry  Boyd, Ron Nielson, John  Jensen and Brent Turner.  Thursday Ladies' - a tie between the teams of Aleta Giroux,  Maureen Sadler, Cay Nelson,  Jean Rowledge and Nora Solin-  Horse Show on Sunday  Sunday April 6 will be  Timber Trail Riding Club's first  horse show of the season.  This show will be an English  Western schooling show. A  perfect opportunity for those  horse owners in the community  to get their horses going for the  year and receive some valuable  advice on riding, training and  handling.  The show schedule will be  starting at 9 a.m. with Halter  and Showmanship, Western  Flat Classes, Western Games,  Lunch Break, English Jumping.  and English Flat Classes.  The club would like to encourage anyone with a horse or  who is interested in horses to  come up and watch or take part  in a day of fun. For information  or entries call Caron Hayward,  885-5291. '  A concession stand will be  available for lunch and  refreshments.  TTRC's riding ring is loc-  cated just above the power lines  by way of Field Road in Wilson  Creek. Watch for the signs.  ______H_b  _______________Rv^  ____________________ __V \  _____^^H_^A  _________________________ _________ %  ._______H___^.  Wed. Apr 2  0110        14.2  0620        11.9  0940        12.4  TABLES  Sun. Apr 6  0405         14.8  1020          8.0  1540        12.1  '   ���^J"*!"1     "^'  1745          3.6  2005          4.4  2150          5.4  Tue. Apr 1  0425         11.5  0840        13.2  1640          3.1  Thurs. Apr 3  0210        14.5  0815        11.2  1110        11.7  1900          4.1  Sat. Apr 5  0335         14.8  0950          9.1  1435         11.7  2100          4.8  Mon. Apr 7  0430        14.6  1050          7.0  1630        12.6  2235          6.2  Reference: F  Pacific Stan  'Dint Atkinson  dard Time  For Skookumc  1 hr. 45 min., p  each ft. of rise  for each ft. of  huk Narrows add  lus 5 min. for  , and 7 min  fall.  TISELINE- ���: ����'iHne��sct< y  MI06IN6 & MJLBINE ifB,  ��� Mc.rcru.ser ,������ ��� Volvo   Pohtii. * :M.<-. riiVer. Qgtbonr c.s  ��� Rain Ge..-.|r ��� Logyiqy Supplies 'Safety Go.ir  ��� Hiisqynrna Saws .   Work Cjqthes ��t Boots..  ��� Complete Marine. Repairs ��� QMC $.t..rn;.:-."  ��� Drive' (.Cobra) '������'������ ��� ��� ��� ." ''.i.   .���  .������������������ ������,/������ Wharf Rcl, Sechelt .- 8?5,-fl41  been wasted as you can see from  these results.  Well the senior swimmers  have not been the only ones  hard at work. Our Junior swimmers have been little eager  beavers too.  . The Richmond Racers Swim  Club hosted a meet March 15 at  Percy Norman Pool which our  younger swimmers were able to  attend along with the older  ones. For some of the younger  swimmers this was their first  or second meet ever so they  were a little nervous but they  came through with flying colours as you can see from the  results.  Girls 10 and under  K.  50m F   59.2  50m B   57.4  50m B   1:12.3  50m F   58.4  50m B    1:09.7  50m B    1:25.3  50m fly 1:18.5  Boys 10 and under  B. Cotter       50m B   51.9    N  50m fly 53.7    N  100m F 1:43.0 N  100m B 1:58.5 N  Girls 10 and Over  Boys 10 and Over  J. Young       100m Bkl:42.5 N 4th  100m B 1:52.9 N 5th  100m fly 1:52.9 N 4th  R. Cotter       50m Bk 56.2    N 3rd  50m fly 56.4    N 3rd  100m F 1:52.8 Bte  100m B 2:07.9 Bte  I just want to add that our  swimmers are having a Swim-A-?  Thon and they have been or will'!  be asking for pledges. These* j  kids put a lot of effort into this j  event to raise money for equip-?;  ment that helps better their";  skills. I hope that you will helpt j  by pledging one of our swim> <  mers. Many thanks, for you^i  continuing support for our^l  Swim Club. *i  Williamson  A. Nelson  N.  N  Bte  3rd  Bte  6th  Bte  Bte  Bte  2nd  3rd  4th  1st  D. Gough  C. Tomkies  T. MacLeod  B. Tomkies  T. Haddock  N  N  50m fly 54.7  100m F 1:45.7  100m Bkl:56.8  100m B 1:58.5  100m 61.1:34.0 N  100m B 2:06.9  100m F 1:35.3 N  100m F 1:37.3  100m Bkl:55.6  100m B 2:05.6  100m fly2:01.9  100m Bkl:37.6 N  100m B 2:05.9  100m fly 1:45.6 N  50m F    1:00.1 N  50m Bk 1:11.8 N  50m B    1:22.2 N  50m fly 1:02.7  1st  Bte  Bte  1st  1st  Bte  1st  Bte  Bte  Bte  Bte  ���4th  Bte  6th  2nd  2nd  2nd  Bte  **3&*l*  WIRE MESH CHAIR  with white plastic coating  Available At Both Locations  GIBSONS  [IUILWM SUPPLIES LIB. I  . j  Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  886-8141  Wharf & Dolphin, Sechelt  885-7121  Sunshine Coast  ���\;  PEST CONTROL LTD-  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON 2H0  LOCALLYOPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential M   .  Advice & Estimates   883*253 I  OUR/SPECIALTY ��� Pretreatment of houses under construction!  8t92*988 Md **Vea BU-ieS *>P!a  spA 9WSl-$ ��� .orui P^ 8/01-$ - peo| dn->p!d/g$ - 6eq e6eq_e6/,og  ���wd 9:���-we oi '"tins - 'pe/iAuado  Hovauvo cnoHBsnoH on  ��� saBpuj ��� saAOJs ��� J9quJR-| ��� nsjqqny pjba  ��� sieuajeuu uo.ueAeoxg ��� ijsnjg ��� sdturns  jo lesodsip am joj N3dO MON ��l  ���py u.}jon jjo "pa uenis jo pue ljjjon  S30IAU3S IVSOdSICI  SNOsaio  a:  . :  Share The Feeling...  _   I  _.   .  It, !  *���      i  J_1    i  A JACUZZI or HYTEC Whirlpool Spa is a marvellous experience, for one. But you can share that "feeling" with up  to six adults on a.contoured and fully surrounding seat. Six  Hydro-Air Jets provide the relaxing sensation of a shoulder-  to-toe massage.  Pre-piumbed Spa packages start at $2145.  COME IN AND SEE ONE TODAY  GET READY FOR SUMMER!!  Hot Tub & Pool Supplies,  Sauna fittings, accessories and more.  It's all right here at both our locations!  Water Problems???  Ask us about our FREE Water Test!  ���?: i  POOL & SPA CHEMICALS SALE  Super Tabs 8 kg. *8988    Activate 2.5 kg.  CL Extra 8 kg.... $89s8     Enhance 1 litre  Pool Stabilizer  1.75 kg... *1098  *2598  *898  886-8141  (���xt.tf^.iSiM-Ji.-'* As... _�����. ���*���.���$.  %  BUILDING SUPPLIES  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway cjbsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt Coast News, March 31,1986  13.  -_><iii^'i___*^&'c. .-?-%"^r>;..%r  .xiv  ^;Y^_ _r  ��.       - .-*V. -;   ���;'*-* ^"-V* _  :pJt.#?1ftiiw_^#f^  ��������   ->_ .*, < jy, \i% '> ksj>^  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  -IN PENDER HARBOUR��� ��� ���  Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883 2253  -IN HALFMOON BAY���   B & J Store 885-9435  ���IN SECHELT ���������   BOOKS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie so 885-3930  h!N DAVIS BAY ������ =   Wanted: 3 bdrm. home, lg. lot or  acreage, lease to purchase. Must  be reas., handyman special OK,  from Roberts Crk. east;  886-7501. . #13  5 bdrm. viewhome, 2V_ bath, lg.  familyrm., 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  I would like to thank, all my  customers.who have given me the  pleasure of allowing me to serve  them through my many years of  employment with the Bank of  Montreal. Some I have helped  open Iheir first account then purchase their first bike, then, car,  then; home. Great memories for  my retirement trail. . See you  around. Ve'rda Schneider.     #14  Persafi*]  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ���IN ROBERTS CREEK :   Seaview Market 8853400  ���IN GIBSONS   RadiO ShaCk Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The CoaSt NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Kortni Jo-Lin Dufresne was born  February 20, 1986, weighing in  .at 7 lbs. -11V2 oz. She is a new  sister for Kirstin & Brent. Proud  parents are Rob & Jan. Many  thanks to Dr, Lehman, Ingrid &  allother staff at St. Mary's.   #13  John Tansley. and Janet Miller of  Grantham's Landing are proud to  announce the birth of Emma  Kathleen at 7:53 p.m. on March  3, 1986 at Grace Hospital, Vancouver, weighing 6 lbs., 10 oz.  The ninth grandchild for J.B.  Tansley of Saskatoon. Saskatchewan and the seventh grandchild for Don and Elsie Miller of  Pemberton, B.C. #13  Lyle & Deidre Morrow are tickled  pink to announce the birth of  Joleen Michelle born March 15,  1986, 2:14 a.m., weighing 7  lbs. 13 oz. Proud grandparents  are Annie & Cliff Dempster of  Roberts Creek and Lome & Helen  Morrow of 100 Mile House, B.C.  A very special thank you to Dr.  Bernstein and the nurses at St.  .Mary's *- #14  c  Obituaries  D  COATES: passed away March 23.  1986, Mary Patricia Coates, late  of Gibsons in her 65th year. Survived by her loving husband;  Norman; a son, Dan and his wife  Vickie, of Delta; 2 grandchildren,  Sherri and Suzzane; a sister,  Susan (Babs) Martin of Vancouver. Mrs. Coates was a founding member of the B.C. Ferry  and Marine Workers' Union and  was a past union chairperson for  Langdale terminal. No service by  request. Private cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. In lieu of flowers  rememberence donations to the  Cancer Society would be appreciated. #13  TlreSunsrnneCoast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum *4M par 3 line IrtMrtlon.  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 order*  mutt accompany all classified advertising.  NOON SATURDAY  ___M___i__-i____>': **__M::__________h__r_ri_r%___.':  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places listed above  j |     Minimum *4m per 3 line Insertion  I  �����l  I  I  I  I  'S  :___.  ��6  _XJ  ��7  ZEJ  1���  ���81  ....         . ^  _n   :  n_]  I  I  I  CLASS.F5CAT10K: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  I  t  Gent 64 wishes to meet cauc.  lady 55-60 for fishing, dining,  travel, quiet home life. Please  write description c/o Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons.     #14  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  Sincerely want to change society? Write: I Do, Box 1742,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0 #13  Sunshine   Coast   Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically-  abused. Counselling and Legal  into. 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944;  #15  When you're stressed & having  difficulty coping, call Eleanor  Mae, Counsellor/Therapist.  885-9018. #13  ���South Const  Ford        :  1978 DODGE OMNI  5 spd., 4 cyl.  44,000 kms        "t  Very Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  :    DL 5936 885-3281  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.   TFN  Improvisational & contact dance  workshop, Sat., Apr. 5, 10-5,  Roberts Creek Comm. Use Room,  $25. For info, call Dale Gould at  886-3805. #13  CPR and survival first aid courses  on selected Sat. For info, call  John at 883-9308. #14  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  St. Mary's Church Spring Flea  Market April 12, 10 aim. Hwy.  101, Gibsons. Rent table space  and sell your 'unwanted items.  For information call Edna Ray  886-2337. #14  8.      WeddSngs  & Engagements  'j  y !>k  V.' .v.--:.V  V- J<<t5*  *m  THOMPSON  -   NEUBAUER  Mrs. Calrinne Thomson of North  Vancouver is pleased to announce the engagement of her  daughter Dawn Glenna to Robert  William Neubauer, son of Mr. and  Mrs. Jan Neubauer, wedding to  take place September 2,1986 at  the West Vancouver United  Church. #13  Blue seal point, racoon type cat,  Garden Bay. 883-9230.        #13  Please return FP Tape Deck lost  from laundromat, upper Gibsons.  Amy Kirk, age 5, reward.  886-2473. #13  Reading glasses in black case in  Sunnycrest parking near Royal  Bank' or Motor Vehicle office or  post office lower Gibsons.  886-2303. #13'  Scuba suit,- black & blue  regulator, pressure gauge-in  yellow bag on Gibsons seawalk.  886-9638. ;,   #13  South Coast  k       Ford       ,  1972 MAZDA  PICKUP  Runs Well  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  c  & Livestock  __-_r-k-_-_--____-a___MI____l��__il_-  ^^  Horse boarding, U feed, riding  ring, paddock, $90. 885-5267  eves. #13  Free to good home, 4 mo. old  fern, shepherd X, lovely disposition. 885-3193, #13  One milk cow, one heiffer in calf.  883-9172;.i 3/;: #13  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinsoh, 886-2382.     TFN  Just arrived  885-9369.  starter pullets.  #14  Bass player required for local top  40 dance band. Phone Neil  886-8356 or Len 886-9348.  #15  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  South Coast  V       Ford       _  1984 TOPAZ L  13.5C  V-marf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  ���s^PiHi^tllW  0AP wants hive of bees. Call  Lloyd Emerson.. 885-2304.    #13  Used tractor, call 886-2941 or  929-5.383 collect. #13  Small cartop boat trailer.  886-2476. #14  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  South Coast  ���       Ford      +  WANTED!!!  Good used cars  & trucks.  Trade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  10 mo. old neut. shep/iab cross  to good home. 886-3882.     #13  i,yfliM_->_i____-__-  *1K       ______________''____t ___. "T    9  mttmt  1978 Zetta 24 ft. Comand Bridge,  lots of extras, $14,000 or trade  for mobile home or lot; 872-2990.  #13  Antique Duncan Fyfe solid  mahogany dining suite, $5000.  885-3458. .      #15  %"   near  885-3458.  pump.  ��� #15  Heavy   Duty  886-3714.  Lawn boy, $200.  #13  14* FG Disp  boat style,  883-2607.  .bare hull, blue life  sq.   stern,   $850.  #13  W.W. Uphoiitry &  Boat Tops Ltd.    886-7310  W.W. FOAM  SHOP  Mattresses, all sizes, pillows, cushion  forms, chips (bolsters many shapes &  ���sizes), exercise mats, mattress anchors. SPECIALS OH OFF CUTS  Early 1970's limited edition, collectors plates. Audrey at  886-7947. #13  Oil stove, good shape, $65 OBO.  Dble. stroller. $45 OBO.  886-73598-4:30. #13  TRADE 24" bucket for 18"  bucket to fit Case 580B. RARE  1973 Kawasaki, 750 triple, exc.  cond., $1000 or trade for ?  886-3892. #13  f*i�����    Soil  Test Clinic  Friday, April 11th  10 a.m. -3 p.m.  Excellent selection of  PERENNIALS  Hi  "Your year 'round garden centre"  Pratt Rd. Gibsons 886-7527  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE  BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St.,  Sechelt. 885-2527 & other local  stores.           TFN  New & Used ELECTROLUX  vacuum cleaners & shampooers.  Ph. Stella, 886-7370 or Geri,  886-8053. #13.  Bldg. materials, good stuff, used,  better than new beams, posts,  planks, greenhouse glass, cold  frames 2x4 - 6x6 st. etc., 2 complete bldgs., garage, stables,  reas. offers. 885-3925. ���,'���'.- #13  T Wagon, $225; tbybox. $35;  smoker, $85; liquor cab., $50;  chesterfield & chair. 886-9501.  #15  Sears shape shop exercise bike,  $65.885-7354.       ��� #13  South Coast  Ford  1979 GRANADA  302. automatic,  air conditioning, P/windows  ���P/locks, A-1 Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  v      PL 5936 885-3281     _^  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  Small piano & bench, plays well,  $900: firm; deluxe queen size  waveless waterbed, like new,  quilted cover, 50 per cent off,  $399; 18' travel trailer, elec.  brakes, press, water, shower,  toilet, propane fridge & furn.,  needs, work, $450; 14' FG  rowboat, 2 siding seats, $1900;  T FG dingy. 2.5 HP Seagull,  $400. 886-8572 eves.; #13  Must sell '63 Flamingo mobile  home, 10'x52', 2 bdrm,, appl.,  deck, $4500:886-7399. ,k   #15  BE READY FOR SPRING  Do it now. Custom Boat tops,  Upholstery, flooring, windshields. REPAIRS one of  our specialties.  W.W. Upholstery &  Boat Tops Ltd.  886-7310  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  1 Year  INTEREST  FREE  on purchases over $1,000  on approved credit  ��� SOFAS  ��� TVS  ��� DINING ROOM SUITES  ��� BEOS  ��� HIDE-A-BEDS  & Morel  SHOP-IH-HOME  SERVICE AVAILABLE  VISA S  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  '/�� Block North ol Sechelt Post Office  Tent trailer for sale, Combi-camp  used 3 times. 886-3448.      #14  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� Income Tax Preparation ��� Small  Business Accounting ��� Typing  services available. Tues. - Sat.,  10:30 - 5. Located in "The Doll's  House" beside Variety Foods,  past Ken's Lucky Dollar.  886-8229. TFN  PENINSULA HYDROPONICS  10x10 greenhouse, $149; Marley  glass greenhouse, $499;  Reindeer Products, metal halides.  Everything for our indoor & outdoor gardens. 886-3253.      TFN  Firewood - Get prepared for next  winter. Buy now! Fir, Hem.,  $75/cord. 886-9751. #13  1906 Singer treadle sewing  machine, working cond., true  collector's item, $225.  885-2581. #15  Gendron tandem stroller, $50;  change table with tub, $20; portable dishwasher, needs work,  $40.886-8008. #13  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  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nlntmo,  Cemetery Road. Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Ootoneaster 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  Plant/Pottery sale, April 12, 10  a.m. in the Arts Centre, Sechelt.  #14  Westinghouse HD dryer, $200;  GE compact washer, $90.  886-8633. #15  Antique Singer sewing machine,  works, $150; old municipal hall  chairs, $5 ea.; antique chair,  $25; assort, windows & doors,  offers; Homelite Super XL 130.  22" bar. ex. cond., $175; 21"  RCA colour TV, needs minor  repair, $150; lg. comm. type  crab trap, $20.886-7303     #15  Thinking of decking, landscaping, fencing?  THINK OF US!  BAYSIDE SAWMILLS yc  Quality guaranteed  ��� FREE home delivery  ��� FREE firewood with every order,  884-5355  toll .roe-Vancouver  662-8402  884*5380  W.W. UPHOLSTRY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  886-7310  Your Complete UPHOLSTERY CENTRE  Fabrics & Vinyls & an supplies  for the do-lt-yooreelter  Kitchen Chairs ��� . day service  {bring one chair for estimate)  Plexiglas - Awnings  Coroplast  15 yards of red Fir bark mulch,  $210; 12 yards of screened rich  black Delta loam, $390.  584-6240. #21  1971 Camaro; 1971 Chrysler  New Yorker; parts or as is.  886-7309. #15  74 Cutlass Supreme, PS, PB, no  rust, runs exc, $1200 OBO.  Phone 886-9200." ..  #14  '72 Ford Truck, rusty beater,  runs well, $300; adjust, roof  rack, $20.886-8790. #15  1978 Honda Civic, sunroof,  cassette, radio, good cond.,  $3500.886-3378. #15  74 Hornet hatchback, PS. PB,  auto, 6 good tires, $575.  886-9069.    . #13  1977 Honda Civic, A1 condition,  10,000 km on new engine,  $2500. Ph. 886-3955. #15  South Co.tst  f        Ford        *  1982 FORD  ESCORT WAGON  4 cyl., 4 spd., one owner  Priced to SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Secheit  oi 5936 885-3281    ^  74 Renault wagon, 64,000 mi.,  good cond., new paint, brakes,  radials, $1200.886-2623.    #15  76 Astre hatchback, 4 cyl.,  stand, trans., one owner, $650.  885-2013.   ' #13  '81 GMC High Sierra, SB. SS,  4x4, auto, tilt, slider, 10" radials  on rallys, black cloth int., super  stereo, alum, canopy, HD hitch,  exc. cond., $7000 firm.  886-8351. #14  1973 International % Ton PU,  auto. PS, PB, $800; 1972 International '/_ Ton PU, auto. PS. PB,  $600,886-2565. #14  '69 Datsun 510, good running  cond., good tires, $350 OBO. Ph.  886-3955, after 4 p.m.        #13  75 Ford Crewcab, mech. and  body very good, 63,000 m., one  owner, $2000. 885-3455.     #13  77 Rabbit, good working condition. 886-8790. #13  1965 Oldsmobile, good running  cond., $300. 886-3418.       #13  '80 F150 short box 4x4 302, dual  exh., AM/FM, cassette, mud  radials, 2 tone, new brakes,  clutch, 60,000 mil., no rust,  $6200 OBO. 886-2463. #14  72 Ford F250, 9' flat deck on  baby duals, good buy, $995.  885-5448. #1.4  77 Ford 350 1 ton on duals with  12' furn. van, good shape.  $3500.885-5448. #14  South Coast  K       Ford  1979 BRONCO XLT  Nice shape, good price  Wharf Rd., Stcheit  ^     PL 5936 885-3281       J  78 Husky camper, sips. 4, flush  toilet, '3 way Jg. & stv., furnace,  hyd. jacks, 11 ft., clean, $3800.  886-7927. #15  15' Security trailer, exc. cond.,  ice box, 3 burner stove, heater,  pressure water, $1450.  886-7013. #13  15' alum, boat, tilt trailer top &i  40 HP Evinrude. $1500; 1968  100   HP  Johnson   OB,   $300.  886-2565. #14  * .1 Coast  News, March 31,1986  .    C  ���&*&'& ' -.        <��� ���*'  2 HP Johnson outboard motor,  good cond., $200. 886-8482.#14  Honda 10 HP OB, long shaft, used twice, exc. aux. motor,  $1000.886-2463. #14  27' Calglass Twin V8 I/O, dual  stn., many extras, $29,500. offers. 886-9683. #14  South Coast  V      Ford       i  1984 MERC TOPAZ  4 dr., 4 cyl., 5 spd.  13,800 kms.Extra Clean  Wrier. Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  18V_' Bow Rider I/O $165; Mer-  cruiser 250 HP eng., reblt. leg,  trlr., $4800 OBO. 886-2062. #15  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  12' unsinkable whaler, 33 HP  Evinrude, 5 gal. tank, steer console, trailer, good cond., must  sell, $1200 OBO. 886-3896. #15  MV Blackfish Secret Cove, 24'  Owens 318 Chrysler, $7500 OBO.  885-7977. #15  45' cement gaffrigged schooner,  good live aboard poss., $12,000.  885-5448. #14  peaT  {^Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  1979 Leader14*x70', 2 bdrm., 3  appl.-,:'china cab., open to offers.  886-8619.: - : #13  26' Barth trailer, good cond.,  $2700. 883-2406 alter 5 or any  timewknds. #13  '82 Honda 900F, bought new in  '84, new tires, chain, 4-1 conti.  kit header, K&N filter rejetted,  $1875 OBO. 886-8633. #15  1981 750 cc Kawasaki, 15,000  km, showroom condition, must  be seen, $2000 OBO. 886-8009,  aft. 5. #13  '80 Suzuki GS850, stiff, dr., fully"  drssd., 21,000 km, blk. cover.  886-7908 eves. #14  __ __���. - ' ��� ;y. &* -{<&>?*  , '��� * -    .,**/*_������-s&ii'i  ��_��..'     '    - -���> - '   --v_.-g <���_--'  ^" y --y^ ���'  Furnished accommodation,  Langdale to Sechelt, March to  Sept. Ph. 662-6172 or 886-7811.  TFN  Business couple req. house in  Gibsons area, no children, pets,  refs. 886-3500. #13  Working parent requires 1 or 2  bdrm. house in lower village  area, fenced yard, reas. rent. Call  Mon.-Wed., 686-2730.       #15  South Coast  Ford      J.  1980 FORD SUPER  CAB F250  V8 auto, camper special, yery  clean  SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., Sechalt  DL 5936 885-3281 1  z&  faifc Kent,  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  Fab. beachfront 3 bdrm., 2 bath,  Hopkins  Landing,  min.  1  yr.  lease, $600. Call 988-5031 eves.  #14  1-2-3 bdrm. apts., heat & Cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  Studio apt., centre Roberts  Creek, $250.885-3469.       #14  Male 40's, seeks room mate to  share furn. home. Partnership  poss./pref. 886-3210. #13  \��^'|Sef*i  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, semj WF, good  view, Davis Bay area. 885-5787  eves. #15  Bonniebrook area, lg. 1 bdrm.  suite, WW, clean, $275/mo.  886-7581 after 3. #13  3 bdrm. house avail. May 1,  Greer Rd., Davis Bay, 2nd house  East of Kingdom Hall, $450/mo.  885-3554. #13  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage   -  ��� family oriented  ��� close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  2 bdrm. fully furn. duplex, sorry  no pets or children, avail. April 1,  $275 plus elec. 886-9826.    TFN  West Sechelt area, 1 bdrm.  duplex, V_ acre private lot,  sunken dining rm., sundeck,  brand new, suit single person,  ref. req., $295/m. plus hydro.  885-5297. #13  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  2 bdrm. home, bay area, 4 appl.,  adults only, suit retired couple,  ref. 886-2808.    v #13  rtutz rt*ei  Lt.Hskpg. Suites  1 Bdrm Cabins  ��� Colour TV  ��� Linen Service  . ��� Hydro & Cable  $100/wk Large  $90/wk Small  886-2401  2 bdrrn. house on 2 ac, fr./stv;,  avail. May 1, $375/m. Ph.  886-2201 ;��� 9-5'arid ask for Betty,  or886-2673,5-10: ; #13  Professional Office Space by the  day or wk. Secretarial and accounting   services   avail.  886-3294 for details. #13  TEREDO SQUARE  Office space to lease, excellent  location, elevator service, 3rd  floor, view, carpeted, some space  can be subdivided and/or combined.  No. 1 - '390 Sq. ft.  No. 2 - 1940 sq. ft.  No. 3 - 1015 sq. ft.  For information call 885-4466.  TFN  Upper duplex, lower Gibsons,  close to marina, 3 bdrms., 2  bath., full sundeck, avail. May 1,  $450/m. 886-9816. #16  St,  ,i*g��S  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  NOTJCEOFA  MINOR AMENDMENT  to Permit No. PE-5154  issued under the provisions of the Waste  Management Act,  S.B.C. 1982 c. 41, in  the name of FRITZ  ENTERPRISES LTD.  Take notice that a minor  amendment to Permit No.  PE-5154 for an effluent  discharge located ��� at Earls  Cove, British Columbia has  been issued.  The amendment consists of:  1. Change of name from  "Tammy's Pacific Foods  Ltd." to "Fritz Enterprises  Ltd.".  2. Change of address to  "Holly Tree Farm, RR 4,  Corner of Pratt Road and Fir-  crest Road, Gibsons, British  Columbia VON 1V0".  3. Minor changes of Permit  format and requirements.  A copy of the amended Permit   may   be   viewed   at  15326-103A Avenue,  Surrey,  British Columbia V3R ���  7A2, (telephone:  584-8822),  during  normal  business hours.  Dated at SURREY Mar. 21,  1986.  E.M. Lawson  Assistant Regional  Waste Manager  27.  Help Wantecfi  (H_uiA_u..__yrw  CORRECTION  Last week's ad for a seniors'  program developer should  have read 2 days per week  (not 2 days per month). Call  Continuing Education for  more information.  886-8841  L  _���_���__��__���_���  ._�����_���_���_���_���  _�����������  Rel. Lie. electrician, new, additions, elect, heat, refs. avail. Gordon, 886-8250. -  #13  Seamstress available to do ail  kinds of alterations as well as  draperies & dressmaking. Very  reasonable. 886-7241. #13  I MOBILE HOME MAINTENANCE  Roof repairs, skirting, levelling,  stairs, etc., any mobile home pro- ]  blems. 885-5995. TFN  Part time waitress with bar exp.  Apply in person Wed. - Sat. at  ���Jade Palace. #13  ABC Casino Supply Co. will train  casino dealers, 3 day course  $65.; best dealers selected for  part time jobs with co. 886-3351  or 886-8201. #13  Certified  HEAVY DUTY  DIESEL MECHANIC  British Columbia Forest Products Limited's Narrows Inlet Logging Division requires  a certified, heavy duty diesel  mechanic. Applicants must  have welding experience,  and be familiar with all logg-.  ing equipment. Some experience with 7280B interlock yarder would be an  asset. For further information call Jim at 885-3848 or  Terry at 885-2829.  Waitress, full or part time, experienced only. 886-2264.    #13  Wilson Creek Family Centre requires a full-time permanent child  care-family counsellor. Related  educational background & experience is required. Submit  resumes by April 4 to the Director, WCFC, Box 770, Sechelt,  BC. #13  Youth worker to develop & run a  Christian youth prog, on part-time  basis. We are looking for person  with counselling skills, enthusiasm & experience in working with young people & a strong  Christian commitment. Leave  resume at Gibsons United Church  &/or contact M. Hostland for further details at 886-9181 or  886-3705. #14  (**'  !<__  Work Wanted  Our Business Is  :^b   "BOOMING"  ,    '��� Free dead.car removal .,'���,  .'.   .Truss sales & delivery  ������:' ��� Cash paid for gcrap metal.  '. ��� Home of the TURF FAIRY  Think of me when you need a lift  Garrys Crane  Service 886-7028 ,  Experienced plumber needs  work, old or new jobs. 886-9149.  #18  R & K Handyman Service. Painting, home imrpovements, yard  clean-up, fencing, auto repair. If I  can't fix it, it isn't broken. Free  estimate. Ph. Rob, 885-7072J15  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready now. 886-9294. TFN  _  Legal  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  NOTICE OF A  MINOR AMENDMENT  to permit No. PE-3357  issued under the provisions of the Waste  Management Act,  S.B.C. 1982 c. 41, in  the name of BRITISH  COLUMBIA FERRY  CORPORATION.  Take notice that a minor  amendment to Permit No.  PE-3357 for an effluent  discharge located at  Langdale, British Columbia  has been issued.  The amendment consists of:  1. Change of name from  "Her Majesty the Queen In  Right of the Province of  British Columbia as  Represented by the Minister  of Highways and ��� Public  Works" to "British Columbia Ferry Corporation".  2. Change of address to  "3rd Floor, 818 Broughfon  Street, Victoria, British Columbia V8W 1E4".  3. Minor changes of Permit  format and requirements.  A copy of the amended Permit may be viewed at  15326-103A Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia V3R  7A2, (telephone:  584-8822), during normal  business hours.  Dated at SURREY Mar. 21.  1986.  E.M. Lawson  Assistant Regional  Waste Manager  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  best possible  results!!!  CHERISHED  CARPET CARE  886-3823  A DIVISION OF HEN WVRIES 1 SOU . IOOI1C0VEMNGS  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr, includes  operator, 886-9959. #TFN  as,  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICES LTD.  Topping-Limbing-Danger tree  removal. Insured, guaranteed  work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  mmmtotmrnwrnt^.  30.  Ideal loc. for summer vendor  avail, on private comm. prop, adjacent Harbour Cafe. Interested  parties contact 886-9213 or  886-9205. #14  COAST NEWS  anfi call does it all  885-3930  FT work wanted for 5 ton truck  and driver, presently has 24 cu.  yd. dump box but willing to  change box to suit job, ie flatdeck  or covered box. Call 294-2204  collect (Bby.) Ask for Paul.    #13  Will do your garden, clean yard,  chop wood, other odd jobs.  $5/hr. 886-3149. '    #13  Len's Window & Gutter Cleaning.  Grime doesn't pay. ��� Call today.  Len 886-2790. >: #13  Seamstress, alterations, clothing,  drapery, mending, pick up, del.  poss. 885-3918. #13  l���ELECTRICAL WORK"-*!  Guaranteed  Master Electrician 886-7298  NO JOB TOO SMALL.  SAME DAY. SERVICE  Additions.   Repairs,   Rewiring.  Lighting. Household Appliances and  Maintenance.    SENIORS DISCOUNT  Reliable, reas. carpenter, all work  guar., refs. available. Kevin,  886-9296. #15  LICENCED ELECTRICIAN  Res. or Commercial  All types of elec. installations &  security systems. Ph. Dave,  1-581-5410 or 1-576-6070.   #14  Will split & stack your'wood,  $20/cord. 886-9114. #14  Income Tax Preparation  Alice Basey .  886-7774.  -.������.������������������#14  I1  1982 GMC  6.2 k Diesel f  High Sierra, sunroof,  AM/FM cassette,  very nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Enjoy the  Convenience  of  Phone-in  Classifieds  Now you can phone  us from anywhere on  the Coast and we'll  help you place your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIED  BY PHONE!  Call  885-3930  1 TO 4 PM  TUESDAY TO FRIDAY  Cowrie St., Sechelt  From Egmont to Port Mellon, the Sunshine Coast's  most widely read newspaper.  BIIANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more thin 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 81)0,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3 vper each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Where can you leasa_a,truck  for only $119.97 per month?  Call    R.C.    ~ *  525-3481   or  800-242-7757.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  PERSONAL  ��.��.   per  munjii'.  Bell .xallect gat  ��� tolKfrae^atfl-  7. DL.5874.r \  Lease 4x4 $2441 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysier-lmports. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  800-242-4416,  D.L.7836. '  One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.   Recreational vehicles and  marine parts and acces-"  sories. 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 Truc_s.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231. ���������.*:���  Large selection used trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.  No Gimmicks. No red taoe.  Ford and Mercury Cars,  Trucks. Lease or Buy.  B.C.'s largest inventory.  For personalized service call  Garry   Moore   collect   872-  7411. PL 6102.   Credit No Problem! New  Bronco $380/month. Ranger  $199/month. Van $278/.  month plus others. Call  Martin or Ken collect 872-  7411  Local 290,230,241.  DL  6102.   Recent financial problems.  Take over payment 1985  F250 4x4 6.9L 4 speed.  $489 per month. Call Bob  Siska collect 1-872-5162.  Recent financial problems.  Take over payment 1985  Lincoln Towncar $489 per  month. Credit no problem.  Call collect 1-872-5162 Bob  Siska or Andy Jessa.  Mitsubishi Diesel - cut that  fuel bill in half and travel  twice as far. Will repower  pickups, toll trucks, campers & motorhomes. Recondition or used engines from  $1795. with overdrive transmission. Simpson Power  Product, 110 Woolridge St.,  Coquitlam, B.C. V3K 5V4.  1-520-3611.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Pain Control Without Pills  with electric impulse  (T.E.N.S.) machine (as seen  on T.V.'s Marketplace program). Moneyback guarantee,  satisfaction. Dealer inquiries  invited. Toll Free call 1-800-  663-4350.    Travel. That s an exciting  world... certainly more exciting than pizza or muffler,  right? Right, so why not  build a career for yourself in  the World's number one  growth industry and enjoy  worldwide travel benefits in  addition to developing equity in your own retail travel  agency. Uniglobe is the largest retail travel franchise  network in North America.  No previous travel experience necessary. Investment  required. Call Uniglobe Travel Canada collect 1-270-  2241.  Grow, oyster mushrooms,,.  siitake;J and others. Hbbb'y'/*  commercial. Mushroom>.apd<  plant-tissue culture supplies. Catalogue $2.00.  Western Biologicals Ltd.,  Box 46466 Station "G" Vancouver, B.C. V6R 4G7.  Lindal Cedar Homes and  Justus Log Homes. Live in  and enjoy your own model  home. Possible Earnings  $36,000. per year. A limited  number of exclusive dealerships are available how in  select areas. Here is a rare  opportunity to start a new  or retirement career. Call  the Stanmar Management  Group at (403)450-3313 to  see if you qualify for this  very special opportunity.  B.C. interior: Established  sandblasting/painting business: Mobile and stationery  equipment, A-1 condition.  Large service area clientele.  Asking $75,000. Bestsellers  Realty, Marlene Keif 832-  7144, 832-2052 eves.  For Sale - well established  welding business with or  without equipment. Phone  249-5625, Quesnel, B.C.  Public transportation business for sale. Owner leaving  country. Motor carrier licenced airline limousine and  general bus charter operations. A sound growing business for $135,000 including  seven buses. Financial  statement to buyers with  bank reference. Wayfinder  Bus Charters, 1860 McDonald  Road,  Campbell   River,  B.C. V9W 5K1.   .   Ceramic molds approx 2000  molds from 20 different  manufacturers. Includes two  clay mixers 45 & 30 gals.  $5000 or best offer. Phone  (604)758-0656.           106 site campground. Some  hook-ups. Washhouse, laundromat,   confectionery,   living  quarters.   Located  mile  300.1,   Alaska   Hwy.   Consider   property   in   Southern  B.C.   as" partial   payment.  Inquiries Box 398, Fort Nel-  son, B.C. VOC 1R0.  Active realters ideal opportunity   to   purchase   well  known  established  real  estate company,  in   Campbell  River.   Affiliated   with   a  world network referral service. Terms offered.   Reply  in   strictest   confidence   to  Box 290, c/o Campbell River Courier, Box 310, Camp-  bell River, B.C. V9W 5B5.  "We've   created   a   monster".   Self   starter   seeking  exceptional   opportunity  for  above   average   income   return,   requiring   minimum  $55,000 investment. New innovative hotel/motel service  oriented franchise available  in  your area now.   Call   C.  Miller or write Box 213, c/o  BCYCNA, 812-207 W. Hastings   Street,   Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.   ,  Make beer for 20c a bottle.  Make    money   selling    the  Mini   Pubs   Beer   &   Wine  System to others. Call (604)  926-3904.   Destamar   Enterprises, #108, 250 -,18th St.,  West Vancouver, V7V 3V5.  Potential $5,000 - $10,000  per month opportunity!  Your own business as an  independent distributor ...  for under $200.. National  company. Professional support. For confidential report  send $2. postage and handling to: CPL, 102A - 9705  Horton Rd. S.W., Calgary,  Alta. T2V 2X5.  One of Canada's largest  E rfiariufacturers- of'all- steel  .buildings is expanding .into  the B.C. market. We require regional sales managers throughout the province. What you can do is  more important to us than  what you have done. To  arrange a personal interview  call Mr. Crane, Vancouver,  420-1294 or toll-free 1-800-  387-4961. ��� '    ���  EDUCATIONAL   Write today for free brochure on income tax courses  by correspondence. Special  price reduction until April  30. Write U & R Tax  School, 1345 Pembina, Win-  nipeg, Man. R3T 2B6.  Creative Problem Solving  Workshops at UBC campus  - August 17-22 - Accommodation $26/$40 double.  CPSI, Box 48330, Bentall  Centre Three, Vancouver,  B.C. V7X 1A1. (604)684-  1022. .  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, (1 A). 1055  West Georgia Street #2002, .  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  FOR SALE MISC.  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues' 'available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre  4600 East Hastings Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5.  Phone 1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15. Handcuffs, bags, knives, parkas,  combat pants, etc. $2. for  catalogue (reimbursement  on first order). Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JOS 1X0.   Sale of assets. Williams  Lake, B.C. Small engines  sales' & service equipment  and stock. Written offers to  Receiver Manager by April  1, 1986. For further information contact Ms. V.  Jeves, (393-3626) 2nd floor,  366 Yorston Street, Wil-  liams Lake. B.C. V2G 4J5.  Auction sale April 5, 1986.  One kilometer south of  Cache Creek on Hwy. No. 1.  Over 500 items including  hotel/restaurant equipment,  walk-in coolers, five city lots  in Ashcroft. Information  453-9337, 457-9959.   Trappers: new catalogue.  Agents for Hawbakers  lures, quality style traps,  books, trapping, hunting,  supplies. For catalogue send  $1.50. Canadian Trading  Post, Box 837, Burlington,  Ontario. L7R 3Y7.  Free Hunting, Fishing &  Camping Catalogue ($5. value). Send your expired  hunting or fishing licence  and S.I.'R. will. mail free  372-page (over 6,500 items)  85/86 Sportsman Catalogue.  S.I.R. Mail Order, Dept.  129, 1863 Burrows Ave.,  Winnipeg, Man. R2X 2V6.  Offer expires April 30, 1986.  West Coast Skateboards.  Mail order specialists. Wide  selection. Beginner to pro.  Send $1.00 for sticker &  catalog. Call toll-free 1-800-  663-2842. Visa, M/C. 3012  W. 41st Ave., Vancouver,  B.C. V6N 3C9.          Pedden's Collector Plates -  Guaranteed, super prices^  1 no t&x:-"Once Upon Time";  "Sunday ; Best./' S.A.S.E.  for prices. Free magazine  with order, Sfrathroy, RR#6,  Ontario, N7G 3H7. " (519)  247-3341.   Cheap for Cash. All steel  building, never erected. Call  John. Vancouver 420-1294  or toll-free 1-800-387-4961.  GARDENING '  Paradise Greenhouses -  quality, wind braced aluminum structure, 50% heat saving double durafilm. Commercial heating, ventilation,  irrigation control for expert  gardeners under 1500 sq.ft.  Box 307, Aldergrove, VOX  1A0 for comprehensive bro-  chure.   Spring Sale. Greenhouses &  equipment. Hydroponic gardens & supplies. Lighting &  propagation supplies. Save  up to 50%. Send $2. for  complete list & info-pack.  Western Water Farms Inc.,  1244 Seymour Street, Vancouver,   B.C.   V6B   3N9   or  call (604)682-6636.   HELP WANTED       Administrator. Applications  are invited for the position  of administrator for a 41  bed intermediate care facility   in   Creston,    B.C.    Job  ' description is available upon  request. Closing date for  applications is April 25,  1986. Apply by submitting  resume to: Mrs. P. Heiliger,  , Chairperson, Box 1880, Cre-  ston, B.C. VOB 1G0.  Large expanding Ontario  area Printing Company requires immediately a Bindery Machine Operator. Successful applicant should  have full working knowledge  of Baum Folders. Computerized Cutters and Five Station Muellers. Full time  position with a very competitive compensation plan including profit sharing. Apply to: Ken Watts Performance Printing Limited,  P.O. Box 158, Smith Falls,  K7A 4T1. (613)283-5650.  NOTICES   Large Public Auction.  March 31. Highway 2,  North of Red Deer. Consign  early. Cash advances available. Auctioneering since  1965. New commissions 7%.  Phone Garry Meier Auctions  (403)782-4774.  PERSONALS '  Singies-Line. Meet other  singles in your area by telephone. Ladies register for  free. Call 681-6652. Close  Encounters, 837 Hamilton  Street,    Vancouver,    B.C.  V6B 2R7.   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.   We find lost friends. Relatives, too! Our unique system is reuniting people daily so if you are out of touch  with someone special, call  1-800-FINDERS. As low as  $20. MC/Visa. Friend Finders International (A Lost  and Found for Friends), 314  Lloyd Bldg., Seattle, Wash.  98101.   Shocking true facts. Yahweh  not Jehovah. Yahshua not  Jesus. Messiah not Christ.  Hosea 4:6 Jer 8:8. Free  literature. Box 341, Radium,  B.C. VOA 1M0.  We. have list of oriental i  i. Ladies, looking . for gentle^,  ,; men. ��� Friendship or mar-"  r. age. Please.: send SASE!;,  and $2.00 to: Amorosa In  ternational, Box 80267, Bur- '  naby, B ,C. V5H 3X5.  REAL ESTATE    .  Two bedroom cabin ^backed '  by large fir,  pine on 0.64  ac,  airtight   heater,   woodshed/ toolshed, Well, fenced, '  block   from    Deka   Lake,;!  $20,000 O.B.O. L. Sorensen,  C69 Blain Rd.,   RR1,  Lone  Butte, B.C. VOK 1X0.  SERVICES   Suffering an ICBC Claim?  Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14  years, 1650 Duranleau, Vancouver, B.C. V6K 3S4.  Phone collect 0-684-7798 for  Free How To Information:  ICBC Claims and Awards.  "If you have a phone you've  got a lawyer."   Identity packages available  for Businesses wishing to  expand their Marketing Potential. Quamichan Business  Services, 351 Festubert  Street,   Duncan,   B.C.   V9L  3T1. 748-4830.   TRAVEL  Victoria Park Hospitality ��  House. Expo 10-min. Three-  BR, basement suite, comp- I*  lete kitchen, safe neighbour-. $  htoa, laundry, backyard,-;*  family accommodation. .  $325-450/week, $75-90/day. "  1840 Grant Street, Vancou- t.  ver, V5L 2Y8. (604)255-  6339.  ��� '  Killer whale searches. Gourmet dining and history cruises. Bellingham departures  to San Juan Islands. Free  brochure: Maritime Heritage Center, 121-B Prospect, Bellingham, Wa, USA  98225.  Self contained motorhome  on property for rent during  Expo. Sleeps four, Located  in Agassiz. One hour from  Expo. Phone 604-1-796-9959  or write V. Vellacott, Box  300, Agassiz, B.C. VOM  1A0.   Expo rental three bdrm  house one hr from Vancouver - Sudden Valley Resort,  Washington. Skippered  sight seeing tours, 45' power boat. 276-2711, 5720 Williams Road, Richmond, B.C.  V7E 1K3.   Australia/New Zealand travel plans? Now you can call  free to ANZA Travel the  Down Under experts. Lowest  fares, best planned trip.  Toll-free in B.C. 1-800-972-  6928 or 734-7725.   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  ski weeks from $119, ski  train packages (Vancouver -  Lake Louise) from $203,  three:day packages from  $69. information/reserva-  ��� 'Q"S 1-800-661-1158.  Wasnmgtons Whatcom  County is your "EXPO Exit"  ... change your pace, scenery and lifestyle. Write for  Free activities and accommodations lists... Visitors:  Box 340 B.C., Bellingham,  Wa. 98227.   Expo accommodation - over  100,000 accommodation  nights available now! May  accommodations still available. All suites serviced, inspected and in direct proximity to Expo. 1-800-663-  4404.  3  I ans  Coast News, March 31,1986 15.  tival of Peace  ;Young  receive  winners of Trail Bay Centre's colouring contest are about to  their prizes from the Easter Bunny himself.  The City of Vancouver, the  Vancouver Centennial Commission and 225 community, professional, labour, religious and  peace groups are going to be  holding the largest and most intensive peace and disarmament  event in Canadian history later  this month.  The Vancouver Centennial  Peace festival will be held from  April 19 to 27. :  Opening the festival will be  the Mayor of Hiroshima and  Michael Harcourt, the Mayor  of Vancouver.  From April 24 -to 26, a symposium in the Orpiheum theatre  will be featuring world famous  political, military and economic  experts.  A few of these speakers  are: Rear Admiral Eugene Carroll, Deputy Director of the  Washington based Centre for  Defence Information; General  Gert   Bastion,   Founder   of  Strikes and Spares  > Twenty of us took in a 10  game singles tournament at Old  Orchard Lanes held last Sunday. Irene Rottluff won 14th  place money and Bob McCon-  Jiel won seventh place and took  ;a high single pot. They were the  pnly money winners we had, the  rest of us had to settle for a day  out.  In the Classic League, Frank  Redshaw rolled a 305 single and  Dianne Clement the highest  total with a 265-995 score.  In the Gibsons A League,  Freeman Reynolds rolled a 330  single and an 801 triple, Jim  Middleton a 328 single. In the  Hockey Stars shine  Slough-off League, Nora Solinsky a 331 single and a 726 triple.  In the Ball and Chain  League, Gloria Tourigny rolled  a 321 single and a 796 triple,  and Wally Dempster a 278-743  triple. In the Phuntastique  League, Wendy Watts started  her third game with five strikes  and ended with four in a row  for a nice 353 single.  Other high scores:  ;' On March 21, two Atom  ; House League teams from  ; Sechelt went to the Fifth An-  ; hual Odd Fellows Tourney in  ; Chilliwack.  ; The Stars, coached by Ron  ; Protocky and Dan Rusnak, and  ' sponsored by Jackson Brothers  ! Logging   Company   Limited,  i   Sign up  i for softball  '. Registration will continue one  more Saturday in Trail Bay  Mall on April 5 from 10 a.m. to  2 p.m.  ; At noon, Wednesday, April  9, there will also be a. registration at Chatelech for boys born  between 1970.arid:1973,;and for::  girls born between 1968 and  1973.  ; Our program this year includes": a fastball league for ages  6 to 8; a mixed softball league  for ages 8 to 11; a girl's softball  league for ages 12 to 15 and new  this year for girls ages 16 to 17;  a boy's softball league for ages  12 to 15 that is also new this  year.  '. Fees this year are $12 per person with a maximum fee of $18  per family.  ; Regular scheduled games will  tjegin the first week of May on  vyeeknights only from 6:30 to  8;:30. Teams will play twice a  week.  ; Anyone interested in an Umpire Clinic please contact John  tienham at 885-5392. There is-a  tentative date set for April 13.  went all the way winning top  honours in the event; first  defeating MacDonalds of  Chilliwack 3-2, North Delta  Kings 7-3 and Kolher Meats of  Aldergrove 9-0 in the round  robin. They then advanced to  the semi finals where they  defeated Sabil Insurance from  Aldergrove 10-1, and in the  final beating the Red Wings  from North Delta in a hard  fought gamp 3-2.  Top Goal Getters: Cody  Munson, Rudi Brackett, Murray Howes, and Jason Cochet.  Lots of assists came from Brad  Protocky, Neal Mavin and  Mathew Collishaw. Steady  defence was offered by Chad  Gibson, Chad Pockrant, /Ron  .Brackett and Dion Rrocknow, :  with great goal tending by  Nathan Gbugh.  The Wings coached by Don  MacLeod and Barry Wingfield  and sponsored by Elphie Rec.  and Coast Cable Vision, were  not so lucky. The runners up  last year were bumped out in the  round robin winning against  Dairy Queen of Chilliwack 6-0,  Dawson Bull of Aldergrove 11-0  and losing a squeaker 3-2 to the  RCMP of Abbotsford.  Stars were Brad Wingfield,  Graham Ruck, Adam Bothwell,  Garry Blace, Mike Lewis and  Colin MacLeod. John Snazell  registered both shutouts allowing only three goals in the three  games.    :  Both teains did the SCMHA  proud in the ways they won and  lost.  CLASSIC:  Hud Skytte  Lionel McCuaig  Gerry McConndl  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Nora Solinsky  Michele Whiting  SWINGERS:  BeBeWibon  KayLyall  BetvaHauka  GIBSONSA:  Barb Christie  ���   LorneChristie  Don Slack  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  HazelSkytte  SLOUGH-OFFS:  EveWorthingtpn  BALL & CHAIN:  Lori Dempster  Frank Redshaw  Gerry Martin  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher  Hazel Skytte  Mickey Jay  NIGHT OWLS:  Freda Turner  Garry Lockett  Bill Grant  SECHELT G. A. 'S:  Merle Hatdy  CecByers  YBC BANTAMS:  Andrea Larsen  Diana Doran  Tammy Baba  Janiea McHeffey  Debbie Davidson  Tel Craighead  DeanLussier  Scott Hodgins  YBC JUNIORS:  NadineOben  Chris Lumsden  Nathan McRae  YBC SENIORS:  Tammie Lumsden  George WUHams  Trevor Anderson  299-908  282-905  271-908  236427  223-634  238-599  229403  252-648  256409  243-674  259474  280428  248454  289464  250431  245432  261436.  257496  277498  215420  216414  252425  22S573  225-595  188432  157-449  193452  217481  198-541  184426  184484  222-583  179469  184475  174488  294-584  216-590  267-721  * MISC SERVICES ���  r  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT  FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  A  Don Hunter  Photography  '   Box 1939, Gibsons 886-3049  We Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  -   -  ^-_-__-_____-_-___M-_____-----_---_H-M__---_--__---  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886^9959 J  r  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons 886-7878  John CLYDE'S  Welding Service  Gov't Certified  ��� All types of welding Repairs  ��� Fabricating  Specializing in Excavator  Booms & Buckets  MOBIL FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON  883-2328  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. A Hwy. 101  Open: Sat 10-4 or anytime by app't.  J  Conversion   Windows,   Glass, j  Auto   &   Marine Class, Aluminum Windows   I  & Screens, ������,        Mirrors     J  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  i   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   888-2912  Generals for Peace: Federal  Republic of Germany; Professor Kosta Tsipis, Nuclear  Physicist at M.I.T.; The Very  Reverent Lois M. Wilson, President of the World Council of  Churches; Paul Warnke, Chief  US SALT II negotiator.  The Peace Festival will  culminate with the annual Walk  for Peace on Sunday, April 27.  The Walk will begin at Kitsilano  Beach and Cambie Street and  will   end   at   the   B.C.   Place  Stadium.  For more information, contact End the Arms Race, 1708  W. 16th Avenue, Vancouver  BC V6J 2M1 or call 736-2366.  Police news of the week  i  GIBSONS RCMP  "Now that warmer spring  weather is here," an RCMP  spokesman said, "minors are  frequently seen consuming  alcohol in public places."  This practice is being closely  watched by the police who will  clamp down before.it becomes  widespread.  A residence on Park Avenue  in Roberts Creek was unlawfully entered late on a recent Sunday evening. A Vancouver resident, male, 32 years old, was  apprehended and willbe charged.  On March 22 to 23 there was  a theft of parts from a Volkswagen beetle parked at the  Seaview Apartments.  Minor damage was done to  the driver's side of a blue 1986  Honda parked near the propane  tank at Sunnycrest Mall. The  damage was done on Saturday,  March 22 between three and  four p.m. Any witnesses?  SECHELT RCMP  On March 17 a Garden Bay  residence was entered and a  carved silver bracelet, valued at  approximately $1000 was taken.  On March 18 an adult male  was charged with theft from the  Sechelt Liquor Store.  Also on March 18 a gold ring  with a large, square stone valued  over $500 was lost in Sechelt.  On March 20 a chainsaw was  stolen from a residence on  Garden* Bay Road. .  On March 21 a theft of as 15  foot Davidson boat and a 25  horse power Evinrude motor  valued at $4000 was reported  from Klein Lake.  On March 26 a theft from the  Cozy Court Motel, resulted in  charges of break,  enter and  theft; being held against an adult  male.  Also on March 26 a break-in  was reported at Golden City  Cafe, a. quantity of liquor was  taken. Investigation is continuing/ ..���'������.���*���;���'''.:���  by Ricki Moss  Living with learning  do no more than support the  status quo.  We must actively advocate  policies that foster critical thinking and creative expression of  our most human qualities.   .  Here on the Sunshine Coast  we are fortunate to have access  to a wide range of formal and  informal learning opportunities.  School district adult education  activities, college entrance  courses, community and volunteer associations and employers  all offer information and experience that promote personal  well-being.  Perhaps the most important  asset is an essential attitude that  equates living with learning.  Without this, life becomes mere  existence.  A review of adult education  in general indicates that there  are a number of concerns that  need to be addressed, particularly in regard to long term  training policies and developing  a skilled, competitive labour  force while ensuring equitable  access of all Canadians for life  long learning.  But an increasing emphasis  of our educational system inevitably implies a decline in the  evitably implies a decline in the  arts and humanities. If we are to  . be more than mere technicians,  policies must support a  wholistic approach that provides us with the ability to  analyse trends that^ at best, may  USED BUILDING SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  P A B USED BUILDING MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 800-1311  We also buy used building materials  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ���  NEED TIRES?      ComeJrUo  COASTAL TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  'Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  V_ 885-9973        886-2938,  ��� CONTRACTING ���  can: Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333 J  ��� CONTRACTING ���  RENO VA TIONS  GEOFF KELSHAW  885-5903 ��� 886-8399  ROOFING  v*  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  FREE ��_>__.___   aabI ALL WORK  estimates        886-2087 eves.   GUARANTEED  \.  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects ot  residential S commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  ___E___h_0___  BCFGRRIGS  Is* Schedule  FALL '85 - SPRING '86  Effective Monday September 9,1985  through Sunday, April 27,1986  inclusive:  ������                           VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  JERVIS INLET  W                           HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  |^  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  ��� Lv. Horseshoe Bay    Lv. Langdale  *��� v>  Lv. Earls Cove  Lv. Saltery Bay  ���    7:30 am * 3:30 pm     6:20  am     2:30 pm  O "J <o  -- ��e iu  6:40 am     4:30  pm     5:45 am  3:30 pm  ��� *9:30           5:30        * 8:30  4:30  g 3 s  -��__��-  10:30           6:30  ���9:15  * 5:30         ]  '        I    1:15 pm *7:25       * 12:25  pm     6:30  IS      * 12:25 pm     8:30  11:30  7:30  ���                      9:15  ��� 8:20  :*��'0  ��� 10:20  9:30  __H_______________^INI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Tuesday  Wednesday  Thursday  Friday  ���                       Leaves Sechell  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  8:40 a.m.  H                        for Gibsons  *10:00a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  B     The Dock, Cowrie Street  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  3:15 p.m.  1                        Leaves Gibsons  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.  9:15 a.m.     1  1                         for Sechelt  ���10:45 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  *l0:45a.m.  11:45 a.m.  10.45 a.m,  I                        Lower Gibsons  * 1:35 p.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  ���              Municipal Parking Lot,  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  4:00 p.m  ���               Gower ft. Rd.         * ''LOWER ROAD" route -  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  -  NOTE: FRIDAY RUN .ROM SECHELT TO GIBSONS AT 1:00 PM AN0 RETURN TRIP AT 1:30 PM HAVE BEEN CANCELLED  ��� EXCAVATING ���  JANDE EXCAVATING  ��� HEATING ���  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Rd.  Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Dump Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE_  GAS LTD  Need this space?  ��� ���"���:<���- ���_:^HV4^^;coAST���.l\i'EWs^'V^^;.''"���:/:  tiik^B-2S22:6r 885-3930-   !. :'���'.  Hwy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Hanger's Hut.  V^   Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5 p.m.  CANADIAN I  -_IL  885-2360  r.  TARSUS  ENTERPRISES,,,.  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened Topsoil  24 hour message  883-9949  J 16.  Coast News, March 31,1986  , .  ! ���'���'  sir  ��� y  Its  I   )  I  . I  i-  *������_]  Si  11  i i  I,    !  i   .  "Why are we running the  train on this?" Trustee John  Struthers wanted to know at last  Wednesday's school board  meeting when the problem of  unsatisfactory air in the  classrooms and Staff room at  Chatelech Secondary once again  came to the board's attention.  Struthers and the other trustees are frustrated because no  one seems able to pinpoint the  problem and hence to find the  solution to the poor air quality  in many of the classrooms,  especially on the mezzanine  floor and in the staff room.  Trustees feel that the problem  should have been dealt with  before this time.  The latest report from  engineer D.W. Thomson indicates that the system in place in  the main school is adequate for  Guess Wlhere  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's  winner was Michy Stevens, Box  863, Gibsons who correctly located the window at the back of  Gibsons Elementary, y  liiii  Continued from page 1 ,v      ..���  over such a; short period of  timei? Was it to encburagel him  to be picked up by another  school district?" - ����Will the  board itself interview the principal involved?" - "When the  board met 'in camera' to discuss  dismissal of a staff person for  abuse why did the lawyer advise  the votes be handled by consensus without a recorded vote? Is  it  to  avoid  leaving  a  paper  trail?" - "Did the board discuss  Noyes' problem Mn camera' and  then avoid any recording of the  meeting?" -"Will an enquiry  take place?" -"Who will interview the board members, children,   parents,    the   superintendent, the lawyers?" and  perhaps most importantly, "If  results damaging to the staff or  to the board are arrived at will  those results be disclosed?"  Chairman of the board, Don  Douglas told Frizzell that he  would not answer those questions immediately until he had  had a chance to examine theni.  He did say that the board had  already completed drawing up  terms of reference for an enquiry into the matter which he  anticipated would begin within  the next couple of weeks.  Douglas also said that he had  had meetings with other school  districts and also with representatives from the Ministry of  Education and the attorney  general's department and it  seemed almost certain that a  provincial enquiry would also  take place beginning within a  month or so. Such an enquiry  would bring the full power of  air  the student population.  However, according to a memo  from Secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills, Thomson says that not  enough fresh air is getting into  the school. He suggests setting  the fresh air dampers wider to  bring in perhaps 50 per cent  fresh air.  The other problem Thomson  has pointed to is that of missing  ceiling tiles. These were taken  down in order to put up buckets  to catch dripping water from  roof leaks. The absence of the  ceiling tiles would greatly affect  the flow of air, since the air in  the space above the tiles should  be at a greater pressure than  that below the tiles, thus forcing  the air to flow.  Trustee Maureen Clayton  suggested that an opening window be installed in the staff  room over the Spring break.  Chairman Don Douglas said  that he would like to see an exhaust fan installed in the room  -according to Douglas a request  for such a fan has been in the  works for the past four years.  Claytpn said that in at discussion with Anton Heindriks,-  maintenance manager, Hen-  driks had said he could open up  some air ducts into the mezzanine floor and increase the air  flow.  Discussion went around the  board table at some length until  it was decided that Hendriks  should be instructed to take  whatever steps are necessary to  improve the situation, including  the installation of a window or a  fan if he thinks it needed. A  ceiling of $2000 was put on the  work. '.":"''. ';;,.���'  Trustee Dave Mewhort asked  that a report on what had been  done be brought to the board  after the Spring break. Tests  will be conducted on the air  after students have been back to  school for a week or two and  the results brought to the board  at the April 22 meeting.  Boy Scouts use park  at their own risk  All Ghevettes include FREE 3 year warranty:  MANY MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM: 2 door - 4 door  4 speed-5 speed -automatic transmissions.  A request to the regional  board from the local Boy Scouts  to use Cliff Gilker Park for a  Hikeathon on April 12 has foc-  ussed attention on what is a  serious problem in this district  and in municipalities and other  districts throughout the province, indeed, throughout both  Canada and the United States.  Liability insurance rates have  skyrocketed so that it is impossible for \ districts; and  municipalities to obtain it. Consequently, all those who use facilities like Cliff Gilker Park do  so at their o\yn risk.  The board agreed to the  Scouts' request to use the park,  but in a letter will advise them  that it is at their own risk.  , the ^ttprneyvgejne^tp.bear on  the^ ^  make: available information to  which the school board has no  access. In this sense it would be  more thorough; it will also encompass all the school districts  in which Noyes was employed.  Trustee, Doris Fuller also  spoke to the crowd: "I am concerned about disinformation  about this...The board is being  put on the spot. When we do get  the committee's reports are people going to believe us?...We  are trying to do our job, please  respect that." ... ,,  John Revington, who also  addressed the board on the  same issue said that he had approached the board in July of  1985 and put eight questions to  them, none of which had been  answered. He too was concerned about discrepancies in testimony given at the Noyes hearing but expressed the hope that  the board will conduct its enquiry properly.  "I have no axe to grind with  the board," he said. "I'm sure  the enquiry will be done properly. But, the results must be given out. Everyone must be informed."- ...-  Frizzell finished his presentation to the board with an emotional plea.  "I have sat 'in camera' and  heard, 'It's none of, your  business, once that teacher's  resignation is accepted, to be  concerned with what happens  when he goes on to the next  district.' I've lived with that,"  Frizzell said, "and I don't want  to live with it anymore."  Member of  ALLIED .  The Careful Movers  LONC DISTANCE MOVING  ���.  We can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAYS TRINSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS KcSKubSt'���    806-2665  Other parks' and beach, accesses on the Coast are also  deemed unsafe and will be  discussed at the next Parks  Committee meeting in April.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B A J Store  In Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A l-rtentfly I  Sunshine  885-5131  MDL57K.  m d  '_   > V  ..-(������:  v.-.-'''-'  -���*>. *.  W.V.  * On jApj>f <fS/e:d C red 11 ���      20 % '*&9 wri Payment Required  ;'tf  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  vvith payn|0nts spread over one y&0$&to&ij$ty  NO  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  If you buy a  SOFA & LOVE SEAT  k 'i     Price..  '���' + Tax.  *1098.00  ...76.86  Total Cost...,  |;i      Down Payment.  ...1174.86  ....-234.97  s  939.89  Payments over 12 months  *939.89 * 12 = >78.32  Therefore you have a monthly  ���payment of ?783. for 12 months]  ;  NO INTEREST CHARGE!!  _t  H_n__r-  . ^     T.u. ���*'.-. h-uf'��..   9 30-5;30  ___;     *''���* A' '*>at.        930;9 00  Si.6. h Mbi.      Closed  FURNISHINGS  y  m  Q  Q  9  Q  Q  O  We hxivf. JVJ0RE 16 off&r yoil!  .>�� '., .\--vy Place, Gibsons  886 8886  2&:&&&QM 16.  Coast News, March 31,1986  , .  ! ���'���'  sir  ��� y  Its  I   )  I  . I  i-  *������_]  Si  11  i i  I,    !  i   .  "Why are we running the  train on this?" Trustee John  Struthers wanted to know at last  Wednesday's school board  meeting when the problem of  unsatisfactory air in the  classrooms and Staff room at  Chatelech Secondary once again  came to the board's attention.  Struthers and the other trustees are frustrated because no  one seems able to pinpoint the  problem and hence to find the  solution to the poor air quality  in many of the classrooms,  especially on the mezzanine  floor and in the staff room.  Trustees feel that the problem  should have been dealt with  before this time.  The latest report from  engineer D.W. Thomson indicates that the system in place in  the main school is adequate for  Guess Wlhere  The usual prize of $5 will be  awarded the first entry drawn  which correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach  the Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, this week. Last week's  winner was Michy Stevens, Box  863, Gibsons who correctly located the window at the back of  Gibsons Elementary, y  liiii  Continued from page 1 ,v      ..���  over such a; short period of  timei? Was it to encburagel him  to be picked up by another  school district?" - "Will the  board itself interview the principal involved?" - "When the  board met 'in camera' to discuss  dismissal of a staff person for  abuse why did the lawyer advise  the votes be handled by consensus without a recorded vote? Is  it  to  avoid  leaving  a  paper  trail?" - "Did the board discuss  Noyes' problem Mn camera' and  then avoid any recording of the  meeting?" -"Will an enquiry  take place?" -"Who will interview the board members, children,   parents,    the   superintendent, the lawyers?" and  perhaps most importantly, "If  results damaging to the staff or  to the board are arrived at will  those results be disclosed?"  Chairman of the board, Don  Douglas told Frizzell that he  would not answer those questions immediately until he had  had a chance to examine them.  He did say that the board had  already completed drawing up  terms of reference for an enquiry into the matter which he  anticipated would begin within  the next couple of weeks.  Douglas also said that he had  had meetings with other school  districts and also with representatives from the Ministry of  Education and the attorney  general's department and it  seemed almost certain that a  provincial enquiry would also  take place beginning within a  month or so. Such an enquiry  would bring the full power of  air  the student population.  However, according to a memo  from Secretary-treasurer Roy  Mills, Thomson says that not  enough fresh air is getting into  the school. He suggests setting  the fresh air dampers wider to  bring in perhaps 50 per cent  fresh air.  The other problem Thomson  has pointed to is that of missing  ceiling tiles. These were taken  down in order to put up buckets  to catch dripping water from  roof leaks. The absence of the  ceiling tiles would greatly affect  the flow of air, since the air in  the space above the tiles should  be at a greater pressure than  that below the tiles, thus forcing  the air to flow.  Trustee Maureen Clayton  suggested that an opening window be installed in the staff  room over the Spring break.  Chairman Don Douglas said  that he would like to see an exhaust fan installed in the room  -according to Douglas a request  for such a fan has been in the  works for the past four years.  Claytpn said that in at discussion with Anton Hendriks,-  maintenance manager, Hendriks had said he could open up  some air ducts into the mezzanine floor and increase the air  flow.  Discussion went around the  board table at some length until  it was decided that Hendriks  should be instructed to take  whatever steps are necessary to  improve the situation, including  the installation of a window or a  fan if he thinks it needed. A  ceiling of $2000 was put on the  work. '.":"''. ';;,.���'  Trustee Dave Mewhort asked  that a report on what had been  done be brought to the board  after the Spring break. Tests  will be conducted on the air  after students have been back to  school for a week or two and  the results brought to the board  at the April 22 meeting.  Boy Scouts use park  at their own risk  All Chevettes include. FREE 3 year warranty:  MANY MODELS TO CHOOSE FROM: 2 door - 4 door  4 speed-5 speed -automatic transmissions.  A request to the regional  board from the local Boy Scouts  to use Cliff Gilker Park for a  Hikeathon on April 12 has foc-  ussed attention on what is a  serious problem in this district  and in municipalities and other  districts throughout the province, indeed, throughout both  Canada and the United States.  Liability insurance rates have  skyrocketed so that it is impossible for \ districts; and  municipalities to obtain it. Consequently, all those who use facilities like Cliff Gilker Park do  so at their o\yn risk.  The board agreed to the  Scouts' request to use the park,  but in a letter will advise them  that it is at their own risk.  , the ^ttprneyvgejne^tp.bear on  the^ ^  make: available information to  which the school board has no  access. In this sense it would be  more thorough; it will also encompass all the school districts  in which Noyes was employed.  Trustee, Doris Fuller also  spoke to the crowd: "I am concerned about disinformation  about this...The board is being  put on the spot. When we do get  the committee's reports are people going to believe us?...We  are trying to do our job, please  respect that." ... ,,  John Revington, who also  addressed the board on the  same issue said that he had approached the board in July of  1985 and put eight questions to  them, none of which had been  answered. He too was concerned about discrepancies in testimony given at the Noyes hearing but expressed the hope that  the board will conduct its enquiry properly.  "I have no axe to grind with  the board," he said. "I'm sure  the enquiry will be done properly. But, the results must be given out. Everyone must be informed."- ...-  Frizzell finished his presentation to the board with an emotional plea.  "I have sat 'in camera' and  heard, 'It's none of, your  business, once that teacher's  resignation is accepted, to be  concerned with what happens  when he goes on to the next  district.' I've lived with that,"  Frizzell said, "and I don't want  to live with it anymore."  Member of  ALLIED .  The Careful Movers  L0N8 DISTANCE MOVING  ���.  We can move you  ANYWHERE IN THE WORLD  LEN WRAYS TRINSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS KcaiKubSt'���    806-2665  Other parks' and beach, accesses on the Coast are also  deemed unsafe and will be  discussed at the next Parks  Committee meeting in April.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  B A J Store  In Halfmoon Bay  until noon Saturday  "A l-rtentfly I  Sunshine  885-5131  MDL57K.  m d  '_   > V  ..-(������:  v.-.-'''-'  -���*>. *.  W.V.  * On jApj>f <fS/e:d C red 11 ���      20 % '*&9 wri Payment Required  ;'tf  Buy ANY ITEM in the store  ������.'. .���;',-::.;-':;;''"     ;(Vaiuetfat$^  vvith payn|0nts spread over one y&0^n0i^ay.-  NO  ��� No Payment for 45 Days from Date of Purchase  If you buy a  SOFA & LOVE SEAT  k 'i     Price..  '���' + Tax.  *1098.00  ...76.86  Total Cost...,  |;i      Down Payment.  ...1174.86  ....-234.97  s  939.89  Payments over 12 months  *939.89 * 12 = >78.32  Therefore you have a monthly  ���payment of ?783. for 12 months]  ;  NO INTEREST CHARGE!!  9  9  _t  ��  H_n__r-  . ^     T.u. ���*'.-. hu.'��..   9 30-5;30  ___;     *''���* A' '*>at.        930;9 00  Si.6. h Mbi.      Closed  FURNISHINGS  y  m  Q  Q  9  Q  Q  O  We hxivf. JVJ0RE 16 offer yoil!  .>�� '., .\--vy Place, Gibsons  886 8886  2&:&&&QM

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