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Sunshine Coast News Apr 28, 1986

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 Is?.   .  i  'i  ��_.  !.._���  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC  V8V 1X4  86.6  Published on the Sunshine Coast      25* per copy on news stands  April 28,1986        Volume40 Issue 17  not to  Council capitulates  to aroused public  by John Gleeson  The Gibsons swimming pool  will not close permanently on  May 10 after all. Instead it will  , shut down around July 1 and  will re-open in September if a  newly formed committee can  arrive at some ways to reduce  the pool's deficit:  This change of -plans by  council immediately followed  one of the best-attended public  meetings, on the Coast in recent  years, held last Wednesday at  the Gibsons Legion. Council  conceded with little struggle to .  the large and confident crowd  that came out.  George Bodt, who opened  he pool as aquatic director in  1979, opened the meeting by.,  questioning council's "Bill Ben*-  riett approach" of announcing  :he closure without first con-  iulting with the*public. Other;  .peakers supported council for  laving drawn 500 people so  quickly. "We didn't appreciate  :he shock," said one woman,  :'but if you have to speak loud  :o be heard, speak out louder."  There were conflicting attitudes, expressed regarding  nearly every aspect of the pool  but the crowd was unanimous,  in its support of speakers who  argued that a permanent closure  of the pool should be considered but of the question.  "If the Sunshine Coast is going to survive with young people  on iti" said a Sechelt man, "we  need facilities like the arena and  the pool. We have to keep them  open."  Don Andow of the Lions  Club, speaking for the handicapped children who use the  pool for adaptive aquatics,  strongly reproached, council for  its motion to close the pool. "In  the future we would ask you to  consider these children before  ramming a motion like this  down everybody's throats.  There was no notice of  motion."  And one of the children's  teachers, Lorri Baglot,1 said she  had asked the kids'for suggestions to keep the pool open and  they offered to do volunteer  work at the pool, if it would  help. "They need that facility,"  she said. "If you saw what it  does for them you would realize  that."  Mayor Diane Strom responded: "We, are aware of the.kids,  but no one has been, aware of  the pool deficit. Now you are."  George Bodt returned to the  microphone later in the meeting  and put a proposal to council:  to keep the pool open to the end  of June and with the help of a  committee's findings, re-open it  in September.  The next day council passed a  motion extending the closing  date to July 1 and forming a  volunteer committee to look at  ways to reduce the town's share  of the pool deficit, which is projected at $66,000 for 1986.  ,y  The mayor said repeatedly at  the public meeting that the  deficit, which cost the  townspeople $22 per capita last  year, could not be allowed to  keep sliding. "It would be ir-A  responsible to let it," she. said. _  Pressed for an acceptable deficit  figure, the mayor said,, "Council is prepared to look at a  deficit anywhere/% under  $40,000.!''"  Shortly after that, Brett  .McGillivray, who is regional  district director for Area D, said  Roberts Creek would probably  be able to contribute $15,000  from taxes to the pool, but riot  until starting 1987 and after a  referendum later this year is  passed.  The contribution would mean  Roberts Creek joining the West  Howe Sound Recreation Commission. Already Areas E and F  contribute to the pool, as well as  to the oyerall recreation ih, the  area, and have budgeted.  $75,000 toward the deficii for  1986. 5  But a grim Jim Gurney|told  the crowd Wednesday ,that  Areas E and F have not offered  more money because "the commission is not satisfied that the  pool is being operated well."  Neither area, he said, has had  any say in making decisions  about the pool and he accused  council of trying to "lay a guilt-  trip on Roberts Creek and miss-  Please turn to page 17  No extra-curricular activities  It's "Back to Basics" .in  School District 46 since 90 per  cent of members in the Sunshine  Coast Teachers' Association  (SCTA) cast a vote in favour of  job action last Tuesday, April  22.   ������'���������;���.  This action will restrict  teachers' working time to 30  minutes before and 30 minutes  after class and all extracurricular team, club and  cultural activities will be  suspended.  Dozens of teachers appeared  before the school board at Tuesday night's board meeting to express support for the job action  and stand behind their negotiating team.  A press release issued by  SCTA president Bill .Forst says  that 'teachers have made contract concessions for the past  four years in order to maintain  staffing levels and services.' The  Board and the provincial government are still relying on _he  continued acquiescence of  teachers to continue to under-  fund the education system.'  Chairman of the board's  negotiating team Dave  Mewhort, in conversation with  the Coast News, said that the  board had been negotiating in  good faith.  "I think it's unfortunate that  the SCTA has chosen to go to  job action this early. The  negotiations were going well  -we've already signed Section 3  of the contract - and we had  more than a week to go before  the current contract even expires," Mewhort said.  Section 3 covers the question  of seniority and has been a bone  of contention in some other  school districts, such as West  Vancouver. If Section 3 is not  ratified by May 15 the provincial government's Bill 35 goes  into effect allowing teachers to  be fired on one principal's  report. Section 3 gives local  teachers job security and was.  signed "as a show of good  faith," Mewhort said.  Forst pointed out that services which are presently being  withheld by teachers do not include any classroom instruction.  "The services we are withdrawing are voluntary anyway.  We've got into doing these  things over the past years  because we enjoy doing them,"  Forst said. "Doing this will not  win us any friends."  The board will have to go to  the tax-payers for more funding, Mewhort said, but they  did not want to "go to tax  payers in an area with 30 per  cent plus unemployment an4  ask for money to give a salary  increase," but they would support asking for funds to create  jobs.  "I am not opposed to giving  teachers increases in salaries but  the reality of the circumstances  says that we have to ask, what  are our priorities? We can either  give a raise to coyer cost of living increases, or focus on getting people back to work,"  Mewhort said. "It's most frustrating and it's going to slow  down the process."  May 1 is the deadline to settle  the money issue, porst said.  After that the matter goes to  binding arbitration, a situation  which the SCTA would like to  avoid.  "I'm fairly confident we'll be  able to settle. This action is to  show the people what we really  do," he added. "But the inflation factor applies to the cost of  a teacher's time-just as it applies  to other costs in the school  system."  Students at Elphinstone"  Secondary School left their  classrooms last Friday after  lunch for a short demonstration  Please turn to page 14  Some 200 Elphinstone Secondary students took part in a brief demonstration last Friday to protest the  loss of extra-curricular activities occasioned by the Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association job action  which began on the same day. (See story this page) ���Dianne Evans photo  A few harsh words hnd common sense proposals were enough to bring about a quick, though conditional, concession from council to keep the pool open. ���John Gletqoij photo  presents interim;  aquaeulture report  Regional Director Gordon  Wilson of Area A presented the  regional board with an interim  report on the aquaculture industry (_it the Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD),  meeting held on April 24.  Wilson said that a complete  report would be available in  June.'  4 ���' The bulk of the report compared the Norwegian experience  in the industry with that of B.C.  ' and is reproduced hereunder.  (Reference to the Norwegian experience is in light type, the  B.C.\ comparison   in   darker  ' type.)N  Fish, farms in Norway evolved as a result of the decline of  the commercial fishery and were  thus put in place, at least in  part, as a substitute for that industry.  Fish farms in B.C.' have "arrived" without the benefit of a  period of evolution that would  afford greater acceptance by  both the commercial fishermen  and the general public.  Despite the decline in the  commercial fishery over the last  few years, official government  policy has been to enhance the  fisheries through salmonid  enhancement projects. The lack  of integration in this "new" industry within the commercial  fishery seems, at least in part, to  be a departure from the planned  strategy to rehabilitate the commercial fishery.  Farm sites were located in  small relatively isolated communities whose raison d'etre  was fishing.  Many of the farms within the  Sunshine Coast have been placed in areas where the traditional  economy has been forestry and  recreation, or in residential  areas.  *. Those employed and trained ���  in the industry in large measure  came from the fishing industry.  Many involved in the industry with expertise have come  from Europe. The training in  established, programmes encouraged by the government involved people who have not  come from the commercial  fishery.  The industry was, and continues to be, heavily subsidized  by the Norwegian government  in an attempt to develop a  Norwegian controlled industry.  The Canadian experience  shows that this industry is  heavily financed and thus influenced by foreign interests.  The Social Credit Government  has provided no leadership' in  the development of this industiy  to keep it within Canadian  hands.  The Norwegian government  recognized the fact that the in-,  dustry was capital intensive-amr1  not labour intensive and therefore deliberately keeps the scale  of operations small in order to  maximize employment..  No such policy exists in B.C.  (To the contrary, the industry  has been "hyped" by particular  interests and promises made by  those interests, on behalf of th.  industry, that cannot be fulfilled.)     ���������"'������������     ������:��� ���:->,-��".  The Norwegians established  new markets, firstly in Europe  and later in the US, and Japan.  This provided a wider margin  for marketing strategy in the initial stage. ,       ^  B.C. fish will have to be  marketed in an established aifd  very competitive market pr��-  Please turn to pagei4  r*. _i  On the Inside  :  Restructuring, pro and con.    P. 3 & 4  Dining Guide. P. ll  Oassfieds P. 15 & 16  Service Directory        ...P. 17  Ferry & Bus Schedule.    P. 17  ���.'-..  i.  _  Five-year accreditation 1ft  Top marks for Pender High  "The teachers are willing to  go that extra mile," is how an  External Evaluation team has  reported on the staff at Pender  Harbour Secondary School, going as far as to refer to one of  the teachers as a "true .Renaissance man", said Trustee  John Struthers at last Tuesday's  school board meeting.  The school, under the prin-  cipalship of Martyn Wilson, has  received one of the highest  possible accreditations, for five  years, a remarkable feat according to Superintendent of  Schools, John Denley.  "It's one of the most outstanding reports I've ever heard,"  Denley told the board. "It was  an absolute pleasure to be a part  of the system," he said, adding  that students, staff and the support system, including the parents' group, all received high  praise.  There was only one fly in the  ointment - the library needs attention - Struthers told the  board.  The team, composed of Jeff  Young, Principal of Fort Nel  son Secondary School, L. Nash,  Assistant Superintendent of  Schools in Campbell River, and  Paul McMuldroch, head of the  Provincial Evaluation Team,  commended a school assembly  on April 17 for their "good  solid, steady academic  progress" and praised students  for their improved behaviour.  Although Pender Harbour is  a small school and faced with  problems because of its size, the  team said that it is coping well  and offers a curricular program  which equals those offered in  other provincial schools.  The team studied an intensive  review and assessment of:the  school programs compiled by  the staff and spent four days if.  the school, closely examining  test data. Within the next eight  weeks a detailed report win .tie  filed with the board, the school  and the Ministry of Ediicatidn.j  Not only was the high quality  of instruction commendedj^bujt'  also the 'enthusiastic $up|^rf  for student recreational "an^%il.  tural activities' exhibit,ed>by  principal and staff, and>the  good relationships thaf-gxist  between them and the students.  French Immersion  ,.���*   _���',. -  Because of a lack of clear information and the concerns-._ .  that many residents have expressed about the French immersion program, a public meeting will be held this Thursday  night at Roberts Creek Elementary School to discuss; the   -  issue.  The meeting, sponsored by the Board of School Trustees,  will start at 7:30 p.m. and will provide an opportunity for  those with questions to seek more information.  ���a  .__. Coast News, April 28,1986  Fat cats  A couple of weeks ago the outgoing president of the  , B.C. Teachers' Association, Pat Clark, was the guest on  the Jack Webster show. It was a phone-in effort and both  ,'.Clark and Webster were amazed at the hostility to the  ,~ teachers' position which came pouring, without exception,  -' over the phone lines.  -\     "We just want to be fairly treated by our employers,"  -. Clark kept saying - and so teachers should be, indeed.  ��.     If teachers and their leadership make the mistake of in-  '*; terpreting that fair treatment as wage increases they will  t- find little sympathy, however.  *;     "Our standard of living is being eroded," they whine.  *>     Look around, we suggest. We are living in a country  �� soon to be almost a billion dollars in debt which is having  ^-an increasingly difficult time competing in an aggressive  -world. Everybody's standard of living is being eroded and  I-teachers and other government employees are still clearly  jj in the most favoured economic position.  +i    The teachers', action in declaring job action while  *j negotiations are still going on is both stupid and selfish. At  ��; a time like this with education reeling from provincial.  ��j assaults, one would think the local trustees, trapped in an  ^.impossible situation, would be getting teacher support.  $ K If teachers are expecting the general public to support  *! jboth an increase in staff and an increase in wages they are  ���� going to be disappointed. More importantly, they will  �� become an albatross around the neck of more sympathetic  *��� political parties and may cause the return of the govern-  < ment they oppose. Other government employees please  li note: at this time and in this economy you are among the  .*��� fat cats.  *���* *  Good luck  _ .  �� Good luck to the pool committee. They have been asked  ^ to resolve difficulties which have defeated this and other  �� councils.  I* For what it is worth, bne close observer of the situation  �� believes that the root cause of the Chinook Swim Club  ���;. -Gibsons Pool difficulty lay in poor management.  Ii This is a pool with a deficit which until last year kept the  'C Aquatic Supervisor on salary when the pool was closed.  -i That salary went into the same household as that of the  '; recreational director, now gone, whose own salary inflated  '���i the deficit.  > This is a pool which has discouraged volunteers only to  ? find increasing staff costs are burdensome. Senior council  r staff have protected an inadequate management of the  :- pool.  ?���'���    Public meetings are stirring stuff, but they are no  ���* substitute for sound administration of the town.  )  V,  f:  5 YEARS AGO  v**.   Mayor Lorraine Goddard reported at the Gibsons  >'Council meeting, April 21," that she had met with  Superintendent Maidens of Division 0 and Sergeants  Bohn and McDermitt and that Gibsons RCMP administration will function from Sechelt on a six-month trial  basis commencing May 1.  Four sheep, 23 chickens and one rabbit are dead this  week as a result of the dog problem that is reaching  climactic proportions on the Sunshine Coast.  10 YEARS AGO  :y D.R. Hehn, Regional Land Manager, has ordered the  Village of Sechelt to cease dumping rocks below the  high water mark on Sechelt beach.  ��� ;> Larry Sorken, District Land Manager, has contradicted local claims that the marina now being built in  Porpoise Bay by Len Van Egmond would cause environmental damage in the area.  I    The Sunshine Coast has now received 3000 of the 2.6  'million trees originally purchased by the Barrett government for use in connection with Habitat.  20 YEARS AGO  ��� There were 182 donors of blood at the Red Cross  ciinic in Gibsons Health Clinic this week. A picture  taken featured the trundlers of the Kinsmen taxi-bed  which wended its way through the Village to remind  people of the event. Featured in the photo were Jim  Cramer, Ken Goddard, Kinsmen president Norm Peterson, Doug Elson, Freeman Smith, Don Elson, Mo Girard  ;:-and Bill Peterson. Missing, but who worked on the clinic  -arrangements were Joe Duncan and Jerry Dixon.  30 YEARS AGO  ;:   The Union Store at Sechelt is closing. An active  'business in the name of Union Steamships and latterly  the Union Red and White store, it has been Sechelt's  shopping centre for many years. Union bought it in 1920  from former owners, the Whitakers. The original store is  reported to have been built in 1890 or thereabouts.  40 YEARS AGO  The Easter church parade turned into a fire-fighting  squad as friends and neighbours tried to save the home  of John Holden, an 81 year old pioneer of Roberts Creek.  Despite the valiant efforts of ail, the house was completely gutted.  Buster Anderson, a taxi driver for Lome Fee's taxi, interrupted a drama of the forest on a call to Lund last  Saturday. He came upon a cougar attacking a deer on  the road and broke up the encounter when he was unable to stop his car. Both animals fled to the woods and  the car was slightly damaged.  The Sunshine  _���_  V CO- PUBLISHERS  "���* John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  ���*��� EDITORIAL  l'. Editor, Dianne Evans  ADVERTISING  J. Fred Duncan  Pal Tripp  PRODUCTION  Fran Burnslde  TYPESETTING  Saya Woo<__  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;  -Z Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  ^ The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction    H  ���- of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing  yjs first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  ~~* SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $30; 6 months $18; Foreign: 1 year $35  CONCESSION 10 Qi  ROBERTS CREEIC  TOGETHER WITH-  GIBSONS?  prevails  The likely criticism of the  thinking who read this piece will  be that Burnside sees philosophic bogeymen behind every  entertainment bush.  Not so, I declare stoutly. I  have been as cheerfully escapist  into the magical world of  celluloid and make believe as  anyone could be almost all of  my life. I have galloped home  from the Abbey Cinema in  Mauchline . after a Hopalong  Cassidy movie making the  sound of galloping hooves by a  skillful combination \of foot-  stomping and claps on my own  backside; I have watched enthralled as, usually, American  heroes galloped across the range  or swungover the sides of pirate  ships, sword clenched in teeth*'  pr fought outnumbered with incredible gallantry against evil  denizens of some other-part of  the world.  II  This fascination was transferred into my active play. A single  beech tree in a field could be a  castle or a pirate ship or a  mountain hideout around which  howled ravening hordes of  Arabs or Indians depending on  the location of my imaginary  mountain.  I'm sure my parents worried  about me as a child. I was always mentally living in a world  of dreams and imaginary daring. My father used to say that I  counted every blade of grass on  the way home from school, but  of course I never saw the grass.  Ah, the adventures I was having  in my mind on the mundane  walk home from school.  I remember that I began to be  uneasy about the subtle and  dangerous effects of entertain  ment in Dawson City in the  mid-sixties. I was happily munching my popcorn as the valiant  blue-clad US cavalry grimly and  methodically picked off the apparently mindless hordes of Indians who galloped up whooping wildly to be shot within  camera range.  The cinema around me was  about three-quarters full of Indians and I remember thinking,  "Wait a minute, those are people being shot there," while the  kids in the front rows, Indian  and white, cheered every fallen  horseman.  It wasn't much of a philosophic leap from there to the  pages of Time magazine which  ' in those days was featuring  photos of American pilots in  modern jet planes with six-guns  strapped on their hips flying off  ���to get them some gooks' in  Vietnam.  I've never enjoyed a Western  movie with quite the same  unabashed fervour since.  Have we progressed in the  past 20 years? Then we had the  real world imitating the world  of make believe, where the grisly daily 'body-count' provided  by American intelligence was  the only note of professed progress in a confused and confusing war without battle lines.  Now we have Rambo, the invincible American shooting and  murdering in some perverted  concept of the notion of freedom and a man in the White  House who believes that aerial  bombing of women and children is an appropriate response  to the tortured web of violence  which surrounds the Middle  East.  It would appear that the current American mind set is that  of the stetsoned hero on the  white horse, a la Hopalong  Cassidy, dispensing justice with  an iron fist and an iron six-gun  in the fist or like the blue-clad  cavalry riding over the horizon  to the rescue of innocence endangered by savages.  In the cavalry films there was  no concept that the white man  was the intruder; no analysis of  what accumulated wrongs and  broken promises caused the Indians to go on the warpath; no  concept that the original inhabitants of the continent might  be human or have real  grievance.; ,....,, ^.,.;..-, ,..,..-.<:���  They were, devoid of  humanity, merely colourful  targets on horseback. Tragically, in Vietnam the 'body count'  also seem blithely unaware that  these   were   dead   sons   and  fathers. Today, the Rambo-like  response of Reagan is equally  unmindful of the real and  festering wrong represented by  the homeless Palestinians, the  cause for which terrorism is the:  symptom. .:-  I hope this is not seen as an  anti-American diatribe. It i$  not. I have cheered as loudly as  the little Indian boys and girls in  Dawson City when the villains  fell in Western movies.  But it is terrifying, indeed, in  these nuclear days to find the .  simplicity of the cavalry-to-the-.,  rescue   mentality   apparently;  governs the office of the mosl  powerful man in the world.  Next week: an open letter, to  Peter Gzowski on the subject of,  the sweeping popularity, again,  of professional wrestling and ���  the significance thereof, all part  and parcel of the same per-;,  verted morality play.  a  The Sun  The sun has come, I know,  For yesterday I stood  Beside it in the wood -  But O how pale, how softly did it glow.  I stopped to warm my hands  Before its rain-washed gold;  But is was pebble-cold,  Startled to find itself in these dark lands.  W.J. Turner  In a dark world  Amnesty shines its' candle  by Dianne Evans  These past days have been  filled with upheaval on the  world's stage - terrorist reprisals  for Reagan's lethal swipe at the  "Mad Dog Khaddafy" on the  one hand, a Peace Festival in  Vancouver on the other; uncertainties about our future here in  Canada now that free trade is a  possibility, and the "accentuate  the positive" hype of B.C.'s Expo fever. All in all it's a confusing time for us and not a day  goes by without some new anxiety presenting itself.  But in the midst of all this  mayhem, compounded as it is  by the myriad voices of pundits  who .read the entrails in the daily news media, there are quiet  voices of hope and reason.  One of these is the splendid  Helen Caldicott. Among the  facts and figures that she throws  out tb stun us and then perhaps  to goad us into action there  shines a light of compassion and  clear vision. She sees within the  madness that creates monstrous  weapons of war the glimmers of  a human quality that will save  us.  Dr. Caldicott's talent is to inform us and then to make us  weep for what we stand to lose.  She reminds us to stop and  watch the sun go down, to think  of the glorious skies of night,  the wonder of creation whether  it be a child's sandcastle or a  symphony, to remember what it  feels like to love someone and to  be excited by life's possibilities.  If we are steadfast in our caring for the creatures of this  planet and for the planet itself,  she tells us that we will be able  to fight on and save ourselves.  What she offers us is the  chance to do something, to  make a difference by taking action, however insignificant it  might seem to be. And that's  where the other quiet, but  powerful, voice comes in.  This year is the 25th anniversary of Amnesty International,.  an organization dedicated to bringing help and relief to the  thousands of prisoners of conscience in jails around the world.  Last year more than 1500  people held in 67 countries were  helped by Amnesty, but there  are thousands more who are still  in need.  , Amnesty offers us a chance  to do something concrete. By  writing letters and sending  them,   by  the  thousands,   to  governments around the world,  Amnesty is able to exert the  kind of pressure that gets  results.  All the allegations of human  rights violations received by  Amnesty are verified, and once  those details are. confirmed the  world takes up its pen and  begins   to   write,   and   write.  Medical teams are sent to examine prisoners; legal representatives monitor men and women  on trial; photographic evidence  of torture is collected and each  eye-witness report received is examined for its credibility.  Their strength is in the telling  of the truth and the exerting of  public pressure in the fight for  human rights.  Thousands of men and women are held, for the colour of  their skins, for their political  beliefs, for daring to question.  There are soundproof torture  chambers in Chile, labour  camps in the Soviet Union,  detention camps in Cambodia,  secret police in dozens of countries who hold the power of life  and death, and it's to fight  against these injustices that  Amnesty exists.  Every quarter The Candle is  published  -  that's  a  modest  newsletter where prisoners are  brought to the world's attention  and the addresses given for the  letter writing campaigns that  span continents and do so much  to help. Here too are the stories  of success - prisoners freed, men  reunited, with   their   families,  children   rediscovered,   friends  uncovered   sometimes   after  years in detention. And all of  them say that to know that "out  there", in the real world, are  people who care enough to take  action, to do something to help,  is one of the most important  means by which they survived  through   imprisonment,   and  often the horrors of torture.  Caldicott was right - if you .';'  love this planet, you have to act  to save it and all the people on  it. And that includes prisoners  of conscience the world over.  The horrors and fears will ���:  always be there, at least until we :;  change the dark side of our  human nature, but we can carry  a light into the darkness by re- .  joicing in the world, by fighting :  against injustice and abuse.      .  For information on Amnest> ;  International,   write   to   294'  Albert Street, Suite 204, Ot* -  tawa, Ontario, KIP 9Z9. iwmmn**m*  R^HP-^RIRwannRV-M __ iMmfm m . PPiPKil P*M*)l#<V RUf VI  fi__im��ni��  Coast News, April 28,1986  ^��t(  iii"<iM���__ii-ii[f^-i--_m_--l_if**iiiMrni_��  Editor: |  The Sechelt Restructuring  Committee was appointed in  October 1984 by the Ministry of  Municipal Affairs to examine  the feasibility of an expanded,  municipality, and to gather information which could be the  basis of a well-founded decision  by the ministry and by the citizens of the locality as to the effects and the desirability of such  an expansion.  As Chairman I have, of  necessity, given much thought  to these problems arising in the  process, and now that the final  report has been published some  of the insights I have gained  may be of interest and  assistance to the citizens who  are face to face with the decision.  First, let it be said clearly that  I have no vote, and am neither  "for" nor "against". My pur  pose- here is simply to clarify i  some issues that have become '  obscured   by   emotions   and  preconceptions.  The committee members, jn  spite of widely varying personal  views, buckled down to the task  of defining and measuring all  the effects and side-effects of  such a change, and then, where  they could see dangers or weaknesses, worked on strengthening  'No' vote is urged on May 3rd  Editor:  On Saturday, May 3, we vote  on a proposal to have all of  Area C become part of Sechelt.  1 am a long-time resident of the  area and 1 am convinced that  restructuring is not in our best  long-term interest.  There has been very little  public debate on this proposal  and it seems to me all information regarding restructuring bas  been carefully orchestrated to  promote it.  Short says 'Yes'  Editor:  At the request (letter on file)  of representatives from Areas B  and C the first organized  meeting to discuss restructuring  was held on November 3, 1983.  The mandate of this committee  was to explore the feasibility of  surrounding areas to incorporate into a District Municipality. It was the. considered  opinion of the committee not to  take sides on this issue, but  rather place the facts before the  public as they were made  known.  Over the ensuing months, this  has been done through media  coverage, series of public  meetings, and more recently, a  Go with  booklet  Editor:  While at one of the Peace  Committee meetings a couple of  months ago, this little book (We  Can Do It) was introduced.  Well, as neither a Socred or  NDP (or Communist) I thought  that thisitem.had better not be  political,.and<jso Lread. it. very  carefully and could find no  political biasrskt all.  ��� The only thing that was even  remotely   political   was   the  Nuclear  Free Zone sentence.  But   then,   I   thought,   we've  voted here on the Coast 82 per  centin favour of a Nuclear Free  Zone, and those 82 per cent  must be of all political beliefs.  Eileen Foster states that all  points    of   view    must    be  presented. I think this is an excellent idea and "until she shows  me a book stating that Nuclear  war is good for us (as we make  five new nuclear weapons every  day), I feel we should go with  this booklet.  Gordon MacAllister  O^e<_\0*  ���\W* ___&  W      SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED  Maurice Abar says:  Have your transmission  checked every 24,000 KMS  to ensure its longevity.  complete outline of the restructuring program. While we may  not have reached everyone's  concerns, the overall effects of  restructuring are now before  you. For all intent and purpose,  the committee has concluded  this assignment which now  makes it possible for individual  members to express their views.  With the May 3 referendum  upon us, I now wish to make  my position perfectly clear. I  strongly support a District  Municipality by the restructuring of boundaries as outlined. I  would also welcome, at a later  date, farther expansion of these  boundaries. I have reached this  conclusion after 30 months of  committee research, meetings  with both local and provincial  authorities, as a former alderman with the Village of Sechelt  for four years, and in discussion  with those of you in the proposed restructured area.  Further, our present bureaucracy with three levels of  government administering to  the needs of less than 5000 people, of which approximately  3500 have no say in the main  core area, is unacceptable.  Segregated as we are, there-is no:  hope of improvement or advancement within the community for this generation or for our  young people to follow.  In our daily lives as residents  of. this area, we^work together,  we socialize together, we worship together, we share happiness and sorrows together.  We are a "together" community. Why not then make it a  viable community operation  where we put our pettiness and  unfounded fears aside and, put  it together.  You have a chance to make  this -very important decision  Saturday, May 3 - Vote YES for  restructuring.  K.R. Short  ��' "   ' ���. ���  ^Q|��* SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED  Make Darn Sure  You Can Stop!  Bob Hendry says:  If your car or truck is pulling right or left as you apply  the brakes, come in for a  checkup.  Jon" McRae, a well-known  real estate salesman and  developer has a long letter in  last week's Coast News highly  recommending this expansion  of Sechelt. In his letter he gives  credit to the regional district  and says that among its many  accomplishments, it has created  a secure system of water supply *  and established a house numbering system. Now, however,  that a solid infrastructure is in  place, he says it is time to  become independent of Victoria  and its faceless bureaucrats.  We have listened to Jon  McRae before. As our regional  director, he convinced us to  adopt a 10 year water supply  plan needed by developers to  service new subdivisions. We  are still paying for it.  Victoria is only too eager to  grant us independence and let us  pay for our road maintenance  and policing. What McRae and  other developers really want to  get rid of is the approval process  for land development through  provincial ministries. They are  willing to have the residents pay  for all the services, now provided by the provincial government, in order to have a free  hand in land development.  We voted strongly against a  well known land developer in  the regional district elections in  1985. Let's now make sure they  don't take over our area  through restructuring. We cannot afford any more developers.  Lets get out and vote NO on  Saturday.  ';'..'. .-'���''. 'George Gee  vote  Editor:  I am writing in support of  keeping the pool open. I feel  there are few family activities of  a constant nature on the Coast  and that maintaining one even  at a loss financially is worthwhile.  However I don't understand  why other areas of the Coast are  not willing to do their part in  supporting the pool as I have  seen people from all areas of the  Coast enjoying its benefits. I  think our kids are the priority  -this is one way to show it.  The Kirks  SATISFACTION  GUARANTEED  Domestic or  Import  Question:  What does an astronaut  pack in his lunch bag?  ANSWER BELOW.  886-3433  FOR SERVICE  Courtesy Wash & Vacuum  "WITH EVERY  SERVICE ORDER"  ***JftM^JU.j UM  JACK KINCAIP  1983 FORD LTDSTNWGN  Mid Size -Super Condition, V6,  with Air Conditioning  Other dealers please get out your  crying towels.  SUPER SKOOKUM s6995  GERRY GR0GNET  People or Freight Mover!  -  1981 GMC 3/4 VANDURA  Economical  305  V8 automatic,  power   steering,   power   brakes,  stereo,   running   boards,   49,000  KMS, extra seat  GOOD VALUE!  \-yyy  ..*-��***H  s��� -_r.__  MARK GUIGNAR0  Here's a pristine  1985 LANCER 4 dr  Economy 4 cyl, automatic, power  steering, power brakes, complete  with air conditioning for those trips  to Reno  ONLY 20,000 KMS  No neecL for fear ancl isneertaifity  :  ���  f|^f^��,. ������-  '���'HHHWMIWI  i -.1^.1,  SKOOKUM AUTO  ^  SALES    SERVICE   886-3433  Corner Hwy 101 & Seamount Way, Gibsons  Dealer aoa.  Answor: Launch man.  these areas so that the new  municipality, if it came into existence, would be born with the  best possible chance of survival  and long-term stability.  Expert advice and critical  comments alike helped to shape  the end result which is now in  the hands of the public and on  which those concerned will be  asked to pass judgement on  May 3.  From the very start the concept has been shrouded in a mist  of suspicion and fear - suspicion  of sinister behind-the-scenes influences seeking power or personal gain, and fear of change  and uncertainty. -  1 would be foolish to deny  that sinister influences and  selfish people may exist - history  is full of them - but that should  not be allowed to cloud the issue  of the referendum. It is; a concept which hais been talked  about for years but has never  been pinned down and studied  in detail. This, no more and no  less, is what the committee has  attempted to do, and the decision is now up to the voters.  The way to deal with fear of  change and uncertainty is to  take a good look and weigh  them up. The facts we have  presented are, to the best of our  knowledge, facts. The figures  are estimates, conscientiously  arrived at but nevertheless  estimates based on judgement.  The voters' judgement will be  final and 1 can only hope that it  is exercised with as much care  and concern as ours was.  Disagree, by all means, but first  consider, and having considered  decide, and VOTE.  One closing thought. A "no"  vote will shelve the matter for  the time being, but a "yes" vote  alone is not enough. To survive  and prosper the new municipality would need well-informed,  caring voters, willing-and-able  candidates for office, a corm  munity-miri&ed council, and  dedicated public servants.  Withoutjthese we are all in-trouble, whichever way it goes.  Andrew M. Steele  Editor: .  I applaud the action of Area  D Director Brett McGillivray at  the SCRD planning meeting, of  complaining about the advertising campaign the restructuring  committee has mounted regarding the forthcoming referendum.  He has, hopefully, alerted  citizens against voting in the  May 3 referendum without being fully aware of all the facts.  The proposed restructuring of  �����__. - v,    ���+  -V<_. <__  .      . , _���   ��������  -. -  Sechelt   and   the  surrounding;^  area has nrany disadvantage^^  which have not been spelled put.'C*  to the citizens.-,..' ��� y^yf;.  The  provincial govemmepj�� >  and the restructuring committee ��*��;  appear to assume that they are V  the founts of all knowledge and   ^  that they will decide what is best   4  for the taxpayers. ' %  I urge the voting public,to ��  consider all the implications and %  to vote accordingly on May ��.     ^  James S. Bartley   ��  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  French Immersion  Information Meeting  Roberts Creek School  7:30 p.m., Thursday, May 1  Sponsored by Board of School Trustees ,  1  I  I  I  I  I  I  J  DOWN  THAT'S RIGHT!  Nothing Down  5  r  2*  r  ��  ���*  1  from  I f%^9 per month  ��*����� *^ "^   PLUS SALES TAX  Puts you in the driver's seat'  <^) of a 1986 ESCORT PONY  or LYNX FS  Drive home today OAC.  1st & last months payment required In advance.  Call immediately and ask about  our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN.'  SOUTH COAST FORD  0  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD     Wharf Rd, Sechelt    885*3281!  -��  ,_��  I  ;_���  ���3  *_���  .$������  I  _��  ."-_?��  -:_?  vtf*.  ���>^1  EST. 1B9<S  dockslde pfcoi^  Mar___�� DrEye, Qlbsons    886-8158  ________HB_n_c_-a_-  '-_.__.l_l sr~  Coast News, April 28,1986  W^MM^ifi^^^MM^M  More than 75 Cubs from all over the Sunshine Coast were at  iSphinstone Secondary on April 19 to compete with their Kub  Kars, made specially for the occasion. ���Dianne Evans photo  Maryanne s viewpoint  _^'���  &*���.  nsion  by Maryanne West  I find it hard to understand  why there has been no outcry  against the proposed expansion  grans of Sechelt, that there  fiasn't been a reverberating exposure of the Emperor's lack of  clothes.  Expansion on such a grand  scale makes no sense to me at  all.  The expanded tax-base is  surely an illusion. Oh, there will  be-more money coming in to ci-  ^-hall^but it.has to be spread  over a much* larger afeai. The  only way Sechelt gets an expanded tax base is by diverting  monies to their use from the  Qj^iying areask H. y ^  yj$r;haven't forgotten the Pro-  vikcial grants. A million dollars  qvpr five years may look a  generous bankroll, but when  you begin to itemize what you'll  ijCedctp servicethat metro area:  i^ore^ aldermen, more staff, increased salaries from the mayor  downwards, etc.  Everyone will have more  responsibility won't they and  expect a commensurate increase  in salary? More equipment,  vehicles, snow removal equip-  njent, grass cutting machines,  b^ckhoes for ditching, none of  these comes cheap. How long  before a larger city hall and.  Maintenance yard are needed?  & million bucks is peanuts and  jjrvs years will be gone before  you know.  Then there's the suggested  gjvp-tiered tax system. Does  abyone know a town where  stleh a system works? It doesn't  make sense to have two classes  of citizens and when everyone  i^s the same taxes, they ex-  {Jef-t, arid surely have the right,  fo-the same services.  Imagine the costs to such a  scattered population? Doesn't  anyone remember Napoleon?  Talking about population, why  v^ould a village like Sechelt,  cpinpact and relatively easy to  administer, the merchants supported by a large hinterland,  want to increase its population  so;that it has to pay the costs of  police, welfare and other services currently paid for by  higher levels of government?  It's not only for the surroun  ding communities that this expansion doesn't make sense. I'd  have thought it was no great  deal for Sechelt Council - except  perhaps for their egos.  One of the practices which  wrecks the economies of governments large and small is having to borrow money to meet  expenses. Victoria demands  prompt to the minute payment  from villages and towns and it's  an annual headache for councils  to round up delinquent taxpayers. Why would they want  to increase the indebtedness exponentially?  Talking about headaches, I  don't imagine the job of  Sechelt's Council is any sinecure  how - a lot of hard work and little thanks, juggling the needs  and wants Of people who live in  more or less compatible groupings. Imagine the tensions, the  hassles, the conflict inherent  when these disparate communities with their priorities are  added.  Communities which up until  now have viable identities all of  which they will lose - except  perhaps the names to remind  them of the good old days.  They've already lost their identity by the terms of the referendum, as only the overall vote  will count - it's all in or all out.  Surely you ask someone must  gain something? As I see it the  Provincial government stands  to be the chief beneficiary, after  five years it will have unloaded  a whole bunch of services onto"  the local taxpayers, and there  are undoubtedly some local  wheelers and dealers with irons  in the fire to their personal advantage.  Pottery  course  Pottery Immersion - An Exploration of Colour. Back by  popular demand!  May 5 to 16, three hours of  instruction in the morning with  the opportunity to stay in the  afternoon. $50 plus $10 lab fee,  approximately $10. to $20 for  materials. There are still some  spaces left. For registration call  Pat Forst, 886-2543 or Continuing Education, 88_��-8841.  H ���  K  %  ���*2  *���**  *���*  ft'"  i*  %.  ' Tha Sunshine Coast Cancer Society. Have you made your donation? If not  please phone Sharon Webber, 886-2947 in Gibsons. The Cancer Support Group  will be held on Monday, May 12 at 1:30 p.m. in the board room of the Sechelt  Municipal Offices, 1241 Inlet Ave. All Welcome.  Miss Sea Cavalcade Dinner & Fashion Show, May 12 & 13 at Andy's  Restaurant. Tickets, $12.50. available at Goddard's, Pippy's & Andy's.  "Your Christ is too Small" video presentation & discussion. Roberts Creek  Elem. School. To run each Wednesday from April 23 to May 21 at 7:30 p.m.  Sponsored by Grace Reformed Pres. Church.  Branch 54 of the Western Weight Controllers has an opening for 2  members. United Church, Thursdays, 1-3 p.m. Call Jacquie, 886-3310.  Gibsons history  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A photocopy of an historic  document has come to the  Elphinstone Pioneer Museum.  Sent by Ross Gibson, great  grandson of the founders of the  town, the document records the  marriage of George William  Gibson and Charlotte A. Pardy  (also spelled Purdee or Purdy  -RG).  The wedding was performed  in the bride's home village of  Sebewaing in the state of  Michigan by a justice of the  peace on January 25, 1859. The  marriage certificate states the  groom's age was 32, and the  bride's, 19.  Ross, who plans to visit Gibsons May 22 to 29, also sent a  Coast News photo of work  underway in Pioneer Park in  April or May, 1971.  The photo shows the late  Alex Simpkins putting the  finishing touches to the rock retaining wall about the plot  where 11 of the original Gibson  family lie at rest.  Ross Gibson was the chairman of the 1971 Gibsons centennial project. Now one of his  first sights when he returns will  be our eye-catching Pioneer  Park, thanks to the work of  Garden Club volunteers and  their supporters.  LADIES CATCH FISH  The Ladies' Second Annual  Fishing Derby got off to a congenial start Friday, April 18,  followed by a couple of days  fishing in the rain and  whitecaps, and the banquet at  Pronto's on Sunday.  But weather did not dampen  enthusiasm.among the 131 participants. And the catch?  -slightly better than that in a recent men's derby. So there!  4 "There were 22 prizes in all,"  said one of the convenors, "and  a lot of these were won by local  girls."  A 20 pound 4 ounce white  spring took the top prize. "And ^  the lady that hooked that one*  came from Hope. Third prize  went to someone from Kere-  meos, but the rest of the top 10  prizes went to entrants from the  Sunshine Coast."  The biggest salmon was taken  near Camp Byng just beyond  the present Gower Point spot  closure. Second biggest, in the  Gap, and third, off Hatt Island.  Local 'prize winners were  from highest, second place to  tenth: Corky Morrison, Bernice  Dubois, June Feeley, Shirley  Macey ("My first salmon  ever"), Kerry McCulloch,  Sharon Venechuk, Nancy Lock-  hart, and Linda Pelletier.  There were consolation prizes  for the largest non-salmon and  for the ugliest fish. A 20 pound  dogfish qualified for the  former, and a skate for the latter.  The ladies will donate surplus  funds to local agencies like the  Child Development Centre in  Sechelt.  SUGGESTIONS  Some suggestions for  Mother's Day this May 11:  Pancake breakfast served by  the Lions Club at the new  marina in Gibsons, or;  Family entertainment sponsored by the Jack and Jill  Playschool at the Roberts Creek  community hall from 4 to 8  p.m.  The entertainment is a pot-  luck supper and old time dance  music by Emerald. Baby-sitting  is provided. Tickets from  members or at the door. Children free.  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of.  heated, gov't,  approved  storage.  ��� Dust-free  storage  in closed  wooden pallets.  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD,  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101 ��� 811 SONS P^ase CALL COLLECT  Pender Harbour customers |{fiftB4|_C_J_  Beyond EXPO  TOURISM DEVELOPMENT  on the  Sunshine Coast  Tuesday, April 29  9 a.m. to 4 p.m.  A WORKSHOP which will provide an overview, a  model and set goals and objectives to develop and  implement a TOURISM STRATEGY and a TOURISM  MARKETING STRATEGY for the Sunshine Coast.  Location: Capilano College - Sechelt Campus  No Registration Fee  For further information and to pre-register contact:  Irene Lugsdin  Community Development Officer  885-2261  Spring Fling Draw Winners  DOROTHY GOUWELEEUW Coast News, April 28,1986  v.  : *  _�����*  .3  _->  <_*  58^^Si?i$i��i^!WS  eet for Immersion facts  by Jeanie Parker, 886-3973  '.-���y.. French Immersion has arous-  Ir'ed a lot of controversy. There  U; are people who are seriously  'y. committed   to   having   their  ;-.children   become   bilingual.  ;'.'. There are others who would like  ���   their children to have the oppor-  ������:"' turiity only if it's offered in  Roberts Creek, and there are  those who do not want their  , children in the program and are  concerned about the ramifications.  Some people feel that the  School Board's decision to introduce  a   French   Immersion  program.next Fall was too hasty. They have concerns about  ''" physical, financial, and sociological implications\ especially if  the program is in a small school  r like Roberts Creek Elementary.  7    When these and other ques-  . tions could not be answered at  last Tuesday's School Board  meeting, a public meeting was  scheduled for. Roberts Creek  this Thursday, May 1. All  parents are urged to attend and  find out about the French Immersion program because it will  affect all students.  All aspects of the situation  can then be probed and people  can come to their own conclusions. Even people without  children in the school system  should be interested because it  affects them as taxpayers.  The meeting is on Thursday  at 7:30 at Roberts Creek  Elementary. Come make up  your own mind.  FAIRE SOON  There are less than two weeks  left  until  the  Roberts  Creek  , Elementary Fun Faire on May  9.    This    is    the    Parents  Auxiliary's  main   fund-raising  ...  Area C Soundings  Dear Mr. Brookman  *.;  10  *  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Dear Mr. Brookman,  I never knew you but from all  reports you were a fine citizen  and a great help to many people, especially children.  You died without ever knowing that a' tiny- jewel of a  children's park was named in  your honour - Brookman Park.  A group of neighbours put up a  great gazebo, swings, fort and  sand pit for the pleasure of  children.  However, for some reason  there are crazies out there who  vandalize it.  Four people turned out, including Sheila Page and son  Jay, in the pouring rain on  Saturday, April 19. All we  could do was pick up the garbage, leaves-and broken pieces  because of lack of money and  helping hands.  We all got thoroughly soaked  but were happy to do our bit  although none of our children  are tiny enough to use it.  Sorry Charlie, the park may  have to be dismantled now.      :  y'~-^<- - ��....>..g^!icere_3rV,  A few who care  CYSTIC FIBROSIS  May is Cystic Fibrosis  month. This is a genetic disease  that is the No. 1 killer of  children, next to cancer.  There are no paid staff for  the collection of monies in B.C.  Everything goes for research.  Collection boxes are in your  favorite stores or a cheque can  be sent to: Cystic Fibrosis, c/o  E. Dinn, Box 44, R.R. 1, Halfmoon Bay.  STORY HOUR  May 2, 10:30 a.m., is Story  Hour at the Wilson Creek Hall.  Moms, bring your pre-schoolers  ..long and have them read to  hile you have a cup of coffee,  ok over the excellent library  id talk to other mothers.  project so they need all the support they can get.'  Mary has a list for the Service  Raffle at Seaview Market. Sign  up to donate your talents be  they gourmet cooking, soap-  stone carving, or washing  floors. Then buy a ticket or two  and see if you can win  somebody else's services (the  load of, firewood is already  spoken for incidentally).  They also need used toys and  books to sell. Donations can be  left at the School. If you can  help the night of the Faire, even  if it's only for half an hour,  phone Marion Jolicoeur at  885-3605 or teave your name  and phone ... number at the  School*.  NEW BAND  There's music at the Roberts  Creek. Legion this weekend.  "Mixed Images" is a new local  band and word is they play  ROCK AND ROLL. They'll be  there both Friday and Saturday,  May 2 and 3. Members and  guests.  REMEMBER DONATIONS  April is Cancer Month. You  should have received a letter in  the mail asking for a contribution to this worthwhile cause. If  you haven't yet done so, please  don't forget how important it is  to find ways to diagnose and  treat this, all-too-prevalent  disease.  __V-._TI._-  Constable Clark, one of the organizers of the Gibsons  Winter Fishing Derby, is thanked by Peter Bandi, President of the  Sunshine Association for the Handicapped for their donation of  this year's derby proceeds. The funds will be used to help the  Coast's special needs children and their families. Looking on is  therapist Elise Rudland, who together with Sandy Wright man,  have been working to improve the lives of these people.  /O   OFF  ALL Regularly Priced Items  Monday, April 29 &  Tuesday, April 29th ONLY  in Sunnycrest Mall.  WE WILL BE CLOSED  Wed April 30  Thur May 1  Fri    May 2  ,--.���._.-���-���-V^^'fJMTt.  _��__*&_$_  -w'���.��_^Jii..-. .___-***_�� _t*  New Zealand ��� Fancy Grade  /  /  ..lb.  Fresh B.C. -Canada #1 Grade  field rhubarb  1.52  ��� ���������������. ��������������������������������� ���*2v  lb.  California -Canada #1 Grade  fresh  strawberries  I QUALITY  k_  1.96  -WHs_- ,'-wr���_?_$_>_-- ��  Bone-in ��� Whoie or Shank Portion  smoked pork picnic  shoulder  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-in  standing rib  roast  -.���_..'"- -  ' i . - '...''  fresh Bulk  laiilage  Previously Frozen  pork back ribs  Swift Premium  kg  1.74  *Sf  6.59 ib. 2.99  kg W.Z9  lb. 1 .tJ��  Beef, Pork or Dinner  6.59 ,b 2.99  kg  weiners  With 1 Complete  _,__^ Super Saver  450 gm . . Card  Without i  Super Saver  Card  ^iH-V-nrA-M-  -������-J'  Foremost Grade A  eggs do*  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  . Card  Kraft 250 gm  With 1 Complete  cheese slices   Supe,sc__  Alpha  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without ���  Super Saver  Card  evaporated  ITIIIK 385ml   With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Libby's Deep Brown ��� _���___.______  3 Varieties     wi^lT^ir QQ  beans  Super Saver  398 ml  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Hi-Dri 2 roll  paper towels  Hostess 200 gm  potato chips  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card .  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Oven Fresh  bread.    454 gm -59  White or Whole Wheat  Venice  Italiano  rolls 12'S  Oroweat - 2 Varieties  Branola  bread  Oven Fresh  .680 gm  bread. ...454 gm  White or Whoie Wheat:  1.59 6.  Coast News, April 28,1986  Opportunity Knocking!  CEDAR PLAZA  SHOPPING CENTRE  (Across from Sunnycrest Mall)  _��- ..  r*i<  STORE and OFFICE SPACE  FOR RENT or LEASE  from $4 per sq. ft.  CONSIDER THESE FEATURES:  We w/ff pay: moving costs, custom design and  ,    .. construction of new office or store, new sign  cost, relocation newspaper ads, and up to 4  months FREE RENT bonusl  This is a great opportunity to upgrade your  business and location at no cost.  FOR FURTHER INFORMATION CALL:  Randy Thomson  office 736-3831  r^s   931-5330  United Realty Ltd.  _____  *._.<-_.'_.  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  1 Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  .Glassford Road - 1.1:15 a.m.  ; Sunday School - 11:00 a.m.  ST. JOHN'S  -Davis Bay-9:30 a.m.  ,>t  Sunday School ��� 9:30 a.m.  Rev. Alex G. Reid  j*pE$urch Telephone     686-2333  *_>3>_  -_*.*��--  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  Church of His Presence:  2ncl Sunday     10:30 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday      10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  ������    Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  ������^0B SfB _it��"      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-week, Wed. 7:30 p.m.  Men's prayer & study, Fri. 7:30 p.m.; Women's prayer, Thur. 10 a.m.  Pastor ivan Fox. Ph. 885-4775 or 886-7862  *-4_*^l <$fr-  THE CHURCH OF  JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER DAY SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  . Sacrament Service 9:00 a.m.  Sunday School 10:15 a.m.  '(Branch.President Reg. H. Robinson  ; 886-2382  ; ������'������.','   ���-at'**���������.���  GIBSONS  ^PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  .       New Church building on  j      School Road - opp. RCMP  ! Pastor Ted Boodle  ������flf* St* ��VL-  ,Sunday School  ��� Morning Worship  ; Evening Fellowship  9:45 a.m.  11:00 a.m.  7:00 p.m.  i  J;     .f Bible Study  ':      ���"'   Weds, at 7:30 p.m.-  j:    . Phone  J;       886-9482 or 886-7107  jl    ^Affiliated with the  i'-.^Pentecostal Assemblies  I'_._��_SK.  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational.;  .Famijy Worship .  .   Sunday- 11 a.m.  Sunday School  Eor All Ages  Sunday - 9:45 a.m.  "We Extend A Welcome And  An Invitation to Come And  Worship The Lord With Us"  Pastor Arie de Vos  .__$��� Sfk 3fL-  >M  m  of Canada  j! ��� ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  ,': & ST. AIDAN'S  !  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  J. Parish Family Eucharist  ; Combined service at  ���St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10a.m.  i Church School 10 a.m.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  \ ^ftsft sft  ; CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  ; North of Hwy. 101 on Park Rd.  Gibsons  Sunday Schpol ��� '    9:30 a.m.  Morning Worship 11:00 a.m.  Evening Fellowship 7:00 p.m.  [Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson  886-2611  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  v SERVICES  Sunday Service &     .  Sunday School      .'..  11:45 a.m.  Wednesday 7:30 p.m.  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  885-2506  ' " <*& S/k -**|t  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.  -J* -***-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday  Sechelt Elementary School  Sunday School 9:45 a.m.  Studies in Genesis 11:00 a.m.  Home Meetings  Studies in Matthew 7:30 p.m.  Wednesday  Home Bible Study 7:30 p.m.  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  .,*^�� .*$-�� c**0.  It was Graduation Day at Capilano College, Sechelt last week arid Dr. Douglas Jardine took the opportunity to express the College's thanks to Harvey Bist of the Ministry of Human Resources for his ongoing support of educational programs offered by the College. ���April Struthers photo  Sechelt  Scenario  Legions plan events  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Legion Week has been  declared for Sunday, May 4 until May 10 and Sechelt Legion  has planned a week of activities  for Legion Members.  The week starts off with a full  parade from the Sechelt Legion  Hall to the Cenotaph led by the  Legion Pipe Band and joined by  the members from the four  Legions on the coast, Gibsons  Branch No. 109, Sechelt Branch  No. 140, Roberts Creek Branch  No. 219 and Pender Harbour  Branch No. 112. There will be a  social gathering during the  afternoon at the Legion.  This is the day the public can  pay tribute to the Legion by turning out for the parade on Sunday, May 4 with starts at 10:30  a.m. with the service at the  Cenotaph at 11 a.m. in Sechelt.  Monday night. President  Harvey Bist will host an  amateur night. Tuesday the  Crib Club will sponsor special  events and on Wednesday the  Dart Club will do the honours  with more special events.  ; -  Thursday; it \ is ^the Pij^e  Hand's turn arid iheywitfhavea  Scottish Ceilleihd ^Scottish  party of song and dance)^^  Friday the Ladies' Auxiliary  have planned a skit- which  sounds like fun too. ;  Saturday will be the. annual  Darts Club dinner and dance.  Friday and Saturday the  Branch has arranged that a  Public Relations Booth from  Pacific Command will be in the  Trail Bay Mall with Legion per--  sonnel on hand to answer quesT  tions connected to the Legion.,_,  .Sunday, April 27 there will be  a parade at the xemetery to re-  dedicate the memorial there:  The stone cairn is surrounded  by 450 red tulips.  That is how they are celebrating - now as to what they  are celebrating. The Diamond  Jubilee 60th Anniversary of the  Canadian Legion is being  observed from May 8,1985 until after the Dominion Convention in Edmonton from June 8  to 12, 1986. The Dominion  Charter was granted on July 17,  1926 and Provincial Charters  during that year.  By the end of 1926 the Legion  had achieved a membership of  20,000 in 800 branches across  Canada. Today the Legion has  well over 600,000 members  belonging to 1,800 branches  throughout Canada, U.S.A.,  Great Britain and Europe, of  whom 160,000 are sons and  daughters of members.  The theme of this Jubilee  Year is, "Pride in Our Past  -Faith in Our Future" for with  an aging veteran population,  they must look to the Legion  future with concern. The logo  of Jubilee Year is the "Torch"  symbolizing Legion u ideals  which ..theyjipff _pa^fton' tp they-  sons and daughters.  The local Legions are well  known for their generosity to'  help the causes of groups in  need, especially youth.  Tulips, part of the celebrations, were planted last  November and now are a blaze  of glory in front of the Legion,  arid at several other places  where the Legion presented  bulbs.  SPRING FAIR  Sechelt Elementary will hold  its very popular spring fair with  all the usual games including  bingo of course. This will be  held on Thursday, May 1 from  6:30 p.m. to 9 p.m. This is the  school's only big fund raiser so  it is an opportunity to support  the school and have yourself a  fine night.  If you wish to help but cannot attend grades 5,6 and 7 will  be selling raffle tickets during  the week as part of the fair.  They do have fantastic prizes  for their bingos.  MAY 3, VOTING DAY  Saturday, May 3, is voting  day and the most important  . thing, people living in the  restructuring area - from  Bayview on Redrooffs Road to  just passed Camp Olave including West Sechelt, Sechelt,  Tuwanek, Davis Bay, Wilson  Creek, all of the Sechelt Fire  Protection Area - is for you to  get out and vote whatever way  your good sense tells you.  The wishes of the majority of  the people will carry the vote,  that is over 50 per cent of the  people voting.  There are a few facts that  were not included in the restructuring information. The Sunshine . .Cpasxjf. egional ^ District .  will still be the collectors of  General Government funds,  Provincial Emergency Program, Minibus, Community  Parks, sewer and water.  On top' of this the new  municipality'will add its taxes.  The better idea would be for  the whole coast be one district  municipality or even split in  two, but one would be best, and  everyone would benefit. Some  day maybe.  Voting will take place in West  Sechelt School, Sechelt tillage  Office and Davis Bay School on  May 3, Saturday from 8 a.m. to  8 p.m.  needs a  For Timber Days';.' _3etter  Beater Race Co-ordinator Wari  ren James, the situation is very  tense. Come Saturday, May 17*  when the race is set to get  started, he doesn't know where  he will be. In years past, the  race has been held on Sechelt  Indian Band property beside  Big Mac's. This year the property cannot house the "World?"  famous race.  If you know of a piece of  property big enough to use for  this great cause, please contact  Warren at 885-3354.; He needs  to know where he will be.  For everyone else> -the place  to be on Saturday, May 17 is  right here in beautiful  downtown Sechelt. Plans are  well underway by the Sechelt  Street Merchants for entertainment, fun, and events on the  street most of. the day. More  details will be available soon.  Speaking pf .soon,' Lee  McLellan reports that parade  application forms will be  available from Gibsons  Building Supply, the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce Info  Centre, and the Sunshine Coast  Tourism Association office  shortly.  Food Booth Co-ordinator  Joe Benner has the application  forms ready now for those  groups needing them. A reminder that anyone who needs  to diet before gorging on  Timber Days goodies should  start now.  The May Queen hopefuls, a  groups of young girls from  West Sechelt, Sechelt, and  Davis Bay Schools, are planning  to participate in several elimination rounds before a Queen is  named on Sunday, May 18.  Many of the events will be open  to the public so plan on coming  out to support your favourite.  Volunteers are still needed to  help us out in the park, on the  parade route, and with advance  planning of our fabulous  weekend. Please join us at any  Timber Days meeting, held  Tuesdays, at the Village office,  at 7:30 p.m.  Plant Sale  SECHELT SENIORS  PLANT SALE  A good selection of plants of  all types is available at the  Sechelt Seniors' Plant Sale on,  Saturday, May 3 starting at,'  11:30 a.m. at the Seniors' Hall"  on Mermaid Street, Sechelt. ���  Refreshments will be available. \  JACK NORTHCOTE  A former West Sechelt resi-,  dent who moved to Vancouver  Island passed away last week,  he is survived by his wife Win. ,  MasterCard  Open 7 days  a week; 9-6  Hanging  Baskets  Corsages  Fresh Cut  Flowers  We're easy to find  and well worth it  CHAMBERLIN RD.  OFF NORTH RD.  OWNED & OPERATED BY DICK & SHIRLEY BOWERS  886-9889  Fresh or Silk  Flower  Arrangements  Flowers  will make  her day  everything  it should  be*  Remember Mom  on Mother's Day May 11  with a beautiful bouquet,,  flower arrangement or  blooming plant.  Special Mother's Day1  Wicker Basket  Arrangements from $7.95  Fuchsia  Trees  Hibiscus  Trees  Cascading  Miniature  Roses Michael Burns and Ronnie Dunn gave warm and moving performances revealing the pathos of growing  old in the sad and funny play O Tele mac us, presented by Suncoast Players last week.  ���Fran Burnslde photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Distinguished guests  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  Most people present at the  Hams farewell show, including  the Hams, were unaware that  there were a couple of very  distinguished guests in the audience. They were the house  guests of the Forresters and are  famous in the world of classical  music in Scotland.  Lawrence Glover is a well  known concert pianist and his  wife Mabel is an equally famous  violinist. When the Scottish  Baroque Ensemble did their  tour of Canada and the U.S. a  while back Mabel played with  them.  It was a joy for us to have  them as guests and our old  piano has never been so  honoured as by Lawrence's  .playing. What was even more  pleasing was the fact that they  thoroughly enjoyed the show as  well as meeting to party with the  Hams afterwards.  GIRL GUIDE  COOKIE WEEK  Watch out for a little Halfmoon Bay Brownie at your  door on the Tuesday afternoon  of Cookie Week which is from  April 25 to May 5.  The local Brownies have been  having a busy time lately. They  particularly want to express  their thanks for the support you  gave in their latest bottle drive,  as the funds were used for a  camping weekend in  Everyone had a great  grand  March.  time.  This  part in  month the girls took  a Brownie Revel afternoon where they got together  with Brownies from all over the  peninsula and had an enjoyable  time doing crafts and learning  new campfire songs.  SPRING CLEANING?  If you have some items which  are just too good to throw out it  would be a good idea to donate  them to the Halfmoon Bay  Volunteer Fire Department for  their annual garage sale in June.  Any of the fellows would be  happy to pick up such items if  you give them a call.  Welcome Beach Community  Hall was the scene of the annual  shuffleboard banquet and  awards night last Saturday.,  Grace Rutherford and Alice  Halford were recipients of a  special award for their longtime participation in the shuffleboard activities.  Bill and Mary Ewan received  a presentation in recognition of  having organized the events for  the past five years.  TTie EwansV evening was  made even more joyful when,  on arrival home from the affair  Egmont  News  they received a phone call announcing the birth of a brand  new baby granddaughter. Congratulations from all of us. '  RATEPAYERS MEET  At a recent special meeting of  Area B Ratepayers' Association  there was a good enough turnout to make for an interesting  meeting.  Ken Short was on hand to  answer questions on the restructuring situation. At the  present time Halfmoon Bay is  not included in this plan, but  the situation is of interest to  most residents.  Peggy Connor also spoke on  the subject of dog control in the  area and informed members  that the matter is at present being dealt with in Victoria and  will, if the by-law is approved,  be followed by a public hearing.  On the matter of house  numbering, Peggy felt that the  Halfmoon Bay area would probably receive theirs by late July.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the auxiliary will have their  regular monthly meeting Monday, May 5 at the Welcome  Beach Hall at 10 a.m.  The attendance of all  members is needed for this particular meeting as final plans  will be made for the luncheon  on May 7 which will include a  bake sale and mini bazaar.   ���������  Where would we be?  by Iris Griffith, 883-2434  Ann Cook say Fridays come  around too fast, and she wants  a break from column-writing  now and then. Step forward,  Egmonters of all ages and  stages, be a guest columnist, or  she might quit altogether, then  where would we be?  CLINIC VOLUNTEERS  More Egmont people who  contribute their time to the  Clinic are Flo Williams, Lela  Griffith, the Rankins, Ann  Cook, Vera Grafton, Kay  Birch, Maureen Griffith, not to  mention the ones who are so  stealthy, we don't even know  about them.  SPRING SMORGASBORD  Your memorable meal is  Saturday, May 3, Egmont Spring Smorgasbord starts at 6  p.m., costs $5 (Community  Club members $3.50), kids 6 to  12 $2.50, under 6 free. If you're  bringing a goodie, bless you,  phone Betty at 883-9463.  EGMONT VISITORS  We're famous!  Our friend  Norah Barnett Grogan visited  overnight from Holland,  Manitoba. Norah used to drop  in from Powell River, landing  off the Earls Cove ferry early in  the morning.  Remembering the view from  Egmont Road, while she and  her husband were raising  livestock and grain on the  prairies Norah named one  special goat "Grey Mist on  Lake Waugh". And on the  banks of the Assiniboine,  there's still one descendant goat  named Misty.  Dorothy Silvey's sister Cay  Dery, cheerful as ever, greeted  us at the P.O. Remember back  in 1977, Cay was running the  Ruby Lake Restaurant, and her  son and daughter-in-law won  the PNE "Dream Home"? Cay  says Bruce and Bonnie enjoyed  it for nine years, then sold at a  good price when they moved.  GOING TO RENO  Speaking of winning, this  week Rob and May Silvey are  taking the trip to Reno won for  them by their little son Tyler  during the last Telethon. They'll  bring you a present, Tyler!  Still about winning, be SURE  you have a ticket on the kitchen  knife set donated by John  Seabrook to be drawn at the  Smorg. Other good prizes too  -one donated by Vera.  FOREST SERVICE  Reynold Schmidt of the  forest service met on Tuesday  with a group of mostly North  Lake residents to explain plans  for clearing, burning and  replanting the logged-off north  side of the lake. It's a sensitive  area, near their homes and part  of the watershed for them and  the fish farm, so the residents  appreciated forestry's attention  to their concerns.  ON THE WATERFRONT  Ben Griffith down from  Westview to copperpaint his  troller, the "Sound". Geoff  Craig on his island building a  new ramp and float. Joe Muller  busy putting new decking and  tie-up rails on his floats at Egmont Marina.  .V--.il  AN OPEN  ?s_  security agreements'a���     tmue to demand con  routes after class  time iaj -*~ ������-.   ���foac sucn as *;"������'������ ~r.,to effect on ciabsi*-*"��������� -  participation .n^ssd ^ ^ .^^e effect ^  time to 30 m."-T-Ch as S_^*^S^'cS_S^'i**te ��'  activities. There ���raftical alternatives  schedules. we had other practtca.  lt' _Sns we can soon return to the TpArHERSr ASSOCIATION  negotiations, w f cQAST TEACHfcK*  we so enjoy. THE SUNSHINE ^  iiilliiii  Coast News, April 28,1986  7,  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  See you all at the Community  Club Spring Bazaar, Saturday,  May 3,2 p.m. at the Community Hall. Our'hall is maintained  by the work Pf volunteers, and  it's not an easy job, as costs are  rising each year. Rentals are  very reasonable, and do not  always even meet the operating  costs. '  Groups such as Brownies,  youth groups, and the Serendipity Playschool use the hall  free. The Community Club also  provides the little building for  the Bargain Barn, and houses  our library..  Like so many other organizations, the Community Club  relies on a few people to do  most of the work. This is your  chance to support their work,  contribute to OUR Community  Hall, and have a good time.  Donations are always welcome,  baking, crafts, plants and white  elephant.  Workers will be at the hall on  Friday at 6:30 to set up, so your  goods and goodies may be  brought then.  Come out to the Bazaar, chat  with your neighbours, enjoy a  cup of tea or coffee and  goodies, and stock up on the  lovely handiwork of our Harbour crafters. Your support  makes the difference!  TULIP TIME  The lovely red tulips blooming outside the Clinic are a gift  from the Royal Canadian  Legion, Branch 112. Thank you  from everyone who enjoys them.  WELCOME, GEOFFREY!  A warm Harbour welcome to  Geoffrey Gordon Earl Warner,  a brother for Stephanie.  Margaret and Steve Warner are  the proud parents, and Ken. and  Mary Richardson the even prouder grandparents! Geoffrey arrived safely on April 13.  Sunshine Coast Business & Professional Women's Club  is now accepting confidential applications for its  ���'..'  MATURE STUBENT  Please submit your application and resume by May 15/86 to:  Bursary Fund Committee:  Box 887, Sechelt, BC V��W[ SAO  THAT'S RIGHT!  0  Down  and  'I K Q per month  ____> %JF *AV    PLUS SALES TAX  Puts you behind the wheel  of a 1986 RANGER  PICKUP  I  j  <^  Drive home today OAC.  1st & last months payment required In advance  Call immediately and ask about  our personal RED CARPET LEASE PLAN&  MDL5936  SOUTH COAST FORDI  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD     Wharf Rd., Sechelt    885-3281  ICH  PETER AND PEQQY GRABENHOF  would like to thank one and all  for their support and friendship over the past seven years.  We hope you all continue to shop at I.G.A  and support the new owners ROB AND JANICE METCALFE.  See you at I.Q.A.!  PENDER HARBOUR CENTRE  Madeira Park    883-9100  IER  ���fil .;;���:������   I :.. .,  > .'..Tci  vn  Walk-in traffic  ^HP  Did you know that 9 out of 10 British  Columbians call or visit a business  after referring to the Yellow Pages?  And more than half of B.C. uses the Yellow  Pages at least once a week.  A Yellow Pages advertising program is  a proven way for your business to increase  traffic. And sales.  Your authorized Dominion Directory  representative can advise you, free of charge,  on planning an effective Yellow Pages  program that fits your type of business.  And your budget.  They'll be pleased to explain the options -,  available; like listing under multiple classifications, or using several directories to reach  more of your potential market. And they  can help you decide what you should  include in your ad to make it most effective.  Call toll-free, 1-800-242-8647, and start  planning now to increase your walk-in traffic  Ask about the exciting new Seniors  Discount Program. Find out how  you can tap this important   ���  market by displaying this logo.  ��___���  S*iIliSS_S_IS  .S_��||?:  Yellow Pages  eaf^^^i _c___.___ ___..-_____.-_~-#f  yellow pages Coast News, April 28,1986  Pat Forst is to be the Potter in Residence at the Potters' Studio in  Gibsons. Here she offers help to one of her present students. (See  story below) ���Dianne Evans photo  Forst for Potter  in Residence  The Sunshine Coast Pottery  Guild and Continuing Education are co-sponsoring a "Potter in Residence" program.  . The resident potter is to be  Pat Forst who will be at the  Craft Studio from 9 a.m. to 12  noon Monday mornings and  Tuesday evenings from 7 to 10  'p,,;_ij.,It is a drop-in program  agg.4 tbere will be a $7 fee to at-  tend each session. Pat will help  iyou with any project you wish  ���to work on.  Firings will be  jointly organized.  Pat has been a studio potter  !and pottery teacher for many  7ears. She taught in Vancouver  rat-Dunbar and Kerrisdale Com-  Imunity Centres and has been  ! teaching pottery in Gibsons  I since 1973.  ; .Working as a full-time potter  jirLMpibsons, she has her own  ; stOdio which includes a small  \ retail shop on Charnberlin  Road. She also sells her work  j through Bullwinkles in Sechelt  (find' Whistler and the Quest  |><_yUery in Victoria.  ' - In-the last few years Pat has  ���attended the second year program in pottery at Capilano  College. She also worked for  seven .weeks with internationally  knq,wn potter Robin Hopper  assi$iing in testing glazes for his  boojc The Ceramic Spectrum.  Last summer she attended the  Metchosin International Summed :School of the Arts where  shpTtbok a course on Glaze  Development.  One of the programs Pat  hopes to initiate while she is the  Potter in Residence is a Study  Group which will meet on the  third Tuesday of each month to  study different aspects of pottery in depth.  Such topics as decorative  techniques, Minoan pottery,  Aztec pottery, firing techniques  such as raku to pit firing, huster  ware, famous potters such as  Bernard Leach, Michael  Cardew and Mamada can be explored. Each member of the  group will be expected to  research an area of their choice  iii depth and make a presentation to the group.  Another activity which will be  encouraged is exhibitions and  sales of members' work. The  weekend of May 23 to 25 has  been set aside to have our first  show.  In conjunction with this show  we are also sponsoring a Pot-A-  Thon where each member will  state how many pots they can  make in one hour and enlist  supporters to pledge a donation  per pot. Proceeds will go to  support the Pottery Guild. This  will be an activity that's fun to  watch.  If anyone  is  interested  in  becoming a member of the Sunshine Coast Pottery Guild and  becoming involved in these programs please call Pat Forst at  886-2543. Membership is $25  per year.  Kiwanis Auxiliary  Twen|y--three members were  present pt the Gibsons Kiwanis  Care' Auxiliary meeting which  was chaired by Vice-President  Carol McGiven.  Just prior to the meeting  opening, the board members of  the care home led by Dan  Deylin presented a framed picture containing all the names of  the auxiliary members and those  who had contributed to making  the>tfiini-bus a reality. This was  a very pleasant surprise to all  theTrnembers.  ^.^Oje various committees made  fc^rfelr^: reports>. and as is our  kj&stom, we also heard the  T-itunutes of the residents' own  .nieeting which has now become  Ifi. regular feature of our  Sjiieetings as it is proving interesting and gives us a clearer  i' understanding of the residents'  >T_eeds.  ;t;fWe also heard from Cathy  : ^Baxter about how much use and  ;i  [pleasure is being derived from  the   mini-bus,   with   regular  "Mystery Drives" and shopping   expeditions.   Both   Hans*  Grossman and Carol Bishop are  licensed to drive the bus.  A discussion was held about  the Annual Berry Tea and it was  decided to hold it on the third  Saturday in July each year.. A  convenor is still needed for this  event.  Believe it or not but plans are  well underway for the Christmas Bazaar, with a work party  to be held at Val Boyes' house  at 1:30 p.m. on May 14.  The need for a hospital bed  complete with side rails was further looked into and plans were  made to advertize for one and  to follow up any leads that present themselves.  Our final Spring meeting in  June will be a dinner meeting at  one of the local restaurants. The  next meeting will be held on  Wednesday, May 21 at 8 p.m.  ���V- '���  Forest Week  activities  , Forest Research Day, May 9, will be an integral part of National Forest Week activities, announced B.C. Forestry  Association President, Bill Young.  "Research is an essential component of the forest management picture. It is not a luxury," said Young.  "People understand planting and harvesting, but they do  not understand the contributions forest research makes to  these processes," he added.  "Targeted research can save millions of dollars. For example, it has shown that fertilizer mixes which work with one  species will not work with others. And, the tree improvement  program (the genetic improvement of trees) is beginning to  'provide far better trees for reforestation than nature can."  "Special displays and materials as well as open houses at  forest research establishments in the province will highlight  .these special days. We are working on the details which will  :be   announced   as   part   of  the  National   Forest  Week  -program," Young concluded.  For   further   information,   contact   W.   (Bill)   Young,  .'683-7591.  Open    9 a.in. till 6^^^j^^^^i:^;!.^  California  STRAWBERRIES  lb.  .97  (kg 2.14)  B.C. Grown Field  RHUBARB  (kg 1.26) lb.  Chilean  RIBIER GRAPES  California  GREEN  CABBAGE  California  BROCCOLI  (kg 2.14) lb.  .57  .97  .17  (kg .38)  lb. mil  (kg 1.07)  Carnation 142 ml "  .       _  baby clams     1.19  Aloha 350 gm ��   _m��  mixed nuts      2.39  Nabisco  raisin  Shreddies  ,   2.29  Peek Freans #hm  cookies   ..2oo ?m 1.25  Digestive, Ginger-Crisp, Nice, Arrowroot  Beauty Bar #*��*  Camay       .130 3m .99  Campbell's Cream of  mushroom M  SOUP k.284ml .0 _J  Powdered Detergent _ _  BOld 3 6...re5.69  Hunts  choice _  tomatoes    ?.��__ .77  Crushed, Stewed, & Whole  Christies  Snack _  CrackBrs 250 gm 1 ���OSJ  Vegetable Thins, French Onion,  Wheat Thins, Cheese Ritz  Hunts 398 ml '11  tomato sauce     .77  Libby's 1-36 litre 4 "   4 #1  tomatoe juice 1.19  Cashmere  bathroom ,  tissue        4.o;.1.29  Kraft Salad Dressing 500 ml     ^ .  MiracleWhip1.69  Heinz ^    jmjfc  ketchup     _,_.2.99  Purina _   ��� ��m kf%  Cat ChOW    500gm 1.19  Tenderflake '   m  larCI.. 454 gm   ��� ��� I V  Glad  20's  garbage bags 3.59  Betty Crocker Super Moist 510 gm  caK6  mixes 1.29  Delta Long Grain 907 gm  brown rice      1.89  Pacific  evaporated  milk      385mi .69  Day by Day It fern by Item We do more for you  ( Vntktv  Deli and Health  jfootJ3  Soup $1.50  Bunwich   $1.80  Eat In or Take Out  886-2936  across from Ken's Lucky Dollar  LOCAL CRAFTS  Supplies & Classes  A GIFT FOR EVERY OCCASION  "Remember Mother's Day,  May 11  886-3251  .Gibsons  Girl SGtos  Hair Salon  No accessory  you can ever buy  will be as important  as YOUR HAIRSTYLE  Call 886-2120, for  an appointment, today.  '������'; ln;thei%bvyer; Village  ^Show riece^i  k    Gallery   jj  Next to  Gibsons.  Fish     '  Market  NOW RELOCATED  Come in and see our  NEW SELECTION  Custom Framing  LIFETIME GUARANTEE  Gower Pt. Rd. Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, April 28,1986  9:  ������*_..  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  886-2257  FREEDELIVERY *p tf H E WH A RF  We fully guarantee everything we S3il to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded. We reserve the right to limit quantities.  Prices effective  April 29 - May 4  Sundays & Holidays 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.  We accept  BecelSoft  margarine 454 gml  PalmSoft  creamed  cheese 250 gm  1.69  Minute Maid  fruit punch    5   .69  Swanson  meat  pies  .227 gm  .89  Our Own Freshly Baked ,^"_  muffins      6/1.89  Assorted Varieties  Oscarson's  Light Sourdough  Rye ...... "1.0B  SERVIN' SAVER  By Rubbermaid  ��� Five year warranty  ��� Top-rack dishwasher safe f  ��� Freezer safe  ��� 3 cup - 750 ml  Regular price $1.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  1.39  FULL DEPTH PLANTER  Added depth allows planter to  hold and hide a grower container  or is ideal for direct planting.  267 cm diam. x 25.4 cm  WW diam. x 10" h.  -Regular price $8.99  SPECIAL  PURCHASE  PRICE  5.29  MEAT  ->  t  Fresh Whole Utility  ROASTING s i  CHICKENS,.   I  39  kg 3.06  Fletcher's Ready to Eat  SMOKED  PICNIC  Shank Portion  lb.  kg 2.18  Grain Fed - Rib or Loin Ends  PORK LOIN $189  ROAST      ��,.  kg. 4.17  Fresh Shoulder  VEAL  STEAKS  kg 417  "i    <���������.'t  Fresh Sliced  BABY BEEF $  Ib.  kg 3.29  Fletcher's Smokehouse Sliced  SIDE s  BACON  SOOgm  ea.  Fletcher's  REGULAR    $4 39  WIENERS       I  ������;'^^:^:^?.-       450 gm  Fresh Extra Lean  VEAL  &��_&  ._���-_���  "BORING"  he stated as he spread himself air over my stove. To be quite truthful,  that wasn't the word he used; the teenage vocabulary cannot always be  printed in a family newspaper. J carried on. "Best to ignore this  phase," I thought to myself "It's bound to go away just as soon as  he's hungry." And of course, as I always tell him - mother's always  right! He ate up his supper as though he'd never called a chicken  anything but foul!  BEER CHICKEN  1 large chicken, cut in serving pieces  V. cup flour  Vz teaspoon salt  1/8 teaspoon black pepper  2 tablespoons butter  1 large onion, thinly sliced  1 cup beer  Y. cup whipping cream, whipped lightly  4 tablespoons parsley, chopped __  1. Mix flour, salt and pepper. Toss chicken pieces in flour, then brown,  each piece on all sides in melted butter. Add onions and stir until.-  browned. ', ���  2. Pour in the beer and cover. Simmer on low heat for 45 minutes,to.  one hour. Add more beer if necessary and stir occasionally,    v  3. Five minutes before serving stir in whipped cream and parsley;As>'  soon as the five minutes are up, serve. './-'���"  Delicious with sauteed potatoes, steamed broccoli and a Greek salad1'  on the side, expecially if you ignore your in-house teenager!       ; ���';  Happy eating! .-;"-;'  NEST LEWIS'  tickets  now at Ken's  in providing Vafiety, 'Quality^ & Friendly Service  "3 ... TOCHER,     '    ������*-*���<-������ '���'  1-BP TSooftstar<_  886-7744  Corner Of School i  Gower Point Roads  Now Relocated  Come and see us in  our new location  For over  14 YEARS  we have been  in business.  TRY US.  SERVING THE SUNSHINE COAST  Seaside Plumbing Ltd.  886-7017  /  i__Z  The   DolFsA  House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  HOURS: Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  Next to .Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar        886-8229  WEIGHT  CONTROL  PROGRAJVi  Herbal Weight Control Program, the  guaranteed Safe & Healthy way to lose,  gain or maintain your weight, also to feel  well and have more energy. 100%  Satisfaction. Also excellent business opportunity.        |TS OFF|C|AL  WE'RE  NO. 1  "The fastest growing company in the  world" jay; USA TODAY newspaper  Herbalifc Independent Distributor  info call 886-3908 Bill  Dofifo*  ftotfA   92 gm  Sylvania Price Mark  light  bulbs  Rise n' Shine  lemonade  Smoked Salmon  BOX Reg. 1.99 ea. 100 gm   ��� ���UU  B.C.  Spartan  apples       3 /bs/1.00  Kool-Aid  drink mixes    5/1.00  .PLUS "//.-STORE" $ SPECIALS w  10.  Coast News, April 28,1986  *mqmitomjmmmnmfMMrmmMam  tmammmmmmmmmmf**  \<f      ...J .11 IJ nullIIU _���._���-�� I in. ������������ii    ���    ir.~i  r-  . , Tfe  ,  .^4^;_. ^i^;4��^^^ -*/; ;,   .'-  ^f^^/'-y *w�� .^w<.��^~..._..._ .,���,,,��� y ���^.r ,,,;,.,.,���. >  Local artist David Burns, left and Shani Mootoo get to know each  oth^r at the artists' reception at the Arts Centre last Saturday. Their  exhibition will continue until May 11. ���Dianne Evans photo  At the Arts Centre  IrVorkshops for kids  Yforkshops for both adults  and children are featured at the  Arts Centre in May.  fl "Sam Skaloopa" is the creation of local sculptor,  photographer, and graphic  designer Joseph Giulliano and  acts as a catalyst, visual  stimulus and exciter for preschool and primary children.  ii Sam Skaloopa is a rooster  who is part gypsy, part super  animal, part philosopher, part  adventurer; tough, rough and  gruff on the exterior, but with a  heart of gold. He is a recurring  image in a slide show presented  to the children at the start of the  workshop. They are taken on  visual trips and shown different  natural and man-made images.  After the slide show and discussion, the children draw with a  variety of materials.  Giulliano, for many years an  art teacher at the university  level,   began   developing   the  "Sam Skaloopa" workshops  five years ago when he perceived gaps in art education in our  school system especially in the  primary grades.  The workshop is presented ih  two parts, but one or both may  be attended. The first will be on  May 10, the second on May 24,  during the Children's Art show.  Both begin at 9:30 a.m. and run  approximately 1 1/2 hours.  These sessions are aimed at  children aged five to ten and interested parents are encouraged  to join in. The fee for children is  $4 per session; parents are admitted free. Children should bring thick felt pens in black and  the three primary colours.  Pre-registration is required:  please call the Arts Centre at  885-5412 by May 7 for the first  session and by May 21 for the  second.  r1sinJ\^on  On May 4th, nearly 1,500 artists from all over British Columbia will  meet in Prince George to participate in the 1986 B.C. FESTIVAL  OF THE ARTS. These finalists were drawn from over 100,000  contestants of all ages who entered some 60 regional-level  competitions in the past few months for the right to compete in  this largest event of it's kind in Canada. Your Provincial  Government congratulates all competitors including the following,  from your area.  '   ,.,_.,. B.C. Association of Performing Arts Festivals  MUSIC: Christopher McKee  DANCE_ Jennifer Copping  Tandrea Der  Deanna Penner  Rachel Poirier  Erin Katherine White  Katerina Wolf  We wish success to all those involved in this celebration of Music,  Theatre, Visual Arts, Speech Arts, Dance and Film.  .��,     I:  I        t;  Hon. Grace McCarthy, Minister Responsible.  Funded by B.C. Lotteries.  PRINCE GEORGE MAY4-8,1986  i^ls^^^^M^&^^^^.  by Peter Trower  The decade was his life-span  he came to me at its opening  was taken from me at its end.  Simba had a torn ear  a stubby tail  a small insistent voice.  He was a timid curious cat  happy with his world of house  and garden  not a wanderer.  He used to sit with cocked head  and pigeontoed paws  watching my mother cook  or sew.  Simba looks just like Beyore  or Charlie Chaplin  she used to say.  Perhaps he watches her still  in some celestial kitchen  his small serious face  eternally quizzical...  Simba -1980  Cats, a small, mysterious  procession of them, have padded in and out of my life over the  years. Mongrels all, they came  in every size, shape and colour.  Sometimes they were given to  us; more often than not, they  simply materialized, having  seemingly decided that we were  the particular humans they  wanted to cohabit with. As the  saying goes: "You don't choose  cats - they choose you."  Funnily enough, I have few  cat memories from my childhood. They were certainly  around (my mother had -a  lifelong fondness for them), but  I never became particularly attached to any of these early  pets. I vaguely recall a tor-  tiseshell cat called Maggie who  belonged to my grandmother,  but my .relationship with her  was fleeting and she has receded  to an ambiguous tabby memory  in the bottom of my mind.  There were many cats in the  upcoast logging camps of my  early working years, often competing  with racoons  for the  cookhouse  scraps.   But  these  cats  were  fickle,  anonymous  creatures,   flea-ridden -and  suspicious, who held little truck  with human beings. I formed no%  relationsWpi;witn''"^y.'6f1;ihiEse:^  half-wild felines - nor did I.'pir/f.-'  ticularly wish to. J^��  The peripatetic existence I  followed in my late teens and  early 20's was scarcely.' conducive to forming attachments  with animals. I am sure my  mother must have kept cats during this period but I was away  from home much of the time  and never really got to know  them.  It was not till we moved to  Port Mellon in the early 50's to  homestead an old property of  my late stepfather's, that my  first association with cats  began. They were small, black  Arts  Centre  film  Come to the Arts Centre  Wednesday at 8:30 p.m. for the  last of the Arts Council's fund-  raising film showings. The  Cabinet of Dr. Caligari is a film  you won't forget.  This ageless monument to  German expressionism features  outstanding repertory actors  Conrad Veidt (Cesare) and  Werner Kraus (Caligari). The  stilted acting adds to the feelings  of unnaturalness as the film  portrays the distorted world of  a madman.  The film's director, Robert  Weine, alienated the script  writers by distorting the plot.  He makes it into a film within a  film with a surprise ending.  But the film gains in interest  from this treatment. Who is Dr.  Caligari, and who in reality is  the madman?  The Cedars  PUB  Cedar Plaza  ^/ Hwy 101 .Gibsons  Slow Pitch  Dance  Tickets  available  at the pub  and white female named Minnie  and a big tabby torn, we  christened Tiger. Minnie came  to us as a kitten, more dead  than alive. She was found in a  box along the beach by my  brother, Marty. Someone had  apparently tried to drown her.  but tenacious Minnie had stubbornly survived. My mother  nursed her back to health and  she grew quickly to strong, wiry  maturity.  Tiger simply appeared one  day, full-grown, out of the  woods. He was apparently a  bush cat, more than half wild  and none too sociable at first.  But, gradually, he learned to  trust us and became quite docile  and domesticated. In time, the  battle-scarred old warrior even  took to sleeping on my bed. I,  developed a real affection for  Tiger. I suppose he was the first  cat I had any sort of genuine  , rapport with.  To be continued  ELPHIE'S  Sunshine Coast  Davis Road    Pender Harbour, BC     VON2H0  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential   000 0C04  Advice & Estimates   88w��2531  Pretreatment of houses under construction!  Coming May 1st  3 Male Dancers  ALL GLASS REVUE  Door Prizes and Balloon Surprizes  Ladies Only'til 10 p.m.  pRltf S!  POOL TOURNAMENT WEDNESDAYS  886-3336 IN GIBSONS, next to the Omega Restaurant  Hours; Wed.:     Thurs: Ladies' Nite " Fri. & Sat.: 8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  9 p.m. - 2 a.m.     8 p.m. - 2 a.m.  (No Cover Charge till 10 p.m.  ,"fi .���  ��� l--<  FEBRUARY 7] 19$6  //  SECHELT"  A GIANT STEP FOR INDIAN - KIND  IF THE ARROW IS TRUE  SO ITS MARK  -A DROP IN THE OCEAN  IF THE TARGET BE MISSED  (EASILY CORRECTED)  A MICROCOSM OF INDIAN - LIFE  TO SIFT THROUGH GENTLY  TO LEARN FROM IN EARNEST  - THE STRONG, SURVIVE  THE WEAK, PERISH  IN THE DUSTBIN OF HISTORY  EACH MINUTE PARTICLE OF CHANGE  REPRESENTS HEROIC EFFORT  OF HERCULEAN PROPORTIONS  CELEBRATIONS OF AN ERA  - IN ITS TIME, FOUGHT FOR WITH VIGOUR  IN THE FUTURE, REMEMBERED WITH DIGNITY  FLING THE FUTURE TO THE WIND  BUT NEVER TO CHANCE  FOR NOTHING IS FIXED  IhfMAN'S MIND  HISTORIC CHANGES ARE MARKED  IN LIGHT-YEARS.  LIKE LITTLE SPARKS FLYING,  SPARKING, DYING IN THEIR TIME  LITTERING HISTORY LIKE A MILKY WAY.  TO THE VICTORS, SPOILS,  TO THE VANQUISHED, DEFEAT  FOR THOSE WHO STRUGGLE, REWARD  FOR THOSE WHO DON'T, NOTHING  OPPORTUNITIES TO CAST A GIANT SHADOW  OR SHED A GREAT LIGHT,  COME NOT OFTEN IN A LIFETIME.  BUT HERE YOU HAVE  ANOTHER OPPORTUNITY.  WHAT WILL IT BE?  Bv THERESA NAHANEE Coast News, April 28,1986  June Imanse is doing great things with sand-blasted glass and last  week some of her work was installed at the Cedars Pub in Gibsons.  Here June is pictured beside her mountains, sea and sky series. (See  Story below) ���Dianne Evans photo  A great satisfaction  TUESDAY, APRIL 29  5:00, P.M.  Expo Update: This week's  report from the Expo site.  7:00 P.M.  Peninsula Review. A news  programme from the Elphinstone Communications class.  The Real Kitchen. Cooking  with Pat Taylor and Bernie  Mahoney.  School Board. Vice-  Chairperson Mary-Belle Bulmer  talks with Dianne Evans.  Foreshore. Randy Tancock  from thie Department of Fisheries and Oceans talks with  Carol Rubin.  THURSDAY, MAY 1  5:00 P.M.  Expo Update. A repeat of  Tuesday's show.  7:00 P.M.  Cable Rate Increase. Gwen  Robertson discusses rate increases with' John Thomas from  Coast Cablevision.  Coast Update. A news programme from Elphinstone's  Communications, class. /'  Foreshore. Will Bulmer talks  with regional board director  Gordon Wilson.  Forshore. Randy Tancock  from the Department of  Fisheries and Oceans talks with  Carol Rubin.  Sechelt Expansion.  Jack Charman. George  Cooper talks with Florence  Wiren about her father Jack  Charman. ..-  Coloured slips, glazes and oxides  emphasized in this Immersion  Pottery Experience with  PAT FORST.  Hand-building and ;: V  WHEELWORK for all levels;  limited enrollment. '.:''���;  's--:.mk-M  9 &M. fa **4*  Studio access in afternoons; $50,  plus lab and material fees.      ,  Call Continuing Edutation^;  886-8841 or 885-7871, Loc. 27  Art in sand and glass  "Something I have always  wanted to do is to make a living  out of my art," June Imanse  told the Coast News last week as  ' she talked about her growing  work in sandblasting glass.  Windows by Imanse have  just been installed at the Cedars  Pub in Gibsons - a series of  coastal mountains, sea and sky  fill several large exterior wall  windows while smaller intricate  "drawings" of sailing boats  grace the windows of interior  display cabinets.  "I have worked so hard to  make it happen," Imanse said.  "There has been so much help  from many people - in materials, compressors, places to  blast in, from businesses and  from individuals. They'll all  know who I'm talking about. I  couldn't have done it without  them, and without my own  determination."  Imanse came to Canada from  Scotland in 1954 and went north  with her first husband, who was  with the Hudsons Bay Com-  .-^^n^. They lived in Ontario and  ^.^^^litoba in places like Beaver  ||||p_keVand on James Bay and  %l|pfere Imanse kept her lifelong  interest in art alive by doing  charcoal drawings of life on the  Indian .reserves where the wom-  eifij .at that time, were still scraping moosehides and preparing  furs in the traditional ways.  ��� The drawings, which she sold  "for pocket money", sewing  and cake decorating were the  only outlets she had for her  creative impulses as she raised  her, four children in a rugged environment.  In.1974, in Winnipeg, Imanse  became an optician which is  where her interest in working  with glass was sparked. After  eight years in that city she  visited a married son in  Kimberley and "got a taste of  the coast - I never went back".  After some years at work in  Vancouver Imanse found her  way to the Sunshine Coast  where she went to work at  Buliwinkle's. It was here that  she first started to work at stain-  . ed glass and sandblasting.  "I was self taught. I really  learned through my mistakes,"  Imanse laughed. "I'd stay up  until three in the morning trying  to find out how it worked. I'm  afraid I'd get into it so much  that I'd call someone to ask for  advice, not realising what an  ungodly hour it was!"  Imanse doesn't have a  workshop now and does all her  blasting outside, which means  that she cannot invest in higher  grade sand or other materials,  because they blow away. In a  proper workspace it is possible  to save the sand to re-use  perhaps four or five times, Imanse explained.  A trip to Europe last year  with husband. Leo gave Imanse  the chance to visit sandblasters  in Amsterdam - "the highlight  CASINO  Sechelt Legion  ��� Dancing  2 for 1  wfththtoMl  $2.00  admission  at th* door.  Casino Equipment supplied by  THE FAIRMONT CASINO CO.  -     INFO 730-644O  Proceeds to RAINBOW PRESCHOOL  BBS!  of my trip" - where a chapter of  the Hell's Angels has a very  large workshop in which a great  deal of exquisite sandblasted  glass is produced.       \  "We met the salesman, I suppose he was, dressed in a lovely  three piece suit and very debonair," Imanse told the Coast  News. "Then three of the  Angels came to work, roaring  down the alley on their huge,  bikes! It was just amazing!  They do the most beautiful  work and have some very interesting techniques."  All Imanse's work is done  freehand - she uses no stencils  or patterns - and she will dp any  type of design in any size.  "I've done traditional designs  or art nouveau, on table tops,  windows, china cabinets and  I've even copied china patterns  and done portraits on glass/'  Imanse said. "I'm really hoping  that now that I have some really  visible work I'll be able to keep  on and finally get a proper  workshop. Then I can get onto  new techniques and use different types of sand."  Imanse has sold her work in  London, Edinburgh' and  Amsterdam and now has some  orders for people in Norway,  but she is anxious to-work as  much as possible and is taking  orders. For more information  call June Imanse at 886-3085. ._  "What I really like to do it  get to know the people I'm  working for; then I can suggest  designs that seem to be more  personal," she saidv  "Art has always been the  dearest thing to me, but this is  the best."  ."���*��� *-*��� *__*-*<">&.  irb bi'f,  Expo art list fills  May 2 is the deadline for artists and artisans who wish to be  on the Expo Committee list  which will invite visitors to the  Sunshine Coast to watch art and  craft in the making.  Artists or craftspeople who  regularly work in . their own  space and who would enjoy  having visitors come to watch  them at specified times during  the Expo period should make  sure their names are on the list.  It is hoped that visitors will  enjoy watching the creative process and purchase a memento of,  the visit from their hosts. This  kind of program is very successful in Quebec and in parts  of Ontario. We all hope this will  be successful on the Sunshine  Coast, where there is such a  wealth of artists and CraftSpeO-  The committee has a healtrjy.  list already, but nobody should  be left out if the list is to really  represent the Coast. If you  would like to be listed or to have  more information, phone Janet  Dolman, 885-2015, or drop a  note to PO Box 2183, Sechelt.  Your guide to  the finest \n  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  The life of a restaurant reviewer is not always a series of  reservations for two at seven in a quiet corner by the window.  There are many times when the vagaries of the real world  intrude; budgets demand balancing, sitters become a seemingly endangered species, and no one has the energy or  resolve to think up much less prepare a special dinner.  It is at times like this that I close my eyes, mumble a silent  prayer of thanks for "take-out", and reach for the phone.  Pizza-to-go at Andy's Restaurant, Gibsons, is only a phone  call and a short trip away. And, if you are anything like I am,  you will appreciate the patience and help that is extended by  the voice on the other end of the line, as you once more  sheepishly explain that you lost the take-out menu provided  with your last order.  Your pizza is ready to be picked up in about 20 minutes or  less, and a large pizza with lots of extras will feed two hungry  adults and two bottomless children for about $11.  Our pizza was-a sojnewhat eclectic affair with some of  everyone's favorite on it, (I wanted anchovies but, alas, was  once again shouted down).  If you are looking for something different, try the Greek  Pizza. It's a welcome departure from the ordinary.  Since, after all, it was a Friday night and I felt that a little:  something extra was called for, I asked Tula if she would!  wrap up one each of the Italian ice-cream desserts featured on  the tabletop cards.  If you have never tried Italian-style ice-cream or gelato as it.  is properly called, then your life is the lesser for it. The portions are small, the calorie count is far too high to even be  guessed at, and the rich flavours are almost immoral. (My  personal favourite is Tartufo.)  So the next time the occasion calls for something special,  and something-fast, call Andy's Restaurant, Gibsons. There  are many other great take-out items featured on their menu,  but I'll have to tell you about them some other time (I seem to  have already misplaced my copy of the menu...)  M.C.-Master Card;     A.E.-American Express;  -L  V.-Visa;     E.R.-En Route  AVERAGE MEAL PRICES QUOTED DO NOT  INCLUDE LIQUOR PURCHASES.  Andy's Restaurant - Hwy ioi, Upper Gibsons - 886-3388. Open 11 am.  -10:30 p.m. Mon-Wed; 41 a.m. - 11  p.m. Thurs-Sat; 11 a.m.-10 p.m. Sun.-"  130 seats. V., M.C. Located in the  village of Gibsons kittycorner from Sunnycrest Mall, Andy's offers a variety of  popular meals in air conditioned comfort. A place to sit back and relax. Wide  lunch selection-with daily specials. Menu  features steak, pizza, seafood, pasta.  House specialties include veal dishes and.  steaks. Children's portions available forf  most dishes. Reservations recommended  on weekends. Average meal for two  S15-S20.  Creek House - Lower Road, Roberts  Creek - 885-9321. Open Wed-Sun 6 p.m.  - 10 p.m., Sunday Brunch 11 a.m. - 2  p.m. 40 seats. V., M.C. Intimate dining  and fine cuisine are the hallmarks of  Creek House. The atmosphere is sophisticated yet casual. Brunch includes eggs,  crepes, pasta, seafood, salads,,  croissants. Dinners include crepes, pasta  and meat entrees. Evening specialties include Filet A L'Echalotte, Stroganoff,  Lobster, Prawns. Two Daily specials  (one seafood) at $10.95 includes soup or  salad. Average meal for two $30. Reservations a must on weekends.  The Omega Pizza Steak and  Lobster House 1538 Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing -886-2268. Open Sun-  Thurs; 4 -10:30 p.m.; Fri-Sat 4-11 p.m.  145 seats. V., M.C. With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good time atmosphere. The Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of  "The Beachcombers" can usually be  found dining here. Menu includes pizza,  pasta, steaks and seafood. Steaks and  seafood are their specialties. Banquet  facilities available. Very . special  children's menu. Average dinner for two  $20. Reservations recommended.  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House - Hwy 101, Gibsons - 886-8138. Open 11:30 a.m. -11:00  p.m. Mon-Thurs; 11:30 a.m. - midnight  Fri-Sat; 4 p.m. - 10:30 p.m. Sun. 130  seats. V., M.C. Located in the Cedar  Plaza in Gibsons, Pronto's serves an extensive variety of pizza, steak, pasta,  lasagna and ribs in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, burgers and daily specials  Mon-Fri. Dinner selections include  steak, pizza, ribs and souvlaki. Steak  and   lasagna   the   house   specialty.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Children's menu available. All dinner  entrees served with salad and garlic  bread. Average family meal for four  $15-$20. ;.._':>  FAMILY DINING  Ruby Lake Resort - Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269. Open 7  days a week 7 am -9 pm. 54 seats.  Breakfast, lunch and dinner served daily  in Ruby Lake's post and beam dining  room. Lovely view of lake and good  highway access for vehicles of all sizes.  Breakfast served all day. Lunch prices  begin at $2.50, dinners from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday  nights includes 12 salads, three hot meat  dishes and two desserts, $10.95 for adults,  $5.50 for children under 12. Tiny tots  free. A great family outing destination.  Absolutely superb prime rib every Friday  '��� .InO  ism  k .rnou  )t:oc��  ��� 'sirii  night. Average family dinner for fcafl-S  $2025.      . ......  The Homestead - Hwy IOI, Wilson  Creek - 885-2933: Open 8 a.m. - 9 p.m.  daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio. V,,  M.C. Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner. Daily lunch and dinner specials as  well as regular entrees. Lunches include  sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and  salads. Dinner selections include steaks,  chicken and seafood. Prime Rib and 15  item salad bar are the house specially on  Friday, Saturday and Sunday nights.  Average family meal for four $25-$3Q.  I'*.  !>���  I'.  V  1'  f  It  H  II  ii'  .  I -  . '  It'  I''  is  DRIVE IN TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Cowrie St., Sechelt  : 885-7414. Open 11 a.m. - 9 p.m. Mon-  Thurs; 31 a.m. - 10 p.m. Fri-Sat; Sun  noon - 8 p.m. Fried chicken, chicken  PUBS  ���$.r.T  burgers, chicken nuggets, fries, salads,  onion   rings,   fresh   hamburgers.   All  prepared on the premises, all to go.  .��_��__.  '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. $$$  Gibsons - next to the Omega RestaujSiifl��.  - 886-3336. V., M.C. Open Wed 9 pcife*.  -2 a.m., Thurs (Ladies' Night) 8 p.rrf. - ��  a.m., Fri & Sat 8 p.m. - 2 a.m. (No ci>yer  charge til 10 p.m.). No cover chjlfgb.  Wed night. For a rocking good time,  come dance and party on the peninsula _>  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. -I  a.m. Fri-Sat. Pub food includes  breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen open  until 6 p.m. Exotic dancers. Live music.  ����� ���  ���i".  i*  i"  i  i'  it  i'  .  i.  4  i !.' 12.  o<  Coast News, April 28,1986  Mtmmrmmimmnm .mm 11 min iinjiiiini imwuiniiw n___w���w>���1>_���ww���^i ihiiiiii dpi.    .ii. "P"^  '"' jj>~   .   JMB r"t.  ' MltfWlB mSSr   ^HIl   WHnBBM f^aW**1. 'SSSrT^*, 1  IS^I^.Qi^l1i5a_rto  :~.v-*--.'->r:V^ tir;;_#'.'..tT;..  .;-.'; .^^.-;.--...���-J'*;y._v.  _.    -"*  Uunior golf lessons  by Alec Warner  T^junior golf lessons will be  stajfMg Tuesday,;. May 13.  There* will' be five lessons for  juniors aged 10 to 18. Membership at the course is not mandator^ for the lessons.  To��ign up for junior lessons  coiheto the golf course Sunday,  M^y 4, between 12 and 3 p.m.  There:will be a $10 fee to cover  exijenses.  junior Twilight for junior  mefnbgrs will also begin Tues  day, May 13 following the  lessons. The tee will be coloured  for the lessons and junior  twilight throughout the summer.  Other junior events include  an inter-club with Powell River,  an inter-club event with Zone 2,  Lower Mainland courses, and  parent-child tournament, and a  junior club championship.  For more information contact Jim Budd, 886-8771.  ^_B>'  24 HOUR  SERVICE  885-5111  erson  H Alarm And Answering  fj��f.'        r RESIDENTIAL* COMMERCIAL ��� LICENSIED  ESS-*" *�� BONDED . INSURED  LTD.  \iS  ALARM ANSWERING  fr* ���Fire* Medical  ��� Intrusion  fc  TELEPHONE  ANSWERING and  VOICE TONE PAGING  Ste. 103   5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  The second annual Pro-Am  Tournament, with 12 Lower  Mainland professionals playing  alongside 12 amateur foursomes, was staged on Friday,  April 18 at the Sunshine Coast  Course.  The winners of the Pro's  Tournament, held in conjunction with the "Amateur Scramble, ended in a tie with scores of  65. Cec Ferguson and Ward  Stauffer played a sudden death  play-off and Cec emerged the  winner with Ward taking second.  Jason Paulkennen took third  place honours with a 69.  First place in the Amateur  Scramble with a score of 60,  was the team of Freeman  Reynolds, Gordy Cook, Glen  Phillips Mid Guy Lewall. Their  Pro partner was Ward Stauffer.  In second place with a 62 was  the team of Ken Hincks, Barry  Reeves, Logan Wright and Randy Legge. Their Pro was Gerry  Kitson.  Third with a 63, Ken White,  Bob McKenzie and John Smith,  with Pro Ed Tougas. Barry  Reeves organized and convened  this tournament and was applauded for an outstanding job!  The annual President vs Vice-  President Tournament of Sun  day, April 20, ended with the  president's team winning with  28 points to 23. The lunch that  followed, paid for by the losing  team, was especially enjoyed by  the members of the president's  team.  Thirty-two low net players  qualified for the Special Event  of April 27. The results of the  Special Event Tournament will  be announced next w.eek.  The Ladies played the two  day Rendleman Trophy Two-  Ball-Best Ball Tournament on  Tuesday and Wednesday, April  22 and 23. Winners on the first  day was the team of Helen  Milburn and Bernice Bader,  first with a net 65. Second, also  with 65, Connie and Dodie  Grant. And third at 67, Judy  Frampton and Doreen Gregory.  The winners of the Rendleman Trophy were Judy  Frampton and Doreen Gregory  with a Two Day Net of 129.  Runners-up with a 132, the  team of Connie and Dodie  Grant.  Jean Mclllwaine led the  Ladies' Niners with Marg  Hunter in second place.  Eighty Men's Seniors played  in five man teams on a dustless  course, Thursday, April 24. The  team of Pat Mulligan, Jim Bun-  tain, Tom Held, Lome Blain,  and Bill Cormack, turned in a  net 127 to take first place. Second at 130'/2, Al Dean, Geo.  Bayford, Ed Pinkerton, Bob  McCallum and Niels Hansen.  Third at 134Vi, Bob Knight, Bill  Bader, Lou Lawless, Bob Scott  and Bill Babcock. Closest to the  eighth pin - Bob McKenzie.  Mixed   Twilight   starts   on  Monday, April 28. at 5 p.m.  Daylight Saving Time!  Men's Twilight starts on  Wednesday, April-30 at 5 p.m.  Daylight Saving Time!  Friday, May 2 at 8:30 p.m.,  the Expo Day Dance featuring  the ".Good Time Trio".  Limited tickets available at the  Pro-Shop. ,  Duffy comes 2nd  We didn't go back east to  come second, admitted coach  Barry Krangle on return from  last weekend's Canadian Championships in' Sydniey, : Nova  Scotia.  Duffy, 132 pounds, was in  what was identified as the  toughest and most competitive  weight class in the nationals.  With three former national title  holders in the draw, no one anticipated an easy go of it.  In his first bout Duffy met  Quebec's Jeff Belleveau.  Belleveau who defeated Duffy,  in 1984 for the Gold medal in  Vancouver's Junior Nationals  was believed to be the 132  pound favourite.  Going into the third round  four judges had the fight even  and one in favour of Belleveau.  Duffy dug deep in the third ap-  Ladies' Softball  The Sunshine Coast Ladies'  Softball League's 1986 season  gets underway this week,  weather permitting. There are  nine teams competing this year  and games will be played Monday, Tuesday, Wednesday and  Thursday evenings for the next  two months so fans will have  ample opportunity to take in a  game.  In Sechelt, Hackett Park  (HP) will be home field for  Trail Bay Sports, Gilligan's Pub  and Coast Cablevision. Tsoh-  Nye Eagles and Elphinstone  Recreation Association will play  home games on the diamonds at  the Indian Reserve (IR).  In Gibsons, the Ball Hawgs  and Kenmac will host teams at  Brother^ P^k(BP).*jCedars;Inn*  will play at Langdale School  (LS) and the Roberts Creek  Legion will be at Roberts Creek  Elementary (RC).  Spills -  dangerous  goods  .  '    Dial ��� W  ask for Zenith  2667  On April 1,1986, a new 24-hour toll-free  Zenith service for reporting spills of dangerous goods* began operating throughout  British Columbia.  Now, when you spill or witness a spill of  dangerous goods, on'land or inland waters,  you can report the spill by simply dialing "0"  and asking forZenith 2667The operator .  will connect you to a response agency.  Spills of dangerous goods endanger  your health and the environment. Remember.  It's your health. It's your environment. j  "Examples of dangerous goods  include petroleum products, strong  acid, chemical pesticides and alkalis.  BC&fc  # Province of British Columbia  Ministry of Environment  Austin Pelton. Minister .,-���.  The following is the first  week of the Ladies'schedule for  the season.  April 28  BHawgs vs. KMac (BP)  Cedars vs. CCable (HP)  April 29  KMac vs. Gilligans (HP)  Elphi vs. Eagles (IR)  TBS vs. RCL (RC)  April 30  RCL vs. BHawgs (BP)  May 1  Gilligans vs. Elphi (IR)  EAgles vs. Cedars (LS)  CCable vs. TBS (HP)  May5  Cedars vs. KMac (BP)  BHawgs vs. CCable (HP)  plying more pressure than  Quebec could stand forcing the  referee to stop the bout following Belleveau's third eight  count.  Sylvester Yusaffliwich of  Manitoba, a nationally  respected slugger was no match  for the smoother Duffy.  Meanwhile Ontario's John  Walker following a bye stopped  far less experienced Alberta  champion to waltz into the  finals. ;'  Walker, a two time National  Champion and stable mate and  croonie of Shawn O'Sullivan'  from Toronto's Cabbagetown;  gym recently represented  Canada in Hungary for the  world championships.  Walker was not better insists*  Krangle. Although he was  awarded the 4-1, 59-58 decision'  the audience booed heavily.  Walker will represent Canada'  next month in Italy and  Yugoslavia in October. Duffy,  has been selected to join the  Canadian National team which  begins training this August inc  Ottawa.  B.C. brought* home five  medals out of six competitors,.  however only Manny Jobreb  147 pounds from Vancouver,,  tasted gold. '-..'-:.  Media  ram  The Gibsons Wildlife Club  will be hosting its annual Trout  Fishing Derby at Ruby and  Sakinaw Lakes on Sunday, May  4, daylight till 4 p.m.  Prizes include: Senior - first,  second, third, fourth and fifth;  Junior - Under 16 years; and a  hidden weight prize.  Entry Fee is $5 (Seniors only).  Weigh will be at 4:30 p.m. at  Ruby Lake Restaurant.  For tickets, please see Dave  Gant, 886-7639 or Steve  Holland, 886-2673. Everyone  Welcome!  The Media Resources Program is a two year, full-time  Career   Program   offered   byJ  Capilano College for the past 15  years. During this time, over 801"  per^tc^^^fMedi^Resi^ce^ ��  graduates have .found media- y  related work within six months ��  of graduation. ���-.  I here are a limited number of h  places available in the program ?;  beginning in September, 1986, V-_  and prospective students should .'  contact the Media Resources", I  Department as soon as possible .-_  for more information and an?,  application form. ������    V.  If a student's application 'is!.;  acceptable, she/he will be con-;;  tacted for an interview by:,'  Media Resources faculty. Inter-;;  views will be scheduled on a ?  first-come, first-served basis un- i  til the class is full. y  Media   Resources   Depart- "���'���  ment, 986-1911, local 249. ;_ Coast News, April 28,1986  Well hello again! Yes we are  back with more hews from our  Harbour Seals Swim Club.  We have had another very  successful swim meet;-and wish  to share the accomplishments of  our swimmers with you.  Our hosting swim club was  the Richmond Aquanauts Swim  Club and the meet was held at  Percy Norman Memorial Pool  with 14 clubs participating.  There were clubs from Kitimat  and   Spokane. Washington,  which made it a very well attended meet and gave ours wim-  mers a chance to meet new  friends. Enough! On with the  results.  8 & 9 GIRLS  K*  Williamson  A. Nelsen  Event    Time .LevdPi.  25m Fly 31.0  25m Bk 28.3  25m F 24.0  25m Fly 32.2  25m Bk 28.5  25m F   23.0  bte  bte  bte  bte  bte  bte  9&10BOYS  S. 50m Fly 43.8    Chp bte  Williamson    200m I  3:36.3 I 2nd  50m BS 58.0    I bte  , 100m Bk_:40.9 I 3rd  D. O'Coffey 50m Fly 50.0    I 2nd  100m F 1:34.1 1. 6th  200m I  3:43.5 H 1st  50m BS 52,7    I 5th  100m Bkl:47.9 I 6th  10 & 11 GIRLS  K. Vader  100m Fy 1*32.7:  100m F 1:14.5  200m I 3:09.5  206mBS3:35.4  200m B_2:59.6  I  I 5th  I bte  H 5th  chp 4th  At Gibsons Lanes  Strikes & Spares  by Bud Mulcaster  Some leagues finished their  playoffs last week.  The Classic League winners  were Lionel and Cauleen McCuaig and yours truly, second  place went to Frank Redwhaw,  Bonnie McConnell and Freeman Reynolds and the consolation round went to Joe  Bellerive, Diane Clement and  Pat Prest.  Best scores of second six  games were Freeman Reynolds,  343-1545; Joe: Bellerive,  276-1439; Diane Clement,  290-1406; Ralph Roth,  320-1422.  The Wednesday Coffee  League winners were Phyllis  Hoops, Margaret Buchanan,  Mary Carmichael and Edna  Bowden. Second place went to  Susan Edmonds, Linda Voll,  Jean Craze and Anna Rudolph  and the consolation round went  to Eileen Poppel, Vi Price,  Dorothy Hanson and Hazel,  Skytte. Best scores by Margaret  Buchanan, 271-698; Susan Edmonds, 233-669; Hazel Skytte,  252-664; Kim Price, 242-626  and Edna Bellerive, 234-665.  The Ball and Chain winners  were Barb and Richard Laffere  the consolation round went to  Vivian and Ray Charnberlin  and Glorie arid Gary Tourigny.  Second place went to Bernie  Lindsay, Jan Carmichael, Pam  Lumsden and Gerry Martin and  See our display  AT TRA1LUBAY CENTRE  thur., Fri., Sat.,  May 1,2, & 3  IBS?-  S  FACTORY  DISCOUNT  $  PRICES  Vertical & 1" Horizontal  Blinds  ���'.'������ Hundreds of designer  colours, and textures to  compliment any decor.  ��� Forget all other discpunt  prices and get ours last.  for your best dollar value  on quality 1" mini and ,  vertical blinds.  Kendall Agency  ���;v ������' Sunshine Coast  ^Representative  %���-.:'������ '..Tor v ��� '  SUREWAiOTNDS  ��  PACIFIC LTD.  M  6Our Way is  \��the Sure Way"  : AtiL INQUIRES WELCOME  IPh'one in your measurements  or have us in for FREE  SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE  BUD  KENDALL  i-3932  and Gail and Bud Mulccaster.  Best scores by Richard Laffere,  226-647, Gloria Tourigny,  241-663, Gerry Martin, 270-695  and Vivian Charnberlin,  262-684.  The Sechelt G.A. winners  were Betty Debruyn, Sis Harris,  Joyce Scott, Tom Disher, Larry  Chapman and Irene Taylor. Second place went to Bill Scott,  Helen Erickson, Florence  Turner, Jenny Olsen, Dennis  Blanchard and Norma Chap-;  man and the consolation round  went to Millie Forbes,. Sam  Hately, Larry Osziist, Bill  Butler, Don Cameron and Len  Hornett. Best scores by Larry  Chapman, 254-608 and Sam  Hately, 232-612.;  Will give Y.B.C. results next  week.  R. O'Coffey  100m Fy 1:52.7 N     bte  100m F 1:30.9 II  200m I  3:29.2 N     bte  200m BS3:41.8 D     6th  C. Tomkies   100m Fyi:39__ II     5th  100m F 1:18.4 I    .  200m I  330.   N  200m Blc3:29.6 N  B. Tomkies    100m Fy 1:39.8 II     6th  100m F 1:18.4 I  200m I  3:29.0 N     bte  200m Bk3;22.1 N  13 & 14 GIRLS  N. Gooldrup 100m Fy 1:29.8 U     1st  100m F 1:17.9 I  200m BS3_36.7 N  200m I  3:073 U     4th  200m Bk3:10_5 II  C. Whittaker 100m Fy 1:35.3 II     6th  100m F 1:21.7 I  200m I  3:28.2 N     bte  200m BS3.49.4 N  200m Bk3:29.2 N  13 & 14 BOYS  B. Vader       200m BS3:49.9 N     bte  200m Bk3:26.7 N  I would just like to add pur  thanks to all the people who  pledged our swimmers in their  Swim-A-Thoh. Without your  help and the help of all the other  people who have supported pur  fund raising events there would  not be a Harbour Seals Swim  Club.       ��� :y:k..,:r-k-ky\K"  Once again,. Many Thanks!  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbjng, etc.  f�� & e used mmjam <3 _��*mteriab. _&  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONDAY-SATURDAY 00��-t��tf  We also buy used building materials  _____*  TIDE TABLES  Tues. Apr 29  0330 11.7  0725 13.1  1510 2.1  2320   14.8  Wed. Apr 30  0505 11.5  0815 12.1  1610   3.3  Thurs. May 1  0025 14.8  0645 10.8  0950 11.2  1715   4.4  Fri. May 2  0115   14.8  0800 * 9.6  1150   10.7  1825   5.4  Sat. M-y 3  0200   14.8  0845   8.4  1335 ���  10.8  1935   6.3,  Sea. May 4- <r  0235      14.7;;  0920   7.2 -,  1455   11.4  2035   1.%  |ST_  At  tit*  zi  Mob. May 5 ~  0305        14.6:  0955 6.0r  ,1555        12. fi"  2125 8.��i-ip-��  ,.I  _j \yz  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumcnuk Narrows add  1 hr. 45 min., plus 5 min. for  -each ft. of rise, and 7 min. -  for each ft. of fall.-* ���'    ���  TIDELINE  IH)RHN HOSCH  rfiMrWrn  Mnrcruisf.r  ���  Volvo   Pont.i   ���  fVI_..rin..r 'Oinbo....  J  R..11. Gear  ���  Loqqimj Supi-lie-. ��� S.ifety  Gen  ��� Husqv.iri-.i S.iws ���  Worl<  Clothes tt Boot-,  ��� Complete M.irine Repair-.  ���  Q.MO  Slcm  Drive (Oot>ra!  \A/I).irf   R(l ,   Sei.lveh      .... .    1 1  \~.���'��������  Ja-'k*  I.  .'_  H  y  .  o# e- WDRKWEIVR  m/1KW��RLD  MEN'S FIRST QUALITY  STRAIGHT LEG and BOOT-CUT  JEANS  Choose hm 2 styles at this truly incredible price.  The Original Boot Cut WORK JEAN or the RIPER  Straight Leg Jean... unmatched quality & value!  CHECK THESE QUALITY FEATURES:  ��� STRAIGHT LEGS  SIZES 28 TO 38  ��� BOOT CUT SIZES  30 TO 44  ��� INSEAMS 30, 32, 34, 36  ��� ALL PRE WASHED  100% COTTON DENIM  FOR FIT/COMFORT  5 pocket  styling  Double stitched  outseam  Double stitched  inseam  Boot Cut or  Straight Leg  Rivets at  stress points  13% oz. prewashed  denim  100V.  cotton  HERE'S INCREDIBLE VALUE!  MEN'S 6" STEEL TOE  GLOVETAN LEATHER  #791  ��� LIGHTWEIGHT  ��� CSA APPROVED  STEEL TOE  ��� STYLE MAY VARY  STORE TO STORE  ���SIZES 7-13  INCL. Va SIZES  WORK  BOOTS  ��� GENUINE LEATHER UPPER  ��� OIL RESISTANT OUTSOLE  H.H. BRAND  OILTAN LEATHER  WORK  BOOTS  #841  ��� GENUINE  VIBRAMSOLE  I ���6" CUFFED  CSA STEEL TOE  OR  II ��� 8" HI TOP  ��� NON-SAFETY TOE  YOUR CHOICE!  OUR ENTIRE  SELECTION OF  WORK  GLOVES  SALE PRICED  ...0:  OFF  OUR REG. PRICES  HERE'S VALUE!  1ST QUALITY MEN'S  COVERALLS  & OVERALLS  ��� CANADIAN MADE  ���POLYESTER/COTTON  ��� ZIPPER FRONT  ��� FULL FEATURES  ��� 38 TO 46 CHEST  %  OFF  20  ALL STYLES  FIRST QUALITY  3 PACK  WORK  SOCKS  ��� WOOL BLEND  ��� ONE SIZE FITS  DOUBLE H BRAND  STEEL TOE BROWN  WORK  WESTERN  BOOTS  ��� OIL RESISTANT  SOLE  MEN'S 8"  GLOVETAN LEATHER  WORK  BOOTS  #925  ��� 7-13 AND V_'s  '%  Sale. Sti\rts Monday, Apti\/M  100%  LOCAtLV  OVVrslEP ��f OPERATED 14.  Coast News, April 28,1986  YOUR BUSINESS RESOURCE CENTRE  Meet with BOB PAVICH  on Wednesday. April 30th,  at DRIFTWOOD INN  Sechelt. Tel: 885-5811  to discuss your business's financial  needs or for information on the Bank's  ���  Financial Services, Management  Counselling, Seminars, Clinics and  ;; Government Assistance Programmes  I Call North Vancouver: 666-7703  ; for an appointment  BACKING INDEPENDENT BUSINESS  Teachers take  action  _.  Federal Business Banique federate  Development Bank    de developpement  Canada  Cue, the German Shepherd, had the audience in the palm of his  paw at Gibsons Elementary School last week when his master, Cpl.  Joe Macdonald, put him through his paces. ���Dianne Evans photo  Wilson presents interim  aquaculture report  jib check out your YeUlow Pages listing  in the Sunshine Coast Directory.  : j \lfyou've Expanded your businessjaken on new product lines or made  ��� j other imprc)vements npwls your last chance to make sure your Yellow  ; j Rages listing is up tp date.  ;| You might also consider multiple listings in the directory under all the  j categories that apply toyourbusiness And listing each firm you represent  'so your customers can;find you easily (Charges apply for changes and  ; {extra listings.) -^ ���  [Remember, time is running but Call dominion Directory Company Ltd.  itoll free at 1-800-242-8647  Yellow Pages  "Good for Business"  vefcM-Pages  Continued from page 1  viding a very narrow margin for.  market price fluctuations.  The Norwegians have  established controls over the  location, size, and density of  farms as a result of both their  economic strategy for industrial  development and as a precaution against the outbreaks of  disease that could prove critical  to the industry and surrounding;  ��� ecosystem.  No such controls exist in B.C.  The Norwegian government  has developed an industrial  strategy to directly link both the  traditional fishery and the'  mariculture industry into a  planned development programme.   ;,'  To date no such strategy has  been developed in B.C. or at  least is available for public  scrutiny.  The report goes on to. note  that most of the planning concerns about the industry cannot  be properly addressed without  provincial government initiatives and planning for the  future may mean identifying  some markets other, than the  American market already  established by thel Norwegian  industry. v  Secondary activity associated,  with the industry includes, ..ac_-__  cording to Wilson's report, ic- '  ing and dressing, feed processing, and a related fertilizer'industry (organic).  "We have to look at where to  put these associated industries,"  Wilson told the board, "We  must make sure that such industries have a place to go if  future conflict is to be  avoided."  Wilson expressed concern  that the 'Ma and Pa' operation  would be squeezed out in favour  of   larger   foreign-financed  >_ >*."  -   -.   . .��-js._&*3..  v?...^^S.^1.<  ' ^ .>^^immA.<&?>��.&  Sunshine Coast  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  John CLYDE'S  Gov't Cartifiad  Welding Service  ��� Al{ types of welding Repairs. ��� Fabricating  Specializing In Excavator Booms & Buckets  yjljIQBILE FROM EGMONT TO PORT MELLON 883-2328^  25 YEARS PROFESSIONAL EXPERIENCE  JL  >-^^HH_________'  !*���_������*  WEDDING ��� PORTRAIT  FAMILY ��� COMMERCIAL  Don Hunter  Photography  j Box 1939, Gibsons 886-3049  tfile Come To You Anywhere On The Sunshine Coast  9dm Hmfow  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  ROLAND'S"-"  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5'' Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffitsi & fascias -  ��� Built-in vacuum systems ���_���.;���.'.'���"���  .���Vinyl siding                     885-3562  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  88Q'7*7*J  (  For all your  TREE WORK  Call the Experts  S & 6 Construction  ��� BONDED and INSURED  Vi  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom: Pratt Rd. & Hwy. 101  Open: Sat. 10-4 or anytime by app't. j  (86-7359  Conversion  Windows,   Glass,  JAuto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  Screens, '   [ Mirrors.  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  J  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  ^ CHAINSAW LTD.  V   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   j  operations and noted that  already some of the foreshore  leases taken out had been for  speculative purposes rather than  the. development of legitimate  aquaculture sites.  "I'm hopeful that the voice  of the small investor will be  heard/' said Wilson and the  rest of the regional board seemed to agree.  Director McGillivray congratulated Wilson for 'a major  synthesis of aquaculture con  cerns  Continued from page 1  to protest their loss of extra cur-  ricular activities.  Student Glen Dempster told  the Coast News that the 200  students who marched in front  of the school were upset about  cuts.  "We want to see if it can get  resolved," he said. "We are not  blaming anyone - it's not right  to put the blame on one group  -but we are telling the public  that we're upset.  "We want to let the taxpayers  know what's happenning. Extra-curricular activies help the  community - like our carol singing at Christmas and other  things - but our tutorials have  been cut too," Dempster continued.  Student Keith Massner summed it up: "We just want our  extra curricular back - we didn't  do anything to deserve this. We  want the public's attention - we  want to get it out in the open."  Both the Forst and Mewhort  are hoping that negotiations will  continue to a successful conclusion. The teachers feel that it  was necessary to take job action  'in light of the archaic and internationally condemned! lack of  bargaining rights for B.C.  teachers' while the board feels  that the current funding levels  from Victoria and the ability to  raise taxes from a severely depressed community- does not -  leave many options open.  "We are now in a position to  put education back on track and  that's what the board intends tb  do," Mewhort said. "But the* !  board's position on Section 1 of  the contract is still negotiable." ���  Prevent I  measles ���>;  Immunization is the theme of'  International Nurse Day, MajK  12, and local registered nurses^  are marking the occasion bjK  reminding parents of the impor-;  tance of measles immunization.^;  Measles is one of.the most/  serious childhood diseases, and';  one of the most contagious.     T  While   most   children   in..  Canada are immunized against*  measles,    one   in   five   preschoolers in British Columbia is  not.  Measles is a lot more serious  than having red spots on your  face, for a couple of days. ~  In fact, one child in a thou?."  sand who gets measles will su��.  fer from brain inflammation' :  which can lead to mental retar~i;  dation. And, tragically, onej  child in 3000 with measles will,  die. .    \i '.  Fortunately, measles is easily^ :  prevented. Just one shot should-  give a lifetime of protection. All::  children  over   12 months oldC:  should be immunized. y ;  If your, child has not been im _>:  munized, or you have any ques?;':  tions, contact your local public;;,'.  health nurse or family physician;-:  today. >���  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  Need this space?  Call  the   COAST   NEWS  <��t  886 2622 or 8S5 3930  ��� AUTOMOTIVE ������  NEED TIRES?      Come in to  JppAS-[AL,TIRES  TIRE A SUSPENSION  CENTRE  886-2700      886-8167  Hwy. 101, just West of Gibsons  ��� CLEANING SERVICES ���  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973 886-2938./  ��� CONTRACTING ���  Swanson's  Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  ��� CONTRACTING ���  F & L CONTRACTORS  Landclearing, Roadbuilding, Logging  Excavations & Gravel. Tree Removal  in exchange for Landclearing.  iLoUJSLePage   Box 438 Gibsons, B.C  886*3821.6 p.m  fl  c  RENO VA TIONS  by    -  GEOFF KELSHA W  885-5903 * 886-8399  ROOFING  FREE  ESTIMATES  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  886-2087 eves.  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  .������*������  ��� EXCAVATING ���  ��� HEATING ���  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Dump Truck  Bulldozing    Land Clearing     Excavating  I Drainage  I     R.R. 2. Leek Rd.                                                 ���������          JOE & EDNA  V_Gibsons, B.C. VON . V0 886-9453      BELLERIVE.  TARSUS  liNT/kRPRISIiSnn  ��� Machine Work  ��� Screened topsoil  Hill  fit  H'wy. 101   Sechelt   between   St. Marys  Hospital and Forest Ranger s Hut.  Mon.-Fri.    8 a.m. - 5  LIQUID   GAS LTD  [  IT  CANADIAN!  p.m.  885  ADIANl  2380 J  24 hour message  883-9949  Need this space?  QW thei ddAST;, NJEW .5 /  i;^t/SS-.-2622 or 885-3930 f V. Coast News. Abril 28 1986  ids tc��  it ther  n loY  ible."  nous  your  hoit-."  sue;  itiopf  etar~i  one.  wili-  ouldf  ��� All:  old:  ���.^ ���  im _> I  ues?;:  iblicC;,  :iaifc::  i7*$piflif��_t_.  J��. j for Sale  lit, Ompen  ���,_;_.:^���Tv..:7^_'':: ..-_".*   ���������<���������;��&*>  'WWWf.'    .,,'_-��',    .i.ri.  *.��_#i^  1L, Hdin^lt^|^(Msr|jf;.  3, Oi>#u__fc9   /  __   ?;  .*'������.>..,..  CB'k  t" V i    __._���_ <-_'    _*-.1   _���   t  _"., ���_>   "l  " $^*$&  ��� ���^p^^lil^^  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  Gibsons harbour view.  New 1200 sq. ft., 2 bdrm., full  bsmt., dbl. c/port, wood/elec.  heat, vaulted ceiling, $71,900.  886-8226 or 885-3165.        #18  ACREAGE WANTED  With or w/o cabin - wlH trade for  D/P - a 1981 Ford % T.. prop/gas, CB radio, radar det.,  $600 stereo, perfect shape.  937-5122. #17  J want to buy your house. Interested in vendor financing and  assumable mortgages. I will put  no money down and pay legal  costs. Call Rick 886-3920.    #18  3 bdrm. contemp. home with"  view, built-in vac, 2 bthrms,  wood burning stove, elec. heat,  $81,000, agents welcome.  886-9785. . #17  Sechelt, large 1 bdrm. condo, ��f  appl., drapes, F/P. sec. bldg..  Jacuzzi, sauna, game & exercise  rm.,   lounge,  owner to view.  885-9306. #17  In Loving Memory of Edith Mac-  Donald who passed away April  29,1983.  Peacefully sleeping resting  at last,  ; The world's weary troubles  and trials are past,  In silence she suffered in  patience she bore,  Till God called her home  to suffer no more.    ,  Len & Michael MacDonald  f  Thank You  D  Bouquets & love & thanks to  Diana, her wonderful family &  friends for a super special birthday. Bless you one & all. O.W.  #17  Thanks to Grace & Bruce Carey  and the Derby ladies for a super  weekend! #17  v  I PENDER HARBOUR    Centre Hardware & Gifts 8839914  John Henry's 883-2253  I HALFMOON BAY��� '. _______  B & J Store 885-9435  SECHELT ; ��� .   BOOkS & Stuff (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News (cowrie st) 885-3930  DAVIS BAY ; :   Peninsula Market 885-9721  ROBERTS CREEK- ���   Seaview Market 885 3400  -IN GIBSONS ��� ���  Person**.  tV_.'. ���  Blond neutered male cat in  Soames Rd. area, Gibsons. Ph.  886-3341. #17  Urgent - mail box keys, Franklin  Rd. area. 886-7031. #17  South Coast  K     Ford       _  '85 MUSTANG  GT COBRA  V8- 5 speed, T-Tops  low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Radio Shack Sunnycrest Mall, 886-7215  The Coast NeWS (behind Dockside  Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  j^��3&_*lt_.i  i $&Ww^*  . .t____5-*   ���___  Pss^'i***  Born to Bois: Robert & Trish on  April 20, 1986 at 5:52 p.m. a 7  Ib. 4 oz. baby girl, Nichole Leigh  at St. Mary's Hospital. Proud  grandparents are Fred and Dot  Allnutt of Gibsons & Bert & Max-  ine Bois of Texada. #17  Dayton Wade Dybdal was born  April 24, 1986, weighing in at 9  lbs. IV2 oz. He is a new brother  to Sasha. The proud parents are  Cindy & Norman, proud grandparents are Ruth & Alfred  Beaudry. Many thanks to Dr.  Berinstein and St. Mary's staff.  #17  &  f-1  VWM  _*  a��rf^-��-,����-sv  "5_S_5  ���S*-4!' _f  y*k  Obituaries  )  When it's time to seek help with  your problems call Eleanor Mae  Counsellor Therapist. 885-9018.  #17  Depression: Pharmacist reviews  symptoms and therapy Monday,  May 5. 7 to 9 p.m., Roberts  Creek Elementary. $2; pre-pay  before May 1; Continuing Education 886-8841 or 885-7871, Loc.  27. #17  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club,  for dancing, pot luck dinners,  etc. 886-2550 or 886-7605. #17  Alcholics Anonymous  883-9251, 885-2896, 886-7272,  886-2954. TFN  South Coast  V       Ford       .  1980 F 250 4x4  Great work truck.  Great price!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885*3281  (5  L Livestock  Pony for sale, good with children.  886-2686. #18  CANINE OBEDIENCE  And intruder awareness training.  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  Free to good home, lg. shep/lab  cross, neut. 886-3882.        #17  -mBORlHOUSE-i  Quality Burl Clocks  and Tables.  Everything for your  v_\jS          clock needs  ^      Indian Art ��� Oil  Paintings ��� Books  Pottery ��� Jewelry  Crafts ��� Cards  Custom Frames   also-   Handwoven Garments  By Jacqueline Brown  of Strawberry Studios  Browsers Welcome  "We ship anywhere"  #819 Hwy. 101, Gibsons in the  Medical Plciza      836.3564  16 HP MTD tractor, 3 pt. hitch,  P.T.O. mower, $1600.  885-9357. TFN  Awning 10'x9' for trailer,  motorhome, mini-van, etc., like  hew, $175.886-7260 eves. #19  Bedding &  Hanging  CLAHOLM  FURNITURE  C  Music I  r-_____a______��^  1 hr. Piano Lessons $10. Theory  incl. for beginners, composition  for Advd. I. Petersohn. West  Sechelt. 885-2546.     '       #19  1 New  OAK & GLASS TABLE AND  4 CHAIRS  Reg. $399  Special *249  1 New  COLONIAL TABLE AND  .CHAIRS  Reg. $799  spBciii'499  1 New  TRADITIONAL SOFA  Reg. $1298  Special $699  SHOf-IN-HOME  SERVICE OVWUBL.  VISAS  MASTERCARD ACCEPTED  Inlet Ave. 885-3713  V_ Block North rt S��chtH Pott Cfflct  _  _.  ���5  1972 Ford SW, 302 auto. PS/PB,  22 MPG. A-1 Int.. tires, stereo,  goodrunnef. $500; 1973 750  Kawasaki; pert; cond., $1000 or  trade either unit plus $ for newer  car, truck or ? 886-3892.     #19  74 Renault wagon, very good  cond., new brakes, paint.  64,000 mi. 886-2623. #19  76 vw: Rabbit. 2 dr.. 4 sp.,  stereo, radials, well kept, asking  $2350.886-3751. #19  77."Dodge wagon, runs good, '. $  extra rims and tires, A1 trans.  886-7260. .   #19  71 Chev 3/4 T PU, V8. 4 spd.-!^.   -  new battery,, brakes; runs well?, \ J  o* ?   _s  $900 OBO. 885*9691.V  #192  SATURDAY  May 3,10 am  Twilight Theatre  parking lot  Jack & Jill Pro-School  (non-profit) Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  .-,      �� �����_     ��,��__ on-     i $295- Guaranteed & delivered.  17 cu. ft. fridge, $100; 30 inch J ooo nfi,fl TCM  range, $50 0B0. 886-9722.  #17   ��83-__648.. TFN  Firewood; Alder $80; Red Cedar  $50/cord, we deliver. 886-8193.  TFN  '" T4SS0IL     ~~:  Mushroom manure, $25/yd.,  $24 for seniors. Cheaper by the  truckload. Call aft. 6 or anytime  on weekends & holidays.  885-5669. TFN  1974 Datsun 260Z, 6 cyl..OHCf  4 spd., sun ft, wire whls.,  AM/FM, good shape. $4000. Ph.-.  886-8064, eves. #19  1972 Ford triiick, rusty, suitable  for parts? or driving, $100.  886-8790S| #18  1975 Fordt:|50. excellent condi-  tion7.ic^r_opyt$180O OBO. Phone  after 6,886-9906. #17  South Co>i_t  c  14*  Wanted  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Moderate priced low bank water:  front, older home/cabin OK. Call  ���1-522-2274 eves. .      #18  cf&  ���**<^y<_:\'  ,�����._-_-���.-  __��___  t_ .>  ;/*-&���  f^  mB  Drop off your classifieds at our friendly  Radio Shack Dealership  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  LORENTZEN. passed away at  home in Madeira Park on April  22, 1986, Koree Lorentzen, age  64 years. Survived by his loving  wife, Lillian; sons, Ray and Al;  daughters, Doris, Sandra, and  Deanna; brother Ivar; sisters, Ally  and Elsie; many brothers and  sisters-in-law and grandchildren.  Memorial service, Monday, April  28 at 2 p.m. at Royal Canadian  Legion Branch 112, Madeira  Park. In lieu of flowers, donations  to Royal Canadian Legion Branch  44 (T.B. Vets), 530 W. Broadway, Vancouver. Cremation arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #17  "^-*^!^-***^^*-*-*--"i   ^���W'* -^fc^p^pJtw^���_�����<������.��� ���* .pJP-^MM^IVIjp^lP^mMP  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements   under  appropriate   headings   and  determine   page   location.  The Sunshine Coast* News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which in the opinion of  the  Publisher  is   In  questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement   will   be  refunded.  Minimum *4M per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line M-*. Use our economical last  week I(.__ rate. Pre-pay your ad for2 weeks & get  the third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found.  No billing or telephone orders are accepted except  from customers who have accounts with us.  Cash, cheques or money orders  must accompany all classified advertising.  Wed., May 7 at Chatelech gym  there will be a fashion show.  Tickets $5 at' door. Put on by  Chatelech grads. #17  Are you wanting to lose weight  before summer but don't know  where to start, we help.  886-8242. #18  Computer Astrology Calculations  & Readings, Rune Stone &  Psychometry Readings,  . Aurographs & Past Life Regressions. The Bookstore, 885-2527.  TFN  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doning to you? Al  Anon can help. Phone 886-9826  or 886-8228. TFN  Can. Fed. of University Women  plans to form a local branch. Interested? Phone before May 9,  885-5913 or Box 1137, Sechelt.  ���  #18  TRANSCENDENTAL  MEDITATION PROGRAM  For information on lectures and  instruction, call 886-3911.   TFN  Hospital  bed  886-7798.  with side  rails.  #18  Arts and Craft "Shop opening  soon. Items wanted on consignment. 886-7988. #17  2'6"   or  885-3498.  approx.  mattress.  #17  f IS.  Garage S*lcs  The real garage sale at Kingo  Diesei, Sat., May 3, 10 to 4 &  Sun., 10 to 4. #17  May 3,10 a.m. to 4, sectional &  other household items, clothes &  toys, Killarney Lane behind  funeral home, Gibsons.        #17  South Coast  Y        Ford        .  81 FORD ESCORT  2 Dr.  4 speed, 4 cyl.  Extra Clean, 67,626 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  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  Brand new Fender Strat guitar,  $400 0B0; '64 Olds., 330 eng.,  PS/PB, $100. 886-8614, Lou.  #19  Electrolux  New & reco'nd. vacuums & sham-  pooers. Geri (Strojec) Bodmer  886-8053. Stella Mutch  886-7370. #17v  Used bldg. material, doors, windows, etc. Completely framed 3  car garage; Ige. wooden doors; 2  horse stables & tack room.'  885-3925. #17  THE CUT & BLOW BAR  HAIR SHOP  (Gibsons Medical Centre)  All Premium   :,.____,  perms    $299!  trim Incl.  All Shampoos,  *...  cuts &      sg?i  Blow Dries  ,   For an appt. 886-3293  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  &  SYSTEM UPGRADES  Green Onion  Earth Station  886-7414 884-5240  NOON SATURDAY  I  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IV0  ���   Or bring in person to one of our  |   Friendly People Places listed above.  |     Minimum ��4���� per 3 tin* insertion.  I  I  I  AftT$& CRAFTS  FAIR  Fri. & Sat.  May 16 & 17  Teredo  Lane  -  Off Cowrie,  Sechelt  _  ia,  For Sale  Peninsula Hydroponics closing.  New replacement 1000W Halide  bulb $75, clearance of all items at  disc, prices. 886-3253.        #18  Your fantasy is coming to Shadow  Baux Gallaries, Sechelt. May 16,  17, 18 & 19. Further details  soon. #18  8- 4'x4' counters, $20ea., wood  grain finish. Apply in person to  Saan store, Gibsons or phone  886-9413. #17  %"   near  885-3458.  new   well  pump.  #18  2 Expo season's  ea. 885-5505.  passes,  $120  #17  South Coast  -Ford       >  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Zenith 26'  886-7554.  console TV,  $300.  #17  Used portable  $50. 886-8674.  GE  dishwasher,  #17  _n  n  3  ���s  IF  '8  _XJ  ���rl  1            _             III           '         '           IIII  IE]  1���l���I���r  ���8L  ID  I  I  I  I  I  e  **     Weddings  & Engagements  Massey Ferguson tractor with  Perkins Diesel 52 HP, 837 hrs.,  Safety roll bars, extra hydraulics,  $5500. Delivered at Gibsons, Ph.  738-5069, eves. #17  RHODODENDRONS & AZALEAS  Locally grown. Local honey.  Roberts Creek. 886-2062.    #17  $110.   8  886-2430.  TOPSOIL  yd.   Delivery  Not Sleeping Well?  Mattress too hard?  W.W. FOAM SHOP has  mmSUPER TOPPERS���  all sizes including King  W.W. UPHOLSTERY  & BOAT TOPS LTD.  631Wyngaert     886-7310  SPECIAL THIS WEEK  "mZIPPER 20* ft.-���  SLIDER 10* rt  Extra.  #19  CL_ASSIF!GATflON: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc.  inHnntt  Mr. & Mrs. Lome Muirhead are  pleased to announce the engagement of their daughter Yvonne, to  Michael Peters, son of Mr. &  Mrs. Ted Peters of Gibsons B.C.  Wedding arrangements to follow.  #17  Phone us today about our  beautiful selection of personalized  wedding invitations, napkins,  matches, stationery, and more!  Jeannie's Gifts & Gems.  886-2023. TFN  Mushroom manure, $25 yd., free  del. on min. orders, topsoil too!  Ph. 886-7914. #19  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  Assort, older style windows &  doors, offers; marine moorage  float, $20; Homelite Super XL  130 chainsaw, 21" bar, $200;  RCA 21" colour TV, needs minor  repair, $50.886-2730. #18  Electrolux shampooer, as new,  $275; heavy duty wheel barrow,  $35. 886-7423, aft. 5. #18  Sears 16 HP garden tractor with  plow & front dozer blade, $2000;  2 HP cultivator, Brig. & Straten  motor, $200.885*9294 eves. #18  Toyota Canopy, $100; wanted  -small car or truck, $300 max.  Message at 886-2008. #18  Long sec. couch, orange, $75.  886-7666 after 5:30 p.m.     #17  Rebuilt lawnmowers; blade  sharp.; repairs; storm/scrn. door  2'8"x6,8",alum.i truck canopy,1  alum:,- wring1 washer; 886-9590:  #17  No matter what your home  business is, it is time to get your  advertisement into the 5th Ed. of  the well established bi-annual  Sunshine Coast Home Business  Directory Publication date June  15/86. For more info, call Swell  Publications 885-3925.        #22  Cotoneaster ground cover. 4"  pots, 25 or more, $1 ea. Hedging  cedars, 3 varieties. Direct from  grower, 1 gallon size, min. order  25, $3 ea. with fertilizer or $4  planted. Free delivery locally.  B&B Farms, Roberts Crk.  885-5033. TFN  South Coast  Ford      J  1980 FORD SUPER  CABF250  V8 auto, camper special, very  clean  SAVE$$$ .  Wharf Rd., Sechelt      J  DL 5936 885-3281 J  FOR EXPLOSIVE REQUIREMENTS  Dynamite, electric or regular  caps, B line E cord and safety  fuse. Contact Gwen Nimmo,  Cemetery Road, Gibsons. Phone  886-7778. Howe Sound Farmer  Institute. TFN  Screened top soil, red fir bark  mulch, mushroom manure.  584-6240. #21  20" colour TV, Panasonic, $250;  couch, chair & La-Z-Boy, black,  $250 total; screens, $2 each.  886-7819. #17  Its not too late yet to get your  return in on time. Low cost income tax return preparation.  Christine Hahn, Gibsons Medical  Clinic. 886-8681. #17  Coffee table, $85; mahog. corner  table, $75; rock, chair; TV, $25;  Totem smoker, $75; 1920 cash  reg.; dishes. 886-9501.       #17  ESCORT WAGON  4 cyl., 4 spd, one owner  Priced to SAVE $$$  Wharf Rd., SMlMlt  DLS836M5-3281  1976. K5 Blazer Cheyenne, PS,  auto, part-time 4 wheel drive,  49,000 mi., good cond., trl.  hitch, $4000.886-9790.      #18  Scarce vintage 1953 Ford Mercury, partly restored, under  60,000 orig. mi.", ps, pb, second  owner. 886-3932. #18  * .  '84 Toyota Tercel, 4 dr., 5 sp.,  low mi., late 84 model, perfect  cond., 4 speaker stereo, radial  winter & summer tires, you'd pay  over $8000 at dealership, a  bargain at $7000.886-3338, #18  . '76 Ford camperized van, rusty  but runs, $1600 OBO. 886-9774  after5p.m. :<y.-j ........... #1$.  ..54. Fprd 3/4 torupanel;van,  restorable; $^000 firm.886-3422  after 5 p.m. #18.  1973 Comet Sports, 302 cu. in'.',  V8, bucket seats, gd. tires, gd:  motor, $1000 firm. 886-8039.   v  ^8 Ford van, sunroof, cptn.'i  chairs, bench seat, bed, 4 spd.;'  $3400 OBO. 885-3131.        #17^  ,  1973 Lincoln Cont. IV,  everything, .complete,  OBO. 885-5640 eves.  power  $1000  #17  ^m,<mt v>y;yyy^{  ^l____��____.^<?.  Lionel 120 H.T. tent trailer, good  cond., fully equipped, sleeps 8,1  $2000.886-3839 eves.       #19.  Kustom Koach 23' trailer, sleeps  5,4 pc. W/R, exc. cond., asking"  $6500.886-9672. #17~  Large Coachman overhead  camper includes jacks, potty,  propane fridge, stove, oven &  heater, sleeps 4, good cond.,'  $1500 or offers. 886-3896.  �������������� #17  8' OK camper, sleeps 4, 3 burner  stove, heater, 3 way fridge, porta  potti, jacks, good cond., $2000..  886-7304. #17-4  22' Class A Winnebago, recently,  overhauled, new brakes, rad &  muffler. $10,000 or trade for car  of equal value. 885-3308.     #17  11' camper on 73 3/4 T Ford,>  PS, PB, A.T., ready to go, $1950"  or trade for van. 885-9032.   #17  Show Piece JFraities  OPEN HOUSE  Sat., May 3 & Sun., May 4  10 a.m. - 4 p.m. in our  new location  ���-380'.-6-QWejr;Pt:'.T{d-.  886.92.13  CHEAP FIREWOOD  $80  2 cords plus.  886-8251.  #17  Yellow pine bunkbeds with  drawers, $225; 21 cu. ft. chest  Admiral freezer, $250.  886-3714. #17  South Coast  ���^      Ford       .,  1982 GMC  6.2 k Diesel  High Sierra, sun roof,  AM/FM cassette,  very nice condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 865*3281  V  13' FG Runabout, windscreen,  steering & motor controls, trailer,  $250; 12' FG fishing dinghy,  oars, Seagull motor, $500.  886-3000. #18  SEATEC MARINE .,  Diving service, hull cleaning,  prop, change & light salvage.  Bernie, 885-4479. #18'*  MV Blackfish Secret Cove, 24'  Owens 318 Chrysler, $7500 OBO,  or for charter on Blackfish II. Call  885-7977. #18  2750 Bayliner. Victoria 81, sun-*  bridge, VHF, depth sounder, trim  tabs, life raft, sleeps 5 adultsjf.  AC/ALC, stove, shower, hot/cold  water, fridge, $20,000.  885-7915. #17  22' Bellboy HT, sleeps 4, Merc  I/O, must sell, wili trade. $4995  OBO. 886-7075. #17  I  i  i  m &��:'S;  Coast News, April 28,1986  22{C Fiberform Merc. 188, fresh  w$|r,g.cooled, slove, ice box,  sir����;toilet, VHF, sounder, an-  chbdvVinch, bait tank, dingy. 3  pipfil'V $8500 OBO. 886-8104.  _ft��   :   - ���  Exgcond. 12' F/G boat with 9.8  MegEV. 'motor, $1400 extras ih;  clit-Qdt 883-2228. '#17  153cf6' cabin on log float  Sa����n Inlet, exc. cond., $4500,  88|3.493. '  '  ���"  1  sajjminum  #17  gill net drum,  hycfautic driven; 1 set of pro-  pellflfc guards; 1 set V rollers.  885*3505 or Box 885. Sechelt,  BCl����_ #19  ���____> '  South Coast  ��� $     Ford       *.  '84 GRAND  MAR^  ra Nice  gftharf Rd., Sechelt  gp.L 5936 885-3281  VS.  _��  22.  'Mobile Homes  1-2-3 bdrm. apts.. heat & cbl. vision inc., reas. rents. 886-9050.  TFN  Community Hal! for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 p.m. TFN  -~       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  2 bdrm. house in lower Gibsons  across from Dougal Pk., fridge &  stove, air tight, wood heat, $325.  886-3924. #17  Hopkins - Hopkins  2 or 3 bdrm., own parking &  super view, avail, in May.  886-7516. #17  Falling, slashing, selective logging, tree work, reasonable rates,  insured. T. Dawe, 885-7518. #17  Sbutji Coast  w      Ford     '���''<.  Our used car lot is  Full!!  Many  FRESH TRADES  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  .    DL 5936 885-3281  J  Man with truck will do yard  clean-up, odd jobs, etc.,  reasonable. 886-8251. #18  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling,  hydro cert., insured & lowest  rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #18  12'��x 48' 2 bdrm. to be moved,  $4900 OBO. Ph. 886-2074.   #18  1979 Leader 14x70, 2 bdrm., 3  appl., china cab.. Acorn F/P,  op.n to offers. 886-8619.     #17  10*40, Territorial office trailer,  dble. windows, insulated, $3650  firm. Parked at rear of Mountain  Vie"w Service, Kleindale.  883-2368. #17  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Pack. 886-9826. TFN  *   _  For.sale: close to water, 12'x68'  on 70'x150' view lot, some out-  bldgs., full price $27,000 or offers. Ph. 898-9047. #17  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  ��� $425 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  Visitors coming  WITH EXPO NEAR?  Your septic system  May be quaking with fear!  PUMP IT NOW!  Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  SEPTIC TANK PUMPING  886-7064  Notice to Creditors  and Others  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  Elizabeth   Eugenia   Benson,  deceased,   who   died   on  February 28,1986, are hereby  required to send them to the  undersigned Executor at RR 4,  Gibsons,   British   Columbia,  VON 1V0, before the 20th day  of June, 1986, after which  date -the   Executor   will  distribute   the   said   Estate  among  the   parties  entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice:  RUSSEL THOMAS NASH  EXECUTOR  BY: J. WAYNE ROWE  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1VO  ma closures  The Department of Fisheries  and Oceans has announced several spot closures in local  waters. The waters are closed to  all tidal water recreational  fishing to afford chinook stocks  adequate protection.  The waters of Agamemnon  Channel bounded on the south  by a line drawn from Daniel  Point to Nares Rock, then to  the southernmost point of Pearson Island then onto Fearney  Point on Nelson Island, and on  the north by the power line  crossing south of Green Bay will  be closed until May 16.  Closures also apply until May  16 to the waters of Malaspina  Strait, inside a line from  McNaughton Point on the  Sechelt Peninsula, then at an  angle of 230 degrees true four  nautical miles, then east to Epsom Point on North Thorman-  by Island, then south along the  shore to Grassy Point, to the  westernmost point of South  Thormanby Island, over the  Derby Point, and then to  Wilbraham Point on the Sechelt  Peninsula.  The waters of Malaspina  Strait within one nautical mile  of the Texada shoreline from  Northeast Point southward to a  fishing boundary sign about a  quarter nautical mile north of  Police News  Executive House Apts.  has spacious 1 bdrm. suites for  rent with free hot water, rent  month to month or sign a short  lease & reduce your rent! For  appt. to view 886-7097.       #17  78* Kawasaki 750,  $1]00 OBO. Ask  886-3748 after 5.  South Coast  Ford      *.  :   Vlr^NTEJ)!!!ykkkk.  Good used cars  .& trucks.  Tn'ade or we pay cash!!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  J     DL 5936 885-3281  Is  D  nted tb Rent  Qui^t p^of. man seeks small apt"  or dwelling immed., Gibsons or  areal Ph. David, 886-3935 eves,  or 8J36-8184.  . , . #19   8 : <    .  2-3 ftdrm. home req'd by family  of   "fi,   non-smokers,   Gibsons  -Secjielt. 886-3996. #18  ���j   Clean n/s working couple would  like in rent 2 or 3 bdrm. house on  yearjround basis, Madeira Park, ���  Pender   Harbour.   Call   collect  1-588-2412. #18  .   Resp. prof, woman wishes to rent  smajl dwelling, pref. ocean view,  Hopkins to Gibsons, refs.  8853-9 750.  r* #17.  Imiried. or by June 1, 3 bdrm.  home, reas. rent, reliable, loves  yard;wi}rk, ref. on req. 886-2165  eves. .'< #17  Responsible, prof, working man  wishes Mo rent small dwelling,  Roberts' Creek, July, August..  885:9969. TFN  South Coast  **        Ford  CAMPERS!  Campers! Campers!  Summer's almost here!!!  Make room for your  Expo guests!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt     I  DL5936 885-3281        J  Office space for rent, 2nd floor  above Gibsons Building Supplies.  886-8141.  .'.'.���..-. : :.TFN  Attractive 1 bdrm. suite, F/P,  elec. heat, rec. room, upper Gibsons, $275/m. 885-2235.    #17;  C  27.  Help Wanted  South Coast  ���-     Ford  ���������������<*  .  1980 CHEV  :    CITATION  : V6, Standard Shift,  ��� Nice Car  "1  ���Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ;   DL 5936 885*3281  Permanent part-time position, 3  days a week, dispatcher/receptionist/clerk typist. Qualifications: pleasant phone manner,  good office skills, typing 50 plus  WPM, computer, word processing experience. We want so<  meone with initiative who is  outgoing, sensitive to older people and can accept responsibility.  Please submit resume by May  9/86 to SCCSS, Box 1069,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0. Attention:  R. Dick. #18  South Coast  ���       Ford  LET'S MAKE A  DEAL!  On a used car or truck!!  Today!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885*3281  v : <S  Workers   for . Fritz   Family  Restaurant. 883-9412. #17  Experienced plumber needs  work, old or new jobs. 886-9149.  #18  Weill tried regular work & didn't  like it so I'm back & I'm sorry for  leaving. Custom fencing, pruning  & haul away. Call Matt Small the  sorry gardener. 886-8242.    #17  South Coast  V       Ford       ,  1982P0NTIAC  2 Door  4 cyl., 4 spd., very clean  Economical family car.  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 i  ll^^^^BH_MH________saM__B*-_p__>_______--P>  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  Experienced gardener & will do  odd jobs, reasonable rates. Call  Dave 886-3339. #18  Reliable carpenter, electrician &  plumber, 35 yrs. exp. 886-9316  or 886-2922. #19  Heavy duty tractor with rototilier  for hire, $30/hr., includes  operator. 886-9959. TFN  Good Worker - lawns, gardening,  light maintenance, painting, reas.  Rick 886-7531. #17  Carpentry, renovations. & additions, reasonable & reliable. Dale  886-7683. #19  Landscaping, garden maint.,  trees pruned & sprayed. Get  ready now. 886-9294. TFN  Reliable reas. carpenter, all work  guar., refs. avail. Kevin,  886-9296. #17  Notice to Creditors  and Others  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  MARTHA ORRE, deceased,  who died on March 5th, 1986,  are hereby required to send  them to the undersigned Executor at RR 4, Gibsons,  British Columbia, VON 1V0,  before the 16th day of June,  1986, after which date the Executor will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto, having regard to  the claims of which it has  notice:  TORLIEFORRE  EXECUTOR  BY: J. WAYNE ROWE  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  c  30'     Business  . Opportunities  South Coast  Ford  85 BRONCO  4X4 XLT'  V8 - Automatic'3  Captains Chairs   ?���  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  , dl 5936 885*3281 fy  SECHELT RCMP  Police and ambulance were  called late Saturday, April 19 to  a single vehicle accident on  Davis Bay Hill. Wayne  Stranaghan of Sechelt, driver of  the vehicle was hospitalized with  injuries sustained.  On April 20 a vehicle was  broken into in the Wakefield  Road area and a ghetto blaster  valued at $350 was taken.  Police received a report on  April 20 of kids having a rope  hanging from a Hydro cross-  arm. Parents are urged to warn  their children of the dangers of  playing near Hydro lines with  kites, ropes etc.  Late on April 21, police  responded to a call regarding a  prowler on Browning Road.  Patrols were made in the area  but no one was located.  Creek  library  LIBRARY NOTES  The book The Omnipotent  -Child has been replaced at the  Roberts Creek Community  Library and is available for two  weeks at a time.  Some changes are taking  place in the volunteer staff at  the Library so if you'd be interested in helping to maintain  and improve current service  please leave your name with the  volunteer on duty Thursdays  from 3 to Tor Saturdays from  10 to 12.  A vehicle parked at Chatelech  School had the front windshield  smashed, and a vehicle parked  on East Porpoise Bay Road had  its gas tank emptied.  On April 22, Mountain FM  Radio equipment site at  Norwest Bay Road had equipment damaged.  The following night the front  window of SeeCoast Living in  Sechelt was smashed and three  ghetto blasters taken.  Upwood Point are also closed, :��  from May 1 to 16. yZ  Closures apply until May \6yt  at Gower Point, in waters of the ^  Strait of Georgia within one %  nautical mile of the shore bet- %:  ween a line true south from a ;  fishing boundary sign at Camp -y  Byng and a line 145 degrees true >  from a fishing boundary sign -.'��  about one nautical mile east of .'.<  Gower Point. y  The waters of Collingwood ~;��  Channel inside a line from a S  fishing boundary sign at the j.  south end of Bowen Bay to the <L  most southerly point of Pasley >.*  Island, then true south for one j^J  nautical mile, then to the light at .';-  Cape Roger Curtis will be clos-   .  ed from May 31 until June 27.  %  Closure applies untilMay 16.;  in the waters of the Strait of  Georgia, Malaspina Strait and >  Algerine Passage inside a line "  from Favada Point on Texada  .  Island to the most southerly tip  .  of Harwood   Island,  then  to .'  Grief Point on the mainland, .  then to a fishing boundary sign  at the southern side of the en- ....  trance to Eagle Cove on Texada  Island. ..:  Call    the    Department    of  Fisheries   and   Oceans    at  /  883-2313 for more information  or their toll  free information  ';  number - 1-800-663-9333. ,;  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!  Payment must be  received b\/  NOON  SATURDAY  to assure  ���   publication.  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.  jii'-  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads "appear in the more than 70 Newspapers  of the B.C. and Yukon Community Newspapers Association and reach 800,000 homes ana a potential two million readers.  $119. for 25 words   ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to olace one.  AUTOMOTIVE  For Rent  .Experienced part time waitresses  wanted, bar experience desir-  i able, apply in person from noon  to 3:30 p.m., Seaview Gardens.  886-9219. #17  Exp. cleaning lady for P/T work.  Approx. $250/m., must live in  Gibsons. 1-248-6458. #17  Fritz Family Restaurant, accomodations available.  883-9412. #19  Wanted: Nurse to complete  paramedical examinations for insurance purposes in Gibsons. Sechelt areas. Car required. Apply P0 Box 34158, Station D., Vancouver, V6J4N1.#17  Sewage treatment sales & serv.  Co., est. 1971, will train, semi-  ,retire with an income. 885-9654.  #17  Billiard Hall, Vancouver, will take  trade. Phone 591-9631.       #17  ARTISTS & CRAFTSPEOPLE  A new gallery in Halfmoon Bay  seeking original well crafted work  in all mediums. Weaving, glass,  pottery, fabric art, jewelry,'  toys.... Please call 885-2581  eves. #19  South Coast  y       Ford       .  1980 T-BIRD  V8 - Automatic  Air Conditioning  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  WATERFRONT - Pdr. Hbr. summer pr year round, 3 bdrm. older  house, ffab. view, W/D/F/S/  D/W, wood heat.  WATERFRONT 1 bdrm. cabin,  W/D/F/S. 883-9446 after 8 a.m.  :��� #19  900 sq. ft. floor space by the  hour'.ayail. for sq. dances, etc.  Reas. .Jates. 886-7675 Weight  RoorT&Gibsons.    . #17   |p�����   ' ' 2 bdrm., North Rd.  solarium,  airtight  heat, $400/m, &  util., exults only, for appt. call  885-5070 after 4 p.m. #17  Avail. May 15. Hopkins, 2 bdrm.  near beach, view, garden, 4  appl. 885-9553 eves. #17  heater^elec  (28.  J*  Work Wanted  mmmmmmtmmammmim  OUr Business Is  vSo. "BOOMING"  ��� Free dead car removal  ��� Truss sales & delivery  ��� Cash paid for scrap metal  ��� Home of the TURF FAIRY  Think of ma when you need a lift  Garry's Crane  Service 886-7028  R&K Handyman Service  Painting, home improvements,  yard clean-up, fencing, auto  reps. If I can't fix it it isn't  broken/ Free estimate. Rob  885-7072. #18  Notice to Creditors  and Others  NOTICE is hereby given that  Creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of  MARY  EWEN  BLACKST0CK,  deceased,   who   died   on  November   21,   1985,   are  hereby required to send them  to the undersigned Executor at  RR 4, Gibsons, British Columbia. VON 1V0, before the 28th  day of May, 1386, after which  date   the   Executor   will  distribute   the   said   Estate  among   the   parties   entitled  thereto, having regard to the  claims of which it has notice:  JAMES WAYNE ROWE  EXECIjIOR.  BY: J.-WAYNE ROWE  Barrister & Solicitor  RR 4, Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  Where can you lease a truck  for onlv $119.97 per month?  Call R.C. Bell collect at  525-3481 or toll-free at 1-  800-242-7757. PL'5674.  Lease 4x4 $244 per month!  Factory order to your specs!  Lease/buy car/truck-GM-  Ford-Chrysler-lmports. Call  Bob Robinson Toll-free 1-  800-242-4416, DL 7836.  One hour credit approval!  Possible with our exclusive  Dial-A-Car . and instamatic  credit program. Lease/purchase with or without option, your choice. Harold  Pleus at Royal GM. 922-  4111. West Vancouver. D.L.  5534.   Recreational vehicles and  marine parts and accessories. Prowler Trailers and  5th wheels. Scamper Motor-  homes. Call Eldorado R.V.  581-4634, Toll Free 1-800-  242-4410. One of this  months specials, Tuffbox  Truck Tool Boxes, $169.95.  Ford Diesel and Gas Trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271  or toll-free  1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.   Large selection used trucks.  Nothing down OAC with my  easy to own plan. Call Curly  464-0271 or toll-free 1-800-  242-FORD. DL5231.   Take over payments 1986  F250 4 x 4 4.9 L four-speed.  $308.45 per month. Call Bob  Siska or Andy Jessa person-  ally collect 1-872-5162.  1977 five-ton GMC dump  truck 8.4 yardbox, snowplow  blade, radio phone $16,000.  1973 Hopto 550 excavator  $16,000. 1969 980-Cat loader bucket, rebuilt $55,000.  Phone 256-4635.  Repossession - 1986 Escort  GT, red. Call this number  for more info 1-872-5162.  Ask for Andy Jessa or Bob  Siska.    BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Sound Investment. Returns  in U.S. funds. Five years  15-18.25% per yr. 10 years  25-30% (projected). 15  years 40-50% (projected).  Income depreciated. Minimum $5000. U.S. E. Chudy,  307-8900 Citation Dr., Richmond, B.C. V6Y 3A3. (604)-  270-3540.   Create your own business.  Learn to- assess business  opportunities and develop  management skills. Call Rob  Jeacock, New Enterprises  Management Program, Malaspina    College,    Nanaimo,  B.C. 753-3245.   Weil established unique gift  shop with exclusive chocolate franchise. Located Sunshine Coast. Owner retiring.  Priced reasonable. P.O. Box  399, Powell River, B.C. or  after 6 p.m. (604)483-2294.  Isolated trapline in N.E.  B.C. set up for self sufficiency. Completely equipped.  $50,000. or best offer. Norwich, Box 136, Fort Nelson,  B.C. VOC 1R0.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  GARDENING  REAL ESTATE  War games. Start your own  paint gun war game. Large  profit for small investment.  Excellent, tax write off.  Please call Western Adven-  ture Supplies. 984-2554. '  Needlecrafters! Excellent income potential as Sales  Representative for* New  Canadian Needlecraft Company. Set your own hours.  Representatives especially  needed in rural communities! Write: Panda Stitch-  craft, Stn "B", P.O. Box  1654,   Regina,   Sask.,   S4V  3C4.   Seasonal business in Williams Lake, small pick-up  needed for deliveries, seasonal and year round, contracts included. Could be  year round business  $45,000. Inquire Box 449,  c/o Tribune, 188 N. ; 1st  Ave.,   Williams   Lake,   B.C.  V2G 1Y8.   In beautiful West Kootenays  of B.C. - Slocan Valley.  Store, gas pumps, feed  shed; take-out restaurant,  four-bedroom house, on one  acre. $159,000. plus stock.  1-604-226-7332.   24 Pad mobile home park.  Town water & sewer, underground wiring, $120,000.  New Hazelton, B.C. 842-  6054.    Also    building    lots  $500 .-$3500.   Partnership split forces sacrifice sale. Commercial  laundry Whistler B.C. Excellent volume net, profits  to $10,000. monthly $49,000  with terms. Calf (604)943-  3433 or eves. (604)943-4276.  Be your own boss! Hasty  Market'" . A new concept  convenience store requires  franchises in your area. For  $35,000 we can put you in  your own business. Tel  (604)926-6333.        Cash. You always need it  but never have enough. I  have a wealth building opportunity for you. S.A.S.E.  to: Wealth Builders, 790-810  West Broadway, Vancouver,  B.C. V5Z 4C9.    $5,000 - $10,000 per month  potential! Secure your, future today by helping  schools, churches, and organizations raise needed  funds. National company.  Professional support. Unique opportunity to start  your own business for under  $200! For confidential report, send $2 postage and  handling to CPL, Box 548,  Stn. T., Calgary, Alta. T2H  2H1.   Franchise to provide a unique service to the Hotel and  Motel industry. Pay back in  11 months! Tremendous opportunity for self-starter.  Substantial growth potential  over 10 times the initial  setup without additional  franchise costs. Contact  Doug or Norm at (604)681-  6106, or write to Box 216,  C/6BCYCNA, 812-207 West  Hastings Street, Vancouver,  B.C. V6B 1H7.   Small investment! Great return! Complete stock, over  1000 pieces. 2nd hand men/  ladies fashion clothing, fixtures. Value $10,000. A  steal for $2,990. Owner  moving. Box 24918, Vancouver, B.C. VST 4G3. 738-  1283, 874-2045.  EDUCATIONAL  Teachers, managers in  health, volunteer & industry  learn Creative Problem Solving Techniques. UBC $390,  includes Expo Pass, Aug.  17-22, Accom. $26/$40, Box  48330 Bentail Three, Van-  couver, B.C. V7X 1A1.    Fraser Valley College offers  a two year diploma program  in Agriculture Production  Technology. Courses in production, agri-management  and marketing, prepare students for employment in  farming and agriculture services. Courses begin September 1986. Register now.  For further information  phone (Chilliwack) 792-0025  local 288.    Free: 1986 guide to study-at-  home correspondence Diploma courses for prestigious  careers: Accounting, Aircon-  ditioning, Bookkeeping,  Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal /Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-��00-268-1121.  FOR SALE N. _C.   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.   Introductory Meat Special.  Pork side order only $25.  with purchase of a beef  side, or hind order and rib  section. Free call, call col-  lect 438-5357.   Berkel printer/labeller  #P506, Berkel scale #555,  reduced price if bought as  package. Ditting commercial  coffee grinder model  KFA903 used only nine  months. Phone 752-5507.  popular  Exciting,  pack of electronic parts  surprise  for  hobbyist technician $6.00  money back guarantee.  Parts catalogue. Send two  34c stamps. We are growing! MP2 Scientific, 33255  South Fraserway, Suite 472,  P.O. Box 8000, Abbotsford,  B.C. V2S 6H1. ���   10'x10' Greenhouse $149.  1000W Metal Halide $175.  Plus 10,000 gardening products. Great . prices. Send  $2. for info-pack. Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9 (604)682-6636.  HELP WANTED   Dunkley Lumber Ltd. 45  kilometres north of Quesnel  has an opening for a certified benchman. Union rates  and benefits apply. Submit  resume: Harold Ostash, Box  173, Prince .George, B.C.  V2L    4S1.    998-4421,    992-  6250, 564-4508.   Meat cutter needed, temporary position, approx.  three months, salary , neg.  Send resume to Box 540,  Dawson City, Yukon, (403)  993-5475.  Our client is seeking the  services of a competent forester. Duties will consist of  managing > a 73,000 C3M  logging operation, tree  planting, and thinning contracts. Business expertise is  essential. Send resume to:  Clarke Advisory, Box 2045,  Dawson   Creek,   B.C.   V1G  4K8. :   PERSONALS   Drapes, lined, unlined, vertical blinds, cleaned in your  home or office, where they  hang. Guaranteed workmanship, reasonable cost. Dealer inquiries invited, Call:  531-4646 or 852-2976.   Two Messiahs? The Creator  Yanweh's Messiah is Yaho-  shua (Yah is Salvation), the  other is Satan's Christ - The  anti-Messiah! Free Literature, Box 767B, Armstrong,  B.C. VOE 1B0.   Prestige Acquaintance Service is \an introduction bureau for unattached adults  seeking lasting relationships. Successful, reliable,  selective. Call toll free 1-800  -263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to  7 p-m. : :   Singles-Line. An easy, fun  and affordable way for Singles to meet by telephone.  Ladies register free. Serving  all ages and areas. Call  1-681-6652.   Free catalogue of adult novelties, games, marital aids,  condoms and more! Prompt,  discreet service. Phone anytime: 1-493-7767 or write to:  Top Quality Supplies Ltd.,  P.O. Box 940, Penticton,  B.C. V2A 7G1.   PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Incubators! Lyon Electric  purchased the Marsh Roll-X  Manufacturing Co. Lyon  have improved the ; Roll-X  incubator to meet their high  standards of quality and  performance. Your purchase  of a Lyon Marsh Roll-X will  guarantee you years of satisfaction. Free brochures  contact: Tartan Distributors,  Box 8, Grp. 2, R.R. 1,  Lockport, Man., ROC 1W0,  1-204-757-4532.    '  Level waterfront, Gibsons.  1700 sq.ft. home with in-law  suite, two fireplaces, sundeck. garage, garden. Three  blocks to "post office and  shopping. $87,000. 464-  7664.  SERVICES  Suffering an ICBC Personal  Injury Claim? Carey Linde,  Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Dur-  anleau, Vancouver, B.C.  V6K 3S4. Phone collect 0-  684-7798 for Free How To  information: ICBC Claims  and Awards. "If you have a  phone you've got a lawyer.''  Major personal injury  claims. Joel A. Wener, Lawyer experienced in litigation  since 1968. Call collect 0-  736-8261. Free initial, consultation. Contingency fees  available: 1632 West 7th,  Vancouver.   Professional Resumes That  Create Results. First Impressions Resume Service,  #325-1423 Howe St., Vancouver, B.C. V6Z 1R9. (604)  683-8686.   Hayes 1200/300 computer  modems. Fully compatible.  Free IBM Dialler software.  Two/yr. warranty. Satisfaction guaranteed. Only $375.  Postpaid. Visa, Amex. Universal Exports Ltd., P.O.  Box 4039, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3Z4. Phone: (604)681-  1359.   TRAVEL   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.   Expo room $35. single, $45.  double, suites $65-day.  Quality accommodation in  my centrally located home.  376 East 4th, North Vancouver, B.C. V7L 1J2. (604)  985-2003.   Expo in May-Avoid summer  rush. You organize group &  bus charter & we will supply accommodation, Continental breakfast & Expo  pass. Three days for $141.  single or $231. double.  Phone (604)465-5444.    '     .  Explore the sunny Shuswap  with Explorer Houseboat  Rentals. Book now for the  ultimate houseboat experience. Daily/weekly rates  available. For information  call (604)955-2235 or 675-  4355.  ���__  Expo '86 Accommodation -  Vancouver. New two bedroom fully furnisnod basement suite, sleeps six.  equipped kitchen, nee.-- rapid transit. $90. per night  Phone 526-0216 after 6_g.m.  Deluxe Accommodation for  Expo. Three bedroom executive townhouse, sleeps  six, w/w carpet, fully furnished, close to Skytrain &  malls. $100. daily, $650  weekly. (604)594-5787.  :-?-  &  .-5  *>  *  _  ''���*.  ��� ij  .��  :<  vi  ;*>  _  ��#  '__"  .  "-.  .  .**������  ~<i  ���_-_�� Baptist  Harmony  Coast News, April 28,1986  Jon McRae made his pitch for a 'Greater Gibsons' at last week's public meeting.  ���John Gleeson photo  On Tuesday. May 13 at 7  p.m. a student group called  "Harmony" from the Baptist  Leadership Training School will  be ministering at Bethel Baptist  Church.  The nine voice group will lead  us in an experience of worship  through choral and instrumental selections, scripture  readings, drama, puppetry and  words of witness.  The Baptist leadership Training School, which is located in  Calgary, Alberta, attracts  students from all across Canada  for its one year program of  development for lay leadership.  Everyone in the community is  welcome to come and share  with us as these young people  lead in this service of worship  Council capitulates to aroused public  Continued from page 1  ing the  real  issue,  which  is  operation."  Area F Director John Shaske  concurred.  "I feel I've had just about  zero in-put," he told the crowd.  A member of the public asked council more than once why  a committee was being set up  when the commission was  already in place, but the question was not directly answered.  The mayor did say that the  committee would have representation from the two areas.  During this portion of the  meeting Jon McRae advocated  a restructuring for "Greater  Gibsons" and said the pool and  the arena were just the tip of the  iceberg in the present political  structure.  Sechelt1 Alderman Anne  Langdon and others spoke in  favour of a regional district-  wide recreation commission.  Both concepts seemed to be  accepted by much of the crowd.  Bearing closer to the pool,  Dan Cross said his group, the  Chinook Swim Club, could be  putting a yearly $15,000 into the  pool for 10 months use but is instead paying nothing and he  claims only about 10 per cent of  the club members are now using  the pool.  Cross maintains his group  has been misrepresented by  council and by pool staff in  terms of revenue and the club's  ledger is open, he said.  Cross said the club in its third  year, with 160 members, was  paying $700 or more a month  directly to the town for pool  time. But they were also paying  almost exactly the same amount  in wages to two pool lifeguards.  Cross said the portion of wages  Chinook was paying the guards  is now being paid by the town.  And a very major discrepancy in the official story of the  club became evident when Cross  addressed the mayor Wednesday.  Cross said his group had  planned to start using the pool  again March 15. There were  about 80 signed members. They  bowed out, however, according  to Cross, when pool supervisor  Margo Sterling-Laycock told  Cross that the only available  hours for the club were early  morning hours and weekend  mornings.  The mayor's story differed.  She said she and Margo had  worked out afternoon hours for  the club and she understood  from Margo that the club turn- ^  ed these down.  Margo was not available for  Childbirth  in the 80's  Childbirth in the 80's is the  theme of a public forum sponsored by the Sunshine Coast  Chapter of the Registered  Nurses' Association which will  take place May 8 at 7:30 p.m. in  St. Mary's Hospital Board  Room.  Moderated by Sherry Kelly,  RN, a five member panel will  include: Alison Lynch, consumer; Hilary Estergaard, child  birth educator; Jeanette Mc-  Bain, RN, RN Certified Midwife; and Rob Lehman, physician.  I WANTED I  I   Used Furniture   I  f and What Have You f  I    AL'SUSED    I  I    FURNITURE   ]  I We buy Beer Bottles I  1 886-2812 J  comment at press time. Her  resignation from the pool staff,  effective May 9, was one of the  factors council gave for initially  choosing May 10 as a date for  permanent closure.  Cross said he would like to  start building back the club in  September.  "ALPINE" MOUNTAIN BIKE  Affordable quality with full features:  High tensile tubing, 2" Knobby Tires, Bull-Moose Handle Bars, etc.  "The best bikes in the price range."  NORCO  12 speed  2V&23"  $  ONLY  99  99  Choose from 15 Models of Mountain Bikes  -All equipped with the new  [CANTILEVER  BRAKE SYSTEM  ��� The most essential Improvement  in bicycle safety to date.  ASK US ABOUT THEM TODAY!  CHILD CARRIER  ���19M  Accessory Items  LOCKS  NOW OPEN  7 Days A Week  & More Hours!  * Sundays        10:00  * Mon.-Thurs.   9:00  ���Friday 9:00-  'Saturday         8:00-  Touring Bikes  NOMAD 10 Speed $14998  AVANT112 Speed 179*��  AVANTI S.L. (Deluxe)      219*��  REGAL (Deluxe) 12 239**  .       .        ���       -.    ������ ���  *  x^jjr   jr  �������  Tires &  Tubes  27x1 V." Tube                       $1M  27x1Vi"Tlre                          $4*����  *20" BMX Coloured Tires      $4����  ���16" BMX Black Tires           $4����  PATCH KIT  99*  26" Mountain Tire   ,        s1"|09  VETTA MOUNTAIN  RACK  BMX SADDLE  ���2"  BMX # PLATES  ���3'*����  Hand brakes, free-wheel,  freestyle tires, tuf-style  stem.  Ready for fun!  CYCLING GLOVES  BAGS  WATER BOTTLE  &CAGE  '2"  Used & Reconditioned  Jasper  Seat Bag  Asiniboine  Saddle Bag S17M  Sidewalk Bikes  Designed with little girls in mind!  3-6 yr. old 16" wheel, training wheels  7-10 yr. old 20" wheel  $  ��9  CYCLE  COMPUTER  WM^^ism  BMX  "Components/Parts  I O OFF.  en*L  1''���_____ r  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  :'SECN^L;T-.i385-*:25.t2;: .18.  !    .  *    I  f    t  .  I.  P  _  H  if  Coast News, April 28,1986 '  over-preoccupation with child abuse  by Dianne Evans  c  17  .-'; "How dare you? You're call-  c ing the board to task on a lot of  misinformation and  mistaken  ; impressions.  Do you see the  1 board  as the enemy  of the  ^teaching staff?" is how Trustee  c Doris   Fuller  reacted   at   last;  - Tuesday's school board meeting  .��when Bob Cotter, speaking for  ���; the   Sunshine   Coast   School  ^ District School Administrators,  �� presented a lengthy brief to the  -���board   which   chastised   their  ^perceived pre-occupatiOn with  g.the  question. Of child  abuse  -which he called "over-kill".  'yt ', The brief congratulates the  board on its efforts to provide  "programs in the schools such as  .iCare and Feeling Yes, Feeling  ^16, and also commends the  .board for appointing Dr. Arthur Kratzmann to conduct ah  Snquiry.    .  -y However, the brief goes on to  jaddress the problems of staff  .morale as a result of the 'continuous emphasis' on child  ^abuse and the board's 'apparent  -need to know' about any allegation against a teacher whether  ^founded or not.  -, The nine-page brief outlines a  <case study of a teacher who was  tjvrongly accused and the problems that went along with the  ^tvestigation and procedures  ;which caused the teacher a great  rcleal of distress.  It points out that the School  Act delegates the authority to  conduct investigations to the  Superintendent of Schools. The  board must have faith, the brief  says, in its senior staff to conduct such investigations and to  report to the board when action  is required.  It asks why the board needs  to know of every complaint if  there is no foundation to the  charges. This would lead to the  abrogation of the .teachers'  rights and a loss of faith in  senior administrators and principals, the brief claims.  The board's reaction was  heated and Trustee Maureen  Clayton was first to respond.  "Unfounded information  does not come to the board,"'  she told Cotter with some  vehemence.  Trustee Mary Belle Bulmer  was incensed.  "I'm surprised you'd insinuate we wouldn't allow Dr.  Kratzmann to do his job," she  said. "I think it's an. insult to  the board. I'm also surprised  that you think we're interfering  (in the principals' business)."  Cotter said that the feelings  expressed in the brief came  from public meetings but that  the 'inference was incorrect'.  Trustee Dave Mewhort asked  Cotter for examples of instances  where the board had inhibited  the principals in the carrying out  of their duties, but Cotter did  not reply to this. "I'm curious  as to why you didn't come to  talk to the board*" Mewhort  told Cotter.  As a result of the lively exchanges it appeared that the  School Administrators had not  understood that the board does  not in fact receive the names of  any teachers about whom complaints are made should they  prove to be unfounded.  It was never made clear as to  why the brief had implied that  the board inhibited the principals and no examples were  given. ���.���������.' ���.-���  The issue of the board's inhibiting Dr. Kratzmann in his  enquiry was dealt with by  Trustee Clayton.  : "I feelchastised by this," she  told Cotter. "And I can assure  you that Dr. Kratzmann will be  allowed to do his job. He  wouldn't have it any other  way." ���  RUSS & BERNICE of THE VILLAGE5 STORE,  Gibsons, thank ali their friends & customers for their support  during the last 12 years.       ' , , , :  "We look forward to continuing to serve you at  our NEW LOCATION at the SHELL       K  SEAMOUNT CAR WASH."  Our new business name will be  w*mm*wmmm+iimm*M*m*m***m  On sex abuse enquiry  Kratzmann gets going  Dr. Arthur Kratzmann was  introduced to the public at last  Tuesday's school board meeting  and took the opportunity to  outline his Objectives and the  process he will ,use to conduct  an enquiry into the policy and  procedures used in this district  to handle child abuse.  His first objective is to  establish a provincial backdrop.'  To do this Kratzmann will collect the statutes, publications,  professional documents and so  on pertaining to the subject.  The B.C. School Trustees'  Association Task Force on child  abuse has also allowed Kratzmann to use its data.  This provincial backdrop-will  allow the final assessment to be  done as fairly as possible,  Kratzmann told the large audience. ,  A district backdrop is to be  established in the same way and  against both of these the specific  DR. 1CRATZMANN  actions that occurred will be  juxtaposed.  "I want to get a lot of that information frOm interviews, with  parents, teachers and anyone  concerned," Kratzmann1 ��� said,  adding that the interviews  would take place at'the beck  and call of the interviewee not  at a place and time of his choosing*     ; ���. ���'*������".'..   '.." :  The apprehension that the  public may feel about Kratz-  mann's impartiality was addressed by the Doctor.  "I haven't been in anyone's  hip pocket for 61 years and I  don't intend to start now," he  told the crowd. "Although it's  one thing for me to say that and  it's another for you to accept  it." The enquiry has already  commenced and will continue  until early May when Kratzmann has engagements  elsewhere, but upon his return  work will continue.  "I expect the first three weeks  of June to be very intensive,"  he said. "I hope my contribution will help bring some closure  to this problem. It's been a  festering sore that just won't get  better;"  . BUI Forst of the Sunshine  'Coast Teachers' Association  welcomed Kratzmann on behalf  of the association and. asked  that the board include in Kratz-  mann's terms of reference a  recommendation to protect an  employee's reputation should  charges prove to be unfounded.  This the board agreed to do.  ��� Rust Protection  ��� Fabric Protection  ��� Paint Protection  WE DO IT ALL  AND WE DO IT RIGHT  Call for FREE ESTIMATE  B��� SUNSHINE ���f*  RAKE & MUFFLEII  885-7600  1-oniHcbvooU jaesort  Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  flow'sthetime! ';������'_���  Call The  BUSHWACKER  885-7421  Gibsons Chamber  to elect directors  NOW OPEN  Under New Ownership  featuring:  THE LODGE  six beautiful rooms  ���with ocean view and  -continental breakfast  The perfect spot for your  "extra visitor*  FULLY LICENSED  A general meeting of the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  will be held oh Wednesday,  April 29, 1986 at 7:30 p.m. in  the Legion Hall for the purpose  of electing new officers.  ���.. Tlie.,fo!loyyang^,; people have  agreed to stand for office and  nominations will also be taken  from the floor:  President: Sheila Kitson  (Truffles); Vice-President: Al  Cripps (Ritz Motel); Secretary:  FAMILY BULK FOODS  * DELICATESSEN*  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt       885-7767  ��� Sliced Cold Meats ��� Bacon ��� Imported  ; and Domestic Cheese ��� Salads  SANDWICHES MADE TO ORDER!  F^ ,:    speciXl this week! I  I  Smoked Turkey  $929  Half Pound  I  0UIV AV11     A ill ____ WW     ���    ������������������������       .^__^       ii<3 ii ruunu      .  10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS  Every Thursday  Larry    Labonte    (private  member);   Treasurer:    Sue'  McLean (Sue McL%n CGA).  Nine   directors,  are 'to' be  elected. Those nominated are:  Murray   Wilson   (Gibsons  Building   Supplies), .Wayne.  Rpwe   (Barrister)j   Liz.' Lacey  (Ken's Lucky Dollar ..Foods),  Larry    Penonzek    (Land  Surveyor), Pat Tripp (Sunshine  Coast News), Mark Guignard  (Skookum Auto), Linda Reeve  Sunnycrest Shopping Centres)...  Bryari^Rubiii: (Bonniebrook^  Lodge),   Danny   Weinhandl  (WWifpholstery), Phil Grafton.  (Dockside   IPharmacy),   Art  McGinnis   (Gibsons   Marina),  Betty Van Uffel (Pebbles Realty), Pat Switzer,(Cedars Puh^.'"'.-  Cindy    Buis    (Showpiece  Frames), Denise HOwse (Lan- .  ding General Store). :��,..  Remember that in order iq  vote you must be a member of  the Chamber. Memberships can  be paid at the door on the evenr  ing of the elections.  The Chamber Annual  Meeting will be held on  Wednesday, May 14 at the Gypsy Restaurant at 7 p.m. the new  executive and directors will be  installed at this meeting.  Tickets are $10 and are  available through the Chamber  office or phone 886-2325.  THE DINING ROOM  OPENING Sunday, May 11, in time for  MOTHER'S DAY  THE CAMPGROUND  RV and tent sites available for camping by the sea  Reserve your table, rooms or campsite today  For further information call 886-2887.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE, GOWER PT.  n  SERVICE THAT MAKES SENSE  t  MORE-  Qualified Technichians  ���������1  M0RE-  Service Bays                         ^  __������  ���������I  MORE-  Specialty Service Equipment  !������  .  MORE-  Years of Experience  -  M0RE-  Satisfied Customers  Now That Makes Sense & Saves Cents  Crinkled?  Wrin  Kied?  Dentt  eel?  $e'  ^  .dr  The usual prize of $5 will  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 Karen  Myhill-Jones, Box 1328,  Sechelt, who correctly located  the Norm Watson memorial  sundial at the Sechelt Marsh.  We fix all of the above! We do it FAST!  ... ���     ��� /������-.���' v ��� ���  We do it RIGHT! We do it INEXPENSIVELY!  ������ .'/..���������  ���.   _- . *���  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  't  !  \vm m m m i  Quote off the Week  In the garden of thy heart  plant naught but the rose of  love.  Baha'u'llah  'l^tS^XJLS. _<���_������. _.���____r<****** .18.  !    .  f    t  .  I.  P  _  H  if  Coast News, April 28,1986 '  over-preoccupation with child abuse  by Dianne Evans  c  ~'[ "How dare you? You're call-  c ihg the board to task on a lot of  misinformation and  mistaken  ; impressions.  Do you see the  1 board  as the enemy  of the  ^teaching staff?" is how Trustee  c Doris   Fuller  reacted   at   last;  ; Tuesday's school board meeting  .��when Bob Cotter, speaking for  ���; the   Sunshine   Coast   School  <T District School Administrators,  �� presented a lengthy brief to the  -���board   which   chastised   their  ^perceived pre-occupatiOn with  g.the  question. Of child  abuse  -which he called "over-kill".  'yt ', The brief congratulates the  board on its efforts to provide  "programs in the schools such as  .iCare and Feeling Yes, Feeling  ^J6, and also commends the  .board for appointing Dr. Arthur Kratzmann to conduct ah  Snquiry.    .  -y However, the brief goes on to  jaddress the problems of staff  .morale as a result of the 'continuous emphasis' on child  ^abtise and the board's 'apparent  -need to know' about any allegation against a teacher whether  ^founded or not.  -, The nine-page brief outlines a  -case study of a teacher who was  tjvrongly accused and the problems that went along with the  ^tvestigation and procedures  ;which caused the teacher a great  rcleal of distress.  It points out that the School  Act delegates the authority to  conduct investigations to the  Superintendent of Schools. The  board must have faith, the brief  says, in its senior staff to conduct such investigations and to  report to the board when action  is required.  It asks why the board needs  to know of every complaint if  there is no foundation to the  charges. This would lead to the  abrogation of the .teachers'  rights and a loss of faith in  senior administrators and principals, the brief claims.  The board's reaction was  heated and Trustee Maureen  Clayton was first to respond.  "Unfounded information  does not come to the board,"'  she told Cotter with some  vehemence.  Trustee Mary Belle Bulmer  was incensed.  "I'm surprised you'd insinuate we wouldn't allow Dr.  Kratzmann to do his job," she  said. "I think it's an. insult to  the board. I'm also surprised  that you think we're interfering  (in the principals' business)."  Cotter said that the feelings  expressed in the brief came  from public meetings but that  the 'inference was incorrect'.  Trustee Dave Mewhort asked  Cotter for examples of instances  where the board had inhibited  the principals in the carrying out  of their duties, but Cotter did  not reply to this. "I'm curious  as to why you didn't come to  talk to the board*" Mewhort  told Cotter.  As a result of the lively exchanges it appeared that the  School Administrators had not  understood that the board does  not in fact receive the names of  any teachers about whom complaints are made should they  prove to be unfounded.  It was never made clear as to  why the brief had implied that  the board inhibited the principals and no examples were  given. ���.���������.' ���.-���  The issue of the board's inhibiting Dr. Kratzmann in his  enquiry was dealt with by  Trustee Clayton.  : "I feelchastised by this," she  told Cotter. "And I can assure  you that Dr. Kratzmann will be  allowed to do his job. He  wouldn't have it any other  way." ���  RUSS & BERNICE of THE VILLAGE5 STORE,  Gibsons, thank ali their friends & customers for their support  during the last 12 years.       ' , , , :  "We look forward to continuing to serve you at  our NEW LOCATION at the SHELL       K  SEAMOUNT CAR WASH."  Our new business name will be  w*mm*wmmm+iimm*M*m*m***m  On sex abuse enquiry  Kratzmann gets going  Dr. Arthur Kratzmann was  introduced to the public at last  Tuesday's school board meeting  and took the opportunity to  outline his Objectives and the  process he will ,use to conduct  an enquiry into the policy and  procedures used in this district  to handle child abuse.  His first objective is to  establish a provincial backdrop.'  To do this Kratzmann will collect the statutes, publications,  professional documents and so  on pertaining to the subject.  The B.C. School Trustees'  Association Task Force on child  abuse has also allowed Kratzmann to use its data.  This provincial backdrop-will  allow the final assessment to be  done as fairly as possible,  Kratzmann told the large audience. ,  A district backdrop is to be  established in the same way and  against both of these the specific  DR. 1CRATZMANN  actions that occurred will be  juxtaposed.  "I want to get a lot of that information frOm interviews, with  parents, teachers and anyone  concerned," Kratzmann1 ��� said,  adding that the interviews  would take place at'the beck  and call of the interviewee not  at a place and time of his choosing*     ; ���. ���'-������".'..   '.." :  The apprehension that the  public may feel about Kratz-  mann's impartiality was addressed by the Doctor.  "I haven't been in anyone's  hip pocket for 61 years and I  don't intend to start now," he  told the crowd. "Although it's  one thing for me to say that and  it's another for you to accept  it." The enquiry has already  commenced and will continue  until early May when Kratzmann has engagements  elsewhere, but upon his return  work will continue.  "i expect the first three weeks  of June to be very intensive,"  he said. "I hope my contribution will help bring some closure  to this problem. It's been a  festering sore that just won't get  better;"  . Bill Forst of the Sunshine  'Coast Teachers' Association  welcomed Kratzmann on behalf  of the association and. asked  that the board include in Kratz-  mann's terms of reference a  recommendation to protect an  employee's reputation should  charges prove to be unfounded.  This the board agreed to do.  ��� Rust Protection  ��� Fabric Protection  ��� Paint Protection  WE DO IT ALL  AND WE DO IT RIGHT  Call for FREE ESTIMATE  B��� SUNSHINE ������*  RAKE & MUFFLEII  885-7600  i-OitiHcbvooU fcesort  Brush & Blackberries  getting out of hand?  flow'sthetime! ';������'_���  Call The  BUSHWACKER  885-7421  Gibsons Chamber  to elect directors  NOW OPEN  Under New Ownership  featuring:  THE LODGE  six beautiful rooms  ���with ocean view and  -continental breakfast  The perfect spot for your  "extra visitor*  FULLY LICENSED  A general meeting of the Gibsons Chamber of Commerce  will be held oh Wednesday,  April 29, 1986 at 7:30 p.m. in  the Legion Hall for the purpose  of electing new officers.  ���., Tlie^folloyyahg,; people have  agreed to stand for office and  nominations will also be taken  from the floor:  President: Sheila Kitson  (Truffles); Vice-President: Al  Cripps (Ritz Motel); Secretary:  FAMILY BULK FOODS  * DELICATESSEN*  Monday to Saturday 9:30 to 5:30  Cowrie St., near the Cenotaph, Sechelt       885-7767  ��� Sliced Cold Meats ��� Bacon ��� Imported  ; and Domestic Cheese ��� Salads  SANDWICHES MADE TO ORDER!  F^ ,:    speciXl this week! I  I  Smoked Turkey  $929  Half Pound  I  0UIV AV11     A ill ____ WW     ���    ������������������������       .^__^       ii<3 ii ruunu      .  10% OFF Regular Prices for SENIORS  Every Thursday  Larry    Labonte    (private  member);   Treasurer:    Sue'  McLean (Sue McL%n CGA).  Nine   directors,  are 'to' be  elected. Those nominated are:  Murray   Wilson   (Gibsons  Building   Supplies), .Wayne.  Rpwe   (Barrister)j   Liz.' Lacey  (Ken's Lucky Dollar ..Foods),  Larry    Penonzek    (Land  Surveyor), Pat Tripp (Sunshine  Coast News), Mark Guignard  (Skookum Auto), Linda Reeve  Sunnycrest Shopping Centres)...  Biyari^Rubiii: (Bonriiebrook.  Lodge),   Danny   Weinhancll  (WWifpholstery), Phil Grafton.  (Dockside   IPharmacy),   Art  McGinnis   (Gibsons   Marina),  Betty Van Uffel (Pebbles Realty), Pat Switzer,(Cedars Puh^.'"'.-  Cindy    Buis    (Showpiece  Frames), Denise HOwse (Lan- .  ding General Store). :��,..  Remember that in order iq  vote you must be a member of  the Chamber. Memberships can  be paid at the door on the evenr  ing of the elections.  The Chamber Annual  Meeting will be held on  Wednesday, May 14 at the Gypsy Restaurant at 7 p.m. the new  executive and directors will be  installed at this meeting.  Tickets are $10 and are  available through the Chamber  office or phone 886-2325.  THE DINING ROOM  OPENING Sunday, May 11, in time for  MOTHER'S DAY  THE CAMPGROUND  RV and tent sites available for camping by the sea  Reserve your table, rooms or campsite today  For further information call 886-2887.  OCEAN BEACH ESPLANADE, GOWER PT.  n  SERVICE THAT MAKES SENSE  t  MORE-  Qualified Technichians  ���������1  M0RE-  Service Bays                         ^  __������  ���������I  MORE-  Specialty Service Equipment  !������  .  MORE-  Years of Experience  -  M0RE-  Satisfied Customers  Now That Makes Sense & Saves Cents  Crinkled?  Wrin  Kied?  Dentt  eel?  $e'  ^  .dr  The usual prize of $5 will  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 Karen  Myhill-Jones, Box 1328,  Sechelt, who correctly located  the Norm Watson memorial  sundial at the Sechelt Marsh.  We fix all of the above! We do it FAST!  ... ���     ��� /������-.���' v ��� ���  We do it RIGHT! We do it INEXPENSIVELY!  ������ .'/..���������  ���.   _- . *���  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  ���i,-'1,ti��ir.'rj'*'�����*"���-'���  't  !  \vm m m m i  Quote off the Week  In the garden of thy heart  plant naught but the rose of  love.  Baha'u'llah  'l^tS^XJLS. -!_���__ ._._ .. .j* SHf-l _ ���<*'?"�������.  ...�����'���*  .��.,#*�����*-��,  ���*   :       '������  .  \ * * ��  -���' /^^/^'^w;.^.^ _ k%  ���X-  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast April 28,1986  ****_**��-*_*       &�����**&��* ���<***�����  The B.C. Pavilion is located between B.C. Place Stadium and False Creek. Look for daily loggers sports  on this floating stage at the Plaza Waterfront.  YOUR GUIDE TO  THE B.C. FVMLION!  Inside:  EXPO 86 will soon be upon us  and the British Columbia  Pavilion is ready to open. Details  inside.  ENTERTAINMENT abounds  throughout the Complex. See our  full schedule for more information.  AND MORE! Restaurants,  displays, special events. It's all inside   this   special   supplement  -YOUR GUIDE TO THE B.C.  ..EAyitlOM. k _:��� t_ :. -��� r      .-  Where to find us...  Where?  How Big?  Buildings  How Do I  Get There?  After  Hours  Capacity  .  i . rvs t.   .  The Expo Stadium Gate between B.C. Place  Stadium and False Creek.  .We're the largest site at Expo - 4.5 hectares (11  acres).  There are three - Discovery B.C., which is the  main pavilion, Showcase B.C. and Challenge  B.C.  On-site, you can walk onto the complex from  both east and west. Off-site, go through the  Stadium Gate of Expo - right behind B.C. Place.  Stadium. Or take the monorail and get out at the  "Stadium Gat-Tstation.  10 a.m. to 10 p.m. After hours entertainment is  featured seven days a week at Showcase B.C. and  at 'Nat Bailey's on the Plaza' - the Host  * Restaurant of the B.C. Pavilion located at our  main building-Discovery B.C.  Our two main exhibit buildings can accommodate  26���600 people a day*fdr a���total of 4,060,-50�� dbf* ���u  ing Expo 86.  May 2 is a big day for British  Columbia - the day we officially  open the British Columbia  Pavilion at Expo 86.  The air is crisp with excitement  as the flags of 54 nations unfold  at the Plaza of Nations - the  gathering place at the B.C.  Pavilion Complex, The buildings  are up, exhibits installed and  thousands of fine B.C. entertainers are ready to perform with  a supporting cast of thousands  more.  people, the landscapes, the  business opportunities of the  Host Province of Expo.  "The B.C. Pavilion won't  disappoint any of our guests,"  says B.C. Pavilion Commissioner  Tom Rust. "We've created a  complete B.C. showcase that will  thrill residents and visitors alike."  Exhibits have been designed as  a journey into the "undiscovered  B.C." Two of these-are films using special effects and state-of-  The buildings are up, exhibits installed and  thousands of fine B.C. entertainers are ready to  perform with a supporting cast of thousands  more.  This 4.5 hectare Complex at  the heart of the Expo site is the  stage for B.C.'s presentation to  the world. Built as a legacy to be  used and enjoyed after Expo, its  three buildings and the Plaza Of  Nations offer up a reflection of  all British Columbians in all  fields of endeavour.  ''The whole province is  represented here," says Patrick  McGeer, Minister Responsible  for the B.C. Pavilion and  Minister of International Trade  and Investment. "The cowboy,  the urban dweller, the industrialist, the pioneer - the quiet  achievers who have lit up the  world with their innovations in  science and communications. The  world will see them all and their  achievements at the B.C. Pavilion  during Expo."  the-art technology. One is filmed  in Showscan, a high-resolution  film process that recreates movement and colour as never before.  The second uses a triple-screen  format to show the province at  work on land, in the sea and in  the air/       .  A "total experience" simulator  that combines Showscan film and  B.C. developed submarines in a  thrilling underwater adventure is  also featured in the Discovery  Pavilion. Nearby, the giant  elevator towers - called the Trees  of Discovery - house a stunning  tribute to "made in B.C."  technology and innovations.  On the business side, a full  range of conference and meeting  facilities have been installed at  Challenge B.C. - where B.C. industries and working traditions  Exhibits have been designed as a journey into the  "undiscovered B.C."  A total of 15,000 performances  including regional and professional B.C. talent will bring the  B.C. Pavilion stage to life. Over  6000 square metres of exhibit  space are filled with B.C.  technology, culture and history  for an expected four million  ^visitors _to. see*,, M^ny will, be,,,  residents; others will be  newcomers  curious   about   the  are on display. These facilities  and exhibits were designed in  tandem with a Business Visitors  Program that is bringing  thousands of business visitors the  world over to British Columbia.  It took hundreds of men and  women more than two years to  build the B.C. Pavilion Complex  on time and on budget. 'Now; it's  ready for Expo 86. ^mm  Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  The Showscan Theatre at Discovery B.C. will be a special treat for  fair goers. The Theatre is the first in Canada built specially for the  high resolution Showscan film medium.  'yState--of. the-art exhibition  films at Challenge B.C. and  Discovery B.C. are key features  at the B.C. Pavilion.  .Showscan, an exciting new  high-resolution film technique, is  used exclusively in an adventure  film at the Discovery B.C.  Pavilion. This special film  medium was pioneered by Hollywood ���; film-wizard Douglas  Trumbull, who worked on such  films as Close Encounters of the  Third Kind and Star Trek - The  Motion Picture. Filmed across  t Jie province^ this 17-minute film  named Discovery is shown continually in our Showscan Theatre.  The theatre itself is an innova- ;  tiori - the first in North America  built especially for Showscan. Its  19-metre screen and six track,  stereo sound system will present'  the sights and sounds of British  Columbia as they have never  been seen or heard before. A  0PENUP10URHEARIS  S WE APPROACH OPENING DAY AT  EXPO 86, its time for all of us in British  , Columbia to open our hearts and minds  and reflect on how far we've come-;  how much we've accomplished.  For this World Exposition, this  Expo 86, was not just a few years  in the making. It is the culmination of more than a century of  British Columbian achievement.  When the world comes to our  world class event, they'll see an  enormous spectacular unfolding  before their eyes. But they, will also  see an incredible Province called  British Columbia ��� bur history,  our landscape, our talents, our  resources ��� all showcased in the  B.C. Pavilion.  TV      n-.-...cr.y.  .British  Goixjmbia  pavilion  For the collective efforts of many  generations are celebrated here ��� our energy,  our spirit, bur cultural,diversity, our innovative  technologies.  We have all helped to build  ! this Province by contributing  to her phenomenal growth and  development. We have all earned  the right to take a bow with her  on .the world stage.  The British Columbia  Pavilion is a once-in-a-lifetime  opportunity to share our story with  the world. And with each other.  It s a showcase, an inspiration, a beginning of a bright and  shining future. A heartwarming  celebration of.B.C.  Hon. Patrick L. McGeer, Minister Responsible  total of nine speakers are housed  throughout the theatre for max.  imum sound enjoyment.  Famous names associated with  the film include Genie-award  winning producer Peter O'Brian  (The Grey Fox, My American  Cousin), Ralph McQuarrie - a  former Vahcouverite who worked as an illustrator on the Star  Wars film and Fairuza Balk, the  Richmond, B.C. star of Return  to Oz. ������/���. "K  At the Challenge B.C.Theatre,  a documentary film called Our  British Columbia takes a different approach. This 'close-up'  of British Columbia at work is  presented in tri-max, a system  which projects images simultaneously on three cinema screens 20  metres wide. Produced by Academy Award nominee Bob  Rogers, this 19 minute produc  tion was also filmed across the  province and captures the industries and people of B.C.  Special effects are the order of  the day in both films. In the  Showscan film, directed by Rob  Turner of Vancouver, ail all-  Canadian cast: and crew worked  with special props and effects to  create a spectacular aerial voyage  over B.C.: mountains, beaches  and cityscapes.  Our British Columbia - which  was filmed with three cameras  simultaneously goffers a wide  angle view of the vast transportation networks that criss-cross the  province. -  Both films are screened approximately 31 times daily  -beginning at 10 a.m. - at their  respective theatres. Final showings are at 9:45 p.m.  SIMULATOR EXHIBIT  A TOTAL EXPERIENCE'  B.C.'s world-class submarines  and a new simulation technique  are combined in a "total experience" exhibit at the  Discovery B.C. building.  Located in the main hall, the  Deep Rover exhibit is a realistic  simulation of an underwater  adventure aboard the Deep Rover  II - one of B.C.'s renowned  submersibles. A replica of a real  submarine bridge and the magic  of Showscan film are used to  create a dramatic undersea rescue .  of a stranded sub.  The adventure begins when up  to 26 'passengers' enter the Deep  Rover, cab fitted -with a large  'view port'. A convex Showscan  screen is located behind its plexiglass'bubble'.  '���. Real -underwater film images  are projected on to the screen,  giving viewers the impression of  being at the bottom of the ocean.  Video monitors and live commentary complete the. illusion,  making the simulator a total experience for fairgoers. The high-  resolution, high speed film  technique of Showscan . film  makes the simulation even more  'real. _ :V,; ��������� v;.;;.'  Underwater ..filming was; carried put' last fall hear Port Hardy  on Vancouver Island. Other  submersibles that appear in the  simulation include unmanned  units such as the Wrangler, the  Dolphin and the Hy-Suh, Praised  for their, design and endurance,  these B.C. subs are used from the  Arctic to! the eastern U.S. for  underwater fescue-work;  The. simulator is one of four  major exhibit experiences in the  main hall of Discovery B.C. Exhibit towers nearby- known as the  "Trees of Discovery"���'-.'' take  fairgoers through fabulous audio  visual exhibits . featuring B.C.  developed technology. The  highest of these offers a 15 metre  ride to the top of Discovery B.C.  B.C.'s' world class submereible industry is, shown in films���&*��#Exhibits at the B.C. Pavilion. This is J0^'^o^/^ ^iuretf^n an  -underwater shnulatioir at Discovery &&'   ^ V '-"^   :*:-^".. Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  B.C. Companieswill be ''Hosts for a Day  The world's largest business  meeting will take place at.Expo  86 as thousands of senior executives from more than 60 countries participate in the Business  Visitors' Program offered by the  B.C. Ministry of International  Trade and Investment.  "The business visitor j will  discover a marvelous mix of  science and showmanship at Expo," says Patrick McGeer,  Minister of International Trade  and Investment and Minister  Responsible for the B.C.  Pavilion. "The Expo theme  - transportation and communications - highlights two areas of  critical importance to every  business and every industry."  B.C. companies are hosting  these special guests by providing  site and plant tours, translation  services and a hearty" B.C.  welcome. Ar the Challenge B.C.  building of the British Columbia  Pavilion a fully equipped conference facility will serve those  business visitors making presentations and attending seminars.  Nearby, a fully staffed business  information centre' at plaza level  provides detailed information on  investment Opportunities 'and  British Columbia companieis.  "We want our business visitors  tb become aware of the tfemen-  dousvopportunitjes for trade and  investment in every region of  B.C.," says Minister : McGeer.  "We'll offer unique investment  advantages to businesses that  want to serve the rapidly expanding markets of western North  American and Pacific Rim nations."  Ministry staff will also be  organizing business itineraries  for individuals or groups during  their visit to British Columbia.  Arrangements will be made for  tours of a wide variety of B.C. industries in all areas of the province to ensure that business  visitors are shown the widest  possible cross section of B.C. op-  : portunity.  Executives from leading corporations in electronics, mining,  air, land and sea transportation,  computer technology, trading  and dozens more industries have  ; already responded with enthusiasm to the Business Visitors  Program. Local enthusiasm has  also been high, advises McGeer.  This February and March, the  Minister and Premier Bennett  took the Program to business  people in Victoria, Nanaimo,  Kamloops, Terrace, Prince  George,     Cranbrook    and  " "Kel,_>^w _,"���*;���'��� "n-;*i'. ;-:;;:;;:;*_;' "���;���,":*:; >..��*--���  "Response, was grafifving,-to  '&yr thfe' l&fcV'1 'saVs1 'McGeer.1 '  "The business people we contacted were very keen to hear  about   the   opportunities   con  nected with the World's Fair,  what we were doing to enhance  those   opportunities,   and   how  they could play a role."  And   as   the   Expo   opening  draws near, British Columbians  everywhere are positioned to reap  the benefits of Expo 86 now and  in the years to come.   .  U.   :   .M  ' . ,,vi.'-  T-i-  At Bank of British Columbia we are proud of our special relationship  with British Columbians, particularly those 55 years or better;  We are extremely pleased to be a co-sponsor with the Government  of British Columbia of both the Seniors' Showcase at Expo 86 and the  Pioneer Passport. , . _  ^  The Pioneer Passport offers a variety of discount coupons from  participating companies to those 55 or better. Passports will be available  at bur branches in early May and on June 10th and 11th only at the B.C.  Pavilion during Seniors' Showcase. If you're over 65, your Passport will be  automatically mailed to you in early May.  Bank of British Columbia offers many other benefits to those 55 or  better... Our Pioneer Bonanza Account features daily interest savings  with no charge chequing, monthly statement with cheques returned free,  and bonus interest that's paid monthly. There's free personalized  cheques, a discount on safety deposit box rental, a news exclusive with  the Pioneer News, special rates on monthly interest Certificates of  Deposit, and much, much more.  IF YOU'RE 55 OR BETTER  BANK ON B.C.  Bank of British Columbia  Canada's Western Bank  .��  Vl'l ��  t /���*��� .->   *' "*  -.. ^. _ ,-  4     .  T*.V*.   ���*'   /  -.������--���._-,���.  i,    m    f    ���    ���    ���   T   t . ��    n   t1 ��    *'   .   '��    ���    ;|TTTVTTT".TI*> "�����-jf "*g"*-f.*_P "_�����*-������������� ��   9   ���   ��� ���+'���������' ��" ���.   _���_��������-�����-__���-_���_.���_�����_-������   ?   m   ���   ^O-^-f i_y__#__f-fH  i  M fl f OM t f M f ' >   f   I i M  '   �� ��� .-'I-*..'H*Vr-_,*. _���  r* .y ."���M^a-'^^**-^*--'*"*^ .^V*^  *v^.��iv^*��_.-.-.--��������*���..v ���<���. v-'"-r^.V**���  Coast News Supplement, April 28, 1986  -goers  The Trees of Discovery are giant elevator towers which contain a  stunning tribute to 'made in B.C.* technology.  An artist's rendering of how the U.N. Pavilion will look on completion. The  faces on the front of the building, showing the different peoples of the  world, were painted by a B.C. artist specially commissioned forthe project..  The pavilion Is located on the north edge of False Creek, giving It high  visibility not only to EXPO visitors, but also to shoppers, residents and  visitors on the south shore of the Inlet. ���       '. ..  BC's one million Credit Union members  helping to bring the world together  as sponsors of the  UNITED NATIONS PAVILION  at EXPO 86  ' This Advertisement Placed By  Sunshine Goast  Credit Union  i  HEAD OFFICE  Teredo Square,  Sechelt, 885-3255  GIBSONS praCE',  .Cedar*Na*'..-\'Y.  Gibsons, 886-8121  *V.*f  >    .  There's a world of things to see  and do at the B.C. Pavilion. And  the best place to start is at the  glass-covered main building  -Discovery B.C.  A visit begins with a Walk in  the Forest - a quiet path winding  past rows of 12-metre Douglas  Fir trees to the pavilion entrance.  Inside, carved native figures  spread their arms in welcome in  the preshow area while skylights  illuminate a real waterfall and  simulated forest nearby. These  are images of British Columbia  -bright^ airy and natural.  The thrills begin in the  Showscan Theatre beyond. The  rugged beauty of B.C.'s landscapes are on display here for the  first.time in Showscan, a highspeed film technique that must be  seen to be believed. And the  theatre is state-of-the-art - with a  screen 19 metres wide and nine  audio speakers providing the best  in visuals and sound.  After" the film, take the  escalator down to the Trees of  Discovery - three giant elevator  towers which offer vertical rides  through fantastic audio visual experiences. Each tower tells a  series of stories about transportation, communications and other  technologies developed here in  British Columbia.  The . underwater simulator  nearby is a 'total experience' exhibit that uses ShOwscan film to  simulate a thrilling underwater  adventure. It's a dramatic illustration of B.C.'s emerging  submersible industry and an ex  citing experience, too.  At the B.C. Revue near the  main hall, B.C. landmarks, history and culture are on display.  Look for intriguing stage sets,  wall murals and a roving band of  actors who stage impromptu performances throughout. Road-  sighs aiid portals point the way  through nine exhibit spaces-each  representing a B.C. region. ;  There's more regional fun at  our 200 seat bandshell-nearby as  thousands of regional performers  offer music and dance; or make  your way to the Plaza of Nations,  where top B.C. entertainers will  perform during Expo.  A few paces south is the waterfront area, the scene of maritime  displays of marine vessels and industries. You'll find the B.C.  Pavilion flagship here - the  heritage vessel Ivanhoe. It's an  authentic, 35 metre wooden  towboat. And look for large scale  model boat shows, boat building  demonstrations and a real submarine nearby.  - Afterwards, you can stroll  across the Plaza to the Challenge  B.C. building - dedicated to B.C.  industry and resources. Inside,  whimsical sculptures and mobiles  created by B.C. artists offer a  humourous look at the economic  partnership that makes us prosperous. A fast paced, multimedia and live performance show  next door features some 'real  characters' from B.C. industry.  Next - a collage of multi-  images are presented on three  screens   simultaneously   in   a  delightful film presentation at the  Challenge Theatre. People in all  parts of. B.C. will speak to the  world through this film - called  Our British Columbia.  There's also a tranquil,  forested area near Challenge B.C.  that is ideal for the weary  fairgoer. Exhibits here include  ancient tree specimens and a  series of authentic totem poles  which stand in tribute to the  native tribes of British Columbia.  Continuous loggers sports are  featured at the Plaza waterfront  nearby.  And look for live entertainment daily and nightly at the  Plaza of Nations. This is the B.C.  Entertainment Showcase featuring music, dance and fashion  shows; Showtimes are posted at  Information Kiosks; located in  Discovery B.C.  Loggers' sports are featured four"  times daily, at a floating stage  south of the Plaza of Nations.  Only 3 DAYS LEFT  to get your  EXPO  3-day passes  There will be a  PRICE INCREASE MAY 2nd  Get your tickets now, at  The  Sechelt Branch  Trail Bay Mall  885-2201  mt.'   .'��� i   n r... . ���;"   >.r.;.:i .    t .  ''���' *������ ���'���/  .  .'..'     ..*'' .'. .   '.'   'k'y I" .'..'.  Gibsons Branch  Sunnycrest Mall  1 '���'��� '���'�� ��186-2201 '  .. ..  '*_< ^^T!-^5R?!5-Tf!!__?v5_r��_ <HZT<"^^'*^^^*^SV*i*'2-'ii'3r''*v-*ujtf ���*���*>-'.>��.'��� ������ V- .��-��� ' ' "���  ���_,ri.- _.-_���   Wt^~- .t-v"-'  ���**'r*->��**"*��-(M-''f'<-V^  _��������!���*_. ��J��-#*( ������*���***�� �����C_'s^-*_>-*-_njt*** ���*-_���-*   >r  .';r.r      i._ t-.-i-i:   *-"���_.       ivj*-.:  Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  5.  The Host British Columbia  Pavilion will come alive this summer as thousands of performers  bring the heart and sound of the  province to the centre of the Expo site. This is the B.C. Regional  weeks Showcase - a chance for  . communities everywhere to share  the Expo spotlight.  Each week will feature different performers from one of  the nine tourist regions of B.C.  Look for special events such as  the historic Fur Brigade from  Langley and a fanciful sea battle  on False Creek by the Small Ships  Society. There'll be war canoe  races, tumblers, native dances  and our very own Sea Monster  Convention - all in celebration of  Expo and the exciting part B.C. is  EXPECT  THE MOST.  Tourism is British Columbia's  multi-billion dollar industry.  And British Columbians are one of  our most important attractions. .  The SuperHost program recognizes  this. Our popular one-day seminar  teaches businesses and interested  Look for the colourful red, blue and  yellow SuperHost sign and expect the  most: the most friendly welcome, the  * +   most sincere smiles and the most  Vj-|   ��*attentive service. To find out more  * '* * -*      about SuperHost write: Tourism  British Columbia, 1117 Wharf  people the super skills they  need to offer the most and      *  benefit the most from tourism.  * * * * *  *. *_****��_*  _��******  ���*,--" w.  >:^*Vi:**Cs   Street.Victoria, B.C.V8W 2Z2  &A.+1&&.** ***      <_r nnntztnt \;r_nr Inral  >**?���#&��&  \: or contact your local  ���*��� Chamber of Commerce.  *   *-   ��  '���   ^''t^^-���".T^-F.HO^(nll��AI.LEClAllDERICHM<}^UMI^I-rF.ROFTOlJRfe^it/EXI)^.S(.    .  '  V  4  V  playing in it; y  To find up to 3000 performers  for the program, the B.C.  Pavilion launched one of the  largest talent hunts ever conducted in the province. Over  15,000 performers were seen by  B.C. Pavilion adjudicators during three months of intensive  auditions at 32 locations.  All performances will reflect  special themes created for each  region, such as 'Fun to Sea  Island' for Vancouver Island and  'Pride of the Pacific' for Vancouver. During the Northvby-  Northwest regional week, for example, a typical performance will  be a troupe of dancers symbolizing the natural wonders of the  area; or theatrical scenes depicting loggers, farmers and settlers  in a country hoedown.  "Some of the talented performers we've discovered during  the auditions have already gone  on to great heights," explains  Jack Anderson, Executive Producer of Events and -Performances at the B.C. Pavilion.  "For example, concert pianist  Nicole Lee of- Burnaby has  already performed on national  CBC television since she auditioned for us last March."  Other B.C. talents discovered  during the auditions include  Nicholas Maloff - a 16 year old  classical pianist from Vancouver  who will perform during the Vancouver regional week.  Two key areas of the B.C. Pavilion are shown here. Coastal life and  industry is exhibited at Dockside B.C. (foreground). The circular  Revue of B.C; area (background) toasts the regions with stage sets,  landmarks and live theatre.  OUR SHOWCASE HOSTS  Thanks to the contributions of  our Showcase Hosts, the B.C.  Pavilion is bringing a festival of  fun to our world stage this summer.  Entertainment at the Plaza of  Nations, Discovery B.C. and the  nearby bandshell includes our  'Regional Weeks Showcase' and  the sparkling professional series  featuring top B.C. entertainers at  the Plaza of Nations.  Bootlegger and Coca Cola Ltd.  are sponsoring the popular  'Rockin' On The Plaza' series,  which occurs each Saturday night  May 3 and 10 and through July  and August.  Other hosts include QM FM  radio, which is sponsoring 'Concert Classics' and co-sponsoring  'Jazz aUhe Plaza' with Granville  Island Brewing. THe Bank of  B.C. supports the special Seniors'  Festival in June and Andres  Wines (B.C.) Ltd. is bringing the  'B.C. Style 86' series to the Plaza.  Sponsors of the B.C. Regional  Showcase include Crows Nest  Resources Limited, which is  hosting one week of amateur performances from the Rocky  Mountain region July 20 to 26.  "We recognize the importance  of Expo '86. tp our employees and  to the communities where our  employees live," says Don Riva,  General Manager of the company's Line Creek Mine at Spar-  wood. "We're pleased to be a  sponsor of this program which  provides a facility for local talent  to participate at Expo."  Another regional week sponsor  is Granville Island Brewing,  which is bringing talent from the  Vancouver region to the Pavilion  from May 3 to 11. "We think the  Regional Weeks are a great opportunity and an ideal situation  for local talent to.perform for the  world," says Mitch Taylor,  Owner and President of Granville  Island Brewing. "We're proud-to  be associated with the program  and the B.C. Pavilion."  * *   .  *.  t '.";5>���������<?���'.'i. ���> .J-V>. _��.". A-* *;i-*v,*��*-'*>*-?,.'r'L,*;:  5ty.vX-._-r^.-W53*.5 __?^ -.i��i..-.^;i  Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  ,.   ..__���   :,,-...   ���.-HV����'-*-��V,^W��*,MV-,^^-W*^^  PI  1*'^  WltAl    ���     ������!���_ II  ���  ���' ����� ��� ���    *���*"���*���" ���  '  _..'���"'.  1 ?_  _��<  I  DISCOVERY B.C.: Delve into  the unknown, the undiscovered  B.C. at our main pavilion. The  flagship Of the Complex, this  30-meftre high glass galleria  features high tech exhibits, a  special effects Showscan theatre  and the regions of B.C.  CHALLENGE B.C.:.British  Columbia's second pavilion is  located across the Plaza of Nations, west of the main building.  Challenge B.C. houses business,  conference and information  ���!-=-==-= facilities and three: major exhibit  areas focusing oh "B.C. at  ..work."-- ���  PLAZA   OF  NATIONS:   The  r_   'gathering place* - a huge plaza  accommodating crowds of up to  5000 and totalling 7600 square  v_.   meters in size. Major ceremonies  G  and nightly entertainment will be  featured here.  WALK IN THE FOREST: A  unique   reflection   of   the  "natural" B.C. Enjoy its natural  surroundings as you wait for admission to Discovery B.C.  ..;  Expecting EXPO '86  Visitors?  Come and visit the friendly helpful people at  GIBSONS BUILDING SUPPLIES for all your  fix-up, touch up and renovation needs  ��� Big or Small.  I.  . ���-.   f3^���,. *  Green Vinyl  CHAINLINK FENCE  39" high x 33 ft. S3495  48" high x 33 ft. $3995  Canadians 5 HP  ROTOTILLER  (Reg. $519) 5469  PEATMOSS  4 cubic ft.  $Q99  12-8-4  LAWN FOOD  Lawn & Garden  LIME  20 kg  $1  80  20 kg.  $Q95  CEDAR LATH  4 ft. 21*  6ft.42c  Pre-Assembled  TRELLIS  3w$2695  4-x8'53695  LANDSCAPE  TIES  8 ft. (treated)   6       each  18-3-6  FEED & WEED  -9kg.$995 ;  MUSHROOM  MANURE  25 lb. (Approx.) ?3**':  10-6-4  LAWN &  GARDEN FOOD  $995  20 kg.  PICNIC  TABLES  Spruce $4995  Cedar S5995  M..O.V .*'.���. ������>.'.'.   *���*.  Gibsons 686-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIERS  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast mJghway gibsons �� wharf and dolphin- sechelt  .�����-rjjcfir^j'v.. k-yj-j.ykj'k'.y*y< ���..���'_.;_..  svvn! "Erf? sgk-J .on',...j.-v;v-n;  DISCOVERY PRE-SHOW:  Guests are welcomed to the Host  Province of Expo through phot-  murals, welcoming totems, and  "natural" B.C. scenes. A host or  hostess greets you with an overview of the province.  DISCOVERY THEATRE: Your  province as you've never seen it  before! Showscan film images  with an unparalleled sense of  reality give an adventure-filled  tour of the province.  MEZZANINE: After the film,  relax in the mezzanine area which  overlooks the main half. There's  also a great view of the Expo site.  DISCOVERY TREES: Take the  escalator down to the Trees of  Discovery - massive elevator  towers that will carry you  through a series of fantastic exhibits. Ride 'em to the top of  Discovery B.C.  B.C. REVUE: Look for landmarks of B.C.'s nine tourist  regions represented with animated murals and stage sets. Live  theatre sketches bring local  history to life.  DOCKSIDE: On the east side of  Discovery B.C., Dockside B.C.  will display submersibles, tugs,  fishboats, diving equipment and  Other marine exhibits, it's also a  lot of ifuh, with boat building  displays and a water theatre.  LOGGERS' SPORTS: The glory  days of B.C. logging are recaptured four times daily on a  floating stage south of the Plaza  of Nations.  CHALLENGEB.C.  PRESHOW: Visitors will be  entertained by a humourous look  at the past and future of B.C.'s  resource industries, including  whimsical sculptures and mobiles  created by B.C. artists.  CHALLENGE B.C.  GALLERY: This ordinary-  looking warehouse explodes with  action as animatronic wizardry  and live performance combine in  a hilarious tribute to our  economic partnership. Expect the  unexpected.  CHALLENGE THEATRE:  A  dynamic, split-screen presentation titled "Our British Columbia" is featured at our 360 seat  Challenge Theatre. Displayed on  a 35mm Tri-Max projector  .���srysji^lnv'**$&* fil"1 explores the  'lifestyles a_rf_f��work experiencesdf  British Columbians. i(  T      ..  *.�� a ��� _.   -*������*  .   _>- 'j   -��- _.   *'-����� �� ** **..��_ ev j*'-a. 1  1 * __��� _���.__..���-* _*-_->.___.,_���' c��4<i s* ir*r*i��l.r(_.*��. _*_-_.. *���_ _r, *r �� *  ' Coast News Supplement, April 28, 1986
FACILITIES AT THE B.C. PAVILION
7.
With over four million guests
expected, the B.C. Pavilion has
taken great care to see that the
needs of all are met. Below is a
list of facilities at the Complex.
These include:
TRAVEL INFORMATION: At
Discovery B.C - the main
pavilion -'• a Travel Information
Centre staffed with well trained
and informative counsellors will
provide guests with details of attractions, travel routes and ac
commodation for all areas of
B.C. Included is a Res West reservations system and information
bri the provincial parks system.
GIFT SHOP: JDistinctive B.C.
products are on sale at a gift shop
located on' the main floor of
Discovery B.C: Of interest is .the
Time of Our Lives' - a special edition book that captures bur province on the eve of Expo 86 in a
series of beautiful colour photographs   and   essays.   Also
available is the Discovery 86 Fine
Art Poster Series - colour prints
of works by. contemporary B.C.
artists.
BUSINESS CENTRE: This is
housed in an annex on the west
side of the Challenge B.C.
Pavilion and operated by the
Ministries of International Trade
and Investment, and Industry
and Small Business Development. Experienced business
counsellors will provide guests
Expo86
Is Bringing a World of Business
to B.C. .s Doorstep...
When Our
the Work
'o5 TOi-l:-:V
.„ni.t;_ii_uf) -j-
i
This year, British Columbians are atthe center of the world's stage. For more than five
months, visitors, businessmen and investors-will be watching, listening and learning
all about us.'-."•■'''-. ..
And, when oiir business guests are here^ the provincial government, through its
Business Visitors Program, will ensure potential investors are made aware of B.C.'s tax
incentives*t&hnology and expertise. That's when bur work really begins. Expo 86 will
open international doors, for B.C.* products, with hard work, common sense and clear
understendirigof the capabilities of our international competitors. But, like.any selling
job, the initial contact must be followed up. ■ '.   ■■';■;■
For more ihformatioh about our Expo 86 Business Visitors Prograih, contact the
Ministry of International Trade and Investment, 315,800 Hornby Street, Vancouver,
bx_,V6Z2C5. ;■':
Province of British Columbia
Hon. Bill Bennett, Premier
Hon. Pat McGeer; Minister erf^fiv. _>..» »
_.**.•<-'__*- -» ••...-■»-rj-i**.-* »« •« •**^^»»•^i^<.^a•r-T#c_fi*»^«_rs^^_t.«rf_Bc.n ;.   *\ W* wj "    \"   ▼ ■' f
International Trade ana Investment *•*   *-*
.._"._._
Tl.i.7i .""- [■ V'i1 _ k . * . . ' '.- C'■< a    i _-•
.WtW.»>..*..H'»» It i** »*■■«■*■*■»■
with data-based information on
B.C. companies.    I
WASHROOMS/BABY
STATIONS: Complete facilities
at Challenge B.C. are On the west
side  of the  building.   Similar
facilities at Showcase B.C. can be
found on the: nbrth side of the
building. Both are entered from
the Outside. AtDiscovery B.C.,
washrooms are  near  the  restaurant on the main floor.
TELEPHONES: Coin operated
telephones   are   conveniently
located adjacent to the public
washrooms in each of the three
buildings on the B.C. Pavilion
-site.   .''....■'.
RESTAURANTS GALORE-
There's something for
everyone's taste at the B.C.
Pavilion. A 335 seat family
restaurant - Nat Bailey's on the
Plaza - operated by White Spot
Ltd., will feature a unique British
Columbian menu and decor.
Tables will also be set up on the
Plaza of Nations for summer din-
Look for fine nightime entertainment at the Plaza of Nations
- the gathering place at the B.C.
Pavilion. Major ceremonies and
national day celebrations take
place here by day.
AND TASTE THE
NIGHTLIFE AT SHOWCASE
B.C.- ■'■...'.;■■•■
The BC. Pa__Jion will also be
the centre of Expo's "after
hours'.entertainment. Land, sea
and air are the themes of three
nightclubs ait "Pacific Station",
housed in our Showcase B.C.
building.
"8(6 Street" entertains up to
650 people and treats guests to
the antics of the Second City
Comedy Team. "Waves" is a
true Californian styled seafood
restaurant/lounge, with seating
indoors and but. And last but not
least is "The Flying Club" -which
accomodates up to 100 people.
And don't forget the Unicorn
-a bistro-styled restaurant at
Challenge B.C. A great view of
the Plaza and live entertainment
are featured here.
Operating hours are 10 p.m. to
2 a.m. seven days a week.,
The, Historic toyrboM Ivantioe -flagship of the B.C. Pavilion
among the fascinating displays and exhibits at Dockside B.C.
is
EXPO
SBsp
INCLUDING THE FAMOUS
Sunshine
Coast
Plate
TOUR OUR "MINI-FACTORY"
See how it's made -
and buy a finished product! .
VISITORS WELCOME!
3rd Edition: 500
Diameter: 10"
Bone China
22K Gold Trim
Price: '37.50
Created by Joan Clarkson
CERAMIC CLASSES AVAILABLE
%,v
For a gift that fits any occasion -
HALFMOON CERAMICS
. •*•_-»;*'_.•-i
» »s*.
-*■*,".-* rM,.*?•;■* f^^9^d£r_^^^fhlteware~'■*■"Ceramic'~Su|>pII_ss'~
♦Hifjf»4i_5* JOl. f_Mfft*bf. B„y        (Box 1214, Sechelt)
•  »   • -_r i
885-3588 ������/;Y.'. V/V*'.V.Y��'.V.'*V r *  .��� .. _���.-. e.-��...  it.  I  (I  8.  Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  "rf    _*-*"-V    .T.-i'���#   -I.    >"._-.'.*   _J__^1_  ' j   _�� x;-^>-*--* .* .��   f >   /   *  * *���  AWAITS AT THE  PLAZA OF NATIONS  Top B.C. entertainers; are  featured during a 10 week summer entertainment series at the  Plaza of Nations in the first week  of May and throughout July and  August;  The. series consists of five evening {programs which begin on  Tuesdays with 'Concert Classics'  - starring world-renowned pianist  Jon Kimura Parker, two B.C.  prodigies  -  Corey  and  Katya  Cerovsek   -   and   other.  B.C.  classical artists.  Wednesdays bring together our  .^tchbiwgraphersand dancers  in 'Danceworks 86', a series of  original   works   ranging   from  uptempo jazz to modern and  ballet dance. Starting off six of  these  Wednesday programs is  'B.C. Style *86' - trend setting  fashion r shows   withv B.C.'  designers and manufacturers.  On Thursdaysit's 'Jazz on the  Plaza' with such long time  favourites as Paul Horn, the  Fraser * McPherson Quartet;  Lloyd Arntzen's Classic Jazz  Band, P.J. Perry and newer jazz  recording artists such as Skywalk  and Veji.  On Fridays we get down to  basics with 'Country Gold'. and  award winning performers such  as Elmer Tippe and Supercoun-  try, Lonestar Cattle Co- and  others. And on Saturday nights  Thousands of regional B.C. performers - like these New  Westminster dancers - will perform for the world during the  B.C. Pavilion's Regional  Showcase.  it's time for the best in popular  music during 'Rockin' on the  Plaza'. Look for top B.C. recording arid performing artists such  as Shari Ulrich, Doug and the  Slugs, the R&B Allstars,  Trooper, Powder Blues Band,  Chilliwack and many others. On  weekends in May, June and  September we'll bring you other  B.C. popular performers such as  Holly Arntzen and Connie  Kaldor:  Sunday is Kids' Day at the  B.C. F'avilion as we present  clowns, mimes and music in our  main exhibit hall at Discovery  B.C.  There's more. For two days in  June we're presenting the  Seniors' Showcase '86 - a two-  day salute to B.C..senior citizens  with music from the big band era  and other entertaiment. Watch  for it from 12 noon to 10 p.m.  June 10 and 11.  Catch it all'at- the B.C. Pavilion  from May to mid-September.  Jon Kimura Parker is among the  hundreds of renowned B.C. performers featured in the B.C.  Pavilion Showcase.  Simply present your Pharmoeore card  for o storourich  10 % Discount  Thursday  SENIORS'  DISCOUNT  DM  (fatft  Tcfac��&  Rri Tts hams)  "**    '   _-V-11..*  v ������.:!  X3k&-&i!&J-S-.*k***-  ���#  .  _>- ��� *__**.  " Prt^tOH_____na   8����815>  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Monday through Friday TIL7 PM.  Saturday til 6 p.m.  . ***��S*3333^^  **^'- �����* ���*-&*��V*tiir.i*.<%gf,  I V ; 4 f _  * 4 * 1.4 .4 4 * i * fi + 4  rf-rf .>-*-v   *-.-i ������  ��� j-   .*.'._�� -.Jt^^-rr'rf _f -r -  I  fit  8.  Coast News Supplement, April 28,1986  f'_���;.  r..^. ^-*je.*   f>   /   ? * *���  j.  ��!  i;l  ft  SI  I.  i ? -  . Si  . - i  Mi  I  I  * .j  8 {I  id  AWAITS AT THE  PLAZA OF NATIONS  Top B.C. entertainers. are  featured during a 10 week summer entertainment series at the  Plaza of Nations in the first week  of May and throughout July and  August;  The. series consists of five evening .;, programs which begin on  Tuesdays with 'Concert Classics'  - starring world-renowned pianist  Jon Kimura Parker, two B.C.  prodigies - Corey and Katya  Cerdvsek - and other. B.C.  classical artists.  Wednesdays bring together our  best choreographers land dancers  iii 'Danceworks 86', a series of  original works ranging from  uptempo jazz to modern and  ballet dance. Starting off six of  these Wednesday programs is  'B.C. Style '86' - trend setting  fashion shows with B.C.'  designers and manufacturers.  Oh Thursdaysit's 'Jazz on the  Plaza' with such long time  favourites as Paul Horn, the  Fraser McPherson Quartet;  Lloyd Arntzen's Classic Jazz  Band, P.J. Perry and newer jazz  recording artists such as Skywalk  and Veji.  On Fridays we get down to  basics with 'Country Gold'. and  award winning performers such  as Elmer Tippe and Supercoun-  try, Lonestar Cattle Co.. and  others. And on Saturday nights  Thousands of regional B.C. performers - like these New  Westminster dancers - will perform for the world during the  B.C. Pavilion's Regional  Showcase.  if  _..  *-__ri_fil  HOLLY ARNTZENl  *___*_.'  it's time for the best in popular  music during 'Rockin' on the  Plaza'. Look for top B.C. recording arid performing artists such  as Shari Ulrich, Doug and the  Slugs, the R&B Allstars,  : Trooper, Powder Blues Band,  Chilliwack and many others. On  weekends in May, June and  September we'll bring you other  B.C. popular performers such as  Holly Arntzen and Connie  Kaldor:  Sunday is Kids' Day at the  B.C. F'avilion as we present  clowns, mimes and music in our  main exhibit hall at Discovery  B.C.  There's more. For two days in  June we're presenting the  Seniors' Showcase '86 - a two-  day salute to B.C..senior citizens  with music from ttfe big band era  and other entertaiment. Watch  for it from 12 noon to 10 p.m.,  June 10 and 11.  Catch it allat the B.C. Pavilion  from May to mid-September.  Jon Kimura Parker is among the  hundreds of renowned B.C. performers featured in the B.C.  Pavilion Showcase.  Thursday  SENIORS'  DISCOUNT  Simply present your Pharmaaare card  for a storatfida  10 % Discount  DM  (bfi-ft  ToWcc. &  Rd Tts (terns)  ?\sr  .gs?1 ?__���.        \   .***���*' g*.  ^^ Drl_rtt OHrtAW    8M-81 �����  _^_ .- i  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Monday through Friday TIL 7 P.M.  Saturday til 6 p.m. : L ^ ,.  $SK3S___y__^^  ��tt|_*-An*__'/._t_-fi'f.'-,:  I ���_���*_�� -_*��_���__tJnJ.i**0H&M:

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