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Sunshine Coast News Apr 6, 1987

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  f J^, -  JVr_^SKX3&i     %.  kr   / .1 ^ Iw'v,'/'  ��7.6  :5l?1  YWi ��^\ //,i ���;v.  Mi 1��M^  Published on the Sunshine Coast  Part of economic overview  .   ���^���������^M__���_^���nN_H_MH_M_M��3_��HP_nMn_Dy_Na��MW_naWM_M���M_BH_  SCRD asks for  aquaculture  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) wants a cost  benefit analysis of the  aquaculture industry and are  asking the Economic Development Commission (EDC) to do  it. SCRD Chairman Jim  Gurney told the commission,  "There's been a lot of controversy about whether or not  it's worth it to develop the  aquaculture industry. All the  research that's been done has  been done by groups of people  with vested interests. We need  an impartial study to tell us in  which direction we should be  focusing and where the greatest  benefit to the community lies."  was suggested that it could  make some investment money  available to the industry.  .Gibsons    and    District  Drug and alcohol abuse  IS  Chamber of Commerce repre-  Art Giroux, who represents  the industry on the commission,  cautioned against setting a  precedent by singling out the  aquaculture industry, but Community Development Officer  Irene Lugsdin assured him that  the same sort of research had  already been done on the forest  industry and was currently being done on the tourist industry.  She told the meeting that a lot  of people want that kind of data  when they're making investment plans. "It's the kmd of information that the Community  Futures board will want to  know when they draw up their  economic strategy," she said. It  sentative John Burnside stated  that in Norway, the industry has  been set up to maximize benefits  to  the community at large.  "Not enough attention has been  paid to the Norwegian experience," he. said. "They have  25 years of experience that  we're not even looking at. If a  rational approach is going to be  taken it must include that information."  Gibsons Alderman Bob Maxwell agreed. He related a conversation he had with a Norwegian biologist last summer  "who was quite aghast at the  way we're handling it."  Art Giroux told the meeting  that he felt the aquaculture industry would welcome the study  and Gurney was asked to bring  the terms of reference to the  next meeting.  Kids on the Sunshine Coast  are using drugs and alcohol,  some of them extensively, Brian  Butcher, the principal of  Chatelech told the regular  Sechelt council meeting last  Wednesday, "It's not much different than any other place in  Canada. But I think we've come  up with a unique way of handling the problem and I think we  can change what's happening,"  he said.  Butcher outlined a five-  prong, three year program  wruch he bdiev��& ��m ^dcUess  the problem of drug and alcohol  abuse in adolescents. This includes an education and awareness program for students,  parents, teachers and the school  board as well as peer support  program  groups for teenagers who are  users trying to quit.  He emphasized that "this is a  community problem and we all  have to share in the solution."  A study was recently done at the  school and Butcher said that the  results show 100 per cent of the  senior kids have used alcohol at  some time and 40 per cent use it  regularly. Between 50 and 75  per cent have used grass, some  have used hash or acid and  many use psychedelic mushrooms. "A significant number  are already alcoholics," he said.  On May 14, the school is starting its war on drug and alcohol  abuse with a full day forum called "It Can't Happen to Me".  Students from Chatelech and  Pender   Harbour   Secondary,  'teR>Jf-">>'.'  some students from Elphinstone  and any parents in the community who wish to attend will  have a choice of 23 different  workshops throughout the day.  During the next three years,  the school will be having special  high-profile speakers in to talk  to the kids and peer counselling  groups will be set up.  Although the forum is going  to cost the school $3000 to  $3500, Butcher didn't ask  Sechelt council fori money. All  he requested was their endorsement and support which council  Talking to the Coast News  later, he said that he was apply-'  ing for grant money from the  government but that any and all  donations from the community  would be welcomed.  Dashing out of the gate at the start of the 10th annual April Fools' Run from Gibsons to Sechelt on Sunday were almost 80 enthusiasts. Front runners even then were Brent Kamenka of Vancouver (front  right), who placed second; Irene Lugsdin, first woman across the line; and Glen Chilton of Calgary,  wearing number 1938, who with a time of 1:18:08 won the run for the third consecutive year and was  rewarded with permanent possession of the Coast News Challenge Cup. More pictures and details of the  run next week. ���Kent Sheridan photo  In Victoria  Sechelt Indian Bill gets  third reading  by Penny Fuller  Gibsons retirement housing?  -Z An ad-hoc gathering of Gib-  -;sons residents met in Gibsons  ^Council chambers last Tuesday  -;to hear local developer Jon  >McRae outline plans for the  :-town's first retirement housing  [���complex.  :*   In attendance were Mayor  ;HDiane Strom, Alderman Lilian  >Kunstler, Planner Rob Buchan  Tand invited citizens.  ;   Among the features outlined  as favourable to the project  were its proximity to the  marina, the seawaik, parks, the  art gallery, the post office and  shopping facilities.  A questionnaire was handed  out asking those present what  they would like to see in the way  of a retirement complex and a  further meeting was scheduled  for April 15 at 2 pm in council  chambers.  Those interested are invited  to attend  Contacted by the Coast News  later in the week, Alderman  Bob Maxwell who has been  chairing a sub-committee on the  regional Economic Development Commission on retirement  housing for the past months,  allowed that he would have considered it a courtesy if he had  been invited to participate.  The provincial legislature  gave unanimous approval last  ;ji*xk to the second and third  reading of the Sechelt Indian  Government District Enabling  Bill. The bill now requires  ratification by the band before  it can be given royal assent and  become law. Chief Tom Paul  anticipates no problem in getting band members' approval.  "It's our draft of the bill," he  told reporters. "It's exactly  what we wrote so I don't think  the Sechelt people will reject it."  The chief and council  members, received congratulations from Mike Harcourt first  hand, last Friday and discussed  the implications of the legislation. Financial Advisor Gordon  Anderson told Harcourt, "This  is a historical breakthrough. It  will always be an Indian government, chosen by the Sechelt  people."  Harcourt pointed out that the  Sechelt Band still has outstanding aboriginal title claims and  that still has to be dealt with.  "There's a whole variety of  . issues that, stilJLhaye. to be dealt  with,"hesaid.  The bill defines the  parameters of the Sechelt Indian District's authority, but  negotiations with individual  provincial ministries for various  services still has to take place.  Former Chief Stan Dixon has  been hired by the band to be  part of the Sechelt negotiating  team. ;���  Chief Paul anticipates that  the second,part of the federal  legislation will be passed soon  and that the Sechelt Indian  District will be operational by  January 1, 1988.  ������*$<  Dance for Hansen  The Sechelt committee for the support of the Rick Hansen  Man in Motion Tour swings into high gear this week with a  Fabulous Fifties Dance featuring the big band sounds of Harbour Lites Orchestra.  The dance is scheduled for the Sechelt Indian Band Hall on  Saturday night, April 11 and will feature door prizes, a jiving  prize, a limbo prize and a prize for the best costume.  Tickets have been selling well and should be picked up soon  at Trail Bay Sports, Workwear World, Century West Realty,  or from Jeanette Gordon, Carolynne Breadner, Ed Traff,  Maureen Clayton or Mike Shanks.  AIDS seminar*  April 13 is the day the B.C. School Trustees Association  will by conducting a one hour audio-conferencing seminar  that will bring together a team of highly qualified experts currently working in the area of AIDS.  School boards throughout the province have been invited  to take part. The session will assist trustees and district staff  to improve their understanding of the legal, medical and  policy issues related to ADDS. Development and implementation of appropriate policies will be discussed.  The Sunshine Coast School Board has decided to participate.  Easter Egg Hunt  All children are invited to bring their parents and join in an  Easter Egg Hunt on Easter Sunday from noon until 2 pm.  Sponsored by the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society, the hunt will take place in Holland Park, the site of the old  Gibsons firehall which has been allocated for the proposed  300 seat multi-use theatre.  Rumour has it that the Easter Bunny himself (herself?) will  be in attendance and, as well as Easter eggs will be offering  memberships in the society for only $5 per person. Everyone  is welcome.  Imported elk dies  One of the elk recently  transplanted to the Sunshine  Coast was found dead last week  by a salal picker. Conservation  officer Jamie Stephen told the  Coast News that the young cow  had been dead for about three  and a half weeks. Although an  autopsy had not been done,  Stephen told the Coast News  that he believed the animal had  died shortly after release from  transport shock.  Six elk remain, including one  mature bull, and three mature  cows have been collared with a  tracking device. Stephen tracked them last week up Mount  Hallowell and all three seem to  be moving well although he was  unable to catch sight of them.  Provincial NDP leadership candidate and former Vancouver  mayor Mike Harcourt was delighted to have time during his recent  visit to the Sunshine Coast for a chat with his long-time friend  Grace Maclnnis, former MP, MLA, and daughter of the founder  Of the CCF (NDP) J.S. WoodSWOrth. ��� Fnm Burnside photo  School Board announces  Holmes signs up for three years  by John Burnside  At a press conference on  Thursday, April 2, School  Board Chairman Maureen  Clayton announced that  Superintendent Art Holmes had  accepted a three-year contract  to serve the school district as  superintendent.  Superintendent Holmes retired from the superintendency  of Courtenay School District in  August of 1985. He accepted an  invitation to assist School  District 46 in its search for a  new superintendent in July of  1986. Subsequently he was invited to remain with this school  district for the whole school  year, 1986-87  SUPT. ART HOLMES  The contract announced last  week will see him serve as  superintendent on the Sunshine  Coast through to the end of the  1989 school year.  Board chairman Clayton professed herself delighted that a  man of Holmes' calibre had  been prevailed upon to continue  his service to the school district.  Superintendent Holmes outlined his priorities for the Coast  News over the life of his con-  _T3,Ct"  "First I intend to help the  board with its reconstruction  plans, with emphasis on the implementation of the French Immersion program, the further  development of a district-wide  music program, and the enhan  cement of a drama and fine arts  program for all of our schools.  "Then I intend to assist with  curriculum development and  program implementation in the  following key areas: family life  decision-making, a new mathematics progarm, and the science  curriculum."  Holmes outlined his other  priorities as being a resolve to  work steadily to raise teaching  morale and organizational and  administrative effectiveness,  and a desire to invoke in all taxpayers and students the same  pride in this school system that  he feels, and, incrementally, a  desire to see School District 46  achieve its potential as a 'lighthouse district' in this province.  'aJsb^-oi     KiSlhljZi,   ��. *-  1 2.  r  Coast News, April 6,1987  Half cocked  We have known demonstrations at the ferry terminal  before this. The previous one brings a memory of a figure  hanging in effigy during the demonstration which cast a  sombre atmosphere into a sunny day and alienated even  the supporters of the protest.  As protests go, last week's 4honk-in' at the ferry terminal seems to have been hastily conceived and probably  ill-advised.  This is not to say that the existing policy of having a  fully-crewed ferry boat sit idle at the dock in the middle of  the day cutting the coast off from Vancouver and the  mainland in the prime business hours is not an infuriating  absurdity.  It is on a par with the loading ramp built, badly, at considerable expense to allow four lanes of traffic off the ferry  to become one at ground level; it is on a par with letting  the heaviest and slowest vehicles off first so that they can  continue to hold up traffic miles from the ferry dock; it is  on a par with selling your boats to Royal Trust and then  leasing them back, necessitating the use of the biggest,  leased boats even if they are not the best for the job  because you can't have them sitting idle while you are paying a lease for them.  Let's face it, our ferry system is absurd. A reader wrote  this week abou the chronic inability to organize a ferry  schedule which would enable us to make connections with  the Nanaimo boat. Nothing can ever be done for us, it  seems, and the deplorable way this area has been treated  has contributed in no small measure to the decline in our  local economy.  But is a 'honk-in' likely to have any effect, coming as it  does immediately after what to the cement-headed Ferry  Corporations must seem as a major concession in the reactivation of the mid-morning ferry in May?  If petulant abrasiveness could improve the ferry service,  regional director John Shaske would have improved it  years ago.  It is difficult to know what to suggest, everything it  seems has been tried in the past. But maybe, just maybe, if  all of our quarrelling factions of the Sunshine Coast could  forget to fight for a season and agree to fund a study by  some recognized transportation authority into our  transportation needs, and if we could present that study to  Victoria using one voice and being of one, preferably  sound, mind perhaps we could shame our provincial  government into improvement and responsiveness.  Of course, it is easier to go off half-cocked and sound  your horn.  5 YEARS AGO  Local fishermen have protested the location of the  new breakwater in Gibsons Harbour. They point out that  the increased protection they have been seeking for  years will not be afforded by the location of the new $1.3  million breakwater.  Alderman Brian Steleck of Sechelt, who is also the  chairman of the regional board has announced his  retirement from politics to enter the ministry. His  resignation follows that of Sechelt Alderman Charles  Lee, announced earlier in the week.  Energy Minister Bob McClelland visits the Sunshine  Coast and announces that coal will be the saviour  which will power B.C. out of the current recession.  Molly's Reach achieves re-modelling after a script  called for a speeding yellow sedan to be driven into the  front of the stucture in the first show of the 1982  season.  10 YEARS AGO  The Sunshine Coast records its seventh consecutive  month of lower than average percipitation. Rainfall in  March was 30 per cent less than the previous year and  there was no snow.  20 YEARS AGO  Grads 6 and 7 from the Indian Reserve School will be  incorporated into Sechelt Elementary School in  September as part of an integration program. Lower  grades will be incorporated as soon as they can be  assimilated.  30 YEARS AGO  Home building is becoming active and permits for  three homes valued at close $20,000 were issued Tuesday in Gibsons. A permit was issued to William McAfee  of Irwin's Motel for a $10,000 four-room home next to  the motel on the Sechelt highway. T.J. Baker was issued  a permit to build a $3,500 five-room dwelling.  40 YEARS AGO  Last Thursday, meat rationing for consumers ended.  The announcemnt was made in the House of Commons  by Finance Minister Douglas Abbott. Meatless days in  restaurants, Tuesdays and Fridays, remain in effect.  Meat consumption in Canada is now about 132 pounds  per person per year..  f.  The Sunshine  blisher & Managing Editor         Co-Publisher  John Burnside  M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Production  Penny Fuller  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods                       ^^^^^  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Bonnie McHeffey            *JfcT       ^"rki         "^  ^ttL'u.     ^-^         .,o!V<g  Linda Dixon  Distribution                ^ISiij.,, A ��� ��##S^  John Gilbert  Steve Carroll                         ^*-IfiJan!_tf*��  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 BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  The converted tug boat Gabriola, manoeuvring off of Porpoise  Bay wharf, has been given a new lease on life by Eric Nelson, who  has lived in the Sechelt area for 32 years. The Gabriola was built in  1926 at Burrard Dry Dock and Shipbuilding Ltd. in Vancouver.  She has seen service in log and barge towing for various companies,  including Gulf of Georgia Towing Ltd. and Coastal Marine Towing Ltd. The vessel is oak ribbed and fir planked, 40 feet in length,  IS feet wide, draws seven feet of water and has a gross tonnage of  30.03 tonnes. She is powered by a 100 horsepower Volvo-Penta  diesel and up to the early 1970's the original four cylinder  Washington diesel could still be found bolted to her engine bed. In  1986 Eric discovered the 'Old Girl' in the south arm of the Fraser  River, where she bad been sitting for a number of years, and with a  lot of 'elbow grease' made her ready for sea and now utilizes the  ship in his hand logging operations in coastal inlets.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Twa supers  What, you may ask, has a  story which arrived in my office  last week about two men and a  boy coming down the inside  passage from Skagway to Lund  have to do with the appointment of a new school district  superintendent? Let me try to  explain.  More than 20 years ago I was  a high school teacher in the  Yukon Territories. I became  friends with the elementary  supervisor, a gentleman by the  name of John Barton who  would drop by my home foFav  visit during his stays in Dawson  City on educational business,  I believe it was in my living  room that the idea of leaving  the Yukon by boat was born,  and I was originally pencilled in  as one of the crew. Circumstances dictated that I left the  Yukon the year before John  Barton did, and so I missed the  trip which he made in the summer of 1967 along with Harry  Thompson, who had been the  secondary school supervisor,  and Harry's 10 year old son.  The next time I met John  Barton he was hiring people  for the Sunshine Coast in a  hotel in Vancouver. He worked  here from 1968-69. I wasn't  looking for a job but I went by  to visit and filled out an application form while I was there and  three weeks later had decided to  live on the Coast.  Some 14 years later, again, I  was moved to fulminate against  the educational administrative  practices being followed in this  school district in my role as a  community commentator in this  newspaper. I realized that what  I had to say would be construed  as the outpouring of an embittered ex-teacher, which I never  have been. (I scarcely knew the  former superintendent John  Denley whilst I was a teacher,  his first year coinciding with my  last.)  After the fulmination which I  felt was justified back in 1984,1  was moved to write about Jon  Barton, an educational administrator that I had known  who brought a compassion and  an understanding to the business of supervising teachers that  made them better teachers. I  had no idea where Barton was  or what he was doing but I  rememberd that the elementary  teachers in Dawson City  counted the days between his  visits because he was a supportive and encouraging figure who  knew how important it was to  say the positives, to tell a  teacher what he or she was doing well, and who, when educational difficulties were encountered, could actually get in  there and teach a demonstration  lesson in problem areas.  This kind of educational reinforcement is what supervision  should be all about and seldom  is.  As fate would have it, Pender  Harbour Principal Martyn  Wilson was visiting the Coast  the week I wrote this piece and  John Barton was retiring from  Wilson's previous school district that June. Wilson and the  others fortunate enough to  work with John Barton agreed  with my assessment and so it  was that the positive half of that  Musings happened to be read at  the retirement occasion of the  man it sought to honour.  Nothing more was heard  from John Barton, until last  week an immaculate manuscript  arrived in the mails following  up a surprise phone call and I  was reading about the trip I had  missed 20 years after the idea  was born.  It is with pleasure that I now  move to telling you what all this  has to do with last week's announcement by the school trustees that Superintendent Art  Holmes had agreed to remain in  this school district through  1989.  It is my judgement, based on  meeting Superintendent Holmes  and on what I have picked up in  the community about his approach to his work, that we on  the Sunshine Coast are most  fortunate to have such an edu  cator working amongst us.  This is the kind of educa;|  tional administrator that John  Barton was, a figure that  teachers are pleased to see appear and with whom students'  are both familiar and comfortable. It is safe to say that  whatever the political climate  from Victoria which besets edii>  cation in the next few years)  morale in this district will improve and along with it educaf-  tion. '  I congratulate our schooj;7 7?  trustees and welcome NH|7 7;  Holmes.  Markets: II  The Chinese store on the corner has gone, just  went past yesterday and there it was, less  fruit than before but still there and now today,  its gone with only the old cases to remind you  of it, actually it's not much different than it  was before, just a little barer really some  of the colour gone, and the old man with the  blue open worked skull cap his wife crocheted  for him, and his big bony wife smiling her  gold tooth smile at you each time you came in...  Gradual, it was that change in the quantity and  each thing got older, sat on the shelf for  longer each time... Washing soda is something  hard to get and they carried that and bok  choy, washing soda was the only thing I bought  there recently as a matter of fact.  Judith Copithorne  Coast Lines  Porta-Potty portents  by Nancy MacLarty  The first and third Wednesday of each month the District  of Sechelt holds its regular  council meetings. Not too many  taxpayers show up these  Wednesday evenings, unless of  course they know that some  item of direct interest to them is  to be discussed. I attend all of  the meetings because I feel that  as a taxpayer in the district,  every item (well almost every  item) is of interest to me. After  all, they are my tax dollars.  This past Wednesday night  an item came up during the  Public Works Committee report  presented by Alderman Herder  that should be of pressing interest to all of us. Porta-Potties.  Apparently, with the extraordinarily good weather we have  been enjoying on the Coast, the  need for Porta-Potties at Davis  Bay and Trail Bay has become a  matter of urgency much earlier  in the season than usual. People  are out and about in the good  weather, enjoying the beaches  and walks along the sea wall.  The warm breezes have prompted citizens and others to feel  nature's call...in more ways  than one.  Last week therefore, Sechelt  District Council wrestled with  the problem of whose jurisdiction these conveniences come  under. Parks and Recreation  (Alderman Michael Shanks) or  Public Works (Alderman Len  Herder). I don't think a decision was made, although it is  difficult to hear all that is said in  Chambers. But it is clear that  now, as a district municipality  with expanded boundaries, our  Porta-Pottie costs will rise.  Davis Bay Porta-Potties used  to be under the administration  of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District. Now Sechelt must pay,  and that could be a strain. To  make matters worse, Tuwanek  needs Porta-Potties too, accor  ding to Alderman Herder,  because of the increasing  number of skin divers in the  area. It seems that wet suits are  difficult to get out of, otherwise  the Inlet could be the outlet.  But, my question is, if the suits  are wet in the first place, is this  extra cost justified? After all,  the District of Sechelt is not exactly flush with money.  One alderman suggested that  in Tuwanek a "pay as you go"  system be set in place. I,  however, feel that this just  wouldn't work because of the  lack of accommodation for  loose change in wet suits. Other  suggestions from council in this  regard were to install permanent  Porta-Potties in Tuwanek after  performing proper Porta-Pottie  perc tests and to investigate the  option of hooking into the existing system of some accommodating resident.  Council also expressed concern   about   the   appropriate  design of any permanent  facilities. Could they be made  esthetically pleasing and not  stand out like a sore thumb? My  suggestion is to have Sechelt  hold a competition and invite  local architects to submit their  ideas. The winner could have  his or her name inscribed on a  plaque and enjoy free use of the  buildings for life. \  Anyway, the upshot of this  one item at Wednesday's busy  council meeting was the decision to look into Porta-Potties  further, but, for the time being,  to just "sit" on the Tuwanek  project.  May I suggest if any taxpayer  has any helpful suggestions br  ideas regarding this subject that  they put them on paper and  mail them to: Mayor and Council, District of Sechelt, Box 129,  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0. After  all, this is a subject into which  everyone should, and eventually  will, have input. ft'  miinpi^i..inii .iim^m.  Coast News, April 6,1987  _���_       ^fc^   J��i w m'��Jw__Mfc_IMhi__^  Mtejwun���_�����_  Editor:  Often, those of us working in  high schools hear of the 'school'  drug problem or the 'school'  alcohol problem. It seems to be  seen by many people as a problem which exists at the school,  almost as a part of the school.  Drug and alcohol abuse is not  a school problem; it is a people  problem, a community problem  of which the school is simply a  part.  Our problem in Sechelt is  likely no worse nor no better  than the problems of many  small communities in B.C. Our  solution, however, we believe to  be unique.  Chatelech,   in   conjunction  with concerned people in our  community, has established a  , committee called 'It Can't Happen To Me!'. The purpose of  ; tl.    oii-mittee is to focus on  jd i-   ancf alcohol abuse as a  pi -7 '.em for all of us to deal  with.  Emergency  Response  Editor:  Re: Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) Emergency  Response Plan - Responders  The regional district, including both of the included  municipalities, has in place an  Emergency Response Plan, in  which are outlined procedures  to be followed and agencies and  resources to be utilized in  meeting the objectives of the  saving of life, preservation of  property and the continuation  of government in the event of a  disaster.  '. The   Emergency   Executive  Committee, a delegated group  of elected officials responsible  for implementing the Emergency Response Plan, would like to  |      ensure that all responding agencies,   both   government   and  private sector, are familiar with  the plan, and for that purpose  aire convening a short seminar  on the subject, Friday afternoon, April 3 at 1 pm in the  iSCRD board room. Provincial  fenergency Program staff from  the Lower Mainland regional  office will be present, and opportunity will be given for them  ���to speak and to answer ques-  ���|tions.  |i;; You are cordially invited to  '('attend this seminar, or be  Irepresented at a suitable level,  ijso that your particular agency  ijcan be aware of what is ex-  ijjected of you and of what other  ; agencies will be doing.  ;.!������ Hoping to see you there.  ;���'!; P. Connor  ;:,        Director, Area B, SCRD  ������;: Chairman,  ���;. Emergency Executive  '.';: Committee  i-  H  I  Site II?  fin action  "a  *i  HJEditor:  !'['���. After three frustrating mon-  ���!!ths of trying to get my Canada  ^Pension Plan straightened out, I  ^finally wrote to Mr. Skelly, MP,  ~Xor assistance.  ���C I mailed the letter, special  ^delivery, on March 20 and to-  ���r#ay, March 27, I had a phone  "call from CPP explaining their  error. Someone had erased me  from the computer in Ottawa  by mistake back in December.  I wish to thank Mr. Skelly for  his prompt action on my behalf.  Also thanks to his office staff in  Powell River.  Eva Setchfield  Art of  Young  7 Editor:  ." This   year's   exhibition   of  ., Young People's Art at the Arts  ,Centre  in  Sechelt  was  once  again a tremendous success. I'd  ;like to thank the secondary  .schools,   Pender   Harbour,  Chatelech, and Elphinstone; the  elementary schools, Halfmoon  Bay, Roberts Creek, and Gib-  7sons; Sechelt Pre-School, Teddy  Bear Day Care, Stepping Stones  7, as well as the children who  ,.brought in work on their own.  ,Ki. Many people look forward to  hjthis show every year and I am  ..grateful to the teachers who  ;take the time to organize and  -./submit the student's work.  7-% Joan Marshall  ..:, Curator/Co-ordinator  Sunshine Coast Arts Centre  On May 13, Chatelech is  holding a one day forum. In  place of going to regularly  scheduled classes students will  attend workshops and seminars.  Students will select from 22 one  Chamber  grateful  Editor:  We would like to express our  thanks to you for your kindness*  in giving us free advertising in  the Coast News for our lottery.  We would also like to thank  you for the coverage you have  given all of our activities.  Verna Sim, Manager  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce  More  letters  on  page 16  hour sessions which run  simultaneously throughout the  day.  The 'It Can't Happen To Me'  committee is contacting and inviting every parent in our school  community, and through service groups is extending a  general invitation to all of  Sechelt.  In order that we reach as  many people as possible the day  will run from 9 am to 9 pm.  Workshops will focus on drug  and alcohol abuse amongst  youth, in the family and with  the aged.  Local resource people will be  supplemented by resource people from other areas of the  lower mainland and Vancouver  Island. Several keynote speakers  will present addresses during the  day.  While the original impetus  for this day came from the  school it is our hope that this  will become a community event.  If you would like to become involved in any way please phone  885-3216.  Mr. P. Blacklock  Vice-Principal  Chatelech Secondary School  EXECUTIVE  MORTGAGE UPDATE  "  Apr. 3   I 6 mo.  1yr.  2yr.  3yr.  4yr.  5 yr.  1st       1.8.50  9.00  '9.50  9.75  10.00  10.00 ���  2nd  10,50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  8.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  ���        ' J  The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society is  seeking a dynamic, goal-oriented individual  with excellent inter-personal skills to coordinate community, corporate and government fund-raising to build a 300-seat multi-use  theatre on the site of Gibsons' old firehall on  Gower Point Road.  Copies of the job description will be available  at the Canada Employment and Immigration  Centre, The Dock, Sechelt, as of Wednesday,  April 8. Remuneration is negotiable.  Please submit letters of application by April 30,  1987, to:  THE GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT SOCIETY  Box 683,  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  QUALITY  VEHICLES  ASK ABOUT OUR 44 POINT MECHANICAL INSPECTION ON  MOST VEHICLES, WITH ALL REPAIRS COMPLETED AS  NECESSAR Y TO ENSURE A SAFE AND RELIABLE VEHICLE  FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY.  - 2 YEAR EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE  - POWERTRAIN WARRANTY INCLUDED ON SELECTED MODELS  ��� ON-THE-SPOT FINANCING (OAC)  At South Coast Ford you will find the best selection of used  vehicles on the Sunshine Coast...here are just a few  | '86 MAZDA 323  I     Hatchback, Red  I     Auto, 4-Door___  I  , '85 PONTIAC ACADIAN  I     Hatchback, Blue  j     Auto, 4-Door    _$7,495  _J4,995  I     Tu-Tone, Deluxe Interior ~_, ���--  |     8 Cyl., Auto, Powertrain Warr._ 7,995  _�������������� mmwwm anwnww, mm ^b- ���*������. _�������� ��������       - , ^_^ ^^^^^   ||(... ^  '86 MERCURY COUGAR  Auto,    Loaded   ! '83 MONTE CARLO  $18,995  '86 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE  AM/FM Cass., Cruise, PW, PD * ��� -   - _ _  LX, 5.0 L, 5 Spd $18,400  '86 FORD ESCORT WAGON  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., AM/FM Cass.,  '84 PLYMOUTH HORIZON  Auto, 4-Door, Deluxe interior 56,495  '84 FORD ESCORT , s- <.0_  4 Spd;, Diesel, 55 mpg!  0,995  '83 MUSTANG L _ _  6 Cyl., AutoiaAlen  Powertrain *MmmMiJmm^  '83 FORD ESCORT  Station Wagon, Auto   '83 MERCURY LYNX  Station Wagon, Auto, Tu-Tone.  '83 FORD ESCORT  4-Door,'4 Spd., Nice Car!   '80 OLDS CUTLASS  2-Door, Loaded, Pwr. Roof   '74 AMC HORNET  2-Door,    Auto   _s6,695  s6,495  _s6,495  _s5,995  s6,995  73 FORD PINTO  Station Wagon, 4-Spd..  *399  s699  TRUCKS  ���� Hi���'>����*����*>t>> m*.  '86 RANGER 'S'  2 In Stock   s8,995  Roof Rack, Red.  '85 MERCURY MARQUIS    $-|0 495  V6, Auto, AM/FM Cass '  Luxury Interior FRESH TRADE  '84 THUNDERBIRD  Light Blue And In e- #w%-  Good   Condition __*9,995  '83 CAMARO Z28  305 V8, 350 Cam & Headers, *  Auto, PW, Tilt Wheel, etc. 5  '83THU  Turbo, 2  PRICED UNDER $3,000  '81 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door   77 OLDS CUTLASS  2-Door, V8, Auto   77 FORD MAVERICK  4-Door, Auto   _s2,995  _s2,395  s2,495  ���83 TOYOTA TERCEL WGN  4x4, SR5, 5 Spd..  ' Excellent Shape  12,895  _$9,995  _$9,895  ypei?jpM����g><w  "80 PLYMOUTJ  4 Cyl., 4  2 Dr. Hat!  '80 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door, Tan.  atWrrbacK   '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Loaded, Silver  Powertrain Warranty   '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Diesel, Tu-Tone  Powertrain Warranty   $7,995  $7S995  '80 PONTIAC PHOENIX  4-Door, Auto, S-Roof   78 TOYOTA COROLLA  2-Door, Auto, Blue   ��� ���������>.    ���  ���   ��� J -  .    . ..- "���?...      1.  ** --^      f     -   .T    .--.. *  "l *-�� .      -���-- -  '86 HYUNDAI PONY 1400 GL  5 Spd., 4 Dr., Gold   s6,895  UP TO s1000 REBATES  ON FORD "F" SERIES TRUCKS  6 YRS/100,000 Km WARRANTY  ON CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS  77 DODGE ASPEN  4-Door, Auto, Slant Six   74 PLYMOUTH VALIANT  4 Dr., Auto, 6 Cyl.   '66 RAMBLER  2-Door, Auto, 49,000 miles!.  76 CHEV MALIBU "      ft  2-Door, V8, Auto ^oB9  76 MERCURY MONTEGO <..  2-Door, V8, Auto  *  PN TC3  $1,199  _$1,995  $1,995  $1,495  $1,995  $1,795  _$15495  '86 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd.   '86 RANGER  V6, 5 Spd., Red   '84 BRONCO  Auto, Dk. Blue, Low Kms   '84 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Nice Shape!.  '84GMCS15 4X4  Canopy, Std. Trans.   '84 CHEV S10  V6, 4 Spd., White   '84 NISSAN KING CAB  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., Nice!   '83 GMC S15 JIMMY  4x4, 4 Spd., Red   '83 FORD E150 VAN  302, Auto, 2-Tone, Stereo.  '80 FORD F100  Auto, 6 Cyl., Blue.  '80 DATSUN KING CAB  4 Cyl., 4 Spd.   79 F-250,  Auto, 400 V8    79 FORD BRONCO  V8,  Auto,  XLT_  _$6,995  _$12,995  _$10,395  _$12,495  _$9,895  _$9,895  __$7,995  _$7,995  $11,995  $10,995  _$4,000  _$2,995  _$3,295  _$7,995  _$6,895  _$6,895  799  ESCORT - Lease for as low as $169 per  month over 48 months. Plus tax, OAC  TRACER - Lease for as low as $179 per  month over 48 months. Plus tax, OAC  79 VW CAMPER  Fully    Camperized.  77 FOI  4x4, Ai_  77 GMC DUMP TRUCK        ��-   .���  6500   Series____J$85895__56,495  76 FORD CLUB WAGON VAN  Auto, V8, Air, <_ ^  Seats 12 53,295  70 FORD 4x4  Customized _  s5,500  Large Selection of New  Cars and Trucks  $600 REBATES ON SELECTED CARS  3.9% Financing on Selected Cars  "Service Loaners for Life  99 Coast News, April 6,1987  It was a full house at The Mariner's Restaurant in Gibsons last Sunday, March 30, when Barry Scott of  Maynard's Auctioneers, Vancouver, conducted the sale of art works donated to help the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society build a 300-seat theatre on the site of Gibsons' old firehall. Organized by  Art Giesbrecht and Cindy Buis, the highly successful auction realized sales totalling $8,250.  ���Brad Benson photo  Sechelt Seniors  Fishing  icences  available  New 1987-88 salt water sports  fishing licences are now  available, with fishing guide  booklets to follow in the next  two or three weeks.  New regulations require  juveniles 15 and under to carry  a licence when fishing and to  record their chinook catch on  the licence, which is free.  Adult annual licence fees  have been raised to $10 for  Canadian residents.  Spot closures will be identical  to those in effect last year, with  three local areas, Gower Point,  Buccaneer Bay, and Agamemnon Channel becoming effective  midnight April 12  Other changes: Pender Harbour is now open to crab fishing  by ring nets only. Porpoise Bay,  Inside Poise Island, will close to  all bivalve shellfish on a year-  round basis due to fecal  (sewage) contamination.  Ling cod re-opens midnight,  April 15.  KARATGOLD  LOW PRICES  at  Mar Lee Fashions (Cedar Plaza, Gibsons)  every Saturday 1-5 pm  ��� full line of gold nugget jewelry available  custom order rings  �� MOLLY MOUSE  DAYCARE  Executive meeting this week important  Owners Sylvia Bisbee & Jane Ballance  have moved the daycare to new premised:  Farnham Road in Gibsons  To celebrate, they invite the public to attend their  GRAND OPENING  on Saturday, April 11 between 10 am & 12 noon.  There will be refreshments,  door prizes, balloons  & a cheese hunt.  by Larry Grafton  Executive members and committee heads are reminded of  the next Executive Meeting to  be held in our hall at 10 am on  April 7. It is apparent that our  president, Gerry Chailler, has  been working under pressure  during the past few months and  now requires medical treatment  and rest.  First Vice-President Mike  Timms will be at the helm for  the next while at least, so be  prepared to simplify his task  with your whole hearted cooperation.  PUBLICATION  : Your scribe is called upon to  do such things as putting announcements on Channel 11,  making posters for special  events, ticket sales, etc., etc., as  well as keeping our membership  informed in column.  I must again stress the point  that input from committee  heads is necessary in order that  all reports of each announcement or poster are covered in  full. On past occcasions there  have been errors and omissions  because of lack of input from  the committees involved. I must  have this detail to successfully  cover all events properly, so  please let me have your assistance.  A POINT OF PRIDE  In Nicole Parton's column in  the Vancouver Sun of March  25, she dwells on the "pride"  seniors will take in paying 75  per cent of their pharmacists  dispensing fee. In last week's  seniors column I agreed in principal that the deficit must be  faced, but when our young  Vancouver columnist starts  talking about "pride" I wonder  what she thinks all we 70 and 80  year olds did with our earnings  during our 40 to 60 years of.  working for a living.  I wonder if she has any idea  of what successive federal and  provincial government did with  Sechelt Council  Although the 1987 budget has  not given council a list of capital  projects to be priorized, Sechelt  Phone 886-7811 for appointment.      \  Council voted at last Wednesday's meeting to go ahead and  put in a sidewalk on the south  side of Dolphin Street between  Wharf and Inlet Avenues. It  will run in front of property  that Mayor Bud Koch has been  developing, and while he didn't -  absent himself from the room,,,7  he   didn't  participate  in  thejif  discussion which preceded the \  vote.  Alderman Len Herder, chairman of the public works committee, told council that he  wanted to get going on the project before tourist season. He  pointed out that as cars arrive in  Sechelt at the four-way stop,  they look straight at the unpav-  ed stretch.  He said that Mr. Koch had  offered to pay for the sidewalk  by his property but the RCMP  own the rest of the block and  are unable to pay even part of  the cost of paving the walkway.  During the ensuing discussion, it appeared for a while  that Koch would be asked to  pay half the cost of the sidewalk  in front of his property and the  municipal district would pay for  the rest, but aldermen agreed  the solution would be unfair.  Council finally voted  unanimously to pay for the  sidewalk out of the capital  works budget.  PARADE Of VALUES  at PHARMASAVE PRICES  SKATE BOARDS  Good Quality  Reg. $54.99  Men's  SUPER SOX  3 Pair  Reg. $8.49  Sale  5  49  Oh Henry  HOLLOW  EGGS  170 gm - Filled  Sale Z  Ohtietvy! c  Pop Secret  MICROWAVE  POPCORN  2��s  WWm  Sale  PICK UP AN ENTRY  FOR  PHARMASAVE  EASTER COLOURING  CONTEST  Priz@"  GIANT PLUSH RABBIT  Check the Pharmasave Flyer  with this issue of the  Coast News  eUBSOMSvW  Suttny crest  Mali,  Gibsons  our hard earned tax dollars during our productive years. We  were in most cases proud to do  our part during those years but  let's not dwell too heavily on  pride today, when one considers  that dollars set aside during our*  working years are now probably  worth about 40 cents and  maybe less.  REGIONAL MEETING  On Thursday, April 8, the  regional council, consisting of  representatives from Powell  River, Pender Harbour, and  Sechelt, will meet in the legion  hall in Madeira Park at 11:30  am. If you have something that  you wish to discuss this is your  opportunity.  All our members are eligible  to attend but the caterers must  know for how many to prepare.  All directors and table officers  .should attend, to familiarize  yourselves with the working ol  this council. It will stand you in  good stead for your future participation in the business of oui  branch.  See you there!  Post Office - What might possibly be the largest and most resplendent magnolia tree this side of Georgia has been'  blooming for over 30 years in the garden of Heidi Hite at Glen Road and Bals Lane, Gibsons.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Roberts Creek  Block parents program  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Roberts Creek is organizing a  Block Parent Program. Notices  will be sent home with kids  RICK HANSEN  Man in MotionWorld Tour  National Real Estate  Service is proud to  support The Man  in Motion  World Tour.  _fjl Kilometers to date. __  All the salespersons at Gibsons  Realty are making a donation for  each sale made in the office  during April and May  to Rick Hansen   from the school, Rainbow  Preschool, and French Immersion but the program requires  help from the whole community.  Block Parents provide a place  for kids to go when the need  arises. They might be chased by  dogs, hurt, bullied by older  kids, or find nobody home after  school.  The Block Parent does not  have to actively deal with the  problem, just contact the  parents, school, or RCMP for  help. Neither is the Block  Parent home a place to stop in  to use the bathroom or mooch a  lunch.  They're looking for people  whose houses are visible from  the road so that kids can see the  identification sign in the window or people living near school  bus stops that children can be  told about. Block Parents do  Fl  2_P  TOOL&  Ffl  I  RENTALS  ��� Small, Engine Sales ancTService ���  CHAINSAWS, PUMPS. GENERATORS. LAWNMOWERS  Madeira Park, next to AC Bunding Supplies  883-9114  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 5th ���  April 30th, 1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am-11:00am  11:00 am- 11:30 am  11:30 am-1:00 pm  3:30 pm-7:30 pm  7:30 pm-8:30 pm  8:30 pm - 9:30 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  ' Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  10:30 am-  11:30 am-  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  11:30 am  12:30 pm  ���2:30 pm  ���3:30 pm  ���6:30 pm  ��� 8:00 pm  ���9:00 pm  6:30 am  9:00 am -  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -5:00 pm  -9:00 pm  9:30 am-10:30 am  10:30 am-11:30 am  11:30 am - 12:30 pm  2:00 pm - 2:30 pm  2:30 pm - 3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  8:00 pm - 9:00 pm  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  Adults Only  11:30 am -12:30. Limited registration  1:30 pm  7:30 pm'  1:00 pm ���  3:30 pm-  7:00 pm-  4:00 pm,  9:00 pm'  3:30 pm  5:00 pm  8:30 pm  "NEW LENGTH SWIM TUES. & THURS  CALL US.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  not have to be parents  themselves but they do fill out  an application form that is  checked out by the police.  Application forms are being  sent out with the school children  and will be available at Roberts  Creek Elementary and elsewhere in the community. This is  a good program and everybody  who can help is encouraged to  do so.  PO PETITION  The Roberts Creek Post Office is in danger of being closed  along with other rural post offices. This is another misguided  attempt by the Postal Corporation to save money by cutting  services when other measures  should be taken.  The Roberts Creek Post Office serves a surprising number  of people and provides a service  that is greatly appreciated by  people who do not want to drive  to Gibsons or Sechelt. It is also  a centre of our small community and would be missed more  than we realize.  Petitions are being circulated  to*" save the rural post offices.  There are already many signatures on the one in Roberts  Creek but it needs more. Look  for it at Seaview Market.  COMMANDER ATTENDS  Zone Commander Les Brown  will be at the Roberts Creek  Legion's general meeting this  Wednesday to speak on membership and the future of the  legion. All voting members are  asked to attend at 7:30 pm  "sharp".  BURNING PERMITS  Residents of Roberts Creek  require fire permits for outdoor  burning after April 15. Phone  885-3326 after 6 pm. Covered  incinerators do not require a  permit.  GOOD NEIGHBOURS  Dick Reeves has kindly given  John Williams the use of a  lawnmower to cut the grass  behind the post office this summer. Many thanks to both  gentlemen for their public-  spiritness.  John is still looking for a  weedeater to trim the edges of  the lawn and wonders if anybody has an old picnic table or  bench to donate for people to sit  and enjoy the park. If you can  help, please phone 886-2689  after 3 pm.  OLYMPICS SATURDAY  Congratulations and good  luck to the team from Roberts  Creek Elementary travelling to  Richmond for the Olympics of  the Mind competition this  Saturday.  Coast News, April 6,1987  Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  100% Locally Owned & Operated  __BH__n-_-B_aHBBB_H  iwmvmmw&v  Prices effective:  Mon., Apr. 6  to Sat., Apr. 11  Parkay - 1.36 kg/3 ib.  MARGARINE  Golden Dragon - 5 Flavours - 85 gm  RAMEN  NOODLES  6/. 99  Regular or Diet - 355 ml tins  7-UP, PEPSI or  CHERRY  PEPSI  Niagara Frozen - 341 ml  ORANGE JUICE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Aylmer 284 ml  SOUPS  Tomato, Vegetable, Mushroom,  Chicken Noodle, Cream of Chicken, Cream of Ceiery  Alpha Canned - 385 ml  EVAPORATED  MILK  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Kleenex - 200's  With 1 Complete  Super Saver I  FACIAL TISSUE  Hunt's Regular - 398 ml  TOMATO SAUCE  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Grade A Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  ROAST    *,6.13 ��.  Fresh Turkey  DRUMSTICKS   kg 2.62     Ib.  Fresh Turkey  BREASTS g 813  lb.  2.78  1.19  3.69  ���o  Jcr  0  10  :o  \am  ou  Bill & Tina Youdell wish to Thank  our customers of the past 10 years for  their support and friendship. We wish  success to Gus and Verdafor Gussy}s.  Thanks to the Mall Merchants for a  great night.  CA  w*^.  California - Large Size  NAVEL  ORANGES  Potted - 5" Pots  MUMS  California Grown  BBUSSEL  SPROUTS  kg .86      ib.  ea.  *      *       ���      ���      B Coast News, April 6,1987  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  A Vimy Ridge Luncheon was held for WWI veterans last Sunday at Sechelt Legion Branch 140. The  Canadian soldiers' legendary battle took place April 9, 1917. The veterans from left to right are: Bob  Finlayson, Tom Ritchie, Jim Hamilton, Ted Surtees, John Forbes and Bob Harvey. Veteran Erwin  Kirkland was not available for the picture. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Sechelt Scenario  Fashion show tickets  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  . Tuesday night is your best  chance for tickets to the Sunshine Coast Business and Professional Women's Club's  Fashion Show. Fashions are on  display April -7 and 8 at the  Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall. Along with your ticket  there are many door prizes and  a delightful growing gift for  everyone.  .The price of the tickets is $12  arid they are only available at  Family Bulk Foods and in Gibsons at Just For You. Dessert  and coffee are also included  with ticket.  Proceeds go to three bursaries, two to business oriented  students and one to a mature  student.  FLEA MARKET  . On Sunday, April 12 at the  Sechelt Legion Hall, the Ladies  Auxiliary to the Sechelt Legion  Branch 140 are having a flea  market. Tables are $5 and the  event is on from 10 am to 2 pm.  They are still receiving articles  for their table and will pick up,  just give them a call at 885-3823  or 885-2958.  DOREEN & HARRY OFF  This week Harry and Doreen  Jenkins leave for Victoria where  they have a lovely house close to  downtown Victoria.  On Sunday, March 29, St.  Hilda's Anglican Church held a  potluck dinner in honour of the  Jenkins. Harry was a prime  mover in the new church  building.  A watercolour of Sechelt was  presented to them and Bea  Swanson came up with a novel  present, an album full of pictures of Sechelt, a real memory  book. On March 31 their  townhouse neighbours had a  farewell cocktail party.  ��� Doreen's friends in the  Sechelt Auxiliary to St. Mary's  Hospital spent a very pleasant  lunch with her at the Wharf  ���Restaurant. The group presented her with a cutglass vase with  a delicate bouquet of tiny pink  roses and a spray of freesia for  "perfume. Tucked in with the  flowers was a nail file as a  reminder of the many years  Doreen has done the nails for  the patients in extended care  wing of St. Mary's.  President Peggy Gallo  presented Doreen with an auxiliary spoon with her name inscribed on it and the card had  been filled out by members  earlier at the Christmas meeting  so Ada Dawe and Nick and Val  ��� Vucurevich had been included.  The Jenkins will get settled in  ;at Dunelm Village in Victoria.  ��� In mid June they will travel east  >'; to Nova Scotia to visit son Paul  .and Jean and their two girls  7;Katherine and Erica until  7' August. On the way there they  J/;will stop in Ottawa to visit  ��' Harry's brother.  ^STUDENTS ON TV  ��; Caught the local Channel 11  I-last Thursday with "What To  JDo On The Coast". Elphin-  7 stone student Amanda Stubley  i hosted the program and guests  were Regional Board Chairman  Jim Gurney and Chatelech student Chris Upsdell. Other invited guests didn't show.  What impressed me was the  way the two students handled  ���ie program with the callers and  the students' own suggestions of  what could be done.  They were very pleased to  hear Jim Gurney tell of the joint  use facilities that could be  available to young people. With  the impetus coming from the  teens themselves, there could be  more things to do on the Coast  with the planning done by the  young people.  The Volunteer Action Centre  is currently offering several interesting and challenging  volunteer placements to  residents living on the Sunshine  Coast.  The Provincial Emergency  Program is looking for a person  with organizational ability and  time for phoning to help coordinate community-wide  volunteer groups and services.  A new co-ordinator for the  Sechelt Food Bank is needed to  replace our present director  Maria Lwowski who has had to  resign for health reasons.  English as a Second  Language is looking for someone with a teaching  background, preferably with a  knowledge of foreign languages  to help work on this program.  For further information and  details about all these positions,  please call the Volunteer Action  Centre in the Dock at 885-5881.  ,#C��fe  Of By-law Synopsis  Pursuant to Section 958 of the Municipal Act this is to provide notice of the intent of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District to amend the "Sunshine Coast Regional District  Subdivision Regulation By-law No. 103,1975" in a manner  consistent with the "Elphinstone Official Community Plan  By-law No. 297, 1986".  It is the intent of the "Sunshine Coast Regional District  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.72,1987" to amend  the subdivision control boundaries delineated on Schedule  A in the following manner:  (1) Parts of District Lots 842, 907, 908 and 909, Group 1,  NWD from the 'L' designation (1000 square meters  average parcel size) to the 'J' designation (2000 square  meters average parcel size);  and  (2) Parts of District Lots 682,683,684,908, and 909 Group  1, NWD from the 'L' designation (1000 square meters  average parcel size) to the 'E' designation (1 hectare  average parcel size).  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the by-law. The amending by-law  may be inspected at the Regional District office in the  Royal Terraces Building located at the foot of Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm and Thursday and Friday  8:00 am to 6:00 pm.  -A  Mr. L. Jardin  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  FOR HIM  SPRING JACKETS  In assorted styles and spring colours  Reg. $2200 to $7500  15%  OFF  SHORT SLEEVE SHIRTS  700% Cotton in 6 fantastic colours  Reg. $2498  RUGBY STYLE PANTS  100% Cotton in grey or white  Reg. $27���  $1999  $2199  GREBB KODIAK SHOES  Super rugged leather shoes for dress  or casual wear in tan, brown and grey  Reg. $519��  FOR HER  Introducing <^4^/,w(^  BY SNAZZIE  Casual and play wear with  a touch of the exotic!  Pants, culottes, shorts, skirts,  jumpsuits, blouses and tops  Win a Trip  to Hawaii  Fill out a Piknik hang tag or facsimile  and you could win a  TRIP FOR TWO TO HONOLULU,  courtesy of Wardair & Piknik. Includes  return airfare and 7 nights accomodation  between August 1 and November 30,  1987. No purchase necessary.  ENTRY DEADLINE - JUNE 1, 1987  Draw to be made June 30  (one entry per person per visit, please) W^WS^MiSmXBr^MiSM  Coast News, April 6,1987  ��cicn  by Maryanne West  As a result of the outstanding success of the recent production of  Bus Stop Driftwood Players president Nest Lewis happily presented  a cheque for $500 to Rai Purdy, president of the Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society, to help build a 300-seat theatre.  ���Fran Burnside photo  The stillness of the night is  still on the water and a seagull  sleeps with beak tucked into its  neck feathers as the dogs and I  mosey along the beach before  breakfast.  There is a particularly pleasing vista at the point where we  turn for home and I generally  spend a few minutes taking WH  Davies' advise to "stand and  stare".  The gentle curve of the  shoreline is backed by spreading  maples which lean out over the  rocks, and spires of fir and  cedar. Maple buds are swelling  to reveal pink "satin" bracts,  and cascades of yellow flowers,  nectar-sweet, ready for returning hummingbirds.  With no breath of wind the  George    in    Gibsons  Hansen events fun-filled  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Rick Hansen fund for  spinal cord research gained by  two projects undertaken Sunday, March 29, one at the Sunshine Coast Golf Club and the  other at the Gibsons Swimming  Pool.  The course was filled for the  Rick Hansen fund-raising tournament and the $20 fee from  each entrant along with donations from some who could not  play that day come to over  $1600.  Each player received a prize  under the rather complex  Calloway system of scoring.  Best score by this formula was  Bill Sneddon Jr.  ' 'The organizing committee is  so very grateful and appreciative of the generosity of  the Sunshine Coast Golf Club in  donating the course without  charge and of the arduous work  of the scoring committee: Judy  Frampton, Mary Horn, Bev  jaber, and Jim Neilson, and to  starter Oz Hincks," said Lilian  Kunstler, the co-ordinating  chairman of the Rick Hansen  project.  i' "Every merchant who was  approached to donate a prize  for the golf tournament was only too willing to provide one,"  Said Lilian, "and their contributions were an important part of  the day.  ; "Thanks too, to club  manager Ron Acheson and his  staff, and to Roy Taylor, past  president of the club, for their  assistance."  I Lilian says that any group or  person with an idea for a Rick  Hansen fund-raising project can  ;co-ordinate it through her if  they wish. Donations can be left  in care of her at the Gibsons  town hall.  On the same Sunday, swimmers participated in a Scuba  Rodeo in the Gibsons Swimming Pool under the direction of  supervisor Zeta Gaudet and her  staff.  Events like balloon blowing,  tricycle racing, sewing, and  drinking pop, all underwater,  challenged the skills of the  divers and added to the general  hilarity of the occasion.  Added to this were contests  for the younger swimmers like  gathering ice cubes from pool  bottom, and a fish pond.  Winner of the pie baking  contest was Chuck Reynolds  whose pie was auctioned, rather  than sold by the slice like the  other pies, and fetched $8 for  the research fund. The total collected for the fund was $126.  Winner of the tricycle race  (pedalling underwater) was Jeff  Mulcaster, who also won the  balloon blowing contest, and  the pop drinking. That made  him grand champion of the  rodeo.  Sewing three buttons on cloth  underwater was won by Robbie  H. (If you telephone your name  to us, it will be printed next  week).  Patsy Sheldon gathered the  greatest number of ice cubes in  the Cold Fish event, and the  team of Wendy Gilbertson,  Susan Brandys, Linda Riddle,  and Richard Baba came first in  the snorkel relay. Roger Anderson won the (treasure hunt.  Underwater shots of contestants were taken by camer-  man Mike Clement who dives  regularly with Tom Sheldon,  K-ri-/V_K-  GRANTS  Some monies are now available for  Home Owner Forgiveness and  Landlord Forgiveness Loans. Please  contact the undersigned for more information on eligibility.  Val Michaud  Town of Gibsons  Box 340  Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  Telephone: 886-2274  himself an outstanding underwater cameraman.  Let us add this wish and  prayer from all of us who know  you Tom, for your steady  recovery from your recent injuries.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY  Special birthday wishes to  two of our nonagenarians: Art  Rowell of Pratt Road who was  91 on March 31, and Lionel  Singlehurst, now of Greenecourt in Sechelt, who will be 92  this April 12.  EMPTY BOTTLE?  Gwen Nimmo was surprised  to receive a parcel on Wednesday, April 1 (April Fool's Day)  that had on its declaration label  "empty bottle".  But far from being a joke, the  bottle was a special souvenir  considerately sent to her by a  friend in Britain.  In 1985 Gwen and her granddaughter had visited, among  other places of family interest,  Castle Eden, the site of the  former J. Nimmo and Son  Brewery, and had bed-and-  breakfast with Mrs. P. Forrest  in nearby Jesmon House Farm  in Whitworth Spennymoore,  County Durham;  Workers on the farm had  turned up a buried bottle, a  green pint with J. Nimmo and  Son imprinted in the glass.  "I'll treasure this keepsake,"  said Gwen, "and I am overwhelmed by the thoughtfulness  of Mrs. Forrest, who has taken  the time and trouble to send it  to me."  PENNY CARNIVAL  Langdale Elementary reports  that the Penny Carnival put on  by the Grade 4 class raised $80  for the Rick Hansen fund.  Business  women dine  The Gibsons Business and  Professional Women's Club  held a dinner meeting at Pronto's on Thursday, April 2. Pam  Sherwood Love from the  Ministry of Economic Development was guest speaker.  The meeting unanimously  elected their slate of officers:  President, Georgina Crosby;  First Vice President, Shirley  Hogan; Second Vice President,  Christine Hahn; Secretary, Pam  Mahoney; and, Treasurer, Bev  Boyle.  Gwen Robinson, past president of the Sunshine Coast club  will be their advisor. The next  dinner meeting will be held on  May 7. Watch this paper for  further information.  ^Richmond Carpets  Carpet  & Lino Sale  Burlington  - LARGE NEW INVENTORY  In Stock  SOPHIA     Cut, Loop    1 395/* Stock  WATERFORD Saxony   I 5     In Stock  STANFORD Cut, Loopl  I  OVE^ ROLL ENDS  Y00 Up to 20x12'      -*  i>VE��&^xt   REMNANTS   CftC  LsTOV**   Upto6'xl2'        Wsq.ft.  195  COUNTRY SUITE   Fashion Excitement Accented  by the subtle interplay of OVB95  tone-on-tone carved Saxony _���*����� In Stock  HOME TOWN    Durable Hard- 4 395  ||    wearing hard twist I O In Stock  CLASSIC SUPREME This is High Fashion Luxury.  An extension of your mood, 94_95  position & lifestyle. fcOlr, Stock  VIASTERPIECE     Exhilarating, New & Now.  11     Long-term, troublefree perfor-       Ajflt  _-..s H.W.,, lluuulCwCC pcwur- g^.  mance Micro-Geometric design     _. 1  In Stock  ARMSTRONG LINO  USED CARPET   Your Choice   $00  've  Got a nootfortoii  'sq. ft.  frff  sea is like glass, though today,  as its cloudy, the water looks  opaque, silver grey, more like  ice.  A pair of mergansers paddle  by, he, immaculate in brilliant  white and black, the green  lightson, the black head not  visible in silhouette, and she, a  lovely chestnut and grey with  jaunty, windswept crest.  They move fast and  smoothly, heads down, feeding  just below the surface, webbed  feet working hard, yet not making a ripple on the surface which  mirrors their reflection.  Another mated pair, this time  harlequins, rests characteristically on a rock islet close to  shore, the male postively gaudy,  black with white necklace and  head spots and bright russet  sides beside his brownish-black  mate.  Around my feet are wood  chips, some three inches long,  excavated from the top of a  dead alder yesterday by a  pileated woodpecker searching  for beetle larvae.  Watching the mergansers'  passage along the tide edge my  eyes are drawn past the rocky  outcrop at the end of the beach  and up to the Lions, white and  ghostly, mist-shrouded this  morning, towering over the fir-  crested outline of Keats Island.  Looking up, I catch the eye  of an immature eagle also quietly watching the scene, and us,  from the overhanging branch of  a maple. An up and coming  character this one, if he is the  same youngster I watched  recently challenging an adult for  a fish and succeeding in making  the old bird drop his catch.  An errant breeze skitters its  way across from the islands in  Collingwood Channel and  briefly ruffles the surface of the  water.  The distant engine throb  from a self-propelled barge on  the far side of Georgia Strait  and the commentary of seagulls  farther up the beach serve as  counterpoint to the silence.  I count my many blessings,  not the least of which is being  able to start my day with a walk  along the beach.  with  SARA  TUES., APRIL 7th  7-9 pm  Chatelech Music Room  $20 for 5 sessions  For information  Call 885-5319 eves.  Seniors Consultant, Property Management, Buying, Selling, Retirement Planning, LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH EXPERIENCE.  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  RES: 886-7134 OFFICE: 886-2277  J.R. (JIM) MUNRO  SUNCOAST  MOTORS  Automotive Service & Sale*  '85 SKODA GLS  4 dr., 4 cyl., 5 spd.,  '79 CUTLASS SUPREME  _��mn_ 2 dr., Brougham,  ,.,-_  low kms '3995 small 8 auto        94495  FINANCING A VAILABLE  1117 Hwy 101 (near Pratt Rd.), Gibsons 886-8213  RE  Quote of the Week  Trust in God, and be unmoved by  either praise or false accusations  ...depend entirely on God.  BahaT Writings  HALFMOON BAY FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  NOTICE OF BURNING  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with the co-operation  of the Forest Service, the Halfmoon Bay Fire Department will be  issuing Burning Permits and inspecting burning sites  FROM APRIL 15th to OCT. 15th, 1987  For Permit Information Phone 885-5712 and  leave recorded message.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  GREG PHELPS  FIRE CHIEF  HBVFD  docksfde'  ���\  WeeWtij Spmah  PRICES IN EFFECT UWI; SUNDAY, APRIL 12  MP-  Afeterouc*  Natural Source fib*   ;  fibre d'ori9,ne  naturetle i  Agree Bonus  Dsinlr  $5>89 ru���K  Shampoo & Conditioner  Braun Clicker  Butane Curling  500 mg, 100's  EflSS    5J29  Filled with assorted treats  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Easter Sale Now in Effect 'til April 18th  ���mom*  :m\M  docSosfde  Marine Dr|w<i* ^l*#J��*    886-8168 Coast News, April 6,1987  -<i  Wi  ^ /'^M��^_^_m__  ^KV>r, ���.��>/   i   nTlrWrMl nMMMilffll  \l>'2  .'/ri  ���\o  *<&*  V  j/"*"-  An unintentional participant in the ferry protest was this Vancouver man who narrowly missed the 8:30 am ferry sailing and was  enraged to find he had four hours to wait. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Ferry protest  response light  People arriving in Langdale  on the 9:30 ferry from  Horseshoe Bay last Wednesday  were greeted by about 50 horn-  honking residents. A few impulsive drivers honked back,  but most looked startled and a  little arduous until Gibsons'  Alderman Lilian Kunstler explained that the people were  staging a protest against the lack  of a 10:30 return ferry.  On the first car in the line of  protesters sat David Murray of  Vancouver,   an   unintentional  fbut adament supporter of the  ^demonstration. Murray was bringing a car back to Vancouver  for his employer, Able Lock  and Safe Ltd., and arrived at  ' the 8:30 ferry as they raised the  : ramp. Angry and upset when he  ' found out that the next sailing  wasn't until 12:25, Murray told  .the   Coast   News,   'This   is  ridiculous. How can they just  let it sit there in the middle of  the day when people need to  travel most?"  The   demonstration   was  organized by the Tourism Task  Force. Spokesman Drew Watson said that they were disappointed at the turnout, but  wanted to hold it during the  week in order to show the ferry  corporation that people would  use it mid-week as well as on  weekends.  "We haven't even started to  talk about the late evening  ferry," he said. "People who  want to take in a concert or a  hockey game can't go because  they can't get back. They don't  have to put up with this  anywhere else in B.C."  He pointed out the Albion  Ferry across the Fraser River,  which transports vehicles free of  charge although there are two  alternative driving routes.  "That costs the taxpayers a lot  of money and people take it just  to save on gas," he said.  Others present discussed the  economic effect that lack of  ferry service has on the Sunshine Coast, discouraging companies and retired people from  locating here.  Gardening  by Marguerite  Most garden experts agree  that a balanced pH friable soil,  sunlight and heat, plus moisture  and tender loving care should  produce healthy plants.  The right temperature is  needed to germinate and grow  and so with our fluctuating heat  at times, we have to use caution  and common sense.  As a general rule, we in the  Pacific North West, particularly  on the Sunshine Coast, have  frosts until May 15, or even  May 24 in Roberts Creek. I hear  areas can differ depending on  location, wind, etc.  It really is a good idea to keep  a personal yearly garden journal  for reference.  Send for your free book Pest  Control for the Home and  Garden, Ministry of Agriculture  and Food, Victoria, B.C.,  which is a wealth of tried and  tested information.  All annuals can be sown during April such as: nasturiums,  zinnia, tagetes and sapiglossis.  Border plants can still be put  out, pansies, sweet peas, mont-  bretia and gladioli. Antirrhinums can be put in their  flowering positions.  Shrub planting can continue.  Cut off dead flower sprays of  forsythia after blooming. Give  roses their first feed and  systemically spray for blackspot  and mildew.  Mulching eliminates most  digging and all the traditional  spring "turning of the garden",  saving time, effort and backs,  and ending the "unnatural"  disturbance of the woil layers  while preserving the intricate  tunneling of earthworms and  casts. Keep mulching!  The Gibsons Garden Club  meets on Thursday, April 16 at  7:30 pm in the Marine Room  (below the library). Mr. Ian  McGlashan from Vancouver  will be the guest speaker on the  subject of the "raised bed  system". New members and  guests are invited.  The plant sale is in the front  entrance of Sunnycrest Mall on  Saturday, April 11 at 9:30 am.  Good buys, bring a friend.  Easter Egg Hunt Sunday, April 19, noon to 2 pm, Holland Park, Gibsons. Sponsored by Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society. Everyone Welcome.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeting wiil be held in the Board  Room of the Regional Board Offices on Monday, April 13,1987 at 1 pm. All very  weicorne.  Harmony Hal! Dance April 25 at 8 pm. Wear your Easter Bonnet or tie. For tickets  call 886-7605, 886-8734 or 886-9058.  University Women's Club of the Sunshine Coast general meeting Tuesday, April  14 at 7:30 pm. Roberts Creek School. Prospective members please call  886-3723.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will meet on Mon., Apr. 13, 7:30 pm at Roberts  Creek School Library. Colonel Norman Hoy (RCAF retired) and Commander Roger  Sweeney (RCN retired) from Veterans Against Nuclear Arms, will explain why,  Canada should avoid nuclear weapons. All are welcome.  Pioneer Girls Evening Church Service, Calvary Baptist Church, Park Rd., Gibsons.  Sunday, April 12, at 6:45 pm.'Everyone welcome.  Annual Yard Sale April 11, Masonic Hall, Hwy 101 and Roberts Creek Rd., 10  am - 3 pm. For pickup call 885-7515 in Sechelt or 886-2519 in Gibsons. No  Early Birds Please.  April is Cancer Month Please give to the Cancer Campaign.  Adult Children of Alcoholics. A support group meeting Thurs. April 9, 6:30-8  pm at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Gibsons. For further information call  Heather, 885-3633.  Gibsons Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bake & Book Sale at Sunnycrest Mall, April 10 at 10 am.  ���<J^^tivr7^0;;hri^tit|' ^.j^^^^ftQ^^-tl^^^if^:  VISA  MasterCard  LOTTED **  PRODUCE  i  California Fancy - Size 88's  NAVEL ORANGES    ��,  Imported Granny Smith  APPLES ��,.  Mexican White Spine  CUCUMBERS  lb.  B.C. Grown  BUTTER LETTUCE  ea.  39  49  Chiquita  BANANAS  3 lbs./ _99  ;Five Roses All Purpose _    -ri ;  flour 2.5*92.39  Nescafe Instant 0m  COffee 227gm 5.88  Purina *%#%  Dog Chow    <  5.29  Delta Long Grain  TICS 907gm  I _U9  General Mills _  Cheerios   575 gm 2.77  Sunspun Fancy  apple  sauce 398 mi. 00  Kraft  Dinner  ....225am m  65  Chef-Boy-Ar-Dee _     tm mm  RaVIOli 425 gm 1.17  mini ravioli  Welch's White or Grape  grape juice i��r2.17  Red Rose -^  tea bags    144s4.85  Burton's Digestive #*_p*  biSCUitS 300gm .89  Dad's Asst. Varieties *+*%.  cookies    45ogm 1.99  Fraser Gold Stems & Pieces _^  mushrooms 284, .47  Liquid Detergent mimm  Palmolive 5oom> 1.67  Toothpaste ��� ��%  Aquafresh loom, 1.59  Automatic Dishwasher  Electrasol 14 <t9 3.45  Golden Harvest Pitted  prunes     375 3m 1.17  Window Cleaner  Windex     6oom;1.59  Viva  paper  towels  2 roll  1.07  No Name-Lemon Powdered  detergent   2^3.59  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do more for you  C Varfrtp  Deli and Health  Jfooos  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  EASTER  Cards  Gifts  Novelties  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  April 8 & 22  1-3 pm  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  ^Show Piece H��w��   1  1 j*-.    ii l/fte Gibsons]  ^    Gallery   Jhu, *,���*.,  Come in for your  Far  Sille cards  by Gary Larson  280 Cower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, April 6,1987  9.  CSW5��if%��3j!r,f  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  from  IfSjgE^j^i^^  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: Apr. 7-12  Sundays %Hoi Ways ^  Tenderflake  lard  1.36 kg  . ���>.  Kraft Maxi Bowl Soft  margarine  907 gm  3.19  1.77  Old South  apple juice a*mf.95  Gramma Martin 9" _%_r_i  pie shells 4549m 1.89  Weston's Country Harvest  white  DredU 570 gm 1 _l)9  Weston's Hot Cross ��� -^  buns ,10 sl.59  DcM**  Your purchase of  KEN'S SPECIAL  BLEND COFFEE  entitles you to an entry  in the draw for this  MELITTA  AROMA ��� PLUS  6 CUP AUTOMATIC  COFFEE MAKER  draw takes place April 20, winners will be notified  by phone  Scotties Facial *_ # #1   0\ 0%  tissues      looso/Z.uU  French's  mustard       smmi 1.00  Aunt Jemima Regular  pancake A  mix 1.75 kgO. 00  Chocolate Sticks  Ovation  125 gm  3.00  Lowney's Oh Henry  c3St6r n / 4   nn  eggs _*gm3/i.lJU  PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  in providing/ Quality^ & Friendly Service  886-7744  Good selection of  Children's Books  for EASTER  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School Rd. & Cower Pt. Rds.   Upstairs  "^^  Quick,  competent  PLUMBING  SERVICE  is as close  as your phone  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing m.  886-7017  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK  STEAKS  Bone-In  lb.  kg 3.20  Fletcher's   Ws  COTTAGE  ROLL  Fletcher's - 6 Varieties  SAUSAGE    $ 1 99  STICKS L-  HURRY, HURRY, HURRY  That's one fact about spring - it just never lets up. Everything is doing  this super growing spurt - even people! One does one's best by  rushing around fighting the grass (and one's mower!). Have you  the dandelions grow as soon as you've turned your back! Anyhow, one  must eat, and the quicker the better so that one can continue the good  fight.  >    in our 100% Cotton  Jumpsuits by  MICHAEL PHILLIPS  for1?1  you  OPEN: SUNDAYS, 11-4 pm  FRIDAYS 'til 7 pm  QUALITY Fashions  Fabrics  Yarns Gibsons Landing   886-2470  ENTER OUR MONTHLY DRAW  ___Z  J T__DoU's\  /    House     \  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy   Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB  ROASTS  Bone In  Fresh Medium  GROUND  BEEF  Frozen  CHICKEN  CUTLETS  kg 3.51  BEER BURGERS  1 Ib. ground beef  V* cup minced onion  1 slice rye bread  Va teaspoon crushed  caraway seeds  Va cup beer  salt & pepper to taste  Remove crust from bread and mix bread with beer, mash up. Blend  with other ingredients. Shape and cook as for ordinary burgers.  TERIYAK! BURGERS  1 Ib. ground beef  Va cup soy sauce  1 tablespoon brown sugar  1 tablespoon sherry  Va teaspoon ground ginger  Mix soy sauce, sugar, sherry and ginger. Brush onto meat & boil,  brushing more on throughout cooking period.  NEST LEWIS  Save $10.00  *4& '-���'>  on  Hopsacks  Stretch Denims  Brush Denims  Bootcut Scrubbies  Casual Cottons & Cords  CanadaySix Pak  salepirik:e$31.98  7 $34.99  $38.99  $25.98  from $2 8 ,95  $37.95  Customer Parking in Rear 10.  Coast News, April 6,1987  Retiring Hunter Gallery manager Kathryn Campbell receives a gift  certificate for a Sue Clarke painting from Eve Smart, in appreciation of her past work for the gallery. Contributing artists and  volunteers attended last Monday's celebration in Gibsons and were  also introduced to the new manager Karen Robson, who is standing  in the background between Kathryn and Eve.   ���Kent Sheridan photo  Music Festival  Joe Beraducci will once again be adjudicating for the Sunshine Coast Music Festival this year.  The classes start Monday, April 6 at 9 am and continue until Thursday morning. All classes will be held in the United  Church, Gibsons and everyone is invited to atttend.  The sight reading class has been moved up to Tuesday  afternoon instead of Thursday morning.  The Winner's Concert will be held in Elphinstone Secondary Gym on Friday, April 10 at 7:30 pm.  <.-.-'.  RICK HANSEN  "Man in Motion"  Fabulous Fifties  DANCE  Sat., April 11th, 8 pm  Sechelt Indian Band Hall  ��X  Tickets  available  from:  Trail  Bay  Sports,  Workwear World,  Century West Realty, Janette Gordon,  Carolyne Breadner, Ed Traff,  Maureen Clayton, Mike Shanks.  Music by  ^   S     -^_��^       HARBOUR LITES  Jiving, Limbo, Best Costume PRIZES  Sponsored by District of Sechelt "Man in Motion" committee  THIS AD COURTESY OF THE SUNSHINE COAST NEWS  f \lfe're all ready sat., April 11  forvlheWgday!  ONLY  *****  i\#*  \S  except  undergarments  & accessories  No Visa or Mastercard  please  In Both Locations  Cowrie St., Sechelt  9:30 - 5:30 885-2916  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  10-5 886-8199  VALDY  With  Nick of Time  >h';'-J~*/l  Benefit  Friday, April 10, 8:00 pm  Roberts Creek Hall  PROCEEDS TO  GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PROJECT  Sechelt  The Bookstore  Tickets on Sale at:  Roberts Creek  Seaview Market  Gibsons  Linriacline's Shoes  by Peter Trower  Logging methods were  definitely beginning to change  by the turn of the century. This  change had actually started in  the late 1870's when the ox-  teams and their foul-mouthed  drivers, began to be replaced by  teams of Clydesdale horses. The  horses were far more intelligent  and much easier to handle.  Unlike the obtuse bulls, they  were able to learn the skidroad  routes and wend their way along  them with a minimum of supervision.  But the days of horse-hauling  were relatively short lived. In  1882, a man called Jack Stewart  (later to become one of Vancouver's first police chiefs), experimented with wire rope  steam yarding near Kitsilano  Beach. It involved a steam  capstan on a braced scow,  which pulled the logs to the  water. The cable was returned  to the woods by means of a line  horse. This initial attempt at  donkey yarding was not  markedly successful and  Stewart soon abandoned it. But  it was a foretaste of things to  come.  In the early 1890's, Stewart's  yarding system was revived and  developed by other loggers. It  soon evolved into the classic,  sled mounted steam donkey  engine with vertical drums in  place of a capstan and a  haulback cable which ran  through two blocks out in the  woods. This second line returned the rigging to the hook-up  crew after each log turn was  pulled in. The system was  known as ground lead and all  the much more elaborate yarding systems to follow would  employ the same basic principles.  By 1900 the steam donkeys  were in wide use and most of  the horse teams had been put  out to pasture.  Like a caulk-booted army,  triggered by the promise of a  new century, the loggers swarmed out over the Coast. Many of  them were Americans from  Washington and Oregon, anxious to try their luck among the  incredibly rich timber stands of  this new territory. It was a time  of great opportunity and greater  opportunism. Wages averaged  about $3 per day. Camp conditions and cookhouse cuisine had  improved very little from Jerry  Rogers' time. But the men who  worked the woods in those years  were not expecting any frills.  They were used to hard work,  lumpy bunks and long hours.  Once of these men was M.  Allerdale Grainger, a  remarkable Englishman, who  put in a long, rough stint at a  Knight Inlet logging camp, during this period. Unlike most loggers, Grainger had the benefit  of a good education. Later, he  was to transcribe his upcoast ex-  periences in a unique  autobiographical 'novel' called  Woodsmen of the West. First  published in 1908, the book has  become an authentic logging  classic - one of the very few - a  true account of what B.C.  woodslife was like in this turbulent era.  To be continued  Museum exhibits  In response to the recent request for private exhibitions,  the Elphinstone Museum will be  featuring an interesting collection of Swizzle Sticks, courtesy  of Mrs. Grace Gilchrist, which  she has been collecting since  1967.  Mrs. Gilchrist started her collection with a stir stick carved  from walrus tusk, that she got  from the North West Territories  Pavillion at Montreal's Expo  '67. The collection has grown to  over 700 items; to include acquisitions from Western  Europe, England, Switzerland,  Australia, Hong Kong and  Alaska.  According to Mrs. Gilchrist,  swizzle sticks are becoming  much harder to acquire, so she  is delighted whenever she can,  add anew one to her collection.1  The display will be open for  viewing from April 11 to April  20. Please come and enjoy this  unique collection as well as the  museum's permanent exhibits.  If there are any other private  collectors who would like to  share their interests with the  community, let us know. We  will be happy to feature your  display and its security is  assured while at the museum.  Please call Joan at 885-3436 or  drop by the museum to discuss  arrangements.  In the coming months the  museum will begin to feature  travelling displays from the  B.C. Provincial Museum. Look  for further announcements for  dates and times.  Museum hours are Saturday  and Sunday from 12 to 4 pm  until April 27. Museum hours  will then move to the summer  schedule, Monday through Sunday, from 9 to 4 pm.  A BRAND NEW  CAR!  'ONLY 1500 Tickets Printed'  DRAW  APRIL 18/87  P"z����k -\20GA-S  ?iS8K0l*  \%&  oodp.lt2via  Sec  "XT**  \ox  TWud.Pf^cate  $50  Gift  Lottery Lie.  #69334  "Best odds  ���he Coast  on t"e  For Only  S1000 Ticket  Proceeds to:  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Contributions go directly back into your  community for enhancement projects  Ask for your lucky ticket at Gibsons  and Sechelt merchants���- we're working  to build an even better community.  At the  Arts Centre  The annual province-wide  Images and Objects exhibition  will be held this year from May  28 to June 2 in Duncan. Anyone  from the Sunshine Coast wishing to enter this show must do  so through the West Vancouver  regional show to be held during  the week of April 13 at Klee  Wyck, 200 Keith Road, West  Vancouver.  Artists must first join the  West Vancouver Community  Arts Council for $8 and then  each entry is $5 or $12 for a  maximum of three. Work must  be delivered along with payment  to the Arts Centre in Sechelt no  later than Wednesday, April 8,  before 4 pm.  Please call the Arts Centre at  885-5412 before 3 pm on Thursday, April 2 to confirm entry,  otherwise work cannot be accepted.  Ethnic  nights  People who arrived without  having purchased tickets came  close to eating their Greek dinner out in the cold last Saturday  night when the Arts Centre held  Greek Night. All seats were presold before the doors opened,  but Arts Centre volunteers  shifted chairs and display tables  about to accomodate everyone  who arrived for the potluck dinner.  A smorgasbord of homemade Greek food was laid out  and everyone enjoyed several  courses before clearing up their  own dishes, clearing away the  tables and preparing for the  dancing.  Adrian Belshaw led the group  in a wild night of Greek folk  dancing,  The next Arts Centre Ethnic  Night will be Irish Night on  April 25, and for that event the  music will be live. People interested in attending are warned  to buy their tickets in advance  or they may be left eating Irish  stew on the doorstep.  fWj LEGION  ^^ Roberts Creek  Branch  219  "The Little Legion"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00  GENERAL MEETING  Apr. 8 - 7:30 pm (sharp)  SPEAKER - LES BROWN  Fri & Sat Apr. 24 & 25  SLIM & THE PICKUPS  Members & Guests welcome  Unique in  Western  Canada  THE FIFTH FESTIVAL of  the WRITTEN ARTS  a celebration of the best in Canadian writing  bringing writers, publishers and the reading  public together on the Sunshine Coast.  to do it, the Festival Committee needs your  help.  be a Friend of the Festival for $100, or, a  Patron for $500; all donations are tax deductible.  send your donation with your name and address to:  THE FESTIVAL of the WRITTEN ARTS  Box 2299, Sechelt, VON 3A0  %Have You  Heard  The News?  Guess who's coming to  Cowrie Street? r*Tp  ^.���w     *���  A  t  i     *-  ^ *.'  *   ���*-������:  />  iPMSifflKMlilS  Coast News, April 6,1987  11.11  f     ���*  s<  *   ;  *      7>  y ��  - /<*   >\y*  r  4      J  4 r ��*���* T  '**-��* ft*,��i  A  ���s^t  t*  4,  __  by Penny Fuller  Jean Barclay, assisted by volunteer librarians Betty Vetterii (left)  and Hilda Costerton, had the honour of cutting the cake  celebrating the 15th anniversary of the Wilson Creek Reading Centre. ���Jean Robinson photo  Davis Bay News 8t Views  15th anniversary  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The 15th Anniversary of the  Wilson Creek Reading Centre  was celebrated on March 29, at  the Wilson Creek Hall. Many  used books were sold while the  tea and sandwiches were complimentary.  The volunteer librarians are  Helen Cuylits, Hilda Costerton,  Betty Vetterii, Terry Gardener,  Ed Cuylits, and Freda McDer-  mott. Absent that day were Sue  LeNeve, Margaret Phillips, and  Peg Dalziel.  Jean Barclay cut the  beautifully decorated cake. Jean  worked for the library for many  years.  The door prize, a box of  Gina's Bon Bons, donated by  Georgina Sager, who also worked for the library for many  years, was won by Jean and  Bob Barclay. T'was a great  afternoon.  LARGE PRINT BOOKS  There is a new shipment of  large print books in the Wilson  Creek Reading Centre now.  JENNY OLSEN  Davis Bay resident and independent lady, Jenny Olsen,  passed away suddenly March  28. She was 82 years and had  been seen chopping wood that  very morning. This quiet friend  will be missed by her neighbours. .  TOTS GYM  Angela Minton has left the  Coast now but said the Tots  Drop In Gym will continue at  Davis Bay school, Wednesdays,  4 to 5 pm. For more information   call   Jane   Belfour   at  885-2995  FRENCH IMMERSION  The results of a questionnaire  sent to all parents of the Davis  Bay school asking if they were  in favour of French Immersion  in that school are revealing.  Forty said no, two said yes,  and four felt not qualified to  answer. If you feel strongly  about this and wish to know  more information phone  Elspeth Tyson at 885-5239.  Better still, write the Board of  Trustees, School District 46,  Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON  1V0, before the meeting on  April 14.  GARAGE SALE  Hate to keep harping but  have you turned all your white  elephants over to the Parents  Advisory Group for their sale?  Now you can attend the event  on April 11 from 10 until 12  noon and buy all these good  things back. Be early for the  best selection.  CHINA  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association will  have David Pye speak on his recent experiences in China, while  building two houses, accompanied by slides. This should  prove an interesting evening. A  short general precedes this.  CANCER MONTH  Cancer is the second leading  cause of death and this year  there will be 13,740 new cases  among people of all ages in  B.C. Please give generously.  Channel Eleven  TUESDAY, APRIL 7  7:00 P.M.  What to do on the Coast  Elphinstone student Amanda  Stubley talks with regional  board chairman Jim Gurney  and Chatelech student Chris  Upsdell. The topic is recreation  facilities for teenagers on the  Coast.  7:45 P.M.  Believe & Persevere  A short show from the Rick  Hansen World Tour.  8:00 P.M.  Earthquake Preparation  Art McPhee joins host Rob  Buchan to talk about how to  prepare for an earthquake.  8:30 P.M.  Heart Foundation  ;   Joan Mahlman and Murray  'Gentles talk about this year's  'Heart Foundation campaign.  THURSDAY, APRIL 9  7:00 PM  �����     Canadian Cancer Society  -    Cancer Society members Ron  * Seale and Sharon Webber talk  ( about this year's fund raiser.  I 7:15 P.M.  '��� Dr. Stan Lubin on Smoking  J 7:30 P.M.  Future Wave  < A film to promote nonsmoking in teenagers.  8:00 P.M  ; Parent Tot Drop-In  [ Joan Merrick joins us in the  ^studio talk about "Tot Lot", a  ���;drop-in centre for parents and  tfheir small children.  ���Y///M ���/m&y,?-'M'.,w/<������:���  8:30 P.M.  Poverty on the Coast 4  Dianne Evans with Gail  Preston on the topic of support  sytems available for people on a  fixed income.  Each of us has all 12 signs of  the zodiac active in our lives. In  every person's astrological chart  each sign sits somewhere. It  makes sense. All the constellations were there when you were  born.  While your sun sign, moon  sign and rising sign probably  describe a lot of your characteristics, you may work like a  Capricorn, be a Sagitarrian-type  spouse and have an Aquarian  sense of values.  What happens when Mars  charges into any particular  arena of your life? Things  usually start percolating,  sometimes they reach a rolling  boil, but action and energy are  pretty well guaranteed.  Today, Mars enters Gemini,  the sign of the mind and the  mouth. Meanwhile, Mercury,  the planet that rules Gemini, is  zipping through the last half of  Pisces, the sign of confusion (at  best) and deception (at worst).  The effects of those two  planets end up combining in  various convoluted ways in  everyone's lives. We should all  feel a zap of mental energy in  some area of our lives, where  Gemini is situated. One person  might start to have some great  insights into 'the purpose' of  life, while another may find  himself dwelling on all the rot-  ton things his father ever said or  did and what he should have  said and done back.  For the next week, though,  you may feel like you're trying  to talk under water until Mercury leaves Pisces. The faster  and louder that you try to express what's racing through  your mind, the more you may  sound like a babbling brook to  others. Frustration is the name  of the game this week.  Past lives  workshop  Past Life Regression - Fact or  Imagination? Find out for  yourself, either Saturday, April  11 or Sunday, April 12 from  9:30 to 4:30 at Chatelech Secondary School in Sechelt.  This full-day workshop will  stimulate your imagination with  several demonstrations of hypnosis, lots of provocative questions and answers and a lot of  interesting people!!!  Plan to take part, call Conti-  luing Education at 886-8841 or  385-7871 (local 27) for more information   and   registration.  affects  us  Of course if you get two or  three people all trying to share  their ideas quickly and loudly  and getting frustrated because  no one is understanding what  they're saying, things could get  downright nasty.  Then when Mercury moves  into Mars' favourite sign, Aries  next week, confusion and frustration could escalate to  outrage.  This is not what I would  describe as a great time for international summits or labour  negotiations.  This month is a good time for  thinking things through and  having new, fresh ideas. But it's  a lousy time to try to share them  with others. The solution is simple but requires patience,  something not all of us have.  Record those thoughts and  insights. Write, tape or stand in  front of your home video  camera and make speeches.  Keep them on record but keep  them to yourself.  In May, when Mercury is in  Taurus, take them out and look  them over. It will be a good time  to present your inspirations to  others in a calm manner.  All this is especially true of  anything that has to do with  asserting yourself. Mars has a  knack of activating all those  resentments you've been  stashing in the bottom of your  emotional closet. They need to  be brought out into the light  and aired. But while your mind  may see clearly how things  should be, your mouth could be  your worst enemy right now.  Even procrastination can be  appropriate at times and this  may be one of them.  :a*  UNfSBX HAIR DESIGN  w  ���flat  School Road at Gower Pt. Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  886-3916  m  PERK UP  your  9-5 GRIND  ��� Fresh brewed coffee for  your office or place of  business  ��� Cot tee brewer supplied &  serviced at no charge  ��� Serving the Coast from Port  Mellon to Egmont  886-7686  AUDREY'S COFFEE SERVICE  APR. 9   KRAZV KENT  y{0^  <-������_>*  \\ V����'" aPP  '.1  apt  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  GIBSONS  LEGION  'Branch #109 |  Fri., Apr. 10  &Sat., Apr. 11  B^  ���WMt'Mm^/WmW/////////^^^^^  It was such a gorgeous day, bright and warm and summery. My lunch guest announced that she had been up  since 5:30 am stacking wood and working in the garden.  She was starving. We headed for the Homestead.  Once there, we were quickly shown to a quiet table. The  atmosphere was warm and homey. Polished wood glowed  in the afternoon sun. The works of local artists are hung  on every wall along with lovely pieces of stained glass.  There are fresh flowers on every table and abundant plants  bask in the sunlight.  When we studied the menu we couldn't make up our  minds. The selections run from burgers to full course  meals. The waitress cheerfully repeated the daily specials  three times because we couldn't make up our minds about  that either. Finally, we did decide to try the specials.  I chose the clam chowder to start. It was hot, thick, rich  and delicious. My guest chose the chicken with rice and I  opted for the grilled ham and cheese and tomato. When  the dishes arrived we were staggered. Tne servings were  enormous. We tucked in with great gusto.  The grilled ham and cheese and tomato was accompanied by a crunchy green salad and a very generous serving of crisp and golden French fries. The chicken was served with rice, a green salad and French fries.  The ham and cheese was really melt-in-your-mouth  good. My guest, who had been starving, announced that  her meal was excellent and then she asked for a doggy bag.  This was cheerfully delivered. In spite of all that we had  eaten, we were intriqued by the dessert display. We just  had to try some. My guest polished off a large slice of  pumpkin pie heaped high with snowy mounds of freshly  whipped cream. I caved in for the Black Forest cake which  must have stood six inches high. Tender, moist, rich,  chocolatey morsels blended with cherries and whipped  cream promised and delivered delight in every bite. It was  wonderful. Steaming hot cups of freshly brewed coffee  completed this feast. The bill was a very pleasant surprise  as well. Niether of us ate dinner that night.  When you're looking for something hearty and good,  served in an atmosphere of warmth and homey  friendliness, try the Homestead, you'll love it.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Cafe Pierrot - Delicious bread,  pastas, crepes, desserts and more...all  freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75. Average meal for 2  -$24. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Open Mon. thru Thurs.,  9:30 am - 4 pm and Fri. and Sat., 9:30  am -10 pm, closed Sundays. ........  Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House serves an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. AU dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located in Cedar Plaza, Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-3138.  Mariner's Restaurant- Hearty food  with a flair, specializing in fresh seafood.  Daily salad bar and homemade desserts.  Fully licensed, super harbour view. Great  hospitality. Average meal $10.95. Marine  Drive, lower Gibsons, across from  Dockside Pharmacy, 886-2334. Open 11  to 11 Tues. thru Sun., (Closed Mon.) 100  seats.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - 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 specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Raven Cafe- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room 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 night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thurs. thru Sun.  from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic waterfront drive out Gower Point Road from  Gibsons Landing or from Hwy 101 upper  Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd.,  then Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -��86-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am to 8:30 pm.  Gramma's Pub- Lunch from $3.75 in  a cosy marine atmosphere. Fresh seafood  in season, plus regular pub fare. Ask your  friendly server about the daily beverage  specials. Gramma's cold beer and wine  store - above the pub, at street level - is  open every day from 11 am to 11 pm.  Across from Molly's Reach right on Gibsons Harbour. Open 10 am til 12:30 am;  Sundays 11 am - 12 midnight.  Peninsula Motor Inn - Pub food includes breakfasts and lunches. Kitchen  open until 6 pm. Exotic dancers. Live  music. Sunshine Coast Hwy, Gibsons  -886-2804. Open 10 am - 12 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat.  miVElN- TAKEOUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon!  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m. Coast News, April 6,1987  ^^^^^^^^M^^^^^MBM  Golfing for Rick  by Bill McKinnoc  Part of the fun and games in the Scuba Rodeo in the swimming  pool Sunday, March 29 was the challenge of riding a tricycle one  length of the pool bottom. The camera caught one contestant using  his flippers for propulsion, but not on the tricycle pedals.  Strikes & Spares  7 In the Classic League Ron  Acheson rolled a 302 single and  ���an 854 four game total, and  'Willie Buckmaster a 334 single  ;and a 931 total.  ; In the Tuesday Coffee  League Dorothy Robinson had  ,a 303 single and a 706 triple,  land Jean Roberts a 307 single  .'and a 645 triple in the G.A. Swingers League.  The only other 300 game was  by Gloria Tourigny, a 331 single  ihd a 729 triple in the Ball &  ���Chain League.  -7 A few of us took in Old Orchard's annual 10 Game Singles  Tournament held last Sunday.  ;Pat Prest took sixth spot for  $80, and for a change, Bud  ;Mulcaster took 8th spot, instead  ;df 80th, for $65. Russell Robinson took two high single pots  and wound up with about $75.  ���; Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  -    Edna Bellerive 273-885  ���    Sue Whiting 291-972  7    Don Slack 289-959  SWINGERS:  ;-������'   Florence Turner 241-588  >    Jean Wyngaert 220-596  ���7   Len Homett 255-653  Jim Gilchrist 257-679  GIBSONS *A':  Sheila Enger  Kathy Clark  Bruce Campbell  Lome Christie  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Judy Frampton  Dorothy Robinson  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Sharon Wilheims  Esther Berry  BALL & CHAIN:  Art Dew  George Williams  Ralph Roth  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Mavis Stanley  Orbita delos Santos  NIGHT OWLS:  Karen Hendricks  Suzanne Mahoney  Dave McBrayne  SECHELT GA'S:  Jean Johnson  Marj Nicholson  Merle Hately  YBC SENIORS:  George Williams  YBCJUNORS:  Melissa Hood  Neil Clark  YBC BANTAMS:  Janine Ferreira  Janiell McHeffey  Mike McLellan  YBC PEEWEES:  Erica Crawford  Chris Voll  267-4.61  246-662  231-640  278-662  264-646  245-671  232430  247-641  276-629  216-633  267-649  249-647  270-706  217-612  222-635  240-618  223-587  252-635  219-642  221-641  198445  228-532  204472  224-633  178-519  186-291  135-253  Pender golf  ; A good turnout for our  Tombstone Event on Ladies'  Day, April 2, with 19 golfers  ; taking parti Each girl was given  a marker to be placed in the  -ground when they reached par  ���Of the course, plus half their  ^handicap.  Cavalcade  concept  > The old concept of one person, the chairman, assuming the  responsibility for co-ordinating  the entire project, is being  replaced with a Board of Directors.  ;   A single chairman assumes so  much responsibility that by the  time the sea cavalcade is over he  is totally burned out and never  wants to see another meeting.  Often, the valuable experience  of that chairman is lost. Five or  six directors, on the other hand,  share the load, generate more  ideas, and assure a continuity.  The    board    retains    the  - knowledge even if some resign.  7   The  board  will  meet  each  [Wednesday   evening,   at   280  'Gower    Point   Road,   above  ^.Showpiece Gallery, at 7 pm.  ^Anyone interested in serving on  ������the board is welcome to attend  'this Wednesday, April 8. Since  iitirne is running short, we must  >>|be organized and ready to work  ;.jthis week.  ;i Any individual, group or  ; organization, wishing to participate in Sea Cavalcade should  ^contact the board at any  ^Wednesday meeting, obviously  * the sooner the better.  \' The object of Sea Cavalcade  <js fun, we encourage 'off the  7wall' events. Put your 'silly' hat  I on, and join the party.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  Al'S USED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Most tombstoners were placed on holes eight and nine. The  winner was April Charlton who  was four feet from the ninth  hole, and we had a tie for second place with Dorothy Fisk  and Moni Langham both landing on the ninth green.  Congratulations girls!  The Man in Motion Golf  Classic was a major success with  72 participating. Thanks to  Lilian Kunstler for the idea and  her efforts in organizing the  event. Also our thanks to Mary  Horn, Ozzie Hincks, Norm  Constantine, Jim Neilson, and  Ian Frampton, and to all those  who contributed prizes for the  event. As a result of these efforts over $1600 was raised for  the Man in Motion fund.  The 18 hole ladies partic-  cipated in a Stableford tournament with the following results:  first flight winner, Louise  Dorais with 50 points; tied for  second, Doreen Mathews and  Jean Dean with 38 points; second flight winner; Vi Gibbons  with 38 points, followed by  Helen���Milburn and Hazel  Wright with 37 points; third  flight   winner;   Peggy   Dorais  with 39 points, followed by  Barb Lawrence with 38 points,  and Bev Taber with 35 points.  The nine hole ladies group  participated in a two ball nine  hole scramble. Katie Sonntag  and Marg Beven were first with  a net 26. Second went to Elinor  Knight and Mary McKinnon  with a 283A net.  In senior mens play 83  players competed in a best four  of five team net. The fivesome  of Jack Knaus, John Petula,  Bob Scott, Chuck Barnes and  Jim Richmond were first with a  net 126 followed in second place  by the team of Laurie Todd, Ed  Mathews, Art Kiloh, Dave Doig  and Bob McCallum with 133.  Closet to the hole on number  eight was Art Kiloh.  A reminder about the golf  clinic being conducted at the  club on Saturday, April 11 at 3  pm. All are welcome.  Minor  Hockey  All parents of hockey players  please note these two important  dates, April 8 and 15.  On Wednesday, April 8, the  general meeting will be held at  the arena. The time of the  meeting will be announced next  week. It is imperative that we  have the input of parents to formulate our programs for next  year. So be there with your  ideas,   suggestions,   criticisms,  On Wednesday, April 15, the  annual awards night will be held  (time and location to be announced next week). Again, only parent participation can  make it a success.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  k��>.wv.<Mum>M#M!mm..M.ww.v>M<>wji.m  M��||||l>i|WW,W>...iii.'JiJii.i.J..''.i'l  TirrmiTttrtWiiiriVirirMrrwi  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Sunday, April 26 at 2 pm  in the Firehall, Madeira Park  Election of Trustees  Financial Statements  Flora C. Sim  Secretary Treasurer  PUBLIC INVITED  Sechelt to tidy up  A letter received from the  Canadian Coast Guard at last  week's council meeting has prompted Sechelt Municipal  District to arrange for the  removal of ropes left in the  water by Aqua West at Trail  Bay.  The letter states that the  Coast Guard is closing its file on  Aqua West with the understanding that "no works are in place  that will be a hazard to navigation."  Mayor Bud Koch pointed out  that there are still ropes strung  just below water level which  could be very dangerous to  boaters,   and  asked  council's  permission to have them moved.  Alderman Ken Short expressed concern "that the taxpayers  are getting hit once again." He  asked if there wasn't some way  that Aqua West could be forced  to pay for the removal.  "We have the assets of Aqua  West," Koch explained. "Any  costs accrued for the removal  will be taken out of the assets."  Dog Obedience Classes  Begin mid-April at  '.TMAtil'S  Limited openings  so phoneearly  I^EXXELS  886-8568  Don't blow  your cool!  S��_S3_a'  20%����  ALL BELTS & HOSES  Tune-Up Specials  4 cyl  $45". *55����   *629B  6 cyl  8cyP  INCLUDES PARTS & LABOUR  on mosi vehicles  FREE LOANERS for all our customers/  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  M0L 5936  885-3281  ^���^H  ROYAL BANK  PERSONAL TOUCH  BANKING'  There's only one machine  you canbankon in Gibsons.  It's our new Royal Bank Personal Touch       Drop into the Royal Bank in Gibsons  Banking* machine. And it lets you deposit, today And well show you how you can  withdraw, transfer money, pay bills and    enjoy the convenience of round-the-clock  ^? access your Visa account 24 hours a   banking in the   $q  Jg^ day. 7 days a week. All you need is a   days to come.  S?8 Royal Bank Client Card.  Appointed Official Bank of the XV Olympic Winter Games.  �� �� COA1979   -TM ot Royal Bank ol Canada M  :j  7-i  A roaring success  Coast News, April 6,1987  13.  by John Burnside  The first boxing matches on  the Sunshine Coast in recent  memory can only be described  as being a roaring success after  last Saturday night's all-star  boxing in Gibsons Winter Club.  The card pitted some of the  finest young amateur boxers in  Western Canada and the north  west of the United States  against each other and a happily  boisterous crowd roared its appreciation as the young gladiators displayed their courage and  skill, reaching a crescendo when  the Sunshine Coast's own boxing champion Tony Duffy won  a unanimous decision in the  feature bout of the night.  ' The first bout between Mario  Naverez of Vancouver,  Washington and Tony Francis  of the Maple Ridge Boxing  Club was the closest match of  the night.  ' Naverez displayed an effective left jab and took the first  ���round on speed and science. He  'did register a knockdown over  Francis but to this observer it  Jseemed more like a slip.  In the second round Francis  began to land some punishing  right hands over the jab and had  the American holding on by the  end of the round. His mastery  [continued in the first half of the  third round and there was no  doubt about the knockdown he  recorded during this part of the  $ght.  ? Then the Canadian boy be-  -gan to tire and it was the  .-smooth American who was in  .'command when the fight ended.  V  [Booking In  The judges agreed that Francis  had done enough for the decision.  Perhaps the best boxing  display of the night was produced in the second fight when the  1987 National Champion in the  119 pound class, Geronimo Bie  overcame height, weight, and  reach disadvantages in outpointing Mario Martinez of  Anacortes, Washington.  Bei moved from strength to  strength through the fight and  was an admirable and a worthy  winner in a match which never  lost interest for a moment.  The third match was the only  mis-match of the night. A  menacing heavyweight champion from Maple Ridge, Willie  Curry, had too much power for  his light-heavyweight champion  opponent, Kevin Gruber of  Calgary, and Gruber's handlers  wisely called off the match in  the first round before Gruber  was badly hurt.  That set the scene for the  final match and the hometown  boy was cheered lustily as he  entered the ring.  It is to Duffy's immense  credit that he kept his poise  before the boisterous hometown  fans and fought scientifically  against a heavier opponent. His  speed and courage were  manifest as he kept moving  against Mark Rommo of  Bremerton, Washington,  himself a 1986 National Junior  Champion.  Again, this was an all-action  match with both fighters acquitting themselves with courage  and distinction. That Tony Duffy took the unanimous decision  was credit to his ring savvy and  to the work of his corner man,  trainer Barry Krangle.  His victory brought the evening to a rousing completion and  whetted the appetite for more��  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  MONOAV-SATUROAy 6��8-f3��1  We also buy used building materials   ;-"-v *;.-_-? i ��  v"/- ��4i 7^-7 i* ';���*? -V.!7- - vT'-; j -- 7.7*:< '��� *^-aV - >i��^i ^���H&z&t:%*��  /_-'--, 5?  -��������**���  ''��� '-V'wSjf'T. *?r~ 4,''~"-v.-">     -<   sr,, \, ' S-;J'' si *"  Woo(* &  Aluminum Windows  We make and repair  Door & Window Screens  'A   -~  , </���>{���  The most complete Glass Shop  on the Sunshine Coast.  Willy Curry, left, measures his opponent enroute to a first round TKO.  -John Bumside photo  Kicking through the ashes  by Montague Royal  * Ninety miles north of Prince  1 Rupert, just below the Alaska  tPanhandle, up a lonely fjord  ;called Observatory Inlet, lies a  ffire-gutted, deserted valley. On-  ;ly bears, deer and their smaller  'cousins prowl here now. But a  jmoss-covered smokestack  ffingers from the weeds and a  {graveyard of brick ruins sprawls  (among the salmonberries. Once  ^there was a thriving town here,  ; built from copper and sweat. Its  name was Anyox.  P��W'c library  Hours; y  TtJesday'  ���!Jed"esdav  ^"rsday  ���?a'urday  ST��*YTIME  The myth, mystery and sheer  humanity of this vanished settlement is poignantly recaptured  by Pete Loudon in his fine book  The Town That Got Lost  (Gray's Publishing). Loudon, a  veteran journalist, grew up in  remote Anyox, left there when  the town died due to falling copper prices in 1935 and returned  to the deserted valley, almost  four decades later, searching for  roots and meanings.  It is this aspect of poignant  rediscovery that makes  Loudon's book truly intriguing.  Accompanied by his son and a  friend, the writer flies to the  long-abandoned valley to kick  through the ashes of his past.  The wooden buildings are long  since gone, destroyed by a  forest fire in 1943, but crumbling brick walls and foundations  indicate where Anyox once  stood.  TIDE TABLES  _&  Wed. Apr 8  0240        13.9  0915        10.1  1230        10.6  1935          5.4  Fri. Apr 10  0335        13.9  0955          8.4  1500        11.5  2115          5.8  Sun. Apr 12  0415        13.9  1045          6.0  1645        12.8  2235          6.9  Tues. Apr 7  0200        13.8  0800        10.8  1145        10.6  1835         5.4  Thurs. Apr 9  0310       13.9  0930         9.3  1355        11.0  2030         5.5  Sat. Apr 11  0355        13.9  1015          7.3  1555        12.2  2155          6.2  Mon. Apr 13  0440        14.0  1110         4.7  1735        13.4  2315          7.7  Reference: P  Pacific Stanc  oint Atkinson  iard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  *^^-"""-""^"���      S"-*H  jt^-'m^-" !��� " Sr���ii  ^^2a_2_^_fl_S  TIDEUNE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Such a situation is a natural  springboard for nostalgic  flashbacks. As he and his young  companions wander among the  ruins, Loudon recalls the days  of his boyhood when this was a  thriving company town of  almost 3000 people.  Prospectors first came to  lonely Observatory Inlet to  tfaclcddwn a Nass River Indian  legend that there was a mountain of gold in the area. The  gold proved to be mostly of the  'fool's' variety but the iron  pyrites indicated the presence of  copper and a huge body of the  ore was discovered. The find  was rich enough to support a  major mining operation for  many years. A speculator called  Granby took out the mining  rights, construction crews moved in and the town of Anyox  was born.  Loudon's personal memories  concern the latter years of  Anyox's 35 year existence. He  moved there with his family in  1925 when he was two and for  the next 10 years, the drab copper town was the only world he  knew. Loudon has an easygoing  conversational writing style and  his recollections of the Anyox  that was are laced with wry  humour. He describes his  rough-and-tumble schooldays;  conjures up lost boyhood  chums; recalls the ladies of ill-  repute who conducted their  shady profession in several  tumbledown shacks off company property; describes the  great strike of 1933 that brought  violence and tension to the normally tranquil town and details  the great explosion of 1934,  reputedly the largest mining  blast ever set off, that proved,  to the great disappointment of  Loudon and his pals, somewhat  less than apocalyptic.  The Town That Got Lost is a  thoroughly enjoyable recreation  of a place that few people even  remember. The book is introduced by Sun columnist,  Denny Boyd, another Anyox  alumnus, who was actually born  in the legendary mining community.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  SPRING TUNE-UP TIME  |   Oil Furnace  }   Oil Tanks  Electric Furnace  Heat Pumps  ecial $4950  for annual service   /  New O RIELLO  Oil Burner   j^  ��  FOR PEACE OF MIND CALL NOW    886-7111  THOMAS HEATING  SERVING GIBSONS & SECHELT SINCE 1967  OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE  'Walk' Into  IN COMFORT  with our quality fleecewear and shoes  by Reebok, Nike, Adidas, Autry & Turntec, etc.  ing  r  PUBLIC NOTICE  Proposals Are invited  From Those Wishing To Conduct A  SUMMER RECREATION PROGRAM  .For Children Residing From Roberts Creek To Langdale  A small budget is available from the West Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Commission to cover start-up expenses and some supplies, and it is  suggested that enrollment fees should cover most of the costs of the program. The Commission has applied for a federal grant and the extent of the  programs offered is contingent upon receipt of the grant.  The deadline for submissions has been extended to April 21,1987.  Proposals should be sent to:  Summer Recreation Program, W.H.S.R.A.C.  c/o Box 340, Gibsons, B.C. V0N1V0  Further information may be obtained from the Clerk of the Town of Gibsons. W.H.S.R.A.C. reserves the right to reject any or all proposals.  Selected fleecewear at 25 lo savm9s  ^fi_V^  12 models of shoes at "Walk-Out"  <S *^ prices from $ 19" pr.  (Men's, Women's & Children's) 14.  Coast News, April 6,1987  il^^^^^^p^^^^�����^^  Prime Time Family Fun Concert  by Joan Wilson, 883*9606  PRIME TIME IN PENDER  It was standing room only at  the Community Hall on Friday  night for the second annual  Prime Time Family Fun Concert, sponsored by the Pender  Harbour School of Music.  Nikki Weber came with three  of her singing groups, the 69ers,  the Semi Tones, and the Rolling  Tones.  Piano students of Nancy  Mackay and Suzanne Wilson  played duets and solos, many of  which the youngsters will play  in the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival this week.  The progress of the new band  students of the School of Music  is remarkable! I thoroughly enjoyed Les Fowler and his new  glasses.  Vocal talents abound in the  Harbour too: the Community  Choir sang two numbers, Selena  Roberts delivered her solo with  poise and charm, and Paul and  Val Jenkins' light hearted duet  brought out the applause.  The Harbour Lights started  and ended the concert with  style, featuring vocalists Signi  Murgatroyd and Kevin Cohen.  Thanks to Les and the hard  working crew from the Pender  Harbour School of Music for a  wonderful evening.  IT'S SPRINGTIME  The daffodils and forget-me-  nots are blooming, the trees are  in blossom, and the spring  round of events has begun. The  Ladies' Auxiliary to the Royal  Candian Legion, Branch 112,  invites you to put on your  Easter bonnet for their Spring  Tea, Saturday, April 18 at 1  pm. Admission is $2 for adults,  children free.  The very next weekend these  CHECK  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   jfi&tfi   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   90 4141   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School .   9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada  ��� _ .. i ACtf Sjk i^p>  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday School 10 am Sechelt  Elementary School  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday   9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 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  -^j�� $ft 4ft-  -%* ���<* 4(i-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S (Sechelt)  8 am Holy Communion  9:30 am Church School  9:30 am Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am  885-5019   *��*��**   SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  .in invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   *��.*���*��   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  ��� ��Tfr S��b Sk%   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  -Jdjtf, 4��_  J��3fij*%-  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568  hard working ladies will hold  the ever popular smorgasbord.  That's Saturday, April 25.  Tickets are $12.50, Social Hour  at 6:30, dinner at 7:30. Music by  the Spin-Offs will get you up  and dancing. What a great way  to celebrate Spring!  MPESNEWS  The kids are busy at Madeira  Park Elementary. April 14  they'll hold a Relay Running  Event to raise money for Rick  Hansen's Man in Motion Tour.  A Babysitter Preparation  Course will be offered that  week, and April 15 is the Open  House, featuring a computer  workshop for parents and a  Book Fair where you can purchase some springtime reading  material. See you there, 6:30 to  8:30.  Later in the month, parents  are invited to a special meeting  to discuss the idea of having  Grade 7 as part of the secondary  school program. All parents are  invited to attend, meet Mr. Art  Holmes, District Superintendent, and give their views.  Wednesday, April 29 is the  Spring Carnival, with games,  contests, raffles, book and plant  sales, tea room and hot dogs.  See you there!  The track and field program  is looking for an adult with experience in the javelin throw  who would be willing to coach  our youngsters. Call Mrs. June  Maynard, 883-2373 if you can  help.  LIONS NEWS  Get those treasures from the  attic for the Lions Auction,  Saturday, April 25. Call Les  Beharrel, 883-2528 or Earl  Ansell, 883-2752. Viewing is at  10 am in the Community Hall,  with the action starting at 11.  Bring the whole family out to  the Easter Pancake Breakfast  on Saturday, April 18, 8 to  noon at Lions Park. Adults are  only $3.50, kids $2 for a  delicious big breakfast with no  dishes to wash. Treat Mum to a  morning out and still come  home with change.  PHSS NEWS  A special parents' meeting on  Tuesday, April 7, 7:30 pm will  feature information on the  math program, the Drug and  Alcohol program and the school  library. All parents are urged to  attend.  Everyone is welcome, particularly parents of elementary  school students, to the Open  House and Computer Orientation on Tuesday, April 14, 7:30  pm. Come out and see what's  happening in your schools!  APRIL CANCER FACTS  There is no guarantee that a  healthy diet will prevent cancer,  but a few simple changes in  your food choices could make a  difference. The Canadian Cancer Society recommends that  you increase fruit, vegetables  and high fibre foods, cut down  on fats in foods and cooking  methods, maintain your ideal  weight, and limit alcohol. Just a  few new habits can keep you  healthier, longer.  DON'T FORGET  Lioness Bingo in Egmont,  7:30 at the Community Hall  every second and fourth  Wednesday. Come on out, all  you Bingo enthusiasts!  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Chas Hobbs remembered  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Canadian Flag at  Welcome Beach Hall is flying at  half-mast this week in mourning  of the passing of Chas Hobbs of  Redrooffs Road. On the morning of Wednesday, April 1, this  much loved man slipped peacefully away at the age of 66.  Those of us who were fortunate enough to know Chas  were inspired and overwhelmed  by his magnificent courage  throughout a long illness and  will remember him as a brave  and good man.  During the Second World  War Chas served in the Royal  Canadian Navy for six and a  half years.  Upon retirement from the  Vancouver Fire Department in  1978 Chas and his wife Connie  moved to Redrooffs where they  made many good friends.  Chas was a very active  member of the Welcome Beach  Community Association where  he served on the Board of  Directors and became president.  Many happy social evenings  were spent at Welcome Beach  with Chas as a fun loving  master of ceremonies.  He is survived by his loving  wife Connie, one daughter, four  grandchildren and two sisters.  It was Chas' wish that there  be no funeral service and this  wish will be respected. We shall  all remember him without a service and I know that our  thoughts and love are with Connie and family at this sad time.  PARK MEETING  Some 30 interested people attended a meeting last week at  Coopers Green Hall to discuss  the plarining of the future of  Connor Park.  FOR READERS & WRITERS  A reminder that you will be  more than welcome to come  along to the Sechelt Arts Centre  this Wednesday night at 7:30.  The Suncoast Writers' Forge is  holding an evening of interest to  any of you who have aspiration  of writing for newspapers.  John Burnside of the Coast  News will be in attendance to  answer your questions. Refreshments will be served and we will  be more than pleased to see you  there.  G��xThe  Xr BUSHWHACKER  '~\^1\    Brush Clearing  ~ Removal  ��� Tall grass to  Small trees ���  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  ��wfi�� DunexaC cHotne. offexs a compete xange of pxe-  axxanged fu.ne.iah: ^Dxaditional "\}unexafs with iBuxial ox  Cxemation, aMemoxiaC <��exvices, U^ixect CxE.ma.tion <Sexvicc,  ^xaveside ^unexats ox ^xanifex to otnex Localities.  _^ot tfaois. who wish to pxe-pay fu.ne.xal expenses, \JL5eoLin i.  nacre, a goue.xnme.nt Licensed ana audited pxe-paid funexaL  plan. WO fiex cent of funds paid axe placed in an intexe\t-  beaxing txuit account. Hjoux funexaL expenses axe inflation-  pxoof- the. coi.t is Cached-in at cuxxent fxxice Levels., iff you evex  want to cancel, ail youx money is xefundabLe, with int&xeit.  Catl ox wxite t&euCin *DuncxaC cJjome fox an appointment ox  fox moxe infoxmation 8oO"955 !���  <y\o coit ox obligation.  ��DDll�� Serving the Sunshine Coast  579 Scavtew Rd., Box 648, Qlbtont, B.C.  Effective April 15,1987  BURNING  PERMITS  will be required in the  Roberts Creek  Fire Protection  District.  To obtain permit  call 885-3326 after 6 pm.  Bestseller!  ft  ���&  Missionaries Arrive  All over the world, missionaries of THE  CHURCH OF JESUS CHRIST OF  LATTER-DAY SAINTS are called to  serve for two years at their own expense.  Two such men, Elder Steven Pinegar  of Provo, Utah and Elder Earl Crowther  of Richfield, Utah, have arrived on the  Sunshine Coast. They bring with them  a great desire to serve and a great love  for people. Circumstances permitting,  please take some time and listen to  them.  Our book sells best Did you know  that 9 times out of 10, someone calls  or visits a business after referring to  the Yellow Pages? And that 82% of British  Columbians refer to Yellow Pages at least  once a month?  No other advertising medium attracts  customers who are at the point of buying,  to the point of sale, like the Yellow Pages.  Your authorized Dominion Directory  representative can help you plan a Yellow  Pages program thafs right for your  business. And your advertising budget.  Their advice is free.  They'll explain the options available, like  using directories in more than one area to  broaden your market. Or the advantages of  listing under a variety of headings to reach  more of your potential customers.  To find out more about how our bestseller  can help make you a bestseller call 438-5535.  Ask about the exciting new Seniors  Discount Program. Find out how  you can tap this important  market by displaying this logo.  Yellow Pages  "Good for Business"  yellow pages Coast News, April 6,1987  15.  7,:V7;:Horiie$;  &. Property  Approx. 10 acres Rbts Creek,  1000 sq. ft. house, chicken  coop, horse paddocks, creek, no  services, clear title, $54,000.  886-9654. #14  Private sale. 5 acres, creek,  house, 2 newer barns, Rbts  Creek, close to Gibsons, reas.  price, $10,000 down. 467-5304.  #15  Bonniebrook Heights, lg. 3  bdrm., vaulted ceilings, immac.  jnt., 2 baths, dream kit., close to  beach, lg. lot, asking $67,500.  886-3056 or 886-8531.        #16  Sale by owner, 3 bedroom rancher, Langdale. Details,  886-7913 evenings. #16  40 acres, Pender Harbour,  distress sale, $29,000. Call Ken  after 6,886-2155. #15  2 view homes, (1 revenue) on 1  plus acre, Mason Rd.. W.  Sechelt, $159,500. By appointment, 885-2865. #16  Obituaries  Obituaries  BREMNER: Chaddie Bremner,  formerly of Gibsons, passed away  peacefully, April 4, 1987 at UBC  Extended Health Care Unit, at the  age of 98. Funeral service will be  held in the chapel of Devlin  Funeral Home, April 8,1987 at 2  pm. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. Interment Seaview  Cemetery. #14  DANROTH: Sheila Geraldine (nee  Reeves) passed away March 27,  1987. Survived by seven children, Sharon of Gibsons, Donna  of Vancouver, Gerald of Kitimat,  Christopher of Gibsons, Michael  of Kamloops, Lorene of Roberts  Creek, Shelley of New Zealand;  one sister, Ada; two brothers  John & Gordon; eleven grandchildren; three great grandchildren; many nieces and  nephews. A lifetime resident of  Roberts Creek, she will be sadly  missed by all her friends and  family. Funeral service was held  Wednesday, April 1 in St.  Aidan's Anglican Church,  Roberts Creek. Interment,  Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.      #14  SMYLIE: passed away March 30,  1987, William Arthur Smylie, late  of North Vancouver and. formerly  of Gibsons, in his 72nd year. Survived by a son, Rob and wife  Maura of Mission and a niece,  Doreen Rodgers of North Vancouver. A private family service  was held. Cremation. Arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. #14  BROUGHTON: passed away  March 28, 1987. Jenny  Broughton (Olsen) late of Sechelt,  age 81 years. Survived by  relatives in Norway and friends in  this area. Funeral service was  held Saturday, April 4, in the  chapel of Devlin Funeral Home,  Gibsons. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. Cremation.  #14  ���Obituaries  HOBBS: Chas E. Hobbs, passed  away peacefully in his home April  1, 1987, after a valiant struggle  with cancer. He was predeceased  by his son Gary. Chas will be sadly missed by his loving wife Connie; daughter Robin; son-in-law  Peter; grandchildren Paul, Courtney and Rebecca Warrington of  Prince George and Trevor Porter;  also his sisters Emily and husband Merv Drinkle of Saskatoon,  Saskachewan, and Ethel Watson  of   Langley;   also   nieces,  nephews,  other  relations and  friends. Chas was born in Saskatoon, Saskachewan in 1921 and a  Navy veteran of World War II. He  served 30 years with the Vancouver   Fire   Department   and  retired 8 years ago to live in Halfmoon Bay. He was a life member  of the Army, Navy and Airforce  Veterans  of Canada,   Pompier  314. He was a member of the  Masonic   Order,   Lynn   Valley  Lodge 122 and Shrine Joppa  Royal Arch #31. No service by request. In lieu of flowers donations  to the Cancer Society would be  appreciated.  Private cremation.  Arrangement   through   Devlin  Funeral Home.  #14  In Merrioriam  Gib Gibson. He is remembered by  his family and friends with fondness, for his humour, his wit and  his love for rnusic. He touched  the lives of many, and those who  knew him will agree, he lived  each day to the fullest. #14  !-.\ ;,v:-7;Peits;  & livestock  For Sale  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.  TFN  SPCA  8B5-4771  TFN  Good horses for sale or monthly  lease to exp., caring riders.  886-2001. #15  SPCA - FOR ADOPTION  3 cats: 2 yr., spayed orange  long-hair fern.; 6 m., long-hair,  male tabby; 8 m. spayed B/W  fern. 886-2149. #14  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs _ appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  BEDDING  PLANTS  are here. Large  selection of locally  grown perennials,  fruit trees, shrubs,  and everything for  your garden.  Oualifcij:  form Er Ganden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Road       886-7527  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR���; ���  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 883-2253  1 IN HALFMOON BAY   Thank You  The family members of the late  Monica Jong wish to express  their sincere tfianks to Drs.  Hourigan, Overhill, Yaxley and all  the other doctors and nurses who  were so kind and caring during  her final illness. We greatly appreciate all that was done for her.  Thanks also to our friends who  attended the funeral and expressed their sympathy to us, and to  Father Angelo DePompa. God  bless you all. #14  Thank you to alt-the people who  came to the party with good  wishes and beautiful flowers.  Mary Steele. #14  Personal  Yamaha Guitar, good shape, case  included, $180.885-5635.   #14  Mason & Risch piano  886-7323  #15  Leiberman Baby Grand Piano,  $4500 OBO. 883-2228 or  883-2314. #16  Wanted  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Small apt. sz. stove, 3 or 4  burner, pref. white, reas. price.  886-2730 eves. #TFN  Sturdy wooden workbench or  table. 885-9969. #15  ContoumPesim  BLINDS  * Verticals  * Mini & Micro  * Pleated Shades  * Bamboo  * Free Installation  FOR APRIL  w,w,  886-3191  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products  sssssss  IVVnV  Apple II computer system, 2  drives, printer, monitor, software, extras. 886-8476.       #15  Excellent condition, 5 piece  stereo for sale, $200. Phone after  5,886-7117. #15  Mattress too hard?  Try our super toppers.  All sizes  --> W.W. UPHOLSTERY 4���   BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 Wyngaert Rd.. fl  Gibsons 008-731Q  Horse trailer,  886-9654.  to buy or  rent.  #16  B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS .   The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Attractive, sophisticated ex-  business exc, 29 years old,  6'3", 220 lbs., blue eyed blonde  seeks to be travelling comp.,  bodyguard for lady of means. Age  not imp. Discretion assured. Reply in care of Box 1164, Sechelt,  VON 3A0. P.S. would PD Gen.  Del. please reply soon. #14  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  MARITAL COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae, 885-9018. #16  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  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 doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  PAST LIFE REGRESSIONS  For information call Sue Winters.  886-8353. #14  Gibsons Christian Books  MOVING OUT  STORE-WIDE SALE  20% to 50% off  Books,   cards,   gifts,   videos,  Bibles, jewelry, crafts, etc. 1589  Marine Dr, lower Gibsons.    #14  CPR Survival First Aid Courses,  Saturdays, info., John 883-9308.  '   #16  Wedding ring set, gold, 6  diamonds, antique gold ring  w/small diamonds, missing since  early March, Roberts Creek/  Sechelt. Reward. 885-4703 or  885-2629. #17  Found  Man's ring, years '67-'68  engraved on it, Fleetllne Parts &  Equip., 886-2480. #14  2 heavy hens, 4-6 bantam hens,  1 bantam rooster. 886-2197.  #16  Freezer, not working and free,  will pick up. 885-5992.        #14  Garage Sales  Neat stuff! For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed-Sat, 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #15  Flea Market, also baking, Sechelt  Legion, Sun., Apr. 12, 10-2.  Tables, $5, reserve now.  885-3823 or 885-2958.        #14  Sat, April 11, 10-2, 524 Abbs  Rd. #14  Even the car goes this time! Apr.  12, 11-4, 6463 Norwest Bay, inquire 885-7404. #14  Lower Rd. near Joe, April 11,  10-2, baby things, furn., propane Its., tubing tanks, woodwk.  tools, etc. #14  Moving, some items as new,  washer/dryer, $550; maple table  & 4 chairs, $450; birch buffet &  hutch, $500; Duncan Phyfe table  & 4 chairs, $275; sew. mach.,  $75; sz. 12 dress form, $75;  chainsaw, tools, kitchenware.  886-7559. #16  For Sale  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-2527 & other local stores.  TFN  'Rainbow' bed for child 2-5 yrs.,  uses standard crib matt., $20;  c.1880 drop leaf end tble. w/2  drawers, $150; '20's china/  curio'cab., decorative gls. dr. &  sides, 3 gls. shelves, $250;  1950's wallpaper, assorted patterns, 20 rolls, $20. 886-2730  eves. TFN  Wet & dry firewood cut to order.  885-5648. #14  RCA HD washing mach., gd.  cond., yellow, $250; ladies' 10  sp. bike. $50.885-7548.     #1.4  Furnace repair parts valued at  $6500 wholesale, will sell for  $4500. Ph. 886-9979.  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-^644^^^4^240  10" DeWalt 740 rad. saw, metal  stand, hinged sides, $350; exercise bike, $75.886-9703.    #15  3 Conga drums, tumba, congo &  timba, white oak, w/stands,  good cond., $500 OBO.  886-3411. #15'  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  #15  Lovely lg. sofa & chair, perfect  cond., $600 OBO; lg. dresser.  Ph. 886-8370. #14  r^^_3��_J_��__w����������� _ ��� ��� a e,  "FOAM ��  FOAM  FOAM  WW Upholstery  886-7310      H  Jwuuiuiun.l  EASTER SPECIALS  2 rms & hall $jB��'$59  3 rms 'jBff'79  4 rms       ��>esr'99  (effective 'til Apr. 16)  Make your  appointment NOW  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  883-9486  For Sales  Special sale, up to 75% off  COMPUTER SUPPLIES  Disks, storage boxes, interface  cards, monitor stands, NCR  paper, labels, word processors &  spread sheets for IBM, books.  SunSoft Computer Centre at The  Bookstore, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  #16  Stove & hood, fridge, blt.-in  dshwr. (almond), like new,  $1600; 11 cu. ft. freezer, $225;  dng. rm. table & 6 chairs, new,  $800. Ph. 886-8130. #16  FIBERGLAS  ��� RESIN     ��� MAT  ��� MATERIALS  WW UPHOLSTERY .  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  886-7310  For Sate-  1-10,900 BTU hot water boiler  w/all controls, 250 gal. oil tank,  1 hot water tank oil fired, full  price $525; 1-10,000 oil fired  forced air furnace, like new,  w/250 gal. tank, full price,  $250. Ph. 576-6314, Cloverdaie,  BC. '        #14  Strolee deluxe stroller, Strolee car  seat, $45 each. 886-3841.    #14  Cheapskates! 2 houses to be  demolished, woodstove, plumbing, propane tanks, water heater,  shelves, etc., cheap or free.  886-8855. #15  Pink tricycle & boy's BMX bike,  exc. cond., reas. price. Call  886-9743. #14  JOPPE'S  Antique   Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs &  French Polishing  Log House, Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek  885-7467  Sechelt  Ironcraft  and Fix-It Shop  ��� ornamental railings  ��tune-ups ���mowers  > tillers ��� chainsaws  5626 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  885-1964  Norwegian dinnerware, Gr. &  Wh. (Market Pat.), many pieces,  new $650, will sell $250; dining  rm. table., leaf, 6 cane chairs,  dk. oak finish, $500; bdrm. ste.,  lovely cond.. mahog. (waterfall  design), $400; micro, oven,  $200; sewing mach., cab.,  $125; old typewriter, $45; Gr.  hostess chair, $80; hide-a-bed,  like new, $300.886-2406 betwn.  3&7pm. #14  Your lucky day is  just around the corner!  $1000 Ticket  "Win a New Car"  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce  Lottery #69334  ONLY 1500 TICKETS PRINTED  BEES  12 colonies, approx. 30 extra  supers, 50 frame extractor and  access. 886-2062. #16  FIREWOOD  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter,   quantity   discount.  886-9847. #16  Wanted: used books, records,  mag. & what have you. 886-8333  after 6 pm. #16  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  Autos  1972 Cutlass, 2 dr., silver/white  interior, 350. PS, PB, radif  886-7112. TFN  '69 1 ton flatdeck GMC, duels,  350. $1150. 885-3429.        #14  '57 Chev, shell & frame, 2 dr.  post, no running gear. $500.  886-7276 days. #14  75 Pinto hatchback, good cond.,  $800 OBO; assort, tools, etc.  885-3141. ~ #14  1974 International Cargo-Star,  1710B, Eton axle, long wheel  base, gooo cond., 68,000 miles,  $3800 firm. 886-3033. #14  1975 GMC pickup, 350 motor,  30,000 miles, good condition..  885-2146. #14  1985 Chev. pickup, 305 motor,;  air condition, excellent condition.!  885-2146. #14,';   i  76 Dodge 8 pass, window van,!'  $1500 OBO. 885-5635 after 5;;  pm. #14  79 Chev Monza, V6, 4 sp., good.;  mech. $1600.886-3936.      #15;|  74 Dodge window van, raised  roof, good 318 motor, auto, new  brakes. $1000. 886-3411.  #15  '86 Hyundai Stellar Exec, 5 spd.  std., air., PL, PW, sunroof, ext  warranty, rust proof & moreT  black & beautiful. 886-3078. #15;  1971 Dodge 1 ton, $300 OBO;  1961 Chev. Va ton. V6, with 4^  spd., $300080. 886-3228. #15)  75 Plymouth, 2 dr., $800 OBO"  886-2974. #16  '81 Buick Skylark, V6, auto',::  good cond. $4900. 886-2307.  #H-  72   Toyota  886-9789.  Corona.  $550.  #14  $2500 buys 2 Ford 460 Super-  cabs, 74 8. 76; heavy duty  trailer hitch & sway bars, $200.  885-7734. #16  1977  Pinto  886.-9265.  SW,  auto,  $775.  #14  Two boy's bikes, Raleigh, 20",  coaster brakes, good condition,  $35 ea. 886-3948. #16  8 HP Sears rototiller, hi & low  gears, forw. & rev., $625; elec.  mower, 18". 886-7260.       #16  I    Does your car need  a little care?  We offer a complete car care  service, $15 & up. Free pick  up   and   delivery   service  anywhere in Sechelt.  Phone Matt Small at:  South Coast Ford  885-3281  ��' OAST  A UTO  RENTAL  Chance of a Lifetime!  $10���� Ticket  "Win a New Car"  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce  Lottery #69334  ONLY 1500 TICKETS PRINTED  79 Ford Custom F150,302 auto,  PS/PB, AC, AM/FM stereo tape  deck, 16" radial tires, new  brakes, shocks & paint, box  liner, canopy, undercoat, no rust,  exc. cond. $5200.885-7401.#15  76 GMC PU, auto, PS/PB, twin  exh. & tanks, good running  cond., canopy incl., $1800.  886-3509. #15  tSales &  Rentals  885-2030  ���DL7711  76 Blazer 4x4, big tires, auto,  gd. powertrain, low miles,  $1850.885-7738. #16  72 Toyota, $300. For test drive  call 885-4630 M&T, then call  886-2078. #14  76 Grand Torino SW, good rub-;  ber, new brakes, needs motor  work, $200. 885-7511.        #14!  ���^-�����������^������^___    I  '80 Buick LeSabre, 4 dr., SW,;  $3950; 74 Datsun 510, 4 dr.,!  SW, $300.886-8196. #16-'  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Cc^ptytH|(pift ���wcl  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 '5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line ��100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Yellow cedar, 1 1/8"x4y2" &  3/4"x3V2", 17�� per foot; 4' roll  top tub, $150; wardrobe, $75;  Lionell train, $100; complete  works of Beethoven, $100.  886-3792. #14  Compact combination fridge with  stainless steel top with sink, hot  & cold water & two burner stove,  approx. size of 30" elec. range,  very reasonable. Call Donnie at  886-7751 or 886-2881.        #14  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Lg. selection $3-$25, Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062. #16  500 red chimney bricks. Best offer. 886-3675. #14  Please mail to:  ���    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  I   Or bring in person to one of our  I   Friendly People Places  I  I  I  V5  u  1,  1  !��  i<  i  i  Minimum  '5 per 3 line Insertion  n   n  i  I  I  I  I  I  I  D  ���i 11 1111 111 11 11111 11 rrnT:  .���J 11111-111 11 I I 1111 I -  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  f Coast News, April 6,1987  gtm'nmt  8V2' camper, stove, furn., fridge,  shower,   hot,   cold   pressure  water, jacks, $900. 886-3411.  #15  8" Roadmaster camper, ice box,  stove, sleeps 4, as is, $425 OBO.  886-8290. #16  Marine:  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Marine   buoy,   sturdy   plastic,'  round shape, heavy steel rings on  either end, $30. 886-2730 eves.  TFN:  19V2' Thernglass, HT, winch,  anchor, sounder, radio, live bait  tank & accessories, $5000.  886-2802. #14  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  16' FG Frontiersman flat stern  canoe, $375 firm. 886-3940. #14  20 ft. Reinell, 305 Chev. FWC,  extras, very clean. 883-9318 Fri:  to Sun. 434-2230. #14  1986 60 HP Yamaha with controls, excellent cond. Ph.  886-8371. #16  22'x8'6" HT Ply. glassed, 6 cyl.  GMC, FWC, BW gear, sounder,  CB, anchor, 4 yrs. old. $3500  OBO. 883-2433. #16  Motor Carrier Licensed  & Insured  BOAT HAULING  -W.W. UPHOLSTERY _'-  -BOAT TOPS LTD.���  637 Wyngaert Rd..  Gibsons  886-7310  40 HP Johnson OB, elec. start,  approx. 25 yrs. old, $395.  886-8093. #14  17Vj ft. Searay with 2 40 HP &  trailer, good cond., $3400.  886-7936 after 5 pm. #15  17' wood daysailer, fixed lead  keel, sleeps 2, 3 sails, $500.  885-5612 or 885-2791.        #16  14' FG clinker, bare hull, make  good sloop, cost $850, sell $700.  883-2607 eves. #16  22.     i  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April 1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  TFN  Very clean doublewide, 3 bdrm,  10x36 sundeck, skylite add., 5  appl., asking $24,000. 886-7524  aft. 6. #14  10'x50" mobile home, 4 appl.,  approv. wood heater, elec. heat,  new rug, 2 storey add-on cabin,  cov. porch, $9400. 886-2696.  #15  1977 Glen River 12x72, 3 bdrm.,  8x32 add., tool shed, very clean,  $14,000.886-8349. #15  Motorcycles  1980 Yamaha XS II Special, exc.  cond., must sell. $1500 OBO.  886-7276 days. #14  "81 Honda CMT 400, 6500 km,  fairing backrest and rack,  helmut, exc. cond. $750.  886-3411. #15  1986 Suzuki Savage 650cc,  black, showroom condition, belt  drive, cyl., must sell now,  $2700, make an offer. 886-9761.  #15  24.'- .  Wanted to Rent  Furnished houses or apts. to rent  in Gibsons and surrounding area.  April to Sept. 1987. Contact CBC,  Vancouver, 662-6246 or Gibsons, 886-7811. TFN  Upper Gibsons to Langdale, 1 to  2 bedroom house, quiet couple,  N/S, references available.  228-9462. #15  Quiet resp. senior needs clean 1  or 2 bdrm. house, close to shop.  886-8336. #16  Working woman & artist, quiet,  reliable, seeking to rent private  waterfront low-cost dwelling.  Please call 885-5307. #16  For Rent  3 bdrm. home, Rbts. Crk., wood  stove, sundeck, lg. yard, 2appl.,  avail. May, $400/m. 886-7304.  #14  Resp. person to share 2 bdrm.  house with young man, $300 inc.  hydro & phone. 885-9840 after 6  pm. #14  3 bdrm., rec. rm., & bath down.  West Sechelt, newer home. Ph  885-7244. #16  3 bdrm. Rbts. Crk., 5 appl., FP,  skylight, garage, etc., no pets,  $500. Van.. 439-1652 or  wkends, 886-8725. #16  Jolly Roger Inn, Secret Cove, BC,  1-2 bdrm. townhouses, weekly,  bi-weekly or monthly. Bob Lef-  fler, 931-5591, office 438-1471.  #15  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  O one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  ��� family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  SECHELT OFFICE SPACE  Do you need a 1 room office?  Reasonably priced?  Good location?  Priced at $75/month inclusive.  120 to 150 sq. ft. each.  TEREDO SQUARE  Call 885-4466.  TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 pm. TFN  COMMERCIAL OR  OFFICE SPACE  KERN'S PLAZA  Up to 2500 sq. ft. of nicely  finished space in an attractive  new building.  ��� HIGH TRAFFIC  ��� EXCELLENT EXPOSURE  ��� AMPLE PARKING  Minimal leasehold improvements  required  886-8886  Weekdays 9:30 - 9:00  Sundays 12:00-5:00  RENT OR LEASE  5000 sq. ft. commercial/  wharehouse space, Hwy. frontage, paved yard, 24' inside  clearance, propane heat. Interested parties please contact  886-2664, 8am - 5pm, Mon.-Fri.  TFN  Small WF 2 bdrm. house, Gibsons, no smoking, no dogs, suit  quiet couple, $350. 886-7660.  #14  2 bdrm. mobile home, Comeau  Trailer Park, 5 appl., ref. req.,  $350/m.886-7198. 2-8 pm. #15  Inlet Apts., 2 bdrm., adults only,  no pets, convenient location.  $395/m. 885-9017 or 885-3211.  #16  Super 2 bdrm., Hopkins Lndg.,  avail, immed. 886-7516.      #14  Help Wanted  P/T qualified-3 supervisor, Gibsons. 886-3913. #14  The Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped seek part-time Life  Skills workers. Blissimbols &  prev. exp. with the handicapped  helpful. Send resume to: Box  1128, Gibsons, until April 8. #14  Howe Sound Sorting Grounds requires Boom Men with min. 5  yrs. exp. Inexperienced need not  apply. Apply to Box 244, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  #15  Part-time experienced waitress.:  Ph. 886-2433 after 4 pm.      #15  Waitress wanted part or full time,  Wharf Rest. 885-7191. #14  Mature lady 1 or 2 days per wk.,  must be neat & able to deal with  public. Apply Gibsons Fish  Market, Box 117, Pt. Mellon,  VON 2S0. #14  The Sunshine Coast Golf Club will'  be accepting applications for the  position of short order cook. Prev.  exp. an asset. Must have own  transportation. Contact manager  at 885-9212. #14  Exp. loving sitter for 1 & 5 yr.  olds, 4-5 days per week, own  transp., ref. req., Roberts Creek  area. 886-8549 eves. #16  Egmont fish plant requires  labourers for fish processing. Call  883-9521. #16'  Wanted: exp. waitress with  bartending skills. Apply at  Creekhouse or 885-9321.     #14  NEED A RESUME?  Our personalized service gets  results! Arbutus Office Services,  885-5212. #16  Jack & Jill pre-school will be accepting applications for the P/T  position of licenced preschool  supervisor for the 1987/88 term.  Please send resume to: Personnel  Chairperson, Box 801, Gibsons  by Apr. 24/87. #15  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Rototilling, reasonable, discount  for seniors. 886-9126. #14  CHICHESTER CONSTRUCTION  ��� General Contractors  ��� Renovations  ��� Woodworkers  Quality workmanship,  guaranteed. Chris Napper,  885-7548. #14  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #14  Man, 33, has % truck & power-  saw,   will  do  odd  jobs.   Ph.  886-9648. #14  Global fibreglas sundecks, boats,  septic tanks. Call Ken after 7 pm,  883-9134. #15  CARPET INSTALLATIONS  10 years experience. No job too  big or too small. Ph. between 6 &  7 pm, 886-2539.        '        #15  Good  worker,   will   do lawn,  gardening,   painting, light  maintenance,   reas. Rick,  886-7531. #15    ������ �����     ���.. - ���..   -���.  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable and reliable.  886-3444 or 886-9324.        #15  CARPENTER  Renovations - Additions  New Homes  Planning/Design Available  28 years experience  Free Estimates  Dave 886-3171 #16  Will do your garden, yard work,  cut lawn, other odd jobs, reliable.  Jan, 885-1906. #16  Handyman: carpentry, yard  work, and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  Ph. 886-2835. #16  Broadfields garden & home services, very reasonable rates.  Please phone for free estimates,  886-7877. #16  Child Care  Experienced child care in my  home, references available.  886-8631. #14  Molly Mouse Daycare has openings for children 18 mo. to 5  years. 886-3913. #15  '^'0*      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Legal  Take notice that Susan Milligan,  fisherman, and Robert Harris,  boomman, intend to apply for a  lease of the following lands, for  the purpose of boat moorage and  bait pond moorage: DL 5415, GR  I, NWD, Vancouver Land Registry  Office. Comments concerning this  application may be made to the  Office of the Senior Land Officer,  4240 Manor St., Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 1B2. File No. 2403155.  .  #15  [cap���mo'  [colege  INVITATION TO TENDER  Construction of  Sunshine Coast Campus  Capilano College is receiving  tenders for the construction of  a single-storey building (6000  square feet) in Sechelt, BC,  until 5 pm, April 23, 1987.  Tender forms, plans and infor-.  mation are available at the  Capilano   College,   Sechelt  Campus  (885-9310)  or the  Lynnmour   Campus,   North  Vancouver (984-4915).  The College is not bound to accept the lowest or any tender.  D.H. Brew  Director of Supplies and Services.  Sunshine Coast Credit Union is seeking applications for an  experienced Loans Officer. Salary is negotiable and commensurate with experience. A full benefit package is offered.  Resumes should be directed in confidence to: the General  Manager of the Sunshine Coast Credit Union, PO Box 375,  Sechelt, BC VON 3A0, before April 15/87.  LAND DISPOSITION  In land recording district of New Westminster and situated  on the south side of Salmon Inlet.  Take notice that Newcomb Point Seafarms Ltd. of Box 1070,  Sechelt, B.C., occupation fish farming, intends to apply for a  lease of the following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted approx. two (2) kilometers  east of Newcomb Point and two hundred (200) meters east of  the north west corner of lease file #2402738; thence 100  meters north; thence 600 meters east; thence 100 meters  south; thence 600 meters west to commencement, and containing approx. 6.0 hectares, more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is for  oyster farming.  Comments concerning-this application may be made to the  office of the District Manager of Lands, 4240 Manor Street,  Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. Re. file #2403159. C.L. Christmas,  Agent.  SnLHorJ InLiu  MINISTRY OF ENVIRONMENT & PARKS  PORPOISE BAY PROVINCIAL PARK  SEWAGE DISPOSAL FACILITIES  INVITATION TO TENDER  Sealed Tenders clearly marked Contract No. 274.86.4-Tender for  Construction of Sewage Disposal Facilities will be received by the  Ministry of Environment and Parks, District Manager,  Garibaldi/Sunshine Coast District up to 1400 hours local time,  22nd day, April, 1987 and opened in public at that time at Porpoise Bay Park Office 6 km north of Sechelt on Porpoise Bay  Road, Box 644, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0.  The work comprises the supply and construction of one cast-in-  place reinforced concrete tank, 27,000 Litre (6000 gal.) complete  with dual dosing siphon and construction of two absorption tile  fields each approximately 150 metres (500 ft.) long.  Tender documents may be viewed at the Amalgamated Construction Association offices in Burnaby and Vancouver.  Each Tender must be accompanied by a Bid Bond equal to 10 percent of the tender price.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  Technical enquiries should be directed to Mr. Jurek Janota-  Bzowski, P. Eng. of Kerr Wood Leidal Associates Ltd. at  985-5361.  '    .   '"_  ^    '   /���..?' * ' -*     ~ * ni_i- " --   '  Editor: j  March 23 marked the first National  Awareness Day on Canada and Star  Wars. This campaign to raise public  awareness of Canada's role in the  Strategic Defense Initiative (SDI or  Star Wars) was co-ordinated by the  Canadian Peace Alliance (CPA) to  commemorate the fourth anniversary  of President Reagan's speech introducing the Star Wars concept.  Across the country, peace groups will  be taking a variety of actions to express opposition to any Canadian participation in SDI.  A national day on Star Wars is  especially important now that a Canadian company has received Canada's  first Star Wars contract. Magus Aerospace Corporation, based in Nova  Scotia, has been awarded a $6 million  contract by the US Pentagon to conduct aerodynamic research to develop  an unstaffed high altitude surveillance  platform. This research may be subsidized by the Canadian taxpayer with  up to $20 million in federal income  tax credits.  Over 50 Nobel Prize-wirming scientists have condemned Star Wars as  technically unfeasible, economically  disastrous, and strategically  destabilizing. Star Wars will not protect us. Rather it will provoke a  dangerous and costly new round in  the arms race, violate the 1972 Anti-  Ballistic Missile Treaty, and could increase the risk of accidental nuclear  war as computers would need to make  decisions within seconds of an apparent enemy attack, leaving no time  for human intervention.  Thus an automated response to a  false alarm could be the first shot  fired in the next (and last) war.  Since the US will need Canadian  territory as a base for Star Wars  weapons and components, Canadians  are in a unique position to slow and  hinder the SDI program by ending  Canadian involvement. We urge the  people of the Sunshine Coast to write  the Canadian government to ask for  the following commitments: !  1) To "firmly guarantee that there  will be no testing, development,  manufacture or deployment of SDI  systems or components in Canada.  2) To end all Canadian support for  SDI.  3) To actively support positive  alternatives to SDI, including: the  strengthening of the 1972 Anti-  Ballistic Missile Treaty; the establishment of an International Satellite  Monitoring Agency; a ban on all  nuclear weapons testing.  National Awareness Day  Action Committee  for the Sunshine Coast  Peace Committer  Measure firewood!  Editor:  This is a letter to all who buy  firewood. Some sell wood by the  cord, some with the wood piled in the  pickup, others just throw it in a  pickup box.  The reason for this letter is to warn  all of you of the gyp on pickup loads.  I have two measured wood storage  racks with roof attached. When I buy  wood I pile it at once and know how  much I received. A cord is four feet  high by four feet wide by eight feet  long, or with 16 inches average wood  pile, three ricks four feet high and  eight feet long. This is one cord.  To carry me through until Spring I  asked for a pickup load, asking price  $50. When it arrived I knew I had  been taken so I piled it and what I had  received was one rick four feet, four  inches high and eight feet 10 inches  long. This is just a little over one third  of a cord of wood at over $100 a cord.  Wood buyers, please take note, pile  and measure your wood. You are probably paying for firewood not received.  K.M. Gustafson  Ferry workers help  Editor:  I would like to take this time to  thank all the Langdale Ferry workers  from both the ship and shore staff  who donated items to our giant flea  market that was held on Sunday,  March 22.  Because of your generosity we raised $660.06 that will be donated to the  Rick Hansen Man in Motion Fund  from our branch of the B.C. Ferry  and Marine Workers' Union, Local 5.  I would like to extend a special  thank you to the Kinsmen Club for  donating their hall and to the following people for the extra help in setting  up and selling: Gayle Bennett, Sandy  and April Gorman, Barry Lynn, Rob  Clarke, Wes Newman, Neil Hacking,  Dave MacKay and Laurie Lacovet-  sky.  I hope I have not missed anyone.  Tom Gregorchuck  Chairman  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 1,079.387 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  Hundreds in stock, ready  for immediate delivery. Easy payments, nothinp down  OAC.' Buy or lease any  Ford truck. Call Jim or  Sully collect,   (604)294-4411.  DL8105-   Ford trucks, big or small,  we lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Nick or  Dan collect, (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105-  Buy/lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  S156 MO. Nothing down  OAC. We deliver. Call Gary  or Mark for immediate approval toll free 1-800-242-  FORD. D.L. 5231.   Buy/ lease any gas/diesel  truck direct from volume  factory dealer. Nothing  down OAC. Easy monthly  payments. Call Wally or Al  McKenzie toll free 1-800-  242-FORD. D.L. 5231.  Ford Trucks, Big or Small.  We lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Wally or  Ray collect (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Excellent Business Oppor7  tunity with young company,  small investment required,  opportunity for large return 100% guaranteed.  Sheer No-run Pantyhose,  Box 1199, 100 Mile House,  B.C. VOK 2E0.   Established craft shop in  busy mall. Excellent opportunity for the right person.  Inquire in writing to Box  "D", 4-462 Reid St., Ques-  nel, B.C. V2J 2M6.   Golden Opportunity - Sierra  Stone and Ceram-deck Systems. Franchise dealerships  available. Excellent return  on investment of $25,000. -  $40,000. Call 596-2122.  Write: Marketing Manager,  Garwin Industries Incorporated, 8914 Holt Road, Sur-  rey, B.C. V3V 4H2.   Family-operated dry cleaners. Two-storey building.  Castelegar, B.C. (downtown). Established 14  years. Dependable revenue.  Two-bedroom upstairs  apartment. $160,000. Days  1-365-7250- Evenings 1-365-  8089.   Be your own boss. Mens  wear boutique. Busy Fraser  Valley Mall location. Good  profit picture. $15,000.  without stock. Good balance  on lease. 852-8489.   Attention Motel Owners:  Experienced motel manager  available. For relief duties,  i.e. holidays etc. Book early!. Send phone number-  information: Banjo Enterprises, Box 2262, Tisdale,  Sask.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Love Needlecrafts? You'll  love Panda Stitchcraft's  Canadian Needlecraft kits.  For Sales Representative information     or    catalogue  write:    Station    "B",    Box   College,  444  Robson,  Van-  1654,    Regina,    Sask.    S4P   couver,   688-4913,   toll   free  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established   1964.   National  3C4.  Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.   Kamloops B.C. Interior  Fishing Resort. Secluded  lake front, six acres, lodge,  six cabins, equipped, log  construction. Other lakes  close, limit assured  $119,000. Wes Fraser (604)  374-1221. .  Established paint, cabinet,  glass business for sale in  Fort St. James. Owner  must sell for personal rea-  sons. (604)996-7976.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Discount Vitamins. Save 20-  50% on name brand health  products. Quest, Swiss,  Trophic, Nu-Life and much  more. Send for our Free  catalogue, 517 Lawrence  Avenue,    Kelowna,    B.C.  V1Y 6L8.   Quality condoms, shop in  the privacy and convenience  of your home, discretion  guaranteed, prices per box  of 12 (7% sales tax included): Sheik non-lub. $6.50,  Sheik tub. $6.50, Ramses  Sensitol $7.50, Ramses regular $7.50, Ramses Fiesta  $8.00, Add $1.50 shipping  each box. Check or money  order payable to: TakeCare  Personal Products, Department CN, P.O. Box 7520.  Victoria, B.C. V9B 5B8.  EDUCATIONAL   Auction School ��� 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782.6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  Exciting career as a Travel  Agent or Tour Operator  awaits you. Professionally  prepared correspondence  courses with voiced instructions. Travel Training Centre, #2-1583 Pemberton  Ave., North Vancouver,  V7P 2S3.  (604)986-2221.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Tra-'  vel. Granfon, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  Register today. Rewarding  professional career. Financial assistance. Registered  tradeschool. Accommodation. 500 hours. Electrolysis,  Thermolysis, Blend, Compu-  blend. Canadian Electrolysis College,. #208 - 7128  King George Hwy., Surrey.  597-1101.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   Crusher-Cedar Rapids Pit-  master-100 TPH GM Diesel. Excellent condition  complete with spare screens  and parts, wire feed welder. (Can be seen working in  pit). $50,000. Williams Lake  392-4615.   One Cat 1977 model 988B  Loader. Good condition.  25,620 hours. $125,000.  Contact Endako Mines,  Peter Harris, Fraser Lake.  B.C. 699-6211. Gord Miller,  Vancouver 661-3718-   FOR SALE MISC.   Mail Order Brewing. Complete Wine and Beer Making Supplies. Brew now for  summer. For your Free  catalogue: Let's Brew, Box  272, Port Coquitlam, B.C.  V3C 3V7.   Log cabin designs. Spring  Special! 12 uniquely designed log cabins for the  price of one. Revisions  available or design your  own. Certified cheque/M.O.  - $250. Dirkson Design Services, Box 2168, 100 Mile  House, B.C. VOK 2E0.  (604)395-3911. (9-5 only).  Complete Joseph  Co$$man  Make money! Save money!  Learn basic bookkeeping by    Home-Study   Course,    new  correspondence.  For free   $575., sacrifice $275. Entire  brochure, no obligation  write: U & R Correspondence School, 1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man.  R3T 2B6.  household furniture, appliances, etc. $50-$450. 1979  Honda Civic hatchback,  five-speed, mint condition,  $2,500. 733-8429.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Liqhtinq Centre. 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Miracle Span Winter Clearance Sale on steel buildings.  Different sizes up to 100  wide. Available on first  come basis. Save thousands.  Call  Miracle  Span  toll-free  1-800-387-4932.   GARDENING   Start Your Seeds! Tomatoes  by June. Free gardening  magazine. Save money this  year - get everything at the  one-stop centre for greenhouse and hydroponic gardeners at incredibly low  prices. 1000W Halide $179.  Greenhouses $149. Send $2.  for info-pack: Western Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED   Canskate, Canfigure, CFSA  Professional, 100 skaters,  Western Alberta, October/  April, 17 hours icetime/  week. Send resume with  photo: Box 263, Rocky  Mountain House, Alberta.  TOM 1T0.   Houston Figure Skating  Club requires two pros.  Sixth figure, Sr. Silver free-  skate, gold dances, two  years experience. Assistant  pro with fourth figure, Jr.  Silver free, Sr. Silver  dance. Retainers. Resume:  Box 895, Houston, B.C.  VOJ 1Z0.   Executive Director responsible to board for management of agency. Degree desirable- Must have senior  management experience.  Resume c/o Barbra Chapman, 147 S. 4th Ave., Wil-  liams Lake, B.C. V2C 1J8.  Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions. Attractive benefits.  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment Services, Dept. CA,  Box 460, Mount Royal,  Quebec. H3P 3C7.   Summer resort employment  opportunity information - 10  provinces of Canada. Available Free. Age no limit.  Apply: Canadian Summer  Resort Employment Centre,  Box 940, Vernon, B.C. V1T  6M8.    Train for Apartment/Condo  Management. Correspondence or in-class. Earn up  to $2,400/p.m. Phone 681-  5456 or write R.M.T.I., 901-  700 West Pender, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8. Ministry  of Labour approved.   NOTICES  Music-making for one glorious week! July 19-26, Miracle Valley, B.C. Music  Camp for adults and families. Write: Summer Music  Holiday, 943 Clements  Ave., North Vancouver,  B.C. V7R 2K8. 980-5341.  PERSONALS   Dates Galore. For ail ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   SERVICES  Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer; 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victorja, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George.  Injured? Frustrated? Call  collect for free consultation  0-736-8261. Major Personal  Injury Claims. Joel A. Wen-  er, Lawyer experienced in  injury cases since 1968.  Contingency Tees available.  1632 W. 7th, Vancouver.  TRAVEL   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  6 + 5 ski holidays from  $174.; 3 + 3 mini-holidays  from $99.; White Sale ski  weeks  from   $99.   Reserva-  tions-1-800-661-1158.   "Summer Camp". Three  exciting programs. Horse,  Motorcycle and Sailboard  camp. Transportation from  most major cities. For more  information call Circle "J"  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 Mile  House, B.C.   Business Travel. Mr. Businessman or Company Comptroller reduce your company's air travel costs, credit card, charges, airline  taxes. Call The Business  Travel Experts: Quotes 1-  800-663-7965.  WANTED  Wanted: "Eaton's V* Cen-  try Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $750  and up. Also want old Rolex  and Patek Phillip wristwatches. Write B. Walsh  173 Queen St. E., Toronto!  Ontario M5A 1S2 wm^t^g^^M  Coast News, April 6,1987  17.  by Ann Cook  _?* - _��*^'   "    "  KJMUL ^Kr* ����� *>  �����*  wnrn��l'^,^*^a**- ���  _3>��* -���~-     -  -F  ^3&r\... -'  ,  #Stf i-'<" *"   -  iif^' - -  *V  ��_���**''' '  ga&gfox; j-    ,                    '    ,  ^  ��?!_*_���*'* '  '  lilt**  v;i  - /  51 s,  R" I&*  1     3  _aSt*"  i  2 uK' *  *  ���  **,  Veteran Port Mellon Washer Operator Eric Grafe is taking a pulp  sample from the third stage washer unit of Number One line of  washers. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Pulpmakers of Port Mellon  This is a week for firsts.  It's the time for the Pender  Harbour Lioness Club to have  Bingo in Egmont. That's Wednesday, April 8 at 7:30. I won't  say 7:30 sharp as with 'first'  timers there will be a few  wrinkles to iron out.  Support the community.  Show appreciation to the  Lioness Club. Enjoy a fun evening with friends and you may  just win the Bonanza jackpot,  or good neighbour game or  Crazy L game or whatever this  new Bingo evening offers.  Under the B. Be there.  The next first, is, it's Donna's  first time as convenor to convene a smorgasbord. I'm sure  she's a little nervous wondering  if she will have too much food  (or horrors) too little. Anyone  wishing to donate a bowl, plate,  or pot of something for the  smorg call Donna at 883-9372  or let Betty Silvey put it on her  list of donations. Smorgasbord  is 6:30 Friday, April 10 at the  Community Hall.  Good luck ladies, remember  we are pretty laid back in Egmont. I doubt anyone will yell  Bingo too loud or get in a food  fight at the smorg.  OTHER HAPPENINGS  Egmont Mini Thrift Store is  open every Wednesday. Thanks  for the books and other donations.  Happy Birthday Jaye  Josephson, mother of Ryder.  Welcome home Rick Hansen,  you are a sweetheart.  Washing, screening is vital stage  by Kent Sheridan  The production of brown  stock pulp at Port Mellon was  described in last week's article  on the digesters. The pulp must  be washed and screened. This is  the next stage in the mill's processing system.  The   washer   operator   has  under his charge a set of knot-  ters  (vibrating screens) which  ' removes any uncooked wood  chips and wood knots from the  ; pulp before entering the wash-  ; ing phase. He is also responsible  for the safe and efficient operation of two separate lines of  washers.  When two or three washer  units are connected in series  they are called 'a line of  washers' and pulp that passes  through this system is treated to  progressive washing stages.  A washer is a vacuum drum  covered with a fine wire mesh  that rotates in a vat. The wire  mesh cover picks up the pulp in  the vat forming a pulp sheet  across the drum and the pulp is  washed by overhead hot water  showers as it passes underneath.  The washers perform a critical function in the reclamation  of cooking liquor. When the hot  wash water rinses through the  pulp it absorbs lignin (pitch)  and other chemical substances  forming a weak black liquor  solution which is utilized in the  Steam and Recovery Plant.  The pitch is burnt in the  Recovery boiler's furnace to  produce steam and the unbur-  nable chemicals form a smelt  which is used to make raw green  liquor.  The purpose of the screens is  to separate even smaller particles of dirt and uncooked  wood fibre from the acceptable  pulp fibre. Quality screening of  Sunshln* Coast  JPEST CONTROL LTIX  Davis Road    Ponder Harbour, BC     VON 2HQ  LOCALLY OPERATED  GOVERNMENT LICENSED  UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control off carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential   _00 ��-.0^  Advice & Estimates   883-2531  OURc1 SPECIALTY - Pretreatment of houses under construction  washed pulp requires the Screen  Operator to carefully control  pulp dilution (consistency) as it  passes through the round perforated screens.  Hourly, the Washer and  Screen Operators take pulp  samples for testing. The tests  provide information on the consistency and cleanliness of the  pulp and whether or not the  pulp has been cooked to specifications.  Maintaining desirable pulp  consistency and the quality of  pulp received from the digesters  are critical variables that affect  the Washer and Screen Tenders'  operation.  After being screened the pulp  is a tan-brown colour and is  called unbleached pulp. The  unbleached pulp is ready for  processing in the Bleach Plant  which will be discussed in the  next article.  CALL YOUR MOVER FIRST!  before you oall your real  estate agent and receive^  CA$HBACK  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  '..-;- "V'-- ,    .  If you are buying or selling your home and-.moving either locally or long  distance, call your local Allied Member first before you contact your real  estate agent to inquire about qualifying to receive CA$HBACK.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS '       ^%5%w��rm   886-2664  WW  -:      /*"?.  capilano  ���_^_:l^-:��_K<-  *.e..(34��  C~~ ,y,i-  ,,  y-:  >77Cip|%;PM3SUR�� ���;.;  ; Capilano CoHefi#r��gretfuHy announces  ,7 ;- -        /; -;;,; ���--    It ha* closed Its ; .:  ; pending a o>cis*on on tne renewal of    7  f*��H$ri$ t^  Aquaeu^^  7,'U,~^;^C-r>V,<;^:-W&WMfa**$*W.> ;  yyy^%y&y^yy^^y\f-y :y ^;, -,-'/  yyy  ,ir^m^wmwnwwnwmwnwnwnnw.''' t' vs/����,j.      ,i i          ���< // " ?  ''/imlmWmmmMmtMi^ '//��� 'iwnih ���-���������/ . ' ���" ',��'���*',:'.'������ -,  "      <��������� S  ���manwr '    i_^_^_r    i����  rtnuiti   >�������� rri   ���������'<,  ��� < '< <v��      ? ,1  ���mmWr> jmmmmT.-- /NT"_I_5_T_a ",'",  f-' , **,        ,      '* ''   t.   /-   ?, , ,      '      '"Si ��:   " '! ,     '.. ' '      ^ i'       'i   ,     '       ' ' J : '     ' ' I1,  ' t'{ I      'i       it     -'/    f     �����. ', '",    ,,-., i ,     ' ',i '     **' !__, '     f i        "       t ' , -   i "  '],���/   wilturing��a1monar��doyater����� Regulatory .  ,,��� ,, and ftnancial aspects of t^ . '?  yy :^^/r:V::T^t:y;v\',;^^ ���>,  'ir'f I'^yir WK'yy />v^{1^'^vv^7''VN;V,;''/7  &%&t yy'-? yy^)ma^:to'$*^t  ;:��� 7:  ::;: 7 '���   {?_�������__�� or_*r__l_tratlon is n  \       .Put   *   m 't 'l .    f      *   J  '  Fee:  ~J''.  '',y'%t> x' ',j  * '1&  is necessary.  Call 885-9310 or  '* ^'v tf~'j:; r-~' '7 ;i:; ;^|^p^�� ^6^NNi#�� 'S^eiteii 'C����t|Hfsy,  i&ii'.' *%&.���"% '/y^iifj :yy}>. i^yi��ieiA*��mi*y  ','��� V ���'./...*>/*,-���..-. :....A'ri. .n.<y^-V.^. ~'.-r.: Zh L.lS.'.  ,h ..., s:    '../..  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe        Sand & Gravel      Damp Truck  Bulldozing     Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage  RR. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  JOE & EDNA  886-9453 bellerive /  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  .it  886 ?6?2 or .885 3930  ^E_tt__Mh__W_kX_M___    _r^_fc_t 4_t_b_tt  Services Directory  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  any published photo or  your choice from the  contact sheets  MISC SERVICES  i  1  -Si  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..                                        Mirrors   Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   f~Bonnlebrook Industries Ltd.-^  w w*mmfimm:pmNnpwn}t  \^jy yi^* PmVmWmmwUH   .  CONTRACTINO  _i]_  V  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  lesidential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  ca... Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333J  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND�� RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION Lm  yj 886-3171,/  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537 J  Need this space?  Call  th�� COAST  N���VUS  '������.���'���,' at 886 2^22 or 8$5 3930        7  BOB  ZORNBS  ROOFING  V.  Specializing in all types of  BQcc      commercial & residential roofing  ���tfc all WORK  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guaranteed,  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDAL  T  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14, 1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am      5:30 pm     6:20 am      4:30 pm 6:40 am        6:30 pm  9:30 7:25 8:30 6:30 10:30 8:30  1:15 pm     9:15 12:25 pm      8:20 12:25 pm      10:20  3:30 2:30 4:30  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  J~v    THE  RENOVATIONS WITH "\  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  BOX 7  I AtPROV7ER HALFMOON BAY  LTEX 885-5029  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  V_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   J  3:30 2:30 4:30 3:30 pm ���       rFK T^ ^^���  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.        ��� JiJaveu (^sCtrtacrc  C  IcfifiPrflfH OMEGA        *6:02    Gibsons        *6:00    Sunnycrest   *S:5S     Lower *6:03    Fsrry '6:10    H U U '  Gihspns  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  ���Note there will be no 11*5  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays ��*��  NO BUS SUNDAYS 5:45  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00'p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  '10.00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  6:03  6:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m  1:00 p.m  2:30 p.m.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons'  Municipal Parking Lot/  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  ���4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  CLEANIIVIG '-SERVICES:  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  "\  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938^  ��� MISC SERVICES*  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7878  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshi7ie Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  r  tyolw HwvtUm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  /  Centrally  Located * ^s���  Close to. ��� Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub *  Banks ��� Restaurants * Post Office  * Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask Ebout our weekly and monthiy rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 Coast News, April 6,1987  EDC Chairman to explain  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Jeremy Ruck who correctly located the directional signs at  the 4-way stop entering Sechelt.  Chaddie Bremner  passes peacefully  Gibsons resident Chaddie  Bremner died peacefully in her  sleep on Saturday, April 4 at the  University of British  Columbia's extended care wing  after moving from St. Mary's  one month ago.  Chaddie was born in London  England on June 1, 1889, but  .almost immediately after she  was born her family emigrated  to Minesing, Ontario.  : She went to high school in  Barry, Ontario, and then continued her studies, graduating in  1917 with a Bachelor of Arts  from Park College in Missouri.  After graduation she moved  to Vancouver to live with her  older sister and worked for a  lumber company. But she soon  left for Saskatoon to help her  widowed brother with three  young children.  After being hired as a cashier  for the University of Saskatchewan, Chaddie took charge  of the Bursar's Office for 35  years until she retired.  After retirement, she returned to Vancouver. There she  heard about the Sunshine Coast  and decided to come here for a  visit. She liked what she saw  here and decided to stay, purchasing two lots on South Fletcher where she had a log house  built.  She enjoyed travelling after  she retired and sailed six times  across the ocean. Everywhere  she went she carried a sketch  book and amassed a collection  OES  installs  Over 100 members and guests  filled the Masonic Hall on  Thursday, April 2, to witness  the installation of Jan Burke as  Worthy Matron (WM), Doug  Burke as Worthy Patron (WP)  and their officers for the coming year.  The beautiful ceremony was  made more impressive by the  sincerity and excellent work by  the Installing Officers, Phillis  Pearson, PM, Edith Frazer,  PM, and Installing Marshall,  Lila Head.  The Burkes expressed their  thanks to the Installing Officers  and to the Chapter for electing  them to office and said they  were looking forward to sharing  the East together for the coming  year.  Prior to the open installation,  a closed meeting had been held  where Margaret Hauka, WM,  and Don Hauka, WP, had  thanked the officers and  members for their support and  dedication during their term of  office. They said they had enjoyed being in the East during  the past year, especially as it was  Margaret's second time around.  I  ORCA  e  organizes  Sunday, March 29, the organization formerly known as  the B.C. Coast Guard Coalition  officially changed its name to  the Ocean Resource Conservation Alliance.  . At the same meeting held in  Sechelt it was released that the  group is working toward developing public forums on the effect of aquaculture on marine  ecology. They have also embarked upon a membership  drive in order to increase their  lobbying power with government.  of lovely scenes from Europe  and the British Isles.  Funeral service will be held  on April 8 at 2 pm in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home.  Reverend Alex Reid will officiate and interment will take  place at Seaview Cemetery.  Economic Development  Commission (EDC) Chairman  Maurice Egan will be meeting  with the two municipal councils  to go over the commission's  1987 budget. Whether that will  wait until a plan of action has  been outlined for 1987 and can  be included in the discussion,  will be up to the two councils.  Gibsons and Sechelt representatives told last week's  meeting of the EDC that they  still had a lot of questions about  the budget and Egan volunteered to meet with their councils  to answer questions. However,  the EDC is going to have a planning session on May 8 and he  suggested that the meetings  should take place after that.  Labour representative Barry  Lynn urged Egan not to wait  and other representatives  agreed. It was decided to leave it  up to the councils to decide.  Later in the meeting a revised  version of an application from  the Sunshine Coast Arts Council for the funding for an Arts  Community Co-ordinator was  considered. The commission endorsed the idea of the position  and referred the application to  the regional board for consideration.  When it was suggested that  the funding could come out of  the "Partners in Enterprise"  money that has just been received from the province, Sunshine  Coast Regional District (SCRD)  Chairman Jim Gurney told the  commission that decisions  about the use of the money  would be made by himself and  the two mayors, and that the  application could be put on the  list to be considered.  The money was applied for  by Gibsons, Sechelt and the  regional district, and is  specifically for, economic  development. Although their request for funds for half of 1985  was rejected, $37,500 has been  received for 1986 and the request for funds for 1987 is still  being considered.  Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt,  Mayor Diane Strom of Gibsons, and Chairman Jim  Gurney of the SCRD will be  meeting to discuss the best use  of the money. Maurice Egan  asked Gurney that he be allowed to attend the meeting and  Gurney agreed to ask the two  mayors.  WITH 2 SERVICE WRITERS AND 14 SERVICE  AND BODY SHOP TECHNICIANS WE DO IT ALL  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  IGNITION TUNE-UPS  39  95  4 cyl.  49  95  6 cyl.  Oil  95  8 cyl.  Includes sparks, plugs and labour  ��� Alignments ��� Transmission Overhauls ���  Shocks ��� Brakes ��� Exhaust ��� Tune-Ups ��� Air  Conditioning ��� Electrical ��� Welding ��� Steam  Cleaning ��� Ziehart ��� Underrating ��� Stereo  Sales and Installation ��� Painting ��� Frame  Straightening ��� Body Repairs ��� Etc.  085"5131 MDL5792  Sunshine  WHARF RD., SECHELT Toll Free-684-6924  ������^  PREMIUM  PERFORMANCE  RADIAL FROM  ECONOMY  PERFORMANCE  RADIAL FROM  OUR BEST  ALL-SEASON  RADIAL FROM  ECONOMY ALL-SEASON  RADIAL FROM  twsxcsstssstassM  P155/80R13  P175/70RI3  Raised white letter  PIK.V/0KU Outline white letter  EAGLE GT  PI55/N0RI3  TIEMPO              I  I            SIZE  PRICE  P165/80RI3  $55.80  P185/80R13  62.70  PI85/75R14  66.90  P195/75R14  68.70  P205/75R14  71.70  P205/75RI5  74.70           i  !       P2I5/75R15    '  78.90  P225/75R15  84.90  P235/75R15  87.90          I  VECTOR WHITEWALL.&*  ���          <;i7F  PRICE  ��***"  P165/80R13  $ 76.80  P175/80RI3  83.70  P185/80RI3  86.70  P175/70R13  88.80  "���*,A,_  P185/70R1*  92.70  P175/75R14 ���  86.70  ���^2  P185/75R14  88.80  P195/75R14  92.70  ���**_  P205/75R14  96.90  >"*  P185/70R14  99.90  r-  I,'  P205/70R14  106.80  P195/75R15  98.70  :.N  P205/75R15  102.90  s��  P215/75R15  107.70  w f  P225/75R15  111.90  /  P235/75RI5  117 70  /  1            SIZE  PRICE        1  P185/70R14  SI 25.70         I  P195/70R14  127.80         I  P205/70RI4  133.80         1  !       P195/60R14  130.80         1  P205/60R14  131.70         W  P215/60R14  132.90        ft  P235/60R14  143.70         W  P225/70R15  150.90         L  P215/65RI5  139.80         F  P205/60R15  130.80         I  P245/60R15  169.80         r  f '���  P255/60R15       1  177.90         L  1              EAGLE ST  SIZE   .  PRICE  i  i  4  ~   P185/70RD  ' "!T8��:9KJ ���  P195/70R13  88.80  '        P205/60R13  91.80  .        P195/70R14  96.90  '        P205/70R14  101.70  P215/70R14  104.70  r        P225/70R14  110.70  P195/60R14  98.70  t        P215/60R14  100.80         t_  P235/60R14  109.80  P245/60R14  116.70  P225/70R15  113.70  f  P235/70R15  116.70  P215/65R15  106.80  P245/60R15  122.70  P255/60R15  127.80  P275/60R15  141.90  wmW,"K+*J! _��"'.'  r  Expiry Date  April 25. 1987  KAL >TIRE  GOODfYEAR  Takes you home.  At over 70 Kal Tire locations throughout B.C.  *o.  ******  *��<*'���*�� of"**'*,!***��*.  ��f,  �����.  **��/*  fit,,  9ht  r��A  ��Urt  '���'>.  ����_��  'o.  st  Ufa  30  ��fx  "**/,  *��*  Other Tires at Similar Savings... We Sell Batteries Too!!!  '*/?*  'O,  ***  C����i  rov.  ***��  '��/|,  T*'r,  "'to*  '���">*,  '9e,  fJaWSJlN  T___ T   ilW J m I k f  SEGH E LT  Tl RE  &���  BATTERY 5-33wharf u, secheit 885-7927  Rainchecks available on all tires at your local service centre  MasterCard  Check for fantastic savings on other brands  Rear Drum  Front Disc.  Most domestic Cars, (semi-metallic pads extra)  HERE'S WHAT WE'LL DO:*  Inspect your vehicle's brake  system at no charge.  REAR DRUM  ��� resurface your brake drums  ��� install premium quality brake  shoes  FRONT DISC  ��� resurface your brake rotors  ��� install premium quality disc  pads  ��� clean and repack front wheel  bearings  *The cost of additional components and  labour required to restore brake system to  its proper operation is not included  Wheel Alignments  ��� Gas Shocks  e*  off  It we sell it - we guarantee it!


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