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Sunshine Coast News Mar 9, 1987

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  87.6  P^p^;  faU   i-Ji��<.-$%r^  Published on the Sunshine Coast  Quick report promised  Skelly horrified  by Gibsons Wharf  On March 5 the Sechelt Indian District's Chief and Councillors  Were sworn In for a three year term. The ceremony was held at the  Sechelt Indian District's board room in Sechelt. From left to right:  Chief Tom Paul, who is taking the Oath of Office; Councillors  Lenora Julius, Warren Paull, Benedict Pierre and Lloyd Jeffries.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Preparing for the last lap  New Band Council sworn in  by Penny Fuller &  Kent Sheridan  On March 5 the first Sechelt  Indian Government District  Chief and Council were sworn  in under the new band constitution. Newly elected Chief Tom  Paul repeated the oath of office  and was followed by returning  council members Lloyd Jeffries,  Warren Paull, and Benedict  Pierre. Newly elected coun-  cilwoman Lenora 'Julius com-  > pleted->*w t^sS^^^^ij^gj^^  ceremony.  ���j Chief Paul told those attending the occasion, "It was a  iclose ballot and a tough campaign. I intend to do my best to  ���please the people."  ) The former chief, Stan Dix-  lon, spoke to the assembly of the  struggle to come, pointing out  that there is still much to do  before self-government for the  Sechelt Indian District (SID) is  achieved.  The announcement, later in  ^the festivities, that the provincial minister in charge of  ���.negotiations with the SID has  been changed was a repeat of  the stumbling blocks that the  band ran into with the federal  government prior to the passage  of BUI C-93.  In an interview with the  Coast News last week, Tom  Paul traced the often painful  path that past chiefs and councillors have followed in the attempt to gain control over the  affairs of the band.  Early in the 1970's, Chief  Henry Paull, father of the cur-  /rent^jsj^  began working on the idea of  self-government with Band  Manager Clarence Joe Sr., who  took the issue of self-  determination for Canadian  native people before the United  Nations Human Rights Committee.  With Henry Paull's sudden  death, Ted Dixon took up the  battle, first as chief for one  term, and then as a councillor  and band administrator working closely with Chief Calvin  Craigan and council members  Stan Dixon, Tom Paul and  Gilbert Joe.  By 1977, the Sechelt Indian  Band had gone as far as it could  go in gaining control under the  Indian Act. In 1981, the band  appealed to the Canadian  Human Rights Commission to  help them escape from the  jurisdiction of the Department  of Indian Affairs (DIA).  Shortly  after  that  historic   ;  event,   the   band   suffered  *  another major tragedy when  Ted Dixon died in a motor vehicle accident.     ���   K \  :X>Stdn^wM#b^oyOT as chief ���<& *.  after the he*t election. -Over  the   years   we   had   constant  changes  in  the  ministers  in  charge of the DIA and Stan  would have to go back and start  from square one," Tom Paul  recalled.    "It   was   his   aggressiveness   and   constant  pushing that got us through  that."  In actual fact, by the time Bill  C-93 was passed last year, the  band had dealt with six different ministers.  There is still a final section of  the constitution to be legislated  in Ottawa. That is currently be  ing worked on and Chief Paul  expects it to be final by July.  The necessary provincial  legislation is now undergoing its  seventh draft and the change in  the government representative  could cause further delay.  Chief Paul remains optimistic. "Hopefully by the end  of 1987 we'll have all the legislation in place to truly be self-  governing."  MP Ray Skelly is promising a  report within a week from Ottawa after being shocked at the  hazardous condition of Gibsons  Wharf.  Skelly was taken on a tour of  the wharfhead by Alderman  Norm Peterson and Gibsons  Works Superintendent Bob  Marchant during a recent visit  to the Sunshine Coast. The condition of the wharf had recently  been brought to council's attention by Captain W.Y. Higgs.  Among the hazardous situations identified by Skelly was an  open gate on the chain link  fence around the gasoline pumping station. The steel cover  over the coupling valves was  unlocked and when the MP  opened a valve to inspect the  coupling, residue gasoline from  the pipe poured onto him.  The MP noted that had he  been smoking at the time he  could have been incinerated.  Superintendent of Works,  Bob Marchant, had pictures  taken during a recent unloading  of the Shell Oil barge at the  wharf which clearly show that  there was no supervision of the  process taking place, although  such supervision is called for.  Besides the inadequate protection of the gasoline pumping  equipment, Skelly was shown  the leakage from the tanks  themselves which crosses the  seawaik.  On the other side of the  wharf from the gasoline pump  ing station, the chain link fence  which surrounds the dangerous  chemicals which are from time  to time unloaded, was unlocked. To top it off the MP was invited to contemplate the breakwater pilings on the east side of  the wharf itself which are  dangerously rotten.  Skelly pronounced himself  appalled at the hazardous con-  diton which he declared as having 'a terrible potential for fire'  and promised to take the situation up with the Ministry of  Transport on his return to Ottawa and report back without  delay.  In other council business,  Alderman Lillian Kunstler  reported that the Garibaldi  Union Board of Health will be  discussing Drug and Alcohol  Abuse Counselling on the Sunshine Coast at an upcoming  meeting on March 12.  Council also decided to improve the chronically difficult  parking situation in the lower  village by widening Gower  Point Road between Winn  Road and the Omega Parkade.  Town Planner Rob Buchan  pointed out a reporting error in  a recent issue of the Coast  News. The Elphinstone Community Plan recently approved  for Area E was in fact the  fourth such plan approved on  the Coast. Roberts Creek and  the two municipalities had  previously approved Community Plans.  Services Society launches  first-ever fund campaign  On March 28 and 29, Sunshine Coast Community Ser-  : vices will be launching their first  annual donation and member-  ; ship drive.  1; Peggy Connor, well-known  ��� on the Coast, will be Honourary  ^Chairperson for the drive.  :Peggy has served this community in many ways. She is a  Regional board director and has  Served in the past on the board  i>f Community Services.  t-' On Saturday, March 28, volunteers will be in the malls to  take memberships and donations. The following day, canvassers will be going door-to-  door.  The Community Services  Society has served this community since 1974. Although  they have a small core of  dedicated volunteers and supporters, survival has always  been a struggle. With increasing  needs in the community and  decreasing availability of funds,  particularly from government,  the need for community support  has become crucial. This drive is  the first time since its inception  that Community Services has  made a major appeal to the  community for funds.  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District, New Democratic Party, and Liberal Party have given  their support to this special  drive. The campaign is being  organized and directed by  volunteers from the board and  staff of Community Services.  Gordon Wilson will be giving a  workshop on canvassing which  promises to be quite entertaining.  The drive will end Sunday,  March 29, at the Seniors' Hall  in Sechelt. Food and refreshments will be provided  Please support this drive to  make our community a better  place to live in, either through  donations or by volunteering a  few hours of your time. Call  885-5881 to offer assistance.  Gibsons Alderman Lillian Kunstler, who is co-ordinating the town's efforts to raise funds for the Rick  Hansen Man in Motion Tour, was presented with a cheque last week by Jim Munro, Ernie Fossett and  Bill Martin of the Harmony Hall Bingo Committee. Harmony Hall had already made an earlier contribution through their Valentine's Day Raffle. _B���,d Benson photo  Peace film tonight       At meeting in Gibsons  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will show Hwvn "^���   ��� ��� ��� ****������ ��� ��� ^f    ��� ��� ���    "������������* ww ������ *��  The Sunshine Coast Peace Committee will show Gwyn  -Dyer's new film Harder Than it Looks at its next regular  meeting, March 9 at 7:30 pm at the Roberts Creek Elementary School Library.  Gwyn Dyer is a Canadian film-maker and peace activist  whose best known work is the War series aired last year on  CBC. Harder Than it Looks explores Dyer's contention that  Canada should withdraw from its NATO and NORAD alii  ances and become a non-aligned nation.  We cordially invite members of the public to view this interesting and controversial film.  Budget approved  The first budget of the Sechelt Indian District was ratified  at a meeting of band members last Thursday night. The  meeting was attended by approximately 200 people who  voted unanimous approval of the budget.  The $1.3 million budget now goes to Ottawa ensuring the  money will be deposited into the band's bank account annually for the next five years.  Peace education  The Board of School Trustees have mandated an ad hoc  committee on Peace Education to gather information to  develop policy on curriculum for the school district. Trustees  Fuller and Wilson are the committee members.  The committee will be meeting with groups and individuals  interested in peace education. Anyone interested in contacting  the committee for input, please call the board office at  886-8811.  EDC tackles lengthy agenda  by John Burnside  A crowded agenda faced the  regular monthly meeting of the  regional Economic Development Commission (EDC) which  was held in Gibsons Municipal  Hall on Friday, March 6.  Among the items discussed  was the status of the industrial  site survey being undertaken,  the role of seniors in small town  economies, a report on the  selection process for the Community Futures Committee, the  possible use of fish waste from  aquaculture in the development  of a fertilizer industry on the  Sunshine Coast, a cost-benefit  analysis of the aquaculture industry, the EDC budget for  1987, and the role of the arts in  the economic sector.  Sunshine Coast Regional  Board (SCRD) Chairman Jim  Gurney reported that his information from the Department of  Lands and Forests was that the  primary agreement had been  reached in the location of the  bulk gasoline storage area, or  tank farm in the Port Mellon  area. Gurney expressed his  pleasure and surprise that the  amount of the land available  was in the hundreds, of acres  which makes it a prime factor in  the industrial site survey being  undertaken as well as locating  the bulk storage facilities.  Alderman Bob Maxwell  reported to the commission on a  seminar he had recently attended on the 'retirement industry'  and its effects on small towns.  "The retirement industry is a  prominent goal for communities all across B.C. now," Maxwell warned the commission.  "We are looking at some brisk  competition if we are to be a  centre for the industry."  Some surprise was expressed  by members of the commission  when they realized that the  Community Futures Committee  must be approved in Ottawa.  Chairman Maurice Egan explained that MPs Ray Skelly  and Mary Collins would ap  prove the final list in consultation with Community Futures  Officer Dennis Cherenko of the  Ministry of Employment and  Immigration. The names on the  list were selected and submitted  by Egan and the chairman of  the Sunshiune Coast Economic  Development Society, Barry  Wilbee.  A suggestion from local resident Jack Warne concerning the  development of a fertilizer industry was promptly acted  upon. Although commission  member Art Giroux warned  that there was simply not  enough fish waste to sustain  such an industry it was felt that  the combination of fish waste,  sawdust and sludge from the  sewage treatment facilities did  hold out possibilities and a committee was struck to follow up  the idea consisting of Warne  himself, along with Alderman  Bob Maxwell, Alderman Joyce  Kolibas, Chairman Gurney and  Art Giroux.  Please turn to page 18 Coast News, March 9,1987  An interesting article this week about the experiences of  a Sunshine Coast man who has recently spent some time in  the fascinating society of Japan. (Page two.)  The rebirth of the Japanese economy from the devastation of the Second World War is one of the most remarkable features of life in the second half of the 20th century.  Of course, the fact that the Japanese have been  restricted in the amount of military spending they were  allowed to do could be argued as a considerable factor in  their economic emergence, but aside from this their  business acumen and economic performance has given the  resources-poor crowded islands of Japan one of the  world's foremost economies.  It was interesting to read, therefor, during a recent vacation of a report made by the Japanese after a study of the  economy of the USA. In a nutshell, the report concluded  that there were some serious regional problems in the  United Staes of America and that an approach which let  'the market' take care of things would not rectify these  problems but serve to ascerbate them and weaken the  overall economy in the long run.  The Japanese study felt that, along with market forces,  some judicious development support for weakened regions  by the US federal government was mandatory for a strong  economy.  For anyone in North America to suggest a strong role  for government in the national economy is to be dismissed  as a communist or ridiculed as being behind the times.  In Canada and the US, in B.C. and in Washington,  governments are in power who see the privatisation of as  much as possible, and an almost total reliance on 'market  forces', as the way ahead.  In all of the mentioned jurisdictions the same regional  weaknesses bedevil the economy as the Japanese found in  the USA. They are saying there is an important role for  government in rectifying these disparities. The governments of Margaret Thatcher, Ronald Reagan, Brian  Mulroney and Bill Vander Zalrn say otherwise.  We'd bet on the Japanese ourselves.  5 YEARS AGO  The Madeira Park Branch of the Bank of Montreal has received one of the most prestigious  honours given by this bank, the President's Award  of Excellence. .  This particular award is given to the branch in  Canada that attains the highest personal deposit  growth for a given fiscal period. The Madeira  branch won the trophies for the 1981 fiscal year  on both the regional and national level.  10 YEARS AGO  It has been decided that a 25 metre pool is  unfeasible for this area and plans are going ahead  on a 60x24 foot bubble covered one. The decision  was reached after the village clerk, Jack Copeland  and Alderman Ted Hume informed council at last  Wednesday's meeting that a previous proposal by  Alderman Metzler for a bubble covering was practical year round.  20 YEARS AGO  Sechelt's municipal council will support a  Chamber of Commerce plea to get better traffic  conditions at the sharp turn on the Sunshine  Coast Highway at the western end of the village.  Councillor Louis Hansen suggested that if  Teredo Street, which runs directly into the  highway at that point was fixed up, then it would  do away with the sharp turn. It would also take  heavy traffic off the main street.  30 YEARS AGO  Inflation, proceeding at one half a point per  month on the consumer index and more steeply in  the capital goods field, is steadily transferring the  wealth of this country from those on fixed incomes to those who can get or vote themselves a  wage increase. The old age pensioner, the retired  teacher or civil servant, and others on fixed  salaries are viciously caught in the price squeeze.  40 YEARS AGO  Truly a boon to busy housewives is the new  'Beatty Automatic', a smooth-looking, counter  height washing machine, approximately 36 inches  high and 24 inches square, finished in white  enamel and trimmed in satin-finsihed chrome.  The new Beatty washer, which will allow  housewives to shop or do housework while  washing clothes, will soon be on display at  Sunset Hardware in Gibsons Landing.  The Sunshine  Publisher & Managing Editor Co-Publisher  John Burnside M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  P^ToU~ Co*  ^_?.       ^C*NA      ' <_^  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 Tei. 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 permiss!on 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  Members of this 16 man tree planting crew (Golden Spruce Tree  Planting Contractors) were putting their planting shovels to work  last Friday at an 11 hectare site near CHapman Creek, approximately three kilometers north of the Sechelt District Forest Service  Office in Wilson Creek. The crew will plant a mixture of 14,000  Douglas Fir and Western Red Cedar seedlings on the site, which  was logged and broadcast burned in 1986. The crew must follow  Local man discovers  strict seed handling proceedures to ensure a quality harvest. Roo t  hair damage and transplant shock can be prevented if careful attention is given to the storing, handling and planting of seedlings. Approximately $470,000 and 1700 man days has been allocated for the  planting of 1.1 million seedlings in The Sechelt Forest District area,  between February and June of this year. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Japan a land of contradictions  Japan was a land of many  contradicitons for Simon Fraser  engineering science student  Tony English, who spent the  fall semester near Tokyo, working in the research and development section of the giant Sony  Corporation.  "The formality of the  workplace and the difference in  attitudes was striking," says  English. "Here we tend to attack a project, get right onto it,  start working right away.  "There you take time to go  through formalities. You exchange cards, and you bow.  You talk about the weather, and  about the other people in your  family. And only then do you.',  start talking about the project.  "In Japan, if you sat down  and began talking about  something right away, they probably wouldn't bother with  you."  English came to appreciate  that unhurried, thoughtful approach to a problem, as he  came to appreciate many things  he encountered in his Japanese  internship.  "My thinking has changed a  lot," says the former Gibsons  resident, whose parents still live  on the Sunshine Coast. "At  first, when I encountered  something, it would seem  wrong. But once I began to  understand what was happening, it was no longer something  wrong, but something different.  "Many things seemed harsh  at first, but I learned that these  were the very things associated  with the qualities that make  Japan such a strong culture.  "They have developed values  and traditions over thousands  of years. It has given their society strengths you don't always  find in freer societies."  English admits he had problems initially with the role of  women in Japan.  "Unlike our society, where  both husband and wife are involved in the home and if both  work responsibilities are shared,  the Japanese man has no involvement in household matters. By tradition, the Japanese  woman manages the household,  in every aspect. The man  dedicates himself to his job, and  the woman to hers. Each gives  complete concentration to their  own area.  "The heavy time demands of  the workplace and the equally  heavy demands of the home  would make it very difficult for  a woman to try to combine the  two,  so after marriage, Japanese women are expected to  stay home."  English says it is not unusual  , J,q work up to J 5 hours a day,  Vsix days a week. But the long  ~hours are not onerous. "I have  never worked in such an enjoyable atmosphere."  The workday begins at 8:30  am each morning, with no  break until noon. "Everyone  lunches together and you sit  with the same people you work  with. People do everything  together. After work they enjoy  sports and recreation, and join  clubs, all within the company  framework.  "Your lifestyle revolves  around the company."  Workers under 25 are housed  in special dormitories ("Not coed dormitories like Shell House  at Simon Fraser," English adds)  and most dormitories have access to recreation facilities.  English now has a working  knowledge of Japanese, but  looks forward to learning more.  "I'd like to go back. Sony is an  exciting place to work. They  brought in several foreign  students, which added a lot of  stimulus to the department and  provided many opportunities  for students to become really involved in some interesting projects.  "Once you become a member  of the group, there is a lot of  support, and things that are important to you become impor  tant to them too," English  recalls. "During my last few  days, I had to give a presentation in front of all my  managers, and at the same time,  write a paper for engineering  science. I stayed up all night  working and one of my coworkers stayed up all night as  well, just to keep me  company."  One shared pleasure was  English's music. "Japanese enjoy Chopin and Beethoven. I  studied piano for years and at  home, I teach classical piano.  Several times I was able to play  for them, and they really enjoyed it."  The  winner  of a  Natural  Science and Engineering  Research Council scholarship,  English is now concentrating on  his choice of a graduate school.  "Sony asked me to contact  them after graduation so there  is a definite possibility I could  return. I will certainly go back  to visit. I want to be able to  communicate a little better next  time, so I am continuing  Japanese language lessons.  "Like the Japanese way of  life, it is very formal and traditional, and puts a great deal of  stress on politeness. Learning to  speak properly helped make it  easy for me to get along with  my co-workers and friends".  The Relief Case  / have slept in your lousy flop-joints,  I have eaten your greasy stew.  I have told the chief, my tale of grief,  'Twas all that I could do.  I am one of the many thousands  That are tossed in the great abyss,  Like drift that rides on the flowing tides  I have drifted down on this.  I have heard the boss's answer  When I asked him for a place,  And I kept right on, till my strength was gone,  And the Wolf looked in my face.  Then I shambled down to the "office,"  Where the hand-outs grow on trees,  Where the big fat chief doles out relief  And takes your pedigrees.  And you come away embittered,  Degraded, and feeling sad.  You feel like a bum, as you take their crumb,  And you've given the last you had.  You have given your all, your self-respect,  For a morsel to fill your guts,  And your weary feet on the city street,  Plod on in the same old ruts.  E. St. C. Muir  Maryahne's Viewpoint  The coming of the European starling  by Maryanne West  Did you know that last Friday, March 6, was the 97th anniversary of the arrival in North  America of the European starling?  How odd that we owe this  bird, which has become such a  universal pest, to William  Shakespeare, the bard of Avon.  We humans, being the odd  contradictory folk we are, leave  our homelands full of desire to  find greener pastures, or to see  what it looks like on the other  side of the mountain, and once  there we're filled with nostalgia  for home. We don't go back but  we send back for plants and  animals of which we have such  fond memories.  But of all the reasons for  transplanting flora and fauna  the story of the starling must be  one of the strangest.  It seems that one Eugene  Schiefflin of New York, whose  name suggests he came from  Dutch stock, was a Shakespearean scholar and an admirer of the Bard. He came up  with this curious idea that to encourage the study of Shakespeare's plays and sonnets in  America he would import every  animal mentioned in those  words.  How successful he was I  don't know, Shakespeare's  plays are full of vivid and colourful references to the denizens  of the natural world. But his  starling project has been more  successful that he could possibly  imagine. That is, as far as the  spread of starlings goes,  whether or not we generally  connect them with literature is  doubtful.  One might have expected the  80 birds which were released on  March 6, 1890 in Central Park,  New York, to have had little  chance to compete with the  huge flocks of North American  blackbirds and grackles, but in  a few years they had spread out  over the neighbouring counties,  and now are common from  Texas to Canada, coast to  coast, and how far north they  can penetrate remains to be  seen.  The Shakespearean reference  to starlings comes in Henry IV,  Part I. King Henry has just  received the bad news that the  Earl of March, Edmund Mortimer has been captured by his  Welsh foe Owen Glendower.  Hotspur, Henry Percy, the impetuous son of the Earl of Northumberland, fresh from the  battle of Holmedon where he  has taken some important Scots  prisoners, is angered by King's  refusal to ransom Mortimer,  and refuses to give up his  prisoners to the King.  Having failed to make any  impression on the King,  Hotspur continues to rant on to  his father and uncle about what  he considers an injustice.  "He said he would not ransom Mortimer;  Forbade my tongue to speak  of Mortimer;  But I will find him when he  lies asleep,  And in his ear I'll holla Mortimer.  I'll have a starling shall be  taught to speak,  Nothing but Mortimer, and  give it him,  To keep his anger still in motion."  I'm not sure that this literary  connection will make the starling any more welcome. I'm  afraid I shall continue to chase  them away from the bird feeder,  not because I wouldn't welcome  a couple, but I know that if the  advance guard of two or three  birds isn't repelled, before I can  turn round there'll be a whole  flock driving out the juncos,  towhees and song sparrows. mi'Miii iuijiii��wh����� mW  Coast News, March 9,1987  Editor:  I wish to express my complete  disapproval and extreme concern at the school board's decision to relocate the French Immersion program at Davis Bay.  The immediate result of this  decision, I feel, will be:  1) To drastically decrease the  number of children registered  for Grade 1 (many parents being unwilling to allow their five  or six year old to be bussed for  up to an hour in a 'seatbeltless  old schoolbus', along our winding, and quite often slippery,  roads).  2) To potentially decrease the  Grade   2   enrollment.   Some  parents with children currently  enrolled in French Immersion  having expressed their intention  of withdrawing their child.  My main concern is what the  children who remain in the program are being bussed to  (assuming bussing is provided).  The decline in registration will  reduce the number of Grade 1  classes from two, with a class  size of 25 or 26, to one class  with a class size probably over  30.  The quality of education  these children will receive will be  far below the excellent standard  being maintained at the present  locations.  The condition of the Davis  Bay School concerns me. Anew  facility was built for the Davis  Bay children rather than  renovate the old school. If it  wasn't good enough to renovate  before the new facility was  built, why is it good enough to  renovate now?  If the program in Gibsons  can no longer be accommodated at Gibsons Elementary  School, the Alternate School  would seem an excellent alternative. The students presently  attending the Alternate School  could be given a portable at  Elphinstone High School.  The students would be with  Couldn't one plant serve  Editor:  Egmont, as I know it, has  always been a close community  where neighbour looked out for  neighour. Egmont has, until  recently, been somewhat ignored by the rest of the world  because of its 'end of the road,  off the beaten track' location.  Now we see aquaculture interests seeking both close proximity to fish farms and road access to market, with Egmont as  a focal point.  Not adverse to careful  growth, or change, Egmont  welcomed a fish processing  plant into its midst, along with  the jobs and wages it had to offer. Unfortunately, this company has not lived up to its  word. Now there is a second  proposed fish processing plant  pressing for approval in Egmont. The community of Egmont has strongly objected to  this plant both in petition and  public hearing, but still the  owner and his agent insist that  this plant is necessary.  Necessary for whom?  With this issue being raised  again and again, after objections from the beginning, I see  the community of Egmont in  conflict where no conflict existed before. It is sad to think  that perhaps 'divide and conquer' tactics are being employed  in this situation and it would be  a shame to see one of the last  small communities on the Sunshine Coast fractured because  of the self-interests of a few  people.  However, perhaps there is a  solution being overlooked here  that would allay the various  concerns expressed by Egmont  residents.  There is an existing processing plant in Egmont with too  few fish to process to provide  steady, full time employment.  For the time being, this second  company could utilize the existing processing facility in Egmont and best serve that community's interests by doing so.  Perhaps a second processing  plant could be built, if it was  deemed necessary, at some  future time.  Tournament success  Editor:  Suncoast Cup a Success!  The fourth annual Suncoast  Cup has come and gone, and  while Oldtimers hockey is the  main purpose of the event, our  whole community benefits.  From the arena to the hotels  and motels, which were all filled, to the restaurants and the  stores in our community, this  truly has become a major event.  The Suncoast Breakers would  like to thank their community  for helping host this tournament: Ernie Fossett and the  Elphinstone Recreation Association for their generous donation, the Welcome signs at Gib  sons Building Supplies, Gulf  and the elementary school,  Ann-Lynn Flowers, Trail Bay  Sports, Fjord Design, Cactus  Flower, Golden City Restaurant  for a fabulous smorgasbord,  and all the others who welcomed the hockey oldtimers and  their families.  Also, special thanks to the  first stars of the tournament,  the Breaker Wives, who stole  the show with their food  upstairs, and also to the Scout  Council for their pancake feast.  Finally, the arena staff for  another outstanding job. Well  done.  Executive  Suncoast Breakers  Heritage Group  Editor:  Kathy Love and Rob Hagar  hosted a meeting of the fledgling Heritage Society last Sunday  in their home, the historic "Doc  Inglis House". The small but  keenly interested group discussed the direction their group  should take and centred on the  subject of buildings of heritage  vintage or of special significance  to the Sunshine Coast.  It was decided that no such  study should be undertaken  without the assistance of our  early settlers and of Gibsons  Town Planner, Rob Buchan,  and Building Inspector Ralph  Jones, as well as their counterparts in Sechelt.  It was also noted that the input of the staff at Elphinstone  Museum would be needed.  Therefore, they are contacting all of the early settlers from  the Gibsons list, the Elphinstone  Museum staff, and are extending an invitation via this  newspaper, to all those who are  interested in preserving the colour and history of the Sunshine  Coast.  The next meeting will take  place on March 8 at 1:30 pm, in  another Inglis building, The  Marina House, which is said to  be the pride of the Inglis family  who built it.  Please call 886-9213,  886-8354 or 886-3780 if you  wish to attend as the host  owners of The Marina House,  the Dalen family, will need to be  notified of the numbers.  If your house was built prior  to 1935, would you please call  and inform us of the address  and name of the present tenant.  Gwen Robertson  Pleased  Editor:  We have been pleased to read  your objective reporting in the  local paper the Coast News on  nuclear testing.  Thinking people, all over the  world are telling their leaders to  put a stop to this mad race  towards human extermination  by nuclear war.  We Canadians can not avoid  our duty to speak out in support  of a 'Test Ban Treaty'.  We expect our government to  firmly reject the testing of cruise  missiles, or the presence of US  nuclear armed warships in  Canadian waters.  Ernie & Wynne Davis  More letters  on Page 4  DEALS ON WHEELS  1980 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 cyl., 4 spd.  $2995  ***  Jf3*-^*  fltlA*  0aviatfvs??]8g9  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Nowhere else on the Sunshine  Coast have we seen two fish  processing plants in the same  area. Environmental concerns  would be doubled with a second  plant and there is not enough  fish at present to keep a small  crew at one processing plant  working full time. If the  aquaculture industry were to cooperate among themselves as  well as with local residents, all  would see their best interests  served.  P. Jackson  their peers and the present influence of smoking and poor  language would be removed  from the elementary school  playground.  The Resource Centre could,  and should, be housed at a  more central location for the  rest of the district schools and  staff.  The initial request for one  central location for the French  Immersion program is no longer  valid. The program is now successfully in progress at two locations. The considerable increase  in registration for September  1987 for both locations clearly  states the necessity and desire to  retain both programs.  I feel the decision to relocate  the French Immersion-program  at this stage of its development  has been made in haste, without  due consideration for the  children now attending the program, and for those parents  who wish to give their child an  exciting and challenging experience which will last a  lifetime.  The public meeting at Davis  Bay School on March 11 at 7  pm will give all concerned  parents an opportunity to meet  with school board members to  discuss this important issue.  Helen Robinson  Editor:  On Tuesday, March 24, 25  French students from Chatelech  Secondary School will be leaving on a cultural excursion to  Quebec City and Montreal.  Congratulations are in order.  A great deal of time, effort and  support towards fund raising by.  the students, parents and people;  of Sechelt has helped us reach  our monetary goal.  Having worked so hard, we ���  will find the trip educationally  rewarding for all.  Trip Organizers  'QUALITY' PRE-OWNED 1983 PONTIAC 6000  Very clean family sedan, economy V6 with power steering, power brakes,  automatic transmission, AM/FM radio, electric rear window defogger, deluxe  cloth interior, efficient body style, finished in briar brown metallic.  JUST SERVICED FOR YOU!   s8495  IDEAL STUDENT'S CAR!  1977 DATSUN B210  Economy 4 cyl., 4 spd., AM/FM  cassette, good rubber, runs very well.  s2495  _____  SKlODfl  SKOOKUM AUTO ��������.  SALES       886-3433    SERVICE Dealer 8084  V  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  SOUTH COAST FORD  '*_  HAS  ���7  >s.  ALL!  mm  /< .V  *9995  Mustang*  mm  **19 nth  rj;r<*c  /���    F^A^VAV^?W^V?-^^V.-i.':': ������ >.V-Y_^  iH  Mi  ;t--:v.?;W*K  ^���?'f? w<8Sij-'is %* ���:  arranty  Ort^et  *6loi��  oX &  Ye\e^e  Fully  Reconditioned  Used  Vehicles  with  Warranties  V.  *',%  o  JVo Down  Payment  o  -#  -#  e  of *%��*��  Ifninediate  Credit  approval  hi  ���t  "Service Loaners for Life"  K^^I?ll/\-li/ll\ 11WWE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD ..Ifr^^  M  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  HH_SH____nmammam  MDL 5936  885-3281 Coast News, March 9,1987  *&_4_v  ���^rrr^rr^r^^^  by Marguerite  Organic gardener Peter Light's garden already looks like most do in  July, but it's filled with vegetables which have over-wintered, like  this Angers No. 1 Superb Early White Cauliflower, the first of his  spring crop, planted from seed last June 4. The cauliflower is a  month earlier than expected. ���Fran Burnside photo  Gardening notes  greatest rewards of gardening is  that you're the boss and can express your own personality.  Proper planning makes a  tremendous difference for accomplishments.  Place your orders for  manure, order from a catalogue  or with nurserymen for seeds,  plants, etc., if not already done.  Meanwhile, prepare by clearing ground of unsightly, unwanted refuse. Burn or place in  compost heap to rot. Try to dig  a small patch each day, say one  half hour. Regularity is the  prime point in budgeting your  time to keep your lawn and  garden in beautiful, healthy  condition.  Remember the poem:  The kiss of the sun for pardon,  The song of the birds for mirth,  One is nearer God's heart in a  garden,  Than anywhere on earth.  Spring has sprung for us very  early this year, let's take advantage of it and get well ahead  with our individual garden  plans, and have time to enjoy it.  Several things have to be  done automatically each year  and basic planning of garden  area is a must.  Make a diagram on paper, no  you don't have to be an artist, it  helps us to see and review if our  plan is to work.  Before you plan or plant  anything, familiarize yourself  with the sun and shade conditions of your area. Some plants  thrive in shade, although most  plants require full or considerable sun to flourish.  Think small to begin with is a  good idea, we will achieve more  and be successful. One of the  Donate to Thrify's  Nifty. Thrifty's store and the  Gibsons Food Bank are  operated by some 25 volunteers  giving up to six hours per week  each, equalling 150 volunteer  hours.  In addition there are others  who assist ie., Rob Hagar with  carpentry, trucking, etc.; Frank  Campbell with appliance repair,  etc.; Pat Braithwaite, picking  B-SE-SS-SS  L ������ _ _ ��� ��� ��� ��� ��� ��i  Quote of the Week  Human utterance is an  essence which aspireth to exert its influence and needeth  moderation.  BahaT Writings  J- * �� ���- "- ���- ���- ���- * " ���-" ' ��� ���- '*""  _*_>_-___y  I  *  f  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  S*avt*w Market  Roberts Creek  "A Friendly People Place"  up food donations; Keith Car-  will, electrical installation and  several others.  The support has been great  and we wish to thank the community. If you are handy with a  hammer and would like to help  us with our new displays please  contact Gwen at 886-3780.  Although the thrift store  generates a profit, it is not  enough to fully support a $600  plus food bank which is growing in addition to paying the  rent and other operating costs.  We are starting a craft section  (braided rugs for a start), using  up damaged garments and will  add these to our sales but we  need money for the Food Bank.  All donations over $10 are  tax deductible and are very  much appreciated. Please make  your cheque payable to Gibsons  Food Bank and either bring it in  to Nifty Thrifty's (over Ken's  Lucky Dollar) or mail it to Box  598, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0.  Edtor's note: the following was  received for publication.  Honourable Joe Clark, MP  Secretary of State for  External Affairs.  Dear Sir:  I read with dismay and  apprehension that the United  States has resumed the testing  of nuclear devices. Even more  disturbing is the fact that they  have decided to violate the Salt  II Treaty. These alaraiing facts  lead one to conclude that the US  is not interested in arms control.  As we have always been (or  until recently) considered to be  leaders in world peace, isn't it  time that we renewed that commitment? I believe, as many  others do, that it is this government's clear duty to refuse to  participate in the testing of these  infernal devices (i.e. cruise  missiles at Cold Lake, nuclear  torpedoes and depth charges at  Nanoose Bay, and low level  bombing flight patterns in  Labrador).  One of the great reasons that  your government is so low in the  polls is that your actions don't  match your words. Could you  please send me a clear statement  as to your policy on this? Hoping that you will steer a clear  course for world stability and  peace.  Gordon Macallister  KARAT GOLD  LOW PRICES  MURDOCH'S  JEWELRY  at  Mar Lee Fashions (Cedar Plaza, Gibsons)  every Saturday 1-5 pm  Free ferries  ELPHINSTONE ELECTORS  Association  MEETING  Wed., March 11, 7:30 prn  Cedar Grove School  Good things are happening!  Come meet the new slate of officers and air your pet peeves!  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication.  H. Long, MLA  4749A Joyce Avenue  Powell River, B.C.  V8A 3B6  It was four weeks ago that I  sent a letter to Cliff Michael,  Minister   of  Transportation,  with a copy to you. So far I  have not had a reply!  A few days ago you were in  our area. According to a report  in the Coast News you said that  you would try to get the 10:30  am ferry reinstated for three  days a week, but that a late  night sailing is "impossible"!  Why??? Give us the reason!  In my letter I mentioned the  free ferries across the Arrow  and Kootenay lakes. Let's look  a little closer to home. Not  many years ago, with the help  of tax money from the people  of the Sunshine Coast, a new  big four lane bridge was built  across the Fraser River at Mission. Yet only a 15 minute drive  away is the Albion Ferry which  is not only free but runs from 6  am to 2 am every 15 minutes!  Even more objectionable is  the situation at Castlegar. In the  middle of town is a free ferry on  a similar schedule as the Albion,  but a bridge is only minutes  away! I ask you to justify this to  the people of the Sunshine  Coast!  Similar situations exist on the  Fraser River (three free ferries),  the North Thompson (two ferries), Arrow Lakes (three ferries), and at least one across the  Skeena River. The only common denominator, with the  possible exception of Boston  Bar - North Bend, is political!  Do you care to deny this?  Your idea of transferring certain assets from one department  to another is, as far as the taxpayers are concerned, a sleight  of hand. Why don't you face up  to the fact that transportation is  a necessity and not a luxury.  Why don't you accept your  responsibility to your constituents and their needs. Why  don't you see to it that the taxpayers of the riding you are supposed to represent get their fair  share!  Joe P. Kiene  three artists  oirttlBlfti  Gower Pt. Rd.  Mar 17 to Apr 5  11 til 5  More info:  886-9022  SCEPP active  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project'  (SCEPP) has been extremely active over the past year in many  areas of environmental concerns  We have persuaded MacBlo,  B.C. Forest Service, CIP Incorporated, and B.C. Hydro to  undertake pesticide-free field  trials in brush control on the  Coast; have become active  members of the Foreshore and  Forest Advisory Committees;  lobbied for changes in existing  federal and provincial legislation that would require more  comprehensive testing of  chemicals prior to registration,  as well as more stringent enforcement and monitoring  regulations once the chemical is  in use.  Our goal remains the education of ourselves, the public, industry, labour, and the government on how best to ensure the  safety of our environment.  We need your help! As a nonprofit organization run completely by volunteers, we depend on donations to cover the  expenses   of   administration,  research, meeting with professionals regarding environmental  issues, etc.  Become a Supporting Member of SCEPP by sending your  cheque for $10 (single), $20  (group), or what you can to  SCEPP, General Delivery,  Roberts Creek, VON 2W0. If  you can volunteer any time or  are interested in becoming an  active member, please let us  know!  Carole Rubin  Gibsons  PuW*c Library  'urs;  Brian & Dave of B & D Sports  would like to thank everyone for making  their store opening a huge success  The winners of the free store opening draw are  GRAND PRIZE WINNER - GREG KIRKMAN  A framed print by Local Artist Susan Elliot (Designer Seamstress)  2nd PRIZE - DEBBIE JACKSON 3rd PRIZE - TRACY RENNIE  Tennis Racket (not in photo)        Duck Shirt  Full line of Ball Gear in stock now  B & D SPORTS  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons       886-4635  ��� For all your sporting needs ���  mJfr^vL^umjmJSKL^^  RICK HANSEN  Man in Motion  MEDICINE CABINET CLEAN-OUT  Pharmasave is participating in a Medicine Cabinet Clean-  Out to raise money for the Rick Hansen Man in Motion Tour.  Return all your old medications to Pharmasave at Gibsons. We  will then donate 50�� to the Rick Hansen Fund for every  prescription returned. The program runs for the month of  March.  So help yourself by cleaning out old medications and, at the  same time, help the Rick Hansen Spinal Cord Research Fund.  If you have any questions contact Bob or Mara at Pharmasave, Gibsons, 886-7213.  RICKHANSEN  Man in Motion World Tour  impost Office  GIBSONS :if^^iM%^^i!  Suririycrest Mlitl>'���"',<��iib���:tjri 1 s  Utility Bills Coast News, March 9,1987  The annual Parent and Son Dinner for the Gibsons Scout Association brought together Beavers, Cubs,  Scouts and parents who enjoyed an evening of fine food and entertainment last Tuesday night at Gibsons  Legion. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Roberts Greek  Roberts Creek Mardi Gras  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  New Orleans and Rio de  Janeiro are famous for their  Mardi Gras festivities but wait  until they hear about Roberts  Creek's! The Hall Committee is  celebrating the rites of spring on  March 21 with a Mardi Gras  theme, complete with costumes.  Music will be by Used Guys.  They've been practicing some  new songs and drew raves when  they played the high school  dance a few weeks ago. They'll  be featuring Ross Barrett, the  sax player from Waves, and  Joel Borenstein on slide trombone.  ; Costumes are easy, anything  goes at Mardi Gras, the wilder  the better.  Everybody is asked to bring a  plate of appetizers to add to the  party atmosphere. Tickets are  $5 and will be on sale soon at  Seaview Market. Come out for  a rocking good time and support the Hall Committee.  ELECTION SOON  ' The annual meeting with election of officers for the Roberts  Creek Community Association  is coming up on March 18. The  "old" executive is ready to  retire and somebody else will  have to come forward to keep  the association alive.  The Community Association  fills an important function. It is  die "town council" if you will.  It provides a forum for discussion of local issues, a collective  voice for expressing the wishes  of the community, and a means  of keeping the residents of  Roberts Creek informed about  what's happening.  I Ownership of the Community Hall and the post office  building   provide   valuable  assets.  So it's important that the  association remain a viable  organization. This requires people willing to put a little time  and energy into keeping Roberts  Creek a good place to live.  Please give it some serious  thought and come forward at  the meeting on March 18.  PATRICK'S DANCE  The Roberts Creek Legion is  celebrating St. Patrick's Day  this Saturday, March 14, with a  dance. The Emeralds will be  playing jigs and traditional  dances and anyone wearing  green is eligible for a prize.  Members and guests.  MOWER NEEDED  John Williams has very kindly donated his time and energy  to mow the lawn behind the  post office the last couple of  years but this year he is without  a lawnmower. This park area  does belong to the Community  Association so perhaps some  public-spirited member of the  community would donate or  lend John a mower over the  season.  John figures he would only  need the mower once a month  or so but starting soon. He'd  prefer  electric  as  Mary  and  Larry let him use the power  from Seaview Market. The use  of a weedeater would also be  most appreciated.  John lives close by and would  prefer to either keep a mower at  his house or not have to go too  far to pick it up. This is a nice  service he provides to the community, please phone him at  886-2689 after 3 pm if you can  help him out.  GARAGE DONATIONS  The ladies auxiliary to the  Roberts Creek Legion is trying  to round up items for their  garage sale in May. They would  appreciate donations of anything other than clothes and will  pick them up now to get them  out of your way. Phone  885-3522, 886-3084, 885-9258 or  885-3326.  LAND DEDICATED  The Community Association  would like to extend a big thank  you to Tom Lamb for the land  behind the Community Hall.  The land was dedicated for park  area when he subdivided the lot  and the regional board has turned it over to the Community  Association to use as desired. It  could provide a picnic area,  playground, parking, or any  number of things.  Sechelt Council  tours fish farms  Members of the Sechelt  Municipal Council had a tour of  the Aquarius Salmon Hatchery  in Porpoise Bay last week.  Alderman Anne Langdon arranged the field trip so that  1  ���  H  mm  ill  M  m  GIBSONS LANDING TAX SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  Small Business Accounting  Hours:  Tues. to  Sat. 10:30 - 5:00  886-8229  Located in "The Doll's House"  (Beside Variety Foods  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar)  aldermen could get a first-hand  look at the sort of facilities that  foreshore lease applications are  aiming for.  Alderman Ken Short told the  Coast News in an interview that  the visit was very interesting.  "It's still in a state of construction," he explained. "But  they appear to have met all the  standards and even to be a  margin above them. Hopefully  they'll run a clean operation.  "It opens your eyes to see  these things in reality."  Alderman Langdon is also  organizing a tour of water-  based fish farms in the Sechelt  Inlet for sometime later this spring.  Ring Repair Event  it -<<^-  Are the claws worn thin?  Are the side stones secure?  - Is the centre stone secure?  Is the shank worn thin?  &?1V7y*?ft3"'" '-IT'S** VJ?T ~^,'''''',��'"''" v" 7~ "*y * i"  Special  teW&i����* _fch����_��t>��6ww��**����t *)��* fcn��n ti m�� ��� i.t_i iu'n  ������ ���  r~.  ���������1-|- -'-i^-n-i -������  , ������- - ^ ������  -���-������������  ���i��T�����h��>i*i>   i > tiUilm-tmtali, M^��iW��y  CLAW  RETIPPING  Reg. Price  $44  for 4 claws  Made Smaller  Sale $26   /  for 4 claws       f ^SSi  Made Larger  RING ������..��.,��, ���6-     /  j  sizing    Now $8     $10-$14  Reg. Price $12 Reg. $16-$20  r    KARAT GOLD CHAIN SOLDER  "llr'l toi''- "-���>--f-Y"'"   -:* i- '���   ���������"'���-���   ���'   ���- ' '   I  shanks    By Estimate  European jewelry designer and goldsmith, Mr. Kurt Stoiber, with over 25  years experience, will be in store all  day Friday, March 13 and Friday,  March 27.  mules sm$ & $$m$  'Jk^fc^ktMi .Qffimb; *{'��� j'-v >*,''< -'; j_B_K_fi_i ''</-, ��� \  s'..?;.3!;iiriiii;"'r>'/ ^'^  , \,     ^fiiifih..'iiij.ii;��� \;    VISA    wt%,x,^ <^  I:.  ;:  V,  Canada Grade A Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUND  ROAST    1196.13 ��.  Wiltshire Sliced ��� All Varieties  ES._HP    9110/-m*  MEATS        -.11 /O  Seafood - Fresh from the Sea  COD FILLETS      Q   10   /eg 7.03   ,b%3u   I 9  Fresh - 3 Varieties ��� 350 gm 4 "V ������  PASTA I ./9  Pender Harbour Grown  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  Mexican Grown  CHERRY TOMATOESQQ   fcg2.18     Ib. _%J*I  Oven Fresh, Cheese, Plain or Raisin     4        mm fm  SCRUMPETS       I .99  Sunbeam ��� White or 60% Whole Wheat _- iM   _^  570 gm \ 1Q  DREAD 1.19  Kraft Parkay ��� 1.36 kg (f%       ^% f%  MARGARINE       _..u9  Niagara - 347 ml mm f|  ORANGE JUICE       .99  Catelli - 4 Varieties ��� 1 kg. 4 JET fl  PASTA I .39  Hunt's ��� 156 ml ^% W%  TOMATO PASTE     .09  Mexi-Casa ��� tO's 4 Fi MM  TACO SHELLS      I .49  Mexi-Casa - 35 gm  TACO SEASONING  MIX  Lipton ��� 4 Varieties  PASTA & SAUCE  Puritan - 5 Varieties - 680 gm  STEWS 6.  Coast News, March 9,1987  Sechelt Scenario  News from Shorncliffe Auxiliary  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  On Saturday, March 14 at the  Trail Bay Mall, the Shorncliffe  Auxiliary will be offering their  excellent baking for sale starting  at 10 am. This" will help the auxiliary members provide extras  for the residents.  The February birthday party  was held on February 26 and  two birthdays were celebrated.  Bruce Morris entertained the  celebrants with songs accompanied by his guitar and a skit,  "Queen of Hearts" was performed by Jean Whittaker,  Frances Fleming and Marjorie  Jackson. Both were enjoyed by  all present.  A volunteer class 4 driver is  needed and the baking program  still needs help, just someone to  come and assist while cookies  are made for tea time at the  residence, once a week or less.  The next meeting of the auxiliary is on Tuesday, March 17  at 1:30 pm at the Bethel Baptist  Church Hall.  DVA VISITOR  Interested veterans and  widows can meet with the  representative from the DVA at  the Royal Canadian Legion,  Branch 140 on Wednesday,  March 11. Phone 885-3486 for  an appointment.  Janet Nixon's passing has left  a real gap. She has been a great  help in arranging for the visit  and will be greatly missed.  GRIEF & GRIEF RECOVERY  The Grief and Grief Recovery  workshop will be held at St.  John's United Church on Saturday, March 4 from 11 am to  3:30 pm.  The Reverend Edith  McLellan will be the speaker  and everyone is welcome, there  is no charge. Please bring a bag  lunch. Tea and coffee will be  provided.  CORE PROGRAM  A reminder for those wishing  to obtain their first B.C. Hunting Licence, age 14 years and  over, that the CORE program  classes begin on March 23 at the  Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Jointly provided by the Gibsons Wildlife Club and the  Sechelt Peninsula Rod and Gun  Club, the fee is $60. Phone Bea  Rankin for pre-registration at  885-9787.  Bill  and  Bea  Rankin just  missed the earthquake in New  Zealand   as   they   travelled  around the lower Pacific Rim.  HOSPITAL MEETING  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary will  be meeting on Thursday, March  12 and everyone is welcome.  The starting time is 1:30 pm and  it is being held at St. Hilda's  Church Hall.  SUNSHINE COAST B & P  March 17 and where else  would the Business and Professional Women hold their  meeting but at Pebbles. There  will be a guest speaker.  Plans for the forthcoming  fashion show to be held on  April 7 and 8 at the Sechelt Indian Band Community Hall will  be discussed.  PUBLIC FORUM  The Registered Nurses  Association, Sunshine Coast  Chapter, will hold a public  forum on Hospice and Palliative Care on Thursday, March  12 at St. Mary's Hospital Board  Room from 7:30 to 9:30 pm.  The topic will be "How to  care and cope with terminally ill  persons". It is open to  everyone. Guest panelists include Pam Brown, clinical nurse  specialist in Palliative Care;  Doctor Jacqueline Fraser,  Hospice Physician; Joanne  Chekryn, Hospice Nursing  Consultant; and Ginny Pfaff,  Social Worker, Vancouver  Hospice Program.  For more information phone  Heather Myhill-Jones at  885-3633.  SPRING BREAK  The last day of classes for this  school term is Friday, March  13. The first day back to school  will be Monday, March 23.  Have fun.  <fr\e  at  Benjamin  SiwdU & *Mil(m  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2923  CONSUMER REPORT ON KITCHENS  Why we remain a cut above  Sechelt Seniors  Clearing up the hall misconceptions  PROFESSIONAL  KITCHEN PLANNING  Saves you $'s and  time. Very modem  conveniences,,-  GOOD PRICES  Better than Vancouver  SERVICE  Very Personalized  INSTALLATION ,  Dust-free -minimal  disturbance  HISTORY     .  Cabinet makers  since 19.70.  COAST COLUMBIA CABINETS Ltd. 885-9051  Modern Kitchen on Display  Between St. Mary's Hospital and 4-way Stop  Custom Built Kitchens at Box Kitchen Prices  New Homes or Kitchen Re-do  by Larry Grafton  OUR NEW HALL  In the Press of Tuesday,  March 3, a letter by a Roberts  Creek resident appeared to  voice concern about the wording of the provincial government press release which stated  in part: "theatre for the performing arts".  At no time during my affiliation with our building committee over the last five year period  has the building been known as  anything other than a new  seniors' hall.  In order that there be no  misunderstanding with regard  to the new building by the community at large, it is just that - a  seniors' hall owned by seniors  for the use of seniors.  Naturally it will be available  for concerts or plays if the performing artists are satisfied with  the acoustic properties of the  building and the dressing room  facilities etc. For the money that  is available for a structure such  as we have planned, we could  not even begin to construct a  theatre as such. It will, however  provide a substitute until, and  if, the other foundations and  councils are able to arrange and  provide for a real theatre for the  Sunshine Coast.  BUILDING COMMITTEE  Of necessity, with the sod turning ceremony sneaking up on  us, there are going to have to be  some changes made to our committee. To date the committee  has primarily been a fund raising arm of the overall project.  Whereas that function must  continue, at least for the present, the need for more construction knowledge and expertise is evident at this time when  plans must be examined and approved prior to being accepted.  This matter will be addressed at  a building committee meeting  The last rounds were ready to be hoisted into place for the completion of the shell frame, on one of the  Tetrahedron Ski Club's log cabins last Friday. McDermid Logging Limited has donated logs to make  shakes for the roof which will be the next stage in the construction of the cabin. ���Kent Sheridan photo  INTEREST  REIMBURSEMENT  PROGRAM  FARM OPERATORS:  You will receive your 1986 PARTIAL INTEREST REIMBURSEMENT under the Agricultural Credit Act if you are  eligible and apply not later than MAY 31,1987.  Application forms are available at offices of the British Columbia Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries, chartered banks, credit unions, Farm Credit Corporation (Kelowna), Federal Business Development Bank, The Director, Veterans'  Land Act, and The Western Indian Agricultural Corporation Limited.  All applications must be accompanied by copies of the front page of the applicant  and spouse's 1986 Income Tax Return and applicable farm operating statement.  Farm corporations must provide a copy of their financial statement most relative  to 1986 operations.  Farm operators who intend to submit more than one application should mail all  forms together. Note: Applications will not be acknowledged as being received.  Applications should be sent by registered mail to provide proof of mailing.  The reimbursement level for the 1986 Program is 10.55%. The amount of reimbursement receivable by an applicant will be influenced by "ceiling rates" based on  the average rate paid by applicants throughout the Province. The maximum  benefit is $10,000 for each operation.  For details of the calculation or other enquiries, contact the Agricultural Finance  Branch, Victoria 356-1646 or 356-1647.  Mail applications postmarked no later than May 31, 1987.  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Agriculture and Fisheries  Hon. J. Savage  Agricultural Finance Branch  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  V8W 2Z7  on March 8 at 10 am in our hall  at  which  time the executive  committee will be participating.  More on this next week.  REGIONAL COUNCIL  How interested are you in  what our seniors on the Sunshine Coast and Powell River  are doing to further their own  aims as well as those of the  respective communities at large?  On April 8 at 11:30 am,  Chairman of our Regional  Council, Gerry Chailler, will  call a meeting to order in the  Madeira Park Legion Hall with  representation from three  Seniors Citizens' Association of  B.C. Branches, Powell River,  Pender Harbour and Sechelt.  There will likely be several  cars going to Pender Harbour  for the meeting so transportation should not be a problem.  Please signify your intentions of  going by phoning Gerry Chailler at 886-3728. It should be a  ;pleasant informative meeting.  Spring Is In  at 2nd Look  Boutique  Please come in  and have a  look at our  newly arrived  accessories.  Kay will be happy to assist  in giving you that  personal touch and  designer look to your  recently purchased outfits  or even last year's  dresses.  We select what we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  2nd jCmIi Boutique  Hwy 101,  Sechelt1  885-3132  f  BFGoodrich  W��_B  ���M���>_������_���  ALL SEASON  <8>  Meets the all-season demands of import cars,  with an aggressive block tread design for FROM  excellent year-round performance.  The SIERRA�� All-Season Radial from  BFGoodrich.  HURRY IN NOW! Sale Ends Sat., Mar. 21st   Size - 155 R 12  s  51  94  each  Alignment  Adjust camber, caster and toe-in to  manufacturer's specification.  Adjust torsion bars.  Inspect front end suspension and steering assembly.  Most cars  Parts extra if required.  $25  Lube, Oil & Filter  o Complete chassis lubrication.  ��� Up to 5 litres 10W30 oil.  ��� Check all fluid levels.  ��� Visual check of all belts and hoses.  ��� Inspect all tires.  Most cars.  $26  Brake Service  Install new front disc pads and machine  rotors.  Repack front wheel bearings.  Install new rear drum brake linings and  machine rear drums.  Inspect other components and road test.  Most cars.  $175  BFGoodrich  We make your car perform  886*270(1  OlSMIL  BB  '���    Tire ."fyakg    ��tSuspension Centre  Koor-peaf/y O  -'.,��� Hvyy 101,  Ope Mile West  of Gibsons  88te-8167 Coast News, March 9,1987  7.  Sandra and Bill Huges, whose three grown children all attended Jack and Jill Playschool, were the lucky  grand prize winners in the school's recent raffle. Little Crystal Penner presented them with a trip to the  Edmonton Mall and a stay at the Fantasy Land Hotel. ���Fran Burnside photo  n\  George    in    Gibsons  A view of Hawaii  by George Cooper, 886-8520  A bicycle ride down Mount  Elphinstone from the summit to  \. Highway 101? For tourists?  Not likely, not for a few years  ; at least. But it is an idea like this  that entertains the herds of  tourists in the 50th state of the  USA, Hawaii. The natural attractions bring the visitors in the  first place, but some further  unusual activity is always being  looked for.  '   An entrepreneur there came  up with a bizarre tour, cycling  down a 10,000 foot mountain  I for 38 miles, plus lunch, as a  \day's outing.  Probably more  iceful an outing than the  lever-ending flood of a guide's  Shatter on a bus tour of the  its.  i lilt seems that it is the entrepreneurs who build up the  tourist trade there and not tax-  fuhfled committees. But that is  , their way, isn't it. And probably  an j Entrepreneur initiated the  puri^ on "Lei" and "Lei'd"  now repeated tiresomely by tour  guides.  fudy's  Mobile  Mairdressing [  Professional Service  for Shut-Ins  1     Brought to your  residence  JUDY GILLIES     886-8290  Noted at the entrance to a  private liquor outlet was a  placard that listed the penalties  for impaired driving.  First offence penalties, providing that there have been no  convictions in the past five  years, are: 14 days of classes to  correct driving abuse, 30 days  suspension of licence, and after  that, 60 days restricted driving.  And, in addition, one of the  following: 72 hours of community work, 48 hours in jail,  or a fine of $150 to $1000. What  do we do here?  Tourist driving quirks were  commented on in a letter from a  resident to the editor of the  Maui News. In part it said,  "Tourists we love you, need  you. Enjoy these islands, but  remember you are on vacation,  we are not."  The complaints of this letter  writer who had been frequently  delayed going to work and  returning included dawdling by  tourist drivers on narrow  roads..."Pull right off the road  to read your map; take a tour  boat and not the roadside to  watch for whales. And please  signal turns." And "Why point  your finger at teenagers, or the  guy who's had three beers, and  not at the idiot over 65.who's  using his car as a cane."  Oh, yes, the letter writer  thought the penalties for driving  under the influence too harsh,  unconstitutional, and smacking  of dictatorship.  A rewarding activity it is, to  read the local papers while  visiting a holiday resort. Keeps  one off the road for a time, too.  And something about schools  would of course catch my eye.  From a James Yong-Sik Foon a  letter headed "Importance of  Principals."  One paragraph, a single  sentence, leaves the reader gasping. "When an administrator is  insincere, capricious, arbitrary,  vindictive, high-handed, interested basically in self-  advancement, and is shortsighted to the point of being unwilling or unable to utilize  parental help as aids in learning,  then the resultant apathy, alienation, negativism, and extreme  reluctance to assist in any way is  a natural aftermath." Whew!  Mr. Foon goes on to say that  parents have many skills they  can offer schools, and to use  them only in fund-raising is indeed short-sighted. Is Mr. Fcon  an exasperated superintendent,  a thwarted classroom teacher,  or a rejected parent?  His letter closes with the  statement that the principal can  be the most effective person in  the educational system. He can  inspire or create dissension. He  can acquire positive qualities if  he is willing to do so.  SOME GIBSONS ITEMS  "The break-ins at the  clubhouse," says a spokesman  for the Gibsons Wildlife Club,  "have netted the intruder  nothing each time. There is no  liquor kept on the premises, and  the .22 ammunition and rifles  are locked in a steel cabinet."  From Langdale school comes  news of a forthcoming spring  musical "Sky Happy".  Jamie Davidson, the principal, says, "We need help with  rehearsals generally, and with  costumes. Times can be arranged to suit a volunteer's convenience."  The old Murray Garden  Supplies Building in Gibsons  Landing, next to KLD parking  Lot, has been transformed...  For quality ladies9  fashions, fabrics,  yarns  come to  ...It is now JUSf for yoU  Ptee  DANSKIN  Panty Hose  to first 50 customers  Fitness Fashion Fete  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Come out to the 'Fitness  Fashion Fete' sponsored by the  Pender Harbour Aquatic Society on Saturday, March 21 at  7:30 pm at the community hall.  Our own beautiful guys and gals  will model leisure, sports, swim  and fitness wear from Trail Bay  Sports, Blackberries and Cactus  Flower to raise funds for the  much-needed air conditioning  system for the fitness room, and  for a Rescusi-Ann for the Red  Cross swim lessons.  Entertainment will be provided by Ronnie Dunn, comedienne extraordinaire, Les  Fowler and his Jazz Combo,  and the Suncoast Players.  Sunny and Lynn of Miss Sun-  ny's and Jeanette of The Hair  Company will provide hairstyles, and Jay of Supershape  will do makeup.  Tickets are $5 at the pool, AC  Building Supply, Miss Sunny's  and The Hair Company. Hurry  and get yours now!  The spring pool schedule will  be out next week. Remember to  register for fitness classes early.  All Red Cross classes and preschool lessons as well as a  Bronze Medallion class will be  held this session. Call Robi or  one of the staff at 883-2612.  Young swimmers from the  Harbour Seals Swim Club will  be out collecting pledges for  their Swim-A-Thon, April 3.  Money raised by the laps swum  will buy equipment for the club.  Everyone is invited to watch the  kids swim that afternoon from  3:30 to 5:30.  CORE  Harbour residents 14 or older  wishing to obtain their first  B.C. resident hunter's license  must take the CORE program  offered by the Sechlet and Gibsons Rod and Gun Clubs, staring Monday, March 23 at the  Wilson Creek Clubhouse. Pre-  register for the course, which  costs $60, by calling Bea Rankin, 885-9787.  DROP THAT BOOK!  In response to many requests,  the Pender Harbour Reading  Centre (our library) has a book  drop in the Oak Tree Market.  CHARTER NITE  The Pender Harbour Lions  Club celebrated its 15th anniversary on February 28 with a  dinner and dance at the community hall.  Lion Peter Benjafield was  master   of   ceremonies,   and  guests included Lion Brian  Leckie, President of the Sechelt  Lions, Lion Lars Sandahl, also  from Sechelt, and Lion Joe  Benner, the guest speaker. Joe,  the 'godfather' of the Lions  clubs, spoke on the clubs on the  Sunshine Coast  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Mar 6  6 mo.  1 yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st  8.50  9.25  10.00  10.25  10.25  10.25  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  We have for sale a number of good quality used  office desks, both in wood and metal  /���tCi--, /-'  .___  SECHELT CARPETS  Hwy 101, Sechelt  885-5315  Leather MOCCASINS  with contrasting sole and tie styling.  In shades of Raspberry, Ice gray & Sea Green  $2400  docksfde*  o**?*&*  "\  WeekfySpeM  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, MARCH 15  ^HBfcllliMIBl  -_____fl-tt_P  ABC laundry  Detergent SQ89  Listermint  Mouthwash  $299  Marine flflir*,Gibsons    836 S1S6   ,���.____.���i__ itiiiliiiiirfiiiKiiiiiiiiiiifi ���ii^iii'_M��rtwiiriOT'Mi_t-f��_iiMii)i Coast News, March 9,1987  The challenge of throwing darts at balloons drew heavy action at  the Penny Carnival at Langdale School last Friday, where proceeds  were donated to the Rick Hansen Fund. ���Fran Burnside photo  At Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  There was a full house at the  March meeting in Harmony  Hall. Things have been happening, but your reporter was away  for the January and February  meetings.  Jean has been arranging some  very interesting bus trips - to the  Ice Capades, Chinese Gardens  and Temple, and now a visit to  Dairyland Foods. These trips  are greatly appreciated by people who are unable to go on  their own.  The Valentine's Dance was  another successful affair, and  the committee is to be commended for their efforts. Bill  Malyea provides the kind of  music that keeps people on their  toes.  The next dance is planned for  April 25, and the committee advises that you get your tickets  early. Tickets cannot be sold at  the door as this is a private party. The price is $5 per person,  which includes a delicious buffet lunch. The bar opens at 8  pm, and the price is reasonable.  Non-members are welcome,  and we hope you will consider  joining our branch.  The carpet bowling and a  dart tournament on  Wednesdays is a weekly feature  that we all look forward to. It is  noisy, but that kind of noise  spells 'fun'.  Other enthusiastic groups  meet on Tuesday afternoon for  Chinese exercise, Thursday  afternoon for ceramics, Thursday evening for bingo, Friday  morning for painting, and Friday evenings to play cards. We  need more whist players at 7:30  Fridays. It only costs a dollar  and coffee and tea are available  through out the evening followed by a light snack and a game  of darts.  Our president, Jim Munro,  has had to have eye surgery and  we all wish him a speedy  recovery. Kay Butler has had a  few spells in hospital and we  hope she will soon be back with  us.    It   was   good   to   see  ��� Marguerite Myers back in our  midst after her convalescence  with a broken hip.  We are all shocked to hear of  the death of Lois Anderson,  and condolences go to Ken, our  faithful bingo caller.  Some of our members are  basking in the sun in Hawaii,  while others are tripping to  Reno, and some even to the  Prairies.  Our own Harmony Hall  Choristers under the direction  of Ev Vernon entertained us  with their singing after the  meeting, and will be singing  again at Kiwanis Care Home  soon.  We have had quite a few new  members join our group recently, and always welcome new  faces, new ideas, and new  workers. All you old timers  keep coming too, we need you.  Next general meeting is April  6 and the dance tickets should  be ready.  Channel 11  THURDSAY, MARCH 12  7:00 PM  Poverty on the Coast  Dianne Evans talks to Harvey  Bist about poverty on the Sunshine Coast.  7:30 PM  Living on a Very Limited  Income - Phone In  Anne Miles hosts this panel  discussion   dealing   with   problems faced while living on a  very limited income.  8:00 PM  Rick Hansen World Tour  Several local groups are campaigning to help Rick in his  fund   raiser   for   spinal   cord  research. This week Kinsmen  members Barry Stein and Bill  Simpkins talk about their efforts to help the cause.  8:30 PM  Dealing with a Crisis  Host   Dianne   Evans   talks  about   counsellor/therapist  Eleanor Mae.  RNABC sponsored Public Forum "Hospice/Palliative Care - What Is It?", Thursday, March 12, St. Mary's Hospital Board Room from 7:30 to 9:30 pm. Guest  Panelists: physician, nurses and social worker from Vancouver Hospice Program.  The Volunteer Action Centre is looking for persons who are thinking about changing their volunteer activity for a less active but satisfying and challenging one. Prerequisites for this placRm^nt are your previous volunteer experiences. Please call  885-5881 for further information.  The All New Used Guys (never quite so used before) will be playing at the Spring  Equinox dance at Roberts Creek Hall on March 21. Tickets available at Seaview  Market.  New Zealand Slide show at St. Hilda's Church Hall, Saturday, March 21 at 7:30  pm.  CORE Course for hunter training begins March 23 in Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Pre-register by phoning B. Rankin, 885-9787.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Bake Sale Saturday, March 14 at 10 am in Trail Bay Mall.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting Tues., March 17 at 1:30 in the Friendship  Room, Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt.  Volunteer Positions Open: helpers for the Food Banks, assistants for seniors' exercise programs, tutors to teach basic reading and writing skills (Sechelt only,  workshop for volunteers on Tuesday), receptionist for an art centre. Call the  Volunteer Action Centre for further information at 885-5881.  University Women's Club of the Sunshine Coast March meeting, Tuesday, March  10, 7:30 pm. Slides and talk on Kenya by Dr. Bill Cormack. Prospective members  please call 886-8674.  Minor Girl's Softball Registration Feb. 27, 28, March 6, 7, 13 & 14, Sunnycrest Mall, 5-9 Fri., 10-4 Sat. $20 individual, $25 family.  #pfcilS"/9';'p.ir^  VISA  PRODUCE  California Fancy Navel  ORANGES  88's   lb.  Chilian Grown  PLUMS ��.99  Chilian Grown  NECTARINES .99  Mexican Grown  CUCUMBERS  Mexican Grown  lb.  GROCERY  Sunlight  powdered       , ���  detergent       4.99  Red Rose Paper  tea bags     ^4.59  Sunkist - Assorted Varieties  Fun Fruits i53 g���, 1.89  Lipton Chicken Noodle  SOUP 4pak\ .65  Lipton  rice &  S9UCG.129gm-l40gm 1 i I 9  Lipton - Assorted Varieties  pasta &  SailCe 138 gm  Delta Long Grain  rice i.8kg tiw%b&  NEW President's Choice  dog food   s  11.99  With A Zipper Top  Unicure  shampoo/  conditioner 45<>m?.95  Kellogg's  675 gm  Corn Flakes     2.19  3?  1.43  Premium Plus  crackers 450 gm  Whole Wheat, Salted, Plain  ... j, .  Dad's - Assorted Varieties J _.  cookies    o^ 1.95  i  Christie  Arrowroot  biSCUitS 500 gm  Nestle - Chocolate  Quik  750 gm  1.95  2.79  Soap Pads  s.o.s.  1.19      10's _9li  Kraft  mayonnaise    _   750 m/Zi93  Jelly Powders  Jello  .85 gm  2/. 79  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue  4 roll  1.23  Scotties  tissues   ws3/1.87  No Name Premium  dishwasher  detergent ; 4 k3  ^aLr ��� ^0 ^m  Pay by Day, Item by Item, We do more for you  i  C Van ftp  Deli and Health  Jfoobs!  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  St. Patrick's Day  CARDS &  NOVELTIES  Gibsons Landing,  next to Shell Station  886-8077  (fifty  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  March 18  1 - 3 pm  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Show Piece "���"��*"<>  kf    ii lf/m Gibsons  Gallery   _!*** MarM  til  See ART WORKS by  loan Warn  280 Gower Pi. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 ����JL^ *+&* *+lf+*��* *����* *sl^*J/* ^X^**l^<sA<* ��sl^ vl^  *T* ��T* ^* ��T* ^T' *T* ^T* ^* *^ oS *T* ^f*  WATCH FOR OUR  NON-ADVERTISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  *Ar *4^ *_^ *^* ^_* *_* ^4< ���_**_*���*_* "���T *"_r  T* <t* *v* ^1;   'r* ^* *r* ^* *TV 'T* *T* *T*  MeddA-BeHe  Cheddar  cheese    10% Off  pajm medium, random cut  margarine   1 lb prints ___/ _OSJ  /     ^pM*W����M_mp-  FROZEN  HiLiner  fish sticks 7oodm3.79  IVe/eh's  grape  juice    ......:.34i mi 1.49  IVestons Home Made Style  bread        570gmloa}\ .19  Our Oiun Freshly Baked  fruit pies  s  ��  2.49  Vo&wi  Doua  Aunt Jemima Regular  pancake  mix  onlyT ^  1.75 kg  3.00  Shoppers Choice am  jams soomi 2.00  Bon Ami  bathroom  cleanser jwgn, 1.00  Dessert Topping  Cool  Whip  500 ml  1.00  Red Rose Gauze  neu nuac  _>_u_o ^^    _  -      0^0^  tea bags       sZ/i.UU  PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  M  ill providing; Quality, ��r Friendly Service  886-7744  Teach yourself  PUBLIC SPEAKING  Dennis Castle & John Wade  $795  OPEN 6 DAYS A WEEK  corner of School & Cower Pt. Rds.  ~^*3  We're  your hot water  HEATING PEOPLE  Call us for  an estimate.  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing ud.��  i-7017  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone In  CHUCK  STEAKS  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB $4 99  ROAST _,__ I  '��  kg 4.39  Burns l/29s  COTTAGE  ROLL  Burns -   Catch Weight  BACON  Random Weights  lfc MILD (kg 6.15)    /b 2.79  Chee^* MEDIUM       (kg 6.37)  ib. 2.89  **sai*    nin         ;(kg6.59) /b.2.99  THE DAFFODILS  are blooming, the buds are budding, the neighbourhood squirrel is darting from branch to branch, I haven't finished pruning, I haven't  started spraying, chickweed is engulfing my vegetable garden...it's  Spring!  And that means LAMB! I know they look delightful jumping around  but they - or what remains of them - look just as delightful in the  supermarket! The flavour of lamb lends itself to many recipes that it's  difficult to choose specifics, but here goes!  ROAST LAMB  Take a leg of lamb. Cut six to eight incisions in the fattier side, spaced widely apart, into the incisions stick slivers of garlic cut from one or  two cloves. Place the meat on a rack in a roasting pan and place the  meat on, fat side up. Place in a 500��F oven for 20 minutes then brush  the leg with cooking oil. Reduce the heat to 350CF and cook for about  one hour, basting occasionally.  FF  ITYLAMB  Take one breast of lamb. Boil lor 20 minutes in salted water and  drain. Marinate for at least two hours in:  SPICED UP LAMB  Vh pounds lamb, cubed  2 tablespoons oil  V* teaspoon nutmeg  Vz teaspoon cumin  72 teaspoon ginger  V< teaspoon anise  1 teaspoon cinnamon  V* teaspoon dry mustard  1 cup sliced onions  1 tablespoon chopped garlic  1 tomato, chopped  1 apple, peeled, cored and chopped  V< cup raisins  2 cups chicken stock  salt to taste  2 tablespoons fresh parsley,  chopped  1 cup orange juice  1A cup lemon juice  2 tablespoons soy sauce  1 teaspoon mint sauce  Vi teaspoon cumin  Then bake in the oven for 45 minutes at 350��F or until well-browned.  FRUIT STUFFED SHOULDER OF LAMB  Remove the bone from the meat - go on - you can do it if your butcher  can't. Just pretend you're a surgeon. Into the "pocket" that's in the  meat place the following stuffing:  Stuffing:  1 tablespoon finely chopped onion 1 cup dried apru 'is, chopped  Va cup chopped green pepper 1 cup day old breadcrumbs  1 clove garlic, chopped % teaspoon salt  2 tablespoons butter Va teaspoon thyme  Squish all this in, roast the meat in the usual manner. Brush it first  with some oil and for the remainder of the cooking period baste it with  orange juice or red wine.  1. Saute the meat in hot oil until well browned.  2. Add all the spices and saute for a few more minutes.  3. Add all other ingredients except parsley. Bring to the boil and give a  good stir. Turn heat down to low, cover and cook for two hours.  4. Just before serving sprinkle on parsley and serve with rice.  And just to coin a phrase - "If Spring is almost here, can Summer  be far behind?"  NEST LEWIS  L  i___  The Doll's   \  House     V  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  MARX-TOM'  $��*  F  QO��  Open 11-11  Tues thru Sun  (Closed Mondays)  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  STAN FIELDS T-SHIRTS  Short Sleeve Crew Neck  50/50 Poly/Cotton  This Week Only  $3.75  SPORTS  JACKETS  (selected items)  from  s42.50  LONG SLEEVE  DRESS SHIRTS  30% Off  Customer Parking in Rear 10.  Coast News, March 9,1987  by Peter Trower  Works in watercolour, acrylic, pen and ink and coloured pencil  span the range from abstraction to high realism in an intriguing exhibition of the latest artworks of Linda Dixon, on display at the  Hunter Gallery until March 15. ���Fran Burnside photo  Booking In  In 1865, Captain Stamp  decided to move the operation  to Burrard Inlet. He purchased  for $1 an acre, 243 acres of  gently sloping land, extending  from the foreshore to Little  Mountain. Rogers and his crews  moved in to clear a saw mill site  at the foot of what is now  Dunlevy Avenue.  When this job was completed'  and a supply of logs had been  laid in, Rogers and his men  moved to Jericho Beach on  English Bay, to recommence  cutting spars. (The name  Jericho does not refer to the  biblical city of tumbling walls  but is a contraction of Jerry's  Cove, the designation given it  on old maps.) Here they established the first true logging  camp in the area. (Although  they had been logging across the  Inlet at Moodyville for almost  two years prior to this, the men  lived at the millsite and ate at  the mill cookhouse.) Rogers'  camp was a self-sufficient  operation, typical of the period.  It consisted of several rough  split cedar shacks, comprising a  bunkhouse, a cookhouse, a  shack for the bullwacker, a  shack for the cook and, some  distance from the others, a  hovel for the skid-greaser,  around whom the stench of dog  fish oil hung always like a rank  effluvia. The oxen were quartered in a shake-roofed barn and  fed  crushed  barley imported  from San Francisco. There was  also a strongly built pig pen,  well roofed and fenced, not so  much to keep the pigs in as to  keep out the cougars and bears,  whose fondness for fresh pork  was well known. The pigs were  fed slops from the cookhouse.  As might be expected, the  food in Rogers' camp was not  exactly a gourmet's delight but  there was plenty of it. The menu  consisted of salt beef, salt pork,  green bacon, beans, potatoes  and occasionally, fresh venison  or pork whenever a deer was  shot or a hog butchered. Dessert  consisted of dried  apples  or  prunes and bread was baked by  the  cook,   unquestioned  lord  and master of his fragrant domain. He brooked no slurs on  his   culinary   abilities   and  derogatory remarks about the  food were apt to be met with a  brandished cleaver.  The men in Rogers* employ  were a motley bunch. They included many ex-seamen, a  number of disgruntled miners  from the Caribou gold fields  and even the odd Civil War  veteran who had drifted north.  The work was hard, the hours  long and the wages minimal.  The loggers toiled 12 hours a  day from dawn till dusk, six  days a week and ate all meals in  camp, including lunch. Sunday  was devoted to washing clothes,  playing cards, shooting the  breeze or dunging out the  bunkhouse - for there was no  such creatures as a bullcook in  those days. The men slept on  mattresses made of dried hemlock boughs on double-decker  bunks and provided their own  blankets. There was no liquor  allowed in camp but twice a  year at Christmas and July 1st,  the crew would don their best  duds and descend, caulkbooted  on the bars and brothels of New  Westminster for a roaring 10  day spree in the immemorial  manner of loggers both before  an since. It was not an easy life  by any stretch of the imagination but as the saying went,  they'd hired out to be tough.  Unlike some of the tyranical  men who were to follow him,  Jerry Rogers was considered a  rather benevolant boss. It was  said of him that he would  always feed a good logger who  was   down   on   his   luck.   A  seasoned axeman \or bullpun-  cher was always Welcome in;  Rogers' camp even if there was'  no work for him at the moment. <  Stern with slackersvbut dead;  fair, Jerry Rogers reputedly:  knew every logger on the Coast, !  not too difficult a feat at the;  time as there weren't too many;  around. But the breed would;  proliferate impressively before;  the century was ott.  To>e continued;  ^_*t Roberts &reek  fWJ LEG KM ST  (^^^     "The Little Legon"  Coming Entertainment..)^  SAT., MAR. 14 A bit o' th= green  with "EMERALD"  V  FRI. & SAT., Mar. 20 & 21  "STEVE HUBERT"  \  i  V  FRi., Mar. 27  "A SCOTTISH CAJLEDH'v  SAT., Mar. 28  "TERRY, THE MUSIC MAN",  Members & Guests welcome  Bogart had a secret love  by Montague Royal  The late Humphrey Bogart  was   a   salty,   independent  character, both on-screen and  off. He was fond of hooch and  high times and made no secret  of the fact. Bogart liked nothing  better than a good party and  hung   out   with   some   of  Hollywood's   most   notorious  high rollers.  Unlike some of his friends  ,  such as Errol Flynn and Frank  ? Sinatra, however, Bogie was not  ; known as a great womanizer.  \- He was married four times but  I appeared to be a one-woman  ] man during each of these rela-  1 tionships. This illusion of fideli-  ; ty was misleading though, for  ; Bogart had a secret life - a  clandestine   relationship   with  another woman that lasted for  over 20 years.  In her book Bogie and Me  (St. Martin's Press), his hair-  ��������� dresser, secretary and long time  mistress, Verita Thompson,  reveals the whole bittersweet  story. It was a frank and  riveting look at Hollywood  behind the scenes.  Bogart and Ms Thompson  became acquainted in a rather  odd way. In the early 40's, the  laconic actor began to lose his  hair with increasing rapidity.  J There was no such thing as a  bald leading man in those pre-  Kojak days.  Bogart was ordered to wear a  toupee at all times. The full time  use of a hairpiece literally requires the services of a confederate to apply the wigs and  keep them conditioned, realistic-looking and as undetectable  as possible. Verita Thompson, a  failed actress, became Bogart's  rug co-ordinator.  Bogart treated the whole  business (a term of his contract)  with resigned, cynical good  humour. There was a mutual attraction between Thompson  and himself. They were required  to spend a lot of time together  and inevitably, became lovers.  Bogart, at the time, was  stumbling through the final  stages of his third (and most  chaotic) marriage to a former  Broadway actress called Mayo  Methot, a hard drinking woman  with a violent temper. Their  relationship had degenerated into a series of fights and  arguments, frequently conducted in public.  Ms Thompson's marriage  was also foundering. She and  Bogart became inseparable  although (again in accordance  with studio edits), they were  obliged to conduct their affair  discreetly. Thompson fully expected to become Bogie's fourth  wife when both of them were  free.  But a legal liason between  Bogart and Verita Thompson  was never to materialize. Fate  intervened in the willowy personage of actress Lauren Becall.  In 1944, Bogie was cast opposite  Becall in To Have or Have Not  and the result was instant  chemistry. Becall set her sights  for the much older actor and the  two were married after a whirlwind and highly publicized  courtship. Verita Thompson  was devastated.  It was not the end of the story  however. Thompson; heard  nothing from Bogart for about  a year. Then one night he phoned. His new marriage was riot  going well and he wanted someone to talk to. Thompson's  first inclination was to flatly  refuse but, despite herself, she  still loved Bogart. He took to  dropping by and, before long,  they had resumed their  clandestine relationship.  Bogart and Thompson continued to see each other surrep-  At the Arts Centre  Children's Art  Just about everyone loves  children's art. We, at least, can  imagine that we see through  their eyes for a little while. And  the works themselves have a  freshness, honesty, and beauty  that can't be imitated.  The walls of the Arts Centre  in Sechelt will be covered with  these treasures in this year's  Eighth Annual Young People's  Art Exhibition running from  March 11 to 29.  The Arts Centre is open from  Wednesday to Saturday from  11 am to 4 pm and Sunday from  1 to 4 pm. An ideal time to see  the show is during March break.  Come with your kids. This is a  favourite exhibition of the year  for many. Don't miss it!  titiously for many years. Eventually, she met, fell in love with  and married a film director and  her relationship with Bogart  became platonic. But their  friendship continued until the  actor's death from lung cancer  in 1957.  Verita Thompson tells her  strange and moving story,  straight forwardly and well. It is  studded with colourful anecdotes about various Hollywood  luminaries at work and play, a  stimulating little book that  shows Bogart and his pals as  they really were behind the hype  and the glitter.  When all of the "other places" have  rolled up the sidewalk, who stays  open 7 days a week and has the  latest hours on the Coast?  THE WHARF RESTAURANT,  ON DAVIS BAY.  I  10th ANNUAL  APRIL  FOOLS'  RUN  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  "For the FUN of it!"  22.5 km  Start:   The Weight Room, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Cenotaph  RACE DAY SCHEDULE  8:30-9:15 am - Packet Pick-up and Late Registration  9:20 - Report to Start  9:30 - Start  ENTRY FEE  $8.00 - Includes Long Sleeve T-Shirt, Certificate & Refreshments  PRE-REGISTER BY MARCH 25th TO GET T-SHIRT  *1.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 24 and on Race Day)  and those not wanting a T-Shirt.  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  Sunday, April 5th  9:30 am  j ENTRY FORM - 10th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 5/87   j Make cheques payable to: The Coast News  [ Mail entry form to: The Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  ��� or drop off at: The Weight Room, North Rd., Gibsons  : The Coast News - Cowrie St., Sechelt   or Cruice Lane, Gibsons  I       Name:_  I  J     Address:  (please print)  jMD   fd  Phone:   Individual Runner ��� Relay Team MemberD  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:   *1.00 D No T-Shirt       No. in Team:   Age:.  I  I  I     ��8.00 ��� Long-Sleeved T-Shirt Size: DS   DM   DL   DXL  I  I  ATHLETE'S WAIVER  In consideration of your accepting this entry, I hereby for  myself, my heirs, executors and administrators waive and  release any and ail rights to claims for damages I may have  against the organizers of this event, agents, representatives,  successors and assigns, and the race sponsors, for all and  any injuries I may sustain during the course of the event.  SIGNATURE OF ATHLETE  PARENT/lEGAl SIGNATURE  (Must be signed if athlete under 19 years of age). I, the legal  parent/guardian of the above competitor, hereby certify  that I have read and agree to be bound by the terms of the  above waiver on behalf of the said competitor.  SIGNATURE OF PARENT/LEGAL GUARDIAN Coast News, March 9,1987  11.  '. Artist-in-residence at Emily Carr College of Art and Design, Anne  ! Meredith Barry held mixed media workshops at the ARts Centre  last week and here assists Terry Daniels in working with water-  I colours. An exhibition of the works created in her workshops will  be on display this Thursday from 4 to 6 pm, in the mobile studio  adjacent to the Arts Centre. ���Fran Burnside photo  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  if  Back from Peru  #  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  |f,A FABULOUS TRIP  \-~ Half a dozen folks from  jitHalfmoon Bay and Sechelt have  ���j | recently returned from what  ||they describe as a "fabulous  r*trip."  $ Hazel Ellis, Gladys White,  ;�� Evelyn Burns, May Warrnock  i'and Al and Nancy Lawson all  i^ agree that it was a holiday they  'twill always remember.  It They were part of a group of  j 132 people who flew from Van- ,  couver to Los Angeles, and then  to Lima, Peru. They visited the  i  '.^Lost City of the Incas, Buenos  ;-Aires, stayed at exquisite beach  �� hotels and. were overawed by the  >'magnificent spectacle of the  famous Iguaca Falls.  There were too many marvellous places to mention in this  one   small   column,   but   all  agreed that it was 19 days well  spent;  they did and saw so  much.  J*   As   Hazel  remarked:   "Airways, the best thing abdut a trip  j��is the coming home."/  ���. ���    Some other good neighbours  ���:who are probably quite happy  **to be home again are George  *;and Mary Murray of Redroof-  !>fs. Welcome home folks.  ';   Welcome   home   too,   to  t;Queenie Burrows iifter a spell in  ^hospital. Hear tell that you were  !*on the shoppers'' bus the other  !*day. Nice to know that you are  ;*well again.       /  If   Eva Lyons has also returned  fihome to Redrc/offs after having  *vspent   some /time   with   her  j|daughter in Montreal. Welcome  ^home Eva.   /  ^SCHOOL NpTES  5*   The only news from Half-  simoon Bay School this week is  %that report'cards are out! Hope  ^everyone is pleased with them.  �� AT THE HALL  .;)    The   Moscow   Woodwind  �� Quintette play March 22, and  �� Anton Kuerti plays April 19. A  ;t full nine foot, six inch concert  It grand piano is being supplied  1$ for Mr. Kuerti, courtesy of Tom  ���*Lee Music Ltd. (Vancouver).  I* Concerts start at 2 pm.  ',*    Tickets are now on sale for.  ^the Moscow Woodwind Quin-  l* tette's concert or for both concerts, at $12.50 per concert.  j| Single tickets for Anton Kuerti's  ^ concert will be on sale after the  s visit of the Soviet musicians.  g Phone 885-9210 or 886-2513 for  k further information.  ?     A paella luncheon has been  & arranged for the group at the  ��Casa Martinez at 11:30. You  jv can share in this authentic  �� Valencia specialty and help  k honour our visitors for only  h $10.  k Please telephone the arts  ': council at 885-5412 to make  % reservations. The Casa Mar-  >Z tinez will be donating part of  �� the proceeds to Countryside  Concerts.  of the fellows show up to do  work projects around the place,  and there is much to be done.  So if you have some time to  spare and would like to lend a  hand it would be nice if you just  showed up. Many hands make  light labour. Better than leaving  it to just a few.  I believe that most of the  tickets are now sold for the St.  Patrick's dinner and dance next  Saturday, March 14. But you  may be still lucky if you give a  call to 885-9032.  Music will be provided by Bill  with his tapes and disco set-up  for this one. So bring along  your smiling Irish eyes and wear  a wee bit of the green.  PLANT TIME  A reminder, now that the  weather is nice again and you  will no doubt be doing some  gardening, keep some of your  transplants for the Welcome  Beach annual plant sale coming  up later in the spring.  WREC MEETING  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Society are holding their  annual general meeting tonight,  Monday, March 9 at Marion  Wing's in Eureka. Everyone  welcome.  COUNTRY FAIR  The Country Fair Committee  has already had several meetings and things are looking  good. It will be a three day affair this year and dates to  remember are July 10, 11 and  12.  Garden  by Penny Fuller  The overwhelming urge to  grub about in the dirt is starting  to hit many residents of the  Sunshine Coast. I have no intention of entering into the great  debate of when it's too early or  late to plant your garden.  The fact is, though, that the  earliest astrology of pre-history  was based on observing the  heavens in order to plan the  cultivation or gathering of food.  The information gathered over  the centuries for that purpose  has filled many books. For our  purposes, it is sufficient to look  at the signs that the moon is  passing through and its phases  in order to decide what to plant  when.  Certain plants seem to grow  better when planted at the  time that the moon is in a certain sign and in a certain phase.  Just for a quick review: the  moon is waxing as it changes  from being a new moon  through the first quarter and into the full moon stage; it then  wanes passing to third quarter  until we hit the dark of the  moon and then the new moon  again.  As a general rule of thumb,  plants that grow up like beans,  peas, corn, etc., should be  planted between the new moon  and the full moon. Plants that  grow down like beets, potatoes,  etc., should be planted between  the full moon and the third  quarter. Nothing should be  planted during the fourth--  quarter or dark of the moon.  This is a specific list of planting dates for this year when the  sign and phase of the moon will  be most favourable to the plants  listed:  Flowers: (seeded) April 10,  11, May 7, 8, and best of all  June 3,4; (bulbs) April 12, May  9, 10, and best is June 5.  Beans, cabbage, cauliflower,  swiss chard, gourds, kohlrabi,  and herbs; May 9, 10, June 6  and 7.  Lettuce: April 5, May 2, and  May 29.  Cantelope watermelon, roses,  sweetpeas, asparagus, berries,  broccoli, brussels sprouts,  tomatoes: May 2, 29, June 25,  26 and 27.  Garlic, pole beans, cucumber, squash, onions, peppers,  leeks, corn: May 11, 12, June 8,  9, 10 and 11.  Peas, pumpkin, squash: May  9 through 13.  Beets, bulbs, carrots, chicory,  potatoes, turnips: March 18,19,  April 14, 15, 18, 19, June 12  and 13.  Radishes,   onions,   horse-  e stars  radish: April 16, 17, May 13  and 14.  From March 23 through  March 29, April 20 through 26,  and May 20 through 26, pull  weeds or get an early start on  your tan, but give the seeds a  break and don't bother planting.  The entire  range of  Nutri-Metics products  is dedicated to your  health, beauty and vitality.  Have an informative good time in  your home or mine.  Phone me at  886-9001 ask for Debby  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  JLAivVJ-l Pizza for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price of a Small  Special ends March 31  PIZZA  886-2268  I PRONTO'S  STFXK  PIZZA  SPACHUTI  Egmont News  Migrants returning  by Iris Griffith  Lots of young folks are coming back: Calvin Nelson is living  in the house on the hill; Cathy is  back with Kaila; David Jensen  is back in Wigwam Campsite.  Going away: May and Tyler  Silvey to Alberta.  Moving around: Jack W.  across the inlet.  Also back: Arne and Harriet  Willimas are back from Florida  and the 12 Canada geese are  now on the neighbours' lawn.  Egmont Lions Club is real  now and has Jack Williams for  president, Gordon Sheppard as  Treasurer, Ken Jackson |s  Secretary.  Vice-Presidents are: first,  Doug Silvey; second, Don Marshall and third, Richard Birch.  Directors are Gib Baal, Brent  Sheppard, Joe Muller, Maynard  Kaasa, and Billy Griffith. Last  but not least the Tail Twister is  Ron Kushner.  Ta-daa! Pender Harbour  Library now has a drop box at  the Oak Tree Market. Librarians say that our Ann was one  of those who put that idea in  their suggestion box, she even  drew a picture of a pigtailed  lady - who dat?  ST. PAT'S  Have you coloured your hair  green or mixed some green icing  for that cake for the March 18  Tea and Plant Sale? There will  be a plant table if you and me  and the folks down the road  donate a plant or two.  Mark your calendar with a  happy face on April 4 as the Egmont Lions are planning a  dance for that evening.  THIS WEEKEND'S  Dinner Special pa* ***��*&  PORK TENDERLOIN  $Q95  with all the trimmings  Also Try our Daily Lunch Specials  Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons     ^fZ'Hr1  Your guide to  the finest in  area dming  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  About five minutes away from the Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons is the best breakfast deal on the entire Sunshine  Coast. I'd heard that the Peninsula Motor Inn had a 99  cent breakfast special, but I figured that there must" be  some kind of gimmick, like you had to have receipts for  $50 worth of previous meals or something. Last Saturday I  found out that I was overly skeptical.  While rushing in to work, I decided that I had to have  breakfast and turned into the Peninsula Motor Inn to  catch a quick bite. When I ordered my ham and eggs with  hash browns (I was hungry), owner Erv Penner rang up 99  cents. My companion had already eaten breakfast and  ordered a bacon burger with fries. Total bill - $5.49, and  that included coffees.  While we waited for our orders we debated whether to  play a video game or shoot a round of pool, something I  haven't done for years. The food, however, arrived so  quickly that we didn't have a chance to do either.  This was the real test. What kind of food can you get  these days for those prices? The answer - delicious food.  The ham and eggs were accompanied by REAL hash  browns, two slices of toast and an orange slice garnish.  The hamburger was also "made from scratch" and accompanied by a huge pile of golden French fries.  The breakfast special is featured daily, seven days a  week, from 11 am to 12 noon. Even after that you can still  get a good breakfast for only $2 or $3, still an excellent  bargain.  Included on the menu are sandwiches and burgers at  equally low prices, the most expensive 'special' burger is  only $4.25. Right now the kitchen closes around 5 pm or 6  pm but Erv Penner tells me that starting in April it will be  open later.  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. All 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 $25-530. 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 32 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 -886-8171. 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  -586-2804. Open 10 am - 12 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat.  DRIVE IN STAKEOUT  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, March 9,1987  Gibsons YBC Bantam Girls' Team are winners of the finals for the  Four Steps to Stardom Tournament. This is the first time any youth  bowling team from Gibsons has qualified for the provincial finals.  Pictured are: Jennifer McHeffy, Tammy Koch, Tammy Baba,  &s_MS-an__t!i_tebbie Davidson and coach Marilyn Davidson.���K  Strikes & Spares  We hosted the zone final for  the National Classified Tournament last Sunday with teams  from North Shore Bowl and  Garibaldi Lanes. And being the  good hosts that we are we let the  North Shore ladies and the  Garibaldi men's team win.the  event. These two teams will  represent our zone in the  Regional Finals to be held at  Varsity-Ridge Lanes on March  22.  In the Classic League Brent  McCuaig rolled a 312 single and  a four game total of 979 and  Ena Armstrong rolled a 323  single and a 712 triple in the GA  Swingers League.  ; Mavis Wilson took over the  high single spot with a 351 game  and a 698 triple in the Night  Owl League and in the Sechelt  pA League Merle Hately rolled  a 320 single and a 761 triple and  ten Hornett a 306 single and a  751 triple.  i   Other high totals:  CLASSIC:  :    Sue Whiting 259-912  Gwen Edmonds 270-975  RonAcheson 273-927  Bernie Lindsay  283453  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Carole Boyce 265-633  Irene Rottluff 258-651  SWINGERS:  Belle Wilson 245-633  Harry Walter 255-589  Jim GUchrist 284-656  GIBSONS 'A':  Pam Swanson 278-667  Bev Drombolis 258-701  Barb Christie 296-729  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Dorothy Robinson 254-640  Edna Bdlerive 234-649  Hazel Skytte 275-710  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Lenore Kohuch 269-635  Laurie Clayards 261-686  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny 231-668  George Williams 243-640  Frank Redshaw 220-646  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Nancy Carby 222-634  Leslie Fraser 242-659  Bob Fletcher 293-791  NIGHT OWLS:  Kathy Clark 271-700  Kim Gregory 235-686  SECHELT GA'S:  Helen Erfckson 216-551  Marge Nicholson 204-571  Marie Fox 263413  Frank Jamieson 241-562  YBC JUNIORS:  Erin Larson 169437  Chris Lumsden 208-534  International boxing  on Sunshine Coast  International boxing, featuring three Canadian Champions,  is coming to the Sunshine Coast next month.  Five bouts between Canadian and United States fighters  will be staged locally in conjunction with a dinner evening.  The three champions are Tony Duffy of the Sunshine  Goast in the 139 pound or light welterweight division, Manny  Sobrel in the 147 pound or welterweight division, and Willie  Currie the Canadian Amateur Heavyweight Champion.  More details will be available shortly.  Pender golf  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club is busy preparing for the  spring and summer golf  seasons.  Mild winter conditions were  kind to the course allowing tees  and greens to remain in excellent shape. Harbour golf enthusiasts enjoyed playing  throughout the winter season.  The new executive elected at  the annual general meeting are  as follows:  President, Allan Harbord;  Vice-President, Bill Kiem;  Treasurer, Shirley Dumma;  Secretary, Bob Richardson;  Directors, Lois Haddon, Roy  Cumbers, Randy Legge, Ken  O'Coffey, Jim Buntain, Carl  Rietze, Ken Burroughs and Sam  Walker; Ladies' Captain, Helen  Crabb.  Club members are saddened to learn of the passing of Alec  Warner on February 27.  Alec was possessed of gifts, abilities and great energy which  he unsparingly contributed to the betterment and progress of  the communities in which he lived and worked.  The Golf Club was the fortunate beneficiary when he and  Gladys moved to the Sunshine Coast. He worked on the official board, committees and work parties for over 11 years.  His contribution to the improvement of our club over those  years was immense.  Alec was a pleasure to know and to be with. He will be sadly missed.  The deep sympathy of all members is extended to Gladys  and family in their great loss.   out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Doliar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  CQiiSt MEWS Pholo Beferints  90  Any published photo or your 5x7 ��  choice from the contact sheets    gxlO     $9M  Oldtimers have a  great tournament  For the past four seasons the  Suncoast Cup Oldtimers tournament has grown into one of  the best tournaments offered  for this calibre of hockey.  Possibly the best part of the  weekend was that all 12 teams  played four different teams,  and the Sunday finals proved  the new format was a bonus.  The "toilet bowl" games  were competitive with the  Powell River Gentlemen  defeating the Maple Ridge  Mountain Boys 5-3. The other  contest saw the Shaky Blades  shade the Elphi Wrecks 4-1.  The two host teams were on  opposite sides for the Bronze  medal games, with the Breaker  Dream Team defeating the  Squamish Tuggers 5-2 for a  third place finish, while the  Ghost Breakers lost 4-1 to their  arch-rivals, the NSWC Spring  Chickens.  The Ghost  awarded the  Play"   trophy  Breakers were  COHA "Fair  for   the   least  penalized team in the tournament.  Both division finals were two  of the best games of the tournament. The Canfor Cup Final  between the Powell River  Regals and first time Ancient  Mariners was a splendid game.  The Mariners opened with two  goals in the first half, and  literally hung on in the second  period to squeak out a 2-0 win,  and take home the beautiful  totem carved trophies of local  carver Jim Yelton.  The Suncoast Cup final was  between first year team North  Shore Warriors and the  Whistler White Tops. In one of  the most exciting and tense  games you could watch, the  White Tops scored the go ahead  2-1 goal with but one second left  in the five minute sudden death  overtime period. Truly a heart  breaking loss for the Warriors  but a sensational win for the  Whistler Boys who were tournament runners-up two years ago.  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  suplies, 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.  Proposals should be submitted by March 31, 1987, to:  Summer Recreation Program, W.H.S.R.A.C.  c/o Box 340, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  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.  Take warning!  Wrecks rebuilding  by A. Giroux  . Efforts to rebuild the  Wrecks, formerly the Wa-  mianas Hockey Club, are paying off as the team has become  much more competitive in  COHA tournament play.  In games played in the Suncoast Breakers tournament last  weekend, the Wrecks played  some exciting, fast paced,  disciplined hockey.  The first game against the  Maple Ridge Mountain Boys,  with goals scored by Kohuch  and Giroux, was lost 3-2.  The second game against the  Ancient Mariners, who recently  returned from a tournament in  Mexico, was equally exciting  and ended in a 2-1 loss, the lone  goal scored by Gauthier.  The Wrecks outshot the opposition in both games and enjoyed excellent goaltending  from Gary Klassen, who was  pulled in the final moments for  extra forwards.  Despite hard work and three  goals scored by Pederson,  Diplock and Van Brabant, the  third penalty riddled games  against the Squamish Tuggers  was lost 6-3.  The final game in the consolation event was played  against the skilled North Delta  Shakey Blades, who had won  two of their previous games in  the tournament. Van Brabant's  goal early in the first period of  the fast moving game was not  enough and the Wrecks recorded a 4-1 loss.  The Wrecks are grateful to  the   Elphinstone   Recreation  Club for their generous sponsorship and Sechelt Insurance  Agencies for a donation of  goaltender equipment.  Congratulatons to the  Breakers for hosting an excellent tournament and beware  of the Wrecks next year.  The Wrecks will be holding  their annual general meeting  and get together at the Roberts  Creek Legion on April 11,  beginning at 7 pm.  GIBSONS POOL  SCUBA RODEO  Plus  Activities for ALL Ages  Proceeds to "MAN IN MOTION"  March 29  ,5-7|  pm  EVENT  #1 Tricycle Race  Scuba  Fee: $1  #2 Balloon Blowing  Scuba  Fee: $1  #3 Sewing Contest  Scuba  Fee: $1  #4 Pop Drinking  Scuba  Fee: $1  #5 Cold Fish Roundup  Snorkel  Fee: $1  #6 Snorkel Relay  Snorkel  Fee: $2 team of 4  #7 Blackout Treasure Hunt  Snorkel  Fee: $1  OTHER ACTIVITIES:  #8 Fish  Tank  25'  (do not have to pre-register)  #3 Apple Bobbing  $1  Pie Baking Contest and Sale  Refreshments  All events and activities are timed. Rules posted at the Pool  Events 1,2,3 and 4 must hold a current SCUBA Certification Card.  Entry forms at Gibsons Pool or  Diving Locker, Sechelt  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  Beautiful  EXTERIOR  DOORS  timeless elegance & value  d!D decor doors  Steel Clad Insulated  Wood Core Pre-hung  Weatherstripped    Pre-finished  Built to weather the elements  without warping or splitting  Wide choice of models & styles  Very competitively Priced at...  E0___  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  The Blanket Classifieds of the B.C. & Yukon Community Newspapers  Association reach a potential 2 million readers in more than 1,079,387 homes  through nearly every suburban and rural community newspaper between  Vancouver and Whitehorse.  ONE PHONE CALL.  Call our Classified Department for  an explantion of how the program  works. We'll help you write the ad  and place it in more than 70  association newspapers.  25 WORDS $129.����  For more than 25 words, there is an  additional charge of s3 per word.  The Sunshine  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Cruice Lane, Gibsons  886-2622  Aa  B.C. AND YUKON COMMUNITY  NEWSPAPERS ASSOCIATION  We can also place your sales message in more than 500  Community Newspapers reaching 3.2 million households  across Canada. Coast News, March 9,1987  13.  It's tiiiie to  We have all the seed and plant stock you'll need.  These 10 and 11 year old soccer players were battling it out for honours in last weekend's Sunshine Coast  Soccer Association Tournament. The games were played on soccer fields in Gibsons, with Roberts Creek  Legion winning the 10 and 11 year old division. _Kent Sheridan photo  10th April Fool's Run  by Fran Burnside  Another milestone in the annals of Sunshine Coast history  will be reached next month.  April 5 will see the running of  the tenth annual April Fools'  Run from Gibsons to Sechelt.  If you were on the Coast nine  years ago, you might remember  several columns in the Coast  News which instigated the  whole affair. Columnist, teacher and rugby player George  Matthews (Where is George?)  was taken to task by then fitness  instructor Fran Burnside for  alternately extolling the virtues  of both debauchery and physical activity, and was challenged  to admit that it really did feel  good to be in shape.  The two had never met, and  in response Matthews judged  Burnside to be a blue-haired,  besneakered fitness freak who  survived on wheat germ and  alfalfa sprouts, and challeneged  her to compare mettles in a race  from Gibsons to Sechelt on  April 1!  Burnside refused to accept  the challenge to race, saying  fitness should not be a competition but a striving toward per  sonal goals, and agreed to a  friendly run to Sechelt with  Matthews. She invited all other  runners interested in seeing how  far they could make it to join  them on the big day, and when  35 people turned out to run the  half marathon the April Fools'  Run was born.  This year's run should be better than ever, with T-shirts, certificates and refreshments being  made available to participants.  The big excitement this year will  be seeing whether two-time winner Greg Chilton of Winnipeg  will cross the finish line first for  the third consecutive year and  take home the coveted Coast  News Challenge Cup for good.  In order to facilitate ordering  T-shirts, pre-registration is requested by March 25. The entry  form will be found in the April  Fools' Run announcement in  this paper.  Late registrations will be accepted the morning of the race,  but T-shirts will not be available  for those participants.  If you have questions or  would like to help with the run  at aid stations along the way or  at the finish line, please call  Fran   at   the   Coast   News,  I   i  >  s  Commercial Men's Hockey  League play-offs start Thursday, March 12 through April 4.  There will be a %\ entrance  charge and all monies collected  go toward ice and referee costs.  Final two games of the season  are Tuesday, March 10; Hawks  vs Roberts Creek for second  place and only one point  separates the two teams.  On Wednesday, March 11 the  battle is between the Buccaneers  and Gilligans. The question is  here, will Gilligans win their  first game of the season?  The Wakefield has first.place  locked up and receives a bye in  the first round.  Wanted: Referees for playoffs. Two-man system, $15 per  game. Phone Bob Young  885-5096.  Softball registration  Sechelt Minor Softball will be  holding its annual registration  in Trail Bay Mall on Saturday,  March 14 and 21 from 12 noon  until 2 pm. You may also drop  off forms with fee at Trail Bay  Sports during regular store  hours.  There will be five divisions  this year: Mixed T-Ball, ages  6-8, born January 1978 to  December 1980; Mixed Softball, ages 8-11, born January  1975 to December 1974, (it is  recommended that 8 year olds  play some T-Ball before playing  softball); Boy's Softball, ages  12-15, born January 1971 to  December 1974; Girl's Softball,  ages 12-15, born January 1971  to December 1974; Girl's Softball, ages 16-17, born January  1969 to December 1971.  Regular scheduled games will  begin on April 6 and will be  played weeknights only from  6:30 to 8:30 pm, twice per week.  Parents: we need your help in  coaching, umpiring and  assistance.  Teams will be chosen March  30 with a maximum of 12  players per team, with a waiting  list for late registrants.  There is an umpire's clinic  free of charge on Sunday,  March 29 from 11 am to 2 pm.  Location announced later.  For further information call  John Denham at 885-5292; Kit  Nestman at 885-2717 or Linda  Brown at 885-4489.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  ���    V  TIDE TABLES  ������;������ '���������..'���������     -  Wed. Mar 11  0420        14.2  1010        10.7  1350       11.7  2115         4,2  Fri. Mar 13  0505        14.2  1055         9.3  1555        12.4  2235         4.2  Sun. Mar 15  0545        14.3  1150         7.4  1730       12.9  2340         5.4  Tue. Mar 10  0350       14.1  0945        11.3  1230        11.5  2030         4.4  Thur. Mar 12  0445        14.2  1030       10.1  1500       12.0  2155         4.1  Sat. Mar 14  0525        14.2  1130         8.4  1645        12.7  2315         4.7  Mon. Mar 16  0605        14.4  1220         6.4  1815        13.2  Reference: P  Pacific Stanc  oint Atkinson  iard Time  For SkookumchuK Narro  plus 5 min. for each ft. o  and 7 min. for each ft. ol  ns add 1 hr. 45 min.,  f rise,  fall.  BOAT MOVING LTD;  DORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Tninlang}.of.Mdat..-Maving?  GIVE US A CALL  886-7817, or Rieta at 886-8305.  P.S. Interested in training  runs? Groups leave the Weight  Room every morning, Monday  to Friday, at 9 am, Sundays at  9:15 am, Mondays and Wednesdays at 5 pm and Fridays at  4:30 pm. For information Call  Rieta at the above number.  apples, pears, cherries, plums, peaches & nuts  ��f IlS��t  __._���_���_V���?<1 - a choice selection of  raspberries ��� strawberries ��� rhubarb  blueberries ��� grapes ��� red eurrants  gooseberries ��� potaotes ��� onion sets,  Yes, we have a good selection of  tools & fertilizers  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  SUNDAYS 10-4  GARDENS  886-9889  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd)  Sale starts Friday 13th!  As*  K  W*-  CHOOSEFROM  MEN'S 501, 531,516, 532 and SOS STYLES  - LADIES' 501, 531, 532 STYLES.  - ASSORTED KID'S & STUDENTS  - CHOOSE STONEWASH. BLEACH,  BLACK or GREY  ��� SALE IN EFFECT TIL MARCH 22J87  m  Levis  mim&m&  EXAMPLE:  BUY FIRST PAIR  OF XSS3 531 BLEACH  at42��  BUY THE SECOND PAIR  OF E2_3f 531 BLEACH  49  CHOOSE FROM CANADA'S BEST SELECTION OF LEGENDARY LEVI'S  RED TAB JEANS FOR MEN, WOMEN, STUDENTS AND KIDS!  WE'LL GIVE YOU AN INCREDIBLE DEAL ON THE SECOND PAIR!  BRING A FRIEND AND SPLIT THE SAVINGS OR TREAT YOURSELF  TO A COUPLE OF PAIRS AT .A GREAT SAVINGS!  'NOT ALL STYLES. SIZES  OR COLOURS AVAILABLE  IN. ALL STORES.  ���Fully tlceneed and Insured:  885^4141  ^VvQRKWEI^R  ConodaH Workweor Store  _-_     -    ----- rf^OU  ^.m��i_.\iiw^_.p^^%*  SPRING HOURS  Mon.-Thurs 8:30  Friday 8:30  (Saturday      9:30  A A A. m  100% LOYALLY OAA/MEP _t OPfeRAtEX)  Cowrie Street, BeqhBlt 88^^858 ��� 14.  Coast News, March 9,1987  il  i('  i.i'  11  ,1 -  "Twelve miles north or Port Mellon, over Rainy River lies  the 1800 million gallon (US) Lake 7 water reservohv  Water is accumulated during the winter and is added to  the river's water level during the dry season. Behind thej  helicopter stands part of the 300 foot dam wall, covered;  .��� with seven feet of packed snow. Insert: The pulp mill-  water treatment reservoir, located at the mill site.  Pulpmakers off Port Mellon  I Water supply is crucial  - There are two co-ordinated  yard crews at Canfor's Port  Mellon pulp mill. The yard day  crew and the yard production  crew or shift workers. This article will primarily focus on the  day workers, although mention  of the shift water utility man  :i  :�����.  i   /r.  Church  $ervices  js"..  it  i  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. lOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   j&Mhsfr   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., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IOIMA 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  -J0 .*4 .9*1-  _Jlv����i.tfV-  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  S(k &�� flflk-  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  -Al ���%! 4fi-  $  - \  S.  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  I*  I  s  >_  ��  I  i  -*i .*��.**-  St.  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  Bartholomew's, Gibson1- 10,im  Church School 10 am  St  Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  World Day of Prayer  1:30 pm, March 6  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436   fld j<* fld   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  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  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   nfiafisfi,   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -41*1 4V-  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  CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST 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  will be made here because of his  duties concerning the mill's  water supply system. The yard  shift workers will be featured in  another article, Chip Handling  Group.  The number one priority in  determining the location, and  subsequent construction and  operation of a pulpmill is the  availabiLity and access to an  adequate, year-round supply of  water. Rainy River meets this  demand.  As a part of their responsibilities, yard day workers,  steam and recovery personnel,  and the shift water utility men,  maintain a constant inspection  of the piping, pumps, filters, intake screens and reservoirs that  are needed to provide an  uninterrupted flow of water to  the mill.  Mill water consumption has  recently dropped from 24-26  millon gallons (US) per day to  16-17 million gallons (US) per  day; a result of innovations for  water recycling in the bleach  plant.  Any major malfunction of  equipment that stops water flow  can put the mill down. Without  water, the steam and recovery  plant must shut down, and all  pulping processes requiring  water would come to a grinding  halt.  The mill has approximately  six hours of emergency running  time from water in the treatment reservoir.  In the fall, the yard day crew  and labourers, and the shift  water utility men can spend long  cold hours at the 42 inch  diameter intake pipe (penstock)  clearing debris away from the  screens. If the screens were to  become plugged, water flow to  the mill would be drastically  reduced.  The duties of the yard day  crew are multi-faceted. They are  men who run the forklifts, front  end loaders, dump trucks, D7  Cat, a crane and a road-runner.  When materials, equipment  and tools need to arrive at a  worksite with tradesmen, at the  right time and place, it's the  yard crew's job to do the  transporting.  General mill site cleanup, including the hauling of heavy  waste materials to the dump,  along with overall responsibility  for the dump site rests with the  yard crew.  The moving of the chemical  tank rail cars by the mill's  locomotive, is another example  of the essential work that the  yard day workers regularly do  to keep the mill running  smoothly.  Alderman Len Herder came  under fire at last week's meeting  of the Sechelt Council when he  gave his report at chairman of  the Public Works Committee.  Herder stated that he was well  pleased with the work that was  being done and cited an example of saving the municipal  district money by combining  two projects, taking earth  removed in one place and depositing it in another that required fill.  However, Alderman Anne.  Langdon questioned Herder  repeatedly about a public works  priority list that council had  been promised shortly after the  new district was incorporated.  Alderman Herder assured  council that the list was being  compiled, but said that the projects being listed were capital  works projects, such as paving  certain streets, which need a lot  Junior  basketball  The 1986-87 Junior Boys  Basketball season was  highlighted with an exciting one  point victory over Pemberton  during the Junior Cougar Invitational Tournament in which  Elphi won, 39-38.  The team opened the season  with a 69-52 win over Pender  Harbour and went on a seven  game undefeated streak, including a 45-42 win over double  AA school David Thompson in  Vancouver.  The team played many exciting games and improved  greatly over the season, with  their best performance of the  year against Pemberton, losing  by one point in overtime at the  Pemberton Invitational Finals.  A special thanks to our  managers Janine and Pam who  did an excellent job.  Overall record for the  Cougars: 12 wins, 6 losses.  Cougar Tournament Record:  First place in the Cougar Invitational; Sixth Place in the Viking  Invitational; Second Place in  the Pemberton Finals.  Individual Achievement  Awards: Trevor Anderson,  Most Valuable Player in the  Cougar Invitational and the  First Ail-Star in the Pemberton  Final; Dean Bothwell, First All-  Star in the Cougar Invitational  and First All-Star in the  Pemberton Finals.  of research before costs could  be estimated. "The work  crews," he said, "have been doing maintenance work. That has  to be kept up."  The issue was finally put off  until the next council meeting,  when public works foreman,  Doug Fraser, will attend in  order to answer questions from  council members.  S"?> The  ��$ BUSHWHACKER  -\AV      Brush Clearing  \\  & Removal  ^     - Tall grass to  Small trees -  Steve Gass  885-7421  Pleass Leave Message  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  LOCAL  MOVING E&  Call the Moving  Specialists  j?~y���"* ��'��y,ji|j  For all local moving, or for help with  moving awkward heavy items, pianos, etc.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY 101. GIBSONS Sr&"u?So__cTe"        886-2664  Vt  1 GO DAY  TERM  DEPOSIT  ANNUM  Interest paid on maturity  $5,000 minimum deposit  Offer expires March  15,  1987  All deposits fully guaranteed  Quotations available on deposits  over $ 100,000  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru Thursday  TO - 5  Friday  10-6  Saturday  10-2  Closed Monday  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Teredo Square, Sechelt  Tel: 885-3255  Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  Tel: 886-8121  THE CANADIAN FORESTRY SERVICE  PROTECTING 0URM0ST  PRECIOUS NATURALRESOURCE  or over 90 years, the Canadian  Forestry Service has been involved in the  management of our country's forest sector.  Our forests are worth $33 billion in the  Canadian economy.  You can depend on the Canadian  Forestry Service to promote Canada's  forest resources for the economic,  social and environmental benefit of all  Canadians.  For more information on the Canadian  Forestry Service write:  THE CANADIAN  FORESTRY SERVICE  351 St. Joseph Boulevard  Hull, Quebec  K1A 1G5  Canadian Forestry  Service  Service Canadien  des forets Coast News, March 9,1987  .15.  __#��\_MW  c___   _f��irifltftf^tEie1 M6Ml_��72 _.!?* _ *' __lWir : U_?'Sflk A1BSPttl_* W&L JP^    /f_Ojfe  .3*    -"Si *w_�� i~.~~S^ ,��_���  <ffl^"  10 remote acres, 1000 sq. ft.  house, horse paddocks, out  buildings, creek,. no services,  $54,900,886-9654. #11  For sale by owner, 3 bdrm. con-  temp, view home, vaulted ceil.,  FP, $79,000. Ph. 886-9785. #10  Large vacant lot in lower Gibsons,  adj. to Post Office, poss. commercial zoning, offers to full  price, $32,500. Campbell-Sage  Realty, 926-5500 (24 hrs.).  #11  f2.  _.  1  Births I  m^b  o^p  Corkum: Richard & Helen are  proud to announce the birth of  their daughter Katherine Rose, 8  Ib. 1 oz., born February 25 in  Grace Hospital, Vancouver. A little sister for Hollie & Shannon.  Proud grandparents are Pat & Joe  Watkin of Maple Ridge, B.C., and  Ivan and Clara Corkum of  Chester, N.S. Thanks to hospital  staff at Grace. #10  Dan and Bronia Kingsbury are  delighted to announce the arrival  of their son Daniel Michael, born  at St. Mary's Hospital, Sechelt on  February 18, 1987, weighing 8  lbs. 10V2 oz. Many thanks to Dr.  Stan Lubin, St. Mary's nurses &  all our dear friends. #10  <7t_��  'VlW  I. Monte* 4  ___^^______^^*^ __��_  Obit _Aries  HWa____��������^  ANDERSON: passed away suddenly on March 3, 1987, Lois  Harriett Anderson, late of Gibsons  in her 51st year. Survived by her  Moving husband Ken; two sons,  Dave Hoeving of Gibsons and  John Hoeving of Alberta; one  daughter, Kim Currie of Gibsons;  three grandchildren; her father  Charles Lane; brother and  sisters. Funeral service was held  Saturday, March 7 in the chapel  of Devlin Funeral Home, Gibsons.  Reverend Dale Peterson officiated. Cremation followed. #10  IRESON: passed away March 5,  1987, Matthew James Ireson,  late of Sechelt in his 76th year.  Survived' by one daughter  Jeanette Waugh; four grandchildren and one sister, Josie  Maddin, all in Ontario. A remembrance service will be conducted  in the Sechelt Legion Hall on  Tuesday, March 10 at 1:30 pm.  Cremation. Arrangements  through Devlin Funeral Home.#10  KARPENKO: passed away March  1,1987, John Bell Karpenko, late  of Sechelt, aged 82 years. Survived by one son John R. Karpenko of Sechelt; two daughters,  Marion Lindahl of Kelowna and  Betty Jean Halford of Surrey;  seven grandchildren and seven  great grandchildren. Funeral service was held Thursday, March 5  in the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home. Reverend Alex Reid officiated. Interment, Seaview  Cemetery. #10  "In Memory" donations to B.C.  Heart Fund, Box 1525, Gibsons,  gratefully accepted. Card will be  sent to bereaved with donor's  name. Envelopes are available at  your bank. #10  ���IMPIK  ****  Xf^jrmdkmM-^'  ��<�� i'ltmmataaaieiima&atm'" '��*���J^ *> ^tS"' *  $&&%jja\^$&^  ������<.<<  ;SJIte��lak_\'. V^V-VV ?X.v:? x  ���l-^v��- u___��'  ���jf9^aawwwv>9w%aw9aw*w. -^vt.^  'khm  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 8832888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 8832253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 865-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  3-1 ' "'' L-^-'Y >  McEWAN: passed away March 5,  1987, Gladys McEwan, late of  Sechelt, aged 90 years. Survived  by two brothers, Charles Jones of  Gibsons and Jack Twist of Vancouver; a neice, Linda Clark and  a nephew, Ken Jones. Memorial  service Monday, March 9 at 3:30  pm in the chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend Neil  Parker officiating. Cremation. #10  PYL0T: passed away March 5,  1987, Stephen Pylot, late of  Sechelt. Survived by his loving  wife Jean. A private graveside  service will be conducted at  Seaview Cemetery. Memorial service Wednesday, March 11 at 3  pm in St. John's United Church,  Davis Bay. Reverend Alex Reid officiating. In lieu of flowers  remembrance donations may be  made to a charity of choice.  Devlin Funeral Home directors. .,  #10  6.  fersoriai  D  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,  V0N3A0. #11  When you're dealing with a personal crisis, call Eleanor Mae,  Counsellor/Therapist, 885-9018.  #10  Would Bob Dinsmore or anyone  knowing his whereabouts please  call 885-2005 for an urgent  message. #10  South Coast  r.       Ford       M  1983 MERCURY  MARQUIS  351 V8, automatic, A/C,  tilt & speed, windows & locks  Backed by 6 month or  10,000 km P/T Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 ,  7*  mm**  Afift0t)$ic|unii��fii$ ���:  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  He's not as swift, but still pretty  nifty. Jim Thorn is a big 50. Happy Birthday. J & G  #10  C  $V  Lost  Keys lost, Mar. 4 on plain ring.  Please call 886-3974. #10  Feb. 14, Davis Bay Hall, 2 ladies'  gold bracelets, 1 chain with butterfly charm, 1 bangle style,  reward offered. Great sentimental  value. 885-5212 or 885-2702.  #10  "���������   v       % % \      \       v^     ^ /  A key ring with keys left in Trail  Bay Mall last week can be  reclaimed at Radio Shack.    #10  Small black & white lab cross  puppy, Reed Rd. area.  886-9265. #10  On Hwy., bag of wool. 883-2434.  #10  In parking lot of Sunnycrest Mall,  set of keys with Chrysler car  keys. Pick up at Radio Shack.#10  c  IV-  '& livestock  Rottweiler pup, (7 mo. old),  female, PB, papers, $500 or  swap for best gun or vehicle offered. 885-7708. #11  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Male & fern, corgl-cross, both  young & well trained, desperately  need kind homes soon. SPCA,  885-5734. #10  tZi  PIANO  TUNING  repairs ��� appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Keyboard, $250; clarinets, $150.  Open til 6 Fri. Strings'n'Things,  885-7781. #11  Musicians! For Sale: Handmade  Brazilian Acoustic Guitar (Gianin-  ni) with built-in Barcus-Berry  pick-up, Schaller tuning heads  and accessories. Beautiful and  stage ready. Priced firmly to sell  to serious buyer, $185. Call  Steve Hubert, 885-7728  (Sechelt). #10  f it: J  \/'S'r;:'lWmim4& j  Pressure canner; floor model  band saw; older model table saw.  886-3123. #11  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Exercise bicycle, old CCM.or a  very sturdy model, good condition. 886-9363. #10  i  :  LOG BUYING STATION^  Cedar,' Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products  ffnru1. .--J.  ___ ���  A used anchor, Navy pattern or  Babbit pattern, 125 - 200 lbs.  885-3505. #12  Please support us! Items needed  for the Gibsons Lifeboat Station  Garage Sale on April 4. For  pickup or info, please phone  886-8076. #12  L_  Garage Sates  _���_���  Sat., Mar. 14, 10-3 & Sun.,  11-2; Garden tools, curtains, end  tables, household goods, 614  Glen Road, Gibsons (off Beach).  #10  Please support us! Items needed  for the Gibsons Lifeboat Station  Garage Sale on April 4. For  pickup or info, please phone  886-8076. #12  Excellent Buys  on  Carpet & Lino Roll-Ends  Chesterfields, Dressers  4x8 Pool Table complete with  cues, balls, rack  *300����  New & Used Books  Much More  PRIMROSE LANE  New _- Used  Senview Place, Gibsons  886-8700  Multi-family garage sale, Mar. 14  & 15, Veterans Rd., rain or  shine. Follow signs. #10  Neat Stuff I For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed. -Sat., 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #12  IT* / ,  Barter & Trade  1975 GMC window van, mag  wheels, PS, PB, $1200.  886-9050. #11  *"''���< f^ Sate  ���>**'��  D  White French Prov. bdrm. suite,  inc. single bed frame, ��� desk  w/matching hutch & bedside  table, $200. 886-7992.        #10  Pool table, 4x8, 3A inch slate,  new cloth, snooker balls, 8 balls,  $950 OBO. Tarry, 886-2268 or  886-3595. #10  Child's car seat, $30; child's kitchen set, c/w fridge, stove &  counter, $10; stereo/receiver,  AM/FM, $10; 1950's wallpaper,  assorted patterns, 12 rolls, $20.  886-2730 eves. #10  SEED POTATOES  FRUIT TREES  TERRITORIAL  SEEDS  Locally Grown  PERENNIALS  =TIME TO LIME =  QuQlitu Farm &  Garden Supply Ltd.  L  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  886-7527  Art Frames ��� New ��� Private ��� Artist Overstocked ��� Pine ��� Walnut  Stain ��� Only 5"x7" Canvas Well  ��� Moulding 11/8" ��� Seven Position Varied Routing. Ph.  885-4650. #12  ELECTROLUX VACUUMS  Reconditioned/Guaranteed. Stella  Mutch. Nine years of service on  the Coast. 886-7370. #11  10 sp. male Peugeot bike, $75;  grain mill. $100; gas grill, $100.  886-2657. #11  Mushroom manure, $25/yd., 6  yds. min. for delivery. Phone  after 4pm. 886-7914. #11  3 HP Johnson OB, $125; battery  chg., 6 amp, $25; Webster paint  compr., $75.886-2657.   v #11  HYDROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  8" Beaver table saw, motor, extensions, stand. 886-9107. #10  South Coast  '-;'     Ford  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  4 Door  V8, automatic,  Air Cond., 1 Owner  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 685-3281  26" Electrohome colour TV, solid  state, exc. cond., like new,  $295.885-9840. #10  2 portable electric heaters.  885-9286. #10  200 gallon oil tank, $50; spin  washer, working, $40; Sealysofa  bed, $200. Phone 883-9174. #10  MUSHROOM MANURE  ��� Bark Mulch  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Steer Manure  ��� Low prices, delivered.  886-7307  TFN  r...: N_&\ra\vnmroiwnulN_N��:  llGlaholrh JFurniture  6    And Interiors  Quality Leather  Chesterfields  JUST ARRIVED  Solid Oak  COFFEE TABLES  END TABLES &  DINING ROOM SUITES  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Open Tues-Sat, 10-5  .885-3713  Wood burning Shaw fireplace,  built-in heatolator, zero  clearance, will heat 1500 sq. ft.  comfortably. $400. 921-7788  after 6. TFN  Brother sewing machine, $200;  bike. 3-5 yr., $45; toys; dbl. bed  & matt., $75; books; cockatiel &  cage, $80; radio & rec. pi. in  1940's cabinet, $80. 885-7685  eves. #10  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9047  Treat yourself to a  Cat 416 Backhoe Loader  ITS AFFORDABLE!  Come check It out. See how easy it is to put  yourself in a caterpillar 416 Backhoe Loader.  ��� 62 Up.  ��� 13,4201b.  ��� 14'2" digging depth  ��� Super roading  ��� vari-flow hydraulics  ��� Leak proof hydraulics  ��� Easy on off access  ��� Super fuel economy  ��� Low effort controls  ��� xt-3 hose  ��� Great visibility  ��� Easy servicing  competitively priced at $51,000.  8.6% financing through 1987.  3-year 5,000-hour warranty.  call Mike walker at 533-1244  (533-2373 evenings) for more information.  FINNING  ffl������yt3L^'mi^itVaaaWmJLjaM���e^ '������  CATERPILLAR. CAT and 09 are trademarks of Caterpillar inc  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  South Coast  Ford       >  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8, Automatic  Backed by 6 month or  10.000 km P/T Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  OL 5936 885-3281  Mason & Risch piano  886-7323  #10  Older style sofa bed, chairs, coffee table, typing desk, baby swing. 886-8434. #11  Yamaha Zinger ATV, like new, 4  wheels, off road, $950.  883-2689. #10  Satellite  Systems  J SALES; SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644 884-5240  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  Sec. couch, $200; bent cane  rocking ch., $60; B/WTV, $50;  stereo, $125; portable stereo,  $60.886-2354. #10  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  South Coast  -     Ford       A  1979  VOLKSWAGON  Raised Roof, 4 cyl., 4 speed,  stove, icebox, furnace.  Nice Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^      PL 5936 885-3281  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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648.       TFN  1 yr. old dinette ste. w/4 swivel  chairs, paid $700, asking $350.  886-9835. #10  Five-speed bike, fair cond., $75  OBO. Call Heather, 886-9119.  #10  _____���������  FOAM  FOAM  FOAM  WW Upholstery  886-7310  Moving to apt.: drapes, antique  gold, 3 panels each side, $175; 2  panels, $85; 30" round glass top  white wrought iron table & 3  chairs, $150; end tables & antique trunk (1918), $100.  886-2337. #12  South Coast  Ford       :  1986 AEROSTAR  WAGON XL  V6 EFI, auto., 5 passenger,  tilt/speed, cassette, 11,000  kms, Rust Inhibitor Warranty  Remainder of Factory Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        j  Stereo, all 1 unit, phono, 8 trk.,  cass., AM/FM radio, sep.  spkrs., $75 OBO. 885-7472. #10  Sears 16 HP garden tractor with  plow and front dozer blade,  $1800 OBO; 2 HP Brigs & Straten  cultivator, $200. 885-9294 eves.  #12  4 - 6 volt bait; XL2 power saw,  $75; 79 Ford power steering  pump, new, $75; 1 - 500 & 1  -750 baseboard heaters; Filter  Queen vac, $50; paint spray  gun, $15; 8' alum, canopy,  $100; 8' hydro box for PU, $300;  30x40 tarp, new, $75; 300A  Hobart welder, $1500; 30 gal.  auto, trans, fluid. 886-2565. #10  FIREWOOD - Hem., Fir., Port  Mellon to Rbts. Crk., $70/cord  delivered. 886-9751. #10  Pool table, snook. & bill., balls,  chalk & cues, $150; ping-pong  tbl. & ace, $50; both $175 OBO.  886-2743. #12  Mattress too hard?  Try our super toppers.  All sizes   W.W. UPHOLSTERY &���  BOAT TOPS LTD.-  637 Wyngaert Rd..  Gibsons OUO-/JIU  .  IS.  Airtos  '83 Toyota Carolla SR5, exc.  cond., low mi., 5 spd., $8500.  886-7609. #11  74 GMC % ton, flat deck, runs  good, new tires, $700 OBO.  885-9208 eves. #11  74 Ford 4x4, $1700 OBO; ?82  Honda CR480R, needs work,  $500 OBO. 886-2263, 886-7056.  #11  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 '  71 Ford V? T., rusted, runs fine,  $500.886-2024. .#10  77 Honda Civic, 4 sp., >xc.  cond., great little car, asking  $1800 OBO. 886-3591.        |#12  '83 Ford LTD., 4 dr., V6 auto.,  elec. W/D, digital dash.. Ph.  886-2465 aft. 6:30 pm.        #12  South Coast  -      Ford  1986 MUSTANG LX  CONVERTIBLE  5.0 litre EFI, 5 spd. :  White on White  Low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281        j  G��MMraNk(_tti duncf  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 'l00. 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  Cf_A**IFflKD D_UtOL4NK  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  y  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 46Q. Gibsons. B.C. VON 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum '5 per 3 line insertion  NO. OF ISSUES  FIBERGLAS  Resin & Mat  4 L. - *25.50 Mat - *2.95/yd.   W.W. UPHOLSTERY - ���  BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 ST'    886_7310  | | 1 1TTH   i i���i i i i-    t  I  I  I  1  I'  I  I  I  *7  ���  11  ��8__  ,    ���      .       ,  ,    _   _c  i:  ��9  :     ____:  zc  i   ���  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc  f Coast News, March 9,1987  Classic '67 Nova SS, all orig.,  327, 2 spd., consol, buckets,  $1500 cash or consider trade.  885-7708. #11��  1972 Cutlass, 2 dr.,  interior, 350. PS,  886-7112.  silver/white  PB,   radio.  TFN  Wanted: Datsun truck, running or  not, to take 1600 motor & up.  885-2285. #10  South Cbast  -V-:-F^>rd:;'':.'-;-  1982 Olds Cutlass  4 Door  Diesel, automatic, stereo,  PW, PL, 66,000 kms  Backed by 6 month or  10,000 km P/T Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  )  '78 Chrysler New Yorker  Brougham, midnight blue, power  adjustable driver's seat, electric  windows, trunk, & door locks,  cruise control, PS/PB, a very  comfortable car, $4000, offers  considered. 886-7184 after 3  pm. #12  '81 Dodge Colt, 44,000 km., exc.  cond., All-Seas, radials, 4 spd. &  overdrive, $3650. 886-9095. #10  1978 Honda Civic wagon, auto,  trans., rebuilt eng., good cond.,  S1000 firm. 886-3437 anytime.  #10  1977 % ton PU, no rust, V8,  runs good, $2000 OBO or trade  for y2 ton 302 V8 PU. Phone  886-8104 after 6 pm. #12  '75 Volkswagon, exc. cond.,  S2250 OBO. 886-2268. #10  1975 Honda Civic, excellent con-,  dition, $1000. 885-7570.     #10  South Coast  Ford  1983 MUSTANG L  V6, auto, stereo  Very Clean  Backed by 6 month or  10,000 km P/T Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  J20.  \_   M  D  Campers  Motorhomes  8'/2' camper, sleeps 2, 3-way  fridge, furnace, corner jacks,  $550.886-8362. #10  Lantzville  Recreation Centre Ltd.  will pay top price for  your Recreation Vehicle  or Boat.  It's well worth a call.  390-3441       Dealer 7363  11 ft. camper, sips. 4, flush  toilet, 3-way fge., stove, furnace,  hyd. jacks, exc. cond., $3500.  886-7927. #12  South Coast  Ford  1984 F150 PICKUP  Six, 4 speed, canopy,  1 owner, 36,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  22'x8'6" HT Ply-glas, 6 cyl.  GMC, FWC, BW gear, sounder  CB, anchor, 4 yrs. old, $4500  OBO. 883-2433. #11  1986 Misty River 14 foot wide  beam aluminum boat with 18 HP  Mercury motor, trailer included,  all in excellent condition, asking  $3500 OBO. Phone 886-3610.  #11  HIQGS MARINE  SURVJEYS LTD  'Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  18' FG beachcomb. boat, rebuilt  150 HP Johnson with spare props  & tanks, very fast, $2500.  886-8127. #10  Zephyr 204 11' inflatable, A1  cond., $2700; 15 HP Evinrude,  A1 cond., never in salt water,  $800 OBO. 885-9245. #10  South Coast  '";��������� "Fdrdv":.:M  1984 NISSAN  KING CAB  4 cyl., 5 speed  AM/FM stereo,  electric window defroster,  Extra high Canopy  49,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3201  4 Ton 'A' Lie. Gillnet, 29V2 ft.  plywood hull. V8 Ford gas eng.,  full- alarm system, comp.  hydraulics, auto pilot, nets, trolling gear, $43,000. 286-1181,  287-7726 eves. #11  Boaters, earn money with your  boat assisting disabled vessels in  your area. C-Tow reqs. dedicated  people with good seamanship  skills & fast seaworthy vessels.  Contact C-Tow, Box 660,  Parksville, BC VOR 2S0, Ph.  248-9411. #10  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  Owner says SELL!  18' Double Eagle with  115 H.P. Johnson Outboard  Good Condition: $2,200.  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 at Payne Rd.. Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  14 ft. Cobra with 40 HP, electric  start, $2950 OBO. Gus or Tarry,  886-2268. #10  14 ft. Mirrocraft with 25 HPelec.  EZ load trailer, seldom used,  $2000 OBO. 885-4566. #12  South Coast  Ford       i  1983 ESCORT WGN  4 cyl., automatic  White with blue cloth trim  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281 J  12 ft. aluminum boat with 9.8  Merc, motor, tank & oars, $800.  886-9119. #12  Immaculate 17.5 Double Eagie,  140 Volvo I/O, 180 hrs., depth/fish finder, CB, stereo, winch,  downrigger, bait tank, etc., galv.  trailer. 886-2760. #10  Help! Anyone owning a tandem  Caulkins trailer, please call  885-2593. #10  Marine buoy, sturdy plastic,  round shape, heavy steel rings on  either end, $30. 886-2730 eves.  #12  Boat repairs? Do it yourself, 50'  shop for rent, daily/monthly. Also  25' boat shelter, available now,  yearly. Call now 883-2406 after  5pm or all wkends. #12  ft*.  Mobile Homes  77 12x68 Glen River, 3 bdrm.,'  2x32 add., tool shed, very clean, ,���  sale or trade for DP on home.'  886-8349. #10:  Mobile home  space available.  Sunshine  Coast  Mobile  Home;  Park. 886-9826. TFN:  Space available April  1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  TFN  South Coast  k-,'-    Ford       .<*  1985 RANGER 4x4  V6, 5 spd., canopy,  PS, PB, traction lock,  white spoke wheels  1-Owner, 26,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  1978 Yamaha GT100 trail bike,  $400 060. 885-9208 eves.   #11  1986 Suzuki 650 Savage, only  6000 km., showroom condition,  $2700 OBO. 886-9761. #11  '81 Yamaha XS 1100 Midnight  Special, exc. cond., soft bags,  raingear, $2000 firm. 883-9207  eves. #12  1981 Honda XL80, exc. cond.,  2910 km., helmet & manual included, $350. 885-9224.     #11  South Coast  >/.'.' Ford    :.-���;  1983 TURBO  T-BIRD  2.3 litre EFI Turbo,  5 speed  Perfect Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Student family of 4 would like to  swap house at UBC family housing for house on Sunshine Coast  from June-Sept. Phone  228-0376. #10  New one bdrm. ground level suite  with panoramic view on WF, Halfmoon Bay, dock facilities,  available immediately, $350/m.  294-0033 or 885-5733.        #11  Apt. in clean quiet bldg., central  Gibsons, adults only, no pets,  Ken DeVries Bldg., 886-9038.  #11  5 bdrm. house, furn., wood heat,  ocean view, Pender Harbour  area. 883-1122. #11  2 bdrm., view lot, Madeira Park,  clean mobile, 12'x68", $350/m.  883-9050. #11  COMMERCIAL 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  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  2 bedroom trailer, Earl's Cove,  $275/m. Gloria Fritz 883-9412.  #11  2 bdrm. home on one acre, Francis Peninsula, Pender Harbour,  $365/m. Gloria Fritz 883-9412.  #11  South Coast  V      Ford      *  1984 TOYOTA  TERCEL 4x4 SR5 WGN  4 cyl., 5 speed  1-Owner, 32,000 kms  Excellent Condition  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V DL 5936 885-3281 .  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  1, 2, 3 bdrm. apts., heat and  cable vision inc., reasonable  rents. 886-9050. TFN  Community   Hall   for   rent   in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,'  886-3994, 7-10pm. TFN  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  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� 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  V.  Wanted to Rent  3 or 4 bdrm., ref. avail., Roberts  Creek area. 886-3811. #11  3 bdrm. house to rent or lease by  resp. fam., pref. rural area, beg.  June/July, $300/$400, range  refs. Call collect, 386-7299. #11  Accommodation wanted, April to  Sept. 1987. Contact Helen Wong,  CBC, 700 Hamilton St., Vancouver, 662-6246. TFN  Reliable N/S sm. fam. (good  refs.) seeks home, P. Hbr. north  about Apr., caretake house for  sale? 883-9035. #10  Whse. workspace, over 1000 sq.  ft., high ceiling, lg. overhead dr.,  Industrial Way, Gibsons,  886-8226. #10  Redrooffs WF, gorgeous view,  new lg. 1 bdrm., non-smokers,  no pets, $350/m. 430-6960. #10  1 bedroom waterfront duplex near  Gibsons Marina, fridge, stove,  drapes, available immediately,  $300/m. inc. heat & light.  1-464-7664. #10  3 bdrm. home  Gibsons, avail.  886-9587.  on School Rd.,  immed., $475.  #11  3 bdrm. bright apt.  Gibsons    area,  886-8628.  over store,  $350/m.  #12  2800 sq. ft. excellent Hwy. retail  space, can be divided, good  parking, rent can be negotiated.  886-8628. #12  MINI  STORAGE  886-8628  #12  1 bdrm. apt. in Seaview Place,  $350/m. Ph. 886-2249.       #12  Bright 1 bdrm. grnd. fir. ste., ap-  pls., rugs, drapes, full bath. Ph.  886-3954. #12  3 bdrm., 4 appl., FP, Pratt Rd.,  avail. Apr. 1, $400/m. Ph.  886-3980 after 5 pm. #10  2 bdrm. view home, lower Gibsons, sundeck, fridge, stove,  washer, FP, lg. yard, furn.  $475/m., unfurn. $375/m.  886-2730 before 10am or after  6pm. #10  c  tv  mip Wanted  Help Wmt'  Capable party req. to operate 5  bdrm. boarding house. Pender  Hrbr. area. 883-1122. #11  Mid-Coast Dental Clinic requires a  receptionist with Sec. & Acct.  skills. Dental exp. necessary.  Resume to Box 1100, Sechelt.  #11  Part-time secretary/receptionist,  Gibsons/Sechelt area. Send  resume to Box 3537, Courtenay,  BC. #12  Part time pos. for person experienced in filleting fish. Appa  Seafood Ltd., Box 6, Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0. #12  Person with secretarial skills &  retail exp., decorating skills an  asset. Send resume to Box 99,  Gibsons by March 14. #10  South Coast  Ford      +  1984 FORD  ESCORT  4 cyl., 4 speed  1-Owner. 57,000 kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \_ PL 5936 885-3281        ^  Flag people req. April 1/87 in  Gibsons, exp. pref. but will train.  Please call Kamloops, 554-3101.   #10  Beg. piano lessons for 7 yr. old  girl, Gibsons area pref.  886-9751. #10  Secretary - Payroll Clerk  Jackson Brothers Logging Co.  Ltd. requires a part-time  secretary-payroll clerk for at least  one day per week, plus summer  relief for office staff. The successful applicant will be experienced in:  - timekeeping and payroll  preparation, using manual  methods.  - typing and secretarial work.  Preference will be given to the applicant having:  - Knowledge of the IWA Master  Agreement.  - An understanding of forestry  related activities.  - Ability to work with personal  computers.  Wages are negotiable. Please  submit your resume in confidence  to RR 1, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0.  #10  The WHARF RESTAURANT is  accepting applications for the  position of 'full'-part-time  breakfast and lunch cook.  The successful applicant  should have previous restaurant experience with full a la  carte, breakfast & lunch menu  capabilities. As well the applicant should have good  organizational skills and be  able to work independently  while   maintaining   kitchen  I quality standards.  This position entails.two full  days per week and leaves  future advancement open to  the successful candidate.  All applications and resumes  addressed to:  The Chef  The Wharf Restaurant  RR 1, Davis Bay  Sechelt, BC  VON 3A0  NO telephone calls.  ��% >/~  Work Waited  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing & falling,  insured, lowest rates. Jeff Collins, 886-8225. #11  Mechanic seeks work, auto &  marine, reas. rates. 886-3605 or  886-8525. #10  Working? Tired of doing  housework on weekends? Hire  professional house-cleaners!  886-3675. #12  ?!*���/ sUmfam��  Ride to 6:20am ferry from Lower  Road & Geddes daily, will share  gas. 886-3858. #11  Retired finish carp, wanted to  assist in completion of unique  home, 885-5505. #10  NEED A RESUME?  Our personalized service gets  results! Arbutus Office Services.  885-5212. #10  Part-time & summer help (student). Clerk (male or female),  must be clean, able to deal with  public. Send resume to Gibsons  Fish Market, B. Lincez, Box 117,  Port Mellon. #11  Reliable baby sitter req. for 1 and  5 yr. old., full-time, Gibsons.  886-8510 after 6. #10  Experienced cleaning lady, 1V2  hrs./day, 6 days/wk., $7/hr.,  downtown Gibsons. Ph.  248-6458. #10  Wanted - motivated individuals  selling innovative new product.  Direct to consumer canvasing  door-to-door, exc. opportunity to  earn $1000 plus weekly, own  transportation req., prev. direct  sale experience preferred. Send  brief resume to: Mr. D. Stroud,  525 St. Andrews Rd., West Vancouver, BCV7S1V1. #12  Attention Registered or  Graduate Nurses.  Employment opportunity, PPT,  casual or holiday relief, 12 hr.  shift at $12.20/hr. & 50�� shift  differential, attractive benefit  pkg. such as 11 Stats, at time &  half, plus more. To apply contact  Director of Resident Care, Cathy  Baxter, Kiwanis Village Care  Home, RR1, Gibsons or Ph.  886-9183. #11  UD Tax Service, income tax  preparation. Located on Fairview  Rd. Phone 886-7498. #11  South Coast  "Ford-       -  1980 FORD F1Q0  PICKUP  6 cyl., automatic  65,000 miles  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  THINKING TILE?  Bathrooms, kitchen, floors, quality instal. 886-8305. #11  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Exp. plumber needs work, old or  new jobs. Call eves, 886-3257 or  886-9149. #11  I will do gardening and slashing  bush and window cleaning,  special rates. Ph. Lou btwn. 5-7,  886-8614. #10  Need tutoring? Grade 11 honour  student to tutor Grade 8-9 Math &  Grade 8-11 English, $5/hr.  886-2395. #10  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  Diet Center Franchise  Sunshine Coast  It's exciting...  It's satisfying:..  It's fun...  ...and profitable,  to operate your own Diet Centre.  Diet Centre is an internationally  respected weight control and  health education franchise  system - now well established in  Gibsons. Franchise includes  rights to Sechelt and Pender Harbour. Purchaser must be a Diet  Centre maintainer, or have at  least 15 pounds to lose. Present  owner retiring to become a mum  again. To'inquire about details,  call 886-3438. #10  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO  APPLY FOR A DISPOSITION OF  CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of  New Westminster and situated at  Thornbrough Bay, Gambier  island.  Take notice that Mr. James  Gervase Fitzmartyn of North Vancouver, B.C., occupation freight  claims services repr., intends to  apply for a license of occupation  adjacent to the following described lands:  (a) Lot 01 of 'A', Gambier Island,  DL847, Plan 11548.  (b) Commencing at a post planted  20 m. S.E. of the S.E. corner of  Lot 5087, DL 847, Group 1, Plan  3488; thence 80��E. for 100 m.;  thence 10��W."for 6 m.; thence  100��W. for 100 m.; thence  170��E. for 6 m. and containing  600 sq. m. more or less.  The purpose for which the  disposition is required is private  float.  James Gervase Peter Fitzmartyn  Dated Februarys 1987  File No. 2403139  #11  Group Specials  2 rms & hall      569  3 rms $89  4 rms $109  Serving the entire  Sunshine Coast.  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  883-9486  Gardening, wood splitting &  stacking, yard work, odd jobs,  reasonable. 885-1906.        #10  Good worker, lawns, gardening,  painting, light maint., reas. Rick,  886-7531. #10  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp. Tom Constable,  886-3344. #13  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of New Westminster, B.C. and  situated Salmon Inlet, South Side.  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 two kilometers East of  Newcomb Point & 120 meters East of Hydro pole #13-6A and  from the South-East corner of lease #2402738; thence South  100 meters; thence West 100 meters; thence South 300  meters; thence West 125 meters; thence North 300 meters;  thence West 100 meters; thence North 100 meters; thence  Easterly 325 meters along shoreline to point of commencement, and containing 7.0 Ha's more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is Pipeline  along creekside to hydro/generator; generator and storage  shed.  Newcomb Point Seafarms Ltd.  C.L. Chrismas  Double Hydro Pole  Salmon Inlet  "Comments concerning this application may be made to the  Office of the District Land Manager, 4240 Manor Street, Bur-  Burnaby, BC V5G 1B2. File #2403142. C.L. Chrismas,  Agent."  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  87 Ford Crew Cab 4x4 $399.  per month. Total price  $19,152. Call Master Leasing   Ltd.    1-800-663-6933.  Dealer 8196.   Buy/ lease any gas/diesel  truck direct. Rangers from  $156 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 and cars. Buy  or lease with nothing down.  O.A.C. For quick approvals  call Gary Sweet collect 492-  3800 or toll free 1-800-642-  8240.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Ceramic Business For Sale.  Ideal for family operation.  Serious inquiries only.  Phone (403)532-9561.  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.   U.S. Canada distributors required for 100% guaranteed  sheer no-run panty hose. No  deliveries. Will train. Call  Robert/Chris 762-3713  Crestvue, Box 1424, Kelow-  na, B.C. V1Y 7V8.   I.A.T.A. Travel Franchise  located in Quesnel for immediate sale. Good lease  and clientele. Call Rene for  information 392-6217.  Successful drapery and window covering store in sunny  South Okanagan. Bedspreads, Venetians, wallpaper, etc. Phone (604)494-3496  evenings or write Box 249,  Summerland,    B.C.    VOH  1Z0.   Franchise opportunity. We  are a U.S. based company  manufacturing a full line of  agricultural liquid fertilizer  & nutrients. Also industrial  lubricants and roof coatings.  Call Dave 277-9418.   Established dry cleaning  business in Sunny Okanagan. Fully equipped, recently renovated, low overhead  and experienced staff. Priced to sell, will negotiate.  542-1240,           BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Dealerships available for  weatherdek vinyl sundeck  coverings. Some inventory  investment required. For  more information contact  Ads Wetherdek Canada  Ltd., 1-1115 Gordon Dr.,  Kelowna, B.C. V1Y 3E3.  (604)860-1200.     Fruit stand, farmers market  booths, highway frontage  modern home, rented cabin  behind. Approx five acres,  level, fenced. Great potential for market gardens,  qreenhouses. $150,000. 428-  4928 Creston.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  Exotic Lingerie-Clothing,  Boots, Shoes, Wigs, Makeup, etc. XXX Large. Mail  order only. Catalogues $20.  GGFF, Box 1000-1755 Rob-  son St., Vancouver, B.C.  V6G 1C9.   EDUCATIONAL  Learn bookkeeping by correspondence. For business  or employment. Certificate  course. For free brochure,  no obligation write: U &. R  Correspondence Schools,  1345 Pembina Hwy., Winni-  peg, Man. R3T 2B6.   Auction School -- 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC ISO. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/ Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913, toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  FOR SALE MISC.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada"^ largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Relax to the "music" of  nature. Environmental  sound recordings on cassettes, albums, compact  discs & videjb. Informative  brochure free. Solitudes,  Box 309R, Mount Albert,  Ont. LOG 1M0. -  New! Tired of the high cost  of cheese spreads? Make  your own with wholesome  products from your supermarket. For complete recipe  send $2.00 and self addressed stamped envelope to:  Celebrity Formulas, Box  2149, Revelstoke, B.C. VOE  2S0.   Natural gas/propane leak  detectors for home, mobile,  recreation, auto, business.  Write Safe-Air Sales, 3067  East 56th Avenue, Vancouver, B.C. V5S 2A2. 1-  437-9273.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, workpants  $3.50, workboots $15.' For  catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military Surplus, Box 243, St. Timothee,  Quebec. JQS 1X0.   GARDENING   Spring Is Coming! Gardeners - Everything you need is  here. Over 3,000 products!  1000W Halide $179. Greenhouses $149. Everything for  the greenhouse and hydro-  ponic gardener at incredibly  low prices. Send $2. for  info-pack: Western Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  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.  HEALTH & BEAUTY  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.    NOTICES  HELP WANTED   Experienced, self-motivated  advertising sales person required for full-time steady  position. Base plus commission and other, benefits.  Please submit resume and  salary requirements to Mer-  ritt Herald, P.O. Box 9,  Merritt, B.C. VOK 2B0.  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.   Charlton Properties Banff  and Jasper. Chamber persons required. Single accommodation available. Apply Box 1478, Banff, Alta.  TOL OCO or phone (403)762-  2575 and ask for Linda  Charlton.   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows. Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of independent representatives in  presenting quality lingerie  and leisurewear at In-Home  parties for women. Call toll-  free at 1-800-263-9183.  southern Interior Forest  Company is seeking an ambitious traffic coordinator/  sales rep. Must have lumber transportation background and effective telephone communication. Responsibilities include serving  freight contracts, and selling lumber direct to wholesalers. Salary to commensurate with experience.  Generous benefit package.  Please send resume and  covering letter to Sales Department, 2129 Garymede  Drive, Kamloops, B.C. V1S  1K8.   Recreation Centre Manager.  Sicamous and District Recreation Centre Society is  now accepting applications  for the full-time position of  Recreation Centre Manager.  Incumbents should have  minimum five years managerial experience as well as  a good marketing and public  relations background. All  applications should be directed to Hiring Committee,  c/o Sicamous and District  Recreation Centre Society,  Box 665, Sicamous, B.C.  VOE 2VO. Closing date  March 6, 1987.   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.   Offered Free. Canadian  summer resort employment  opportunity information, across 10 provinces, Canada.  Age no limit. Important -  send photo & resume to Box  908, Vernon, B.C. V1T  6M8.  Explore the sunny Shuswap  Lakes for an exciting new  experience. Book now with  Explorer Houseboat Rentals  for the ultimate vacation.  Call now (604)832-9527 for  reservations and information.  PERSONALS  Dates Galore. For all 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.   REAL ESTATE  Needed immediately. Carpenters, Electricians, Plumbers, Management Mech.,  Mach, Drivers, Operators,  Entry level/degreed. Up to  $32.60/hour. (303)452-2258  or (308)382-3700. TransCon-  tinental Job Search.   NOTICES  7th Annual RMS-Ross 1987 .... __  International Placer Gold WANTED  Mining Seminar - Manufacturers, Demonstrations,  over 25 speakers, Richmond  Inn, Richmond B.C. March  2-3-4-/87. Reserve: Judy  (604)792-6107. Eva (804)792-  5581.   Shuswap Lake. 1088 Sq. Ft.  three bedroom home, two  up, one down, F/P, W/W  carpet, two baths, patio,  leased property,  near lake,  1-942-7750. $40,000.   Fishing & Hunting Retreat  in Heart of the Cariboo,  access by 4x4 or plane. Two  acre recreational lease including three cabins.  $12,000. Phone 593-4570.  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,  Victoria, 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 fees 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-  tjons-1-800-661-1158.   Cheap Airline Tickets. Last  minute to Las Vegas, Reno  (X-Seattle) $125. Hong  Kong $830. Hawaii $379.  California (X-Seattle) $125.  Taxes extra. Dial Free  1-800-663-7965.         ���'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.   Wanted: "Eaton's V�� Cen-  try Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $7oo  and up. Also want old Rolex  Wristwatches. Write B  Walsh, 173 Queen St. E.,  Toronto, Ont. M5A 1S2. Coast News, March 9,1987  17.  Members of the 2963 Seaforth Army Cadets attended victims with  simulated wounds until the ambulance arrived in a first aid  demonstration held in Trail Bay Mall as part of their Tag Day last  weekend. David Hartman and Cathy Shepherd of the Provincial  Ambulance Service have been teaching the cadets first aid, and  Cathy created the amazingly realistic wounds.     ���Fran Burnside photo  Distributors of:  W&M  to the Sunshine Coast  Coastal Wheelchair  Service  Specializing in wheelchair  repairs and accessories  Hospital and Home  Health Care Products  Walkers  Canes  Toilet Guards   '  Toiiet Seat Risers,,.,  Wheelchairs  Commodes  Bath Stools  Safety Rails  Etc.  FOR INFORMATION & SERVICE CALL  886-7598  The results of a recent questionnaire sent out by the Sechelt  Municipal Council regarding  the construction of a leisure  centre were released last week.  Out of 3000 questionnaires sent  out, the municipal district  received 535 back. 413 of them  were positive responses, while  122 where less than enthusiastic.  The idea of locating government offices in the complex in  order to subsidize the operational costs with rent received  strong support. However, the  real indication of enthusiasm  was indicated by over 400  positive responses to the question of increasing taxes to pay  for the project.  While only 75 respondents  said that they, or their family,  would use the centre once a day,  a further 225 claimed that they  would probably be there at least  three times a week, mostly using  either the swimming pool and  whirlpool, or the exercise fitness  facilities.  The restaurant and lounge  rated high on the user priority  list, and about 300 people said  they felt that ice facilities should  be located in the same complex.  Council has put a $5000  deposit on land adjacent to the  Trail Bay Mall where they hope  to build the leisure centre.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  Lifeboat support sought  The Gibsons station of the  B.C. Lifeboat Society (BCLS)  met last week with MLA  Harold Long to seek his support  for their newly formed group.  Specifically, they asked for his  endorsement of their application for assistance in purchasing  their own vessel which is being  sent to B.C. Lotteries.  Long, who flies his float  plane in search and rescue  operations as a part of the  Powell River PEP program,  gave his commitment to help.  Until their own vessel is purchased, Cockswain Roy  Boutilier reported that their station would lease a Boston  Whaler this summer so that they  could get into operation and get  some practice.  Boutilier also reported that  their group is discussing the  possibility of becoming  associated with the Canadian  Maritime Rescue Association  (CMRA), a provincially funded  rescue operation that uses its  members' privately owned  vessels. CMRA is in operation  maam*mwmm9mwmmm  on the Sunshine Coast and has  four of its members' boats in  Gibsons harbour.  Water Well Drilling  DrillWeli Enterprises Ltd.  of Duncan, B.C.  will have a water well rig in the area  for the next few weeks.  Anyone interested in water supply, or information  about same, Phone 746-5268 collect  or write: Box 243,   c/o Coast News,  Box 460, Gibsons, BC  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'SUSED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  FOR FINE WOOD AND METAL WORKING TOOLS  4"x6"  COMBINATION  BELT/DISC SANDER  Quick change lover lor lasl change ol belt  ��� 4"x 36" Belt. 6" Disc    ��� Weight: 45 lbs.  MODEL B402  Includes 1/2 HP.  110 V Motor  15" SCROLL SAW  ��� Table fully adjustable _ square with blade  ��� Adjustable blade tension  ��� Table tilts lor bevel cuts  �� Light weight lor portability  �� Weight: 45 lbs.  ��� 1/8 HP. 110/220 V motor  MODELB715  Reg. $197.55  SANDING  DRUM SET  MODEL B455  Reg. $17.65  $1695  ALL KINDS OF METAL TOOLING  AND WOOD WORKING  ACCESSORIES AT LOW PRICES  VISITING VANCOUVER?  VISIT US TOO.  OUR SHOWROOM AND  WAREHOUSE IS PACKED...  Bandsaws, Jointers, Planers,  Wood Lathes, Metal Lathes,  Milling Machines,  Boring Machines, Hand Power  Tools And Much More  SEND FOR FREE CATALOGUE AND SPRING SALE FLYER  ifffc Busy Bee Machine Tools 4L* jFREE  ���*���**  OAAA nnunlac C3n_r4 prices vauo    I CATALOGUE  N��m*_  ^^5^  2444 Douglas Road  Burnaby, B.C. V5C 5B3  Tel (604) 298-1754  Mon-Fri   8:30 a.m. - 5:00 p.m.   Sat.   9:00 a.m - 4:00 p.m  PRICES VALID  UNTIL MAY 15/87  OR WHILE  QUANTITIES  LAST  E. S O E.  Address.  | Send for ��� fully  | Illustrated  I -148P��g��  FREE Catalogue  City.  .Prov.  P.C.  Phone  EXCAVATING  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  ^   Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  686-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE S, EDNA  BELLERIVE J  Garry's Crane Service  6 Ton Crane ���   450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  16' Deck or 40' Trailer      ���   Truss Delivery  FREE Dead Car Removal    ���   Concrete Anchors  886-7028   -  CLEANING SERVICES  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973          886-29387  V  CONTRACTING  \.  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  lesidential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND* RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS  CADRE  V  CONSTRUCTION ltd.       j% 886-3171;  r Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  JohnParton     885-5537  Specializing in all types of  pope      commercial & residential roofing  rnc ALLWORK  ^ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves,   guaranteed  ca..: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel    Dump Truck Rental  |9f"H��i Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ���- 885-5333>  Sunshine Coast  MISC SERVICES  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q*s  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  -_KT  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  5x7  8x10  any published photo or  your choice from the  contact sheets  BC FGRRIGS  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  I  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  9:30  1:15 pm  3:30  5:30 pm  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  12:25 pm  2:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:20  6:40 am  10:30  12:25 pm  4:30  6:30 pm  8:30  10:20  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15  11:30  3:30 pm  7:30  9:30  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  "Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3.15 p.m.  Tuesday       Wednesday  840 a.m.  ���10 00 a.m  1:00 p.m  2.30 p.m.  8:40 a.m  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3.15 p.m.  *B:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8 40 am  "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 9.15 am. 9:15 a.m.  for Sechelt "10:45 a.m. 11.45 a.m.  Lower Gibsons: * 1:35 p.m. 1:50 p.m.  Municipal Parking Lot, 4:00 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 am.  1.35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10 45 am  4.00 p.m  Gower Pt. Rd.  * "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  k  Centrally  Located  Close to. ��� Stores ��� Pubs ��� Nightclub ���  Banks ��� Restaurants ��� Post Office  k Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  * Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weakly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 806-2401  GIBSONS TAX  SEBVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  176? Martin Ed., Gibsons  886-7272  Need this space?  '���' T.}Call ;tfiep6/^T-mW^y.-//  '^���:'-/: ';,iit;;886V?62t2;in'?:885-3930" :��� :\-�� v;'  Auto  & Screens,  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass  &   Marine  Glass, Aluminum Windows  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  Need this space?  Call  tl��o COAST   NEWS  at  886:2622 or 885 3930  J   ELECTROLUX���  SALES ��� SERVICE ��� PARTS  On Uprights, Built-irts, Cannisters,  Shampooer/Polishers.  Vancouver prices at your door or ours.  Geri - 886-8053, Stella - 886-7370,  \^ Pam ��� 863-9308, Ed or Linda - 885-3963  -Bonniebrook Industries Ltd-  866-7064  ��� Sqptte tank pumping  ^  '&:r'  * Ctmcnfr wptlc tank��, tic.  * PorUbk toilet r*ntal�� .  Need this space?  Call  the  COAST  NEWS  at 88d 2622 or 885 3930  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  8869411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 104pm J  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  V_   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  i  ��Mwc Hwvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959 ie  18.  Coast News, March 9,1987  uess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first entry drawn which  correctly locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons, by Saturday of this week. Last week's  winner was Chris Fawkes of Box 674, Sechelt, who correctly  located the municipal yard in Sechelt across from the Esso Station.  Continued from page 1  The cost benefit analysis of  the aquaculture industry was  referred to the EDC from the  SCRD at the suggestion of  Director Gordon Wilson and is  in keeping with one of the  recommendations of the  Gillespie Report on fish farming.  Commissioners received their  copies of the EDC budget for  1987 and Finance Committee  Chairman Bruce Moseley  undertook to have an analysis  ready by the time of the next  meeting.  On the role of the arts in the  economic sector, the commission heard from the representative of the Sunshine Coast  Arts Council Janet Dohlman  who was urging the appointment of a paid position of Arts  Co-ordinator. Dohlman also  raised several questions about  capital costs, location and possible operating deficits of the proposed theatre in lower Gibsons.  President Rai Purdy of the  Eileen Glassford Arts Foundation responded to Dohlman's  questions and delivered to the  EDC copies of the latest proposal booklet prepared by the  foundation.  "We have been working very  hard," Purdy told the commission "with virtually weekly  meetings. It all hinges on the  availability of funds and we  must show local support in this  regard to open senior government doors."  Both EDC Chairman Maurice Egan and SCRD Chairman  Jim Gurney supported the project enthusiastically and in  response to one of Ms  Dohlman's stated concerns  about the location of the  theatre, which echoed a letter  received from Allan Crane,  Egan stated emphatically that  the proposed location was 'the  best possible location' on the  Sunshine Coast in his view.  It was suggested that finan  cial assistance may be available  for the hiring of a professional  fund raiser for the project.  The EDC was told that a  membership drive for the Arts  Foundation was now underway  headed by Eve Smart and Cindy  Buis.  A proposal that the title of  Community Development Officer Irene Lugsdin be changed  was opposed on the grounds  that the possible controversy  would be more of a hindrance  to the commission's work than  the benefits to be gained.  Schools to vote  on policy changes  Found half-dead on the beach at Bonniebrook last September,  'Bonnie' just won the Morris Award for best household pet at the  Vancovuer Rain Festival Cat Show. If Bonnie wins again in the  Seattle semi-finals, her 11 year old rescuer Tim Marsh and his  mother will escort her to New York for a chance at stardom in national TV commercials for 9-Lives cat food. ��� Manley photo  At the February 26 meeting  of the school board, Trustee  Eton Douglas served notice that  on March 10 he will be calling  for a vote on various policy  amendments. These will cover  diverse issues including:  transportation arrangements for  students to extra-curricular activities, special recognition of  teachers, designating a spokesman for the board, and the use  of volunteers in schools.  He will also be asking for first  reading to be given to an  amendment which will add to  the list of board committees.  After months of intensive  study of a variety of recommendations regarding child abuse,  School District No. 46 will be  voting on their own action plan  at the March 10 meeting.  Trustee Dave Mewhort served  notice of motion at last week's  meeting of the School Board,  that he will be asking the board  to adopt a new policy outlining  the reporting process for child  abuse suspicions as well as 28  specific recommendations compiled by the ad hoc committee  which reviewed the B.C. School  Trustees Association (BCSTA)  Task Force report and the  Sullivan Report.  Trustee Judy Wilson asked  Mewhort if the committee had  consulted with a lawyer to ensure that none of the recommendations contravene the  Human Rights Code. Although  this had not been done,  Mewhort pointed out that  Sullivan is a Crown Counsel  and the BCSTA has considerable legal advice available  to them and since the recommendations had been pulled  from those two reports, he felt  that there was no problem.  It was agreed to wait until the  next meeting to vote on adoption of the recommendations in  order to allow trustees to study  them.  OOD OLD DAYS  OLD TIME PRICES  New Colours & Patterns From Armstrong  Custom!, k* wax ��tK&___599 sq. yd.  ��m W end* 50�� sq. ft.  Cftifcet ftwm St��e Renwwito 995 sq. yd.  C<*|h* Rb���� ��wb 50c sq. ft.  Contractors' Special  Interior/Exterior Flat White Latex Paint, 4 L.  .^%-  Premix Eggshell Latex Paint  4 L. Reg. $23.95  Interior Ens*  4 colours:   Satin Beige  Satin White  Satin Rose  Satin Ivory  Motor Oil  30 W 1 L. Reg. $2.99  10-W-30 Multi Grade  4 L. Reg. $8.99  Lo-Lustre Latex 4 _. Reg. $30.99,^5  "N  J*>:  White & Pastels  Deep Tints: $200 extra  rizm  A L Reg. $5.89  "/cK  TO R R n  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons

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