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Sunshine Coast News Mar 23, 1987

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  87.6  Sechelts prepare  Twelve graduate from  first aquaculture course  Twelve students graduated  from the Sechelt Native  Aquaculture Course amidst resounding applause from college  faculty, family and friends last  Friday. Instructor Richard  Burke told the audience that  although he had taught many  Indian bands, this group had  been the most impressive in his  career.  He related a story of when  Willard Joe had gone through a  painful operation on a Thursday and shown up at class on  the Monday, refusing to go  home although he was obviously in great pain.  "That kind of performance,"  he said, "was exhibited by the  entire class. That demands that  an instructor perform to the  best of his ability."  The concept for the program  was put together last spring by  an advisory committee, council  member Ben Pierre told the  Coast News. They met with  representatives from Capilano  College and designed a course  that would combine academic  upgrading, hands-on training in  the actual operation and  maintenance of an aquaculture  facility, and meet the needs of  both students and the Sechelt  Band. They then took the proposal to Canada Employment  and Immigration who agreed to  sponsor it.  The course was 25 weeks in  length with 10 weeks allocated  to upgrading academic standards to college level. The  students were also required to  write and send resumes to all  aquaculture operations in the  area as part of the course.  In addressing the graduates,  Chief Tom Paul said, "We have  so many qualified professionals  around here now that we'll have  to find a way to put them to  work. As soon as the provincial  negotiations are completed  that's what we're going to do."  He   elaborated   later   when  speaking with the Coast News.  "We expect that the band will  become involved in some way  either with aquaculture or more  salmonid enhancement. Once  the provincial legislation goes  through, we can seriously think  about doing our own projects  on our own land on the Coast  here. We'll begin all sorts of  economic development projects  then."  making  The Sunshine Coast Environmental Protection Project  (SCEPP) realised another of its  goals last week with the completion of pesticide-free clearing on  two research plots for B.C.  Hydro.  Hydro contracted girdling expert Michael Conway-Brown to  execute the trial plots, after  negotiation with SCEPP last  Spring. Areas completed to date  are an acre up the Burrard Inlet,  and an acre near Squamish.  The research will continue  with girdling on the Sunshine  Coast, and in the Mission area  in the fall to test the effectiveness of the technique when  applied at different times of the  year.  "We're optimistic. It's a real  step forward," said SCEPP  spokesperson Marlene Stephens. "Although its taken some  time, B.C. Hydro has been  quite co-operative in this venture. We hope that regional  branches of B.C.F.S., MacBlo,  CIP and B.C. Hydro will follow  the example being set here in the  Golf Club hosts  for Hansen  The Sunshine Coast Golf Club will be hosting the Rick  Hansen Golf Tournament next Sunday, March 29 at 1 pm.  The club will be donating all green fees to the Man in Motion  Fund.  With the Calloway System of scoring being used, beginners  and non-golfers will have the opportunity to participate and  win a prize.  Norm Constantine and Bill Grant will be doing the scoring.  Birthday party  Longtime Gibsons resident, the irrepressible Miss Mary  Steele of 1350 Bay Road, is marking her 85th birthday on  Wednesday, March 25.  Miss Steele will have an Open House for friends and well-  wishers from 2 to 4 pm Wednesday.  Liberal leader?  Gordon Wilson told local reporters last week that he will be  officially announcing his candidacy for the provincial leadership of the Liberal Party on March 26.  Wilson entered politics less than two years ago, winning the  directorship of Area A on the Regional Board. Last fall he  ran as Liberal candidate in this riding, coming in third.  group  progress  Sechelt Forest District."  On other environmental  fronts, SCEPP/B.C. CAP  representative Carole Rubin is  in Ottawa this week for the National Conference on the new  Environmental Protection Act.  "We're concerned about  many aspects of the proposed  Act," she said. "The title gives  one a false sense of security,  when one realises how little the  legislation actually covers. We  also believe that even the most  air-tight, comprehensive legislation is only as good as the  political and financial power  behind it, to enforce it. We'll be  lobbying very hard for that type  of power for Environment  Canada."  Rubin will be filing a report  for the Coast News on the conference when she returns to the  Coast next week.  SCEPP is still seeking funds  through donation. If you'd like  to become a supporting member, send your cheque to  SCEPP, General Delivery,  Roberts Creek, VON 2W0.  A certain sign of spring is new lambs, like these frolicking but sticking close to mama on the farm of.  Joseph Giuliano and Betty Hart, and sons Seth and Noah of rural Gibsons. The lambs were born March  7. ���Fran Burnside photo  Jeff Mulcaster to head south  Local gets  animation  break in  big-time  by Brad Benson  If you watch TV, chances are  you'll be familiar with a commercial that has a maniacal little  creature called the 'Noid' ingeniously, but unsuccessfully attempting to sabotage a Domino  Pizza.  If that doesn't ring a bell,  maybe you'll  recall  seeing a  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Society Donation and  Membership Drive takes place this weekend. Volunteers will be in  the malls Saturday and Cathy Kenny, left, and Val Silver practised  for the door-to-door convass on Sunday by visiting Emma Butcher  of Gibsons a little early. Decals villi be given out for all donations  of $5 or more, and bumper stickers will be sold for $2.  ���Fran Bumside photo  SCRD and Secheit  debating cost transfer  series of commercials that ran  last fall in which a conga line of  raisin creatures promote  California raisins by singing  Heard it Thru the Grapevine.  v \ Produced by Will Vinton  Productions of Portland,  Oregon, these commercials  ��� feature animated characters  made of plasticine and have  become so successful that the  company was featured on a recent segment of TV's 20/20,  and in the March 9 issue of People Magazine.  Soon to join-this growing  company is a'young man from  Gibsons named Jeff Mulcaster  whose own work in molded  plasticine figure animation impressed president Will Vinton  enough to offer him a job as an  animator.  Though he will have to wait  until next fall for his and his girl  friend's US visas to come  through, Mulcaster is slated to  begin working in the company's  short films division.  Thinking back to how he got  started in animated film making, Mulcaster remembers, "I  always loved animation, particularly things like the Disney  shows and King Kong. I knew  how it was done when I was  four years old."  In the early '70's, he became  an avid watcher of a weekly  KCTS Channel 9 show called  International Animation  Festival. On one of these he saw  a four minute piece involving  plasticine animation. "It blew  me a way," he remembers, "It  was 100 times better than Gum-  by and Pokey and became my  favourite kind of animation."  His first attempt to experiment with his fascination came  when he was 12 and had just  moved to Gibsons. With his  father's 8mm camera proped on  a table top, Mulcaster took on  the tedious task of shooting  single frame movements ujbf  match box cars. The results  were terrible, he remembers,  "they moved so fast, you could  hardly see them."  His next "efforts were to wait  until after graduating from  Elphinstone. Rick Underwood,  a friend who was also interested  in film inspired him to get involved again. "If he could do it,  I could too," Mulcaster remembers.  He then teamed up with  another friend, Bruce Northway  and together they animated onto film such items as pool balls,  coffee cups and toy cars. In one  segment, they made a towel  move and act like a snake.  Up to now, Mulcaster had  made things move on film, but  hadn't yet told a complete story  with a beginning, middle and  end. His first attempt featured a  pair of empty sandals that were  being chased by a wooden viking in the style of the Roadrun-  ner cartoons. At the episode's  end a pile of rocks set by the  viking tumbled down on the  sandals, destroying them.  Northway went on to experi-  Please turn to page   4  When Sunshine Coast  Regional District (SCRD) Administrator Larry Jardine met  Participants in the Tetrahedron Ski Club's log cabin building project were getting shake-cutting instructions when we dropped by last week. ���John Bumside photo  with Sechelt District Municipal  Council last week to go over the  proposed requisition of funds  for 1987 from the SCRD to the  municipality, council members  were upset to find the total was  increased more than 500 per  cent from last year.  With the restructuring of  boundaries last year, Sechelt  Municipal District absorbed  several areas which were  previously under SCRD jurisdiction. According to the  Municipal Act, the municipal  district is obliged to continue  Sechelt contributed $26,684 to  general government functions  of the SCRD, but the bill in  1987 may be $132,886. Urban  Transit, which cost $2,410 in  1986, is shown on the proposed  requisition for 1987 as $4,377,  and refuse sites which cost  $9,541 in 1986, are estimated at  $37,397.  Mayor Bud Koch told Jar-  dine that council would study  the figures. "We'll have to sit  down with the regional district  and see if we can come to some  agreement and find some  mutually acceptable numbers.  If we can't, we'll just have to go  Sechelt favours stop  sign retention  Although the public works  foreman, the by-law enforcement officer and the RCMP all  agreed that the stop signs at  Trail and Anchor could be  removed without increasing the  risk of accidents, Sechelt Council rejected the proposal at last  Wednesday's council meeting.  Aldermen agreed that traffic  coming from the arena tend to  speed at that location and the  stop signs located on the hill  force them to slow down.  However, they did agree to  the recommendation to install a  stop sign at the end of Ocean  Avenue at Pebble Crescent.  A recommendation by the  Public Works Committee to install sidewalks on Dolphin  Street and Trail Avenue was  referred to the Finance Committee. A further recommendation to install a crosswalk with  wheelchair access in the middle  of the block on Trail Avenue  between Cowrie and Teredo  drew questions of safety from  Alderman Ken Short.  Council passed a motion at  the meeting to write a letter of  support for the Eileen Glassford  Foundation's Performing Arts  Centre project.  Courses start-up  Continuing Education courses are starting this week, from  the sublime (Celestial Navigation) to the divine (Chocolate  Making). There is something for your practical, creative and  personal interest!  Take a good look at our detailed list of courses and special  events in last week's paper or call 886-8841 or 885-7871 for  more information.  ��1L W~f li.  jfa��i_w__U*-  **  V  o Coast News, March 23,1987  For the past several years small business in Canada has  been lauded as the main source of new job creation. Whilst  the industrial giants have been reacting to the recent recession by systematically reducing their work forces, new jobs  have continued to be created by small and medium sized  firms.  That makes all the more regretable the measure in the  recent B.C. budget which reduced the Employment Tax  Credit introduced in just 1985, through which a small portion of the costs of payroll taxes for the small business  could be refunded.  Further it would appear that the reduction will not go to  reduce the provincial deficit, but will be directed to the  large mining and forest companies who have long enjoyed  the government's support and attention.  It would appear that if the small business sector of the  economy continues to be an electoral segment that the provincial government can take for granted, its legitimate  needs will continue to be neglected.  Hansen's return  The return of Rick Hansen to his native province after  two years of world travelling was justly a cause for prov-  nical celebration.  His feats of spirit and body in propelling himself around  the world on behalf of spinal research is an awesome  tribute to the man and to the environment which produced  him.  The province of B.C. can marvel at the fact that Terry,  Fox, Steve Fonyo and Rick Hansen, all of whom have  shown us vividly the courage and the capability of the handicapped, are products of this province and can be proud  of the fart.  Hansen's journey is far from over. A torturous way still  lies ahead of him as he zigs and zags through this mountainous province before wrapping up his odyssey. What he  has already accomplished is the stuff of legend, and the  Coast News joins the rest of the province, and indeed the  world, in saluting him as he nears home.  Hope possible?  Maybe, just maybe, after the travesty of American  foreign policy in recent weeks, we might just be on the  verge of some realistic international re-appraisals.  In the United States, President Reagan's bully boys are  discredited and in the USSR Gorbachev, desperate to improve his economy, seems trying hard to lessen the spending on armaments. Dare we hope for progress?  4mmm Was & #m::C0mf VffWS  5 YEARS AGO  Chairman of B.C. Ferries, Stu Hodgson, confirms that  the introduction of a jumbo ferry to the Sunshine Coast  run will probably mean loss of jobs from the two ferries  now servicing the Coast.  Construction of the new breakwater in Gibsons Harbour has begun. However, Mayor Lorraine Goddard  reports that nothing "has been signed by the village" in  connection with the new municipal marina.  Mayor Bud Koch threatens to take the dispute between the Village of Sechelt and the SCRD over the  ownership of the sewer system directly to Municipal Affairs Minister Bill VanderZalm.  10 YEARS AGO  The removal of the Queen of Tsawassen from the  Langdale run in the winter months, leaving only the  Queen of New Westminster in service, has ferry workers  concernd. The removal of one ship means the loss of 28  jobs, and the loss of an annual payroll of a quarter of a  million dollars.  20 YEARS AGO  Since May of 1965 many obstacles have been overcome by the Gibsons-Port Mellon pool committee. The  pool, to cost $22,500 could be constructed and in use by  July of this year (1967) and covered by the fall.  30 YEARS AGO  George Jackson, 68, of the former logging firm of  Burns and Jackson died of a heart attack while returning from a bull sale in Kamloops.  George, along with his brother Al Jackson who wrote  Loggers' Tales and Robert Burns, village clerk in Gibsons, formed the Burns and Jackson company which  was sold to MacMillan Bloedel.  40 YEARS AGO  Gibsons School Board has approved a new four-room  school for Madeira Park. The building will have a basement with a kitchen and community room for children  and parents.  T.R. Godfrey of Gibsons has purchased the 42-foot  tug MS Atagi No. 3 for general towing and pulpwood  operations. She is the first tug to operate out of Gibsons  in 15 years.  r  The Sunshine  J  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 Carrol]  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons BC VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 886-2622 or 886-7817;  Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No. 4702.  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is protected by copyright and reproduction  of any part of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing is  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd.. holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20, Foreign; 1 year $40  Herb August and Bob Baptiste, crew members of the Sechelt Indian Band's salmon hatchery in West Porpoise Bay, were changing  a sea net in one of the hatchery's 16 pens last Wednesday. This sea  pen contains about 25,000 14 month old coho fry; they are being  transferred into a clean net. Net changes occur up to twice a month,  depending on dirt accumulation. Dirt plugs up the small net openings causing a reduced water flow through the sea pen. The coho  fry from this pen are expected to be released into Sechelt Inlet in  late May of this year. The coho's migratory range has been  reported to extend from the northern tip of California to Alaska  and they are expected to return in 1989 to spawn in one of the three  creeks located near the sea pen facility. Sixty thousand Chinook fry  from the Capilano Hatchery are being transferred to the sea pens at  the Sechelts' hatchery site this week. A period of imprinting occurs  when the fry are put into the sea pens. The fry absorb the chemical  content of the local waters. This enables the salmon to home-in and  return to Sechelt Inlet creeks and spawn when they have completed  their migration cycle. The Sechelt Indian Band salmon enhancement project was started in 1979 and, depending on fish specie and  growth, is capable of raising up to 400,000 salmon fry.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  A minor victory  I do not think that the ivy was  malevolent. There was a trellis,  and the ivy had grown up and  over it to make a picturesque arbour. A climbing rose had twined among the ivy and fought its  way to sunlight and in June  crowned the piece with June  splendour of rose bloom against  the crouching dark green of the  ivy background.  The hands and mind whicfi^  had planned this entranceway  had long since left the scene  leaving behind an apparently  immortal coil which flourished  and grew until the trellis which  supported it was rotting and invisible underneath.  It had not gone entirely  neglected during my tenure as  house-holder. A few years ago  my friend Steve and I had  beaten it back to the point  where it was possible to enter  the yard almost erect. But that  was a few years ago, and the  weight of the foliage was  pushing what can only be  described as a knot of airborne  roots lower and lower.  I had endured years of teasing from those who entered  beneath the oppressive knot,  but was content with the privacy  it afforded and the pictures-  queness it definitely lent the  scene.  On a rainy recent Wednesday, however, it suddenly occurred to me as I habitually  ducked under it to gain entrance  to the yard that I was almost  bent double in the process and  that something would have to  be done.  So it was at 5:30 on a rainy  evening I took pruning saw in  hand and addressed myself to  the business of coming to terms  with the 40 year veteran of this  rain forest land.  It could have been better  planned, I readily admit. The  task was considerable I discovered as I fought my way  rclose enough to locate the  tethering stalks which held the  mass of foliage and entwined  creepers in place.  But man acts, it seems to me,  when the spirit moves him. A  casual exploration became a  mud-spattered, drenched and  swearing frenzy as I sawed and  hacked like a man possessed.  I was an hour into my task,  the light was failing, when my  hand slipped on the handle of  the saw, up and over the blade.  I withdrew from the sagging  foliage sufficiently to inspect  my hand and found myself gazing at a mass of blood and mud.  At" that moment I heard a car  pull up and it was Fran, heavily-  laden with the week's groceries.  From opposite sides of the arbour and invisible to each other  we took stock of the situation.  All I had succeeded in doing  was lowering the impenetrable  mass about four feet so that  from the garden gate outside  Fran couldn't see the house 10  feet away and I, inside, couldn't  see her.  The rain fell steadily. I was  drenched and tired and wounded but rest was out. of the question. Another desperate assault  on one side enabled us to lever  the foliage back about a foot so  that entry could be gained with  the supplies.  It was another week before,  healed in body and spirit I was  fit   enough   to   separate   the  monster from the supports it  had long outgrown and clear the  entranceway to my house. The  siege of ivy was over.  A small victory in the history  of man, perhaps, but one inept  handyman gains access to his  dwelling now with head held  high at last, and with newfound confidence and mastery  regards the laurel and the cedar,  splendid and unchallenged in  the yard, with a confident and  measuring eye.  The Glaucous  Winged   Gull  The hook-nosed angel that walks like a sailor,  Pure scavenger of the empyrean,  Hunter of edible stars, and sage  Catsbane and defiler of the porch,  Dead sailor, finial, and image  Of freedom in morning blue, and strange torch  At twilight, stranger world of love,  Old haunter of the Mauretania,  Snowblinded one, I saved. And hove  Out of the rainbarrel, back at heaven ���  A memory stronger than childhood's even  Of freighters rolling to Roumania.  Malcolm Lowry  Coast Lines  Dogged determination  by Nancy MacLarty  As a child, living in the city, I  always dreamed of having a  large pet. Until I was seven, I  prayed fervently each Christmas  for a pony. Even though we lived in an apartment I somehow  believed that some Christmas  morning I would find the pony,  and if I were extremely lucky a  cart, left under the tree. How  we were to feed or stable this  animal never entered my mind.  However, I was certainly ready  to share my room with it!  The pony didn't materialize,  so after age seven I began praying for a large dog. By the time I  was 10 I still didn't have one, so  I decided to take matters into  my own hands. One Mother's  Day I presented my Mom with a  six week old pup. It had been  free for the asking, probably  because it was half Saint Bernard. Even at six weeks it took  all my 10 year old strength to  carry it, complete with bow and  card, up the stairs to our second  floor apartment. To this day I  still suffer from the trauma of  having had a parent who gave  away her Mother's Day present  to the milkman whose brother  just happened to have a farm.  Well, after many cats, birds  and other small pets, I moved to  the beautiful Sunshine Coast.  The stage was set. I had a large  lot, a large house and, shortly  after moving here, I acquired a  large dog. Sandy is a mixture of  golden lab, golden retriever,  doberman and shepherd. I rescued her from a shed in Lund  where she had been abandoned  with eight siblings.  It didn't take long to  housebreak her, but she unfortunately had a tendency towards  lunging while walking on leash.  Lunging was not too much of a  problem until she tipped the  scales at over 50 pounds. After  that your arm tends to be wrenched from its socket. So I decided that dog obedience was the  answer.  Each Spring Magus Kennels,  near Gibsons, holds dog obe  dience classes. Their aim is not  so much to teach the dog as to  teach the owner. As Barbara  "Walkees" Woodhouse says,  "there are no bad dogs...".  Barbara hasn't met Sandy.  We attended the classes  faithfully, did our homework  and yet when the final test came  we failed...miserably, 15 points  out of a possible 100. The only  good thing about the whole experience was knowing that  about 10 other dogs, and  owners, failed too. Probably  because while they were in the  "down stay" position Sandy  decided to try to play with  them. Even obedient dogs can  only take so much.  But now, after a long winter  of practice, Sandy and I are  ready to try again. She now sits  on command (most of the  time), stays (as long as she's on  leash), and heels (as long as  there are no distractions such as  blowing leaves, squirrels or  other dogs).  So Magus Kennels, if you're  ready, so are we. You'll be happy to know that Sandy doesn't  lunge anymore, she just tends to  drag me behind her. I know that  Sandy is smart enough to pass  the course and would have passed it last year if I had been  allowed to give her cookies as  rewards. Unfortunately dog  obedience means just that...unquestioning obedience without  cookies.  Anyway, even if we don't  pass again this year, there's still  that glimmer of hope that at  least one other pooch in the  class will be worse than mine.  Then I can be the one to smile  knowingly and shake my head  in disdain in the direction of the  unruly student and owner.  But I'm ready, and so is Sandy. We're determined that this  year we're going to graduate.  There's only one thing that can  stop us. The chance that Magus,  after reading that Sandy and I  are returning to try again, may  decide to cancel dog obedience  classes forever. v^iTmmm��-  Coast News, March 23,1987  Het\ f didmT k��Jou)  X* Mot! I'M^ST QonJG,  To THE cffchttTl  rW^  Ferry thoughts  Editor's note: the following was  received for publication,  The Honourable Cliff Michael  Minister of Transportation  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C.  Dear Sir:  Thanks for your reply to my  letter of February 6, 1987, but  where are the answers to my  questions?  May I quote from your letter:  "In your comparison of fares  on B.C. Ferries, they must  recover the cost of ther operation with a combination of provincial subsidy and fares. In the  case of the interior ferries no  fare is paid for passage, the entire cost of their operation is  recovered from the taxpayer in  the form of a provincial subsidy. " End of quote.  To refresh your memory, I  enclose a copy of my letter with  the questions that I asked you to  answer:  1) What is the taxpayers cost  in the form of subsidy to carry a  car from Horseshoe Bay to  Langdale?  2) What is the cost for the  same on Arrow Lakes and  Kootenay Lake?  3) What is the subsidy for  each vehicle using the Coquihalla?  4) By what reasoning do you  justify the long hours of service  on all the fare-free interior ferries while ours are restricted to  two eight hour shifts?  I must stress again that the  people of the Sunshine Coast  are not against the fares as such,  but at the inadequate service  Fund  raising  Editor:  March 28 and 29 have been  set aside for our first annual  community-wide fund raising  campaign for the Sunshine  Coast Community Services  Society.  We are making this appeal to  you as people in business on the  Sunshine Coast. Like you, we  serve our community, offering  services for the past 12 years.  You know what we do: food for  those in need, refuge and  counselling for women and their  children, transportation, educational and social services of  many kinds; for people of all  ages.  Despite our funding sources,  there is never enough to support  the needed work we do. Community Services depends on  donations from people like you.  We invite individuals and  groups to become members and  to donate to this essential  organization at any time during  the year.  This drive, however, is  special. Please be generous.  Valerie J. Silver  President, Board of Directors  More letters  on Page 16  RICKHANSEN  Man in Motion world lour  Naliunjl Real Estate ��||  Service is proud to  support The Man  in Motion  World Tour  KikMDttPrs to date.  All "the salespersons at Gibsons  Realty are making a donation for  each sale made in the office  during April and May  to Rick Hansen   that is largely responsible for  the depressed economic condition and high rate of unemployment we have on the Sunshine  Coast.  Joe P. Kiene  Editor:  It is important that you correct a significant error made in  your last issue relating to the increase in the School District  budget.  You have compared this  year's total budget with last  year's operating budget. The  difference between the total  budget and the operating  budget is that the total budget  contains $223,700 of non-  shareable capital expenditures  and $1,721,215 of debt services.  In short, you are about  $2,000,000 in error by comparing dissimilar budget totals.  This year's total budget exceeds last year's total budget by  $1,359,450. Even that is not a  totally meaningful number to  put before the general public,  because the biggest factor in the  budget is the government calculated fiscal framework, in  which the provincial government pay at least 55 per cent of  the cost.  It forms the basis of the  board's budget decisions, and  the fiscal framework is up approximately half a million  dollars over last year, which brings the truly important difference down to about  $850,000.  This is the difference attributable to specific board decisions made at budget time  where the entire cost will be  borne by the local taxpayer. It is  still a substantial sum, but it's a  great deal less than the over  $3,000,000 which your last  week's report erroneously indicated.  Please remind your reporters  that I am always available to  check through the technical  content of any of their articles  for accuracy before they go to  press. It is so much better to get  the correct information to the  public the first time around, as I  am sure you agree.  R. Mills  Secretary-Treasurer  Board of School Trustees  Ray Skelly, Member of Parliament,  invites you to join  MIKE HARCOURT  Friday, April 3rd at 6:00 pm  in Greenecourt, Sechelt  for a Potluck Dinner  FOR TICKETS  PHONE:      .  _  ($5 per person)^  883-9958  or  885-5714  ;,v *,  ;/**%  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)  Editor's  note:  apologize.  .We agree and  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Mar 20  6 mo.  1 yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4yr.  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  QUALITY  VEHICLES  ASK ABOUT OUR 44 POINT MECHANICAL INSPECTION ON MOST  VEHICLES  - 2 YEAR EXTENDED WARRANTIES AVAILABLE  ��� POWERTRAIN WARRANTY INCLUDED ON SELECTED MODELS  - ON-THE-SPOT FINANCING (OAC)  At South Coast Ford you will find the best selection of used  vehicles on the Sunshine Coast...here are just a few  PRICED TO SELL  '86 MERCURY SABLE GS  Demo, V6, Auto, Air,  Tilt, Cruise  '86 MAZDA 323  Auto, 4-Door_  $18,634  $14,883  $8,995  _$7,495  $6,695   $4,995  '85 PONTIAC SUN BIRD $8,495  Auto, 4-Door, Powertrain Warr.  7,295  '83 MONTE CARLO $9,595  8 Cyl., Auto, Powertrain Warr 7,995  '85 PONTIAC ACADIAN  Auto, 4-Door   PRICED UNDER $7,000  '84 FORD ESCORT  4 Spd., Diesel, 55 mpg!_  '83 MERCURY LYNX  Station Wagon, 4 Spd._  '83 MUSTANG L  6 Cyl., Auto, Tilt, Stereo  Powertrain  Warranty   '83 FORD ESCORT  Station Wagon, Auto.  $18,400  '86 MUSTANG  CONVERTIBLE  LX, 5.0 L, 5 Spd   '86 MERCURY COUGAR  Auto,    Loaded  10,990  '86 NISSAN MULTI  5 Spd., PW, PL, P S/R   '83THUNDERBIRD  Turbo, 2,3 L EFI, 5 Spd   '83 CHRYSLER E CLASS  Auto, Luxury Interior   $14,995  _$9,995  _$7,995  '83 TOYOTA TERCEL WGN ��,rt 0���  4x4, SR5, 5 Spd *9,O90  __$6,995  _J6,295  __$6,695  _$6,495  '83 MERCURY LYNX $ft  -QJ-  Station Wagon, Auto, Tu-Tone_ 0,H%f O  '83 FORD ESCORT sc MC  4-Door, 4 Spd., Nice Car! *Oj5K70  '80 OLDS CUTLASS  '74 AMC HORNET  2-Door,    Auto   73 FORD PINTO  Station Wagon, 4-Spd.  s399  s699  TRUCKS  2-Door, Loaded, Pwr. Roof.  _$6,995  PRICED UNDER $3,000  '81 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door   '77 OLDS CUTLASS  2-Door, V8, Auto   '77 MERCURY COMET  4-Door, 42,000 Orig. Miles.  77 FORD MAVERICK  4-Door, Auto   $2,995  $2,395  $2,495  $2,495  '86 RANGER 'S'  2 In Stock   '86 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd.   '86 RANGER  V6, 5 Spd., Red_  '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Loaded,  Powertrain  Warranty-  $7,995  '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Diesel, Tu-Tone  Powertrain Warranty   $7,995  PRICED UNDER $2,000  '80 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door, Tan   '80 PONTIAC PHOENIX  4-Door, Auto, S-Roof   '77 DODGE ASPEN  4-Door, Auto, 318 cu. in..  _$1,995  _$1,995  $1,995  '84 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Nice Shape!  '84 GMC S15 4x4  Canopy, Std. Trans.   '84 CHEV S10  V6, 4 Spd., White   '84 NISSAN KING CAB  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., Nice!   '83 GMC S15 JIMMY  4x4, 4 Spd   '83 FORD E150 VAN  302, Auto, 2-Tone   '80 FORD F100  Auto,  6 Cyi.   '79 F-250  Auto, 400 V8   '79 FORD BRONCO  V8,   Auto,  XLT   &l5uu with L^onfidt  encei  l  PRICED UNDER $1,000  UP TO s1000 REBATES  ON FORD "F" SERIES TRUCKS  6 YRS/100,000 Km WARRANTY  ON CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS  '76 CHEV MALIBU  2-Door, V8, Auto    $899  '76 MERCURY MONTEGO s.  2-Door, V8, Auto   799  ESCORT - Lease for as low as $169 per  month over 48 months. Plus tax, OAC  TRACER - Lease for as low as $179 per  month over 48 months. Plus tax, OAC  '79 VW CAMPER  Fully    Camperized   '77 FORD F250  4x4, Auto, V8, Canopy   '77 GMC DUMP TRUCK  6500    Series   '70 FORD 4x4  Customized   _s6,995  _s12,995  s10,395  _s9,895  _s9,895  _s7,995  _s7,995  $11,995  s10,995  _s4,000  _S3,2951  _s7,995  _s6,895  _s6,895  _s8,995  _s5,500  Large Selection of New Cars  and Trucks  s600 REBATES ON SELECTED CARS  I   3.9% Financing on Selected Cars  66  Service Loaners for Life  39  885-3281  _��� Coast News, March 23,1987  Jeff Mulcaster displays some of the animation figures which have earned him his chance at the big time.  -Brad Benson photo  Art Auction this week  Theatre project update  by John Burnside  A meeting with a prominent  lower mainland theatre manager and an art auction directed  by the prestigious Vancouver  company, Maynard's Auctioneers and made, possible, as  reported, by the generosity of  Sunshine Coast artists who have  donated their work for the  cause, top the list of activities of  the Gibsons Landing Theatre  Project this week.  The art auction, featuring  work of Sam Black, Robert  Clothier, Joan Warne and other  talented residents of the Sunshine Coast, will take place on  Sunday, March 29, in The  Mariner's Restaurant in Gibsons Landing.  What is described as "the  most complete collection of  Sunshine Coast art works ever  offered" will be available for  viewing from 11 am to 2 pm  with the auction of these  treasures taking place between  2:30 and 5 pm.  Last weekend, theatre manager Richard Schick of Richmond Gateway Theatre was invited to meet with theatre architects Paul Merrick and Mike  Huggins, President Rai Purdy  and   other   directors   of  the  threatre project society in a  meeting held in the Omega  Restaurant.  Schick had been involved in  the construction of the Richmond Gateway Theatre and had  been extensively quoted in the  editorial column of The Press to  the effect that the financial  figures being utilised for the  theatre project were not  realistic. Schick was shown a  copy of the editorial which appeared last December.  "I'm a little surprised," said  Schick. "I wasn't aware that I  was being quoted for a  newspaper. I don't think you  can compare the Richmond  Gateway Theatre, which is  largely what I was speaking of  since it's the one I'm acquainted  with, with any theatre you  would build here. There's $1  million worth of theatre equipment alone in the Richmond  theatre, it has a balcony, and a  payroll of 24 people, eight of  them on a year-round basis at  an average salary of $22,000 a  year.  In the course of the meeting  lasting several hours Schick said  that given the nature of the project, the $1.5 million estimate  used by the Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project was entirely  realistic.  Architect Mike Huggins  pointed out that the size of  theatre being planned for Gibsons was 300 seats and wooden  frame construction was planned  and possible. From a community theatre background in Vernon's Powerhouse Theatre,  Huggins pointed out that in its  20 years of successful existence  the Powerhouse Theatre in Vernon had never hired anyone except a janitor to clean up.  Key to the economic running  of the Powerhouse Theatre was  what Huggins described as a  "direct marriage with the school  system."  Drama teachers use the facility and train their students in its  use. The result is you have  voluntary community expertise  always coming along.  Richard Schick said he had  visited Gibsons the week  previous on his own initiative to  take a look at the proposed site  of the project.  "It's a wonderful site, a  wonderful project," said Shick.  The balance of the meeting  was taken up in technical  refinements of the plans and in  discussion between Schick and  the project's architects.  Don't forget the art auction,  Sunday, March 29 at The  Mariner's.  ;    In celebrating the 25th Canadian Anniversary of United Church Women, 20 charter members were  guests of honour at a luncheon in Gibsons United Church last Wednesday. ���Fran Bumside photo  MORTAGES AND BASIC  INFORMATION  FOR  THE FIRST HOME  BUYER  Sponsored by  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF  COMMERCE  with  ��� Russ Crum  ��� Pebbles Realty  ��� Anderson Realty  DATE: Tuesday, March 31  PLACE: Elphinstone Secondary -  Textile Room  TIME: 7:30-9:30 pm  Everyone Welcome!  Please Plan to Attend!  K:'.  j-r-.Jf  *������:���������  ��."*��� ." J_      �����   r V"   ���  HJfe__s  For further information please call Diane Oakenfull at 886-8111   2?��!^&��^  .��_._*_�� M ��. ��~ -  ��  *   ��   , ���   -   -   -    -   - ?>&&  1> & �� <_. 4&J& ��_ ��k J�� 4_ ��& /& M  A ,^/*��Bath  Continued from page 1 l��%^0^^=B0UtiqUe ItemsS*  tnent with more conventional      m.,<$S' .<iC_X^  K,  ment with more conventional  film projects while Mulcaster  concentrated on developing his  animated work, finally settling  into plasticine sculpture animation. His first camera purchase  was a deluxe Super 8mm and a  few years later, a 16mm. During  this period, he also attended a  Capilano College course on  basic film making, his only formal education on the subject.  Mulcaster has now completed  three short films: Wizard a pin-  ball action sequence; Midnight  Snack which shows the transmutation of a warewolf; and  Godzeta's Monster Workout a  take-off on his girl friend's  name and occupation that incorporates his first truly original  character. These films have  been entered in the Great Canadian Shorts Contest sponsored  by First Choice.  At the end of his first interview with Will Vinton Proudc-  tion, Mulcaster was given a box  of plasticine and asked to create  a character in that company's  style. The result, Conan the  Vegetarian, so impressed Vinton that it now stands in the  company's display room among  their other original creations.  Mulcaster, who has been  working for the Town of Gibsons as a labourer, or as he likes  to put it, as a 'drainage  engineer', is grateful to three  local people in particular who  have helped and given him encouragement. They include  Mike Clement who used to own  Kits Camera, Tom Sheldon who  produces underwater slide  shows, and Steve Sleep, program manager for community  television's Channel 11.  As a parting gesture to the  Sunshine Coast and as a way of  saying thank you to Steve Sleep,  Mulcaster is creating a station  ID for Channel 11 that uses not  only his Godzeta creation, but  features Godzeta's own inspiration, Zeta. The station ID will  begin airing near the end of  April.  What started long ago as a  facination for Jeff Mulcaster  has developed through hard and  persistent work into first an interesting hobby and now an exciting career. Just like in the  storybooks.  s&r �� Decorator Shower Curtains  in stock NOW   9 Accessories Lotion Bott,es      Gift items  Soap Dishes for Children  ��� Accent Towels  Kitchen Accents���  ��� Cannisters  ��� Place Mats   ��� Napkin Rings  Visit our showroom  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  K  Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101,  Gibsons (lower level off School Rd.) 886-9411  rV^w^*^^  ONE DAY ONLY!!  Thursday, March 26, 9-7  Gibsons Landing  886-2818  ��� l.m��-g**'-��-���-***���-��-���-���-��-���!  Quote of the Week  0 ye that dwell on earth! The  religion of God is for love and  unity; make it not the cause of  enmity or dissension.  BahaT Writings  Come & Meet  Murv 8. Ritta  demonstrating new line of  "SUPER CHAMOIS"  for carefree windows &_ mirrors  Wenol  metal cleaner ik protector  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  March 26, 27 &. 28  during mail hours  LOOKING FOR A FAST  EFFICIENT WAY TO FIND  THE SKILLED WORKERS  YOU NEED?  -a-  GIVE US A CALL!  Your Canada Employment Centre's  personalized employment service can  save you time and money because we  have skilled workers in a wide variety  of occupations. And they're available  right now!  Give us your job requirements and  we'll screen applicants to match. We  provide fast job referrals and reliable  follow-up service.  And there's no charge!  Call your local Canada Employment  Centre today and start saving time  and money.  North Vancouver: 988-1151  i*  Employment and  Immigration Canada  Emploi et  Immigration Canada  Canada W^iBSr^��MiMMw-  Coast News, March 23,1987  r  i  I  i  i  i  i  i  i  i  k  i  !  >  'I  )  I  I  ��  **'  "j.  '->  *.�����  'if'  s.  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  The Roberts Creek Legion is  hosting a Scottish Cailedh with  the Sechelt Pipe Band this Friday, March" 27. A cailedh (pronounced kay-lee, I believe) is a  traditional evening with lots of  singing and dancing. In other  words, a good party.  Mamie Young will have Scottish fare available all evening as  well as her regular Friday night  dinner. It's a drop-in affair,  running from 7:30 to midnight.  Terry and the Music Man will  be back at the Legion on Saturday night with his popular selection of recordings. Members  and guests welcome.  LEGION ANNIVERSARY  The Roberts Creek Legion  celebrates its 40th anniversary  this year. There'll be a special  weekend of dinners and entertainment on June 19 and 20 and  they're looking for anybody  with information, names, or  memorabilia pertaining to the  first days of the Little Legion.  Contact Roy Cardinall at  885-2128  RAINBOW REGISTRATION  Rainbow Preschool is now  accepting registrations for the  Fall enrollment. Call Dale at  886-3805.  Parents wishing to drop into  the school may do so between 9  and 3 Tuesday, Wednesday or  Thursday if they call 885-3355  first.  LOCAL IMPROVEMENTS  John Williams needs a  lawnmower to do the lawn  behind the Post Office and  would like to work with  somebody to fix up the bus  shelter at the corner of Hall  Road and the highway. It also  belongs to the Community  Association and he'd like to  repair the concrete blocks,  replace the seat, and paint the  building, perhaps with a picture  or sign.  Anybody willing to work  with John to fix up this eyesore  or with a lawnmower or  weedeater to donate or lend,  please phone John after 3 pm at  886-2689.  CONTEST ORGANIZED  The energy in the community  seems to be centred on Largo  Road these days. Allan Young  has already undertaken the  oganization of the Mr. Roberts  Creek contest for this year.  Now all we need are some contestants!  LIBRARY ADDITION  Plans are coming along for  the library addition. The new  part will extend along the back  of the Post Office with more insulation and siding added to  match the new materials. Mary  O'Brian, Harry Almond and  Tony Quick are heading the  building committee with a lot of  help on the architectural aspects  from John Davies.  PARKING DANGER  People parking in front of the  Masonic Hall please be warned  that two five foot holes have  been dug for gate posts, so mind  the barrier.  Sechelt   Seniors  by Larry Grafton  OOPS!  An   error   appeared  in   last  week's Super Valu ad.  Purex BATHROOM TISSUE  and Foremost Grade A  LARGE EGGS  both advertised! at 99'  should have been accompanied by the proviso  WTTH ONE COMPLETE SUPER  SAVER CARD  We apologize for any inconvenience  this error may have caused.  The last two weeks have been  busy ones for your overall  building committee. The  building project branch of the  group have made some changes  to the existing plans which have  necessitated several meetings  and consultations for confirmation.  Hopefully these changes will  not seriously affect our proposed "sod turning" in May. The  fund-raising section of the committee are pressing on with their  efforts.  THE 69'ERS  The next two weeks will be  active ones for the singing  group, starting off with a 7 pm  engagement at Shorncliffe on  March 26.  We will be singing at the Parthenon after dinner on March  28. Past performances have  always proved to be lots of fun  for the dinner guests as well as  the group themselves. We  follow up on April 1 with a 2  pm engagement at the Edmonds  Community Centre in Vancouver.  On April 3 at 7 pm we join a  variety of entertainers in  Madeira Park. And last but not  least, our contribution to Nikki  Weber's 'Night to Remember'  at our hall on Sunday night,  April 5 at 8 pm.  Tickets are limited for this  concert and are available from  the usual sources as listed in last  week's column.  ACTIVITIES  For those of our members  who may hve misplaced their  activity sheets of regular events  taking place in the hall, please  clip the following for your information:  School District No. 46 (Sunshine Coast)  KINDERGARTEN  REGISTRATION  Parents of pupils entering kindergarten in  September 1987 are asked to register their  kindergarten-age 'children at the elementary  school serving their area.  Registration will take place from  Monday, March 30 through Friday, April 3.  Please be advised that proof of age (a birth certificate or passport) must be supplied before  registration can be completed. Kindergarten  students must be five years of age on or before  December 31,1987.  In order to secure adequate kindergarten staffing  levels for the Fall, it is essential that an accurate  March forecast is obtained.  GIBSONS POOL  SCUBA RODEO  Plus  Activities for ALL Ages  Proceeds to "MAN IN MOTION"  29, 5 - 7 pm  March  EVENT  #1 Tricycle Race Scuba  #2 Balloon Blowing Scuba  #3 Sewing Contest Scuba  #4 Pop Drinking Scuba  #5 Cold Fish Roundup Snorkel  #6 Snorkel Relay Snorkel  #7 Blackout Treasure Hunt Snorkel  OTHER ACTIVITIES:  #8 Fish   Tank  (do not have to pre-register)  #9 Apple Bobbing  Pie Baking Contest and Sale  Refreshments  Fee: $1  Fee: $1  Fee: $1  Fee: $1  Fee: $1  Fee: $2 team of 4  Fee: $1  25��  $1  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 fHT] BE*  Aggravation, the second and  fourth Tuesday at 1:30 pm;  Carpet Bowling, every Monday  at 1:30 pm; Crafts, every Thursday at 10 am (everybody  welcome); Crib and Whist, first  and third Tuesday at 1:30 pm;  Exercises, every Monday from  11:15 to noon and every  Wednesday from 2 to 2:45; Five  Pin Bowling (in Gibsons), every  Friday from 10 am to 1 pm; Oil  Painting, every Wednesay from  11 am to 1 pm; 69ers Practise  every Wednesday at 1:30 pm (at  Strings & Things); Social Bingo,  second and fourth Thursday at  1:30 pm; Social Bridge, second  and fourth Saturday at 1 pm;  and, Square Dancing, every Friday at 8 pm.  It's not too early to start  preparing plants for our spring  plant sale which takes place in  our hall on May 2. That may  seem like a long way in the  future but time flies. Your participation will be appreciated.  SPRING TEA REMINDER  Our craft people have been  busy each Thursday morning at  the hall and, I dare say, quite a  few hours also at home, preparing for this major fund raising  event which takes place each  spring.  This year it falls on April 4 at  1:30   pm   in   the   hall.   The  novelties and craft items, will  dominate the afternoon.  RENTALSMAN  Micky Cornwell will unfortunately be giving up his  volunteer duties as rentalsman  for the hall at the end of the  month. President Gerry is asking for one of our members living in fairly close proximity to  the hall to volunteer for this  committee chairmanship.  Please call Gerry at 886-3728.  Garden  notes  by Marguerite  Pioneer Park gardens with its  splash of colour reminds us spring has arrived. It is time to sow  sweet peas outdoors.  They like the cool weather to  germinate in a trench first filled  with well matured compost.  Divide perennials if needed,  and prune off dead flowers on  forsythia, feed rhubarb with ar-  ronium sulphate or liquid fertilizer.  Prior to planting your  vegetables cover the ground  with plastic which makes the  soil warmer, leave a few days,  then sow your early peas,  parsnips, carrots, onions, lettuce, spinach, chard, cauliflower, etc. Put plastic back and  keep a watchful eye for shoots  to appear.  Remove plastic and mulch  spoiled hay or grass cuttings  around shoots which keeps  weeds down.  I personally have followed  the 'Ruth Stout method" of  mulching for a year now, and  this method works. It encourages the earthworms to  work for you, and needs no  watering.  If you have space and can  plant a little extra vegetable  seed, surplus produce could  assist the managers of the Gibsons Food Bank to help those  folk who need it and it would be  very much appreciated later on.  Thank you.  NOTICE!  ARE YOU INTERESTED IN THE  LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE?  PLEASE ATTEND OPEN MEETING  Slide Presentation  Place: Senior Citizen Hall,  Sechelt  Date:    March 28, 1987 (Sat.)  Time:   7:00 pm  Ready To Serve Shank Portion  Bone-In, Partly Skinned  HAM  kg Z-8Z  Canada Grade A Beef - Bone-In  STANDING RIB  ROAST    *��6.59 ��.  Cut Into Chops - Quarter  2.99   kg 4.39     lb.  Canada #1 Grade - B.C. Grown  GEM  POTATOES  .,.33  B.C. Grown Hot House  LONG ENGLISH  CUCUMBERS  ea.  Oven Fresh ��� 454 gm  BREAD  Oven Fresh  FRUIT FILLED  CROISSANT  Kraft -1.36 kg  PARKAY  MARGARINE  1.49  __��� i___9  Foremost ��� Plain or Fruit ��� 500 gm  YOGURT  Kellogg's Cereal - 475 gm  SPECIAL K  2.69  With 1 Complete  Ardmona - 5 Varieties - 398 ml SuPer scaa7dr  FRUIT  Maple Leaf ��� 500 gm  BACON  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  President's Choice - 4 Varieties uper caS  ROSE BUSHE Coast News, March 23,1987  |D^|I^I|^^|��|||^^|g^  Library anniversary  The tugs Sechelt Yarder and Native Chief brought their 45 section log tow alongside Davis Bay dock last  week for protection against threatening Easterly winds. The tugs and tow were held up for about eight  hours before continuing on their journey to the North Arm of the Fraser River. ���Terri Dawe photo  Sechelt Scenario  ���I  Elderhostel billets needed  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Already 80 people have signed up for the Elderhostel program in Sechelt from May 31 to  June 13. All but three of these  are from the States, and of  those, two are from Saskatchewan and one from B.C.  ;   The unique item about the  Capilano College's Elderhostel  is the fact the people are billet-  ted in homes as opposed to staying at a campus.  *   There will be a meeting of the  hosts and those who think they  might like to become hosts at  tapilano College in Sechelt on  Monday, March 23 at 7 pm.  ���   Who   can   participate?  Elderhostel programs are open  to anyone who is age 60 or over,  or the spouse or companion of  an age 60 plus. Now it is too late  jto sign up for the two courses  being   provided  by   Capilano  College, but as a host, the opportunity for you to take part is  open.  Meet active, intellectually  curious people who are adventuresome like you. Phone April  or Diane at Capilano College,  885-9310 for more information  on how to become a host. If you  can help in some way, the advisory group would be glad to  put you onto a way you may  help.  Last year the people found  the residents of the area very  friendly and this definitely added to the pleasure of their visit.  LIBRARY NOTES  Sechelt Library is extending  its hours on Thursdays to 4 pm.  The hours of opening now are:  Tuesday, 10:30 to 1 pm; Thursdays and Saturdays, 10:30 to 4  pm. Changes are effective April  2.  Library users are reminded to  pay their annual dues.  EDUCATION  Continuing Education's Spring Programs get underway this  week. Details of course offerings were carried on Page 14 of  last week's Coast News.  Among the interesting  courses being offered are: a free  seminar on Home Buying, conducted by Randy Wollen,  Tuesdays at Chatelech; a six-  week course on Celestial  Navigation given by H.  Hadeler, cost $20 for six sessions at Chatelech Secondary;  and a Typing Course at  Chatelech given by D. Halliday  on Mondays, cost $30 for eight  sessions.  For information and registration, call 886-8841.  LEGION FLEA MARKET  Reserve a table now at the  Sechelt Legion Hall, Branch 140  for their big flea market to be  held on Sunday, April 12.  Tables are $5 and doors are  open from 10 am to 2 pm.  MLKE HARCOURT HERE  Former Mayor of Vancouver, Mike Harcourt will be  in attendance at a dinner to be  held at Greenecourt Hall in  Sechelt on April 3. Tickets to  the event are $10 per couple.  For tickets or information call  Sylvia at 883-9298.  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  The Wilson Creek Reading  Centre is holding an Open  House and Book Sale to help  celebrate their 15th Anniversary. The date is Sunday, March  29 from 2 until 4 pm. Come  browse through the library and  have a cup of tea.  Incidentally, library memberships are due by March 31.  Families of one cost $2 and  families of two or more are $3.  This automatically makes  you a member of the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association with voting  privileges providing you reside  within the boundaries of the  area.  DB/WCCA  Guest speaker at the next  general meeting on April 13 will  be David Pye.  David has recently returned  from China where he supervised  the building of two houses, the  first such endeavor since the  revolution some 40 years ago.  He has slides to go along with  his often hilarious account of  the trials and tribulations involved.  GARAGE SALE  Please keep the garage sale at  Davis Bay Elementary School in  mind!. Phone Iris Turner at  885-5246 or Bonnie Wigard at  885-9403 for pick up or information. No clothes please.  HAVE A SMOOTH MOVE  Angela Minten and family  are moving to Ontario. They  will be missed by the many that  know   them.   Angela   helped  start the tot drop-in gym activities at Davis Bay School and  regularly attended Story Hour  at the Wilson Creek Reading  Centre with her children. Taking two little ones across  Canada by train can't be easy.  Good luck to you.  BRIDGE  Last bridge game of the  season will be held in the Wilson  Creek Hall on March 27 at 1  pm. See you all there.  Karate,  Judo,  Self  Defense  Books  in Stock  886-7744  Corner School & Marine Dr.,  Gibsons Upstairs  PARKING  IN REAR  17,  ou 7/ Be Pleasantly Surprised at  2nd Ewk Boutique  I'm always amazed at the lovely ;n-  style garments I receive for  consignment sales. I'll be picking up  lots of "goodies" in Vancouver this  week so drop in and see for yourself.  We can add earrings, neck/aces,  scarves or belts to bring your  consignment "find" up to the latest in  fashion.  We select what we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  2nd. jCoek Boutique,  Hwy 101,  Sechelt  885-3132  SCRD  1987  prepares  budget  After closely reviewing the  figures for the Regional  District's 1987 Budget, the  Finance Committee voted to  recommend approval at their  meeting last Thursday.  While minor changes occurred during the scrutiny of  various categories, the only portion of the $5,601,041 budget  which the committee asked for  further justification on was  $15,600 allocated to Econbmjc  Development Commission expenses.  Administrator Larry Jardine  agreed to obtain the rationale  behind the figure and give it to  the two municipalities by Monday in order that both councils  could examine it in preparation  '.. for a final vote on the budget at  this ..Thursday's   Regional  'District meeting.  IUST  ARRIVED!  "Hot Talk"  - low heeled pump in blue denim,  the latest fashion accent!  *37  ���lift.���'. ;"<%����  ''������:ii;i^��f��:  fii  vt*\ l��zpmttym SrtrrUanmg 11,  #i  Opening April 1 st      rfL  r  Walk-in traffic  -*^  ^w5  Did you know that 9 out of 10 British  Columbians call or visit a business  after referring to the Yellow Pages?  And more than half of B.C. uses the Yellow  Pages at least once a week.  A Yellow Pages advertising program is  a proven way for your business to increase  traffic. And sales.  Your authorized Dominion Directory  representative can advise you, free of charge,  on planning an effective Yellow Pages  program that fits your type of business.  And your budget  They'll be pleased to explain the options  available; like listing under multiple classifications, or using several directories to reach  more of your potential market. And they  can help you decide what you should  include in your ad to make it most effective.  Call toll-free, 1-800-242-8647, and start  planning now to increase your walk-in traffic  Ask about the exciting new Seniors  Discount Program. Find out how  you can tap this important  market by displaying this logo.  Yellow  "Good for  yetow pages  "WE CARE ABOUT YOUR WARDROBE"  COMPETITIVE PRICES  QUALITY WORKMANSHIP  1 DAY SERVICE  LEATHERS        DRAPES  FURS  ALTERATIONS & REPAIRS  *  ^  S��  .** GRAND A A  OPENING! ^  Saturday, April 4th     *^  Please drop in for a visit and join us  for coffee and doughnuts. Meet the staff  and we'il show you around!  FREE BALLOONS FOR THE KIDS! JB&  %**��  885-2278  DOLPHIN MINI MALL  CORNER OF DOLPHIN &. WHARF ST  DIRECTLY BEHIND PRONTO'S > ������������  \y.  \  Wi^^s(��^ff^MW^MM  Coast News, March 23,1987  special event  by George Cooper, 886-8520  The Rick Hansen fund for  spinal research will get a boost  this coming Sunday from the  proceeds <5f a golf tournament  which starts at 1 pm.  But you golfers will have to  turn out for this special event  well ahead of time to pay the  entry fee of $20 a person, and to  get out to your designated tee  for the shotgun start.  The organizing committee  says that the Sunshine Coast  Golf and Country Club is  donating the use of the course  and that means every penny of  the entry fees collected go to the  Rick Hansen fund.  And to assure every entrant  that he or she will have fun, the  committee will use the Calloway  system of awarding prizes. That  means that every entrant can expect a prize for something accomplished in the tournament.  For further information call  the clubhouse at 885-9212 or  Lilian Kunstler at 886-9058.  Swing a club for Rick.  SOME OTHER ITEMS  Continuing Education  reminds readers to check out  several short courses, namely,  Egg Decoration for Easter (get  the kit by March 30 prior to the  April 4 class), Buying a House  by Randy Wollen at Elphinstone on March 25, Spring  Gardening on April 11, and  Landscaping by David Hunter  on April 25.  The guides, almanacs, and  encyclopedias in the reference  section of our library make up a  storehouse of tidbits of information readily available to the  searcher.  Do you have a question concerning breeds of dogs, for example? There's a dog book to  tell you about the bear hunting  dog of the Tahlton Indians of  northern B.C., a distinct breed  now likely extinct.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  'Pete' retires  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  MAIL LADY RETIRING  Pete Tshaikowsky has been  delivering our mail in all kinds  of weather for more than 11  years. At the end of this month  Pete will be retiring and I know  that I speak on behalf of all of  us when I say that we will miss  her, and that she has done a fine  job.  Taking over for Pete will be  Trudy Smith of Truman Road  who moved to the area some  two years ago. Ours is a very big  area to cover and it will take  Trudy some time to familiarize  herself with the route, so let's all  be patient and understanding if  our mail is not quite so promptly delivered for a spell.  Trudy will soon learn, and we  wish her luck with her new position.  While on the subject of the  post office, this is a good opportunity to wish George  Nelson well. George has recently had some surgery and will be  home soon as he is coming  along nicely.  ONLY CHANCE MEETING  If you would like a say on  what development plans should  go into Connor Park you  should attend a meeting on  March 31 at Coopers Green at  7:30 pm.  THEY WORE THE GREEN  Nearly everyone who attended a full house dinner dance at  the hall last week did their bit to  honour old Saint Patrick and  wore a wee bit of the green.  Dinner was delicious, the dance  was great and a good time was  had by all.  A reminder to set aside your  cuttings and plants for the plant  sale in May.  ART ANYONE?  A small group of enthusiastic  painters get together every  Wednesday afternoon at  Welcome Beach Hall from 1:30  until 4 pm. Anyone is welcome  to join in these sessions and they  are pleased to announce that an  artist by the name of Alan Shef-  ferd, now living in Halfmoon  Bay, is willing to give group instruction. His number is  885-1953 for any enquiries.  The Eileen Glassford  Arts Foundation  to be known as  The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society  Invites you to an  EXCLUSIVE ART AUCTION  Sunday, March 29th, 1987  at  'The Mariners' in Panoramic Gibsons Landing  The most complete collection of Sunshine Coast art works ever offered.  Estimated value is in excess of $15,000  Viewing 11 am to 2 pm  Auction 2:30 pm to 5 pm  All Proceeds To The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  MARINERS'  Will be closed  Sunday, March 29  Due to the auction  24 HOUR/7 DAYS A WEEK  BANKING  Now available in GIBSONS  Apply at the Royal Bank  886-2201  Trifling information? But  fascinating, eh what? And great  to settle those little arguments  over some fact or other.  Here's a list of reference  books you can try a Danny  Kaye number with. You remember his Broadway song that  crammed 54 Russian names into  38 seconds of music?  Arms and weapons, animal  care, antiques, aquariums, aviation, coins, dance, drugs, glass,  mushrooms, religion, whales,  and witchcraft to name a few.  Add to that stamp catalogues, atlases, Hoyle, books on  manners, dictionaries, manuals  on style and usage, and an array  of low material such as B.C.  statutues, and a 1986 World  Book. And more.  A well-lit, comfortable  reading corner makes the search  a pleasant occasion. Some  references can even be taken out  on loan.  From now until the end of  April, the Vancouver Maritime  Museum in Vanier Park has a  special exhibit of artifacts from  the Mary Rose, Henry VIIPs  great warship, a first of its kind.  What may at first appear as  dull history soon comes vibrantly alive as we learn of the  catastrophe in 1545 and the  salvaging of a remnant of the  hull in 1982, 437 years later,  from the seabed mud off Portsmouth.  King Henry had proudly watched ths ship, named after his  sister, sail out of harbour to  meet the French fleet, and then  stared in utter dismay as the  ship  keeled  over  and  sank,  Tree-topping  causes row  in Gibsons  Neighbours of Alderman  Bob Maxwell were up In arms  last Friday when tree toppers  began working on trees in the  neighbourhood park. At the  March 10 meeting, Gibsons  Planning Committee passed a  recommendation that trees on  Franklin Road be topped tok  30 foot height. p'  The written request to have  the trees shortened came from  Joy Maxwell, Committee  Chairman Maxwell's wife, and  accordingly he absented himself  when the vote was taken. But  when Mayor Diane Strom appeared at the site on Friday,  angry citizens asked why other  residents in the neighbourhood  weren't consulted.  Before Mayor Strom arrived  on the scene, one tree had lost  its top 30 feet, but a second tree  will keep its top branches until  the issue is reconsidered.  Barb Pinkney, who lives next  door to the park claims that  Mrs. Maxwell made the request  to the Planning Committee  because needles and branches  from the trees were falling on  her roof.  Speaking for a group who arrived on the scene, protesting  the cutting she said, "We are  extremely upset that the town  has allowed the decimation of a  town park, because the adjacent  property owner doesn't like  things falling on his roof, and  that this was decided without  any input from other  residents."  Joy Maxwell told the Coast  News reporter that residents on  Cochrane Road had cut down  six trees without any permission. However, when branches  falling from the nearby trees  blocked up her eavestroughs she  proceeded in a perfectly legal  manner with her application  and received a work permit. She  stated that having followed all  the proper procedures, she  shouldn't be penalized because  her husband is on the village  council.  PSYCHIC  coming to  GIBSONS  Sunshine Lodge  Rm 15  FrL, March 27  12 noon to 8 pm  ��� Tarot Cards  ��� Palm Advice  ��� Prices $5 & up  ��� Private Readings  ��� Numerology  ��� Handwriting  ��� No Appointments  ��� 33 Years Experience  Don't miss seeing her  scarcely out of harbour, with  the loss of almost all its complement of 700.  On display are objects of  everyday use in the ship like yew  longbows and cases of arrows,  gold coins for pay, dice,  dominoes, and a backgammon  board. Also displayed are  musical instruments like the  pipe and tabor, and the barber-  surgeons wooden chest, ointments still in jars, bowls and  cutting instruments ready for  the wounded. A formidable  brass syringe is presumed to  have been for the treatment of  the sailor's scourge - veneral  disease.  There's easy access off the  north end of the Burrard bridge  and parking aplenty.  ^Xrnnovinc/ement  THE WINNERS OF  OUR OPENING DAY  DRAW AT Just  for  you  1st prize winner - Marie Trainor  2nd prize winner - M. MacKinnon  3rd price winner - Karen Elliott  4th to 8th prize winners:  Eva Paddison, C. Nygren,  Barb Cattanach, Leslie Campbell  Wendy Schweigert  Enter our next months  draw starting April 1st.  COAST NEWS Photo  Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  ^OWElto  by  SHIRLEY  *  FRESH  or  SILK  Arrangements  * Delivery Service  * Rentals  * Specializing in Weddings  VISA  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  SUNDAYS 10-4  GARDENS  886-9889  Chamberlin Road-*?  (off North Rd) ;M  '.---  Sun-- |W  docksfde'  ttf eefe&j Spaciah  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL &M)AY, MAflCH 29,1987  Roll-Oil Deodorant  Clear Eyes  $969by Murine  15 ml  Os-Cal  Chew Tabs  500 mg - 60's  $12"  "eye <-.._,__.  Skate Boards  $4599  Jordon  Toothbrushes  $140  ��� Asssorted  Salty Hansen Nail Kit  Base Coat, Top Coat, Hard as Nails,  Cuticle Oil, Emery Boards, ��*~lf$���i  Cuticle Stick & Case. V ZSJtf  yocksfcfe %%Mg%jicm^  ������MB 8.  Coast News, March 23,1987  Foreshore question  at Gibsons Counci  ��� Issues regarding an application for a foreshore lease on  Gibsons' waterfront, the role of  council in the Economic Development Committee (EDC), and  selective pool policy dominated  the Gibsons Council meeting  last week.  Some confusion arose over  the application for a foreshore  lease with private moorage on  the Gibsons waterfront adjacent  to the Omega restaurant.  In keeping with Town of Gibsons policy, no new leases are to  be granted or renewed unless  they comply with specific  restrictions. The question of  whether or not a float and  dilapidated existing wharf were  already legal, or how long they  had been there, elicited conflicting responses from Alderman  Norm Peterson and Town Planner Rob Buchan.  The issue of the lease determines greatly the site's property  value. A decision was deferred  until the next planning meeting,  when more information would  be available.  Alderman Bob Maxwell expressed concern over the  perceived role of Gibsons Council in the EDC, as well as toward  delays in the completion of an  economic study by the commission.  ' He stated that council was  not just going along for the ride  and when queried defined their  role as "strong influence".  Full voting power in deliberations was demanded and Mayor  Strom added that a say in hiring  would be necessary, stating that  the hiring of a new economic  commissioner should be the job  of the Gibsons and Sechelt  councils.  The commission's deliberations were to be regarded as  recommendations only.  A phantom policy allowing  town employees to swim free at  the Gibsons Pool was moved  discontinued. It is unsure who  was responsible for creating the  policy.  Pool employees' family  members who contribute free  maintenance to the pool should  not be affected by this change.  Mayor Strom suggested the fabrication of free passes to  eliminate confusion.  In other council business,  disappointment was expressed  over the refusal of an Expo  Legacy grant involving work to  the northerly extension of the  seawaik, and resulting in a cost  to taxpayers of approximately  $30,000 to repair damage sustained over the winter.  June was declared awareness  month for Tourette's Syndrome, and approval of a door-  to-door solicitation day (March  28) for the Lifeboat Society was  given.  Also, Mayor Strom formulated a policy pertaining to  trees growing on Gibsons property: those that are dangerous  or present a specific visual problem such as obsuring traffic  lights or signs, shall be reported.  It will be decided individually  whether the town or the complainant is responsible for the-  resulting cost.  Writers program  to be expanded  The success of the 1986  Writer-in-Residence program,  held in conjunction with the  Suncoast Writers' Forge Festival of the Written Arts, has led  to an expanded program for this  summer.  Writers will be able to choose  from three different courses this  year ��� short fiction with Susan  Musgrave; short non-fiction  ,;with Sid Tafler; humour with  Susan Baxter and Linda  Lawson.  For four days, from noon  Sunday, August 9 until noon  Thursday, August 13, the successful applicants to the courses  will be living in a creative "hothouse" environment; for the  duration of the program they  will live and breathe writing.  Participants from last year's  program have said they not only  learned   from   their   teachers,  Daniel Wood and Aritha Van  Herk, but were encouraged and  inspired by the camaraderie  they established with the other  writers.  To participate in these programs each writer must submit a  2000 word selection for adjudication, the selection must be  in the genre of the program the  writer wishes to attend.  Accommodation is dormitory  style in the old Rangers' Station  beside the Government "Wharf  at Pender Harbour; meals are  catered on site at a cost of $13  per day. Cost of four days' tuition, and accommodation, is  $60.  Those interested should write  to The Registrar, Writers-in-  Residence, Festival of the Written Arts, Box 2299, Sechelt,  VON 3A0 for an application  form and further information.  s  Trinf  Chameleons 3.99  Scorpion 11.99  Lacerta Lizard 10.99  Tokay 'Barking' Geko   19.99  All Frogs 6.99-9.99 6"-9"  Guinea Pigs 12.99      7"  Zebra Finches 11.99      9"  Society Finches 9.99      7"  Budgies 16.99   12"  Aquariums 20% Of?I Buy 3 Fish, Get 7 FREE  Plus in-store Specials  455 Marine Dr.  Gibsons Landing  886-3812  Exclusive Art Auction, overseen by Maynard's of Vancouver. The largest collection  of Sunshine Coast art works ever offered! Sunday, March 29 at The Mariner's, on  the waterfront, Gibsons. Viewing: 11:30-2; auction 2:30-5. Proceeds to the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project.  Introduction to Hospice public workshop, Saturday, March 28, 9:30 - 4 pm, St.  John's United Church in Davis Bay - bag lunch, Cost $8, registration or information, 885-3633.  Alzheimar Support Group meeting, Tuesday, March 31, 1 pm at Bethel Baptist  Church.  Baseball Registration ages 6-14, March 20, 21, 27 & 28 at Sunnycrest Mall from  5-9 Fri.; 10-4 Sat..$20 individual, $25 family.  Loyal Order of Moose. If you are interested, please attend open meeting and slide  presentation at Senior Citizens' Hall, Sechelt, March 28 at 7 pm.  CORE Course for hunter training begins March 23 in Wilson Creek Clubhouse.  Pre-register by phoning B. Rankin, 885-9787.  RASS  GREENER but  :0pert:v7;79;;':ia^m.^  ,C0*������  PRODUCE  California Grown  ORANGES      m 3   /.99  Washington Grown Granny Smith  APPLES 59  -yl   r  J    /\^<>Ai��S_<:.  /    i \     -  -. >   ^*c  Uf":  tf'./i  US Grown  CAULIFLOWER .79  US Grown  CABBAGE ,b.19  GROCERY  Cloverleqf Flake White  tuna....7.;iL.i84Sm  Breton  crackers  225,��� 1.49  1.97  Steinfield Genuine Dill  pickles     750 ml 1.19  French's Prepared  mustard        /1.09  Sqfflo  Kellogg's Special K  cereal      475 gmZ. 58  Alley Cat Dry  Heinz Tomato  soup  284 ml  2/87  Sunspun  jam  Purex  bathroom  tissue i/l .59   375ml  I add  Strawberry, Raspberry, Blueberry  Shopper's Choice  spaghetti        1  sauce 750ml 1 iOo  Libby's  Alphagetti  spaghetti  .398 ml  .87  Pazzullo  pastas  500 gm  .79  Cloverleaf Pink  salmon  .213 gm  1.35  1.99  No Name Orange Pekoe  tea bags   227 gm 1.85  Purfex Liquid  bleach  .3.6 Itr  1.97  Dare  Cookies 300 gm  Golden Caramel, Peter Pan  Midnight Mint, Strawberry Mallow  Low-Cal Sweetner  Equal ,4,39  Cortina  tomato  paste 5.5 oz. Z/.79  Day by Pay, Item by Item,: VVe do more for you  Variety  Deli and Health  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  ly   SOUVENIRS  ��ewed    .   FLAGS  Arr       MEN'S CAPS  Gibsons Landing,  next to Shell Station  88641077  Wtfag  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  We've done our  Spring Cleaning  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Show piece ^/VM"��  g-*    ������ g"'e Gibsons  l_allery      ^Fish Market  Come in & Browse  See ART WORKS by  Joan Warn ..  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, March 23,1987  i*W*3iE._fc  kVS  T��gCT_a__ss  \_"^i  ^"  ��� '5*l,_?*  '-*   MS  #4s>*<  W^l^oS^m0:J^&';WiKw^$0i  ur  S ARi  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: Mar. 24 - 29  pitril^^  MEAT  mwm*4mm4**m *m>  *_f *_"*_* *_* *_* *_* *���>!' ^^ *��4<* "J^* *J^ ���si*'  "r- 4* *r* "T* *T�� <r* "T" ��T* ^* ^r* *f�� ?f*  WATCH FOR OUR  NON-ADVERTISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  *_**_**_**_**_**_* ^_* ������l** *-t* ^���I'* ^4'"*^'  'T* ^T* ^^ ^* ^* ^* ^^ ^* <^ ^^ <f* ^p^  Kraft Parkay  margarine i 36 92.27  Pa/m Lifestream  yogurt        i75gm. 77  Canada Grade A Beef  OUTSIDE ROUND  or RUMP     $049  ROAST  Fraser Vale Blended    S��vC  vegetables i^2,35  Mott's  apple  juice  ��� 1kg  California Blend, Italian Blend  and Winter Mix  Weston's Fibre Goodness #%*%  brGc)d 570gm   I iLW  White or Brown  Our Own Freshly Baked  butter m"^  tarts .. 1.89  Canada Grade A Beef  T-BONE  STEAKS  Zb.  kg 8.36  Canada Grade A Beef  TOP SIRLOIN 039  STEAK O*.  kg 7.45  355 ml  Schneider's Frozen  QUICHE  Cheese & Onion  & Florentine          200  S1  gmu  59  lb.  seXec+ ** MOZZARELLA.,kg^ it2.99  CHe^eJf* SWISS (kg9.24)   lb  **       OLD NIPPY       ������ *3.49  4.19  Lunch Box  250 ml  3/1.00  TASTY TREAT  for Pork Chops - just before serving, spread them with this tasty  concoction; 1 /4 cup soft butter mixed with a little salt and pepper, a  tablespoon of lemon juice, a tablespoon of finely chopped parsley  and a teaspoon of celery seed. Should be enough for 4 or 5 chops.  POTATO CAKE  1. Peel the potatoes and slice very thinly  2. Chop the onion finely  3. Grease a casserole dish with some of the margarine  4. Place alternate layers of potatoes, onions and cheese, placing a  little margarine and seasoning on each layer. Finish with a layer of  potato and dot with remaining margarine.  5. Cover and bake at 350 degrees for about 1 1/2 hours. Remove  the lid for the last 15 minutes to crisp up the top.   .  NEST LEWIS  No Name #1 # 4    fl#_  sardines ioo3mZ/l .00  SAVE $1.00  B.C. Grown Newton _    *%��*  appIeS 3lb bag 1.00  Disinfectant Spray _ _  Lysol r/5 o,��� 2.00  Lange's  French  CliP 170gm Z/3.00  No Name All-Purpose _    _ -^  cleaner n. 2.00  Kraft m   #* #1  mayonnaise 750 mi 3.00  ||     PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  4 large potatoes  1 large onion  1/2 cup margarine  1 cup grated cheese  salt and pepper  _W <3ood <J��u  <SjxxinS $n &autifuC  lJ~cL��lzLon * W_at  /or  Uoui  TOBY KLEIN  Says it  All  886-2470  In providing, Quality/ &������ Friendly Service  886-7744  Sun City by  Artists United Against  Apartheid  $9.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School Rd. & Cower Pt. Rds.   Upstairs  is your  HOT WATER TANK  too small - or not  working at all?  .____  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing m  886-7017  The Doll's  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  BLACK OVER-DYE JEANS  by "jordache" Reg.$38.98  Sale $2998  SPRING JACKETS  (Selected Stock) .*,���   .QQ  From $24"  Watch for  adidas1^  active wear  comina doon  Customer Parking in Rear  262 Qowsr Pt. Rd.       .. ,__ QibMM UntflAg 10.  Coast News, March 23,1987  VI  Forge elects  new executive  The Suncoast Writers' Forge  held their annual general  meeting on Wednesday, March  11 with some 20 members in attendance.  Prior to the election of officers, guest speaker Jan de  Bruyn gave an interesting and  informative talk on poetry.  Officers elected were: President, Ruth Forrester; Vice-  President, Ann Dyck;  Secretary, Val Jenkins and  Treasurer, Norma Spahr.  The following were elected as  members of the Board of Directors: Dianne Evans, Kelly  Therien, Paul Jenkins, Dolores  Wilkins, Gwen Hawkins and  Margaret Watt.  Memberships are due and  payable in April and anyone  who is interested in either  reading   or   writing   is   most  welcome to join. Aspiring  writers will gain much benefit  and knowledge from programs  planned for workshops and  other events such as lectures and  critiques.  Ideas are enthusiastically exchanged as well as helpful advice on procedures for the possible publication of your story,  poetry or play.  A new committee has been  formed to organize the Festival  of the Written Arts in mid-  August and Forge members  have expressed their willingness  to help make this event a success.  Memberships will be available in early April or they may  be obtained by writing to The  Secretary, Suncoast Writers'  Forge, Box 2154, Sechelt, B.C.,  VON 3A0.  At the Arts Centre  Children's drawing class  Artists Susan and Alex Baggio will be holding drawing  classes for children aged 9 and  up at the Arts Centre in Sechelt.  There will be eight sessions starting March 28 from 9 to 11 am.  Enrollment is limited and the  cost is $50 for the eight sessions.  According to Susan, "The  aim of the classes will be to improve the students' ability to  draw. The classes will not be to  develop style or individual  techniques in painting or drawing, but rather to train the hand  to put onto paper what the eye  sees; to learn to define relationships between proportions, to  identify shapes, angles and lines  within the subject. By beginning  with basic shapes, and progress  ing to more interesting forms in  still life, outdoor sketching, and  drawing from the model, we  hope to be able to guide the student to new ways of enjoying  drawing and improving  ability."  For more information or to  register,  please call  the Arts  Centre at 885-5412.  GREEK FOLK NIGHT  For a great evening with a  lively atmosphere the Arts Centre will be hosting Greek Folk  Night on March 28. Dinner at 6  pm is potluck so bring a dish of  Greek flavour or origin and  don't forget your own plate and  cutlery.  The dancing will start at 8 pm  led by Adrian Belshaw who will  teach us some Greek folk  dances that need no partner and  that can be enjoyed by all.  Tickets are $3 for adults and  $2 for children and are available  at the Arts Centre, the  Bookstore in Sechelt, and the  Hunter Gallery in Gibsons.  Now  Introducing!  A new, expanded line of  ART SUPPLIES  10%  off  - some items  Special orders Welcome  Show Piece Gallery  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons Landing  886-9213  by Peter Trower  Jerry Rogers continued to  prosper and his reputation rose  with every tree that toppled on  the Jericho slopes. In 1868, he  opened a second camp at  Greer's Beach, now Kitsilano.  They called him the greatest log-,  ger of the decade and his steady  output kept the steam tugs hopping and the headsaws whining.  Like all good leaders, he knew  how to choose men and elicit  their best efforts.  In 1875, Rogers opened a  third camp on False Creek at  the place now known as  Douglas Park. He located here  because of the excellent  meadow that provided grazing  for the oxen and cut down on  the exhorbitant cost of imported feed. In this same year,  Rogers experimented with  mechanical logging for the first  time.  This earliest-known example  of powered equipment in the  B.C. woods, involved the use of  two steam traction engines.  Rogers imported these machines  from the Cariboo where they  had been tried, without notable  success, as a replacement for the  stagecoaches. These primeval  tractors were awkward looking  vehicles resembling cumbersome tricycles. They had solid  rubber tires, six inches thick  and 12 wide.  The clumsy engines were first  used at the Jericho camp.  Specially designed, semipermanent roads were built for  them, with flat-hewn logs laid  lengthways as opposed to the  railroad tie arrangement of logs  on traditional skidroads.  Wooden cars running on the  track, carried the logs.  Although the primitive  machines came nowhere near to  rendering the reliable ox teams  obsolete, Rogers apparently used them to better effect than  their previous owners. The  machines were a definite portent of the direction logging was  to take.  Jerry Rogers was to establish  two more camps on the North  Arm of the Fraser River, one a  mile east of Boundary Road,  the other in the Point Grey  vicinity. But the busy career of  B.C.'s pioneer logger was drawing to a close. On Oct. 26,1879,  the Province's first famous  woodsboss died suddenly at the  Village of Granville of unstated  causes. He was 61 years old.  It is doubtful whether Jerry  Rogers realized what vast  wheels he was setting in motion  when he first undertook his  assault on the timber stands of  the Burrard Peninsula. He was  both clearing the way for a major city and laying the groundwork for a multi-million dollar  industry.  To be continued  ^jp^ Roberts Creek  fwl LEGION 2Br  jj^gBBftfy     "The Little Legion"  Coming Entertainment...  FRI., Mar. 27  "A SCOTTISH CAILEDH"  SAT., Mar. 28  "TERRY, THE MUSIC MAN"  Members & Guests welcome  7      /���* *�� 3   "  LIVE ENTERTAINMENT  THIS WEEKEND  '    mtimmmht     mmmmmmX  MmmmMmS        'tt'"    ^^^^^   a- j^gg���L  CEDARS  _-       -/��"'--4** r-  -C *c ���# 1 *��  salutes;  Gibsons' Outstanding  HOMETOWN'S BEST  FRIDAY -       Steve Elliott - Country Blues  Reckless Driver  SATURDAY - Joel Bornstein ��� Jazz  and his trio  We Present 'Tto��m * You Support tftimm  mtitts a greet time for everyone   ;  -'/" v  ' ' �� ���*  n*niwlta.wa*wnmwkwmm*  Channel Eleven  TUESDAY, MARCH 24  7:00 P.M.  Poverty on the Coast  (Nutrition on a fixed income)  Dianne Evans talks with  guests Anne Miles and Gemma  Van Der Meer.  7:30 P.M.  Emerald Quartet  Four members of the local  musical group, Emeralds, perform a selection of their music.  8:00 P.M.  Canadian Cancer Society  Annual Daffodil Campaign  Doctor   Stan   Lubin   talks  about the effects of smoking.  8:15 P.M.  Future Wave \  A rjaif hour rock video style|  program  from the Canadian^  Cancer Society to promote nonsmoking.  8:45 P.M.  Olde Time Favourites  with Steve and Jack  The musical twosome's Saint  Patrick's Day show.  THURSDAY, MARCH 26  7:00 P.M.  School Board Speaks Out  The second in a monthly  series from the board of School  District 46. The budget is the  topic of the show and we also  take a look at Cedar Grove's  Rick Hansen day. A chat with  Langdale Elementary's principal, Jamie Davidson, and a  special on Elphinstone's band  trip to Inuvik.  8:00 P.M.  Gibsons Pioneer Museum  Tarn Johnson talks with Vern  Giesbrecht with a look at some  of the pioneer artifacts from the  museum.  8:30 P.M.  Poverty on the Coast 4  How to cope on a fixed income.  ��� Pu��>��c tlb.  Hours;  Tue:  zsday  Wednesday  J^reday  Saturday  STORYTlME  !:30-8Pm  4 pm  10:00-  1.-30-4-m  IJ;��0-'4Dm  Wed.JoDm  When it's dull and grey on the outside, what's warm and cozy, has a  roaring fireplace and serves fresh  steamed clams* on the inside?  THE WHARF RESTAURANT,  ON DAVIS BAY.  *Served every weekend  .* *. {_r__&_-i_ni c_��m*t���%*��-_ iyr_^*_^ i_% K^_->_~*  11:  ���I.  W^yA^M^fiW,^h(i:P. .>:,?.::.': s.'.���.:'.'.:."  *ii*_i !'<ti-__i__i_fof' 7M_fc_^__'^M^'^ * **��* <M  Reg. Price  $44  for 4 claws  Sale $26  CLAW  RETBPPING      tor4cIavvs for4daws  RING                 Made Smaller Made Larger  sizing    Now $8 $10-$14  Reg. Price $12  Reg. $16-$20 ,-���  ^* T.jtiil. Mill ��i't'*Wai'ii'��!��i'>''"iHli in."iM'.W  t6 ?��' '  '/ ',     '  lm��'i.l ^iii|H|   KARAT GOLD CHA!N SOLDER  shanks    By Estimate  European jewelry designer and goldsmith, Mr. Kurt Stoiber, with over 25  years experience, will be in store all  day  Friday, March 27.  10th ANNUAL  APRIL  FOOLS'  RUN  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  "For the FUN of \tl"  22.5 km  Start:  The Weight Room, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Cenotaph  RACE PAY 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  x 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  Name:  (please print)  Address:.  Phone:_  JvID   FD  Age:.  Individual Runner D Relay Team MemberD  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:   *1.00 ��� No T-Shirt       No. in Team:   $8.00 D Long-Sleeved T-Shirt Size: DS   DM   DL   DXL  ATHLETE'S WAIVER  In consideration of your accepting this entry, I hereby for  myself, my heirs, executors and administrators waive and  release any and all 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.  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 ATHLETE  SIGNATURE OF PARENT/LEGAL GUARDIAN Booking in  Coast News, March 23,1987  11.  Saskatchewan author Gertrude Story delighted audiences young  ind old with her reading and storytelling at the Arts Centre last  yeek. The Young People's Art exhibition currently on display runs  [until March 29.  -Fran Burnside photo  Rhythms of Life  !>'���  St  Aries rambunctious  by Penny Fuller  Jf When Noah built the ark he  Exhibited all' the positive at-  ifoibutes of an Aries. In the face  pf ridicule and "logic" he made  ���ftp his mind about what he was  Igoing to do and did it.  | ��� I have no doubt that before  ���the flood actually arrived, Noah  failed at his neighbours on occasion, quite bluntly telling them  rthat they'd better give up the  ; party-life.  !' Have you ever wondered  ���what would have happened to  IJNoah if God had changed his  | blind? He probably would have  {been treated as the local big  jinouth that no one could reason  jlvith.  But   he   exhibited   another  strong Aries trait in the end and  became the classic "survivor".  There is no scriptural basis  for thinking that Noah was an  Aries. By the time the flood hit  he was over 600 years old* and  ���by that time, even he had pro-  l^bably forgotten when he was  jfborn. But in that brief biblical  ^passage he does appear to encompass the positive use of the  ijpAries' potential that those born  ^between March 21 and April 21  gare blessed with.  h   If you were born under the  jfsign of Aries, symbolized by the  If ram, you may find yourself im-  ���fpulsively   charging   at   brick  iwalls. Once you've decided on a  ^confrontation,   nothing   will  iswerve you until the wall either  ^crumbles or you're knocked un-  jiconcious. Of course you survive, but with a whopper of a  fheadache.  I   If, like Noah, you're charging  ^in the right direction this can be  la great strength. With your incredible energy and willpower,  ffyou can achieve great things and  what critics might call "having a  ;one   track   mind"   becomes  determination and focus" if  you  choose  the right  battle-  Iground.  This is the critical point.  Aries were born to be combative. It's in you. The problem  is that if you don't select a cause  hoto show  at  I    gallery  H The Hunter Gallery in lower  pGibsons, is. presenting a show of  aworks by three photographers.  |Brandee Jayne, Janice Ed-  t|monds and Jan Neubauer have  ^collaborated to create an exciting collection of works with  ifnature close-ups as the main  |theme.  jg   Flowers,    sunsets,  gspiderwebs are captured  ^dramatic   fashion.   The  muns until April 5.  and  in a  show  jp_3_M__2___;  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Fri., Mar. 27  &Sat., Mar. 28  BECvag>s  and direct those energies into it,  you wander around gaining the  reputation of simply being  belligerent. Friends, lovers and  employers walk away, fed up  with your confrontational  behaviour.  You'll also draw crises to you  like a magnet, which will contribute to your picked-on feeling.  A lot of those personality  traits that people say they object  to, will become what they admire most about you if you find  a cause or movement that you  believe in, which can also  benefit the rest of humanity. So  put on your white hat and  become a warrior for the good  guys.  by Montague Royal  The legend of the tragic  clown has a solid basis in fact.  Many of the 20th century's  most successful comedians lived  tormented personal lives that  were anything but fun. Fatty  Arbuckle; Buster Keaton; W.C.  Fields; Lou Costello; British  comedian, Tony Hancock...the  list is long and painful. Recently, a new member joined the  ranks of the sad clowns in the  person of John Belushi, whose  death from a drug overdose sent  shock waves through the entertainment world in 1982. Wired  by crack investigative journalist,  Bob Woodward (Simon and  Schuster), tells Belushi's story in  relentless, scarifying detail,  naming names and generally  tearing the lid off the Hollywood drug scene.  John Belushi grew up in the  town of Wheaton, Illinois, just  outside   Chicago.   In   high  school, he seriously considered  becoming a professional football  player.   But  the  natural  clown in him won out over the  athlete.   Encouraged   by   his  dramatic teacher, Belushi moved to Chicago and joined the  famous Second City Improvisa-  tional   Group,   where   such  talents as Joan Rivers, David  Steinberg and Robert Klein first  honed   their   comedic   skills.  Belushi proved, with his wildly,  imaginative skits, that he could  hold his own with any of them.  Belushi's first big break came  when he joined the cast of Lemmings, a satiric revue, bankrolled by National Lampoon magazine. This led to his becoming  one of the original 'Not Ready  for  Prime Time Players'  on  NBC's trailbreaking television  comedy show, Saturday Night  Live (SNL). Here Belushi worked with such talents as Gilda  Radner,   Chevy   Chase,   Jane  Curtin   and   especially,   Dan  Ackroyd, who would become  Belushi's   partner   and   great  friend. Together, Belushi and  Ackroyd developed their Blues  Brothers routine which would  lead to several successful  albums and a multi-million  dollar film.  It was during his SNL days  that Belushi's drug use first  began to spiral out of control.  Almost everyone in his immediate circle used drugs but  most of them exercised some  moderation. Moderation was  not in Belushi's vocabulary. He  had a particular fondness for  cocaine and consumed it in  monumental quantities, generally in combination with liquor.  Belushi began to get a reputation for erratic and unpredictable behaviour.  But by now, John Belushi  was entering the period of his  greatest fame. After his smash  hit as the consummate slob,  Bluto, in National Lampoon's  Animal House, the comedian  became such a bankable item  that producers were willing to  put up with his wild habits.  Belushi went on to make  several other films, none of  which had the box office clout  of Animal House. Blues  Brothers was a minor hit but  other films such as Continental  Divide and Neighbours, in  which he was cast against type,  sank like stones.  It became obvious that  Belushi should return to the sort  of manic, wide-open comedy  that had made him famous. A  promising farce about wine  making was put under development. Unfortunately, Belushi  insisted on writing the script and  only proved that he was incapable of transferring his comedic ideas to paper. The result  was a disaster and the project  floundered.  Undoubtedly, a suitable property for Belushi would have  been found but, by this time, his  addiction was totally out of  control. He had begun using  heroin in addition to cocaine,  alcohol and various pills. The  combination was to prove fatal.  On March 5, 1982, John  Belushi's body was found in a  seedy hotel bungalow off Sunsei  Boulevard.  Bob Woodward pulls no punches in this exhaustively researched account of John Belushi's  doomed and headlong rush  along the fast lanes of life. It is a  sobering look at the end result  of success combined with excess.  CHECK  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  Wfo THRIFTY'S  Tues.- Sat., 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  FINE DINING  BY THE SEA  Fresh flowers on tables  set with linen and candles  An open fireplace  and a fantastic view.  The continental  cuisine of a Swiss  aef. The warm          , , ,  Charm of a country Lodge     jt^~  jS^^yfc"'  ...and it costs no more!  ft_2  Thur.-Sun. from 5:30 pm  OMEGA RESTAURANT  PIZZA SPECIAL  LAKvjfc Pizza for the price of a Medium  MEDIUM Pizza for the price of a Small  Special ends March 31  PIZZA  886-2268  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  *7<M4t o{  tie &Mi4t  With spring coming on full force and the gorgeous  weather making it practically impossible to stay indoors  these days, it's much more tempting to mix up bone meal  and mushroom manure for the garden than it is to stay in  the kitchen and concoct stews and brews for human consumption.  It's at such times that I'm especially grateful that there  are places like the Chicken Shack on Cowrie Street in-  Sechelt which will happily do the cooking for me - and I  don't even have to change from my gardening clothes to  enjoy it. .  All that fresh air last week gave me a healthy, no-  nonsense appetite, so I decided to try for the first time the  barbecue chicken dinner for $6.99. Accompanied by a  marvelous baked potato with sour cream (my favourite  form of spud), hot garlic bread and crispy, tangy cole  slaw, the half chicken was as tender and juicy as one could  hope.  And there was lots; I had enough to bargain away some  for a taste of the House Special Pizza (small $9.50) which  my mate was wolfing down. With mushrooms, salami,  pepperoni, ham and green peppers it was a great taste  combination, and I give my compliments on the crust,  which was not too thick and just the right crispiness for my  taste.  You can create your own combinations, starting with  cheese, sauce and one topping for $6.50 (small), $8.35  (medium) or $11.35 (large, and it's 85 cents for each topping after that.  We didn't order anything to drink, but should you so  desire there are milkshakes and malts in addition to coffee  and soft drinks. And it you still have room there's soft ice  cream for dessert.  If you're lucky enough to live within five miles of  Chicken Shack, you can get home delivery after 4 pm.  And to add a little entertainment to your meals, they also  have videos and machines for rent.  When you're more into eating than cooking, and garden  or beach is the place to be, drop into Chicken Shack and  enjoy.  NIGHT ON THE TO WN  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 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thurs. thru Sun.  from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic waterfront drive out Gower Point Road from  Gibsons Landing or from Hwy 101 upper  Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd.,  then Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.'  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -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  -886-2804. Open 10 am - 12 pm, Mon-  Thur; 11 am - 1 am, Fri-Sat.  DRIVE IN-TAKE OUT  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. 12.  Coast News, March 23,1987  Hcmmm'mmimttmmmmmmmKmmnw  J  ose on weekend  Members of the SEJ Fitness Centre Power Lifting Team have won  trophies and medals at all six competitions they have attended this  year. Four have qualified for the Canadian championships in Victoria on April 4, and Danny Paul will be competing in the 148  pounds and under category. Back row: Alison Paul, Mike Pearson,  Pat Hales, Mark Taylor. Front row: Keith Julius, Danny Paul,  Tracy Joe. ���Fran Burnside photo  Regardless of all the ups and  downs of cancellations the Gibsons Rugby Club still managed  to field two groups of 15 last  Saturday to prove we're still  ready to play.  Gibsons' 4th division side  lead by Lief M.J. Majors locked  horns with the Dunbar Kats.  First half action balanced into some nice scrum play as the  boys shook off the Kats' playing with a large nucleus of nearly 70. The Kats moved the ball  well but found a difficult defensive opposition from the boys in  blue. Possession favoured the  Kats throughout most of the  game. Gibsons played some nice  second phase rugger but appeared weak and out sized in the  backs.  Kats scored just off an interception pass from a loose  ruck. The convert attempt fell  wide. The second score also  favoured the Kats from a 35  yard field goal ending the half.  Second half play saw the Kats  regroup with some new recruits,  while Gibsons sucked it in with  what they had, 14. Tom  Daniels, the fifteenth man  damaged his elbow and was  replaced by ex-Pig back from  the stock yard, Richard Mase,  now playing in town for the  Kats. The green machine did  not waste time pressuring Gibsons' big centre Al Wood to  drive in low for yet another Kat  try, spreading the score to a  13-0 lead.  Gibsons applied late pressure,  not wanting to be shut out.  Scrum half John Rainer played  a late penalty off the Kat 40  yard line by running the ball.  Rainer ran untouched for 25  yards as the awaiting Kats ex  pected the outside pass. Realizing Rainer's strange techniques  were beginning to close in rather  threateningly, the Kats converged on the half en mass, but low  and behold out came the ouside  pass to an awaiting standoff  who also managed another outside pass to none other than  Tom Daniels' replacement Richard Mase. Final score 13-6 for  the Kats.  Gibsons' 3rds lost 10-0 to the  Van Rowers. Game details were  not available. Next week 3rds  are off to town while the 4th  division will play at home  against the East Side Trojons.  Thanks for the dance, Wall  Street.  Umpire  Clinic  There will be a free umpires  clinic on Sunday, March 29,  from 11 am to 3 pm in the  meeting room of the Driftwood  Inn.  This will be for Softball only  and all coaches, managers,  players, parents and officials of  any of the adult and minor  leagues on the coast are invited  to attend.  This is being jointly sponsored by Sechelt Minor Softball  and the Men's Fun League.  An umpires kit, including:  rule book, synopsis of rules, test  for umpires certificate, etc. will  be available at a cost of $15.00  be available at a cost of $15, but  is entirely optional. It is not required for the clinic.  For more information call  John at 885-5392.  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GIBSONS     "   ^gSSSflgl���    866-2664  TIDE TABLES  Tues.Mar 24  0235 14.3  0800 11.9  1100 12.4  1915 3.2  Wed.Mar 25  0320 14.7  0905 11.0  1250 12.1  2020 3.3  Thurs.Mar 26  0355 14.9  0945 9.8  1430 12.4  2115 3.6  Fri.Mar 27  0425 15.0  1025 8.5  1540 12.8  2205    4.3  Sat.Mar 28  0445        14.9  1100 7.2  1640        13.2  2250 5.2  Sun.Mar 29  0515 14.9  1140 6.0  1735 13.5  2335    6.3  Mon.Mar 30  0540        14.7  1210 5.0  1830        13.7  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min.,  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD  OORHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Ladies off to good golfing start  by Frank Nanson  Ladies' golf got off to a good  start on Tuesday. In the nine  hole group three ladies tied for  first place: Betty White, Hazel  Earl and Lorna Huggins, with  Katie Sonntag and Louise Var-  co taking the honours for the  least putts.  The   18-holer's  opened the  season with a St. Patrick's Day  Town of Gibsons  Motor Licence Office  NOTICE  Effective March 30,1987  our new office hours will be  Monday thru  Friday  Saturdays  9:00-4:30  9:00-12:30  886-3379  We continue to serve al!  your Motor Vehicle licencing  and Insurance needs.  Don't miss our ���  Donnybrook. First flight winners were Isabel Rendleman  with a net 59, followed by  Louise Dorais and Wilrna Sim  with 60 each.  The second flight had Vi Gibbons winning with a net 59, with  Eleanor Thompson and Helen  Milburne close behind with 60  each.  The Senior Men had a turrr-^  On the  Rocks  The curling season is quickly  coming to a close with the playoffs taking place this week.  The annual general meeting  and election of officers will be  held on Wednesday, April 8 at  7:30 pm in the club lounge.  Please attend.  This week is also a good time  to pick up your tickets to the  Wind-up Dinner and Dance being held on Saturday, April 25.  Tickets for league curlers have  been pre-paid and can be picked  up from Holly at the rink or by  calling Howie at 886-2124 or  Doreenat 886-7891.  Extra tickets are available for  $12.50 each so feel free to bring  along friends or relatives. To  assist our ��� caterers all tickets  must be picked up or confirmed  by April 20.  For those interested in watching the World Curling Championships, the club has the use  of a "big screen" and will be  open for the semi-final games  on Saturday, April 4 at 12 pm.  The club will also be open on  Sunday, April 5 for "Sunday  Lunch" and the final game  which begins at 12 pm.  Cost on Sunday will be $5 per  person and includes a hot lunch.  Please contact Diane at  886-7344 or Ron at 886-7466 if  you will be coming for "Sunday  Lunch" to assist us in our planning.  out of 64 playing a Scramble  won by the team of Bill Gibbons, Bill Bader, Bill  Sutherland and Nick Beaver.  Dan Belle was closest to the pin.  The club has donated the golf  course for the Man in Motion  Tournament slated for Sunday,  March 29 at 1 pm. This event is  open to the public. There is a  $20 entrance fee with all proceeds going into the fund. To  enter call the club at 885-9212.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  OPEN HOUSE  5:00 - 9:00 pm  Monday, March 30, 1987  Driftwood Inn, Sechelt  Sechelt ��� Sunshine Coast  Coastal Resource Identification Study  As recommended by the recent B.C. Finfish  Aquaculture Inquiry, the Ministry, through consultation with a wide range of coastal user groups,  has identified coastal areas of high value to these  users to assist finfish aquaculture siting. You are  invited to review and comment on these findings. "  BCf^  _HV*__iS LANDS DIVISION  B.C. Ministry of Forests and Lands  SPRING  March 29th  SESSION  June 29th/1987  FACILITIES  ��� Showers ��� Sauna  ��� Lounge ��� Juice Bar  ��� Sprung Aerobic Floor  ��� Babysitting ��� Swedish  Relaxation Massage  EQUIPMENT  ��� Universal  ��� Free Weights  ��� Olympic Weights  ��� Pulley Systems  ��� Stationary Bikes  ^cteb*^~1?/&Z&'  Mon.  TUBS.  Wed.  Thurs.  [Fri.  Sat.  Sun.  9:00  ���Workout  -j  ���No Bounce  Atrebici  ���Fit  Burntr  ���Ho Jounce  AtrtMet  ���Workout  9:15  Workout  10:30  *SpKlll  Rt  ���Special :  Rt  * Special  Rt  Workout  with  Jennl  5:30  No Bounce  Aerobics  No Bounce  Atroblet  6:30  Fit  Burner  Special  Rt  Workout   |  Special  H  Workout  'Babysitting available  EXCEPTIONAL  VALUES!  Radio/haek  AUTHORIZED SALES CENTRE  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  8867215  WORKOUT  A GLASS EMPHASIZING CARDIOVASCULAR CONDITION-  ING WITH A STRENGTH AND  STRETCH COMPONENT.  SPECIAL FITNESS:  START HERE!  MILD EXERCISE AND A GOOD  INTRODUCTION TO FITNESS  FOR THOSE ANSWERING YES  TO ANY OF THE FOLLOWING:  ��� OVERWEIGHT * NOT FIT  ENOUGH ��� BACK PROBLEMS  ��� PREGNANT ��� NOTYOUNG  ENOUGH.  NO BOUNCE AEROBICS  A MODERATE TO CHALLEN G-  ING NO JUMP AEROBIC  WORKOUT MINIMIZING LEG,  FOOT AND JOINT STRESS.  (THE USE OF LIGHT HANDHELD WEIGHTS RECOMMENDED FOR THOSE WHO  WANT MORE OF A  CHALLENGE.)  FAT BURNER  A 60 MIN. CLASS WITH 35  MINS. OF MODERATE  AEROBIC CONDITIONING  (DURING THIS ACTIVITY BODY  FAT STARTS TO BE USED AS  AN ENERGY SOURCE),  FOLLOWED BY ABDOMINALS,  STRETCH AND RELAXATION.  DROP-IN  3  MONTHS  WEIGHTS  4.00  80.00  AEROBICS  3.50  65.00  COMBINED  6.00  115.00  Monday to Friday  9 am -12 pm & 4 pm - 9 pm  Saturdays  10 am-1pm  Sundays  9-10:30 am & 7-9 pm  ' j��? Coast News, March 23,1987  13.  A member of Gibsons Pool staff gets ready for the entertainment  and excitement of the Scuba Rodeo at Gibsons Pool next Sunday  being held in support of the Rick Hansen fund.  Minor Hockey  The goal nets were filled with  rubber this week, resulting in a  number of lopsided scores.  In Pup action, the Diggers  buried the Dolphins 15-6 on an  8 goal performance by Jesse  Smith, while Chris Hahn scored  3, Ross Pearson had 2 and solos  to Shawn Haine and Jeremy  Howden. For the Dolphins,  Ryan Hancock and Tyler Francis had pairs with singles going  to Tyler Gray and Curtis Munson.  In the Kinuck 5-1 win over  the Legion, Alex Hamilton had  3 while singles went to Ryan  Langevin, Chad Price, and  Stuart Malcolm.  In Atom play, Matt Col-  lishaw had 3 goals and 10 other  players had single markers as  the Lions roared past the Wings  9-4.  The Lions were tamed by the  Stars in their next game, losing  10-3. Mike Yates had 6 tallies,  Brad Wigard 2 and singles to  Darnell Hansen,  Jason Web  ster,   Rod   Hickman,   Ashley  Koftenoff and Sean Ryan.  In a closer contest in the  PeeWee division, the Islanders  nipped the Thunderbirds 7-5 on  the strength of 3 goals by Brad  Wingfield, and singles to Murray Howes, Craig Jackson,  Mike Lewis and Danny Tetzloff. Brian Dusenbury and  Nathan Gough both scored 2  and Gordon Hunter scored for  the T-birds.  There was plenty of out-of-  town competition this weekend  as Squamish and Mission visited  the Coast. Brad Wingfield had a  hat-trick, and Craig Jackson a  single but it was not enough as  the Islanders fell 5-4 to  Squamish.  Eight different Blackhawks  scored and handed Squamish an  8-2 whipping.  Our Bantams lost both games  to Mission by scores of 5-2 and  10-2. Scorers were Shayne Joe  with 2, Clay Munson and Cory  August.  Pender Golf  March 19 was our first  Ladies' Day of the season at the  Pender Harbour Golf Club and  20 ladies cam out. Mary Walker, our social convenor, arranged to have free doughnuts on  hand.  The event was "Kickers  Tourney" and the winners were  Lois Haddon first with Moni  Langham coming second. Congratulations gals.  We will be having our Spring  Luncheon on April 9. It will be  a shotgun start at 9 am. Please  sign up at the club if you intend  to come. The luncheon is for all  members and prospective  members.  Pender swimming  Our swim club is having an  invitational meet on Saturday,  March 28 at 10 am and the  public is most welcome to come  and watch, so hope to see you  then!  Now back to business.  Results from the meet held by  the Arbutus Club on March 7.  Name  B. Cotter  D. O'Coffey  D. Gough  N. Gough  T. O'Coffey  Event     Tune   Place  50m F 48.7 6th  200m BS3:39.6 6th  100m BS1:50.7 5th  100m B 1:39.0 4th  100m F 1:31.9 2nd  200m BS3:35.6 5th  50m FS 34.6 5th  200m BS3:37.0 6th  N. Gooldrup  100m F 1:26.1 3rd  200m BS3:25.9 4th  Our Harbour Seals Swim  Club is holding a swim-a-thon  to raise money to cover costs of  new equipment and trophies for  our year end. These trophies  mean a lot to a swimmer, and it  encourages all to try hard.  With your support we can  give our swimmers the added incentive to strive harder and have  a sense of accomplishment. So  please support these young people and their efforts when they  come around to your door asking you to pledge them in the  swim-a-thon.  m  A group of Sechelt Lions planting Christmas trees in what they  hope will be a lucrative project.  Lions plant trees  The Sechelt Lions Club has  high hopes for the 2000 young  Christmas trees they planted  this month in East Sechelt  District.  The Christmas trees were  donated by the Sechelt Forestry  Department and the Lions are  hoping that in four years with  the requisite tender loving care a  goodly harvest of Christmas  trees will be realized.  Eighteen members of the  Lions Club participated in the  planting.  This long-term project was  organized for the Sechelt Lions  by President, Brian Leckie.  Chamber dinner  The Sechelt and District Chamber of Commerce invites all  members and guests to attend its March general meeting to be  held this week, Tuesday, March 24, at The Homestead Restaurant in Wilson Creek.  Guest Brian White, head of Recreational Studies at  Capilano College, will speak on tourism.  Dinner will be served at 7:30 pm, with Happy Hour begin-  ing at 6:30 pm, and tickets can be reserved or purchased by  calling Eve Moscrip from 9 am to 1 pm at the chamber office,  885-3100 by noon Tuesday.  SOFTBALL SPECIALS  -GLOVES  _ CLEATED SHOES  - TEAM EQUIPMENT  23  -2&  BALL GLOVES  TOTS - Louisville Tee Ball'  JUNIOR -Cooper 704  Louisville LSG49 (LS649)  INTERMEDIATE  (Women's) Cooper 240  Louisville "Thief"  FULL SIZE  ��� Cooper 845  ��� Lawlings SG95  ��� Louisville "Ray Knight"  49.98  59.98  77.98  99.98  98.00  43"  53"  69"  87"  89"  PUMA TURF SHOES  GRASSCAT  SABRECAT  SANI SOCKS 3 pairs $349  TEAM EQUIPMENT  34.98  44.98  $2999  39"  Uniforms, Bats, Bases, Catcher's Equipment  25% Discount until April 30  ��� Pitching Machine Rental ���  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave. & Cowrie  SECHELT. 885-2512  It's easier than you think to create  beautiful & professional looking ceramic  surfaces in your home.  Bathrooms     Kitchens     Entrances  NOT JUST a great selection of ceramic  tiles BUT ALSO the correct information  needed for installation.  Everything You Need  Floor & Wall Tiles  6x6, 6x8, 4x8, 8x8  Grouts, Tools, Accessories,  Adhesives, Floor Patch,  Information Brochures.  38" roll  Roving Woving 1% oz.  38" roll  Fiberglas Medium Cloth.  38" roll  Fiber-Tek  Fiberglasing Resin4L._  1 L._  Fiberglasing Catalyst 20 mi.  Polyester Putty 1 l   Also avail, in 500 ml & 100 ml  Colour Pigment 100 mi   _$28"  1_909  039  __589  7 Colours  Long Handle Shovel  Home & Garden Fence  Galvanized Welds 35"x50'  Concrete Mix 30 kg.  3 HP Canadiana  Rotary Mower 19__  995  19"  Extension Ladder 20:  Patio Slabs i2"xi2'j   :?24900  195  Chicken Wire 25���x36"x2���  -I      ea  .5"  Do it yourself, but not BY  yourself. For application information & tips just ask one of  the friendly professionals at  GBS.  OPEN Mon.-Sat., 8am-5pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10am-4pm  Vancouver (toll free) 688-6814  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt  ���uimiii Coast News, March 23,1987  rivers qet merite  Giving the Gift of Life is a family affair with Bill and Jan  Krasnikoff, Jennifer and Paul, of Selma Park. Last week's Blood  Donor clinic netted 174 pints in Sechelt and 100 pints in Gibsons,  and the Red Cross was "very pleased." ���Fran Bumside photo  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  This month's Pender Persons  are back at work this morning  after a week's well-earned holiday. Rain or shine, come snow,  sleet and fog, these folks are up  and out early in the morning to  transport a very valuable cargo.  Hats off to our school bus  drivers, Wendy Haddock,  Chick Page and Gerry Chap-  pell, along with Pender Harbour Transport's owner Larry  Curtiss! Our drivers are cheerful, firm and skilled.  Most of our children ride the  buses, which run between Egmont and Halfmoon Bay, and  spend quite a bit of their week  travelling. We appreciate the  care and attention you give to  keeping our children safe on the  roads, and we want you to  know it!  PRIME TIME CONCERT  It's family fun time again at  the second annual Spring Concert at the community hall on  April 3, starting at 7 pm. This  concert, which is sponsored by  the Pender Harbour School of  Music, will feature a variety of  local talent.  Admission is free, so bring  the whole family out to see their  friends and neighbours perform. Donations will be gratefully accepted at the doors, and  Transition House help appreciated  will be used to expand and  enhance the programs offered  at the School of Music.  VOLLEYBALL  Monday nights don't have to  be blue, get out and play a little  volleyball at Madeira Park  Elementary gym at 7 pm. This is  a mixed fun night, so bring your  husband or sweetheart out for  the evening and start to get in  shape for summer.  HELLO SHEET HARBOUR!  Those unfamiliar faces you  see around this week are the exchange students from Sheet  Harbour, Nova Scotia, here  under the auspices of Open  House Canada, a federal  government project to help  Canadians know and understand each other better.  There's still room at the com  munity potluck dinner at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School on Wednesday at 6 pm,  just phone the school to make  your reservation, 883-2727.  Come out and meet our guests  and show them some real Harbour hospitality!  ��>> The  J*P BUSHWHACKER  *^kv    Brush Clearing  & Removal  Tall grass to  M Small trees -  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  885-2944 is the number for  the Sunshine Coast Transition  House. A call could save your  life.  This transition house has  three full time staff and two  relief staff who are trained to  deal with any problems that  may arise. Their knowlede extends into such areas as physical, sexual, and psychological  abuse, both against women and  their children. They also help  women regain their self esteem  and feelings of self worth that  are often badly damaged in an  abusive situation.  Being a resident in the transition house I have first hand  knowledge of the workings of  this haven. I see the staff provide counselling to the women  in residence, help out women  still in abusive situations,  women who need legal and  financial advise, and they also  provide child care counselling.  I was always under the im-  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone          886-2333   sfisfiXi   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  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ��(a &t�� S(w  .  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   *>.*��.*   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday School 10am Sechelt  Elementary School  Morning Worship 11:75 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   _*.S14A   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Rev. ).E. Robinson, 886-8436   &&afi   CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  717 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  i i ii     ���    *    A ���  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  -&* flii sfr-  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   XtsfiXk   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  ���^El Sfr ^ft���  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -9(ka(ks(i-  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  -& 3fr 3tw-  THE CHURCH OF JESUS  CHRIST OF LATTER-DAY  SAINTS  Davis Bay Rd. - Wilson Creek  Davis Bay Community Hall  Sacrament Service 9:00 am  Sunday School 10:15 am  Branch President T.W. Olfert  885-4568  pression that a transition house  was only for physically battered  women, this is not the case at  all. Many women come into a  safe house to get away from  emotional and psychological  abuse.  When a women is in an  abusive situation, she feels that  she is all alone and that no one  understands what she is going  through. Her spouse or boyfriends may have characteristics  such as "split personality",  chronic lying, hatred of women,  insecurity, immaturity or drug  and alcohol abuse. These are  just a few of the behaviours of  abusive men.  Women also feel that leaving,  especially with children is a  frightening thought, worse  though is staying and being subjected to the abuse. Remember  this and take the first step  towards the phone. Help is  available 24 hours a day.  I would like to thank the staff  for all their caring and support  The transition house will  benefit from the Sunshine Coast  Community Services Donation  and Membership Drive this  coming weekend. Volunteers  will be in both malls on Saturday, March 28 and canvassing  door-to-door on Sunday,  March 29.  g* mwwi  PENDER HARBOUR  DIESEL CO. LTO.  S       f t.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  Egmont News  Tea-time  by Ann Cook  Last week I mentioned Vi's  posters inviting everyone from  far and near to the St. Pat's  Tea. Well, they came! Approximately 50 adults and 10  children. There wasn't time to  count as extra helpers jumped in  to set up more tables and make  more tea. Vi and Dolly, the tea  ladies, took it all in their stride.  The tea raffle was won by  lucky Rhonda Nichols, I say  that because she won at the last  tea. Julie Reid from Madeira  Park won the proverb contest;  Fran Cattermole from Earls  Cove won a door prize, as did  Harriet Williams from Florida;  and Peg Riley from Pender  Harbour won the Leprechaun  drawing contest.  All this plus they had live  entertainment. Two guest  singers from the city sang for  their tea. These young ladies  were guests of Iris Griffiths for  the week.  Will there be an Easter tea? I  hear rumours of an Easter  smorgasbord by convenor Donna Berntzen. There is definitely  the dance with live music on  Saturday, April 4.  Still rumours of Bingo trying  to happen twice a month in the  Egmont Community Hall. If 50  people will attend a tea I  wonder how many would show  up for bingo.  NOT SO WELL LIST  David Jensen, who just moved to Egmont and started work,  has had a set back. David was in  a car accident which left him  with a broken jaw and nose.  The fun news is three year old  Tyler Silvey is romping in three  feet of snow in Alberta with his  pal Sean Fritz.  This is Spring for sure. As I  visited in Irvines Landing this  week, my little friend picked  eight different flowers that were  blooming in the garden.  Have I reminded you to continue to save postage stamps for  cancer research and IGA  grocery sales slips for the Clinic  Auxiliary. Just leave them with  ever friendly Joni at the Hardware store next to IGA. ���  We hope whoever took the  hanging flower baskets from in  front of Pacifica Pharmacy was  doing it for a joke and wiD  return them or let us know  where they are for us to pick up.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  WALL  WASHING  mvnmm  - NOW OFFERING  Glass & Gutter Cleaning  Upholstery Cleaning  Housecleaning  2 rms & hall    $59  3 rms $79  4 rms $99  SUNSHINE'  CARPET CARE  883-9486  ONE YEAR SPECIAL TERM  DEPOSIT  Fully Guaranteed  Minimum Deposit $5000  Interest Paid on Maturity  Rate Subject to Change  Without Notice  Vt  ANNUM  Daily Interest Savirigs (Plan 24)  No Minimum Balance Required  ���NO SERVICE CHARGES  ���Interest PaidQuarterly  ���All. Deposits Fully. Guaranteed  m  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru 'Thursday  Friday ",��������� "   .  Saturday  Closed Monday  PER ANNUM  10  .V:: f  10  6-     \:  '10  2    !'���  ��� Teredo. Square. .Secfteit  v./;. 7\'Te;l7.885-325'5\;7 ./ /  Kern's :Plazg,' GibSonf 7 :  7;Tel:':886-8l2:1'   :;7;. - Coast News, March 23,1987  15.  Homes'  ;,&.:. Property;  %" acre lot, Browning Rd.,  $14,000 OBO. Will consider trade  on house or property in Gibsons  area. 886-3909 eves. #13  Approx. 10 acres Rbts Creek,  1000 sq. ft. house, chicken  coop, horse paddocks, creek, no  services, clear title, $54,000.  886-9654. #14  Gibsons townhouse, 3 bdrm.,  family room, beautiful view of  Howe Sound, $44,700.  886-2185. #13  Births  Sleep: born to John and Eleanor  on March 10, 1987, a boy,  Graeme Andrew, 7 lbs. 9 oz., a  brother for Matthew. Grandparents are Milt and Vera Lon-  neberg of Rose Lake, B.C. and  Don and Maureen Sleep of  Hopkins Landing, B.C. Great  grandmother, Mary Sleep of Vancouver, B.C. #12  Obituaries  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  FESCHUK: passed away March  18, 1987, Mary Susan Feschuk,  late of Vancouver and formerly of  Sechelt in her 57th year. Survived by her mother, Mary Jackson;  sons Garry, Gerald and Glen; two  daughters, Lorraine and Glenda;  5 grandchildren; one great grandaughter. Funeral mass was  celebrated by Reverend Angelo  DePompa on Saturday, March 21'  in Our Lady of Lourdes Catholic  Church in Sechelt. Interment,  Sechelt Indian Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, Directors.     #12  HARGIN: Evelyn Hargin passed  away peacefully on March 16,  1987 at her condo in Bellevue,  Washington, aged 67 years. Born  in Toronto, Ontario, daughter of  Joseph A. Hunter. Survived by  her loving husband Ralph of-  Bellevue and Garden Bay, B.C.;.  son Bruce and his wife Edith and.  grandson Craig of Bothell,  Washington; sister Lorna and  brother Harry of Toronto. She  was a keen outdoorsperson, and  an active and valued member of  Mr. Elphinstone Chapter No. 65  Order of ihe Eastern Star, Roberts  Creek, B.C. No service by re-  quest. Cremation. #12  Thank You  I would like to express my heartfelt thanks and appreciation to my  family and many caring friends  for their love and overwhelming  kindness, at the time of Fon's  passing. Special thanks to the  nurses at St. Mary's.  Steve Agasse #12  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Personal  COUNSELLOR/THERAPIST  For individual therapy or marital  counselling,  call Eleanor Mae.  885-9018. #13  Attractive, sophisticated ex-  business exc, 29 years old,  6'3", 220 lbs., blue eyed blonde  seeks to be travelling comp.,  bodyguard for lady of means. Age  not imp. Discretion assured. Reply in care of Box 1164, Sechelt,  VON 3A0. P.S. would PD Gen.  Del. please reply soon.        #14  Announcements  DON'T MISS OUT  Spring Courses start this week.  Check the detailed list advertised  in last week's paper, or call Continuing Education for information  and registration at 886-8841 or  885-7871, Loc. 27. #12  PAST LIFE REGRESSIONS  For information call Sue Winters.  886-8353. #14  Gibsons Christian Books  MOVING OUT  STORE-WIDE SALE  20% to 50% off  Books,   cards,   gifts,   videos,  Bibles, jewelry, crafts, etc. 1589  Marine Dr, lower Gibsons.     #14  Elphie Grads of 1978. There will  be a meeting re: 10 yr. reunion,  Wed., Mar. 25, 7:30 pm in the  Cafeteria at Elphinstone.       #12  Rick Hansen  * * ��5 HAIRCUTS * *  (all proceeds donated)  March 29 from 11 am - 4 pm  = SUPERSHAPE=  Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave.  Sechelt  B85-2818  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  Be Healed - Learn spiritual heal-  "Tri'g"'for "self 'or others^ with  Merideth Puryear from A.R.E.,  Virginia Beach, Va. Concepts  from the Bible and Edgar Cayce  Readings, Vancouver, Sat., April  4. Adults $65. Information  886-2302. Registration  1-263-7970. #13  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY���   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT ������  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY   Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK   Missing family pet Tuffy, grey  tabby Persian with white paws,  and white spot on chin. $50  reward. 885-7550.   . #12  Found  Black male dog wearing leather  collar & flea collar, Port Mellon  area. 885-5734. #12  Found just outside of Gibsons,  female tabby cat. 886-7313. #12  Found at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt at the W.P. Kinsella  reading on Feb. 27, a grey,  brown and maroon shawl. Call  885-5412 or drop by the Arts  Centre to pick up. #12  ���* Pets  &. Livestock  CANINE OBEDIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  SPCA  885-4771  Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS   Radio Shack  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-7215  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  TFN  *x  ~.?~<* yr^v"-* '���st*'** *r <*��  FOR ADOPTION  Male border collie X puppy, well-  behaved   and   very   clean.  886-9265.  Male dobie X, had shots,  neutered, will make excellent pet.  885-5734. #12  LOW COST SPAY PROGRAM  For dogs & cats.. Phone SPCA  885-4771 or 886-9265.        #13  Music  BASS PLAYER WANTED  Call 886-9348 or 886-8356.  #13  Yamaha Guitar, good shape, case  included, $180. 885-5635.   #14  )��� >  There's always a smiling face to receive  B your classifieds at Seaview Market, our  "Friendly  People  Place"  in   Roberts  Creek.  r4-  " PIANO  TUNING  repairs &. appraisals  Ken Dalglelsh  886-2843  Wanted  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  A used anchor, Navy pattern or  Babbit pattern, 125 - 200 lbs.  885-3505. #12  w v n������m�� ~*g?prng___7  LOG BUYING STATION;  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock j  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products   '!  iSmmmm^  32  ��� _;_��������__  For Sale  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  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  Please support us! Items needed  for the Gibsons Lifeboat Station  Garage Sale on April 4. For  pickup or info, please phone  886-8076. #12  I want to purchase a Champion  vegetable juicer. Mike, 885-4613  or 885-2625. #12  Small apt. sz. stove and fridge, 3  or 4 burner, pref. white, reas.  price. 886-2730 eves.       #TFN  FIBERGLAS  ��� RESIN      ��� MAT  ��� MATERIALS  WW UPHOLSTERY A  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd.. Gibsons  886-7310  Please support us! Items needed  for the Gibsons Lifeboat Station  Garage Sale on April 4. For  pickup or info, please phone  886-8076. #12  Neat Stuff! For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed. - Sat., 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #12  Corner Knight & Velvet, Sat.,  March 28,10-12. #12  Garage Sale, Sat. & Sun., Mar.  28-29,10-4, 623 Hwy 101.   #12  EVERYTHING GOES  Moving sale, furniture, appliances and misc. 'items, March  29, 10-4, 4453 Laurel Ave. in  Davis Bay. #12  MOVING GARAGE SALE  Everything new and old must go.  Don't miss this one! Corner of  Hillcrest and Crucil Rds. Doors  will open at 11>1 only on:Mar. 28.  Please, no early birds.      , #12  Sun., Mar. 29, moving sale,  10-5, table & chairs, Villas coffee  table, older fridge, boxing bag &  much more, 2425 Milner off  Masked & Lower Rds. 886-8226.  #12  For Sale  2 new Continental beds & 4"  foam pads, $130/lot; record  player, new BSR 3-speed  automatic, $30.886-3569.   #13  WWII journalist's typewriter,  $20; 'rainbow' bed for child 2-5  yrs., uses standard crib matt.,  $20; wood kit. tble. & 2 chrs.,  $20; c.1880 drop leaf end tble.  w/2 drawers, $150; Art Deco  pole lamp w/glass dish & love  birds, onyx base, $40; '20's  china/curio cab., decorative gls.  dr. & sides, 3 gis. shelves, $250;  stereo/receiver, AM/FM, $10;  1950's wallpaper, assorted patterns, 12 rolls, $20; Singer tred-  dle sewing mach., works, oak  cab., $75.886-2730 eves.   TFN'  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-2527 & other local stores.  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYOROPONIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN.  JCIaholm Furniture  S    And Interiors    ���  Quality Leather  Chesterfields  JUST ARRIVED  Solid Oak  COFFEE TABLES  END TABLES &  DINING ROOM SUITES  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Open Tues-Sat, 10-5  885-3713  MUSHROOM MANURE  .'���,Bark Mulch  .$. Screened Topsqil ...  *��� Steer Manure  ��� low prices, delivered.  886-7307  TFN  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  #12  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  i ��_����� ��� ��� i  FOAM  FOAM  FOAM  WW Upholstery  886-7310  ?��� m m m m ���  .unnvl  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Roberts  Creek  Nursery,  2569  Lower Road, 886-2062.        #13  2 office size desks. Phone Elite  Travel, 886-2522, 9:30-5:00.  #13  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 hp.  ��� 13,420 lb.  ��� 14'2" digging depth  ��� Super roading  ��� varl-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  ^'^puf*cmmmmMmoeAt��fk  CATERPILLAR. CAT and Q are trademarks of Caterpillar inc  For Sale  30" Kenmore Deluxe elec. range,  brown, $175. 886-3344 eves.  #13  ~~ FIREWOOD  Cut to order. 886-9847.       #13  Used   25   watt mobile   radio  telephone,   YR programmed,  working   well, $375   OBO  885-5783. #13  Very rare, exotic apple trees, 12  varieties, 3-5 years old, $15  each. 885-7311 after 6 pm.   #13  Last chance this season! Timber  Trail Riding Club will be selling  horse manure at the Gibsons  Winter Club parking lot, Sat.,  Mar 28, starting at 10 am. Please  support your local club. Further  info call 885-7243. #12  Wet & dry firewood cut to order.  885-5648. #14  SEED POTATOES  FRUIT TREES  TERRITORIAL  SEEDS  Locally Grown  PERENNIALS  =TIME TO LIME =  Quality Farm &  Garden Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd.,        886-7527  Gibsons  Sears 16 HP garden tractor with  ii plow  and  front  dozer  blade,  $1800 OBO; 2 HP Brigs & Straten  cultivator, $200. 885-9294 eves.  #12  Wood burning Shaw fireplace,  built-in heatolator, zero  clearance, will heat 1500 sq. ft.  comfortably,, $400. 921-7788  after 6. TFN  Pool table, snook. 8c bill, balls,  chalk & cues, $150; ping-pong  tbl. & ace, $50; both $175 OBO.  886-2743. #12  Queen sz. water bed, 2 bedside  tables, gd. cond., $400 OBO.  885-4669 after 6 pm. #13  Viking frig. & stove, exc. for cottage or apt. $300 OBO.  886-9044. #12  Sechelt  Ironcraft  and Fix-It Shop  ��� ornamental.railings  ��� tune-ups ��� mowers  ��� tillers ��� chainsaws  5626 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  885-1964  r  10" De-Walt 740 rad. saw, metal  stand, hinged sides, $350; exercise bike, $75.886-9073.    #14  LOW COST SPAY PROGRAM  For dogs & cats. Phone SPCA  885-4771 or 886-9265.        #13  Rick Hansen  * * '5 HAIRCUTS * *  (al! proceeds donated)  March 29 from 11 am -4 pm  SUPERSHAPE=  Cowrie St. & Inlet Ave.  Sechelt 885-2818  1 R.H. tub, white; 1 L.H. tub,  lavender, $50 OBO each; 1 large  range, exc. cond., $250 OBO.  886-3188. #12  Satellite  Systems  ' SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  32__��_*��-_Ji2��__4_i  Gd. qual. floral loveseat/hide-a-  bed, $200; freezer, 2 yrs. old,  $150; Flexsed full-size bed-sofa,  blue/grn., $300; teak dng. rm.  table, oval, 1 If., $200; solid  maple end tables, $50 ea., swivel  chair, $50; dbl. bed, boxspring &  matt., brand new, ' $85.  885-7641. #12  RCA HD washing mach., gd.  cond., yellow, $250; ladies' 10  sp. bike, $50.885-7548.     #14  Mattress too hard?  Try our super toppers.  All sizes   W.W. UPHOLSTERY &���   BOAT TOPS LTD. .  637 Wyngaert Rd..  ������._���-  Gibsons 8BD-701U  Strolee deluxe stroller, burgundy  & cream, $50; Umbroiler, $10.  886-3841. #12  6 HP Evinrude motor, good condition; 8 ft. sleeper camper, insulated. Phone 885-2423 after 6  'pm:  " ' #12  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  Yellow cedar, 1 1/8"x4V2" &  %"x31/2", 17�� per foot; 4" roll  top tub, $150; wardrobe, $75;  Lionell train, $100; complete  works of Beethoven, $100.  886-3792. #14  Moving - 1 yr. old Kelvinator FF  fridge, 11 cu. ft., almond, with  warranty, $500.886-7097.   #12  Two 1500 W. portable heaters,  one w/fan; two A78-13 tires, all  in A1 shape, offers. 885-9004.  #12  Autbs  77 Honda Civic, 4 sp., exc.  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  1977 % ton PU, no rust, V8,  runs good, $2000 OBO or trade  for % ton 302 V8 PU. Phone  886-8104 after 6 pm. #12  '78 Chrysler New Yorker  Brougham, PS, PB, air cond.,  $3900, offers considered. Please  call 886-7184 after 3 pm.      #12  73 Nova, 350, LT1, B&M  Slapstick Craigar mags, very  fast, $1500. 886-8251.        #13  '69 1 ton flatdeck GMC, duels,  350. $1150. 885-3429.        #14  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  1972 VW, 411 Auto Sedan,  $675,886-9265. #12  '57 Chev, shell & frame, 2 dr.  post, no running gear. $500.  886-7276 days. #14  75 Pinto hatchback, good cond.,  $800 OBO; assort, tools, etc.  885-3141. #14  1974 International Cargo-Star,  171 OB, Eton axle, long wheel  base, good cond., 68,000 miles,  $3800 firm. 886-3033. #14  1977 Pinto SW, auto, $775.  886-9265. #14  74 Hornet, 6 cyl., auto, 4 dr.,  runs great, $375 OBO.  885-9676. #12  74 Pontiac Lemans, auto, 2 dr.,  runs well, $250. Phone  886-3453. #12  1975 GMC pickup, 350 motor,  30,000 miles, good condition/  885-2146. #14:  1985 Chev. pickup, 305 motor,  air condition, excellent condition/  885-2146. #14  1972 Cutlass, 2 dr., silver/white  interior,  350,  PS,  PB,   radio:  886-7112. TFN  ��� _�� 1  76 Dodge 8 pass, window van,'  $1500 OBO. 885-5635 after 5-  pm. #14!  Campers  Motorhomes  Lantzville  Recreation Centre Ltd.  will pay top price for  your Recreation Vehicle  or Boat.  It's well worth a call.  390-3441       Deale, 7363  CI,j^SfMnKD ADVKRTISING  -__>t>wHkaiif _mh_I  ffwfllfrUwrtMoiwl  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 *5as per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line *100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  Or bring in person to one of our  !__,_���_.  I  1  I  I  Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertlor  i  I  I  !'7[  1  1���1���1���1 1���1���1���1���1���1���1���1���1���1���I���1 1���'  L_                      .         -               ���L_  H  I  ���8                                                                                                                          _L-  ���9,.                                                                                                     _                       _J  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  C  I  f 16.  Coast News, March 23,1987  11 ft. camper, sips. 4, flush  toilet, 3-way fge., stove, furnace,  hyd. jacks, exc. cond., $3500.  '886-7927. #12  1980 Dodge Getaway camper  van, fully camperized, excellent  condition. 886-2246. #13  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  14 ft. Mirrocratt with 25 HP elec.,  EZ load trailer, seldom used,  $2000 OBO. 885-4566.        #12  12 ft. aluminum boat with 9.8  Merc, motor, tank & oars, $800.  886-9119.  ��12  r"  Motor Carrier Licensed  & Insured  BOAT HAULING  ���W.W. UPHOLSTERY &-  -BOAT TOPS LTD.���  637 Wyngaert Rd.  GiBsons tfoO-MlU  ^Marine   buoy,   sturdy   plastic,  round shape, heavy steel rings on  'either end, $30. 886-2730 eves.  TFN  Boat repairs? Do it yourself, 50'  shop for rent, daily/monthly. Also  25' boat shelter, available now,  yearly. Call now 883-2406 after  5pmorallwkends. #12  ''81 7.5 Merc, $550; 6 HP  Evinrude LS, $350; pressure  alcohol stove with oven, $150;  Mansfield head & holding tank  with pump-out, $150. 886-9816  after 6 pm. #13  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  17' wood day sailor, fixed lead  keel, sleeps 2, Seagull OB, 3  sails, $750 OBO. 885-5612 or  885-2791. #13  32' Dbl. Ender, 4 cyl. diesel  motor (Ford), keel cooler, $3500.  885-5300. #13  19%' Thernglass, HT, winch,  anchor, sounder, radio, live bait  tank & accessories, $5000.  886-2802. #14  74 Longshaft, 6 HP. Evinrude  outboard. 885-2334. #12  16' FG Frontiersman flat stern  canoe, $375 firm. 886-3940. #14  20 ft. Reinell, 305 Chev. FWC,  extras, very clean. 883-9318 Fri.  to Sun. 434-2230. #14  31/2 HP outboard, excellent runn-  Jng cond., $139. 886-2738 after  5 pm. #14  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April 1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  TFN  Very clean doublewide, 3 bdrm,  10x36 sundeck, sky lite add., 5  appl., asking $24,000.886-7524  aft. 6. #14  23. ,  Motorcycles  '81 Yamaha XS 1100 Midnight  "Special, exc. cond., soft bags,  raingear, $2000 firm. 883-9207  eves. #12  1980 Yamaha XS II Special, exc.  cond., must sell. $1500 OBO.  886-7276 days. #14  1979 750cc Yamaha, fully dressed, DOMC, $999 OBO. Steve,  886-3841. #12  24.; ���  Wanted to Rent  Accommodation wanted, April to  Sept. 1987. Contact Helen Wong,  CBC, 700 Hamilton St., Vancouver, 662-6246. TFN  Res. prof, person wishes to rent  ocean front cabin for 1 month (or  more), prefer mid-July - end of  Aug., prefer Redrooffs to Secret  Cove area, cabin need not be  large. Call collect, 669-9631 or  731-8994. #13  3 bdrm. house w/fenced yard,  Gower Pt. to Crowe Rd. by May  1st. 885-2707. #12  Artist looking for studio space,  $100/m. Phone 885-7702.   #14  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  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  n modern two bedroom  townhouse  ��� one and a half baths  D fully carpeted  ��� five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  ��� enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  D $450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  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, 7-1 Opm. 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  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  COMMERCIAL OR  OFFICE SPACE  KERN'S PLAZA  Up to 2500 sq. ft. of nicely  finished space in an attractive  new building.  ��� HIGH TRAFFIC  ��� EXCELLENT EXPOSURE  ��� AMPLE PARKING  Minimal leasehold improvements  required  886-8886  Weekdays 9:30 - 9:00  Sundays 12:00 - 5:00  3 bdrm. bright apt. over store,  Gibsons area, $350/m.  886-8628. #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  Bright 1 bdrm. grnd. fir. ste., ap-  pls., rugs, drapes, full bath. Ph.  886-3954. #12  One bedroom cottage in Roberts  Creek on lg. lot, $300/m. util.  inc. 884-5344. #13  Waterfront 2 bdrm. house 3/5  acre, exc. level beach access, 1  mi. from Langdale towards Gibsons, furnished, well maintained  by grounds kpr., $395/m. resp.  tenants, ref. req. 263-7900. #13  RETAIL SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Currently the "Knit Wit"  $280/m. Inquiries within  886-8390 or 681-1059  These beautiful 3 bdrm. suites  rent at $300/m. due to location,  20 min. drive from shops on Port  Mellon Hwy., free laundry. Phone  886-9352 after 6 pm. #13  Whse. workspace, over 1000 sq.  ft., high ceiling, lg. overhead dr.,  Industrial Way, Gibsons.  886-8226. #13  Bach, ste., central Gibs., quiet,  part, furn., avail. April 1,  $235/m. 886-7743 or 886-3351.  #13  Small trailer at Irwin Trailer Crt.,  retired persons pref., sorry no  dogs. 886-3331. #13  Small WF 2 bdrm. house, Gibsons, no smoking, no dogs, suit  quiet couple, $350. 886-7660.  #14  Roberts Ck., Marlene Rd., 2  bdrm., SxS duplex, free laundry,  large lot, $360. 885-3676.    #12  W/front 1 bdrm. cottage, nice  loc, Rbts. Crk., carport, appls.,  oil furn., carpeted, suit sgl.  working pers. or ret. cple., no  pets, $275/m. 885-3873.     #12  A General Office Clerk (part-time)  is req. tor Forestry & Eng. Office  at Port Mellon. Duties include:  Typing reports & general corres;  Operating IBM PC for Eng. and  Forestry application; Maintain office filing syst.; Assist in minor  drafting projects.  Qualif.: Typing speed of 60 wpm;  IBM PC exp. with Lotus 1-2-3  and Multimate; Min. 2 years exp.  Apply in writing to:  Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  Mainland Contractor Operations  P.O. Box 110  Port Mellon, B.C. VON 1S0  Attention: Contract Supervisor  stating  qualifications   and   expected remuneration.  #12  Experienced DJ for Elphie's Cab.  Contact Scott, 886-3336.      #12  Mature babysitter needed, Gibsons area. 886-3538. #12  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  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  V0N3A0. #12  Applications are being accepted  by the South Pender Harbour  Waterworks Dist. for holiday  replacement & casual call-up in  the Dist. Office at Madeira Pk.  Applicants must be bondable,  exp. req. in bookkeeping, typing  & office routine. Please submit  resumes in own handwriting by  Mar. 31/87 to Box 9, Madeira  Pk., VON 2H0, Secretary & Board  Trustees. #12  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES  Let OUR fingers do YOUR talking!  Update your resume now. Phone  Arbutus Office Services,  885-5212. #13  Work Wanted  Working? Tired of doing  housework on weekends? Hire  professional house-cleaners!  886-3675. #12  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  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  Will do your garden, cut lawn,  clean windows, split wood, other  odd jobs, reliable. 885-1906. #13  Mechanic seeks work, auto &  marine, reas. rates. 886-3605 or  886-8525. #13  Rototilling, reasonable, discount  for seniors. 886-9126. #14  PROFESSIONAL  STEAM  CLEANING  Powerful Truck  Mounted Unit  CHERISHED  CARPET  CARE  886-3823  _4  ���27.7/:;'- .-���...-::���  Help Wanted  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel requires  a fully qualified chef to start April  15. European training preferred,  5 yrs. exp. min., taking applications for waitresses, waiters &  front desk clerk, full & part-time  summer positions. Send  resumes: Lord Jim's Resort  Hotel, RR 1, Halfmoon Bay, VON  1YO. No phone calls please.  #12  CHICHESTER CONSTRUCTION  ��� General Contractors  ��� Renovations  ��� Woodworkers  Quality workmanship, guaranteed. Chris Napper, 885-7548.  #14  Good worker will do lawns,  gardening, painting, It. maint.,  reas. Rick, 886-7531. #12  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #14  Man, 33, has % truck & power  saw, will do odd jobs. Ph.  886-9648. #14  Child Care  Experienced lady will babysit,  Bonniebrook area. 886-2591. #13  Experienced child care in my  home, references available.  886-8631. #14  i v-      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  NOTICE is hereby given that an  application will be.made to the  Director of Vital Statistics for a  change of name pursuant to the  provisions of the "Name Act" by  me: Christine Johanna Hahn of  P.O. Box 1805, 521 Sargent Rd.,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0, to  change my name from: Hahn,  Christine Johanna to Richter,  Christine Johanna, dated this  20th day of March A.D. .1987.#12  ���?k$?&%':  ^__.llM4.ffiflfi,fl "< i ������  LAND ACT  TAKE NOTICE that South  Pender Harbour Waterworks  District has made application  to the Ministry of Forests and  Lands for a lease of certain  Crown Lands under the Land  Act, for improvement,  maintenance and protection of  existing domestic water supplies for Madeira Park,  Bargain Harbour, Francis Peninsula and adjacent areas  supplied by South Pender Harbour Waterworks District, as  follows:  From the East boundary of  DL 6293 NWD and including  land within 100 metres on  each side of Haslam Creek,  upstream to the 'District's'  dam at McNeill Lake reservoir  and all lands within 100  metres of the high water mark  of McNeill Lake.  Comments concerning this  application may be made to the  office of the Senior Land Officer, 4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC V5G 1B2.  David H. Maw  Chairman of the Board of  Trustees  South Pender Harbour  Waterworks District  LAND DISPOSITION  In land recording district of  Vancouver and situated in  Bargain Bay, B.C.  Take notice that Walter F.  Holmes, West Vancouver, B.C.,  executive, intends to apply for a  licence of occupation of the  following described lands:  Commencing at a post planted  75 feet south of the N.E. corner of  Lot 4, Block D, PL 17397, District  Lot 1391 of Parcel A, Group 1,.;  NWD; thence 16 metres south-'  east; thence 25 metres mortheast;  thence   10   metres   southeast;  thence  32  metres  southwest'  thence  25  metres  northwest|  thence   northeast   along  ihr  shoreline to point of commence-."  ment and containing .05 hec-*  tares, more of less.     '        ' ~  The purpose for which the':  disposition is required is for a  private wharf and float.  Comments concerning this application may be made to the office of the Senior Land Officer,  4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, BC  V5G 1B2.  Walter F. Holmes.  File No. 2403132.  #12  Editor's note: a copy of the  following was received for  publication.  Honourable Lyall Hanson  Minister of Labour  Victoria, BC  Mr. Minister:  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council wishes to express its  opinion on labour relations in  B.C.  Our Labour Council received  its charter from the Canadian  Labour Congress less than one  year ago. The prevailing labour  climate was a big factor in the  need for a labour council on the  Coast.  This climate has been harsh  for working people in recent  years.  Collective bargaining has  become very difficult. It has  been estimated that the actual  rate of unemployment on the  Sunshine Coast is over 30 per  cent. This is the result of  massive layoffs in the public  sector due to the government's  restraint policy and the elimination of hundreds of jobs in the  forest industry through the introduction of new technology.  The threat of unemployment  is being used by private and  public sector employers to put  pressure on unions to take cuts  in wages and benefits. At the  same time the provincial  government has passed legislation and introduced programs  that restrict the rights of  workers to bargain collectively.  There is the Compensation  Stabilization Program which  sets the wage increases, incidentally, which have always been  below the rate of inflation.  Every time the ferry workers are  negotiating a contract they are  threatened with Essential Services Legislation.  The pulp workers were forced  back to work in 1984 by a  special act of the legislature.  The labour code has been  changed to restrict picketing to  primary work sites. This was the  reason for the long IWA strike  in 1986. It is significant to note  that the strike ended only when  IWA members began expanding  the strike regardless of legal  restrictions, and the B.C.  Federation of Labour was ready  to, come out in support of the  IWA.  ��� 7Qn the one hand unionized  Workers are getting hammered  by employers demanding concessions and on the other hand  labour's ability to fight back  and protect the interest of its  members is being limited by  government action.  The conditions for unorganized workers are even worse.  There are many small businesses  on the Sunshine Coast. Many of  these pay very low wages and  sometimes do not even comply  with the Labour Standards Act,  or WCB regulations.  We know of workers who  work long hours without over  time, of wages being arbitrarily  reduced and of unsafe working  conditions. Employers get away  with it because at the slightest  complaint from a worker, he or  she is down the road.  Changes to the Labour Code  have made it more difficult for  these workers to get certified  and easier to get decertified, for  example there is the case of a  business where a union was certified less than a year ago. The  employer immediately started  hiring family and friends and  now the threat of decertification  is there.  In our opinion employers  treating their employees as a  resource to be exploited to the  maximum is the root cause of  labour unrest in this province.  Working people and their  families form the vast majority  of people in B.C. The law and  particularly labour law should  not restrict the freedom of  workers but encourage  organization and collective  bargaining to achieve social  justice and improved living and  working conditions.  We ask that legislation that  infringes upon the basic  democratic rights of workers be  repealed. We also ask that the  portion of the Labour Code  that restricts the rights of unions  to organize, to strike and picket  be removed. An important addition to the Labour Code  would be, prohibiting the use of  strike breakers.  Generally we ask that you en-?  sure that new labour legislation;  in B.C. will enhance the rights \  of unions and working people'  as a whole and will be acceptable to the organized labour  movement before its adoption  into law.  Hans Penner  Sunshine Coast Labour Council  Teachers pleased  Editor:  The Board of Trustees of  School District No. 46 took  some strong positions last week  which will go a long way toward  restoring morale and good  bargaining relations with  teaching professionals.  Motions were passed to petition the provincial government  to withdraw the Compensation  Stabilization Program which  has caused much of the rancour  in public sector negotiations,  and which is particularly unfair  to employees with long salary  increment scales such as we  have.  The Board also moved to  petition the government to  amend the Labour Code to include teachers; a controversial  move, but one which will finally  give our teachers bargaining  rights long accepted for most  other employee groups in the  weatern world.  The Sunshine Coast  Teachers' Association also  wishes to congratulate the  Board for their courageous  budget proposal which will  come close to restoring levels of  service and programs lost over  the past four years.  It is now incumbent upon the  provincial government to follow  through the Board's courage by  restoring the provincial share of  taxes and preventing an  unreasonable burden on local  taxpayers.  Your truly  William B. Forst  President  Heartfelt thanks  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Unit of  the B.C. Heart Foundation is  indeed grateful to you, to your  community correspondents,  and to-the people of the Sunshine Coast for your tremendous support of our recent  door-to-door canvass. Everyone  gave of their time, their  resources and their nice warm  The business people helped us  advertise and gave generously as  well; the folk at the Gibsons  Swimming Pool did many extra  laps for the good of our hearts;  the folk at home dug deeper  than their petty cash fund, and  B.C. Heart is more than impressed by it all.  Your community correspondents did such an excellent job.  The canvass in the various  regional communities was so  well supported, it was evident  everyone reads the happenings  of their own community, and  we give a special thank you to  these fine writers.  It is quite evident that Sunshine Coasters have generous  and concerned hearts. Do remember to take care of your  heart - we would like to visit you  again next year.  Joan B. Rigby  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and r.each 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  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.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Truck-mount carpet cleaning  unit. Equipped with a 1985  Hydra-master 2-290 Bobcat.  420 hours. 150 feet hose,"  reel, wand and much more  in 1981 Ford van with only  68,000 km. and attractive  paint job. All in perfect  condition. $13,500. Phone  1-604-523-6621.   Canada's largest calendar.  Specialty Advertising and  Business Gift Company  needs self-starters to sell  our line to local businesses.  High commission. O'Don-  nell-DRG, 250-807 Consumers, Wiliowdale, Ont. M2J  4V6. (416)499-8953.   Printshop working partner  for small shop in interior.  Minimal cash investment.  Experienced photo, typesetting, composing and running offset press essential.  The Printshop, P.O. Box  107 - Sta. A, Prince George,  V2L 4R9.   Love Needlecrafts? You'll  love Panda Stitchcraft's  Canadian Needlecraft kits.  For Sales Representative information or catalogue  write: Station "B", Box  1654, Regina, Sask. S4P  3C4.   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  LJ.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.  BUSINESS PERSONALS  100% Herbal Wonder Tea.  Prepared exclusively by a  Master Herbalist, available  by mail, one lb- packages.  Send cheque/money order  for $25. to Hedies Herbal  Centre, 9236 Main Street,  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4M7.  EDUCATIONAL   Cook For A Career. Graduates of our Professional  Culinary Training Program  are employed in the most  prestigious establishments  in B.C. Full-time, six month  course starts April 6, 1987.  Government assistance  available. Write or call for  brochure: Pierre Dubrulle  Culinary School, 1522 West  8th Avenue, Vancouver,  B.C., V6J 4R8. 738-3155.  You can make money. Be a  bookkeeper. Learn by correspondence. For free brochure, no obligation, write:  U&R Correspondence  Schools, 1345 Pembina  Hwy., Winnipeg, Man. R3T  2B6-   Register today. Rewarding  professional career. Financial assistance. Registered  tradeschool. Accommodation. 500 hours. Electrolysis,  Thermolysis, Blend, Compu-  blend. Canadian Electrolysis College, #208 - 7128  King George Hwy., Surrey.  597-1101.   Auction School - 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1SO. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  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.  EQUIPMENT &  MACHINERY  GARDENING  PERSONALS  P & H Crane, hydraulic  assist controls, 65' of boom,  15-ton lift, two drums,  attachments: drag line  bucket, grapple, clam, backhoe. 842-5347. Sunday to  Thursday only.   FOR SALE MISC.   Quality rubber stamps. 250  artist designs. Animals, teacher-aides, Halloween,  Christmas, etc. Multi-coloured ink pads. Create your  own wrapping, cards. $1.  for catalogue, refunded first  order. Funnybusiness #7 -  22724 Dewdney Trunk  Road, Maple Ridge, B.C.  V2X 3K2.   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. JOS 1X0.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lightinq Centre. 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Miracle Span Winter Clearance Sale on steel buildings.  Different sizes up to 100  wide. Available on first  come basis. Save thousands.  Call Miracle Span toll-free  1-800-387-4932.   Cheap For Cash - manufacturing company of all steel  straight wall buildings has  two cancelled buildings that  must be sold. One 50x100,  one 30x40. Call Mr. Green  today toll free 1-800-387-  4961.   Free catalogue - Incubators,  Brooders, Feeders, Water-  ers, Victorio Strainers, Pressure Cookers, Churns, Pasteurizers, Weathervanes.  How to Book Section, Berry  Hill Ltd., 75 Burwell St., St.  Thomas, Ontario. N5P 3R5.  Cedar Shake Mill - cuber  resaw and auto feed. Excellent condition. Asking  $16,000. For information  phone Ed in Nakusp x 265-  4296 or 265-3343.   Attention: Home brewers,  restaurants, and hotels.  New and used portable draft  beer dispensing equipment  for sale. 652-5238; 683-2730.  Start Your Seeds! Tomatoes  by June. Free gardening  magazine. Save money this  year - get everything at the  one-stop centre for greenhouse and hydroponic gardeners at incredibly low  prices. 1000W Halide $179.  Greenhouses $149. Send $2.  for info-pack: Western Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED   Needed experienced Meat  Cutter/Manager for Dawson  City Yukon. Supplying retail, camp, wholesale. Subsidized housing, competitive  salary. Reply Box 450, Daw-  son City, YOB 1GO.   Dick Irwin Chevrolet Olds-  mobile in North Vancouver  immediately requires a professional service advisor  with a minimum three years  GM experience. We offer a  competitive salary plus  monthly incentive bonuses  and a better than average  benefit plan. Please call and  leave message for Mr. Jim  Hampson who will be pleased to arrange an interview.  (604)987-5231.   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.   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.   PERSONALS   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  vou. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.      Euro/Canadian Marriage  Agency. Exclusive, very attractive European ladies, all  ages, sincere, cultured, interested in meeting eligible  gentlemen. Apt. 5 - 5763  Oak St., Vancouver, V6M  2V7.  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   Business Travel. Mr. Businessman or Company Comptroller reduce your company's air travel costs, credit card charges, airline  taxes. Call The Business  Travel Experts: Quotes 1-  800-663-7965.   Houseboating: Book now for  your summer vacation. Luxury accommodation for two  to eight people. Sicamous  Creek Marina, R.R. #1  Sicamous, B.C. VOE 2V0.  Call collect now (604)836-  4611.   Skiers: Lake Louise, Canada's Favorite Ski Area has  6 + 5 ski holidays from  $174.; 3 + 3 mini-holidays  from $99.; White Sale ski  weeks from $99. Reserva-  tions-1-800-661-1158.  WANTED  Wanted: "Eaton's V4 Cen-  try Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $750  and up. Also want old Rolex  and Patek Phillip wristwatches. Write B. Walsh  173 Queen St. E., Toronto'  Ontario M5A 1S2.  S;;5  lv'-: Coast News, March 23,1987  17.  ^,.   ��  *,". :&'���**���  *    *  "��**��� MC*A.'f -.*���1     "���3  Team work is the name of the game at Port Mellon. Millwrights, a pipe fitter, welder and the yard's road  runner work in a concerted effort to remove a stock pump that is in need of repair.  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Kiwanis Auxiliary news  by Helen Weinhandi  Decorations for St. Patrick's  Day surrounded us as our newly  elected President Rosemary Fay  conducted her first meeting.  She   thanked   the   out-going  president Marge Wheeler, her  executive and committee heads  for a job well done.  As our new secretary Marnie  Qually and Treasurer M. Partridge were away, Judy and  Dorothy ably filled in one more  time.  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Forest Act and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, the West Howe Sound Fire Protection District,  and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning  Permits in the following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31ST, 1987  Step No. 1 ���An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will  be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 ���Twice a week or as required a duly appointed  Fire Prevention Officer will take these application  forms, personally inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the receipt of $5.00  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  RANDY RODRIGUE, FIRE CHIEF  Our members came through  as always and the vacancies are  filled. Val Boyes offered to do  birthday flowers and our Vice-  President Marlene Blakeman  will carry on with personal  shopping.  Mr. Lome Blain was voted a  big "thank you" for giving of  his time to audit our books.  Copies of the residents' spring news were available to the  members and the residents'  minutes were read. We do enjoy  both.  Hans informed us that some  of the activity games, etc., have  arrived and are being enjoyed  by the residents.  Our annual berry tea, (no  date set) is the next thing on our  agenda and members are asked  to keep working for our bazaar  on November 7.  Next meeting will be April 15  at 8 pm at the Care Home. New  members always welcome. See  you there.  by Kent Sheridan  The responsibility for structural upkeep, maintenance and  repair of the equipment with  moving or rotating parts at the  Port Mellon millsite, rests with  the trades people and maintenance support services.  Age, constant state of change  and upgrading in the mill  necessitates a substantial trades  work force. The routine and  often innovative repair needs  are met by approximately 113  skilled trades people.  This workforce is comprised  of millwrights, welders, electricians, pipefitters, instrument  mechanics, carpenters, painters,  machinists, garage mechanics,  masons, sheet metallists, lag-  gers, oilers, a rigger, toolcrib attendant and mill store employees.  To understand what faces  this workforce one has to realize  that there are approximately  5000 major pieces of equipment  on the millsite. A major portion  of the equipment is pumps,  motor drives, reducers, fans,  blowers, mobile equipment, and  various types of related pipes,  storage tanks and pressure  vessels.  Port Mellon's trades people  require a supply of parts, fittings and accessories to maintain the equipment under their  charge. Mill stores, with about  40,000 items on its shelves,  meets this requirement; a hardware store right on the mill site.  Communication and co-ordination, between operations  and maintenance, is the key to  the organized repair and  replacement of mill machinery.  In February, 1987, there were  1240 job orders to be attended  to.  These job orders are divided  into four groups: routine  maintenance, the repairing of  pumps, pipes and gaskets are  examples; preventive maintenance, tradesmen routinely  survey mill equipment and  oilers lubricate machinery on a  KARAT GOLD LOW PRICES  MURDOCH'S  JEWELRY  at  Mar Lee Fashions (Cedar Plaza, Gibsons)  every Saturday 1-5 pm  maintenance  daily basis; capital projects,  which involves the tieing-in and  modification of new and standing equipment, and, breakdown maintenance, the unplanned category.  A daily work schedule is  drawn up from these categories  and trades people are assigned  to various jobs. Routine work  orders are carried out with  minimum interference to mill  operations and production.  Area shutdowns are planned  a month in advance and usually  take a day to complete. There  are two major mill shutdowns  per year when the repair-.or  modification of essential production equipment takes place!  r  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  RR. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & 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  W^��*WwlPww     ���wf^Wn^W^ai^^^l  Services Directory  HEATING  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  5x7  8x10  any published photo or  your choice from the  contact sheets  MISC SERVICES  ?fpt^BffilBL4^!f5  Kjy 886-7359 \J/  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows.  & Screens, ,,              n  n       n ,        Mirrors  ^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. "  CONTRACTING  JPri ^^wn\  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For ali aspects of  lesidential & commercial construction  885-9692    PO Box 623, Gibsons, B. C.  r^ cu: Swanson's  328),  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel      l Dump Truck Rental  11-4*41 Formed Concrete Products  I Phone 885-9666-" 885-5333 J  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND* RENOVATIONS ��� ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION ltd.  y| 886-317y  ^Coast Concrete Pumping n  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Need this space?  CiilLtho  COAST  MEWS  ;   at  886 2622 or 885 3930  BOB  ZORNES  ROOFING  FREE  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  rni-i- ALLWOHK  EST I MATES 888-2087 eves,   guaranteed,  BC FERRIES  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV 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 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycratt  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  Bu��  Shelter  *6K)3  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  I MINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday *     Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.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.  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2.30 p.m.  Friday  8:40 a.m  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot/  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  * 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m  "LOWER ROAD" route - via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938^  ��� MISC SERVICES ���  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  A. Jack  SUN     IINE KITCHENS  iABlNETS-  $66-9411  Showi _. m Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  l'ELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912  J  ROLANDS���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD."  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  9oJut Ram&w  Refrigeration & _  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959 J  Centrally  Located  Close to. ��� Stores -a- Pubs * Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants * Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units ��� Colour Cable TV  Ask about our weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401 Coast News, March 23,1987  siands Trust  discusses future  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Timmy Richardson who correctly located the logs on  Highway 101 past Madeira Park opposite the ocean near the Silver  Sands Resort.  Police news  SECHELT RCMP  A Sechelt resident reported  the theft of a Nikon FE 35 mm  camera and Hanimex flash  valued at approximately $1000  from his vehicle which was  parked at the Trail Bay Mall.  ':��� Police are reminding people  to make sure that their vehicles  are locked when left unattended.  7 Several 24 hour driver license  suspensions were issued by  Sechelt RCMP this past week.  Police have several suspects  following damage done to a  stand owned by the Seaforth  Highlander Army Cadets which  was stored at Davis Bay  Elementary School.  Several complaints of willful  damage in the West Sechelt area  have been received. Also, a  residence in Davis Bay was  broken into and vandalized.  Several articles of value were  stolen.  A minor single vehicle accident near Sechelt arena has  resulted in a Gibsons resident  being charged under the Motor  Vehicle Act.  A resident of Irvine's Landing Road near Hotel Lake was  broken into. Nothing of value  was stolen.  Three orange and gray garbage containers valued at $750  were stolen from Sechelt  Elementary School grounds.  The quarterly meeting of the  Island Trust Council met March  13 and 14 on Bowen Island,  hosted by local trustees Peggy  Rose and Don Leigh.  On the agenda during the  first day was Mr. Alan LeFevre,  from the Ministry of Forests  and Lands, together with Mr.  Larry Sorkin who gave the  trustees a deadline of June 30 to  have their water zoning in place.  The ministry wants to know  specifically where fin fish and  aquaculture will not be appropriate. The moratorium on  fish farms will be lifted in April  10 with the exception of the  Island Trust area which will be  continued until the June 30  date.  They went on to state however, that the moratorium will  be held 'indefinitely' in the  Howe Sound area. This is due  to the recreational nature of the  Sound and its proximity to a  large urban area.  The ministry received many  letters on this subject after a  largely hostile public attended,  an information meeting sponsored by the Islands Trust after  they had received applications  for fish farms on Keats Island hi  the Spring of 1986.  Leiani Anthony, beginning  her second term as local trustee  for Gambier and Keats Island  introduced her new co-trustee,  Dr. John Stockner. An Oceano-  this year's 12 graduating students from Capilano College's Aquaculture course gathered together with  their instructor just prior to the official graduation ceremony and celebration held in Sechelt last Friday.  ���Kent Sheridan phptQy  grapher, John is Research  Scientist in the Pacific Region  stationed at the West Vancouver Lab and with his  background in marine biology  will be a valuable asset to the  Trust Council generally and  Gambier and Keats Islands, specifically in the area of water  zoning which he is presently  working on around Gambier  Island.  The Honourable Rita Johnston, Minister of Municipal Affairs arrived first thing Saturday  morning and told the Trust  Council that with her full support and that of the Premier she  didn't see any problems in having full proclamation of sections  of the Trust Act that relate to  the trust fund. This would allow  the Island Trust to acquire lands  and funds to carry out the object of the Trust.  This has been a wish of the  Trust Council for many years as  many opportunities of land bequests have been lost without  the necessary proclamation in  place.  Following the minister's  remarks each trustee gave her  an island by island report, with  many amusing anecdotes about  island life. She in turn commented on concerns raised and  made recommendations for  possible ways of addressing  throny issues. The trustees were  very favourably impressed with  the time Mrs. Johnstone spent,  which was the entire Saturday  morning, followed by lunch and  a guided tour of Bowen Island.  Residents of Gambier Island  will be going to Public Hearing  in May to consider an application by Joe Karmel of Gambier  Harbour to zone a lot in New  Brighton 'commercial' for the  purpose of running a small  general store. It has been approximately .18 years since there  was any sort of store on the  Island, the last being run during  the summer months only by Ted  Smyth at Gambier Harbour.  That building was eventually  sold to the present owner,  Frank Rogers, who rennovated  the little old store into a very  smart bungalow.  V_jf \j / ��_j^SJ_ilL_!   L  If you don't want to SAVE ON Lino or Carpet  this week ��� DON'T come to  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Ken DeVries & Son refuses to  Accept Responsibility if you Crack  under pressure when you see -  "AK ��wa"���w89_50*sq.ft.  in store inventory  Ccotpel (up to 6x12) 5 O  sq. ft.  Coft&et Room size <u*��u 995 sq. yd  (up to 12x20)  Reg.$18.95-$34.95    886-7112  nXW^*9^Zr tfOU'      709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  floor tor y  Wg\nwwnwnww^~~      x  g  llisv-  We'v_J-_e-_^'wf,e'HJ SoSe CehKsw  1  SIMMONS  'Manufacturer's Suggested Retail Price: $1589  Limited Quantity - Queen Size Only  Q  HOME  FURNISHINGS  Mon      Thurs  Fri   & Silt  Sundays  9 30 b 30  9 30 9 00  Cli.ti.vl  ��  O  Q  Q  \Q  MAKE OUT LIKE A  BANDIT AND SNATCH  A DEAL  NOW!  8000 SELECTION OF  PRE-0WNED CARS  AND TRUCKS  PLUS 50 FREE  SCRATCH & WINS  WITH EVERY NEW  VEHICLE SOLD TILL  MARCH 28TH 1987  IE Ail/  100,000 KM  WARRANTY-see usfor details

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