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Sunshine Coast News Mar 30, 1987

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 �����'     _      >m  Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  87.6  i  ���  Tranquility ��� Sechelt Marsh.  ���Kent Sheridan pboto  Aqua West situation  Skelly calls for audit  by Penny Fuller  North Island-Powell River  MP Ray Skelly has'called for an  investigation into the expenditures of federal grants made  to the Sunshine Coast Tourism  Association (SCTA) and Aqua  West. In an interview with the  Coast News last Thursday,  Skelly said he had approached  Minister of Fisheries, Tom Sid-  don with a formal request that  the ministry investigate the  dispersments made from a  $60,000 grant to Aqua West last  spring.  A similar letter was delivered  to the office of Andre  Bouchard, Canada Employment and Immigration Minister, regarding two grants made  from his ministry to the SCTA  around the same time.  This is the second time that  an audit has been done on Aqua  Wests books. The first was done  by the provincial government  last summer after Area A Director Gordon Wilson asked for an  accounting of the $150,000 that  the Ministry of Agriculture had  contributed to that project.  The request came at the  beginning of June, 1986, three  weeks before Aqua West actually opened. According to an interim report issued by Aqua  West on May 15, 1986, the project had already run through  $261,559.84 in grant monies  and participation fees and was  $44,198.55 in debt.  Major expenditures listed in  the May 15 document indicate  that much of the money was  spent on salaries and travel. The  Aqua West Interim Report  issued on April 1, 1986 by Executive Director Oddvin Vedo  and Project Co-ordinator Anne  Langdon explains where the  travel and promotion money  ^went.  Between January 1, 1986 and  April 1, 1986, Oddvin Vedo attended conferences in Prince  Rupert, Port Hardy and Reno.  He also travelled to Norway,  Great Britain, the United States  and parts of Canada accompanied on some of these excursions by Jim Fralick from the  Ministry of Agriculture.  Jim Anderson, Ministry of  Agriculture representative, told  the Coast News last week that  the audit "indicated all funds  were accounted for."  When questioned about the  travel, Anderson admitted that  the verfication covered in the  audit was only that the trips  took place, not necessarily  whether or not they benefited  Aqua West and he was unable  to say whether the Ministry or  Aqua West had paid for Jim  Fralick's expenses.  Around the same time that  Wilson asked for an inquiry, the  -Vancouver Sun published an article in which Vedo acknowledged that he had used the Aqua  West brochure to advertise two  of his own companies, Oscar  Larsen Supply and the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  Corporation, without paying  the fee charged to other companies.  However, he pointed out in  the same article that Aqua West  had brought in $200,000 from  the private sector, which, if accurate, would have brought the  total income of the project by  June 9 to $401,359.86.  In spite of the money poured  into Aqua West and Vedo's optimism about attracting a total  of 30 corporate sponsors by  mid-July, the project closed in  October, 1986, leaving the  SCTA an estimated $100,000 in  debt.  The current status of the  SCTA is uncertain. The association's constitution required that  an annual general meeting���be  held byMarcnl9, l'98t*t>ut'thisr  has not taken place. When  questioned about the situation,  past-president Richard Tomkies  stated that he was no longer  associated with the SCTA and  referred the reporter to Vice-  President Ed Traffe.  Mr. Traffe stated that he  wasn't sure what was happening  and suggested that the Coast  News contact Richard Tomkies  or Anne Langdon.  When contacted, Anne  Langdon said she had not been  connected with the association  for some time and had no idea  what the financial status was or  what plans there were for handling the debts.  Consumer and Corporate Affairs confirmed that the directors of the SCTA could not be  held liable for debts incurred by  the association. The same situation exists in regards to debts in-  ^urred-liy Aqua West, although  it was, in fact, registered as a  private company last spring.  The shareholders of Aqua West  Exhibitions Ltd. cannot be held  responsible for debts accrued by  the company.  The only chance that local  businesses may have to collect  the money owed to them by  either the SCTA or Aqua West,  will be if the directors can be  proven to have been negligent.  If that were to be decided by a  court of law, the directors then  become responsible for outstanding debts.  Commissioner assigned  to study B.C. schools  "I don't want to rain on the  parade but what happened to  Let's Talk About Schools?"  asked School Trustee Judy  Wilson at Tuesday's board  meeting. This exclamation was  provoked by news that the  Ministry of Education was going to launch a Royal Commission on Education headed by  Vancouver lawyer Barry  Sullivan.  Sullivan is well acquainted  with B.C. schools. He was  Crown prosecutor in the Robert  Noyes case and prepared a  report last year for the  Ministries of Attorney-General,  Health and Education on sexual  abuse.  In announcing the appointment Education Minister Tony  Brummet stated Sullivan "has a  detailed but unbiased  knowledge of B.C.'s education  system, has met previously with  many of the major participants  in the system, including  teachers, organizations, trustees  and parents."  The Commission will examine education from Kindergarten to Grade 12, has virtually  no constraints and will have approximately a year to complete  its job.  The general objectives are to  develop a population well  prepared to meet rapidly changing challenges of everyday life,  one highly motivated to learn  and develop personal skills and  creative potential, and one well  prepared to rationally and  maturely evaluate options at  both the personal and community levels.  Public hearings will be held  around the province. The Commission will accept formal briefs  and will also provide a  mechanism for individuals to  address it without preparing a  formal written brief.  Sea Cavalcade  Anyone interested in participating in the organizing of the  1987 Sea Cavalcade is invited to attend a meeting on Monday, March 30, 7 pm, at the office of D'arcy Burk, 250  Gower Point Road (above Show Piece Gallery, opposite the  Omega Restaurant).  D'arcy is willing to co-ordinate this year's events. He needs  input from those interested in helping, it should be fun!  886-7995 is his phone number.  Boxing show  Bruno Gerussi will be Master of Ceremonies at the  Cavalcade of Champions International Boxing Show at Gibsons Winter Club this Saturday. Program details on Page 15.  Art film  Ballad of a Soldier is the classic Soviet film directed by  Grigori Chukhrai in 1960. It's a hauntingly beautiful and  tender story of a young Russian soldier's attempt to get home  to see his mother during a leave from the army during Worjd  War II.  The film will be showing at the Arts Centre on Wednesday,  April 1 at 8 pm.  Marsh Society meets  The last meeting of the winter season for the Sechelt Marsh  Society will be held at the Arts Centre at 7:30 pm," Friday,  April 3.  Guest speaker will be Dr. Andrew Howard.  His presentation will be the History of Logging in B.C.  Elphinstone Plan  Fourth reading rush  inflames SCRD  Third reading was given to  the Elphinstone Settlement Plan  at the Sunshine Coast Regional  Board meeting last Thursday,  but Area A Director Gordon  Wilson says the board wasn't in  a legal position to do that.  Referring to the way the issue  was handled, Wilson said it was  "government at its worst".  Chairman Jim Gurney asked  that the board give third reading  to the by-law implementing the  Settlement Plan and then call an  emergency meeting for Monday  morning to give fourth and final  reading. He explained that the  law requires 24 hours to elapse  between third and fourth read-  ding.  When asked why the by-law  was being rushed -through,  Gurney took the meeting in  camera and asked the press to  leave.  Gordon Wilson told the  Coast News in an interview  later, "I was not happy with the  procedure and my objections  are on record.  "A subsequent conversation  with the secretary-treasurer confirmed my suspicions that the  board was not able to give third  reading anyway. Therefore, in  fact, the board has only given  first and second reading and  due process will be followed."  Farrington Cove  Pender hears  development plans  Developers of the Farrington  Cove housing project in Pender  Harbour are facing opposition  on only one aspect of their  rezoning applications, directors  learned at a public hearing held  last week in Madeira Park.  Owner Thomas Howatt described the "California-type"  development he had in mind for  his Pender Harbour property  which included 7.67 hectares of  land on the waterfront. The  project, when completed will include a total of 50 duplexes, two  swimming pools, two tennis  courts, Jacuzzis, a yacht club  and a restaurant and lounge.  Those who turned out to  voice their concerns at the hearing were mainly concerned with  the sewage disposal system  which would service the  development. The current  design calls for sewage to be  pumped uphill, put through a  "state-of-the-art" treatment  system, which uses no chemicals, and piped into a septic  field at the top of the property.  Neighbouring property  owners are worried about the  volume of liquid, 25,000 gallons  per day, that will be pumped into an already swampy area.  Jerry Krantz of Sinclair Bay  Road told" the hearing, "That  effluent has only one way to go,  downhill. My property is right  below it."  Other speakers elaborated on  the problem, saying that the  lower area already has a  flooding problem.  However, an environmental  engineer, speaking on behalf of  the Howatts, assured the people  at the meeting that the system  which has been designed for the  project,. spreading the effluent  over a broad area with a soil  depth of over 12 feet, will  disperse the liquid on the  Howatts' property.  Chairman Gordon Wilson  told people that he shared their  concerns and had requested that  the Waste Management Branch  do a study of the area and make  recommendations regarding the  proposed sewage disposal plans.  He>guaranteed that no decision  would be made regarding the  application until the study was  completed.  _* S * "V.**  j____tJj ^j: ... ,...^jv.,��  Fashions were paraded with flash and class at the Fitness Fashion  Fete presented by the Pender Harbour Aquatic Society last  weekend. Proceeds will purchase air conditioning for the fitness  room and a Resusci-Anne doll for first-aid classes.  -Teri Dawe photo  4 Coast News, March 30,1987  Unseemly  The unseemly and graceless bickering between the  municipalities and the regional district goes on, fueled by  public comment from commentators who have demonstrably an axe of their own to grind and who feel at perfect  liberty to pontificate, for example, against the regional  Economic Development Commission without ever having  attended a single meeting of the commission or listened to  its deliberations.  Nowhere is the graceless and unseemly bickering more  evident than in this matter of regional economic development. One would think, that, having agreed to participate  in the function for a year, the municipalities would be content to await developments and judge after the trial year.  But, no, great and unnecessary fuss must be made about  the title of the principal officer and righteous positions  struck about the hiring of that officer and petty and obdurate stances taken about the budget for the year. It is sad  and it is silly.  Let us ask the question, are the personnel policies of  Gibsons and Sechelt without reproach? Did not Gibsons  not too long ago watch as its mayor took the principal job  in the municipality in decidedly questionable fashion? Did  that same municipality not re-classify the position without  reposting it to satisfy the incumbent's salary demands?  Where does the righteousness come from?  Are Sechelt personnel policies above reproach? Did they  not hire an information or project officer not too long ago  without advertising the position? Is the municipal planner  presently incumbent the result of a valid job search?  Again, whence comes the rightousness?  The local government scene on the Sunshine Cost suffers principally from an absence of good will. It is sad to  see our elected representatives allowing themselves to be  inflamed into tiresome and fruitless parochialism.  John Bumside  Devious  Having said the above, it is only just to note that in the  strange business of the Elphinstone Community Plan'  reported on Page One, the chairman of the regional board,  Jim Gurney, is up to his old and devious tricks.  We do not know why Gurney felt it necessary to have a  special meeting called on a Monday morning to give his  plan fourth reading. Presumably his reasons were validly  in camera, though of that we cannot be sure.  What is sure is that in slick and tricky maneouvering  such as that, which Gurney allows himself from time to  time, lies the root cause of much of the municipal distrust.  It apparent endears him to the hard core and unquestioning supporters who elect him term after term but it poisons  the weU of local government.  That he outreached himself and the special meeting  could not be held, is of little consequence. Such  deviousness undoes the much good that Gurney has done  in local government and is a major contributing cause to  the endless suspicion with which regional government is  regarded.  John Burnside  5 YEARS AGO  A meeting called by Mayor Bud Koch of Sechelt to  discuss the future of the Sechelt Marsh is reported to  'have degenerated into a squabble' between Marsh  Society conservationists and developer Henry Hall.  Doug Roy, on behalf of the Marsh Society, reminded the  meeting that the protection of the marsh was called for in  the Sechelt Community Plan.  10 YEARS AGO  Forty-five local business people met at Gibsons  Legion Hall to resurrect the Chamber of Commerce, dormant since May 1, 1973. Mayor Larry Labonte and Mr.  Petty of the B.C. Chamber of Commerce were in attendance.  20 YEARS AGO  Honourable Isobel Dawson arrived from Ottawa to  present Pioneer Medallions to 12 Sechelt area residents  who had lived in Canada before 1892. Two were native  Indians, the others came to this area from Newfoundland, Quebec, Ontario, the prairie provinces and  B.C.  Names of recipients were: William Billingsley, Mary  Ellen Paul, Lindsay Nickson, Edith Paddon, Walter  Moberley George, Harry Buss, Edwin Dyer, Agnes Benjamin, Zilthia McCrea, Roland Reid, Samuel Dawe and  Lillian Walker.  30 YEARS AGO  Growth of population  on the Sunshine Coast is  reflected in figures announced by B.C. Telephone which  show 1,218 phones in use in the Pender Harbour,  Sechelt and Gibsons areas. This is an increase of 400  phones in two years and in recent months requests for  phones have been received at a rate of 20 per month.  40 YEARS AGO  Fred Willows, Selma Park storekeeper has been appointed Sechelt postmaster. The new location of the  post office will be at Mr. Willows' store with Mrs. H.  Burke as assistant postmistress.  The Sunshine  Publisher & Managing Editor  John Burnside  Co-Publisher  M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a co-operative locally owned newspaper,  published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Press  Ltd., Box 460 Gibsons 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  This mobile sawmill, which is owned and operated by Ray  Stockwell is preparing cedar logs for a log house that is being built  for Howard Jones in West Porpoise Bay. The sawmill is of a circular head-rig and carriage design and operates on the principles of  sawyering that are over 100 years old. The only real changes to the  system are that instead of steam power, a diesel engine is used to  drive the circular cutting blade. The application of hydraulics is  utilized to move the log holding carriage along a set of tracks which  run parallel to the cutting blade. Ray, who has lived in the Sechelt  area for 47 years, acquired the mill in 1974 from a Mr. Best of Surrey B.C. Mr. Best built the mill with salvaged equipment from  other sawmills. It is capable of cutting up to 8000 board feet of  lumber per day and the carriage can handle logs 24 feet long and 28  inches in diameter. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Love those movies  Some have been writing off  the movies as an art and entertainment form since the advent  of television almost 30 years  ago. More recently, the rapidly  expanding availability of home  entertainment facilities which  make it possible to play movies  of your choice at low cost on  your television set at home has  also been pointed to as the cause  of the demise of the movies as a  central part of our lives.  But movies are fighting back  against home entertainment as  they fought back against the advent of television. And they are:  doing it quite simply by being  better than ever.  At this time of year Hollywood goes through its annual  Oscar fever, and this may be an  appropriate time to take a look  at the movie world and at some  of the movies which have graced  the screens in recent months.  This is by no means intended as  an exhaustive list of good  movies available nor is it any  high-blown attempt at cinematic criticism. Simply, a list of  some of the movies that I have  seen which have impressed with  the honesty of their themes and  the excellence of the presentation.  Let me begin by mentioning  one that I have not managed to  see yet but which bids fair to  dominate the Oscar awards,  whenever they are.  By all accounts, Platoon, a  cinematic treatment of the Vietnam War experience, directed  by a man who was there, stands  to take its place along with  Paths of Glory and All Quiet on  the Western Front as one of the  classically realisitic looks at the  horrors and realities of war.  Another visually beautiful  work with a haunting theme  was The Mission which just  closed a run at the local movie  house last week. This study of  the treatment of the Indians of  South America in the 17th Century by the European colonialists was stunningly beautiful  and featured stellar performances by Jeremy Irons and  Robert deNiro. Nor was its impact lessened by the sad  knowledge that the decimation  of American Indians continues  in Central and South America  to this day.  That low-key giant of the  movie industry, Woody Allen,  is also well served by Hannah  and her Sisters. Allen can still  deliver comic moments of pure  genius and they are set off  against backgrounds of character interaction which are both  closely observed and deeply  understood. Hannah and her  Sisters is a classic manifestation  of Allen's wry cinematic charm  and again the acting performances of the three sisters and  of Michael Caine and Allen  himself are uniformly of the  highest calibre.  A real sleeper to this movie  goer was the movie Round Midnight, starring the jazz musician  Dexter Gordon in a gently brilliant study of the last days of a  musician in Paris and New  York. It is a movie of surpassing and unpretentious beauty.  Another dandy just beginning to make the rounds is the  latest vehicle for Richard  Dreyfuss and Danny DeVito,  Tin Men. Dreyfuss and DeVito  give performances of brilliance  and restraint in this bittersweet  comedy which features a muscular realism which makes the  advertiser-dominated pap which  passes for comedy on the TV  screen look like the sickly  treacle it almost invariably is.  There have been wonderful  others:  Children of a Lesser  God, which recently played  locally, and the delight of  Crocodile Dundee which played  locally twice. That gentle  literary giant, E.M. Forster, has  been beautifully served in  cinematic treatments of A  Passage to India and A Room  with a View and I, an original  Trekkie, simply adored Star  TreklV.  Quite simply, I can't remem  ber the last movie that I didn't  like. The last dozen or so have  been wonderful. And for my  money, there's nothing like  huddling around your popcorn  and waiting for the curtains to  open in the movie house of your  choice and seeing movies first-  run in the size of screen they  were designed for.  Hl&rfWWJD    f^t-.lM_,J  Coast Lines  Just a catalogue of delights  by Nancy MacLarty  Just when I was wondering  what to write about this week,  the answer was delivered to me  via Canada Post. I became the  instant winner in not one, but  two different sweepstakes...and  all in one day? And to think I  almost used the winning  numbers to light the fireplace! It  just goes to show that not all of  those fat envelopes addressed to  you, or "occupant" contain so-  called junk mail.  Let me tell you about my  good fortune. First of all, The  Carrousel of Ideas has informed  me that my very own number,  2361, entitles me to an instant  prize of a .25 point diamond  solitaire ring right off the  bat...no purchase necessary!  Besides the diamond ring, I  have also been chosen to win  either a Sony 19 inch colour  television, a heart with another  .25 point diamond, a Toshiba  VCR or a Moulinex food processor. Again, no purchase is  necessary. Of course if I did  choose something from their  catalogue I would also have the  chance to win a 1987 Fiero  automobile!  Some of the more exciting  items in the catalogue are the  "Pretty Foot" electric calus  remover (their spelling of  callous, not mine); bathroom  fun plaques with witty sayings  like "Let's Potty and Let the  Good Times Roll"; a "Bible"  clock of artistically carved wood  with an inspirational "Footprints" message with a shim- '  mering star; and, my personal  favourite, "Musical Placemats  and Coasters" in snappy white  vinyl.  My other piece of good fortune comes from the Jay Norris  Company. This one was a little  harder to figure out because  there   were    16   separate  enclosures in the envelope. But,  I persisted, and what do you  know? I had won another  "dazzling" solitaire ring featuring a simulated handcrafted diamond...or a 1987 Chevy Nova  or a Florida holiday for two.  Jay Norris says I can find out  which for only $1.49 plus a purchase from their catalogue  which features electric callus  removers (their spelling) along  with personalized vinyl TV  Guide covers that include a  built-in clock and other items  such as 12 inch rustic woodgrain  scenes from Christ's life or a  telescoping duster that "will  make me feel 10 feet tall".  I have also won Jay Norris'  jackpot of four mystery prizes  (for 88 cents plus a purchase)  and another jackpot of five surprise gifts absolutely free with a  purchase of $29 or over.  But now, I find myself in a  dilemma.   The   Carrousel   of  Ideas offers me my .25 point  real diamond solitaire ring absolutely free, but to qualify I  have to give them my Social Insurance Number. I feel uncomfortable doing that, even for a  diamond ring.  The Jay Norris Company, on  the other hand, offers me a  simulated diamond ring and  nine different mystery prizes,  but I have to buy something  from their catalogue.  Maybe I'll go for Jay Norris.  I've always wanted a personalized TV Guide cover with a built-  in clock and imagine my  friend's delight when she opens  her birthday gift this June to  find an electric callus remover!  (I wish that Carrousel and Jay  would get together on the spelling of callous). But then again,  maybe I'll just follow my first  instinct and start the fire. After  all, there was frost this morning. Coast News, March 30,1987  3. :  Editor's Note: A copy of the  following letter was received for  publication and edited for  length.  Harold Long, MLA  !. As a physiotherapist I am  concerned about the $5 user fee  for physiotherapy services in  private clinics. I attended a  meeting where the Minister of  Health Dueck spoke regarding  this issue last Sunday, and am  convinced that we all have common goals: first to keep people  healthy and functioning, and second, if a health problem  develops, to return that person  to full functional capacity as  soon as possible at the least  cost.  I know you are incorrect in  thinking that this user fee will  decrease government costs.  What will probably happen in  fact is an increase in costs, and a  decrease in the system's ability  to get people returning to full  function, an increase in the time  of recovery, and a decrease in  effectiveness of treatments paid  for at higher cost. Here is why.  Suppose you had been out  mowing the lawn yesteray and  woke up today unable to move.  Your back hurts to sit, to stand,  even to lie down. You go to the  doctor. She says "Go to  physiotherapy."  Scenario one: you can go to a  private practitioner and pay the  $5 for each visit while the  medical services plan pays  $6.20. You are given pain relieving modalities which relax your  muscle spasm, and exercises to  help reduce the protrusion of a  disc which has been pinching a  nerve to your leg.  As you improve, you are  given exercises to strengthen  your weak abdominal wall to  prevent reoccurence of the problem, instructions on proper  warm ups to work and exercise,  and posture for sport, work and  rest.  . This takes six visits to the  physio at a total cost of $67.20  (you paid $30).  3. Scenario two: You do not  have much money, and decide,  to see if you can get along  without physio and tough it out.  Your back doesn't improve, but  continues to get worse, as you  keep trying to continue your activities.  : Two weeks later you return to  the doctor who says "Go to  physiotherapy!" Now you do.  Your condition is now extremely irritable. It improves for a  while, then back to square zero  each time you try to increase  your activity.  ; The doctor sends you to Vancouver to a specialist. You require a CAT scan which shows  an L5-S1 protruding disc. After  three months of pain they  decide to operate. You have to  wait eight more weeks to get  your operation.  '���' Your physio limit of 12 visits,  has long been used up, you have  had hospitalization and expensive diagnostic procedures and  another month of recovery  time...a tremendous cost of  time and money to both  yourself and the provincial  government.  7: Scenario three: You do not  care to spend $5, so opt to go to  the hospital where there is not a  user fee. You are told there is a  two week waiting list (the  'waiting list varies from one to  ���six weeks in B.C. hospitals).  You wait the two weeks with the  same results as in Scenario two  because of the delay in treatment.  Besides your 36 visits to the  hospital out-patient physio  department costing $33 each  (compared to $11.20 in private  practice clinics), you had to  drive from Gibsons to Sechelt  for your treatment which costs  Thanks  Editor:  Our heartfelt thanks to the  super crew of ladies for pounding the pavement on behalf of  the B.C. Heart Foundation:  .' Eleanor Dann, Marg Smith,  Vivian Woodsworth, Emily  Perry, Jan Perry, Janet MacDonald.  , Your invaluable contribution  will touch the heart of someone  .we know.  Doug Dickson  Division Co-ordinator  ,irwm��*m>*m*&'����>*n**r*mmm*0'^^**^va+'**^>wty *��  C  Quote of the Week  0 My Servant! Free thyself from  the fetters of this world, and loose  thy soul from the prison of self.  Baha'u'llah  _. _--^_ -  ���   fi��_i__i_iii_i_i__i_i  you $5 a trip and seemed to undo the beneficial effects of treatment each time you got in the  car and drove on the winding  highway.  My point is that the user fee  will encourage people to use the  hospital out-patient services,  waiting lists will go up, and the  cost to the budget to treat outpatients in the hospital is three  times the cost to treat in private  cinics who have lower operating  expenses.  Efficiency will decrease, effectiveness of treatment will  decrease because of time delays  and cost will increase. Hospital  physio departments must place  priority on in-patient services,  and unless there is more hiring,  will not be able to handle the extra burden without decreasing  the quality of the service.  The user fee will also encourage people who need the  service not to use it early in the  course of their symptoms,  which will increase the number  of chronic and more severe pro  blems and eventually be more  costly to the system. ���  The user groups who will suffer the most as the result of this  user fee decision are the elderly  on fixed income, parents of  handicapped children, people  with chronic disorders, the  working poor and nursing home  residents.  I try my darndest to provide a  quality service to the people of  the Gibsons area so they don't  have to drive to Sechelt when in  pain, and work harder than I  ever did while employed in  hospitals.   I  feel that  if you  would listen to me you would  accomplish your goal of saving  money by lowering the number  of CAT scans, back, knee,  shoulder, hip, etc., etc.  surgeries, arthrograms, x-rays,  and on and on.  What I am afraid of is that  you will hurt the practitioners  who now provide the cheapest  physio services available,  hospitals would have to pick up  the load at a greater cost to .you.  Please think twice about this  matter.  Kathryn A. Angermeyer  Chartered Physiotherapist  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Mar 27  | 6 mo.  1 yr.  2yr.  3 yr.  4 yr.  5 yr.  1st        !  8.50  9.25  .10.00  10.25  10.25  10.25  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Oft.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  One snowy day a distinctive European car will zip  past you. The happy occupants are on their way to  the ski slopes ��� no doubt. It looks expensive and  handles well!  Surprisingly, the SKODA 120GLS sells for s6898*  Parts and service are readily available. Little  wonder, its the hidden threat.  ���plus prov. sales tax  (____]  SKOOKUM AUTO  INC.  sIkIoIdj"  Dealer 8084  SALES   886-3433 SERVICE  1028 Hwy 101, Gibsons Pender Harbour CALL COLLECT  finy way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  ��      ��      *       *      9      *      *  QUALITY  VEHICLES  ASK ABOUT OUR 44 POINT MECHANICAL INSPECTION ON MOST  VEHICLES, WITH ALL REPAIRS NECESSARY TO MAKE SAFE AND  RELIABLE VEHICLES FOR YOU AND YOUR FAMILY ALREADY DONE.  - 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 SEIJL  ^^^J3_?��^^B  1985 MERCURY MARQUIS  V6, Auto, AM/FM Cass  Luxury Interior FRESH TRADE  1983 CAMARO Z28  305 V8, 350 Cam & Headers, s - 0 one  Auto, PW, Tilt Wheel, etc * I ��,090  1986 FORD ESCORT WAGON  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., AM/FM Cass.,  Roof Rack, Red   '86MERCURY��%aL  DemoJMmjkJIkZ  Tilt, cfjje^  '86 MAZDA 323  Hatchback, Red  Auto, 4-Door   EGS  ���8,995  '85 PONTIAC ACADIAN  Hatchback, Blue  Auto, 4-Door   ���14,883  J&995  _s7,495   $4,995  D $&?495  Auto, 4^8^*PGwertrain Warr. 7,4l90  '83 MONTE CARLO $&��ffi  Tu-Tone, Deluxe Interior ��_ QQC  8 Cyl., Auto, Powertrain Warr._  /,51*10  '86 MUSTANG CONVERTIBLE  AM/FM Cass., Cruise, PW, PD ^ . a Af%n  LX, 5.0 L, 5 Spd 5 18,400  '86 MERCURY COUGAR  Auto,    Loaded   '86 NISS  5 Spd.,  '83THUNDERBIRD  Turbo, 2.3 L EFI, 5 Spd   '83 TOYOTA TERCEL WGN  4x4, SR5, 5 Spd   Excellent Shape  '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Loaded, Silver  Powertrain  Warranty   '82 OLDS CUTLASS  4-Door, Diesel, Tu-Tone  Powertrain Warranty   '86 HYUNDAI PONY 1400 GL  5 Spd., 4 Dr., Gold       '84 FORD ESCORT  4 Spd., Diesel, 55 mpgL  '83 MERCURY LYNX  Station Wagon, 4 Spd._.  '83 MUSTANG L  6 Cyl., Auto, Tilt, Stereo  Powertrain  Warranty   '83 FORD ESCORT  Station Wagon, Auto.  ���6,895  ���6,995  $6,295  '83 MERCURY LYNX  Station Wagon, Auto, Tu-Tone..  '83 FORD ESCORT  4-Door, 4 Spd., Nice Car!   '80 OLDS CUTLASS  2-Door, Loaded, Pwr. Roof   ���6,695  ���6,495  ���6,495  ���5,995  ���6,995  PRICED UNDER $3,000  76 MERCURY MONTEGO  ,   2-Door, V8, Auto   74 AMC HORNET.,  2-Door,    Anto    73 FORD PINTO  Station Wagon, 4-Spd.  ���799  ���399  ���699  TRIICKS  '86 RANGER 'S'  2 In Stock__   '86 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd.   '86 RANGER  V6, 5 Spd., Red   '84 FORD F-150  6 Cyl., 4 Spd., Nice Shape!.  '84GMCS15 4x4  Canopy, Std. Trans.   '84 CHEV S10  V6, 4 Spd., White   '81 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door   ���18,995  wma&_*i 4,995  ���9,995  ���9,895  77 OLDS CUTLASS  2-Door, V8, Auto   77 MERCU����5f!|ET  4-Door#M(J lrt��4vl!!es_  77 FOF?D MAVERICK  4-Door, Auto   ���2,995  ���2,395  ���2,495  ���2,495  PRICED UNDER $2,000  1980 PLYMOUTH HORIZON TC3  4 Cyl., 4 Spd.,  2 Dr. Hatchback   '80 CHEV CHEVETTE  4 Spd., 2-Door, Tan  ���7,995  ���7,995  UP TO s1000 REBATES  ON FORD "F" SERIES TRUCKS  6 YRS/100,000 Km WARRANTY  ON CARS AND LIGHT TRUCKS  '80 PONTIAC PHOENIX  4-Door, Auto, S-Roof   77 DODGE ASPEN  4-Door, Auto, Slant Six ���  1974 PLYMOUTH VALIANT  4 Dr., Auto, 6 Cyl   ���1,199  ���1,995  ���1,995  ���1,995  ���1,795  '84 NISSAN KING CAB  4 Cyl., 5 Spd., Nice!   '83 GMC S15 JIMMY  4x4, 4 Spd., Red   '83 FORD E150 VAN  302, Auto, 2-Tone, Stereo.  '80 FORD F100  Auto, 6 Cyl., Blue   1980 DATSUN KING CAB  4 Cyl., 4 Spd.   79 F-250  Auto, 400 V8   79 FORD BRONCO  V8,   Auto,  XLT   PRICED TOPER $1,000  76 CHEV MALIBU                   ~ s  2-Door, V8, Auto *  899  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   _s6,995  _s12,995  _s10,395  _s9,895  _s9,895  _s7,995  _s7,995  s11,995  ���10,995  _s4,000  _s2,995  _S3,2951  _s7,995  _J6,895  _s6,895  _s8,995  1976 FORD CLUB WAGON VAN  Auto, V8, Air, ._ _ft_  Seats 12 *3,295  70 FORD 4x4  Customized   '5,500  Large Selection of New  Cars and Trucks  s600 REBATES ON SELECTED CARS  3.9% Financing on Selected Cars Coast News, March 30,1987  Sandi 'Alma' McGinnis (left), and Kim 'Cherie' Clayton were  delighted to sign up Joy Smith as a founding member of the Gib-  !sons Landing Theatre Project Society at their display in Trail Bay  : Centre last week. Memberships ($5 per person) will be available in  the Sunnycrest Mall next Saturday. Please join and help build a  : theatre for the Sunshine Coast. ���Fran Bumside photo  COAST NEWS        Photo  Reprints  oo  Any published photo or your 5x7 6'  choice from the contact sheets    8x10      spoo  yr,,, Sunshine Coast Nursery  s~\ Hwy 101, Gibsons 886-2796  TREES, SHRUBS, ROSES,  A- SMALL FRUITS    \ d3_.  SPECIAL:    ' '   )2ff,  5 yr. old Apple & Pear Trees   $1295  Multi-Colour Hydrangea  2 gal. pots Reg. $15.00 Now 795  Everbearing Strawberries    19r  (bundle of 10 plants) I  Geraniums in Bloom    295  Flowering Maples 195&up  Hanging Baskets 895  Fuschias    195  Taxpaye  of the  by Maryanne West  I don't suppose any of us  underestimates the difficulties  inherent in the preparation of a  budget, either provincial or  federal; especially in these days  when every minister of finance  inherits enormous debts which  have to be at least whittled  down and everything seems to  involve numbers of seven  figures plus.  Just the same the recent  budget brought down in Victoria does make one wonder  about the thinking (or lack of  understanding), which produced some of the taxation  changes. Take this tax on  physiotherapy for example.  There is no doubt that our  health service is in trouble. It  wasn't designed to cope with the  escalating costs of the new  technology in medicine. Transplants, by-pass techniques, all  the equipment which has been  developed to save lives, all cost  enormous sums of money, more  than we can afford when the  economy isn't running in top  gear.  This is an issue which surely  demands a full and comprehensive public debate, involving as  it does moral as well as economic issues. It's something  we're obviously going to have to  come to grips with sooner or  later and putting it off won't  make it any easier. We'll just  lose by default what has been  probably the best universal  health care system in the world.  It doesn't make sense either to  try to patch things up with  band-aid taxes here and there  like the tax on physiotherapy.  Most particularly it doesn't  make sense to tax preventive  services. If we are going to have  to pay for medical services this  seems to be the wrong place to  On  journalism  If so, why not come along to  the Sechelt Arts Centre next  Wednesday at 7:30 pm, April'8.  John Burnside, owner-editor  of the Coast News has kindly  consented to speak on this subject at the monthly meeting of  the Suncoast Writers' Forge.  There are many of you out  there who would like to know  more about writing for newspapers. This will be your opportunity to ask questions and to  find out more of just what is involved in the production of a  newspaper.  Refreshments will be served  r's review  budget  cut. Physiotherapy speeds up  healing and puts people back to  work faster, thus increasing  productivity in the ^workplace.  It's not an area where it pays to  take short cuts or to penalize  people for getting the care they  need.  Physiotherapy also serves an  important role in keeping the  elderly fit and active, enabling  them to continue to look after  themselves and to cope with the  inevitable diminishing flexibility  most of us suffer from with advancing years.  This is something which saves  everyone money in the long run.  Again why would the government deliberatly set out to  discourage this sort of preventive treatment? It's almost as  though they think it is a frill or a  luxury.  Private physiotherapy clinics  have sprung up to fill a need  and to take a hurden off the  hospitals which have their own  problems of living within then-  budgets and still providing the  services which doctors want for.  their patients. Now these clinics  as well as other small businesses  are being asked to pay an extra  three per cent tax.  It strikes me as very odd that  a government whose members  are almost all from the ranks of  small business should apparently not understand the important  role of such entrepreneurs to the  economy. They seem to have  great difficulty in being consistent.  They talk endlessly of the importance of the private sector,  describing it as the panacea of  all our ills, how it's going to  create all those new jobs which  will put everyone back to work  and keep the economy on a roll,  and then make it harder for  them to expand or re-fit or  perhaps even to survive, by taking away the money they could  put back into their businesses.  It doesn't seem logical to me,  but then I'm not an economist  so perhaps someone can explain  to me how these taxes are supposed to improve things and  help us out of the recession?  and  'mini-auction"   of  goodies. Please join us.  TOTAL PERFORMANCE.  r^/  When it comes to total  financial planning,  Investors gives you a  competitive edge-, performance.  RETIREMENT AND  ESTATE PLANNING  Suddenly there are a lot of  newcomers offering services  in "total financial planning."  Who do you tum to?  Tum to Investors���the people who  pioneered in the field of comprehensive,  long-term money management strategies.  The people who offer individuals and  corporations alike the vast technical  resources of a company that manages or  administers over $8 billion in assets. The  people who have a forty-four year track record  based on performance���not promises.  Need financial advice? Turn to the experts.  Investors  Group  PROFIT FROM OUR EXPERIENCE  YOUR RESIDENT INVESTORS PLANNING TEAM  <9^E__ m  %Ba\muuM*W*%&&  *?  I9_i_l  AWHm*f^  ��� ?'_B_B!pB1HbB  rt_R  W M  l*\ f  '4-  Debbie Mealia  Qualified  Financial Planner  886-8771  JNW (Jim) Budd Sr. JH (Jim) Budd Jr.  Senior Qualified  Account Executive Financial Planner  885-3397 886-8771  OUR COMBINED FINANCIAL PLANNING EXPERIENCE EXCEEDS  36 YEARS  p.s.  entet  the  ^cated^  SATURDAY, APRIL 4th, 1987  2:30 - 5:30 pm  We cordially invite you to coffee and goodies  GUSSTS  (formally You-Del's)  1  SUNNYCREST MALL, GIBSONS, BC  We would like to thank Bill and Tina Youdell for  alt their help and wish them good health and good  luck, you will be missed.  Thank you to Louis LePage and Green Scene, ..  Verda & Gus Schneider  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  V,  SALE]  Champ  HAND CLEANER  ,_EWI  500 gm  Reg. $2.36  Sale  Aziza  POLISHING  PENS  Reg. $5.99    Sale  99  Marigold  CUTICLE STICKS  3 pack  Reg. 47*  Sale  Revlon Moon Drops  LIPSTICKS  Reg. $5.95  Sale  99  Pabafan  4  TANNING  AIDS  All At  Price  W  Stock up now for summer       Sale  Milupa  BABY  FOODS  Assorted  Reg. $3.69  298  !*- JV��  mitupa  Baby Pood  #s_%  **?  fcy.  in**-'  WATCH OUT for our  PHARMASAVE  EASTER FLYER  Glfi&C^  Su^riyqrest; IVl^H,, (aii)ScJii^  Post Office Coast News, March 30,1987  Navy Cadets are assisting with fund raising and memberships to support the Gibsons Lifeboat Station,  which needs funds to lease and insure this Boston Whaler which will be on call 24 hours a day to provide  rescue and first-aid services. From left are Tony Fay, Cadet Jennifer Brown, Coxswain Roy Boutilier and  Captain W.Y. Higgs, who began the move to form a lifeboat station in Gibsons. ���Fran Burnside photo  r.U__  Roberts Greek  Shopping bus a winner  ���    by Jeanie Parker, 886-2163  7he Thursday morning shop-  7 per's bus has been running for  ; quite a few years but I had not  ; had occasion to make use of it  ���until recently. What a bargain!  7* Forty cents for a return trip  ~from Browning Road to Sechelt  -certainly makes the Vancouver  >city buses seem like a ripoff!  It cost more to ride from the  : Roberts Creek Post- Office but  ; not much. The fares don't even  ; cover the gas, I'm sure, but ap-  ; parently George Hopkins chose  ^to continue the service at the  -minimal price even when it  -became too much hassle to get  'the merchants to subsidize it.  The regular passengers realize  ;". what a bargain it is and kick in a  "little extra money. They also try  to use the service as much as  possible to show their support.  They appreciate being able to  -count on a ride to Sechelt for  shopping,   medical   appointments, or other errands. Some  even do their grocery shopping  and have it delivered by Shop  ;Easy for a modest charge.  [��� The   bus   leaves  downtown  - Roberts Creek about 9:45 every  Thursday morning and picks up  people all along the route to  Sechelt. It makes several stops  in Sechelt, ending at the mall,  and that's where it leaves from  at 12 sharp.  Like the mini-bus, it's a great  service and helps to fill that  public transportation gap. I  recommend it. I even found  school bus seats are much more  comfortable than they used to  be!  CANCER CAMPAIGN  April is Cancer Month and  local residents are asked to contribute to the campaign for  funds. Last year the Canadian  Cancer Society spent $8,667,000  on free cancer dressings, prostheses, pain-killing medication,  rides to clinics, and personal  visitation for 38,000 cancer patients. One of them could be  Skoda  Chamber  Remember to buy your  tickets on the lottery. The draw  is on April 18. First prize is a  1987 Skoda GLS 4 door sedan;  second prize, a trip for two to  A BRAND NEW  CAR!  "'ONLY 1500 Tickets Printed'  DRAW  APRIL 18/87  $5�� Lottery Lie.  #69334  ��Best odds^  on  the  Coast  For Only  $1000 Ticket  Proceeds to:  Gibsons & District Chamber of Commerce  Contributions go directly back into your  community for enhancement projects  Ask for your lucky ticket at Gibsons  and Sechelt merchants ��� we're working  to build an even better community.  8  i'i  8* .  <~*  V;  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 5th -  April 30th, 1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fi!  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  ' Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  11:00 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  8:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  11:00 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -7:30 pm  - 8:30 pm  - 9:30 pm  9:30 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am -  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  10:30 am  11:30 am  12:30 pm  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  - 6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  - 9:00 pm  THURSDAY  Parents Tot  ' Length Swim  Back Care  Adapted Apuatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  Adults Only  10:30 am-  11:30 am -  2:00 pm  2:30 pm  3:30 pm  6:30 pm  8:00 pm  11:30 am  12:30 pm  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  -9:00 pm  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  -8:30 am  10:00 am  10:30 am  11:30 am  -1:00 pm  -5:00 pm  -9:00 pm  somebody you  know,  so  be  generous.  NO ELECTIONS  Were you wondering what  happened at the Community  Association's Annual Meeting?  Well you might, nobody showed up. The seven people who  did turnout were not enough to  hold a vote much less produce a  new executive.  This could mean the end of  the Community Association. It  must have people to carry on  the business of the community,  including the community hall,  the library, the post office  building and park behind,  representation on the Joint Use  Facility Committee, and the  many issues discussed at  neetings. Can we afford to lose  all that?  draw is  fund raiser  San Francisco; and the third  prize is a $50 gift certificate  redeemable at any chamber  business of your choice.  Tickets are $10 and only 150C  have been printed. They art  available at most chambei  member businesses.  Membership dues are payabh  by April 30. You must be i  "paid up" member in order tc  participate in the election on  April 21.  If there is somebody you  would like to see on the Board  of Directors, please contact  Murray Wilson at 886-8141 or  Wayne Rowe at 886-2029 and  submit their name.  COMING EVENTS  April 14 - Al Collerman from  the Ministry of Industry and  Small Business will be available  for counselling.  April 21 - General meeting  and election of officers, 7:30  pm in the Marine Room.  May 19 - General meeting for  the installation of new officers.  This will be a dinner meeting at  7 pm at Pronto's Restaurant.  Tickets are $10 and will be  available from the chamber office.  There is a fairly good selection of reference pamphlets and  video tapes available from the  office. If we don't have the  publication you need we can  order it from the Ministry of Industry and Small Business.  The counselling services made  available by the Ministry are  free of charge and could be very  beneficial to both existing  businesses and the new entrepreneur.  For further information or  for an appointment please call  the chamber office at 886-2325.  1:30 pm-4:00 pm  7:30 pm-9:00 pm  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  7:00 pm-8:30 pm  ���NEW LENGTH SWIM TUES. & THURS. 11:30 am - 12:30. Limited registration.  CALL US.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  $u��irteiu  Fresh Utility Grade  FRYING  CHICKEN  Limit 3  Chickens  per  Customer  kg 1.94      Ib.  ���  Packed 3 per bag  Fresh -10 Ib. Pkg. or More  FRYING CHICKEN n  BREASTS*, 6.37  lb.  2.89  $1.00 OFF per pack with a Completed Super Saver Card  Maximum 5 Cards Per Pack  Pork Shoulder - Bone-In - Family Pack  BUTT  STEAKS  ^ 3.95 ib.  1.79  B.C. Grown Fancy - Lunch Box Size  SPARTAN  APPLES       ��,.86 ��..  Sunkist - 5 Ib. Poly Bag  GRAPEFRUIT  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Without  Super Saver  Card  Money's Bulk  MUSHROOMS  /eg 4.37      Ib.  Oven-Fresh White - Reg. 6.94 Jfj       ^% 0^  LAYER CAKE       4.99  Oven-Fresh Buttercrust or  EGG SESAME  BREAD  454 gm   ���  Parkay ��� 3 Ib. or 1.36 kg  MARGARINE  Niagara Frozen from Concentrate - 355 mi  ORANGE JUICE  Pronto  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  PAPER TOWELS  9-Lives - 170 gm  CAT FOOD  Quick As A Wink - 4 Varieties  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card Coast News, March 30,1987  ISillielWSliSMiil  Paula, Aleta, Jean and Fran model a sneak preview of the fantastic  fashions to be featured at the 6th annual Business and Professional  Women's Fashion Show April 7 and 8 at the Sechelt Indian Band  Hall. Outfits (from left) are from Cactus Flower, Conchita  Designs, Just for You and Ralsten Zales. Shoes are from Bobbie's  Shoes, accessories from 2nd Look Boutique. Proceeds to the Bursary fund. ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt Seniors  by Larry Grafton  At our last regular monthly  meeting our Ways and Means  convenor, Ellen Berg requested  members with articles for the  sale bring them in for pricing at  the usual 10 am Thursday morning craft session April 2.  On Friday night volunteers  will be at the hall to set up tables  and have everything ready for  the 1:30 pm opening bell on  April 4. All bargain hunters  should be advised that there will  be a white elephant table so  come prepared.  Admission is $1.50 for adults  and 50 cents for children, which  includes refreshments.  APRIL CANCER MONTH  This year our local Cancer  Society branch is not only having a door to door canvass in  the area, but the regular request  through the mail will provide  the opportunity to participate in  this very real and worthwhile  cause by those households not  covered by the canvass. Please  welcome your canvasser as a  friend doing a necessary job.  Thanks to research provided  in part by your donation, close  to one in every five patients  diagnosed with cancer today,  will be alive five years after  treatment. As an example, 6780  patients in B.C. taking treatment today will still be alive in  1991, according to statistics  available at the present time.  April is cancer month! Don't let  it pass you by unnoticed!  SHOP EASY DRAW  Lucky winners of the Shop  Easy Draw at our last regular  monthly meeting were: In attendance: Helen Talbot, Ted  Farewell, and Bob Breadner;  Absentees: Art Redman,  Mildred Moore, and Marion  Koch.  Please turn to Page 7  ^ICepracintti Irucleaattig'*  "WE CARE ABOUT YOUR WARDROBE"  > m Opening April 1 st #*  *  1 ~     O  Saturday, April 4th  FREE BALLOONS  FOR THE KIDS'.  Please drop in for a  visit and join us for  coffee and doughnuts.  Meet the staff and  we'll show you around!  *  885-2278  DOLPHIN MINI MALL  CORNER OF DOLPHIN 8. WHARF ST.,  DIRECTLY BEHIND PRONTO'S  Treat yourself to a  Gat 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  CATERPILLAR  CAT and Q are traoemafhs ot Caterp.iiar Inc  'Spring in Bloom' at  Sechelt Garden Club  WM^imm^^^MMMmiB  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  No fooling, Wednesday,  April 1 at 7:30 pm, the Sechelt  Garden Club will meet at St.  Hilda's Church Hall.  The show for the meeting will  be "Spring in Bloom" so bring  in the spring blooms from your  garden. Harry Almond, the  speaker, will include some slides  from Portugal in his address.  The Spring Show and Plant  Sale will be held on April 25 at  the Trail Bay Mall.  Eric and Lou Wilson are  leaving the coast to live in  Calgary near their family. The  Wilsons are both avid gardeners  and community workers and  will really be missed by many  friends.  They have been the ones  working on the Sechelt Library  mini-garden which is shaping up  in a refreshing way.  As no one could take over the  job the club has passed it onto  the library board.  A drop in farewell tea will be  held on April 15 at Bernice and  Art Devlin's from 2 to 4 pm in  Davis Bay.  At the March meeting, Bert  Walker gave> an interesting talk  on fuchsias.  CANCER MONTH  The Canadian Cancer Society's drive for funds is on this  year. Research funds in the  amount of $26,500,000 have  already been spend resulting in  the reduction of the death rate  for stomach cancer, and 50 per  cent extended life expectancy  for a child with lymphoblascito  leukemia, two of the positive  results from past money raised.  HARRY & DOREEN  Another popular couple who  have done tremendous work are  Harry and Doreen Jenkins, a  couple who quietly perform  tasks and do them well, are also  leaving the area. Their family is  in Vicoria and that is where they  will be retiring to.  The St. Hilda's Anglican  women's church group held a  tea in Doreen's honour at Sylvia  Duff's home in West Porpoise  Bay with 40 present. Doreenv  was instrumental in making this  a very viable group. i  NO HOST LUNCH  The Sechlt Hospital Auxiliary  will be having a no host lunch  on Thursday, April 2 at the  Wharf Restaurant starting at  11:30 to let Doreen Jenkins  know how much her 15 years of  service as a volunteer worker  and an active member of the  auxiliary are appreciated.  Contact 885-9347 or 885-9562  by Tuesday night if you wish to  attend.  FINE ART OF GARNISHING  St. John's United Church are  putting on a demonstration of  the fine art of garnishing and  decorating fruits and vegetables  with proceeds going towards the  Building Fund.  The date is Saturday, April  11 starting at 10 am and the  demonstrator is Muriel Hutc-  chison. Admission by donation.  RETURNING FOR VISIT  Doug and Maria Wheeler,  formerly of the Peninsula Times  Weekly paper in the early  1960's, are going to be visiting  here around mid-April from  Wales. Any wishing to see them  during their visit call 885-9765.  For good or bad Marcia is the  lady who started me off as a  columnist 25 years ago.  ADA DAWE  The Sechelt Public Library  has a special project on the go.  The history of the Sechelt  Library, which is being compiled by Neil McKelvie, who spent  many days with Ada Dawe getting .the facts together. Now as  the project is near completion  by Frances Fleming, the library  wishes to pay tribute to Ada by  dedicating it to her memory.  Contributions may be sent to  the Sechelt Public Library, Box  2104, Sechelt, VON 3A0, or  dropped off at the Sechelt  Library. Donations are tax  deductible.  The library appreciated the  work done by Eric and Lou  Wilson on the front garden of  the library and they will be missed as they have kept it up and  planted it in a very pleasing  way. Alderman Graham Craig  suggested the municipality will  take on the gardening job.  SPRING BREAK THRU  Raising funds for their bursary fund and providing an  evening of entertainment, the  Sunshine Coast Business and  Professional Women's Fashion  Show will be held at the Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall  on Tuesday, April 7 and  Wednesday, April 8, starting at  7:30 pm. Tickets, which include  dessert and coffee and door  prizes, will be $12 and are  available from members and  outlets that are contributors.  Clothes are from Cactus  Flower, Ralsten Zales, Just For  You, Conchita Hartings Originals, Bobbie's Shoes, 2nd Look  Boutique for accessories,  Margaret Nielson for make up,  and Family Bulk Foods has  tickets also.  CRAFTSPEOPLE  Crafts booths will be set up  for the Sechelt Celebration  Days on Main Street in Sechelt  on Saturday, June 27 from 10  to 4 pm.  Those wishing to reserve or  wanting further information  phone Elaine Futterman at  885-2395 or the Shadow Baux  Gallery at 885-7606.  HONOUR ROLL  The West Sechelt Elementary  School is pleased to announce  the Honour Roll students for  the second term 1986/87: Grade  7, Brian Hamilton; Grade 6,  Melissa Gerring and Dawn  Shanks; Grade 5, Melanie  Bessler, Aaron Hamilton, Alice  Stephen, Gina Luoma, and  Stephen Wagner; Grade 4, liana  Fraser, Amber-Lea Kingston,  Ryan Lowrey, Sheena Mercer,  Heather Sim, Michael Yates  and Spencer Hoffer.  Honourable mention students are: Grade 7, Shannon  Caldwell, Jodie Thorn; Grade 6,  Jason Baggio, Nikki Garland,  Jordan Guignard and Tricia  Lee; Grade 5, Richard  Brotherston and Matthew  Fawcus; Grade 4, Jack Darney,  Jay Durkin, Tyler Francis,  Kevin Hudson and Jim  Krivanek. Great work students!  of combined  TRAVEL COUNSELLING EXPERIENCE  means Carefree Holidays for You  s__3 MIKE, ACNES, MARI, HILARY ___==  Are now at #8 Cedar Plaza  For complete travel service at no extra cost to you  Call  Now at #8, Cedar Piaza, Gibsons      886-3381  FASHION RUNNERS  Designed in pastel embroidered eyelet,  metallic pattern, and chambray or        &r\f\  white with metal studs ^O  xacCSSSSBSX  Shop*��asy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt 885-2025  __2__k  PRICES EFFECTIVE MAR. 31 - APRIL 4  OPEN TIL 9 PM FRIDAYS  A HIND QUARTER  OF BEEF  (CUT & WRAPPED  FOR YOUR FREEZER)  The Contest Draw will take place on  April 12,1987. Contest Rules at Your  Local Participating  SHOP-EASY STORE  *2 HINDS TO BE WON IN B.C.  APPROX. $34000 PER HIND  *  >  !  >  Grade A Boneless  Top Sirloin 0 QQ  SteakS 6.59 kg __. oH Ib  Grade A Boneless* ^    ��� -*  Rump RoaStS       5.49 kg __.49 Ib  Extra Lean ^    ****  Ground Beef 4.39 kg 1.99 ib  Fletcher's Sliced j*   g**y  Side Bacon 500gm   ��.99  From Our Deli  Black Forest QQ /  Ham  .99/ioogm  IN-STORE BAKERYi  Sunkist  Navel  Oranges 55 kg  B.C. #2  Gem Potatoes. 15 ib. bag  Pender Harbour Long English  Cucumbers   California  Asparagus 2.62 kg  California Medium  Carrots 5 lb. bag  4.-/1.00  1.69  .79  1.19 b  I . d9 ea  ea  ea  White or 100% Wholewheat - Unsliced^ ���  Bread.    454gm   . 00 ea  Doughnuts 6/1.89  Blueberry 4    Oft  Danish pkg of 4   I .u9  Regular or Diet -l    O O  Pepsi or 7-Up 2l 1.00  plus deposit  9-Lives fj  n   ftrt  CatFOOd 170gm   U/.99  Purex .     - n  Bathroom Tissue 4 ran pkg 1.43  Laundry Detergent n   -^ n  A.B.C e l  Z.98  Sun-Rype White O /   ftft  Apple Juice 250 mi u/.99  Old South Frozen ,|    ^ -*  Orange Juice 341 mi   1.19  Hill's A    Af%  Instant Coffee 227 gm 4.43  StiOP*EASY  Trail Bay Centre  Socheit  885-2025  \wan\SmmnvSS3lkwAm\*. liSiKiSiiiiiBilifl^iiK  Coast News, March 30,1987  ; by George Cooper, 886-8520  LADIES' DERBY  ��� Here is a reminder from the  organizers of the Ladies'  Fishing Derby which was such a  success last year.  "Girls! The Third Annual  Fishing Derby is but 12 days  away! Some tickets are still  available and can be obtained at  the Gibsons RCMP office for a  mere $25 each (which includes a  Friday night social, Saturday  night dinner, etc.). Come join  us in out-fishing,the men whose  derby was last month! There are  prizes galore, top ones being a  Maverick Coach Lines Trip to  Reno (for 2), Colour TV, etc. If  you wish further info, call  Sharon at 886-7914, Cathy at  886-3342 or Ann at 886-86%.  Get a group together and join  lis. Don't miss a good time."  Aloha  ' This really is the last of news  clippings from Honolulu and  Maui papers of recent date. For  instance, State legislative committees debate a constitutional  amendment that would make  school boards appointed rather  than elected.  What the background of this  is I don't know, but the debate  led to a letter to the editor by a  Paul C. Payne, "the quality of  the school board would greatly  exceed what exists under the  present (elected) system."  And the letter continues,  "With few exceptions, the present elected board consists of a  strange collection of mediocrities with no particular  qualifications in the field of  education."  If that soulds like lively  public interest, hear this: The  elected governor now has an  election promise to fulfill;  namely, more money for  teachers. Election promises...  In this regard a committee  recommends a financial bonus  for teachers. And this two per  cent bonus would be in addition  to negotiated salary. All this to  make teaching in Hawaii more  attractive.  But these are bills still only in  committee, however.  Still in committee is a bill to  give the right to negotiate class  size. And another would make  an assault upon a teacher a  felony with a fine and prison,  and not a misdemeanor only.  The elderly gentlemen combing the beaches with their metal  detectors cause the young to  stare. Perhaps the detectors are  gifts from the wives just to get  the husbands out of the apartments.  A comentator writes of the  rainbow myth, the happy racial  melting pot of Hawaii.  The state is not at all free of  discrimination by ethnic origin.  Folk stick with their own kind  and exclude others. Blacks and  Samoans feel they suffer by prejudice. Fights in schools break  out from time to time, the lines  are drawn between races.  Prison inmates are 40 per  cent native Hawaiian, and from  the same group come the refuse  collectors.  How's our B.C. rainbow  myth doing these days?  =docksfde=  pbaRrraaqy  ���v  *&  and  ,,,      EXCLUSIVE  to Dockside Pharmacy  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Firemen like numbers  ; by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  The Halfmoon Bay volunteer  'firemen are stressing the importance of placing your new house  Inumbers distinctly on your property. Some sections of our area  .'already   have   their   numbers  \while,  others   should   receive  jtheirs soon. This will be a great  (help to your fire department  land ambulance service when  i trying to locate your residence.  j DOG PROBLEMS  j    The dog problem just doesn't  igo away! Recently a little girl  j was attacked and bitten by a  I large   dog   in   the   Welcome  \ Woods area. RCMP were quick  ; to respond and pointed out that  I the dog could be destroyed.  '     However, the parents of the  child agreed that if the dog  could be shipped out to a home  elsewhere, the dog's life would  be spared. This particular incident did have a satisfactory ending, but once again dog owners  are being warned about letting  their animal run loose, it could  be fatal for your dog.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  A reminder to members and  prospective newcomers that the  Sechelt  Seniors  Continued from Page 6  ������;  Edie Hopper was the lucky  ivinner of the raffle of a leaded  glass plaque and Mike Timms  Iwon Bert Sherlock's raffle.  [SENIORS CONVENTION  7  At our next general meeting  !on April 16, the membership of  our branch will be selecting their  delegates to the Annual Convention which is being held this  year at the Maple Ridge Motor  Lodge on May 12. 13 and 14.  Plan to attend this meeting in  border to have the delegates of  your choice.  ;SENIOR LOTTERY  ;���  Again this year we have the  ���same opportunity to produce  ;fevenue for the branch by making   our   cheques   (or   cash)  ���payable to the Senior Citizen's  ^Association of B.C., Branch 69,  Tor our Senior Lottery tickets.  7   By so doing, the branch acts  lias an agency for the lottery people and remits one cheque to  tthem   which   simplifies   their  ^bookkeeping and in turn our  \ ^branch receives one third of the  | amount involved as a commis-  ision.  H Last years proceeds were over  !$200. Cheques (or cash) made  * payable to the branch can be  * mailed to the association at Box  I 564, Sechelt, B.C., or delivered  ;7in person to the hall. Your participation in this way is re-  �� quested.  e-  t ,  IV  i\  <f\  if.  Ir.  %.  K\  *'.  *\  *>���  RICK HANSEN  Man in MotionWorld Tour  National Rd) Estale ��  Service is proud lo fa  support The Man  in Motion  World Tour.  Kilometers to date. _  All The salespersons at Gibsons  Realty are making a donation for  each sale made in the office  during April and May  to Rick Hansen ______  regular monthly meeting of the  Halfmoon Bay branch is on  Monday, April 6 at 10 am. The  place is the Welcome Beach  Hall.  RICK HANSEN  The students of Halfmoon  Bay Elementary School will, for  the next few weeks, be involved  in a "Penny Drive" for the  "Man in Motion Tour". Some  of the novel ways of raising  money are, the number of letters in your name, double the  size of your shoe, etc.  There is a different idea each  week and friends or relatives of  the kids might enjoy the fun of  joining with the children in this  venture.  CANCER MONTH  A reminder to all our readers  that April is Cancer Month, the  one month in the year which is  the big campaign for fund raising. We all know how important it is to help with this campaign, so when the canvasser  comes around, be generous.  Don't forget the meeting this  Tuesday evening, 7:30 at  Coopers Green Hall, regarding  the future planning of Connor  Park.  ALMAY  HYPO-ALLERGEN IC  DERMATOLOGIST TESTED  Aim ay's Skin Care System  and Cosmetics  BASIC  GENTLE  EFFECTIVE  100% FRAGRANCE FREE  dockside fjtkM0iciiqy  Marin* Drive, Gibsons    886-8158  There's only one machine  you can bankon in Gibsons.  Itfe our new Royal Bank Personal Touch       Drop into the Royal Bank in Gibsons  Banking* machine. And it lets you deposit, today. And well show you how you can  withdraw, transfer money, pay bills and    enjoy the convenience of round-the-clock  ^? access your Visa account 24 hours a   banking in the Hg8  ROYAL BAN K  H^ day. 7 days a week. All you need is a   days to come.  c^��� Royal Bank Client Card.  Appointed Official Bank of the XV Olympic Winter Gafnes.  �� �� COA1979   -TM ol Royal Bank ol Canada Coast News, March 30,1987  Ted's Upholstery  Highway 101, Sechelt (Next to Sechelt Carpet) 885-2451  - Carpets  - Ceramic  - Vinyl  - Wallpaper  - Levelor Blinds  Cowrie St., Sechelt   Floor Coverings lui.       885-2923;  Dramatic new  Kitchens & Bathrooms  i lv>-j  Remodelling or  New Construction  The kitchen & bathroom.  are your home's most important rooms. It makes  sense to rely on the Sun-:  shine Coast's foremost;|  designer/installer for beau-'  ty, function, lasting quality.  ��� ����-  ATTENTION  K_  N>:jIt;All|Or.7.T  Assist, The Handyman  Design Carpentry Drywall  Electrical .Plumbing ' Flooring  Ceramic Tile Paintiij^j^^ Wallpaper  CabinetsM  " new a  every taste  For complete information, ideas, brochures, help,  FREE IN-HOME ESTIMATES. Call or Visit  SUNSHINE KITCHENS       ^��n  Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons (lower level off School Rd.)  m*^'       Lajj  ...-"���_r>9"cou  For those who want to save  Call:  Home Improvements  SUPPLYING:  .Vinyl Siding  . Sundeck Coatings  . Aluminum Railings  . Aluminum Patio Covers  . Aluminum Awnings  . Continuous Gutters  SERVING THE ENTIRE SUNSHINE COAST i  ^^-f  ��� PLUMBING SUPPLIES     /  ��� ELECTRICAL  ��� TOOLS  ��� PAINT j  ��� GARDENING SUPPLIES :  ��� ETC. I  MACLEODS  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-2171  Gibsons     886-3002     Paul Franskt?  Protect Your Investment  ��� INTRUSION  ��� FIRE  ��� MEDICAL  ��� ALARMS  ��� Commercial & Residential  Monitored Alarm Systems  ��� Locally Monitored Service  ��� Extinguisher Recharging  Service  Anderson  ALARM AND ANSWERING ltd  LICENSED ��� BONDED ��� INSURED  24 Hour  Service  HI CHUBB Fire Security      �� ��� 885-5111  Ste. 103, 5630 Dolphin St., Sechelt (above OK Tire)  wnmMwmnmmmMnnmmm.  ^P^HlPffpfWMi  !j^lW^B[fc|P5SP  12x17s Brown Sculptured $232.16  12x109  12x18  Beige  Green  142.61  238.80  12x19 Hot Pink-Heavy Sax 252.06  Plum Sculptured 234.29  Grey-HeavCom 281.92  Tan Saxony 212.26  Dusty Rose-Frieze 172.46  Grey Saxony 42.00  Taupe Saxony 46.99  12x17*  12x21*  12x16"  12x13  12x7  12x710  12x7��  12x810  12x97  12x8'  12x87  12x6s  12x17  Red-Cut Pile  Natural-Berber  Blue-Gray-Berber  Grey-Brown Com  Chocolate-h/l Loop  Plum Commercial  Brown O'zite  45.96  52.99  57.49  48.49  51.49  39.96  102.00  This Sale Comes  Only Twice A Year.  SAVE NOW.  Grass Turf s3M/sq. yd.  And Many, Many More  "It We Can't Save  You Money-  Then  We Don't  Want Your  Business!"  We've Got  Lino Rollends  Carpet Rollends  Floor forjou  50c sq. ft.  50c sq. ft.  Hwvufi ��mI Week!  Sale Ends Apr. 4  po ifte^ Coast News, March 30, i987  m  <j  !;  till  alarm system  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Residents of Garden Bay,  and some in Madeira Park, may  have been startled recently by  the blast of a new warning  system. If'there are any retired  hard-rock miners in the community, the sound will be  reminiscent of the emergency  whistle blown to signal trouble  at a mine, but in this case, it's  the new fire alarms mounted  atop the Garden Bay and  Madeira Park firehalls.'  The purpose of these devices  is to alert the volunteer firemen  that a call has been received.  Although each and every  fireman is telephoned by the  ladies on the fire phone, the two  alarms allow firemen within  hearing range of them to respond even more quickly.  On the subject of emergency  responses, a reminder to all  drivers that you must pull over  when being overtaken or approached by a fire truck, ambulance or police vehicle that  has emergency lights operating.  It has been reported that  some local motorists are ignoring this law, which not only  delays the emergency vehicle  but also could lead to a serious  accident.  Remember to pull over, one  day you might need the fire  department, police or ambulance, and every minute  counts in an emergency!  INFO CENTRE  Jack Heidema at the Pender  Harbour Information Centre is  looking for two counsellors for  July and August. High school  students and graduates who are  heading off to post-secondary  courses are eligible for the positions. Interested? Call Jack,  883-9973.  PRIME TIME  Plan on taking the whole  family out to the second annual  Prime Time Concert at the  Community Hall on Friday,  April 3 starting at 7 pm.  The Pender harbour School  of   Music,   Nancy   MacKay,  Suzanne Wilson and their  students have a great line-up  planned.  Admission is free, and donations will be gratefully accepted  to expand and enhance the programs offered at the School of  Music.  CANCER MONTH  Did you buy a bouquet of  sunshine from the lovely ladies  last Friday? The daffodil sale is  the start to Cancer Month in  April. Perhaps you wonder  what the Canadian Cancer  Society does wth the money it  raises?  Programs include educational  literature and visits to schools,  films, support for cancer patients and their families, dressings, stop smoking classes, as  well   as  research  into  better  treatments and, we hope, a cure  for   cancer.    Please   give  generously to the Cancer Society campaigns this month.  SCHOOL DAYS  More news next week on the  Open House days at Pender  Harbour Secondary and  Madeira Park Elementary,  coming up on April 14 and 15,  along with a special Book Fair.  DON'T FORGET  Community Club Swap  Meet, Saturday, April 4. Watch  for the delicious Easter Bake  Table from the Brownies and  Guides!  There's still time to knit or  sew for the Community Club  Bazaar on May 3. Call Muriel  Cameron for materials,  883-2609.  Egmont News  Dancing in Egmont  by Ann Cook  Saturday, April 4 is the evening for dancing in Egmont.  Dance from 9 pm to 1 am to the  music of Russ Clark and the  ���#3*7  CONSUMER REPORT ON KITCHENS  Why we remain a cut above  CERAMIC TILES NOW ON DISPLAY  PROFESSIONAL  KITCHEN PLANNING  Saves you $'s and  time. Very modern  conveniences  GOOD PRICES  Better than Vancouver  SERVICE  Very Personalized  INSTALLATION  Dust-free -minimal  disturbance  HISTORY  Cabinet makers  since 1970  COAST COLUMBIA CABINETS Ltd. 885-9051  Modern Kitchen on Display  Between St. Mary's Hospital and 4-way Stop  Custom Built Kitchens at Box Kitchen Prices  New Homes or Kitchen Re-do  Benovati  aDDING ON? J  UILPlN6  NEW?  WW  CALL NOW  for free estimate  Due to a manufacturing improvement  Elson Glass is proud to announce  7 YEAR  WARRANTY  (extended from 5 years)  On Double Glazed Sealed  Aluminum Window Units  bomj m<m  Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd., Gibsons 886-7359  OPEN: Mon. - Fri. 8 am - 4:30 pm  Saturday    8:30 am - 12:30 pm  Sunshine Ramblers. Admission  is $5.  FRIDAY SMORGASBORD  Egmont's Annual Spring  Smorgasbord has been set for  Friday, April 10. Everyone is  welcome and there will be a surprise raffle. Proceeds from this  tummy treat goes to support the  Egmont Community Club. $5 is  the price and 6:30 is the time.  Invite a friend with an appetite.  WEDNESDAY BINGO  Yes folks, bingo has come to  Egmont. Wednesday, April 8  and 22 at 7:30 pm in the Egmont Community Hall. Thanks  to the Pender Harbour Lioness  Club.  BUDDING ARTIST  This week art work "Haida  Graphic" done by Marie  Wallace hangs in the Sunshine  Coast Arts Centre. Well known  local artist Noreen Marshall has  donated one of her paintings of  local scenery to the Egmont  Community Club for a raffle.  DIRT IN EGMONT  There's a lot of dirt being  spread ' around Egmont this  week. We, on the receiving end,  say thank you.  The friendly workmen with  their big machine and trucks are  cleaning out the road side ditches and several of us are pleas  ed to receive the land fill.  OFFICIAL POSTMASTER  Is postmistress Betty Silvey.  Congratulations Betty, may  your job be interesting and  rewarding enough to keep you  working, and may our little post  office be busy enough to stay  open, with all the rumours of  small post offices closing.  TENNIS PLAYERS HOME  Shirley and Bill Hall, the tennis players, are home from their  travels, as is John Seabrook.  These three, plus several other  locals, make good use of the  Egmont tennis court.  REMINDERS  There will be an Easter Tea  on Wednesday, April 22.  Remember to spring ahead.  on April 4 for daylight savings  time.  HAPPY BIRTHDAY TO  Katie Devlin, Elaine and  Doug Silvey, Kingie Van  Arsdel, Gloria Fritz, Danny  Cummings, Jaccie Joseph, Tina  Broeker, Marty L., Walt Hig-  gins, Larry Campo, Len Silvey,  Marilyn Bathgate, Mike Legge,  Elisha Barham, Patti Jackson,  Sue Kammerle and Queen  Elizabeth. 7  ���q.. Happy anniversary to  Bill 7  .and Jean Graham on their 48th,  and Joe and Trudy Muller of  Egmont Marina on their 30th?  A community event  with flash and class  by Ten Dawe  Now that was great! A community event with flash and  class and lots of fun mixed in.  Somehow the most amazing  part of the Pender Harbour  Aquatic Society's Fitness  Fashion Show was not so much  the fun-filled production as all  the volunteers and help that  went into producing such a successful event!  How Robi Petraschuk managed to pull all this together in a  few short weeks says a lot for  the spirit of Pender Harbour.  Trail Bay Sports, Cactus  Flower, Blackberries, Miss Sun-  ny's and the Hair Company  supplied all the clothing and  hair styling with make-up by  Supershape.  The Suncoast players and the  lovely Ronnie (Miss Tera Tall)  Dunn mopped up during intermission. A little jazz by Les  Fowler's   band   led   into   the  smooth commentary of Jo Ben-  jafield as the rich and famous  and sometimes talented paraded  before us.  The proceeds will go towards  improving the Aquatic Centre  and Exercise Rooms, a double  bonus for the full house at the  Madeira Park Community Centre.  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  . at  Pacifica Pharmacy #2  in Pender Harbour  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  E  "DO-IT-YOURSELFERS;  Why Buy  When You Can Rent  From Us?  DOMESTIC & INDUSTRIAL EQUIPMENT  Al Fischer Inlet Ave., Sechelt 885-2848'  You've spent all that money  and done all that work...  Now Check  Do you have ENOUGH  of the RIGHT coverage?  SUNSHINE COAST INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  INSURANCE BROKERS & CONSULTANTS  HOMEOWNERS/TENANTS 'COMMERCIAL/BUSINESS  mm  GIBSONS BRANCH #102 KERN'S PLAZA  886-7751 HWY 101  GIBSONS  SECHELT BRANCH TEREDO SQUARE  885-2291 TEREDO STREET,  SECHELT  885-7121  GIBSONS  BUILDING SUPPLIES.  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway giisons   whaiif and oolmin sechelt  886-8141  BLACKTOP  DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  LOWER MAINLAND  FOR 30 YEARS  & LOCATED  IN SECHELT  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  ^iACKTOP  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C. 10.  Coast News, March 30,1987  &J*  ���      rf-,t        -.If-   i  '���   '��� -J 'W.'Vi';  ���   -I    .'  *_>."rW_  'J   ___s_  Over 90 friends dropped in to celebrate and another 20 phoned or  sent their best wishes when Miss Mary Steele of Bay Road, Gibsons, celebrated her 85th birthday Wednesday, March 25. The  - locket she is wearing was presented to her by her Manitoba school  in 1919 when she missed winning a Rhodes Scholarship by one  point. Many Happy Returns, Miss Steele! ���Fran Bumside photo  Crane criticizes  theatre project  by Penny Fuller  A letter from Allan Crean  Crane received at the regional  district meeting on Thursday  night, criticized the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) endorsement of the Gibsons Landing Theatre Project.  The letter, which called for  demographic studies and  surveys, and an independent  financial and marketing study,  was referred to the EDC and the  Arts Liaison Committee which  met the next day.  Rai Purdy, president of the  Eileen Glassford Foundation,  which is spearheading the Gibsons Landing Theatre, was at  the meeting to discuss the project and answer questions.  He told the committee that  the group had met last week  with Richard Schick, the artistic  director of the Gateway Theatre  in Richmond.  "Mr. Schick was very upset  about the article that Mr. Crane  ; wrote several weeks ago because  : he felt he had been grossly misquoted," he stated.  At their meeting, Purdy said,  '������ Schick felt that the site chosen  Ifor the theatre was "outstandingly right" and that with  ! careful planning "there is no  reason why it can't be built for  $1.5 million."  Chairman Gordon Wilson, in  dealing with Crane's letter, ignored the attacks on the foundation and concentrated on the  idea of a study.  Although Purdy maintained  that the theatre could be self-  supporting, with no mortgage,  and no overhead when the  theatre was not in use, Wilson  was sceptical. He suggested that  rather than have the burden of  maintaining the theatre fall  unexpectedly on taxpayers  shoulders, the foundation  should involve the community  from the beginning.  Wilson suggested that the  foundation consider conducting  a study to evaluate community  support for the project. If there  is enought support, the possibility of holding a referendum  on a tax levy could be explored.  "Property owners might be  willing to support a first class  theatre facility if it only cost $5  or so a year," he said.  He emphasized the positive  aspects of involving the community so that people felt the  new facility belonged to them.  Mr. Purdy agreed to take the  committee's ideas back to his  organization.  Child Health Clinics  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on April 7, 14,  21 and 28. In Sechelt they are on  April 1, 8, 15, 22 and 29.  Pender Harbour clinic is on  April 21. The new location of  the Sechelt clinic is at Bethel  Baptist Church, corner of Trail  and Mermaid Street, across  from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm on April 6,  13 and 27 in the Gibsons Health  Unit. In Sechelt, Skin Testing  only on April 22. In Pender  Harbour Tuberculin and  Travellers Clinic is on April 21  from 3:30 to 4 pm.  Please make appointments  for all clinics for Gibsons and  Sechelt by phoning 886-8131.  For Pender Harbour, phone  883-2764.  Prenatal Classes: Early class  for April is April 7 from 7 to 9  pm. There are no late classes be  ing held in April. Pender Harbour Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request by calling  883-2764.  Single and pregnant? Phone  the Health Unit at 886-8131.  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information, 885-2224.  The New Parent and Baby  Drop-In gives parents an opportunity to meet other parents and  discuss common concerns. The  group igathers every Tuesday  from 1:15 to 3:30 pm in the  Gibsons Health Unit, 1538  South Fletcher, and at 1:15 to  3:15 pm at Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt on  Wednesdays, corner of Mermaid and Trail.  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Class on April 13 in the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit,  1538 South Fletcher, Gibsons.  Learn to do breast self-exam.  ���������Mark four Calendar!   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:  ($5 per person)  883-9958  or  885-5714  Annual Yard Sale April 11, Masonic Hall, Hwy 101 and Roberts Creek Rd., 10  am - 3 pm. For pickup call 885-7515 in Sechelt or 886-2519 in Gibsons. No  Early Birds Please.  April is Cancer Month Please give to the Cancer Campaign.  Adult Children of Alcoholics. A support group meeting Thurs. April 9, 6:30-8  pm at St. Mary's Catholic Church, Gibsons. For further information call  Heather, 885-3633.  Gibsons Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary Bake & Book Sale at Sunnycrest Mall, April 10 at 10 am.  RNABC Monthly meeting Thurs., April 2 at St. Mary's Board Room, 7 pm,  Topic: 1987 annual meeting resolutions.  Alzheimer Support Group meeting, Tuesday, March 31, 1 pm at Bethel Baptist,  Church.  &j$j^;|^  California Grown  GREEN ONIONS or  RADISHES 2/���r.49  California grown  HEAD LETTUCE .89  California Grown  CELERY * .39  California Grown  AVOCADOES      ^1.39  California Grown Ruby  GRAPEFRUIT      4/1.00  Better Buy  refuse bags  in 93  17  77  77  Laundry Detergent  AiB.C- 2kgO  Nine Lives - Assorted Varieties  Cat fOOCl .170 gm 2/  Golden Grove  apple juice  2.89  750 ml  Kraft  mayonnaise  Philip's Soft White  light bulbs      _, ���   40/60/100W.   I _0#  Kellogg's  Rice  Krispies   725g���3.29  Oven Cleaner  Easy Off    mgm 1.89  Food Wrap . ^   ** ������  Sara i? Wrap     2.07  30 cm  Golden Harvest Sultana  raisins       375 am .83  Sunspun  popping n  COm 454gm .49  Christie's Premium Plus        .   ��� m    ���  crackers   45ogm 1.4 9  Christie's Bonus Pack  Oreo. ott  cookies    450 9m 1.89  Weston's  Stoned Wheat      d  ThinS 300gm  I _��)9  Planter's Dry Roasted ^  peanuts    550 gm 2.3?  Salada Orange Pekoe a* mi*  tea bags     *_-.2.29  Scott Family  napkins      ws 1.99  Purex  bathroom       ^ m0k  tissue 3-19  No Name Chicken Noodle mb  SOUP 60gm hi n99  President's Choice Superior ^  dog food   ��^11.99  Day by Day, Item by Item, We do mote for you  C Varfrtp  Deli and Health  jfoob��  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  Open 7 days a week  NEW HOURS  Starting April 5  Mon-Thurs      10-5  Fri 10-7  Sat & Sun 10-6  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  We've done our  Spring Cleaning  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Pshow Piece We��<��  I r~-    II W the Gibsons  fck       Gallery      _Hfis/! Market  y A  __���_������_  SALE  on  ART  280 Cower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 ' iii   *v   b   TFm Tn~nigp~ii(pwTummjMmy.ijjumniiiimiiiiimf"mi* wu'wumymmpi1  ^y^iF^H1 <%i ���  Coast News, March 30,1987  11.  tgm  "3__3_____r  GOWER POINT ROAD GIBSONS  uytuuo  iiiMiiil:  S LUCKY DOLLAR  BREEflJELitfEi^  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: Mar 31 -Apr 5  Sundays &. H^lida^  DAIRY  Cortina - Random Cuts  Cheddar   ___.    __  cheese    15% Off  Mild, Medium or Old  Armstrong Spreadable       Q&  Cream Oakland  cheese 250 gm l.4��l  mrmmm^mmmm^m  FROZEN  SAVE $1-50  Fish Sticks   wgm3.49  Hiliner  $avarin  meat pies      3273m.79  ���mm ��l ��r i���� i|r  Sunbeam White or Brown _    #m  bread     ...570 gm 1.09  Our Own Feshly Baked #t_r%  cookies 6.89  D&Mo*  Campbell's Vegetable  SOUp 2*4 mf Z/ 1.110  Bathroom Cleaner _   AA  Sani Foam 425 gm_..UU  Fletcher's - 4 Varieties  Deli Sliced  meats      ioogmZ/3.UU  Sunkist  Fun Fruits    i533mZ.(J0  Nestle's Chocolate  QUlk   .  750Sm3_00  PLUS "IN-STORE" $ SPECIALS  *_T *_J ^_* ^_* *_**_**_* *_^ *_**_*��_* *A*  rff* <x* ^v ^�� <^�� ^v ^�� /^�� ^. ^f�� ,?f��, y!f��  WATCH FOR OUR  NON-ADVERTISED  IN-STORE SPECIALS  *��t ^_f ^__* *__* *^_^ ^i_* ^__* ^__* *__r *___* *__? *__f  ^* ^r* ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^^ ^r* ^^ ^^  jn^rpvidihg. Quality, & Friendly Service  886-7744  Cosby  A  rare,  revealing  look at  America's #1  Entertainment Legend  16 pages of photos   $4,50  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School Rd. & Cower Pt. Rds.   Upstairs  J-r:  We sell  Crane, Kohler,  American Standard,  & Steel Queen  Kitchen Plumbing  Fixtures  swvlno the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing m  886-7017  Fresh Utility Grade  THRIFTY  PACK  CHICKEN  $4 09  I     lb.  2 Backs, 2 Necks,  2 Wings, 2 Breasts,  2 Legs  kg 2.40  Frrsh Boneless  _icon ************  CHICKEN  BREASTS  lb.  kg 8.80  IT SEEMED TO COME  with Spring and I'm not talking about daffodils either. I'm talking about  catalogues. Whoosh.. .they skip right over Spring and bang - into Summer. And by Summer I mean swim suits. There they pose those blank  blank bronzed models in their glamourous slinky nothings - not an  ounce of the old subcutaneous fat within a fathom of them. I looked at  them, my tummy muscles clenched tightly. I could feel myself turning  purple, eventually I was forced to breathe. One gasp and I felt my body  falling apart again, returning to its usual non-descript pile of bulges.  "Time," I whispered to myself, "to try again. This year, perhaps, it  will all be different." So out with the snacks and in with the salads!  OnultsLci  to enter our draw  (min. purchase: $10����)  and enjoy  LUNCH for TWO  at one of these  fine restaurants  Harbour Cafe  Mariner's  Pronto's  Draw Date:  April 30  Tickets are available here for  the BPW fashion show April 7 & 8  QUALITY  Fashions  Fabrics  Yarns  ^i  for^f1  you  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  GIBSONS LANDING  TAX SERVICE  ��� income Tax Preparation  ��� Small Business Accounting  ��� Typing Services  ��� Resumes Prepared  Tues. - Sat. 10:30 - 5  (Located in 'The Doll's House')  Past Ken's Lucky Dollar      886-8229  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  Fresh  CHICKEN LEGS  In Family Pack  Fletcher's Regular or Chicken  BARBECUE $  WIENERS  In Cry-O-Vac  kg 3.29  Fletcher's  HAM  STEAK  4's  ea.  250 gm  CUCUMBER SALAD  2 cups peeled, chopped cucumber 1 teaspoon olive oil  V* cup chopped fresh mint leaves 3 teaspoons tarragon vinegar  Va cup chopped, fresh parsley pinch sugar and pepper  grated rind of 1 orange  Toss all ingredients together. Refrigerate for one hour. Toss once  more and serve.  CHEESY SALAD  Dressing:  % cup cottage cheese  V* cup crumbled blue cheese  2 tablespoons vinegar  Va teaspoon garlic powder  Vz teaspoon celery seed  Mix ingredients well and refrigerate. Meanwhile make a salad  from...  3 cups firm letiuce  Vk cups thinly sliced cucumber  1 cup lightly cooked chopped  asparagus  72 cup chopped swiss cheese  Vi cup chopped Cheddar cheese  Vz cup chopped cooked chicken  1 large tomato cut in wedges  Mix salad well, stir in dressing and serve.  NEST LEWIS  JUST  ARRIVED!  Penman's  Active Wear  Great S****  V-" Full size ranm  Full size range  to extra large  Customer Parking in Rear 12.  Coast News, March 30,1987  I  "The Ladies of the Mop" knocked their socks off at the Fitness '  Fashion Fete last week. In real life they are Sandi McGinnis  (above), Barb Christie, Ronnie Dunn and Alice Albrecht.  ���Teri Dawe photo  Valdy performs  in theatre benefit  Those who know what it is to  dance to the music of Valdy will  be the first to snap up tickets for  next week's benefit dance to be  held at Roberts Creek Hall.  Valdy, who hails from Salt  Spring Island and who has  become famous as Canada's  foremost folk, rock, country  and blues singer will be  donating his talents to help the  VALDY  Gibsons Landing Theatre Pro-  . ject build a first class 300-seat  theatre in Holland Park.  Appearing with Valdy will be  the Nick of Time band, featuring Norman MacPherson,  Douglas K. Rhodes and Morry  Stearns. Together, they are sure  to supply plenty of the kind of  foot-stomping music that makes  a dance at Roberts Creek Hall  one of the Sunshine Coast's best  events.  From Goose Bay to Victoria,  singer/songwriter Valdy's individual style and prodigious  talent at capturing the hearts of  audiences has made him one of  this country's most respected  troubadours.  Tickets at $8 each are now on  sale at The Book Store in  Sechelt, Seaview Market in  Roberts Creek and Linnadine's  Shoes at the Sunnycrest Mall in  Gibsons. The dance starts at 8  pm at Roberts Creek Hall, Friday, April 10. This one is sure  to sell out, so get your tickets  early.  Fifth Festival  ine-up impressive  ���: The fifth Festival of the Written Arts will come to the Sunshine Coast this summer with  another impressive line-up of  "Canadian writers.  :: The brainchild of the Sun-  IGoast Writers' Forge, the  festival has become an institution in its own right and  ���therefore, to facilitate ad-  -ministration, the Festival Advisory Committee has decided  to incorporate as a separate  -society, with a new logo and a  Inew address.  !: The objectives of this new  Society are the development and  [promotion of the written arts  tthrough the Festival, the annual  writers-in-residence program,  ���dramatic series, workshops, lec-  Roberts Creek  LEGION Branch  219  ^      "The Little Legion"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00  GENERAL MEETING  Apr. 8 - 7:30 pm (sharp)  SPEAKER - LES BROWN  Fri & Sat Apr. 24 & 25  SLIM & THE PICKUPS  Members & Guests welcome  ture series and other similar  events, as well as the presentation to the public of Canadian  writers and their works.  As with any cultural event of  this magnitude the most crucial  obstacle to its success is financial. Until now the Festival has  been financed by grants from  government and private foundations. Many of these are  given on a one-time only basis  and many, only a few times.  Hence, the Festival is rapidly  losing its options in this area.  The community, which  benefits so greatly from this  event and the hundreds of people it draws to the Coast, is asked to help.  For $100 a donor becomes a  Friend of the Festival; one  becames a Patron of the  Festival for $500. These donations are tax deductible and will  be acknowledged on the Festival  program this summer. /  Donations and enquiries may  be made to the Festival of the  Written Arts, Box 2299,  Sechelt, VON 3A0.  Those who would like to offer their time and energy may  call either Stephanie Crane at  885-3989; Betty Keller at  885-3589 or Vera Rottluff at  886-7956.  Pssstl  You want  to know the  biggest secret  in town?  Mar/ee is going to  have a pre-Easter  HALF PRICE SALE  In both  locations  Watch this paper next  I week for details!  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-2916  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  886-8199  S FASHIONS  (^^^^^^^^^^^^M  _  For Your Corns  & In-grown Toenails  Foot Massage  Seniors 10% off  YOUR FEET DO  THE WALKING...  KEEP 'EM HAPPY  SfuAew&oelA'itJieJtgje*' 885-7711  by Peter Trower  Vancouver and the B.C. logging business were essentially  born together and they were  destined to grow up together,  figuratively side by side.  The Burrard Peninsula was  still heavily wooded at the time  of Jerry Rogers' death but the  task of dropping the trees was  continued by other determined  men. Rogers' direct successor, a  crusty Scot called Angus Fraser,  was the most notable of these  latter logging bosses. Under his  command, the job of wresting  the land from the forest giants  went on without let-up.  Although bull teams were still  his main mode of log hauling,  Fraser continued to use Rogers'  traction engines in the English  Bay area. On the south side of  the peninsula, he was obliged to  institute a new log-moving  method. Faced with wide stretches of tideflat, Fraser was  obliged to dig several deep trenches and float the timber across  the mud to open water. But he  kept the wood moving.  Angus Fraser was the most  important of the logging bosses  to work the Burrard Peninsula  in the post-Jerry Rogers period  but he had a few competitors.  The team of Daggett and Fury  (their Christian names are oddly  missing from the contemporary  records), also worked the north  arm of the Fraser and the Point  Grey area. All the men worked  as contractors for the Hastings  Timber Company, which had  taken over the sawmill established by Captain Edward  Stamp.  It took 25 years for the combined efforts of Jerry Rogers  and the men who followed him,  to clear the general site of Van  couver. This process was accelerated in 1886 by the famous  fire that almost totally  destroyed the fledgeling village  of Granville (formerly Gas-  town).The holocaust triggered a  huge rebuilding boom and, by  1898, the basic downtown core  of the city we know today, had  been solidly established.  Now the loggers began to  migrate north and the real  plunder of the B.C. coast got  underway. It was the beginning  of the period known to nostalgia buffs as The Glory Days of  Logging. Just how gorious they  really were depends very much  on your point of view.  To be continued  KTHRU  FASHION SHOW  sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Business   &  Professional Women's Club  APRIL 7&8 7:30 pm  at the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  Tickets $12  ; Available at Just For You, Gibsons Landing  or J's Unisex Hair, Sunnycrest Mall  Gibsons  Pub''c Library  Hire  Help build the  Sunshine Coast's Theatre!   ���Please enroll me as a Founding Member of   THE GIBSONS LANDING THEATRE PROJECT SOCIETY  Enclosed is payment of $500 per person for each membership  NAME;   (please prim)  MAILING ADDRESS:   PHONE:   NO.  OF  MEMBERSHIPS:  PAYMENT ENCLOSED: $_  * Please include the names and addresses of each individual member  if more than one membership is being purchased.  Make cheques payable to: The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society,  Box 683, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  FREE  Coffee & Doughnuts  SOIL TESTING CLINIC  Sat., April 4th  10:30 - 4  Specials for sat. only  (Other UNADVERTISED Specials)  .w�� _  SV_3 CfnVaf K^i  every plant  in your home and garden can grow  faster, stronger,  healthier  when you feed it with  ll ill Hi i  VI'  Trrm  All Purpose Fertilizer  '// f-ft/n  Concentrated Water Soluble Fertilizer  ���sm With Trace Elements awm  s17  95  Reg. $22.95  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  SUNDAYS 10-4  GARDENS  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd) Booking In  Coast News, March 30,1987  13.  man of letters  by Montague Royal  Modesty is not a term often  used in connection with successful writers, particularly  poets. AH 'too frequently, genuine literary talent walks hand  in hand with an ego of epic proportions. But there are certainly  refreshing exceptions. The late  John Masefield is a good example of a man who, despite his  many accomplishments, always  managed to keep himself in  realistic perspective. In her  perceptive biography: John  Masefield - A Life (Hamish  Hamilton), Constance Bab-  ington Smith gives a well-  rounded portrait of this self-  effacing man of letters.  Masefield was a prolific  writer of both poetry and prose  for all his long adult life. Oddly  enough however, he is still best  known for several very early  poems that appeared in his first  collection Salt Water Ballads,  particularly Sea Fever which  begins: _   .  / must go down to the sea again,  To the lonely sea and sky,  And all I want is a tall ship,  And a star to steer her by.  John Masefield came by his  nautical knowledge quite  legitimately. Born in 1878 to a  genteel family, he spent a  relatively idyllic childhood,  marred by the death of his  mother when he was seven.  Masefield's father, a  solicitor, was shattered by the  loss. His practice dwindled and  the family fell upon lean times.  At 13, John was sent to study  aboard a "school ship", a  curious institution maintained  by the sailing ship companies to  train boys for service in the merchant marine.  Masefield took naturally to  the salty life and did well in his  studies. After graduation, he  signed as an apprentice on a  clipper ship and sailed round  the Horn. The stormy voyage  stirred his imagination and he  kept a detailed journal.  Already Masefield was abandoning his plans for a career at  sea, however. He determined instead, to become a writer.  To further this ambition,  Masefield took another berth  on a mail packet to New York  and jumped ship there, eager to  see North America. Here he  Rhythms of Life  Star house system  by Penny Fuller  In studying, the skies and  compiling information over the  centuries, astrologers discovered  that activity in a given section of  the heavens seemed to correlate  to activity in certain areas of a  persons life. Mathematical computations were made and what  has become known as the  "house system" was developed.  Throughout the years,  various ambitious astrologers  have fine-tuned the original  calculations so there are some  variations which may occur  depending on which system is  used, but they are minor.  The house system divides the  skies into 12 theoretical sections  which correspond to 12 areas of  life:  The astrological sign on the  dividing line between each section tells a lot about what kinds  of things happen in that area of  an individual's life. For example: if you have Leo sitting on  the line which starts the "10th  house" section when you're  born, this describes major  career inclinations which will  probably keep you in the public  eye:  Channel 11  TUESDAY, MARCH 31  7:00 PM  '      School Board Speaks Out  This month the budget is the  topic  with  clips  from  Cedar  ^ Grove's   Rick . Hansen   Day,  7 Langdale   Elementary   and  Elphinstone's band trip to In-  . uvik.  8:00 PM  Gibsons Pioneer Museum  Tarn Johnson has some early  pioneer tools and artifacts to  ; display and discuss with Vern  ; Giesbrecht.  8:30 PM  Child Abuse  (A Community Responsibility)  :       THURSDAY, APRIL 2  7:00 PM  What to do on the Coast  Elphinstone student Amanda  Stubley hosts this programme  dealing   with   recreation   for  teenagers on the Coast. Amanda's guests are Mayor Strom,  Mayor Koch, Regional Board  Chairman   Jim   Gurney,   and  Chatelech   student   Chris  Upsdell. Phone in.  7:30 PM  Believe and Persevere  A promotion for the Rick  Hansen World Tour.  8:00 PM  Earthquake Preparation  Art McPhee talks about how  to make preparations for an  earthquake.  8:30 PM  B.C. Heart Foundation  Joan Mahlman talks with  Murray Gentles from the B.C.  Heart Foundation. They discuss  this years fund raising campaign.  8:45 PM  Poverty on the Coast 4  Dianne   Evans   and   Gail  Preston discuss another area of  living on a fixed income. Phone  in.  On the other hand, if you  have the preceding sign,  Cancer, on that location, you'll  probably be known in the world  as some form of "nurturer"  and associated more with the  home.  The main determination of  which sign falls on which line  depends on the time that you  were born. Four minutes can  mean the difference between  having Cancer or Leo on that  line. This is one of the reasons  the modern astrologers emphasize personal choice rather  than predestination. Nobody  wants to see some poor woman  in the delivery room trying to  time her delivery to give her  baby the best possible aspects.  People have been known to do  crazier things for their kids.  Besides, no intelligent person is  going to swallow the idea that  four minutes difference in your  birth tie can change your whole  life.  When an eclipse occurs, as it  did Sunday morning at 4:46, the  moon is either exactly in the  same location in the sky as the  sun (solar eclipse) or exactly opposite the sun (lunar eclipse).  Where that location is on your  birth chart indicates what area  your life will be emphasized until the next solar/lunar eclipse^  (about six months).  Take note of what issues  seem to be cropping up during  the next couple of weeks,  whether they relate to marriage,  job, parents, kids or whatever.  They'll probably keep on coming back through the next few  months until you handle them  constructively.  TAKE A CHANCE  Buy a ticket on Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce Auto raffle  BE SURE  Take the senic drive out  Gower Point road to  Bonniebrook Lodge.  .HD  Be assured of fine  dining by the sea. m^~  gained much useful knowledge  about life in the lower echelons  of society.  Masefield washed glasses in a  bar, worked in a textile mill and  even became a hobo for a brief  period. In his spare time, he  wrote. These experiences gave  Masefield a lifelong compassion  for the world's underprivileged.  Masefield returned to  England in due course and settled down to his chosen profession, scratching out a meagre  living as a journalist and writing  poems on the side. He became  friendly with several other  writers, most importantly, WB  Yeats. Yeats encouraged Masefield to publish his Salt Water  Ballads, which gained him his  first acclaim.  Masefield went on to write  several plays and more volumes  of poetry. He fell in love with  and subsequently married Constance Crommelin, a school  teacher some years older than  himself. Despite the age disparity, it was a successful match  that produced a son and a  daughter.  ������" In 1911, Masefield published  The Everlasting Mercy, a long  narrative poem that enjoyed  both commercial and critical  success establishing him once  and for all as a major voice in  English poetry.  Masefield saw distinguished  service with the Red Cross during World War I. He went on to  write many more books -poetry,  novels, plays, and essays. In  1930, he was named Poet  Laureate, a position he was to  hold until the day of his death in  1967, longer than any other  poet except Tennyson.  John Masefield was unstin-  tingly helpful to younger writers  throughout his long and  distinguished career. Like his  friend, Yeats, he remained prolific into advanced age but his  modesty and compassion for  human suffering, never deserted  him.  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.  Tell Us What You Think  About Liquor Policy  We Need Your Opinion  Members of the Liquor Policy Review Panel, chaired  by John Jansen, M.L.A., will be in the Greater  Vancouver area to hear briefs from interested  groups and individuals on issues concerning liquor  control and licensing policy and the question of  privatization of the Liquor Distribution Branch.   THE PANEL WILL BE AT:   April 13 ��� Hotel Vancouver  April 14 ��� Sheraton Villa, Burnaby  April 15 ��� Student Union Bldg. ��� Room 207, UBC  9:00 a.m. - Noon ��� 1:30 - 4:30 p.m. ��� 7:00-10:00 p.m.  Everyone is welcome to come and discuss these important issues. Those unable to attend are invited to  -send their views.  An information kit is available upon request.  Those wishing to make oral  presentations should  contact the Government Agent's Office. Tel. 660-8666.  Please forward written submissions by April 3, 1987  t0: Mr. John Jansen, M.L.A.  Liquor Policy Review  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C., V8V 1X4  Province of British Columbia  I I*���-^^^^- Open Thurs-Sun from 5:30 _^#^^���JI I  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  tic &<M4t  Rumour has it that the infamous 'Nick' of the CBC series the  Beachcombers took lessons in Greekness from the owner of the  Omega Restaurant, George Gianakos. Well, whether that's true or  not is neither here nor there, what's certain is that the current cook at  the Omega is truly Greek and needs no lessons whatsoever. I adore  Greek food and am an incorrigible cynic when it comes to Canadian-  made Greek food but nevertheless I keep on trying. In fact, I was  beginning to think that there was no such thing as real Greek flavour  outside Hellas, but at last, to my absolute joy it does exist and it's  here in Gibsons.  My partner and I sauntered into the Omega on a Thursday evening  for the sole purpose of avoiding my own home-cooking. Its been  years since I've been there and thought it would be nice for a change.  After thoroughly inspecting the menu, there was little doubt in my  mind I was going to give the Omega's Hellenic offerings a chance.  We began our meal by sharing a small Greek salad. After all, there is  not much that can go wrong with that. The fact that there were no  purple onions on the plate can be forgiven because I know how hard  they can be to get, but, can I be wrong...was there really no vinegar!  Fantastic! Just olive oil...the way it's supposed to be. Things were  looking up already!  The special entree for the evening was Kalamari on a bed of rice  accompanied with another Greek salad and, at my request, tonnes of  tzatzikki. The coating on those precious little bits of squid was  deliciously thin and crispy, the squid themselves were miles away  from the rubberiness they can get to when overcooked, the rice pilaf  was fragrant, and the tzatzikki was so full of garlic I thought I had  died and gone to heaven. My partner's choice was prawns, served on  pita bread with rice and vegetables. They were so succulent and  flavourful that I barely escaped with the one I snitched. We literally  desecrated our meals, they were so very good.  While considering the dessert menu I could have cried, when I saw  that there was no baclava. What a perfect ending that would have  been. I can't say I was too devastated though since there was, after  all, cheesecake with strawberries and whipped cream and chocolate  cake to choose from. We had one of each. And they were not in the  least disappointing.  My advice to all you restaurant-goers out there is that you are missing a good meal at a reasonable price if you haven't been to the  Omega Restaurant in lower Gibsons, so try it soon.  ^'////^y///^y//^////////////m^/^^^^  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  Cafe Pierrot - Delicious bread,  pastas, crepes, desserts and more...all  freshly baked on premises. Dinner entrees from $5.75. Average meal for 2  -$24. Teredo Square, Sechelt.  885-9962. Open Mon. thru Thurs.,  9:30 am - 4 pm and Fri. and Sat., 9:30  am -10 pm, closed Sundays   Pronto's Steak, Pizza and  Spaghetti House serves an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagna,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Lunch choices include sandwiches, pasta, and burgers. Children's  menu available. All dinner entrees include  garlic bread and a choice of soup or salad.  Average family meal for four about  $15-$20. Located in Cedar Plaza, Hwy.  101, Gibsons. 886-3138.  Mariner's Restaurant- Hearty food  with a flair, specializing in fresh seafood.  Daily salad bar and homemade desserts.  Fully licensed, super harbour view. Great  hospitality. Average meal $10.95. Marine  Drive, lower Gibsons, across from  Dockside Pharmacy, 886-2334. Open 11  to, 11 Tues. thru Sun., (Closed Mon.) 100  seats.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of Iamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Raven Cafe- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pm; Fri, Sat &  Sun, 6 am - 9 pm; closed Mon. 64 seats.  24 flavour ice cream bar.  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family"  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta,  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thurs. thru Sun.  from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic waterfront drive out Gower Point Road from  Gibsons Landing or from Hwy 101 upper  Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd.,  then Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -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. 14.  Coast News, March 30,1987  Sean Vanstrepen, left, and Jim Gray presented Ernie Fossett of the  Elphinstone Recreation Commission with one of Sean's wildlife  photographs, in appreciation of the years of support and assistance  Ernie has given the Suncoast Breakers hockey team.  ���Fran Burnside photo  Local sisters excel  On February 28 at Fernie,  B.C., Sara Bennett's volleyball  team won the silver medal at the  B.C. Winter Games.  The Vancouver based team  went undefeated in their section  then played Coquitlam-Surrey  in the medal round, winning  15-12, 15-11.  The final was against Victoria, Vancouver came up short  losing 15-13 and 15-13 in an exciting final.  Sara has been picked to participate in the provincial team  program, and will move to Vancouver for the next season.  Not to be outdone by her  sister, Leah Bennett won the  Western Canada Tennis Championships at Regina, Saskatchewan on the same weekend.  The final was 2-6, 7-5 and 6-2  over Caroline Sparier of Vancouver.  Leah will be furthering her  tennis and education at Phoenix  Arizona on a tennis and academic scholarship in  September.  SPRING TUNE-UP TIME  Oil Furnace  Oil Tanks  Electric  Furnace  Heat Pumps  W   New fiT RIELLO Oil Burner  FOR PEACE OF MIND CALL NOW     886-6711  THOMAS HEATING  SERVING GIBSONS & SECHELT SINCE 1967  OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE  by Bill McKinnon  On Ladies Day Connie Grant  tied the Ladies Course Record  with a 74. Well done, Connie.  In regular play the team of  Isobel Rendleman, Louise  Dorais, Jean Dean and Vi Gibbons won the 4 Ball Best 2 Ball  event. Second was the foursome  of Connie Grant, Helen  Milburn, Hazel Wright and  Peggy Dorais.  The nine hole group played a  Don't Count Putts event which  was won by Connie Hobbs with  14. Betty White and Louise  Varco tied for second with 16.  Ladies wishing to attend the  spring lunch on Tuesday, April  14 are asked to notify the Pro  Shop by April 7. Guests are  welcome. The luncheon will be  preceded by a 9 Hole Mixed  Draw for the Ruth Bowman  Award. Shotgun start at 8:30  am.  In their first interclub tournament of the season, the Sunshine Coast men defeated  Gleneagles 21'/2 to 8Vi. Low  gross went to Boris Meda with  76 and low net to Freeman  Reynolds with 65.  In senior mens play 74  members turned out for team  event Best 3 of 4 Nets. First  were Les Head, Frank Taber,  Ab Chambers and Dave Doig  with a 98, followed by Tom  Milsted, Bill Sneddon, Jim  Neilson and Art Kiloh.  Members are reminded that  the Monday Evening Mixed  Twilight commences on April 6  and Mens Twilight on April 8.  Two golf professionals are  holding a golf clinic at the club  on Saturday, April 11 at 3 pm.  All are welcome.  Pender  golf  On March 26, 12 ladies turned out for ladies day and we  played "Guess Your Score".  No one guessed their exact score  but we had three winners who  were only one point off. The  winners were Jessie Rietze,  Helen Crabb and Cathy Mc-  Quitty. Congratulations to all  three, perfect day for golf.  On March 25 we had a mixed  work party on a perfect day  with only a smattering of rain  and a free lunch was thrown in.  Louise McKay made the cole  slaw and Bea McFarlane and  Vera Love manned the kitchen  with a great lunch. Thanks girls,  it was much enjoyed.  Sixteen volunteers turned out  and it was amazing how many  rocks were dug up and how  many more are still there!  Thanks to everyone for their  help.  Flash! There is a rumor going  around that Milt Watson will  cook for future ladies days.  Super job on the 26th Milt!  Ladies keep in mind April 9  for our spring luncheon. Enquire at the Pro Shop.  20%��"  ALL BELTS & HOSES  Tune-Up Specials  $  4 cyl  _U595      $  ^** 6cyl  95      $fiA95  8cy|W_-_l  INCLUDES PARTS & LABOUR  on most vehicles  FREE LOANERS for all our customers!  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  M0L5936  885-3281  10th ANNUAL  APRIL  FOOLS'  RUN  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  "For the FUN of it!"  22.5 km  Start:  The Weight Room, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Cenotaph  RACE PAY SCHEDULE  8:30-9:15 am - Packet Pick-up and Late Registration  9:20 - Report to Start  9:30 - Start  ENTRY FEE  $1.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 24 and on Race Day)  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  Sunday, April 5th  9:30 am   ��� ENTRY FORM - 10th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 5/87  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  Name:.  (please print)  Address:  Phone:_  MD   FD  Age:  Individual Runner ��� Relay Team MemberD  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:   *1.00 ��� No. in Team:   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 PARENT/LEGAL GUARDIAN Coast News, March 30,1987  15.  In training for the Canadian Power Lifting Championships in Victoria next Saturday, Danny Paul, competing in the 148 pounds and  under category, does squats bearing 260 pounds of weights.  Strikes & Spares  i Our YBC Bantam girls team  ibowled in Vernon last weekend  3n the Provincial Finals of the  ;Four Steps to Stardom Tournament. They started very well  with an 865 total in the first  game but dropped to 600 plus  totals in the next two games and  wound up in eighth spot. They  fowled 200 plus pins over their  ieam average so actually did  iquite well, however, this tournament is straight scratch bowling.  * It was a good weekend and  the girls had a ball even though  ���bowling at the provincial level is  quite traumatic for most of  ihem, they recovered quickly as  Ihey were treated royally with a  ;banquet and dance which they  ���all enjoyed and being part of  this tournament is something  they will not forget.  ���   In league action Carole Boyce  rolled a 360 single and a 774 triple, and Jean Craze a 332 single  and a 693 triple in the Tuesday  Coffee League. In the Gibsons  v A' League Freeman Reynolds a  303 single and a 749 triple.  In  the   Wednesday  Coffee  League Vicki Wright rolled a  329 single and a 690 triple. In  the Ball and Chain league two  weeks  ago, -George  Williams  rolled a 308 single and a 755 triple, and last week rolled a 302  -single and a 684 triple. Phyllis  ��� Francis a 301 single and a 749  1 triple.  I*   Two weeks ago Neil Clark  rolled a 304 single in  the Junior  YBC and Tammy Baba rolled a  255 single in the Four Steps  Tournament.  Other       high  totals:  CLASSIC:  Rita Johnson  280-909  Barb Christie  270-961  Gwen Edmonds  263-963  Mickey Nagy  286-930  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Vicki Allen  244^44  Sue Whiting  236-666  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Susan Edmonds  257-4S52  Dorothy Robinson  250-658  Linda Voll  29CMS94  SLOUGH-OFFS:  Lynne Pike  262-638  Esther Berry  246-652  BALL & CHAIN:  Gloria Tourigny  295-672  Sue Whiting  244-679  Pam Lumsden ���  272-681  PHUNTASTIQUE:  June Fletcher  273-698  Waliy Wood  268-677  Jim Gilchrist  260-698  NIGHT OWLS:  Hazel Skytte  265-648  Kim Gregory  239-637  SECHELT GA'S:  Phyllis Oszust  275-659  Marie Fox  244-661  Merle Hately  290-686  Frank Bonin  218-623  YBC PEEWEES:  Jennifer McHeffey  133-262  Kristoff Roepke-Todd  132-248  YBC BANTAMS:  Debbie Davidson  218-524  Tammy Baba  194-531  Jeremy Howden  259-589  YBC JUNIORS:  Tanya Clark  239-500  Stan Jones  204-558  Chris Lumsden  208-609  Gardening  by Marguerite  : Gardening is a joy, and satisfying if we follow a few basic  ijules, learning by trial and er-  * tor, whatever our age.  7: Begin small, with soil enriched with leaves, seaweed, com-  ; post and grass cuttings.  ,: Study sunlight to the area,  ;-which should be six hours or  ; ."inore for a vegetable garden and  ��� ".flowers.  .; Don't buy too many seeds,  7most packets will grow hundreds and we have to throw  ;them away. Use some and share  ;.;with a friend. If not all are used,  f-close up tightly and store in a  cool place.  I Make a plan, and a journal  7of dates of planting, etc.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  Try to garden and aerate the  soil when it's not wet. Measure  area needed and fork over soil.  Remove large stones and sieve  some soil into a barrow. Make  furrows with a hoe.  Fill with free matured  sawdust. Sprinkle with water  and plant as directed on  package. Label with date and  ���variety. You can then put some  sieved soil on top but not too  much.  If you want to save yourself  work as I do, mulch the rows  with spoiled hay, leaving at least  four to six inches in the centre  exposed until seedlings come  through. Then put in hay closer  to shoots, so no weeds can survive.  The above article is mainly  for those who may be new to  gardening. Most experienced  gardeners have their own  method which suits them.  "Why mulch" you say? We  mulch to feed the soil naturally  from the top, with essential  organic matter crucial for a vital  healthy garden.  Get busy planting annuals  and vegetables now.  TIDE TABLES  Tues. Mar 31  0015 7.5  0605        14.4  1250 4.3  1925        13.8  Wed.  0100  0630  1325  2020  Apr 1  8.8  13.9  3.9  13.9  Thurs. Apr 2  0150 9.9  0655 13.4  1400 3.8  2125   13:9  Fri. Apr 3  0240 10.7  0715 12.8  1445 4.0  2230   13.8  Sat.  0355  0740  1530  2350  Apr 4  11.4  12.3  4.3  13.7  Sun.  0525  0750  1620  Apr 5  11.6  11.8  4.8  Mon.  0100  0530  1015  1725  Apr 6  13.8  11.7  11.0  5.1  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.  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DOftHAJ BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving?  GIVE US A CALL  Top-class amateur boxing  makes its return to the Sunshine  Coast this week after an absence  of several years.  On Saturday, April 4, the  Sunshine Coast Boxing Club  will present an all-star international boxing program in the  Gibsons Curling Club starting  at 7 pm. Dinner and door prizes  will be included for the $20 entrance fee. A licenced, no-host  bar will also be available.  Heading up the international  card, which will feature Canadian versus American boxers, is  the highly successful local boxer  Tony Duffy. Duffy, a two-time  Canadian champion, a two-time  Golden Boy, and five-time provincial champion will fight it  out with Francisco Rodriquez  of Anacortes, Washington in  the light welterweight division.  Rodriquez has won championship fights in Washington,  Oregon, Northern California  and Hawaii.  In the welterweight division,  two-time Canadian champion  Manny Sobrel of Vancouver  will tangle with Mark Romo of  Bremerton, Washington.  One hundred and twelve  pound flyweight Geronomo Vie  of Vancouver, No. 1 ranked  Canadian contender, will fight  Mario Naverez of Vancouver,  Washington.  In the 125 pound division,  Canadian Bronze Medalist  Tony Francis is matched against  Mario Martinez of Anacortes,  Washington.  Heavyweight Willy Curry, a  four-time Canadian champion  and described as an outstanding  Olympic and professional prospect is also on the card. Curry,  who hails from Maple Ridge,  will meet an opponent as yet to  be named.  Rounding out the card is a  match between Troy Taylor,  No. 1 contender in Canada and  three-time provincial champion  in the 156 pound division, and  Lee Naguamo of Portland,  Oregon. *  Master of Ceremonies for the  event will be Bruno Gerussi and  the occasion includes a $250.  reverse raffle as well as 10 spectacular door prizes.  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  11947 Tannery Rd:. Surrey  MIO&eDAY-SATUR-iAV 0��3-13ff  We also buy used building materials  KARAT GOLD LOW PRICES  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  Mar Lee Fashions (Cedar Plaza, Gibsons)  every Saturday 1-5 pm  ��� full line of gold nugget jewelry available  ��� custom order rings  IMPORTANT NOTICE  At the  Arts Centre  Show Your Support  for the  immediate and permanent  reinstatement of the  10:30 am ferry sailing  Widely exhibited Vancouver  artist, Nomi Kaplan will be  showing her stunning photo-  collages at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt from April 1 to 19.  In talking about her work  Nomi says, "There is a  neighbourhood in Brooklyn,  New York, that has been my  -work location for the last.three  years, even though Triave only  actually spent two; weeks there,  off and on.  "To me, the location is the  dirtiest,   most   frightening,  poorest,   most   unpleasant,'  noisiest, most exhilirating place  that I have ever seen.  "Maybe it serves as a springboard into my unconscious  mind and loosens my imagination. Maybe it helps me overcome my taboos as an artist.  In the fall of 1986 I  returned to collage making with  fresh insights."  There will be a reception for  the artist on Sunday, April 5  from 2 to 4 pm. All are  welcome.  As an additional feature to  this exhibition Nomi will be  holding a collage workshop on  Saturday, April 11 from 3 to 6  pm. Anyone can do it! The fee  is_$10. Call the Arts Centre at  885-5412 to register and for  more information.  Drive your car to Langdale -on  Wednesday, April 1st, 1987  at 10 am  //  Aren't you tired of being made a fool  of by the B.C. Ferry Corporation  PLAN TO ATTEND  National, Regional and Local News Media  have been advised of this event  Another positive initiative of the  Sunshine Coast Tourism Task Force  ONE YEAR SPECIAL TERM  DEPOSIT  Fully Guaranteed  Minimum Deposit $5000  Interest Paid on Maturity  Rate Subject to Change  Without Notice  %  ANNUM  Daily Interest Savings (Plan 24)  No Minimum Balance Required  ��� NO SERVICE CHARGES  ���Interest Paid Quarterly  ���All Deposits Fully Guaranteed  m  PER ANNUM  Tuesday ttlru Thursday  BUSINESS HOURS-^,��  Closed Monday  Fully Licenced arid. Insured  885-4141  SUNStilNE COP&T  ��������� Tere dp Sq Uar e, Se che 11  ,;: :��� tei:'a85r3265:.   7 ';,  ���Kern's-'Pla'z.a. Gibson$-7'"  "7 Te.i-886-8t2l-7 :.. Coast News, March 30,1987  ���j?<. ���  \ Three year old Jamie, a Downs Syndrome child, brings lots of laughter to the Robinson family of Gibsons - Reg and Mary, Michele 4, and Teresa 13. The Robinsons are part of the newly formed Family Support Institute, a group to assist those dealing with the handicapped. ���Fran Bumside photo  The subject of child abuse  brought trustees into heavy  debate at Tuesday's school  board meeting. The struggle  erupted over the usage of some  words in the subcommittee  recommendations from the  British Columbia School  Trustees Association (BCSTA)  and Sullivan reports.  What happens if there is an  accusation, an investigation is  initiated, and for whatever  reason the accusation is  withdrawn? Where the board  was unable to make a decision  why charges were dropped, the  committee recommended instead of saying "unfounded" it  should say "unproven". But  being precise can leave innuen-  dos.  "Sometimes you can't prove  innocence and can't prove guilty," was Trustee Doris Fuller's  concern. "We can't afford the  luxury to doubt. It would be denying due process."  "Students have rights too,"  Trustee David Mewhort argued.  "It is not law but a set of  recommendations. The committee suggests calling it as you see  it."  Trustee Al Lloyd agreed,  "We don't have to decide not  guilty or guilty."  Fuller pointed out that the  public tends to think, "Where  there is smoke there is fire." "If  charges are not proven then the  person must be completely exonerated," she said.  Trustee Judy Wilson added  that if charges were left "un-  proven".then the board had an  obligation to remove the person  in question.  The board voted to delete the  committee's recommendation.  RENTALS  ��� Small Engine Sales and Service ���  CHAINSAWS. PUMPS, GENERATORS, LAWNMOWERS  ���Madeira Park, nexvip AC Building.S.uppir'es  883-9114  Handicap families organize  by Nancy MacLarty  A mother who has been trying desperately to have her six  year  old  with  multiple  han  dicaps diagnosed so that she can  plan for his future...or know  whether he has a future.  A young couple whose two,  year old has been profoundly  ^ V\  Services  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333   S(�� HkSfr   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  HALFMOON BAY  2nd Sunday    9:30 Morning Prayer  10:30 Communion  4th Sunday   10:30 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday 3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-7481 or 1-525-6760  Traditional Anglican  Services & Teaching  -J&j&sfi-  -&&&-  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   9ft j*.*   GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Sunday School 10 am Sechelt  Elementary School  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship     7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL 'WELCOME  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  -3r* .**,*_  J&sfrafr-  ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Combined service at  St. Bartholomew's, Gibsons 10 am  Church School 10 am  St. Aidan's, Roberts Creek Rd.  Rev. J.E. Robinson, 886-8436  -Jfr Sg9 a9k$���  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons  9:30 am Family Bible School  11:00 am Worship Service  Weekly Home Fellowship Groups  Rev. Dale D. Peterson, Pastor  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome <ind  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters   4t.tf.tf   CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506  -tf tf tf-  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  ~9fr tf Jfi-  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  brain damaged by meningitis.  A mother with a seven year  old handicapped girl, worried  because the school system  doesn't seem to have any individual plan for her child and  is having problems getting  straight answers from teachers.  A mother with a seriously  hearing impaired child.  These were just some of the  Coast residents who attended  the first meeting of the Family  Support Institute (FSI) last  Wednesday in Gibsons. The  meeting was held at the home of  Reg and Mary Robinson who  have adopted a Downes Syndrome boy and have fostered  other disabled children.  The Institute, the first of its  kind in Canada, was established  in the fall of 1986 in response to  the needs and requests of such  parents. Initiated by British  Columbians for Mentally Handicapped People, the purpose of  the institute is to strengthen  families of disabled people  through the provision of information, training "and network^  ing opportunties. }  Vickie Cammack of FSI  spoke at Wednesday's meeting  and then listened to parents express frustration with government agencies, professionals  and the school system. Mrs.  Cammack told the group that  these frustrations and concerns  were identical to those of  parents all over B.C. She stressed the point that the parents  were the experts in most cases  because they knew the child  best.  "Professionals are not always  right...there's a new wave of  'parent power' sweeping B.C.  and the shift is to helping and  counselling the family as a  whole instead of the strict concentration of the handicapped  individual." Mrs. Cammack  went on to say, "Families of  handicapped people want information on services and they're  demanding more training for  teachers in special education  and help in the transition into  the education system."  According to Mrs. Cammack, "FSI works as a conduit  of information assisting parents  in networking and linking  groups , of parents through  workshops that deal with common problems."  One of the most common  problems expressed by parents  at the meeting was the lack of  respite care, especially in the  home. Parents need some time  off...a few hours to devote to  themselves or to other members  of the family. Caring for a handicapped child allows very little  of this and can be the cause of  emotional stress, depression and  even family breakup.  In most cases, a few hours a  week volunteered by a caring  neighbour can help diffuse the  situation. However, too few  people volunteer and most  parents are reticent to ask.  Almost before the meeting  was over, the first stage of networking on the Coast began  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  with parents exchanging phone  numbers and sharing common  concerns, but there were only a  few parents there.  Organizers say that to make a  family support group work here  on the Coast, more people must  join. Besides the moral support  to be gained, all sorts on information about tax breaks at all  three government levels, grants  for home renovations, lobbying  tactics, the right to home support workers, etc. is available.  If you have a child with a  handicap, or know someone  who does, you are urged to contact Mary Robinson at 886-2382  or Elise at 885-4642.  For parents with older sons  or daughters, the Sunshine  Association for the Handicapped is asking for input on needs  regarding life and leisure skills,  work training, the possibility of  a group home on the Coast and  respite care.  A meeting is being planned  for the last week in April to  discuss these and other topics. If  you are a parent or caregiver of  an older handicapped person,  the association asks you to contact either Liz Wilson at  883-9124 or Nancy MacLarty at  885-5473 for more information.  SUNSHINE COAST  REGIONAL DISTRICT  NOTICE  Of By-law Synopsis  Pursuant to Section 958 of the Municipal Act this is to provide notice of the intent of the Sunshine Coast Regional  District to amend the "Sunshine Coast Regional District  Subdivision Regulation By-law No. 103,1975" in a manner  consistent with the "Elphinstone Official Community Plan  By-law No. 297, 1986".  It is the intent of the "Sunshine Coast Regional District  Regulation Amendment By-law No. 103.72,1987" to amend  the subdivision control boundaries delineated on Schedule  A in the following manner:  (1) Parts of District Lots 842, 907, 908 and 909, Group 1,  NWD from the 'L' designation (1000 square meters  average parcel size) to the 'J' designation (2000 square  meters average parcel size);  and  (2) Parts of District Lots 682,683,684,908, and 909 Group  1, NWD from the 'L' designation (1000 square meters  average parcel size) to the 'E* designation (1 hectare  average parcel size).  The above is a synopsis of the by-law and is not deemed to  be an interpretation of the by-law. The amending by-law  may be inspected at the Regional District office in the  Royal Terraces Building located at the foot of Wharf  Street, Sechelt, B.C. during office hours namely Monday to  Wednesday, 8:00 am to 5:00 pm and Thursday and Friday  8:00 am to 6:00 pm.  Mr. L. Jardin  Secretary-Treasurer  Sunshine Coast Regional District  Box 800, Sechelt, BC VON 3A0  Telephone: 885-2261  LOOKING FOR A FAST,  EFFICIENT WAY TO FIND  THE SKILLED WORKERS  YOU NEED?  -__-  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 Coast News, March 30,1987  17.  Homes  ^Property  Gibsons townhouse, 3 bdrm.,  family room, beautiful view of  Howe Sound, $44,700.  :886-2185. #13  '.Vz 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  Icoop, horse paddocks, creek, no  -Services, clear title, $54,000.  886-9654. #14  Births  #t  O.  Mike and Loretta Macklam are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their second son, Ryan Harrison,  born at Grace Hospital March 9,  1987, 6 lbs. 15 oz.. Brother for  Brock. Grandparents are John  and Ruth Harrison of Gibsons and  Don and Georgene Macklam of  Roberts Creek. #13  Obituaries  WE'RE IN  SECHELT  COAST NEWS  has an office in  The Bookstore  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-3930  Drop in ��� or give us a call!  GEE: passed away suddenly,  George Albert Gee of Sechelt,  B.C. Pre-deceased by his loving  wife Lillian (Mitchell). He will be  missed by his sister Edith  Spence; brother Bill Gee; three  daughters, Joyce Simpson,  Shirley Wilson and Bonnie Baty;  one son Jim Gee; 10 grandchildren and seven great grandchildren. A memorial service was  held on Saturday, March 28 at  2:30 pm in the Hollyburn Funeral  Home, 1807 Marine Drive, West  Vancouver. Cremation. In lieu of  flowers donations may be made to  the Dogwood Society, Suite 102,  2747 East Hastings Street, Vancouver, B.C. V5H 1Z8. The family  would like to extend their  gratitude and thanks to Dr. Stan  Lubin for the care and friendship  given their father. #13  YONG: passed away March 24,  1987, Monica Ah Joon Yong, late  of Gibsons, age 86 years. Survived by her loving hushand,  Lawrence Kon Sang Lee; two  sons, Stephen and Nicholas; two  daughters, Mary and Teresa;  daughter-in-law, Lavinia; son-in-  law Jai Qi Lu; nine grandchildren;  two grandsons-in-law; one  grandaughter-in-law; two great  grandchildren. Prayer service  was conducted on Wednesday  evening, March 25, followed by  funeral mass Thursday, March  26 in St. Mary's Catholic Church,  Gibsons. Reverend Angelo  DePompa, celebrant. Interment  Seaview Cemetery. Devlin  Funeral Home, directors.  #13  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 8859435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-   Peninsula Market 8859721  IN ROBERTS CREEK-   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  "'"Jili^11*!!!^  >*-*^\~  . ���<$���.  *���*"���" \f*��  msta  Thank You  We wish to thank our many  friends on the Sunshine Coast for  their tributes to Guy who fought a  brave but losing battle with the  devastating A.L.S. (Lou Gehrig's  Disease). We spent 21 of the happiest years of our lives, first at  Ole's Cove then at Gibsons and  have so many fond memories.  Thank you for caring, Mae Winning, Rod & Jackie Winning, Cor-  rine and Michael, Ron and Pat  Jones, Lorelei and Stephen.  #13  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  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 healing 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  PAST LIFE REGRESSIONS  For information call Sue Winters.  886-8353.      r" ' #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  DON'T MISS OUT!!  Spring Courses start this week.  Check the detailed list advertised  in the March 16 issue of the  Coast News or call Continuing  Education for information and  registration at 886-8841 or  885-7871, Loc. 27. #13  STARTSTHISWEEK:Mon.,Mar.  30-Sat., Apr. 4.  Folk Dancing-$27/8 Weds., 8-10  pm Roberts Creek. French-$27/8  Thurs., 7:30-9:30 pm Roberts '  Creek. Outboard Motor  Maint.-$27/8 Weds., 7:30-9:30  pm Chatelech. Sail  Training-$33/4 Sats., 9 am-1  pm, Gibsons. Shiatsu-$25/6  Thurs., 7:30-10 pm Chatelech.  Spanish for Tourists ll-$27/8  Mons., 7-9 pm, Chatelech. Span-  ish/Conversational-$27/8 Tues.,  7:30-9:30 pm, Roberts Creek.  STEP-FREE/8 Thurs., 7:30-9:30  pm, Halfmoon Bay.  Typing-$38/5 Tues. & 5 Thurs.,  7-9 pm, Elphinstone.  Call Continuing Education at  886-8841 or 885-7871 (Loc.27)  to register now! #13  Maroon wallet in Madeira Park or  Sechelt. Important papers needed. Reward. 885-3431.        #13  Hydraulic pump and shaft between Pender Harbour & Sechelt.  Reward. 885-2891. #13  8' dingy named 'Relax', lost from  lower Gibsons area. #13  Found  Found 3 cats, long-haired grey-  brown, white w/spots, black.  These cats came from different  areas. 885-2819. #13  !*- Pets  & Livestock  -JS*^.,,  *-*��^w  ���l**-*.^  <"**t  \?-;^<mA  .**>!  '*$&;  CANINE OBEOIENCE  Reg Robinson, 886-2382.     TFN  ���f.m  You'll receive courteous service from  the folks at B & J Store - our "Friendly  People Place" in Halfmoon Bay.  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  LOW COST SPAY PROGRAM  For dogs & cats. Phone SPCA  885-4771 or 886-9265. #13  ';���'::':.[���;-     Pets  & Livestock  Seeking elderly companion  -female 4 year old Chihuahua,  FREE. Call 886-7030 after 6:30  pm. #13  Good horses for sale or monthly  lease to exp., caring riders.  886-2001. #15  Music  BASS PLAYER WANTED  Call 886-9348 or 886-8356.   #13  Yamaha Guitar, good shape, case  included, $180. 885-5635.   #14  Mason & Risch piano  886-7323  #15  Wanted  Scrap cars & (rucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Small apt. sz. stove, 3 or 4  burner, pref. white, reas. price.  886-2730 eves. #TFN  Sturdy wooden workbench or  table. 885-9969. #15  Babysitter needed for  Langdale/Gibsons area immed.  886-3538. #13  LOG BUYING STATION J  _  '  ;!  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock H  *  *  886-7033  GIANT  :1     GARAGE SALE     '  SATURDAY, APRIL 4  10 A.M. -4 P.M.  535 ABBS ROAD  GIBSONS, B.C.  ALL PROCEEDS TO  GIBSONS LIFEBOAT  STATION  WEATHER PERMITTING  #13  Multi-family garage sale. Sat.  Apr. 4, 10-2, Cochrane Rd. no  early birds. #13  Neat stuff! For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed-Sat, 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #15  Come One, Come All. Things, big  things, small things, new things,  old. All things must be sold. 196  Pratt, 10-2, April 4. #13  Four Family Yard Sale  Lots of goodies, April 4 & 5, Pratt  Rd. Cancelled if raining.       #13  Tools, rototiller, 30" stove, furniture, etc., Apr. 4 & 5, 10-4,  Francis Peninsula Rd., Madeira  Park. #13  For Sale  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-2527 & other local stores.  TFN  HBERGLAS  ��� RESIN     ��� MAT  ��� MATERIALS  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  886-7310  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HY0R0P0NIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. , TFN  MUSHROOM MANURE  �� Bark Mulch  ��� Screened Topsoil  ��� Steer Manure  ��� Low prices, delivered.  886-7307  TFN  Queen sz. water bed, 2 bedside  tables, gd. cond., $400 OBO.  885-4669 after 6 pm. #13  2 office size desks. Phone Elite  Travel, 886-2522, 9:30-5:00.  #13  2 new Continental beds & 4"  foam pads, $130/lot; record  player, new BSR 3-speed  automatic, $30. 886-3569.   #13  SUNSHINE  CARPET CARE  We also do:  Upholstery cleaning  Glass gutter cleaning  Housecleanlng  COMING SOON -  Wallwashing  CALL US NOW!  883-9486  'Rainbow' bed for child 2-5 yrs.,  uses standard crib matt., $20;  c.1880 drop leaf end tble. w/2  drawers, $150; '20's china/  curio cab., decorative gls. dr. &  sides, 3 gls. shelves, $250;  1950's wallpaper, assorted patterns, 20 rolls, $20. 886-2730  eves. TFN  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS *  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644 ^.4J^Sr_  30" Kenmore Deluxe eiec.-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  Chance of a Lifetime!  *1000 Ticket  "Win a New Car"  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce  Lottery #69334  ONLY 1500 TICKETS PRINTED  Wet & dry firewood cut to order.  885-5648. #14  LOW COST SPAY PROGRAM  For dogs & cats. Phone SPCA  885-4771 or 886-9265.        #13  RCA HD washing mach., gd.  cond., yellow, $250; ladies' 10  sp. bike, $50. 885-7548.     #14  Furnace repair parts valued at  $6500 wholesale, will sell for  $4500. Ph. 886-9979. #15  10" DeWalt 740 rad. saw, metal  stand, hinged sides, $350; exercise bike, $75. 886-9703.    #15  SSSS_SSSS  - ^-   ���  ���^   -  FOAM  FOAM  FOAM  WW Upholstery  886-7310  gl����M.M.lUIM.  2 single beds, $15 each.  886-7304. #13  16 cu.ft. Admiral freezer, top  cond., $300. 885-7327.       #13  21 cu. ft. RCA Whirlpool fridge,  gd. cond. $180 OBO: Chesterfield  & love, seat $150 OBO: qn. sz.  bed, $50; Regina vac., $20.  886-8713. #13  JCIaholm Furniture  '     And Interiors    7  RECLINERS  Reg. $489       .nnn  Sale Price s299 \  Complete Solid Oak  BEDROOM SUITE  Reg. $3695   .____  Sale Price s2595  New 4-Piece  DINETTE SET  ���Reg. $499      ,���rt  Sale Price 5299  Cowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Open Tues-Sat, 10-5  885-3713  16mm Kodak movie camera, 1.9  lens, $120; B&H sound projector,  9" speaker, $225; used sound  films, etc., etc. 886-8668   # 13  Round teak dr. table., exp. oval,  $150; sm. old oak bk cs. $50; 2  maple end tables, $25 ea.  885-7641. #13  Mattress too hard?  Try our super toppers.  All sizes   W.W. UPHOLSTERY 4���   BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 Wyngaert Rd.,  ������.���,���  Gibsons 886-7310  3 Conga drums, tumba, congo &  timba, white oak, w/stands,  good cond., $500 OBO.  886-3411. #15  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  #15  Lots of  ORNAMENTALS  in bloom  Locally Grown  PERENNIALS  & everything for your garden  PET FOOD Specials  Quality Farm &  Garden Supply Ltd,  Pratt Rd.,  Gibsons  886-7527  Excellent condition, 5 piece  stereo for sale, $200. Phone after  5,886-7117. #15  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Roberts Creek Nursery, 2569  Lower Road, 886-2062.       #13  Yellow cedar, 1 1/8"x41/;" &  3/4"x3%", 17�� per foot; 4' roll  top tub, $150; wardrobe, $75;  Lionell train, $100; complete  works of Beethoven, $100.  886-3792. #14  3HP Clinton motor, $100; 'Ditto'  machine with paper, ink, stand,  $100; old parlour stove "New  Tortoise 1902", $100; metal  drawer set, $25; swimming pool  filter, pump, $20. D~iane,  885-7414. #13  JOPPE'S  Antique    Workshop  Experienced  Antique Restorations  Difficult Repairs &  French Polishing  Log House, Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek  885-7467  Pool table, 4x8, % inch slate,  new cloth, snooker balls, 8 balls,  $950 OBO. Tarry, 886-2268' or  886-3595. #13  Apple ll computer system, 2  drives, printer, monitor, software, extras. 886-8476.      #15  18 cu. ft. fridge, remodelling,  must sell! Kenmore side-by-side,  almond colour, 65x33x30, new,  $1200, 7 years old, $400 OBO.  885-3479. 13  1972 Cutlass, 2 dr., silver/white  interior, 350, PS, PB, radio.  886-7112. TFN  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  '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  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  76 Dodge 8 pass, window van,  $1500 OBO. 885-5635 after 5  pm. #14  1976 Ford flat deck, 3 speed, 6  cyl., clean, new tires, $1500.  886-9086 after 7 pm. #13  79 Chev Monza, V6,4 sp., good  mech. $1600.886-3936.      #15  74 Dodge window van, raised  roof, good 318 motor, auto, new  brakes. $1000. 886-3411.  #15  "81 Toyota 4x4, short box, blue,  sunroof, new radials, shocks, 7'  insulated camperette with boat  rack. $5800.886-2678.       #13  79 Ford Custom F150,302 auto,  PS/PB, AC, AM/FM stereo tape  deck, 16" radial tires, new  u.dkes, shocks & paint, box  liner, canopy, undercoat, no rust,  exc. cond. $5200.885-7401.#15"  Your lucky day is  just around the corner!  *10���� Ticket  "Win a New Car"  Gibsons & District  Chamber of Commerce  Lottery #69334  ONLY 1500 TICKETS PRINTED  Campers  Motorhomes  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  1980 Dodge Getaway camper  van, fully camperized, excellent  condition. 886-2246. #13  1974 20' Vanguard trailer, fully  equip., asking $4800. Ph.  886-2887. #13  FORCED TO SELL  972' Vanguard Camper  1st Class Condition  No reasonable offer refuted  SB5-5401  14 Gibson M/D12cutt.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  Utility trailer, heavy duty, 8x6,  torsion axle hitch, jack, $400.  885-3898. #13  FREE firewood. I have more than I  need. Yellow cedar mill ends,  Roberts Creek. 885-3881.    #13  76 GMC PU, auto, PS/PB, twin  exh. & tanks, good running  cond., canopy incl., $1800.  886-3509. # 1 5 (  Must sell, Dodge Aspen wgn.,  new tires, $1200. 886-7427. #15  1979 Ford F100 pickup, one  owner, new tires, clutch,  transmission, 6 cylinder, $1900  firm. 883-9277. #15  75 Volkswagon, exc. cond.,  $2250 OBO. 886-2268. #13  '86 Hyundai Stellar Exec, 5 spd.  std., air., PL, PW, sunroof, ext.  warranty, rust proof & more,  black & beautiful. 886-3078. #15  1971 Dodge 1 ton, $300 OBO;  1961 Chev. Vz ton, V6, with 4  spd., $300 OBO. 886-3228. #15  74 BMW 2002T, sunroof,  AM/FM tape deck, $3000 OBO.  886-2917 eves. #13  81/2' Camper, stove, turn.,  fridge, shower, hot cold,  pressure water, jacks. $1200.  886-3411  #15  11' Vanguard camper, fully  equip. & ready to go. Call  886-2952 for inspection.      #13  Lantzvifie  Recreation Centre Ltd.  will pay top price for  your Recreation Vehicle  or Boat.  It's well worth a call.  390-3441       Dealer 7383  Marine  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Marine   buoy,   sturdy  plastic,  round shape, heavy steel rings on  either end, $30. 886-2730 eves.  TFN  &** AftftlWWP APVJKWTWMW4B  JtaSwiBi*tittlfi0 ���  The Sunshine Coast News  reserves the right to classify  advertisements under appropriate headings and  determine page location.  The Sunshine Coast- News  also reserves the right to  revise or reject any advertising which In the opinion of  the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is rejected the sum paid for the  advertisement will be  refunded.   Minimum '5" per 3 line insertion.  Each additional line M00. 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 1V0  I  Or bring in person to one of our  j   Friendly People Places  1      Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  I  I  1  ���'  1  _L  *l    !  ���  _....  _L,  J  ��J  ~r  I    '  1  _L  ������  ��8  i:  '9l.  i  I  I  1  I  I  1  I  I  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent. etc.  I  f  Ift Coast News, March 30,1987  '81 7.5 Merc, $550; 6 HP  Evinrude LS, S350; pressure  alcohol stove with oven, $150;  Mansfield head & holding tank  with pump-out, $150. 886-9816  after 6 pm. #13  17' wood day sailor, fixed lead  keel, sleeps 2, Seagull OB, 3  sails, $750 OBO. 885-5612 or  885-2791. #13  THIS WEEK'S SPECIAL  Buy while it lasts!  25% off  all fishing gear  also: Zincs & Paint available  DRIZZLE ENTERPRISES  MARINE SERVICES  1066 Hwy 101 at Payne Rd.. Gibsons  886-8555 885-5401  U  32' Dbl. Ender, 4 cyl. diesel  motor (Ford), keel cooler, $3500.  885-5300. #13  19'/2' Themglass, HT, winch,  anchor, sounder, radio, live bait  tank & accessories, $5000.  886-2802. #14  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  Motor Carrier Licensed  & Insured  BOAT HAULING  ���W.W. UPHOLSTERY & ���  -BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 Wyngaert Rd.  Gibsons  886-7310  18' Hourston, 140 Volvo, FWC,  280 leg & power trim, must sell,  $3500 OBO. 886-7074. #13  Crown 23' sailboat, good condition, 3 sails, anchor, head,  dinghy, extras, $9000.  886-8449.  #13  14 ft. Cobra with 40 HP, electric  start, $2950 OBO. Gus or Tarry,  886-2268. #13  Mobile Homes  .Mobile  home  space available.  'Sunshine Coast  Mobile  Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April  1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  TFN  Very clean doublewide, 3 bdrm,  10x36 sundeck, skylite add., 5  appl., asking $24,000. 886-7524  aft. 6. #14  10'x50' mobile home, 4 appl.,  approv. wood heater, elec. heat,  new rug, 2 storey add-on cabin,  cov. porch, $9400. 886-2696.  #15  1977 Glen River 12x72, 3 bdrm.,  8x32 add., tool shed, very clean,  $14,000.886-8349. #15  Motorcycles  1980 Yamaha XS ll Special, exc.  cond., must sell. $1500 OBO.  886-7276 days. #14  '81 Honda CMT 400, 6500 km,  fairing backrest and rack,  heimut, exc. cond. $750.  886-3411. #15  1986 Suzuki Savage 650cc,  black, showroom condition, belt  drive, cyl., must sell now,  $2700, make an offer. 886-9761.  #15  24.  Wanted to Rent  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  Artist looking for studio space,  $100/m. Phone 885-7702.    #14  Upper Gibsons to Langdale, 1 to  2 bedroom house, quiet couple,  N/S, references available.  228-9462. #15  For Rent  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  RETAIL SHOP  Lower Gibsons  Currently the "Knit Wit"  $280/m. Inquiries within  886-8390 or 681-1059  SECHELT OFFICE SPACE  Do you need a 1 room office?  Reasonably priced?  Good location?  Priced at $75/month inclusive.  120 to 150 sq. ft. each.  TEREDO SQUARE  Call 885-4466.  TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-10 pm. TFN  COMMERCIAL OR  OFFICE SPACE  KERN'S PLAZA  Up to 2500 sq. ft. of nicely  finished space in an attractive  new building.  ��� HIGH TRAFFIC  ��� EXCELLENT EXPOSURE  ��� AMPLE PARKING  Minimal leasehold improvements  required  886-8886  Weekdays 9:30 - 9;00  Sundays 12:00-5:00  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  These beautiful 3 bdrm. suites  rent at $300/m. due to location,  ' 20 min. drive from shops on Port  ! Mellon Hwy., free laundry. Phone  i 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  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  D modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private' sundeck  ���Enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  ��� good references required  D S450 per month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  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  Large garage space for storage.  886-7590. #13  2 bdrm. duplex, fully furn. elec.  heat, sorry no children or pets,  $275. plus util. Sunshine Coast  Trlr. Park. 886-9826. #TFN  2 bdrm. mobile home, Comeau  Trailer Park, 5 appl., ref. req.,  $350/m. 886-7198. 2-8 pm. #15  1 bedroom suite, self contained,  avail. Apr. 1, stove/fridge, no  pets. 886-9186 eves. #15  Bright 1 bdrm. gmd. fir. ste., ap-'  pis., rugs, drapes, full bath. Ph.  886-3954. #13  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES  Let OUR fingers do YOUR talking!  Update your resume now. Phone  Arbutus Office Services,  885-5212. #13  Jack & Jill pre-school will be accepting applications for the P/T  position of licenced preschool  supervisor for the 1987/88 term.  Please send resume to: Personnel  Chairperson, Box 801, Gibsons  by Apr. 24/87. #15  P/T qualified-3 supervisor, Gibsons. 886-3913. #14  The Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped seek part-time Life  Skills workers. Blissimbols &  prev. exp. with the handicapped  helpful. Send resume to: Box  1128, Gibsons, until April 8. #14  Howe Sound Sorting Grounds requires Boom Men with min. 5  yrs. exp. Inexperienced need not  apply. Apply to Box 244, c/o  Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons.  #15  Part-time experienced waitress.  Ph. 886-2433 after 4 pm.      #15  mm��s8&m&&*.  Work Wanted  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  CHICHESTER CONSTRUCTION  ��� General Contractors  ��� Renovations  ��� Woodworkers  Quality workmanship,  guaranteed. Chris Napper,  885-7548. #14  TREE TOPPING       ~~  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #14  Man, 33, has % truck & power  saw, will do odd jobs. Ph.  886-9648. #14  Global fibreglas sundecks, boats,  septic tanks. Call Ken after 7 pm,  883-9134. #15  CARPET INSTALLATIONS  10 years.experience. No job too  big or too small. Ph. between 6 &  7 pm, 886-2539. #15  Quality garden work, 10 yrs. experience, reasonable rates.  886-3288 after 6 pm. #13  Good   worker,   will   do lawn,  gardening,   painting, light  maintenance,    reas. Rick,  886-7531. #15  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable and reliable.  886-3444 or 886-9324.        #15  Experienced lady will babysit,  Bonniebrook area. 886-2591. #13  Experienced child care in my  home, references available.  886-8631. #14  Molly Mouse Daycare has openings for children 18 mo. to 5  years. 886-3913. #15  30-      Business  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  novus  WINDSHIELD REPAIR��  WINDSHIELD REPLACEMENT  GLASS SCRATCH REPAIR  JoinThe World Leader in WindshieldRepair  Be your own Boss. K you are an aggressive sell starter, looking lor an opportunity   with   minimal   investment-  research this opportunity.  . Excellent Earnings Potential  . Full training program  .On-going support  . Promotional aids  . Franchises available: British Columbia,  Alberta, Saskatchewan.  Please call or write  1-800-661-7955 Toll Free  WINDSHIELD DOCTOR CANADA LTD.  200 17404 105 Ave.  Edmonton, Alta. T4B 1B4  .<tr\  Legal  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Environment  and Parks  Notice of a Minor Amendment  to Permit No. PA-6563 issued  under the provisions of the  Waste Management Act,  S.B.C. 1982, c. 41, in the  name of Council of Forest Industries of British Columbia  Take notice that a minor  amendment to Permit No  PA-6563 for the open burning  of wood debris located at  Thornborough Channel, Howe  Sound has been issued.  The amendment consists of  prohibiting the burning of  chemically treated wood at the  site.  A copy of the amended Permit  may be viewed at 15326-103A  Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia, V3R 7A2, (telephone:  584-8822), during normal  business hours.  Dated at Surrey March 24,  1987.  IH.Y. Wong,  jRegional Waste Manager.  Above: Jack Dempster, one of Port Mellon's Kamyr Cooks, surveys the instrument display panel in the Kamyr digester control room. Right: The  Kamyr continuous digester, installed at the mill in the early 60's, stands over  138 feet in height and has a liquid capacity of 126,400 gallons (US).  r  ���Kent Sheridan photo  Pulpmakers of Port Mellon  Digesters do the cooking  ,*?  ^  by Kent Sheridan  Previous articles on the Steam and  Recovery, Caustic and Kilns, and the  Chip Handling departments described  the processes that are necessary for the  digesters to fulfill their role in producing  pulp at Port Mellon.  There are two types of pressure cooking vessels (digesters) in the pulp mill;  Kamyr Continuous Digesters and Batch  Digesters.  The Kamyr Cook, named for the company that designed the digester, operates  two continuous digesters and the principles of cooking are the same for both.  The fundamental characteristic of the  continuous digester is that while chips  are constantly being fed into the top of  the digester, against digester pressure  (175 pounds per square inch), softened  wood chips are simultaneously being  forced out of the bottom of the vessel to  a storage tank which is at atmospheric  pressure (14.7 PSI). It is the sudden  release of cooking pressure that causes  the cooked chips to explode, forming a  dark brown pulp.  As part of his job, the Kamyr  Operator must carefully control liquor to  wood ratio, digester pressure and maintain a close monitoring of the liquor and  chips as they simultaneously pass down  through the digester's different cooking  stages.  The Kamyr helper-is the cook's right  hand man. He does tests on pulp and liquor samples and routinely inspects  equipment associated with the digester.  The two Batch digesters cook chips in  a non-continuous manner and can be  likened to a home pressure cooker but on  a much larger scale.  The Batch Cook fills an empty  digester with chips and cooking liquor  then seals the digester off and applies  steam to a heater that has liquor circulating through it.  The hot liquor creates a temperature  and pressure rise inside the digester and  when it reaches 340�� fahrenheit and 100  pounds per square inch the steam is shut  off and the chip liquor mix cooks for a  set period.  The cook opens a valve at the bottom; ij  of the digester releasing the softened;!]  wood chips into a storage tank. This cy-;|i  cle is repeated every three and a half***  hours. li'.j  An Area Utility man is kept busy with'*3  housekeeping and is always on call to*;*  assist operating personnel. ��� %  The Batch and Kamyr Digesters can;��  cook up to 850 tonnes of pulp per day.;"*  They are key pieces of equipment and;**  the operation of subsequent systems inC*  the mill are directly affected by the effi~r~  ciency of the cooking process. TheP;*  washing and screening of the pulp will be��>  featured in the next article. ">  Davis Bay News & Views  George Gee passes  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  GEORGE GEE  Our sympathy goes out to the family  of George Gee, who died suddenly. His  accident a year ago had left him frail  although he still managed a walk out  most days. He will be missed by many of  us.  STORY HOUR  April 3 from 10:30 am until noon is  Story Hour. Time for moms to bring  their pre-school  ers to the Wilson Creek Hall. Moms can  enjoy coffee or tea while the little ones  are read to by the competent volunteer  readers. Crackers and milk for the tots  after reading time completes a nice morning for all.  GARAGE SALE  Another reminder to collect up all  your "oldies but goodies" for the garage-  sale at the Davis Bay School April 11,10-  am to 12 noon. This sale is sponsored by  the Parent Advisory Group.  STRANGE NIGHT  Who knows what the inflated object,  was, seen falling from out of the sky on;  Wednesday, March 25, about 10 am?;  This balloon-like structure was orange;  on one side and white or silver on thej  other. Observed by Helen Cuylits as it hit:'  the water and by hubby Ed and myself as"  it floated toward Sechelt. *  - *  ��� ***  ���>  ������%���  '*��  ' >  .-*  ���j*  **  -<  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 1,079.387 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  EDUCATIONAL  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Ford Trucks and Cars. Buy  or lease with nothing down.  O.A.C. For quick approvals  call Gary Sweet collect 492-  3800 or toll free 1-80O-642-  8240.   Hundreds in stock ready for  immediate delivery. Easy  payment, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any Ford  [ruck. Call Norm or Ted  collect (604)294-4411.  DL8105-   Ford Trucks, Big or Smail.  We lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Wally or  Ray   collect    (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL81Q5.   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   Woodworking business tor  sale. Well distributed product lines, fully equipped  shop. Good income and expandable $38,000. Box 603,  Squamish, B.C. VON 3GO or  call 1-892-3259.   Free Report! Success secrets of multi level marketers. Write Ken Dieno, Box  178,   Princeton,   B.C.   VoX  TWO;   Operate own business. Product sells itself at wholesale  prices! Good commission  selling quality, guaranteed  pantyhose. $25. to start-  Symbol Distributors, 1610  McDonald, Vancouver, V6K  4L7. 732-1475.   Relocate to U.S.A. Partner  wanted for Seattle business.  $70,000 CDN. (Some terms  to responsible party). No  selling. No evenings or  weekend work. Your investment returned in one year.  For more information about  this exciting opportunity call  Valerie   Yeager   (206)682-  6862 (9-5 weekdays).   Venture capital required.  Well established real estate  developer with a good track  record requires capital for  several good projects in the  Greater Vancouver area.  (604)736-8361.   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.   BUSINESS PERSONALS  100% Herbal Wonder Tea.  Prepared exclusively by a  Master Herbalist, available  by mail, one Ib. packages.  Send cheque/ money order  for $25. to Hedies Herbal  Centre, .9236 Main Street,  Chilliwack, B.C. V2P 4M7.  Cash in on Income Tax.  Earn money doing tax returns. Learn money-saving  tax tips. Free brochure. U &  R Tax Schools, 1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg, Man.  R3T 2B6.   Victoria Hairdressinq  School. 738 Ford Street. -  Victoria, B.C. V8W 1H2.  Now accepting applications  for April, May, June classes. Professional instruction  with latest teaching meth-  ods. Phone 388-6222.   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, Psycholoqy, Tra-'  vel. Granton, (1A) 1055  Wf-st Georgia Street #2002.  v 3P c_��.y_Yje r .J -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 AND  MACHINERY   Pacific Forklift Sales. Western Canada's largest independent usea forklift dealer.  Dozens of good used electric, gas, propane, diesel,  4x4. Terry Simpson (604)  533-5331    Eves    (604)535-  1381. '  FOR SALE MISC.   Compact in-line water filters  with replaceable taste, odor,  rust or sediment cartridge.  Simple, efficient install  yourself. From $59. Aqua-  Care, Box 2216, Prince Geo-  rge, B.C. V2N 2J9.   "Capture The Flag" -- Buy  C02 paint-marking pistols  and accessories to start your  own games. Write Box 610,  Cochrane, Alta. TOL OWO or  call Harry Kruger 1-403-  932-3402.   Golf Cars For Sale. New  four cycle gas & electric.  Large assortment of used  cars. Neilon Goif Cars.  B.C.-(604)574-4004, Alta.-  (403)948-3858.   Old Time Fiddle and Country Music. The kind you  never find in stores anymore. Free mail order catalog. Music Barn, Box 309B,  Mount Albert, Ont. LOG  IMP.   Discount Vitamins. Save 20-  50% on name brand health  products. Quest, Swiss, Trophic, Nu-Life and much  more. Send for our Free  Catalogue: 517 Lawrence  Avenue, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y  6L8.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Worksnirts $2.75. workpants  S3.50. 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 Liohtinq Centre. 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby,-B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666;   Miracle Span Winter Clearance Sale on steel buildings-  Different sizes up to 100  wide. Available on first  come basis. Save thousands.  Call Miracle Span toll-free  1-800-387-4932.   GARDENING   Start Your Seeds! Tomatoes  by June. Free gardening  magazine. Save money this  year - get everything at the  one-stop centre for greenhouse and hydroponic gardeners at incredibly low  prices. 1000W Halide $179.  Greenhouses $149. Send $2.  for info-pack: Western Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  Street, Vancouver, B.C.  V6B 3N9. (604)682-6636.  European Hydroculture &  Hydroponics. Crunchy cucumbers, lettuce, healthy  herbs, incredible house  plants, the easy Bumper-  Crop Way. Inexpensive  hydroculture starts at $3.99.  Send $3. for 64 page guide/  catalogue. Bumper-Crop  Hydroponics Ltd., 1316 Centre Street N., Calgary, Alta.  T2E 2A7. (403)276-1345-  HELP WANTED   Remote Mountain Resort  now accepting applications  for summer employment.  Positions include: Chambermaids, Cooks, Cafeteria  Workers, Gas Attendants,  Diningroom Waitresses, Gift  Shop Cashiers, Front Desk  Clerks, Bartenders. For an  application please send a  self-addressed stamped envelope to: Glacier Park  Lodge, Rogers Pass, B.C.  VOE 2S0. Attention: John  Gait.   Lease Operators. Positions  avail, for qualified operators  who are interested in purchasing fully rigged highway tractors w/contracts,  under a unique fleet program. Financing package  avail. Phone Grant or Steve  (604)525-3481.    Mechanic wanted with John  Deere experience for John  Deere Industrial Equipment  Dealer. Steady work. Full  benefits. Apply Yellow Deer  Sales Ltd., 980 Laval, Kam-  loops, V2C 5P5. 374-2193.  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.   Experienced Big Game  Guides, Trail Cooks, Horse  Wranglers required for 1987  Season. Good wages, full  seasons work, travel allowances for experienced persons. Apply Yukon Trophy  Hunts, Box 4146, White-  horse, Yukon. Y1A 3S6.  (403)668-7323.   Exciting full time opportunity for a Nominee in a small  growing insurance agency  located in Squamish. Resumes to Manager, Squamish Credit Union, P.O. Box  258,   Squamish,   B.C.   VON  3G0.   Agents wanted to call on  industrial accounts. Industrial aerosol and coating products. Territories still available, full or part-time. Qual-  ichem, 8190 Winston Street,  Burnaby. V5A 2H5.   Hospital requires Grade 11  dietitian with Bachelor's Degree - major nutrition concentration; eligible for Canadian Dietitic Association/  BCDNA membership; two  yrs hospital experience;  HSA benefits/salary; Resume to N. Wilson, Powell  River General Hospital,  Powell River, B.C. V8A 4S3.  (604)483-3211 ���  Rocky  Point  Services    re-  quires  immed  ately  exper-  ienced  cedar  shake  block  cutters  Town  and  camp  areas.  (604)284  -6622.  NOTICES  Three important Bud  Haynes Auctions. Great  West Inn, Red Deer, Alberta. Friday April 3, 7 p.m.,  over 200 rare medals, Victoria Cross, major British  campaigns. Saturday April  4, 10 a.m., 600 item gun  auction, Ben Broderick's, 35  Winchester 1873's. Mountie  1876, etc.. Monday, Tuesday, April 6, 7, 7 p.m.,  complete jewellry store dispersal, antique oak fixtures.  Brochures (403)347-5855-  "Join the only Federal Party for Western Canadian  Independence. Membership:  $15. to Western Canada  Concept, 810 Courtney St.,  Victoria, B.C. V8W 1C4.  Includes    monthly    western  separatist papers."   PERSONALS   Y-DOTA: (Why Dine Or  Travel Alone). Much more  than just a dating service,  lor singles of all ages. For  info phone 1-800-663-5739.  Toll-free 24 hr. service.  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   PETS AND LIVESTOCK  Limousin Performance Test*  ed Yearling Bull Sale.  March 31, 1 p.m. High-  wood Auction Market. Golden View & Guests. (403)  652-2702.   Red River Hatcheries, Canada's     purebred     poultry-  headquarters.    Bantam,'  Standard  Poultry,   Specialty  Waterfowl,   Turkeys,   Guin- ���  eas-   Free   price   list-    Box  362,    Morris,    Man.    1-204-  746-2776.  Color Calendar  $5.75.   REAL ESTATE .  Beautiful   rangeland  near  Tonasket Washington Okan-   ���  agan Valley, eleven to forty'  acre  parcels   with   springs.  Priced from twelve to thirty-  thousand. Easy terms. 836-'  4525 or 836-4172.  ".  SERVICES ;  Major ICBC Personal Injury���".  Claims? Carey Linde,  Law-'  yer,  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 ''  "Summer  Camp".   Three'  exciting    programs.    Horse,*  Motorcycle , and    Sailboard,  camp.   Transportation   from  most major cities. For more  information call Circle  "J".  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 Mile ���  House, B.C.    \  Skiers: Lake Louise, Can- ���  ada'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 -  Employment     Wanted     - "  Dynamic couple with excel- '.  lent   management   abilities. ���  Experienced   in   marketing;  bar and restaurant manage- .  ment;   hotel/motel   reserva-  tions   and   public   relations.  Looking    for    management/  ownership  opportunity.  Willing    to    relocate.    Calf  (604)946-0371. '.  Old Picture Postcards want-;  ed. Top prices paid, includ-C  ing your postage costs,-  Write for information or  mail your postcards to: Neil  Hayne, Bath, Ontario. K0H  1G0.   Wanted: "Eaton's V* Cen- -  (ry Club" square men's'  wristwatches. Will pay $750!  and up. Also want old Rolex ���  and Patek Phillip wrist-'  watches. Write B. Walsh '  173 Queen St. E., Toronto'  Ontario M5A 1S2.  ���������.t<?  ���i*'>' *  ������������'���' ':���)  0 Coast News, March 30,1987  19.  Veterans explain nuclear opposition  by Iris Griffith  ���Two veterans will be on the  Coast Monday, April 13, to explain why their group believes a  strong Canadian defense must  steer clear of nuclear weapons.  Colonel Norman Hoy  (RCAF retired) and Commander Roger Sweeney (RCN  retired) have 35 and 30 years experience in Canada's armed  forces. Both are Legion  members.  ���They are on the lower  mainland executive of Veterans  Against Nuclear Arms, a group  which also has members on the  Sunshine Coast.  ' This nationally-organized  veterans' body recently  presented a brief to the Minister  of, National Defense giving the  reasons why Canada should  avoid nuclear arms. Colonel  Hoye and Commander Sweeney  will explain these reasons in a  public meeting at Roberts Creek  school on Monday, April 13 at  7:30 pm.  The program is sponsored by  the Sunshine Coast Peace Committee (SCPQ. Afterward, the  SCPC will hold its monthly  meeting, open to anyone  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  WHO ELSE wants a  Slim Summer Shape?  Diet  Counsellor  (KMKRj  Center  Diane Turner  lost 97 lbs.  _V5  Ethel Harding has lost  20 lbs and 25 inches  in 6 weeks  If you could lose  weight by yourself -  you would have  done so by now!  Lose 17-25 pounds  in 6 weeks, and learn  how to keep it off.  i-SPRING SPECIAL  Save $6 on a 2 week  (prepaid) program  Save $15 on a 4 week  (prepaid) program  Save $30 on a 6 week  (prepaid) program  Your first consultation is iKll  VISA  Call 886-DIET  Don't Let AnotherWeekGo By.  EXCAVATING  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VCN 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE /  Need this space?  Ciill  tin!  COAST   NEWS  M   886 ?6?2 or 885 3930  Conductor Bill Rayment welcomed a student band from Lunenburg, Nova Scotia, whose members gave a joint concert with the  Elphinstone High School Band last Thursday (left). At the other  end of the Sunshine Coast, the Pender Harbour community hosted  students from Sheet Harbour, Nova Scotia, at a potluck supper on  Wednesday (below). ���Fran Bumside photo  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES!  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^"^EST    886-2664  Garrvs Crane & Cat  450 J.D. Cat & Hoe  6 Ton Crane  Truss Delivery  16' Deck or 40' Trailer  FREE Dead Car Removal    ��� Sod Delivery  886-7028  ZIEBART  BUST PROTECTION  When you buy ZIEBART  Bust Protection, a lifetime  limited Warranty goes  along fo��$e ride.  WKmeieffieiaBs.33g,S-j3-|  MDL 5792  Sunshine m  WHARF RD., SECHELT  Toll Free-684-6924  HEATING  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto   &   Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,    .                                          Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.   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  & '% fctf* "  ... lmiTifaw$m ''" "**'y  ^ ?�� _t tmnmmm. _M__Tfe_il_-_��i��T^  *  * *5* ^^.vwmw^nw ^^^w*~ wanwwnnww^flnwn? ^? *-  > wwnCiHo te nwirir  *.,__w_tr__i__l_fc ______#_______���__�� >>.  4~__fe  ���:-���i<?  CONTRACTING  r  aiwSni^  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  , %��  For all aspects of  lesidential & commercial construction  885*9692    pO Box 623, Gibsons, B.C.  Cai.: Swanson's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel|  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-5333,  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AI\ID�� RENOVATIONS* ADDITIONS  CADRE  CONSTRUCTION m.       jjj mwnj  ^Coast Concrete Pumping )  ,L-1 ���-��� ^ Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  Need this space?  Calli Hu; COAST ,N|WS  Vit  886-2622 or 885 3930 ���  BOB  ZORNES  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential r00fin9MLW0RK  ST I MATES  ��ftfi._0_7 eves,   guaranteed,  BC FERRIES  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  VANGOUVER-SECHELT P_NINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  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  Sunnycrest  Mall  'Note there will he no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  S.-03  10tf3  1_03  1:53  4:03  8:03  Ferry  Terminal  ���8:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock. Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday       Wednesday      Thursday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  8:40 a.m.  *10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  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  (or 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.  'LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  * 4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road.  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.  Beach Avenue & Lower Road  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  y 885-9973       886-2938_/  ��� MISeSERViGES#  r  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  "\  A. J*o_  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7878  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  - CABINETS ���  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Opan: Monday to Saturday, 10-4 pm  rCHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &    CHAINSAW LTD.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912_J  ' ROLAND'S���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  �� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  ��Mw Hwvmm  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959     Centrally  Located  Close to. ��� Stores ��� Pubs * Nightclub ���  Banks * Restaurants ��� Post Office  ��� Clean and Comfortable Rooms and Cottages  ��� Full Kitchen Units * Colour Cable TV  Ask about our waekly and monthly rata*  Reservations Advised 886-2401  ^%���ii Coast News, March 30,1987  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 Lisa Tyson of RR 1, Tyson Road, Sechelt who correctly  located the old tractors in the pasture at the end of Norwest Bay  Road in Sechelt.  Bickering over  EDC budget  Sunshine Coast Regional  District Chairman Jim Gurney  insisted that municipal representatives Joyce Kolibas and Norm  Peterson explain each of their  objections to the Economic  Development Commission  (EDC) section of the 1987  budget at the regular meeting of  the board last week. f  When the vote was taken on  the budget, Sechelt and Gibsons  voted against it. Although consensus is not necessary for the  budget to pass, Gurney stopped'  the meeting and asked the  representatives what their objections were.  Both Peterson and Kolibas  indicated that they weren't happy with the EDC allocation so  the chairman took a vote on the  budget excluding that section.  He then took the board through  the EDC section item by item.  As the two aldermen stated  their concerns and asked questions on each item, Gurney explained the background and rationale, and then a vote was  taken on each category. The  aldermen still voted against  many of the items, of particular  concern was $55,000 allocated  to consultants fees.  Gordon Wilson pointed out  that although the overall budget  for the EDC had increased,  many of the categories were  significantly lower. He quoted  the following figures: Travel  and Entertainment, (1985)  $7864, (1987) $2700; Salaries,  (1985) $97,039, (1987) $57,620;  Rentals and Tradeshows, (1985)  $1420, (1987) $600; Office Supplies, (1985) $4065, (1987)  $1000; Telephone and Postage,  (1985) $4566, (1987) $1500.  In a later conversation with  the Coast News Wilson explained that the EDC has decided to  privatize the office, contracting  out to professionals who can  give the best value for the  money.  "In the past," he said, "we  spent $95,000 toward one industry, aquaculture. This year  we're spending $55,000 on  diverse areas of expertise.  "These include the industrial  site survey, the Small Business  Centre, forestry, tourism, the  retirement industry and the arts  community. We have a better  shot at developing a diverse  economy."  Regarding the handling of the  budget debate, Wilson said,  "It's unfortunate that, having  mmersion  controversy  simmers  In a persuasive and persistent  plea at Tuesday's School Board  meeting, parent Laara Dalen attempted to have the previous  decision on French Immersion  reversed. In her view, the school  board has not come up with any  valid reason for centralizing  French Immersion in Davis Bay  and would like to hear an explanation she can understand.  She and co-petitioners, Jane  Milks and Helen Robinson, had  attended with the hope of having some discussion with the  board. When thanked for her  presentation Mrs. Dalen stood  her ground and pointedly asked  if and when her presentation  would be considered. The board  conceded to discuss her petition.  Following the meeting Mrs.  Dalen made it clear she was not  speaking for the organization  Parents For French but said  there were a significant number  of independent parents who did  not want the issue laid to rest.  "It would be different if we  were dealing with ditches," she  said.  had at least four prepatory  meetings in building the budget,  the chairman felt it was  necessary to go over each item.  There had been ample time to  debate those items and it should  have been handled in committee."  When the complete budget  was finally put to a vote, Sechelt  Alderman Joyce Kolibas voted  against it and Gibsons Alderman Norm Peterson abstained.  ECONOMY  PERFORMANCE    _    ���.  RADIAL FROM    *?H��*J  PREMIUM  PERFORMANCE  RADIAL FROM  OUR BEST  ALL-SEASON  RADIAL FROM  ECONOMY ALL-SEASON  RADIAL FROM  P155/KORO  P175/70RU  Raised white letter  P1H5/70R1.1 Outline white letter  EAGLE GT  P155/H0R13  VECTOR WHITE WALL  SIZE  P185/70RI4  P195/70RI4  SIZE  P165/80R13.  P175/80R13  TIEMPO  ���             SIZE  PRICE  .  1       P165/80R13  $55.80  ���       P185/80RI3  62.70  ���<������  ���       P185/75R14  66.90  ���       P195/75R14  68.70  B       P205/75R14  71.70  ���       P205/75R15  74.70  j  ���       P213/7SR.1S  78.90  M       P225/75R15  84.90  f\  H       P235/75R15  87.90  <  \wmmmfan\w*&'**mamammm*_... *^  r^9  ' --TK. F* t^ _  P185/80R13  PI75/70R13  P185/70R13  PI75/75RI4  P185/75R14  P195/75R14  P205/75R14  P185/70RI4  P205/70R14  P195/75R15  P205/75R15  PRICE  $ 76.80  83.70  86.70  88.80  _>^*1  92.70  86.70  88.80  92.70  96.90  99.90  106.80  98.70  P215/75R15  P225/75R15  P235/75R15  102.90  107.70  111.90  117.70  P205/70R14  P195/60R14  P205/60R14  P2I5/60R14  P235/60R14  P225/70R15  P215.65R15  P205/60R15  P245/60R15  P255/60RI5  PRICE  $125.70  127.80  133.80  130.80  131.70  132.90  143.70  150.90  139.80  130.80  169.80  177.90  |             EAGLE ST               \  *             SIZE  PRICE  I  :   i  t  "P18S/70R1.V  $84.90  P195/70R13  88.80  1         P205/60R13  91.80  t         P195/70R14  96.90  P         P205/70R14  101.70  P215/70RI4     .  104.70  t         P225/70R14  110.70  P195/60R14  98.70  *         P215/60R14  100.80          i_  P235/60R14  109.80  P245/60R14  116.70  T  P225/70R15  113.70  f  *        P235/70R15  116.70  P2I5/65R15  106.80  P245/60R15  122.70  ,         P255/60R1S  127.80  P275 60R1S  141 90  mar   -^ am . ^_  k d  Expiry Date  April 25, 1937  KALtTIRE  GOOD? YEAR  Takes you home.  At over 70 Kal Tire locations throughout B.C.  *��A�� *_  A*4��n  "Vs.  *>>e u  .    " **��� til"9*'  if  **,  '** f,t  '**><}  r��s.  '9etf  *f  ��*��  ''9ht  **���*��  'o.  '^>,-��  '//)  '9fi,  'tSt  fife  3q  W*  "^p/t  'ete  *A  Other Tires at Similar Savings. .We Sell Batteries Tool!!  '*i/s  'O,  e*.  *ef  *OU,/  C*��ons  '��e"��  ��r.  "'to*  '���*>*  Vfr  /'TUfiIn  T_- T'T_____f m I kl  SECHELT  TIRE  _r  BATTERY'.'WwwW. M**jt 8857927  Rainchecks available on all tires at your local service centre  I MasterCard  Check for fantastic savings on other brands  Rear Drum  Most domestic Cars  Front Disc.  (semi-metallic pads extra)  HERE'S WHAT WE'LL DO:*  Inspect your vehicle's brake  system at no charge.  REAR DRUM  ��� resurface your brake drums  ��� install premium quality brake  shoes  FRONT DISC  ��� resurface your brake rotors  ��� install premium quality disc  pads  ��� clean and repack front wheel  bearings  *The cost of additional components and  labour required to restore brake system to  its proper operation is not included  i  ��� Wheel Alignments  2495  ffl_l     ST  ��� Gas Shocks  )% off


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