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Sunshine Coast News Apr 20, 1987

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Array Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  87.6  Peace Walk on Saturday  Vets against nuclear  war explain stand  "What I am trying to do is to  get people to recognize the problem with nuclear weapons."  This statement came from  retired Col. W.N. Hoye  representing Veterans Against  Nuclear Arms (VANA) in an  address to peace advocates at an  April 13 Roberts Creek  meeting.  "Everything should be tested  against the proposition that the  only real threat to Canada is the  threat of a Nuclear War." he  said. He did not say we should  abandon NORAD or NATO.  He did say we should gain  sovereignty.  VANA believes it unsatisfactory that the North Warning  System will be 60 per cent owned by the United States. We  should buy it all.  It believes support of the  United Nations should be a permanent feature of Canadian  foreign and defence policy,  representing as it does Canadian  faith in an ultimate world order..  democratically controlled by its  members.  It suggests establishment of a  United Nations Security Service  with a Border Control Force, a  Monitoring and Verification  Agency, and an International  Police Force.  "Canada can lead the way,  we've done it in the past and can  do it again." Col. Hoy urged.  VANA has grown from four,  founding members in 1982 to;  more than 500 across Canada.7  Ninety per cent of its members;  served in war. :'  This is the kind of message 7  that marchers will be sending to-  the government on the Annual t  "Walk For Peace" in Van-';  couver on April 25. The Sun-7:  shine Coast Peace Committee is-  inviting people from this area to ;  meet in front of the Kits Beach  House under their banner.  They also have some seats  still available on a chartered bus ;  from Horseshoe Bay to Van- 7  couver.   Anyone   wanting   to 7  book a seat or arrange for a car  pool should call 885-2101.  Lifeboat No. 7 sets out on its maiden voyage around Gibsons Harbour after its launching Saturday morning by members of Gibsons  Lifeboat Station, with Coxswain Roy Boutilier at the helm and  Captain Wm. York Higgs, after whom the boat is named, in the  prow. Volunteer crews will bow undergo two weeks of intensive  training in search, rescue and first aid techniques, and the wdl-  equipped boat will be on call from its free berth in Gibsons Marina  24 hours a day, 7 days a week as of May 1. The driving force behind  the founding of Gibsons Lifeboat Station, Captain Higgs, 86, has  spent a lifetime devoted to marine safety, inventing the lifesaving  Search Initiator Buoy Wfter 15 years of research and being  honoured around the world for his achivements. In recognition of  tn^is^tim^er^ Lifeboat Station mills  membership drive, Captain Higgs presented certificates ofTcom-  mendation to Navy League Cadets, here shown with Cadet Greg  Kirkman. ���Fran Bumside photo  Policy pondered  Gibsons Chamber to  elect executive  The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce election of officers for the 1987-88 term will be held on Tuesday, April 21 at 7:30 pm in the Marine Room.  As of May 1, Chamber members only will be able to  display their brochures and advertisements in the information centre7Nbn-membefs will be charged an annual fee of  $35 for their brochures and advertisements: Chamber  membership fees are due this month.  School Board faces AIDS question  by Ken Collins  Celebration Committee  hits Council snag  The Chairman of the Sechelt  Chamber of Commerce  Celebration Days Committee  has resigned in the face of a  Sechelt Council decision to  refuse the committee's request  for a beer garden permit. Joe  Benner told the Coast News last  week that he has travelled all  over the world and a beer  garden has been an integral part  of every local fair that he knows  of.  "It's my personal feeling that  as a citizen of the Sunshine  Coast I cannot work for the  people and fight against city  hall," he said in explaining his  resignation.  Benner said he has been  working on the event for four  months, making plans and preparation and co-ordinating with  Pender Harbour and Gibsons to  ensure support for each community's festivities. "I felt it  was time to try and break the  animosity on the peninsula by  working together."  When the committee approached Sechelt Municipal  Council for permission to close  off Inlet Avenue for an arts and  crafts fair and beer garden during Celebration Days, they were  asked to have a petition circulated among nearby merchants to find out if they concurred with the idea.  The results of the petition  show that 86 merchants  favoured the plan, four were  against the beer garden and  seven against closing off the  street.  "That tells me that the people  really want it," said Benner.  However, the results of the  petition were brought back to  council at a special meeting on  April 9 to which neither Benner  nor the press were invited.  At last week's Sechelt Council meeting Mayor Bud Koch explained that the issue had been  dealt with immediately after  council had heard a submission  by Chatelech principal Brian  Butcher on the school's drug  and alcohol abuse program.  Minutes from the April 9  meeting state, "The request for  a beer garden was denied in support of the Drug and Alcohol  Abuse Program."  Joe Benner calls their decision "ridiculous" and the  Chamber of Commerce has  been unable to find anyone to  take up the job of committee  chairman.  "I've wasted a lot of time and  energy on this," he said. "Now  nobody is co-ordinating it. My  suggestion to the chamber was  to turn the thing back over to  the municipality. Let them form  a committee to run it."  On the evening of April 13,  Sunshine Coast School Trustees  joined other School Boards  throughout B.C. in an audio  conference on the subject of  AIDS.  "Currently as far as Health  and Welfare Canada is concerned there are no students of  school age in Canada who have  the disease." stated panel  speaker Dr. Barbara Foxwell.  But that does not mean there  won't be, she went on to explain. No longer is AIDS confined to particular lifestyles or  ethnic groups. It can affect  anyone.  The good news is that there  is virtually no risk of infection  in normal day to day activities  through casual contact because  the virus is very fragile once  outside the human body. It survives only milliseconds at less  than body temperatures and is  killed by simple disinfectants.  The most risk, is from individuals who don't know they  have it. There is no test for the  virus itself, only the antibodies.  They take six months to show  themselves, maybe longer.  There are shortcomings in the  test. It frequently gives either  false positive or false negative  results.  Mandatory testing? Not a  good idea says Dr. Foxwell,  "We must weigh the potential  devastation of an individual's  career and life as a result of a  positive test against the negligible risk of transmitting the infection in a normal school setting."  The main mode of transmission seems to be sex. "In the  field of prevention the only absolute 100 per cent sure method  is abstinence or a monogamous  relationship with a non-infected  partner" said Dr. Foxwell. She  went on to explain condoms  can't be trusted to prevent  pregnancy and would be even  less effective in AIDS prevention.  Until we find out more about  what we are dealing with our  best option is widespread education without creating public  hysteria Dr. Foxwell recommends.  Lawyer Peter Csistar  presented some legal aspects.  Schools have a responsibility to  care for students in the same  manner as good parents. There  are numerous provisions  already in the School Act and  Health Act to assist in this.  School medical officers may be  appointed. They may examine  the general health of teachers  and other employees of the  Board.  Individuals   are   protected  under the Human Rights Act.  What about disclosure of information? There is the Privacy  Act as it relates to confidentiality. Individuals can bring civil  suit if their privacy is violated.  Sechelt dinner  The next dinner meeting of the Sechelt Chamber of Commerce will be held at the Golden City Restaurant on April  28th. Social hour will begin at 6:30 followed by dinner at  7:30. The cost is $11 and reservations should be made by calling the Chamber office at 885-3100.  Bill Barley will be giving an update on the 'Sechelt  Revitalization Program'. All interested citizens, especially  business people and landlords directly concerned, are  welcome to attend.  The sax takes over from singer Signi Murgatroyd while Harbour Lites band leader Les Fowler trades his  trombone for the keyboards at the 'Fabulous Fifties Dance' for Rick Hansen at the SIB Hall April 11.  Hansen's sister Chris made a guest appearance and drew the door prize, an Indian carving, won by Mar-  nie Trask. ���John Baroslde photo  L' _.i ____- _: *      '_"-'"���.--_ 1 1���C __!_: f_- 1��� .1' .a'!, JJL "' _1 - .... - il Coast News, April 20,1987  r.  Five years ago this weekend the Sunshine Coast News  was well represented as 30,000 people marched for peace  from Kits Beach in Vancouver across Burrard Street  Bridge to Sunset Beach.  The size of the march took the organizers by surprise  but since then it has grown considerably and it is likely that  this Saturday in the neighbourhood of 100,000 people will  make their good-natured testament against the stockpiling  and testing of nuclear weapons and for enduring peace.  We will be there again this Saturday and there is some  satisfaction that the patient voices never raised in anger  which have continued to speak against the hair-trigger  madness of our nuclear age may be being heard today as  never before.  1987 has been the first year in many years that any appearance of movement can be detected in the attitudes of  the superpowers towards disarmament.  Be that as it may, the voices for peace must still be heard  and the testament of feet made abundant in Saturday's  march. Let's keep a good thing going.  Consultation,  please  Before the province divides once again into irrational  opposing camps, let us try to understand what is wrong  with the approach again being used by the government of  B.C. on the labour unions and the teachers' federation, an  approach which is likely, once more, to cause us nothing  but grief.  This is not to discuss the merits of the legislation proposed, but rather to underline the negative effects of the  government's chosen mode of operation.  Whenever you meddle with the conditions under which  people earn their daily bread you run the risk of making  much insecurity and into the abyss of that insecurity can  disappear good intentions and good will. When the  changes proposed are major and come suddenly and  without consultation with those to be affected you almost  ensure confrontation.  Confrontation is what this much divided province does  not need; confrontation is what Premier VanderZalm promised he would avoid; once again, confrontation appears  to be what we are going to endure.  Closer to home  Closer to home we have a similar example of hasty  government action taken without consultation. Again, we  do not debate whether Sechelt should have a beer garden  for its Celebration Days, though the preponderance of  those polled favoured it by a large margin.  But to take such a decision m closed meeting without  discussing or even proposing alternatives to the Celebrations Committee is discourteous and silly.  5 YEARS AGO  A Beaver float plane belonging to Tyee Air sinks in  Gibsons harbour after colliding with an unmarked portion of the new breakwater being constructed by the  Federal Department of Public Works.  A change in the ferry service effective June will see  larger ferries on the Langdale-Horseshoe Bay run and  consequently fewer sailings.  Sechelt has decided to go ahead with the expansion  of its works yard adjacent to the Arts Centre despite a  written request that the land be set aside for the expansion of the Arts Centre.  SCRD Tendering of Practices come under criticism  again, this time from Bob Bjornson of D&B Excavating.  10 YEARS AGO  There has been concern lately about what is going to  happen to our bus service now that the ferries are coming up with a major rescheduling. Bill Hamilton, the  manager for Sechelt Motor Transport feels that with his  company's 30 years experience in coastal transportation he could give the Ferry Corporation some useful input, but as yet has had no communication with them.  20 YEARS AGO  The dog problem once again appears in the school  principal's report to the school board. Principal George  Cooper of Gibsons Elementary School reports that  three children have been bitten during recess periods  on the school grounds in the past several months.  30 YEARS AGO  Strong opposition to the move of Irvines Landing Post  Office to Garden Bay has developed among residents  living at the western end of Pender Harbour. A petition  against the move is now being circulated in the area  and postal officials are being besieged with protest letters.  40 YEARS AGO  Sydney McKay, magistrate of Selma Park, has been  notified of his appointment to exercise the jurisdiction  conferred by the Small Debts Court Act within that portion of the mainland of the County of Vancouver lying  south and east of the waters of Agamemnon Channel  and Jervis Inlet.  The Sunshine  IP am  Publisher & Managing Editor         Co-Publisher  John Burnside  M.M. Vaughan  Editorial  Production  Penny Fuller  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Advertising  Bonnie McHeffey            ���.  Fran Burnside  Linda Dixon  Distribution  John Gilbert  Steve Carroll  w}SR��"  ^-^     "-"75  i_>       (*CNA  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  Students in a senior automotive class at Elphinstone Secondary  School apply their talents to the art of automotive repair. For many  the shop provides an atmosphere that is as close as possible to a real  work environment. The application of English, math, science and  social skills taught in other classes find practical use when students  attempt to decipher and follow the procedures of an automotive  repair manual. A balance of mechanical theory and hands-on in  struction provide individuals with knowledge that can be developed  further in vocational institutes and apprenticeship programs or can  be used to help maintain their own vehicles throughout their lives.  The shop equipment is capable of handling most aspects of engine,  drivetrain, and front and rear' end overhauls. Insert: These two  students are honing a cylinder wall on a V8 engine in preparation  for piston and ring installment. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Coast Lines  Mother's advice goes unheeded  by Nancy MacLarty  When I was a girl...no, that  sounds a lot like the beginning  of one of my mother's lectures,  so I think I'll start again. When  I was growing up I was forever  being told to 'act like a lady', as  were many of my friends of that  era.  We were told it was  not  'ladylike' to sit with one's legs  uncrossed. It was not 'ladylike'  to get dirty. It was not 'ladylike'  to interrupt. It was also not  'ladylike' to slouch at the dinner  table; play, Cowboys; and In--  dians, scratch an itch in public^  fidget,  yell,  bite,  talk back, ,  climb   trees,   ride   with   the ^  milkman in his wagon, play .  with boys, let my nose run or  even blow it in public, giggle or  EVER speak of bodily functions. There were a lot of other  things that were not 'ladylike'  and every one of them seemed  to be either natural or fun.  And why, I wondered, were  we told to 'act' like ladies?  Could it be that the female of  the species could only pretend?  If we followed our mothers' advice, did it mean that sincerity  and truthfulness went by the  boards? And yet, we were not  supposed to lie. It was all very  .   confusing!  That's why the one thing l  didn't want to be when I grew  up was a 'lady'. (I'm sure there  are lots of people on the coast,  including   some   members   of  Sechelt Council, who would say  that I had certainly attained that  goal!)  Anyway, you can imagine my  relief when I learned, through  ' much experience and a lot of  conscioiisriess-raising ^through  ���-��� International  Women's  Year,  'that little girls do ���ot naturally  grow up to be 'ladies'. We, in  fact, grow up to be women! In  the women's movement, 'lady'  was a four letter word. I even  spent two years producing a  CBC television program with  that title!  You see, according to the dictionary 'lady' is a noun meaning: 'a well-bred woman; the title of the wife of a Knight, or a  superior in rank to him; the  Peace notes  Why not education  for Peace?  daughter of a duke, marquis or  earl; the mistress of a house'.  On the other hand, the dictionary defines 'woman' as 'an  adult person of the female sex'.  A definition that I, and many  other would-be 'ladies', am  much more comfortable with.  Now you may wonder where  all this is leading to, and what  prompted this column. Then  again, maybe you're not. But  I'm going to tell you anyway.  In April 14's issue of The  Press, I noticed an advertisement for an 'Investment Club  for Ladies'. A meeting, was to  be held at the Driftwood and  guest speakers would have information and advice on insurance, real estate and mutual  investments. I was interested. I  have a small nest egg and I  would like to see it grow.  Unfortunately, this club was  only for 'ladies'. Perhaps they  would let me go anyway. So I  inquired. "No", I was told by  one of the organizers, "this club  is only for 'ladies'.. .no women  or men allowed". I explained to  this woman (or lady as she  wanted to be referred to) that I  had come from a long line of  'ladies'.   My   mother   was   a  'lady', but I was a woman.  I also said that I felt allowing  only 'ladies' to come to the investment club was discriminatory. She, however, said that,  the whole aim of the club was to,  teach 'ladies' about investment,  and that 'women' were more  apt to know about investment!  already. The goal, she told me,  was to attract 'ladies' and!  especially 'married ladies'  because they tended to be less,  informed on the subject.  She also thought I was joking;  about the whole thing. I assured,  her I wasn't and said she could,  read my. point of view in! my,  next Coast News column. She|  didn't think that was fair, but as'  a 'lady' she should realize that a  lot of things in this world aren't  fair...and won't be until 'ladies'  grow up to be women.  Maybe I should have told her  I was a spinster. In the dictionary that's defined as 'a  woman who sits and spins; an  unmarried woman'. But I guess  that wouldn't have helped  either, because even as a  spinster, according to the dictionary, I am still not a 'lady'. I  guess I should have listened to  my mother!  by Alan Wilson  "It is s. calamity that Peace  Education...is not an automatic  part of every curriculum  through the primary and secondary school system," says  Canada's Ambassador to the  'UN, Stephen Lewis.  "...How ironic it is that  driver education and sex education and education on drugs, all  of them worthwhile.,.have an  absolutely fundamental place in  the school system but education  for survival does not. What the  devil are schools for if not to  deal with such subject matter?"  Lewis' concerns will be addressed at the Conference in  Nanaimo on May 2, Hope in  the Nuclear Age: Saying Yes to  Peace, which will feature the  SAGE students from Montreal.  One of the key aspects of the  conference will be a look at the  need for Peace Education in our  school system.  B.C. teachers' Federation  (BCTF) president, Elsie  McMurphy writes that, "the  BCTF is on record as supporting Peace Education in our  schools, as is the Canadian  Teachers' Federation" (which  has a membership of some  225,000 teachers).  McMurphy adds: "The  BCTF and the Canadian  Teachers' Federation support  the SAGE Tour". And she  says: "I am pleased to report  that Stephen Hamilton, a BCTF  peace associate will be participating in the Gabriola Island  Peace Association (GIPA) program on May 2." He will give a  workshop on Peace Education,  one of 15 being offered, including workshops on conflict  resolution and the power of  non-violence.  The Nanaimo Superintendent  of Schools, Dr. R.K. David,  writes: "I believe it is necessary  to include Peace Education in  our program of studies. I feel  this topic should be integrated  into the Social Studies curriculum as part of the on-going  program at various grade  levels." About the conference,  he adds: "I am impressed by the  program and I look forward to  attending."  Retired Canadian Major-  General Leonard Johnson  writes: "It is a pleasure for me  to endorse the conference sponsored by the GIPA and the  Malaspina College Disarmament Group. Is there "Hope in  the Nuclear Age"? The resounding answer YES! is a much  needed antidote to the  discouragement of bleak  times."  He adds that in his view, "the  SAGE youth nuclear disarmament tour is one of the most  valuable initiatives ever taken  toward public awareness of the  perils and opportunities of the  nuclear age. While dealing with  the sobering realities of the  potential for nuclear war, these  young people do so with optimism and hope. In doing so,  they empower the powerless to  resist the hopelessness of  nuclear terror.  "Let there be no doubt about  it," says Johnson, "the nuclear  Please turn to page 17  Make no mistake if he rose at all it was as his body,  if the cell's dissolution did not reverse, the molecules reknit  the amino acids rekindle,  the Church will fall.  It was not as the flowers,  each soft Spring recurrent,  it was not as his spirit in the mouths and fuddled eyes of the  eleven apostles,  it was as his flesh: ours.  The same hinged thumbs and toes,  the same valved heart  that-pierced-died, withered, decayed, and then regathered  out of his Father's might  new strength to enclose.  Let us not mock God with metaphor,  analogy, side-stepping transcendence;  making of the event a parable, a sign painted in the feinted  credulity of earlier ages:  let us walk through the door. r  The stone is rolled back, not papier-mache  not a stone in a story,  but the vast rock of materiality that in the slow grinding  of time will eclipse for each of us  the wide light of day  And if we will have an angel at the tomb,  make it a real angel,  weighty with Max Planck's quanta, vivid with hair opaque  in the dawn light, robed in real linen  spun on a definite loom.  Let us not seek to make it less monstrous  for our own convenience, our own sense of beauty,  lest, awakened in one unthinkable hour, we are embarassed  by the miracle  and crushed by remonstrance.  John Updike  Contributed by:  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor,  Grace Reformed Presbyterian Church, Sechelt -Coast News, April 20,1987  Editor:  Peace is a condition which is  treated perfunctorily by the daily news media, preoccupied as  they are by the latest rape,  murder or political chicanery.  There has been no mention here  of a momentous event which  took place at the Kremlin in  Moscow on February 14 to 16  of this year.  It was the Forum for a  Nuclear-free World, for the  Survival of Humanity and was  attended by about 1000 foreign  visitors from more than 80  countries.  Many famous people were  there: Pierre Elliott Trudeau;  writers Graham Greene, Norman Mailer; actors Gregory  Peck, Paul Newman, Shirley  MacLaine; film-makers Peter  Ustinov and Costa Gavras;  economist John Kenneth  Galbraith; Nobel Laureate Bernard Lown, who is co-chairman  of International Physicians for  the Prevention of Nuclear War.  Artist/musician Yoko Ono,  too, was there and expressed  herself enthusiastically. George  Hutchison, international  secretary of Scientists Against  Nuclear  Arms  and   dissident  physicist Andrie Sakharov, also  attended. The military were  represented by Gene Laroque,  U.S. Admiral (ret.) and Gert  Bastian, Nato General (ret.).  Concerning the meeting  Mikhail Gorbachev said,  "...We reject any right for  leaders of a country, be it the  USSR, the USA, or other, to  pass a death sentence on  humanity."  The above scoop was achieved by a reporter from a small  Vancouver weekly newspaper.  This unexpected assembly of  progressive thinkers reminds me  of the 17th century astronomer  Galileo whose behaviour is a  model of courage for all peace  advocates. He discovered that  the earth moves around the sun  and, despite cruel persecution  by the Inquisition for his belief,  he continued stubbornly to  repeat, "Nevertheless it does  move."  Can we dare to hope that the  weight of same opinion today  may soon tip the scales in  favour of disarmament and the  settling of international disputes  through sensible debate in  world courts?  (Mrs.) Isabel Ralph  Workers beware  Editor:  The last census tells us that  there are some 2.8 million people in B.C. and except for a few i  thousand they all were, are, or  will be working people. As such  they will be affected by Bill 19,  the 'Labour Relations Reform  Act.'  It does not matter whether  you are union or non-union,  laws affect everybody. These  labour law amendments are intended to cure a mythical situation whose supposed existence  cannot be statistically substantiated.  Regardless of their intent it is  their potential which should be  of great concern to every working person present and future in  this province. This law, unchallenged, has inherent'in it,  the capacity to remove from  every worker every right and  benefit won, at great cost, since  organized workers began  fighting for those rights in this  province.  The present government has  conferred incredible and unprecedented powers on Ed Peck  of CSP fame who, in his brief  stint, has taken B.C.'s government workers from once the  best paid to one of the worst  paid of any government in  Canada. He will now have the  power to guarantee the same for  all B.C. working people.  This legislation needs to be  carefully analysed. I do not ask  that my words be accepted unquestioned but I do ask the  working people of B.C. to take  a good hard look at the potential of Bill 19. Their future is it  stake. ���'-'"���; '^ -;';; ������'- '-':'-- ;"'  T.L. Johnston  Drive successful  Editor:  The Sunshine Coast Community Services Donation and  Membership Drive, held on  March 28 and 29 has raised over  $9000.  We are very encouraged by  the response from the community and the support we  received. The drive enabled us  not only to raise much needed  funds but also to raise the  awareness of the programs we  offer.  The demonstration of support and our greatly increased  membership will add weight to  our continuing appeals to the  Provincial government to fund  needed social services on the  Coast.  The drive was the result of a  joint effort between the staff  and Board of Community Services, our members and supporters. We are very grateful to  all those who worked to make  the drive possible. Thank you.  ; Your contribution has made the  ! difference between success and  ! failure.  I    If anyone was missed during  the drive and would like to  donate or become a member  call 885-5881 or mail your contribution to: Community Services, Box 1069, Sechelt.  Valerie J. Silver.  President, Board of Directors  Happy  Editor:  Although my play could have  been better I had a great time  playing in the Rick Hansen Golf  Tournament. The $1600 that  were raised will contribute  greatly to the Rick Hansen fund  for spinal cord research.  As Rick grows closer to his  final destination, more and  more fund raisers are being held  to support Rick, and I was happy to be a part of one.  Jesse Miller  More letters  on page 4  GREENHOUSE  WINDOWS  Spring Is Here!  Now is the  time to add  one of our  attractive  greenhouse  windows  to your  home.  Ask About  Our New  Low Prices  On Custom  & In-Stock  Replacement Sizes  <3>  ���;7  m e r c u r y  ft  MODELS  yup  i  You Read Right ���  South Coast Ford Sales believes so strongly in the new Ford &  Mercury vehicles that we will refund your purchase price* within  30 days of purchase if you are not totally satisfied with your new  Mercury Tracer GS or Tracer LS. So if your new Tracer is not  everything you heard it was, just bring it back for a refund with no  questions asked.  "Less Sales Tax/2,000 kms maximum allowed.  I  ?���  t'.  v  9  JUST LOOK AT THESE  STANDARD FEATURES!  ��� Day/Night Mirror  ��� Side Window Demister  ��� Rear Seat Heat Ducts  ��� Block Heater  ��� Rear Defogger  ��� 5 mph Bumper  ��� Halogen Headlamps  ��� AM/FM Electronic Cassette  ��� Tinted Glass  ��� Backlit Instrument Panel  ��� Tachometer  ��� Child-Proof Rear Locks on 4 Dr.  ��� Upgraded Sound Package  ��� Power Rack & Pinion Steering  ALL YOU'VE BEEN WAITING FOR IN A  SMALL CAR. MORE THAN YOU'D EXPECTED  ALL OF THE ABOVE FEATURES  plvs  M-     "^\ SDlit Folrf-  ��� Padded Door Trim Panel with Integral Armrest,  Door Pull, Carpeted Lower Map Pockets and Courtesy Light  ��� Split Fold-Down Rear Seat with Recliner & Headrest  ��� Cloth Headliner/Sun Visor w/Ticket Holder  ��� Front Seats with Adjustable Lumbar Support,  2-Way Lift, Seat Back Pockets & Storage Tray  Under Passenger Seat  ��� Full Wheel Covers  ��� Lower Bodyside Two-Tone Paint  ��� Dual Electric Remote Mirrors  ��� Digital Clock  ��� Full Console  ��� Velour Seat Trim  ��� Headlamps on Warning CHIME  ��� Illuminated Ashtray/Lighter  ��� Passenger Vanity Mirror  ��� Diagnostic Warning System  ��� Remote Fuel Filler Door  ��� 4 WHEEL DISC BRAKES  DON'T DELAY! - This Unprecedented  OFFER ENDS 6 pm April 25th  6 YEAR/100,000 km WARRANTY  _.���  6 YR/160,000 km DURA GUARD  _ RUST WARRANTY  101 & Pratt Rd. Gibsons       886-7359  m  R C U R Y  So complete,  all it needs is you.  m m r c u r y  riwi?  111? IMPORT FORI) BUILT  it  Service Loaners for Life  5J  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL 5936  885 3281  ���_������_���_ Coast flews. April 20.1987  Ok Sure! You say you're a MarW  ^^_M-W-_a-M-M_W��-i-WI__^_i_M_^__��_^_^__��_M_M_i_^_fc__��___     iimi ii       ��� mmwMfu   ����� I'^-Mm   ���������  m      nnfmrnwarmi    w m^^i MWWW^^  L . Letters to the EcBtW:. ;.��� j  \_L_m______-_   _.     _      __. !T___J- :____l_jfj__*___~^  What about the environment?  Editor:  Being a former employee in  the aquaculture industry here  on the Sunshine Coast, I'd like  to say it's sad to see the  aquaculture community defending themselves using the  economic and employment side  of the fence.  Sure they've brought millions  of dollars and employment to  the Coast. But what about the  environmental concerns?  The Gillespie Report contains  52 recommendations, what are  they? Do they contain any  regulations concerning predator  control? Who keeps track of  how many seals, sea lions, river  otters, mink, kingfishers and  herons are being shot on sight  and/or caught up in nets as was  my experience? Even our local  conservation officer said he  didn't know how our otter  population is fairing!  Another problem is the build  up of teces and feed^under the  net pens. In one instance it was  from eight to 12 inches thick,  taking into consideration these  pens were in place for over a  year and were situated in  shallow water where the  flushing of tides and currents  are not adequate.  Why were these pens allowed  in such shallow water in the first  place? One diver said to me, "It  looks like the surface of the  moon down there." Well I  don't think there's much life on  the surface of the moon!  These are just a couple of the  environmental concerns I know  of. So is it too much to ask that  these concerns be seriously addressed? Millions have been  spent for the industry, can't a  few dollars be spent for the environment.  There's always another way  to make a buck. But let's  remember our ecosystem won't  just repair itself overnight once  disrupted! Why not look into it  before it's too late?  Taxpayers organize  Editor:  Once again we British Columbians, are faced with further  tax increases from every level of  government.  Less than one year ago, our  organization, Mission and  District Ratepayers Association  (MADRA) formed as a result of  extreme increases in our property taxes. We are more than 120  members strong, joined together in hopes that our voice  may be heard.  Over the past year, our investigations at the municipal  level, have revealed that senior  governments, both provincial  and federal, have been increasingly placing a large portion of  the tax burden onto the  municipalities and in turn, onto  the home owner. The elderly  and low income earners have  not been exempted.  In addition, all levels of  government are seemingly unsympathetic towards job creation. Insteacf, in the recent  federal and provincial budgets,  it was seen fit to further tax  those who can ill afford it.  We would like to take this  opportunity to appeal to your  readers to join with other  British Columbians in helping  to organize a 'Provincial Taxpayers Organization'. An  organization which would be  dedicated to putting a halt to  regressive taxation and impressing governments in a redirection  of the funds which they reap in.  We invite any person(s) or  organizations, wishing to contact us, to write to: MADRA  c/o Mrs. N. Rottluff, 33191  Myrtle Avenue, Mission, BC  V2V 4R6.  We must organize in order to  be heard. The buck$$ come  from you. Awaiting your urgent  reply.  Nadine Rottluff  MADRA Treasurer  SPRING TUNE-UP TIME  sr  s��  ??  %   Oil Furnace  ;: Oil Tanks  ���Electric Furnace  Heat Pumps  f Special $49S0  f for annual service  New _Z7 RIELLO  Oil Burner I  FOR PEACE OF MIND CALL NOW    886-7111  THOMAS HEATING  SERVING GIBSONS & SECHELT SINCE 1967  OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE  I feel anyone with a true concern for our beautiful coastline  and the life beneath it should  come forward and support Mr.  Richardson and the Ocean  Resources Conservation  Alliance (ORCA).  Rob Almond  Editor's Note: A copy of tbs  following was received for  publication.  Mr. Tarry Gianakos  Box 568  Gibsons, B.C.  Dear Tarry:  It gives us great pleasure to  compliment you on the excellent  service you provide with your  bus.  The bus is always on schedule  and your driver is very helpful.  We hope to see this service  continue for years to come.  Sheila Kitson  President  Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce  Toxic  Editor:  The question asked by Can-  for on their waste management  permit is ambiguous, and thus  misleading.  Support for the company  program implies that you  believe that they are doing  enough now.  Opposing the program suggests that you are one of the  'others who believe the problem  is not great.'  Sulphur dioxide is toxic to all  life forms. For ecological,  economic and health reasons,  not just because of the 'unpleasant odor', emmissions must be  reduced to the absolute  rninimum.  M. Desmond Paine  Gambier Island  BY THE SEA  Fresh flowers on tables  set with linen and candles  An open fireplace  and a fantastic view.  The continental  cuisine of a Swiss  Chef The warm  Charm of a country Lodge  ...and it costs no more!  Open Thurs-Sun from 5:30  ^--J  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Apr. 17  6 mo.  lyr.  2yr.  3yr.  4yr.  5yr.  1st  9.00  9.25  9.75  10.00  10.00  10.00  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  8.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Rm.) 885*2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  EXECUTIVE  DIRECTOR  The Gibsons Landing Theatre Project Society is  seeking a dynamic, goal-oriented individual  with excellent inter-personal skills to coordinate community, corporate and government fund-raising to build a 300-seat multi-use  theatre on the site of Gibsons' old firehall on  Gower Point Road.  Copies of the job description will be available  at the Canada Employment and Immigration  Centre, The Dock, Sechelt, as of Wednesday,  April 8. Remuneration is negotiable.  Please submit letters of application by April 30,  1987, to:  THE GIBSONS LANDING  THEATRE PROJECT SOCIETY  Box 683,  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  PUBLIC NOTICE  Residents of the Town of Gibsons are hereby advised that the GARBAGE COLLECTION SCHEDULE  within the Town boundaries will be changing as of May 1,1987. Commencing on May 6, the area bounded by  the ocean, Winn Road, a line extended from Stewart and Winn Roads to Hwy. 101, and Hwy. 101 to Chekwelp  reserve, plus the Fairmont subdivision will have collection every Wednesday. The area bounded by Winn  Road, Stewart Road to Gower Point Road and Gower Point Road to the Town boundary and the ocean on the  south and east, will have collection every Thursday. The balance of the Town will have collection every Friday. The accompanying map illustrates the areas of Wednesday and Thursday collection. The unshaded  area is the area of Friday collection. If you have questions, call the municipal office at 886-2274 during  business hours.  R. Lorraine Goddard  CLERK-ADMINISTRATOR Coast News, April 20,1987  I  Ii  b  ���l  k  k  II  t  I  ��  ��  I  I  t  1  i  I  J  9  J  3  is  s  I  I  'f  Si  I*  ������*  5  I  3  .���*>  Si  i  I  Chamber manager Verna Sim, left, was among the eager and expectant crowd on hand when Mayor  Diane Strom drew winning tickets in Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce's raffle last Saturday.  A $50 Gift Certificate valid at any chamber member's business went to Wayne Dejarlis of North Road,  Gibsons; Andy's Restaurant won a trip for two to San Francisco; and this 1987 Skoda was won by lucky  David Tufts of Sechelt. The chamber raised just under $2000 in the effort. ���Fran BunuMe photo  Maryanne's Viewpoint  The Premier and hunger  by Maryanne West  Commenting on children  who come to school hungry,  Premier VanderZalm is  reported to have said that his  mother raised seven children in  wartime Holland and he doesn't  remember going without  breakfast or lunch.  I think the Premier is either  not telling the whole truth or is  suffering from a very selective  memory. It may well be true  that the family sat down to  meals at the appropriate time,  but especially in winter,  breakfast, lunch and supper  may not have been more than  thin cabbage soup and dry  bread.  During the occupation, starvation was not unknown in  Holland, especially in the cities.  If you lived in the country or a  small town with a good network  of family members with gardens  or farms on which to raise food,  and if you could avoid having it  commandeered by the occupying army, it was possible to feed  one's family even though the  fare was simple and with little  variety.  It helped too, to have young  children who were adept at  scrounging.  Because the Premier's father  was caught in Canada at the  outbreak of war and unable to  return home, there would have  been strong support for his wife  and children from family and  neighbours. I'm sure they came  through the difficult time  because their mother was a  resourceful and determined person, but there are great differences between the world of  the 1940's and the 1980's.  Most importantly, in wartime  Holland, however grim things  were, and there must have been  times which the Premier forgets  when,he went to_bed hungry  and when his njojther^wondered  where their next' meal would���'  come from. But everyone was in  Pre-Arranged  Funerals  J^eolin ^JunexaL cffome offers, a complete range of fixe-  axxanqea. funeral*.: -JxaditionaL Lrunezali with JjuxiaL ox  Cremation, cAAemariaL cServicei., J^ixect Cremation Service,  ^fxaves-ide   \Junerals. ox   _7to.nl/ei to other Localities.  \Tox those who ivis.ii to fixe-fiay funexaL expenses, U^evLln's.  have a government Licensed and audited fixe-fiaid funexaL  fiLan. IOO fiex cent of fundi fiaia axe fiLacea in an intexeit-  hearing trust account. Ljoux funeral expenses axe inflation-  firoof - the cost is. Lockea-in at current price Levels.. Of you euex  want to cancel, all your money is refundable, with interest.  Call ox write Mieulin  IJunexal crfome for an anointment ox  fox moxe information 8ow-955 ������  a\o coil oi obligation.  Br_S  fiJ Serving the Sunshine Coast  579 Saavliw Rd., Box 649, Qlbtons, B.C.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan. 5th ���  April 30th, 1987  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  6:30 am-8:30 am  9:00 am-10:00 am  10:00 am -11:00 am  11:00am-11:30am  11:30 am- 1:00 pm  3:30 pm-7:30 pm  7:30 pm -8:30 pm  8:30 pm - 9:30 pm  TUESDAY  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  9:30 am- 10:3&am  10:30 am-11:30 am  2:00 pm-2:30 pm  2:30 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm - 6:30 pm  6:30 pm - 8:00 pm  8:00 pm - 9:30 pm  (Canfor)  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit& 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  Adults Only  3:30 - 4:30 pm.  10:30 am- 11:30 am  2:00 pm-2:30 pm  2:30 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-6:30 pm  6:30 pm-8:00 pm  8:00 pm -9:30 pm  (Canfor)  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  SMALL CRAFT SAFETY TUES. & THURS  Register NOW.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  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  Apr. 27 to May 28.  Super Valu  the same boat. It wasn't a case  of being poor amidst extravagant plenty.  There was also light at the  end of the tunnel. Everyone had  faith that hostilities would one  day end and things would improve. No one was looking  down on you for being poor,  suggesting it was your own fault  because you were too lazy or  whatever to get a job.  The Premier's mother would  have grown up at the end of the  First World War, when shortages were the order of the day  and when, if you wanted any  variety of food during the  winter, you canned or dried or  stored it in root cellars etc. It's  unlikely she was brought up  with pre-packaged store-bought  food and so would know how  to make a little go a long way  and how to make everything  from scratchy    .v, ;    v  :    ^I.havfc "art -illustration   of  British wartime rations on my  kitchen notice board to remind  me that I can manage with less,  a lot less. It shows a handful of  stewing meat, about an ounce  of cheese and butter and maybe  two   ounces   of   margarine  orland, a tablespoon of jam,  one half cup of sugar and loose  tea. This was the ration for one  person for a week, yet I don't  remember going hungry either.  One had different expectations  then, and coming out of the  twenties and thirties you hadn't  been in a position to over-eat  anyway.  There is no comparison with  the difficulties which face the  poor today, trying to cope,  often with no appropriate traditional skills, in a world of super  abundance where everything is  incredibly expensive. In the prewar days in England staples  such as flour, bread, milk,  margarine etc. were subsidized  so that they were affordable by  everyone.  Quite apart from the fact,  surely the Canada of the 80's  doesn't want to go back to wartime survival standards nor to  Dickensian England with  barefoot children begging in the  street?  Alderspring  art show  Alderspring's 6th Annual Art  and Craft Show at Hunter  Gallery opens April 28 and runs  through May 16.  Paintings and crafts have  been created by the members of  Aldersprings Center, which  meets Tuesday and Thursday in  Gibsons, and on Wednesday in  Sechelt.  This year's featured artists  are Esme Graham, Greta  Combs, Flo Blake, Janet  Millar, Art Rowell, Ivy  St.Denis, John Grognet, Guilie  Macleod, Noni Mae Millan, Flo  Strachan and Isabelle Mer-  ri field.  The show's opening will be at  2 pm, Tuesday, April 28. Light  refreshments will be served and-  visitors are welcome.  A raffle draw will determine  the winners of prizes donated by  Jean Butcher, Esme Graham  and Flo Blake. Sonny Evans  will draw the winning names.  Bone In  PORK  PICNIC  Kg 1.96  Quarter, Cut Into Chops  PORK  LOIN  /eg 4.17      Ib.  By The Piece - Fresh  LING  COD  ^ 3.29   ib.  Family Pack ��� Bone In Pork  BUTT  STEAKS  ��.3.73  lb.  Fresh California  ASPARAGUS   kg 1.96     Ib.  New Zealand  GALA  kg 1.96    lb.  Fresh  MUSHROOMS  454 gm  YUKON  SOURDOUGH  BREAD  /eg 4.15     Ib.  89  49  69  89  89  88  19  Oven Fresh  SCONES     12/1.39  Pacific ��� 385 ml  EVAPORATED  MILK  With 1 Complete  Super Saver  Card  Super Valu > 6 Varieties - 898 ml       with 1 compute  VEGETABLES~  .19  11 Q  . 19  Kraft - 225 gm  MACARONI & -.;.-- <f A  CHEESE "'5 1 SI  Cioverleaf ��� 106 gm with t compute  PINK SALMON ":  Yami - Fruit or Plain ��� 175 gm  YOGURT Coast News, April 20,1987  ik  >M 'i'L^ifi  mm m mm w are m *&u i  BE FAIR WHIT F8R T*_ E_v  *���  awuT*  Tommy DesLauriers, second from right, was affectionately roasted by family and friends at the Roberts  Creek Legion last week. See story below. ���John Bumside photo  A'Roast for Tommy'  by P.A. Sheridan  Sunday afternoon, April 12,  1987 marked a first for Branch  219 of the Royal Canadian  Legion (the Little Legion), in  beautiful downtown Roberts  Creek when a 'roast' was held,  honouring Tom DesLauriers,  long-time branch president.  Gayly festooned with  balloons arid "a large, computerized sign 'Welcome to  Tommy DesLauriers' Roast  -Here's Our Chance to Give  Him Hell - Be Fair - Wait for  the Bell.', the legion hall was  packed with legionaires from  Sechelt, Gibsons, local  members, the Roberts Creek  community and former boxing  associates from the Vancouver  area. Also present for the occasion were Elsie and Tom's  daughter Michelle and grandson  Nicolas; son Don and wife  Rachel; son Norm, wife Debbie  and grandaughter Lauren.  The theme of the roast  centered around Tommy's  career in the ring and his founding the Norburn Athletic Club  in North Burnaby, where he  coached young boxers in the  manly art of self defense. In  keeping with boxing ritual, each  speaker was announced by a resounding 'gong' from the  ringside bell, manned by timekeeper Jack Dovell. Fortunately  for the large number of friends  and well-wishers on hand, no  speaker exceeded the customary  three minute round.  Speakers from the legion  were Les Brown, Zone Commander, Sunshine Coast Zone;  Roy Milliner, fromer president  Branch 219; Dorothy Wright,  President, Ladies' Auxiliary;  Don VanKleek and Phil  Sheridan, all of Branch 219.  Dickie Huber, former Candian  National Champion boxer, in  colourful ring attire, spoke on  behalf of the boxing fraternity  as did Lennie Walters and Ed  Gill.  The roasting was interspersed  with comments of praise extolling the good work accomplished  by Tommy in his long years of  association with the legion and  boxing fraternity.  A pseudo hippie group,  suitably attired, put on an impressive skit to the consternation and amusement of all when  they staged a 'crash the party  scene'. Participants were Rocky  Zantolas, movie stuntman;  local boxing coach Barry  Krangle and well known national gold medal boxer, Tony  Duffy.  Following the roast, the guest  of honour was presented with a  beautiful burl clock, affixed  with legion identification and a  Canadian flag. Also a plaque,  Over 50 million  parents were  inspired by Foeus on  the Family. Now,  Dr. James  and Shirley  Dobson  have taken the  next dramatic  step.  Introducing a powerful  *ix-part film series that  will move you to  action.  mm pumismm  WACO, TX 76796  ^Toward  7:00 pm - Apr. 26, May 3, 10, 17, 24, 31  Calvary Baptist Church  711 Park Road, Gibsons.  commemorating his years of  service as president of Branch  219. Elsie was presented with a  skillfully arranged floral  decoration, made by Mamie  Young.  Tommy expressed his deep  appreciation for the honour  bestowed on him and while "he  felt he was undeserving, it was  nonetheless gratifying" he said,  "a complete surprise, I'm overwhelmed."  Following the event, a gour-  ment buffet was served by the  Ladies' Auxiliary of the branch.  During the afternoon, Katie  Zantolas, entertained with  piano renditions, both nostalgic  and contemporary, in her inimitable style.  Thanks for the event go to  Frank Zantolas, former boxer  and well known Sunshine Coast  personality; Dorothy Wright  and the ladies of Branch 219  Auxiliary; Katie Zantolas;  Margaret and Jack Dovall; Don  VanKleek and all members and  others who helped make Tommy's Roast such an outstanding  success.  Forge mag  Of interest to many local  writers, is the fact that the Suncoast Writers' Forge will be  publishing a magazine in the  early summer. Short stories or  articles of up to 2000 words or  short poems are needed.  Bring your submission to The  Book Store on Cowrie and  place them in the box under the  copy machine where they will be  collected and edited. This coming issue is open to members of  the forge only at this time and  membership may be obtained at  The Book Store for $15 per  year.  Coast News Photos of the recent SC Business & Professional Women's Fashion Show  were taken by Mary Connor,  not by Fran Burnside as wrongly attributed in last week's  paper. Sorry, Mary!  ���Mary Connor photo  J  Awareness  Week '87  Your Voice, Your Vote,  Your Involvement...  Local Government  May 11-17  Burlington  Carpet  Selection  1^^ electing Carpet Was Never So  Easy, So Satisfying, So Pleasurable;  And That's Our  ^ First secret:  ��� Our second:  ^ Our third:  Keep it joyously simple for a happy  ending.  Keep it protected from soil, stain and  static and guarantee its wear.  Combine these qualities with beauty,  fashion, style and colour ��� ah yes!  colour! that's where you come in but...  do it soon.  Come in soon to DeVries* Carpet Department. See our huge selection of floor coverings - either from manufacturer's samples  or from our largest ever in-store inventory.  Let Jean Hlatky help you co-ordinate colours or plan your whole space design. Her  1st hour of design consultation is absolutely  FREE to DeVries customers. Coast News, April 20,1987  The final meeting until September of Gibsons Scottish Country Dancers saw many in full Scottish dress  as they did their turns and pas de bas. ���Fran Burnside photo  George    in    Gibsons  Legion's tulips blooming  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Canadian Legion, Branch  109 finds it rewarding to see the  tulips blooming again that were  planted last year to celebrate the  legion's diamond jubilee. Tulips  bloom in Pioneer Park under  the continuing care of the  Garden Club and in the field of  honour around the cenotaph in  Seaview Cemetery. These last  are cared for by the Legion  branches in this southern part  of the coast.  On a visit recently to the  cemetery, Art Rowell, a Vimy  veteran, proved himself a mine  of information and recollection  to the benefit of his younger  legion comrades. Art recalled  both the regiment arid brigade,  of every WW 1 veteran buried  there in the field of honour,  men he had known or known  about in post WW 1 days.  Branch 109 has increased its  itwo bursaries to Elphinstone to  $1000 each this year. Other  substantial donations have been  made to local organizations:  Elves Club, the Navy League,  minor hockey, the Sechelt Pipes  and Drums, and the Sunshine  Coast Boxing Club.  Donations have also been  made to B.C. Paraplegics  Association, Muscular  Dystrophy Society, and the  B.C. Heart Foundation. As well  as funds to send two crippled  children to the Lions Club's  summer camp.  Greetings    to    another  nonagenarian of Gibsons. Herb  Steinbrunner   turned   90  last  December 1.  ELPHIE GRADS  Among the Elphinstone grads  of 1986, two have just entered  their nursing training in Vancouver General in March.  Harry and Mary-Ellen  Turner's daughter, Rima, is  now in residence at Vancouver  General Hospital (VGH). Rima  received the Margaret Lamb  Memorial bursary last year.  Alison Basey, who received  the David Hill memorial bursary last June, has also entered  nursing in VGH.  Ian Smethurst, son of David  and Joyce Smethurst of  Hopkins, has been accepted at  Vancouver Vocational in Chef  NATIONAL  ���������llii  Seniors Consultant, Property Management, Buying, Selling, Retirement Planning, LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH EXPERIENCE.  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1Vo  RES: 886-7134        OFFICE: 886-2277  j.R. (JIM) MUNRO  Sunshine Coast  Credit Union  NOTICE OF  ANNUAL  GENERAL  MEETING  NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN  To all members that the  46th Annual General Meeting  Sunshine Coast Credit Union  will be held at the  Senior Citizens' Hall  Mermaid Street, Sechelt, BC  Tuesday, April 28,1987  commencing at 7:30 pm  Training. At present Ian is  employed at Troll's in  Horseshoe Bay. Last June, Ian  received the Branch 109 Ladies  Auxiliary bursary.  Winner of a Sunshine Coast  Credit Union bursary last year,  Carmen Solis de Ovando has  been taking her first year of the  legal secretary course at  Capilano College in North Vancouver. At present she is busy in  the work experience portion of  her training.  Neil Fontaine, who received  two bursaries last June, took his  first year sciences at Capilano  College in North Vancouver. A  strike there interrupted his  studies and left him able to  finish his first semester only.  Neil hopes to find, summer  employment in logging up the  coast.  A Sunshine Coast Teachers  Bursary winner, Claire Bujan  has taken general arts at University of Victoria this past year.  She intends to major in French  in her BA program.  GIBSONS LIBRARY  Gibsons Public Library will  hold Open House, April 24,  that's this coming Friday, from  2 to 4 pm. And on Saturday,  May 2, the library's spring book  sale will be held in the marine  room from 10 to 5 in the afternoon.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  Two special announcements  from Continuing Ed: A paper-  making workshop in  Elphinstone, May 16, from 9:30  to 4:30, and a Propane Conversion certificate course at  Elphinstone the first weekend in  May. Call 886-8841 for details.  RETIREMENT COMPLEX  At a meeting last Wednesday  in Gibsons, those attending  showed great interest in a proposal presented by Jon McRae  for a strata lot retirement housing development. The property  is about two acres lying between  Dougal and Trueman Roads.  If you are interested in owning a town-home and not having to move away from friends,  then it is well worth your while  to investigate the developer's  proposal thoroughly. I certainly  intend to do so.  Marina Garden Townhomes,  the developers, will provide information on likely costs, types  of units, and other pertinent information as well as maps and  sketches. They will tell you what  is required of the prospective  buyer. Call Jon McRae or Steve  Sawyer at Pebbles Realty.  RICKHANSEN  Man in MotionWorld Tour  National Real Estate  Service is proud lo  support The Man  in Motion  World Tour.  0t  Kilometers lo 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  KARAT GOLD  LOW PRICES  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  VISITING STUDENTS  A group of Grade 6 students  from Burnaby were treated to a  lot of new experiences when  they visited Roberts Creek  weekend before last. They arrived at the school Friday afternoon in time to see 150 helium-  filled balloons soar into the auto mark the end of Reading  Week.  Roberts Creek Elementary  hosted a volleyball tournament  that night and a basketball tournament the next day with teams  from other local schools participating. The kids from Forest  Grove were also introduced to  the wonders of tidal pools,  Seaview Market, and Cliff  Gilker Park.  CONTINUING EDUCATION  The Continuing Education  courses offered in Roberts  Creek are varied and popular  but surprisingly there's still  room for more people in David  Hunter's Landscaping Workshop and Carole Rubin's Life  Drawing Class. THese courses  are usually full, so this is your  chance.  The Landscaping Class is this  Saturday, April 25, from 9:30  to 12:30 in the Community Use  Room at Roberts Creek  Elementary. Register for $10  with Continuing Education.  Six classes of Life Drawing  provide an opportunity to  sketch live models. So far the  class is small so individual attention can be given. That starts  Tuesday, April 21, from 7 to 9  pm at the school and you can  just drop in if you don't have  time to pre-regjster.  The Saturday morning Kid's  Karate Class has moved from  Gibsons to Roberts Creek so  more local kids might be interested. It's Saturday mornings  from 10 to 11 in the Community  Use Room at Kraus Hall.  ENTERTAINMENT  Slim and The Pickups will be  playing at the Roberts Creek  Legion this weekend, both Friday and Saturday. Members  and guests welcome.  at  Mar Lee Fashions (Cedar Plaza, Gibsons)  every Saturday 1-5 pm  ��� full line of gold nugget jewelry available  ��� custom order rings  f ABBEY  vViNDOW  ZCVlPiNGS  THE PLEATED WINDOW  No matter what shape your windows take, pleated  shades can cover them beautifully. Pick opaque to  sheer pleated shades in your choice of hundreds of  exciting fashion colors. And best of all, pleated shades  help keep you cool in summer-warm in winter  >    IT.  ,{o:��� ���������  docksfde*  uqy  ^  WM}Spwd  i  Tim ex  Watches E&? 8.  Coast News, April 20,1987  A walk on Porpoise Bay Wharf is just what a pigeon needed last week in the Spring sunshine.  ���John Burnside photo  Sechelt Scenario  Bill and Bea's travel show  :  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  It is a packed house whenever  Bill and Bea Rankin show their  pictures of travels around the  world, as they will this Saturday, April 24, starting at 7:30  pm at St. Hilda's Church Hall.  There will be a silver collection  for the Building Fund and  ./refreshments served.  "��� The trip this time is down the  Amazon from Manaus, with  stops at Devil's Island and other  "familiar spots in the Caribbean  including Curacao and Aruba.  PLANT SALE  ; The Sunshine Coast Arts  Council will hold its annual  Plant Sale at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt at Trail and Medusa  Street on Sunday, April 26 from  1 pm to 4 pm. You'll find a  great assortment of indoor and  outdoor plants, unusual and  ; unique flora and fauna to add  to your garden.  7 To make sure there is enough  7 room for everyone, the sale will  1 take place in the Centre, the  ; Shop and the Lane so there will  7 be no long line ups.  There will be a raffle and  -���everyone is welcome. Members  or others wishing to drop off  items for sale may do so on Friday and Saturday between 1  and 4 pm.  SAVE THE CHILDREN  April 26 to May 2 is Save the  Children week. Fund raising activities for this group will include a crafts and knitting sale  with some lovely children's  sweaters for sale. It will be held  at the Trail Bay Mall on April  28 and 29 from 10 am to 4 pm,  then at Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons on May 1 and 2 from 10 to  4 pm.  GOODBYE, LOU AND ERIC  Art and Bernice Devlin's  house and garden were filled on  Wednesday, April 15, when 45  friends from the Garden Club  gathered to say farewell to Eric  and Lou Wilson.  Everyone took a last tour of  the Wilson and the Devlin's  gardens. There was a Sylvia  Blackwell special cake with a  beautiful garden on top and  'We'll Miss You Lou and Eric'  enscribed.  Strong supporters of the  Garden Club, they also took an  active interest in other community efforts. The Wilsons are  a definite asset wherever they  are. **  Calgary will be more of a  challenge for the gardeners but  being with their family will  make up for that.  MODERATE FITNESS  CLASS  .Mokie is teaching moderate  fitness classes at the Sechelt Indian District Hall on Mondays  and Wednesdays at 6:30 pm.  Drop in at $1.50 per class and  bring a firm mattress.  Everybody is welcome.  CHAIN SAWS  Learn how to look after your  chain saw by the master, Marv  Volen at Chatelech Secondary  School shop, cost is $20. Two  sessions, Saturday, May 9 and  Saturday, May 16 from 9 to 12  pm.  ST. MARY'S  The Sechelt Branch of St.  Mary's Hospital Auxiliary asks  their members to call president  Peggy Gallo at 885-2985 to let  her know if they are attending  the Volunteer Week Tea on  April 30.  It is imperative for all  members to attend the May  meeting which will be at St.  Hilda's Church Hall on Thursday, May 14 at 1:30 pm. The  luncheon for May 28 and other  plans will be discussed. A  Sechelt  Seniors  by Larry Grafton  > INFORMED SENIORS  , > It is very interesting to note in  C Chuck Bailey's column in the  : Vancouver Sun of April 14, that  la new society has been formed  ;to keep seniors abreast of our  7 quick changing existence.  : The first Seniors Resource  ���'I and Research Society of B.C. is  -a newly formed non-profit,  * non-commercial   organization,  > according to Bailey with a main  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  The Coast News  Sechelt  "A Friendly People Place"  purpose of assembling, analysing and distributing information  of value to seniors, seniors'  organizations, government,  professional associations, etc.,  etc. The interim president is  Patricia Fulton.  He goes on to say B.C. has  350,000 persons 65 years and  over according to old age pension figures with another 6000  waiting to qualify. Another  300,000 are in the 55 to 60 year  range.  Obviously this massive body  of persons belong to a great  variety of seniors' organizations  but the umbrella group for all is  the Council of Senior Citizens'  Organization. Patricia Fulton  states "Our aim is to make  seniors well informed so they  will know what is happening.  Plant Sili  Arts  Popular ANi  ^-^   ^Sf-  April 26 1 -4 pm  Plant dropoff, Fri _r Sat 1-4 pm  Pender Harbour  Fire Protection District  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Sunday, April 26 at 2 pm  in the Firehall, Madeira Park  Election of Trustees  Financial Statements  Flora C. Sim  Secretary Treasurer  PUBLIC INVITED  We must also put effort into  receiving continuing funding  from large corporations.  A group membership campaign will be held within a few  months at which time our  branch will discuss the benefits  and make a decision.  NEW HYDRO RATES  According to a press release  under a Victoria headline in the  Vancouver Sun of April 3, Vancouver Island residents will soon  be getting a break on Hydro  bills if they are using electricity  to heat their homes. Energy  Minister Jack Davis said B.C.  Hydro will shortly be announcing rates which allow space  heating to occur at lower cost  than previously.  You will note Vancouver  Island has been specified and  probably (and I say probably)  this is because of a lack of access to a natural gas supply. We  on the Sunshine Coast are  federally lumped in with the  island and with some effort by  those affected, it seems we  could be included.  It has been suggested that a  deluge of letters may swing this  advantageous rate. Letters  could be sent to Diane Strom,  Director at large, Association of  Vancouver Island Municipalities (AVIM), PO Box 340,  Gibsons BC VON 1V0, who is  our delegate at large for the  AVIM and it is my understanding that she in turn, will present these to the minister.  This is a matter affecting all  residents of our Sunshine  Coast, so get your pens out and  start writing. For your convenience letters may be left at the  municipal hall in Sechelt to the  attention of Alderman Herder.  PLANT SALE  It's time for another reminder  of our May 2 Plant Sale in our  hall. For those members who  intend to donate plants, and  have procrastinated to date,  now is the time to prepare for  the fund raiser.  Quote of the Week  Man's distinction lieth not in ornaments or wealth, but rather in  virtuous behaviour and true  understanding.  BahaT Writings  nn^*htT~^^'  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  SOME EXPLANATIONS  There seems to be a little bit  of confusion regarding dates for  teas at Welcome Beach Hall.  First of all, the Spring Luncheon scheduled on your  Welcome Beach calendar has  been cancelled and replaced by  the Tea for Pets on Monday,  April 27 at 1:30 pm.  We hope that those of you  who were planning to attend the  Spring Luncheon will come to  Pete's tea where you can get  together with friends old and  new and have an enjoyable  afternoon while honouring  Pete's retirement. It is important however that you let Marg  Vorley know if you plan to attend in order that she will have  an idea of the number to cater  for.  There will be no charge for  admission, but a little mailbox  will be there for your contributions.  Another change of date is  that of the plant sale at the hall.  This will be on the Saturday of  the holiday weekend in May,  the 16th to be precise.  CAR WASH:  Those of you who feel that  your car could use a good shampoo could take your vehicle to  the back of Trail Bay Mall this  coming Saturday, April 26. You  will be helping towards funds  for the Welcome Beach Play  School by supporting this car  wash.  A NEW STORE:  Some of you may have  already noticed that a new store  has just opened at Halfmoon  Bay next to the post office. It's  called Trash & Treasures. Gordon and Nikki Standal of Halfmoon Bay are the proprietors  and they will take goods on consignment, be it crafts or any  other goods. Drop by and have  a look some time.  FISHING LICENSES:  A reminder to all you  fishermen that fishing licenses  are available at the B & J Store  in Halfmoon Bay. Your old one  expired at the end of March.  Price this year is $10, seniors  get theirs for $5, juveniles must  also obtain a license which is  free for those under 16.  FALL MAKES!  LEASING  Step 1... COME IN and let our sales staff  help you choose a car or truck to  fit your lifestyle.  Step 2...  WE GO TO WORK and tailor a  lease package to fit your budget  Step 3... SIT BACK and start planning  your first trip   in your new...?  BMW... Escort   GT...  Ranger Pickup...  Mustang Convertible...    Lincoln   Aerostar Wagon... Toyota   Bronco 4x4...    Nissan   Cadillac... Corvette...  Honda...   Volvo...  Volkswagen ���  885-3281       Toll Free Vancouver 684-2911  tt  Service Loaners for Life  9f  IWE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  7  1  i  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  MDL S936  885-3281  es  Terrific new fashions are arriving daily  ��� shoes to complement!  Be sureto enter  ^_���_,'s  TRIP FOR 2 TO HAWAII  ^.^���'.(^'f ���::.:'��� 'Contest!.'.::;;:  Sechelt  885-5858 Coast News, April 20,1987  t^SaE^l^fll^^^ffMS��!  3  usy weekend in Pende  oan Wilson, 883-9606  |SA BlfSY WEEKEND  Neft weekend is full of ac-  in Pender Harbour. Fri-  ��dayj^ght, a special van from  ��the Diabetes Association will be  .��in Madeira Park at the IGA  ^frorri 7 to 8 pm. Testing and  ^counselling   is   available.   For  ��morl information, call Hank  ��Wilffln, 885-5417.  ���|  Saturday morning the Pender  JHarSour Lions hold their an-  SuialjAuction. Viewing is at 10,  ^bidqng starts at 11 in the Com-  mu^ty Hall.  r Saturday afternoon, the kids  Jtiviti  Mike and Darren from 2:30 to  4:30 at the Community Hall.  Admission is $1 and refreshments are available. Parents are  welcome, too: bring your ear  plugs!  That evening, if you're worn  out from the day's activities,  take in the Spring Smorgasbord  at the Legion, put on by the  very active Ladies' Auxiliary.  Music by the Spin-Offs for your  dancing pleasure. Tickets are  $12.50 each at the Legion. Better hurry, tickets go fast!  SPRING CARNIVAL  Save your change for games,  contests, raffles, cake walk,  book and plant sales, tea room  _S*|A"S"< ��_  *-J��>.  *���*. f   V'  ****���>      j*V~  Rural tranquility on the Garden Bay Road.  ���John Burnside photo  Egmont  News  Easter Hat Tea  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  TEA TIME  ! Everyone is welcome to Eg-  inont's Easter Hat Tea. Join in  jthe fun and make an Easter  bonnet, big or small, funny or  not, and you may win a prize.  "Time: 1:30, place: Egmont  community hall, date: Wednesday, April 22.  BINGO  Same day, Wednesday, 7:30  pm. Bring your dabbers, lucky  charms and not one but two  friends. The Lioness women are  putting this bingo evening  together for us to enjoy, so let's  all turn put this Wednesday. Bring two friends arid two of their  friends.  April fool, Don Jeffries' birthday was in February.  ISLANDS TRUST  GAMBIER ISLAND TRUST COMMITTEE  NOTICE  OF PUBLIC HEARING  NOTICE is hereby given that all persons who deem their interest in property affected by the following proposed bylaw be afforded an opportunity to be heard on the matters  contained therein at a Public Hearing to be held in the ARMY, NAVY AND AIRFORCE VETERANS' HALL, GAMBIER  ISLAND, B.C. on SATURDAY, MAY 2,1987 commencing at  2:30 P.M.  Proposed Gambier Island Trust Committee By-Law No.  23, cited as "Gambier Island Zoning By-Saw, 1979, Amendment.By-law No. 2, 1987" is a by-law to amend Gambier  Island Trust Committee By-law No. 12, cited as "Gambier  Island Zoning By-law, 1979". In general terms, the intent of  the By-law is:  1. To add a new zoning classification, the "Commercial  (C)" Zone, in which general stores and public utilities  are permitted as principal uses and single family  residential uses are permitted as secondary uses. To  establish regulations or conditions pertaining to permitted buildings and structures, their height, the percentage of total lot area they may cover, their required setbacks from lot lines, the allowable commercial floor  area, the number of principal and accessory buildings,  and the off-road parking requirements.  2. To change the zoning of the West 147 feet of the South  170 feet of Block 12, District Lot 847, Plan 3488, Gambier Island, Group 1, New Westminster District, from the  Settlement (S) Zone to the Commercial (C) Zone. The  general location of the subject property is shown on the  following sketch.  16  AMD.15  t +  AMD.14  sosjecr  JSfTE ��w  V.&001  EX. PLAN  2803  AMD.11  .PUN.  PCL.C  New  Brighton  HEM.9  . PLAN 11548  <_>  A copy of the proposed by-law may be inspected at the  Islands Trust Office, 747 Fort Street, Victoria, B.C. between the hours of 8:30 am to 4:30 pm, Monday to Friday inclusive.  For the convenience of the public only, and not to satisfy  Section 957(2)(v) of the Municipal Amendment Act, 1985, an  additional copy of the proposed by-law may be inspected  on the Public Notice Board at the New Brighton Wharf.  Cynthia Hawks worth,  Manager  and hot dogs at the Madeira  Park Elementary Spring Carnival. Everyone is welcome on  Wednesday, April 29 from 6:30  to 8.  CANCER FACTS  Quitting the smoking habit  isn't easy, but it can lengthen  and improve the quality of your  life in many ways. If you live  with a smoker, the side-stream  smoke can cause the same problems as if you did smoke. Do  yourself, and those who love  you, a big favour - butt out today!  WELCOME  My contacts on the other side  of the Harbour aren't always up  to the minute. A belated but  warm welcome to the new  owners of John Henry's in  Garden Bay, Clifford and Mary  Alice Orr, who come to us from  Whitehorse. We wish you every  success in your new business.  QUARTER NOTES  Our   Harbour   pianists,  students of Nancy MacKay and  Suzanne Wilson, did very well  in the Sunshine Coast Music  festival earlier this month. Congratulations to Neal Mavin,  Kim Struthers, Kristina Reagh,  Aleezah Charboneau, Heather  MacKay, Melissah Charboneau, Mary Kay Mavin, Karl  Nicholas, Sarah Malcolm and  Silas White.  WILDLIFE MEETING  Pender Harbour Wildlife  Society holds its April meeting  on Tuesday, April 21 at 7:30,  Madeira Park Elementary.  Slides of the Powell River Sanctuary will be shown, a preview  of the upcoming field trip.  Everyone is welcome.  Sunahin�� Coastt  9.~  Davis Road    Penfler Harbour. BC     VON 2HQ  UNMARKED VEHICLES  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LICENSED  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Perimeter Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential /�����-#��.��  Advice & Estimates   -83-2531  OURifSPECIALTY - Presentment of houses under construction!  Today more words are  being poured out in  broadcasting and print  than ever before, but  people are hungry for  words that speak to  their deepest, truest  feelings���words with  spiritual meaning and  value. That's what the  Christian Science Sentinel is all about.  This week's issue is  available at your local  Christian Science Reading Room. Pick up a  copy or subscribe today.  Box 1514  Sechelt, B.C.  One weekly  magazine  that feeds  the world's  deepest  hunger.  Service and Sunday School  11:45 am  Wed., Testimony Meeting  8:00 pm  United Church, Davis Bay  885-2506 886-7906  r /7 WnWKI^^^ntmanwWi^n^^ J*#B5t��|  ,--��,>-' V,' ',��  SfiiFiM *-?%* ���  r  r. -/^^i/^AA'  Va 7A'J<  rt*l  The new legislation, Bills 20 and 19, significantly changes the teaching profession. We  are angry that this has been imposed upon us with none of the consultation promised by  the VanderZalm government.  Some of the worst aspects are:  - Loss of 'due process.' The defined system of  teacher evaluation is withdrawn, teachers could be  subject to 30 days notice at the whim of school  boards.  ��� Loss of sick leave provisions in Schools Act.  - An imposed 'College of Teachers' which would  duplicate functions of the BCTF and Ministry, and  be charged to teachers. This 'College' concept has  been rejected by every other legislature in Canada  and exists nowhere in North America. There is no  educational research to support the validity of this  structure.  Why Parents  Concerned:  - The new legislation will change the public education system significantly. The Ministry did not implement recommendations from "Let's Talk About  Schools," and is jumping the gun on any recommendations from the appointed 'Royal Commission.'  They have presented no research bases for their new  policies.  - The separation of principals and vice-principals  from teachers will restrict the co-operative model of  schools and force a 'management' style on what  should be a democratic institution.  - Teachers will be forced into defensive positions,  afraid of flexible or innovative practices and curricula.  - The inflexible, confrontative implementation of this  legislation will damage professional enthusiasm for  years.  ��� Separation of principals and vice-principals from  teacher's organizations. They will be totally isolated  from collective bargaining.  - Despite the government's claim that teachers will  have full bargaining rights including the 'right to  strike' this is in fact not the case; Bill 19 strips these  rights from most organized workers.  - The 'temporary' Compensation Stabilization Program is being kept until October; in our view to  deliberately affect teachers bargaining one more  year. Under CSP, teachers have lost almost 20 per  cent of purchasing power, and now these controls  are being permanently enshrined in Bill 19.  ~i'4'<  V0npv>"  Teachers Will Be:  - Taking whatever action necessary to stop or delay  this legislation. We would prefer serious consultation but if this is denied, job action is our only alternative.  - Restricting extra-curricular activities. This is painful for us and for students, but this is the only option  we have available to protest this draconian legislation.  I  ��� To be patient with us ��� we are engaged in a campaign to save public education as we know it in  British Columbia.  ��� Write to Premier VanderZalm, Education Minister  Tony Brummet, and MLA Harold Long demanding  that the legislation be tabled until subjected to full  consultation and research.  ��� Join with school parent groups to look into the effects of this legislation and support us in our efforts  to amend and improve it.  Thank you for your understanding  If you would like a speaker to explain our position to your organization,  please phone us at 886-8870. 10.  Coast News, April 20,1987  Members of the Gibsons Garden Club donated their time on a  beautiful Sunday afternoon at Pioneer Park in Gibsons to tend to  the flowers and shrubbery.  -Kent Sheridan photo  Harmony Hall  by Gladys Coates  The April general meeting,  with Jim Monroe in the chair,  was attended by 74 members  and four visitors.  Most of the activities at Harmony Hall are winding down  for the season. Carpet bowling  has been very enjoyable, and at  the annual banquet on May 6,  we will find out who the winners  are. It has been a lot of fun for  the 48 participants.  Friday FunNight will come to  an end on April 24, with a pot  luck dinner at 6 pm. Attendance  has been quite good the last  three months, and I hope all of  you who enjoyed the card  games will come with new enthusiasm in October.  Many of our seniors lead  busy lives gardening and travelling from May to October, so  after the June meeting we  assemble again in September.  Jean Roberts has organized  some very much appreciated  trips each month during the  winter, the latest being a trip to  the Reifel Bird Sanctuary near  Ladner, with side trips to  Lonsdale and Guildford shopping centres. These trips provide  a wonderful opportunity to people without their own transportation, so do take advantage of  them, so they can be continued.  The next big event is the Spring Dance on April 25. Tickets  are available at $5 each from  Grace Gilchrist at 886-8734.  Music, as we like it, supplied by  Bill Malyea.  Sometime early in May, we  hope to get a group together for  slow pitch softball at Brother's  Park. Anyone interested contact Rene at 886-2391, Cathie at  886-2829, or Glady at  886-7685. The Ti Chi excercise  class has become quite popular  on Tuesday afternoons, and  those attending are finding it  beneficial. Ceramics and painting are also popular creative  classes, and hope they continue  in the fall.  The new play school adjacent  to Harmony Hall is nearing  completion, and the children  will be using the lawn area of  the hall for a playground. May  the old and the young grow in  harmony.  We are hoping to replace the  present grass with a type of turf  that will not need mowing, also  to use part of that ground to increase parking facilities.  There are so many members  who give of themselves to make  the hall a pleasant, enjoyable,  clean place to meet, it would  take pages to list them all, but  through their efforts we all are  able to appreciate the wonderful  facility that we have. So consider yourself thanked if you  have done your bit.  The Public Bingo will close  for the summer on April 30,  and we would like to thank all  those who attended, and the  group who run the bingo. lit is a  combined effort which pays off j  and keeps our hall operating.  Last but not least, thanks to  the Garden Club which keeps  the park on the corner blooming. A real asset to the town.  Gardening  by Marguerite  There are so many jobs one  can find in the garden to do at  this time of the year, and the  weather sometimes delays us.  Visit your local nurseries, they  have well cared for plants and  are very helpful.  Pinch out tops of broad  beans.  For pests, spray apple and  pear trees in pink bud stage, and  gooseberries and currants with  diazanon after flowering.  Beat the cabbage root fly by  sprinkling a little diazanon soil  insecticide around the base of  the plant. Or, if you don't like  chemicals, a six inch by six inch  square of old carpet underlay,  with a slit on one side, fits tightly around stem, preventing eggs  being laid there.  Fertilize all spring flowering  bulbs and perennials with 6-8-6,  or fish fertilizers. Mulch  evergreens, if grass is pale in  colour and dress with high  nitrogen fertilizer. Mulching  supresses weeds. Any weeds  that do manage to poke through  after repeated mulching are  weakly rooted, and easy to pull,  or may be mulched over yet  again. Keep mulching.  Notice Boar,  The NEW Sunshine Coast Chapter of Women's Aglow Fellowship (interdenominational) will meet Thursday, April 30, 7:30 pm at Greenecourt Hall, 5810 Medusa  St., Sechelt. Dessert & coffee, singing and fellowship. For information call  885-7483 or 885-7701.  Open House - Gibsons Public Library 2-4, Fri., April 24.  Down the Amazon & Thru the Caribbean, slide show, Sat., April 25,7:30 pm, St.  Hilda's Church Hall. Refreshments at break.   Donations for building fund.  Alderspring's 6th Annual Art & Craft Show at Hunter Gallery, April 28-May 16.  Opening at 2 pm, April 28 with light refreshments and raffle draw.  The Freedom from Fear Alanon Group is starting a series of 6 meetings for beginners on Friday, April 24 at 1 pm at the Alano Club in Gibsons, North Rd. & Kiwanis  Way. For more information call Irene at 886-8774, Pat at 886-8656 or Mary at  886-7301.  Garden Bay Waterworks District Annual General Meeting to be held on Monday,  April 27 at 7:30 pm, Garden Bay Fire Hall.  Sechelt Pre-School Open House, Friday, April 24, 11 am - 2 pm, Barnacle St.,  beside St. Hilda's Church. Everyone Welcome. Now taking registrations for 3 & 4  yr. olds for fall session. For info, call Marilyn, 885-7532.  Sunshine Coast Branch of the Canadian Diabetic Association meeting Friday, April  24th from 3-5 pm in St. Mary's board room. Speaker Joan Johnson bringing the  Diabetic Van.  Cameo Singles Club next potluck dinner, April 24, 7 pm at Roberts Creek Elem.  School Community Use Room. For info, call 886-3855, 886-3310 or 886-2550.  Shorncliffe Auxiliary monthly meeting, Tuesday, April 21 at 1:30 pm. Friendship  Room at the Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt.  The Volunteer Action Centre needs volunteer drivers to assist seniors and the handicapped in getting to medical appointments. Gibsons and Roberts Creek area  especially needed. Also required is a sitter for the Arts Centre, to handle public enquiries and welcome visitors. Please call 885-5881 for further information.  Harmony Hall Dance April 25 at 8 pm. Wear your Easter Bonnet or tie. For tickets  call 886-7605, 886-8734 or 886-9058.  j  _r*j  t_S  M>��  r Ji-fSf-i  ^OiSN^i*'' v'Jv ^^i-iWi7iitiiii'> ^'^ip^i^>;V^#i^^^#?itiii' ^-^qp^ii*  VISA  MasterCgrtf  LOTTED **  B.C. Grown  SPARTAN  APPLES  Chiquita  BANANAS  lbs. / m 89  Oibs./ _99  ^-"v-��"r^>y ~'.7>.r \ v  California Grown Snap Top  CARROTS ��,..2i|  California Grown \  FANCY LETTUCE .49  Green Leaf Red Leaf Romaim  Imported  CAULIFLOWER .89  Diatie's^Tortitta ^  chips  454 gm  2.09  1.87  10's  Glad  refuse bags  Sun Rype  tomato  beverage    utAAl  Purina **������  Meow Mix      1.25  Orville Redenbacher  popping  COrn 425 sm 1.40  Ardmona - In Pear Juice  peaches     3p�� m, .98  Sliced Halves  PG. Tips  tea bags    wosZ.oB  Sunlight Powdered Laundry  detergent     .4.19  Kraft - Regular or Light _     ^ _  1.98  500 ml  Sunspun Dinner  macaroni &  cheese 2069m��.i *. 73  mayonnaise  Bick's - Baby Polski/Yum Yum/  Baby Garlic/Sweet Mix _  pickles     soomi 1.87  Kellogg's Special K #%ji  cereal 4753m __!__�� 9  Wizard Liquid  ammonia 182/r 1.35  Dare - Party Pak/Cookie Jar ^  COOKieS 600 gm Z.79  Christie's Triscuits  crackers  2so9m 1.55  Aunt Jemima - Regular or Buttermilk  pancake .  miX 1.75 kgtLm 79  No Name Butter Flavoured :  syrup       75omi 1.89  Lightmaster No Glare  light bulbs      1.99  40/60/100  Christie's Calais  crackers 150 3m _73  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue        sro��2.29  ;'���  ��  1  ������    -it  Day by pay/ Item by Item/ We do more for you  ^ Variety  Deli and Health  Jfoob3  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  British Columbia  And Canada  FLAGS  sm. med. lg.  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  Kitty  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  April 22  May 6 & May 20  1 - 3 pm  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  c  Show Piece w  Gallery   J[l  Next to  the Gibsons  Fish Market  ART SUPPLIES  Brushes ��� Paper  ��� Paints  ��� Palette Knives  ��� Fixatives  ��� etc.  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, April 20,1987  11.  Bari Brand  Mozzarella   340 gm ____��S9  Big Dipper  ice  cream 4.3.99  j   Cheemo  I perogies  k  is  7  Fraser Vale  spinach  Canada Grade A Beef  PRIME RIB  STEAKS  Fresh Canada Grade A  PORK BUTT  STEAKS  In Family Pack  RAKERY'  Sunbeam 100% Whole Wheat  bread       450am 1  Sunbeam Barbeque  buns  At      ��_  ;����� r.  WE RENT  The easy-to-use  Easy-Off  RUG MACHINE  THE "RAFFLES"  makes a really good afternoon tea, they reminisced. My  mind shifted into overdrive - visions of wicker chairs, marble floors, Singapore slings, tiffin....! The next day I gave  myself a little taste of that exotic world. I don't know if it  would pass the tests of those chefs in that world famous  hotel but it seems OK to me!  SPICED  11b. lamb, cubed  Vz cup lentils  1 cup chopped egg plant  Vz cup chopped carrot  Vz cup chopped potato  V* cup chopped onion  Vz teaspoon baking soda  1 teaspoon salt  3 tablespoons cooking oil  1 tablespoon coriander  LAMB  1 teaspoon cummin  1 teaspoon turmeric  Vi teaspoon pepper  1 teaspoon chili powder  1 tablespoon water  2 tablespoons chopped fresh ginger  4 cloves garlic, chopped  Vz teaspoon powdered cloves  Vz teaspoon cardamom  per day + cleaners  special  Mon., Tues. & Wed.  2 days for the price of 1!  We carry a wide selection of  EASY-OFF VACUUM BAGS for all makes  U(nit�� & <SdHL  A GREAT  COMBINATION  LESLIE  W  QUALITY  Fashions  Fabrics  Yarns  OPEN  SUNDAYS, 11-4 pm  FRIDAYS 'til 7 pm  ENTER OUR  MONTHLY DRAW  1. Soak lentils in 1 cup water and baking soda for 30 minutes.  2. Place lentils, meat, egg plant, carrot, potato, onion and salt in  saucepan, add water to cover, bring to a boil, cover and simmer for  45 minutes. Stir occasionally.  3. Mix coriander, cummin, turmeric, pepper and chili powder into a  paste with water.  4. Heat oil and fry the paste, ginger, garlic, cloves and cardamom  about 5 minutes. Stir into meat mixture. Cover and simmer for 15  minutes. Serve immediately.  Mmm...there's nothing like a traveller's tale to whet the taste buds!  Happy Gardening  Nest Lewis  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  in providing, Quality, &��� Friendly Service  886-7744  Breaking all the Rules  No Matter What Your Size  by Nancy Roberts  $12.95  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School Rd. & Cower Pt. Rds.  Upstairs  "^��3  For plumbing  estimates  - new homes  - renovations  - commercial bldgs.  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing m.  886-7017  /  SZL  The DoU'$    \  House      v  Children's  Consignment Boutique  Quality used clothing,  toys, equip. & maternity  also RENTALS  Next to Variety Foods  past Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-8229  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  HIGH FASHION  HIGH QUALITY  LOW PRICES  FRIENDLY SERV.CE  tn ^d see  our��"��  ..���������;.d5n9VhionS  *���-  GRAD FASHION SHOW  At Elphinstone  At 7:30 pm Thurs. April 23rd  Tickets at door. Adults $3  Students $1.50  Open 7 days a week  Customer parking in rear 12.  Coast News, April 20,1987  #���.-��"  by Peter Trower  Angela Middleton as Berta, left, gives Salome (Sarah Beynon) a  piece of her mind while her would-be fiance Fidel (Derek Adam)  .waits to have his say in Elphinstone Drama Club's production of  Sunday Costs Five Pesos, presented during Open House last week.  Quintet surmounts  all obstacles  by Jo Hammond  When two musicians are  substituted in a quintet just  before they start an international tour, large problems  often present themselves.  On the whole, the Moscow  Wind Quintet: Golshev (flute),  Lubimov (oboe), Sokolov  (clarinet), Tarasov (horn),  Krasavin   (bassoon),   sur-  weeks  from now  you could!  be 25 lbs  Ik  C,:'  Don't Let Appther  WeekG^py.  Our dieters lose an average of  17 to 25 lbs. in just six weeks. And  so can you.  Our counselors will show you  how to lose weight quickly, feel  great, and keep the weight off.  So call now for a free consultation.  r-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  Diet^fr  Center  Call 886-DIET  mounted these problems admirably at a Countryside Concert in the Twilight Theatre on  March 22.  The Bach Prelude and Fugue  which opened the program had  one or two imprecise entries,  but I particularly enjoyed learning each instrument with its own  line of music as part of the polyphonic whole.  The Mozart Divertimento  was played well, with some very  nice phrasing. Here, the group  allowed each player to shine  forth when it was his turn for  the melody to come through.  Reicha was a contemporary  of Beethoven and he obviously  expected his music to be played  by virtuoso musicians. The final  rondo gave the group a chance  to show their talents as individuals as well as ensemble  players.  Most of the audience really  enjoyed the Svetlanov, a  modern impressionistic Russian  work which gave a good chance  for the players to show artistic  interpretation and variation  ranging from the gentle rocking  movement in Vecher to the  vivacious foot stamping  Polnoch.  The Hindemith was a very interesting piece and the composer made use of some  marvellous combinations*** of  sounds with strange tones and  resulting sonorities.  Malcolm Arnold's suite was  light hearted yet was not treated  superficially and a crisp and colourful rendition was the result.  After receiving a standing  ovation, the group played two  encores, one, a virtuosic performance of Rimsky-Korsakov's  Flight of the Bumble Bee, and  then The Old Gronch, a dazzling, technically brilliant piece by  Fuchek.  I disagree with one critic from  Waterloo, Ontario, who said  that the sound of East European Wind players took some  getting used to. Indeed, I found  the tone of the Moscow Wind  Quintet to be very pleasant indeed, yet showing ability to  change that tone, should the  piece they were playing demand  it.  I think that most of the audience did not regret giving up  their Sunday afternoon gardening session to go to this concert.  Vancouver was no longer a  workplace for loggers by this  time. It had become their home  port and chief watering hole, a  place of bright lights, boisterous  bars and wayward ladies, a  place to fight, roister, gamble,  drink and fornicate as long as  the hard-earned money lasted.  The Skidroad (for already the  several-block area around the  Union Steamship docks had  begun to acquire that name),  was the stakey logger's  playground. It was to remain  that way for many decades, well  into my own logging days, a  seamy paradise where a bushed  man could shake the bunkhouse  blues in short order.  In Woodsmen of the West,  M. Allerdale Grainger (who  describes the early Skidroad  with obvious fascination), imagines the rationale of the  stakey logger after those first  few drinks. "Pretty soon you  feel the sweet reasonableness of  it all. A hard-working man  should indemnify himself for  past hardships. He owes it to  himself to have a hobby of  some kind. You indulge a hobby for whiskey."  The trouble with such a hobby is that it can become a total  end in itself. Already the  Skidroad has a small but growing colony of ragged winos,  most of them burned out loggers who had let their thirsts get  the better of them.  But for most of the celebrants, it was back to the agencies when the last few dollars  were spent. These hiring halls  lined Carrall Street, beckoning  the hung-over loggers back to  more hard labour. There was  considerable competition  among the 'slave markets' for  the available manpower. Most  of the employed skills or man-  catchers who hung around the  various saloons, keeping their  eyes peeled for the loggers who  were running out of steam and  money, buying them drinks, inveigling them into signing new  hiring slips before their stakes  were even gone.  Carrall Streef pointed like an  arrow to the Union Steamship  docks! These black and red1  boats had names like the  Camosun, the Comox and most  famous of all, the Cassiar. They  provided the only link between  Vancouver and the upcoast settlements and logging camps.  Seaplanes and radio telephones  were still on the drawing board.  Although loggers travelling  back and forth to the woods  provided a large percentage of  the Steamship Company's business, the unruly woodsmen were  given considerably less than red  carpet treatment. They were  generally assigned to a second  class area known as the bullpen. The Union captains had no  illusions about this segment of  their clientele. Their passenger  lists read: Men, Women and  Loggers.  Back in the woods, a radical  new advance in logging methods  was taking place. This was the  introduction   of   spartrees.  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 print)  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  Ground-lead yarding had many  disadvantages. The logs were  constantly becoming hung up  behind stumps and had to be  fought free by cursing hook-  tenders. It was a slow and unsatisfactory process.  The answer was to hang two  heavy duty blocks, high in a  topped tree and run the  mainline and haulback line  through these. This provided  the missing element of "lift",  allowed the logs to nose up over  most obstacles, and vastly improved the whole operation.  This high lead system of yarding logs as developed in the  Louisiana bayous as early as  1890 but took a couple of decades to find its way to the West  Coast. It was first used in B.C.  in 1911.  The advent of spartrees  brought with it, the era of the  high-rigger. These steeplejacks  of the tall timber were called  upon to top the trees and hang  the blocks and guylines, often  180 feet above the ground. Most  of the early riggers were ex-  sailors, accustomed to scrambling around in the shrouds of  windjammers. Belted, spurred  and utterly fearless, they  became a breed apart in the logger's pantheon. They also commanded the highest wages, as  much as $8 a day. Only the  fallers made more money but  they worked on a contract basis.  To be continued  in Canada  Aprs! 26 - May 2  Thank You for Caring  Contact your local Volunteer Centre to  see how you can assist the community.  This Ad Sponsored By SOUTH COAST FORD  GIBSONS  LEGION  Branch #109  Unique in  Western  Canada  PLEASE SUPPORT  THE FIFTH ANNUAL FESTIVAL  a celebration of the best in Canadian writing  bringing writers, publishers and the reading  public together on the Sunshine Coast,  to do it, the Festival Committee needs your  help.  be a Friend of the Festival for $100, or, a  Patron for $500; all donations are tax  deductible.  send your donation with your name and address to:  THE FESTIVAL of the WRITTEN ARTS  Box 2299, Sechelt, VON 3A0  ;'-*'  i Coast News, April 20,1987  13-  imMmM^&SMI^M  rus in lurmoi  by Penny Fuller  !  Last week Langdale Elementary School students put on an outstanding musical production called Sky  Happy, which was based on the history of flight. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Channel Eleven  TUESDAY, APRIL 21  The Elphinstone TV Broadcasting students have two productions this week.  7:00 P.M.  E.S.P.-T.V. News  The headline story follows  local fund raising events for the  Rick Hansen Man in Motion  World Tour. Other stories include: Spring Fashions,  Baseball Season opening and  opinions on the B.C. Ferries.  Also included, a special feature  about our friend Maryanne  West.  7:20 P.M.  Elphie-The First 35 Years  This video documentary produced by the advanced TV  students covers the history of  Elphinstone Secondary.  Students talked to Cloe Day,  Bea Rankin, Celia Fisher, Steve  Sleep, Frank Fuller and Elaine  Tattrie about the highlights of  Elphie's past. The production  also takes a look at Elphie today.  8:00 P.M.  Education, Past, Present and  Future  Superintendent Art Holmes  talks with panel members  Frances Fleming, Bev  Burgoyne, Sharon Steel and  Amanda Stubley about the  quality of education in the  schools and how it has changed  over the years.  8:45 P.M.  Sunshine   Coast   Spinners   &  Weavers Guild  A look at some of the projects happening with members  of the guild.  WEDNESDAY, APRIL 22  7:00 P.M.  E.S.P. TV News  At the Arts Centre  l     ANNUAL PLANT SALE  ��       The   Annual   Arts   Centre  jl_ Plant Sale is on Sunday, April  &K.26, from 1 to 4 pm this year, at  the Arts Centre in Sechelt. A  favourite   event   for   Coast  gardeners, there will be lots of  perennials,   ground   covers,  shrubs   and   other   plants  available at the usual bargain  _ prices.  SPINNERS AND WEAVERS  From April 22 until May 10,  the  Sunshine  Coast  Spinners  and   Weavers   Guild   will   be  holding an exhibition of the  /widely   varied   work   of   its  f members at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. This newly formed and  t    rapidly growing group of people  \   are introducing themselves to  \ the  community  through  this  Sshow and several events.  There will be an opening  reception with refreshments on  Saturday, April 25 from 2 to 4  pm. Everyone is welcome.  On Saturday, May 2, from 1  to 4 pm, the Guild will be  holding a sale at the Arts Centre  of additional items made by its  members. During the exhibition  there will be spinning and weav-  be better than ever. Tickets are  $5 and are available at the Arts  Centre and The Bookstore in  Sechelt and at The Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons.  EMERALD  After the Peace Walk is over,  come home to a family dinner  and dance at the Arts Centre on  Saturday, April 25. At 6 o'clock  potluck dinners will be shared,  followed by music performed  by our own wonderful Celtic  group, Emerald.  Purchase your tickets in advance from The Hunter Gallery,  Seaview Market, The Bookstore  or the Arts Centre ($5 adults, $3  children). Please bring your  own plates, beverage and  cutlery. Tickets will not be held  at the door for this popular  event.  See  7:00 P.M.  Tuesday for  details  7:20 P.M.  Elphie The First 35 Years  See  7:20  P.M.  Tuesday  for  details.  8:00 P.M.  All Star Boxing  Taped April 4 at the Gibsons  Curling Rink, full coverage of  all four bouts.  THURSDAY, APRIL 27  7:00 P.M.  E.S.P. TV News  See  7:00  P.M.   Tuesday  for  details.  7:20 P.M.  Tribute To Shakespeare  Coast News publisher John  Burnside will read from the sonnets of Shakespeare in tribute to  the 'Sassenach Bard's bir-  thdate.  7:30 P.M.  Gibsons Museum  Museum   President   Tam  Johnson talks with guest Jack  Inglis.  7:55 P.M.  Elphie The First 35 Years  See  7:20  P.M.  Tuesday  for  details.  8:25 P.M.  Part   II   of   a   Tribute   to  Shakespeare with John Burnside.  ^        .    ^i:35P.M.  Olde Time Favourites  With Steve and Jack  Steve White and Jack Inglis  have a surprise guest this week  on their popular musical request  show.  I'm sure that the children's  story of Ferdinand the Bull was  written as an astrological  allegory about the sign of  Taurus. The image of a bull sitting and sniffing the flowers,  refusing to budge until stung by  a bee captures perfecdy the  essence of those born under the  sign of Taurus (April  21 to May 21).  Ruled by the planet Venus, it  is in sitting quietly, preferably in  nature that Taurians find their  sense of rightness. A natural  link is formed between experiencing a oneness with  nature and an external expression of that harmony. This is  Taurus at its best.  Of course there is a shadow  side, too. Deprived of quiet  contemplation and an opportunity to get in touch with their  place in the universal scheme of  things, Taurus may try to get a  sense of security from the accumulation of possessions.  While this will never fill the  real need that these people have,  it's a difficult habit to break.  When you do something well,  and it gives you pleasure to do  it, why in the world would you  change your ways for some ambiguous goal like 'being at peace  with   yourself.'  Unfortunately, (getting back  to Ferdinand) there is inevitably  a bee sting which gets immovable Taurians going in spite  of themselves.  Those of you who were born  between April 21 and April 25  have already gone through some  massive changes in the last four  years, and you may be relieved  to know that the hardest part is  over. Whatever the turmoil and  whatever self-doubts you have  had, you are now at the stage of  building on what is left.  This time, try to remember  that the peace and security that  you need must be found within  yourself. That is most easily accomplished when you're by the  ocean or in the woods. Mountain tops aren't bad either.  If you were born between  April 26 and May 2, you're  right in the centre of transition.  If you try to fight the changes  that are happening to you,  you're going to lose. What's  more, it will hurt a lot more  than necessary. One of the  hardest things for any Taurus to  do is to let go, but that's exactly  what you have to do now.  Whatever fate seems to be ripping away from you, let it go.  This stage will continue until  the end of 1988. When you start  to rebuild, consider the advice  given above.  That leaves the rest of you  born under the sign of Taurus.  The turmoil, the letting go, the  changing is still ahead of you.  Between now and 1995, all of  you will experience it as Pluto  travels opposite your suns, "i  Whatever form it takes with  each of you, the best way you  can prepare yourself is to start  finding that sense of security ir)-  side you. No matter what else  happens you can always conje  home to that. I  Third annual;  PLANT SALE]  May 2, 10-4  at the empty lot  next to the  Twilight Theater.  Sponsored by  Jack & Jill Pre-School  CHECK  \m  Tues.-Sat., 10-4  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  THRIFTY'S  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  FOR SALE  Gourmet ZHunchie  Fully equipped for Sandwich Bar,  Light meals, Salads, with Bakery equipment  5688 Cowrie St., in the Heart of Sechelt  GOOD BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY  AND POTENTIAL TO EXPAND  Please contact Katrina at Galiano Market,  885-7669, for further information  j_W4#  m-  Publi  HourS:  Tuesday  j"ursday  s*urdau  STo��YT/ME  Gibsons  c Libraty  4pm  10:00.,  1:30  poo* \^V*e^     <0  LYNX  ^0v>  \\ *^e 3V>V*e<  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  i   ing demonstrations.  i On Sunday, May 3,.af 1 pm  ! an additional treat will be an  !     historical fashion show preseh-  i    tation by Ivan Sayers, noted  |     Vancouver collector. This is a  i  return for Ivan and promises to  Musicians  t6e (2<MI4t  I   I  Alert!  The rainy weather getting you  i down? Starting to think that  summer will never come? Well,  there's something to look forward to if you're a musician,  living in the Roberts Creek area  (or close by).  Roberts Creek Daze!! A fully  equipped sound stage will be set  up at the mouth of Roberts  Creek on Saturday, July 18, and  organizer Kevin Shepherd is  looking for talent to fill the  stage all afternoon.  Kevin would like to get the  program organized as soon as  possible, so if you're interested  please call him at 885-2972.  Roberts Creek  LEGION"  "The Little Legion"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00  Fri & Sat Apr. 24 & 25  SLIM & THE PICKUPS  Members & Guests welcome  The Raven Cafe on Sechelt's Cowrie Street is a clean, attractive  establishment which serves good, no-nonsense food quickly for the hurrying, business-bound diner. If your schedule is constricted and you  want just a tasty bite to speed you onwards, it is an ideal spot to stop in.  If you have a sweet tooth, however, your schedule can go awry when  you confront the big board which has coloured pictures and  mouthwatering descriptions of the 24 ice cream delights which the Raven  serves up as dessert.  I dashed in on a recent busy day knowing that I could be sure of a  good filling lunch from their complete selection of burgers and sandwiches and be on my way without delay -and then I saw the board again.  Dessert became an abundance of possibilities and I couldn't possibly  choose.  I decided to order the daily special, which was a hearty bowl of zesty  chili with garlic toast and a generous portion of thick-cut, golden French  fries and while eating my main couse decide on my dessert.  "How am I going to choose dessert?" I asked the lady who took my  order.  "Decide on the basis of what you've got room for after you've eaten  your chili," she said practically.  "But they all seem so good," I whined.  "Then come in every day and have a different one till you've tried  them all," she said.  I took a table near the board and studied it while I ate. It was a hearty  helping of chili and the lady was right, I made my mind up based on  available space and ordered the Butterscotch Special from the selection  which included Strawberry Supreme, Henry the Eighth, Gourmet's Extravaganza, Sweet Superstitious, Choc Suey, Banana Bonanza, Delectable, Royale or Ultimate.  Decision made, I ordered my Butterscotch Special.  "What flavour of ice cream would you like in it?" asked the helpful  gentleman. I took his advice and had my Butterscotch Special on a base  of pineapple and coconut ice cream - 'a little bit of heaven' is how he  described it.  And he was right. Whilst I ate it I tried to calculate all the permutations possible with the 24 possible ice cream delights and the eight basic  ice cream flavours with which to make them. I soon lost track of my  calculations due to the insidious effects of butterscoth sauce and decided  to continue my explorations of the possibilities on other visits.  For a quick, practical and tasty lunch with a little delicious decadence  for dessert, I heartily recommend the Raven Cafe on Cowrie Street.  NIGHT ON THE TOWN  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 water-  front 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.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Atlantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reser  vations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  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.  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.  FAMIL Y 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 S25-S30. 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  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.  DRIVEIN^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, April 20.1987  Strikes and Spares  tournament winners  by Bill McKinnon  - Our YBC Bowlers who were  declared a 'Bowler Of The  Month' had their Bowler Of  The Year Tournament last  Saturday. Winners were;  _hauna Howden for the  PeeWee Bantams, Sara Smith  for the Bantams, Nadine Olsen  for the Juniors and Nathan  McRae for the Seniors.  ', Some of the leagues finished  their playoffs last week. In the  G.A. Swingers League the winners were Jean Roberts, Len  ttornett and Bill Martin. The'  consolation round winners were  Florence Turner, Ruth Walker,  Marj Nicholson and Betty  White. Ena Armstrong rolled  the best game with a 330 single.  In the Wednesday Coffee  League, the winners were Ann  Fltchett, Edna Bellerive, Judy  Frampton, Marion Reeves and  Willie Buckmaster. The consolation round winners were  Kim Price, Vicki Wright, Elaine  Crosby, Susan Girard and Janet  Meldrum. Edna Bellerive had  the best score with a 270-760  total.  In the Slough-Off League,  the winners were Lynne Pike,  Laurie Clayards, Lynda Olsen,  Phyllis Handford and Sharon  Wilhelms. The consolation  round winners were Pearl  MacKenzie, Edna Wintle,  Lenore Kohuch, Fran Starr and  Cassie Starr.  In the Sechelt G.A. League,  the winners were Leif Nelson,  jean Johnson and Joyce Scott.  The consolation round winners  were Larry Chapman, Sita  Crombie, Florence Turner and  Sam Hately.  We also held our own G.A. 5  Pin Championship Tournament  between the two G.A. Leagues.  The G.A. bowlers had a 12  game league round and the winners then formed teams and  went at each other in the final  round. The winners were Bill  Drummond, Len Hornett,  Larry Oszust and Jean  Johnson. Second place went to  Hank Gardiner, George  Caldwell, Merle Hately and  Phyllis Cummings.  The first six games of the  Classic League playoffs were  rolled last Monday and  Freeman Reynolds had games  of 330-308 and a 1503 total, Sue  Whiting a 303 single and a 1318  toital, Joe Bellerive a 317 single  and Gwen Edmonds a 285-1459  total.  In the Night Owl League,  Linda Klausen rolled a 307  single and a 668 triple.  Other high totals from the  first round:  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Pun Lumsden 276-647  NoraSoUnsky 283-653  Sue Whiting 269-661  BALL & CHAIN:  Karen Page 223-614  Pun Lumsden 254-620  Sue Whiting 275-642  Trevor Anderson 234-624  Ralph Roth 226-638  Frank Redshaw 256-684  PHUNTASTIQUE:  Orbitadelos Santos 240-635  Pat Press 292-718  Me) Buckmaster 266-641  NIGHT OWLS:  Vkld Wright 222-609  Pat Winn 250416  CLASSIC: (6 games)  Rita Johnson 255-1285  Dianne Clement 285-1316  RonAcheson 224-1229  Bernie Lindsay 288-1386  W^^^S^^^^^^^^M  ses win  non, Lloyd Breeden and Dick  Thompson. Low putts went to  Adeline Clarke, Elsie Cupit,  Louise Dorais and Leon Dorais.  The Ladies Nine and Eighteen Holers competed in a 'Nine  Hole Mixed Draw' for the Ruth  Bowman Award. Marion  Reeves was the winner with a  net 32 Vi and runner-up Phil  Hendy with 33. First flight winner was Debra Snedden with net  33Vi, second Ruby Head with  34Vi. Second flight winner Barb  Lawrance with net 36 and second Wilma Sim with 36Vz.  Afterward the ladies held  their annual spring luncheon,  followed by a fashion show and  business meeting. It is reported  that the grits were excellent, the  fashion show outstanding and  the business meeting efficiently  conducted.  In Thursday Senior Men's  play, 59 turned out for a 'Staggered Net' round. In first place  were the foursome of John  Petula, Tom Work, Mick  O'Brien and Bob McCallum  with a net 60. In second place  with a net 67 were Les Head, Al  Boyes, Ernie Hume and Jim  Richmond. Closest to the pin on  number eight was Dan Belle.  The Sunshine Coast Golf  Club Winter Tournament,  which commenced in October,  was won in a playoff by the  'Dark Horse Team' of John  Petula and Paul Smith, who  replaced the late Alec Warner as  John's partner in the second  half. In second place were Bill  Sutherland and George Town-  send.  Two prestigious tournaments  were played on Sunday, April  12, both ended in a tie. Locally,  after tieing with a net 61, Gor-  die Scott defeated Al Dean on  the extra hole to win the Men's  Spring Medal. Al had the low  gross of 70. First flight winner  was Chris Jones with net 62, second Doug Elson with 63. Second flight winner was Al  McPherson with net 64, and second Gerry Drombolis, also  with 64. In the other tournament, L. Mize won a green  jacket.  The Monday Mixed  Twilighters played 'Three Clubs  and a Putter' won by the team  of Marg Arbuckle, Eleanor  Thompson, Phil Clarke and Bill  McKinnon. In second place  were Vi Gibbons, Mary McKin-  Annual Derby  Our Water Bowne Pile Driver  is available in the Pender Harbour  area until April 30/87 for Marine Work  For more info call PETER ELSSER at  430-6066 or 731-5983  Member of  t  ALLIED.  The Careful Movers'  STORAGE  ��� 10,000 sq. ft. of heated, gov't approved storage.  ��� Dust-free storage in closed wooden pallets.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS ^3S5%figT   8B6-266��  TIDE  TABLES  Ladies out in force  Pender Golf  ! On Ladies' Day, April 16, six  brave souls entered the first of  lour eight Pin Rounds, having to  fclay the 18 holes without stopping. Two of the gals barely  made it, but for the other four,  It was a "piece of cake". Nice  going girls!  h Our event of the week was  ^Blind Partners and 13 ladies  took part. First place went to  the partnership of Helen Crabb  GIBSONS  LAKES  886-2086  and Marcia Keim. Second place  went to Jan Watson and Jessie  Rietze. Congratulations ladies.  The Senior Men's Day went  well for their second day out on  April 14. Low Gross and Low  Net went to John Willcock. Second Low Gross was won by  Ted Dobrindt and Low Net was  won by Roy LaFave. Eldy Gan-  dy won for "closest to the pin".  Congratulations guys!  A 'Rules of Golf clinic will  be presented by Les Howard,  Executive Director of the B.C.  Golf Association on Sunday,  May 3 at 1:30 pm at the Pender  Harbour Golf Club.  A question and answer period  will follow. For further information call the Pender Harbour  Pro Shop at 883-9541.  Ladies were out in full force  again this year for the Third  Annual Ladies' Salmon Fishing  Derby. Yes, 135 ladies survived  another fun filled weekend,  starting off on Friday night,  April 10 at the Gibsons Firehall  for a wine and cheese party,  then up early Saturday and out  on the water. Fifteen salmon  were caught and various other  'species' of fish.  Saturday night the ladies  gathered at the YMCA in  Langdale and enjoyed a  fabulous buffet. Afterwards,  the entertainment began, what a  show! Thanks go out to Marcel  and his models from Marcel's  Boutique of 'GAY' Creations.  On Sunday four moresalmon  were caught for a total of 19  salmon. Prizes were awarded  Sunday in various categories  (some for non-salmon), the top  ten winners being: First place,  Sheila Geiki for a 20 pound  salmon caught at Gambier, won  a trip for two to Reno from  Maverick Coach Bus Tours; second place, Betty Clarke for a  15.5 pound salmon caught at  Grace Island, won a colour TV  from Kern's Home Furnishings;  third place, Nancy Carby for a  12.3 pound salmon caught at  Hutt, won a food processor  from SuperValu; fourth place,  Marg Smith; fifth place, Chris  Turenne; sixth place, Marie  Neill; seventh place, Christine  Hahn; eighth place, Pat  Wickson; ninth place, Maureen  Sadler; tenth place, Anne Worrell. A total of 33 prizes were  awarded.  A  Wed Apr. 22  0140        14.7  0810        10.1  1145        11.1  1850         4.7  Fri Apr. 24  0255        14.9  0925         7.4  1455        11.8  2055         6.3  San Apr. 26  0350        14.7  1035         4.7  1700        13.2  2230         8.2  Tues Apr. 21  0045        14.5  0700        11.3  0945        11.6  1735         3.9  Thurs Apr. 23  0220        14.8  0845          8.8  1335        11.2  1955         5.5  Sat Apr. 25  0325        14.8  1000         5.9  1600       12.5  2145         7.2  Mon Apr. 27  0415        14.4  1105          3.7  1750        13.8  2315          9.1   ;  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 mtn., ;  plus 5 min. for each ft. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.              _         J  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DORHN KOSCH  WHARF RD  StCHFLT  Thinking of Bout Movincf?  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  Wi If Ml I ���>'l>,ll>)^']ISy^/^%��!,,!,!!!y;,j!!:&i/!,,!/!^  April 24, 25 & 26  Wakefield Tennis Club  Open  Tennis  Tournament  Men's and Women'.  Doubles  ��� All players at all levels  welcome.  ��� Social evening Saturday  night.  ��� Everyone guaranteed a  good time!  For info & to sign up  Call  i|M Mil I.IJ IIJH IJ1  I  mm0%i':^mm~to^  Pool & SPA  Maintenance  John: 885-9450  Val:    885-9312  THIS ADVERTISEMENT COURTESY OF SOUTH COAST FORD  We Stock All Your Pool & SPA Needs  Right Here AtG.B.S.  WE SELL  . Hot Tubs & Spas by  HYTEC  . Pool & Spa covers  gE_SS3iZJ_]  . Chemicals by  applied biochemists inc  . Filters by  _T__$  ^BW pool equipment  Cobxa  ^^ by swimquip  . Pool maintenance tools - brushes, vacuums, heads, hose.  . Pumps  ^  i��l"i��"l��|Hil  r/tj'/r- ' tf^'' V*..  i mimw-mnnmim-irmtpmmirjipiymix ,t Inimit ������ ,  V'A? >��� s.  See ��^lwiiWiii^W  L I  886-8141L  GIBSONS  885-7121  BUILDING SUPPLIES.  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gissdns   wharf add dolphin secheu   ^MJP��|pi��,fWpH!pp Vll,i ��� ,,,.,   ,   iTiihil^a��a��fi|f|iijf!,'(|(i,||'|ti |IH��f��llfo(W*jWl'>>i|f)g">'il' fi'l>iiM��!'<y.'��t�� ft'W��  _Z_ZEL_  imnmiiiiiii��ww��nii��  ..    ,  t 'i   "  iNiHiiun. iiW in w. ��� .in  ���Mii'MP \mm^nfxttwnw*iamim  i��ii')lrf��iO,i.i��jirfii,'iit^,i|(,|i )i��i|/HM(V|i��|4/i|f  *{im��HniMiM  J  ���i The finishing or packaging end of the Machine Room at Port Mellon. In the background is the Cutter  Layboy which cuts the pulp sheet into squares, forming bales. The bales proceed down the line of  automated equipment where they are weighed, wrapped, tied and stacked into eight bale units.  -Kent Sheridan photo  w>  Pulpmakers of Port Mellon  >.    [ Towards the finished product  by Kent Sheridan  \- The bleached pulp, discussed  jn last week's article, is ready to  be processed into Port Mellon's  final product - Kraft Pulp.  The technologically advanced  Machine  Room  has  brought  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -\* 3(* &f* ��� ��� ���  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Mid Week Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10 am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   Sfr ��(k 3(k   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  ��^�� ��%k 4fr  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  _ ,    , .      ..,      Jfr Jft *%> "���"-    ������-  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  ��� ���   ���'��������� ��� ��������� ��%�� Sfm J%k ���   ���  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  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   *t4��.*t   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  <l A(* ���<>  SUNSHINE COAST  GOSPEL CHURCH  885-7760 885-7472 (Res.)  Corner of Davis Bay Road  & Laurel Road  Inter-Denominational  Family Worship  Sunday - 11 am  Sunday School  for all ages  Sunday - 9:45 am  "We extend a welcome and  an invitation to come and  worship the Lord with us"  Pastor Ed Peters  ��� __%l ��y�� i^fci i ���    ��� -  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   ; fld & 4tfl ,   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  3%. 3fk i\w  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  -Al JJ4 Afk-  SALVATION ARMY Camp Sunrise  Langdale (beside ferry)  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  John & Bev Studiman, 886-7232  Howe Sound Pulp into the 21st  Century. The modern equipment, designed for operating  convenience, has freed crew  members from the frustrating  task of operating out-dated  machinery that was continously  being modified or repaired and  has allowed them to become  more positively involved in processing a quality product.  The bleached pulp, diluted to  10 per cent pulp, and 90 per cent  water, is futher diluted to one  per cent pulp and 99 per cent  water which enters the Wet end  of the machine and is under the  control of the Machine Operator. The pulp slurry is formed into a sheet on an endless  woven plastic screen.  The pulp sheet then flows into a series of felt covered roller  presses, squeezing out the water  to a consistency of 50 per cent  pulp, 50 per cent water. From  the  roller  presses,   the  sheet  passes through the 96 foot long,  39 foot high, 33 foot wide Flakt  Dryer   which   utilizes   steam  heated, fan forced air to dry the  pulp sheet,  achieving a consistency of 94 per cent pulp and  six per cent water blend. Control of this process requires experience and constant attention  by the Machine Operator.      i  " The pulp sheet is ready for  the finishing system and comes  under the charge of the Assistant Machine Operator,  who  oversees the process through to  the  warehouse;   the  Machine  Room Baler, who operates the  baling   line   and   tests   pulp  samples for moisture content,  cleanliness and brightness; Line  Truck  Operator,  who makes  sure that the pulp bales are properly   wrapped,   stacked   and  delivered to the warehouse; and  the Utility Man, who aside from  assisting in all phases of the  Machine Room operations, is  responsible for housekeeping.  The Machine Room crew interact closely with each other  while carrying out their respon-  sibilites. They check and triple  check the test results and computer printouts to ensure that  the product in their system  meets the required standards.  The finishing or packaging  area begins at the Cutter  Layboy which automatically  cuts the endless sheets of pulp  into squares and piles them into  bales. The bales proceed down  the automated baling line,  where they are weighed and  then pressed to a uniform  height.  The pulp bales continue  through the line equipment and  are wrapped, tied with wire,  stamped with the company's  logo and stacked into units of  eight bales.  The units are transferred to  the warehouse and are ready to  be shipped to customers  throughout the world. The shipping department will be profiled  in the next article.  Honoured  Three local musicians received 100 dollar bursaries at the  Honours Concert of The Sunshine Coast Music Festival on  April 10. First class marks were  achieved by Jason Baggio, instrumental, Josephine Hammond, vocal, and Christopher  McKee, piano.  The cash awards are  presented annually by the Sunshine Coast Arts Council on the  recommendation of the adjudicator. In presenting this  year's awards, Arts Council  President, Sheila Page, stressed  the educational value of preparing for and participating in  juried competitions in the arts.  Coast News, April 20,1987  15.  HIGHWAY  MFESAVER�� XLM  Quality design and engineering, plus extra  strength and stability for an incredibly  smooth ride and excellent mileage.  LIFESAVER�� XLM from BFGoodrich.  FROM  92  each  SIZE  PRICE  P 195 75 R14  $7287  P 215 75 R 15  84M  ALL SIZES DISCOUNTED 30%  size 155 80 R 13  HURRY,  SALE ENDS APRIL 30  LIGHT TRUCK  THE EDGE��  STEEL BELTED RADIAL  Delivers a sure  ride and positive  handling for  pickups, vans  and campers.  ALL SEASON  THE ADVANTAGE T/A*  PREMIUM  ���'jj  SIZE  LT195 75R14  LT215 75R15  LT235 75R15  LT215 85R16  LT23585R16  LT750R16  LIST  SALE  119.50  142.00  161.20  172.10  193.40  165.40  LT875R16 192.40  LT950R16  228.00  79  Premium all-  season radial.  Backed by  BF Goodrich  Lifetime  Warranty.  HIGH PERFORMANCE  EURO RADIAL T/A��  Optimum  performance...  Distinctive style! '  SIZE  47  94  43  107  20  114  45  128  61  121  87  1279S  P175 70SR13  P185 70SR13  P205 70SR13  P185 70SR14  LIST  100.00  111.70  128.00  SALE  70  00  78  10  88  20  129.10  P195 70SR14  P205 70SR14  151  62  Provides reliable, long-mileage  fuel saving performance, extra  load capacity and positive  traction, wet or dry.  P215 70SR14  P215 70SR15  P225 70SR15  P235 70SR15  P255 70SR15  131.70  136.10  143.20  152.20  158.60  165.60  174.90  90  37  92  IB  95  27  100  24  10654  SIZE  P245 50HR14  P265 50HR15  LIST  206.00  228.00  P295 50HR15  21560 HR 14  225 60 HR 14  235 60 HR 14  235 60 HR 15  111  02  11592  122  43  185 70 HR 14  ..  ��� 100,000 km prorated  treadwear warranty.  ��� FREE REPLACEMENT  COVERAGE during the life  of the tire for materials  and workmanship.  255 60 HR 15  248.00  165.00  170.00  177.00  210.00  P275 60HR15  P215 65HR15  195 70 HR 14  218.00  SALE  :  164*  171  oo:  186  00  1237*  12750  132  75  1578*  225.00  173.00  150.00  158.00  205 70 HR 14      165.00  163  so  168  7$  129  70  11250  11850  123  75  Available in 60 and 70 series  for use on high performance  cars. Excellent cornering,  superb wet or dry traction  and excellent treadwear.  BFGoodrich  We make your car perform  886^2700  Tire  Brake     i_   Suspehsioh  Centre; y  Your Lqcul)\/ Qwnmi TIRE LAA/D Store   7  Hwy roi.  Ono Mite Vynst  of Gibsons  886-8167 16.  Coast News, April 20,1987  Bonniebrook Heights, lg. 3  bdrm., vaulted ceilings, immac.  int., 2 baths, dream kit., close to  beach, lg. lot, asking $67,500.  886-3056 or 886-8531.        #16  Sale by owner, 3 bedroom rancher, Langdale. Details,  886-7913 evenings. #16  2 view homes, (1 revenue) on 1  plus acre, Mason Rd., W.  Sechelt, $159,500. By appointment, 885-2865. #16  MUST SELL  Large vacant lot in lower Gibsons,  adj. to Post Office, poss. commercial zoning, offers to full  price, $32,500. Campbell-Sage  Realty, 926-5500 (24 hrs.)   #16  For sale by owner: 3 bdrm. rancher, Roberts Creek, sep.  workshop, 11/2 acres on creek,  parklike setting, close to beach,  $86,900. No agents please.  885-3847. #18  W#M  Births  Chantelle Lee Lace, born to  James & Debbie Ounlop, March  18, 1987. Proud grandparents  are Niel Dulson, Daphne Dulson,  Doug Nicholishen & Donna  Duniop. Special thanks to Drs.  Cairns & Ferrer for giving us a  fifth generation child. #16  South Coast  Ford       1  1986 RANGER 2x4  V6 EFI, 5 speed,  13,000 kms, Red Paint  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3261  MERRICK: passed away April 14,  1987, Charles James Merrick,  late of Roberts Creek, in his 86th  year. A resident of West Vancouver from 1921 to 1967. He:  was involved for many years in  scouting, and numerous school  and community activities. Survived by his loving family; wife  Elizabeth; three sons, Peter,  David and Paul; two daughters,  Betty Roberts and Frances  Sharmen, eighteen grandchildren, eight great grandchildren and a sister, Gladys-  Thompson. Predeceased by his  first wife Charlotte Marjorie  Roberts in 1947. Funeral Service  Tuesday, April 21 at 2:30 pm in  the West Vancouver United  Church, 21st and Esquimau.  Reverend T.T. Oliver officiating.  Interment Capilano View  Cemetary. Devlin Funeral Home  directors. Remembrance donations to Shaughnessy Hospital  Research or St. Mary's Hospital  appreciated in lieu of flowers.  #16  t  Thank You  _J  t    -  I  .3.  :4i  '.4k  8.  3S&  Warm thanks to Loretta  Macklam, Licensed Esthetician,  for helping me with makeup for  models at 8PW Fashion Show.  Margaret Nielson, Special Touch  Skin Care. #16  Thanks to all who attended and  assisted at the L.A. legion flea  market. #16.  *Jk*iJ&*ZA*&\'  v mm' manmmmiammf^mmm'^ '*���  7t:^!^iM?  ??3&>4''H  ::iiMMiii;ir��p  y^i  South Coast  ^      Ford       '  1986 F150 2x4  6 cyl., 4 speed, low kms  cassette  Life-time Rust Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Pacifica Pharmacy #2 senses  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   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  CPR Survival First Aid Courses,  Saturdays, info., John 883-9308.  #16  Women interested in playing field  hockey, Call Lexa, 885-9692. Inexperienced and 'Rusty' players  welcome. #17  South Coast  r       Ford       i  1986 COUGAR  5.0 litre V8, automatic, lots  of options, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN BOOKS  Moving out  Store-wide Sale  20% to 50% OFF  Books,   cards,   gifts,   videos,  bibles, jewellery, crafts, music,  etc. 1589 Marine Drive, lower  Gibsons, 886-9077. #17  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  #18  SECHELT PRE-SCHOOL  OPEN HOUSE  Fri., April 24,11-2, Barnacle St.,  beside St. Hilda's Church. All  welcome! Now taking registration  for Fall session. For info, call  Marilyn at 885-7532. #16  wmm  Leiberman Baby Grand Piano,  $4500 OBO. 883-2228 or  883-2314. #16  Mason-Risch piano, apartment  size, as new. 886-9686.      #16  South Coast  k-7.. Ford  1986 MERCURY  MARQUIS  V6, auto, cassette, two tone  blue, low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  [���IX.  1>��^J  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  2 heavy hens, 4-6 bantam hens,  1 bantam rooster. 886-2197.  #16  Office furniture: desks, chairs,  counters, filing cabinets,  shelves, lamps, -coffee/end  tables, waiting room chairs. Call  Fran or Pat, 886-2622.        TFN  Used bunkbeds in good condition. Ph. 886-8604. #17  South Coast  Ford  1983 MONTE  CARLO  V8, automatic,  Very clean car  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL S936 885-3281  _  lo��t  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall)  886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  ���MM���MMi  Wedding ring set, gold, 6  diamonds, antique gold ring  w/small diamonds, missing since  early March, Roberts Creek/  Sechelt. Reward. 885-4703 or  885-2629. #17  Gold eagle pendant, open wing  lace design, chip gold, nr. St.  Mary's Hospital, green plastic  coil key chain, reward.  886-2227. #16  South Coast  ^      Ford  1984 PLYMOUTH  HORIZON  4 cyl., auto,  Deluxe Interior  Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ��� uuuumm  LOG BUYING STATI0N|  Cedar, Fir, Hemlock  886-7033  Terminal Forest Products  '^.^���^."^-���^���^-^-^^���^-���v ^-^.^b.^-*  (  Oarage Safes  , *Pets  &. Livestock  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  West, show saddle. $500; blk.  chaps, $100; Eng. bridle, $50,  FREE siam. cat. 886-9408.    #17  Free to good homes, 8 wk. old  kittens; 3 males & 1 female, all  black. Judy, 886-3458 eves. #18  South Coast  Ford  1984  THUNDERBIRD  Automatic  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ol 5936 885-3281  Primrose Lane New & Used, Adv.  everything & the kitchen sink,  furn., baby, misc., etc.  886-8700. #17  Sun or rain, huge 4-family sale,  furniture, china, trailer, wood insert, crib, camp, van, antiques,  piano, canning jars, books, etc.,  Sunday 26, Beach Ave. Roberts  Creek, near store. #16  May 3, 10-2, Granthams Ldg.  Wharf Assoc, Granthams Community Hall. #18  Garage sale, 819 Fisher Rd.,  Granthams Ldg., 11-3, Sunday,  Apr. 26. #16  April 25, No. 4, Farhnam Rd.,  (behind Medical Clinic), 10-1.  #16  it*    %   *  -\.  60 acres ranch land, ideal for  horses, located in valley 20 miles  NE Kamloops, Tod Mtn. Hwy.,  valued $130,000, trade for real  estate on Sunshine Coast. Herb  Allen, Box 1397, Merritt, BCV0K  2B0. 378-4494, or Wes Fraser,  Parkwood-Pyper Rty.  .374-1221. #19  Spilth Coast  .*������     Ford       J  1984 GMC S15 4x4  V6, 5 speed, running boards,  canopy  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  V ol 5936 885-3281  T ft 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  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HY0R0P0NIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Drop leaf end tble. w/2 drawers,  c.1880, $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  Two boy's bikes, Raleigh, 20",  coaster brakes, good condition,  $35 ea. 886-3948. #16  RH0D0S & AZALEAS  Lg. selection $3-$25, Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062. #16  South Coast  Ford       i  1983 PLYMOUTH  RELIANT WAGON  4 cyl., automatic, warranty  Very Clean  L Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  BEES  12 colonies, approx. 30 extra  supers, 20 frame extractor and  access, $2200. 886-2062.    #16  FIREWOOD  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter,   quantity   discount.  886-9847. #16  Wanted: used books, records,  mag. & what have you. 886-8333  after 6 pm. #16  Special sale, up to 75% off  COMPUTER SUPPLIES  Disks, storage boxes, interface  cards, monitor stands, NCR  paper, labels, word processors &  spread sheets for IBM, books.  SunSoft Computer Centre at The  Bookstore, Cowrie St., Sechelt.  #16  SateHitP^  Systems  ' SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from s999  Green Onion  Earth Station  885-5644 884-5240  Stove & hood, fridge, bit.-in  dshwr. (almond), like new,  $1600; 11 cu. ft. freezer, $225;  dng. rm. table & 6 chairs, new,  $800. Ph. 886-8130. #16  8 HP Sears rototiller, hi & low  gears, forw. & rev., $625; elec.  mower, 18". 886-7260.       #16  12' Flying Dutchman needs keel  & boom $800 OBO. Solid cedar  panelling, T&G, V4x31/2, random  Igths., 280 sq.ft.. $270.  885-7460. #17  i m _ m ii  i m m m m __���  FOAM  FOAM  FOAM  WW Upholstery  886-7310  9m. ���* mm m .. ��� J ��L *�� w, * 1 *J  ����t  :*&;  for Sate  Heavy duty multi-cycle Speed  Queen washer, 10 yrs. old, $250.  886-7581 after 3. #18  4 drawer Queen's Captain's bed,  $300,886-3100. #16  R/C elec. off-road car kits., 2  W/D & 4 W/D parts & access.,  also avail.: radios, batteries,  charger, wheels, tires, adaptors,  tool kits etc., good prices.  885-5794. #17  Antique 3 drawer dresser, $35;  Vilas maple hutch, offers.  885-5061. #17  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Info Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  1985 FORD TEMPO  Auto, 4 dr., air, stereo  Extended Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  ^     PL 5936 885-3281  New mountain bike-pathfinder,  12 sp., $140 080. 886-7224.  #16  Qu. sz. complete bed, $150; qu.  sz. mattress, $75; hide-a-bed,  $25; 2 chairs, $10 OBO.  886-9654. #16  As new sofa, chair and hassock,  2 bedroom end tables, $150.  886-7913 eves. #18  Like new leather love seat & two  chairs, super comfort, cost  $4000, asking $2000; kit. table  & 4 chairs, $150. 885-5581. #18  Antifouling Paint Sale, International Tbtf., black, $20/litre.  885-9394. #18  W.W. UPHOLSTERY &-  BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 Wyngaert Rd.,   M��7,ln  Gibsons o8o-731fl  nmmnMii  :/7 /&*<*����  FIBERGLAS  ��� RESIN    ��� MAT  ��� MATERIALS  WW UPHOLSTERY &  BOAT TOPS LTD.  637 Wyngaert Rd., Gibsons  886-7310  1972 Cutlass, 2 dr., silver/white  interior, 350, PS, PB, radio.  886-7112. TFN  75 Plymouth, 2 dr., $800 OBO.  686-2974. #16  $2500 buys 2 Ford 460 Super-  cabs, 74 & 76; heavy duty  trailer hitch & sway bars, $200.  885-7734. #16  76 Blazer 4x4, big tires, auto,  gd. powertrain, low miles,  $1850.885-7738. #16  CONVERTIBLE  1962 Pontiac Acadian White/Red  int., collector's model, in exc.  cond., $3000 or trade for good  ���4x4. 886-8938 after 5 pm.    #16  1972 VW Beetle, dependable,  runs well, some rust, $900.  885-2279. #16  South Coast  Ford       4  1982 OLDS  CUTLASS  4 Door  Diesel, automatic,  low kms, Warranty  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  Bark mulch $22/yd; mushrm.  manure $20/yd; #1 top soil  $30/yd; u pick up. Wharf St.  Sechelt. $5/yd. del. chg.  885-2592. #17  FIREWOOD!  Hemlock $70/cord; fir $80/cord;  imm. del., Peninsula Recycling.  886-8193. #16  Mushrm. manure or screened top  soil, $25/yd. Call aft. 4 pm, enquires, 886-7914. #17  73 GMC Suburban, 8 tires, $550  OBD; pool table with access.,  $325.886-8700 bef. 6.        #17  Wet & dry firewood, cut to order.  885-5648. #17  Amana Radarange  seldom used, like  firm. 886-9402.  microwave,  new, $350  #17  Wanted Dinky toys or Corgi toys,  any condition. Phone 886-8086.  #18.  South Coast  Ford  1983 LYNX WAGON  4 cyl., 5 speed, 63,000 kms  Sale Price:'5295  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  ROTOTILLING  Top soil, mshrm. man., sawdust,  fill, trucking. 886-7335.       #18  Moving: couch & chair; antq. oak  dresser; 15 cu. ft. freez. & more.  886-8208. #16  Inglis auto washer, $225; Inglis  broken dryer, Free. 886-3515.  #16  30x60" mirror; yellow stove;  woodburner insert, 30"; aluminum ladder. 885-1100.        #16  Brown fridge & stove. $350.  886-7335.       #16  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  '80 Buick LeSabre, 4 dr., SW,  $3950; 74 Datsun 510, 4 dr.,  SW, $300. 886-8196. #16  76 Olds Cutlass, 350 V8, auto,  runs well, sunroof, good tires,  $950 OBO. 886-8770. #17  O OAST  ArUTO  :R ENTAL  Sales &   885-2030  Rentals  'DL7711  73 Valiant, V8,  886-3291.  4 dr.  $350.  #16  Must sell! 1986 Stellar Exec,  loaded, 5 sp., air, PW/PL,  sunroof, rust proof, ext. warranty, black and beautiful, $11,900  OBO. 886-3078. #17  76 Ford Maverick, good cond.,  V6, auto, PS/PB, $1000.  886-2864 after 5 pm. #17  79 Ford Crewcab with canopy, 4  sp., 350, $2400 OBO. 885-2594.  #17  72 Ford, tuned-up, gd. rubber &  brakes, great runner, min. rust,  $350 OBO. 886-7224. #16  $99 unbelievable miracle drive to  own, delivery deposit, OAC,  within 72 hours of credit approval  your new car/truck will be at  your front door. Hundreds of  GM's, Jeeps, Chryslers, Imports,  Fords available. Pick up your  payments, trades OK. Lortone  Motors, Langley, 534-5343 (collect), DL8277. #17  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  , or 885-3643  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  1986 60 HP Yamaha with controls, excellent cond. Ph.  886-8371. #16  22'x8'6" HT Ply. glassed, 6 cyl.  GMC, FWC, BW gear, sounder,  CB, anchor, 4 yrs. old. $3500  OBO. 883-2433. #16  17' wood daysailer, fixed lead  keel, sleeps 2, 3 sails, $500.  885-5612 or 885-2791.        #16  14' FG clinker, bare hull, make  good sloop, cost $850, sell $700.  883-2607 eves. #16  South Coast  Ford       >.  1984 NISSAN  KING CAB  4 cyl., 5 speed,  low kms  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  V  16 ft. Clinker built boat with cab,  9 HP B/S, deepline & anchor,  etc., $1700. 886-2095.        #16  Heavy duty, reinforced hull, 20'  Sangster, deep hull, Argo  wheelhouse, must see, $12,000.  985-3709 eves. #18  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyryu attct  A4lWI"tl0ll10  L  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 '1����. 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  jR)  CHLAMIPIHD DKADUNI  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  |    COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO  I  Or bring in person to one of our  ���   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  I     I  I  1  NO. OF ISSUES  I  I  l��5  1  ..  1  1  I  !���  J_r  I'sZE  TH  I  T~7  I  i  I,  Was*���  m    i iinrii-w  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc  F Coast News, April 20,1987  17.  23' Sangstercraft, 188 Mer-  cruiser & 10 HP mtr., limited edition dual steering, sleeps five,  fully equipped for cruising or  fishing, immaculate, $9800. Ph.  Bob, 936-0167. #17  23' character boat lug rigged  dory, new 8 HP 0/B, sleeps 2,  staunch & seaworthy, Epoxy encapsulated wood vessel, $7000.  885-3757. #17  16' glas/ply hardtop & Easyload  trailer, exc. cond.; 7.5 HP Evin.,  exc. cond. 885-2747. #16  Motor Carrier Licensed  & Insured  BOAT HAULING  -W.W. UPHOLSTERY &���  -BOAT TOPS LTD.   637 Wyngaert Rd..  Gibsons  886-7310  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April 1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park, 886-2887.  TFN  South Coast  Ford      >,  1983 E150  CLUB WAGON  V8, auto, two tone paint,  Extra Clean  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  DL 5936 885-3281  E ������ m. _f_    "V    *��� ^ _*���*  -s s '    ������ I  Furnished houses or apts. to rent  in Gibsons and surrounding area.  April to Sept. 1987. Contact CBC,  Vancouver, 662-6246 or Gibsons, 886-7811. TFN  Quiet resp. senior needs clean 1  or 2 bdrm. house, close to shop.  886-8336. #16  Working woman & artist, quiet,  reliable, seeking to rent private  waterfront low-cost dwelling.  Please call 885-5307. #16  WANTED TO RENT  Ret. prof, person wants to settle  down in Sechelt area. Wishes to  rent a house or ste., best ref. Collect, 988-0269, or write Box 245,  c/o Coast News, Box 460, Gibsons. #17  3 bdrm. house, June 1, Gibsons  area, refs. avail. 886-2353.   #18  3 bdrm. house in Gibsons for  June 1. Call 886-2653. #18  ror Ren*  4^  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  Inlet Apts., 2 bdrm., adults only,  no pets, convenient location.  $395/m. 885-9017 or 885-3211.  #16  3 bdrm. Rbts. Crk., 5 appl., FP,  skylight, garage, etc., no pets,  $500. Van., 439-1652 or  wkends, 886-8725. #16  THE MANSE TOWNHOUSE  IS TAKING RENTAL  APPLICATIONS  ��� modern two bedroom  townhouse  D one and a half baths  ��� fully carpeted  ��� D five appliances including  dishwasher, washer  and dryer  D private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 per month  Call Pater, 88(5-9997  not education for Peace?'  'Eight large" stables, small���  bachelor apt. attached, pasture,  reas. to right person, will rent  singly or en bloc. 886-3033. #17.  Sm. 2 bdrm. house, breathtaking  view, Granthams, N/S $325/m.  Call 879-3775 or 879-0794  anytime. #16  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Debbie,  886-3994, 7-1 Opm. 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  Help Wanted  Exp. loving sitter for 1 & 5 yr.  olds, 4-5 days per week, own  transp., ref. req., Roberts Creek  area. 886-8549 eves. #16  Egmont fish plant requires  labourers for fish processing. Call  883-9521. #16  NEED A RESUME?  Our personalized service gets  results! Arbutus Office Services,  885-5212. #16  Casual longterm care aide, one  child welcome, own transp.,  homemaker exp. helpful.  886-3078. #17  Applications being accepted until  Apr. 24 for positions as Home  Support Workers from Gibsons to  Pender Harbour, caressen., only  those with exp/training need apply, $5.81/hr. Phone 885-5144.  #16.  Young people between the ages  of 15-24 for summer employ.,  must be able to meet the public &  willing to work shifts & week-:  ends. Pis. send resumes to Box.  1190, Gibsons, BC VON 1V0.     !  #17!  South Coast  Ford      +  1984 BRONCO II  4x4  2.8 liter V6, auto  39,000 kms, blue  Wharf Rd., Sechelt  \^ PL 5936 S85-32B1        J  REGISTERED NURSE  Wanted: Commission sales person for Mountain FM Radio. Call  885-2241. #17  Canadian Evergreen Sales, buying salal, $1.70; salal tips, 90'.  334-4514. #17  Short order cook required. Send  applications to Pender Harbour  Golf Club, Box 96, Madeira Park.  #16  Student wanted for baker's  helper at Henry's Bakery. Apply  in AM only. 886-7441. #16'  Home nursing care program RN  with recent accute medical-  surgical nursing and/or recent  home nursing care experience required for sick & vacation relief.  Apply Coast Garibaldi Helath Unit,  Gibsons. #16  i.jf&��    ;7/i Vs  Work Wanted  ^__1_��_uii�����_a_)M_l��lla��  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  CARPENTER  Renovations - Additions  New Homes  Planning/Design Available  28 years experience  Free Estimates  Dave 886-3171 #16  Will do your garden, yard work,  cut lawn, other odd jobs, reliable.  Jan, 885-1906. #16  Handyman: carpentry, yard  work, and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  Ph. 886-2835. #16  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND.  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated W P McNab  Ck. Take notice that Guinet Management Ltd. of Vancouver intends to apply for a lease of the following lands: commencing at a  post planted at the SW cor. L2505; thence 150 m at 150; thence  4��0 m at 60; thence 150 m at 330; thence SW along shore to  post; containing 6 ha. more or less. The purpose for which the  disposition is required is fish farming. Comments concerning this  application may be made to the Office of the District Land  Manager, 4240 Manor St., Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2. (File no.  2403029).           Continued from page 2  arms race is a threat to human  survival and to the future of  every citizen. The young people  now in the schools will have to  cope with it. They are the hope  of the future. Surely we owe it  to them and to future generations to educate them for peace  in freedom and security. This  public issue demands a public  response through the schools."  Even the Nanaimo City  Council is supportive of this initiative. "Cdbncil wishes to ex  press support in principle for  your Conference on May 2 and  the need to include Peace  Education in our school  system."  I recently received some information from the States  about the debate there on peace  in the schools. Apparently the  US Army routinely engages in  military recruitment in US  highschools. Ifot students in  San Diego took their School  Board to court when they were  denied the right to counteract  the Army recruitment advertising with information about  peace.  The court ruling stated that  "The Board cannot allow the  presentation of one side of ah  issue, but prohibit the presentation of one side of an issue but  prohibit the presentation of the  other side." It ruled that  military recruiting ads were "in-  herentljtpolitical and controversial."  MINISTRY OF ENVIRONMENT & PARKS  INVITATION TO TENDER  HER MAJESTY THE QUEEN IN RIGHT OF THE PROVINCE OF  BRITISH COLUMBIA, represented by the Ministry of Environment  and Parks (the "Ministry") invites sealed tenders, marked  Roberts Creek Provincial Park tender for Visitor Servlcw subject  to the Conditions of Tender as provided in the Tender Package.  The Tender Package may be purchased for a twenty-five dollar  ($25.00) non-refundable fee or viewed, free of charge, at the office below. The fee must be in the form of cash or certified cheque  payable to the Minister of Finance and Corporate Relations.  Bidders must attend a mandatory site inspection or pre-bidders  meeting at the time and location specified in the Information to  Bidders in the Tender Package.  Sealed tenders will be accepted up to 12 noon (local time) on May  4,1987 (the "Closing Date"), at the following address:  Porpoise Bay Park  Service Area  6 km north of  Sechelt, B.C.  Sealed tenders will be opened in public at the above mentioned  time and piace.  The lowest or any tender will not necessarily be accepted.  District Manager  Garibaldi/Sunshine Coast District  Duly authorized representative of the Ministry  Provlfict of  British Cetombb  Ministry of  Forests  and Lands  LAND ACT  <m*w  NOTICE OF INTENTION TO APPLY FOR A  DISPOSITION OF CROWN LAND  In Land Recording District of Vancouver and situated in  Secret Cove. ^  Take notice that Heaven Marina Ltd. of Sechelt, B.C. intends to apply for a foreshore lease of the following described  lands:  Commencing 40 m west of a post planted at the north west  corner of Lot 2, D.L. 4544, Gp. 1, N.W.D.. Plan 17404;  thence 230�� 24.0 m thence 165�� 12' 380.0 m 63" 40' 44.0 m  38�� 20' 8.0 m thence 330�� 33' 114.6 m thence 345�� 12'  265.8 m and containing 0.975 ha more or less.  The purpose for which the disposition is required is: extension to existing foreshore lease (Lot 3927) for transient  moorage and relocation of store and fuel dock.  Heaven Marina Ltd.  Robert W. Allen  B.C. Land Surveyor, (Agent)  File No. 0224456  Dated March 15,1987  "Comments concerning this application may be made to  the office of the Senior Land Officer, 4240 Manor Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5G 1B2."  (V   TO PENDER HARBOUR  KEY PUN  \     \  N%  TURNAGAIN  V V ��� ',  ISLAND^f/     r-  SITE ^r           ��  ^s;  %  SOUTH                 e^C  ^  THORMANBY         O-O  r^ ������*"*���..  ISLAND .           <\T>  ^  HALFMOON             )  BAY            /     -  7^  __fc_f^__��ft  This ruling has been contested by the Army on the  grounds that allowing information about peace  "poses a significant threat to military recruiting."  Does Peace Education have a place in our system?  Colman McCarthy (a writer who also teaches peace  studies at three US universities) states that education  about alternatives to war is essential. ��^>  McCarthy points out that we can "blame the  Reagans, Gorbachev's, Pinochets, Castros, or  whoever happens to be the latest Pharaoh; but they  aren't the problem." The problem is our ignorance  of any alternative.  The Conference, at Malaspina College, Saturday,  May 2 (9:00 to 4:30) will be a good opportunity for  us to learn more about the cultural progenitors of  the peace movement, and the broader approach the  movement is taking in seeking a world without  violence. The Conference is FREE for students. ,  For information or registration call June at  247-8015, or Jean at 247-8368. Billeting and  childcare available at 247-8357.  Police news  GIBSONS RCMP  On April 11 police were called at 11:30 pm to  Georgia Beach. A Vancouver man was charged with  pointing a pellet gun at some youths following a  dispute with them.  Theft of his crab traps from Centre Bay, Gambier  Island, was reported by a Gibsons resident. The  traps disappeared some time after March 15.  On April 15, eight boom chains were reported  stolen by Weldwood some time between April 2 and  4 from the Woolridge Island area.  Information on either of these two reports can be  phoned to TIPS.  For possession of a weapon dangerous to the  public peace, a Lower Mainland resident has been  ordered to appear in court May 19 in Sechelt.  Following complaints of dirt bikes on public  roads, parents are reminded that dirt bikes are not  insured nor licensed for roads or streets. Cycles will  be impounded if offences occur and persons responsible are liable for large fines.  Complaints in this regard have come from Sun-  nyside off Pratt Road, Reid and Henry Roads, and  Dogwood and Cochrane Roads.  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  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  Broadfields garden & home services, very reasonable rates.  Please phone for free estimates,  886-7877. #16  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #17  Builder, plumber, electrician, 35  yrs. exp., free est. Tom Constable, 886-3344. #17  Man, 33, has 3A T. truck &  power saw, will do odd jobs. Ph.  886-9648. #17  *"��  Oitfd C*re  babysit for working moms in  my home, loving care guaranteed, references available.  886-8631. #17  Mature babysitter wanted for 2  pre-schoolers in my home,  Grandview/Pratt Rd. area, refs.  please. 886-2198. #16  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  finy ujqlj you Slice it  'the Classifieds bring results  %     <&      $     ��     %     <&  Hundreds in stock, ready  for immediate delivery. Easy payments, nothing down  OAC. Buy or lease any  Ford truck. Call Jim or  Tom collect,   (604)294-4411.  DL8105.    Ford trucks, big or small,  we lease or sell them all.  Easy payments, nothing  down OAC. Call Nick or  Dan collect, (604)294-4411.  Free delivery. DL8105.  Ford Trucks and Cars. Buy  or lease with nothing down.  O.A.C. For quick approvals  call Gary Sweet collect 492-  3800 or toll free 1-800-642-  8240.   1986 & '87 Volkswagens!  Most models to choose  from. Golfs! Jettas! Buses!  Convertibles! Campers!  Sciroccos! and GTI 16 valve  models. Low cost bank financing &. "no payments"  for six months! With credit  approval. Trade ins welcome. Interested customers  call Maggie Thornhill "collect" 985-0694. Capilano  VW Audi North Vancouver.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Rec-vehicle sales, parts,  service in sunny Shuswap.  ' Widow anxious to sell business, building with apartment. Box 406, Salmon  Arm. Call 832-4900 after 6  p.m.   Become a Tina Fiorda Consultant. Market designer  sportswear through home  safes. Am exciting way to  write your own paycheque.  Rina: 1200 Homer, Vancouver, B.C. V6B 2Y5. 689-  3800.   Restaurant To Be Relocated. 12x52 custom built  transportable unit. Completely self contained. Fully  equipped for fast food. Air/  heat. Shuswap Lake  $24,000.  (604)955-6255.  For Sale by owner Cafe and  Motel in semi-remote resort  area. Year round established business. Will sell separately or together. Priced  for quick sale. (604)742-  3331.   Complete radiator repair  equip top line 2 yrs. old  W/40 Popular Cores. Moving must sell. Phone Fred  (604)567-4065 Evenings.  Mobile kitchen trailer concession. Fully equipped.  8'x28'. Large two-oven propane stove and grill. Built-  in fridges and freezer. Propane light plant. Must be  seen. 992-3887.   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  j Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., ��100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Hunterline Trucking Ltd. ir.  cooperation with a major  Western Canada truck dealer has made available possession as lease operators  pulling B-trains to qualified  persons wishing to purchase new, well equipped  tractors. Good terms and  contracts. Phone Waynne or  Bob at 1-800-663-4010 bet-  ween 8 a.m. - 4:30 p.m.  EDUCATIONAL   Auction School - 15th year,  1400 graduates. Courses  April, August & December.  Write Western Canada  School of Auctioneering,  Box 687, Lacombe, Alta.  TOC 1S0. (403)782-6215.  Evenings, (403)346-7916.  Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913, toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  Register today. Rewarding  professional career. Financial assistance. Begistered  tradeschool. Accommodation. 500 hours. Electrolysis,  Thermolysis, Blend, Compu-  blend. Canadian Electrolysis College,. #208 - 7128  King George Hwy., Surrey.  597-1101.   EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1981 D6D S/NO4X06747  Double Tilt Angle Dozer  enclosed cab ripper and  winch U/C 60%. Good condition. $85,000. Call Mt.  Skukum (403)667-0100 or  Bag 2775, Whitehorse, Yu-  kon. Y1A 305.   Chapman Drill, Model 995,  M4 carrier. Good working  condition. $10,000. O.B.O.  Call 794-3368 after 6 p.m.  FOR SALE MISC.   Great potential country general store with three bedroom living quarters attached, gas pumps, campsite on  lake. Send inquiries: Box  709, Lillooet. B.C. VOK  1VO. Attn: General Store.  Golf Cars For Sale. Large  assortment new & used gas  & electric. Parts & accessories available. Neilon Golf  Cars. B.C. - (604)574-4004,  Alta. - (403)948-3858.  Doll houses - Patty's Place,  7505 Victoria Drive, Vancouver, B.C. V5P 3Z6 -  everything for builder and  collector; Books, supplies to  finest hand-made miniatures. Catalogue $15. plus  postage. 321-7272.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  Fast Hastings Street. Burnaby. B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  Mail Order Brewing. Complete Wine and Beer Making Supplies. Brew now for  summer. For your Free  catalogue: Let's Brew, Box  272, Port Coquitlam, B.C.  V3C 3V7.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, work-  pants $3.50, workboots $15.  For catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec: JOS 1X0.  GARDENING   Greerfhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality, super low prices.  Greenhouses $169., Halides  $105. Over 3,000 products  in stock! Send $2. for info  pack & Free magazine to  Western Water Farms,  1244 Seymour St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9. 1-604-  682-6636.   Curved glass patio extensions starting at $1,050.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $549. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED   "New" "XXX" FRST-Nat-  ional Vote-bank "envision  Concept" ("office 429")  "XXX" x do "you" agree  its correct to "any" british  Columbian Eligible to assume to Vote to be denied  That privilge "they do!"  "office 429 does Not! x do  "you agree its incorrect to  "any" eligible bc-er to be  denied assumed opinion,  "they don't" ("office 429")  does! x do "you" agree its  correct to "any" Politician  of BC to encourage privation, to disorientate, to display, to dissociate, to organize the Poor, the Meek,  the Humble, the handicapped or and Senior Citizens,  "they do" "office 429"  "Does Not" x do "vou"  agree its incorrect to  "Any" citizen of BC to be  stifled Heard via - the election "Act", any act; Politicians do:"we don't"."office  429" structured Appolitical  association 429: x do "you"  agree its correct to "any"  Democracy be annihilated,  left to fend on their own  Working Class - middle  class "all" and that Average Joe foot this "Bill" he  does? "we Don't"; neither  "Your" 429 Centre the office too! "XXX" Answers  continued Next Week synonymous voting "XXX"  company And Trade Name;  "office 429" c/o Membership Private confidential  Too c/o Office Registered  #429 720 6 st. Westminster b.c. Canada Post to  Fort Langley Box 1209.  Modern weekly newspaper  offers full time steady position to experienced reporter. Benefits include medical  and dental plans. Apply in  writing only to The Merritt  Herald, Box 9. Merritt.  B.C. VOK 2B0. giving employment history and salary  requirements.   REAL ESTATE  Award winning weekly  needs a self-starting reporter/photographer. Excellent  opportunity for those willing to learn. Must have  own camera and transportation. Applicants should reply in writing to the North  Island Gazette, Box 458,  Port Hardy, B.C. VON 2P0.  Registered Nurses are required immediately at the  Bulkley Valley District Hospital. This is a 55-bed accredited acute care hospital,  located in Smithers, the  hub of the beautiful Bulk-  ley Valley in northwestern  B.C. We are seeking ambitious nurses who will take  advantage of the many educational opportunities offered to advance their careers. New graduates welcome. Send resume to: Director of Patient Care Services, Bulkley Valley District Hospital, Box 370,  Smithers, B.C. VOJ 2N0.  (604)847-2611.   Ma Cherie Home Fashion  Shows Est. 1975. Join our  successful family of independent representatives in  presenting quality lingerie  & leisurewear at in-home  parties for women. Call toll  free 1-800-263-9183.   Homeworkers needed to  train as direct mail representatives part-time. Excellent commissions. No experience needed. Please  write: NFCA. 186 Sutton  Place, #304, Beaconsfield,  Quebec. H9W 5T8-   Lease operators. Positions  available for qualified operators who are interested in  purchasing fully rigged  highway tractors under a  unique fleet program. Financing package available.  Phone Grant or Steve at  1-800-242-7757 or (604)299-  5378 nights.   Overseas Positions. Hundreds of top paying positions. Attractive benefits-  All occupations. Free details. Overseas Employment  Services, Dept. CA, Box  460, Mount Royal, Quebec.  H3P 3C7.   Train for Apartment/Condo  Management. Correspondence or in-class. Earn up  to $2,400/p.m. Phone 681-  5456 or write R.M.T.I., 901-  700 West Pender, Vancouver, B.C. V6C 1G8. Ministry  of Labour approved.   NOTICES   Tender Auction (written  bids) April 24th & 25th, B  & J Vehicle and Misc. Disposal Sales, 307 Opie Crescent, Prince George, B.C.  Phone 561-2325. Consignment sales held monthly,  consignments wanted.  RV's, boats, large trucks,  equipment, farm machinery  & misc. items. 24-Hr an-  swering.   PERSONALS  Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call. Toll Free 1-800-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   V* Section, four-bdrm on  two paved highways 65 acres hay, 45 timer, well.  Five miles from Vander-  hoof. Will swap for acreage  and home in Okanaoan as  part payment 1-567-9968-  SERVICES   Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer; 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victorja, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, PrincoGeorge.  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   Travel Companions - Planning a Vacation? Reluctant  to travel alone? Single supplements too costly? We  will pi'* you in touch with  other travellers. For further  information call Vancouver  area, 467-1512 or Abbotsford 850-0636. Write North  American Travel - Companions Inc., #503 - 2445 Ware  Road, Abbotsford, B.C. V2S  3E3.   Twin Anchors Marina:  Houseboat rentals on Shuswap Lake: Luxurious vessels, inboard/outboard. An  affordable holiday at last  years prices: Box 318, Sicamous, B.C. VOE 2V0. 836-  2450.   The Lloyd Hotel - Vancouver. $45. per night. Robson  Street location. Close to  shops, restaurants, Stanley  Park, entertainment.  Charming European style  hotel. Reserve today. 1-688-  5451. ._  "Summer Camp". Three  exciting programs. Horse,  Motorcycle and Sailboard  camp. Transportation from  most major cities. For more  information call Circle "J"  Ranch - 791-5545, 100 Mile  House, B.C.   Business Travel. Mr. Businessman or Company Comptroller reduce your company's air travel costs, credit card charges, airline  taxes. Call The Business  Travel Experts: Quotes 1-  800-663-7965.   WANTED   Wanted: "Eaton's V* Cen-  sry Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $750  and up. Also want old Rolex  and Patek Phillip wristwatches. Write B. Walsh,  173 Queen St. E., Toronto,  Ontario MSA 1S2.   Wanted - We buy John  Deere us<2d crawler tractors  to wreck for our used parts  sales division. Yellow Deer  Sales. 980 Laval. Kamloops.  BC   V2C 5P5   374-2193 18.  Coast News, April 20,1987  Sechelt against "second Labour Day  1 9  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Hactelra Park  The Sunshine Coast Labour  Council's request that April 28  be declared a day of recognition  for workers who have been killed, injured or disabled on the  job was turned down by Sechelt  Municipal Council last Wednesday.  The request came in the form  of a letter from president Lynda  Olsen, who wrote that "over  10,000 Canadian workers have  been killed in Canada's  workplaces in the last decade."  Olsen went on to quote  statistics and costs, much of  which were based on 1982  figures, the most recent  available, when more than one  million injuries were reported,  nearly half of which were  disabling.  However, Alderman Anne  Langdon said that she had 'dif  ficulty' with the request. "I  don't see the need for a second  Labour Day." she said.  Mayor Bud Koch agreed,  pointing out "so many people  are being killed in different  fields."  Other council business included a motion against the  privatization of liquor sales.  Mayor Koch and several  aldermen agreed that privatiza-  There's only one machine  you canbankon in Gibsons.  It's our new Royal Bank Personal Touch       Drop into the Royal Bank in Gibsons  Banking* machine. And it lets you deposit, today. And well show you how you can  withdraw, transfer money, pay bills and enjoy the convenience of round-the-clock  ijfe? access your Visa account 24 hours a banking in the Hgg ROYAL BANK  |g��' day. 7 days a week. All you need is a days to come.  c*^k Royal Bank Client Card.  Appointed Official Bank of the XV Olympic Winter Games.  tion would lead to higher  alcohol consumption levels and  felt that a clear statement opposing the idea would be consistent with other stands taken in  support of the drug and alcohol  abuse program. In spite of  Alderman Langdon and  Shanks' opposition, the motion  was passed.  Later in the meeting, council  voted to endorse a request by  the Township of Langley to ask  the provincial government to  reconsider the levy of a sales tax  on real estate transactions.  The motion passed:  Aldermen Langdon, Shanks,  Craig and Herder in favour;  Aldermen Short and Kolibas  opposed.  Drug  program  by Ken Collins  On May 13, the Chatelech  Parents' Group will put on a 12  hour program addressing drug  and alcohol abuse entitled 'It  Can't Happen To Me'. There  will be 23 different workshops  designed to deal with substance  abuse in all areas of the community, not just young people.  High School Principal Brian  Butcher wants the community  to realize it is not a school problem but a community problem. Ten per cent of students  in his school are severely affected by some form of drug  abuse. The result is truancy and  a total lack of motivation.  Alcohol is the drug of choice.  Many kids are concerned about  parents who are alcoholics and  don't go for treatment. When  bluntly asked if he would be encouraging kids to turn in their  parents Mr. Butcher stated with  emphasis, "No. Our main concern is not reporting but  teaching kids choice" he said.  He went on to explain they were  there to keep kids out of trouble, not get them into it.  The approach is a novel one  and may be a first in Canada. It  is generating lots of enthusiastic  support. At least one Vancouver paper has already committed a reporter to cover it.  EXCAVATING  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe       Sand & Gravel     Damp Truck  Bulldozing    Land Clearing      Excavating  Drainage   886-9453  RR. 2, Leek Road  ^   Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE /  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  AND ��� RENOVATIONS ^ADDITIONS  CADRE ;"  -fjW^  CONSTRUCTION ltT      H aae-any  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  commercial & residential roofing  ALL WORK  GUARANTEED.  FREE  ^ESTIMATES 886-2087 eves  CONCRETE SERVICES ���  cu: Swan son's  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  Dump Truck Rental  Formed Concrete Products  885-9866 ��� 885-5333 J  Phone  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  GEN CONTRACTORS#  hflfihk  J^>     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CUSS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROPER  LTTX  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029,  / SUPPLYING:  / ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  / ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  Power Washing  Sr?rvtrie) T'io Eritire Sunshine 'Gpas.t-  Grhsons ��fill 886-3002 Paul Frariske  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885*9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  CLEANING SERVICES  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973 886-2938J  MISC SERVICES  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  I  1  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, Mirrors      Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd  lows   I  ors      I  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7S7S  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  COAST NEWS  Photo Reprints  5x7  8x10  ���goo    any published photo or  ���000    y��ur choice from the  contact sheets  BC FERRIES  Schedule  FALL '86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25,1987  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14,1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  7:30 am  9:30  1:15 pm  3:30  5:30 pm  7:25  9:15  6:20 am  8:30  12:25 pm  2:30  4:30 pm  6:30  8:20  6:40 am  10:30  12:25 pm  4:30  6:30 pm  8:30  10:20  Lv Saltery Bay  5:45 am      5:30 pm  9:15 7:30  11:30 9:30  3:30 pm  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986  Gtlvsons.  BUS  OMEGA  Terminal  Gibsons  Marina  Sunnycrest  Mall  * Note there will be no 11 =45  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays *;*��  NO BUS SUNDAYS 5:45  IMINI-BUS SCHEDULE  Monday Tuesday  Leaves Sechelt 8:40 a.m. 8:40 a.m.  for Gibsons *10:00a.m. "10:00 a.m.  The Dock. Cowrie Street 1:00 p.m. 1:00 p.m.    ' 3:15 p.m. 2:30 p.m.  ���5:55  0:00  10:00  1-00  1:50  4*0  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shsltar  ���6:03  8:03  10:03  12:03  1:53  4:03  6:03  Thursday  8:40 a.m.  ���10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  Fany  Terminal  ���6:10  6:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.  886-2912   J  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-9411  Showroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open: Monday to Saturday, 104 pm  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 weekiy and monthly ratas  Reservations Advised 886*2401  APPLIANCE SERVICES  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Leaves Gibsons  lor 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  Need this space?  X.ill the  COASt   |\1EWS :  .������������;������' '.'j.'Vi  886 ?6?? rir 8853930     '7 Coast News, April 20,1987  Top of the Line  ��  ANNOUNCEMENT  TURBO RESOURCES LTD  Are pleased to announce the appointment of  ECONOMY AUTO PARTS  URBO  _.._' ��� ���       ���      -       a..  E  as the Authorized Red Ram & Flo ���Rite Distributor  for the Sechelt Area.  Phone 88S-5181 for your Red Ram  &   Flo*Rite lines of lubricants  RED RAM A-COMPLEX  1-%  WITH PARATAC  APPLICATION  CONSTRUCTION EQUIPMENT  TORQUE ARMS  STEEL MILLS  KING PIN & BALL JOINTS  AUTOMATIC CAR WASHES -..-...--   FIFTH WHEELS  CROWN BLOCK & CHASSIS  TRANSPORT TRUCKS  "U" JOINTS  HOT MIX PLANTS  LOGGING TRUCKS & SKIDDERS  CAMPING & BOAT TRAILER WHEEL BEARINGS  THE MORE  BUYTH  YOU PAY  FORMULATION  RED RAM A-COMPLEX 1-Iris a high temperature, tacky fully waterproof   E.P.   grease   formulated   with   a  special  polymer to  begin  where other  greases leave off for heavy, hard use.  RED RAM ALUMINUM COMPLEX  grease is fortified with anti-rust, antioxidant, extreme pressure and anti-wear  additives. This unique formulation provides an excellent plating action on metal  parts and also provides anti-scuff wear  protection. You can move it over, but not  move it out. In actual ASTM performance  rating tests it makes Lithium, Calcium,  Barium, & Bentone (or Non-Melt) greases  obsolete, by out performing them in high  temperature lubrication, shear stability,  water resistance and mechanical stability.  RED RAM A-COMPLEX 1-%  is a tough non-corrosive grease for all hard  working applications. It will not wash out,  hammer out, melt out or harden in fittings.  Your greasing intervals will actually be  reduced.  TYPICAL TEST DATA  Product no.  Worked Penetration  Dropping Point ��C(��F)  Texture  Colour  Water Resistance  TimkenOKLoad  MINERAL OIL SPECIFICATIONS  Viscosity 38��C (100��F) cSt (SUS) 313 (1450)  Pour Point ��C(��F) -18(0)  Flash Point ��C(��F) 232(450)  01040  285-310  254(490)  Tacky-Smooth  Red  Excellent  45 lbs.  MEETS ALL  API & SAE  SPECS  Oils  For Gas-Diesel  4 cycle, 2 cycle  engines  Power Saw Bar  Med & H.D  Lube  ���  i  il. drums  be  > Note  iplex  Aviation Oils  Available ir  1 Itr., 20 Itr. & 45 gs  Open Gear Lu  H.D. Ind. Grease*  Red-Ram A-Con  1V_ Grease  w/Paratac  Spec Engineer Oils  for  High performance racing cars &  motorcycles with 4 cycle engine  eg. Honda, Kawasaki, Yamaha  Suzuki & Harley Davidson  Kerosene  Paint Thinners  on 10W30 SF CC  1 Itr. containers  $1  59  For the full month of  April 1987  If there are any questions you would like  answered. Please feel free to contact  Lionel McCuaig at 885-5181  INLET AVENUE, SECHELT  885-5181 20.  Coast News, April 20,1987  r'  <  //  /  /  ��� '&*"������': ' '   --#��i-����0-i '���''���;tit,*,.  r  ^&**��-**-  ~tr*��-     iS- ^���r*>**l&^��6*Vt*m~  i__5**^ ��^5^^^^S  Mariner's Rest, located four miles north of Gibsons in Thornborough Channel, has had a change in  Custodianship. See story below.  Hicks announces  Guild to administer 'Rest'  by Kent Sheridan  In an interview with the  Coast News, Captain W.Y.  Higgs of Gibsons, B.C. is pleased to announce the following  concerning Mariners' Rest, the  only official sea burial marker  in the waters of B.C. that is  sanctioned by government.  As of December, 1986,  Mariners' Rest has come under  the Custodianship and Administration of The Canadian  Merchant Service Guild,  (CMSG).  Captain Higgs, who for the  last 15 years has been the coordinator between the provincial government and all concerned, wishes to inform  mariners and their relatives in  the community and across  Canada that arrangements for  the holding of services and the  scattering of ashes of those who  wish to be committed to the sea  may now be made by writing to  The Secretary, CMSG, 230  West Broadway, Vancouver,  BC V5Y 1P7, or by telephone at  872-7811. Transportation and  other information will also be  available there.  Mariners' Rest is located four  miles north of Gibsons near  Gambier Island in Thorn-  borough Channel, Howe  Sound. Previous to 1979 the  waters adjacent to the islet had  been historically and unofficially utilized for the 'committal of  ashes' of mariners and their  relatives so development into  the permanent marker in  perpetuity that it is today was  most appropriate.  A permanent record of each  memorial   service   with   par  ticulars will be kept at the offices of The CMSG with copies  of the document sent to The  Company of Master Mariners,  The Mission to Seamen, and  The Town Clerk, Town Hall,  Gibsons, B.C.  It is expressly requested that  no landing be made on the islet  as it is a dedicated site.  Likewise, the natural beauty of  the islet must be maintained.  Schools reversal on  French Immersion  French Immersion will not be  centered at Davis Bay. This  decision was reached unanimously at the Tuesday, April 14  School Board meeting held at  Roberts Creek Elementary. The  program will be housed at both  Sechelt and Gibsons Elementary  for the next three years.  School Board Chairperson  Maureen Clayton expressed  pleasure at the board being able  to bend to the needs of the community and the decision elicited  a burst of applause from the 60  persons in attendance.  The Sechelt Indian Band has  requested to meet with the  School Board to discuss the  education budget and mutual  areas of concern regarding the  education of students. The  board will attempt to arrange a  meeting during the last week in  April.  Canadian Union of Public  Employees, Local 801 asked the  School Board to proclaim April  28 an annual official day of  recognition for Canadian  workers killed or injured on the  job with one minute's silence to  he_observed,_if possible, at ll1  am. ,  "Working people are killeq  on the job every day in Canada.  We suffer the loss as communities." said Trustee Judy  Wilson.  Trustee Fuller pointed out  that the school curriculum does  not give adequate recognition to  the workers. "Without the  workers the country would be  nothing."  The motion passed without  opposition.  A new and innovative proposal "which will provide an  avenue for employment opportunities for youth as well as  social and employment counselling at a peer level" was  presented to the Regional Board  last week. The presentation was  made by Area A Director Gordon Wilson who conceived the  idea.  The concept, called B.C.  Youth Industries, is based on  three assumptions: that there is  a real need for an alternative  method of employment and  skill   development   after   high  Native  Studies  On Saturday evening, May  2, Gloria Cranmer-Webster  will be a special guest speaker at  the Sechelt Indian Band Hall  for the opening ceremony of a  film and video festival focusing  on native culture. Ms Cranmer-  Webster is currently the director  of the U-Mista Museum and  Cultural Centre, which was  built to preserve and display a  unique collection of North West  Coast cultural artifacts many  of which were returned from  museums and private collections around the world.  Potlatch is a powerful film  which outlines government actions which were instrumental  in destroying native culture and  traditions. Ms Cranmer-Webster was involved in the production of that film and its recent  sequel Box of Treasures which  documents the restoration of  those articles  In addition to the films  shown at the opening at the  Sechelt Indian Band Hall on  Saturday, May 2 from 6 to 9  pm, a variety of short films and  videos will also be available for  viewing at both the Band Hall  and Chatelech High School on  Saturday, May 2 from 11 am  to 4 pm. These will include old  favourites such as "The Loon's  Necklace", feature artists such  as Bill Reid, and recent International Film Festival award winner Richard Cardinal; Cry  From the Diary of a Metis  Child .  On Sunday, May 3, viewing  will be available at Chatelech  High School only, from 11 am  to 4 pm. The closing session at  Chatelech from 4 to 6 pm will  give an opportunity to discuss  some of the many issues raised.  A weekend pass is available  for $3, before April 24, or $5 at  the door. Call Continuing  Education to register now at  886-8841 or 885-7871 for more  information.  school; that the challenges  which young people face both  socially and economically are  best understood by their peers;  and that there is a general willingness in the community to get  behind an innovative program  which deals with those concerns.  The peer counselling program, which involves an extensive two month training session  in the summer would appear to  be the perfect complement to a  peer counselling program which  is being introduced at Chatelech  Senior Secondary. However, in  addition to developing counselling skills for handling social  problems, the training would include a heavy employment  preparation component.  The second part of the program addresses the problem  that young people face in gaining work experience which will  prepare them for the job market. Wilson suggested that "vertically integrated industry be  undertaken  that  would  both  provide job training from the  primary through the tertiary:  sector, and would be self sus-:  taming providing both income;  and a moderate profit for those  involved."  The proposal was accompanied by flow charts showing  the possibilities of either,  agricultural based or industrial,  based industries. It will now be?  presented to the Economic!  Development Commission with:  the Regional District's unani- ;  mous support. >  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Belim H Or Not!  *PRE-OWNED VEHICLES*  HO  ���OC>WK;/"  tfhyumtr  92*  LEASES YOU  A BRAND  NEW CAR  QUALITY*  '87 PONT. FIREFLY  '86 BUICK CENTURY  '84 CELEBRITY 4 dr.  '84 NISSAN MICRA  '82 NISSAN  '80 BUICK CENTURY  '80 VOLARE  '81 FORD F150  '78 DODGE VAN  '77 CHEV VAN  11.5 CAMPER  '86 PONT FIREFLY  '86 CAVALIER  '84 CIERA SW V6  '83 OLDS SW  '81 OLDS DELTA 88  '80 COUGAR XR7  '79 MERCURY SW  '80 GMC PU  '81 FORD VAN  '77 Va TON 4 spd.  8 ft. CAMPER  885-5131  MDL 5792  Sunshine M  WHARF RD.. SECHELT  Toll Free-684-6924  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 Florence Williams of Egmont who correctly located the  cut-out swan   silhouette at Ruby Lake Restaurant.  Paint  PaperSale  Benjamin Moore Paints  I'ill V    - ���'���    ���'- ���-��������� ��� - -'-���--' _ii,.Mlf..il..h.l......|.    ''.  .   ..  s  fW4* S THille*  Floor Coverings Ltd.  Cowrie St., Sechelt          885-2923


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