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Sunshine Coast News May 4, 1987

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 Legislative Library  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  87.6  Bill 20 studied  90% of teachers  take study day  by Ken Collins  High above the Sunshine Coast the proximity of Chapman Lake in  the large circle (waters running to Davis Bay) and lower McNair  Lake in the smaller circle (waters running to Port Mellon) can be  clearly seen.  -photo courtesy of Tetrahedron Ski Club  Ready by June  Sechelt Plan to go to public  The proposed Sechelt Community Plan will be going to  public hearing before June.  Tom Becker of UMA Engineering, the consultants for the  plan, told Mayor Bud Koch at a  meeting with Sechelt Municipal  Council last Wednesday that his  firm will be able to incorporate  suggestions made by the Area  Planning Committee (APC)  and have a second draft ready  for council's consideration  within two weeks.  ���, The meeting was held to deal  with some questions and concerns that council had about the  first draft and to hear recommendations from the APC.  In a presentation which  Becker called 'excellent', committee chairman Maurice Egan  recommended that the plan incorporate 16 objectives which  relate specifically to the District  of Sechelt.  The essence of the entire proposal was summed up in the  first objective which was stated  as, "the controlled management  of growth and change so as to  ensure high quality of life for all  citizens of Sechelt". This approach is one that has been  stated by Mayor Koch on numerous occasions and council  members expressed pleasure  that the APC so accurately  reflected their own way of  thinking.  The implementation of the  APC's recommendations will  result in an emphasis on the  preservation and cultivation of  the Sechelt waterfront, as well  as maintenance and development of parks in the area.  The community plan focuses  development of a commercial  core in the 'Village of Sechelt'  which the APC calls "recognition of the fact that a community needs a 'soul', a vital, active  and interesting centre."  The provision of housing and  appropriate recreational facilities for an increasing retirement population was also emphasized in the presentation, as  was the importance of encouraging 'the arts, festivals,  and cultural expression.'  Mayor Koch and each council member thanked the committee for a job well done and  for their time and committment  to the community, before turning to settle some final details  with Mr. Becker.  Alderman Anne Langdon  had some question about the  recommended zoning in Porpoise Bay. Becker's firm recommended that, "except for .existing industrial sites, Porpoise  Bay should be reserved for  residential use."  The preservation of the  waterways for recreational use  caused some concern for Langdon until Becker assured her,.  that the industrial designation^  existing sites was drawn in to include the use of the foreshore  connected with those properties.  One aspect of the plan that  council unanimously insisted be  changed was recommended  minimum lot sizes. UMA  Engineering had suggested that  the minimum lot size allowed,  with access to sewer and water,  be 500 square metres; with access to water only, 2000 square  metres; with no access to water  or sewer, 5000 square metres.  But aldermen argued that the  required size of 2000 square  metres could prevent some peo-  %  pie from purchasing property  and that a smaller minimum  size, 12,000 square feet was acceptable when property had access to water but no sewer.  They also felt strongly that  they would not consider lot  development where no water or  sewer was available.  Becker agreed to take coun-  v c_V instructions back to the  drawing board and return with  the new draft as soon as possi-  On Tuesday, April 2$, at 9  am, teachers on the Sunshine  Coast gathered at the Legion  Hall in Sechelt for a study session on Bill 20. All across the  province teachers were doing  the same. The purpose of the  meeting was to attempt to gain  an understanding of what effects the 25 pages of complex  legislation was going to have on  lives and careers of teachers in  ���the future.  Each teacher on entering was  given an information package  that   included   the   complete  legislation.   Small   discussion  groups of 10 to 12 people were  formed.   After   studying   the  legislation the views of the different groups were to be forwarded to the central body of  the British Columbia Teachers  Federation (BCTF). The process was not unlike that taught  to students so they may develop  a critical and rational approach  to problem solving. Teachers  were instructed to attempt to  come up with a "balance sheet"  which   meant   searching   for  positive things in the legislation.  Over  90 per  cent  of the  teachers showed up for the sessions. Four teachers reported  for work, one student showed  up for school and no difficulties  were  reported  from parents.  Principals  were manning the  schools with the support of the  teachers   so  that  no   student  would be turned away.  Minute by minute communication was maintained  with the BCTF utilizing a  printer} keyboard and modem: ;.  Letters of support were read  out from organizations as distant as Central America  Teachers Federation and the  Ontario Teachers Federation.  Support also came from Canadian Teachers Federation, B.C.  Federation of Labour, College  Institute Educators Association,  CUPE, B.C. Nurses Union,  Simon Fraser Faculty Association, and Hospital Employees  Union.  Addressing the session, Sunshine Coast Teachers Association President Bill Forst stated,  "We are here to exercise our  professional responsibilities  beyond the bargaining rights."  He went on by extracting points  from the BCTF report of the  Task Force on Bargaining and.  Professional Rights on professional responsibility.  "Teachers also have responsibilities for delivering educational services in the public  school system. They have an  obligation to bring their particular expertise, knowledge, experience and reflective skills to  the task of preparing young  people to become responsible  participating citizens in a  democratic society. The teacher  as a professional has a further  basic responsibility to participate in a meaningful way in  improving, influencing and  regulating those processes  related to the development and  delivery of these educational  services.  "In my opinion," Mr. Forst  concluded, "much of this  legislation will be denying us the  opportunity to engage in that  part of our professional responsibility."   '���' VVV"-'--^'-";-^"  National Forestry Week sees  Silviculture course grads  Skelly struggles with  Aqua West Saga  Comox-Powell River MP  Ray Skelly appears to be receiving the same response from the  federal government regarding  their audit of AquaWest that  local politicians received from  the provincial government when  their audit was done. Skelly told  the Coast News in an interview  last week that federal Fisheries  Minister Tom Siddon has confirmed that the audit had been  carried out and completed.  Although Siddon maintained  that "everything was in order"  he refused to release a copy of  the audit. A similar circumstance occurred when Regional  Director Gordon Wilson requested that the provincial  government audit AquaWest,  who where $40,000 in debt  before they ever opened. The  provincial ministry of agriculture told the Coast News that  the audit showed all monies accounted for but refused  Wilson's request to release the  audit documents.  Skelly said that he intends to  put his request for a copy in  writing to Siddon, but if that is  not successful, he may apply  under the Freedom of Information Act.  Gordon Wilson has not given  up his fight for information on  the project, which left an  estimated $100,000 in debts un-  paid on the Sunshine Coast.  Wilson told the Coast News that  he plans to raise the issue of  government monies paid out to  Socred supporters during his  bid for the leadership of the  provinical Liberal Party.  Premier VanderZalm has still  not responded to a request to  "get the facts out in the open"  and Wilson says that if he  doesn't get a response soon he  may have to air the whole mess  in the media. He confirmed that  CBC has already been in touch  with some of the creditors.  95% oppose legislation  Pulpworkers vote  against Bill 19  The proposed new labour  legislation brought down by the  provincial government has  elicited a strong and negative  response from Local 19 of the  Canadian Paperworkers'  Union, local President Verne  Rottluff told the Coast News  last week.  "The 250 employees at Port  Mellon took a vote," says Rottluff, "and voted 95 per cent in  favour of boycotting the proposed Bill 19."  According to Rottluff, the  action was taken with some  regret.  "Let's face it we have,  management and the union  working together, made Port  Mellon  again  a most  viable  preached negotiation in a conciliatory frame of mind and had  a contract three months before  the deadline. But this legislation  leaves us no option but to fight  back."  Particularly repugnant to the  union, according to Rottluff,  were provisions in the legislation which say that non-union  people can be hired and that the  company will have the right to  hire non-union contractors.  "We have achieved labour  peace at Port Mellon, but this  legislation attacks a problem  which does not exist. Our opposition to the legislation is part  of a province-wide reaction and  it could see us shut down in  sympathy with any labour  organization in the province."  Eleven Coast residents are  coming to the end of a six  month program of the study  and practice of silviculture. The  program is sponsored by the  Sunshine Coast Employment  Development Society and funded by Canada Manpower and  Immigration.  Silviculture is described as the  science and art of production of  higher quality trees, with greater  yields at harvest over a shorter  period of time than if the forest  were entirely left in the hands of  nature.  Belanger  upbeat on  project  Founder Joe Belanger of the  Sunshine Coast Maritime History Society is upbeat about the  prospects for his project of  building a replica of Captain  George Vancouver's boat in  Gibsons.  Belanger reports that the  Small Ship Society of Vancouver is interested in coming to  both Gibsons and Sechelt this  year for the Sea Cavalcade and  Celebration Days respectively.  In addition, Belanger has sent  greetings back to King's Lynn in  Norfolk, the birthplace of Captain Vancouver, and to Petersham in Surrey where the great  sailor is buried.  . "We are lucky in that the  emissary who bears our greetings, Ernie Crawford of  Sechelt, is himself a native of  King's Lynn," says Belanger.  Belanger is particularly  cheered by the support and encouragement he has received  from the Gibsons Town Council and the Gibsons and District  Chamber of Commerce.  "The possible spinoff benefits for the Sunshine Coast from  the activities of our Maritime  History Society, I believe, are  very considerable," says  Belanger.  The program which wraps up  on May 8 has been conducted  under the guidance of forestry  consultant Bill Tymchuk who  has been assisted throughout by  the local Department of  Forestry.  The 11 Coast residents who  will complete this first program  on May 8 are: Frank Biggar,  Bill   Bradford,   Steve   Cass,  George Cheeseman, Cheryl  Clark, Rob Dean, Janice Hendry, Ken Jones, Greg Kolgan,  Rick Langmuir, Jake Weier-  man, along with foreman Ron  Biggs.  These 11 trained and certified  silviculture field workers will be  seeking employment avenues in  which to put their new skills to  work.  The first silviculture course given on the Sunshine Coast featured  the use of the clearing saw for thinning the trees, a viable alternative to herbicide spraying. The first course wraps up this week,  during National Forest week. See adjacent story.   ���Ken Collins photo 2.  Coast News, May 4,1987  r ..  c".  *���-  iz  r  Provocative  This may be one of the relatively rare opportunities we  have for seeing the Sunshine Coast accurately as the province in miniature.  We editorialized recently about the abruptness with  which the provincial government had introduced its  schools and labour legislation and speculated that nothing  but insecurity could result from such sudden and drastic  attempts to alter those conditions under which many  British Columbians live and work.  Since that time we have seen a work stoppage by school  teachers and a 95 per cent expression of opposition from  the pulp union locally.  The later is surely the more regrettable, though neither  can be said to be welcome harbingers of a prosperous year.  After a turbulent history, last year's settlement by the  Canadian Paperworkers was a veritable model of responsible labour relations. Beginning bargaining six months  before the contract was up, the union and management  working together managed to bring in a contract three  months before the expiry of the old. It seemed that a new  day of rationality and co-operation was dawning on the  local labour scene.  Now all that seems in jeopardy due to the hasty and  free-swinging assault on the trade union movement by the  present government.  Given the crucial importance of the steadily working  mill to the economy of this area, the new confrontation is  extremely regrettable. Clearly, on the Sunshine Coast the  government has succeeded in turning a period of labour  peace into yet another period of confrontation and  economic suffering.  This most assuredly is not what Premier VanderZalm  was elected to do and none but the blindly loyal can see the  current provocative legislation as being in the best interests  of the people of B.C.  Regrettable  This week has been designated National Government  Awareness Week and it is appropriate that we stress, as  this newspaper has done many times in the past, the importance of that level of government which is closest to us  and whose actions affect us more nearly.  What we cannot approve of, however, is the growing  tendency of local governments to hire information officers  to tout their successes and importance to the public.  We saw it in Sechelt briefly at the turn of the year and  now it is the regional board that considers it appropriate to  spend the taxpayers' money in order to tell the taxpayer  what a good job the politicians are doing.  We consistently criticize, and will again, the vast sums  spent for propaganda by the senior levels of government  and we decry this new activity at the local government  level. The taxpayers' money is being used to the benefit of  sitting politicians, that is the reality of the situation. And it  is a misuse of that money.  Utom tto* fi!#* o* the COAST HMWS  niBei5  5 YEARS AGO  Gibsons residents of the Bay area indicated to Gibsons Council that they are not in favour of any large-  scale commercial development around Gibsons Harbour other than the new marina.  The Cheekye-Dunsmuir power line is nearing completion.  Costs of $250,000 are reported necessary in the  budget of St. Mary's Hospital by Hospital Board Chairman Ian Morrow.  Faye and Dick Birkin report seeing a long flatfish  creature of considerable size in the waters off Roberts  Creek.  10 YEARS AGO  Municipal Affairs Minister Bill VanderZalm points  with pride, during a recent meeting held in Chatelech  Secondary School, to the funds made available by the  provinical government for youth employment.  Members of Howe Sound Women's Institute pay  tribute to long-time member Eva Peterson who recently  passed away.  20 YEARS AGO  A second floor for St. Mary's Hospital has received  tentative approval from department of Health officials  in Victoria.  30 YEARS AGO  The Honourable James Sinclair will address a public  meeting in Bal's Hall in Gibsons this week to mark the  official opening of the election campaign.  40 YEARS AGO  Gibsons will have its first cement sidewalk in front of  the new $35,000 show land dance building, if approval is  given. There will be five stores on the ground floor of the  building.  The Sunshine  Publisher & Managing Editor Co-Publisher  John Burnside MM. Vaughan  Editorial  Penny Fuller  Advertising  Fran Bumside  Linda Dixon  John Gilbert  Production  Jan Schuks  Saya Woods  Bonnie McHeffey  Distribution  Steve Carroll  (*CfilA      ' <_��  l_s ��i_i��<r<  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 anypart of it by any means is prohibited unless permission in writing i  first secured from Glassford Press Ltd., holders of the copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  I     . Canada: 1 year $35; 6 months $20; Foreign; 1 year $40  ^^aMm9^ammmannmanmmmmBmanMmmnnVmrmmmmmmawm^  awareness?  by Nancy MacLarty  May 11 to 17 has been proclaimed "Awareness Week" by  the Sunshine Coast Regional  District, District of Sechelt and  the Town of Gibsons, as well as  many other B.C. municipalities.  This is a week devoted to making citizens more aware of  municipal government and how  it works.  The regional district has planned "open houses" at its offices  in Sechelt, but upon calling  them for more information, I  was told that the person or persons heading the project were  not in on Fridays and full  details were not available.  The same inquiry to Gibsons  brought a more informative  response. Lorraine Goddard  tells me that an invitation has  gone out to Elphinstone Secondary to have their students come  and "sit in" as mayor,  aldermen, etc. for a day. To  date, no reply from Elphinstone.  However, when I called the  District of Sechelt for information on their plans, none was  available. They had, they told  me, proclaimed the week, but  that was all the information  they had. The! administrator,  Malcolm Shanks, was not there  but they said they would ask  Mayor Koch and get back to  me.  Shortly thereafter Rob  Buchan, Sechelt's planner, called to say that he had just  spoken to an alderman about it  and the matter would be taken  up at the next council meeting  May 6. Hopefully, this will not  be too late for Sechelt to set up  a program. I recall the matter  being brought up about six  weeks ago at Sechelt Council  and then referred to a committee for consideration. Apparently, it wasn't considered.  Mr. Buchan related to me the  positive influence "Awareness  Week" has had on young citizens in other municipalities he  had worked for, when young  people came in and took over  (under supervision) different  municipal responsibilities and  then conducted an actual council meeting.  May I suggest that if the high  school students are unable to  take part, that the call be put  out to ordinary citizens to act in  these different capacities. (I  would give my eye teeth to be  by-law enforcement officer in  Sechelt for just one day!) And  may I suggest that in future,  municipal employees and others  be made more aware of  "awareness week".  Now some notes on previous  columns. I had several calls asking how to set up a slug farm  after my piece on a possible  "slugaculture" industry starting  up in the area. To those of you  still interested in this questionable profession, may I suggest you contact the government  agent for information.  Regarding my column on  junk mail...the Jay Norris  Company has just sent me  another envelope full of goodies  along with its most recent  catalogue. A cheque for $9.99  was also enclosed to assist with  purchases. And, once again,  after scratching away the silver  from their Sweepstake Circles, I  find that I am the possible winner of a new car because my  numbers match the winning  combination. Twice in one  month is just too much excitement! I think I'll pass.  You'll be glad to know that  Magus Kennels have allowed  me and my dog Sandy to return  once again to dog obedience  classes. I am happy to report  that Sandy was the best behaved  dog at the first class. Time will  tell whether this is just an aberration.  Thanks to the April 20 column, I am no longer called a  "lady" by anyone and my Prohibition Days piece in the April  27 edition of the Coast News  prompted several calls on  hypocrisy in local government.  To those of you who have  commented to me or the Coast  News on Coast Lines, either  positively or otherwise, I thank  you. And to those who have pet  peeves with any level of government or society in general or  want to bring some of the absurdities of life to the attention  of others, please let me know.  I'm always looking for ideas.  Either drop me a line at Box  1443, Sechelt or give me a call at  885-5473.  And if this is not my usual  "tongue in cheek" column, I'm  sorry. I just got finished doing  my income tax and find it difficult to laugh at anything!  Ivlaryanne's Viewpoint  Nostalgic cricketing memories  by Maryanne West  I don't often think  nostalgically about cricket, except perhaps in the summer  driving around Brockton Point  when a game is in progress.  The white-flannelled players  look just as authentic against  the majestic backdrop of the  snow-capped mountains as on  any village green ringed with  "immemorial elms". But I  chuckled recently reading a tea-  towel available in tourist shops  in Britain, explaining the game  to foreign visitors, with typical  British humour.  Why do North Americans  find it so difficult, I wonder.  Even my kids now back in Britain find it beyond their comprehension! \  I've read of'cricket being  described as a 'gentle' game^  That's a word I'd use for crot  quet, though I'm told the Victorians could swing a mean  mallet. Cricket in my memory is  a game of ceremonial ritual,  very dignified and civilized interspersed with moments of  mayhem, chaos and wild excitement as fielders scramble for  the ball and batsmen race for  one more run and everyone  shouts encouragement or advice.  I played at school of course,  where, while winning was nice  and inter-school rivalries were  intense, games were still  primarily for fun and enjoyment and no-one was terribly  upset if I sacrificed an extra run  by getting the giggles; having,  more by good luck than good  judgement succeeded in slicing  the ball neatly between the slips.  The excitement of making a  good hit combined with the surprised looks of the fielders as  the ball sneaked between them  Peace notes  was always too much for my  composure.  That special sound of a bat  connecting squarely with a ball,  echoing across the grass in  Stanley Park always reminds me  of the feel of the ball, of that  ridge of stitching, and I mentally manoeuvre my fingers to put  a spin on the ball, so that instead of that resounding clunk  there'll be a sharp click as the  ball pops up into the waiting  hands of silly point.  The designation "silly" to a  fielding position tells you it is  one so close to the bat that no-  one in their senses would take.  It is all right as long as the  bowler has such good control of  the spin that he can baffle the  batsman, but should he send  down a loose ball the batsman  can really get wood on, then  watch out for your head and be  prepared to duck.  I can remember my reflexes  overriding any aspirations for  valour and dropping flat rather  than attempt to catch a ball  aimed straight for my head at  incredible velocity!  Later I played for Man-  -chester Women, a wonderful  group, none of whom took  themselves too seriously  although several members of  the club were of professional  standing and had played for  England. Under no pressure  from League competition we  played for fun, and everyone  got their turn at that ceremonial  honour, reserved in most teams  for the best to open the batting.  But if this is all Greek to you,  let me explain in the few words  on the tourist tea-towel:  You have two sides,  One out in the field and one in.  Each man that's in the side  that's in goes out,  And when he's out he comes in,  And the next man goes in until  he's out.  When they are all out,  The side that's out comes in,  And the side that's been in  goes out,  And tries to get those coming  in out.  Sometimes you get men still  in and not out.  When both sides have been in  and out,  Including the not-outs,  That's the end of the game.  Simple isn't it?  Home-Made Beer  / was justly annoyed 10 years ago  in Vancouver; making beer in a crock  under the kitchen table when this  next door youngster playing with my own  kid managed to sit down in it and  emerged with one end malted ���  With excessive moderation I yodelled  at him  "Keep your ass out of my beer!"  and the little monster fled ���  Whereupon my wife appeared from the bathroom  where she had been brooding for days  over the injustice of being a woman and  attacked me with a broom ���   -  With commendable savoir faire I broke  the broom across my knee (it hurt too) and  then she grabbed the breadknife and made  for me with fairly obvious intentions ���  / tore open my shirt and told her calmly  with bared breast and a minimum of boredom  "Go ahead! Strike! Go ahead!"  Icicles dropped from her fiery eyes as she  snarled  "I wouldn 7 want to go to jail  for killing a thing like you!"  I could see at once that she loved me  tho it was cleverly concealed ���  For the next few weeks I had to distribute  the meals she prepared among neighbouring  dogs because of the rat poison and  addressed her as Missus Borgia ���  That was a long time ago and while  at the time I deplored her lack of  self control I find myself sentimental  about it now for it can never happen again ���  Sept. 22, 1964: P.S., I was wrong ���  Al Purdy  Peace education gets support  by Alan Wilson  Endorsements for the Peace  Conference this Saturday, May  2 at Malaspina College in  Nanaimo continue to flow in,  inluding messages of support  from Mike Harcourt and  Bishop Remi De Roo.  Bishop De Roo says, "I extend my best wishes for your  Nanaimo Conference. Studies  have shown that this type of activity is a liberating force for  young people, to free them  from the paralysis of fear that  creates fatalistic attitudes about  the future."  The Bishop, of course, was  one of the moderators last year  at the Gabriola Island Peace  Association (GIPA) People's  enquiry. The other enquiry  moderator, Edmonton  publisher Mel Hurtig, has also  now sent his support.  Hurtig, as you may know, is  Canada's superpatriot, president of the Council of Canadians and publisher of the  Canadian Encyclopedia. It was  after participating in the People's Enquiry that he decided to  hold the True North Strong and  Free? inquiry in Edmonton.  Says Hurtig, "You people  continue to do great work. Your  current Peace Conference, coinciding with the cross-country  SAGE Tour, is just as important as the People's Enquiry.  It's part of a timely wave of  youth peace activism which promises to carry the country forward to a newly active  democracy."  Newly acclaimed Leader of  the Opposition, Mike Harcourt,  writes, "Your association is to  be commended. I congratulate  you on your efforts and wholeheartedly support the objectives  of the conference. Peace and  Peace Education initiatives are  of paramount importance and  are vital for the survival of our  society.  "I believe that it is crucial to-  our children's well-being for  them to be given a thorough  grounding on the subject and I  am in total agreement that there  is a great need to have Peace  Education included in the  school system. I would like to  take this opportunity to congratulate your association on its  excellent work".  From Dr. Rosalie BerteU's  International Institute of Concern   for   Public   Health   (in  Toronto), comes the message,  "The need to include Peace  Education in our school system  is vitally important. I fully support the initiative of SAGE and  the conference that you will be  holding on May 2."  While those of us organizing  the conference (the GIPA and  the Malaspina College Disarmament Group) have worked hard  on this event, we must  remember the greater sacrifice  being made on a daily basis by  the SAGE students. They have  given up an entire year of their  schooling for this tour, making  several presentations to schools  every day, day in and day out,  all across the country.  Fortunately, such effort has  its reward. The National Film  Board has been documenting  their tour on film, and SAGE  has been profiled on the Journal. Last week they were interviewed on the Webster show.  They have also had many articles written about them, including an excellent article in  the current Canadian Living  magazine.  But the real rewards are  found in the reactions of  students they meet.  Students  write, "What I liked the most  about your tour was your totally undogmatic approach. You  presented the facts, stated what  you were doing, and what could  be done, without sounding  preachy or trying to win us over  to your side." (Andrew Clifford, Ontario).  "I liked the idea of students  giving the presentation. I found  it easier to relax with people  close to my age. It made me  realize that there is a way I can  help prevent global extermination." (Vira Rada, Quebec).  "I enjoyed the fact that  towards the end of the discussion they clearly stated that they  were a group with hope that a  nuclear war would never occur,  instead of leaving us with feelings of fear and hopelessness."  (Julia Naggiat, Quebec).  This recent spate of student  activism deeply impresses those  of us in the Peace Movement.  Bolstered by their energies we  feel the issue can no longer be  kept in the old Cold War  stalemate, but must now be  perceived as a positive and  democratic assertion of op  timism, human society can  make the changes necessary for  survival!   . Coast News, May 4,1987  sr;  t  t  1  j  i  i  i  i  i  i  t  t  i  s  t  <  i  <  a  ��  i  t  i  <  I  i  i  t  i  i  t  t  i  t  t  t  t  t  ���  r  IV  <'Z:  -'���>:���  ���>z-  si    ���  ii   . i . - -  ,.  Editor's note: the following was  ,. received for publication.  l>  Open letter to the  *i   residents of Gibsons.  " Dear Residents and Taxpayers:  Over the last few years your  .'   council has spent a great deal of  "   money   and  employee  effort  '   upon the beautification of our  town.   The   Gibsons   Garden  Club has made a major contribution, as have several individuals. The results of the  combined efforts, are becoming  evident. We want very much to  continue these efforts, but we  find   ourselves   spending   an  unreasonable and ever increasing amount of money repairing  the effects of vandalism.  Flowers have been broken off  or ripped out. Trees have been  uprooted. Signs have been  pushed over, broken off or  smashed. Lights along the  seawaik are continually being  smashed by rocks. Not only  public property, but private  property as well, is being  damaged and destroyed.  I am appealing to our citizens  to be observant and to report  any incidents they witness.  Please, telephone the police or  i'.'..  A:  the Crimestoppers with any information you have. Even if the  bit of information you can offer  is not sufficient to apprehend or  convict the culprit, it may assist  in that objective when put  together with information offered by another citizen.  Certainly we pay policemen  to enforce our laws. But by turning a blind eye to petty crime,  by pretending that we haven't  seen it, we are in fact condoning  it. We must assist the police  force by providing information  which may contribute to arrest  and conviction of vandals. Only  when the "silent majority"  begins to work together to stop  these criminal acts will we convince vandals that Gibsons is  not the place in which to be  destructive.  When we control this wave of  vandalism, not only will the improvements we have made remain attractive, we will have  money, presently being spent to  repair vandalised property, to  spend upon further improvements. The Town Council  earnestly requests your  assistance in achieving this objective.  Mayor Diane Strom  Bentley seen  attacking unions  Editor's  note:  The following  was received for publication  Mr. Peter Bentley  Canadian Forest Products  2800-1055 Dunsmuir Street  Vancouver, BC  Dear Sir:  It was with utter astonishment that I read the article in  the Vancouver Province of  April 28 concerning Canfor's  earnings and your comments on  Bill 19.  As President of Local 1119 I  am pleased that Canfor is working itself out of the economic  doldrums, even if it has meant  drastic hardships on many of  our members. We realize that  Canfor has to survive in order  that we also survive.    .  In order to affect survival, we  had entered into an unheard-of  era of co-operation at Howe  Sound Pulp (HSP). Management and union have worked  harmoniously to ensure that  HSP could once again become a  viable operation. It has meant  sacrifices, changes of attitude,  and not leastly, softening of  previous hard won union positions. This was done for one  reason, security!  For you to so blatantly support such insidious legislation as  proposed in Bill 19 is perceived  as an unwarranted attack on  each and every member of  Local 1119, and signals an end  to any further co-operation.  Bill 19 is an attack on our  security, and for you to support  this bill, is also deemed an attack on our short-lived security.  The Pulp and Paper Industrial Relations Bureau, of  which you are a senior officer,  has previously been described as  a covey of birds, hawks and  doves. I submit the following  definition. Source: World Book  Dictionary, Hawk: 1. a bird of  prey with a strong, hooked beak  and long, curved claws. The  hawk family includes the buzzard hawks, the kites, the harriers, the Old World vultures,  and especially the accipiters.  Some hawks are trained to hunt  and kill other birds and small  animals. 2. figurative, a person  who preys on others. 3. informal, a person who advocates a  war-like or military solution in a  conflict.  , In conclusion, upon reading  your press release and defining  the word hawk, henceforth, you  shall be referred to as the 'head  hawk'.  Vern Rottluff  President, Local 1119  Canadian Paperworkers' Union  That which was  taken away...  Editor's note: the following was  received for publication.  Honourable M.B. Cuvelier  Minister of Finance  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, BC V8V 1X4  Dear Mr. Cuvelier:  Pleased to see new budget  *���*���  *^  Marshall Wells!  Marshall Wells!  Marshall Wells!  pledging   more   money   for  health, education and forestry.  However if I am not as effusive as I might be it will be  because I remember Mr. VanderZalm cutting health care and  school budgets a couple of years  ago, and Mr. Bennett diverting  forest stumpage fees to general  revenue.  I sort of feel you are not give-  ing us anything, just returning  what was recently taken from  us.  Billy Griffith  Awareness  Week '87  OPEN HOUSE  ��� Monday, May 11 7:30 pm  Cedar Grove Elementary  ��� Wednesday, May 13 7:30 pm  Cooper's Green, Halfmoon Bay  ��� Friday, May 15 7:30 pm  Ranger's Station, Madeira Park  Your Voice, Your Vote,  Your Involvement -  Local Government  over 24 months  one  on  6.9% ^@t _  ? 90/0 OM��* *��  9>/o over 60  ��� Escort ��� Taurus ��� F150, F250  B   ��� Tracer ��� Sable and F350  u  ��� Tempo ��� Ranger Light Trucks  ���Topaz ��� BronCO Ii applies to vehicles equipped  WITH MANUAL TRANSMISSION  ��Sfi��  ���169o��r  with *U DOWN  Lease over 48 mo. Total payment: *8112  00  per mo.  with adequate  equity  TRACER  M79  per mo.  .Lease over  wm^ODOw-N  48 mo. Total payment: *8592  _   per mo.  with adequate equity  w9��o  m0.  Wth  a/  Paymt  down  '8592  ���Sprin  Includes spark plugs, fuel  filter and labour for most  cars and light trucks.  I I:  4 cyl.  Wiper  Blades  15" - 16" - 18"  $Q66  ea.   %J  6 cyl.  8 cyl.  Gas Charged  SHOCKS  std. $24"  h/d *3729  Car  Wash  (CxC 69)  500 ml  50  Custom  Silicone  WAX  16 oz.  50  VA;  USED CAR & TRUCK SPECIALS  1986 MUSTANG LX  CONVERTIBLE  5.0 V8, 5-speed,  white paint & root, red trim  fifi  FISHING MACHINE9  Loaded - Immaculate ��� Low Hours  1986 FORD F150  6 cyl., 3-speed, Overdrive,  Low Kms, Cassette, Undercoated  1983 E150 CLUB  WAGON  V8, Automatic, Tilt, Speed,  5-Passenger, Privacy Glass Coast News, May 4,1987  Three generations involved  NATION At.MAL  One of the longest-established businesses on'the Sunshine Coast marks its 40th anniversary in business this week  with the third generation of  family members beginning to  participate in the life of the  business.  Founder of Gibsons Building  Supply, Dick Fitchett, first  came to the Sunshine Coast in  1922 direct from Saskatchewan  and for three years attended the  one-room shcool at the top of  School Road.  "Then they whipped me off  What A Great  Gift Idea  Mother's Day��  l  Robes,  Wraps,  P.J.'s  sizes 6-46  or...  a special  gift-wrapped  certificate with  complimentary  sachet  _MIks Sc lace  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-3100  to Vancouver," Dick remembers, "but every possible holiday we spent in Gibsons."  The founder of the Coast's  major building supplies outlet  remembers the 1930's fondly.  His chums were Fred Holland,  Eric Inglis and Norm Berdahl.  The young Fitchett worked as a  packer at the old Elphinstone  Co-op under manager Stan  Harris.  Wartime saw Fitchett working as a templet maker for Boeing in Vancouver before a two-  year stint in the Navy during the  last two war years.  Peacetime saw Fitchett back  in Gibsons where he began  building houses with his uncle,  Arthur Hall who was the Chairman of the Village Commission  of the time.  "My uncle and I started to  build small houses," says Fitchett, "and people started coming to us for building supplies  and so we started to sell it."  The first official sale was  made to a Mr. Bertram in 1947  out of the Gibsons Building  Supplies' original store on  Seaview Road.  From 1947-1951 all building  materials were barged up to the  Coast by Inglis Freight from the  Straits Towing Dock in Vancouver "usually in the middle of  the night". In 1951 Blackball  Ferries started and life got a little easier.  By the mid-50's the firm was  supplying all building needs including gravel and concrete.  They took over the gravel operation from Gordon Reeves and  Roland Spencer and started the  Redi-Mix operation on Veterans  Road in 1957.  The first fork lift, an old  Bullmoose, was purchased in  1954. Prior to that lumber had  been moved by use of an  A-frame.  "Many of the fork-lift  operators at Port Mellon were  trained on the old Bullmoose,-'  present owner Barry Reeves  remembers, "and it could break  your wrist if you weren't  careful."  Mrs. Ann Fitchett joined the  business in 1955 and became an  integral part of the growing  years.  She remembers one hair-  raising experience from 1972  when she and her husband went  back east to Windsor to purchase two trucks, the first new  equipment purchased.  "It was winter and Dick and I  started back, without chains,  driving across the northern  states to the Coast. His back  went out and I finished up bringing the two trucks piggyback across the continent."  During the 1960's competition got keen with Hilltop  Building Supplies opening up in  1960 followed soon after by  Twin Creek Building Supplies  and, before the decade was out,  Windsor Plywood Building  Supplies.  Son-in-law Barry Reeves  joined the firm in May of 1966.  "I got my basic business tra-  ing working for the Claytons in  Sechelt for nine years in the  grocery business," Barry  recalls.  Reeves purchased the business in November of 1971 and  shortly after was joined by a second son-in-law, Keith Frampton. Keith received his business  training from Timothy Eaton  Company in Vancouver where  he managed the sporting goods.  In 1976 Keith and Barry became  full partners in the business.  Meanwhile, in 1972 the store  had been moved up the hill  from its original location on  Seaview Road to its present  location.  Dick Fitchett retired from the  business in 1975, followed into  retirement two years later by  wife Anne. The Redi-Mix  operation was sold in 1978 to  Lorrie and Isabel Rendleman  and the building supplies outlet  was expanded in the spring of  1981 to more than twice the  amount of available retail space  and a like expansion of  warehousing space.  At the height of the building  boom in 1980 there were 40  employees at Gibsons Building  Supplies, a number which  shrank to just 18 during the  worst of the economic recession  but which has rebounded with  the economy of 36 employees at  the present time.  Please turn to page 5  Seniors Consultant, Property Management, Buying, Selling, Retirement Planning, LIST YOUR  PROPERTY WITH EXPERIENCE.  GIBSONS REALTY LTD.  Sunnycrest Shopping Centre, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  RES: 886-7134        OFFICE: 886-2277  J.R. (JIM) MUNRO  For M��*J Her Day  $500 & UNDER,  FASHION JEWELRY - Earrings, Pins, Bracelets, &  Neckpieces to co-ordinate with any ensemble.  PANTY HOSE FROM FRANCE - Dim, Dots, Voile,  Florals & Silky     High fashion colours, Pale Peach, White,  _ A T -,      Black, Grey & Natural.  ��A-L.������ =  PAPILLON BLANC - French Cut & Regular Briefs,  Blue, Emerald, Nude, White, Red& Black, 100% cotton  Reg. $5.00 Sa|e $250  FASHIONABLE HAIR BOWS - Assorted Silver,  Gold, Pastels, Denim and Bright Colours.       -_oo  Lots & Lots  of Hair Jewelry,  Fashion Bows,  Banana Combs,  Barretts & Combs.  $5  Reg. $50  to $90  Now '25  to $45  $1000 & UNDER  SAFARI LOOK HAT - Straw with Tropical Print  Band $g75  O.P.  THONGS - Pale Blue, Pale Pink and Natural.  Reg. $16.00 Sale$1000  DECORATIVE    FASHION    EARRINGS,  BANGLES, & BEADS    Between $400 & $-|Q00  Assorted Silver, Gold and Coloured Tones.  STRAW SUN HATS n  - With Bright & Cheery Ribbons    5Q00  $2000 & UNDER  Assorted    BRIGHTLY    COLOURED  SUN HATS - With Wide Brims * 1 1 W"  Petite and Elegant HATS - Decorated with bows &  Spring Flowers $"1 Q00  Large & Varied Assortment of Cheery  SILK SCARVES - Solid Colours $1 6����  Variety of BELTS - Different Styles, �� f%f\QQ  Colours & Textures ^"       & Under  Slinky, Silky LINGERIE - Soft creamy Colours as  well as Bold & Bright. s- AOfl *- _0Q  All priced Between $1000 and s1700  ^SUNNYCREST MALL waggg/mwm^tmgmwmgmjmgmmg 886-3866 ,i  A  o  oii^IayiOt_x  Lots of Easy Parking  ^J Check the Special Gift Ideas at Sunnycrest Mall  "\        ��� ���      ,  Enter Mom's name in our Mall draw.  She could win Dinner for Two at Andy's Restaurant  and a Dozen Red Roses from Green Scene   One-Stop-Shop in Air Conditioned Comfort   SUNNYCREST MALL  "a little bit city,  a little bit country...  the best of both,  right here in Gibsons."  B & D SPORTS  BLACK'S CAMERAS  CANADIAN IMPERIAL  BANK OF COMMERCE  CHICO'S CASUAL WEAR  COIN SHOP  COMMUNITY INFORMATION  SYSTEMS  DEE'S FINE CLEANING  -_9-_-BS__9KtaNHHn  GIBS0NS TRAVEL  GREEN SCENE  HENRYS BAKERY  HOME HARDWARE  J'S UNISEX HAIR  JEANNIE'S GIFTS & GEMS  LEEWARD CLOTHING GROUP  LINNADINE'S SHOES  LIQUOR STORE  PARTY STOP  PHARMASAVE  PIPPY'S  RADIO SHACK  -ADVENTURE ELECTRONICS  ROYAL BANK OF CANADA  SEW MUCH MORE  SILKS & LACE  SUNCOAST AGENCIES  SUNNYCREST LAUNDROMAT  SUPER VALU  THE CANDY SH0PPE  TODD'S CHILDREN'S WEAR  TOYS & HOBBIES FOR ALL AGES  GUSSY'S DELI & SNACKERY  WILLEE'S FAMILY RESTAURANT Coast News, May 4,1037  Three generations of the Fitchett, Frampton and Reeves families mark the 40th year of Gibsons Building  Supplies this week. Pictured, left to right, are Barry, Marion and David Reeves, Scott Frampton, Ann  Fitchett, Judy Frampton, Julie Reeves and the firm founder Dick Fitchett. ���John Burnside photo  ypr*       on May 11,   ^^ ���  with  GIFTS & TREATS  from  THE CANDY SHOPPE  :TKC^By��HOW  t ��� .  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-8823  Anniversary  Special  May 10  All Movies    QQo  (except reserves) *'*'  STARTING MAY 10  NEW HOURS  Mon-Sat, 11-9  Sun. 12-7  HAPPY HOUR  Mon to Thur  All Movies $-J 00  Sunday - Thursday  Machine & 3 Movies  $goo  NEW RELEASES  Peggy Sue Got Married  Tough Guys  Legal Eagles  Soul Man  Clockwise  Ferris Bueller's Day Off  The Fly  Nothing in Common  Blue Velvet  Room with a View  VIDEO ETC  in Sunnycrest Mall, behind the Chevron Station  OPEN 7 days a week 886-8312  40 years  Continued from page 4  In 1981 the first tractor trailer  was purchased and it hauls 42  tonnes of materials per trip and  averages four trips per week. In  peak periods of activity it is also  necessary to hire independent  trailer operators.  "Throughout the 40 years the  buisness has been going," says  Barry Reeves, "we have hired  and trained a lot of high school  students and we have also been  supportive through the years of  many community events and activities."  The latest expansion came in  April 1984 when the Sechelt  outlet was opened, at first the  building was leased but it was  purchased in February 1987.  Today, high school students  Juli Reeves, Scott Frampton,  and David Reeves work at the  store on weekends making for  the third generation of the family to work in the building supplies business on the Sunshine  Coast.  Barry Reeves points to the J-  motto on the bottom of the  firm's invoice. "Specializing in  Service," it says. "That's the  secret of whatever success we  have encountered," says Barry.  Cavalcade  Sea Cavalcade preparations  are progressing, but more help  is needed.  The traditional events are virtually all organized, and a couple of new events are being introduced but we need "idea  people" to conceive and direct a  project which can be unique to  Gibsons.  The prime objective of Sea  Cavalcade is a weekend of fun  and involvement for the people  of Gibsons, but an important  secondary objective is tourist attraction. Nanaimo has the  bathtub race, Prince George has  snow golf, but we have no major spectacular event.  With all the talent available in  Gibsons, we should be able to  develop an event that will be instantly recognized as ours.  Our meetings are held every  Wednesday at 7 pm upstairs at  280 Gower Point Road. Everyone is welcome to attend.  "Si **$&&>*'H #��*    ''  _._:�����<�����_" ���<���*' &,"���&��-&,}��� 44:<Z  20% on  Good selection of handbags, too  California Fancy  LETTUCE  Red, Butter or Romaine  Florida Grown  TOMATOES **i.3o ��,  ���39  Grade A Beef - Boneless  OUTSIDE ROUNDn  ROAST    ��,6.i5 ��  2.79  Fletcher's  BULK  WEINERS ..2.62 ,,  1.19  Boneless  TOP SIRLOIN     O   IjO  STEAK     .,7.69 *0.49  Smokehouse Sliced - 500 gm mm       ^m ��\\  SIDE BACON      _..59  Nabob Tradition - 369 gm -f%      f% ��%  COFFEE _..99  \  \  With 1 Complete ^mmm\\   M^M  Kleenex super saver     m���^ MB  FACIAL TISSUE      . 99  Hunt's ��� 156 ml Wl,^�������      4   fa  TOMATO PASTE     .19  _. _._._ With 1 Complete flHH  m%\m%  Libby's Ready to Serve - 398 ml super saver     mmW MW  BEANS ,1m  8 Varieties  Oven Fresh - Chocolate or White Layer  MOTHER'S DAY  CAKE 6.  Coast News, May 4,1987  l^l^jiiilSKEi^  ay rem  A couple of well-known Pender worthies, Al Lloyd and Scottie  Maclntyre, enjoy a cup of tea and a chat during the recent Madeira  Park Elementary School Spring Carnival. ���Joan Wilson photo  Pender People 'n' Places  Ann Cook, 883-9253  Here are reminders for this  merry month of May.  Bingo is on for Wednesday,  May 13 and Wednesday, May  27. The first bingo ironed out  the wrinkles and the second one  had a better turn out. Let's  hope next time all the bingo  players and their friends will  show up.  Mother's Day is next, on  Sunday, May 10. We can start  the day by taking a mother to  the Lions Park Hall for a pancake breakfast. As always, this  breakfast treat is put on by the  Pender Harbour Lions Club.  Pancakes served until noon  Sunday.  There will be a Month of  May Tea, that will be a Wednesday. Date to be announced next  week.  The Thrift Store is open all  day every Wednesday except  when they paint the hall floor  like last week.  The way they have been  working on the Egmont Community Hall I think they are  Beavers in Lions clothing. What  with the hammering and painting the old hall has taken on a  new look. The finishing touch is  the name Egmont Community  Hall painted out front! Thank  you Egmont and Pender Harbour Lions Clubs.  HAPPY BIRTHDAYS  Happy Birthdays to: Lyn V.,  Bill F., Kay B., Edna H., Wally  S., Suzy C, Jennifer J., Irene  Spence, Bruce S., and Chic  Page (who is retiring from  school bus driving in June), July Tyndale, Cliff S., Marie  Walllace - sweet 15; Jennifer  Wismer and Dad Tim, Ben  Angus, Alan Bryant, and G.  Silvey.  Shea Young, who is one year  old, has moved away from Egmont (but maybe he'll come  back like Kevin Graham has),  welcome back and happy birthday Kevin.  Dr. Dan Kingsbury  has opened his 2nd Dental Office at the  Pender Harbour Health Clinic. He is  available at this location Tuesdays and  Wednesdays.  For appointment Call 883-2764  May 16th is Pender Harbour Day  by Joan Wilson, 883-9606  Pender Harbour's biggest  celebrations are almost here,  May Day, which has been celebrated for 41 consecutive years,  with the traditional May Queen,  parade, children's activities,  dances and fun for everyone.  Parade co-ordinator this year  is Diane Gamble, 883-2286.  Start planning your entry,  which will be judged on creativity, colour, originality, work involved, clarity of identification,  use of sound or music. Let's  make May 16, 1987 the biggest  and best May Day Parade ever!  Call Diane to let her know that  you'll be there.  The May Queen this year is  Erin Duncan, who will receive  her crown from Deena Low-  ings, 1986 Queen. Erin's attendants are Kim Struthers and  Sarah Beadle. Flower girls are  Sara Disney, Dina Godkin,  Michelle Zacharias, Rose Ellen  Nichols, Danielle Thompson  and Bobby Moranville. Spring  Queen from Pender Harbour  Secondary is Kelly Boyd, who  was also May Queen in 1982,  with princesses Leanne Duncan  and Lana Ross.  Dance the night away at the  Legion May Day Dance, Friday, May 15, 9 to 1, with music  by Steve Hubert. Free to  members and guests.  THANK YOU!  The Pender Harbour Lions  wish to thank all those who  donated and bought items at  their auction last weekend. The  money raised goes back into our  community on service projects.  MOTHER'S DAY  What are you going to do for  your mother next Sunday? How  about a lovely plant or hanging  basket?  Take mum out for a pancake  breakfast at Lions Hall from 9  to 12. For a reasonable price,  you can treat her and not have  to wash the dishes!  PHSS HONOUR ROLL  Third Term Honour Roll at  Pender Harbour Secondary  School: Grade 12, Damn Jor-  dison; Grade 11, Darren  Vickers; Grade 10, Cherie  Cochet, Paula Wellings; Grade  9, Leanne Ross, Nicole  Gooldrup, Ryan Phillips; Grade  8, Carla Wellings, Richard  Wilson, Kirsten Vader, Tar a  O'Coffey. Congratulations!  The Alternate School and  Grade 10 students arrived back  Sunday evening from their exchange visit with Sheet Harbour, Nova Scotia. More news  next week!  AREA 'A'CLINIC  The Auxiliary to Area 'A'  Clinic have a dictaphone, dentist's chair and two wheelchairs  for sale. Please call Margaret  Causey, 883-9957 for more information.  RICK HANSEN  Man in MotionWorld Tour  National Rr.il Esl.ilr$*���  Service is proud lo  support The Man  in Motion ... .,  World lour Wsj.  Kilometers to date.  All the salespersons at Gibsons  Realty are making a donation for  each sale made in the office  during April and May  to Rick Hansen      RUMMAGE SALE  Here's the sale you've been  waiting for! Pender Harbour  Church Women's Annual Rummage Sale, with bargains in  children's wear, toys, housewares, books, plants and  miscellaneous. Saturday, May  23, 10 am is the day to be at St.  Andrew's Church, Front Road,  Pender Harbour.  BICYCLE RODEO  Saturday, May 9 is the day all  the young bikers of the Harbour  can test their skills in the RCMP  Bicycle Rodeo. Meet at 1 pm in  the IGA parking lot. Dennis  Gamble is organizing the event  once again, and urges all  Brownies, Cubs and Guides to  attend and earn their cyclist  badges.  WILDLIFE OUTING  Would you like to come with  the Wildlife Society on a field  trip to Powell River's bird sanctuary, their museum, and other  points? Just show up at Earl's  Cove ferry lot, 10 am, Thursday, May 7. Bring binoculars,  sandwiches (or buy lunch later).  They'll car pool across and get  back to Earl's Cove around  6:30. All you need to pay are  shared travel costs, and seniors,  the ferry's free!  DON'T FORGET  Swap Meet at the Community Hall, Saturday, May 9, 10  am. Call Hans Schroeder to  reserve a table, 883-2573.  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  Province of British Columbia  ROYAL COMMISSION ON ELECTORAL BOUNDARIES  ~      Order in Council No. 690  SCOPE AND PURPOSE  A Commission has been issued under the Inquiry Act appointing the Honourable Judge Thomas Kemp Fisher as Commissioner to  inquire into the composition of those Electoral Districts that now return two members to the Legislative Assembly and into the  composition of the Electoral Districts that are contiguous to those Electoral Districts that now return two members, and to carry out  the other duties hereinafter set out. 7  The Commissioner shall conduct his Inquiries With a view to recommending the establishment of new Electoral Districts, each  returning one member to the Legislative Assembly, to replace those that now return two members to the Legislative Assembly.  The Commission has been directed to have regard to the following factors:  (a) The principle of the electoral quota, that is to say, the quotient obtained by dividing the population of the Province, as  ascertained by the most recent population figures published by Statistics Canada, pursuant to the Statistics Act (Canada), by  the total number of members of the Legislative Assembly;  (b) Historical and regional claims for representation;  (c) Special geographic considerations including the sparsity or density of population of various regions, the accessibility to such  regions or the size or shape thereof;  (d) Special community interests of the inhabitants of particular regions; and  (e) The need for a balance of community interests.  Those Electoral Districts that could be affected by the Commission's recommendations include:  PROVINCIAL ELECTORAL  DISTRICTS CURRENTLY  RETURNING TWO MEMBERS  1. Boundary ��� Similkameen  2. Cariboo  3. Central Fraser Valley  4. Delta  5. Dewdney  6. Kamloops  7. Langley  CONTIGUOUS PROVINCIAL  ELECTORAL DISTRICTS  CURRENTLY RETURNING  ONE MEMBER  Yale ��� Lillooet  Okanagan North  Rossland ��� Trail  McKenzie  Omineca  Prince George South  Yale ��� Lillooet  Chilliwack  Surrey ��� Guildford  ��� Whalley  Surrey ��� Newton  Surrey ��� White Rock  ��� Cloverdale  Surrey ��� Guildford  ��� Whalley  Coquitlam ��� Moody  West Vancouver ��� Howe Sound  Chilliwack  Yale ��� Lillooet  Prince George ��� South  Shuswap ��� Revelstoke  Surrey ��� White Rock  ��� Cloverdale  Surrey ��� Guildford  ��� Whalley  PROVINCIAL ELECTORAL  DISTRICTS CURRENTLY  RETURNING TWO MEMBERS  8. Nanaimo  9. Okanagan South  10. Richmond  11. Saanich and the Islands  12. Vancouver Centre  13. Vancouver East  14. Vancouver Little Mountain  15. Vancouver South  16. Vancouver ��� Point Grey  17. Victoria  CONTIGUOUS PROVINCIAL  ELECTORAL DISTRICTS  CURRENTLY RETURNING  ONE MEMBER  Cowichan ��� Malahat  Alberni  Comox  Yale ��� Lillooet  Okanagan ��� North  Burnaby ��� Willingdon  New Westminster  Esquimau  Port Renfrew  Cowichan ��� Malahat  Oak Bay ��� Gordon Head  West Vancouver ��� Howe Sound  North Vancouver ��� Capilano  North Vancouver ��� Seymour  North Vancouver ��� Seymour  Burnaby North  Burnaby Willingdon  Burnaby ��� Willingdon  Esquimau ��� Port Renfrew  Oak Bay ��� Gordon Head  HEARINGS  Public Hearings will be held in those Electoral Districts that currently return two members. The date and location of such Public  Hearings will be advertised following the first meeting. The first meeting shall be only to receive the formal documents constituting  the Commission and will be held at 10:00 a.m. on Friday, May 15, 1987 at:  Windsor Room  Hotel Georgia  801 West Georgia Street  Vancouver, British Columbia  SUBMISSIONS INVITED  Interested persons and organizations are invited to submit written briefs. Those delivering written briefs should indicate whether or  not an oral submission will also be made. Written briefs are requested on or before June 12,1987. Forward written briefs to:  The Honourable Judge Thomas K. Fisher  Commissioner  580 - 625 Howe Street  Vancouver, British Columbia  V6C 2T6  The Commission will also receive oral submissions at Public Hearings to be held on dates and at locations to be announced.  All enquiries should be directed to Mr. Terry Julian, Chief Administration Officer, at 580 - 625 Howe St., Vancouver, B.C. V6C 2T6  Telephone: 660-4169. Coast News, May 4,1987  by George Cooper, 886-8520  LIBRARY OPEN HOUSE  Open House at Gibsons  Public Library on April 24  welcomed a great number of  visitors, both members and prospective nev members. The volunteer stEaf showed them new  acquisitions, the children's section,   and  other  services  the  library offers residents of this  end of the Sunshine Coast.  The Open House marked  Volunteer week as well as our  National Book Festival. Donations to buy Canadian Books  for our library were acknowledged by the donor's name  written on a red leaf of the  Canadian maple displayed on  the library wall. If you missed  Supervisors train Jack and Jill pre-schoolers how to cross roads  safely...  ...to the safe sanctuary of the park at the end of Franklin Road.  The official opening of the pre-school on Harmony Lane is this  Saturday from 11 am to 2 pm. All are invited.  ���Bob MaxweU photo  MORTGAGE UPDATE  May 2  6 mo.  1yr.  2 yr.  3 yr.  4yr.  5yr.  1st  8.75  9.25  -9.75  10.25  10.50  10.75  2nd  10.50  11.00  11.50  12.50  V.R.M.  8.75  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (Off.) 885-3211 (Res.) 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  that, you can still donate otherwise to the work of the library.  Pam Feichtner, chief librarian, and Gail Reimer,  children's librarian, say that the  number visiting on Open House  day was very encouraging to  them and to the more than 20  ladies who work as library  assistants. All their work is  volunteer except for a part-time  clerk-typist.  The children's librarian, by  the way, reserved a copy of  Paddle-To-The-Sea for me in  response to my query of a week  ago. Now I know the ending  and rest of the story, too.  Thank you, and if others of  you wish to refresh your memory of the story of the toy canoe  and its journey through the  Great Lakes and down the St.  Lawrence, the library copy is  back on the shelf awaiting you.  LIFEBOAT NO. 7  B.C. Lifeboat 7, chief coxswain Roy Boutilier informs us,  is looking for volunteer coast  watchers to pinpoint any trouble spots, and for people to  monitor radio calls when an  emergency is underway.  Lifeboat 7 is now officially  fully operational and berthed at  the moorage that Gibsons  Marina has donated to them.  Volunteers, as mentioned  above, will greatly enhance the  efficiency of the crew to deal  with emergencies.  Those who have a clear view  from their residences of Howe  Sound or Georgia Strait can  assist by coast watching. Those  who have their own radio  equipment can assist by reporting calls to Lifeboat 7, and  monitoring calls when a search  is on.  If you can do either of these  services let Roy know and then  be ready to organize yourselves  as a group. Perhaps there are  those who would undertake to  do the organizing. Call Roy.  Flares are for marine emergency  use! No more capers, please.  Setting off flares either in ignorance of their purpose or just  for fun. The false flare alarm  the other week almost cost lives.  Lifeboat 7 crew will pick up  any unneeded flares you may  have. No flares lying around,  no mischief!  Sack & Sill  PRE-SCHOOL  says  ���thank  <zwz��  to everyone who helped build the school  This was a true community effort and we should all be proud  Barry. Anderson  Vern Giesbrecht  Paul Anslow, Anslow Log Homes  . Mrs. Gregory  Ray Audet  Bruce Gibson  Gordon Bishop  Marilyn Giesbrecht  Harvy Bist  Gibsons Building Supplies Ltd.  Dick Blakeman Painting  Howe Sound Pharmacy  Betsy Boyte  Henry's Bakery  Peter Braune  John Huigsloot  Bruce Chesterman  Carl Haerthe  Graham Crowell  Betty Hart  Graham Chapman  Jim Hunter ���  Dave Chance  Allan Howse  Canadian Forest Products  Gerry Harris  Harry Cargo  Ralph Jones  Comcor of Canada Ltd.  James Johnson  Terry Connor Painting  Rob Johnstone  Cloe Day  Ken's Lucky Dollar  Albert DeVries  Kern's Home Furnishings  Ken DeVries & Son Ltd.  Mike Kidd  Lorna Duteau  Ministry of Social Services  Bart Duteau  and Housing  Terry Duffy  Bob Marchand  Art Dew  Gerald Martin  Norm Dybdal  Les Mosolanczki  Gislain Daem  Souli Molidegei  Laara Dalen  Glen McCallum  Zale Dalen  James McCarthy  Mr. Erickson  Candy McCarthy  Teresa Erickson  Brian Moore  Dodie Errico  Ron Neilson  Bill Errico  The Original New York Seltzer Co  Fiedler Construction Ltd.  Charlene Penner  Deborah Pageau  Hans Penner  Gerry Pageau  Dr. Bev Pace  Kevin Ryan  Helen Robertson  Jim Rollerson  Brad Rowan  Lorraine Rollerson  Roland's Home Improvement  Sechelt Legion  Scott Bros. Construction  Swanson's Ready Mix  Seabird Rentals  Randy Scott  Matt Small  Michelle Small  Gordon Skertchry  Dick Scott  Adam Sicotte  Lloyd Shields  Michael Scott  Rick Simpkins  Stan Thomas  Trillion Chemicals Co.  Turrene Concrete Finishing  Town of Gibsons  Vancouver Foundation  Bill Wells  Dave Welde     ,  Rick Wiebe  Mark Wickson  and the many others whose contributions meant so much  xan  Saturday, May 2, 11-2  Come to our  znlnq  Everyone welcome - Refreshments  d   OpL,  ffaekSr Sill  PRESCHOOL  Harmony Lane, Gibsons       886-8029  ENROLL NOW FOR SEPTEMBER 886-3378  Lifeboat 7, a volunteer  organization with expenses of  upkeep, does require donations  to keep going.  Our local lifeboat group, by  the way, did bid as requested  for a surplus 19 foot Outrage  boston whaler belonging to the  B.C. Ferry Corporation but the  bid was not accepted. Our crew  had asked the corporation to  donate a surplus lifeboat and  were told to bid for one.  ELPHIE GRADS  Ken Yu Sim, winner last year  of the Canfor scholarship, is  completing his year in computer  sciences at UBC. Older brother,  Keng Mian, an Elphie grad of  five years ago, is now a log  scaler with Crown Forest Products.  Sandra Vandergeest has put  her Medical Society scholarship  to use in her first year of the  B.SC in Nursing degree. Sandra  follows in the footsteps of her  mother who is a nurse on the  staff of St. Mary's Hospital.  Tracey Strom, winner of  Branch 109 Ladies' Auxiliary  bursary last year, took a short  course to qualify as an- insurance agent in Autoplan and  other geneal insurance. She is  now working in Ken's Lucky  Dollar.  Bernadine Lee, a Branch 109  scholarship winner, has spent  this past academic year at the  University of Victoria in her  first year Arts program, psychology, sociology, anthropology, with a view to getting a degree in Social Work.  Sheila Reynolds expects to  return to Queen's next fall to  continue science studies. She  hopes to qualify for entrance  either in mechanical or aeronautical engineering later on.  Bruce McDougall, awarded  the Teachers' Association  scholarship last June, has had  an exciting year in Ottawa with  his appointment as Page in the  House of Commons. Bruce attended the University of Ottawa  to take visual arts, and improved the sound foundation in  French he had had at Elphinstone by a six week French Immersion course last summer at  Laval University on a bursary  from that institution.  ���With LOVE to YOU on   MOTHER'S DAY  Canaaian. <dv{axiE. <cMa^gi _3 Coi.mE.tic 53agi  CinlAxEs. & tCuzLyn  -Joilstzies  CompiEts isLEciion of J & <zbus��at ihiitz.  crfouey <��oafii. & CxmaLss  * GIFT BASKETS OUR SPECIALTY  <i_  ^SbS'%  Gibsons Landing  886-2818  FEATURES  * Effective Heat Control  * Filters up to 99% of  ultraviolet rays  * Protects drapes &  furnishings from fade  * Glass tint available as  a roll-up shade  *Also featuring the most  comprehensive line of  ^"v    \   custom blinds  Residential Commercial  Window Tint  Call Today 886-3191  docks! de=  dqy  ��\^C,\. t -5*- * * ���  Son- 1�� "���"  Weekly Spmah  PRICES IN EFFECT UNTIL SUNDAY, MAY 10  W.- --  5? ��<'i~=-'Si-  ASSORTED  CALCULATORS  - 8SS- Retail* $20:99 to $59.99  *27  99  Memo Sets   .  Assorted Reg. $2.99 ���r.-~C-S~V  ^i*& ����*_*.���.*��� T...- ^ "-^. _B_^K*V ^_^_f\--"_K__^_ri_____E? _-><��? _R  i\nnm,m\m\Ummn  Sn��Ortv*,OI&��(m��   ������.815S 8.  Coast News, May 4,1987  Sechelt Scenario  al reside  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  Vancouver Better Business  Bureau "Business Person of the  Year" is Wendy McDonald,  President and Chairman of the  Board of B.C. Bearing  Engineers Ltd.  Wendy is a member of the  Stoker family, long time  residents of North Vancouver  who are also long-time summer  residents of Halfmoon Bay.  Many of the family now live  here permanently.  A strong supporter of local  events, it is a pleasure to hear  her business ability is recognized  and that, she is so honoured.  Congratulations Wendy!  SECHELT GARDEN CLUB  The theme for the mini show  at the Sechelt Garden Club  meeting on Wednesday, May 6  is "Mother's Favourites".  Everyone is encouraged to participate to try and bring at least  one entry: cut flowers of any  size, house plants (not necessarily in flower), species entry,  which could be any flower from  your garden or house plant, or  one single flower, with a name  if possible.  SOUTHWESTERN AGM  The annual general meeting  of the Tourism Association of  Southwestern B.C. took place  on Friday, May 1 at Sheraton  Villa Inn, Burnaby.  The Sunshine Coast is one of  the five destination areas  belonging to this tourism  association. The others are:  Rainbow Country, up Harrison  Way; Heritage Country, includes the Fraser Valley; and  Sea to Sky, goes from Squamish  to Pemberton or from Horseshoe Bay up. Tourism Vancouver includes Greater Vancouver Regional District and  Whistler will be the sixth shortly.  The board is made up of  some very vibrant, active peo  ple, some from the private sector, some from regional districts  and chamber of commerce.  Jean Anderson of Vancouver  moved up to President, John  Allen is the immediate Past  President. Newly elected board  member and on the new executive is Bryan Rubin of the  Bonniebrook Lodge on the Sunshine Coast. Re-elected to the  board is Andy Culos of Powell  River and Peggy Connor, representative of the Sunshine Coast  Regional District.  The start of the day was time  for brochure displaying and  Travel Sunshine Coast 1987 was  there. The Vancouver Visitor  News, a paper that is but out  free for tourists and distributed  in all the hotels, April edition,  has a good article on Day Trips  and Circle Tours offered by the  Sunshine Coast.  VOLUNTEER TEA  The Third Annual Volunteer  Recognition Tea was served to a  packed house at the Sechelt  Legion Hall on Thursday, April  30. It was sponsored by the  Volunteer Action Centre, a  member of the Sunshine Coast  Community Services and master  of ceremonies was Vivian  Tepoorten. Presentation of certificates were made by Jim  Gurney, Chairman of the Sunshine Coast Regional District,  Alderman Lillian Kunstler of  Gibsons, and Mayor Bud Koch  of Sechelt. Sybil MacGinnis of  the Volunteer Action Advisory  Committee made a special  award to the President of the  Sunshine Coast Community  Services, Val Silver, for dedication and work she has done for  the community.  Nikki Weber presented Gwen  Robertson of Gibsons with the  special volunteer award and the  Legion and Ladies Auxiliary in  recognition of the work of this  group who donated the hall, the  Roberts Creek  At the Legion  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  Larry Branson returns to the  Roberts Creek Legion this  weekend, both Friday and  Saturday nights. His easy-  listening tunes are popular so  drop in for a few turns around  the dance floor. Members and  guests welcome.  SALE SOON  Time is running out to dig up  items for the Legion Ladies  Auxiliary's garage sale. Please  drop them off at the branch or  -phone 886-3084, 885-9258,  885-3522, or 885-3326 for pickup.  TEMPORARY MANAGER  Community Hall Manager  Debbie Osier is taking a month  off so anybody wishing to rent  the hall or make other inquiries  between May 9 and June 9 can  contact Yvonne Mounsey at  885-4610.  The hall received several  donations of mirrors for the  washrooms after a request a few  months ago. Many thanks to  Flo McSavaney and Mildred  and John Forbes.  The ladies washroom could  still use a vanity or small cabinet  to provide a little counter space.  If you have something that  might be suitable, please phone  Yvonne at the above number.  CF MONTH  Next to cancer, cystic fibrosis  is the second largest killer of  children in Canada. The disease  is a real heartbreaker and makes  the Cystic Fibrosis  Foundation's drive for funds  very important.  May is Cystic Fibrosis Month  and cans for donations have  been placed with many local  businesses, including Seaview  Market. There is also a raffle  for a weekend at the Pan Pacific  Hotel, a portable propane  barbecue from ICG, a $50 gift  certificate from Super Valu,  and a deck crib board. Look for  ticket-sellers in the malls and  you could win a prize while  helping a good cause.  Queen  contestants  Names are now being taken  of those girls wishing" to compete for the 1987 title of "Miss  Sea Cavalcade". If you wish to  register for the competition you  may do so by contacting the  Queen Committee Co-ordinator, Mrs. Sharron Burk at  886-2533 (after 5 pm) no later  than May 15.  Contestants must be: a) a  resident of the Gibsons area for  a minimum of six months; b)  single, female; and, c) 17 to 21  years of age.  iDon't wait...save now  on road-hugging  Atlas Pferma Trac MKIV  all-season, steel-belted  radial tires   (Rated at 65,000 km)  -mm  %4  7 &$  F156730R12  Atlas Price Buster Savings  PERMA TRAC MK IV  SALE PRICE  SIZE  (or less, per tire)  P155/80R12  852"  P155/80R13  ��53"  P165/80R13  ���59"  P175/80R13  ���82**  P185/80R13  ���65"  P185/75R14  ���68"  P195/75R14  ���69"  P205/75R14  ���74"  P205/75R15  ���77"  P215/75R15  ��80M  P225/75R15  ��83"  ^S^  f^;^::?VV^LT,^  m  ��  HWY 101, GIBSONS  %WL2M  AUTOMOTIVE  nes  refreshments and the ladies: services.  A fine salute to the many  volunteers in our area. May  they continue to enjoy their  work, without them so many  things would not get done.  ;���';���:   Davis Bay ;,;i'.  j\l ews ir iti evvs  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  DAVIS BAY SCHOOL  The Parents' Advisory Group  of the Davis Bay Elementary  School meets in the school  library on May 5, at 7:30 pm.  All parents with children attending the school are urged to participate.  HAPPY HOLIDAY  Welcome back to Rita and  Eric Stansfield after their long  trip south.  Also to Susan and Jim Brown  with   their   family,   recently  returned   from   a   trip   to  Disneyland.  PIONEER PICNIC  The Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association will be  having their fourth Annual  Pioneer Picnic on August 30,  from 2 until 6 pm. Any ideas  for this one? Let me know.  It takes place at Whittaker  Park with a potluck dinner in  the hall. Corn on the cob of  course, right from the sunny  Fraser Valley.  The general meeting of the  DB/WCCA is on May 11, at  7:30 pm. Plan on being there.  BROOKMAN DERBY  Turner Berry and the other  business people in the Davis Bay  area are looking forward to  another Children's Fishing Derby in August. Date is to be  decided. Keep watching here for  more news.  The photo you would like   to   preserve   &  display, we can seal in a beautiful china  plate.  i  i  '��  3  Passport Photos  Photo Copy Service  Picture Frames  Photo Albums  .  WEBBER PHOTO  Gibsons Landing 886-2947  S AAN  Sunnycrest Mall  886-9413  PRICES EFFECTIVE UNTIL MAY 9,1987  ITEMS AVAILABLE ONLY WHILE QUANTITIES LAST  Give her gifts  that show  some style  Mother's Day,  Sunday, May 10th  COOL, COTTON  BLOUSES  So fashionable for carefree Summer  wear with dolman sleeves and padded  shoulders!  Solids.  REG. <  $14.99  Prints.  REG.  $15.99  ?io  $it  .99  EACH  EACH  STYLISH PANTS  COMPLETE THE LOOK!  Lightweight, comfortable and attractively updated with pleats and side  seam fashion pockets! Cotton/rayon in  White, Fuchsia or Turquoise.  Sizes: 5-15  REG.   $4^.99  $19.99     ���"���pair  ENTER MOM  civemorn  ABR6AK  COnfT���5T  and give her a chance to win a  ��� ���  MERCHANDISE  CERTIFICATE  and a FREE visit to J's UNISEX  Draw date May 9,1987, 5:30 p.m.  Check bur store for full details;  GREAT LOOKS COST LESS AT SAAN! Coast News, May 4,1987  9.  WSKM^^iifilliliilM^BKiSi  The 1987 Volunteer of the Year is Gwen Robertson of Gibsons!  There were 28 nominations for the prestigious award and scrolls of  commendation and three special awards were presented to those so  honoured at the Volunteer Recognition Tea held last Thursday at  Sechelt Legion Hall. Last year's winner Nikki Weber, above,  presented Gwen with her award. Runner-up was Diana Zornes of  Roberts Creek. In the words of Sechelt Mayor Bud Koch to the  volunteers, "We salute you, we commend you, but most of all, we  appreciate you." ���Fran Burnside photo  Sechelt Seniors  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  BUSY HALL  As Welcome Beach Community Association's President  Bill Vorley remarked at the Tea  For Pete' last Monday, "This  must be the busiest community  hall on the peninsula." There is  always some activity taking  place there.  The 'Tea For Pete' was a  most pleasant afternoon with  more than 50 in attendance.  Several tributes were made in  appreciation of her loyal and  dependable carrying out of the  Halfmoon Bay mail delivery for  the past 11 years.  Bill Vorley, Peggy Connor  and Mary Shannon reminisced  on Pete's long time residence in  the area and Ruth Forrester  read a poem for the occasion.  Mary Shannon made the presentation of a miniature mail  box with gifts from grateful  residents.  SHUFFLEBOARD PROS  The Welcome Beach shuf-  fleboard group held their wind-  up banquet last Saturday and  sat down to a delicious dinner  which was catered by the ladies  of the group.  First prize was won by Dave  and Helen Hain while second  prize was presented to Jim and  Elva Dinn. The really good  dance music was provided by  The Music Man from North  Vancouver. A happy social  evening was enjoyed by all.  The next date to mark on  your calendar for a nice social  get-together is Monday, May  11, when the Hospital Auxiliary  have their tea and craft sale. Try  to turn out for this one and support your hospital.  Don't forget that Saturday,  May 16, is the date for the  Welcome Beach plant sale. It  starts at 1:30 pm. This is a fund  raiser for the hall and your help  Please turn to page 10  Quote of the Week     "  If we say religion is opposed to  science we either lack knowledge  of true science or true religion.  Bahs'i' Writings  Pimm v^m  ��� iw��m��^w^^   ______*  wmamanwmanWnMwnwnwmMnwmnma^wmMwmMwmnwmnwanm  by Larry Grafton  It's getting around to that  time of year when our thoughts  turn to gardening, golfing,  fishing, sun bathing and yes,  I've even seen swimmers on our  beach. This always diminishes  participation in regular scheduled activities at the hall. There  will be two more aggravation  sessions on May 12 and 26.  | Start-up in the fall is scheduled for September 8, so all you  enthusiasts who enjoy aggravating your best friends,  please mark your calendar accordingly.  EXECUTIVE MEETING  Our branch executive  members and committee heads  will meet on May 5 at 10 am in  our hall. There are important  decisions to be made and all executive members are requested  to attend. Mike Timms will  again be in the chair since Gerry  Challier is still encountering  health problems. We're all pulling for you Gerry!  THE FUN NIGHT  7 As it is getting late in the  season, the Fun Night will be  discontinued until next  September. At that time an announcement will be forthcoming. A possible change in format may improve the good  fellowship that this activity was  scheduled to promote.  THE 69'ers  ; On April 26, a potluck supper  for the singing group, their  wives, and past members was  organized. The food was delectable and there was ample for  seconds. The meal was preceded  by a happy hour and followed  by a most enjoyable variety of  activities. Nikki Weber supplied  the music for dancing. May and  Viy Pallot as a team supplied  games, stories and jokes. A  good time was had by all.  On April 29, we were back to  earth, practising for presentations at the Ex-naval Veterans  Reunion at the Legion on May 8  B&PW  7   Join  the Gibsons  Business  'and   Professional   Women's  'Club on Thursday, May 7,6 pm  :at Pronto's in Gibsons for their  ^monthly dinner meeting.  r  This  club   is   open   to   all  ;-women   in   the   work   force  fWhether it be in business, professions or industry.  *    Guest speakers will be Barb  ^Estey, Assistant Administrator  [land Director of Resident Care  jat Shorncliffe, and Hazel Rim-  ?;mer, Provincial President of the  ^B.C. and Yukon Business and  ''Professional Women's Club.  ��   Tickets for the dinner are $11  feach and are available at Gib-  fsons Realty or phone Laurella  fat home 886-9683.  For  Mother's  Day  Cut Flowers  Potted Plants  - Bedding  Plants  Sechelt Produce Market  Cowrie St., 885-7771  and the Elderhostel group at  Capilano College early in June,  and the Over-Eighty tea at our  hall on June 23.  SOCIAL BINGO  This activity takes place in  our hall on the second and  fourth Thursday of each month  at 1:30 pm. In order to improve  the afternoon fun, the call is out  for more players. If you plan to  attend bring a friend or fellow  member.  Bill Scott does the calling and  would like to see the tables full.  The cost of an afternoon outing  is 50 cents admission and 25  cents per card. You can't lose  because you are free to enjoy a  cup of tea and a goodie after the  game.  TRIPS  For those of our members  who enjoy bus trips, May Widman would be interested in having your suggestions for future  trips. You may contact her at  885-5200.  TRAKSMI  TUNE-UP  1) Road Test & Evaluate Shift Patterns  2) Remove Transmission Pan & Inspect Fluid  3) Check Band Adjustments Where  Necessary  4) Adjust TV Cable and Shift Indicator  5) Replace Filter and Pan Gasket  6) Install New Oil  7) Road Test  YOUR TRANSMISSION  SHOULD BE  SERVICED EVERY 40.000  LABOUR  PLUS  PARTS  TROT*  p3  ���fit- 1  '.if:  Everything  aggs (except bras)  both locations  Cowrie St., Sechelt  9:30 - 5:30 885-2916  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  10-5 886-8199  fc__  fASHIOMfr  COOL IT  For Summer  AIR CONDITIONINC SPECIAL  Pressurize and Test System for Leaks  Function Test Controls and System  Evacuate System and Recharge with  up to 3 lbs. Freon. Inspect Belts and  Cooling System Hoses. Adjust Air Gap in  Clutch If Required  $49  95  INCLUDES  PARTS &  LABOUR  885-51 31 MDL 5792  Sunshine _3  WHARF RD., SECHELT Toll Free-684-6924  9  The NBWSPBINT In  This NEWSPAPER Is  Suitable For Recycling  VACMAN  VACUUMS  Dolphin Mini Mall, Sechelt  O^A  ov  etvtf  $Vci  ,c\&  --F7,  i0^iHi  Bum-Ins  Parts & Supplies For Most Makes  885-3963  % fteprariymt 39rg cleaning t'  j.(We Care About Your Wardrobe)  Dolphin Mini-Mall  **��� 7 Stores & Services  Leprachon Dry/cleaners - The Dream Shop - Heidi's Janitorial Service  Teepee Trading - Vacman Cacuums - The Diving Locker - Pronto's II  r  885-2278  DOLPHIN MINI MALL  CORNER OF DOLPHIN &. WHARF ST..  DIRECTLY BEHIND PRONTO'S  DIVE INTO SPRING!  - Scuba Course May 25th  - 6 Month rental package $250,  Rentals * Service ��� Instruction ��� Air  RS5MSL 5567 DOLPHIN ST. ���- <_.��_��__i  LOCKER  AT WHARF, SECHELT    885-2999  PRONTO'S II  &&&%f&  FREE PIZZA SLICE  with Soft Drink or Coffee  12 noon to 3 pm  Dolphin Mini-Mall  885-1919  885-3499  HOURS: Mon - Thurs 11:30 am - 11 pm  Fri & Sat       11:30 am - 12 midnight  Sunday       4:00 pm - 10 pm  -^C Ribbon-cutting ceremony at 2 pm  ^ FREE PIZZA TASTES noon to 3 pm  Special Grand Opening DISCOUNTS  in all stores.  & PRIZES!  Cotfg m - Conte Ml  Conm ok Wka>$ & VoStfm, SexMi  DOLPHIN MINI-MALL inc. 10.  Coast News, May 4,1987  Through the TV magic of the The Beachcombers, April showers  h$> ? brought both May flowers and Christmas decorations to  I      ir Gibsons. ���Fran Burnside photo  Long-time resident  approaches 100  Mrs. Eleanor Morris of Pratt  Road will have a birthday this  Friday, May 8. A resident of the  Gibsons area since 1923, Mrs.  Morris will be 100 years old on  this coming birthday.  Although she is unable to  receive numbers of guests, she  does like to hear from others  and greeting cards would bring  her some pleasure.  Widowed for many years,  Mrs. Morris operated a small  plant nursery with her brother,  Allen Nevins, on Pratt Road for  many years.  She is a staunch member of  St. Bartholemew's Anglican  Church and served in the alter  guild, as well as in the choir for  as long as she was able.  She was long a member of the  Women's Institute and a  guiding hand in the former Fall  Fairs. A table in the Gibsons  Library reference section was,  at her instigation, provided by  the Women's Institute at the  time of its disbandment.  Eleanor often rode bicycle on  errands as far as Sechelt in the  days of dirt roads and one speed  bicycles. She was part of the  staff of the jam factory on  Henry Road and remembers the  young Fred Holland as "a bit of  a cut-up".  With the help of close  friends, Mrs. Eleanor Morris  has kept her independence to remain in her own home and near  her beloved garden.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Continued from page 9  and support  is needed.  Give  Grace Lamont a call if you are  willing to lend a hand.  CONGRATULATIONS  Good wishes to Tor and  Mary Orre of Redrooffs who  recently became proud grandparents of a bouncing baby boy.  He is Jonathan Scott and is the  son of Dag and Dianne Chal-  loner of Richmond.  SWING PARK  Volunteers of the Halfmoon  Bay Recreation Association are  busy clearing an area for a  swing park at Connor Park.  Firewood is being sold from  the area and the fellow to contact is Steve Feenstra who is taking care of the project.  A question has been asked  for a long time. "When will picnic tables be installed, at  Cooper's Green Park?" A picnic park without tables is not a  good idea.  are scouting for interesting buildings -boats  - locations in the Gibsons area.  Please phone 886-7811  between 8 am & 6 pm  L~~~~~~~~~~~~^^  Shorncliffe Auxiliary Monthly Meeting Tuesday, May 19 at 1:30 pm in the  Friendship Lounge at Bethel Baptist Church, Sechelt. Please join us.  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society monthly meeting will be held in the Board  Room of the Regional Board Offices on Monday, May 11 at 1 pm. Ail very  welcome.  University Women's Club of the Sunshine Coast general meeting Tuesday, May  12, 7:30 pm in Roberts Creek School. Election of officers and speaker on recent  local changes on Indian affairs. Prospective members please call 886-8674.  Mother's Day Pancake Breakfast sponsored by Gibsons dons Club, Sunday,  May 10, 8 am to 12:30 pm, at Holland Park parking lot, next to old firehall,  lower Gibsons. Skits and raffle sponsored by Gibsons Landing Theatre Project  Society.  RNABC monthly meeting, Thurs., May 7, St. Mary's Board Room, 7-8 pm.  Business Meeting, 8 pm. Guest Speaker, Dr. Jim Lugsdin, Topic: Public Health  Issues.  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.  ftberi    ^  Arizona Grown  RUBY  GRAPEFRUIT  B.C. Grown  BUTTER LETTUCE      .39  California Grown  CAULIFLOWER  B.C. #1 -10 lb. Bag  GEM POTATOES  ea.  1.49  Florida Grown  TOMATOES  Ib.  .59  GROCERY  2/.89  Heinz Vegetable  SOUP 284ml  Spray Kleen  cleaner    682 mi 1.97  Cow Brand  baking  soda  Christie's  cadet  cones  20's  1.09  500 gm  2.39  .75  Gaines Gravy Train .        ^  dog food     2^3.49  Dairy Maid H q  apple juice    k-oo  Nabisco Spoon Size  Shredded  Wlieat 675gm  Carnation  Coffee ���  Mate 500gm 2.G9  Liquid Detergent -��.    g��mm  Ivory i/Z. 97  Reynold's Aluminum -     *m 0%  fOll 12"x25'   111���  Maple Leaf Flakes of  Turkey or  Ham i84g  Christie's - Oreo, Double Stuff  cookies    450 am 1.89  Cashmere  bathroom  tissue        4 o 1.25  Scott Family  napkins     jm 2.09  Cashmere Bouquet Bath  SOSp 3x90gm .OO  Colgate  toothpaste 100 mi 1.79  Challenger Pink '  salmon    2i33m 1.39  Upton's  noodles & .  S3UCB 120-130 gm   I _U  Delta Long Grain  -"ICO 1.8 kg (tm mi  1.55  Heinz Tomato  ketchup  750 ml  2.5  Day by Daiy, lt��rn by Item, VVe do more for you  F^=3  C Vnvittv  Deli and Health  jfoobei  Fresh  PASTA  886-2936  MARY'S  VARIETY  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  MOTHER'S  DAY CARDS  Gibsons Landing, next to the Shell Station  886-8077  nam  THRIFTY'S  OPEN 10-4, TUES.-SAT.  FOOD BANK  May 6 & 20  1-3 pm  upstairs above  Ken's Lucky Dollar  886-2488  P^Show Piece w|  fc_    Gallery    Af  Ready-Made  Frames  280 Gower Pt. Rd., Gibsons  886-9213 Coast News, May 4,1987  11.  *A /T  ii^fd^  We reserve the right to limit quantities  We fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Prices effective: May 5 -10  Better Buy  margarine      '���   lib. print _��/ _ SI /  Palm  icecream  21  paper  2.59  l>IW!iHtt!IHS!S9!BSBB!W  Old South  apple  juice 355 m/. 99  Snackery - Assorted Varieties   _ _  PIZZa 340grnZ_Z9  Canada Grade A Beef  CHUCK BLADE  STEAKS     s-  _    _......js_S��__5^a_Wt!l^s_si��i :'������:���_��,  /���.-������" Rf/'* *i_ta7ic3vv ���>    ��� ���  White Sandwich  Wonder  Bread  Canada Grade A Beef  CROSS RIB $A29  ROAST �� ib.   675 gm  Weston's  Hamburger & Hot Dog ^  bUflS 8's seeded 1  1.29  39  Schneider's Kent Sliced  SIDE  BACON  v-,  ea.  500 gm  Schneider's  REGULAR  WIENERS  $169  I    ea.  450 gm  *&��**  *%&*  HILL'S BROS. COFFEE  that is!  369 gm brick pac, reg. $4.29 lb.  jUeWmj Special  Canada Grade A Beef  OUTSIDE ROUND  & RUMP ROAST Bo���e/��s  *#*  Make MOTHER'S DAY  cZx.k%<x <^>fz��.ala.L  at Just, .tf  ^JT Uou  THE *  MOTHER'S DAY STORE  Mm mm MINT!  Marvelous green shoots of flavourful leaves busily sprouting away.  Don't just use mint as mint sauce to accompany lamb, though that is  delicious.  \r  Social <f$lfci  '��% "JSfaclaC Jl/iotrlzx  QUALITY  Fashions  Fabrics     JF  Yarns  Just  \T  for1?1  you  OPEN SUNDAYS, 11-4 pm  FRIDAYS 'til 7 pm  Gibsons Landing   886-2470  wmmmanmmmmmmmmM  MINT SAUCE  Vs cup chopped mint leaves  - try pineapple mint  V2 cup white wine vinegar  V< cup sugar  Boil sugar and water until sugar dissolves. Pour over mint and leave  to cool.  Try mint leaves chopped with broiled fish, cooked carrots and peas,  sprinkled over salad, tomato soup, or in an omelet.  After that there's mint tea, mint juleps (which you may need after  trying to keep the mint in your garden snug in the container in which  it's supposed to stay!).  NEST LEWIS  in providing, Quality, it Friendly Service  886-7744  The Michael  Jackson Story  His very Private World  Reg. $3.95    Sale $1,90  OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  Corner School Rd. & Cower Pt. Rds.  Upstairs  We're your  hot water  heating people  For an estimate  CALL US  serving the Sunshine Coast  Seaside Plumbing ud  886-7017  Fresh & Live Seafood  Open 11-11 Daily  886-2334  Gibsons Landing,  across from Dockside Pharmacy  adidas-  (���   :t  Men's & Ladies'  fitness runners *5995  Men's Cr/iQel^  2 pc track suits   from*5495 <*  Ladies'  2 pt warm-up $CQ95  SUltS from ^^^  Promotional draw still on. A men's or  ladies' track suit to be given away.  Open 7 days  a week  Customer parking  in rear 12.  Coast News, May 4,1987  t(pft$|th^  by Penny Fuller  Turbulent offspring  to the child without causing too  much disruption.  At least then they won't be  left feeling they lose every battle  for independence, which could  leave them with a real defeatist  attitude later in life or a simmering rage that could explode with  nasty consequences.  Back to the first group. If  you aren't currently expecting a  baby, I would strongly suggest  that you wait until 1989 to start  one. Power struggles are  already an issue for you, and  they aren't necessarily restricted  to the established society, they  can also be with the generations  that follow you.  Children born between  December 1987 and December  1988 will have Saturn and  Uranus paired up in their natal  charts. Although Pluto isn't involved this time, the combination does indicate these people  will be constantly struggling to  maintain a balance between  their sense of individuality and  restrictions that are placed on  them. If the parent has their  own power issues to handle it  could make for a tumultuous  home life.  For those who say that  everybody probably has some  combination like that, you're  wrong. Saturn moves the fastest  and the last time it lined up with  Pluto was between June 1947  and June 1948. Between June  1941 and July 1942, Saturn was  conjunct with Uranus. It seems  to me that both those groups of  people were active in that  dinosaur known as the 'hippy  movement'.  If you were born between October 1963 and August 1968,  you may be surprised to know  that you have a lot in common  with children born between  September 1982 and October  1983. People born during each  of those times have a real thing  about power.  The first group is approaching their 19th through  24th birthdays. All of you were  born when Pluto, a planet that  often represents power issues in  a person's life, was hanging  around Uranus, the planet of  revolution. It's not a big surprise that when this group hit  their teens, heavy metal and  punk rock became big.  This five year generation will  always feel a strong resentment  toward any power which re-  ��� stricts their individuality.  I'm  surprised that we haven't had  ��� mass   burnings   of  social   insurance cards. It would be quite  symbolic of the kind of revolutionary attitude this group has.  Any of you born at that time  who have children born in the  ; second group between 1982 and  1983, might want to start doing  some serious reading about karma, especially if you're female.  These children,  who are approaching   kindergarten   age,  also have a Pluto aspect in their  natal charts.  During that time, Pluto had a  brief fling with Saturn, the  planet of restriction and repression. Saturn is also interpreted  by many astrologers as representing various aspects of the  mother.  These children will have a  constant struggle learning appropriate use of power. Daycare  workers and teachers may want  ^to take note. The use and abuse  *of power is something that these  children   will   constantly   be  ���testing, especially with mothers  ���''or   mother-figures.   Be   very  .'aware of what you teach them,  ^because this generation will also  , have its day in the driver's seat.  ,    Anyone who is trying to care  \ for these children should try to  J be very conscious of what limits  / and priorities are essential and  ; where they can bend a little.  ^Deliberately   giving   these  [children   choices,   where   you  i can, will also diffuse some of  > their need for control over their  * -lives. What colour socks they're  i going to wear, which kind of  ^sandwich they want for lunch,  { which blanket on top;  these  kinds of decisions can be left up  Exhibit at  museum  A special travelling exhibit  produced by the B.C. Provin-  . rial Museum will be featured at  Elphinstone  Pioneer Museum  for the next three weeks.  "Language, The Great  Game" is a display of artifacts,  posters and maps illustrating the  diversity and complexity of the  languages spoken by the native  peoples of B.C.  The museum, located on  Winn Road, Gibsons, will be  open every day, seven days a  week, from 9 am until 4 pm.  The exhibition will be on view  from Monday, May 4, until Friday, May 22.  The museum will continue to  feature travelling exhibitions  throughout the coming months.  *<&p.  *-Jb?<  acta.  <dfa  ieHr\on  saws  om  "'"��'��������'"  *tiism*ffl%mW  Handdipped  Strawberries  Peaches & Cream  Champagne  Chocolates  LVICL ��  J3  on  Sears Bldg., Also at ofi07  Cowrie St., Sechelt    Family Bulk Foods    885-2687  MOM  at  2nd jCeofe BwiHque  With Mother's Day arriving soon you'll want  to come in and select a gift from our exciting line  of   accessories.   Such   as:    lacey   or   cotton  camisoles, 'West' or 'Big  Time' watches, Barkhor  jewellery, blue jean handbags, animal print scarves or  belts, snakeskin bracelets or  belts, hair accessories, shoe  clips, and much much more!  ...or a gift certificate.  We select what we offer as carefully  as you select what you buy  fie  Hwy 101,  Sechelt  885-3132  by Peter Trower  Gordon Gibson was far  ahead of his time when it came  to improving living conditions  in the camps. Most of his competitors were in no hurry to  raise the standards of food and  accomodation. Logging methods had altered radically since  the days of Jerry Rogers but life  in the bunkhouses had remained  clingy and minimal. Fnally,  some of the more progressively-  minded loggers got fed up with  taking the dirty end of the stick  and they began to organize.  The unionization of the  woods was no easy task and it  took many years to achieve. In  her watershed book Tough  Timber, the late Myrtle Bergren  describes graphically how difficult a proposition it was. The  remoteness of many camps and  the transient nature of loggers in  general, was a good part of the  problem. Also, the logging  bosses were admantly opposed  to unions in any way, shape or  form. Many would-be organizers were literally ridden out of  camp on a rail and even  murdered.  But they perservered. Meetings were held secretly in the  middle of the night. The boats  of the legendary Logger's Navy,  moved like ghost ships from  camp   to   camp,   signing   up  members.   Eventually   they  achieved  their   purpose.   The  timber   moguls   grudgingly  capitulated and the first IWA  contract was signed. Compensation was introduced and Unemployment   Insurance.   Safety  regulations were established and  wages were raised. The plight of  the traditionally hard-idone-by  logger began to slowly improve.  In  1929, a man who was  destined to chronicle the saga of  the loggers as well as anyone  ever has, entered the woods as a  hand-faller. His name was Bus  Griffiths and he followed his  gruelling  trade   for   over  40  years, interspersed with a fling  at commercial fishing. Bus was  a natural artist and he honed  this talent in his spare time,  sketching the men he worked  Channel  Eleven  TUESDAY, MAY 5  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  Elphinstone TV students present this show featuring many  interesting community events  and issues. Mike Unger hosts  the show from the Gibsons  Marina. Join us for the launching of the new lifeboat; an inside look at private fee changes;  an exclusive interview with local  boxing champion Tony Duffy;  and other current news items.  7:20 P.M.  Sky Happy  Langdale school's musical  production following the worlds  history of flight.  8:00 P.M.  School Board Speaks Out  Peace education in the  schools is the topic for discussion. Doris Fuller hosts the  panel with guests Lynn Chapman, Joe Harrison, Judy  Wilson, and Dr. David Yaxley.  WEDNESDAY, MAY 6  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  See Tuesday 7:00 pm for  details.  7:20 P.M.  A look at how fire spreads  heat, smoke and toxic gasses  throughout a house.  THURSDAY, MAY 7  7:00 P.M.  ESP TV News  See Tuesday 7:00 pm for  details.  7:20 P.M.  Musical Festival  Honours Concert  Taped     April     10     at  Elphinstone,   we  present   full  coverage of the concert.  8:30 P.M.  Writers Festival (Preview)  Dianne Evans talks with Betty Keller about some of the  events planned for this year's  festival.  with; capturing the spar-trees,  steam donkeys, bull-blocks and  other logging paraphenalia with  meticulous attention to detail.  Gradually these drawings  evolved into a comic strip called  Now You're Logging. During  World War Two, Bus published  an early version of the strip in a  series of comic books produced  by the old Maple Leaf Publishing Company in Vancouver.  After a couple of years, the  strain of holding down a steady  job and drawing the strip in addition, proved too exhausting  and Bus was forced to discontinue it. He turned his attention  to oil painting.  Bus did a series of paintings  based on his memories of the  camps of the Dirty Thirties.  These were purchased by the  Courtenay Historical Society  and brought Bus his first serious  recognition. This led to a meeting with Martin Keeley, editor  of the B.C. Lumberman. Keeley  recalled Now You're Logging  from the Forties and urged Bus  to reactivate the strip with a  more adult slant. One thing led  to another and the end result  was a totally unique graphic  novel that is quite without  precedent. Through Bus' eyes it  is possible to journey back into  the past and experience those  hard-boiled days when steam  was king.  I have ben privileged to have  Bus as my illustrator on several  other projects, including a book  of poems. He is a trouper of the  old school and a joy to work  with, an authentic folk hero of  the high timber.  To be continued  MOTHERS  Vl PRICE  885-2933  Show Piece Gallery  Frames    Frames    Frames  11x14 Rcadymade reg. $38-39      Sale $299S  reg. $27-28      Sale    19'5  reg. $19.95      Sale    1695  Other sizes available: 8x10, 16x20 etc.  SaVe  15% ends May 15  886-9213 Gibsons Landing 280 Gower Pt. Rd.  Roberts Creek  WJ LEGION  Branch  219  "The Little Legion"  DINNERS BY MAMIE  Every Friday, 5-7 pm  $3.00  Members & Guests welcome  LTreat Mom  to a Bonnie  fc  Mother's Day Dinner.  Reservations  Essential  Call Early  886-2887^1  I '^"^y^_M" Open Thurs-Sun from 5:30^^^^=_=J I Coast News, May 4,1987  13.  other's Day show  from theatre group  by Alice Albrecht  The Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society will be  presenting 'Ladies of the Mop'  in Holland Park on Mother's  Day, May 10 in conjunction  with the Lions Club Pancake  Breakfast which will be held  between 8 am and 12:30 pm.  Ladies of the Mop is a  humorous skit about four charwomen's dreams of what they  have been if only... They act out  their fantasies while taking a  break from cleaning the theatre  after the evening's show.  The society will have on  display the scale model of the  proposed theatre it intends to  build on the site of the Old Gib  sons Firehall.  There will be canvassing for  memberships and for every  membership bought for a mom  the recipient will receive a fresh  carnation. Individual memberships are $5 each.  They will also be holding a  raffle in the park at noon. The  first prize is season's tickets for  two to the Summer Play  Parade. The second prize is a  Colour Analysis and Coded  Make-up by Diana Mansfield of  the Knit Wit. A beautiful hanging flower basket is the third  prize.  Everyone is invited to come  out and join in the fun while at  the same time supporting a  valuable community project.  ELECTROLYSIS  permanent hair removal  NOW AVAILABLE AT Supmhape  BOOK TODAY!     Phone for your appointment  Hair, Shin &  IffaSth Centre  OPEN LATE THURS. & FRI.  Cowrie St., Sechelt  OPEN SUNDAYS  885-2818  The sixth annual Aldersprings Art Show on display at Hunter  Gallery in Gibsons includes craftwork as well as paintings this year.  The exhibition runs until May 16. ���Fran Burnside photo  Gardening notes  Heritage  meets in  ; The Gibsons Landing Heritage Society (GLHS) had its  most recent get together last  week at the home of Lee  Walters.  Among those present at the  meeting was Tarn Johnson, of  the Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum. He explained the exact purposes of the Museum  Society, and its role in gathering  and presenting to the public,  aritifacts, photos and histories,  etc.  This proved very useful to the  new Heritage Society in helping  to focus its aims and objectives.  It is naturally very important  that the two organizations not  overlap their functions. Unlike  the Museum Society, the primary purpose of the GLHS, is  to ascertain which buildings,  structures and sites are worthy  of official heritage designation  by the municipal or regional  government concerned and further to lobby these bodies so  that this is done.  Another special guest at the  meeting was invited by alderman and founding member  Lillian Kunstler.  Mr. Eric Earle, representing  the Anglican Church, gave a  very informative report on the  future status of the church and  adjoining hall. The Anglican  Church Board is presently in the  middle of deciding the cost and  practicalities of replacing their  aging hall and renovating the  church building. All this is of  Spinners  and  Weavers  There really is something for  everyone in the Sunshine Coast  Spinners and Weavers Guild  Exhibition at the Arts Centre in  Sechelt. This highly successful  show continues until May 10 so  you still have a chance to attend  demonstration on Tapestry  Weaving by Heather Fearn on  Thursday, May 7 at 1 pm and  Machine Knitting with Hand-  spun Yarn by Sue LeNeve on  Saturday, May 9 at 1 pm.  It is interesting to note that  this newly formed guild has 38  members, most of whom reside  on the Sunshine Coast including  Gambier Island. Two live in  Vancouver. Expect to see more  of them and their work in upcoming events and fairs.  Nature Walk  John Hind-Smith has agreed  to take a few people (maximum  12) on a hike to a special spot to  view a spring spectacle of  various wildflowers on Sunday,  May 24.  There is a nominal fee of  $2.50. Interested participants  should call Continuing Education at 886-8841 or 885-7871  before May 15.  Society  Gibsons  particular   interest   to   the  Heritage Society.  It was decided at the meeting  that   the   GLHS   would   co-  sponsor with the Bank of Montreal, this years Early Settlers'  Tea.  Last year's annual event saw  over 100 locals meet and have a  good time at the "Old Doc Inglis" house, now the home of  Rob Hagar and Kathy Love.  This year "The Tea" will  again be held at the same place,  but rather than be during Sea  Cavalcade it will be held on a  date to coincide with the school  boards Elderhostel program.  Consequently, this year the date  in question is June 6 from 2 until 5 pm.  If you think you know of a  pre-1937 building etc., worthy  to be added to the list give Fred  W. Inglis a call at 886-3890.  Even better become a  member and get involved.  by Marguerite.  Gladioli corms can be planted  in sandy soil and a sunny place,  'and chrysanthemums may be  set out in pots, or in the soil  directly, from mid May onwards.  Annuals sown out of doors  should be thinned. Biennials are  sown this month for flowering  next spring, such as wallflowers,  sweet william, canterbury bells,  fox gloves, pansies and polan-  thus.  The compost will be growing  daily. It is essential to good  gardening, and can consist of  any green vegetative material  such as grass cuttings, weeds,  soft shrub prunings, leaves and  flower stems.  Weeds should be pulled  before they flower, otherwise  the compost heap is likely to be  full of weed seeds unkilled  because of insufficient heat  within the heap. A six inch layer  of vegetation can be sprinkled  with sulphate of ammonia, and  after the next six inch layer,  dusted with lime.  The heap can be built in this  way alternating with lime and  ammonium sulphate,  and of  course seaweed if you wish.  Quickly made heaps with  plenty of green material in them  will heat up high and fast, and  kill weed seeds, fungus diseases  and pests. Turning sides to middle is possible within a few  weeks, and the heap can be  ready to use in three months or  less, but in any case, not before  it is dark and crumbly.  Mulching prevents crusting of  the soil, and creates ideal  seeding conditions at the interface of mulch and soil.  Some members of Gibsons  and Sechelt Garden Clubs are  having a bus tour from the Sunshine Coast to Minter Gardens  on Monday, May 4.  Sechelt Garden Club's May  meeting is being held on  Wednesday, May 6 at St.  Hilda's Church Hall at 7:30 pm.  The guest speaker is Mr.  Yakahashi. New members and  cuests welcome.  You'll be very excited about  Our New Chef  GEOFF CHAPMAN  Recently Head Chef at La Brochette and O'Doul's Restaurants in   .  Vancouver, Geoff brings a special West Coast flair to our kitchen,  and his bright, innovative style reflects in our new menu.  Come visit soon and enjoy a very fine dining experience at  _crti lint,--  Olle's Cove Rd., just north of Secret Cove on Hwy 101  FOR RESERVATIONS PLEASE CALL 883-7038  For more details, see our listing in the Dining Guide  Drop off your  COA8T NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Peninsula Market  Davis Bay  "A Friendly People Place"  MOTHER'S OAT  SPECIAL  Steak & Lobster  Steak & Scallops  Let us cook dinner tonight  For Mother's Day  Reservations phone 886-8138  PRONTO'S  Cedar Plaza, Hwy 101, Gibsons  STEAK  PIZZA  SPAGHETTI  886-8138  Mother's Day Special  (Sunday, May 10)  PRIME RIB NEPTUNE  Prime rib with asparagus  & crab meat topped with bernaise  OMEGA  RESTAURANT  Reservations Recommended  886-2268  Overlooking Gibsons Harbour  Thursday..  ...til 10 pm  male waiters  Door prizes  Surprises  no cover charge for  the ladies ^  CT  Look for In-House  SURPRISES!  x-Vovtf��ocA��Gl  >o* *. -rhe ^  DICK TRACY  poo* \ -c>e ~     .0  soo^ 8***eC  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  DINING GUIDE  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  %a<tt erf  Mother's Day is soon everyone, and we hope you are taking a close look at the Dining Guide for ideas on where you  are taking your number one lady this Sunday. My fellow  mother and I work Sundays and so we decided to treat  ourselves early, since going afterwards just seemed somewhat  anti-climatic. Our choice for a special Mother's Day dinner  was the Creekhouse Restaurant in Roberts Creek.  Hie Creekhouse's menu changes quite often and so we  were greeted with all sorts of new delictable dishes to look for  since our last visit. Making a decision on one thing from their  tempting menu must be one of the more difficult tasks facing  restaurant goers on the Sunshine Coast.  We chose the seafood platter for two to share as our entree,  and for that reason my wise friend suggested we have salads  for an appetizer. We ordered the house salad which they serve  with their famous house dressing (available across the street  at Seaview Market) and a shrimp and roasted red pepper  salad. The house salad was beautifully decorated with thin  strips of red cabbage and slices of carrot, the dressing, need I  say it, was wonderful. The shrimp salad was equally  delicious, the shrimp were melt-in-your mouth tender and the  roast red peppers were juicy and sweet.  When the entree arrived after a lengthy enough wait to re-  stimulate our appetites we were nearly stunned by the  generous supply of seafood we were going to try to consume.  The selection of seafood read like a who's who of the sea:  lobster, scampi, shrimp, scallops, salmon (huge succulent  chunks of it) and oysters. All this garnished with asparagus,  slices of carrot, roast potato and covered in a delicately spiced  cream sauce. I think we really surprised ourselves and certainly our lovely waitress by eating almost every single mouthwatering morsel.  We didn't think we could possibly have room for dessert,  but the waitress gave us enough time to deliberate the question and we caved in and savored a home-made Italian  chocolate ice cream flavoured with (we suspect) almond and  orange, and a tangy lemon mouse. The absolute perfect cap  on a most delicous meal.  Don't you think that your Mom deserves a quiet, restful  and truly elegant meal for Mother's Day? The Creekhouse is  sure to deliver just that.  Bonniebrook Lodge- Enjoy relaxed  and intimate dining in this historic seaside  lodge. The views are spectacular, the continental cuisine (Swiss chef) is excellent  and the prices are set to suit every budget.  Entrees include seafood, crepes, pasta  and steak. Chef Jurg's desserts are sure to  delight. Open for dinner Thurs. thru Sun.  from 5:30 pm. Enjoy the scenic waterfront drive out Gower Point Road from  Gibsons Landing or from Hwy 101 upper  Gibsons, follow Pratt Rd., Chaster Rd.,  then Gower Point Road north and west to  Gower Point. V. MC. Reservations suggested, 886-2887.  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casual atmosphere. We serve live Adantic  lobster, rack of lamb, duck, crab, clams,  scallops, steaks, also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek  Road and Beach Avenue - 885-9321.  Open 6 pm -10 pm. Closed Mondays. V.  MC. 40 seats.  /MIGHT ON THE TOWN  Lord Jim's Resort Hotel - Come  enjoy a special dining experience at Lord  Jim's Resort. The atmosphere is warm  and intimate, the views magnificent. Our  imaginative menu features the freshest  local seafoods and exciting daily specials,  all prepared with a bright, West Coast  flair. Some selections from our current  menu include Fillet of Lamb with a fresh  Dijon mint sauce, Baby Back Ribs marinated in ginger and soy with a honey  pineapple glaze, Broiled Swordfish with a  Pernod cream sauce. Join us for lunch or  dinner. Dining room, lounge and poolside  service. All major cards accepted. For  reservations and hours please call  885-7038. Olle's Cove, just north of  Secret Cove on Hwy. 101.  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 S10.95. Marine  Drive,   lower   Gibsons,   across   from  FAMILY DINING  The Homestead - Daily lunch and  dinner specials as well as regular entrees.  Lunches include sandwiches, hamburgers, pyrogies and salads. Dinner  selections include steaks, chicken and  seafood. Prime Rib and 15 item salad  bar are the house specialty on Friday,  Saturday and Sunday nights. Average  family meal for four $25-$30. Hwy 101,  Wilson Creek, 885-2933. Open 8 am - 9  pm daily. 40 seats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Raven Cafe- Full breakfasts, home  style fast foods. Daily lunch special $2.95.  All available to go. Average family lunch  for four from $12.00. Cowrie St., Sechelt.  Open Tues - Thurs, 6 am-6 pmj.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  scats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  Average meal prices quoted  do not include liquor  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.  PUBS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons -886S171. 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. Pizza and  Hamburgers, eat in/take out. Exotic  dancers. Live music. Sunshine Coast  Hwy, Gibsons -886-2804. Open 12 noon -  12 midnight, Mon-Thur; 11 am - 1 am,  Fri-Sat.  DRIVE IN-TAKE OUT  Chicken Shack - Deep fried chicken,'  pizza, hamburgers, salads, BBQ half  chicken, BBQ ribs. All to go. Cowrie St.,  Sechelt -885-7414. Open 11 am - 9 pm,  Mon-Thur; 11 am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon  - 9 pm, Sun. Home delivery within 5 miles  of store after 4 p.m. 14.  Coast News, May 4,1987  **  Pro-am results  by Bill McKinnon  Pat Tyson, George Smith and Ian McConnell are pictured at the  edge of Edwards Lake during a recent camping outing.  ���Wayne Greggin photo  Ski Club to  host Open House  The Tetrahedron Ski Club  cordially invites the public to attend an Open House at the  Sechelt Airport on Saturday,  May 9 between 10 am and 2 pm.  Phase one of our cabins and  trails project will be complete.  The log shells for our four  cabins will be finished and not  yet dismantled for moving up  into the mountains.  Our building crew will be  pleased to explain and demonstrate   their   log   construction  techniques: Norwegian Half  Notches, Socket Slicks, Power  Saws, Scribes and Shake Cutting.  Photographs and maps will  be on hand to help club  members outline the remaining  phases of the project.  The draw for our firewood  raffle will be held at High  Noon.  Refreshments will be served  and everybody is welcome.  In the annual Pro-Am Tournament, professional Norm Jar-  vis had the low gross with 67  which included a hole-in-one on  17. The low amateur team with  a net 59 was the foursome of  Gordon Clayton, Bill Forman,  John Petula and Art Hauka.  In the Monday Mixed Twilight, teams of two played an  alternate shot round. In first  place was the team of Mary  McKinnon and Walt Faulafer  with a net 36, second; Gladys  Warner and Leon Dorais with  39 !4, and third; Doris Receveur  and Wilf Nestman with 4Q3A.  Low putts went to Aileen  Pinkerton, Edna Fischer and  Nan MacFarlane.  In Nine Hole Ladies' play,  Hazel Earle had a low net 29  followed by Connie Hobbs net  33. Low putts went to Elsie  Cupit with 13.  The Eighteen Hole Ladies'  group played a 'throw out the  worst hole' round with the  following results: First flight;  first; Ruby Head net 54, second; Eleanor Thompson 58,  third; Marg Ross 60. Second  flight; first; S. Gray-Moir net  54, second; Kay I ittle net 55,  and third; Jay Townsend net 58.  In inter-club play, the ladies'  second team hosted the Vancouver Club with the locals winning by 27 points while the  ladies' third team were guests of  Shaughnessy with the Sunshine  Coast Ladies winning by 2  points.  In Wednesday Men's Twilight, Gordie Scott had low  gross with 34 followed by Boris  Meda with 36. First low net was  turned in by Ozzie Hincks with  net 29]/2 and second Art Hauka  with 30Vi.  On Thursday, 47 'web-  footed' seniors splashed around  with Gene Johnson reigning  with the low net 2614. Diving  into a second place tie were Ed  Matthews and Ray Phillips with  30 Vi and wading into a tie for  third were George Grant and  Frank Taber with 31. Closest to  the pool on number eight was  Tom Wark.  Some tickets are still available  for the Spring Dance on Saturday, May 9, at which time I will  disprove the rumours that my  use of crutches is an excuse to  avoid dancing.  Gift idea  MIRRORS  Good selection of  frames & sizes  in stock now  touch of class  CALL  mmmMQm  Hwy 101 * Pratt Rd., Gibson*  V -    I.     -  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  AC Building Supplla  Pender Harbour  "A Friendly People Place"  TIDE  TABLES  Pender Golf  by Pat Mitchell  Senior Men's Days - every  Tuesday morning.  Jim Buntain is very pleased  with the turn-outs on Seniors'  Days at the Pender Harbour  Golf Club. All men golfers over  55 are welcome.  On April 21 Vic Belland won  for low gross, Eldy Gandy won  for low net, second low net was  won by Roy Cumbers and  closest to the pin was won by  Vic Belland.  On April 28 the men played  in teams and the winning team  players were: John Willcock,  Jack McFarlane, Pete Waycott  and Ron Murdock. Closest to  the pin was won by Pete  Waycott. Congratulations to  all.  Men's Days - every Saturday  morning.  Men's Days are open to all  men over 18 and once again the  club is very pleased with the  response. On April 11 they held  a Kickers Event. There was a tie  for low gross, Carl Rietze, John  Willcock and Eldy Gandy.  Second low gross was won by  Jim Buntain and closest to the  pin was won by John Willcock  on hole number three.  . On April 18 low gross was  won by Randy Legge and there  was a tie for low net, Pete  Waycott and Rob Cameron.  Rob Cameron was also the winner on April 26. Congratulations guys!  Girls'  Softball  by L. Cleland, 886-2569  The Gibsons Minor Girls'  Softball games last Sunday  night were very close indeed.  Roberts Creek and Coast  Cablevision tied 13-13. The  Ravens defeated Gibsons Lanes  14-11.  Wednesday night's games  were not as close. Roberts  Creek trounced Coast Cablevision 18-9 and Gibsons Lanes  beat the Ravens 15-12.  Games are at 6 pm at  Brothers Park, Roberts Creek  or Sechelt. Come out and support the girls.  The league wishes to thank  Elphinstone Recreation, Lion's  Club, Andy's Restaurant, Gibsons Lanes, and Coca Cola for  their generous support.  WANTED  Used Furniture  and What Have You  AL'S USED  FURNITURE  We buy Beer Bottles  886-2812  Ladies Days - Thursday morning.  On April 23 the girls had to  guess the score they would play.  There were four who came  within one point, Shirley Dum-  ma, Lois Haddon, Jessie Rietze  and Cathy McQuitty.  On April 30 the girls were  able to throw out their two  worst hole scores. The winners  were Helen Crabb in first place  and Moni Langham in second  place. Congratulations gals.  m\W%\  Wed. May 6  Fri. May 8  Sun. May 10  _____k\  0045        14.0  0155        14.0  0240        14.0  _-_-__k\  0805          9.9  0845          8.0  0930         5.3  ,^P|InW  1010        10.1  1400        10.6  1555        12.4  1725          5.9  1930          7.1  2120         8.5  Tues. May 5  Thars. May 7  Sat. May 9  Mon. May 11  0600        10.7  0120        14.0  0215        14.0  0305        14.0  0945         10.4  0815         9.0  0915         6.7  1000         3.8  1625          5.2  1215        10.1  1500       11.4  1650        13.4  1830         6.5.  2030         7.8  2205          9.2:  Reference: P  oint Atkinson  For Skookumchuk Narrow  /vs add 1 hr. 45 min.,  . Pacific Stanc  lard Time  plus 5 min. for each ft. o  and 7 min. for each ft: of  f rise,  fall.  ���        ���         ���        ���  ___^___^__*_^  TIDELINE  BOAT MOVING LTD.  DOKHN BOSCH  WHARF RD.  SECHELT  Thinking of Boat Moving? "  GIVE US A CALL  Fully Licenced and Insured  885-4141  ^/V + Brush Cutting Blade * (Value $32.95)  ^HY_v w|tn y��u|> n8w  YJ*h STIHL  While stock  lasts  BRUSH TRIMMER  Your choice of 4  Stihi models  STIHL  Brushcutters.  Underpowered trimmers  just won't cut it when you're  up against heavy weeds and  brush. That's when you need a  Brushcutter with a high- powered  engine. When you have work  to do, don't play around. Get a  Stihi Brushcutter. And get the job  done. See a demonstration at:  KELLY'S  LAWNMOWER & CHAINSAW  Sales & Service    886-2912  Hwy 101, Gibsons (next to Elson Glass)  manwnwmanmmmmmwmanwmmmnwmammmmmmwmm  Step Out in Style!  2 5% off  JACKETS  Top lines from Checkers,  Rice, Perino Ponte & Cen-Sport    Reg. $35 ��� $75  - Polar fleece reversibles  - Micro-tex: stormproof, breathable & windproof  - Cottons and Polycottons in a wide array of colours  - Lined Chinos and cotton Baseballs with knit  collars, cuffs & trim.  SHIRTS from Jockey  Polo style in fashion stripes  and plains with knit collars.  Reg. $19.98  SALE PRICE  14  99  Enter to win a  *100  Glii Certificate  by making a  donation to o��  Wck Hansen funQ'  sm*T*>tm>��u*_tMTCO  Gentleman's Fit  BRUSHED STRETCH DENIM PANTS  in blue and grey, sizes 32-46  HOPSACK PANTS  In charcoal tweed & blue heather.  sizes 32-46 _       .   ������_ __  Reg. to $39.98  SALE PRICE  29  99  KODIAK  CASUAL SHOES  Leather lace-ups in  grey, tan and brown  Reg. $51.98  SALE PRICE  m WORKMEN?  ConodaH Workwear Store  Q?fcN  RAYON / POLYESTER  PANTS   byConte  In light grey, with 2 side  slash pockets, 1 button hip  pocket, sizes 34-46  Reg. $24.98  PRICE  100% LOCALLY OWNED ^ Coast News, May 4,1987  15.  The Gibsons Ladies' Fishing Derby, held April 10,11 and 12, was  so successful that proceeds enable a cheque for $1000 to be  presented to seven year old Kari Petersen for the purchase of new  hearing aids. A Grade 2 student at Gibsons Elementary, Kari was  born totally deaf, and was diagnosed as such by Children's  Hospital when she was three. Her condition is not surgically correctable, but hearing aids give her normal hearing. They must be  replaced every four to five years. Presenting Kari and her mother,  Janet Strom, left, with her cheque is Anne Worrell, on behalf of  derby organizers Sharon Wilhelm, Cathy Crawford, Debbie Sach,  Penny Pederson, Barb Sorokan, Joanne Pitts, Pat Wickerson,  Shirley Macey and Linda Bessant. ���Fran Burnside photo  Strikes & Spares  All the leagues have now  finished their playoffs and the  Gibsons 'A' League winners  were Liz Lacey, Julia McLellan,  Lee McLellan, Kathy Clark and  Sylvia Bingley. The consolation  winners were Lome Christie,  Anna Cavalier, Peter Cavalier,  Barb Christie and Judi Hand-  ford.  The Ball and Chain League  winners were Kelly Redshaw,  Phyllis Francis, Frank Redshaw  and Bud Mulcaster. The consolation winners were Isabel  and John Hart, Pam and Art  Dew.  The Phuntastique League  winners were Bob and June  Fletcher, Tom Gilchrist, Ed  Riddoch and Hazel Skytte. The  consolation winners were Bud  and Marlene Laird, Leslie and  Bob Fraser and Jack Hoffman.  The Night Owl League winners were Kella and Kim  Gregory, Vicki and Wayne  Wright. The consolation winners were Wally McDonald,  Karen Hendricks, Lori and Pat  Winn.  ��� The Tuesday Coffee League  winners were Janine Larsen,  Lee Larsen, Wendy Craighead,  Carol Service and Dorothy  Robinson. The consolation winners were Bonnie McHeffey,  Karen Powers, Donna Jay,  Jackie McHeffey and Pat  Hogg.  ; The house round for the  Teambowl Tournament was  finished last Sunday night and  Jhe first place team was Gord  McKenna, Arlene MacBrayne,  Dave MacBrayne, Heather  JLyons and Linda Klausen. They  rolled 271 pins over average. Second place went to Marilyn  ���Davidson, Linda Voll, Carole  Jk>yce, Jean Craze and Sue  NVhiting. They rolled 203 pins  fever average. The two teams  jwill bowl at Lucky Strike Lanes  GARDENING ���_  j Pesticides?  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  May 3 for the top prize of a trip  to Reno.  Our G.A. Leagues had their  Bowler of the Year tournaments  two weeks ago and Ena Armstrong won Bowler of the Year  honours for the ladies in both  the G.A. Swingers and Sechelt  G.A. Leagues. Jim Gilchrist  won for the men in the G.A.  Swingers and George Caldwell  won in the Sechelt G.A.  League.  We held an 'in-house' eight  game singles tournament last  Saturday night and the winner  was Lionel McCuaig. Rita  Johnston was second, Ena  Armstrong third, Kathy Clark  fourth, and Pat Prest fifth.  Our Y.B.C. bowlers bowled a  year end five game singles tournament Friday night. Neil Clark  took first place rolling 261 pins  over average, Tony Sutherland  was second with 160 POA, Stan  Jones was third with 124 POA,  Janine Ferreira was fourth with  123 POA and Tyson Cross was  fifth with 66 POA.  Still a couple of tournaments  to come and the Spring League  starts this week. Anybody interested in the Spring League  give us a call. We'll have the  next report in in a couple of  weeks.  Ladies' Ball  . Week two of the year was  very exciting. Monday night  saw KenMac defeat Gilligan's  by a score of 23-12. Tuesday  night Trail Bay Sports downed  Pender Harbour 17-5 with  home runs by Wendy Allen and  Viv Watson.  Ball Hawgs squeaked by the  Eagles 8-7 and Cedars beat  Roberts Creek 18-5 on the  strength of Michelle Borley's  pitching.  On Wednesday night the Ball  Hawgs played an outstanding  game vvinning over Trail Bay  Sports 8-1. Edna Naylor pitched  very consistently and assisted in  nine outs at first base.  Thursday night games were  rained out. Standings at the end  of week two are:  WL T  Trail Bay Sports 3 1  Ball Hawgs 2 11  Cedars 2 1  KenMac 2 1  Roberts Creek 111  Gilligan's  Eagles  Pender Harbour  1 2  1 2  3  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  May 1 to July 3  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon Swim  Lessons  Master Swim  Swim Fit  TUESDAY  6:30 am-8  9:00 am-10  10:00am-11  11:00 am-11  11:30 am-1  3:30 pm-7  7:30 pm-8  8:30 pm - 9:  30 am  :00 am  :00 am  :30 am  :00 pm  :30 pm  :30 pm  30 pm  THURSDAY  Parent & Tot  Back Care  Adapted Aquatics  Lessons  Public  Fitness  10:30am-11:30am  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)  Fit & 50 +  9:30 am-  Seniors  10:30 am-  Back Care  2:00 pm  Adapted Aquatics  2:30 pm  Lessons  3:30 pm  Public  6:30 pm  Fitness  8:00 pm  10:30 am  11:30 am  -2:30 pm  -3:30 pm  -6:30 pm  -8:00 pm  9:30 pm.  (Canfor)  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50 +  Seniors  Noon  Public  Teens  SATURDAY  Public  Public  SUNDAY  Family  Public  6:30 am  9:00 am-  10:00 am-  10:30 am-  11:30 am  3:30 pm  7:30 pm  1:30 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  4:00 pm  9:00 pm  1:00 pm-3:30 pm  3:30 pm-5:00 pm  f    SMALL CRAFT SAFETY TUES. & THURS. 3:30 - 4:30 pm. Apr. 27 to May 28  1    Register NOW.  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  I  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super tyajti  nor Softba  Softball season has been in  play for two weeks now. There  have been a few rain-outs, but  otherwise the kids have been out  on the fields, eager and at ball.  There are about 72 boys and  girls, aged 6'to 8 on teams,  about 84 boys and girls, aged 8  to 11 on the mixed league  teams, and about 36 boys and  36 girls, aged 12 to 15 in the  boys and girls leagues. That's  228 kids playing ball this  season.  A special thanks to all the  coaches, umpires and their  helpers. The season would not  happen without these enthusiastic volunteers.  Here is a list of the teams in  each division, their names, based upon their sponsors, and  their points (two points per  win):  T-Ball  Sechelt Lions Club  Shop Easy  Sunshine GM  B & J Store (Halfmoon Bay)  Doyle's Dodgers  Sechelt Insurance  Mixed (8-11 years)  #5 Cactus Flower  #4 Clinic Swat  #7 Hartley's Auto Body  m Jets  #6 Sechelt Legion  #2 Anderson Realty  #1 Jorgensen Contracting  Girls (12-15 years)  #3 Elphi Rec  #1 Halfmoon Bay VFD  tifl LA Queens  Boys  #3 Swansons Ready Mix  #2 Petrocan  #1 Buccaneer Marina  Pts.  -4  -4  -4  -4  -2  -5  -1  -8  -0  -2  -6  -0  -2  . PENDER HARBOUR  '���:��� '?/ ''''���''''/"&'^*nw��tfmm*nan.m1iM.v '_H__fe     7*7��Mt_^.'  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101,  Madeira Park  883-2616  m  Elettric Furnace  ��Heat 'Pumps \',iy^:  : for annua) service^  New _Z7 RIELLO  Oil Burner  J  FOR PEACE OF MIND CALL NOW     886-711'!  THOMAS HEATING  SERVING GIBSONS & SECHELT SINCE 1967  OVER 20 YEARS EXPERIENCE  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8 x 10    900  NEW  REDUCED RATES  As Low As 3.9%  NEW  FINANCE  PERIODS  As Long as 60 Months  nmMONTHS  _.*!    OAC  H*  s%����&?  MONTHS-  OAC  OR  CASH  BACK  v^  ___?#?,  ���d  U  ��S88B8SB  Toy  CUTLASS  CAVALIER  7>  v  USE YOUR REBATE FOR  DEPOSIT On Your New Lease or Purchase on the  Above Cars and Light Duty Trucks   OR RECEIVE  $J5Q CASH BACK FROM G.M.  I  $ 16.  Coast News, May 4,1987  On Easter Monday, April 20,  a memorial service was held for  Ralph Jaeck of Langdale. The  service was held in St. Bar-  tholemew's Anglican Church in  Gibsons with Reverend John  Robinson officiating. His  message to the large attendance  was the relationship between the  Easter message and the life of a  loved one - Life, Death and  Resurrection.  Assisting Reverend Robinson  in the service were members of  Ralph's family; Fred Gazeley, a  dose friend of the family; and  Hanna Skytte, a young neighbour. The material they chose  was true to Ralph's character  and the way they presented it  showed the love they held for  him.  Other friends taking part  were Nancy Miller, the organist,  and Dianna Brackett who sang  TO Walk Beside You, the song  sung at Kay and Ralph's wedding in Australia 20 years ago.  Family members attending,  besides Ralph's wife, Kay and  son, Brock, were his daughter,  Anna and family, from Oregon;  his son, Ralph and family, from  California; daughter Sylvia and  family, from Campbell River;  his brother, Harry and family,  Peace films next week  from Cloverdale, and many  other close family members  from the Lower Mainland.  Refreshments were served  following the service. These  were planned and thoughtfully  prepared by Barbara Laffere,  Nadine Gazeley and friends.  The service was a loving  tribute to Ralph who gave so  much of himself to others. His  memory will live on in the lives  of all who came in contact with  him.  With a cheery smile and  a wave of his hand,  He has wandered into  an unknown land.  At the next meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee on Monday, May 11, two  short films from the National  Film Board of Canada will be  shown.  The first, "A writer in the  Nuclear Age: a conversation  with Margaret Lawrence,"  shows "the lady of Manawaka"  expressing her deep caring for  human life and her conviction  that "the nuclear issue is the  moral, and spiritual and practical concern of our time."  This will be followed by  "Nuclear Addiction: Dr.  Rosalie Bertell on the cost of  deterrence." A scientist, a  Roman  Catholic nun and a  Sunshlna Ctonst  PEST CONTROL LTD-  ��� Davis Road   Pender Harbour. BC.   VON 2HQ  LOCALLY OPERATED GOVERNMENT LIC����NSfcD . UNMARKED VEHICLES  For control of carpenter ants, rodents & other pests  NEW SERVICE: Parimatvr Treatment  Cuts down on the creepy  crawler invasion  For Confidential      _    ~M -  Advice & Estimates  003*Z53l  ^SPECIALTY ��� Pwtf tnwnt of bouses under construct  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  GIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15am  Sunday School 11:00 am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  Sunday School 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  *^ 3fik Sfr ���' ��� " ��� i  NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  5836 Wharf Ave., Sechelt  Home of New life Christian  Academy KDG to Gr. 12  Now Enrolling  Services Times        Sun., 10:30 am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youth Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   a*.*.*   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  ���Jwwt/k Sfk-  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  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  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  . ��� ������ i       Jn\% Sfk $,% -- ��� ���  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   ����4��4��   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  ~S*4��4ft-  CHRISTIAN SCIENCE  SOCIETY  P.O. Box 1514 Sechelt  SERVICES  Sunday Service &  Sunday School 11:45 am  Wednesday 8 pm  in United Church Building  Davis Bay  886-7906   885-2506   #&&   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   nt.st.3t.   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  world-renowned expert on low-  level radiation, Dr. Bertell has  studied the short and long term  effects of nuclear radiation on  our planet and its people. She is  shown here sharing her findings  at a Halifax lecture.  The films are free, open to  all, and will be shown in the  library of Roberts Creek school  at 7:3p pm.  Police news  The RCMP request information on door-to-door salesmen  attempting to sell home repair  products particularly aluminum  roofing. Beware of salesmen requesting payment in advance  for these products. If you have  information, call the detachment at 886-2245 and quote file  87-1073.  On April 28 there were  reports of mischief done to  rural mailboxes on Pratt,  Cochrane, and Grandview.  Phone 886-TIPS.  There have been complaints  by residents in the area from  Gibsons to the ferry terminal of  motor vehicles speeding especially near ferry departure times.  The RCMP will enforce  speed regulations over the ensuing months as their resources  permit by radar and by standing  patrols.  *<T_acktop DRIVEWAYS  Residential & Commercial  Guaranteed Quality Work at Competitive Prices  B.A. BLACKTOP  SERVING THE  L O WER MA IN LA ND  FOR 30 YEARS  Et LOCATED  IN SECHEL T  PHONE  885-5151  FOR FREE ESTIMATE  *tACKTOP  Box 1550  Sechelt, B.C.  THE SECHELT FOREST DISTRICT  ��� &&  &f?Ky*  ***:  rO'oVW  '4f  National  Forest  Week,  May 3-9,1987  a world of resources at your back door!  Province of  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  Forest Service Coast News, May 4,1987  17.  r  f't-  t?  p  Canadian Forest Products' Howe Sound Palp Division at Port Mellon. The process of converting wood  chips to Kraft pulp establishes the mill as the single largest employer on the Sunshine Coast and produces  a product that is marketed worldwide. ���Kent Sheridan photo  Pulpmakers of Port Mellon  People produce quality  by Kent Sheridan  There are 325 hourly paid  and 90 salaried employees at  Howe Sound Pulp who are involved in the process of transforming wood chips into Kraft  pulp. Of the 325 hourly paid,  160 work on continuous rotating 12 hour shifts and are  known as Tour Workers, the  other 165 work on a day-shift  basis. Approximately 12  salaried personnel work shift in  a supervisory capacity.  The remaining salaried  employees can be found throughout the mill working in  various capacities: Mill  Manager; Production, Mechanical and Maintenance Supervisors; Engineers; Technical  Control Services; first Aid and  Security; Millstores; Industrial  Relations who look after personnel recruitment, scheduling  and administering, Health,  Welfare and Benefit packages  along with the collective agreement, and Accounting they are  responsible for all financial  matters concerning the division.  A unique feature of Port  Mellon is its Volunteer paid Fire  Department. Various mill employees are paid for any lost  time during their working shift  if called to a fire and fire pay is  given for attending practices  and responding to fire calls on  their days off.  All individuals at the mill  contribute towards the goal of  producing a high quality product that meets or exceeds  market requirements.  Port Mellon's Kraft Pulp is  marketed world wide with the  bulk of their product selling to  Japan, China, Australia, Germany, Italy, Korea and the  United States. A smaller portion is sold to India, Ban  gladesh, Switzerland, Indonesia, Malaysia and England.  Customers convert the Kraft  Pulp to high grade writing  paper, magazine gloss paper,  napkins, disposable diapers,  transparent paper and the very  thin paper that is found in  Bibles.  Port Mellon's key to obtaining a portion of the world  market share is in its ability to  consistently produce a quality  product while maintaining a  competitive price. Customers  look for consistency in the  strength, brightness, cleanliness  and fibre make-up of the pulp.  Two major contributing factors for producing a high standard pulp are: the quality control of the entire pulp making  process and the softwood chip  blend of fir, hemlock, spruce  and cedar that is available in the  Pacific Northwest.  In the final analysis the production of quality Kraft Pulp at  Port Mellon is a result of the  people who operate, maintain,  provide support services and coordinate the inter-related sys-  Vega  Brannan  In Memoriam  To a dear friend and neighbour, Vega Brannan.  Vega was born in Poland. At  an early age, in 1930, with her  parents, two sisters and the  youngest, a brother, she settled  in Prince George, B.C. The  young brother died a year after  their arrival in Canada.  Vega went to school at St.  Ann's Academy and graduated  from the Little Flower Academy  in New Westminster. After  highschool, she acquired Registered Nurse status from St.  Joseph's Hospital and School  of Nursing in Victoria.  Not too many years later she  met Jim while nursing at the  Veterans' Hospital in Victoria.  They were married in 1954 and  have raised three sons; Mark,  Cameron and Bruce, all of  whom are married. They  presented this proud and loving  grandmother with one granddaughter and five grandsons.  This lady shared her time and  energy far beyond the maintaining of an attractive home and  garden. Since their arrival in  Gibsons, 19 years ago, she has  been extremely active in every  aspect of St. Mary's Catholic  Church.  The Old Age Pensioners'  Association at Harmony Hall  have enjoyed her energetic participation as a member for the  past 19 years. And for the past  six: years she volunteered her  assistance weekly at the United  Church Thrift Store.  She endeared herself to all  who met and came to know her.  In her own unique manner she  has touched and enriched so  many lives by her generosity  and kindness.  Her sudden passing on April  21, has left an incredible void.  Vega shall always be remembered in this quote from St.  Paul:  / have fought the good fight  I have run the race to the finish  I have kept the faith  Now a crown of holiness awaits  me.  Clara Nygren  f* **��.��_** p*V  V-.,".  \.r^fi  ^>S__. X-��_.  7*#  <*��� ft ^m^w  To everything there is a season, and in a season  of sorrow all nature seems to grieve. Yet when friends  and family are with you, light will shine through the  darkness as the sun through the forest leaves.  Let us lead you to a time of peace.  You know us...we know how to help.  /��  1665 Seaview  Gibsons  ^ O.A. DEVLIN  Director  886-9551  terns and equipment throughout  the mill.  Democracy  endangered?  by Ken Collins  "The issue is Democracy,"  stated Fred Wilson of the B.C.  Provincial Committee of the  Communist Party of Canada to  a public meeting in Gibsons on  Thursday evening. Forty people  attended in sharp contrast to the  16 pulled out by the Teachers  Association public meeting two  nights previous.  Mr. Wilson was speaking on  both Bills 19 and 20. He pointed  out that the perspective of  labour legislation has changed  from one of encouraging collective bargaining to one of securing and maintaining industrial  peace. The legislation has been  drawn up by the best corporate  lawyers in B.C.," he said, "and  the legislation is not bad, or  stupid, or unbelievable.  "This is kidding ourselves,"  he said. "From their point of  view it is excellent."  out the THRIFT STORE  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  Proceeds in aid of the Food Bank  Tues. - Sat., 10-4  above Ken's Lucky Dollar  A QUIZ ON BILL 20  The following statements have been given  as the reasons for the new legislation.  i Teachers wanted the right to  strike, now they've got It.  TRUE  [FALSE  5 The Certification process needs  "to be tightened up.  TBUEV  FALSE  - Teachers have been asking for a less disruptive choice between strike/lockout and compulsory arbitration. Compulsory arbitration is  now impossible..  ��� At the same time as Bill 20 gives teachers the  same 'right to strike'as other workers, Bill 19  takes 'right to strike' away again by defining  education as an essential service.  2. The new 'College of Teachers' TRUE  will be controlled by elected  -^  teachers, so what's the complaint? ^FALSE  - The critical first year of the college's 'Council'  will be appointed by cabinet, not elected. In  fact VanderZalm has already threatened to ap-  --������-* '���^���'���rAd teachers'. Even when the elected  s into being, all by-l04*"* and  be vetoed by cabinet.  . And the teachers have been "Wng foMh^  Certification has Wen the ��SP����� ^g'a Joint  S^Stf "StTSM^I, ministry ap-  polntees.  6. Principals should be managers  and not part of the professional  association.  TRUE  FALSER  Tact va,,r�� T��" rh_rsr Even wnen me ��w*"-^  P��lnt''?'comet into ^ing, all by-laws and  'COUnCll     COmes*   i"w     _ j u.. ����hinot  regulations can  3. The 'College of Teachers' Is  the same as that of other  professions such as Nurses.  TRUE  ?ALsi  .Educationresrb|hoXrrn^art  taSSon- ��eac"ers; not manaoe��ntion ^  sarial role.This asPff*��LVl:legToundbetween  7. Teacher, have been consulted  on this legislation.  of the other professions have 'Col-  ied by themselves ���** meet their  not imposed and  own needs,  government.  . we had no idea of its content until ��*-����  ed in the leg Mature-   .does n Abo(Jt  recommendations of the   'j.er     face of the  n=raPP��?CV^missiononEduca.  tion'.  Parents were not consulted at all.  TRUE  FALSE^  easier.  . ��� is designed to put teachers ��n their p.ace^  and to stop themfro^speakmg o^^^  TRUE  FALSlt  government's education policy./a   islat,on  Sas   said   that   under  the ;iew     ��s notjce  ..Teachers may_be ��red witn ^ ^ Qther  for"'unprofessional   conduct   -   ;uJtable',"  cause which renders the teacner u hlng  ^specific ref erence> to,ou r pwtertj. m  professionals   can tcjticw ?  structure in a democratic way, wn  8. This legislation will Improve  the climate In our schools.  ��� Evidence is that our school system has had  standards which we can be proud of. This  legislation will cause years of chaos and confusion which must have nothing but ill effects on  the public schools of B.C.  The Sunshine Coast Teachers' Association  urges you to write to Premier Bill VanderZalm, Education Minister Tony Brummet,  and Mackenzie's MLA Harold Long, and demand that Bill 20 and Bill 19 be  withdrawn until teachers, parents and taxpayer groups have had the opportunity to  fully consult with this supposed 'open government'.  Thank you 18.  Coast News, May 4,1987  MESSAGE TO THE COMMUNITY  FROM  BOARD OF SCHOOL TRUSTEE  SCHOOL DISTRICT No. 46  (Sunshine Coast)  The Board of School Trustees of School District No. 46  fully understands the difficulty teachers are experiencing  with the proposed legislation contained in Bills 19 and 20.  However, the Board is unable to condone the job actions  which have been taken by members of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers' Association.  The one-day strike action taken by the province's  teachers on Tuesday, April 28th, disrupted educational  services and was illegal.  The present "instruction only" campaign now being  waged across the province, is regretted by this Board.  Although the "instruction only" action is painful for most  teachers, the impact of such action is felt most keenly by  students who are not direct parties in the dispute between  teachers and the erovernment.  The Board wishes to reassure the public that all possible steps are being taken to minimize the negative affects  of the disruption in educational services on the Sunshine  Coast. The Board is also making every effort to ensure  that the school year will end in a positive fashion  and that the basic educational needs of  students in School District  No. 46 are met.  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  APPLIANCE SERVICES ���  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  BUILDING CONTRACTORS  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  ���\  m ��� m&m  >v  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons, B.C.  CADRE CONSTRUCTION ltd  HOUSES TO LOCK-UP OR COMPLETION  PLANNING/DESIGN AVAILABLE tE���7JB|te5BU=  REN0VATI0NS ��� ADDITIONS    0L Wf -"=*S  ^ FREE ESTIMATES ]JL  886-3171>  Coast Concrete Pumping  & Foundations  FREE ESTIMATES  John Parton     885-5537  _��� ca.,: Swanson's  x  @)/  For: Ready Mix Concrete Sand & Gravel  __ _ m Dump Truck Rental  H^Hii Formed Concrete Products  Phone 885-9666 ��� 885-53337  Child Clinics  Child Health Clinics will be  held in Gibsons on May 5, 12,  19, and 26. In Sechelt they are  on May 6, 13, 20, and 27.  Pender Harbour Clinic is on  May 19. The new location of  the Sechelt Clinic is at Bethel  Baptist Church, corner of Trail  and Mermaid Streets, across  from the firehall.  Tuberculin Skin Testing and  Travellers' Clinic will be held  from 3 to 4:30 pm, on May 4,  11, and 25 in the Gibsons  Health Unit. In Sechelt, skin  testing only on May 27. In  Pender Harbour, Tuberculin  and Travellers' Clinic is on May  19 from 3:30 to 4 pm. Please  make appointments for all  clinics for Gibsons and Sechelt  by phoning 886-8131, for  Pender Harbour, by phoning  883-2764.   .  Prenatal Classes; Early class  for May is May 5 from 7 to 9  pm. Late classes are on May 19,  26, and June 2. Pender Harbour Prenatal Classes can be arranged upon request (883-2764).  Single and pregnant? Phone the  Health Unit at 886-8131.  The hospital tour will take  place the last Wednesday of the  month. Please phone St. Mary's  Hospital switchboard for this  information (885-2224).  The New Parent and Baby  Drop In gives parents an opportunity to meet other parents and  discuss common concerns. The  group gathers every Tuesday  from 1:15 to 3:30 pm in the  Gibsons Health Unit (1538  South Fletcher) and at 1:15 to  3:15 pm at Bethel Baptist  Church in Sechelt on Wednesdays (corner of Mermaid  and Trail).  There will be a Breast Self-  Exam Class May 11 in the  Coast-Garibaldi Health Unit,  1538 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. Learn to do breast self-  exam).  The Careful Movers  If you are buying or selling your home and moving either locally or long  distance, call your local Allied Member first before you contact your real  estate agent to inquire about qualifying to receive CASHBACK.  LEN WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS   '     ^����%S����T    886-26M   Blackberries'  #1 ENEMY  The  , ,��� BUSHWHACKER  Steve Cass  885-7421  Please Leave Message  O BCFGRRICES  Summer  Schedule  Effective Friday, May 15, 1987 through  Tuesday, September 8, 1987:  VANCOUVER - SUNSHINE COAST  Horseshoe Bay - Langdale  Lv Horseshoe Bay  Lv Langdale  7:30 am      3:30 pm  9:30            5:30  11:30             7:25  1:15 pm     9:15  6:20 am      2:30 pm  8:30            4:30  10:30            6:30  12:25 pm     8:20  JERVIS INLET  Saltery Bay - Earls Cove  Lv Saltery Bay  Lv Earls Cove  5:45 am     3:30 pm  7:35             5:30  9:25             7:30  11:30             9:30  6:40 am      4:30 pm  8:20            6:30  10:30            8:30  12:25 pm   10:20  EXTRA SAILINGS:  Effective Friday, May 15 through Monday, May 18 and  Friday, June 26 through Tuesday, September 8, 1987.  Lv Saltery Bay Lv Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Welcome Aboard!  5283  ____  GEN. CONTRACTORS���  /SUPPLYING  /  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  7  Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  Aluminum Patio Covers  Power Washing  Serving The Entire Sunshine Coast  Gibsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  ROLANDS���  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD7T  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  y^ ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  JUcke  / V       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  THE  IMPROVER  LTDt  BQX7  HALFMOON BAY  885-5029,  HEATING  MISC SERVICES  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  885-2360  Hwy 101. across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  EXCAVATING  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens, ..      ���                    ��� ,       Mirrors  V^ Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd. ^/  r  JANDE EXCAVATING  Backhoe  Bulldozing  R.R. 2, Leek Road  Gibsons, BC VON 1V0  Sand & Gravel  Land Clearing  Drainage  886-9453  Damp Truck  Excavating  JOE & EDNA  BELLERIVE J  r  885-5704  GIBSONS TAX  SERVICE  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  1767 Martin Rd., Gibsons  886-7S78  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE       commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES   886-2087 eves.   guar^nTee^  CLEANING SERVICES  f SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  BC RERRKES  Schedule  FALL'86  Effective Tuesday,  October 14 through  June 25, 1987  CHAINSAWS  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA-  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGPALE  I  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  Effective Tuesday, October 14, 1986 through Thursday, June 25,1987:  Lv Horseshoe Bay      Lv Langdale Lv Earls Cove  885-9973  886-2938J  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  I   HWY. 101 & PRATT RD.   886-2912   )  SUNSHINE KITCHENS^  - CABINETS - I  Showroom  Open: Monday  886-9411  wroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 70fl  to Saturday, 10-4 pm J  9-15  11:30  3:30 pm  7:30  9:30  EXTRA SAILINGS: Christmas: Friday, December 26 through Sunday, December 28,1986.  Gibsons  BUS  OMEGA  TerminaJ  Gibsons  Marina  Sunny eras t  Mall  Bonniafcrook Industries Ltd.-?  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on Saturdays  NO BUS SUNDAYS  '?* ���*_  -_*���      "i  :t*.  ��  '< -it. S#pUc tank pumping  ^fp^^m^^^^^i^ *****  Need this space?  7 c;>ii thp coast NEyvs;  7 ;i1 ^86 26?2 or $$b 3930(7   ;  |MINI BUS SCHEDULE  Leaves Sechelt  for Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8:40 a.m.  "10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  * 3:15 p.m.  Tuesday  8:40 a.m.  *10:00a.m.  1:00 p.m.  2:30 p.m.  ���5:55  8:00  10:00  12:00  1:50  4:00  6:00  Wednesday  8:40 a.m.  '10:00 a.m.  1:00 p.m.  ' 3:15 p.m.  Lower  Bus  Shelter  ���6:03  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.  Ferry  Terminal  ���6:10  8:10  10:10  12:10  2:05  4:10  6:10  Trailer load freight service to the Sunshine Coast  Call collect 273-9651 for rates  and information  r  Friday  8:40 a.m.  10:00 a.m.  3:15 p.m.  Leaves Gibsons  for Sechelt  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Pt. Rd.  9:15 a.m.  *10:45 a.m.  *  1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  LOWER ROAD" route  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  1:50 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  ���10:45 a.m.  ' 1:35 p.m.  4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  11:45 a.m.  '  1:35 p.m.  ' 4:00 p.m.  9:15 a.m.  10:45 a.m.  4:00 p.m.  via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  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 weekly and monthly rates  Reservations Advised 886-2401     / Coast News, May 4,1987  19.  J:  II  ji  ii  !  i  t  For sale by owner: 3 bdrm. rancher, Roberts Creek, sep.  workshop, IVi acres on creek,  parklike setting, close to beach,  $86,900. No agents please.  885-3847. #18  By Owners: Near new, three or!  four bedroom, large landscaped  fenced lot, near beach access,  West Sechelt. 885-7681.      #20  Ray Sturdivan & Dorothy  Gouweleeuw are proud to announce the arrival of their  daughter Jenna Mae, born at  Mission Hospital at 8:30 pm on  March 12, weighing 7 lbs. 6V2  oz. It's a sister for Rayna & Avery  Sturdivan. #18  Cecil and Carol Mark announce  the birth of Charlotte Ray, born at  3:21 am April 24th, 1987  weighing 7 lbs. 11 oz. #18  PHILLIPS: passed away April 27,  1987, Mary Phillips, late of  Sechelt in her 82nd year. A  pioneer resident of the Klelndale  area. Predeceased by her husband Jim in August 1983. Survived by her brother Peter Klein of  Parksville; two sons, Ray of  Madeira Park and Jack of Roberts  Creek; five daughters, Jean  Wallace of Burnaby, Diane  Friesen of Deep Bay, Mariene  Dubois of Redrooffs, Rose Whit:  taker of Cortez Island and Carolyn  Jepson of Port Coquitlam; eighteen grandchildren; eleven great  grandchildren. Funeral service  was held Wednesday, April 29 in  the Pender Harbour Pentecostal  Church, Mr. H. Andrews officiating. Interment Forest View  Cemetery. Devlin Funeral Home,  Directors. #18  EAGLESTONE: passed away May  1, 1987, Mary Doig Eaglestone,  late of Gibsons. Survived by her  loving husband Walter John  Robert Eaglestone; three sons,  Ronald Walter and wife Judith of  Seattle, Dennis John and wife  Linda of Phoenix, Arizona, Larry  Paul and wife Sandria of Langley;  and five grandchildren. Memorial  Service Monday, May 4 at 3 prrr  in the Chapel of Devlin Funeral  Home, Gibsons. Reverend D.  Peterson officiating. Cremation.  Remembrance donations to the  Cancer Society appreciated in lieu  of flowers. #18  m  fV'.  m  -      ��*_h__t_tf^    -  " *<&��� A~��.�� *.~--V�� V* & KK1  *���_-_ w__4*    i * ^  5. VlHMkVmi  7,  tma^^%^nwnn\{W9��W _,  v��.,l**T  ^    w   ��      - ^ *3S&__?_!_i__P^t^  All, ft��4Jt*M��Nfc 5 Kl*,iSW0fcT%p��^  -$ ay  #/ft5?___l��5___!3  t..  r'  >���  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR  \  Pacifica Pharmacy #2 883-2888  AC Building Supplies 8839551  John Henry's 883-2253  IN HALFMOON BAY ���   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT  Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Centre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY-  Peninsula Market 885-9721  IN ROBERTS CREEK  Seaview Market 885-3400  IN GIBSONS   B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall)  886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  m  ���/vs*  ���."t*^  pu,!l  V*H  w  m  . $r*$ >  Jackie and Stan will be happy to help  with your classified at Pacifica Pharmacy #2, our "Friendly People Place" In  Madeira Park.  _-_-_-_BflHni  A special thank you to Mitch Kent  of Manatee Rd. for his honesty  and integrity. A bouquet to the  youth of this area. Beth Russell of  2nd victoria Trefoil Guild.     #18  Pat, Harvey & Meg Fellowes wish  to thank Drs. Hobson, Bertnick &  Myhill-Jones, Jessie Curwen,  staffs of Kiwanis, Shorncliffe, St.  Mary's, Public Health, Home  Support Service, and loving family and friends for their love and  support. #18  We wish to extend our sincere  thanks to all the relatives and  friends for the loving support and  many kindnesses shown to Bob  Emerson and ourselves during  his illness and passing. Bob, a  gentle man will be greatly missed  by his family. Thanks to Dr.  Overhill and nursing staff at St.  Mary's Hospital. A special thanks  to Mr. George Cooper and  Reverend Alex Reid, your words  helped a great deal. To the  Kiwanis and Eastern Star, your  friendship and support is much  appreciated. Wife Jo; sons Bobby, Peter & wife Ruth; daughter  Elaine Hearfield & husband Jack  & step-daughter Carol & husband  Alex Skytte. #18  A big special thanks to all the  good Halfmoon Bay people for the  lovely party, kind words & gift.  Your grateful ex-mail person,  Pete. #18  *m  "  A   n'"*^  \^'  m*  ���. .... y   ,     A s  -i       > v .   ���r.'.j? "M- ffxr,  . j*Ta\.  lgi!___  Single? Join Cameo Singles Club  for potluck dinners, dancing,  other social events. 886-3855,  886-3310,886-2550. #20  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a safe place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info., 24 hr. crisis line. 885-2944.  TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLE COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae, 885-9018  #20  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 886-8774  or 886-9826.  Attention Toms  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  MURDOCH'S JEWELRY      -  at  MarLee Fashions  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons  Every Saturday, 1-5 pm  #18  0 Holy St. Jude Apostle and Martyr, great in virtue and rich in  miracles, near Kinsman of Jesus  Christ, Faithful Intercessor of all  who invoke your special patronage in time of need, to you I have  recourse from the depth of my  heart and humbly beg to whom  God has given such great power  to come to my assistance. Help  me in present urgent petition, in  return I promise to make your  name known and cause you to be  invoked.  Say three Our Fathers, three Hail  Marys and Glorias. Publication  must be promised, St. Jude pray  for us all who invoke your aid.  Amen.  This Novena has never been  known to fail.  This Novena must be said for 9  consecutive days. M.R.H.  #18  GIBSONS CHRISTIAN BOOKS  Moving out, May 20  Store-wide Sale  20% to 50% OFF  Books,   cards,   gifts,   videos,  bibles, jewellery, crafts, music,  etc. 1589 Marine Drive, lower  Gibsons, 886-9077. #20  Multi-course Mother's Day  Breakfast, Halfmoon Bay Firehall,  8-11 am, May 10, $3, Seniors  $2.50, Kids $2. #18  FREE FILMS  Nuclear Addiction (Rosalie  Bertell) and A Writer in the  Nuclear Age (Margaret  Lawrence) will be viewed and  discussed at Roberts Creek  Elementary School, May 11 ONLY  7:30-9:30. Mark Your Calendar  NOW!!  LAST CHANCE  Make your own paper for art projects and for special letters, cards  or books, using simple household  equipment. Saturday, May 16  ONLY from 9:30-4:30 at  Elphinstone School. $25, pre-pay  before May 8. Call Continuing  Education at 886-8841 or  885-7871. #18  45 Million  Best Birthday Wishes to  "THE MAN"  Stanley Earl Joe Dixon  on Tuesday, May 5th, 1987  from  Your Loved Ones,  Family & Friends  Shep X puppy in Roberts Creek  area. 886-9001. #18  Black Yashica Camera, 35mm, In  blue carrying case, found by  Ken's Lucky Dollar on April 30.  Contact Gibsons RCMP, quote file  No. 87-1075. #18  Left at Elson Glass, set of keys,  may claim at Elson Glass.     #18  1 digital watch, Bonniebrook  area. 886-8478. #18  SPCA  885-4771  TFN  Free to good homes, 8 wk. old  kittens; 3 males & 1 female, al!  black. Judy, 886-3458 eves. #18  4 yr. old bay mare, 14HH, quiet &  good looking, safe on roads.  886-2001. #19  Reg. Arab geld., and make show  material, price neg. 886-7779.  #19  4 yr.  old  Anglo-Arab,  registered and trained, insurance  pack. inc. Phone Jim, 885-3794.  #18  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  Fender Strat, like new with case,  $700 firm. 883-9918 eves.   #18  Scrap cars & trucks wanted. We  pay cash for some. Free removal.  Phone 886-2617. TFN  Office furniture: desks, chairs,  counters, filing cabinets,  shelves, lamps, coffee/end  tables, waiting room chairs. Call  Fran or Pat, 886-2622.        TFN  Child's booster seat for use in  cars, reasonable price. Call eves,  886-2730. #17  Mesh playpen, good cond.  886-8726. #18  Piano for beginner student.  Phone 886-9751. #18  r^i_��^#^7^lf y  May 3, 10-2, Granthams Ldg.  Wharf Assoc., Granthams Community Hall. #18  Neat stuff! For Olde Time's Sake,  Wed-Sat, 10-4:30, Hwy 101,  beside Elson Glass. #19  3-famlly sale, Sat. 9th, freezer &  misc. furn., etc., private jewelry  collection, clothes 14-20, 798  ParkRd. #18  Moving: 3-day 'garage' type  sale, Drop by May 7,8 or 9 from  noon 'til 6 pm. Many household &  shop items, 978 North Rd.    #18  Multi-family yard sale, May 9 &  10, 292 Headlands Rd., cancelled if rain. #18  Giant Big, Big, Garage Sale! Sat.,  May 9, top of Lockyer Rd., 10 >  am-2 pm. No early birds.     #18  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, BC VOK  2B0. 378-4494, or Wes Fraser,  Parkwood-Pyper Rty.  374-1221. #19  T & S TOPSOIL  Mushroom Manure $25/yd., $24  for seniors. Bark Mulch $27/yd.  Steer Manure. Screened Topsoil  mixed. All prices negotiable. Call  aft. 6 pm or anytime weekends or  holidays, 885-5669. TFN  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50/bale; garden mulch hay,  $3/bale. 885-9357. TFN  COAST COMFORT  Teas, herbs, sachets, potpourri,  mulled wine spice, mineral bath  & more. Great gifts from $1.95 to  $3.95. Available at THE BOOKSTORE, Cowrie St., Sechelt,  885-2527 & other local stores.  TFN  Multicycle Inglis auto washer,  $295. Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  HYOR0P0NIC NUTRIENTS  and Halide Lights, etc.  Quality Farm & Garden Supply.  886-7527. TFN  Satellite  Systems  SALES, SERVICE  & SYSTEM UPGRADES  ��� DESCRAMBLERS ���  IBM Compatible  COMPUTERS  from *999  ,   Green Onion  /   Earth Station  jj|Mj^4_-_8BJ|240  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  As new sofachair 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  Heavy duty multi-cycle Speed  Queen washer, 10yrs. old, $250.  886-7581 after 3. #18  Rowing machine, 7 different positions, five diff. exc. in each.  886-2738 for more info.       #19  28'   travel  886-3493.  trailer,  $3500.  #19  RHODOS & AZALEAS  Lg. selection $3-$25. Roberts  Creek Nursery, 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062. #19  Washer & Dryer, 7 yrs. old, good  condition, $200 ea. OBO.  885-7326. #19  12x52 ft. trailer, 2 bdrms., Ikelon  Court, Roberts Crk., fully furnished, new add., new drapes,  .curts., big corner lot, rent $135,  asking $9500. Ph. 885-9263  eves., Hazel. #19  ( FRESH  j HALIBUT  MV Hungry One  TAKING ORDERS  NOW  | TAKING ORDERS |  | NOW |  I    Ph. 886-7253     I  Admiral FF fridge, almond, LH  door, 28"Wx26"Dx62"H, near  new & spotless, $600.  886-2406. #18  FIREWOOD  Buy now for seasoned wood next  winter,   quantity   discount.  886-9847. #20  1 Troy-blt. roto., exc. cond.,  heavy 6 HP; 1 util. trailer,  40x44". 886-7932 aft. 6 pm.  #20  ELECTROLUX VACUUMS  2nd hand vacuums & sham-  pooers, guaranteed. Stella  Mutch, Nine years of service on  the Coast. 886-7370. #20  \  Sudsaver washing machine, good  condition, needs tub, $125.  886-8241. #18  RCA 26" colour TV, $200. Tel.  no. 886-9208 or 886-8310.   #18  Toshiba stereo. AM/FM, radio,  tape deck & record player, $225.  886-7251. #20  Storkcraft crib, like new. $140;  youth bed w/mattress, $80.  886-8445. #18  Hydraulic Ram No. 3, continual  waterlift, cast iron, dome type, as  new, $250.886-9784. #18  2 sec'l. sleeper sofas, floral cotton covered, 6'x29", new cond.,  $175/pr.; white wooden roll-top  desk with drawer, 43" high x  30", $50.886-9784. #18  Solid dark oak refectory table,  70"x26", matching corner  hutch, exc. cond., $1450.  886-9784. #18  Toro 76, professional lawn  mower, 76" wide, 3 reel cutting  area, 12 yrs. old, needs work or  motor, $200 OBO. 886-9784. #18  Propane appliances, frig.,  4-burner brown stove, baseboard  heater, as is, $350 OBO.  433-5271 eves. #20  2 new pair size 11 Pierre Paris  cork boots; 1 pr. rubber cork  boots; 1978 500 Yamaha Enduro;  1975 Toyota Corona SR5; best offers. Ph. 885-3744. #20  Viking sewing machine, good  cond., $200 OBO. 883-2580. #18  14GibsonM/D12cuft.  Fridges - White  14 Gibson 24"  Ranges - White  and Dryers  For More Into Call  Kohuch Appl.  885-9847  $450 and runs great, 1976 Ford  Monarch, auto, 4 dr., in good  cond. Nick, 886-7516. #19  1974 Datsun PU, good mech.  cond., excellent tires & ETRA  wheels with snows, canopy,  $750.886-9194. #19  1971 Ford Econo window van,  raised roof, propane stove and  furnace, good shape, $1600  OBO. 886-9544. #19  1971 VW Beetle, automatic, runs  exc, good rub., needs brake  work, $150.886-3255.        #18  77 Datsun F-10, runs well, new  brakes, some rust, $600.  886-9394. #18  >*���_������  _*D___M   UTO  ENTAL  Sit.**   885-2030  Rentals  JDL7711  1972 Ford Torino, good rubber,  good brakes, full tune-up, $275  OBO. 886-7224. #18  *78 Nova. Phone 886-9306,  eves. #20  '78 Jeep 4x4, quadratrack, %  ton, good cond. 885-2574.   #20  75 Jeep CJ5, good running  cond., new soft top, $2700; 76  HD 1200 wide glide, $7000.  885-9312. #18  '84 Toyota Supra, fully loaded,  exc. cond. 885-1910. #20  '81 F150, 302 eng., auto,  canopy, 2-tone, in top shape,  $5500 firm. 886-3584. #20  78 Chev van, new suspension,  cam. time, chain, renew carb,  head, brakes, muf., tire, cas.  deck, sunrf., must sell, $2500.  883-9918 eves. #20  ^���MiiiiijgnMiijiimiii^l I   jh  r    ^< ���. ���t-kS'v ,>/V t'fTv**     >S.w/c^%  ���*_W?'"���'��r''^" '"^'syVc^''  *' '#"*;' ^_3_ii��_2_a&  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9.9-25-70 HP 1982-1986, exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Heavy duty, reinforced hull, 20'  Sangster, deep hull, Argo  wheelhouse, must see. $12,000.  985-3709 eves. #18  Rent to own 37' fishboat, live  aboard, $200/m. Pat, 885-4701.  #19  19' FG boat, cuddy, cabin, 115  Merc, depth s., CB, radio,  trailer. 886-3940. #19  HIGGS MARINE  SURVEYS LTD  Insurance Claims  Condition and Valuation  Surveys  Phone 885-9425  or 885-3643  _vT.  Wanted Dinky toys or Corgi toys,  any condition. Phone 886-8086.  #18  ROTOTILLING  Top soil, mshrm. man., sawdust,  fill, trucking. 886-7335.      #18  Firewood, bone dry fir, $75; alder  $70; hemlock $65; full cord  measure, cut to order, delivery.  Call 886-3779. #20  (2) 6 sp. women's bikes, exc.  cond., Allegro, $200; Norco,  $170.886-2510. #20  Rototiller, exc. cond., $200.  Phone 886-9664. #18  Truck 5th wheeler, sell or trade  for 12' or 14' wide mobile home.  886-3531. #19  21 %' Timberline trailer, sleeps 6,  fully equipped, top cond., $4000.  886-8787. #20  26' travel trailer, good condition,  very clean, one bdrm., sep. kitchen & bathroom, $3900 OBO.  Tel. 885-3847. #20  19' Lightning daysailer, trade or  sell for PU truck, $1000.  886-9977. #19  Storage, boats, motorhome, etc.,  behind security fence, covered or  open. 886-8628. #20  28' Ex. Gill-net, 6 cyl. Izuzu  diesel, cedar on oak, oil stove,  fridge & head, VHF, 2 st. hyd.  steering, $12,000. 886-9394.  '   #18  21' 71 Flbreform. 250 hrs..  rebuilt 170 Volvo I/O, CB, depth  sounder, sleeps 6, $6500 OBO.  886-8451. #20  Motor Carrier Licensed  & insured  BOAT HAULING  -W.W. UPHOLSTERY *"���  -BOAT TOPS LTD.   637SrRd-    886-7310  FILINGS FOR SALE  2-55' pilings (large, new), $350  ea. 883-9924. #18  Johnson or Evinrude single lever  controls, elec., 14' cables, as  new, $125080.886-8258.  #18  MOORAGE - SECRET COVE  From $2/ft./mo. (1 year), enquire re: summer rates. Duke's  Marina, 885-5247. #20  28* UNIFL1TE SALTY 000  330 HP.Merc. I/B, loaded, im-  mac, $39,000. Will consider  trade (20-25'). 885-5247.    #20  17V2' Flbreform 120 I/O Merc,  runs great, galv. hi, extras.  886-8290. #20  #  &-?*���     ���**>-*  1980 FIBREFORM, 22 ft  470 Mercruiser I/O  Sleeper Seats, Head, VHF,  Sounder, Compass, Great  Fishing Boat & Tandem  Trailer, Fully Galvanized &  been in the water twice.  885-2155 after 6.  CLASSWISD ADVKRTUHNG  TheSunahine 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 '5M par 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line *100. Use our economical last  week free rate. Pre-pay your ad for 2 weeks & get the  third week FREE.  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements, Lost and Found  For PHONE-IN Classifieds  Call 885-3930  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  for Monday publication  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified. Box 460. Gibsons. B.C. VON iVO  Or bring in person to one of our  I  I  ���   Friendly People Places  ���      Minimum '5 per 3 line Insertion  I _C  ��� a:  D  M  :   in  i  i*i  i  !il  ��� i i i i i i i i i i  :   x :  ���I  i �����!_  ���   x :  _z :  i  !  I  I  ��  I  I  I  CLASSIFICATION: e.g. For Sale. For Rent. etc.  I  I  I  I  r 20.  Coast News, May 4,1987  ���r;  .p.  'P.  'ri  _:  *  *���:  ���.*������;  ���p  ���*;  %  .*���:  -���*���:  ���J-v  !��.  ������*  ���"���*���  ' *>  ���*.  ���**  ?���:  3 .  ���m -  ���v .  ft"  '��:  Mobile Homes  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park. 886-9826. TFN  Space available April  1,  Bonniebrook Trailer Park. 886-2887.  TFN  1982 Honda 750, showroom  cond., only 12,000 miles,  w/screen, sissy bar, $1800.  886-8233. #19  1982 Suz 1100E, Wolf pipe,  many extras, $1650; 1979 Honda  CX500, shaft, c/w bar & rack,  low miles, $450. 886-7750.  #20  78 Kawasaki 400, good running  condition, low mileage, $600.  886-2207. #20  1978 Honda 750 in exc. cond.,  complete overhaul, inc. helmet,  $1800. Phone Jim, 885-3794.  #18  ! Wat  D  Wanted to Hertt  3 bdrm. house, June 1, Gibsons  area, refs. avail. 886-2353.   #18  3 bdrm. house in Gibsons for  June 1. Call 886-2653. #18  2 bdrm. for couple with cats,  June 15/July 1 in or near  Sechelt, 1244 E. 8th, Apt. 2, V5T  1V2,872-8733. #18  House in Gibsons area, min. 2  bdrm., needed June 1st. Call  eves, 886-3909. #20  House for working couple in  Garden Bay/Pender Harbour  area, 4 months. Pis. ph.  883-2674 or 731-2377.        #20  Small inexpensive cabin for  month of July, Langdale-Roberts  Creek area. Please call  886-7785. #20  Mother & teenage girl with pets  req. 2-3 bdrm. home, pref. wood  heat. 885-7919, Wendy.      #18  r  for Rent  J  SECHELT OFFICE SPACE  Do you need a 1 room office?  Reasonably priced?  Good location?  Priced at $75/month inclusive.  120 to 150 sq. ft. each.  TEREDO SQUARE  Call 885-4466.  TFN  TEREDO SQUARE  Quality office space to lease,  negotiable terms and rates, many  areas can be sub-divided to suit,  elevator, carpeted, air conditioning. To view phone 885-4466.  TFN  Community Hall for rent in  Roberts Creek. Phone Yvonne,  885-4610, 7-10 pm. TFN  Rent or lease, Hopkins Landing,  2 bdrm., view, 5 min. walk to  ferry, ample parking, low rent,  neg. Ph. 988-3251. #19  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  ��� private sundeck  D enclosed garage  D family oriented  D close to Sunnycrest Mall,  schools, tennis court &  jogging field  D good references required  D $450 par month  Call Peter, 886-9997  evenings  1 bdrm. bach, ste., non-smoker,  furn., inc. heat & light, $l90/m.  Port Mellon Hwy, Stan Hilstad,  885-3211 or 886-2923.        #19  MINI STORAGE  886-8628  #20  Deluxe duplex, Creekside, 3  bdrm., 1% bath, FP, 4 appl.,  $500/m., avail. Jun. 1.  886-8729 eves. #20  Cabin in quiet rural setting with  garden on Wilson Creek, mat.  quiet adults pref., no pets.  885-5711. #18  Mini-Storage, central Sechelt,  200 sq. ft., reasonable rates,  June 1.885-4535. #20  2 & 3 bdrm. apts., heat & cable  vision inc., reasonable rents.  886-9050. TFN j  LANDING HAIR DESIGN  Experienced hair stylist wanted  full or part-time, wages & hours  negotiable. Contact Christine,  886-3916. #20  Registered nurse for Adult Day  Care. Approx. 12 hrs. per wk.,  car essential, experience with  elderly preferred. Apply in writing  to Box 2420 Sechelt, BC VON  3A0. #20  SUNSHINE COAST  BUSINESS DEVELOPMENT  CENTRE  Requires a MANAGER  Responsibilities: Operating a service which assists individuals in  the development and expansion  of small business.  Experience:   1.   Ownership   or  management   of   a  successful  small business. 2. Business instruction   or   consulting   experience. 3. Marketing skills.  The position is permanent part-  time with a term contract.  Forward resume by noon May 12,  1987 to: Sunshine Coast Employment Development Society, Box  2309, Sechelt, BC VON 3AO. #18  Resume need updating? Use the  best! Arbutus Office Services,  5549 Wharf, Sechelt, 885-5212.  #20  ��A  P/T aualified -3 supervisor, Gibsons. 886-3913. #18  Coast  Architectural   Group  requires a junior draftsman. Applicant will have a basic knowledge  of architectural drafting, and be  willing to learn a variety of related  tasks.   B.C.I.T.   training   or  equivalent an asset. Reply to:  280 Gower Pt. Road  Box 1127, Gibsons, BC  886-2281 #20  Exp. waitresses, bartenders,  doormen, PT & full-time. Contact  Scott at Elphie's Cabaret.  886-3336. #18  Part-time experienced cook and  weekend janitor, Friday and  Saturday nights. Call Chris at  886-8215. #18  Part-time sales clerk, personable,  experienced sewer, knitter. Send  resume to Box 616, Gibsons. #19  College student for full time summer emp., start May 4, graveyard  shift. Apply Henry's Bakery,  mornings only. #18  Desperately require rel., loving,  exp. sitter for 1 & 5 yr. old, my  home, must have own trans., 4-5  days/wk., pref. older person but  will consider older teen, Roberts  Creek. 886-8549 eves. #19  MINISTRY OF SOCIAL SERVICES & HOUSING  As & When Required - Sechelt  Social Worker 1-2 (Auxiliary)  SW 1 ($13.14 - $14.93)  SW 2 ($14.49 - $16.77)  (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Provide services, mainly involving child protection, to children  and families; analyse client problems, formulate and implement  casework plans; counsel families with goal of maintaining the  family unit; apprehend children when necessary; give testimony  in juvenile and family court; make referrals to community  resources; arrange for temporary and permanent placements for  children; maintain case records; perform other duties as required.  Qualifications - Preferably MSW; or BSW plus one year related experience; or bachelor's degree, preferably in Social Sciences plus  two years related experience; must possess and maintain valid  British Columbia driver's license; may be required to use own  vehicle on expense account basis. Lesser qualified applicants  may be appointed at the Social Worker I level. Applicants without  degree must have extensive related experience. Applicant is subject to satisfactory references including police record review. Certain police records may preclude appointment to this vacancy.  Financial Assistance  Worker 1-2 (Auxiliary)  FAW1 ($11.39-512.87)  FAW 2 ($12.26 - $13.86)  (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Participate in the delivery of services from a District Office; assess  eligibility and recommend grants under GAIN Act and Regulations; interview and inform applicants and recipients of policy,  regulations and payments; provide routine counselling and referral.services andfollow-up; provide basic rehabilitation services;  take affidavits; maintain records and complete reports; make  .. home..visits;, other duties as required.  Qualifications - FAW 1: Completion of Social Welfare Aide Course  or equivalent OR two years of undergraduate studies in social  sciences and preferably a minimum of one year directly related  experience OR Grade 12 with considerable directly related experience. FAW 2: Two years experience as FAW 1. Preferably  completion of Social Welfare Aide Course. Valid British Columbia  driver's license may be required. May be required to use own  vehicle on expense account basis.  OFFICE ASSISTANT 2  $9.53 - $10.87 (Hourly - bi-weekly)  Reception, phones, typing, filing, computer data entry, mail, court  documents, cheques, other administrative duties.  Qualifications - Grade 12, pass typing test 50 WPM; be able to  produce in a high demand stressful environment.  Submit applications to Mr. H.D. Bist, Box 890, Sechelt, BC VON  3A0 no later than May 18, 1987.  c  Work Wanted  Hardwood floors resanded and  finished. Work guaranteed. Free  est. Phone 885-5072. TFN  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal,   Insured,   Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  Handyman: carpentry, yard  work, and all home repairs,  reasonable rates, free estimates.  Ph. 886-2835. #19  MATH TUTOR  SFU Bus. Admin, student will  tutor sec. school math. Ph.  886-9474. #19  Brick, block, stone, U-supply  mat., we will do prof, job, 20 yrs.  exp. Ken, 1-596-2410. #19  CARPENTER  Renovations, sundecks, fences,  reasonable & reliable. 886-3444  or 886-9324. #19  TREE TOPPING  Tree removal, limbing and falling,  insured, reasonable rates. Jeff  Collins, 886-8225. #20  Do your carpets need cleaning?  Let us do the dirty work. Group  specials available. Other services  also available. Sunshine Carpet  Care, 885-3253. #18  Drywall application, free  estimates. Call Joe, 886-3280.  #20  Man 33 with % ton truck will do ���  odd jobs. 886-8308. #20-  Man 27 with % ton truck for yard  clean-iip, moving, etc. Fast &  reasonable, Halfmoon Bay area.  885-4457. #20  K  30*  Opportunities  Public   transit   business.  886-2268 or 886-3595, Tarry.  TFN  J.R. Watkins - seasonings,  spices, extracts - top quality - in-  home sales, free delivery.  885-3130. #20  INVITATION TO TENDER  General Contractors sealed  tenders will be received by the  Owners up to 3 pm local time,  Friday, May 22nd, 1987 for:  1986 Addition to  Cedar Grove Elementary School  School District #46,  Sunshine Coast  OWNER:  Board of School Trustees  PO Box 220  Gibsons, BC  VON 1V0  The work includes, extension  of'existing gym, addition of  dressing rooms, storage  rooms, mezzanine level, addition of classrooms, corridor  and library, and alterations to  Administration Area.  Single sets of tender  documents are available to  General Contractors from the  office of the Architect on  deposit of $100. Sets of  documents are also lodged  with the Construction Plan  Rooms.  The Owner reserves the right  to reject or accept any bid.  Killick Metz Bowen Rose  Architects/Planners  1777 West 8th Avenue  Vancouver, BC V6J 1V8  Telephone: 732-3361  ,,n.i ..    PMJIPIIIWM.il  Notice is hereby given in  accordance with Pesticide  Use Permit number  124-065-87/89 that Canadian Forest Products Ltd.  of 2800-1055 Dunsmuir  Street, Vancouver (phone  661-4382) is the holder of  said permit authorizing  ground and aerial application of up to 40.2 kg a.i.  of Roundup between July  1, 1987, and October 31,  1989.  This application is needed  to control competing brush  on 20.1 ha. in the Rainy  River Area.  A copy of the permit and a  map of the treatment area  will be posted at Canadian  Forest Products Ltd.'s  Howe Sound Pulp Forestry  and Engineering office in  Port Mellon.  Canadian Forest  Products Ltd. Pcan=5)R_  Lumber and Shingle  Marketing Division  9149 Hudson Street,  Vancouver, BC V6P 4N5  eshore problem  1/1    ^  ._!    (J>  c  c  -O  l/l  1/1  _>  *D  O  e  \j=  o  3  in  o  &  9  $)   <&  CE  ��3  The Sunshine Coast Regional  District (SCRD) passed a  recommendation from their  planning committee last week,  to send a strongly worded letter  to Jack Hall, regional director  of Lands and Ijbrests, stating  their concern about a foreshore  lease in Pender harbour.  The lease was granted to  Margaret Dove last year for the  purpose of setting up a marina.  At that time the Area Planning  Committee (APC) and the  SCRD both recommended  against it, but after some  modifications were;made to the  application, Lands and Forests  granted the lease without further consulation with either the  regional district or the APC.  One of the objections to the  lease application was that the  location was inappropriate for  the stated purpose^ Area A  Director Gordon Wilson told  the planning committee. The  bay in from of the property goes  totally dry during low tide,  making a marina impractical.  Now, one year later, debris is  strewn across adjacent property, pilings have been driven in in  front of other people's property, and partially bu_t sheds litter  the upland, he said.  Dazed  We're counting down to  Roberts Creek Daze once again,  and already organizers are getting ready to take your calls.  If you are a crafts person, or  you'd like to have a food booth  at the Daze, held this July 18, at  the mouth of Roberts Creek,  then call Randie at 886-9324 to  book your table. It will cost you  $10 for the afternoon.  And what would the Daze be  without a parade? Put on your  thinking caps now and help  make this year's Higgeldy Pig-  geldy Parade the best ever.  Parade marshal! this year is  Dave Young and you can call  him for information or to let  him know you'll be there, at  885-2238.  Mr. Roberts Creek is back  this year. If, you're one of the  , brave souls who'd like to enter  this contest, which is a spoof on  all those 'beauty pageants', then  .call Alan Young at 886-7859.  , And lastly, musicians, don't  forget that you have the opportunity to play on Saturday afternoon on a large, well-equipped  sound   stage.    Call   Kevin  Shepherd at 885-2972 for more  information.  Wilson made the recommendation that the SCRD send a  letter demanding that "the  Ministry of Lands and Forests  enforce its own by-laws."  Neighbouring lease owners  are also angry and some of  them have retained lawyers to  look into the possibility of suing  the ministry for allowing the  situation to happen.  Reg Morton, one of the  owners of Lowe's Marina,  located next to the Dove lease,  told the Coast News last week  that, although the pilings which  had been blocking access to his  marina had been moved, he's  still upset about the condition of  the beach.  "We've spent a lot of years  building this beach up so it  would be a nice place for people  to come. Kids come down here  all summer, families have picnics, it was a place that the  whole community used. Now  it's a mess," he said.  A stop work order has been  issued on the upland construction and pilings have been moved, since complaints were sent  to Lands and Forests, but the  pilings in the bay are still causing some problems to other  residents.  Ray and Doris Phillips live  next to the contentious lease. In  the small bay they have a net  float. However, the pilings  which Dove's partner, John  Ansen relocated, now come  within 20 feet of the float, making it difficult to bring Phillips'  16 foot wide fishing boat along  side.  Sechelt Alderman Joyce  Kolibas told Wilson that Sechelt  has had similar problems.  "People put in docks and things  without the proper permits and  then Lands and Forests takes  the attitude that since it's  already there it may as well  stay," she told Wilson after the  planning meeting.  Information  Line  1-800-  663-4242  Canadian Cancer Society  BARGAIN HUNTERS!  DAVIS BAY LUXURY  3 BDRMS & 5 BATHS      DEN & IN-LAW SUITE  POOL & WORKSHOP  FABULOUS OCEAN VIEW HOME featuring 3 BEDROOMS AND DEN;  FOUR FIREPLACES; FIVE BATHROOMS; family room: deluxe kitchen  with built-in appliances; 30" wall oven; built-in microwave; Nutone  power centre; dishwasher; Subzero fridge; centre island; washer and  dryer; eating nook; spacious dining room and living room all with spectacular view; fully draped; quality carpet throughout; hardwood flooring;  custom leaded glas,s light fixtures; master bedroom with full ensuite; intercom; double car garage; 1200 sq. ft. WORKSHOP WITH 10 ft. CLEAR  SPAN CEILING and 10x20 ft. doors for easy access; SELF-CONTAINED  IN-LAW SUITE WITH FIREPLACE; fully applianced; SUPER HYDRO  SAVER WOOD/OIL FORCED AIR FURNACE WITH AIR CONDITIONING; electronic air cleaner and humidifier; wood/electric domestic hot  water; private back yard with large L shaped IN-GROUND POOL & HOT  TUB both heated by a wood/oil boiler. Steps away from sandiest beach  on the Coast; close to day- care, school, church, dining facilities and convenience store.  VIEW BY APPOINTMENT ONLY  PHONE 261-2037  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach 1,079,387 homes and a potential two million readers.  $129. for 25 words  ($3. per each additional word) Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one.  AUTOMOTIVE  EDUCATIONAL  '87 F-250 4x4's $269./mo. 48  months. 1-800-663-6933.  DL  8196.   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.   BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Active partner for well established car lot. Ideal location offering unlimited growth potential to serious individuals. Phone for further  details 653-4522 or 537-5217.  Golden Opportunity - Sierra  Stone and Ceram-deck Systems Franchise dealerships  available. Excellent return  on investment of $25,000. -  $.10,000. Call 596-2122.  Write: Marketing Manager,  Garwin Industries Incorporated, 8914 Holt  Road, Sur-  rey, B.C. V3V 4H2.   I require $30,000. immediately. For the schedule of  repayment within a 21  month period. Write or call  Lowrie Campbell at Box 647,  Cache Creek, B.C. (604)  457-9187.   Earn 15% per year in U.S.  dollars. Guaranteed! - By  way of leasing Marine Cargo Containers. Rental income - five Marine Cargo  Containers pay $2,325 per  year, 10 pay $4,650 per  year, 25 pay $11,625 per  year. Length of lease is up  to 15 years (five year increments). Minimum investment $3,100. All above in  U.S. dollars. Ask about our  capital appreciation program. Call 273-1116. Write:  Pacific Rim Container Sales  Ltd., #100 - 10651 Shell-  bridge Way, Richmond,  B.C. V6X 2W8. Telex 04-  357602. ���  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.  Train To Be A Professional  Auctioneer. Canadian Livestock Champion Instructors.  Professional results. Jordan  & McLean School Of Auctioneering, Box 94, Kitscoty,  Alta. TOB 2P0. (403)846-  2211.   Free: 1986 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses for prestigious careers: Accounting,  Airconditioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton, (1A) 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver, 1-800-268-1121.  Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  up-grading, accounting,  management, administration, secretarial, computers.  Established 1964. National  College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913, toll free  1-800-387-1281, 24 hours.  EQUIPMENT AND  MACHINERY   1977 Drott 50-D Feller Bun-  cher. Tracks, Sprockets,  Drive Motors, Hydraulic  Pump, Rotec Swing Reducer  all replaced recently.  $65,000. Also 20" and 24"  Drott Heads with collector.  Spare boom and stick and  buckets. 334-4386.   Complete D-7 17A Cat for  parts. Includes Pup Motor,  Blade C-Frame, Winch also  complete International T-D  14-A. Phone (604)567-9625  Vanderhoof, B.C.   For Sale Cat 1970 Angle  Dozer D6C with Winch excellent condition. Asking  $35,000. Cat 1975 Grader  14-C3 wide gauge with 16'  Blade, Tires 20.5x25 Michel-  in Radial. Asking $85,000.  ES Par Coolant Heater,  working on Diesel Fuel 8000  BTU can be installed on any  Diesel Truck or equipment.  New never been used asking  $1,250. De Walt 16" Radial  Arm Saw, Motor 5 H.P.  single phase 220 volts C/W  18' -tabli! and two blades.  Asking $1500. Renly to Pad-  dlewheel Village, ox 4336,  Whitehorse, Yukon, Y1A  3T5. 1-403-668-2896.   PL8856 Gold Trommel; 4  inch band resaw. New two  saw trimmer. Edger on trail-  er. Phone (604)569-2537.  FOR SALE MISC.  GARDENING  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Liqhtinq Centre. 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby. B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.   Montreal Military Surplus:  Workshirts $2.75, work-  panto $3.50, workboots $15.  For catalog, send $2. (reimbursed first order): Military  Surplus, Box 243, St. Timo-  thee, Quebec. JOS 1X0.  election "Act" att: x'as it is  we're no longer "Here" x'as  it is friendship no Longer  "is" x'as It is "Hell" -No!  we don't go it! x'pLc Does  hell! they Don't "It Goes"  -x'as it is frst National People' bank (x'x'x') x'as It is  Frst un- And elected "Party  Majority" x'as It is frst And  "party" 'Harty' (xxx') It is  frst And "harty" the "frst  National-Vote bank" xxx' it  Is charter Participation Constipation "no" x'as it is  where as Opposition And  Canada Freer x'As. It is  "office 429" #429 720 6th  St. Westminster Canada British Columbia where As:  "Join to Send"; g.e. As it is  "spoke"    softly    'the    Big  Stick'.   Affordable PC Software only  pennies per program. Send  for a free mini catalogue.  Mountain Aire Systems, Box  1030,  Carstairs,  Alta.  TOM  0N0.   House Plans: Building a  house? Send for our "New"  1987 Home Plan Catalogue,  200 designs! Mail $4. for  catalogue. Custom Home  Plans, Box 884, Truro, N.S.  B2N 5G6.    .   One five flavor Corneliu  Post-mix beverage system.  Presently in use at Merritt A  & W. This system is in good  working condition. Well  maintained. Phone 378-6587.  Offers.   Liquidating rollerskating.  Leather uppers. Indoor/outdoor wheels. 200 pair. Replacement value $10,000.  Reasonable offers about  $4,000. given consideration.  Also available 300 watt  sound system $1,500. Box  2644, Merritt, B.C. VOK  1YO. :   Condoms "Best Quality".  Sealed, tested, Dated, three  per pack. $13.95 - 12 dozen  "one Gross", min. order 100  gross. Sample $22. "12 dozen" including postage. Ph:  (604)754-3808.   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality, super low prices.  Greenhouses $169., Halides  $105. Over 3,000 products  in stock! Send $2. for inio  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 toil-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Bur-  naby, B.C. V5E 2R1.  HELP WANTED   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.  Experienced shingle sawyer  for mid-Vancouver Island  mill. Steady. Dental and  medical -plan available.  Please write: B.C.F. Shake,  Box 72, Union Bay, B.C.  VOR 3B0.   Housewives, Mothers and  interested persons required  immediately to sell toys and  gifts for national home party  plan company. No investment, deliveries or collec-  tions. Call (519)258-7905.  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.   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.   Rocky Point Services requires immediately experienced cedar shake block  cutters. Town and camp  areas. (604)284-6622.  PERSONALS   Women Worldwide! Japan,  Mexico, Yugoslavia, Australia, Poland, Phillipines, Scotland. 101 countries seeking  marriage with Canadian  men. Free brochure. Cherry  Blossoms. Box 190-ON  Kapaau, Hawaii, 96755,  U.S.A.  PERSONAL   Dates Galore. For all ages  and unattached. Thousands  of members anxious to meet  you. Prestige Acquaintances. Call, Toll Free 1-80O-  263-6673. Hours: 9 a.m. to 7  p.m.   REAL ESTATE   By Tender One Section  Grain Farm. 420 Acres in  cultivation. Lots 2334, 2335.  50 Miles north Fort St. John.  Highest bid not necessarily  accepted. 1-334-2068.   Shuswap Lake 1800 sq. ft..,  four bedrooms, ensuite, din-  ingroom, livingroom, fireplace, familyroom, kitchen,  bathroom, porch, garage,  .69 acres, garden landscaped. Peter Loeb, Chase, B.C.  VOE 1M0. 1-679-8447.  SERVICES   Major ICBC Personal Injury  Claims? Carey Linde, Lawyer, 14 years, 1650 Duran-  leau, Vancouver. Phone collect 0-684-7798 for Free  How to Information: ICBC  Claims and Awards. "We  work only for you - never  for ICBC, and you pay us  only after we collect." Affiliated Offices in Campbell  River, Kamloops, Kelowna,  Victoria, Nanaimo, Williams  Lake, Nelson, Prince George.  Injured? Frustrated? Call  collect for free consultation  0-736-8261. Major Personal  Injury Claims. Joel A. Wen-  er, Lawyer experienced in  injury cases since 1968.  Contingency fees available.  1632 W. 7th, Vancouver.  TRAVEL   "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 Miia  House, B.C.   WANTED   Wanted: "Eaton's Vi Cen-  try Club" square men's  wristwatches. Will pay $750  and up. Also want old Hoiex  and Patek Phillip wristwatches. Write B. Walsh  173 Queen St. E., Toronto,  Ontario M5A 1S2.  25 WORDS $129 Coast News, May 4,1987  21.  Guess Where  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 Kath Brewer of Box 483, Cowrie Street in Sechelt who appropriately comments, "One good move deserves another!"  At the regular meeting of the  Sunshine Coast Regional Board  (SCRD) last Thursday, two  long-awaited by-laws were given  final reading. The Elphinstone  Community Plan has been on  the drawing board since SCRD  chairman Jim Gurney first came  on the board, and the hew W-l  zoning by-law was one of the  first initiated by Area A Director Gordon Wilson when he was  first elected to the board at the  end of 1985.  The W-l zoning will exclude  aquaculture as a permitted use  of the foreshore and now extends from Port Mellon along  the Coast to Wood Bay where a  legally non-conforming aquaculture operation is located. The  SCRD has already received a  petition from residents further  north along the coastline to extend the new zoning up to the  Francis Peninsula.  Business manager hired  Bruce Moseley, Finance  Chairman of the Sunshine  Coast Economic Development  has announced that a manager  is to be hired for the new Sunshine Coast Business Development Centre which will be  located at Capilano College.  The manager will direct and  operate the centre and assist individuals in the development  and expansion of local small  businesses. Because the  manager will deal directly with  small business people, he/she  shall have experience owning or  managing a successful small  business and in instruction or  consulting.  At an Economic Development Commission meeting held  several months ago, it was also  agreed that a heavy emphasis  would be placed on marketing  experience. Commission members agreed that there was a  wealth of resources on the Sunshine Coast, but few people  knew how to market their products successfully.  During the past few years,  small business development centres have been established  throughout British Columbia,  Washington,   and   Oregon.  Together the Economic Development Commission and  Capilano College have raised  $30,000 to fund a part-time  Business Centre for the Sunshine Coast. The centre will  come under the auspices of the  Sunshine Coast Employment  Development Society.  The activities of the centre  will emphasize practical  business instruction for people  already operating businesses  and for individuals wishing to  set up a new business.  For existing business, the centre will provide help with advertising, bookkeeping, marketing,  personnel and other business  related matters. On the Coast  we have many home based or  cottage type industries. The centre will endeavour to assist the  operators of these important  businesses.  For individuals considering a  new business, the centre will offer guidance on how to set up a  business. Many businesses are  opened without sufficient planning and financing. The centre  will assist individuals to prepare  a business plan and a loan proposal.  Persons interested in applying  for   position   of   Manager,  Garrys Crane & Cat  886-7028  NOTICE  Elphinstone Electors' Association  The regular meeting for Wednesday, May 13  had been changed to coincide with Government Awareness Week of Monday, May 11  at Cedar Grove School, 7:30 pm. This will  allow you to attend the government display  opening at 5:30 pm. Coffee provided. All  residents of Areas D, E & F welcome.  See you there!  Business Development Centre,  may refer to the advertisement  appearing elsewhere in this  newspaper.  Schools  Budget  adopted  by Ken Collins  Sunshine Coast School  District budget and tax rate bylaw was adopted at the school  board meeting April 28 at the  board office in Gibsons. The  total budget specified is  $13,626,873.  $5,314,309 of this money will  be raised from increased taxes.  The burden will be divided,  Town of Gibsons, $462,725;  District of Sechelt, $1,271,415;  Rural Area, $3,580,169. This  means the rate to be applied to  the net taxable value of residen-  tial land and improvements in  the school district is 7.83200'  mils." '';'���  I  The superintendent's report!  included a presentation by Mr.  Bill Boudreau and student  Eleanor O'Keeffe on the recent  cultural exchange visit of  students to Quebec. The visit included seeing a Northern  Quebec maple sugary, St.  Joseph's Oratory on Mount  Royal where people allegedly  have been miraculously cured  and to the French Quarter of  Old Montreal.  At first glance, travelling to a  large cosmopolitan city may appear frivolous but Mr. Boudreau pointed out they had to  be aware of the dangers of the  city. They had to encounter  rudeness and deal with the  Metro System where not making the correct snap judgement  can put you miles out of your  way. "They became aware...  grew up a little bit," he stated.  He wants these trips continued  and wants to see them more accessible to students. He sees  these trips as an integral part of  the French Program.  Stress Guard  INDUSTRIAL GRADE PVC covering for floors, decks, swimming  pool decks, boat decks, docks, even roofs.  ��� Choice of colours  ��� Adheres to any sound sub  floor (concrete, wood, etc  ��� Unaffected by  Bleach, Gas, oi  swimming pool chemicals  any chemicals, sun, traffic  ��� Easy to keep clean - just hose it off  DURABILITY  HAS BEEN TESTED IN  U.S. Post offices  Penitentiaries  Hospitals, Factories  886-7112  709 Hwy 101, Gibsons  ^fc&esu  Come Join Us for  other's Day*  Sun., May 10  Cascading  Miniature Rose  Baskets  Fresh Flower  Arrangements  Hibiscus Trees  & Plants  Hanging  Baskets  Coursages  pecii  Wicker Basket  of Flowers  \J      &UI  up  'Supply of plants  that is!  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  SUNDAYS 10-4  886-9889  Chamberlin Road  (off North Rd)  1 DAY ONLY  SATURDAY, MAY 9   10-4  Come in. See our selection of decorative Kitchen <& Bathroom Boutique items  * Good Quality Towels  * Bath Mats  * Shower Curtains  ���Children's Gifts  * Special Soaps  * Toothbrush Holders  * Pot Pourris & Sachets  * Loofahas  * Oak Towel Racks  * Kitchen Towels & Cloths  * Place Mats  * Oven Mitts  * Cutting Boards  * Novelty Aprons  * Ceramic Pitchers  * Cannister Sets  * Tablecloths & Napkins  SEE US ABOUT KITCHEN & BATHROOM CABINETS & REMODELLING  Showroom in Kern's Plaza, Gibsons  (School Rd. Entrance)  OPEN:  Mon ��� Sat  10-4  888-9411 22.  Coast News, May 4,1987  |g*^rM -g  ^S v A.  ���af      ^  S^T ,--v-*. A  J  ,J>\**  SaVtt  to Join Us  10-4 for  HOT 000$, DOUCHNUTS  COFFEE, POP  BALLOONS, *$UfiPftl$��$*  Enter Our  (See Flyer page 16  for details)  May 8, 9 & 10  Special products representatives will be on hand to answer questions and demonstrate the correct  application of their products. Come In and learn the latest techniques.  Building Products Ltd. Roofing specialist,  Bruce McRae will be at the Gibsons store  from 10-2 on Fri., May 8; and at the  Sechelt store from 10-2 on Sat., May 9  Pittsburgh Paint & Stain specialist,  )lm Mellls will be at the Sechelt store  10-3, Fri., May 8; and at the Gibsons  store 10-3, Sat., May 9  Permarall representative, Ray Kaarla will be  at the Gibsons location from 9-12, May 9  and at the Sechejfc l^tipn from 1-4, May 9  Weldwood Canada representative,  Jim Wllkle  will answer questions on vinyl  siding application, solid wood paneling Sv  decorative spindles. Sechelt location  9-12, Sat., May 9     Gibsons location 1-4,  Sat., May 9  Crosslands Ltd. Flecto Varlthane specialist,  Dan Beer will be at the Sechelt store 10-3,  Sat., May 9; and at the Gibsons store 10-3,  Sun., May 10  Olympic Stain representative,  Laird Lockwood will answer all questions  about beautifying & protecting your home  Jk deck.Gibsons location 9-12, Sat.,May 9;  and Sechelt location 1-4, Sat., May 9  Check Jh*  STAIN  Solid &  Semi-Transparent  Reg. Price 4 fll _fe A A  $25.95  Salt  'IS  *  fiiCKSTAjUN  ^"tNT. GUARDS AGAINST KUfUN0 "      ,  Deck Stain  Reg. Price  $29.99 %%^tm  Sale  22  'MA  M^&XftstPfai.  Anniversary Specials  p  7  ONE OF OUR BEST  SALES EVER ON THIS  QUALITY STAIN  White Vinyl-Wrap  LAWN CHAIR  Reg. $7.95  SALE $C99  PRICE    O  Rubbermaid  GARBAGE CAN  Reg. $ 16.95  SALE $099  PRICE  17 L. Domtar  DRIVEWAY SEALER  SALE $ 4   M?9  PRICE     1 *V  9  Toro Heavy Duty 1100 Electric  WEED TRIMMER  Reg. $89.99  SALE  $  PRICE  77  99  36" 4-Blade White  CEILING FAN  Reg. $53.95  SALE  PRICE  44  95  Don't Miss our 40th Anniversary Flyer ��� i 6 value packed pages ��� with this issue of the Coast News  BE SURE  TO CHECK  IN-STORE  FOR  NON  ADVERTISED  SPECIALS!  1  H1  U^V  Sale ends  Sunday,  May 10  Sechelt May 9  (closed Sun.)  TWO LOCATIONS    sunshine coast highway gibsons   wharf and dolphin sechelt


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