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Sunshine Coast News Mar 21, 1988

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Array Legislative Llbrnry  Parliament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  88.1  The Sunshine  Published on the Sunshine Coast        25'per copy on news stands     March 21,1988       Volume42       Issue 12  Chinook conservation  No agreement  how to do it  It was not your customary highway accident! Shortly after 5 pm on Sechelt made an emergency landing on Highway 101 just on the  Saturday this light, two-seater plane piloted by Milton R. Finney ot Gibsons side of Solnick's garage. Mr. Finney received only some  lacerations and was later released from St. Mary's Hospital.  Association formed  -John llurnsidf pholo  Bluff ratepayers don't want sewer  by Ken Collins  As darkness fell on Gibsons  last Wednesday, 31 neighbours  on Georgia Bluff quietly made  their way to a single residence to  meet and determine how they  could prevent being forced to  pay for a sewage system they  believe to be both redundant  and too costly. It was al this  meeting thai the Georgia Bluff  Ratepayers Association was  formed with Bill Lasuta as  chairman. Their first project  will be to argue their case before  Gibsons Council this Tuesday at  6 pm.  In the vit.v of the newly  formed association, at one lime  it was understood that Gibsons  sewage system would be developed in three phases. People  purchased lots on Georgia Bluff  lhat at the time were inexpensive and affordable. But their  phase of the sewer never happened because of high costs so  residents installed their own  systems sometimes at great personal expense.  'We have syslems that work  and were approved,' they say.  'Why pay again?'  Now Gibsons is asking all  property owners on the Bluff to  Howard White heads  provincial publishers  Howard White of Pender  Harbour-based Harbour  Publishing Co. Ltd., has been  elected head of British Columbia's $15 million book  publishing industry.  While became chairman of  the Association of Book  Publishers of British Columbia  (ABPBC) at the group's annual  meeling March 3.  As chairman of the ABPBC,  White will be responsible for  representing the industry in Victoria and Ottawa and working  toward improved cultural  policies. The ABPBC also administers Ihe Cultural industries  Task Force, a coalition  representing the Motion Picture, Sound Recording and  Publishing Industries.  While says B.C. has been  shortchanged to the nine of $34  million in developmeni funding  under the Mulroney governmenl's   Economic   Regional  Developmeni Agreement (ER-  DA). Under the ERDA's  cultural sub-agreements Ontario  received over $50 million,  Quebec received over $80  million but Ottawa stalled  B.C.'s applicalion until the program was killed this winter.  "This is a tragedy in a province where symphonies are dying, theatres arc closing, arts  councils arc starving, and  talented people arc fleeing In  droves," While said.  "Whether you care aboul the  future ofthe arts in B.C.ornol,  Ollawa's handling of the ER-  DA must be viewed as rank  discrimination toward the  wesl." While called on Premier  VandcrZalm lo pursue fair  treatment for B.C.'s cultural industries with the same vigour he  did for the wesl coasl shipbuilding industry.  "Even Newfoundland spends  more lo encourage Ihe written  arts lhan B.C." White said,  pointing oul lhal while Ontario  spending on the publishing industry was 58 cents per capita,  B.C spending is only 8 cents,  ranking seventh of the 10 provinces. He said B.C. offers no  support to adull writers at all.  "I refuse lo believe redneck  cultural policies are whal British  Columbians wanl," White said.  "B.C. always leads the nation  in such things as per capita  library use and book buying.  B.C. is nol a redneck province  and il is nol a have-not province, so our leaders must nol  pursue   a   have-not policy."  Also joining the ABPBC executive for 1988-89 were Gerry  Truscolt (Press Porcepic),  Diana Douglas (Self-Counsel  Press), Steve Osborne (Pulp),  Karl Siegler (Talon), Colleen  Maetnlllan (Whitecap), Penny  Goldsmith (La/ara) and Rolph  Maurcr (New Slar).  express any opposilion to the  system finally going in. The  town has said only a 50 percent  plus one vote againsl will stop  Ihe development and went as far  as to send oul 30 da> notices to  all property owners by registered mail. Oul of 59 properties,  29 opposed Ihe proposal bul  two votes were rejected on  technicalities: One because bolh  parties of a joinl tenancy had  not signed and the olher  because no power of allorney  could be proved.  This is loo close of a margin  and not fair says Ihe association. They say only a double  registered letter can ensure  receipl and il should be a vote  'for' instead of 'against' with  two-thirds majority deciding.  Their other concern is cost. In  the original January 18  registered Idler sent oul to property owners by Gibsons Council, the Town slates, 'The taxable frontage of each lol is  deemed to be 50 metres. The  owners portion for the cost of  the works shall be $9.37 for  each metre of taxable frontage,  or $468.50 annually for a period  of 20 years.' As well there will  be a parcel lax and user fee  which are currently $118.80 and  $52.20 respectively.  Bul then there is the hookup  on lop of all that and which the  association says in sonic cases  Please turn lo page 6  Everyone appears to agree  that the chinook salmon stock  has depleted to dangerously low  numbers, but no one seems to  be able lo agree about what to  do to save the species.  On March 7, Federal  Fisheries Minister Tom Siddon  announced new restrictions  which he said were designed to  bring back the chinook stocks in  the Strait of Georgia. The new  restrictions included a 20 percent decrease in the chinook  harvest rate in the Strait of  Georgia, tagging of fish and increased funding for salmonid  enhancement.  Both commercial fishermen  and sports fishing organizations  have mounted a massive lobby  against the new restrictions, but  for different reasons.  Hugh Gadsby, of Lord Jim's  Resort, told the Coast News last  week that the sports fishing industry is being made to carry  the brunt of replenishing the  chinook stocks, while being a  minor factor in their demise.  Gadsby said that in just six days  of fishing for coho salmon last  year, the commercial seine  fishery in Sabine Channel had  an incidental catch of 987  chinook. These are fish caught  unintentionally.  Gadsby cited the commercial  fishery, the Indian fishing and  an over-abundance of seals as  major contributing factors to  the depletion of stocks. "If  they're not going to do anything  about the rest of the problems,  we're going to Fight the restrictions tooth and nail," he said.  "I'm willing to ,:,o along with  conservation so my children,  and my children's children can  fish in Ihe Strait of Georgia,"  he said, "but they're not addressing the whole problem."  He is also concerned about  future restrictions that may be  imposed, including wintex  closures and the banning of  downriggers in sports fishing.  But he does have one suggestion  which he admits will not be  popular with the commercial  fisheries, "The lower gulf area  should be made a sports fishing  mecca, with no commercial  fishing until the stocks come  back."  There was a predictable reaction to this suggestion from  John Katnich, a spokesman for  the United Fishermen and  Allied Workers' Union  (UFAWU). Nobody denies that  the chinook stocks are in trouble," he told the Coast News in  an interview last week, "but if  they're in that much difficulty,  it should be closed to  everyone."  The UFAWU is also mounting a lobby against the new  restrictions, which Katnich called 'totally unenforcable...totality unworkable...' and, 'a total  farce...'  However, they've come up  with some solutions of their  own, some of which are the exact restrictions that Hugh  Gadsby fears, including the  winter closure and the banning  of downriggers.  Katnich also pointed out that  if the sports fishing industry is  mounting a lobby, it should be  concerned about another announcement made by Siddon  earlier in the month in which he  stated a willingness to licence  US charter sports fishing vessels  to come into Canadian waters.  "We're all concerned with  the chinook stoccks," he said.  "We should be working hand-  in-hand to protect these 'king of  salmon'."  Easter Egg Hunt  The Easier Bunny will scatter his eggs in Holland Park on  Easter Sunday, April 3, and families are invited to enjoy the  many festivities of an Easter Egg Hunt from 11 am until 3  pm.  As well as Easter Eggs and races for children, there will be  decorated egg and Easter Basket contests, an Eastet bouquet  contest, live music, and performances by the Country Stars  Square Dancers. The Maritime Historical Society will display  their model of the HMS Discovery, and Elphinstone Pioneer  Museum will be open with activities and seashells for kids.  With the event being sponsored by ihe Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society, the model of the theatre planned for  the old firehall site will also be on view.  Many olher events are planned. For more information  please call Sherry at the Chamber of Commerce office,  886-2325.  Poster Contest  Sunshine Coasl school children are invited to submit  posters lo mark Government Awareness Week.  Posters should depict invidual impressions of people at  work for government.  Deadline for the contest is March 31st.  Legal non-conformity claimed  Wood Bay not charged  There are bloopers and Ihere  are errors bul lasl week ihe  Coast News inadvertently made  a. serious error that must be corrected. Wood Bay was NOT  charged with any infraction  whatsoever as lasl weeks  headlines stated and even the  slory that ran below it was  misleading. The Coast News  apologizes to Wood Bay  Salmon Farms and wishes to set  the record straight.  At the Regional Board  meeting of March 10 the media  package received by the Coast  News contained a letter of complaint by ORCA leader Mac  Richardson whose residence  overlooks Wood Bay Salmon  Farms. In that letter were certain allegations about the farm.  When ihe matler came up for  discussion by Ihe Board it was  disclosed lhal Regional Dislrict  staff had investigated the malter  and had found 'ample evidence  of bylaw infraction'. This information was to be contained in a  document given lo all board  members but nol lo Ihe media.  With no further discussion ihe  board simply voted lo forward  the matter to their solicitors.  Since that time the Coast  News has been led to believe  that the lasl paragraph of ihe investigative report states that  Wood Bay Salmon Farms has a  strong argument that they had  never violated any bylaws and  had always operated well within  the law. The 'ample evidence'  only applied if it could be pro  ven lhal ihe farm did not fall  under a legal non-conforming  slatus.  Bul the Coast News is unable  lo verify this because it has yet  to obtain a copy of Ihe investigator's documentation.  Last Thursday the Coast  News was told by Regional  District Slaff lhat they could  not release the document  without the consent of the  Board. They did say they would  ask ihe Board that evening and  if permitted would forward a  copy.  No copy was received and a  call to ihe Board offices on Friday found senior staff and  Board Chairman in Powell  River at the AV1M conference.  Attempts to make contact by  telephone were unsuccessful.  The first day of spring and lambs graze placidly, sure that mother is nearby if she's needed.  ���Penny Fuller pholo  Serving the Sunshine Coast since 1945  t_m_m__________m_____* Coast News, March 21,1988  Comment  A poisoned  atmosphere  On Page 14 of this week's paper we carry an article on  ihe horrifying and continuing tragedy of Ireland.  The writer is of Irish background with both the immediate and warring religions in her family circle. It invites  your attention.  Such desperate horrors as the bombing of funeral services and the mob killing of two British officers can only  be possible in an atmosphere poisoned by hatred.  The zealots who preach hatred are the real villains, such  as North Ireland's Ian Paisley. They are the real  perpetrators of these horrors.  It seems a sad and puzzling truth that much of the  world's horror comes from those areas where conflicting  views of how to worship God are the points of issue,  whether it be in the north of Ireland, the Middle East,  Pakistan or India.  Of course, there is usually an underlying historical  economic climate of injustice and resentment, but the  zealots who inflame whether they be called Paisley or  Khomenci do so in the name of God.  Until the day comes when hate-filled zealots are no  longer free to preach their poison the possibility of communal groups being stirred up against each other will exist,  with the kind of desperate results thai we see in Northern  Ireland and in Lebanon.  Positive note  On a more positive note, have not the Anglicans done a  beautiful job of adding an extension to the Anglican  Church in Gibsons. Thai is the oldest building in the town  and the extension is gracefully in keeping.  And another tanker truck got stuck on Granthams Hill  on Sunday. One of Chris Danroth's logging trucks had to  be called in to action to pull it up the hill.  Who said we don't need a bypass?  ...from the filet of the COAST NEWS  WIS  5 YEARS AGO  In a letter to the editor, John Shaske, Chairman of the  Transportation Committee of the Sunshine Coast Regional District (SCRD) urged residents to use the late sailing that was being scheduled over Easter holidays and  during the summer.  ��� "The usage of these late sailings will be monitored  closely and future schedules will be influenced by these  numbers.  "As transportation chairman, I would like to recommend, on behalf of the SCRD to the people of the Sunshine Coast, that if you would like the continuation of the  late sailing next fall, that you make full use of the late  ferry sailing at every opportunity."  10 YEARS AGO  In an open letter to residents of the Sunshine Coast,  the Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce wrote:  "The Gibsons marina is beginning to be a reality. If all  goes well, the marina could be in operation by 1979, but  only if the people of this area support it and demonstrate  their support."  "The Gibsons and District Chamber of Commerce  would   like  to take this opportunity to  pledge  its  wholehearted endorsement of the Gibsons marina."  15 YEARS AGO  Overall winner of the Sea Cavalcade poster contest  was Jo Small, a grade 11 student at Elphinstone High  School. She will receive a $150 Canada Savings Bond  and a bursary to be used to further her education.  20 YEARS AGO  Northwest Territory people as well as some from  Washington state are making enquiries to the Sunshine  Coast real estate offices seeking acreage and waterfront  property. The demands are much heavier than they were  only five years ago, according to various operators.  25 YEARS AGO  Pender Harbour Secondary School won the top awards  in the Powell River-Sechelt school district drama festival  held March 16 at Elphinstone Secondary School hall.  Pender Harbour won the best drama, best actress and  best actor awards.  30 YEARS AGO  It Is only 66 days until May 19, the big day that fulfills  untold hours of discussion, planning, haggling for floats,  cars, escorts and everything connected with Sechelt's  biggest and best May Day celebration.  35 YEARS AGO  Two brothers, both residents ol Gibsons, were fined  $10 and costs, each on a plea of guilty to a charge of being intoxicated in a public place. One brother stated it  was his brother's birthday and they had been celebrating.  Both promised to behave themselves in the future.  40 YEARS AGO  The recent opening of Al Lloyd's Cash Store at Garden  Bay Introduces to the residents of Pender Harbour a new,  smart, self-service store. The interior of the store is bright  and goods are displayed on light blue islands of shelves  againsl the background ol white walls.  The Sunshine  liiif in  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial    Penny Fuller      Ken Collins  Advertising  Production  Fran Burnside  Jan Schuks  John Gilbert  Bev Cranston  Ui Tarabochla  Bonnie McHeffey  Mary Connor  Tha Sunshine COAST NEWS Is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, B.C. every Monday by Glassford Prtsa  Ltd., Box 480, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons Tel. 686-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  Tha Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduction of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Qlaaaford Press Ltd., holders of the  copyright ���   8UBSCRlpT,0N MJ��S  Canada: 1 year $36; 6 months 120; Foreign; 1 year 140   OUT OF THE WAV,  YOU POOR, HUNGRY,  HOMELESS, WEAKANP  UNEPUCATEPCHILPREN...  WE'RE 0MA MIS5I0M FROM OOP!!  Change of place  It was business which took us  recently to Vancouver Island  but once we were there we  decided to make the most of it.  The impetus for our journey  was a meeting of the publishers  of B.C.'s community newspapers with the provincial  cabinet. We also had meetings  with the press information officers of government and some  in-house publishing matters to  take care of.  Fran and I decided to bypass  the Empress Hotel where most  of the visiting publishers were  quartered and took up three-  day residence at the Abigail'  Hotel, three blocks away. It is a  charmingly refurbished manor  house with the most delightful  rooms. Jacuzzis in every large-  sized bathtub did nothing to  diminish the general period  charm of the place.  On one occasion our first  meeting started at 7 am but if  you have to attend a meeting at  that ungodly hour there can be  no finer place than the  restaurant on the top floor of  the Chrystal Gardens, Victoria's  arboretum delight near the harbour. The scent of tropical  plants and the squawk of parrots, even at 7 am, was a late  winter tonic.  After all the important stuff  was done, including some very  satisfactory theatre-going in  Victoria, we decided to go play  on Long Beach for a few days,  do a little whale watching,  beach walking, etc.  The weather was wonderful  and Long Beach and environs  was at its breathtaking best.  There were whales aplenty  and lots of people who wanted  to see them. There was a surprising air of ebullient prosperity on the west coast of Vancouver Island. New accomodation has appeared on the fringes  of Pacific Rim National Park  and owners talk in terms of 80  percent occupancy year round.  Typical of the resourcefulness  is the converted hydrograplic  survey vessel, formerly the  William J. Stewart, which has  been converted to a dockside  hotel with absolutely charming  dining facilities and lounge.  Alongside the Canadian  Mncess, as she is now dubbed,  were no less than 10 boats at  this one location on charter for  whale watching.  What a pleasure to see this  grand vessel reclining in such  graceful and useful dignity - and  what might we have done here  with the Langdale Queen given  some foresight and imagination.  A most welcome break from  routine in one of Canada's most  livable cities and along the  shores of one of the world's  most beautiful beach locations.  From the world's press  Are women simply brainier?  by S. Nutter  Can it be true that women arc  naturally brainier than men? A  story in a recent issue of the  Russian paper Izvestia would  seem to say so.  Russian women, says the  sociologist writer, are so much  better educated than their  dullard mates that they are  becoming unbearably bored,  and this is now a main cause of  the break-up of marriages in the  new generation.  There are figures going back  lo 50 years after the start of Ihe  Soviet education system. In  1970 it appears there were, for  every 1000 students, 159 women  with specialized high school  diplomas for only 93 men. In  higher education il was 50  women to 41 men. Since then  the gap has been rapidly widening unlil 'the latest figures show  an even more dramatic gap in  education levels'.  Not many reasons are advanced lo account for this.  There is still universal conscription in the Soviets, and large  numbers of the men go off for a  couple of years part way to a  higher education; but we may  remember the keenness With  which veterans of World War II  returned lo educational courses  and raise an argument here.  Another suggestion is the 'fall  in prestige of many primarily  male professions, while professions increasingly colonized by  women, such as history or  psychology, have been  growing'. This may give us a  slant on the changing Soviet  society but the accent on history  is a bit of a stopper. In the  Soviets, after all, there is still no  official biography of Stalin.  One speculation bound to  surface in the West is that,  perhaps, education for the Big  Beaurocracy may be more sympathetic with Russian women  lhan with men. Possibly it's the  men who become unbearably  bored before the women, and so  fade faster in the educational  stretches.  The Izvestia article was part  of a wide ranging debate on  education reform. Debates on  the same subject have been  much on the increase in North  America. In [heir case the  debate has led lo a meeling of  the Party Central Commit lee,  which began this month, and  which has a mandate to set out  a new school program for the  USSR. Their findings will certainly be of interest to us here.  > ��~*4*a"9 ��7%*>^s cv��>*"�� C**a*#"S ��^*��*-i <rva>����-�� i  To Spring  O thou, with dewy locks, who lookest down  Thro' the clear windows of the morning, turn  Thine angel eyes upon our western isle,  Which in full choir hails thy approach, O Spring!  The hills tell each other, and the list'ning  Valleys hear; ail our longing eyes are turned  Up to thy bright pavilions: issue forth,  And let thy holy feet visit our clime.  Come o'er the eastern hills, and let our winds  Kiss thy perfumed garmets; let us taste  Thy morn and evening breath; scatter thy pearls  Upon our love-sick land that mourns for thee.  O deck her forth with thy fair fingers; pour  Thy soft kisses on her bosom; and put  Thy golden crown upon her languish'd head.  Whose modest tresses were bound up for thee!  William Blake  1  From another perspective  Star Trek II seen as progress  by Peter Prurigos  Science fiction, especially  those stories that take place in  some other space or time, is inherently subversive. After all,  what literary form is more  suited to pointing out the absurdities and injustices in present-  day society than one which  allows us to view our world  from the perspective of the  future, or from that of an alien  species?  In that sense, "Star Trek  -The Next Generation", is one  of the most intelligent and most  interesting shows of this TV  season.  Anyone familiar with the old  series knows that, at its best,  "Star Trek" at least tried to  point to the possibility of a  more just and humane society.  It often made strong points  about such evils as racism and  war, and showed how humanity  might evolve. But many times il  failed badly, and the result was  often little more than a space  Western where men with guns  (or in this case, phasers) resolved problems with superior  firepower.  The new series fulfills the  promise of the original by offering a vision of humans (and  other life-forms) who are essentially sane, compassionate, and,  if you'll pardon the expression,  logical. What's more, the  show's writers have generally  avoided the tendency to make  the "good guys" boring.  One of the biggest changes is  in the character of the captain  of the "Enterprise", Jean-Luc  Picard. Unlike his predecessor,  Captain James Kirk, Picard  doesn't get into fist-fights (or  sword-fights, or shoot-outs) all  the time, nor does he come on  to every attractive female in  sight ("Jim, stop thinking wilh  your glands!"). Instead, Picard  believes that his mission is "to  seek oul new life and new  civilizations", not to play  "Cops in Space". In relating to  aliens, they live up to the  "Prime Directive" of noninterference.  Anolher difference is the portrayal of women. Sexual equality is given, and female Starfleet  officers no longer wear  miniskirts. Each gender displays  qualities that are usually  : associated with the other:  women can be tough and competent (the Chief of Security is  female); men can be compas  sionate. Crew members relate  lo each other non-competitively  as friends and as equals. Sexual  activity is acknowledged, bul  Ihe approach is tasteful and  low-key.  But don't get the impression  thai the stories are plodding,  moralizing tales. In most cases,  they are interesting and well-  told, and are often quite funny.  This latter element is becoming  more effective as the characters  develop and become more  familiar.  This combination of intelligence, action, humour, and  humanity found in the new  "Star Trek" provides a rare and  refreshing alternative to the  usual mindless pap found in TV  land. May it live long and prosper.  ________* Coast News, March 21,1988  Letters to the Editor  Free trade raises social concern  j Editor's Note: A copy of the  J following letter Has received for  > publication.  i; Prime Minister Brian Mulroney  House of Commons  Ottawa, Ontario  Some time ago you sent me a  complimentary copy of the  'Free Trade Agreement Synop-  ^ sis'. Enclosed in a glossy,  �� expensive-looking cover, the  �� synopsis explains the free trade  >j agreement (in over 120 bilingual  I pages) in a way tjiat makes it  I sound most ' favourable to  jj Canadians. Whal stands out  r most for rae is the frequent  J reassurance lhal free Irade will  I not affect Canadian social pro-  ���'. grams. Your governmenl has  ��� laken greal pains lo try to quiet  v. our fears about this.  I Up until ihe olher nighl I'd  ' only heard from the people who  i were against free trade that  i{ Canadian social programs were  j threatened, They made a con-  J vinclng argument, more convin-  !j cing, I fear, lhan Ihe  fl reassurances in your govern-  5 nienl's synopsis.  '"'', Then 1 read an article in The  Vancouver Sun of March 11.  When 1 read statements like,  "Canada must bring taxes,  regulations or even social pro  grams in line with those in the  United States to help business  compete under free trade,  business executives told a conference Thursday" and, "Services such as national day care  and indexed pensions, universal  medicare and others...add to  the cost of doing business" and  "threaten the existence of industries." (From Larry Bugan-  to, head of an auto parts company and, according to the Sun  article,  a  proponent  of free  trade) then I get really worried,  and I doubi thai anything your  governmenl could say will  reassure me.  Once again, Mr. Mulroney, I  request that you bring the free  Irade issue to a public vote.  Anne Miles  The 'Great' Diving E99 Hunt  : Sponsored by: Fosters  l-B-O.  Monday, April 4 11 am  Buccaneer Bay Ag.  (Transportation by boal provided)    pRlZf     j0r t^e i  MO00   per diver f��n.   ����m'��lt  Register at ihp    IDIVING LOCKER SECHELT  Dolphin Mini Mall, Wharl & Dolphin. Sechell 885-29991  o��e(<  Within walking distance?  Editor:  I found a good piece of driftwood once. In fact, I've found a  few good cnes lately which are  great walking sticks.  And I can hardly wait now to  get me a pipe and go walking  over the hill and down the footpaths to the next pub and have a  few with the boys and then on  to the next pub with my flask  full (and my belly as well).  But the trouble is, I'd have fo  walk all the way from one end  of the peninsula to the next,  nearly.  There just aren't enough 'by  the wayside' type pubs around!  Yes, 1 suppose I could use a  car, but then that's against the  law, ain't it?  So, instead of enjoying the  Comment queried  Editor:  Re: Fish Plant Workers Need  Protection  I will not waste my time correcting the ignorant statements  made in this article. What I  question is the ethics of your  newspaper. Are you so short of  accurate information to print  Let's Talk  MARINE  ELECTRONICS  As many of you know, we at Ihe Gibsons Marina first opened our  doors and berths in 1984. Since that time we have been offering both  our boating and land-loving customers an ever widening array of products and services through the marina and the "Mariner's Locker",  our marine store.  In 1987 we asked lor, and received, the participation of many of you  in our cookbook "Galley Magic". The compliments have been many  and varied but our favourite has to be that "Galley Magic" has attained "collee table" credibility ��� Thank You!  Our main thrusl for 1988 is to provide the Sunshine Coast with a comprehensive selection of marine electronics. Much thought has been  given lo being able to offer "state ol the art" with the emphasis on  quick service, value, and accessory availability. We are sure you will  be pleased with both the wide selection and range of equipment op-  lions we are offering. Most of the electronics are either operational  or on simulator so drop by for a demonstration. We will be more than  pleased to show you...  FISH FINDERSJOEPTH SOUNBIRS  Koden  Chromoscope 'First in Colour' ���  An incredible success story.  With dual beam transducer  I IT)PUISO    3 High resolution models  ��6116(CRT)6" video  #2800 menu-driven, user friendly  #2830 The Ultimate' has  "Loran C" component  Apelco  2 L.C.D. Models  L.0T3Q   Flashing Sounder - 4 Ranges  Many features  RADIOS  LOrdQ   #1 affordable V.H.F. on Ihe  market, L.C.D. display, full 82  channel scan. In 3 basic models.  Hand held wilh 90 channel  scan, rechargeable, complete  wilh special waterproof case.  Maxxima Marine  AM/FM Marine Stereo Radio with  cassette in lour 100% seaworthy  models. Some wilh WX feature.  $1,44900  $4ggoo  sgggoo  s1,62900  From   u(9  $22900  From   O I"  *44900  Starting  ���s8900  Variety ol speakers and accessories available.  Lear-Jet Stereo C.B.  ANTENNAS  GlaSSITiaSter  For V.H.F. AM/FM; C.B.'s and  Loran 'C.  Accessory options available  LORAN m  LOratl   Full leature 4-line L.C.D. display  00  $119  Front    Co  syggoo  Impulse  Apelco  Model 2830 menu-driven, user-  friendly, combined with fish SI   C9Q00  finder-ONE OF A KIND. I ,U��9  RADAR  Model 9900 ��� "The world's best  small radar". Ranges from V. mile  to 8 miles. Affordable ��� less than $4   CQQ00  Ihe cost of a leg rebuild. Lowest ovor it     1,033  WEATHER COMPUTERS  UIQItar    For your own weather station From   LU3  Although we have endeavoured to stock a complete range of the  above equipment and accessories, there are many other options and  we would be happy to discuss their availability with you. Come In and  talk lo ihe knowledgeable stall at...  Gibsons Marina  886-8686  that you would accept as fact  the observations of a person  who has spent six days working  in a processing plant.  He is as qualified to write  about this industry as 1 am to  relate the feelings of a woman at  the moment of childbirth.  Regards  R. Stefansson  Runner  regrets  Editor:  It won't seem like Spring  without a trip to the Sunshine  Coast to run the Coast News  April Fool's Race, but this year,  1 can't make it. I'll be consumed  with the candidacy exams for  my doctoral program al the  University of Calgary.  In the pasl 15 years, I've run  aboul 1(50 road races. Few have  been as much fun, and none  have been as challenging as the  Coast News race. The second  most challenging was a IS Km  race along Highway 40 in the  Kananaskis Park of the Rocky  Mountains, and even' it didn'l  have a hill to match the one  coming out of Davis Bay.  Your race is pure fun and  entertainment, and I'm sure it  will continue io grow in size.  Here's   hoping   for   good  weather and personal records!  Glen Chilton  Editor's Note:  Mr. Chilton won the Coasl  News Challenge Cup Ihe last  three years.  Concert  footnote  Editor:  An exciting theatrical event,  the acclaimed play Einstein, is  still to come as Countryside  Theatre at the Twilight Theatre,  April 17 at 2 pm. But the concert series for the year ended on  a high note March 16 with the  concert by the Taflemusik Baroque Orchestra.  Council wishes to thank the  Coast News for its assistance in  publicizing ihese concerts and  for the reviews. We also thank  your back shop for the fine job  done in producing our programs.  We would like to take this  opportunity to thank our corporate sponsor, Shop-Easy  (Sechelt) and the B.C. government's Cultural Services branch  for substantial funding.  financial assistance for programs was provided by Canfor,  Coasl Cable Vision Lid. and  Sunshine GM. Canfor and  Salmon's Transfer Lid. contributed towards the cost of  moving a concert grand piano in  for Rivka Golani and Kum-Sing  Lee's concert. The Arts Council  lhanks all of these community-  minded businesses.  We thank Ray and Pamela  Boothroyd for concessionary  rental rates of the Twilight  Theatre and for a great deal of  work behind the scenes. Their  assistance is much appreciated.  Finally, we thank our 177  subscribers and numerous occasional concertgoers. Withoul  your support and encouragement, the series could not succeed. We look forward lo  another Tine series for the fifth  anniversary of Countryside  Concerts which will start next  fall.  Allan Crean Crane  Chairman, Music Commillec  Sunshine Coast Arts Council  More letters  on p. 20 & 23  hardy walk over hill and dale  and passing by the odd rabbit or  iwo and going on, half-corked,  talking lo myself all ihe way, to  the nexl village (a mile or (wo  away), I gotta go around in  circles looking like an idiot (as if  1 ain't already, for writing all  this down).  And while we're at it, what  about selling a bil of cheaper  bilters that's been growed by  locals and sold in out-of-the-  way pubs, say fer instance, half  way from here (Lower Gibsons)  to Bonniebrook.  Is ihere a fool path up to the  cemetery? I think I'm going that  way next lime 'round. (Life's  too short! Enjoy the day, eh?).  Keith Receveur  Armchair Introduction to  EUROPE & BRITAIN  Information for:  ��� The independent traveller OR  - Fully escorted tour  by Westcoast Explorers Club  FREE  ��� Film Show ��� Brochures  ��� Bus pickup & dropoff  Pender- 11am  Sechelt 11:30am  DATE:   Friday, March 25  TIME: 1 pm - 9 pm  PLACE: Sunnycrest Mall,  Gibsons  -886-9255-  Westcoast Explorers  -885-2323-Travel Club  Backed By Ford's ���V.T.D. * WARRANTY' Ask For The Details ��� v.H.tt. rim.�� o,...���c.  1981 OLDS ROYAL  4 POOR  V8. automatic  clean, many extras  1981 GRAND LEMANS  2 Door, V8 Aulomalic, Tilt  Wheel. Power Winddws.  Slk. #07-057-1  1985 TEMPO 4 DR  ���1 C,     -1 Si)    Vfiv Clean  1986  OLDS CUTLASS WAGON  V8 Aulomalic. Good Running Order  1973  TOYOTA COROLLA 2DR  J (.V1   Aulomaln  I Owner  78 000 Miles  1          1986 T-BIRD  V8. EFI, Aulomatic. Overdrive,  Loaded wilh Options  Slk. #67-320-1  1    1982 DATSUN B210  1            -1 Cyl    :",������,   Yeirov,  _A__Wfk-     ^  t   GREAT  ^^JUY!  1977 FORD LTD  VH   Aulo   : ptvn  7h OOP M'lfs  1986 FORD 1-TON  Equipped  wilh   12  It.  Van  Body,  refrigerated. Diesel engine, 4-Speed  Transmission, all ready to go lo work.  1969 MERCED  2-Doo  Fuel injected 6 c  Engine has 10.OC  ES BENZ 250 CE  r Coupe  yl. engine ��� rebuilt  0 KMS on it, Aulo-  1978 XTC VAN  RAISED ROOF  V8-Aulomalic,   Fully   Camperized.  Refrigerator. Furnace, Slove, Oven,  Toilet. Very Clean,  1984 BRONCO II 4X4  V6  Aulomatic, Tu-Tonp Paint  Power Winch  malic   transmission,   power   sunrool.  cassette stereo comes wilh a good inventory ol spare parls Overall condition  very good  Asking Price $10,995  1985 COUGAR  V6 Auto Well Equipped  A/C  Till'Speed Very Clean  1976 TOYOTA  LAND CRUISER 4X4  6 Cyl, Standard.  "A Real Hunting Machine"  1977 GMC VAN  VH Aulomalic  r<d(1esman Soeual  M995  1978 CHRYiliR  TOWN WJ1YIJGON  V8 Autoa2"��9Mlap*eaj; Si, _on.  diliQiiina^p^Kfel "owe Windows  ^^ One Owner  1987 BRONCO 4X4  [dclie Bauer Package           1  Excellent Condilion  1984 BRONCO 4X4  351 V8, Aulomalic,  Trail Tow Equipped, l-Owner,  Slk #87-059-l  1985 EC0N0LINE VAN  USED VEHICLE SALES P0LIC1  All Used Vehicles 1980 And Newer Carry  Ford Motor Company Warranty  BEST BRAND!  NEXT TO BRAND NEW!  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V8  V8  250  305  350  REGULAR  $1,670  1,795  1,830  2,055  2,055  T' 1,560  an 1,775  ..1 1,730  1,445  1,790  2,030  SPECIAL  $1,495  1,595  1,595  1,755  1,755  1,345  1,495  1,445  1,295  1,545  1,730  WE WILL NOT BE UNDERSOLD  Service Loaners tor Life ��� Lifetime Service Guarantee ��� Free Oil Changes for Life  MOL  S936  SOUTH COAST FORDI  Wharl Rd  1 Sechell  FORD ��� LINCOLN ��� MERCURY  Ii* Coast News, March 21,1988  Sunnycrest Mall merchants drew a large crowd al a spring fashion show on Saturday.     -Km Collins photo  On drinking and driving  bv Pennv Fuller  The gymnasium at Elphinstone Senior Secondary echoed  with applause lasl Thursday, as  students rose in a standing ovation after being lectured by a  'cop'.  Michael Buckingham had  worked as a police officer in  Washington unlil he became a  victim in an accident caused by  an impaired driver. Now, he is  completing his education to  become a lawyer, and travelling  around to high schools to talk  to students about the choices  they make aboul drinking and  driving. But the journey from  lhat night, when his patrol car  burst into flames with him trapped inside, to today has been  long and painful.  Buckingham talked about  'impaired driving', where there  is 'any amount of alcohol in the  system', as opposed to drunk  driving. His presentation was  filled with a gentle humour and  a real awareness of the issues  facing adolescents.  ' The facts, as delivered to the  students, spoke for themselves.  The combination of drugs or  alcohol and an automobile is  the number one killer of people  in their age group. Over 200  people in B.C. each year are  killed in drinking and driving  accidents, and thousands more  are seriously injured.  "Don't kid yourselves," he  pleaded with the audience,  "that it couldn't happen to  you."  Then Buckingham shared his  story, of a night six and a half  years ago when a young man  named Brian chose to drive  home afler a couple of beers at  a local bar. Home wasn't far  and he wasn't really drunk, so  he made the decision to take a  chance on not getting caught.  While not actually drunk,  Brian had enough alcohol in his  system to impair his judgement,  and when, a couple of miles  down the road, a patrol car  pulled out behind him with its  lights flashing, he decided to try  and out-run it.  Coming around an S-curve,  his reaction time, also slightly  impaired, he lost conlrol of his  vehicle and slammed inlo a car  that had pulled to the side when  it heard the sirens coming.  That car spun out from the  force of the impact and swung  into the road directly in the line  of the police car lhat Michael  Buckingham was driving. The  cars collided.  The innocent driver of the se  cond car, who had just been involved in two collisions in a  mailer of seconds, watched  helplessly as the police car burst  into fiames wilh its driver unconscious inside.  Michael Buckingham stood  before Ihe student body at  Elphinslone, the extreme nature  of his injuries quite visible, and  described the invisible injuries  suffered by the other two involved in the accident. Both  Brian, the young man who  made the choices thai led to the  accident, and Don, the innocent  driver, have suffered years of  horrifying nightmares where the  accident is relived in macabre  detail.  Gibsons  grants  Gibsons Council decided last  Tuesday evening lo grant the  Chamber of Commerce a total  of $11,000 but only $4000 of  that will come from general  revenue. The remainder will be  generated through an increase  in commercial tax.  Council also decided to set  the date for the retirement  village public hearing as Monday, April 4 al 7:30 pm. The  area in question is a parcel of  land nexl to the Ritz Motel in  Lower Gibsons.  In other mailers il was  broughl to council's attention  lhal the School Road Reservoir  contractor began work on  March 8.  "The timetable he has provided us indicates that he plans  to have the project completed,  by  May  20,"  explained  Ad  minislrator Lorraine Goddard.  Research  needed  Last week's article by  Richard Hemingway entitled  'Fish Plant Workers Need Pro-  lection' has been stated by  many individuals from within  Ihe fish farming induslry to be  biased and not a fair representation.  Ron Skjelrud of Sechelt Fish  Processors has extended an invitation to reporter Ken Collins  of the Coast News to visil their  operation and sec for himself.  It is anticipated Ihe results of  Ihis visit will be published in  nexl week's issue of the Coast  News.  Miss Gibsons  Pageant '88  ENTRY FORM  Birthdai  A.lcir.  I ,,���  .Telephone.  Heigh) Weight Hair Colour.  _ Eye Colour.  M   Grade_  I School   | Contestant! are between aye 17 and 21 as of August 20, 1988 I  Please forward to:  Miaa Gibsons Pageant Committee, Box 1884, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  Or drop off at Chico's, Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons.  Brian, after being charged  and sentenced, almost died as a  result of the number two killer  of people in thai age group  -suicide.  Having shared his slory,  Buckingham invited questions.  There was inevitable curiosity  about Ihe accident and the people involved. But one member  of the audience asked, "Whal  do you do if it's your parents  who want you to gel in Ihe car  afler they've been drinking?"  "Start talking now," Buckingham urged the students. "Go  home tonight and talk to your  parents about it. If you talk  aboul il now you won't have to  deal with it when their judgement is impaired."  The students' response to  Michael Buckingham's candor  was overwhelming. As he walked away from the microphone,  the students rose as one to applaud him and the impact he  had made on ihem.  Sechelt  sewer in  dispute  Twenty months after the  restructuring of the boundaries  of the Village of Sechelt to  become the Municipal Dislrict  of Sechelt, it continues to cause  controversy at regional board  meetings. At last week's  meeting of the Public Utilities  Committee (PUC), the Sunshine Coast Regional District  (SCRD), directors received a  letter written by Rita Johnston,  Minister of Municipal Affairs.  The letter was in response to  a request by Ihe Dislricl of  Sechell that Ihe ownership ot  the Sechelt sewerage system be  trans erred from Ihe SCRD to  Sechelt.  'While favourably disposed  lo the District's proposal, I do  nol wish lo proceed with  amendments to Ihe District of  Sechell's Letters Patent  transferring responsibility to the  Dislricl without considering the  views of the Regional Dislricl.'  she wrote.  Chairman Jim Gurney  assured ihe meeling lhal Ihere  was a response being drafled lo  the minister opposing such a  move, which he described as  having 'a serious impact on our  public utilities'.  Sechelt alderman Bob Wilson  responded, 'We'll wanl lo see  ihis letter. This doesn't mean  thai we want it (ihe sewage  system), tomorrow. You'll have  time lo complete your capital  works projects first, bul we'd  like lo look down the road.'  Area A, Director Gordon  Wilson asked ihe alderman if he  didn't agree lhat, in the long  run, il would be cheaper lo  operale on a regional basis than  lo have Iwo or Ihree duplicate  systems sel up. 'Regional  systems are generally cheaper  lor Ihe user,' he said.  Bul Alderman Bob Wilson  pointed oul that Sechelt was  maturing and ready lo begin  taking responsibility for Its own  public utilities.  Chairman Gurney agreed lo  bring a draft of his response lo  Ihe minister back to the committee and Alderman Wilson  said lhal Sechelt Council would  ihen consider the poinls thai are  raised.  PI��m��;  ���hop early  886.7522:  Gibsons Landirlg  Boat Glass  &> Truck  Windshields  Most complete glass shoo  on the Sunshine Coast     ~~~  OWN Mon-Frl 8-4:30  Sat 8:30-12:30  SOIL TESTING CLINIC Be our guest for  ************************** Sat. March 26th, 10:30 to 4:00 pm       Coffe,e & Doughnuts  SPECIALS tor SATURDAY  2 Bags Dolomite Lime  & your choice of Fertilizer  $1799  I   I    YOU SAVE $5.00  Vegetable Booster  10-14-21  GRttHUAf  Shur Green  16-4-4  GMEHUkf  Weed & Feed  22-4-4  GlffNIEAF  ' GARDENS  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 10-4  WEEKENDS 9-5:30  Chamberlin Rd., Cibsons  886-9889 Coast News, March 21,1988  fe,ii;^  2 St."   ���     )_f&~_______Sa\W��*^  Sjtoberts Creek Volunleer Fire Departmenl spent lasl weekend gaining proficiency in their newly acquired  !;Jjaws of Life'. -Ken Collins pholo  Roberts    Creek  fLegion celebrates the 17th  Hi by Jeannie Parker, 885-2163  Jij��� ���-  81 The Roberts Creek Legion  ;jfelebrated St. Patrick's Day in  Jjpne style on March 12. An en-  >l1iusiastic crowd tucked into a  ;-rjaditional meal of juicy corned  (<beef and cabbage, then danced  Ijij all off to the lively music of  t}fhe Jimmy Bryce Duo.  ;. Larry Bransen returns to the  rjlegion this Friday with his very  j:popular country and western '  music. On Saturday night, Les  Fowler of Harbour Lights will  j play with the Spinoffs, compris-  jed of sax, piano, drums, and  [bass, and featuring standard  ! rhythm and blues, polkas, and  'Catin American music.  ty*. The little legion has a full and  '���v>exciting variety of entertainment lined up for April. The  j branch will be closed Good Fri  day, but if you have family and  friends visiting for Easter, bring  them Saturday, April 2 for dancing to the romantic music of  Nikki Weber and Company.  ANNUAL MEETING  Don't   forget   the   annual  meeting of the Roberts Creek  Community Association is  Wednesday, March 30, al the  community hall. All executive  positions are open and your  support is urgently needed. Be  sure lo get your new memberships at the library or the  meeting to ensure you retain  your voting rights.  Davis Bay News & Views  Cancer fund drive  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  April is cancer month as well  as being Ihe anniversary of the  Cancer Sociely. To gel a head  slart   on   their   once-a-ycar  "Crr  BUY DIRECT & SAVE  on vertical & mini  BLINDS  Gua<��_n.,ep��,lces  \ HI9he  ,8��<V  Bring in this ad for our  FREE DRAW for a MINI BLIND  =for your bathroom. Draw date to be announced.=  A^sNTlfjp5:=SLIPGUARD  FOBsE r i���u...u  For your bathtub 5 year guarantee  Agents for SOLAR FILM & AWNINGS  PROFESSIONAL Carpet, Lino  & Ceramic INSTALLERS  Kendall Agency  Vls" ��_ or phone 886-3932 or 886-8323  money raising campaign, representatives will be selling daffodils in both Sunnycrest Mall  and Trail Bay Mall. This takes  place on Friday, March 25. Plan  on picking up a few bunches of  Ihis cheery flower and help fight  cancer.  NEW EXECUTIVE  The Annual General meeting  of the Davis Bay/Wilson Creek  Community Association held  election of officers on March  14. The new executive is Bill  LeNeve, president; Joan New-  sham, vice-president; Ed  Cuylits, treasurer; Betty Smith,  secretary; Lauralee Solli, Jim  Smith, Kay and Bill Matheson,  directors.  Much luck and greal success  lo all of you community minded  good people.  LIBRARY  The Wilson Creek Reading  Center is still in need of  magazines. Any old magazines  that you wish to donate, please  bring them along Friday or  Saturday afternoon to the  Wilson Creek Hall, 5123 Davis  Bay Road. These magazines arc  put out for people to take home  with ihem. A nice form of recycling.  Jeannie's  Ring Repair Event  V _<rXvy'  Are the claws worn thin?  Are the side stones secure?  Is the centre stone secure?  Is the shank worn thin?  U_  IF YOU'VE  ANSWERED YES TO ANY  OF THESE QUESTIONS, NOW'Sx  YOUR CHANCE TO HAVE YOUR RING^  REPAIRED AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS.  Special Savings Now In Effect  thru* Saturday. March 26  Claw Checked t, Karat CoW  lewttlry Cleaned FREE  CLAW               Reg. Price C^lp  $9ft  DFTIPPINir.        $44 D  aWiirriWW   for 4 claws for 4 claws  DINS:            Made Smaller Made Larger  sizing Now$8 *10-*14  Reg. Price $12 Reg. $16-520  KARAT COLD CHAIN SOLDER  Reg. Price $10       Sale $6  -����*, Special Purchase of  PRECIOUS & SEMI-PRECIOUS  LOOSE GEMS  ��� Good Selection on Display  ��� Mount In Your Own Setting, Or  ��� Have Our Designer Create One For You  ��� Your Cold or Ours...  HALF SHANKS By Estimate  European jewellry designer and goldsmilh, Mr. Kurt Stoiber will be here all day Friday, March 25th lo discuss your  personal needs in jewellry repair or design. ��� Sunnycrest Mall   Cibsons   886-2023   3 ���* ���  Sup&VejIu  sunnycrest Maii, J  "*  ���> Prices effective:  Glbsons Mon., March 21  ���--.. ,      ���  n      _, a n      _ j to Sun., March 27  W0% Locally Owned & Operated  **0PEN**  9:30 am ��� 6 pm  SUNDAYS 11 am - 5 pm  FRIDAYS TIL 9 pm  Tradition or Summit -  Limit 2 With $25 Order  NABOB qq  COFFEE 300gmPak      ��� WW  Cut Into Chops  HALF PORK        -I   7q  LOIN k93.95  . lit 51  Imported ��� Boneless  INSIDE ROUND   9  aq  ROAST    k97.25    O.attl  Fresh ��� Bone In ��� Segments  TURKEY 1   qQ  THIGHS     4 7     1-03  Money's  MUSHROOMS     1   OO   kgt.U    I..   I   .OO  Mexican Grown ��� Green Bell y^ II  PEPPERS    *9i.3o *��� U3  Delmonte ��� 12 Varieties U U  VEGETABLES .00  99  Oven Fresh 397 gm  FRENCH BREAD .  Central American J WM  BANANAS    *9.86  ,.03  Delmonte ��� 7 Varieties IIII  FRUIT .33  Betty Crocker ��� Super Moist mM mM  CAKE MIXES .33  Oven Fresh ��� Flour T        mJ II  SCONES               ���, 1-03  Viva- 2 Roll Pack IIII  PAPER TOWELS .33  Sunlight ��� 4 kg  LAUNDRY c  QQ  DETERGENT 0.33 Coast News, March 21,1988  Bluff ratepayers  Stephen Christian (left) of Gibsons was recently honoured by  Simon Fraser University al a ceremony where he received the Presi-  ��     dent's Secondary School Entrance scholarship.  George    in    Gibsons  Continued from page 1  will require the installation of  pumps and the blasting of rock.  Many, if not most, of the  residents opposing the sewer are  retired and on fixed incomes.  'People think there is Gibsons  and then there is the Bluff,'  stated one resident. 'They think  we are rich but we are not.'  'We are not the 'British Properties of Gibsons,' said  Lasuta.  Many of the people not  registering opposition are  absentee owners who have not  developed their lots says the  Association. They feel that for  these people a sewer is desirable  and would increase the property  values substantially. But  association people do not want  higher values that to them only  mean higher taxes on homes  thai they never plan on selling.  'But will they (council) even  let us talk?' queried one resident  at the meeting. He had been  present at council and expressing his opposition on a previous  occasion.  'They lowered the gavel on us  when it started to get hot,' he  said.  To ensure that all get heard,  the group has decided to formulate any individual concerns  in writing. As well, they will  have presented council with a  four page letter expressing their  collective viewpoint. Included in  that letter is trie suggestion that  should council want to pursue  the idea of a sewer system for  the bluff, that they allow an independent study to be done  which ensures all owners involved are adequately informed of  all costs.  Locals home from Olympic work  by George Cooper, 886-8520  Home again, after nearly a  month of volunteer work in the  Calgary Winter Olympics, are  Ron and Shirley Allison of West  Sechell.  Ron was Chief of Course on  the slopes where the four ladies'  ski competitions were held and  Shirley was a dispatcher keeping  track of work crews on ihe ski  slopes.  "We had a work crew of  aboul 50 persons," said Ron,  "to groom the course to the  natural contours with just the  exact depth of snow required,  and lo erect safety nets and Ihe  fences for control of the  public."  "1 had to ensure our board  Why Accept Baldness?  THINK ABOUT IT!  II you had the choice, would you choose baldness?  PRB-23 was taken from the research done at the University of  Helsinki on baldness.  PRB-23 was formulated for bolh men and women suffering from  male pattern baldness.  With a 90 DAY MONEY BACK GUARANTEE we ask you to try  PRB-23 at $39.95 plus $3.00 lor mailing and handling.  SEND YOUR CHEQUE PRB-23  OR MONEY ORDER TO:      Box 25340  Seattle. Washington U.S.A. 98125  ��**>��*  Serving the Entire  Sunshine Coast  Audrey's  Coffee Service  OFFICE 8. RESTAURANT COFFEE     886-7686  Supplies &.  Equipment  was kept up lo the minute with  information of the location of  ihe crews. In that way crews  could be dispatched quickly to  new work sites as needed,"  Shirley said.  Since TV reception was not al  all clear at the Kananaskis  Research Centre where they  were lodged, Ron and Shirley  saw little of the Olympic events.  And their tickets for the closing  ceremony were sent to their  previous address of several  years ago in Golden.  "Our days started long  before daylight," said Ron,  "and the work on the hills kept  us busy all day, so we could not  have kept our eyes open for  evening TV anyway."  Shirley said Ihe snow-making  cost over a million and that kind  of expense will certainly limit  future use of the facility.  "The eastern slopes of the  Rockies do not get heavy  snowfalls in any winter," Ron1'  said, "but they do get winds.  We had some gusts of 160  kilometres per hour. Had to lie  down on occasion to keep from  being blown away."  Ron and Shirley are glad they  accepted the invitation to serve  as Olympic volunteers. "We  have our souvenir, jackets, for  one thing, to remind us of that  very special time," they said.'  DAFFODIL DAYS  The Sunshine Coast unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society  holds its annual Daffodil Day  this coming Friday, March 25.  A bright touch of spring to remind you that April is Cancer  month. Time to give to a good  cause by donation and by your  help as a volunteer. Phone Ron  Seal at 885-3684 if you can help  with the canvass.  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch 109, Canadian  Legion, continues with the  Wednesday night darts at 7:30.  Teams picked by blind draw.  An open doubles snooker tournament is about to start for  members and guests.  Winners of the snooker tournament held in February were  David Hobson in the A event,  and Don Harriman, second. B  event winner was Gordie  Costello.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Langdale Elementary pupils  will be participating in the  Young People's art exhibition  at the Arts Centre, Sechelt,  March 23 to April 10. Artwork  will be selected from each division in the school.  For parents of children who  can attend Kindergarten this  fall: register at Langdale  Elementary if you live in the  area any time from April 5 to 8.  Important to ensure adequate  staffing for next fall's  Kindergarten.  CUBS & BEAVERS  Scouts from Gibsons, Pender  Harbour, Bowen Island, and  Vancouver gathered at the new  campsite at Mixal Lake the  weekend of March 4 to 6. There  is an urgent need for leaders in  Cubs and Beavers. Phone Dave  Chance any evening for information. His number is  886-2495.  ^^/f      In time for  Tiitrs ��aster  fJ&J BINKLEY  ���"/"& BUNNIES  Gibsons Landing,  -886-2818   Easter Gifts  w  for  Ptofk 8, Pits  455 Marine Dr.             886-3812   Gibsons Landing   SPICES at  LOW PRICES  Variety ffi FOODS  Gibsons landing 886-2936  Tanniv^rsary  **____JClv@  continued***  join the Fun!  PICK A BALLOON  20 off anything in the store  when you bring in this ad  Add it to your balloon  discount!  W Show Piece ^  L   Gallery   J  neif lo  trie Qlbsons  Fish Market  Custom  Framing  Sale  SEE OUR AD PAGE 16  280 Cower PI, Rd.,  Gibsons Landing  886-9213   CANADA   The Scenic Land  COOKBOOK  One library edition  One kitchen edition  REG $39.95  SPECIAL - 2 Books  (nexl 10 Webber Pholo) ^Z___r  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 888-7744  ^WEBBER PHOTOI  agent lor  LOOMIS  COURIER  SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Ken's  We reserve the right to limit quantities  Wa fully guarantee everything we sell  to be satisfactory or money cheerfully refunded.  Open Mon. - Sa  Your LOTTERY Centre  LOTTO-BC  S^PPE��S    DRAW  SH��V WINNE  To be given away  SUNDAY  MARCH 26  2 Dra",s"  WINNER  Nella Pisanu  Bathroom Scale  L  Corning  Glass Serving PW*��  lG'assSetOf6  Come in, shop, sign your receipt &  GOOD LUCK!  Watch this space for Next Week'* Giveaway  GROCERY  Ginza  noodles     85gm6/.99  Del Monte - Sliced/Halves  fancy  peaches     39sm/1.05  Quaker ��� 4 Varieties  savory    ^e��**  ClaSSICS     125/147am * ��u0  Kelloag'i  fruit loops   425gm2.29  Campbell's ��� Vegetable ��� ,_  SOUP 284 ml. 55  %MN0 tUMi  .340/455 m  2.59  For The Unbleachables .    _ _  Javex j,1.75  Cold Water Soap -  Liquid/Powdered  Zero  Fantastik  spray  cleaner     7<x>mi2.69  Sani-foam  bathroom  cleaner    425gJ.79  Cala ��� Liquid  bleach       36,1.49  A.B.C. Powdered  laundry  detergent    2kg3.29  Day by Da^ Coast News, March 21,1988  Lucky Dollar Foods |g  ;ower point road, gibsons landing     886-2257 FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  #4,  SPRING  INTO SPRING!^  ��k(  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  Idahoan - Au Gratin/Scalloped    .    _a _T%  potatoes     i56gJ.19  Prices effective:  March 22 - March 27  Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  CKY'  LLAR  FOODS  Kraft  Dinner  225 gm  .67  i   Del Monte ��� 4 Flavours  ���   ������  juices  .11  1.09  jiCashmere  X bathroom  tissue  4 roll  99  !   Tetley - Ear/ Grey/  I  English Breakfast  Mea bags       60*2.69  i  BAKERY  H  Weston's ��� Country Harvest  5 Varieties  bread  675 gm  1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked ^   _r\_r\  brownies       8s2.39  Schneider's - Frozen  Chicken Cote  de Bleu ,b. 3.99  Canada Grade 'A'  sirloin tip  steaks  Fresh  ground pork ��, .99  Bul/c  mild Cheddar ,b. 2.99  ,/b.  medium  ground beef ��,. 1.75  _.  _ _.   ***** Try Our New Line Of Pado vanos * * * *  3.89 5   *  *   Fresh - 4 Varieties JtJST **  I    paStaS 350gm   ea  2.69  *  .  {  FROZEN  DAIRY  , %   Highliner  t shrimp  .8 oz  3 Swanson's - Beef/Chicken/Turkey  .45   meat pies  227 gm ���  99  Highliner  fish  Suianson's  chicken  sticks        7oogm3.99   burgers      30ogm3.49  Kra/t - Process   16's/24's  cheese  slices   500gmW-Uy  shortening  454 gm1.13  Palm _  buttermilk        i,.97  Crisco  Palm - Lifestream  yogurt   175gmaVl  ��� �� i>��jh>iim ii ___sasa_______s___i " ���'  I WAS LISTENING  to the Food Show. I decided it was a distinctly unpleasant program. I  a!e my breakfast to the accompaniment ol a radio voice telling me all  about infested bees and the respiratory ailments ol pigs. My bacon and  honey-covered toasl became less and less tasty and to be quite honest  il was a struggle to finish Ihem, not lhat you could tell from Ihe old  waistline! However, the rest of the day was spent eating in distinctly  vegetarian style.  BULGUR BASIL  4 tablespoons oil 1V�� cups btilgur wheat  Vs cup chopped onions V2 teaspoon salt  1V> cups chopped celery 2 teaspoons basil  1 cup diced carrots 3 cups chicken stock  1 cup chopped mushroom stalks 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  3 cloves garlic, chopped 1 cup grated mozzarella  1. Heat the oil in a large saucepan and saute the onions until soft.  2. Add other vegetables, bulgur, salt and basil. Stir and cook lor 5  minutes.  3. Pour in the chicken stock. Stir well. Cover and simmer for 20  minutes or until all the liquid has been absorbed.  4. Lightly butter an oven-proof dish. Pour in the bulgur. Sprinkle  with cheese and broil until cheese is bubbly and golden. Serve at  once with a green salad.  NEST LEWIS  kem by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality & Friendly Service Coast News, March 21,1988  I  Bluff ratepayers  Stephen Christian (left) of Gibsons was recently honoured by  Simon Fraser University at a ceremony where he received Ihe Presi-  I      dent's Secondary School Entrance scholarship.  George    in    Gibsons  Continued from page 1  will require the installation of  pumps and the blasting of rock.  Many, if not most, of the  residents opposing the sewer are  retired and on fixed incomes.  'People think there is Gibsons  and then there is the Bluff,'  stated one resident. 'They think  we are rich but we are not.'  'We are not the 'British Properties of Gibsons,' said  Lasuta.  Many of the people not  registering opposition are  absentee owners who have not  developed their lots says the  Association. They feel that for  these people a sewer is desirable  and would increase the property  values substantially. But  association people do not want  higher values lhat to them only  mean higher taxes on homes  thai Ihey never plan on selling.  'But will they (council) even  let us talk?' queried one resident  at the meeting. He had been  present at council and expressing his opposition on a previous  occasion.  'They lowered the gavel on us  when it started to get hot,' he  said.  To ensure that all get heard,  the group has decided to formulate any individual concerns  in writing. As well, they will  have presented council with a  four page letter expressing their  collective viewpoint. Included in  that letter is the suggestion that  should council want to pursue  the idea of a sewer system for  the bluff, that they allow an independent study to be done  which ensures all owners involved are adequately informed of  all costs.  Locals home from Olympic work  by Georue Cooper, 886-8520  Home again, after nearly a  month of volunleer work in the  Calgary Winter Olympics, are  Ron and Shirley Allison of West  Sechell.  Ron was Chief of Course on  ihe slopes where the four ladies'  ski competitions were held and  Shirley was a dispatcher keeping  track of work crews on the ski  slopes.  "We had a work crew of  about 50 persons," said Ron.  "to groom ihe course to the  natural contours with just the  exact depth of snow required,  and lo erect safely nels and Ihe  fences for control of the  public."  "I had lo ensure our board  Why Accept Baldness?  THINK ABOUT IT!  If you had the choice, would you choose baldness?  PRB-23 was laken from Ihe research done at Ihe University of  Helsinki on baldness.  PRB-23 was formulated for both men and women sullering from  male pattern baldness.  With a 90 DAY MONEY BACK GUARANTEE we ask you to try  PRB-23 al $39.95 plus {3.00 for mailing and handling.  SEND YOUR CHEQUE PRB-23  OR MONEY ORDER TO:      Box 25340  Seattle, Washington U.S.A. 98125  60��\^St"  886-2488 or Box 598  Proceeds aid Food Bank  Tues.-sat. 10-4 rilHIFTY 9  Sun. 11-3 above Ken's Lucky Dollar  at a low  cost  per cup  For Coffee,  Tea, Lemonade,  Hot Chocolate  1 Call Liz at  Serving the Entire  Sunshine Coast  Audrey's  Coffee Service  OFFICE 8. RESTAURANT COFFEE     ggg.yggg  Supplies &. Equipmenr  was kept up lo the minute with  information of the location of  the crews. In that way crews  could be dispatched quickly to  new work sites as needed,"  Shirley said.  Since TV reception was not at  all clear at the Kananaskis  Research Centre where they  were lodged, Ron and Shirley  saw little of the Olympic events.  And their tickets for the closing  ceremony were sent to their  previous address of several  years ago in Golden.  "Our days started long  before daylight," said Ron,  "and the work on the hills kept  us busy all day, so we could not  have kept our eyes open for  evening TV anyway."  Shirley said the snow-making  cost over a million and that kind  of expense will certainly limit  future use of the facility.  "The eastern slopes of the  Rockies do not get heavy  snowfalls in any winter," Ron  said, "but they do get winds.  We had some gusts of 160  kilometres per hour. Had to lie  down on occasion to keep from  being blown away."  Ron and Shirley are glad they  accepted the invitation to serve  as Olympic volunteers. "We  have our souvenir< jackets, for  one thing, to remind us of that  very special time," they said.  DAFFODIL DAYS  The Sunshine Coast unit of  the Canadian Cancer Society  holds its annual Daffodil Day  this coming Friday, March 25.  A bright touch of spring to remind you that April is Cancer  month. Time to give to a good  cause by donation and by your  help as a volunteer. Phone Ron  Seal at 885-3684 if you can help  with the canvass.  GIBSONS LEGION  Branch 109, Canadian  Legion, continues with the  Wednesday night darts at 7:30.  Teams picked by blind draw.  An open doubles snooker tournament is about to start for  members and guests.  Winners of the snooker tournament held in February were  David Hobson in the A event,  and Don Harriman, second. B  event winner was Gordie  Costello.  LANGDALE ELEMENTARY  Langdale Elementary pupils  will   be   participating  in   the  Young People's art exhibition  at the Arts Centre, Sechelt,  March 23 to April 10. Artwork  will be selected from each division in the school.  For parents of children who  can attend Kindergarten this  fall: register at Langdale  Elementary if you live in the  area any time from April 5 to 8.  Important to ensure adequate  staffing for next fall's  Kindergarten.  CUBS & BEAVERS  Scouts from Gibsons, Pender  Harbour, Bowen Island, and  Vancouver gathered at the new  campsite at Mixal Lake the  weekend of March 4 to 6. There  is an urgent need for leaders in  Cubs and Beavers. Phone Dave  Chance any evening for information. His number is  886-2495.  ,^,��,,  '^^j/x      In time for  MH?k      EaSter  r/&) BINKLEY  M*fe BUNNIES  Gibsons Landing,  ���886-2818-  *fSHFtJ��-  Easter Gifts  for  People & Pets  455 Marine Dr.            886-3812   Gibsons Landing   SPICES at  LOW PRICES  Variety 8SS FOODS  Gibsons landing  886-2936  Tanniv&rsary  join the Fun!  PICK A BALLOON  ate continues***  20 cm anything in the store  when you bring in this ad  Add it to your balloon  discount!  Show Piece  Gallery  next to  the Qlbsons  Fish Market  Custom  Framing  Sale  SEE OUR AD PAGE 16  280 Cower PI. Rd���  Gibsons Landing 886-9213   CANADA   The Scenic Land  COOKBOOK  One library edition  One kitchen edition  REG. $39,95  SPECIAL ��� 2 Books  {next to Webber Photo) ^i*__*y  277 Gower Pt. Rd. 886-7744  Just for ypo^S  ���V:��\l  Gibsons Landing OPEN 7 DAYS A WEEK  886-2470  ^WEBBER PHOTO!  agent for  LOOMIS  COURIER  SERVICE  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  Sb<  Ken's  We reserve the right to limit quantities  Wl fully guaranlu averythlng wa sail  lo bt aatlifactory or moniy chaarfully rafundad.  Open Mon. - Sa  Your LOTTERY Centre  flfi GZ23 E9  ��jHOKr WINNEl  To be given away  SUNDAY  MARCH 26  2 Dra"'8"  WINNER  Nella Pisanu  Bathroom Scale  CornvnS  Glass  Serving PW��  1 Glass Set Of 6  Come in, shop, sign your receipt &  GOOD LUCK!  Watch this space for Next Week's Giveaway  GROCERY  Gima a #  a a  noodles     S5gmO/.99  Del Monte - Sliced/Halves  ffllYPV  ICHIuy .     .    .  peaches     39sm1.05  Quaker - 4 Varieties  savory    ,^**  CiaSSICS       125/147am I iUO  .125/147 gm  .425 gm I  Kelloga's  fruit loops   4250mZ.Z9  Campbell's - Vegetable _ _  SOUP 284 ml. 55  SPBINO CUlW  For The Unbleachables  Javex  Cold Water Soap ���  Liquid /Powdered  Zero  Fantastik  ,1 I  1.75  340 455 m/aCiOy  spray  ceaner     7oom2.69  Sani-foam  bathroom  cleaner    425gm1.79  Cala - Liquid _  bleach       ^ 1.49  A.B.C. Powdered  laundry  detergent   2���33.29  Day by Da Coast News, March  Lucky Dollar Foods m  FOODS  CK1  LLAR  WER POINT ROAD, GIBSONS LANDING      886-2257  s��3 SPRING  SHINTO SPRING^  FREE DELIVERY TO THE WHARF  Prices effective:  March 22 ��� March 27  9:30 am - 6:00 pm  Sundays & Holidays 9:30 am - 5:00 pm  Idahoan - Au Gratin/Scalloped . _  potatoes     i569J.19  Kraft  \ Dinner  225 gm  .67  Del Monte - 4 Flavours  juices  11  1.09  j! {Cashmere  f bathroom  tissue  4 ro/7  .99  '.  Tetley ��� Earl Grey/  \ English Breakfast  i tea bags       60s2.69  i  BAKERY  Weston's - Country Harvest  5 Varieties  bread  675 gm  1.59  Our Own Freshly Baked _    _ _  brownies       Ss2.39  Fresh - In Family Pack  Schneider's ��� Frozen  Chicken Cote  de Bleu ��, 3.99  Canada Grade 'A'  sirloin tip  steaks  Fresh  ground pork ,b. .99  Bulk  lb.  mild Cheddar ,b. 2.99  *****Try Our New Line Of Padovanos**���**  3.89 t   *  *   Fresh - 4 Varieties JUST **  medium ,      . nen  ground beef ��, 1.75! pastas 350gm ea 2-69  ���r  {  FROZEN  DAIRY  ,,   Highliner  t shrimp  .8 oz  3. _ Swanson's - Beef/Chicken/Turkey     _ _  .45   meat pies     227gm.99  .  Highliner  _ Swanson's  fish chicken  sticks       7Wgm3.99   burgers     300sm3.49  Kra/f - Process   16's/24's  cheese  slices  Crisco  inkfefc,*  a,* ���  California Grown - Head  lettuce  ... *>___  - iWi  *'   ,    r   ,,  Ml  ea.  .69  B.C. Grown - Red Delicious  apples ib.  green peppers      ��,.  Bunc/i  spinach x,uncfi  D'/\njou  pears  ./b.  .39  .49  .39  .39   500gmUidy  shortening   454gm1.13  Palm _  buttermilk       3 .97  Pa/m - Lifestream  yogurt  175 gm  .67  I WAS LISTENING  to the Food Show. I decided it was a distinctly unpleasant program. I  ale my breakfast to the accompaniment ol a radio voice telling me all  aboul infested bees and the respiratory ailments of pigs. My bacon and  honey-covered toast became less and less tasty and to be quite honesl  it was a struggle to finish them, not that you could tell from Ihe old  waistline! However, the rest ol the day was spent eating in distinctly  vegetarian style.  BULGUR BASIL  4 tablespoons oil IVi cups bulgur wheat  Vi cup chopped onions V> teaspoon salt  Vh cups chopped celery 2 teaspoons basil  1 cup diced carrots 3 cups chicken stock  1 cup chopped mushroom stalks 1 teaspoon Worcestershire sauce  3 cloves garlic, chopped 1 cup grated mozzarella  1. Heat the oil in a large saucepan and saute the onions until soft.  2. Add other vegetables, bulgur, salt and basil. Stir and cook lor 5  minutes.  3. Pour in the chicken stock. Stir well. Cover and simmer for 20  minutes or until all the liquid has been absorbed.  4. Lightly butter an oven-proof dish. Pour in the bulgur. Sprinkle  with cheese and broil until cheese is bubbly and golden. Serve at  once with a green salad.  NEST LEWIS  tern by Item, We do more for you in providing Quality ��r Friendly Service Coast News, March 21,1988  kills ni Serendipity Playschool enjoy a sing-along. See story Ihis  Pa|e. _Myrtle Winchester pholo  Open house at  Serendipity Playschool  by Myrtle Winchester  All community members and  especially parents of preschoolers are invited lo a Serendipity Playschool Open House  on April 7 from 9 to 11:30 am at  the 'Old Ranger Station' complex in Madeira Park.  Serendipity Playschool is  operated on a parenl-partici-  pation model and strives lo provide an atmosphere where  children can learn through play  and develop skills in a variety of  activities geared to stimulale  physical, intellectual and emotional development.  Parenls are responsible for  running Ihe playschool, are encouraged to share iheir talents  with the children and work as  volunteers in die program.  Children explore art in many  forms, dramatic play, sand and  waler play, hooks, storytelling,  manipulative toys and puzzles,  songs, and musical games, but  mosl of all ihey have fun.  Serendipity Playschool is a  non-profit society and presently  has over 30 children enrolled. Il  is staffed by teacher and program developer, Terry Kam-  melre, teacher's aide, Donna  Ford, and volunleer parenls.  The playschool utilizes and appreciates community supporl,  such as the use of Ihe Madeira  Park Elementary School gym.  The playschool is open five  mornings a week and has a  capacity of 15 children a day.  Scheduling is flexible and  Ministry of Social Services and  Housing funding is available lo  qualifying parenls for the $4 per  day fee.  Early regislralion, encouraged to ensure enrollment, is now-  underway for children three  years old as of December 31,  198S. For more inlormalion call  Debbie Lansimaki at 883-9285  or Debbie Amaral at 883-9139.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  Jan.11 ���  June 30,1988  MONDAY & WEDNESDAY  Earl/ Bird  Aqua Fil  Ease Me In  Lessons  Noon  Lessons  Swim Fit  6 30 a.m ��� 8:30 a.m.  9 00 a m.-10:00 a.m  10:00 a.m.-11 00 a.m.  11:00 a.m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  3:30 pm,- 7:30 pm.  7:30 p.m.- 8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fil&50-t 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  Senior Swin 10:30 am. -11.30 a.m  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 pm.- 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.- 6:00 p.m.  Public 6:00 p.m.-7:30 pm  Co-ed Fitness      7:30 p.m.-8:30 p.m.  BRONZE CROSS  starts Monday, April 11  REGISTER NOW  THURSDAY  Parents Tot 1:00 pm-  Adapled Aqualics 2:30 p.m.-  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  Public 6:00 p.m.-  Co-ed Fitness      7.30 p.m ���  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fil  Fil & 50 +  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Co-ed Filness  Teen Swim  2:00 pm  3:30 p.m.  6:00 pm.  7:30 p.m.  8:30 p.m.  6 30 a.m.- 8:30 a.m  9:00 a.m.-10:00 a.m.  10:00 a m.-10:30 a.m  10:30 a m.-11:30 a.m.  11:30 a.m.- 1:00 p.m.  5:00 p.m.- 6.30 p.m.  6:30 p.m ��� 7:30 p.m  7:30 pm.- 9:00 p.m  SATURDAY  Public 1:30 p.m.-4:00 p.m.  Public 7:00 p.m.-8.30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family 1.00 p.m.-3:30 p.m.  Public 3:30 p.m.-5:00 p.m.  Gibsons Swimming Pool  Publication ol this schedule  sponsored by  886-9415  Super Valu  Notice Board  The Sunshine Coast Cancer Society's monthly meeling will be held in the Boaid  Room ol the Regional Board, on Monday. March 21. al 1:00pm.  Volunteers required lor various groups wilh an assortment ol volunleer opportunities.  Pul lo use your special skills or learn new ones. Gel involved! For more inlo call  Volunleer Aclion Cenlre at 885-5881.  Women Who Love Too Much - Conlidential and anonymous. Support group meeling  Tuesdays 7:30 pm, 886-2008, 886-9539 or 886-8788. All women welcome.  Adult Children ol Alcoholics Meetings on Monday evenings at 7:30 pm in St. Mary's  Church Hall. Gibsons: Thursdays at 7:30 pm at the Menial Health Centre in Sechelt.  For more inlormalion, call Anna 885-5281.  Volunteer Nurses required to assisl Red Cross nurses with minor nursing duties at  Red Cioss Blood Donor Clinics In Sechelt, March 28 or Gibsons, March 31. Contact  Bev Miller al 885-3648.  Gibsons Branch ol St. Mary's Hospital Auxilliary Bake Sale, Books & Plants. March  31 al 9:30. Sunnycrest Mall in Gibsons.  Blood Oonor CLinic In Gibsons, Thursday, March 31,1:30 to 6:30 pm, Royal Canadian Legion 109, Gibsons.  Jack & Jill Preschool bringing Pat Carfra lullaby Lady' to Elphinstone Gym, April 9,  1 pm, $4.00. Call 886-3119 tor tickets or inlo.  Fellowship Meeting ol Women's Aglow will be held in Greene Court Hall in Sechelt on  March 24 al 7:30 pm. Come and bring a friend. Need a ride? Call Kalhy at 886-9576.  For further information call 885-4692 or 885-7701.  Community Aids Forum Tuesday, March 22 al 7:30 pm, Greene Court Hall, Sechelt.  Guest panel: Aids Vancouver, persons with Aids Coalition and Ministry of Health.  Everyone Welcome!  Hallmoon Bay Recreation Aiiociation meeting, Monday, March 28,8 pm at J. Woods  residence, 7983 Wildwocd, 885-3330.  Pender Patter  First day of spring  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Today is...  ...the first day of spring; to  confirm it, the hummingbirds  have returned to Pender Harbour.  LOCAL ARTISTS EXHIBIT  Noreen Marshall and Wendy  Simmonds are having a two-  woman show of recent works at  the Hunter Gallery in Lower  Gibsons until April 4.  HELP WANTED  A volunteer is needed for the  position �� Madeira Park Info  Cenlre \f; nager.  The manager is required lo  spend six or seven hours a week  providing information aboul  the area to residents and  tourists. For more inlormalion  call Hans Schroeder at  883-2573,  TWEED OVERBOARD  On Saturday, March 12,  from a boal being lowed north  on Highway 101 in the Klein-  dale area, a beige iweed couch  cushion abandoned ship.  A successful rescue operation  was conducted bv D & D Landscaping (883-9315), and the  cushion is being provided  shelter until its captain or crew  claim it.  EASTER TEA  The ladies' auxiliary of  Branch 112 of the Royal Canadian Legion is holding an Easter  Tea on April 2 from 12 noon  until 2:30 pm.  The afternoon will include a  hat parade, sale tables (baked  goods, crafts and while  elephants), a door prize and  draw for a braided rug and  ceramic bunny planter.  There will also be an Easter  Hat Parade, and a panel of  three judges will award prizes  for Ihe prettiest, mosl original,  and silliest creation, as well as  children's hals.  Following the lea, the ladies'  auxiliary will have a table at the  legion's meat draw, with extra  Easter items.  CORRECTION  The Easter Meal Draw announced lasl week will be held  by Branch 112 of the Royal  Canadian Legion, not the  ladies' auxiliary.  HARBOUR CALENDAR  March 21 - Legion General  Meeting.  March 24 - Community  Bingo.  March 25 - Harbourside  Poetry and Jazz Evening.  March 26 - Legion Meal  Draw, Legion Dance, Fish  Farmers' Ball.  April   7   -   Serendipity  Playschool Open House.  April 23 - Lions' Auction.  April 24 - Community Spring  Concert.  /^"DEPENDABLE ���  AUTO SERVICE  DID YOU KHOW...  We're known for successful  TROUBLE  SHOOTING  The South CoaBt'a Only  BCAA AWHOVBD Shop (Special consideration to BCAA members)  tfCLmWW  AUTOMbTIVE  ���..;���  MADEIRA PARK  CENTRE  ��� . ���...���  Special Savings at IGA FOODS  Golden Grove  Apple Juice        , i .68  Fiesta - All Flavours  Ice Cream      4 Pan 3.48  Roosendal - Long English  Cucumbers .88  Garden - Strawberry/  Lemon/Orange/Coconut  Creme Wafers  200 gm .98  Canada Grade 'A'  Beef Tenderloin  FiletMignoni6 5ikgib7.49  6.48  B.C. Granulated  Sugar 10 kg  Fletcher's Party  Deli StiCkS    500gmea    2.78  IGA - White/Brown  Bread 567 gm .78  Ginza - Chicken/  Shrimp/Beef/Mushroom  Noodles      8bgm 5/.98  Diamond - Sliced/  Chunks/Crushed  Pineapple   .78  Special Savings at MARINA PHARMACY  Unicure  Shampoo/Conditioner.99aa   Contact C       m 3.19  Regular/SuperTrim  Huggies  Adult/DM/Extra Strength  10.47    Neo Citron      m 2.99  Take advantage of the excellent buys in our Community Drug Mart Flyer enclosed  with this issue, as well as the many SUPER IN-ST0RE  SPECIALS on our wide selection of  '  Chocolate Easter Eggs and Bunnies.  ffifwE  Spec/a/ Savings at CENTRE HARDWARE  General Breeze  Semi-Gloss Flat  or Eggshell  Paint 4I 7.50 off   All Tackle 10% off  Hardware With Flange  Hand Tools      10% off   Toilet Wax Ring     1.98  We reserve the right to limit quantities ��� Sale Effective Mar. 21 ��� 26  TOURIST AND RECREATION GUIDE  %  !&(hq4 7�� Qo.  %tk* Hen/ufo Wlwdm 9kc.=  IAST STOP SHOPPING FOR PRINCESS LOUISA!  ��� Groceries ��� Fresh Men ��� Produce ��� Ice ��� Posl Office  ��� lull Line of Marine .incl fishirin Gear  ��� Fuel/Propane  Box 40, Garden Hay     Charters Available 883-2253  VISITORS WELCOME  ELCOME A  ���   -���R tURBOUR   <*���  #>lr CLubji^ J>  HiKhwiiy 101, 2 Kilometres Norlh of Garden Bay Turnoff  Phone 8B3-9541  0*.  CANOE RENTALS  ��� Row Bo.it Rentals  883-2269  New "GARDENING" BOOKS  are now here  ��� Craft Books ��� Woodworking ��� Cookbooks  ��� Gill Wrap   ��� Cards  ^^ TALEWIND BOOKSs=  5693 Cowrie Stral  Scdicli 885-2527  Fine Art ��� Art Supplies - Gifts  Come  i���  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Poinl Rd., Gibsons Landing  KCALLERYI  'CUSTOM^  FRAMING  .886-9213  886-9213  ��� HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  ��.<-.      ;   i !CHARTS & BOOKS  Walerlronl, Qibsons     GIBSONS  1713^113  BOAT RENTALS  ��� Fishing Gear Rentals  ��� Air Tanks  FISHING & DIVING CHARTERS  FISHING GUIDE  cLowes figsort^Motel  Camping &R.V. Sites Pender Harbour   883-2456  Leisure Time???  = Come to the Shadow Bauxl =  ��� PAINTINGS ��� POTTERY ��� WEARABLE ART  limited edition prints hy  ��� Robert Bateman   ��� Ron Parker  ��� |. Serry.Lls.er       ��� Paul Ugarla    ��. many morel  ��� CUSTOM FRAMING ��� ART SUPPLIES  r~nuuria Ct     H_..U~l. oa. <���*..�� '  Cowrie St., Sechelt  885-760*  -  ---^  HMIMmiM  MMMM  MM Sechelt    Scenario  Coast News, March 21,1988  Community AIDS forum  ; Ice Fantasy '88 held on March 13 al Ihe Sunshine Coast Arena gave  ; these young ladies a chance to show the audience Iheir skating ac-  I complishmenls. ��� Vera Kllloii photo  Duffy will be missed  b> Larry Grafton  I With the passing of Hugh  Duff lasl week, Brunch 69 has  lost a fine member. In checking  back over the history of our  Branch, which was compiled by  Elizabeth Derby from minutes  of our regular meetings, Hugh  'Duff appears as firsl vice-president on the 1973 executive.  ;Quite probably he was a  ;member prior lo lhal time.  The following year he was  ���elected president of branch 69  :and was also instrumental in  ^forming our first branch's  ^bylaws on a committee with  Emery Scott, Adele de Lange  land Elizabeth Derby in lhat  [year.  ; Hugh was also chairman of  Jhe committee which revised  Jhose same bylaws in 1983. Fayc  ;Lewis and Adele de lange  worked wilh him on thai revision.  Over the ensuing years his expertise in parliamentary procedure surfaced on many occasions at our regular meetings.  I'm sure the toughts of many  members of our branch are with  Irene and the family al this  time.  NATIONAL FEDERATION  At the expense of being  repetitious, 1 will renew ihe call  for membership in Ihe Toronto  based National Pensioners and  Senior Citizens Federation. The  last appeal produced only seven  new members. If and when our  members realize how Important  il is (o have someone who will  presenl our views in Ottawa and  who will tight for whal seniors  have paid for many limes over,  al the governmenl level, Ihen  the inevitable will happen.  These people can'l llghi our  bailies without financial backing and your $2 will help. Phone  Adele de Lange today, al  885-2545, for membership,  TRAVEL  Some 30 seniors enjoyed the  Irip lo Sun Yal Sen Gardens on  March 9, although a cold wind  had a slight dampening effect,  Where do you travellers wilh  Itchy feel want to go next?  There has been some suggestion  that a Irip lo Victoria may be  jusi the Ihing sometime in the  very near future. Mildred and 1  have just returned and the  (lowers in Ihe park and the  flowering trees on some of the  side streets, are, lo say the least,  a sight lo sec.  If such a irip would be of interest to you, and if enough interest is shown, then probably  something can be arranged.  Please signify your interest by  calling May Widman al  885-5200. Also, if you have any  oilier suggestions for travel,  May will give ihem consideration.  MORTGAGE UPDATE  Mar. 18  6 mo.  i yr.  2 yr.  3yr.  4 yr.  5yr.  1st  900  9.75  10.25  10 50  10.75  11.00  2nd  11.25  11.75  12.25  12.75  13.25  V.R.M.  Professional Real Estate Service  Stan and Diane Anderson  (0ft.) 885-3211 IRes.l 885-2385 Vancouver Toll Free: 684-8016  Anderson Realty Ltd., Sechelt  by Peggy Connor, 885-9347  A community AIDS forum  will be held at Greenecourt  Hall, Sechelt al 7:30 pm on  Tuesday, March 22.  This forum is to inform the  public exactly whal is happening with this disease.  Guest panelists will be Dr.  Hugh Jones from the Ministry  of Health, a person from AIDS  Vancouver, and a person with  AIDS Coalition. This meeting is  sponsored by Coast Garibaldi  Heallh Unil, Sunshine Coasl  Regisiercd Nurses, St. Mary's  Hospilal, Sunshine Coast Home  Support.  S( BPW MEET  The Sunshine Coasl Business  and Professional Women's  Club mei ai the Homestead  Reslauranl on Tuesday, March  15.  Quests present were Nan  Girard, Phyllis Notman, Lcnore  Caldwell and Roberta Foxall,  Roberta was the lucky winner of  the 50/50 draw.  Several of ihe members plan  to attend ihe Lower Mainland  Spring Conference to be held al  Ihe Royal Towers in New  Westminster on March 20.  Carole Breadner reporled the  Fashion Show is well in hand.  'Tolal Woman' is the theme  and it will be held al Ihe Sechelt  Indian Band Community Hall,  Tuesday April 12, Wednesday,  April 13 starling at 7:30 pm.  President Audrey Broughton  and Aleia Giroux attended the  School  District  contest  The School Dislrict is holding  a contest to choose a logo for its  official correspondence and  materials. A special prize of  $100 will be awarded lo Ihe winner of Ihe contest.  All members of the community are invited to submit  their entries lo Ihe 'Logo Contest' on an eight and a half by 11  sheet of paper, no later lhan  April 15, 1988.  Thd entries will be displayed  during Education Week, April  18 to 22 and a panel will choose  the most appropriate. If you  have a story lo explain your  logo, lhat should be included  with your entry.  Entries should be sent to:  Logo Contest, Box 220, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO. For more  information please call  886-8811.  Stanfield's Long Sleeve  SWEATSHIRTS  Crew or V Neck  Regular $21.00  uM  'Alt SALES FINAl UN ' ���'.! I'  VI W.h.VjI) Sf  Vlaa & Mastercard Accepted  economic developmeni meeling  and gave a good reporl on all  the proposed development,  silviculture, film promotion,  small business centre. Travel  Sunshine Coast and others.  The Provincial Conference lo  be held on Ihe Sunshine Coasl  will also celebrate 40 years of  BPW in B.C. May 27, 28 and  29.  Wendy Hunt, Director of  Nursing al St. Mary's Hospital  and a member of the B&P, was  ihe guesl speaker for ihe evening, she spoke on a subject dear  to her hearl, the new extended  care facility, now in the progress  of being built, hopefully il will  be ready for occupation by the  end of July this year.  Wendy covered all phases of  the efforts to reach this stage  starling from 1981 when she  was lirsl hired as Director of  Nursing. On lo the spring of  1982 when everything was pul  on the back burner, back again  in the fall of 1986 when public  pressure had things started  again. Finally Ihe job went lo  lender in the spring of 1987.  Il was a mosl interesting talk  and I only wish I had the space  lo pul il all in.  Shirley Brant is chairman of  the Bursary for two high school  students and a mature student,  applications to be in by May 14.  Joining her on the committee is  Rita Dyck and Rena Rulledge.  HANDS  Hands is the newly formed  sociely whose purpose is lo provide job training and stable  employment for those diagnosed mentally ill: menially,  physically, and sensorily impaired under qualified supervision, and to accelerate Iheir  transition Into gainful employment.  For more inlormalion call  Susan Maleri at 885-2574.  MICHELLE  SMITH!  *%*fify 21dt  Love Mum, Dad,  (J      "The Beaver" & I!  Gibsons/Sechelt t__\___\  Airport Improvements ��� 1988 ^jSjJJ/  PUBLIC INFORMATION  MEETING  Thursday, March 31, 1988  4:00 to 9:00 p.m.  Sechelt Municipal Offices  5545 Inlet Avenue, Sechelt  Interested persons wishing to view plans of the proposed improvements to Gibsons/Sechelt Airport are  requested to 'drop-in' between the hours of 4:00 p.m.  and 9:00 p.m. to provide input and make comments.  Members of the Consulting Engineer's design staff  wi" be on hand- J.M.A. Shanks  Administrator  GREEN GOLD GRANTS  Funding for Forestry Public Awareness Projects  for Non-profit Organizations  Deadline for application: March 31,1988  I  Applications and Information available Irom:  Any Ministry ol Forest and Lands otlice,  Government Agent ollice or  c/o Green Gold Grants  Box 4115, Stn. A, Victoria, B.C., V8X 3X4  Canada  Canodbn Council  of Forest  Minister!  BC3?  TRAIL BAY MALL  FASHION      ��4  SHOW     X__f**  ^  Soehelt    Trail Bay Centre   885*0330  Saturday, March 26th  1:30 p.m.  In the mall  ONE SHOW ONLY!  Sponsored by:  Zippers, Cactus Flower,  Sew Easy, Coddard's,  ���Hid Bobbies Shoes 10.  Coast News, March 21,1988  Sunshine Coast  Services Directory  ��� APPLIANCE SERVICES*  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  ��� EXCAVATING  HEATING  SERVICE & REPAIR  To All Major Appllanc.  Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice. Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  888-7807  Need this space?  CM  tin;  COAST   NEWS  ,n  886 ?6?? or 88b 3930  COAST BOBCAT SERVICE  Small In Size - Big In Production^  - Yard Clean-Up      - Posl Holes  - Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading ^5*V***-  ��� Light Trenching .��(��������cfTE*  V885-7051   SECHELT mtmmnfe?  ICG LIQUID GAS  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ��� Quality B.B. Q's  8852360  Hwy 101, across St.  Irom Big Mac's, Sechell  ^  Refrigeration &  Appliance Service  BACK AT PRATT RD. 886-9959  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  at 886 2622 or 885 3930  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS ���  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   MAMMm,  Sheehan Construction Ltd.  renovations and  general contracting  Marine Drive ���QC toa.  Granihams Ldg. B.C. VON 1X0 OOO-f OOU  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692  P.O.Box 623, Gibsons, B.C  ��� CLEANING SERVICES  CHIMNEY CLEANING  ^^   Top Hat Cleaning Systems  *qfi^r The Reliable Professionals"  886-8554  24 HOUR  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon lo Ole s Cove  Commercial Containers Available  885-9973  886-2938^  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES*  R  Ready Mix Concrete  Sand & Gravel  N C     CONCRETE  V-Q   LTD  SECHELT PLANT  885-7180  SI WING THt SUNSHtNl COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  Need this space?  Crll  ih<: COAST  NEWS  .���1  880 26/7 or 88b 3930  r_ cm Swanson's  49)), Fon Ready Mix Concrate Sand & Gtaval  Dump Truck Rental  II Formed Concrete Products  Ptione 885-9666 ��� 885-5333  J  Coast Concrete Pumping  sg3ps�� a. Foundations  (SlfPlip ^EE ESTIMATES  John Parton    885-5537  Turenne  Concrete Pumping Lt  ��� Pumping  ���Foundations ���Patios  ��� Placing    ���Sidewalks    ��� Floor  ��� Finishing ���Driveways  ���      R����4Qlbloni 886-7012  Need this space?  CU   Ihn  COASI   Nt WS  ..i  H8ri 76. ' <n 881, 393(1  /*K SEAVIEW ELECTRIC  ^ p Plumbing & Heating Ltd.  Residential ��� Commercial ��� Industrial  ��� Maintenance & Design  Energy Management  Fire Alarm Systems  ��� B.C. Hydro Authorized  "Electric Plus" Contractor ���  tlectric:  CFREE ESTIMATES  885 7142  J-  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside t\,le<  ieadide (electric JiJ  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Cibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  886-3308  EXCAVATING  BACKHOE and OPERATOR  Qualified In Septic Fields,  Forming Driveways,  Landscaping  886-3445  Garrys Crane & Excavating  ff&i  Wheel & Track Backhoes  Excavating & Drain Fields      fjjftts  Clearing & Stump Disposal l^  Screened Topsoil - Fill  Sand & Gravel  Deliveries  886-7028  P&M EXCAVATING^  Backhoe Service  Septic Systems  No Job Too Small Landscaping  886-2182 or 886-8363    Stump Removal  Need this space?  C;ill tl��.' COAST  NEWS  .it  886 767? or 88b 3930  MARINE SERVICES  -TbfeA.  WELL DRILLING LTD.  Now serving the Sunshine Coasl  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available i��my ummuies  Mil   ..,  _ _ Irom Ouallcum)  j_"rirV   1R 2. Ouallcum Beach. BC  ** **B     VOR ZTO  7529358 J  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS*  * Sail Water Licences  * Molel & Campsites   * Water Taxi  t Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle      S83-2266j  Hallmark  POOLS & SPAS LTD.  Quality Product! Worldwide Since 1H��  Box 1883, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  886-3344  888-3364  Contour Design  ' u-arfi     Cornell's Marine Service  Vtyi SERVICE TO Al I  MAKFS  |     Im| Specializing in Merc Outboard  nmco^^fc * s,9,n *'���"��� rebuilding  DIVER WT    Located a,  FREE ^| Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  ESTIMATES        SHOP8887711     RES. 885-5840 .  MISC SERVICES  f GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE A  HOME PRODUCTS  Awnings ��� Railings ��� Vinyl Docks ��� Blinds ��� Flooring  SHOWROOM BY APPOINTMENT 886-3191.  673 Payne Rd  Gibsons  Custom Cutting - Planing  Bevel Siding ��� Posts &  Chris Napper 8863468  R.RJ4, S6, C78,  Qlbsons, B.C. VON 1V0  anlng .  ' ROLAND'S   HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gullets  ��� Aluminum solllls & lascias  ��� Built-in vacuum syslems  ��� Vinyl siding 885-3562  Fine Tree Work^l  Pruning - Topping     (fullv lnsured)  Danger Tree Removal  Landscaping &. Maintenance  H.I'. Ma.-iir.liik �������������! IMInrr,  (M>8-*6���� Woh.rt. < rv.K, IK' HIV Mt/QJ  Need this space?  Call the COAST NEWS  lit 886 2622 or 885 3930  f   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE   ^  Ave. Price 118.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential  A. Jack  836 Martin Rd., QlOBons  S*"     THE  RENOVATIONS WITH  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER  LTD  BOX7  HALFMOON BAY  8855029  : "REWARD"  Have your REAL ESTATE needs handled professionally and  you will be rewarded by results. Free evaluation,  consultations, and listings wanled. j ��� (J|m)Hunr0  GIBSONS REALTY LTD. 0,lice: BB6-2277  Sunnycrest Mall Res.: 886-7134  /SUPPLYING  ��� Vinyl Siding ��� Sundeck Coatings  / ��� Aluminum Railings ��� Aluminum Awnings  I  ��� Aluminum Patio Covers  / * Power Washing  <3)  mem _%tm>  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  Auto  &  Marine   Glass, Aluminum Windows  & Screens,  ���      ,���, ��� ���      OJ      Mirrors  Hwy 101 & Pralt Rd.  Serving The. Entire Sunshine Coast  Gihsons Call 886-3002 Paul Franske  ^  SCHNYDER WELD & FAB.  Welding & Repairs  8867303   8854116  ^ BC RBRRIGS  " Schedule  WINTER    SPRING '  Effective Fri., Jan. 1 to  Thurs., June 23,1988  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  X  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERY BAY  rCHAINSAWS"  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  Lv. Horseshoe Bey Lv. Langdale  7:30 am       3:30 pm M      6:20 am     2:30 pm  9:30 M         5:30 8:30 IYI'      4:30  11:30 am     7:25 Nl 10:30 am    6:30  1:15 pm        9:15 12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M' dinolei no Mavirick Bul on Sundays M dtnoltl Mavsrick Bui  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       6:30  10:30 0:30  12:25 pm M   10:20 M  4:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 am  9:25 M  11:30  3:30 pm  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  'EXTRA SAILINGS   EASTER / EARLY SUMMER:  Ellectlve Thurs., Mar. 31 thru Mon., April 4 and Irom  Fri., May 20 thru Thurs., June 23  Lv. Saltery Bay  7:35  1:30 pm  'Note there will ba no  "First Farry" run on Saturdays  No Bua Sanrlca Sundays  ���6:00 Sunnycraal    '5:55     Lower  7:47 Mall               1:00     Bua  0:47 10:00    Shelter  11:47 12:00  1:42 1:50  3:47 4:00  5:47 1:00  ���e��S    Fatty  1:03   Tarminal  IMINI BUS SCHEDULE!  I   HWY. 10T& PRATT RD.  886-2912  J  6.7' & 8' 00LDEN  HEDGING EVERGREENS  Win.  /"BLACK RICHMOND PEAT SOIL  6 yds. delivered In Sechelt   Cifin  BARK MULCH ���  15 vda delivered In Sechelt   $270  COAST'S LAnOCST NUSSEHV  ��� so means of plants  MURRAY'S NURSERY        2612151  Localud 1 mile north ol Hwy 101 on Maaon fld.    885-2974  Leaves Sechelt  lor Gibsons  The Dock, Cowrie Street  Monday  8 40 a m  ���10 00 am  1 00 p m  ��� 3 15 pm  Tuesday  8 40am  ���10 00 am  1 00 p m  2:30 p.m.  Wednesday  8:40 a m  ���10 00 am  1 00 p m  ��� 3:15 p.m.  Thursday  8 40 a m.  '10 00am  100 p m  2.30 p.m.  Friday  8 40am  10.00 a m.  3 15 p.m  Leaves Gibsons  lor Sechell  Lower Gibsons.  Municipal Parking Lol,  Gower Pi. Rd.   9 15am  ���10 45 a m  ��� I 35 p m  4 OOp m  9 15 am  11:45am.  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 am  ��� 1.35 p.m.  ��� 4:00 p m  9.15 a.m  10 45 am  4 00 p.m  LOWER ROAD'  route ��� via Flume Road. Beach Avenue & Lower Road  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  GibMm  Imd  13 Years Travel Experience  ���= 886-9255 ===  Swemt  Agenda  Insurance, QufOpiM   Notary  ================ 886-2000 =  Red Carpet Service From Friendly Professionals In Sunnycres! Mall, Cibsons  TIERNEY & WHITE  CHARTERED ACCOUNTANTS  BRYAN E. TIERNEY, C.A.  883-2187 (Residence 298-7713)  \_ 214131 WATER STREET. VANCOUVER. B.C. V6B 4M3  (  GREAT  PACIFIC  MANAGEMENT  ">  ���  Financial Planning Service  CO..ITD. (EST. 1965)  t  Investment Fund  Alaadiir W.Irvine  ��� RRSP's  Repreirnritive  ���  Retirement Income Funds  (604)886-6600  ���  V  Box 127, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO j  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  ��� CABINETS -  886-94 ft  ^^^ .Showroom Ktrn't Plata, Hwy 101  >n Tutaday to Saturday 10-4 pm   . Coast News, March 21,1988  11.  Halfmoon Bay Happenings  Welcome Beach celebration  ���   by Ruth Prorata-, 885-2418  Last  Saturday,   March   12,  ; was a great  evening at  the  '��� Welcome   Beach   Community  Hall. The occasion was the St.  Patrick's Day dinner and dance,  ! which was well attended and en-  ' joyed. The scrumptious roast  ! beef dinner was prepared and  served by the  ladies of the  association who can be proud of  their accomplishments.  Tapes and records for danc-  ' ing were provided by Bill Vorley  who had made a most enjoyable  selection of music, lots of the  old Glen Miller stuff which we  all enjoy so much. Bill is a great  MC for these affairs as he can  tell a good Irish story or two as  well as render a few songs in his  very pleasing voice.  It was good to note that during the evening's activities Tor  Orre took over the mike for a  few minutes to express, on  behalf of everyone there, appreciation to both Bill and his  wife Marg for the great job they  do for the association.  This is Bill's fourth year as  president and he would like to  step down from the position Ihis  summer. He and Marg are certainly due a rest from the  responsibility of running the  many and varied activities and it  is good to know that they will  still be active members.  MORE ON DUFFY  Last week, due to lack of  space, a portion of my column  was not printed. 1 will repeat it  this week hoping that it will appear because it is about someone who was special - Hugh  Duff.  Together with his loving wife  Irene, Hugh resided for many  years and until his death, in  Redrooffs and throughout the  years was very active in the  community. He was one of  those who helped build the  Welcome Beach Hall and he remained active in that association.  He also served on the board  of   the   Area   B   Ratepayers  Police news of the week  SECHELT RCMP  On the afternoon of March  12 a dumptruck went off  Highway 101 near Snodgrass  Road, struck a retaining wall  and knocked down a garage. A  car parked inside the garage was  also damaged. There were no  injuries. It is believed that a  mechanical failure caused the  truck to go out of conlrol. Total  ��� damages were estimated to be  approximately $5000.  On March 5 al 8 pm the  Sechelt   RCMP   attended   a  j motor vehicle accident at Mid-  ' dlepoint. A vehicle operated by  an adult male failed to negotiate  a curve. The accident caused  . minor injuries to a female  passenger.  In total, Sechelt RCMP attended five accidents this week.  Two adult males have been  charged with impaired driving.  On March 14 there was an attempted break and enter at the  liquor store in Trail Bay Mall.  No entry was gained.  A house fire in Davis Bay,  believed to have been caused by  a heater left on, caused extensive damage to one wall. There  was no one in the house al the  time.  All in all the police reporl a  very quiet week.  GIBSONS RCMP  Charges of break-in and theft  are pending against a 16 year  old Bonniebrook resident. During February household goods  Sechelt chamber meeting  were taken from a cabin in Bonniebrook.  A female young offender will  be charged wilh break-in and  theft on February 27 in a Gower  Poinl residence. In the same  case a young male offender will  be charged with possession of  stolen goods.  On March 17 the Country  Cottage Store on Highway 101  reported a theft of two crafted  dolls. One doll is that of a girl  dressed in blue wilh dark hair  and is valued at $42. The other  is a boy doll with blond hair and  the signature 'Lee Middleton'  inscribed on the neck of the  doll. Value $198. Telephone  886-TIPS.  The Sechelt Chamber of  Commerce General Meeling will  be held al the Homestead  Restaurant on Tuesday, March  22. Dinner will be served al 7:30  with cocktails served at 6:30.  Cost per plate will be $12.50,  : guests arc welcome.  Our guest speaker will be a  represenlalive from Community  Futures. We now have a membership of 122 - the General  Meeting is your opporlunily to  meet the members and exchange  business ideas for 1988!! If you  plan on attending please contacl  Gail al 885-3100 by noon on  Monday, March 21.  For those of you who have  Kiwanis auxiliary notes  been in the office looking for  the 1988 Accommodation Guide  - they are now In!! Drop by  Monday lo Friday 9 am to 4:30  pm and have a look al ihe new  information on Vancouver  Island, various lours being offered this year as well as general  information on areas ihrough-  out B.C.  Association for several years.  We know thai Irene and family  will miss him and our sympathy  goes out to them at this time.  FIRE EQUIPMENT  The Halfmoon Bay Volunteer Fire Department has  already started lo collect items  for sale at their annual big  garage sale in the summer.  While you are spring cleaning  you may come across some  items which someone else may  want and which could be  donated. You can drop them  off at the firehall any Wednesday evening from 7 until 9 pm,  or if you have some big items,  someone will be happy lo pick  them up if you call 885-5712.  Also  a  reminder  lo  wrile  down Ihe number lo call in case  of fire.  It is an easy one to  remember-885-5511.  SINGING KIDS  Hear tell lhal our Halfmoon  Bay School children did really  well at Ihe Sunshine Coasl  Music Festival. A good experience for the little ones to  perform as a group in front of  an audience.  BUY DAFFODILS  On Friday, March 25, watch  oul for a group of volunteers  selling daffodils in Trail Bay  Mall for the Cancer Society.  This is their annual fund raising  campaign and ihey need all the  support they can gel. So fill  your home with daffodils.  Halfmoon Bay Hospital  Auxiliary members please note  that the April meeting will be on  Monday, April 11 at 10 am at  Welcome Beach Hall. The Halfmoon Bay Recreation Association is having a meeting next  Monday, March 28 at the J.  Woods residence, 7983 Wild-  wood, at 8 pm.  We Will MATCH Or BETTER  ANY PRICE in B.C.  New 2 bedroom 14' wide  S24.45000  SHOP-AT-HOME SERVICE  Mobile Home Servicing  ��� New Doors  New Windows  ��� Re-levelling  ��� Skirting  ��� Decking  ��� Porching  MOBILE HOME SALES  Come in & talk to us now  CHAPMAN CREEK  C-      i HOMES Z���  1     4496 Hwy. 101. en re.  ���      Davis BaylWilson Creek      OOJ-JtfOJ  Member of  ALLIED  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating  ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEN WRAYS TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local & Long Distance Moving  HWY. 101. GIBSONS        '^S^SSSST    B86 2664  by Helen Weinhandl  ; The 'Wearin o' ihe green'  ; was the theme for the Care  ; Home as 19 members gathered  ; in (he staff room for our March  ; meeting.  President Rosemary Fay,  having just returned from a  vacation in Great Britain, expressed her pleasure wilh Ihe  full slate of officers and committee heads elected in her  absence.  Reports and residents'  minutes were read.  A discussion, followed by a  motion to purchase a geriatric  recliner for the residents'  lounge, was passed unanimously.  With suggestions of ways lo  brighten Ihe home it was decided to purchase silk flowers to  coincide with Ihe seasons and  occasions. Judy Holding,  Dorothy   Hurren,    Maureen  Egmont News  Spring smorgasbord  Heaven and Carol Graham will  look afler Ihis.  In February the membership  was requesled to submit suggestions of tilings Ihey would like  lo see done within the auxiliary.  Some would like lo see more  work parties involving the  group as a whole rather than  small groups.  Next ilem on the agenda was  our annual 'Berry Tea', a social  highlighl held al Ihe care home.  A tentative dale of July 23 was  set.  Nexl meeting is on April 20  at 8 pm to be held in the  residents' lounge.  Please join us.  Evo's "LAST EXPOSURE" Daze  FRAMES  20%;  PHOTO  ALBUMS  10%!  *% &**  no purchase necessary to enler  Draw held Mar. 29  Tri-Photo  Teredo Square, Sechelt    YOUf 1 HOUT PtlOtO StOtB and NlOfO 885-2882  by Ann Cook, 883-9253  The Egmont Community  ; Club's annual Spring Smor-  ��� gasbord is this coming Friday,  March 25 at 6:30. It's still $5 for  a feast of ham, turkey, salmon,  salads, casseroles, and delicious  high calorie desserts. Everyone  welcome.  : ST. PATRICK'S TEA  :    The St. Patrick's Tea was a  j great success. Nearly 50 guests  socialized,   played   games,  bought  plants  and  jewellery,  while sipping their lea.  Besl costume was won by  Ann Barker of Garden Bay;  word contest, Maureen Griffith;   Blarney  Stone  contests  Jean Gibson.  Winners of the raffles were:  first prize, Tyler Silvey; second  prize, Tyler's mom, May Silvey.  Door prizes went to Valerie  Haines, Maureen Griffith and  Edna Howitt.  TWO WOMAN SHOW  Noreen Marshall and Wendy  Simmonds are pleased to announce a two woman show of  recent watercolours at the  Hunter Gallery in Lower Gibsons, March 14 to April 4.  VOLLEYBALL  Wednesday evenings at 7:30.  We have a new volleyball and  an old net and we need some  young legs to keep the ball off  the floor.  JOIN US FOR ELDERHOSTEL  ELDERHOSTEL, a program for out of town  students over 60 yoara of ago, Is coming  again to tha Sachoit Campus of Capilano  Collage.  |fe ere looking for hosts to take students  Mtween May 29 and June 11. Hosts get  in allowance, one course, and Join us for  evening activities.  H you are Interested In Joining us for an  fc^-Tatlonai experience, please attend a  WW  Wednesday, Marchi$, 7 pm  Capilano College, Inlet Avenue  or call 8864310  tor more Information 12.  Coast News, March 21,1988  Featuring  Burlington  Carpet  We were able lo  negotiate an extra  special price on  regular, lirsl quality  Burlington Carpet,  by buying an entire  Iruckload al one lime.  Our Iruckload buy'  means you can save and  save big on beautiful  Burlington carpels.  Carpels featuring the look  of today lhal will give you  years and years ol trouble  Iree performance.  Carpels that otter you the  added protection ol built-in soil,  slain and sialic resistance And  with our whole truckload ol carpel,  we can show you the tremendous  colour and style selection that  you'd expect Irom Burlington  and DeVRIES.  SAVE  SAVE  Masterpiece  Castlemore  Millcroft  lStain Stopper  Country Inn  Country Suite  City Lights  Westdrive  Factory  Scotch Guarded  Many  more  SAVE  SAVE  Let us match the right carpet  to your specific needs  Our BEST SELLING  CUT & LOOP $4 495  starts at  Burlington 69  STAIN STOPPER  Ihis luxurious  Burlington  Carpet  Resists Stains  This symbol is Burlington's  Commitment to excellence.  Oui advanced lechnology &  research now provides  superior stain resistant  carpel protection  Ultra Flor  HARDWOOD  PARQUET  Pro finished Eucalyptus  (harder than oak)  WALL COVERINGS  Choose from 50 colours & patterns  IN STOCK NOW  98  Single Roll Bolt:  Double Roll Bolt:  9  19  95  All wall paper hanging tools & accessories in stock PLUS 60  BOOKS of   styles,   colours,   patterns   to   choose   from  THE STRIPES ARE ON  NssioNflBs Louver  Dr<  iMjjn statement u  your horizontal and venial blindi Stripe*! |  With utii LouverDrape Minds, jourat  choose (ruin hundreds ut exciting cnlour combinations to dramatize wur  home decor ami furnishings ordering is eas) lust specify ihe pattern and we  do ihe ml Besl ol all, fur a limited time only, you can ordct stripe patterns  ai mi additional charge to nut uty competitive!) priced single coloured  vertical and horizontal blind- (This offer is not applicable on Esprit Blinds)  Thai means a big savings on _ most dramatic window, treatment      as we -ay  "The Stripes are on us",  Choose from our lull line of line quality LouverDrape verticil, horizontal,  woven wood and pleated shade blinds. Wi tan also take advantage of our  special "nocnsrRe" subscription offer (see attached coupon) when you  order NOW.     VISIT OR CALL US TODAY!  Yours! A Full  Year Subscription  Al No Charge!  Whenynu order any LouverDrape  window covering (except ibe  Esprit Line of Blinds), with  "III   u utll  automatically receive a full year  subscription to Canadian  ���<* //rune. The Magazine  ie Living.  One Mitncrlptiot  ���*��)����  on  ,V^eS  Pleated Shades  i^r^jBf .^rJvjSif/a fs#t$KK  Iiampla:  20" wide  Up to 72" high  R��g. plulexJ shad*  Pr,0,$13500  ^0  _f^Sf^k^l!______^^^l  II /I I.���_u= \\     I '  $  33  -*   . ���  il  An-.';-   '  ���'  Popular colours & sizes IN STOCK NOW  can be trimmed & adjusted to your  specific requirements WHILE YOU WAIT  STEAM CLEA!  Your Carpets & Upholster]  Our Reputation  of Dependability and  Thorough Results  Is Well Known!  Just Ask Around"  OVER 30 YEARS OF EXPERIENCE  In The Carpet Industry Coast News, March 21,1988  13.  The Sunshine  Second Section  No local submission?  Ombudsman aquaculture inquiry  The Ombudsman's Office is  conducting an inquiry into  aquaculture, but the Foreshore  Advisory Task Force may not  be sending in a submission on  the issues. At last Monday's  meeting of the Task Force, acting chairman Carole Rubin was  unable lo prod the Task Force  members into a consensus on  any of Ihe issues connected with  administrative procedures in the  aquaculture industry.  Hank Boas, from the  Ministry of Foresl and Lands,  pointed out that most of the  members had been involved in  making recommendations  through iheir ministries.  Of the other two members of  the Task Force who were pre  senl and not affiliated with any  government agency, only Diana  Davidson spoke questioning the  validity of the Sechell Inlet  Study, which the Task Force is  conducting.  'This study still doesn't address the two things that I  wanted to be involved with the  foreshore committee to deal  with. It doesn't contain any  ecological information, nor will  ii include what has caused the  most concern on this Coast, the  breech in due process in the  placement of Wood Bay nexl  door lo Mac Richardson's,' she  said.  Having reached a stalemate  on how to proceed to discuss  issues being investigated by the  Ombudsman, the Task Force  members agreed to allow Ms  Davidson to draw up a list of  very broad statements that she  believes they can all agree on.  Gordon Wilson, Task Force,  chairman, has submitted a four  page brief to the Office of the  Ombudsman, in his capacity as  Area A Director on the  Regional Board. The submission includes points under three  general headings: the gold rush  effect; the referral process; and  ihe lack of long range planning.  Michael Skinner, of the Ombudsman's Office, told the  Coast News last week, that  while this is not a public inquiry, his office will accept submission from private individuals  For science challenge  Students gear up  Cam MacKenzie (left) accepts a donation for the Sunshine Coast Athletic Association from Russ Peder-  son of the Gibsons RCMP. The money came from the annual RCMP fishing derby and will go towards  offsetting expenses at out of town competitions. _Km Collins photo  Air Canada contest  Students all over ihe Sunshine Coast will soon be gearing up for 'Science Challenge',  an educational program introduced by Don VanKleek,  Science Helping Teacher for  School District 46.  The students, from kindergarten lo grade II, will oe attempting to come up with  original solutions to the intriguing array of challenges  that have been dreamed up by  VanKleek and some of his col-  eagues.  Children from kindergarten  to grade 2 level will be competing to collect the largest  number of seeds, grow the  largest radish or bean, or grow  Ihe fanciest lawn in a cake pan.  Intermediate grades can  choose to build a plasticine  boat thai will hold as much  water as possible before it  sinks, grow the largest clump  of sugar crystals, build the  highest tower from straws or  newspaper, build a container  that will allow an egg to fall  Ihree meters without breaking,  and so on.  Highschool students can attempt to build the most powerful electromagnet, a car  powered by a mousetrap, a  timing device or a 'whatzit'.  "And what" you say, "is a  'whatzit' ?" It's a Rube  Goldberg type of machine thai  has a series of energy transfers  starting with a marble and ending with a candle being extinguished. Van Kleek reports  lhat   one  student's   'whatzit'  went through an astounding 34  energy transfers before his candle was finally extinguished.  There are 35 different projects that students can choose  from. Each youngster can solve  the problem in his or her own  way and in the past there have  been some surprisingly original  solutions.  This innovative program has  been developed by VanKleek  and teachers from the Sunshine  Coast, Abbotsford, Kitimat  and Surrey. Most of the local  schools will be participating  and the final event will be staged at Elphinstone Secondary  School in April.  Outstanding citizens being sought  They're everywhere! The  hockey coach who starts weekday mornings at 6 am in a cold  hockey rink. The lady down ihe  street who's tireless efforts have  resulted in a well-stocked community library. They are Boy  Scout and Girl Guide leaders,  Sunday School teachers. They  are you neighbors who freely  donate countless hours of their  time, .energy and knowledge in  tlje selfless pursuit of helping  others. Air Canada is looking  for them.  The national airline, through  more than 700 community  newspapers across Canada, has  launched a nationwide search  for individuals whose contributions have enhanced the lives of  others or improved the quality  of life in their communily.  Air Canada's Heart of Gold  Award was introduced March  15, in partnership with French  and English community  newspapers across Canada. The  program is aimed at providing  recognition on a national basis,  lo people who give of  themselves lo help others.  Nominees can be a volunteer,  'hero', or simply Ihe person  down the slreel who helps oul in  some way.  In making the announcement, Air Canada Presidcnl  Pierre Jeanniot noted the abundance of honours for professional achievement in virtually  every discipline but lamented  the iack of recognition for the  unselfish contributions of many  people in everyday life.  'We have just finished  celebrating our first 50 years as  a well-known Canadian  business. Such an accomplishment is a time for reflection. In  looking over our last 50 years  and in preparing for our next 50  years, it became obvious to us  that much of what is truly great  ( 0a>1     }  f>��"  llfl(>-242S    lues.-Fri., 1(1-4  about the way in which we live,  is due In large part lo Ihe selfless  efforts of many thousands of  people who have played important roles in building the fabric  of Ihis nation,' Mr. Jeanniol  said.  The program will be coordinated by Canadian community newspapers across  Canada. CCNA spokesman  Bruce Renner of Bridgewater,  N.S., one of the originators of  the concept behind the Hearl of  Gold Award, expressed the  hope thai it will be only the first  of many years for this program.  The program is open to any  resident of Canada above the  age of 18. Younger people are  urged to participate in Junior  Citizens Award programs administered by local newspapers.  Air Canada's Heart of Gold  Award is aimed at recognizing  people   for  efforts  or  deeds  which are not normally wilhin  the expectations of iheir  employmenl or which arc purely  voluntary.  People can send in nominations simply by writing lo Air  Canada's Heart of Gold  Award, care of Iheir community  newspaper. Nominees will  receive an award certificate  recognizing their contribution,  and will be considered for provincial or regional recognition  Emergency brochure  is released  The Sunshine Coast Emergency Planning Program released a brochure last week describing the program and what will  happen if a major disaster ever happens in this area.  The pamphlet also includes some points on what to do and  what not to do in such a situation. They are available, free of  charge, at municipal and regional district offices.  Skate bowl gets  community support  The Skate Bowl Committee is pleased to publish that the  West Howe Sound Recreation Advisory Commission "has  voted to support the skate board bowl" with a commitment of $5,000. The Skate Bowl Committee and I'm sure  the community says thank you for that very big boost.  This brings us close to the halfway mark. The sooner we  get to our goal the sooner we start building, so send in your  donations or call John Lepore at 886-8305.  We're Searching For A Heart Of Gold  %&'  \  ���W  Selflessness. Willingness. Understanding.  Qualities you may see in someone you  know. Someone who goes out of his or  her way to make your community a  better place to live.  Air Canada, in partnership with your  community newspaper, would like to  salute these individuals who bring so  much to your community. That's why  we created Air Canada's "Heart of Gold  Award.  Now's the time to speak out on  behalf of these individuals. Make  your nomination for  Air Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award  today. It's time we all said thanks.  Complete the form below and  include a note, or letter, giving the special  reasons why you feel the person you're  nominating makes your community a  better place to live.  Mail it to:  Air Canada's  "Heart of Gold" Award.  co The COAST NEWS.  Box 460,  Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO  Air Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award  in partnership with your community newspaper  My nominee for Air Canada's "Heart of Gold" Award Is:  Nominee', name:  City:  City:  AIR CANADA  Telephone #:  Nominee must be 19 yeari of age or over.  ($  *y\  ���HMI Coast News, March 21,1988  Sechelt Elementary  students adopt a tree  by Ken Collins  Sechelt Klementan sludenls are oul in full force lo lake un active part in Iheir community (see slory to  right). ���Ken Collins pholo  Matter under review  It was a bright sunny day last  Thursday morning when  Sechell's mayor and council,  along wilh the entire student  body of Sechelt Elementary,  lurned up at Rockwood Lodge  at 10 am. The reason for the  gathering was for the students  lo adopt a Iree.  Bruno, the municipality's  gardener, has been gathering  together a varied selection of  trees in the Rockwood Lodge  gardens through donations by  groups and individuals.  In this case, he came up with  the idea of having the school  nexl door adopt a small  magnolia Iree. Nol only would  il encourage sludenls lo learn  more aboul the gardens bul il  would also give Ihem a sense of  participation in the community.  It seemed there was no end to  Ihe students as they quietly filed  onto the grounds. In ihe midst  of ihis sea of young people,  Mayor Bud Koch introduced  ihe council and gave a short  speech welcoming Ihe students'  participation.  Then Bruno carefully sel Ihe  Iree into place and under his  guidance several volunteers  grabbed the available shovels  and filled in the din around the  base.  When ihe students relurned  lo school a French Immersion  class slaved behind for a brief  nature study and Mayor Koch  and Alderman Kolibas did a  brief tour of the surrounding  grounds.  Renovations are Mill being  done on the buildings. Carpenters are in Ihe process of  building a covered passageway  from the lodge to the convention centre and the rear of the  grounds still need work, but the  front is becoming spectacular.  Grassed-in areas, walkways,  and decoralive stones appear to  be mostly all in place. In some  areas, fill has been brought in  and hand-raked to remove  stones.  The mayor and aldermen also  look Ihe opportunity to inspect  the trail going to Chatelech  Secondary thai passes between  Rockwood lodge and the  Anglican Church.  There are plans lo improve it  and the mayor is looking for a  way to involve the sludenls  from Chatelech in it.  Still no decision on forestry office  Dog Obedience Classes  Begin mid-April at  _  There is still no decision made  aboul whether or nol lo amalgamate ihe Powell River and  Sechelt foresl sen ice offices, or  if ihe amalgamation lakes  place, where the office will be  located.  Dislricl manager, Barry Cus-  tance, recently returned from a  working session in Vancouver  where the details of such a move  were discussed. In an interview  wilh the Coast News last week,  Custance emphasized thai the  decision on how besl to reduce  staffing in the foresl service has  not yel been made. However, if  the two offices are restructured  into one, ii will result in a reduction of 65 positions (in both offices) to 34.  Custance   explained   lhal  whichever location is chosen,  the olher location will probably  retain a field office wilh a  minimum staff. Current employees in the foresl service al  thai office will be offered the  option of olher appropriale  jobs in the governmenl in this  area, relocating lo another pari  of ihe province, or taking a  severance package.  Speaking from the Regional  Manager's office in Burnaby,  Jerry Kennah explained that the  options are still under review  and no recommendation will be  made by lhal office for a few  weeks.  r..jMA<ir$ a ivj:wi:i^  886-8568  For March 17th  |A review of Irish tragedy  by Isabel Ralph  March   17  is St.  Patrick's  ��� Day, the day all iruc Irish wear  , something green lo honour the  . palron saint. I am of Irish des-  '���' cent on bolh sides. My father  and my beautiful molher loved  , each olher dearly bul our dinner  ��� table   often   became   a   bat-  ' llcground over Ihe "Irish Ques-  ��� tion". My father was a Protestant and my molher a Roman  ; Catholic.   My   brothers  sided  ., wilh her in ihe argument and  '. made my father so angry he  would pound the table until Ihe  cutlery danced.  It is impossible to summarize  the entire history of a country  . within the confines of this letter  - but I have it all, ancienl legends,  heroes, matriarchs, and martyrs, imprinted on Ihe cortex of  my brain. Also, 1 have history  books in plenty.  Ireland is a green,  agricultural land spread wilh  rich pastures soon coveted by  Britain and conquered. William  of Orange, King of England,  brought the Protestant faith lo  Ireland.  PROFESSIONAL  FINANCI*' "'ANNINGI  lOui experience and I  I expertise enables us lol  1 design programs lor your |  | present & luluie goals  Call Cliff Garrett  OfttaiUl-Mll  ���Ml 926-44*1  Loal: 885-2543  | Th* Manulachiran Company |  Licensing as lequued by lav held h  the Manislactuien Lite Esi 186":  The bailie for Irish freedom  has been long and tragic. The  richest farm lands were given to  English landlords: all friends of  William of Orange. The  Catholic peasantry who worked  the land were exploited and  poor. Cruel laws discriminated  against ihem and any who  rebelled would be captured by  ihe militant Protestants, the  Orangemen, brutally tortured  and many blinded.  These outrages angered all  fair-minded Protestants and  Catholics alike. Wolfe Tone, a  young Protestant lawyer, led a  rebellion in 1798, was captured  and hanged. In ihe terrible  famine of Ihe I840's, England  did nothing to feed ihe starving  and a greal number of ihose still  alive immigraled lo ihe US and  Canada.  The struggle for independence has been long and  bloody. In Easier week 1916, a  group of patriots led by a poet,  a spirited Irish Counless and a  irade union leader, issued a call  for a general uprising all over  Ireland. One hundred and fifty  of Ihem occupied Ihe General  Post Office in Dublin and  hoisled Ihe flag of Ihe Irish  Republic.  But a British army artillery  unil shelled Ihe building unlil  Ihe remaining defenders were  starved into surrender. All except the Countess and one man  were executed.  That man, Eamon de Valera,  escaped death because he was a  US citizen born in Brooklyn of  an Irish molher and a Spanish  father. His brother, a Catholic  priest, appealed to ihe US president, who intervened on his  behalf. Many obstacles had lo  be overcome before the  Republic of Ireland was finally  established. Eamon de Valera  deserves mosl of the credit for  this.  In the Irish Republic Ihere is  no religious discriminalion. But  in Ulster, in Ihe norlh, which remains a province of Britain,  Catholics, though in Ihe majori-  ly, are scandalously mislrealed.  England has poured money into  Ulster for textile mills and  shipyards where Protestants  have priority in the labour  market.  All this reactivates membership in ihe former Irish  Republican Army which now  seeks revenge Ihrough terrorism. On regular occasions  the Orangemen march wilh  banners provokingly Ihrough  the Catholic enclaves. Open  warfare is waged in the streets  of Belfasl and in Londonderry.  The Royal Ulster Constabulary  patrol the streets in army lanks  shooting down whoever they  please. There are cases on  record of innocent young  Catholics and Proieslants being  butchered by the RUC.  Throughout all Ihis a Protestant fundamentalist clergyman,  Ian Paisley, who is also an MP  in London, preaches haired of  Catholics in his Belfast church.  But Nemesis is hunting down  the guilty men. John Stalker,  Deputy Chief Constable of  Manchester was appointed in  1984 to investigate the  behaviour of the RUC, but was  so thorough in his investigation,  he was removed from the job.  He resigned from the police  force to be free to write a book  about the ugly cover-up he had  unearthed. It has become a bestseller.  Meanwhile the Anglo-Irish  Accord proposed by ihe President of Ireland lo help bring  peace in Ulster has yet to receive  the support of Prime Minister  Thatcher.  SAAN  Pah;   Mar. 27/88  ���    11 am - 4 pm  0t (S]@[A){N) Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons      886-9413  Speak Up ... Join In ... Be Proud  From April 17 to 2.1 1988,  Canadians will participate in  National Citizenship Week ��� a  celebration of our citizenship and  what it means lo be Canadian.  Although in law Canadian citizenship  has existed only since 1947, the  spirit thai gives Canadians their  special identity  f   ��� has lived since  the earliest  days of  Confederation.  Equality, diversity and community  arc the essential ingredients of that  spirit, and basic principles of  Canadian society.  During National Citizenship Week,  people in ever;' corner of the  nation, of all ages, will be showing  what being Canadian means to  them. In schools, in community  centres, offices and neighbourhood  businesses across the country,  Canadians will be doing something  special for Canada.  So speak up! Join in! Be proud ��� to  be Canadian!  Being Canadian  NATIONAL CITIZENSHIP WEEK  APRIL 17 to 23, 1988 | si-1  Canada  nl ol Ihe Seen  I Canada Gower Point Hootenanny  Coast News, March 21,1988  15.  Event of musical significance  by Peter Trower  When the show resumes,  Connie Calder opens it with a  beautiful song called Where The  Wood River flows. It is an  almost perfect folk lyric, based  on the country around her  native Regina. Connie admits  that it is her parent's favourite  song.  Tom Paxton now lakes over  and delves into serious territory  again with an impassioned  tribute to his friend, folk singer,  Phil Ochs, entitled Gone By His  Own Hand. (Ochs, severely  depressed, hanged himself in  New York in the mid-seventies.)  It is a poignant lament, obviously deeply felt. Again, Jim  Post praises Paxton for his  ability to write such material.  Phil Ochs was a dedicated  composer of anti-war and other  protest songs. The group  discusses this form of folk  music and how difficult it is to  do properly. The general concensus is that effective protest  songs are extremely hard to  write. Unless they are spontaneous and totally sincere, they  often end up sounding stilted,  self-conscious and phoney.  Connie Calder allows that she  has a protest song of sorts in her  repertoire. She believes that a  bit of humour tends to leaven  Ihe heaviness of protest  material. Connie proceeds to  prove her point with a spirited  ditty called I'm A Nice Little  World (Why Do You Want To  Blow Me Up?), sung from the  point of view of the planet  itself. Roy Forbes backs her up  like a one-man Motown chorus.  "My thanks to the Gibsons  Landing Temptations," Connie  laughs as they finish.  Bob Carpenter returns to a  more serious vein. He takes a  poetic look at the problems of  spiritual matters in a song called  Satan's Golden Chain, ably  backed by the versatile and in-  defatiguable Ken Dalgleish on  keyboard. The lyric has some  fine lines and a striking ironic  yodelling refrain.  Jim Post returns to humour  with I Dreamed I Died And  Went To Heaven, an,  outrageously funny piece in  which the hippie protagonist  discovers that Earth was  Heaven until Man polluted it,  and Heaven is actually hell.  When he encounters God, he  addresses him by his last name  "Mr. Damn." Wild stuff.  Tom Paxton gets off the  serious kick and comes back  with an equally hilarious bit of  business called Politics Game.  Very contemporary, it lampoons the downfall of US  Senator Gary Hart and contains  some very funny lines including:  Warren Beatty told him:  Looky  you can get a lot of nooky  if you get into the politics  game."  Back on a more sinister note,  Roy Forbes launches into a  strange lament about man's inhumanity to just about  everything. The song, Slowly  We Recover From The Damage  We Do, does offer hope, but it  is full of disturbing surreal imagery, and Forbes' keening  voice gives it a decidedly eerie  edge.  The group then embarks on  an interesting discussion on the  conception and writing of  songs. Some of them draw their  ideas from items in the  newspapers.  For Connie Calder, the lyric  is the primary thing and she  always starts with this.  Although lyrics are equally important to Roy Forbes, he takes  the opposite approach, coming  up with the melody and even the  arrangement first, before even  considering the words. Bob  Carpenter derives imagery and  ideas from the enrivonment  around him. As a case in point,  he performs the first song he  ever wrote on the Sunshine  Coast. Entitled The Believer, it  is a beautiful little tune in his  distinctive style, dealing with the  search for identity and self-  fulfillment in new surroundings.  There is another brief break  and then the thrust of the show  turns towards country music.  Roy Forbes, a devout rock and  roller in his teens, tells how he  grew to appreciate this form as  he grew older. In 1982, he made  a special tape as a Christmas  present for his family. The  songs on it were mostly country  standards but it also contained  an original tune called Trapped  Inside Your Image Of Me. Roy  proceeds to deliver the plaintive  number in his inimitable  fashion.  From this point on, the group  concentrates on tried and true  country classics. Tom Paxton  does a strong version of Merle  Travis' powerful coalmining  song Dark As A Dungeon. Jim  Post rattles off a breakneck version of George Jones' clever  The Race Is On. Bob Carpenter  does a fine job on the haunting  hill ballad Long Black Veil, one  of the spookiest country songs  ever written. Connie Calder  follows with a poignant version  of Take Me Home, I'm Tired  Of Dancing. Roy Forbes belts  out Now And Then, There's A  Fool Such As I. Then the whole  group joins in on the old  chesnut You Are My Sunshine,  while Mitch Podolak thanks the  performers, reads the technical  credits and closes the show.  It's around midnight by this  lime and everyone's prelty  thrashed. We say our goodbyes  and go our separate ways. 1 find  it hard to believe that this all  happened in Gibsons. The great  Gower Point Hootenanny has  been a hoot.  Note: An edited version of this  session will be broadcast over  the CBC network in the near  future. The exact dale will be  announced in this paper. If  you're partial to top-notch  music, don't miss it.  YARD SALE  1 DAY ONLY  Bayside Sawmills Ltd.=  Sunday,  March 27th  Is Spring Cleaning  150,000 BOARD FEET OF OLD  STOCK LUMBER WILL BE SOLD  Hemlock  ��� Yellow Cedar  Red Cedar  FIRST COME -  FIRST SERVED!  1X3, 1X4, 1X6,  2X2, 2X3, 2X4, 2X6  ALL ITEMS SOLD  BY THE PACKAGE  LOTS ONLY  10'to 20'  Starting 8:30 am  I Bayside Sawmills Ltd.i  Port Mellon  From Driftwood Players  An enduring play  by John Bumside  Agatha Christie's play The  Mousetrap is something of a  theatrical phenomenon. I  believe the original production  first staged in the 1940's is still  running in London more than  40 years and thousands of performances later. It is the longest  continuing run of a play in  theatre history.  It is difficult to account for  this incredible audience appeal.  To be sure, Ms Christie is up to  all her best-selling tricks: false  clues abound and the entire cast  is at one time or another  suspected of being the killer in  the piece, but it is difficult to see  what sets it apart from her other  murder mysteries in this regard,  Ten Little Indians, for example.  Be that as it may, the audience appeal of The Mousetrap  is clearly established and on the  night this reviewer was in attendance the audience seemed appreciative despite some production roughness.  The play is set in a newly-  opened guest house in the countryside in England. A radio  voice tells us of a murder recently committed in London, just  one hour away. As the guests  arrive they tell us of the building  snow storm which will soon cut  them off from the outside  world.  The four guests who have  booked ahead are joined by a  mysterious Italian gentleman  who comes unannounced and  then by a policeman who arrives  on skis. And the whodunit is  underway.  Four of the cast will be  familiar to Driftwood Players'  fans. Colleen Elson as Mrs.  Boyle dispatches her role with  the confidence and competence  we have come to expect from  her; John John Morris is steady  as Major Metcalf; John Kruse  as Trotter was seen last year in  Bus Stop, and Karen Bruce,  who will be remembered for her  role as the cheerleader in last  summer's Talking With is the  lady hostess of the guest house.  In the demanding role of the  policeman, John Kruse handled  a very large part with commendable vigour. All that this role  needs to be entirely satisfactory  is some vocal shading and variety. At times the delivery became  monotonous, though first night  nerves may have had much to  do with this. Some variety of  pace and voice will add to the  performance.  Matt Beynon as the eccentric  Christopher Wren showed a  very great deal of promise in a  difficult role. He was probably  the best of the cast at paying obvious attention to those happenings in which he was not centrally involved.  Inge Dahm as one of the  guests and Ray Cooper as the  host were intelligent and steadfast in their portrayals.  In the very difficult role of  Paravacini, John Diplock  brought a fine energy and determination but needed more help  from the director in focussing  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Proposed Amendments to Town of Gibsons  ZONING BYLAW NO. SSS, 1986  Pursuant to Section 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will be held in the  Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons on Monday, April 4, 1988 at 7:30 p.m. to  consider Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-3, 1987. At the Hearing all persons who deem  their Interest in property affected by the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to  be heard on matters contained in the bylaw.  The Intent of the.bylaw Is to amend the present zoning as described:  1. That certain parcels of land In the Town of Gibsons, more particularly known and described as Block "A", D.L. 685, Plan 6406 be rezoned from the existing Single-Family and Two-  Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to the proposed Multi-Family Residential 2 (RM.2);  2. That certain parcels of land In the Town ot Gibsons, more particularly known and described as Lot "C", Block 17, D.L. 685, Plan 20083 be rezoned from the existing Single-Family  and Two-Family Residential Zone 3 (R.3) to the proposed Multi-Family Residential Zone 2  (RM.2);  3. That certain parcels of land In the Town of Gibsons, more particularly known and described as Lot 4, Block 16, D.L. 685, Plan 7109 be rezoned from the existing Tourist Commercial  Zone 2 (C.2) and the Single-Family Residential Zone 2 (R.2) to the proposed Multi-Family  Residential Zone 2 (RM.2).  4. This bylaw may be cited as "Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-3,1987."  Take notice that (a) this bylaw is subject to the prior adoption of Official Community Plan  Amendment Bylaw No. 520-1,1987, and that (b) the above descriptive paragraphs are deemed to be a synopsis of the Zoning Amendment Bylaw No. 555-3,1987, and are not deemed to  be an interpretation thereof.  A copy of the amending bylaw Is available for inspection at the Gibsons Municipal Office,  474 South Fletcher Road, during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  that energy.  Again there may have been  first night nerves in first time  performers at work in the production being reviewed, but  generally the principal weakness  was a lack of cohesion.  Everyone brought intelligent  determination to bear on their  individual challenge but often  the cohesion of ensemble playing was not achieved.  A great deal of learning can  take place during even a short  run and the actors might find  great comfort if, having the  show underway, they begin to  try to play their roles off each  other, paying close attention to  what the others are saying and  speaking more directly to each  other.  That said, this is a play with  proven audience appeal and it  will be performed three more  times at Roberts Creek Hall this  coming weekend.  WEST HOWE SOUND FIRE PROTECTION DISTRICT  GIBSONS FIRE DEPARTMENT  PUBLIC NOTICE  OUTDOOR BURNING  WITHIN THE BOUNDARIES OF SAID DISTRICT  Under the provisions of the Foresl Acl and with co-operation of the  Forestry Service, Ihe Wesl Howe Sound Fire Protection District,  and serviced by the Gibsons Fire Department, will issue Burning  Permits in Ihe following manner:  FROM APRIL 1ST TO OCTOBER 31ST.1988  Step No. 1 -An application form obtainable at the Gibsons  Municipal Hall, South Fletcher Rd., Gibsons, will  be filled out by applicant and deposited there.  Step No. 2 -Twice a week or as required a duly appointed  Fire Prevention Officer will take these application  forms, personally inspect the proposed burning  site, and if approved will upon the receipt of $5.00  issue a burning permit.  NOTE: No permit is required for a screen covered incinerator.  RANDY RODRIQUE, FIRE CHIEF  1 ANNIVERSARY  NEW IMPROVED SPRED SATIN  NOW S TIMES  MORE SCRUBBABLE  ��� EXTRA DURABLE  ��� WHITE AND  OVER 1100  COLOURS  r FOR LIVING.  DINING AND  BEDROOMS  JOIN THE HOLIDAY CELEBRATION AND SAVE AT:  -THE  \LTERNATIVE  Specializing in  WOODWORKING & INTERIOR  FINISHING MATERIALS  OPEN:  Mon. ��� Fri., 8:30-5:00  Sat. 9:00-4:00  PImmm orders  wtlconw  hwy ioi, qibsons,   886-3294 16.  Coast News, March 21,1988  LEISURE  On the Arts Beat  t>  Planning for  spring break  On Wednesday, March 23,  the Young People's Art Exhibition opens at the Arls Centre in  Sechelt. This is an annual show  featuring Ihe art of local  children and youlh submitled  by both schools and individuals.  It is always colourful and heartwarming and ihe kids certainly  get a kick oul of seeing Iheir  own and other's work on the  walls of an an gallery!  The exhibition runs ihrough  March break until April IO and  can be viewed Wednesday lo  Saturday, 11 to 4 and Sunday 1  to 4.  WORKSHOPS IN FRANCE  France has long been fertile  ground for artists. Paul Deg-  gan, sculptor, painter and  Capilano College an instructor,  and his wife have been running  a summer school of the Arts in  France since 1980 and on March  23 al 8 pm al ihe Arls Centre,  Mr. Deggan will show slides and  talk about ihis exciting project.  Whether you really could gel  away on such a venture or merely like lo fantasize, Ihis evening  Pub/j,  Hours.  Tuesday  Wednesdav  "rursday  Saturday  STORYTlME  G'bsons  library  ,130-8pm  ,I301pm  W��< 10am  is sure lo be interesting. Admission is free.  YOUTH ORCHESTRA  It's been quite a while since  symphonic music was heard live  on ihe Sunshine Coast, but we  once again have the chance to  hear it when Ihe Intermediate  Division of the Vancouver  Youlh Symphony Orchestra  performs at Chatelech on  March 26 al 8 pm.  Over 50 young musicians will  be here playing a Bach violin  concerto and symphonic works  by Beelhoven, Boccherini and  Buxtehude.  Admission is $3 at the door,  proceeds   going   to   the  Arts  Council's Piano Fund.  POETRY FOR KIDS  Whal lo do on spring break?  Young writers will have a  wonderful opportunity to tap  their creative resources as  Theresa Kishkan, Pender Harbour poet, leads a Poetry  Writing Workshop for seven Io  10 years olds al Ihe Arts Centre  on March 29 from 2 to 4:30 pm.  They will listen to a variety of  poetic forms, contemporary as  well as hunting songs and  charms from various native  peoples, and will explore the  rools and riddles and examine  Ihe limerick form. Then they  will be encouraged lo create  Iheir own.  The cost is $6 and pre-  regislration is required. Call ihe  Arts Centre at 885-5412 or  Theresa Kishkan al 883-2377.  idySSSS  Pages From A Lite Loy.  An actor's  commitment  by Peter Trower  Mancuso's earliest interest  was in science. When he was 12  he returned to Italy for a couple  of years and discovered a family  artistic tradition that he had not  been aware of before.  "The area around Mammola  is very interesting. It was once  part of ancient Greece. Pyth-  agorus was born about ten  kilometres from my home  village. There were writers and  philosophers on my mother's  side of the family, but no actors  that I could discover."  During this latter Italian  period, Mancuso was introduced to painting and literature by  an artist uncle. "He put the seed  in me at a time when there was  almost no interest in the arts in  Canada. You meet people like  lhat in your life who really turn  your thinking around. My uncle  was one of those people."  The influence of Mancuso's  uncle definitely whetted his latent creative instincts. "The  poetic sense has always interested me. I started writing  poetry when I got back from  Italy and kept il up unlil 1 was  aboul 26. When I was attending  the University of Guelph, I co-  founded a literary magazine  wilh a guy named Paul Maurice, a very good poet."  Mancuso firsl Irod Ihe boards  in high school al Ihe insistence  of a drama teacher who sensed  Ihe intrinsic lalenl in him. He  has a very retentive memory and  this was a decided assel lo him  as he was prodded lowards a  dramatic career. "The guy  literally forced me inlo acting.  My firsl role was as Laertes in  Hamlet. 1 wenl oul and bought  all the available recordings of  ihe play. I guess Ihe bug had bitten me. My first real influence  was John Gielguid. 1 tried to  modulate my voice like him."  Jazz and  poetry  by Ann Barker  Candlelight and checkered  tablecloths, soft background  jazz, special coffee brewing,  delicious desserts, and a friend's  handshake - all part of the coffee house tradition of the 60's  and 70's.  Now there is an 80's version  this Friday, March 25, in the  Pender Harbour Music building, only the smokey atmosphere and alcohol will be  missing.  Poetry readings will take  place from 8 pm ihroughout Ihe  evening interspersed with, and  complemented by, intimale jazz  played by a small group of local  musicians.  Theresa Kishkan and John  Pass, both poets in their own  right, will read and there will be  special visitors as well.  Dress is informal. Tickets are  $2 and $3 depending on  membership in the Music Society. Tickets are available at Miss  Sunny's.  v*^>  ��$*  '<&  g.  Ine  JP  Lori  ^1$ Shampoo & Set  -" Any Other Senior Service CA%  March 21-26 JUpff  $UP��ft$HAP�� u:rSh,n  Health Centre  ��� Corner of Cowrie & Inlet, Sechell        OPEN LATE    THURS. & FRI. 885-28181  While Nick enjoyed his first  ventures into acting at 16, he  had no intention at that point of  pursuing it professionally.  Theatre was a rewarding diversion but he still had his sights set  on a career in one of the  sciences. He took his advanced  education, first at the University  of Guelph, then at the University of Toronto, emerging with a  degree in psychology.  Mancuso planned to become  a research psychologist but  gradually, he became more and  more involved in theatre.  "I did 12 years of legitimate  theatre before I ever got into  films. 1 worked with several  groups in Toronto; Toronto  Free Press Theatre, Theatre  Pastorale and Streetcar Theatre  (which 1 helped found). I did  Ihe regionals; Halifax, Saskatoon and Montreal. I was at the  Vancouver Playhouse in 1972. I  did a sesason at the Stratford  Festival under Tobin Phillips  and Bill Glasco. I did the first  theatrical version of Michael  Ondaatje's Collected Works of  Billy the Kid. My name is listed  on the original productions of a  lol of Canadian plays."  Mancuso paid his dues in the  boondocks of Canadian theatre  for several years, frequently  garnering fine local notices, but  generally working for peanuts.  He honed his crafl in a wide  variety of roles, including the  powerful part of Stanley  Kowalski in a Montreal production of Tennessee Williams'  Streetcar Named Desired.  Nick began to extend his  theatrical activities inlo the US  and subsequently met Ihe legendary playwrite. "I worked with  Tennessee in Atlanla on Nighl  of Ihe Iguana and in a second  play called Tiger Tail (a rewrite  of Baby Doll), about two years  before he died. It was one of the  high points of my life. I got to  know him well. He was one of  the most extraordinary minds in  the history of Ihe theatre. His  poetry and short stories are  phenomenal too."  To be continued  Sunshine Coast  NDP Club Meeting  Thursday, March 24  7:30 p.m.  Elphinstone High School  Election of Convention Delegates  * GIBSONS LEGION    Branch  ��  MEMBERS & GUESTS WELCOME  Fri., Mar. 25 &  Sat., Mar. 26  to the  *109  Dance l  music  of  [  Custom Framing  SALE  Ready  Mades  8x10  11x14  16x20  etc.  mmmmm Held over'til  @ SATURDAY, MARCH 26  Off  All Materials  In Stock  i::ji^~,iara_,ii��  L _  - Needlework Stretching |  - Oval or Circle Mats  cut to size  - Dry Mounting  Show Pieces  af__\_m*tt_0_,-mm*     280 Gower Pi. Rd.  oaffery    886-9213  FINE ART. POTTERY. BLOWN GLASS. CARDS. POSTERS,  ART SUPPLIES AND CUSTOM FRAMING  VIE FOR THE COAST NEWS CHALLENGE CUP  from Gibsons  to Sechelt  for the FUN of it!"  21 km  Start: The Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  Finish: Sechelt Cenotaph  RACE DAY SCHEDULE  8:30-9:15 am - Packet,Pick-up  and Late Registration  9:20 - Report to Start  9:30 - Start  ENTRY FEE - Includes T-Shirt, Refreshments & Draw Prizes  PRE-REGISTER BY MARCH 30th TO GET T-SHIRT  $2.00 - Late Registration (after Mar. 30 and on Race Day)  and those not wanting a T-Shirt  For More Information Call Cam Mackenzie 886-9137  an  Sunday. April 10th  9:30 am  Sponsored By B & D Sports & Coast News   ENTRY FORM - 11th Annual APRIL FOOLS' RUN, Sunday, April 10/88   M.ike cheques payable to: Sunshine Coast Athletics  Forms ��� Pickup S, Dropoff - B & D Sports, Sunnycrest Mall  Name:.  Address:.  Phone:_  _MD   FD  Age:_  Individual Runner D Relay Team MemberD  FEE ENCLOSED Team Name:   $ 2.00 D No T-Shirt     No. in Team:   $10.00 D Students  $12,00 0 Adults      $ 8.00 D Team     $10.00 D Team iperpersom  as dm dl dxl  ATHLETE'S WAIVE!  In consideialion of your accepting Ihis entry, I hereby lor  mysell, my belts, ejiecutors and administrators waive and  release any and all righls lo claims lor damages I may have  againsl the organisers ol Ihis event, agents, reo'esentatives,  successors and assigns, and the race sponsors, for all and  any injuries I may sustain during the couise of Ihe event.  SIGNATURE Ol ATHIETE  PAHENT/LEGAl SICNATUIE  (Mutt be signed if athlete under 19 years of age). I. the legal  parent/guardian of the above compeliior, hereby certify  that I have lead and agree lo be bound by Ihe terms of the  above waiver on behalf of the said competitor.  SIGNATURE OF PARENT/LEGAL GUARDIAN Patricia Hammond walked off with more trophies than she could carry at the Sunshine Coast Music  Festival on Friday night (see story below). ���Ken Collins photo  Musical festival  is memorable  Cable 11  Tuesday, March 22  <t:IKI p.m.  Health Care 4  Technological  Advances  in  Heallh Care.  7:00 p.m.  Sports Fishing Regulations  From Shaw Cable in  Victoria.  8:00 p.m.  Olde Time Favourites  The St. Patrick's Day special.  Steve  and  Jack's  guest  this  month is Ken Easterbrook.  Wednesday, March 23  7:00 p.m.  Status of Women  ESP TV lakes a look at the  BCTF Status of Women Committee.  Thursday March 24  2:00 p.m.  The Budget Speech  'Live' via satellite from the  legislature in Victoria.  6:00 p.m.  Sports Fishing Regulations  See Tuesday 7:00 p.m.  7:00 p.m.  Hospice Group  7:30 p.m.  Aldersprings Centre  A look at some of the activities at the Aldersprings Centre.  7:45 p.m.  School Board Speaks Out  ESP  TV  -  A   Forum  on  Education.  Coast News, March 21,1988  17.  Nicola Hewitt, lha,d, m b.b o.  of Vancouver's  gnpiMt May &atUe4 3>cA<x>4  jp��� will teach  CLASSICAL BALLET  at  The Twilight Theatre, Cibsons  as of April 5, 1988  For further information please call:  Sechelt: 885-7202 or Vancouver: 685-3886   ������������������������ �����������������  -    artfOOD     p  Present  Gibsons student Patricia  Hammond took the Sunshine  Coast Music Festival by storm  Friday night at Elphinstone  Secondary by winning al least  seven awards including the  trophy for Top Performer.  For the past few days in Gibsons United Church musicians  from all over ihe Coast have  been competing in the annual  festival. The Honours and  Highlights concert was ihe high  poinl where all of the winners  and featured performers gave a  glowing example of what Ihe  Coast has to offer in music.  With a jovial kind of pleasant  wit M/C Brian Butcher kepi Ihe  proceedings rolling al an efficient yet unhurried pace. Ken  Dalgleish and ihe Gibsons  United Church Choir started  the ball rolling with a piece  composed by Dalgleish himself.  Then came the School Choir  from Roberts Creek Elementary, bright enthusiastic young  voices with good projection and  well in tune. All in all there were  more than 40 categories, too  many to mention in detail.  Local cable TV was on the  scene and gave the setting a  studio like quality. Dollied  cameras on tracks silently panning Ihe performers glided back  and forth while a captivated audience leaned forward in the  pulled up bleachers.  There was Katie Angermeyer  and the Sunshine String Band.  Young Peter Jones with a  freshly scrubbed face and his  Sunday best could have been  out of a Rockwell painting  when with ankles crossed and a  few years from reaching the  piano pedals, he broughl Ihe audience to silence wilh his Folk  piece.  There were trumpets and  ukeleles. There were beginners  and intermediates and seniors  but throughout there was a constant theme of excellence.  Gibsons  BPWC  The inaugural meeting of the  Gibsons Business and Professional Women's Club, chaired  by President Georgina Crosby,  was held on March 7 at the  Omega  Restaurant.  There will also be a Regional  Conference on March 20 at the  Royal Towers in New  Westminster. Anyone inlerested  in attending a BPWC meeting  can contact myself, Janice Edmonds 886-9346 or 886-3438 for  any information  Portable  Toilet  ?  Rente  ��� Construction Sites  ��� Special Events  ��� Outdoor Picnics  ��� Weddings, etc.  Alio:  Septic Tank Pumping  Bonniebrook  Industries  886-7064  As M/C Butcher stated at  one point commenting on that  pre-performance worry and fear  of making mistakes, 'and then  they perform beautifully. And  whatever mistakes are made il is  probably only the performers  that notice.'  The more advanced performers took on very distinctive  styles of presentation. Patricia  Hammond appeared totally absorbed al the piano and seemed  very connected wilh her music  in a flowing, gentle way. Contrasting this was Christopher  McKee who displayed a  youthful and gallant confidence. This was his second  award for the day.  'He just won a gold medal at  Ihe cross country run ealier,  explained Butcher.  Anolher pianist who took  home several awards, Wing  Ling, showed an intensity in her  performing thai could only be  admired.  There were awards for  composing as well as performing. Sonja Karlson played 'Far  above the Clouds' a light and  meditative piece that captured  completely the imagery of the title.  Applause was enthusiastic  throughout and at the end, the  audience was smiling.  To sum ii up, it was great!  ��  ROBERTS CREEK LEGION  Branch 219  "The Little Legion"  Fri., Mar. 25 =  LARRY BRANSEN  Country & Western  Mar. 26==^te=  =Sat  f SPINOFF  ��� Rhythm & Blues  Members & Guests Welcome  MARCH   24, 25, 26  ROBERTS CREEK COMMUNITY HALL  8 pm - doors open 7:30 pm  Tickets at the door - Adults $5.00 Students $3.50   This Ad Courtesy of Super Valu   gw rutilfllfllllltlMlITT  March 31 to April 2  - 2:00 am  NO COVER CHARGE  before 10 o'clock  eeeteeeee  mmmnni  ����������������������� ���  Gibsons Landing  9  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  Evening spring fragrances were in the air as we walked  towards the Creekhouse to begin an evening's taste adventure of  exquisite European cuisine.  The spacious design of the dining room, soft lights and  tasteful dinner music all blended together to create an excellent  atmosphere for an intimate dinner for two.  It's always a treat when your waitress is an old friend, catching up on old news, one of the benefits of living in a small  community. A glass of house wine and port washed down the  tasty fresh bread that comes with every meal.  For starters my friend ordered mimosa salad, laden with  tender butler lettuce, eggs and a delicious creamy dressing. My  introduction to the chef's talent was his seafood bisque, a  masterpiece of flavour.  Our dinner arrived soon after, both dishes a visual delight as  well as being piping hot. My partner's plate was filled with scampi in a delicate herb sauce, fresh asparagus cooked to perfection,  carrots and rice. By the look on her face after she took her first  bite, 1 could tell it was most satisfying. 1 had the boneless rack of  lamb smothered in a zesty lemon sauce, roasted potatoes (one of  my favourites), asparagus and carrots too. An incredible meal!  Although the pineapple cheesecake and pecan pie were very  tempting, we were both too full to indulge in dessert.  Once again dinner at the Creekhouse was a fulfilling experience and I look forward to my return to this haven of  culinary delight.  Average meal prices quoted do not include liquor.  Creek House - intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yel  casual atmosphere. We serve rack of  lamb, duck, crab, clams, scallops, steaks,  also daily specials. Reservations recommended. Roberts Creek Road and Beach  Avenue - 885-9321. Open 6 pm. Closed  Mondays & Tuesdays. V. MC. 40 seals.  Jolly Roger Inn - Overlooking  beautiful Secrel Cove. Wednesday  Ihrough Sunday evening specials from 5  pm (takeout 'until 8 pm'l. This week,  Pepper Slcnk, including choice of Caesar  Salad ot Ftcncll Onion Soup, Coffee or  Tea, $8.95 per person. Sunday Breakfast  and Lunch, 10 am ��� 2 pm. 85 seats and  lounge. V., MC. Hwy 101, Secrel Cove.  For reservations please call 885-7184.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Ixibster House ��� With a perfect view  of Gibsons marina, and a good lime at-  NIGHT ON THI TOWN  mosphere, Ihe Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Casl members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining here. Menu includes pizza, pasta,  steaks and seafood. Steaks and seafood  are their specialties. Banquet facilities  available. Very special children's menu,  Average dinner for two: $20, Reservations recommended. Located in Gibsons  Landing at 1538 Gower Point Rd.  886-2268. Open Sun-Thurs, 4-10 pm, Fri  and Sal 4-11 pm. Seats 145.  Pronto's Restaurants Two locations  to serve you. Both serve an extensive  variety of pizza, steak, pasta, lasagne,  ribs, souvlaki in a delightful family atmosphere. Children's menu available. All  dinner entrees include garlic bread and a  choice of soup or salad. Average family  meal for four about $!5-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and in  Cedar Plaza, Hwy. 101, Gibsons.  886-8138.  FAMUY 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 scats inside, 30 seat patio.  Open for breakfast, lunch and dinner.  The Raven Cafe  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view of  lake from Ruby Lake's post and beam  dining room and good highway access for  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday nights includes 12 salads,  three hot meat dishes and two desserts,  $10.95 for adults, $5.50 for children  under 12. Tiny tots free. A great family  outing destination. Absolutely superb  prime rib every Friday night. Average  family dinner for four $20-25. Sunshine  Coast Hwy, Pender Harbour -883-2269.  Open 7 days a week, 7 am - 9 pm. 54  seats. V., MC. Breakfast, lunch and dinner.  FOR SALE  by Owner  The Wharf Restaurant ��� Spectacular sunsets and intimate evening dining with a breath-taking view from every  table. We serve superb North American  and Internationa! Cuisine, and offer a  fine wine selection. Relax and enjoy our  many gourmet delights in the comfortable  ambiance created by our tasteful, cosy  decor and unbeatable setting. Dinner is  served 7 days a week, from 5 pm. Join us  for our fantastic Sunday Brunch from 8  am to 2 pm. We also cater to conventions  and private functions in our glassed-in  atrium style Bayside Room. Open Mon.  -Sat. 7 am - 2 pm and 5 - 10 pm; Sun. 8  am - 2 pm and 5 - 9 pm. 56 seats. Reservations recommended. All major cards  accepted. Hwy. 101, Davis Bay,  885-7285.  CAT IN ��� TAKC OUT  Ye Olde English Doughnut  Shoppe - Super lunch bar for eal in or  lake-out. Two soups daily, numerous  sandwich selections, 18-choice salad bar.  Hoi selections include Shephard's pie,  zucchini strips, sluffed crepes, beef dip  and hot turkey sandwich. There's always  a Daily Special - plus, of course, our  famous doughnuts, muffins, Cornish  pasties, sausage rolls, scones...and more!  Murchie's coffee and teas, Cappuccino  and Espresso. Open Mon.-Sat., 6 am  -5:30 pm, 24 seals, V., MC. Cowrie St.,  Sechell, 885-2616.  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Sun. Everyone welcome.  Cedar Plaza, Gibsons-886-8171. Open 11  am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11 am -1 am,  Fri-Sal. lOOseals. V., MC. Regular menu  11 am lo 8:30 pm. 18.  Coast News, March 21,1988  'P  SPORTS  :[:  Rugby club takes  its revenge  Ii was a hazy, cloudy day lasl  Saturday al Elphinstone field  where the Gibsons Ruby Club  met up with the rough and  lough easl side Red I ions. The  I.ions beal ihe homeside during  ihe lirsl half of the season so  revenge filled Ihe air as the ball  rolled to begin play.  The Red lions began play aggressively early in the half,  bumping and grinding hard-  foughl ball possession while  Cibsons countered with strong  defensive positioning.  Gibsons' firsl score came off  a blue pack ruck that senl Ihe  quick oul io outside centre Niels  Payne, who romped 40 yards,  weaving in and oul of Ihe  defenders for the in. Fullback  Dave Raincr convened.  Shortly following Payne's  Iry, Cibsons pounded the l ions  back deep and were awarded an  offside penally 25 yards out.  Rainer chipped the easy  3-polnier in.  The Red Lions also scored a  field goal before ihe end of the  firsl half.  Leading 9-3 going into the second half, Gibsons conlinued  dominance by a narrow margin  for ball possession in open field  play. The Lions won all iheir  sels bin failed lo run ihe ball  againsl the awaiting blue backs.  Willi back support on his  outside, MacLeod picked up a  given lose and broke ihrough  iwo would-be tackles for Gibsons' second Iry.  Shortly thereafter Gibsons,  deep in iheir own territory, advanced with stand-off Dean  Johnston reversing wilh  fullback Rainer who grabbetl a  booming roller thrown into  deep black territory, Centre  Niels Payne picked up die ball  and dove in for lhe 3rd major.  The Lions were now lallcring  bul managed a second field goal  lot a penally dial's slill a question mark for any of us on Ihe  side line.  Gibsons, clearly in command  by ihis poinl, scored once again  from a blind side attack by wing  Daryl Wagner. Wagner alertly  connected with a quick out by  MacLeod off a Cibsons five  yard scrum. Final score 25-6 in  I he blue favour.  Onward Pigs.  3��i ��� v^��/\#  ANNUAL  GENERAL MEETING  Sunday, Mar. 27th  2 p.m.  Marine Room, Cibsons  Everyone We/come  Radio  course  The Sunshine Coast Power  and Sail Squadron will again  conduct a Marine Radio Course  in Sechell. The one night course  of instruction will be held  Thursday nighl, April 7 and Ihe  examination is io be held one  week later, Thursday nighl,  April 14.  Radiotelephone equipment  installed on board any vessel  may only be operaled by persons holding an appropriate  Certificate of Proficiency in  Radio. In mosl cases a Radiotelephone Operator's Restricted  Certificate-Maritime (RORC)  will suffice, (regulations).  Upon satisfactory completion  of the examination, (he RORC  is issued to the candidate and is  valid for the lifetime of the  holder.  This course is available to all  interested members of the  public. To pre-regisler and ob-  lain more information, contacl  Dave l-'vles al 886-7714 or Oskar  Fricscn al 885-3438 al Ihe  earliest possible date,  Softball  Sechell Minor Softball will  hold ils regislralion Ihis Saturday, March 26 and next Saturday, April 2 al ihe Trail Bay  Mall in Sechell between the  hours of 11 am and 3 pm. Fees  Ihis year are $15 for a single  child and $25 for Iwo or more  children In the same family.  T-ball for 6 lo 8 year olds and  mixed softball for 8 to 11 year  olds will be Ihe same as last  year.  If Ihere is enough interest, we  will offer mixed softball for 12  to 15 year olds and separate  divisions for boys and girls 14 lo  19 years. The idea being that the  beller 14 and 15 year olds could  play with ihe older group and  thus provide an opportunity lo  play ball rather lhan trying lo  make the adult leagues.  All of this depends solely on  the amouni of interest shown,  so please gel your registrations  in early, particularly if you're  going lo be away for the spring  break. For further information  and/or offers of help, please  call John Denham at 885-5392.  And the race is on! Super Valu helped sponsor a cross-country run at Gibsons Elementary last Friday.  ���Ken Collins pholo  ���  Season in full swing  The ladies' season got off to a  good slarl on March 15 with die  weather cooperating beautifully. The 18 hole players results  were as follows: Ihe firsl High!  had Marion Reeves first,  Doreen Gregory second, and  Mary Horn third. The second  Ilight winners were Eleanor  Thompson first, Hazel Wright  second, and Pal Scarr third.  Third Ilight had l.orna Huggins  first, Greta Patterson second,  and Peg Dorais third.  The nine-holers played a  round where ihey threw away  Ihe score on Iheir worst hole  (hope no one caught il) with the  following winners. Firsl came  Doreen McGralh, followed by  Belie While and Mercia Nichols  in lhal order.  Ladies arc reminded that the  opening Spring Luncheon will  be held following play on Tuesday, April 12. Sign up for this  one in advance .  The senior men opened the  season on March 10. They play  every Thursday, with a sign up  in advance, using the sheet  posted on the club biillciin  board. This sheet is removed  Wednesday, so be certain to  sign up prior to lhal or An  Koloh and Jim Nielson will gel  you. If you sign and find that  you cannot make it, a phone  call would be appreciated, as il  helps to remove Ihe confusion  of the morning of play.  The March results follow.  The lop leam consisted of the  following players: Tom Milsled  (Captain), Mich O'Brian. Bill  McGralh, and Jake Hanna. Second place was taken by Bill Ul-  lerback (Skipper), Chuck  Barnes, Slan Patterson, Ray  Phillips, and Ralph Harding.  Third place went lo Les Head  (Officer in Charge), John  Pctula, Gene Johnson, Berl  Slade and Berl Hobbs. In Ihe  cellar looking for tees were Jim  Budd (Senior),  Bill Bader (a  firsl for him), Glynn Davies,  Dave Doig and Jack While.  By Ihe way fellows ihose lees  are for use al the lees nol on the  fairways! Around 80 Seniors  turned out. Closest lo the hole  on the eighth green was old accuracy himself George Town-  send. New members welcomed  Into the seniors' group were  Glynn Davies, John Moorby,  and Ken Abrams.  Pender Golf  Fair weather golfers dust off  your clubs because spring is  here. It sure is nice to be golfing  in short-sleeved shirts again. We  may still need our umbrellas occasionally, but there are going  lo be more good days lhan bad.  Fifteen guys golfed in the  sunshine on Men's Day March  12. Low gross was Greg Smith  with 41. Low nel was Ernie  Holloway with 34. Closest to  pin 3 - Wilf Crowe, pin 6 - Jim  Menzies. Tee off lime is now 9  am. Everyone welcome.  Ladies, there will be a  meeting in the Club House on  March 24 al 7 pm for all women  interested in playing evening  golf this summer. Play is planned for Thursday evenings.  There are 12 names on Ihe lisl so  far. Everyone is welcome,  members and non-members. If  you are interested, please come  lo the meeling.  Everyone lhal signed up for  golf lessons, a pro from Ihe  Vancouver Golf Club will be at  our course on Ihe weekends of  April 16-17, and April 23-24.  There will be group lessons, no  more lhan five people, $10 for  one and a half hours. Also  private lessons, $19 for half an  hour. Lessons start at 7:45 am  and continue until dark. An appointment will be made for  everyone on our lisl and you  will be notified of your lesson  lime. Sorry no vacancies.  We have a beautiful golf  course, bul because Ihere aren'l  a lol of people in our area the  course is usually nol too busy.  So, for a nice leisurely game of  golf, come lo Pender Harbour  and play a round.  IF WE'RE NOT CAREFUL, T  A GULF CHINOOK Wl  All along the B.C. coast, the  ' Department of Fisheries and  Oceans is recording significant increases in salmon stocks. The Department's salmon enhancement and conservation  programs are achieving an excellent record  of success. Through responsible management  and effective conservation techniques, these  prized fish will continue to be a great resource  for B.C.'s future.  In the lower Georgia Strait, however, the  chinook stocks have continued to decline. The  Gulf chinook is more than a magnificent fish; it  is a symbol of the kind of life British Columbians  enjoy. It is a part of the province's identity and  history. To preserve runs of salmon from lower  Georgia Strait rivers including the Squamish,  Cowichan and Nanaimo, the Department has  developed a special, intensive plan for conservation and enhancement. It is a plan that will -  and must-work.  The Gulf chinook  needs special protection to  survive into the 1990s.  Of all salmon stocks, the chinook from  lower Georgia Strait are most vulnerable to overfishing. Almost all of these chinook remain in  the Strait, rather than migrating to the relative  safety of the open Pacific. This means the Gulf  chinook can be caught year-round-throughout  its life cycle. Enhancement and conservation  programs that have worked so effectively to  build up other species have proven insufficient  to protect these chinook.  Over the last ten years, the number of chinook caught in the Strait has declined by 75%,  to approximately 160,000 fish last year, with  only an estimated 4,300 Gulf chinook escaping  to spawn in 1987.  Without immediate, effective action, wild  stock of chinook from rivers in lower Georgia  Strait will decline below numbers sufficient to  have any hope of regeneration.  The problem is compounded by the fact that  the chinook is one of the most thrilling fish in  the world to catch. And the Gulf Chinook's home  is surrounded by major urban centres. So naturally sport fishermen have had a major impact  on the species.  Government surveys over the last several  years show sport fishermen have been taking  approximately 59% of the lower Georgia Strait  chinook stocks. Commercial fishermen have  averaged 29%. The remainder are caught in various other sport and commercial fisheries  outside the Gulf and by native fisheries.  For the Gulf chinook to return to its former  abundance, it is imperative that the numbers  caught be reduced this year by 20%, minimum.  We must act decisively now, and all groups of  fishermen must cooperate-or rebuilding will be  impossible. With conservation now, we will all  share the long-term benefits.  The Chinook  Onarlj)Khiiilsli'"-yrAi:0<mAd"1'  l\a<k, darjaianrf  tiimialftw an ritljly  Among the world's  most exciting spomftsh, the  dynamic chinook [stalled  "tyee;" or "king* salmon when  itraiwislOilograms  (30 pounds) Mid.. g(K *l many  Gulf chinook do, fully  grown, the chinook an he  well beyond ;i metre in  length md weigh over 50  kilograms (no pounds).  Homn^liiiiumtnd  uttknu*<Wj(kit��>li-  R;iwtMi.Cin;falfi'i  n Juph to>ki<i. 0>lw  akvt ittimh will)  tntnubwHniibsbttn\  S:M< andl>tih uhtry.  After (our ytan ol feeding in  Georgia Strait, the majority  of chinook weigh between  7 and 50 kilograms (15 and  6j pounds).  After returning to spawn  in the fresh water place of their  origin, the exhausted aduti  chinook lives onlyafewdajs.  Snuiler. two or three*  year old males returning to  spawn are known as j,^  Unlike (irhers-ilmon^^  otherchtnoolcwhkhpttti^  distant migrations in the  P-K.ife.ihcGiilfchinoiA,^  entering salt water at about  three month* of agr,^    ,  h)cuitherei��ivftj.c<mfincd  waters ol Georgia Strait. A few  venture intojohnstoi��s3  and into Queen Charlotte I  Strikes and spares  Coast News, March 21,1988  19.  jy.  Oil)  CCS  the  ors  ole  ac-  vn-  lCCl  ere  by,  tor  ihe  at  of  24.  no  for  Iso  an  mi  lp-  'or  ou  on  Dlf  n't  he  ���y.  of  ur  The Variety Club Telethon is  coming up and the Bowlers of  B.C. held a Bowlathon to raise  money for ihe Variety Club last  January. The bowlers of our  centre that look part raised over  $2100. We would like to lhank  all our bowlers who gol involved and especially Wes Newman  who raised over $400.  Our Golden Age leagues  bowled in Ihe finals of their  team tournament lasl Sunday  and Ihe winners were Flo  Webster, Flora Gardiner,  Mildred Drunimond and Jack  Keenc rolling 220 pins over  average. Willi 185 pins over and  in second place was Veronica  Hachey, Win Stevens, Wiljo  Wiren and Belva Hauka.  In league action Sue Whiting  was the big gun with a 341 single  and a 1018 four game total In  the Classic League and in the  GA Swingers league Ena Armstrong rolled a 310 single.  Freeman Reynolds had a 30.1  single and a 711 triple In the  Gisons 'A' League and in Ihe  Wednesday Coffee League Edna Bowden had a 320 single,  Phyllis Hoops a 304 single and a  717 triple and Marion Reeves a  308 single and a 736 triple.  In the Slough-Off League Lil  Hopkins rolled a 315 single and  in the Junior YBC League Andrea   Larsen  took  over  high  single with a 283 game.  Olher good totals:  CLASSIC:  Pal Prist  Bonnie McConntll  Lionel McCuaig  Freeman Reynolds  TUESDAY COFFEE:  Irene Roltluft  Nora Solinskt  254.H70  258.875  270-952  268-W7  255-656  270-719  GIBSONS 'A':  Glen I lanchar  Vi Slack  WEDNESDAY COFFEE:  Dorolh* Hansen  Megan Thomson  SLOUGH-OFF!*  Bev Young  BALL & CHAIN:  Phyllis Francis  Walls Dempster  Richard l.allere  Ray Slur-divan  272-6J4  271679  222-602  259-686  268.688  265-680  262-683  26S689  291-771  PHUNTASTIOUE:  MaiisSunlev  Clav Young  NIGHT OWLS  Ron Webber  DaveMacBravne  SECHELT GA'S  Margaret Feant  Phyllis Ouust  I in Honteit  YBC JUNIORS:  Janiell McHetfey  Andrea Larsen  MikeMcLellan  Swim team success  The "Pacemakers", Gibson's  Master's Swim Team are  celebrating their tremendously  successful trip to Victoria, B.C.,  where they competed with  swimmers from around British  Columbia and Washington  Slate.  Team members placed in  every event they entered, making a strong showing for the  Sunshine Coast.  The "Pacemakers" have  been training regularly al the  Gibsons Pool since September  for the upcoming events. Team  members include Jack  Gallagher, Pal Gallagher, Berl  Walker, Lothar Hirschselder  and Mary Pinniger.  Their succession of ribbons  '  t  Reference: Point Atkinson   For8(.ooI<ijitoIiiiIiNarrow*add tut.45mm.,  B.Bi(j. _..*���a-.a -r\~._ plus 5 min lor each tt of rise,  Pacific Standard Time        i���0 7 mm. ioreach n. ottan.  ^,-  .*��>  Spring Special  TUNE-UP  ��� Change oil & filler  ��� Remove stern drive  Ca. *l  ��� Check U-joints **/  ��� Drain & change leg oil  EITnUTT.  :      WHSEfHER,_DT     885-4141 j  {  tOOOIHO & MARINE LTD. XT J  attest to their victories. The  team is preparing for the provincial championships occurring  in Nanaimo in April. For information about the Master's  swim, call Jack Gallagher at  886-9515.  Here are some of their victories.  Mary Pinniger - 2nd 200 M  Relay; 2nd 25 M Breast Stroke;  3rd 50 M Breast Stoke.  Lothar Hirschselder - 1st 50  M  Back Stroke; 2nd 100 M  Freestyle; 2nd 200 M Relay; 3rd  25 M Breast Stroke.  Bert Walker - 1st 100 M  Backstroke; 1st 50 M  Backstkroke; 2nd 50 M  Breastroke; 2nd 200 M Relay.  Pat Gallagher - 1st 50 M  Backstroke; 1st 100 M  Freestyle; 1st 50 M Freestyle.  Jack Gallagher - 1st 50 M  Freestyle; 1st 100 M Individual  Medley; Isl 50 M Fly; 1st 400 M  Freestyle; 2nd 200 M Relay.  Minor Hockey  Thursday, March 10 Micheal  Yates was impressive with 7  goals and Darnell Hansen had 2  for the Lions' 10-2 win over the  Stars.  On Saturday, March 12, the  Dolphins and Flyers faced off in  the Pups and Peanuts division.  At the end of the game the score  was 8-2 for the Flyers. James  Rickbiel had 3, Jessie Smith and  Mathew Wagner had 2 each and  Buddy Peers had 1. For the  Flyers Cody Munson and Brock  Hamilton had a goal apiece.  In the Pee Wee division the  Thunderbirds and Blackhawks  had a close game with the  Thunderbirds ending with a  1 -goal lead. The score was 4-3.  Glen Allen netted all 4 of his  team's goals. Same day in the  Atom division the Wings and  Stars ended their game with a  3-3 tie.  This Thursday the playoffs  begin. The following is a list of  division standings:  In the Pups and Peanuts division the Dolphins finished first  with 9 points; the Flyers second  with 5 points; and the Toppers  third.  In the Atom division the  Lions finished first wilh 12  points; the Wings second with  11 points; and the Stars third  with 7 points.  In the Pee Wee division the  Thunderbirds were first with 18  points; the Trail Islanders second with 9 points; and the  Blackhawks third with 7 points.  Congratulations to all the  divisional winners! Good luck  to all the learns in the playoffs.  Remembei April 7 at 7 pm in  Ihe Sechelt Legion we'll be having our annual awards night.  GIBSONS  LANES  886-2086  ��*KJ��  ^��%>  BALL GLOVES H*'��m  nylon & leather  Junior $t4 Q99   Intermediate $OC99  SALE      13f SALE      ZO  "FREE" Louisville batter's glove with  any glove purchase over $50. Value $11.98  Red Dot and Spalding 177s  SOFTBALLS s79",  Dozen  Limit 2 doz. per customer   ���,sh ��  _, ��i  '" -���������������  can"-"0  While quantities last  BASEBALLS  Cooper 85L       Spalding  S4000/Dozen        S5000/Dozen  Worth  S6000/Dozen  PUMA TURF SHOES pOWerca.'29��  Grasscat   S37M  &IKES  Junior Bikes  ��>  ON SALE  ^  from  TRAIL BAY SPORTS  Trail Ave  _ Cowrie  SECHELT. 685 2512  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  -SHOP LOCALLY���  IHE ONLY PLACE TO CATCH  flU BE THE LIBRARY.  Introducing a strict program,  fair for all concerned,  to preserve this precious resource.  The Department's tough, fair new program  combines intensive conservation and enhancement methods. It will affect all groups who catch  chinook: sport and commercial fishermen as  well as native fishermen.  Conservation tagging: Fishermen will be  required to buy special conservation tags to fasten to all chinook caught in commercial, native  and sport fisheries. It will be an offense to be in  possession of untagged chinook, and maximum  penalties will be sought for violators. The tags  will raise awareness of the necessity for conservation, as well as providing vital catch information for Department scientists. Sold for $1 each,  the tags will also generate revenue to help support the intense enhancement program.  Reduced sport fishing limits: Sport fishermen in Georgia Strait will be permitted to catch  a maximum eight chinook in 1988. (Outside  the Strait, the annual limit will remain at 30.)  Further, the Department is consulting  with the sport fishing community on other measures required to protect stocks, such as  restricting devices and techniques that catch  chinook with such precision that the "sport"  is diminished.  Increased closures: The areas and spans of  time of spot closures will be extended to  protect chinook in the lower Strait returning to  home spawning grounds.  C   mercial and Native fisheries restrictions:  Both i   lese sectors will share in the conservation program. Catch cutbacks are being  determined in consultation with commercial  and native fisheries representatives.  Together we can  restore the Gulf chinook  by 1998.  These special enhancement initiatives are  aimed at increasing stocks of Straight of Georgia  chinook by approximately 75,000 to 175,000  adult fish.The increase will be evident by 1990,  and will reach the full level by 1995.  With the cooperation of all groups of fishermen, in just a few years the conservation and  enhancement program will result in many more  chinook for everyone to catch.  For complete details on this special program  to save the Gulf chinook, write to:  Gulf chinook, Fisheries and Oceans Canada,  400-555 West Hastings Street, Vancouver,  British Columbia V6B5G3.  Or call toll free 1-800-663-9333.  In Vancouver, 666-2268.  M  Fisheries  and Oceans  Peches  et Oceans  Canada  j Coast News, March 21,1988  Letters to the Editor  Breakaway forms Board of Directors  Editor:  Breakaway now has a Board  of Directors and we are anxious  to start raising funds.  The members are: Ray  Rempel, Chairman; Heidi  Goodman, Vice Chairman;  April MacKenzie-Moore,  Secretary; Rick Waugh,  Treasurer; Ann Waugh, John  MacKenzie-Moore, Frank Har  rison, Dick Claylon and Barbara Pybus.  Please do not hesitate to contact any member regarding concerns or questions about  Breakaway.  Our first priority is sending a  young recovered Canadian lo  the U.S. for four months intensive training lo become our Pro-  SPCA needs support!  Editor:  Since ihe inception of ihe  Sunshine Coasl S.P.C.A. spaying program for cats and dogs,  July I, 1986, we have financially assisted in the spaying of ap-  History  thoughts  Editor:  1 enjoyed Rose Nicholson's  article on Caesars of the  Wilderness, February 29. In my  opinion she was loo easy on the  early fur traders and left one  wilh the ihoughl thai ihey were  heroes.  David Thompson who surveyed and mapped most of western North America both for Ihe  Hudson Bay Company and  later for the North East Company, said he blamed Europeans for every wrong committed in the New World, paying  elaborate homage to the  Natives' way of life, iheir eihics,  religion and customs.  He believed nature had been  in perfect balance with the 'red  man' until the rum-besotted  traders had desecrated the  natural paradise (page 87).  After reading Caesars of the  Wilderness I have decided that  the Israeli takeover of the home  lands of the Palestinians is small  potatoes compared to the takeover of the homelands of the  Native people of North  , America.  L.A. Fraser  Selma Park, B.C.  proximately 500 animals. In the  pasl few months, Ihis has also  included neutering as well.  Due to the greal demand for  spay and neuter certificates, we  find ourselves very low in funds  and ihe only alternative we have  is to limit the number of animals io 20 per monlh.  While the program is available lo all residents of the Sunshine Coast, il would be greatly  appreciated if pet owners of sufficient means would consider  not using the S.P.C.A. spaying  gram Director. This will cost  approximately $4,000 U.S.  We then need to have the  funds lo run Ihe program and  pay our Director. In Ihe beginning, Penliclon had an operating  cost of approximately $3,000  per month. They now have  grown much larger. The program is offered free io the corn-  program in order to help pet  owners in less fortunate circumstances io spay and neulcr  iheir pels.  Those wishing lo contribute  lo our program may do so by  sending their donation to: Sunshine Coast S.P.C.A., Box  2094, Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0.  All donations are tax-deductible  and will help lo reduce the  number of unwanted animals  on the Sunshine Coast.  S. Borley  Sunshine Coast S.P.C.A.  munity. Parents are encouraged  to contribute what they can to  ils operation.  The program will be open  daily except Sunday for our  young people. As a community,  lei's nol lurn our backs on the  substance abuse problem that is  destroying so many young lives.  The operation of Breakaway  will be dependent upon Ihe  funds being raised. Please send  your contribution to:  Sunshine Coast Breakaway,  Box 2.157, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0. You will be senl a receipt  for income lax purposes. We  would li'rie lo express our sincere  appreciation to Jean Ferrie for  all ihe held and advice she has  given us.  April MacKenzie-Moore  Secretary  Sunshine Coasl Breakaway  immt  A FULL LINE OF TORO, SNAPPER, JACOBSEN  Lawn Mowers==  TORO, STIHL, HOMELITE GAS & ELECTRIC  ���Trimmers  ��� SALES ��� SERVICE ��� REPAIRS  All Small Engine Sales & Service  AP$ Power Plus  Service  A DIVISION OF SEASIDE RENTALS Sift:  5542 Inlet Ave., Sechell 885-4616  Keep part of the dollars you spend.  SHOP LOCALLY  Sechelt firemen  congratulated  Editor:  I would like to take this opportunity to thank the Sechelt  Volunteer Fire Department for  ihe super job ihey did saving  many of ihe contents of my  business.  Due to their efficient and  professional fire fighting skills  most of my operating files are  intact. We the people of Sechell  and Distric! are fortunate to  have such a dedicated group of  firefighters willing to risk Iheir  lives io protect us and our property.  Thanks also to Ihe Roberts  Creek and Gibsons Fire Departments for their mutual aid, to  Rick & Co. at MacLeods, other  tenants of the building, friends  and family for being so supportive.  Many thanks.  Peter Gordon  B.C. Land Survevor  Project says thanks  Editor:  The Gibsons Landing  Theatre Project Society would  like lo express its appreciation  to ihose friends of the late Jack  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  ST. COLUMBA OF IONA PARISH  8835 Redrooffs Road  2nd Sunday 10:00 Morning Prayer  11:00 Communion  4th Sunday   11:00 Morning Prayer  5th Sunday    3:30 Communion  The Reverend E.S. Gale  885-708Bor 1-525-6760  Prayer Book Anglican  THE UNITED CHURCH  OF CANADA  Sunday Worship Services  CIBSONS  Glassford Road 11:15 am  SundaySchool 10:00am  ST. JOHN'S  Davis Bay 9:30 am  SundaySchool 9:30 am  Rev. Alex G. Reid  Church Telephone 886-2333  -***-  GRACE REFORMED  PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH  Morning Worship 11:15 am,  St. Hilda's Anglican Church  Evening Worship    7 pm in homes  Wednesday Bible  Study 7:30 pm in homes  |. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  , ,LL WELCOME  ST.  BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. AIDAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  Church School 10 am  Rev. I.E. Robinson, 886-8436  THE SECHELT PARISH  of the ANGLICAN CHURCH  dST. HILDA'S ISechell)  8 am      Holy Communion  9:30 am      Family Service  ST. ANDREW'S (Madeira Park)  11:30 am BB5-50I9  Rev. June Maffin   srt.ul.irl   NEW LIFE FELLOWSHIP  NEW TESTAMENT  CHURCH  Services Times       Sun., 10:30am  Midweek Wed., 7:30 pm  Youlh Group Fri., 7:30 pm  Women's Prayer       Thurs., 10am  Pastor Ivan Fox  885-4775 or 885-2672   ��.��.�� ,_  PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL  CHURCH  Lagoon Road, Madeira Park  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Sludy  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  B83-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated With The Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada  -***_  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road, Gibsons,  SundaySchool 9:30 AM  Morning Worship Service 11 AM  Interim Paslor  Arthur Willis  Arlys Peters, Minister of Music  Church Office: 886-2611  GIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join us  in Worship  Prayer Sun.  9:30 AM  Morning Worship Sun. 10:00 AM  Wednesday 7.00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Paslor Monty McLean  886-7049  GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP  Paslor Ted Boodle  SundaySchool 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  8B6-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated wilh the  Pentecoslal Assemblies  of Canada   �����*��*��   THE SALVATION ARMY  Next to Langdale Ferry  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Free Pickup For Sunday School  In Gibsons Area  Phone 886-7232 or 886-9759  lohn & Bev Studiman  We Extend A  Warm Welcome To All  Warn who chose to honour his  memory with a donation to our  iheatre projeel, of which Jack  and his wife, Joan, have been  valued supporters.  Sincere thanks to Les and  Erla English, S. Makinen, Kerl-  lu Viilanen, J.R. Thomson and  Jan   Thomson    for   your  thoughtful assistance with one  of Jack's causes. It's a mosl filling tribute to a wonderful man.  Sincerely  Corby Coffin  Executive Director  Box 683, Gibsons  NOTICE OF  PUBLIC HEARING  Pursuant to Section 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC HEARING will be held to  consider Bylaw No. 520-1, which bylaw is proposed to amend the Official Community Plan  Bylaw No. 520, 1985, of the Town ot Gibsons.  It is the intent of the amending bylaw that Map 1(a) of Schedule "A" of the Town of Gibsons  Official Community Plan Bylaw No. 520,1985, be amended to include:  (a) Block "A", D.L. 685, Plan 6406  (b) Lot "C", Block 17, D.L. 685, Plan 20083, and  (c) Lot 4, Block 16, D.L 685, Plan 7109  within the proposed medium-density Residential/Commercial designation.  This bylaw may be cited as Official Community Plan Amendment Bylaw No. 520-1, 1987.  The Public Hearing will be held at 7:30 p.m. on Monday, April 4,1988 in the Council Chamber  at the Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons, B.C. All persons who deem their interest in property to be affected by the proposed bylaw shall be afforded an opportunity to be  heard on matters contained therein.  The above is a synopsis of Bylaw No. 520-1 and is not deemed to be an interpretation of the  bylaw. The bylaw may be inspected at the Municipal Hall, 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons,  B.C. during office hours.  Rob Buchan  Municipal Planner & Approving Officer  Royal Terraces Building  corner of Wharf Rd., and Teredo St.  Sechelt  ^UPCOMING MEETINGSl  Wednesday, March 23rd  Forestry Advisory Committee - 7:00 p.m.  At the Forestry District Office, Field Road  Thursday, March 24th  Hospital District Meeting ��� 7:30 p.m.  Thursday, March 24th  Regular Board Meeting - to follow Hospital  District Meeting  Friday, March 25th  Economic Development Commission -12 noon  Friday, March 25th  Arts Liaison Support Committee - 2:00 p.m.  P.O. Box 800  Sechelt, B.C. VON 3A0  885-2261  GOVERNMENT AWARENESS WEEK  April 18 ��� 22  FOR SALE BY TENDER  One 1981 G.M.C. Cab and Chassis and a 1981 Datsun  King Cab on an "as is, where is" basis. The vehicles  may be Inspected at the Regional District Treatment  Plant (Trail & Ebb Tide) in Sechell during regular  business hours. Sealed tenders will be received by the  undersigned up to 2:00 p.m. on Friday March 25, 1988,  and shall be opened at that time. The highest or any  tender will not necessarily be accepted. Payment shall  be by cash or certified cheque.  L. Jardine  Administrator  MON.  m MINIBUS TIMETABLE:!"  TUES. WED. THURS. FRI.  Leaves  Sechelt  for  Gibsons  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  3:15 pm  (Lower Road)  8:40 am  10:00 am  (Lower Road)  1:00 pm  2:30 pm  8:40 am  10:00 am  3:15 pm  Leaves  Gibsons  for  Sechelt  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:50 pm  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  (Lower Road)  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  9:15 am  11:45 am  1:35 pm  (Lower Road)  4:00 pm  (Lower Road)  9:15 am  10:45 am  4:00 pm  FARES: One Zone - .75; each additional zone .25  Zone ft: Gibsons to Roberts Creek (Flume Road)  Zone #2: Roberts Creek to Sechelt  THIS SERVICE IS FOR  PUBLIC USE  Door-lo-Door Service is  available for the disabled  and handicapped, and  can be booked by phoning  the dispatcher at  885-5881  NO SERVICE ON  WEEKENDS OR  PUBLIC  HOLIDAYS  "Lower Road" route ��� via Flume Road, Beach Avenue and Lower Road.  Regular stops at Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics.  Sechelt Bus Stop: The Dock, Cowrie Street  Gibsons Bus Stop: Lower Gibsons, Municipal Parking Lot,  Gower Point Road.  Sunshine Coast Regional District  BULLETIN BOARD Coast News, March 21,1988  21.  COAST NEWS CLASSIFIEDS  .������        Homes  I Property  1900 sq. II ol living space. 4  bdrm., 2 baths, rec. rm  workshop, Ige. deck, end of cul-  de-sac, Fircresl Rd.. Gibsons  $49,500. Owner 886-7021. #12  aailMBBPBBBBB  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES mi no  Specializing in all your  Building needs  Mon.-Sal. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Rd.. Sechelt  885-S818  Wanted, waterfront acreage wilh  protected deep water moorage,  road access, privacy. Motivated  cash buyer, please reply No.  112, 2619 Alma St., Van,, B.C  V6R3S 1.980-454 7 #14  FREE CABINS  To be removed from the Ritz  Motel. Siie must be cleared.  Block ol 5 motel units, shell only  ���price negotiable 886-2401. #13  HAVE SAW MILL  WILL TRAVEL  Coming to the Sunshine  Coast April 20  MATTHEWS PORTABLE MILLS  Completely portable bandsaw  mill. 34"x21' capacity, less  saw kerf lhan circular saw.  producing less waste, rarely a  need for planing. Will cul bevel  siding or shingles up lo 12"  wide, competitive rales.  Phone 886-3001 lor more inlo.  Homes  & Property  4.5 acres Norwesl Bay Rd.. sub-  dividable. $40,000. 885-9312.  #12  1 acre. view. Arbulus Rd.. Davis  Bay. Ready loi subdivision,  $65,000 firm 885-9312 or  885-2659 #12  McNevin, Bruce and Sherri are  thrilled to announce the arrival ot  our 2nd daughter. Randi Elyse arrived al 2:57 on March 11,  weighing 9 lbs.. 13 oz. A sisler  lor Ria. Proud grandparents are  Jim and Diana Young of Gibsons  and John and Joanne McNevin of  Winnipeg. Special lhanks to Dr.  Pelzold and Ihe friendly nursing  stall at St. Mary's Hospital.  #12  I Obituaries I  TUFTS: Passed away suddenly  on March 13. 1988. David D.  Tufts, lale ol Sechell in his 60th  year. Survived by his loving wife  Mary: Iwo sons, Daig and wile  Gillian ol Sail Lake City: Martin  and wife Anne of Sardis; four  grandchildren, Joshua. Matthew.  Margaret and Spencer; one aunl.  Edna Burr of Fresno, California,  No service by request Private  cremation arrangements Ihrough  Devlin Funeral Home. #12  t.  I.  I.  4.  ��.  ��.  7.  8.  9.  10.  II.  12.  U.  14.  is.  Hones IL Property  OhttiMriet  in MmknImi  Thank You  PenoMl  Announcements  Weddings i.  Engagements  17.  IS.  19.  20.  II.  22.  23.  24.  2$.  t��/Lt. livestock  Travel  Wanted  free  It. Garage Sales  larter a. Trade  Tor Sale  Autos  Campers  Marine  Mobile Homes  Motorcycles  Wanted to Rent  led a. Sreakfast  26. for lent  27. Help Wanted  29. Work Wanted  29. ChtMCarc  30. Iwram  Cppoilimllles  31. Legal  32. 4.C. 1 Yukon  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  IN PENDER HARBOUR   Marina Pharmacy 883-28bb  AC Building Supplies 8839551  IN HALFMOON BAY   B & J Store 885-9435  IN SECHELT   Books & Stuff  (Trail Bay Cenlre) 885-2625  The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  IN DAVIS BAY  Peninsula Market 8859721  IN WILSON CREEK   Wilson Creek  Campground 8855937  IN ROBERTS CREEK-  Seaview Market 8853400  IN GIBSONS -  B & D Sports  (Sunnycrest Mall) 886-4635  The Coast News  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  These friendly faces will look alter all your  classified ads at B * J Store, our "Friendly People  Place" at Halfmoon Bay.  Thanks lo our Iriends on the Sunshine Coast for Ihe many expressions ol sympathy in our loss. Ihe  llowers and Ihe cards Gralelul  lhanks. Norah & Terry Heaps.  #12  Focusing country lhanks on Suncoast Agencies lor display window. Mr V. lor exceptional framing. Joke for fine prints, and for  hersell, Tripholo, Ihe RN's. Guilie  for Ihe doll. Cloe Day for the sign.  Friends ol all ages lor Iheir enthusiasm and support and mostly  to Anna lor making if work  Mary Christmas  #12  Thank you Klri  lor making my day!  Irom Guess Who'  I Personal I  I'm sick of playing with mysell.  Top Secret. Paranoia. Axis and  Alis, Diplomacy, elc. Greg  886-3266. #13  Sunshine Coast Transition  House: a sale place for women  who are emotionally or physically  abused. Counselling and legal info.. 24 hr. crisis line B85-2944.  TFN  individuaTtherapy  couples counselling  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #16  TRUCK INFORMATION  WANTED  I am trying to locate a 1957  Diamond T. Tandem Tractor  220 Cummins (ung |. 5 and 4  trans., set back Ironl axie.  believed lo have been bought  by a purchaser on Ihe Sunshine Coasl in Nov/69 Irom  LEDINGHAM CONSTRUCTION.  II you can provide any info  which would help me locale  this vehicle, a collect phone  call would be very much appreciated.   ���      ,   .    ,  Bruce Ledingham  (604)662-3700 weekdays 9-5  [L  Announcements  New Democrats  To renew your membership send  to A   Stewart, Box 1374, Gibsons,  or phone 886-3242 for  pickup. #12  7th Annual S.C.B.P.W.C.  Fashion Show  'Total Women' tickets in Gibsons  al Jusi For Vou, Silks & Lace.  Rbls Ck - Seaview Mkl..  Sechell ��� Family Bulk Foods, Cactus Flower, Shadow Baux Gallery.  Hallmoon Bay - B&J Store,  Madeira Park ��� Marina Pharmacy.  Puce $12 00 includes enterlain-  ment, door prizes and refreshments. Tues. Apr. .2. Wed. Apr,  13. starting al 7:30pm al Indian  Band Hall. #12  Income Tax Service  Complete return - $10.00 (incl.  dupl,)   Douglas   Balrd.   1255  Carmen Rd 886-3955.        #13  Registration is being taken lor Ihe  workshop - Pasl Life Regression  and Thought as a Forerunner lo  Creation ��� by Sue Winters and  Rose Nicholson For details call  886-8353 or 885-2103 #14  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896. 886-7272. 886-2954  TFN  II someone in your lamily has a  drinking problem you can see  whal it's doing lo them. Can you  see whal it's doing lo you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-9826  Attention Teens  Al-Aleen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-7103. TFN  VOLUNTEERS NEEDED  Can you help?  Gibsons Landing Thealre Project  886-8778  TFN  Phone us today about our beauti-  lul selection ol personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  Jeannie's Gills & Gems  886-2023  TFN  9.  tost  Infant's blue baseball hal (little  slugger) Sunnycrest Mall. North  Rd. area. 88.6-2468 #12  Jr. baseball glove wilh Carly  Sailer written in felt pen on II.  886-2227. #12  10.  All black long-haired cal, green  eyes, Marlene Rd. area  885-3985 Fri. eves. Sal. or Sun  #12  II.  Pets  &. Livestock  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Louies! Prices On  SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  every day. 886-8568  Dog Obedience Classes begin in  April. To register phone  886-8568. #14  Free to good home, 15 mo. Gordon Seller/Lab cross. 886-2740  #14  Farm Auction - Consignments  welcome. Weiner pigs, sheep,  horses, saddles, tack, etc. misc  ���everything ol value. April 9. 11  am. 886-7243. #12  50 laying hens. 885-5070.  #12  PET ADOPTIONS  Cals - black & while long-haired  male. 1 yr.; fluffy ginger & while  male, 1 yr.: beautiful dark calico,  spayed. 10 mos.. lemale. Phone  885-4771.  Puppies -10 wk old puppies. 2  black shep.-X males; 1 collie-X  lemale. 885-5734. #12  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pel Food  Duality Farm & Garden  Supply Lid.  Prall Rd. 886-7527  ft*"* J {    Garage Sales J ^  TFN  SPCA  885-4771  nr���)  I Music  I  V- Lid &/  Strings n Things  Has moved lo Teredo Sq.,  Sechell, Tues. lo Sal.. 10-5:30.  885-7781. #13  Lessons avail, bass, guitar.  drums, violin, llule & piano For  inlo. call 885-7781. #12  13.  Travel  WOULD YOU LIKE TO:  ��� Rail the waters of the  Trisuli River  ��� Sail the Sepik River  ��� Go around the world  in a private  jet  ��� Take a  seat sale to Toronto  For all ol your travel needs  contact your experienceo local  travel agent:  Cedar Plaza,  CilKuns        886-3381  14.  Wanted  LOG BUYING STATION  Cedar. Fir, Hemlock  836-7033  Terminal Forest Products    #TFN  Non-working ma|or appliances.  885-7897. #12  Tables, chairs & china.  886-9261. #13  Attention1 New store in Lower  Gibsons needs local crafts lo sell  on consignment. Phone  886-9288. #14  885-5549  #12  One  friendly  eves.  Half   sel   ladies'  886-8558 eves.  golf  clubs  TFN  Drop off your  CLASSIFIEDS  at  Books t Stuff  One ol our 'Friendly People'  Places' In Sechell  Garage Sale Sal. Mar. 26 ���  ���3pm. 773 0'SheaR  Sal. Mar, 26, 10-3 pm. Selma  Park on Hwy., walch lor sign #12  Moving - dble. bed, desk and  many household items. Above  Jade Palace Rest.. #104,  Seaview Place, Sat. Mar 26.10  10 4 #12  Roberts Ck.,  Sun.,  10-3. oil Lockyer  signs.  1987 Toro lawnmower, 4 HP,  $425; 5 HP rololiller, $325: 051  Stihl ch/sw. 885-5772.       #12  '51 Ford IT Iruck, $200; original  Franklin stove, made in N.B.,  $200,885-3835 #12  Pecan Dining Suite  round   exl.   table,   caneback  chairs, bullet, gd. cond.. $650.  885-7066. #12  '84 Nissan King Cab; boal & 9.9  motor; Bauhaus sectional; oak  table; Simmons single bed; sewing machine, pressure canner:  T.I. 994A home computer: solid  wood dressers; 15 gal. aquarium  & access Many more misc.  items. 885-3149 all. 6pm.  #13  I ��� 4x8 pool table with acces.,  $500 OBO; base station Realistic,  Navaho with antenna. $150,  TRC-432 CB base station. $100  866-2212. #13  Fireplace insert, $400; slove,  $250; 26" TV, $350. 886-8696.  #13  Rhodes & Azaleas  Large.selection $3-$14, Roberls  Creek Nursery. 2569 Lower Rd.  886-2062 #13  Multicycle Inglis auto washer.  $295. Guaranleed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  Alum. exl. ladder. 15'. $65: 10'  wood slepladder, $50; new Merc  5 gal. lank. $40; Reel  lawnmower, $45; boom chain,  8', $40; crab trap. $10.  886-8465. #14  WANTED!! WANTED!!  Hall sel ladies' goll clubs.  886-8558 eves. TFN  MUSHROOM COMPOST  Wood based, well decomposed.  $15/pick-up.   We  load.   Call  885-2308   leave   name   and  number. #14  Walnut table, circa 1900. $350:  18" mower, elec , $50; 5 lite  chand.. $10; stereo. $10; 47  Nancy Drews. $75: 30 Hardy  Boys. $50; 34 Tnxie Beldens.  #14  $50 886-7736  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard Diesel  Dumplruck-lull  Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup  or  we deliver   Phone  anytime 885-5669 TFN  Convertible carnage, can change  to stroller or travel bed, navy blue  corduroy, nice cond.. $85,  8868070 #14  Ladies'/girl's CCM, 3 sp. bike,  exc. cond . $125 OBO  886-3504 #14  SEASONED  FIREWOOD  $80/cord  10% Seniors Discount  886-2489  Brown vinyl love seal & couch.  $75 OBO, 885-5617 #13  Mahogany day bed w/drawers.  exc. cond.. $95; RCA VCR exc.  cond.. $195; Scotsmen or boat  bumpers. $5-$10; 8 Alberta  spruce trees. 4'. $22. 886-2513.  #14  HAY FOR SALE  NewHay$350    Old Hay 52 50  Can deliver 885-9357  TFN  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  For Sale  Hotpoinl countertop and wall  oven, good cond.. $400. kitchen  cabs 885-2013. #12  Gas mower, $75; sell prop  mower. $175; GE toasl oven  $20; stroller. $8. 885-9545  #12  Men's   mountain  886-7909  bike  $75  #12  PLANT NOW!  Fruits  Berries  Roses  Perennials  Seed Potatoes  Enter Our  ���SPRING DRAWfl  to WIN  '1 - $20" GiH Certificate  '2 - 2 Rose Bushes  13 ��� 5 Ib. bag  Organic Fertilizer  ALL THE HELP YOU NEEO  Quality Farm 6  Garden Supply Ltd  Prall Rd., S  Gibson;   886-7527 J  Wilh every purchase ol an Electrolux vacuum, you gel tree a rug  washer, seat chesl or Trivac.  value ol $130 or more. Conlact  Stella Mutch Ihis week.  886-7370, #14  Wasleking universal dishwasher.  $100; fireplace airtight insert.  $125; bathroom vanity, complete  wilh sink, laps. $50 OBO  886-2323. #14  Horse manure. $15 a pick-up  load 886-3999 or 886-3059 #14  Walkins products available. For  free sale llyer call 886-7339. #14  Recently serviced 12 cu. It. Mc-  Clary cuisine 220 triage, harvesl  gold, exc. cond., $350 OBO.  886-3239 #12  Freestanding   tireplace.  trailer. 885-4675  boat  #12  Single mattresses. $25 ea  material lor blouses, quills, skirts  etc: swimsulls; books Family  clolhing United Church Thrilt  Shop bsml. at rear Fridays.  l-3pm. 886-7798. #12  Fir decking. 3x6 TSG, 2000 It,,  8. 12. & 14 II lengths. 50' per  It.; metal garden shed. 7x8'. will  sel up comp with floor. $150  WD/FRMD. multipaned windows.  var, szs , $5 ea . used oil lurn 8  300 gal. lank. comp. $300  885-9553 #12  White bath shell bowl, laps,  toilet. $200; dbl shell bowl vanity top. taps. $60. dbl glz. window & screen, 5'x4', $70; window (dbl. glz.) 2x4'. $30. 2  ���24" bilold doors, $12 ea.; new  gray toil seal, $25, 865-9270  #13  Reconditioned appli's lor sale  wilh warranly, 886-9959.  19.  Autos  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  '69 Chev PU. gd shape in & out  $900, '82 Yamaha 400. Maxim,  gd shape. $900. '83 Suzuki 250  RM,$350; 72 Ford 4X4 parts or  whole, $375 Leave mess. all.  6pm 883-9334. #13  75 Dodge 314 T Pwr. Wgn.,  4X4. 4 spd . PS/PB. 318. PTO  winch, all seas rad.. $3000  885-4584 #12  1979 Ford 3/4 T 4X4, V8, blue  & while, mag tires, gd cond.,  S40000B0.886-8915. #14  75 Chevy pickup,  886-9837  $800 OBO  #13  Color VCR camera wilh portable  VCR. $825 OBO Tarry 886-3595.  886-2268. TFN  120 gal. glass-lined pres. lank. 2  yrs.; 1/3 HP shallow well Jacuzzi  pump. $250 lor both 883-9991  #12  !"x8" cedar siding, 36'a In. It.  Gibsons Mobile Saw Service  886-3468. #12  Cross country skis with mohair  strips. 195 cm, c/w poles & bindings. $50: Men's 10 sp bike.  $40,886-3468. #12  1981 Ford Ranger Vz T.,  auto, 886-2124.  1970 Dodge Swinger slant 6, 2  dr , auto. PS. radio, one owner.  $600 OBO. 40 HSP Johnson OB.  $200,886-8093. #12  '81 Toyola 4X4 pickup. 63.000  km, exc. cond.. no rusl. 74 Ply  Duster restored, exc. cond.  885-3455 #12  I'80 Chev ft Ton. 72 Chev J/<  ;Ton. Tit HP Merc outboard. '66  Cadillac Convertible. 886-2565.  #13  Canopy lor sm truck, insulated,  screened windows, lights. $225  OBO: 75 Ford LTD. 2 dr., gd.  cond.. runs great, no rusl. $600  OBO, 886-8933 #13  '80 Sunbird. new mulller.  brakes, shocks, fri end, luneup.  great on gas. $3200. M. Hollz,  Box 395 Sechell. #14  78 Honda slation wagon, auto,  gd. cond., $1200 885-5034.  #12  1980 Malibu Classic SW. 6 cyl.,  air cond , rear w/defrost. good  cond, $3500. 883-9435.     #14  1976   Ford   Courier,  886-2708  $400.  #14  Mechanic's Special - 75 Datsun  pick-up/camper for parts, will  trade for small wooden boat  9015 #12  8' Husky camper, exc. cond,,  clean, $1200 OBO 885-5098  #12  Sportsman F/G camper, poptop,  F/S, heater, sleeps 4. compact &  light, weighs 880 lbs., $2000  886-7637 #12  76  R.V..  etc.,  avail  FORD WINDOW VAN  Econollne 150  Straight 6. w/overdrive 25 MPG. 5  passenger, white wheels, wide  tires, root rack, air venl twin  tanks, radio, new radiator, heater  radiator. new clutch and llywhBBl,  new walerpump. I have spent lots  ol money on Ihis van AH bills  available We have bought larger  van for our company This van is  spld with lull gas tanks  Ws,^O��S1500,loBuys  GREAT TRANSPORTATION  885-2616 or 885-3611 days  29 V Trophy 5th Wheel  full bath, fridge, hot water,  $6500 OBO. Truck also  886-2553 alt. 5 pm.  #12  1984 Prowler 24' travel trailer,  bunk beds etc . lull bath, awning, like new 883-9174.      #13  77 ��� 17V;' Wilderness trailer,  sleeps 6. lull bath, fully loaded,  exc. cond . $3000 885-5948  . #12  1973 14' Prowler trailer, gas  stove, oven, lurn , 3 way Iridge.  new prop, tanks, exc. cond.  Presently parked on RV site at  Gowei Pt All year creek & ocean,  water & elec. incl with lease.  $3000 OBO 464-9397.        #14  WANTED: 17V-21'travel trailer  in gd. cond., sep. toilet area, approx. $3000.885-2747.      #12  CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  Copyright and  Advertising  The Sunshine Coast  News reserves the right Io  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 ihe opinion  ol the Publisher is in questionable taste. In the event  that any advertisement is re  iected the sum paid lor the  advertisement will be  refunded.  For PHONE-IN Classifieds 885-3930  Minimum '5" per 3 line Insertion.  Each additional line '11' Use our economical last  week Iree nit Pre-pay your ad lor 2 weeks S get the  third week FREE  THE FOLLOWING CLASSIFICATIONS ARE FREE  Birth Announcements. Lost and Found  PAYMENT must be received  by NOON SATURDAY  lor Monday publication   m__JSm.  MASTERCARD and VISA ACCEPTED        "���  Please mail to:  COAST NEWS Classified, Box 460, Qibsons, BC VON 1VO  or bring in person to one of our  Friendly People Places  Minimum '5 par 3 llns Inunlon  NOON SATURDAY  ALL FEES PAYABLE  PRIOR TO INSERTION  NO. OF ISSUES  II M Ml II I I I II I I I I  | I  I II I I I I Ml M I M MM  -II I I I II I I I M I I I l I I I I I I I I I  "M I I I M I I I M I I I I I I II  "I I I I I I I I I I I I II I I I I I II I I I  *l I II I II I I I I I I I II H I    I II I I  -II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I  CLASSIFICATION:  e.g. For Sale, For Rent, etc. 22.  Coast News, March 21,1988  14' F/G IB boal. B&S motoi.  trailer, exc sea boal in gd work.  order, oilers 886-2738       #12  Two M318 Chrysler marine  engines, 1'ft:1 paragon V-dnves.  one left hand & one righl, F W.C  gd. shape. $1995 ea 883-2200.  #12  21x35 boat house al Pender Harbour, takes 11x28' boal.  883-9939 #12  25' K&C 10 beam twin OMC 190  command budge VHF CO/DR  sounder, exc cond , $16,000  Van 228-0527. Pender  883-2885 #12  17V;' K&C l/OB Volvo, 130 HP,  deep V , $3500 886-3291  #12  Crab Irap frames, taped, ready  lor net 886-3228 all, 6 pm.  #12  20' sailboat & trailer, gd. cond .  nr new OB. $3000 886-9056  #13  25' wooden sloop, gd. cond.,  eng needs repair, $4500 complete 883-2745. #13  Moorage (up to 32) Gibsons,  Mav - Sept. $2/11 886-7714.  #13  MaHt��nHBBHaBBBOB|  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS LTD.  Beniamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes   /��� tx,gM  Commercial lid?   jSK,  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058  SHHBHBHHHHHHHHHHtal  A!  CAPTAIN BILL MURRAY  Master Mariner  in Sail and Steam  Formerly ol Higgs Marine  Marine Surveyors  and Consultants  685-3843  14'Cobra 40 HP elec. start hydr,  steering trailer, $2150 OBO.  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268  TFN  20' FG Apollo weekender, sleeps  4. standup head, galley, 233 HP  Merc. 8B3-2632. #13  12' aluminum boal. trailer, 6 HP  Evinrude, windshield, many extras, oilers. 886-8787.        #14  13' FG boat and trailer. 25  Evinrude molor, $500 turn  686-2719alter5. #12  80' dock w/40' iron slairs.  comes with 2V? yr. water lease in  Gibsons Harbour, $12,000 OBO  Tarry 886-3595 or 886-2268.  TFN  OUTBOARDS FOR SALE  9 9-25-70 HP 1982-1986. exc.  cond., exc. price. Lowes Resort,  883-2456 TFN  iMoWte Homes) l^  24.  Wanted to tent  Mobile home space available.  Sunshine Coast Mobile Home  Park, 886-9826 TFN  c  21.  Mobile Homes  MOBILE HOME SALES  We will matrh or belter any price  in B.C. Chapman Creek Homes.  DL 7283. 885-5965 #13  NEW HOMES  Irom $19,900  FOB including rugs, drapes, appliances. As low as $2000 down  OAC Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  SUNSHINE COAST  BUILDING SUPPLIES 19SI LTD  Specializing in all your  Building needs  Mon.-Sal. 8:00-5:00  1356 Wharl Rd.. Sechell  885-5818  Lot #58  2 BR. - Fr., Slv.  New carpets and lino thru-out  A very clean home.  Connected lo all services and  ready to move into at a  Low Price ol $12,900  SUNSHINE COAST MOBILE  HOME PARK  1 ml. Witt ol Olbioni on rlvy lot  Phone 886-9826  '82Kaw. 250 LTD, 25,000 kms..  used as univ. commuter, black  with rack, helmets, rainsuil.  $600. '82 Yam. 750 Vetago.  25,000 kms., black, adjbk. rest  & rack, custom pipes, helmet,  $1500.885-9553. #12  '85 CR250, gd. cond.. $975  OBO. 885-2496. #14  '81 Honda Silverwing wilh  helmets. $1700 886-2908 #14  ��� "N  24.  Wanted to Kent  ���A  2 bdrm, lurn house Irom Apr, 1  lo Sepl, 1. for 2 employed men.  885-9583 #12  Working couple wilh 1 child require 2 or 3 bdrm. house lor long  lerm rental Call 886-8680  #13  Urgently need 3 bdrm house.  Rbts. Ck - Gibsons. 885-4116 or  886-7303. t\_  2 lo 3 bdrm. house, rels. avail  885-9750 or 885-5299.        #17  Accom. required lor Beachcomber crew. Prefer lurnished,  April lo end ol Sepl, Contact  Helen Wong, CBC-TV, call collect  662-6246.  TFN  26.  For Rent  )  Roberts Creek Hall avail ,  dances, parties, weddings,  equipment rental. Jacpb.  886-8541,08 pm, TFN  1 bdrm, apartment located at  Secret Cove. $450 per mo. Call  885-3533. #12  Avail. Mar. 28, 1700 sq. II.  Panabode. ocean view rancher.  Cheryl Ann Park Rd., Rbts. Ck .  5 appl., semi-lurn.. $700 mo  886-2694eves. #12  Comfortable central location  ocean view home, older tenants  prel.. pels ok, $450. 886-3657  days. #12  All Sizes  MINI STORAGE  886-8628 #12  3 bdrm. house W. Sechell, 4 appls., 2 balhs. wood slove.  $575/mo., avail. Apr., 15.  886-2433. Mon Fri. 4-9 pm  #14  Bright 1 bdrm, grnd. level sle.,  rug.drapes.appls.lullbalh Ph.  886-3954. #14  27.  Help Wanted  MARINE SERVICE MANAGER  To run slorelronl and shop. FT  position. 886-2233 TFN  Experienced gardener, part-time  Apply in person to Beryl al Kern's  Home Furnishings, Gibsons. #12  Marina operator. April lo Sept..  Pender Harbour area. 883-2296.  #13  Experienced cleaning lady.  Fridays Apply in person lo Beryl  al Kern's Home Furnishings, Gibsons #12  Experienced travel agent, part-  time, vacation reliel. etc. Can  886-3381. #12  Help yourself Update your  resume, call Arbutus Office Services. 889-5212. TFN  DIRECTOR OF  RESIDENT CARE  CHALLENGE: To open a new  50 bed Extended Care Unil.  select stall, develop programs, organize and direct  resident care services. As a  member ol senior management, will reporl lo Chiel Executive Officer.  QUALIFICATIONS: Degree in a  relevant discipline, with  managemeni experience al a  senior level and experience in  rehabilitation /gerontology.  Leadership qualities and communication skills essential.  LOCATION: St. Mary's  Hospilal, Sechell, on Ihe Sunshine Coast ol B.C. A community hospital now expanding to 125 beds.  SALARY: To be negotiated.  Comprehensive benelit package available.  Interested applicants reply in  conlidence to:  Mr. E.H. Wright  Chiel Executive Officer  ST. MARY'S HOSPITAL  Box 7777  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  I  Help Wanted J ^   Help Wanted j  Wanted - person with sales 8,  boating exp. to fill a commission  sales position on the Sunshine  Coast. Please send resume to  203-1345 West 15th Avenue,  Vancouver, B.C. V6H3R3.    #12  Licenced motorcycle mechanic,  evenings. 885-3448. #12  Lord Jim's Resort  Qualified chef & breakfast cook,  as soon as possible. 885-7038.  #12  Experienced waiters & store help.  See Mot Ten at the Village Store.  #13  Look alter elderly woman, Gibsons area, do some cooking,  must be non-smoker, have  driver's lie, references,  $600/mo. plus room & board.  Conlact S. Biggs at 885-2722.  #12  Young energetic worker req. Immed. full time employment, must  be 21 or over & have good work  record and musl own reliable  pickup ot van, approx, $8/hr.  lake home. 886-8554, 9-10 am  only. #12  ADMINISTRATIVE  ASSISTANT  Required lor growing Sechell  manufacturing firm. Applicant  should possess good skills In  lyping and computer operation.  This position will appeal to a  career minded person who is  willing lo learn and grow with  Ihe company. Some travel and  weekend work necessary.  We offer a competitive starting  wage and excellent benefits.  Please send resume lo:  P.O. Box 6  Sechell, B.C. VON 3A0  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in Ihe more than 70 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 900,000 homes and a potential Iwo million readers.  $129. for 25 words ($3. per each additional word)  Call the COAST NEWS at 885-3930 to place one,  AUTOMOTIVE  All makes truck/auto lease.  Ford, GMC and Dodge. The  vehicle you want for the  price you want delivered to  your door. For information  Bob Langstaff. Collect 327-  0431. D'6662.   $1 Down leases a new car or  Iruck. Seven Year warranty.  Payments Irom $139/mo.  O.A.C. Call lease manager  at (604)465-8931. DL55B4.  Fleet Prices New & Used  GM Cars & Trucks. Example  - New 1988 GMC S15 Pickup  $8893. Leasing and Financing Available. Call collect  534-7431. Gold Key. Dealer  #8016.   Buy/Lease any gas, diesel  car or truck, new or used.  Direct from volume factory  dealer. Call tor pre-approved  credit. Call collect 464-0271.  D5231.   Superior Exhaust Pipe Bender. 10 years old. Excellent  working   condition.   $4800.  firm. Phone 378-2442.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES   Leasing Company franchises  available. 20 new offices  opening across B.C. Investment of $8900. can net an  average of $2.7 million in  sales perfyr.  For info call  1-604-464-6418.   "Investors Dream" -14 Unit  Motel on one acre, Hwy. 97  Lac La Hache. Six one bedroom kitchenettes, 2 bedroom lull basement home.  Room    tor    Campground  $109,000. 396-4535.   Law Practice For Sale. Successful sole practice in sunny Victoria suburb. Ideal for  new lawyer just starting oul.  Vendor may finance part ot  purchase price. Available  immediately. File #112 c/o  Oak Bay Star, #109-2187 Oak  Bay Ave., Victoria, B.C.  V8R 101   Start your own business.  Potential Net Income  $50,000 plus. Manufacturer  ot home decor product looking for exclusive dealer in  your area. May be operated  from your home. No inventory. Minimum Investment  $5,950. Phone Mr. Shawn  1-800-361-0406 or (514)387-  7394.   Distributors Wanted Iwo  easy sell products for industrial equipment. Large territories. 1-859-6677 between 5  and 8 p.m.   For immediate Sale. Chain-  saw Dealership in Northern  B.C. Two sawmills now,  Pulp/Strandboard plant  soon. Showing good return  788-3468 Box 2277 Chet-  wynd. Statement lo quali-  lled parties. ^^  Mechanically Minded? Like  to own your own business?  New concept tor all Industries. Simple, proven product. Minimum investment -  excellent project. 1-859-6677  after 5 p.m. No catches.  Fast growing company -  dried barley juice, bee pollen etc. Distributors and  warehouse $2498.50. Write  lor brochure - Trl-Wonder  1336 Odium Dr., Vancouver,  V5L 3M3.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  HELP WANTED  NOTICES  The Cambridge Diet - a  business of your own! Unlimited scope lor personal  and linancial growth while  helping others. Developed at  Cambridge University, England, and used by millions  world-wide. The Cambridge  Diet is backed by 15 years of  clinical research. We are  committed lo leadership in  weight control and nutrition.  Contacl Director ol Sales,  Cambridge Nutrition Canada  Ltd., Head Ollice, 240-4299  Canada Way, Burnaby, B.C.  V5G 1H3 or call 439-1344 in  Vancouver area. Olher areas  toll Iree 1-800-663-6650.  Cash In-Cash Out. Coke,  Pepsi. Libby's, Heinz -  World Famous Drinks you  will refill in your new, unique, cold pop/juice vendors  with separate price settings.  Minimum investment ol  $11,980 secured as we supply freight, equipment installed in locations, product  tills, supplies, elc. Own your  cash business, your choice,  pari or lull-time. Call/write  (24 hours) for brochure.  Solar Business Centres, 100  East Drive, Suite 200,  Bramalea, Ontario. L6T 1B3.  Mr. Halbol 1-(416)-761-5705.  EDUCATIONAL   Earn Extra Money! Learn  Income Tax Preparation or  Basic Bookkeeping by correspondence. Free brochures, no obligation. U & R  Tax Services, 205-1345 Pembina Hwy., Winnipeg. R3T  2B6. (204)284-1806.  Cook For A Career. Graduates ol our Professional Culinary Training Program are  employed in the most prestigious establishments in  B.C. Full-lime, six month  course starts June 6, 1988.  Government assistance available. Write or call lor brochure: Pierre Dubrulle Culinary School, 1522 Wesl 8th  Avenue, Vancouver, B.C.  V6J 4R8. 738-3155.   London School ol Hairdressing and Aesthetics is now  accepting applications lor  enrolment In our day or  evening courses in advanced  hairdressing, hairdressing  and professional skin care.  #201 - 2735 East Hastings  St., Vancouver, BC V5K  1Z8 (604)265-4734.   Diploma correspondence.  Free calendar. High School  upgrading, accounting, management, administration,  secretarial, computers. Established 1964. National College, 444 Robson, Vancouver, 688-4913 loll tree 1-800-  387-1281, 24 hours.   Free: 1988 guide to study-  at-home correspondence  Diploma courses lor prestigious careers: Accounting,  Aircondilioning, Bookkeeping, Business, Cosmetology,  Electronics, Legal/Medical  Secretary, Psychology, Travel. Granton (1 A), 1055  West Georgia Street #2002,  Vancouver. 1-800-268-1121.  PC. Software $7.50 per  disk. Over 500 titles. Write  or call lor free catalogue.  Mike Rowe Services, Dept.  B, 2622 Douglas, Victoria.  B.C. V8T 4M1 381-2553.  52" T.V. Screen. Connect  your 14" portable T.V. to  our T.V. Projector and watch  the Korean Olympic, Expo  in Australia or anything else  including your Video on the  superscreen. Reg. price  $495. - Now - once in a  lifetime Wholesale Clearance at $189. Free delivery  in Western Canada. (Visa  accepted). O.K. World Import, Box 1112 - 1124 Lonsdale Ave., N. Vancouver,  B.C. V7M 2H1 Phone: (604)  987-8083.   Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre, 4600  East Hastings Street, Burnaby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  1-299-0666.  Wanted - Dish Owners That  Want those programs back!  Complete Videoclpher 11  Descramblers now available  direct from established distributor at unheard of price,  $995. not $1,500. while sup-  ply lasts. 1-403-728-3610.  Platinum Gasaver improves  gas mileage by 22%. Easy  10 minute installation. For  technical information write  to: Western FuelSaver, #315  - 2040 Gordon Drive, Kelowna, B.C. V1Y3H9.  GARDENING  Hedging Globe Cedar  (woodwardi) 24/30" $7.50:  30/36" $8.50; %' $9.50;  Pyramide Cedar 4/5',  $12.50; 5/6' $16.; Blue  Spruce 24/30" - 30/36" $5.  Cloverdale Nursery 576-  9616, 526-9108.   Greenhouse & Hydroponic  equipment, supplies. Everything you need. Best quality,  super low prices. Greenhouse $175., Halldes $115.  Over 3,000 products In  stock! Send $2 for inlo pack  & Free magazine to Western  Water Farms, 1244 Seymour  St., Vancouver, B.C. V6B  3N9. 1-604-682-6636.  Curved glass palio extensions starting at $1,095.  Hobby greenhouses starting  at $599. Full line of greenhouse accessories. Call B.C.  Greenhouse Builders toll-  free 1-800-242-0673 or write  7425 Hedley Avenue, Burn-  aby, B.C. VSE2R1.  HELP WANTED   Automotive Counter Person.  Career position with automotive truck and Industrial supply company (H.D. truck  experience an asset). Must  be experienced and willing  to relocate. Full company  benefits. Send resume to  Triton Steel, Box 1489,  Squamish, VON 3G0.  Experienced news/sports reporter required by The  News, Canada's leading and  largest community tabloid. 2  years experience essential.  Apply 22328 - 119th Avenue,  Maple Ridge, B.C. V2X 3Z3.  Ma Cherie Fashions. Discover a new rewarding career. Be an independent. Join  our team. It's the fun, easy  way to earn "extra money.  Call collect (416)632-9090.  A Sales Dream. Multi-Million Dollar International  Firm seeks 2 representatives  in your area that seek incomes ol up to $800 - $1,600  + weekly. No direct selling  involved, daily repeat business, sel your own hours.  Training provided. For confidential interview call 9 to 5  (416)756-2111 or (416)756-  7796.   Earn large income Irom  home/office. Work independently. Choose hours. No  experience required. Rush  stamped envelope: Riches,  Sle. 348 - 636 Clyde Ave.,  West Vancouver, B.C. V7T  1E1.   Copy/Wire Editor required  immediately. Must have experience Editing Copy/Designing News Page Lay-out/  Daily Newsaper. Contact:  Massey Padgham, Editor,  Whitehorse Star, 2149 - 2nd  Ave., Whitehorse, Y.T.  (403)667-4484^       A Busy Progressive Northern Ford Dealership requires an experienced mechanic. Top wages, flat rate,  full group benefits. Ford  experience an asset. Contact  Dave Thompson (403)926-  2591. .  A Progressive Northern Ford  Dealership requires experienced parts person. Top  Wages & bonus compensation, lull group benefits, elc.  Contact Ron Gibb (403)926-  2591.   Experienced reporter required by aggressive, well  established norlhwest weekly. Your opportunity to cover  forestry, mining, land claims  issues etc. Car and camera  required. Excellent benefits.  Send resume to: The Editor,  The Interior News. 3764  Broadway Avenue, Box  2560, Smithers, B.C. VOJ  2N0.   Auctioneering: An Excellent  Profession. Championship  training. Classes begin April  4/88. Jordan & McLean  School ol Auctioneering, Box  94, Kilscoly. Alia. TOB 2P0.  (403)846-2211, (403)842-  5528.   General Reporter/ Photographer required immediately tor lasl growing community newspaper chain in central B.C. There is room lor  advancement lor the aggressive, objective and vibrant  reporter. The successful applicant should have good  people management and  photographic skills. Previous  experience In editing, page  layout and design an asset.  In addition to an excellent  enumeration and benefil  package, we oiler an opportunity to be part ot a successful and winning team.  Send complete Resume, references and clippings lo  Cariboo Press, 188 North  First Ave., Williams Lake,  B.C. V2G 1Y8.           Hidden Golf Club past members 25th Anniversary - July  1, 2 & 3. Tournament, parties, dinner, dance. $25.  Contacl Lorraine Keil, Box  2523 Hinton, Alia., TOE  1C0. May 15 deadline.  Interested to find people  who love to teach children,  have good piano teaching  and playing ability, and are  interested to learn exciting  piano method. Send resume  and cassette to M. Brown,  Program Director, Back to  Basics Piano Method, 17446  Hillview Place, Surrey, B.C.  V4B 4Z5. 535-2726.   Free U.S. Federal Income  Tax Taxpayers Assistance  Seminars. Sheraton Landmark Hotel, 1400 Robson  St., Vancouver, March 24,  25, 28, 29. 1:00 p.m. and  6:00 p.m. daily. Conducted  by U.S. I.R.S, personnel.  PERSONALS   Meet Someone New? Since  1967 Personal Acquaintance  Service developed by The  Pastoral Institute, has introduced thousands for friendship/marriage. Phone toll-  tree 1-800-661-1669.  Women Worldwide! Seeking  Canadian men tor friendship/marriage. Free color  brochure. Cherry Blossoms,  Box 190 B.C. Kapaau, Hawaii 96755 USA. Or call loll  Iree 1-800-322-3238 anytime.  Housekeepers/ Nannies/  Companion. Reliable Canadian/Oriental ladles. All  ages. Desirous such opportunities. Exchange for home.  Excellent long list. Photos.  Videos. 1-604-547-2020 dai-  ly, weekends (24 hours).  PETS AND LIVESTOCK  For Sale: Pure Bred Here-  fords. 30 cow/calf pairs.  Calves 4 mon. old, and 25  replacement heifers Phone  Ouesnel 992-2294 Canyon  Valley Ranch.  REAL ESTATE  Thinking of moving to the  sunny Okanagan? For Sate  by owner, spacious Iwo bedroom condominium in Oliver, B.C. Bargain price for  quick sale. Call 498-2061.  SERVICES  "ICBC Ottered me $3,500.  Carey Linde got me  $194,000", G.N. - Abbotsford. Vancouver lawyer Carey Linde (since 1972) has  Free Inlormalion. Phone 1-  684-7798. Second Opinions  Gladly Given.   ICBC Injury Claims? Call  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 years a  trial lawyer with live years  medical school belore law. 0-  669-4922 (Vancouver). Experienced in head injury and  olher ma|or claims. Percent-  age lees available.  WANTED   Used Irrigation Equipment  900' of 4,fMain Line w/hy-  dranls, swing valves at 120'  intervals. 1200' ol 3" mainline w/hydrants and swing  valves, 500' of 3" lateral line  with risers, sprinklers. 10  separate risers, sprinklers.  (604)537-5367 collect, Ross.  Wanled: 24" Cedar Shake  Blocks, Meeker Log and  Timber Ltd., Mission. B.C.  826-6781.  Power machine operators, single  needle & serger operators required. Reply lo Box 346, Gibsons. B.C. VON IVO. 112  MARINE MECHANIC  Exp. in MerCruiser. Volvo, gas &  diesel & OB's. FT. position.  885-4141 TFN  Seamstress able to alter patterns,  basic dress design, commercial  sewing machine experience,  wages negotiable. 885-7413.  #12  Request For Proposals Waterworks - Proposals are invited for  the maintenance ot approximately  5 miles ol water mains and the  operation ol a chlonnalor in  Quarry Bay. Nelson Is. Fot further information and submission  of proposals contact, belore Mar.  23, 1988. Bayside Property Services. 3701 E. Hastings St., Burnaby. B.C. V5C 2H6. #12  Professional requires malure person for near fulllime gen. office  duties, musl have extremely good  error-lree typing skills and a  logical arithemalical aptitude  Send resume A.S.A.P. to Box  1249, Gibsons. All tesumes will  be answered. #12  18.'   *>V?--f  Work Wanted  Exp. garden worker avail.. $10  per hour. John al 885-5937.  #13  Yard cleanup, hauling & moving,  light . heavy, very reasonable.  Rob 885-5516. #13  Tractor with rololiller plow plus  small backhoe, $30 per hr.. $55  min. charge. 886-9959 all. 5:30  pm. #13  TREE TOPPING  Danger tree removal, limbing &  tailing, free est., fully insur. Jell  Collins 886-8225. #14  Nurse available lor private work,  live-in or out. 886-8156.       #12  Man wilh brushculler lor spring  clean-up and lot clearing. Call  886-8244. #14  Catpenler for home renovations,  remodelling & odd jobs. Brad  Benson 886-2558. #14  Blackberry bushwhacking, fence  repairs & rebuilding. Some yard  work. 886-8371 or 886-7047.  #12  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping - Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal.   Insured.  Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates 885-2109.  TFN  Cleaning, gardening, janitorial,  res/comm.,   gtass,  windows.  gutters, split wood. 886-3580.  TFN  Exp. Iraming ciew available, air  equip. 886-7830. TFN  Dry wall crew available,  reasonable rales. 886-7223.  TFN  Electrical contractor wants work.  Call Tom 886-3344 or 886-3364.  TFN  Gibsons - Maintenance  Carpel installations, reslrelches  & repairs, small house repairs.  odd jobs. elc. John 886-7806.  #12  31.  Legal  It.  WofkWMMtf  -���   ;   ������  : A  Garden maintenance & landscaping. Ituit ttees pruned & sprayed,  hedges & ornamental trees trimmed & shaped. Phone alter 6.  886-9294. #12  Gardening, landscaping, firewood  bucking & splitting. 886-7146.  #12  Pressure Wishing  and  Gardaning  Doug 886-2270. #12  Reliable lawn _ yard main., teas,  rates., disc, lor Seniors.  885-2137. #12  Loving mom will give day care In !  my home weekdays. Full time  please. Rels. 886-2638.       #12  Est. Business For Salt  Exc. loc., Cowrie St., lor Info, call  885-7771 days, 885-9541 eves.  #12  Notice Of Intent  Application for change ol name  Irom Marlin William Kosub lo  Martin William Campbell has  been submitted to Ihe Minisler  ol Heallh. #12  Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Forests and Lands  NOTICE  RE: TIMBER MARKING  Seclion 65(1) of the Forest Acl  slates that no person shall  remove limber Irom Crown or  Private lands unless il is conspicuously marked in the  prescribed manner. Section  '143(1 )(b) of the Act states that  the Dislricl Manager or a  Forest Officer authorized by  him may seize limber removed  Irom land in contravention ol  Section 65(f).  Section 65(1) of tire Act is Interpreted to mean lhal all logs  being removed Irom Crown or  Private lands musl be Individually marked wilh the approved timber mark belore  leaving Ihe authorized area of  culling. Special Forest Products musl be marked so that  Ihe load is easily identifiable.  Any load ol logs or special  loresl producls being hauled  withoul being marked as required is subject lo seizure.  Further inlormalion or  clarification available from the  Sechell Forest Dislrict Ollice  al:  1975 Field Road,  Sechell, B.C.  VON 3A0  Phone 885-5174  B.L. Custance. A.Sc.T.  District Manager  Sechell Foresl District     Province ol  British Columbia  Ministry of  Transportation  and Highways  NOTICE OF INTENT  GIBSONS HIGHWAY DISTRICT  Nolice is given, pursuant to Seclion 9(4) ol the Highway Act, that  Ihe Minislry has received an application lo discontinue and close  a portion ol road allowance in the Roberts Creek area adjacent to  Lot 10, Plan 5157, D.L. 810, Group 1, N.W.D.  And thai such closed road allowance be vested, pursuant lo Seclion 9(2)(c) ol the Highway Acl.  D.L.  8IO  f /      (Stroil  A plan showing Ihe proposed road closure may be viewed at Ihe  Gibsons Dislrict Highways Ollice, 1610 Seamouni Way, Sea-  mount Industrial Park, Gibsons. B.C. during ollice hours. Any  person having objection to this application lor road closure should  do so In writing not later than April 29, 1988. Figure skating  Editor:  I would like to lake Ihis opportunity to thank the many  people lhat have supported our  Figure Skating Club throughout  the season.  At our recent bazaar: Shop-  Easy, Dairyland, S.C. Arena,  Dale's Aulo Clinic, Schneiders,  C.H. John Gordon, Spinning  Wheel Custom Knitting, Kern's  Furnishings, Gibsons Meat  Market, Nalleys and KotTmans  Foods.  The winner of our hamper  was Maria Arduin of Halfmoon  Bay.  We would also like lo thank  the parents, friends, relatives  and neighbours who have  graciously supported our many  other fund-raising ventures.  And, lasl bul nol least Ihe  tremendous response to our  Carnival Ad Campaign given by  the businesses and merchants of  ihe Sunshine Coasl.  Janice Ritchie  Fund Raising Chairperson  S.C. Figure Skating Club  Friendship centre  seeks directors  Editor:  The Friendship Centre is now  in the process of forming a  Sociely, and recruiting a strong  board of directors to hold office.  The Cenlre provides a service  for people in the community  who suffer from depression,  loneliness, and ihe need for someone to talk lo. Workshops  and special speakers' nights are  planned for the coming year,  and it is hoped thai funding can  be found lo keep the Centre  open during evening hours, as  well as on Saturday.  Ai the presenl time the Cenlre is supported by the proceeds  from ils Second-hand Store,  situated opposite the Municipal  Hall in Sechell.  Directors arc needed who will  be active in planning and providing support for Ihe  volunteers who work ai the  Cenlre. Anyone with an interest  in the operation of such a Centre, who would like lo bring  Iheir energy and expertise lo the  board, is encouraged lo contacl  the Volunleer Action Cenlre al  885-5881 for further details,  Ha/el Hebcn, Coordinator  Sechelt Friendship Centre  Heart campaign  over for 1988  Editor:  Heart month is over and on  behalf of the British Columbia  Hearl Foundation, I would like  10 thank you for your assistance  in publicizing our 1988 Hearl  Fund Drive.  This year our target is $4.5  million lor heart research and  |0E  anc  -_r__-  PART  1ft OF 26  To the Peoples  of [he Wrld  A    BAH*   I    STATEMENT.  ON  Peace  The ACHIEVl MENT ol nich ends nxiui  several m-i^on in ihe adjustment nl nulla  political altitudes, wlinhtniw wigeonunan  in the absence ol clearly defined lawsur mm  ���uillv accepted ami enforceable princip  reguliinni: the relationships between nutio  The League ��i Nau.ms, the United Nanom.,  im; mom organization .im! agreements pnxi  i*ih\ them have unqucstioiubl) bccnhclpfu  nttcm  iimf ni the negative  inflicts, but thej  die  temationi  themselves incapable ni preventing wir Indeed,  ihere have ken scores ul v..\r\ Mine the end ol  the Second w.uM War man) arc vet taenie  The predominant aspects of this problem had  ala-ait) enteraod in ihe nineteenth cvntut) when  Baha'u'llah (fret advanced his proposals lor the  establishment ol world peace The print iple "t  collccjive security was propounded hy him in  statements addressed to the ru len of the wnrId  Shui^hi Lrtendt commented on his meaning  "Whal else could these \sei(!ht> vv.-rds signify."  he wrote, "illhes Jul roil point todieuieviuMe  euruiltnent of unfettered national sovereign!)  as an indispensable prvlimaurs to ihe formation ot the future Commonwealth of all the notions of the world? Some form ol n world supct  Stale must needs he evolved, in whose timnir all  the notions of ihe world wilt hove willingly ceded every claim io make war. certain rights io mi  pose taxation and all rights lo maintain armaments, except for purposes ol maintaining  internal order within their respective dominions Such a stole will have to include within  as orbit an International Executive adequate to  enforce supreme and unchallengeable authority  on every recalcitrant member ul ihe com-  ulth.  Wot  Pa  who'  members shall he elected b> the people in ihen  respective countries and whose election shall he  confirmed h> their respective governments; and  a Supreme Tnhunal whose judgement w ill have  a binding el leel even In sueh eases whett the  panies concerned did not mlunutrily agree io  submit their ease m us consideration  Far ��� free copy of the complete ittlemenl  "TO THE PE0PLE8 OF THE WOKl.tr ���.  inliiiin.iiinii .ilnitit tli.- Ii.ili.ii Faiih and lm.il  acllvlllti, plMK write or mil: B<�� UN, 01b-  iom. nut. :n:*n  gc  mr:  education. February's door-to-  door campaign is the means by  which we raise approximately  hall' that sum.  To the volunteers who canvassed and to the people who so  generously responded when asked to give, we say thank you for  taking a personal stand in the  tight against heart disease.  Although heart disease is still  Canada's number one killer,  your continued support of the  foundation and its work ensures  that one day it will be beaten.  Don Wall  Honorary Publicity Chairman  B.C. Heart Foundation  Mothers9  March a  success  Editor:  The Kinsmen Club of Gibsons and dislricl has conducted  another successful Mothers  March. We would like to lhank  Ihe public for Iheir generous  support. Local businesses  should have received letters  from our mail-oui campaign  and we hope il will be well supported.  We would like to give special  lhanks io those people withoul  which our campaign could nol  be possible. Our marching  mothers who each year we ask  lo go oul into Ihe cold, rain and  snow lo knock on doors and  canvas for us, and every year  Ihey do a greal job. Thank you  from all of us.  To Ihose people who were  nol canvassed, yon may still  send donalions to the Kinsmen  Club of Gibsons, Box 22, Gibsons, B.C. VON IVO.  Rick Wray, President  365 DAY  TERM  DEPOSIT  Interest paid on maturity  $10,000 min. deposit  Limited Time Offer  All deposits fully guaranteed  Quotations available on deposits  over $100,000  BUSINESS HOURS:  Tuesday thru Thursday  10-5  Friday  10-6  Saturday  10.2  Closed Monday  SUNSHINE COAST  CREDIT UNION  Coast News. March 21.1988  a3.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the First correct entry drawn  which locales the above. Send your entries to reach the Coasl  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week. Last week's winner was Theodore Morrison, Box 2331, Sechell, who correctly identified the gate lo the rose garden at Rockwood Lodge in Sechell.  Announcing the formation of a new company!  COMPLETE FOREST MANAGEMENT SERVICES  4;  l8B______i_l)  COMPILATION  SERVICES  JBL FORESTRY SERVICES  Division ol Jickson Brothers Logging Co LID  R.R. #1 SECHELT, BRITISH COLUMBIA VON 3A0  TELEPHONE (604) 885-3287  Square. Sechell  885-3255  Kern's Plaza. Gibsor  Tel: 886-8121  PNDERSON  IfaLTY LTD  has  RELOCATED  TEREDO SQUARE  Suite 102, 5710 Teredo St., Sechelt ���  Right beside Sunshine Coast Credit Union  Same phone numbers:      885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-8016  Same friendly and efficient service  ~������^-=i____=____=   ..___.       ���_������������      ���      ���                      ���rm.  885-2385                       f  OUR SALES PEOPLE ARE:  Diane Anderson  Stan Anderson  885-2385  Beverly Bull  Bob Bull  885-2503                      1  885-2503  Don Hadden  885-9504  Stan Hilstad  886-2923  George Longman  Renate Pohl  886-8548  885-9017  Bill Turner  885-5510  Len Van Egmond  Lynn Wilson  885-7349  885-5755  The "hottest" Real Estate Agency  on the Sunshine Coast!  P1NDERSON  IIIRHLTY LTD  The Sunshine Coast Specialists  1f Recreation       1t Relocation        ^ Retirement  Call or drop in today! I  FREE CATALOGUE Coast News, March 21,1988  ����� "* -  GBS  Sp*>9  heck These SPRING  SPECIALS  Vinyl Siding  .79  D-GRADE PLYWOOD  Reg Price Special Price  4'x8'x3/8"   $10.99 sin $  7.99  4'x8'x1/2"   $12.99 shi. $  9.99  4'x8'x3/4"   $18.49 sm. $15.99  Latex  Fence Stain  4 I, Brown, Grey, Red  Reg $10.95  199      ^iwp"?  Vinyl Coated  Clothesline  $099  ' we slock the accessories, loo  Mini  Calculator  Special Purchase  $1  99  Alkaline Long Life  Batteries  C's 791  Ds 991  Toro Electric  WEED EATER  Reg $89.95  Full Line of Shindawa GAS TRIMMERS  $7095    HEDGE  1*        TRIMMER  J_VV �� * %,�� �� >��� %��__  Grande Prix Gas  LAWN  MOWER  & Electric CHAINSAWS  Peat Moss  4 cu. fl.  $Q99  $2.00 rebate coupon - net cost $7.99  10'x100'x4 mil  Black Poly    $1Q99  Reg. $24.99 I *J  Reg. $269.00  $9/1000  Eagle  Shovel  Reg. $10.95  $Q99  Metal Garden  Rake  Bamboo  Rake  Reg. $9.69  $799  Pole Pruner  $2995  f"7r'  100' Extension Cord  Reg. $31.95  $0099  Animal proof plastic  Garbage Can  50'xVz"  Garden Hose  Reg. $8.99  $6"  Work & Garden  Gloves  Reg. $2.49 pr.  $199  ��� pr. r--  $13.95  MO95 <*  Gibsons 886-8141  Sechelt 885-7121  GIBSONS  Garden  Hand Tools  Reg. $2.79 ea.  $-|99  OPEN Mon-Set 8 Ml - 5 pm  Sunday (Gibsons only) 10 am - 4 pm  Vancouver (Toll Free) 688-6814  BUILDING SUPPLIES!  TWO LOCATIONS   sunshine coast highway gibsons  wharf and dolphin sechelt  VISA

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