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Sunshine Coast News Mar 6, 1989

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Array .������f,-  legislative Library  ^ariiament Buildings  Victoria, B.C. V8V 1X4  A request by the Parents'Advisory Council of Chatelech  High School for improvement  of the road to the school has  been refused by Sechelt council.  Nancy Denham, chairperson  of theparents'< group, described  the congested and dangerous  conditions   that   often   occur  89J8  nts are held at  ��� St. Hilda's  Church.  Council maintained the road  is adequate and comparable to  many other roads in the district.  It was agreed, however, that  parking on the road would be  prohibited.  Student council president  Eleanor O'Keefe told Sechelt  council that Chatelech grads are  prepared to provide labour to  improve the trail from the  school to the highway. The  students requested that Sechelt  council provide assistance from  a gardener and funds for the  project.  Alderman Wilson told  O'Keefe that Sechelt council  plans to install a culvert to pro  vide drainage for a marshy spot  on the trail. He said consideration would be given to the  students' other requests.  Recently Carol Oslie questioned council on behalf of the  Chatelech Parents' Advisory  Group.  Oslie asked council to respond to a letter sent by the  group raising concerns about  the road access to Chatelech.  The road is divided into three  parts.  Turning off the highway up  to the school is a narrow gravel  section with curbs on either side  at some places. That is followed  by a newly paved section, and  the road ends and loops around  on school property.  The section the parents are  concerned about is that whicf)  comes off the highway. The  lane width is tight for two-lane  traffic. -'!  When there are students also  walking up to the school, there  is no way a car can pull over to  keep clear of traffic coming the  other way. This can be especially dangerous in wet or sUppery  conditions.  per copy on news stands     March 6,1989        Volume 43        Issue 10  council ejects media  by Penny Fuller  Sechelt District council decided last week to conduct in secret  its business with land developers, including rezonings, land  subdivisions and development  plans.  At the Sechelt council  meeting of February 23, the  next meeting of the planning  committee was set for February  28 at 9:30 am. However, when  Coast News reporter Penny  Fuller arrived at the municipal  hall to cover the meeting, she  was told she was not permitted  to attend.  In a subsequent telephone call  from Clerk-administrator  Malcolm Shanks, the reporter  was informed of the reasons for  denying her coverage of the  meeting. Shanks pointed out the  media had been told they would  be permitted to attend the  meetings only on the basis that  they were not reported in the  papers.  Following a, planning com-  mittee meeting held on  February 3 and refusing to be  gagged, the Coast News ran a  front page article tided 'Ask Industrial Zone in Porpoise Bay'.  Shanks maintained that because  the issue had been brought up at  the planning committee  meeting, the article was a  breach of the agreement the  committee had made with the  media.  Fuller requested that Shanks  re-read the article. According to  the reporter,, the issue and application had been raised at the  open council meeting of February 1. And any additional information included in the article  such as permitted land uses  under various zoningr was  available to the public, it was  said. yY ,'Y  '.Y';,Y;yY  She also informed the; clerk  she had informed Mayor Tom  Meredith of her, intention to  write the article in the manner it  was presented. She had received  his approval, again on the basis  that nothing from the planning  committee meeting was quoted.  Shanks agreed to talk to the  mayor and re-read the disputed  article with the reporter's comments in mind.  The future of the Coast  News' attendance at planning  committee meetings has not yet  been resolved.  Coast governments  --, v-  V  Local government officials  from all jurisdictions on the  Sunshine Coast met secretly in  the Regional District boardroom Thursday, March 2.  Chaired by SCRD Chairman  Peggy Connor, the meeting  started with a video presentation ���'frpmU'tiw^;,.n__iistry.. of  transportation and highways  'Freedom to Move', said a press  release issued following the  meeting.  This was followed by an  agenda of interests concerning  all of the residents of the Sunshine Coast. The report from  Chairman Connor of the  minister of state task force on  transportation and highways informed the meeting of what has  transpired at the task force  meetings. The five most important highway needs for the coast  are: Gibsons Bypass, Rat Portage Hill, Secret Cove to Earls  Cove Highway, Egmont Highway and Port Mellon Highway,  said the press release.  The ferry terminals, both  Langdale and Horseshoe Bay  and lineup issues need to be addressed, said the release.  Environmental concerns are  to be referred to a task force  made up of representation of  the four entities who will add  technical and industry people as  needed. A joint venture.  Waste management and recycling will be part of this mandate. Cleanup week will be held  in May and will be a total coast  involvement.  It was agreed house numbering will be administered through  the regional district mapping  department. People should be  .'.U;��;><Q^^:fSiY^ife^  __^4i*;y*_��5-^_&-  made aware of the importance  of   displaying   their   hous6  numbers. /  It was agreed the'municipalities and regional district are  to meet once a year to consult  on possible water needs  resulting from proposed  development.  Parks and recreation invoked  the most discussion. The  meeting agreed to explore the  possibility of some action to  facilitate the coordination of  recreation and leisure activities  on the Sunshine Coast.  In closing, the agreement was  for these meetings to be held  quarterly. Gibsons will host the  next meeting in June.   Y       1  Refreshments were served for  a social time for all to become  better acquainted.  Small loans plan  Runner-up Gibsons Building Supplies (in white) struggles here against ultimate champion Powell River  Coast Cycle in volleyball mixed competition final play last weekend. Full tournament report on Page 14.  ���Vern Elliott photo  Sechelt businessman appointed to board  Sechelt businessman Stan  Anderson has accepted an appointment to an advisory board  that is at the centre of a provincial program to guarantee loans  to small businesses in the  mainland/southwest region.  "The business.experience and  skills of Anderson will be a  significant contribution to the  advisory board,'' said Regional  Development Minister Elwood  i Veitch, Minister of State for the  I Mainland/Southwest Region.  f "This board is an essential  | part   of  the   Regional   Seed  Capital Loan Guarantee Program   in   the   mainland/  southwest."  The minister explained that  under the program, the business  people ask the government to  guarantee their business loans  from financial institutions, the  board reviews each request and  makes its recommendations  directly to the minister.  "This group of volunteers,  which has been meeting regularly since mid-October, is responsible for contributing the sort of  regional business advice that is  helping to encourage as well as  balance   development   oppor  tunities across, our region, '  Veitch said,    y  The minister also announced  that in conjunction with the two  one-year appointments, the  mainland/southwest advisory  board is being expanded from  seven to eight members.  The Regional Seed Capital  Program is province-wide and is  administered by the minister of  state for each region. It offers  guarantees of up to 75 per cent  of a business loan to a maximum guarantee of $50,000.  "This $50 million loan  guarantee program encourages  banks, credit unions and trust  companies to make higher risk  loans   to   established   small  businesses and entrepreneurs  with viable ideas," the minister  said. "The loans are to be  repaid in three years."  In the mainland/southwest  region, 17 proposals have been  approved in the first three months of operation. They are expected to create 133 new jobs.  Mackenzie. MLA   Harold  Education We^k is March 6  Long welcomed Anderson's appointment to the board and encouraged Sechelt business people to consider participating in  the Regional Seed Capital Program.  "Our province's future prosperity is increasingly dependent  on the success of today's small  businesses that are developing  entrepreneurial   activity   in  B.C.," Long said.  Veitch said business people;  and entrepreneurs who are interested in assistance from the  program should contact either  the minister of state's regional  office in New Westminster at  660-9878, their nearest government agent or the B.C. Enter-:  prise Centre at 1-800-972-2255. :  <fe  The week of March 6 to 10  has been named as Education  Week in the province of B.C.  The board of school trustees  of School District 46 (Sunshine  Coast) is celebrating Education  Week 1989 by adding its own  particular theme of 'celebration' to that of the B.C.  Ministry of Education's  'Education! Everyone's Business'  The board of school trustees  strongly believe that education  is everyone's business for 365  days of the year. For this reason  it is also using the period of  Education   Week   to   initiate,  discussions among its district  employees about ways in which  it can improve communication  within the school system and  with the public in general.  From these discussions it is  hoped to develop plans which  will enable the district to  'market' the schools on a year  round basis, not just during  Education Week, says director  David Short.  Some of the events during the  next few weeks in the schools in  the district are:  Book Fai^March 3, Madeira  Park; Scholarship Retreat,  March 3/4, Chatelech; Parent  Computer Workshop, March 6,  Chatelech; Open House, March  8, West Sechelt; Student  Studies, March 9/10, Langdale;  Music Festival (Choirs and  Bands), March 9/10, Sechelt;  Reading Day, March 10, Davis  Bay; Theatre Sports, March 18,  Arts Centre.  During Education Week all  the schools in the district  welcome visitors, as. they do all  year long. A courtesy call to the  principal of the school will  ascertain what special happenings might be on at any time.  For further information  about other events contact a  local school, or the School  Board Office at 886-8811 or  885-787L  .' YY YY-'Y YY Yv-- ';.<Y. !'���������'?��� Y ;.'���'����� ���' ���������������' Y,Y YY ���' Y.!.Y.v';sV'V^^YV:!^:#i?:jU^  .-��� -Y'i*-. :'1,''-,l   . tY\,- '.'. ���:������  i  .y.;.i ���.., :;.������:.���;��� :���.'.-.'���.�� .;.V.. ���'   ��� :    .,���������; YY*..,- .  .   ;= ���'���.'.���: (.'.v. :    -... .;:���-���? -vY.V".^;&Yi:>,.ur^Y:.*;<-_i 57. ,.,���:.-.��� A���/.-������:..-������'��� *���������,-. *.,-. <��-v.td.^.,i*^vYi��MUt^  Y;rS:SS!?v Coast News, March 6,1989  Is unclettiocratlc  When Sechelt voters went to the ballot boxes last  November, one of the main campaign issues was a more  open government. The implication was that the previous  council, under mayor Bud Koch, had been somewhat  secretive in its dealings.  Each candidate, including now elected Mayor Tom  Meredith, assured the public at the November candidates'  forum that they would be more open to public input and  more accountable for their decisions.  Within three months of the election, the new council  and mayor have decided that planning committee meetings  are to be held in secret. The public is not permitted to attend.  Representatives of the media are only welcome if they  agree to gag themselves and don't report on the meetings.  It should be noted that under mayor Koch, the planning  committee was designated a committee of the whole.  Meetings were held, in council chambers, every second  Wednesday of the month. Members of the public were  welcome. The media regularly covered the proceedings.  It is the established and accepted practice all over  Canada that such local government meetings are fully  open to media and public.  The justification for the new procedure seems to boil  down to the argument that developers may not feel comfortable coming before the planning committee if they  believe their plans will be made public. However, it is standard procedure, provided for in the municipal act, that  any matters regarding land acquisition can be dealt with  'in camera'.  Any other issues raised at planning committee meetings,  such as zoning change applications, are considered public  domain. Certainly both Gibsons council and the Sunshine  Coast Regional District board have found no difficulty in  handling planning committee meetings in public.  Of all committees of any council, planning has the most  impact on the daily lives of residents in the community. It  is the planning committee which recommends where different kinds of land usage will occur and the zoning that is  necessary to permit any such usage.  While council members argue that the issues are always  eventually brought to council for final approval, the procedure is this: the council meeting opens, previous meeting  minutes are approved, council receives committee meeting  minutes; the minutes are accepted with little or no discussion; the chairman of each committee moves that the  recommendations in the minutes be adopted; there is occasionally some minimal discussion at this point; then the  recommendations are adopted by council.  At the end of the meeting the mayor invites questions  from the audience. Of course few people are aware ahead  of time that an issue affecting their neighbourhood will be  dealt with.  So there is rarely anyone from that area present to question the council's decision.  The media reports the council meeting in the following  week's paper. By that time the decisions are a 'fait accompli'. ^   _,  People may object or hot. But the decision has already  been made without the possibility of representation on the '���  matter.  This is a far cry from the 'more open government' that  candidates promised before the election. This is a betrayal  of every voter who thought they were going to have more  input into council's decisions.  The people beheaded King Charles for his Star Chamber  autocracy. What will they do to Mayor Meredith?  ���?*>���  5 YEARS AGO  Suncoast Breakers Oldtimers returned from the  Powell River Invitational Tournament with the 'C Division title after a three game winning streak.  The 100 entrants in the RCMP Fish Derby caught 32  salmon and numerous other fish.  An Easter start for hovercraft service from Gibsons to  the Burrard inlet Sea Bus Terminal was predicted.  The Gibsons Food Bank decided to make a public appeal for both donations and volunteers.  The grand opening was held for the Roberts^ Creek  Joint Use Facility (Kraus Hall). About 80 people attended.  10 YEARS AGO  Repair work was necessary last week when a  mudslide damaged the water intake line for the Port  Mellon Pulp Mill. A new piece of the special wooden  pipe was successfully spliced into place by the week's  end.  Trudy Finlay, the new nurse at the Pender Harbour  Health Centre, last year did a segment on TV documentary, the Fifth Estate, about Canada's foreign aid program.  20 YEARS AGO  Charges of police brutality levelled against Sechelt  RCMP  are  drawing  considerable  attention.  Wayne  Clark, president of the NDP Kwahtahmosa Club on the  reserve at Sechelt said that there have been far too  many cases of police brutality to the Sechelt Indian  Band to write off as isolated cases.  25 YEARS AGO  The movie, Peyton Place is showing at the Twilight  Theatre.  Four hundred people from Powell River, Sechelt, Gibsons, Vancouver and the northwest United States are  expected to attend the charter night ceremony of the  Sunshine Coast Lions Club.  A liquor store will be built in the village of Sechelt.  30 YEARS AGO  A fire causing damage estimated at about $6500  destroyed the home occupied by Mr. and Mrs. Sid Butler  in the log boom area of Roberts Creek. No one was at  home at the time.  35 YEARS AGO  All adults, whether parents or not, are invited to  another Back to School Night at the Elphinstone High  School. For the first part of the program, visitors will be  asked to enroll as students, and will go through an abbreviated school day in the courses chosen.  40 YEARS AGO  Bad roads in Selma Park and Rat Portage Hill areas  have forced drivers to abandon their cars at those spots  until conditions improve.      Y  The Selma Park/Davis Bay water system will be dug  two feet lower than at present to avoid the freezing that  occurred this winter.  TtiEDQCfORTRl  M. AlLHENTS 'RI  'BOO  Mainstream Canada  Telephone rate policy  hurts small business  by Ann M. Smith  It's a fact of life in the late  1980s that businesses in this  country, both large and small,  require enhanced access to a  wide variety of telecommunications at, of course, reasonable  rates. The problem is, that  although the technology exists  to offer reasonably priced  enhanced telecommunications  services to all business  customers, the availability of  such services is currently limited  to large businesses only.  According to an application  recently submitted to the Canadian Radiotelevision ariclJ  Telecommunications Commission (CRTC) small firms simply  aren't benefitting from the  many new and varied technological advances. The submission, presented by the Canadian  Federation of Independent  Business (CFIB), concludes that  An Al view (2)  as a result, 'small businesses  have lagged behind their larger  competitors in terms of access  to' cheaper long distance  facilities and enhanced telecommunications services.'  This discriminatory policy,  which is clearly outlined in Bell  Canada's tariffs and by the  regulatory policies of the  CRTC, is hurting our small  business community both at  home .and abroad. Furthermore, say small business  owners, today's overall  telecommunications: costs, now  constitute an increasingly-  significant, portion , of. their  business operation's monthly  bills.:  By blocking small business  access to these new savings, the  telephone companies have effectively put small firms at a  competitive disadvantage with,  not only their larger Canadian  competitors,   but   with   their  competitors south of the border  as well.  It's time, says CFIB, for the  CRTC to step in and start  throwing some of its omnipotent weight around.  For example, most small  firms have not been able to  lower their long distance  telephone costs through the use  of something called 'private line  services' because, they've been  told, their volume of use on an  individual basis is insufficient to  justify the leasing of an entire  private line. '���������--  CFIB's applicatipn calls for  measures that would allow  small firms to enjoy the same  cost savings as large firms by  permitting two or more small  businesses to share the leasing  of a private line. (This is currently forbidden by the big  telephone monopolies and the  CRTC on the basis that it would  reduce their very lucrative long  distance revenues).  Considering there is no  logical reason why small  business should not be entitled  to the same generous treatment  currently afforded their  counterparts in big business, the  proposed changes outlined in  CFIB's submisison are all the  more reasonable. And with the  ovemhelming majority of all  new jobs in this country springing from these very small firms,  the CRTC is all the more  obligated to change the rules so*  that everyone* has the benefit of  an even playing field.  High costs, after all, to this  very vital sector of the economy  will eventually cost us all.  * * * *  Editor's Note: Ann Smith  prepares this column for this  newspaper on behalf of the  Canadian Federation fo Independent Business.  Freedom today is  a sometimes thing  by Harold Blaine  As seen through the eyes of  Amnesty International, the independent international volunteer human rights organization,  Iran is a country of legalized  murder, secret executions,  secret trials and secret long term  jailings.  After our look at the condition of human freedom  worldwide and in one of its  regions, the Middle East and  North Africa, last week, as,  described in Amnesty Interna-'  donal's (Al) 1988 'Report', we  this week look at the Al findings in a particular country,  Iran. We also look at the plight  of an individual denied her  freedom in South Africa.  In its review of human rights  denials in Iran, Al says in part  as follows:  "Thousands of political  prisoners, including prisoners of  conscience, were reports ���- ��r-  detained without trial,  suspected government opponents who were brought to  trial continued to be denied  legal representation and the  right to appeal to a higher  court.  "Torture of political  prisoners remained widespread  and thousands of people were  subjected to lashings and other  judicial punishments which constitute torture or cruel, inhuman  or degrading treatment. There  were at least 158 executions,  although the true number was  probably higher as executions  of political prisoners continued  to occur in secret.  "...many alleged opponents  of the government arrested in  previous years continued to be  detained without trial  throughout 1987 or to serve  sentences imposed after unfair  trials. Some political prisoners  were released under amnesties,  reportedly on condition that  they repented and undertook to  take no further part in political  activity.  "However, many other suspected government opponents  were arrested. In March the  Deputy Minister of Information  announced the arrest of some  700 members and supporters of  the People's Feda'i Organization.  "During 1987 many suspected : supporters of the  People's Mojahedine Organization and other opposition  political organizations were also  detained. Some had been involved in armed opposition to  the government, but others were  believed to be prisoners of conscience. Many were still held at  the end of 1987. Some were not  released despite having served  their prison sentences.  "Political ' prisoners were  reported to have gone on  hunger strikes in Evin and  Gohardasht prisons in protest  against the continued detention  of prisoners after the expiry of  their sentences, the alleged increase in the number of secret  executions, and the persistent  torture and ill treatment of detainees. Similar protest strikes  are reported to have taken place  pi ? Qasr and : Qezel ; Hesar  prisons. ������";������'���:;������:: YYy.-  jY "tbrture of prisoners was  reported to be widespread and  many political prisoners held at  _ivih prison were said to have  been beaten. Many were  reported to have been beaten on.  the soles of their feet.  "Former prisoners who left  Iran in 1987 provided detailed  testimonies of torture. Some  were subsequently examined by  doctors who found injuries consistent with their allegations. In  one such case, there was  medical evidence corroborating  a former prisoner's allegation  that torturers using an electric  drill had pierced her ankle and  big toe.  "Thousands of people were  also subjected to judicial  punishments which constituted  torture or cruel, inhuman or  degrading treatment for  criminal offences. In March an  official stated that 4467 corporal punishments were carried  out in the Iranian calendar year  1365 (March 1986 to March  1987) in the Tehran district  alone. Most of these punishments were lashings, but some  victims had their fingers amputated as a punishment for  theft. Similar punishments were  carried out in all parts of the  country.  "At least 158 people were executed during 1987. But as some  executions were carried out  secretly the true number may  have been considerably higher.  Most executions reported in the  official press were of people  convicted of murder or drug offences.  "In a least eight cases, victims were flogged before they  were hanged. One person was\  also reported to have been stonY  ed to death and three to have'  Please turn to page 13  The Sunshine  Published by GLASSFORD PRESS LTD.  Editorial: Harold Blaine   Vern Elliott  Production:  Jane Stuart,  Bonnie McHeffey  Bev Cranston  Advertising:  Fran Bumslde  John Gilbert  Loni Shaw  The Sunshine COAST NEWS is a locally owned newspaper, published on the Sunshine Coast, BC. every Monday by Gltssfofd Press  Ltd., Box 460, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0. Gibsons .Tel. 886-2622 or  886-7817; Sechelt Tel. 885-3930. Second Class Mail Registration No.  4702.  Ths Sunshine COAST NEWS Is protected by copyright and reproduc-  tion of any part of It by any means Is prohibited unless permission In  writing Is first secured from Glassford Proa Lt<L, holders of the  copyright.  SUBSCRIPTION RATES  Y   ' Canada: 1 year t8S; 6 months 820; Foreign; 1 year 940  ���Hi!  -'���HSYpf  .IsSi^Yj'  ���silt!  '���������jK'i:''  m.  "���M  .; ?  it v&  If'y  w  I*  Coast News, March 6,1989  I"  t  ���ii  will only  core, land  few people  Editor:  Restructuring  benefit Gibsons  developers, and a  fortunate enough to own pro  perty targeted for dense housing. Even they will have to be  careful to hold out for a price  large enough to offset their  taxes, sewer and water hookups  in the interim.  Those people who believe  that Gibsons based taxation of  Howe Sound Pulp is going to  lower their taxes and give them  free city conveniences are in for  a shock. Taxes never go down  except to buy a vote and the  worth of the promise never lasts  the term in office.  Before anyone in Langdale or  Hopkins sees 'Gibsons' services,  it is reasonable to predict years  of taxes will have gone into the  town's general revenue. In the  meantime development will spring up along the service arteries,  changing the landscape, lifestyle  and the lining of a few 'appropriate pockets'.  Your taxes will pave the way.  Meanwhile, the province  loses the responsibility of Port  Mellon and distributing the  revenue. Instead of a province  wide base and a fair averaging  of grants, we become 'fifedoms*  expected to generate and  distribute taxes ourselves in an  economic feast of the fittest.  You can bet the province has  found ways of eliminating jobs  and bleeding taxes and grants  off to their general coffers,  rather than handing it directly  to every town.  A news report stated that the  yearly cost of the Victoria  district highways was $9 million  before privatization and $21  million a year afterward. If  restructuring goes through, such  a hike in road maintenance  would surely eat a large part of  any Port Mellon taxes.  If we swallow that responsibility it will be our debt  forever. If we wait the province  will pay and only it has the  chance of making amends, y  A municipality should grow  by gradual owner assent, riot;  mass engorgement induced by  developer zeal. People and local  governments have to live within  their means. They should not go .  looking for gifts offered by  larger schemers who are only  trying to sherk their own work  load.  A half dozen aldermen in a  relatively dense population  should not have the right to  .decide changes in areas where  they do not have to live and suffer the consequences.  Collins has gone the gauntlet  Editor:  All right already, Mr. Collins. With justification (and a  good reason to have to) you  have 'passed the test', and 'gone  the gauntlet'.  Your credentials are passable.  You're doing your homework.  You're completely above board.  Now, cut the rhetoric and  let's see you and all the other  elected people on council get off  your political platforms. Don't  waste another day or the taxpayers' money that pays your  political wage.  There was no election  necessary to certify Gibsons'  team of officials because there  has been some sort of trust  established by the community.  This means there, is a great  opportunity to increase social  programs, rather than and as  Shouldn't convey  except by tender  Editor:  Several things about the deal  between Gibsons and the  Synetics Corp. involving Char-  man Ridge disturb me.  Firsdy, I don't feel council  has the right to convey town  property by sale or lease by offering and negotiating a deal  behind closed doors without going to tender.  It has been said the property  was put out to tender two years  ago. But that isn't now.when  development is booming and  bears no relation! tonthe current  situation.       >���      ����:,;���:  Council should not hold 'in  camera' meetings except where  staff is involved, in deference to  individuals' right to privacy  when dealing with their  employer.  According to a press report,  the town' administrator stated  the town could make over  $57,000 per year in taxes and  lease payments on the property  involved. Indicating that taxes  and lease payments are a profit  is like combining apples and  oranges.  Taxes are payment for services rendered and do not provide a profit. So the only return  on the lease would be the lease  payments.  There is certainly no publicity  on the return on our invest-  ment,,bejt federal, provincial or  municipal. Are we not .entitled,  to have that information?  The Charman Ridge property  should be put out to tender, not  arranged with someone behind  closed doors. Let's have some  fresh air in on council's dealings  with developers so that the interests of the taxpayers are protected.  Lome B. Blain  TERMINAL  Forest Products Ltd.  LOG  BUYING  STATION  Competitive Prices  Camp Run  CEDAR ��� FIR ��� HEMLOCK ���  886-7033  HOME BUILDERS  THE  SOURCE  for  GARAGE  DOORS  is  Elson Glass  ���>, Elson Glass is equipped to deliver  ��� Order ^ith windows & exterior doors from Elson Glass  for eairftest possible lock-up  ��� Power garage door openers, too  ��� Most garage doors can be insulated  ��� Wood ��� Clad Wood ��� Steel Clad  For details, prices, delivery call  ��� (yllrtvi:vv S       *    ,   ^ <?     *   *�� ��*  *     ��� fy   * sv^   't-A   ,v*   i|il*��!_l ������   ���!  rW)   Hwy. 101 & Pratt Rd.. Gibsons 886-7359 fW J  well as, the tax base. The cash  box is overflowing, so to speak,  and there may be some room to  breathe.  Let's see some support from  council on innovative measures  to brighten up a youthful community, rather than the ultra-  caution designed to put  everyone into the retirement  home before their day.  Above all, let's see those  committees shine with a few invigorating, creative people  rather than only businessmen  (which is not to say that <  businessmen cannot be inventive, though slightly dull in their  approach to profit).  A rural residents' vote will be  diluted 20 to 100 times by  restructuring. If he lives past  Langdale in Area F, his taxes  will rise an estimated $146 for  no services at all.  That area which receives the  most pollution will get more  highly taxable, environmentally  obnoxious industry. Everything  offensive is going to be pushed  toward a proposed industrial  park from Williams Landing to  Port Mellon.  The residents who have lived  there prior to the sawmill and  booming ground invasion, some  since 1917, are being ignored.  Neither the air or water of upper Howe Sound flushes properly.  All waste hangs around until  it sinks to the ocean floor and  The high quality creative  community at this town's  disposal is a large pool of  human resource which ought to  allow council to worry less at  balancing the books for at least  one term of office and to provide the community with a more  productive and prolific outlook  alongside larger industry, rather  than underfoot of it or to solve  taxation problems in that  regard.  In this period of prosperous  growth, perhaps everyone could  benefit besides only those with  money.  Keith Receveur  All world children  should learn  Editor-  May I say how pleased I was  to read the first sentence in your  header 'Fight Racism'(  (February 27) vis: "Here in the  Space Age our Earth is a global  village." ..!',..,,  If every child in every nation ���  throughout <the world could be-^  taught to take this statement to"���<<���  heart and to be taught to put '  global loyalty above and before {  nation or faith or ethnic section,  we would have laid the correct j  basis for a global society which ;  could make peace for Russians,  Americans,   Europeans,   Africans   and   every   other   sec- [  tionalism one can think of!  Nationalisms are greater  dangers than even religious or  racist bigotries.  For example, Iranian and Ira-  qui nationalisms caused rival  sects of Moslems to engage in  an eight-year long international  war in which gas poison was used.  This, proves that nationalisms  aire more'. powerfulYthah. any,  religion of racism. ;-���,"':��Yy  .But multiculturalism is not  the remedy. What we need is a  common culture which can bring .equal citizen rights to all  human beings.  I think our best hope here is  to be Glasnost, Perestrioka  (political reformist), integrative  of nations (as in the single  Europe theory) and finally  democratic human beings!  That is the proper education  for all kids everywhere!  Edward Graham MacFarlane  Firemen can't  be watchdogs  Editor:  I write in regard to the  editorial in the Coast News of  February 20.  Firstly, I take exception to the  comments regarding masonry  chimneys. ULC Standard 629  'standard for 650 degree C factory built chimney'.  Metal chimneys manufactured to this standard meet all  building codes and can withstand repeated chimney fires.  This metal chimney is far more  economical to install than a  masonry chimney.  I suggest you research your  information prior to presenting  your comments in the newspaper.  As a volunteer fire fighter, I  also take exception to your attitude regarding fire prevention  and the involvement of local  fire departments. Most Sunshine Coast fire fighters hold  full time jobs and volunteer  their time on a weekly basis for  fire practice.  They are available 24 hours a  day, seven days a week at a moment's notice.  During fire prevention week  and other periods throughout  the year, they stress fire prevention including attending local  schools and various associations.  We cannot force people to  take   active   interest   in   fire  prevention in their own homes.  Is it reasonable to expect that as  a volunteer fire fighter, we  should attend every home in our  protection district and inspect  same?  I believe any person on the  Sunshine Coast who is interested in fire prevention in  their own home is able to obtain  any information they require  through various sources. People  are responsible for their own actions.  Local fire departments cannot serve as watchdogs for  society.  R.S. (Bob) Stanhope  they plan to dump more on us.  Howe Sound Pulp owes Gibsons nothing. Without it Gibsons would never have made it  on a provincial map.  There would only be a small  ferry sailing a couple of times a  day, with the major route having gone direct to Powell River  as once was planned.  3.  \  ���X  ���i  maintenance of that which  must disturb. If you think Gib:  sons aldermen can ensure that,  then I'm seeing hero worship aj  its most ridiculous. :��  Aside from a sustaining pro?  fit, Port Mellon's revenuj  belongs to the workers anjj  lands which provide for it. The  money does not belong to local  The pulp mill owes only its    politicians to meter out as thej}  see fit. .*i  If employees choose to live n>:  an area where their residential  taxes give politicians jurisdioj  tion, it is another matter entiroj  ly. I*  Gordon Arthujj  Immediate steps  to reduce dioxin  employees and the environment. To its workers it owes the  best wage, training, safety,  working conditions and pensions.  To the environment it owes  the   least   disruption   and  3  Editor's note: the following was  received for publication.  June Boe  Gibsons  Dear Ms Boe:  Thank you for your letter of  January 4 concerning the  discharge of dioxins from the  Canfor pulp mill at Port Mellon  into Howe Sound.  As you are probably now  aware, my ministry is taking immediate steps to ensure that  pulp mills substantially reduce  the discharge of organochlorine  compounds, including dioxins,  to the environment. All pulp  mills using chlorine as a  bleaching chemical in B.C. were  required to submit a plan to me  by January 30 for reducing the  discharge of these compounds.  Following review of this information, I will set firm  timetables for the upgrading of  each mill in addition to draftin|  new regulations  for the dis��i  charge of organochlorine comj  pounds. 'i  Again, thank you for sharing  your concerns about the en*|  vironment will me. v  Bruce Strachar}  Minister of Statifi  FLY  OF THE ��  MONTH  A Hand Tied Fly  & Newsletter  Every Month  $12 per year  FLY OF THE MONTH  Box 687, Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  COMMUNITY MEETINGS  lA/eVe do set- < tar> you { Kink -'  1  DATE:  March 15th  TIME:  7 pm  PLACE:  Kin Hut,  Dougal Park,  Gibsons  Jennifer  886-7516  Town of Gibsons  Notice of Public Hearing  Zoning Amendment  Bylaw No. 555-20, 1989  Pursuant to Sections 956 and 957 of the Municipal Act, a PUBLIC  HEARING will be held at the Municipal Hall at 474 South Fletcher  Road at 7:00 pm on Monday, March 13th, 1989 to consider Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-20,1989, which is proposed to amend  the Town of Gibsons Zoning Bylaw No. 555,1986.  The intent of the amending bylaw is as follows:  . 1. . That certain parcel or parcels of land in the Town of Gibsons more particularly known and legally described as the  southerly one hundred and ten meters of the east half of  Lot 6, Blocks 4 - 6, D.L 689, Plan 3678 be rezoned from the  existing Residential 3 (R.3) to the proposed Automobile  Commercial Zone 3 (C.3).  2.    This bylaw may be cited as Town of Gibsons Zoning  Amendment Bylaw No. 555-20, 1989.  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  R3-C3  ERNIE & GWEiN'S  Highway 101, Gibsons 886-7813  16 Kinds ofGreat_Pizza  Dropoff your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at    .;.        .  WILSON CREEK  CAMPGROUND  in Wilson Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly Ptopl* flaca"  Yffl  Free Home E^J^i^^  $15.00 Min. Order (Small Charge For Orders UndeftlS.f  J . Y 4.  Coast News, March 6,1989  ast masters  anniversary  $>The Sunshine Coast. Toast-  masters met on February 22 at  tpc Sunshine Coast Regional  ^strict offices in Sechelt at 7:30  l5m.  :; Kelly Hatfull was chairman  jijr the evening. Jay Walkey  iJjlfilled her role as toastmaster  admirably.  ��*-The theme for the evening  w��s listening. All present were  ^Jked to make a special point of  listening to each other and not  jffct hear what was being said.  ��Reg Robinson made listening  $*'. pleasure as he gave his  i{t��>reaker speech. All felt they  l$ew Reg much better after his  iijeech.  >*'Mary Schoeler gave a speech  I'fpm the storytelling manual.'  ijtjth  toastmasters entertained  t(fe members present and their  guests.   Each   speech   was  evaluated by two people.  $h valuators for the speeches  v&re Jay Walkey, Kelly Hatfull,  l.&iine   Middleton   and   Cecil  PfjMon.  ?3Lois Roberts challenged all to  exercise listening skills during  the table topics session. While  some members were asked to  speak on original topics, others  were asked to repeat the  speeches they heard.  This part of the evening is  always fun and gives the  toastmasters the opportunity to  think on their feet and develop  good impromptu speaking  habits.  .  The Toastmasters is an  organization designed to foster  good public speaking habits and  to encourage members to speak  more effectively before groups  large or small. All members  support one another in an environment that promotes personal growth and development.  Next meeting is March 8 at  7:30 pm at the SCRD office in  Sechelt. The Sunshine Coast  Toastmasters will be celebrating  their fifth anniversary. All  former members are urged to,  attend this meeting. All guests  are more than welcome.  Guides skate for fitness  Sparks, Brownies, Guides,  i'sjh finders and Guiders en-  jsKfeJ an afternoon of skating at  lire Sunshine Coast Arena  February 10. This was spon-  s4Fod by the Girl Guide Fitness  pCegram, Panther Division,  which endeavours to make use  oCvommunity facilities.  (RIDING ON THE AIR  Tjpuides and Pathfinders from  pibidsT Harbour and Sechelt  icMjk part in the national pro-  ur_n; 'Guiding on the Air' on  Ternary 18 and 19. Through  life use of local amateur radio  orators and their equipment  the: girls are able to talk to  Glides from all parts of  Canada.  ���jtocal Girl Guides spoke with  or$er Guides from Nova Scotia,  Manitoba, Penticton, and  Clearbrook. We would like to  thank the radio operators for  making this experience possible.  B.P. CELEBRATION  Girls and Guiders from all  Girl Guide units on the Sunshine Coast along with the Sunshine Coast Scouting organization joined together to celebrate  the birthdays of Lord and Lady  Baden-Powell February 19 at  Chatelech Secondary School in  Sechelt. Girls and boys made  posters for World Peace.  Any youth or child wishing to  become part of the Guiding  program should call Paulette  Sheldon (Gibsons area)  886-7848 or Ann Mollet (Sechelt  and Pender Harbour) 885-9434.  :THE UNITED CHURCH  : OF CANADA  I       Sunday Worship Services  ��� GIBSONS  iGl.issford Road 11:15am  ISunday School 11:15 am  i ST. JOHN'S  [Davis Bay 9:30 am  ���Sunday School 9:30 am  feev. Stan Sears     Rev. Alex G. Reid  [Church Telephone 886-2333  ->4-> 4�� <4*~-  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  J. Cameron Fraser, Pastor  885-7488  ALL WELCOME   4��4��4��   ST. BARTHOLOMEW'S  & ST. Al DAN'S  ANGLICAN CHURCHES  Parish Family Eucharist  11:00 am  Phone: 886-7322 or 886-3723  St. Aidan's, R.C. Road 2:30 pm  First Sunday in month  CALVARY  BAPTIST CHURCH  711 Park Road  Telephone: 886-2611  Sunday School    - 9:30 am  Worship Service - 11:00 am  Hour of Inspiration 7 pm  Cal Mclver - Pastor  Arlys Peters - Music Minister  "The Bible as it is.'..  lor People as they are."   ,   .1&a(k ,H(k ��� _  CIBSONS COMMUNITY  FELLOWSHIP  Welcomes you to join 'us Y-  in SUNDAY Worship  Children's Progress 9:45 am  Prayer 10:00 am  Morning Worship Service  10:45 am     ;'Y  Wednesday 7:00 PM  599 Gower Point Road  Pastor Monty McLean  886-7049  THE SECHELT PARISH OF THE  ANGLICAN CHURCH  ST. HILDA'S. Sechelt  H:00 .i.m. "Pr.iyi-r Book" Communion  t: id .i.m. Morning Prayer or Communion  Sund.iv School lor children  ST. ANDREW'S, Pender Harbour  11: H) .i.m. Mornini; Prayer or Communion  10:45 a.m. Sunday school lor children  HH5-50I<J Reverend lune Mafl'in. Rector  "We extend .1 warm welcome to all"  '^Cm J^�� ��flfr  ANGLICAN CATHOLIC  CHURCH OF CANADA  St. Columba of lona Parish  8835 Redrooffs Rd., Halfmoon Bay  The Rev'd E.S. Gale: 1-525-6760  Information: 885-7088  "Prayer Book Anglican"   ^ iVlUc   PENDER HARBOUR  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  Lagoon Road. Madeira Park  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Prayer & Bible Study  Wednesday, 7:30 pm  883-2374 & 883-9441  Pastor Mike Klassen  Affiliated with the Pentecostal  Assemblies of Canada   *��*l.��V-   GIBSONS  PENTECOSTAL CHURCH  New Church building on  School Road - opp. RCMP     ���  Pastor Ted Boodle  Sunday School 9:45 am  Morning Worship 11:00 am  Evening Fellowship 7:00 pm  Bible Study ���  Weds, at 7:30 pm  Phone  886-9482 or 886-7107  Affiliated with the  Pentecostal Assemblies  of Canada ,  ������ *&s* .   Miki, a visiting Japanese student, performed the traditional tea       students for host families held last week at Rockwood Lodge,  ceremony at a sayonara party given by the 16 cultural exchange ���Penny Fuiier photos  A special farewell cake for the  departing students.  This  student  was  taking  no  chances the earner? was faulty.  Part of the entertainment offered at the sayonara party put on by  Japanese students for their hosts last week was a fashion show.  16 Japanese students say sayonara  Sixteen Japanese students  said 'sayonara' to their host  families at a party held at  Rockwood Lodge last:Monday  night. The sfudents organized  the event that began with the  singing of some Japanese songs.  Much of the evening was  spent with combinations of host  families and students gathering  together for picture-taking in an  attempt to capture some of the  memories of the previous two  _'.; weeks. :.., .    ..,-, ., :    ... ..,  '��,    There! was, a costume parade  j of .-different   Japanese-style  U dress,  including summer and  ^ winter,-kimonos:and even a nin-  ja   suite.   This   delighted   the  youngsters at the party.  Several young warriors spent  ���   much of the rest of the evening  Japanese visitors  by Gail Sangster  Our Japanese visitors have  left the Sunshine Coast. Some  returned home and some have  gone on for a further two-week  holiday to Hawaii, New York,  Toronto, Los Angeles and San  Diego.  The past three weeks have  been full and exciting for both  the host families and the  students. While they were here  the students went bowling, ice  skating, some went curling and  horseback riding.  We spent a very enjoyable  afternoon with the staff and  students of Elphinstone Secondary School. We spent two days  in Victoria, a day skiing in  Whistler and two full days in  Vancouver visiting the CN Imax  Theatre, the aquarium, the  Museum of Anthropology and  the ever famous shopping trips.  Four mornings a week the  students studied Conversational  English from a workbook provided by the company 'One  World Friendship', a non-profit  organization located in San  Diego. The exchange is classed  as a cultural one not a studer  exchange although I understanc  some of the families have made  plans to visit Japan in the  future.  The host families that have  taken students into their homes  both last summer and this past  three weeks have found it to be  a most rewarding experience  and intend on hosting a second  or third student this summer. I  would like to take this opportunity to thank the families for  their support of ths program,  without you it would not happen.  A second group of students  will be arriving on the Sunshine  Coast on March 9. Host  families come from both Gibsons and Sechelt. We use the  facilities at Rockwood Lodge  for the course centre, the  Welcome Party and the  Sayonara Party.  They have been extremely  generous in the hours booked  and used. A special thank you  to Sylvia and Brian Blackwell  for the beautiful cakes they  have provided for the parties  and to Father Angelo de Pompa  for the time spent with the  students.  executing  surprise attacks on  Taka who was wearing the out-  fit-      ,, ��������� :      .-; .;,    ���  A traditional Japanese tea  ceremony was performed by  Miki. And: Japanese appetizers,  were served to the delight of all.  The cultural exchange seems  to have been a great success for  all involved. Twenty-three-year  old Etsuko Suzuki from Tokyo  told the Coast News how much  she'd enjoyed being near the  ocean. But, of course, the best  part was making new friends.  Each of the students is from a  different part of Japan. They  had not met before embarking  on this adventure in the West.  Hiromi, who stayed with  Debby and Scott Jackson, came  from Kyoto. The Jacksons were  enthusiastic   about   the   experience.  Like many of the families,  they are planning on playing'  host to more students in the  future.  "It really brought our family  together," Debby Jackson said.  "We'd" all get together every  evening and do things, like try  origami (folded paper art  work).  "It's really been a good time.  I think everybody has really enjoyed it," she said.  The students departed last  week, but more will be arriving  soon. Coordinator Gail  Sangster anticipates several  more groups this summer and is  hoping to find host families to  accommodate them all.  SCHOOL DISTRICT NO. 46    EDUCATIONAL CALENDAR  [Gibsons Elementary School  Students during art lesson  ivB-x:.::-  MARCH The Board of School-Trustees, encourages  _��C-_-^_^ i- r\ Aftnn    the comrnunitY to take an active interest  IMOTICEBO AR D    in the districts' educational activities.  Monday, March 6  Thursday, March 9  7:00 - 8:00 pm  Tuesday, March 14  7:30 pm  Gibsons Elementary  Friday, March 17  Tuesday, March 28  7:30 pm  School Board Office  Parent Information Meetings Gr. 1 French Immersion  ��� Gibsons Elementary School (7:00 pm)  ��� Sechelt Elementary School (7:30 pm)  Coast Cablevision Educational Program (Channel 11)  ��� 'Phone-in' show: call in your comments/concerns re  changes in primary grades and/or schools in general  School Board Educational Meeting  ��� P.T.A. President (Elaine Peers)  ��� Special Needs Class (Karen Careless)  ��� Presentation of French Reference Materials to  Gibsons Library (Canadian Parents for French)  ��� Music program  Professional Day (all schools)  Example teacher activities:  ��� Computer workshops  ��� Motivation  ��� Stress management  ��� Specialist association meetings  Regular School Board Business Meeting  ~ ���>CMTvni*:  . ��� ruaC'jd*-'A*!!iLm 'i^-.~~ uwd^JJfc 1 fiZ -Jr;'**?. --t4t.-r  V-��TiT*1-*,A '*^Y  ^i^.'^^i*^^A^i^t^^l^*^h^*'^'<  --rjV-s.T'-T-tvt  !Vt \-i^tf-tfa^'~.fa:i*&-jfi~rir>'-*>^--r' Coast News, March 6,1989  mBM&tMii^&MiB  by Jeanie Parker, 885-2163  While the Valentine's Dance  was not the money maker  hoped for, the Roberts Creek  Community Association Hall  Committee feels that at least  now more people are aware of  the plight of the community  hall.  They look for more support  for the dance on April 1 with  the hot Vancouver band, 'Brain  Damage' because it's no joke,  the community hall is in real  financial difficulty.  Thanks to the Roberts Creek  Legion's bingo donation and  hard work by Randie Tame and  Dorothy Boragno, some of the  necessary repairs have been  made to the hall (plumbing,  stove, fridge and hot water  tank). The electrical system still.  needs work.  They want to insulate and  new siding would make the  place more attractive.  Volunteers are being asked to  pledge time, money and ideas.  The committee is planning a  spring fixup party, personnel  and weather permitting.  They're certainly open to suggestions and advice, as they're  hoping to apply for grant  money.  P.S.   Many thanks  to  the-  Tuesday night bingo players for  putting up with the recent inconveniences and renovations.  HOSPITAL MEETING  The next meeting of the  Roberts Creek Hospital Auxiliary is Monday, March 13 at  10:30 am in the Roberts Creek  Legion.  All members are urged to attend and new members are  welcome. For information  about membership phone Nora  Weller at 885-3151.  The Roberts Creek branch of  the hospital auxiliary will be  hosting the March birthday party in Totem Lodge at St. Mary's  Hospital.  SPRING DANCE  The grads of '89 are holding a  spring dance for all grade 6's  and 7's Friday, March 10 at  Elphinstone High School. Admission is $3 and the dance will  run from 6 to 10 pm.  TICKETS GOING  Tickets for the St. Patrick's  dance at the Roberts Creek  Legion Saturday, March 11 are  going quickly. The evening will  .feature a dinner and traditional  music by the Celtic Conspiracy  for singalongs and dancing.  Those who attended the Robbie Burns night will recognize  Johnny McFadden on the ac-  cordian, sure to entertain you.  Pick up your tickets at the  legion, Seaview Market or  Gussy's Deli.  On Friday, 'Little Davey'  Peters will perform some Roy  Orbison, Buddy Holly and  Hank Williams. The legion will  be closed Good Friday.  Davis Bay Nevvs & Views  Education Week March 10  by Jean Robinson, 885-2954  Education week is March 6 to  10. Davis Bay Elementary  School will have a Reading Day  on March 10 to wind down this  important week.  March 9, the school choir  participates in the Music  Festival when they sing at 9 am  at Sechelt Elementary School.  March 14 the Parents Group  meet in the library at 7:30 pm.  March 16 report cards will be  issued and the 17th is Professional Day so the children will  be home.  TEDDY BEAR DAY CARE  Happy Birthday this month  to Michael, Pam and Marg. The  children will be saying fond  farewells to Erin and Kathy who  are moving to the Valley.  Marg Pearson, who looks  after the day care, tells me the  inside is all painted and the  floor will be done during Easter  break. She also described a visit  fronvfwhat seems to be either  evening grosbeaks or pine  grosbeaks.  Seems these birds remained a  day in the area then flew away.  We may have some future birdwatchers as Marg and staff continue   to   make   the   children  aware of their environment.  The visit to the Adult Day  Care on February 15 was a total  success. The children took  Valentines to the day care  clients.  It was a great experience for  both the youngsters and the  oldsters.  DB/WCCA  All memberships in the Davis  Bay/Wilson Creek Community  Association are due for renewal  now.  The general meeting for  March is on the 13th. This is a  very important annual general  meeting so please attend.  This meeting may start early.  Daryl Henn and his Karate  Club will be giving an exhibition.  However, the time has not  been established as yet. Watch  here next week for the time.  Daryl and his club always  draw a crowd. Be on time for  good viewing.  Cliff McConnell gave a very  interesting talk last month. It  was appreciated by all those  who attended. Thanks Cliff.  CULTURAL SHOCK  A Caribbean Cruise on  holidays included a stop at  Ocho Rios, Jamaica. In  Jamaica it is legal to sell dope or  drugs, but it is illegal to buy  them.  So, the scam is, if you make a  purchase of drugs then the seller  reports the sale to the police and  the buyer faces a fine. The fine  is then split between the seller  and the police.  Don't laugh. The poverty is  such these people do anything  for money.  Davis Bay reading day  Reading Day at Davis Bay  Elementary School has become  a well-established tradition. It  involves total participation by  both staff and students.  On the afternoon of March  10 teams of students from  Kindergarten to Grade 7 will  begin travel through a series of  TOWN OF GIBSONS  NOTICE TO HOME-OWNERS  R.R.A.P. FUNDS  Please be advised that the Town of Gibsons now has some  home-owner R.R.A.P. funds available for low income  homeowners who own arid occupy their Home.  Eligible persons may contact Mrs. Val Michaud for further information and application forms at the Municipal Office, 474  South Fletcher Road, Gibsons (telephone 886-2274).  10 Reading Stations. Groups  move to a different station and  different reading challenge  every 15 minutes.  The varying activities range  from solving puzzles, reading  relays and computer activities to  reading recipes, listening skill  games, reading music and word  hunts.  The day ends with a release of  message-filled helium balloons  carrying individual greetings  handwritten by students. In the  past replies came from people  who found message balloons as  far away as Calgary.  Reading Day has become an  opportunity for our children to  have a lot of fun while learning.  It is a chance for all to work as a  co-operative family, helping  each other, from the oldest to  the youngest, to re-emphasize  the importance of reading to a  successful school experience.  SEMI-ANNUAL  Jewellery Repair Event  7/   ^<\yy  Are the daws worn thin?'  Are the side stones secure?  Is the centre stone secure?  Is the shank worn thin?  IF YOU'VE  ANSWERED YES TO ANY  OF THESE QUESTIONS, NOW'S  YOUR CHANCE TO HAVE YOUR RINC^  REPAIRED AT SUBSTANTIAL SAVINGS.  Special Savings Now In Effect  thru' Saturday, March 2 S  Claws Checked & Karat Gold  jewelry Cleaned FREE  Reg. Price  $44  for 4 claws  Sale $26  CLAW  RETIPPING      for 4 claws f?r 4 c|aws  BSNG                Made Smaller Made Larger  SIZING    Now $8 $10-$ 14  Reg. Price $12 Reg; $16-$20  *���*-  KAtAT COCO CHAM SOtQit  ���' Sale $6 ****.��.  MiiMHiMMIIM__NM__ll  shanks    By Estimate  EXCLUSIVE MEMBER OF  Jeanne's Gifts & Gems  Sunnycrest Mali   Gibsons  886-2023  Grade 'A' Beef  Standing Rib  ROASTS...... 7.69  lb.  No Name - Sliced Side  BACON  500 gm  Fresh - Weather Permitting  SNAPPER  FILLETS  lb.  Fresh - California Grade #7  Head  LETTUCE  ea.  Fresh   #1 Grade   /eg 4.39  ASPARAGUS    ��  Limit 2 With a Minimum  $25 Order - All Flavours - Foremost  ICE CREAM  Nabisco  SHREDDIES  V-8 Vegetable  JUICE  2 I Ctn.  500 gm  1.36 I  99  89  38  99  99  99  77  Hunts  TOMATO  PASTE  369 ml  Liberty - Vegetable  OIL  Petro Canada - 10W30  MOTOR OIL  Weston's - White or  60% Whole Wheat - Sunbeam  3 1  1 I  BREAD  570 gm  Oven Fresh - Dinner  BUNS  Fresh Baked - White or  Chocolate - Layer  CAKES  12's  ��   *   a   ���   ���   ���  ���999  ) mwt>wwimrag'<K ^Mg^^'g^awiBgwfiayggw  r??���&**j4<iyvvsi *WHW* *>!$*'^J******' '��� **"' ""'/**���  6.  Coast News, March 6,1989  I  n:  V:  5  i^lflill^ili^  ew memoers  by Larry, Grafton  Signing up players aged 13 to 18 for the softball season for the next  two weekends at Sunnycrest Mall is Roy Bentley. With him are  future stars Kelly Robertson, Tracy Rennie,  Hughes.  Jill Wray and Jill  ���Vera Elliott photo  Private firm signs pact  B.C.'s Transportation and  Highways Minister Neil Vant  and Harold Long, MLA for  Mackenzie, announced an  agreement March 1 awarding  the 27th contract for road and  bridge maintenance to a private  British Columbia firm.  The three year contract  transferred the maintenance  operations in the Gibsons area  to Capilano Highway Services  Company effective March 1,  1989.  "We are pleased to have this  opportunity to carry out road  and bridge maintenance in the  Sunshine Coast area for the  next three years," said Barry  Drummond, president. "Our  experience in road construction  is of great benefit to providing  i }?-  Happy 16th  Birthday^  -Jenny Mundell1^  __������_____________________i  the   related  maintenance."  "Although the delivery of the  maintenance services has been  turned over to the private sector, the ministry of transportation and highways will continue  to monitor the performance according to strict contract  guidelines which ensure that  current safety and service standards are met," said Vant.  "In the long term, this contract represents the beginning of  a more competitive marketplace  for the road and bridge maintenance services throughout the  province."  A total of 30 highways  employees in the contract area  have elected to join Capilano  Highway Services Company.  District highways offices will  continue to handle subdivision  approvals, municipal liaison,  local highway planning and  construction supervision",  technical services, contract  management and administration. The ministry will maintain  staff at all existing locations to  ensure the public h^s ready access to these services.  The contractor has agreed the  same volume of work will be  subcontracted to small operators through a competitive bidding process, preserving the existing  opportunities  for  local  task of road small business. Existing small  operators currently under contract to the ministry in this area,'  will have their contracts assigned to the new company to ensure continuity.  With the awarding of this  contract, the government meets  a number of key objectives in  transferring highways maintenance work to the private sector.  The total price of contracts  over the next three years is less  than ministry costs for the  delivery of road and  bridge  maintenance services, said the  announcement.  Strict quality control criteria  and enforcement procedures are  in place to ensure current road  safety and service standards are  maintained. Ministry contract  management staff will be  assigned within each district to  ensure all contractual obligations are met, said the ministry.  Existing highways employees  have been offered opportunities  by the new company at their  current salary, position and  union status, it was said.  It's always a pleasure to walk  into our hall for an event and  meet people who have not normally been participating - in  many cases, and new members.  Last week this happened at both  carpet bowling and at Aggravation.  This, of course, js what our  organization is all about. Our  main purpose is to have people,  come out and join in the fun at  times when they most need  cheering up.  Our membership is increasing  steadily. Remember! We have  no age restriction for membership in the branch.  So even though you may not  be able to attend that frequently, your membership support at  this time will serve you well  when you retire and are able to  attend.  EXECUTIVE MEETING  The next executive meeting of  our branch will be held in our  hall on March 7 at 10 am.  Members of the executive  should bring their concerns and  their suggestions to this  meeting.  There will be plenty of  ground to cover so plan to attend and mark your calendars  accordingly.  ERROR  Somehow a gremlin seems to  be at work from time to time,  particularly on dates and phone  numbers. Last week this column  advised there was to be a wine  and cheese party for singles.  The correct date is March 2,  not March 3, which is of course  when the square dancers are  utilizing our hall. There is  nothing I can do in this regard,  other than to apologize for any  inconveniences experienced by  those who arrived on the scene  one day late.  EXERCISES  Last Wednesday morning,  from my vantage point across  the street, I witnessed bur instructor and two participants  arrive for exercises. With four  to six inches of snow oh the  ground, I'm sure most people  who normally attend were getting their exercise shoveling  snow. ?  I very generously offered my  shovel to those who arrived but  had no takers.  CHANGE OF DATE  At the request of the Sunnycrest Mall Merchants  Association, the performance  of our 69ers in the mall was  moved ahead to April 6 at 2 pm.  If any inconvenience was caused  by this change our group offers  its apologies.  CONCERT  Ticket sales are going nicely  for Nikki Weber's 'Night to  Remember' concert. It is  scheduled for Sunday evening  March 19 in our hall.  Keep in mind ticket numbers  are limited due to the size of our  hall. Tickets are available from  the usual outlets and, of course,  a few from yours truly.   ���  The concert is a benefit for��  Branch 69 building fund.  $2,300 for CSS  drug battle  Molly Mouse Daycare Centre Ltd.  and  S.C.R.A.P.S-  are  STICKING  ^  TOGETHER  Another Children's  Creative Art Workshop  at the Sunnycrest Mall  Theme: Windy Weather & Strings & Things  Date: Saturday, March 11  Time: 12:00 noon - 4:00 pm  Most of the materials used are recycled and  come from the Imagination Market in Vancouver  free  March  Appliance  Specials  ��� WE DELIVER  Hotpoiht  12 cu. ft. j  15 cu. ft. i  Deluxe Dryer i  V30" Range i  Portable  Dishwasher    /  Woods/Coronado  15 cu ft.  86500  91400  55700  789oo  Sale 72900  Safe 81900  Sale 49900  Sale 659����  68300   Sale 62900  Freezer  7 cu. ft.  i-reezer  Reg: 59900     NOW 51900  393  00  Now  y/i*4j4?.h'i-kfiB  Sechelt 885-2171  Labour and Consumer Services Minister Lyall Hanson and  Mackenzie MLA Harold Long  last week announced Chatelech  Secondary School will receive  $2,300 in B.C. Community Action rProgram (CAP) funds.  Mackenzie MLA Long said,  "Drugs and alcohol can have a  devastating effect on a small  community. By forming the  community drug and prevention  committee at Chatelech Secondary School, parents, teachers  Centre  is saved  The Sechelt Friendship Cen- j  tre is pleased to announce that it '  will remain open after February I  28 due to a sympathetic landlord and a group of dedicated  volunteers. The centre will continue to operate the second  hand store and drop in centre at  5538 Inlet Avenue.  In the past year the Friendship Centre received some funds  from the provincial government. But the principal source  of funds has been from the  operation of the second hand  store and local fundraising.  The centre strives to provide  facilities for people to drop in  and meet with others, and provide volunteers with work experience relating to operation of  a store.  Hours are Tuesday through  Saturday, 10 am to 4 pm. All  donations are greatly appreciated.  For more information please  contact 885-7217.  Sign  stolen  Tuwanek residents are hopping mad. Someone stole their  sign.  And it wasn't just an ordinary sign. It was created by  well-known artist Doug  Riseborough.  The rest of the work and the  installation was the cooperative  effort of many people in the  community.  The sign was dedicated at a  ceremony attended by nearly  everyone in the area. They want  it back. "'���."���  It belongs in Tuwanek. No  questions will be asked.  ~If you"haveratiy ihformatidh,  phone Daphne Dulson at  885-5073 or Mr. and Mrs.  Ewans�� 885-3548.  and students have taken a  hands-on approach to reducing  the problem of substance abuse  in Sechelt."  The committee will present a  forum to discuss approaches  and lifestyles,which could <pre-  vent individuals and families  from falling into the addiction  trap.  The committee will also  distribute drug and alcohol information to the community. A  'Dear Abby' type column has  been proposed for local  newspapers which would provide specific answers to drug  and alcohol questions.  Hanson said, "CAP funds  are part of government's three  year $137 million commitment  for prevention and treatment  of, and research into substance  abuse."  The 2nd Year on the  Sunshine Coast in Gibsons  Special Rates  for the Spring  Motorhome  Rentals & Sales  Phone 886-8481  Sunshine Coast NDP  Annual General Meeting  THE-  NEWL  DEMOCRATS  7:30 pm, March 12  Elphinstone Cafeteria  Refreshments will be served  Keep part of the dollars you spend...  SHOP LOCALLY  !  !  !  I  I  I  I- Coast News, March 6,1989  i  !  I  !  I  i  !  Halfrriobn Bay '������H^ppeMh'^:  appears  Stacy Price of Gibsons is now the owner of this computer designed for use by the blind. The machine  was donated jointly by the Gibsons Ladies Fishing Derby and School District 46.        ���Vera Elliott photo  Sechelt    Scenario  Figure skating show  by Margaret Watt, 885-3364  The Sunshine Coast Figure  Skating Club has a treat in store  for us. It's Ice Fantasy 89 'Wish  Upon A Star' featuring Disney  friends on ice.  This event will take place  March 12 at 1 and 3:30 pm at  the arena. A total of 140 young  skaters will be taking part.  They will be joined by two  guest skaters from the North  Shore Winter Club. Admission  is adults $3, children under 12,  $2. Tickets are available from  Zippers, Bulk Food Store,  Willee's Restaurant or from any  member or at the door.  WRITERS' FORGE  The next meeting is March 8  at Rockwood Lodge. Judy Gill  will be giving a workshop on  CSS expansion  Plans for an addition to Chatelech High School will have  to be scaled down.  Original plans were based on a projection of 500 students,  but it appears enrolment in the near future will be more like  400.  In a report to District 46 trustees at last week's school  board meeting, Secretary-treasurer Tim Anderson outlined  B.C. ministry of education guidelines.  The ministry is prepared to finance an addition of up to  1194 square metres, as well as renovations to existing space.  Discussion is continuing as to how these plans will be  developed.      -   ..,<>,���.-:..      ,r;,^!;^:i,��.^, -,,  Sechelt contracts  Contracts totalling $28,665 were approved at last week's  meeting of Sechelt District council.  Evergreen Landscaping of Roberts Creek will provide  chain link fencing, at a cost of $12,165, for three municipal  projects. One of the new fences will replace the old wooden  one at Hackett Park.  Another will protect the boat launch ramp at Porpoise  Bay. The third will be in the vicinity of the marsh and the  public works yard.  $165,000 was awarded to D. Lewis Contracting for the  grubbing and clearing of the golf course (District Lot 1646).  Wrapping up previous deliberations, council approved  rezoning of lots in East Porpoise Bay to Marine 1 and Industrial 3.  New school policy  District Superintendent Clifford Smith has reassured Sunshine Coast parents and school trustees that the proposed  B.C. ministry of education plans to implement an ungraded  system in elementary schools will proceed in this district  minimum upheaval.  The dual entry policy, where children can start grade 1 in  either September or January comes into effect for the  1989/90 year. But it probably will not be required until the  1990/91 year. The choice is to be made locally.  Smith has been chosen as a member of the ministry's  education policy advisory committee.  The Sunshine  Notice Board  Sunshine Coast Action Center will be having a workshop with Ron Papin of Legal Services on the Young Offenders Act, Monday, March 13 at 10:30 am at our office in  - Gibsons Medical Mall, Hwy. 101. Call 886-2425 for more information.  ' Elphinstone Electors Association general meeting March 8 at 7:30 pm at Cedar Grove  ; Elementary. All Area 'E' residents welcome.  \ The regular monthly meeting of the Sechelt Branch of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary  'will be held March 9 at 1:30 pm in St. Hilda's Church Hall.  The Sunshine Coast Recycling and Processing Society (SCRAPS) will be holding its  : first annual general meeting Thursday, March 9 at 7:30 pm in the community use  room at Roberts Creek Elementary. The public is invited. Come and give us your  ideas oh how recycling can become a reality.  Canadian federation of University Women of the Sunshine Coast monthly meeting,  ;Wednesday, March 8 at 11:30 am at Camp Olave. Guest Martha Scales will speak on  ��� the programs and services of the Sunshine Coast Home Support Society. Prospective members call 885-3439 or 886-8699.  Sunshine Coast Peace Committee monthly meeting Monday, March 13 at 7:30 pm at  Roberts Creek School Library. Discussion on peace issues. Refreshments. Everyone  welcome.. ,  Volunteers Needed - Drivers needed from Gibsons to Kirkland Centre and back; Peo-  . pie to help at Nifty thriftys and Gibsons Food Bank; Anyone interested in helping to  set up Big Brothers Organization, please call 885-5881, Volunteer Action Centre.  The Sunshine Association for the Handicapped Annual General Meeting, hosted by  the Sunshine Achievement Centre with a guest speaker from the senior parents  igroup^ Sunday, March 12, 2-4 pm at Community Services, 5638 Inlet Avenue,  ^echelCr"T~ '������''"��� ������ ���'"'" 'vYYy?'Y"���'yyYyv  "Sunshine Coast Equestrian Club video night (dressage) Roberts Creek Elementary,  Thursday, March 9 at 7:30 pm. $10 non-members. 50' msmbers.  manuscript presentation.  This workshop is a must for  anyone hoping to have his or  her work accepted for publication. A professional looking  manuscript goes a long way to.  having your work at least looked at favourably.  The meeting starts at 7:30 pm  and visitors are very welcome.  Refreshments will be served.  HOSPITAL AUXILIARY  The regular monthly meeting  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary, Sechelt branch is Thursday, March 9 at 1:30 pm at St.  Hilda's Church hall. New  members welcome. Come out to  the meeting and bring a friend,  or maybe make a friend.  REMINDER  The Sechelt Legion is open  every Sunday afternoon now.  Have a game of darts, pool or  what-have-you in a cozy,  friendly atmosphere;-'*1  by Ruth Forrester, 885-2418  By the time you read this  there will be a space where the  Edmunds' little house used to  be on Redrooffs Road. The  Halfmoon Bay Fire Department  will conduct the burning down  of the building on Sunday, all  being well.  You may wish to take note at  this time that the fire fellows  will be pleased to pick up any  large items you may have set  aside for their big annual garage  sale. Call the B&J Store to arrange pickup.  WELCOME BEACH  The Halfmoon Bay branch of  the hospital auxiliary will hold  its regular meeting at the hall on  Monday, March 13 at 10 am.  Since the addition of the new  beds there is an even greater  need for volunteers to help out  by joining the auxiliary. If you  show up at this meeting you will  be made most welcome.  Also coming up at the hall is  the March 18 St. Patrick's dinner and dance. Tickets are  available by calling Mildred at  885-5249 or Barbara at  885-9860. Tickets are $10. For  this you will be served a good  home cooked dinner and have a  fun evening.  BUSY REC YEAR  The Halfmoon Bay Recreation  Association had a successful  meeting last week and welcomed a few new faces to the group.  Officers are Jane Woods, president; Sylvia Bisbee, vice president; Joan Marsh, treasurer;  and Maggie Marsh, secretary.  Among items discussed.were  the Jim Cooper scholarship  fund, plans for participation in  the Halfmoon Bay Country  Fair, baseball at Connor Park  and work sessions at the park.  There will be a work party on  Saturday, March 18 starting at  around 9 am to set up new  playground equipment. All willing hands will be welcome. .  The grand opening of the  playground will take place in  conjunction with the annual  Easter Egg Hunt March'26.-  BIG BROTHERS  If there is sufficient interest in  forming a Big Brothers group  on the Coast, Ron Breadner,  psychologist, will be glad to  steer the group in the right  direction. Call him at 885-2114  to discuss this, or call the  Volunteer Action Centre at  885-5881.  GOOD LUCK  Congratulations   to   Myrtle  Winchester who writes our  Pender Patter column. At the  beginning of April, Myrtle will  be starting a new venture when  she opens her store in Madeira  Park - The Pender Harbour  Paper Mill.  She will be providing office  services and a book store, both  of which are much needed in  this area. May you be successful, Myrtle.  AUTHORIZED  by B.C. Hydro  to install  ELECTRIC PLUS  ^eadlde (electric JbJ  Residential - Commercial - industrial  =We are one of the:  Leading  nR ELECTRIC PLUS  Installers  886-3308      Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON ivo  Efficient lletfric Phis Heating  Enjoy modern electric heat  and save up to 50% on fuel costs  Electric Plus is clean, quiet,  versatile and 100% efficient  Electric Plus gives you all the advantages of modern,  energy-efficient electric heat at a saving of  up to 50% on fuel costs if you now use  oil or propane. Your Electric Plus heating  system is clean and convenient, quiet  and 100% efficient. You can choose from  a variety of ways to heat electrically  with Electric Plus, while having oil/  propane, butane, wood or coal as a  back-up heating system.  Supply is limited, so get  popular Electric Plus now.  Electric Plus is offered at the special low  rate of 2.50 per kilowatt-hour (about  half the regular cost of electricity) because  it is secondary interruptible energy,  available only when we have more  water thari we need for basic  commitments. The supply of this  secondary energy is limited to 500  gigawatt-hours, and once this limit is .  reached - expected to be within the next  12 months - no new Electric Plus  customers will be signed up.  ��BGHjdro  DRQUD OFOUR  * JL x.  If you sign up for Electric Plus now you'll enjoy the  benefits of electric heating whenever secondary energy  is available. When Electric Plus is interrupted you *  switch to your back-up system. We expect interruptions  to be infrequent but when one does occur it will likely  last an entire heating season.  Convenient Hydro financing and big  dollar savings.  For most homes, the entire cost of converting  to dual-fuel Electric Plus can be covered  |Yby B.C. Hydro financing. It's available on  approved credit at only 8^2% interest.  �� Contractors can arrange financing, which can  ^ be conveniently repaid on Hydro bills over  Iperiods up to four years.  Your home is probably eligible for Electric  $?lus, unless it already has natural gas service.  If you now heat with oil or propane, Electric  Plus could save you $200 to $450 a year  on space heating, and another $110 to  $130 on water heating if you add it  there too. Heating equipment costs vary  with individual homes and wiring  systems, so see a contractor for specific  recommendations and prices. Or ask  your local Hydro office for our Electric  Plus pamphlet. ~rrr?*"* "'-,' T>M ���^FW'**,' "*** *   ��� jw �����* '      %m - ��� ""7*^ ,. ���!* !"mi"~~'~~|*awwama*wii  ��1tfiffiFilT!^_WH"^^ - -^. it, ^JTTT^r  !��>ifwn(^f''|k',',- **.'> "���"*- "j  8.  Coast News, March 6,1989  Come to us with  Your Honeymoon  Fantasies...  We know all the best destinations  Whether you choose a night flight to Las Vegas  a luxurious Caribbean Cruise, or a  romantic tour of old world capitals.  We can make your dreams a reality.  Drop by today  for more details  ACTA  WEDDING PHOTOGRAPHY  by  Chris Staples  & Joka Dubois  Don't Leave the  Visual Record of     (c  Your Special Day  to Chance  Please Call us for  Quotes on  Photographing  All or Any Part  of Your Wedding  We are Experienced,  Professional,  and Reat ortabl  Priced  For The  p-Hollyr���Tami���|  885-5885   Joyce   &gflll^^i   VAGABOND TRAVEL INC.  Perfect  Wedding  Gift  TRAVEL  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  PHOTO W@RKS  Trail Bay Centre Mall        <*'  885-4447  P*\^>t���4jiQ4t4i6ittf4c4, *��/  fedding  reams  ...and we'd like to help.  Fot professional and friendly guidance regarding insurance on your new  home and possessions, and for Life Insurance protection for your loved  ones, come see..  THE PROFESSIONALS  at  <$M)y ai  Q��t_3Swtc��(Mfc 9wu)wwb & Itavd  Travel       Insurance/Notary  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons 886-9255   886-2000  Covering the Sunshine Coast for over a generation  iilVJOY your ucddiiiii reception.  Let I 'S lake aire of the detuih.  Sinfn:\in<:h Economical at a \uperh  (h\.n. \:de location.  FREE HONEYMOON SUl'l E  Cull usai 885-7191 m  i nine mi .md a\k /<>)   (iVifmwi  Let us express the beauty of  your wedding day from the area's  most complete selection of silk  and fresh floral arrangements.  OFFERING CONTINENTAL and  EUROPEAN ARRANGEMENTS  for any size wedding  WE CARE.;.  THE WHARF  RESTAURANT  13*  Bmam  HIGHWAY 191 DAVtSSfM  TUXEDO  & Formal Rentals  We Specialize in Creating Personal Designs  including: ��� Hair Pieces    ��� Car Decorations  ��� Cake Tops      ���Corsages  . These Are Only A Few Of The Services We Offer  We Also Carry A Full Line Of Invitations, Cards, Wedding Accessories, etc.  Ann Lynn Flowers  5654 Dolphin St., Sechelt  885-9455  885-5801  We know just how  important your  wedding cake is, and  we want every detail  to be just right.  Come and see us  today, our professional  designers and  decorators will make  sure that your wedding  cake is in every way  perfect.  Shop*Easy  Trail Bay Centre  Sechelt  885-2025  For The Look  Shell Always  Remember  LINGERIE..  to look  your  loveliest!  's  Men's Wear  885-9330  Trail Bay Centre,, Sechelt  Nightgowns  Negligees  ; Garter belts & stockings  Bra & panty sets  Camisoles  Half slips  FITTING FASHIONS FOR LADIES  Trail Bay Centre, Sechelt  ii  til  i  i  I  \  i  M_H_  mm  mam  am  ������___ Coast News, March 6,1989  Come see Just how beautiful  your future promises to be.  ���������  TOUR WEDDING  Deserves Our  SPECIAL TOUCH  Special Floral Design Work  ��� Coordinated Hairpieces  ���Q fj        . Corsages  l,t   # i\ # Cake Topg  A Very Special Look  for that Very Special Day  &  x  Accessories  ��� Invitations  Specializing ��� Napkins  ��� Matches  _^> in  Weddings & Parties  Fresh or Silk Arrangements  Delivery Service  "Rentals  *���*�����**/,  SUNDAYS & HOLIDAYS 10-4  WEEKDAYS 9-5:30  GARDENS  Chamberlin Rd., Gibsons  \  886-9889  Contact us when making your  plans so we may assist you in  complementing your bridal  fashions with hairstyles for  the entire wedding party.  For Hand* am Exquisite  as the Bouquet They Hold  A*k urn about our  Elegant Nail Tipml  Cacfo Tier rob  Catering  SPECIALIZING IN EUROPEAN CUISINE  For Your Catering And Banquet Needs  HEADQUARTERS <$>  B85-3616      #  CUSTOM Prepared   Homemade Delectables  Salads  Pastas  ��� Filo Pastry  These are just  a few  of our specialties  All Baked Goods MADE FRESH TO ORDER On Premises  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-9962  tt  With This Ring, I Thee Wed"  'Select Your Rings With The  Same Care As Your Bride9*  ...a perfect symbol of your love for. each other.  . In choosing the right diamond, you'll need to consider the cut...  the colour...the clarity...the carat weight and the setting.  Our well-trained jeweller will show you our large selection of diamonds...  in yellow or white gold settings...  many with matching wedding bands.  NOVA  JEWELLERY  LTD.  885-2421  Cowrie St., Sechelt  poo  graphics  P.O. BOX 1099 GIBSONS B.C. VON 1V0  planning��� design ��� custom printing  ������- ��� *���-*?���:  ���&���*���*������?���  m  Of  WEDDING INVITATIONS  Come In and choose from  our wide selection of  Quality Invitations  or bring in your own design  (604) 886-3695  (Beside Gibsons Animal Hospital)  Formal Wear  for  all Occasions  Your Quality  Mens' Wear Store  Open 7 Days  A Week  Ait  ELEGANT  TOUCH  to any  OCCASION  CATERING TO:  ��� Wedidings  ��� Banquets  ��� Private Parties etc.  Large or Small  For a great'selection of  Wedding Cake Designs ;  see Darcy, our new  Cake Decorator  Darcy also specializes in  Shower & Birthday Cakes  20 % off  With This Ad  Super \folu  Siinnyercst M.ill, Gibsons  Hew laum Ofetarcrs  *I        \JLf~  We have one of the largest  selections of engagement and  wedding rings in the area...  and we also carry a complete  selection of invitations,  wedding accessories,  decorations, gifts for  attendants and more.  If you're looking for the  perfect gift for the happy  couple, we have a large  selection of crystal and a  complete line of Oneida  silverware.  Our personal attention assures  your complete satisfaction  Phone 886-3*94 for consultations  Visit us soon at  Jeaitnie's Gifts & Gems   ��-^  Sunnycrest Mall, Gibsons  886-2023 WS!M^K0S^SxSKm  I by George Cooper  1 Home for a brief visit from  ' his studies at College Militaire  '��� Royale in St. Jean, Quebec is  : Officer Cadet Andrew 'Drew'  ; Knowles. Drew is visiting his  ; mother, Ann Knowles and  r sister, Leah, of Cochrane Road,  Gibsons.  Drew has just completed his  first   year   university   at   the  military college, coming 23rd in  standing in a class of 194 cadets.  "I was the top anglophone in  the group standing, and I hope  to keep it that way," Drew said.  For his high academic standing he was awarded the college's gold star, the only cadet  from B.C. to earn one.  Drew left Elphinstone last  year after completing grade 11,  having been  selected  from  a  THE HARROWSMITH  Landscaping  only $17.95 Handbook  n;  Next to Omega  have something  to chirp abcat  Our  SPRING ^ J\  WHITE  SALE  is on now  'til March 18  Wedding and Shower Gifts  .     Many In-Stock Specials  JDREAMn  ri Bayside Building, q  JOnoppe ~  _1 '  Arriving Daily  #5? Just for you  ��� FASHIONS ��� ACCESSORIES ��� YARN  IN  7  DANS  \ W I \ K  large group of applicants in  B.C. for early entry to the  military college program. He  now wears the uniform of the  Royal Canadian Navy.  "There are four of us from  B.C. still in the program,"  Drew told us. The course is five  years in general engineering or  in some special field like  oceanography.  "My studies may be directed  into oceanography, which will  suit me," said Drew, "since  that's part of meteorology, a  field I want to study  eventually."  The two official languages  are used in turn in the college.  Drew says he really learned to  speak French when he got there,  especially from his two francophone room-mates.  "The four years of French in  secondary school is only an introduction to the language,"  Drew said, "and I'd like people  here to know how important  fluency in both languages is to  be ahead, especially in any  federal service. That's how I've  found it."  Drew spent three years in the  Cadet Corps (Seaforth Highlanders) that is sponsored by  Branch 140 of the Sechelt  Legion.  "Captain Bob Summerfield  was an inspiration to me," said  Drew, "and all of us that knew  him in cadets remember him  with great respect."  This summer Drew will be in  Chilliwack to take basic officer  training at the military base  there.  His   former   classmates   in  Elphinstone who graduate this'  spring have been enthusiastically welcoming him back.  "I'm proud to say that  wherever I go that I'm from  Gibsons. And thanks to my  mom who encouraged me to get  into this program."  GRADS OF 1987  Stephen 'Steve' Christian attended SFU in 1987/88 and  took courses in fine arts, studying video, film production and  visual arts.  "I took one course-in computers, too, and ended* Jhe year  with a B+ average."  Stephen has been woiking  since April inlcoi^triiction, here  on the Sunshine Coast. ' 'Plenty  of work. Have to turn sortie  down when a couple of jobs  come up at me same time:"  Steve, who won the governor-general's Medal and the  Headlands Shield, .and was  awarded one of the Sunshine  Coast Teachers bursaries, intends to continue his studies in  due time.  "I'm considering Cap College's three year course in  graphics design and illustration,  or UBC's architecture  program."  The cougar, symbol at center  court in Elphinstone gym, was  done by Steve this past fall.  "My gift to the school."  Steve tells us that his sister,  Maria, an outstanding coast  volleyball player, will graduate  from UVic this spring.  Shad Light travelled in Mexico for two months after  graduating from Elphinstone.  He has also worked in construction here, and has gone  tree planting in season. "That's  really strenuous work."  Shad has worked too, with  the forestry ministry in a cone  recovery project, and in slash  burning and fire control. "I've  had a good sampling of B.C.  wilderness."  River Light is in the third year  of the theatre and drama program at SFU. She has had summer employment in theatre in  Vancouver.  This last summer she worked  for a company doing a video  commissioined by the United  Church.  Dangerous, explosive and possibly lethal are the construction gun cartridges like these stolen recently  from a work site behind the Cedars on Highway 101 in Gibsons. Parents and children are warned to be  on the lookout for these explosives, says the RCMP. ���Vera Elliott photo  Gibsons Fire Fighters  2 chimney fires  A total of six calls kept  firefighters busy during the  month of February. Chimney  fires had firefighters out twice  during the cold snap early in the  month.  On February 1 a resident  thawing frozen pipes with a  blow torch set part of his home  on fire. Firefighters responded  to the call, however, the resident  had extinguished the fire before  the trucks arrived.    .  A chimney fire that spread to  the house had the department  out in the Langdale area on  February 3. With the  temperature at 18 degrees  Centigrade, firefighters had difficulty in cleaning up and  disconnecting hoses as the extreme cold had frozen all the fittings.  On February 7 members attended to a chimney fire in the  Granthams area. Crews were  just cleaning up from that fire  when a second call came.  Trucks and crew left the  scene in Granthams to extinguish a fire in a trailer in the  Bonniebrook area of Gower  Point.  On February 14 Gibsons Fire  Department received a call from  the Roberts Creek Fire Department to back up their hall as the  Roberts Creek trucks were  responding at the request of the  Sechelt Fire Department to  assist in fighting the fire in the  Bank of Montreal building in  Sechelt. At .5:10 pm Gibsons  sent a second truck to Roberts  Creek and the Gibsons truck in  Roberts Creek proceeded to  Sechelt to offer assistance in the  fire. Port Mellon Fire Department was alerted to back up the  Gibsons hall for the duration.  On February 23 the first of  two false alarms at Gibsons  Elementary had members from  Hope donations will  keep library open  the department out.  The second false alarm at  Gibsons Elementary the next  day indicated that equipment  malfunction was the cause for  the two alarms.  The Jaws of Life were put to  the test on March 2 at a motor  vehicle accident on North Road.  What was originally a request to  wash fuel from the road turned  into a swarm of activity as  firefighters assisted the Gibsons  ambulance crew in removing an  injured motorist trapped in his  vehicle.  During February local  emergency services swung into  high gear with the final phase of  the house numbering program  'Fast Find '89'? All departments  feel the program was a success  and even now are noticing new  building and house numbers going up.  Remember, if your house  number is displayed and visible  -when,travelling in both directions on the road, emergency  services can find you faster.  Gibsons and District Public  Library does not plan to close  for four months starting in  April, library board chairman  Vern Giesbrecht said last week.  "We intend to keep the  library open and we're counting  on more donations from the  public to tide us over until the  referendum is held.  "We have been very  frustrated at the many delays in  getting approval to hold a  referendum in areas E and F.  But we are hopeful municipal  affairs and the Sunshine Coast  Regional District will act on the  matter as quickly as possible.  "Our MLA, Harold Long,  and library services personnel in  Victoria are doing what they  can to speed up the process."  The library board has been  promised by Area E Director  Jim Gurney that the regional  district will lend the library  $20,000 shortly after the  referendum is passed. This loan  will be repaid when tax funds  from a successful referendum  become available in 1990,  Giesbrecht said.  The library at 464 South Fletcher Road is open 30 hours per  week, 12:30 to 8 pm Tuesday  and Thursday, 9:30 am to 5 pm  Wednesday and Saturday.  IWEBBER PH0T0I  pte.Moving Sale  886-2947  275 Gower Pt. Rd.  Gibsons Landing  75-year willow  being cut down  Natural  Vitamins  &  Health Foods  Heallh    FOODS  Cibsons Landing  886-2936  ^^p^*1^''^^^^  "Within the next two or three  days, the very large weeping  willow tree in our front yard  will be taken down as it is nov/  considered a danger tree." says  Violet Winegarden of School  Road.  The late Emma Jan Winegarden, daughter of George and  Charlotte Gibson, founders of  the town, planted this willow as  a little willow whip cutting,  some 75 years ago.  Emma's husband, the late  Arnold   'Chuck'  Winegarden,  sS-^Y^^SffiNj^S^^  was a well known 'water-  diviner' in those days. He often  was called upon by new  pioneers to help find water on  their property, says Violet. He  used willow wands from this  tree to locate water.  Local gardeners wanting a  cutting from this historic willow  are welcome to phone Wine-  gardens at 886-2407 between  noon and 6 pm. Keeping the  Winegarden weeping willow  flourishing in the district may be  desirable.  , *  j Fish & Chip 5  ^   (nextto-Mariners')  ^  jsfe|j|lgl����#5  �� Spring hours ��  �� Fri.. Sat., Sun. 12 - 6:30 fc  5        886-2337       J  TO U R 1ST A N D RE CR E AT IO l\l GUIDE  AM���__������M���������t���������Hk___a_U���M_ri__l_____a_l_l  SUNSHINE COAST  Golf & Country Club  Year 'round 9 hole course  Coffee Shop & Lounge Area  VISITORS WELCOME  >     <    *  , K    s < -     *  ;  M_t__________t_____��M  m"i   ii r   ���      i in  iiiiiii^  Hwy. 101, Roberts Creek  885-9212  Come  Down  &  Browse  280 Gower Point Rd., Gibsons Landing  _,___.tmmuiiii__uii__�����"rf" ��� r~   Fine Art - Art Supplies - Gifts  p*GALLERY  TDUSW  FRAMING  .886-921C  886-9213  D HELLY HANSEN & MUSTANG  OUTDOOR WEAR  ��� MARINE BATTERIES  DCHARTS & BOOKS  Kn,Gbsons  GIBSONS marina   .       ..     _    M&a^mmmmm^^. uwWv^wju "���"���'  WAKEFIELD TENNIS CLUB  Next to the Wakefield Inn - on the beach  Pay As You Play  VISITORS WELCOME - INDOOR COURTS  885-7666 **  mmm '*���'���"'- ��---l-'-^-*-;*jT-.>--1^^-,jVi,vj^_ .v.^'^M^r-.-v--'^"-  Coast News, March 6,1989  11  almon disease worries qrou  Ruth Scott of Gibsons, shown with friend Harold Estabrook, just  won $50,000.  ORCA (Ocean Resource  Conservation Alliance) in  Sechelt last week issued the  following statement in regard to  VHSV or the appearance of a  similar virus in the local Pacific  Ocean salmon.  "ORCA, associated groups  and the UFAWU, have consistently expressed our grave  concern over the obvious  likelihood of anti-biotic and  other chemically resistant  bacterium and diseases, etc.,  developing in 'farmed salmon'  and thereby spreading to wild  stocks. This has always been  one of ORCA's main concerns  and this was found to be true  with the discovery of anti-biotic  resistant Vibrio bacterium in  British Columbia.  "Our research and that of  others has always shown the importation of salmonoid (Atlantic) eggs to be an avoidable and  ill-considered activity. Given for  one, the devastating result the  Gyrodactyius salaris parasite  has on juvenile salmon in Norway, this is doubly concerning.  "The discovery of what appears to be VHSV in farmed  salmon and wild coho salmon in  Washington State reflects on  the   inept   decision   making  abilities of the government  agencies responsible for protection and enhancement of our  wild stocks.  "The federal and provincial  governments of Canada and, as  it appears in the United States  as well, have gambled with the  multi-million dollar commercial  and sports fishery by rushing  head-long into the aquaculture  industry. Add the commercial  and sports fishery together with  the present and tremendous  future of the tourist industry  and we find it staggering that  such near-sighted development  of fin fish aquaculture could  take place at all, let alone in the  totally unrestricted environment  that we see today," said the  ORCA statement.  SHOP AT  AND HELP THE  GIBSONS  886-2488 or Box 598  i��|  Clerk wins $50,000  ENoyjmo  t-S:1/3  /���������'  Ruth Scott of Gibsons says  she'll take the $50,000 cash in  lieu of the merchandise prize  she won on Lotto B.C.'s Great  Getaways.  Scott held a ticket that correctly matched the first Great  Getaway number drawn  February 4. She had a choice of  either a recreational vehicle, or  a power boat, supplied by Campion Marine of Kelowna.  Scott, who turns 49 this  month, decided the money  would come in handy for home  renovations and for investing.  A clerical employee at Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper, Scott  said she couldn't believe her  good fortune.  "I called my friend, Harold,  and told him to bring his magnifying glass because there must  be a mistake,'' she said.  ���A  ,V        /      -V<  'i-kt  EVERYTHING  . 1-12  .^POTTERY  51-  SS-a^sagE,  JEWELLERY  Hunter Gallery  SchOOl & Gower Pt. RdS. (Upstairs) 886-9022  Ken's Lucky Dollar Foods  886-2257  B.C. Granulated White  sugar........ ;2kg  Jell-O Assorted Flavours  jelly  powders        8s 9m 2/.79  Orange Flavoured Crystals  Tang 3-923m 1.08  Post Sugar Crisp/  Alpha Bits  cereal. 400/450gm _..*H0  Colgate-50 ml Free/Regular/  Winter Fresh  toothpaste.......i50m/ l./o  ABC Powdered Concentrated  laundry  detergent 4, 3.49  Macaroni & Cheese  Kraft  Dinner.   ......2253��� .75  Lipion Chicken Noodle  SOUp.. ....:.:.. 2'sl 70 gm  Sunrype ��� Applecot/Apricot/  Orangecot/Peach Orange/Pear  Becel - Soft  margarine  Palm  chocolate  milk  Palm - 4 Flavours  907 gm Tub  1   1  .99  250 ml  Fresh ��� Imitation  crab flakes  ground beef        ��. 1.99 Bulk mm  Fresh in Family Pack Cheddar CllBeSe. .. .7b.  ChiCken  legS Ib.     1 .49   Frozen -Grade 'A'  Schneider's ��� Kent C0MiSh  game  ham 1/2's ib. 2.79 hens _. 1.79  4.49  2.89  jJVVi  ^fnl*^  3����8?3  r *������:.��� W  Bistro - Sourdough ^  bread 1.09 English muffins      6s .99 '-z  1.08  1.48  2.58   1 I  Sunspun - Strawberry  jam...... ...375 ml  Sanifoam ��� Bathroom  cleaner        y 575 3m,  .'Y     .���..-,'' Y   ' ' *  Nescafe -Rich Instant  tQttee ......   ...200 gm   4.99  Carnation - Instant Skim  milk powder   500 3m 3.18  Cortina  olive oil...........500 mi 2.49  Cortina  tomato paste 3/.99  > '-ft!**4  &&N*C$��?S'  It may be cold and freezing  California Grown  broccoli  California Grown Snap Top  parrots ...... ib. .28  California Grown Green Leaf or Romaine  Washington Grown Baking  potatoes   :      4 lbs./.99  out there but soon it will be summer. The dreaded time of  'bathing suit on the beach* is approaching. I know lots of you are  rushing off to exercise classes, to swimming, taking brisk walks,  but. for those of us who suffer from winter sloth and expanding  waistline perhaps a few salads would not come amiss.  RED CABBAGE SALAD  2 cups shredded red cabbage  1 grapefruit, prepared & segmented ���  1 tablespoon olive oil  1 teaspoon red wine vinegar  1 teaspoon brown sugar  grated rind of one orange  Mix everything together. Chill and serve.  SPICY CUCUMBER  1 cucumber  V4 cup coconut, semi sweet  1 green chilli pepper, deseeded & finely chopped  1 red onion, thinly sliced in rings  juice of 1 lime  Mix all ingredients together. Chill and retoss before serving.  I guess that's what I like about salad - it's all so easy and it looks  so pretty!  Slimming yours,  NEST LEWIS wmmfflmss&aB&mv0?*  12.  Coast News, March 6,1989  by Peter Trower  Maria Bermudez of Mozaico Flamenco is featured at the Sunshine Coast Arts Centre March 11.  On the Arts Beat  ^mmmmmmmmi^_-n___im~~n.^Hna^^^^^BiH^aMHMHHaH|aHHaM1H  Regional art  entries picked  Some days after the departure of Little Benny, Herb finds  himself contemplating the most  conspicuous safe in Detroit. It  sits smugly in a sidewalk window of Kroger's Department  Store for all the world to see.  On this particular day. the  weekly take has arrived from  the other stores in the chain and  several employees, ignoring the  curious stares of passersby,  cluster around the open safe,  packing its interior with bulging  canvas bags.  Herb Wilson witnesses the  blatant display with incredulity  and mounting irritation. The  impertinence of Kroger's,  flaunting their cash like that!  The arrogance!  It is the most tantalizing,  most ingeniously burglar-proof  situation Herb has run across.  The King of the Safecrackers  becomes obsessed with the  challenge of taking Kroger's  down a peg or two.  Such a task, he has to admit,  will be easier said than done.  Day and night a beat patrolman  regularly passes the window.  At night the window is  brilliantly lit. Two store watchmen check the safe constantly.  The high-profile repository  sits there always in plain view,  literally daring an attack. As  Cox remarked, "It'd be like  pulling a job on a theatre stage  and handing out free passes to  the cops."  Yet, there are loopholes. For  one thing, Cox has reported  that the building has no alarm  .system.  Herb wants to think the proposition over for a few more  days. He needs more information and enlists Helen's help.  The next day Helen Gillespie,  dressed to the nines in a figure-  revealing dress and sporting a  blond wig, sashays into  Kroger's store. Before long she  has struck up a conversation  with an obviously interested  young salesman.  She claims to be trying to  locate a non-existent employee.  Exuding availability, she soon  has him wriggling on her hook.  She accepts his invitation to  lunch. Over the meal she casually proffers the information that  she works as a secretary for a  safe manufacturer.  The talk drifts easily to the  safe in the window. Soon the  enamored salesman is telling her  all Herb needs to know, including the fact the safe is a collection point for all the Kroger  stores in the state.  Herb is delighted with  Helen's information. A plan  begins to form in his mind.  To be continued...  Last weekend at the Arts  Centre, the regional entries for  the provincial 'Images and Objects VII' juried exhibition were  selected by painter Landon  Mackenzie. These will be on  display at the Arts Centre from  ' March 8 to 19 only, so be sure  to visit the gallery during this  two week period.  As a departure from usual  procedure for this exhibition,  many of the works not accepted  will also be hung, which should  allow for some lively discussion  and opinion sharing at the  reception this Saturday, March  11 at 2 pm. All are welcome to  this so come and join in.  Weekly visiting hours are 11  to 4, Wednesday to Saturday,  and 1 to 4 Sunday, closed Monday and Tuesday.  If you haven't bought your  tickets for Mozaico Flamenco at  the Arts Centre on March 11 at  8 pm, you'd better hurry. This  dynamic group of Latin performers has taken Vancouver  by storm and is certain to do the  same here.  ���Tickets are $7, $6 for students  at Talewind Books, Seaview  Market, Hunter Gallery and the  Arts Centre.  The Quay brothers, of Czech  origin and now based in London, have brought a new vitality  to contemporary animation taking it far away from the world  of the cartoon. In a presentation of short films by these men  on March 8 at 8 pm at the Arts  Centre, the debt they owe to  Eastern European Surrealism  will be clear.  Admission  to  this unusual  film  event  is  $3.50, $3   for  students   and   seniors at  the  door.  j Gall now for the best price.  I      ���   ^R_____H~SAVE $3000        ' J  On A 6 Week Package   ���  i  i  i  i  i  i  JANICE EDMONDS  Diet  DIET  Center  I behind Gibsons Medical Clinic   Sat 9am ��� noon   The weight-loss professionals.  I .Weight loss anil speed of loss will vary with indiviilu.il f. |U8�� Oioi Center. Inc  |       886DIET ^n   *,  ���    634 Farnham Rd. Gibsons     8 am ��� 4:3�� Pm  No field trips  District Superintendent Clifford Smith is looking more  carefully at requests from Sunshine Coast teachers for student field trips.  Smith explained his concerns to school trustees and recommended two recent requests be returned to teachers for more  careful planning.  Trustees decided a third trip to London, Paris and Florence  organized by Kane Despres of Chatelech High School did not  come under board jurisdiction as it will take place during  summer holidays.  will pay  any price for fresh  B.C. herring roe  ��� \  \  \  *  \  ���  >��������B������1  ___S_Z-_2EZX_-__---E  EB_________E__C  3SZS  The  SYLVIA  Hotel  ;  <  i  i  <  i  <  Make the Sylvia part  of your Vancouver adventure...  Single from $37   Double from $45  Featuring "Sylvia's Restaurant & Bistro"  Bring in this ad and receive a  FREE CONTINENTAL BREAKFAST  during your stay with us!  ...Overlooking Vancouver's English Bay  On the Beach at 1154 Gilford 681-9321  It's true. During the last 10 years some  fishermen paid the ultimate price. They paid  with their lives. But things are looking up.  Why? Because last year, more fishermen  were careful to observe the fundamentals of  good seamanship. Like heeding weather  forecasts, avoiding top heavy situations, not  overloading, sailing with another vessel and  having adequate safety equipment on board  This year let's all make it home.  Let's leave room on board for safety.  GanadS  Hdjbfl|     Canadian        Gardecdtiere;  ��� ^^ ���    Coast Guard    cahadienne Y  Don't let a good haul be your last re ward.  *'*��������'~^.. ���te��"����3w *��-���>- j"^**-2 ���**���'  Coast News, March 6,1989  13.  p^l^i^ffifS^^!  by Penny Fuller  All right. All you Geminis  line up. It's your turn for a kick  at the 'good luck' cat.  Next Sunday, Jupiter, the  planet that promises good  things are coming, rolls into  Gemini. It will slowly amble  through that sign until the end  of July.  It takes this guy 12 long years  to make a complete swing  through all the signs. This  means that spurts of really good  luck may seem to be few and far  between.  But for anyone with their Sun  in Gemini (May 22 to June 22)  this is one of the two luckiest  times in a 12-year cycle.  When Jupiter passes over the  part of the sky where the Sun  was sitting when you were born,  you will find there is a period of  time where things just seem to  fall in your lap.  Opportunities come from the  most unlikely places. But you  have to be open and receptive to  them.  The other group of people  who are likely to enjoy some  pleasant times are those born  when Jupiter was in Gemini at  other times. These include  anyone born: June 13, 1929 to  June 26, 1930; May 27, 1941 to  June 10, 1942; May 10, 1953 to  May 24, 1954; April 23,1965 to  May 5, 1966; and September  1976 to April 1978.  This does not necessarily  mean everyone mentioned so  far is going to win a lottery. Nor  should any of you mortgage  your house to run off to Vegas.  What it means is that between  now and the end of July, each  of you will experience a week,  maybe two, when the things  that come to you can lead you  where you need to go to be  fulfilled.  These opportunities are not  forced on you. They simply present themselves and you are just  as likely vto turn your back on  them if you aren't watching  yourself.  This is the ideal time to sit  down and write out some short  and long term goals for  yourself. Writing seems to help  connect your subconscious and  your conscious mind so that  they're working together.  Then with the general  astrological forecast working in  your favour for the next while,  you are more likely to find the  ways to achieve those goals.  A simple cautionary note - be  careful what you wish for. At  this time, especially, you're likely to get it.  Other than that, enjoy! This  is your time to grow and receive  the bounty of the universe,  without a lot of hard work. You  deserve it.  Freedom today  Jazz and poetry  at Pender Harbour  There was a full house in attendance at the Pender Harbour  School of Music Hall Friday  evening. The atmosphere was  cozy and intimate.  Exotic coffees, teas and  goodies were on sale. A good  time was had by all.  Music provided by the Carrie  Fowler Jazz Quartette was  smooth and easy to listen to. In  fact, it was downright enjoyable.  Theresa Kishkan read a  chapter from her short story  about a winter spent in Ireland.  This was most descriptive of the  dreariness of the countryside in  a bleak winter.  June Harrison of Halfmoon  Bay read some of her poetry  and greatly pleased her audience. One of the hits of the  evening was 13 year old Kelisila  Harrison's readings of some of  her own poetic works which  were remarkable for one so  young.  Ruth Forrester gave a short  talk on the activities of the Suncoast Writers' Forge and of the  coming attractions of the  Festival of the Written Arts in  August. She also presented door  prizes donated by both organizations.  Final speaker of the evening  was Howie White. As well as  reading from his own works, he  gave a rundown of the history  and of the many writers who  had made the Pender Harbour  area their homes and their inspirations.  Master of ceremonies Ken  Fowler gave special thanks to  Myrtle Winchester who planned  events for the occasion.  Need art works  The Arts Council art rental and sales program is looking  for new works by local artists. Prints, paintings,  photographs, frames and gallery-ready can be brought to the  Arts Centre, Trail and Medusa, Sechelt on Tuesday, March  14 for jurying.  Drop-off time is between 12:30 and 1 pm. Pick-up is between 2 and 2:30 pm. For further information etc. call Diane  at 885-2264, Doreen at 885-7951 or Piper at 886-2226.  Channel Eleven  TUESDAY, MARCH 7  7:30 PM  Gibsons Council Meeting live  Full coverage of this week's  council meeting brought to you  live from the council chambers  in Gibsons.  WEDNESDAY, MARCH 8  7:00 PM  } ESP TV News  > Elphinstone Student Productions^ starts a new season with  their first News Magazine of the  year! The news show will contain segments on ORCA,  Japanese exchange students and  bth&r important community  eyentssalong; with three inter-  yievvis: Watch bur news magazine-for pur hew format and  style. This week's show is pro-  dud|ci by-\ Amber Wheeler and  Lailaf Ferreira^ Craig; Wilmot  anchors.:    r  This Community  Television Schedule  Courtesy of: ������ -��� ��� -���:  SOUTH COAST FORD  885-3281 ��� ��� ~  ; THURSDAY, MARCH 9  7:00 PM  Sean Vanstrepen on Hawks  " v Local wildlife photographer  S^an Vanstrepen joins host  Doug, Roy. to show his photographs and talk about his study  of hawks.  8:00 PM  Insight on Education  with Clifford Smith  Superintendent   of   Schools  Clifford Smith hosts a monthly  program on Coast Cable 11.  The topic of discussion is open  learning, panel members include educators Mary Anne  Darney, Jamie Davidson,  Frances Fleming and Press  reporter and former teacher Jim  McDowell. Viewers are invited  to join the discussion via the  phone lines. YY       yy  Continued from page 2  jumped to their deaths from a  cliff after having been made to  choose one from among three  methods of execution.  "A number of people were  executed on account of their  political or religious views or activities. In October the Supreme  Judicial Council was reported  to have approved death  sentences imposed on seven  alleged members of 'athiestic  and hypocritical mini-groups'  by Islamic Courts in West Azerbaijan, Isfahan and Ham.  '. Another six alleged members of  'counter-revolutionary mini-  groups' had their death  sentences approved in  November.  "Four adherents of the Bahai  faith were reported to have been  executed, two in September and  two in March, apparently  because of their religious  beliefs. A further 17 Bahais.  were said to be at risk of execution in November.  "However five of these were  reportedly released on bail in  December. The fate of the other  12 was unknown at the end of  the year.  "Three alleged supporters of  a Kurdish opposition organization were also said to have been  <  executed at Orumieh, after they  had been forcibly repatriated ?  from   Turkey   in   November'  1986.  "Scores of political detainees  were alleged to have been executed in secret. Among them  was a group of 40 allegedly executed in Evin prison for  leading or taking part in  prisoners'hunger strikes.  "There were also allegations  that Iranian government personnel, or individuals acting on  the instructions of the government, had been involved in attacks on Iranians abroad. Iranian exiles were killed during  1987 in Austria, the United  Kingdom, Pakistan and elsewhere.  "Prisoners sentenced to  death by the courts had no right  to appeal to a higher court as required by the International  Covenant on Civil and Political  Rights, to which Iran is a party.  Instead, such 'death sentences  are considered by the Supreme  Judicial Council, a body composed of senior clerics with an  -expertise in Islamic jurisprudence. The Supreme Judicial  Council may exercise the  authority to confirm death  sentences or to refer them back  to the courts for review."  The story of the inhuman  barbarism existing today in Iran  is typical of the stories Al  reports for the majority of the  world's nations.  It is clear from the Al survey  of the state of freedom today  around the world that we Canadians in general are walking  around wearing rose-coloured  glasses. We are unaware in our  daily lives of the precarious  position of our free democracy,  surrounded as it is by a sea of  barbarism and oppression.  There is a very real world out  there which, willy nilly and at  our peril, we have to face.  Annual Framing & Print Sale  FINAL WEEK!  25-50% Off Framed Prints  Drop off your  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  at  SEAVIEW MARKET  in Roberts Creek  until noon Saturday  "A Friendly People Place"  ���Robert Bateman   ��Ron Parker   ^J. Serrey-Lister        and more   off on all Custom Framing  Plus other in-store specials  ���Shadow 6aux Oallerief���  Cowrie St., Sechelt 885-7606  Not Exactly as Illustrated  Model SE5221W with  Remote Control and  Sleep Timer  A pleasing balance of grace and solidity  in a Contemporary style cabinet.  Beautifully finished in simulated Eastern  Walnut color. o-l"  $55900  I  ���r  $115000  21'  ��  Model SE2505P with  Remote Control and        26"  Sleep Timer  Detailing and a reverence for craftsmanship complete this cabinet's elegant look.  Traditional style console with shaped,  overhanging top. Warm, richly-grained  Pecan finish applied to wood products on  top and ends. Front and base of  simulated wood. Contoured base conceals casters.  Cabinet Size/ 30 3/8" H, 36 7/8" W,  18 7/8" D.  m\  4-M0f  Also available  without remote  control as  Model E2504P  00  949  29  Model SE2789W  with Remote Control and MTS  Stereo Sound  Space-saving trend setter in sight and  sound. MTS Stereo Sound System.  Front-firing speakers. Audio Input/Output jacks. Sleep Timer. The cabinet has  an Eastern Walnut color finish with  Metallic Beige trim and Brushed Dark  Brown color speaker grille. Optional  matching stand with VCR shelf  available  Cabinet Size: 24"H. 26 3/4" W, 20"D  SUNSHINE COAST TV LTD.  "Alter the Sale, it's the Service that Counts"  Home Electronics    MON ��� SAT  Sales & Service        9:00 ��� 5:00  5674 Cowrie St., Sechelt       885-9816  j7-7  * * Y s^ -it *���*-  Your guide to  the finest in  area dining  ,t~~-  *Y " ��/   riY>      I    V   Y^^l^^tjN^PiBli^'   ��^P  ���__-_->v��i*_-Ni  *-  ���>  A listing of  restaurants  and pubs  si-"*"  n, tiiiMn.iii ������������ii 1 11 1 __>l.t_fj  I  .Last week I had dinner at the Mariners' and it changed my perception of food  forever. I discovered that food isn't just fuel to be shoved into the body, it can be.  total sensory euphoria. ,Y y      .     Y  With romantic music playing softly in the background, we perused the menu by  subdued lighting. Under new Ownership the selection has expanded to 21 exciting  entrees and six appetizers,   y.y y     ,y  To begin, we chose deep fried escargots in. wonton, and camembert baked in  puff pastry with black current saude. The delicately wrapped escargot came with  a rich berhaise sauce and was arranged as a work of art.  '  The camembert in pii'ff pastry was also arranged like a beautiful picture out of  some gourmet magazine, but the taste and texture of this exquisite temptation left  little time for. visual indulgence.  We asked the waitress to serve our soup and salad after the entree to make sure  we had rbbm'for the, main course. *  After a brief interlude to truly relish the lingering flavours, our entree arrived.  It had been difficult choosing from the exotic offerings: shrimp and torteilini in  cream sauce, black bean scallops, Cajun New York, rack of lamb, etc. Guided by  the waitress, Cathy, we had chosen the pork tenderloin Malaspina and the  supreme chicken grand marnier.  The de-boned chicken breast was covered in a rich sauce, served on a bed of  delicately sweetened rice. The aroma, texture and taste made each bite an experience of pure joy.  My partner's pork tenderloin was cooked to perfection, stuffed with prunes,  covered with a black current sauce. A sample bite confirmed his claim that this  food was fit for the gods.  Both entrees were accompanied by equally delicious servings of parsnips (which  I always thought I'didn't like) and carrots, prepared in a way that made them a  wonderful new taste adventure.  yes we were stuffed, but we just had to see what chef Jim Lincez had accomplished with the soup and salad, in keeping with the gourmet quality of the  rest of the meal, the Manhattan dam chowder was spiced to perfection and loaded with fresh tender clams.'  The salad came with a house dressing, Irish Mist Vinaigrette and was, of  course, no ordinary tossed salad. Red peppers, broccoli, sunflower seeds, mixed  with lettuce and red cabbage, were lightly covered with the sweet/sour dressing, y  Not enough to intrude on the taste of the salad, but to subtly accentuate it.  j ^raSe foe*1 Prices do not include liquor  \IC.HT ON' I HI   U)\\\  Creek House - Intimate dining and  European cuisine in a sophisticated yet  casyal atmosphere. We serve rack of  Iamb, 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 seats.  The Omega Pizza, Steak And  Lobster House - With a perfect view  of Cibsons marina, and a good rime atmosphere, the Omega is a people-  watcher's paradise. Cast members of The  Beachcombers can usually be found dining r-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, U :30 am -10  pmi Fri and Sat 11:30 am - 10:30 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 $15-$20. Located at  Wharf Rd., Sechelt, 885-1919; and on  Highway 101, across from Gibsons  Medical Clinic, Gibsons, 8864138.  Mariners'  Restaurant - On the  waterfront with one of the most spectacular views in Gibsons, the Mariners'  specializes in fresh and live seafood, and  also offers a full range of lunch and dinner entrees. Both menus change daily,  with delicious daily specials. Marine  Drive, Gibsons Landing, 886-2334:  Lunch 11 am - 3 pm Dinner 5 pm - 10  pm. Closed Sundays & Mondays. 100  seats. V. M.C.  fa\iii.\ nisixt,  Cornerstone Tea House -  Featuring traditional cream tea, by  reservation   only,   Saturdays   1-4  pm.  8864261/  Ruby Lake Resort - Lovely view  lake from Ruby Lake's post and b  dining room and good highway acce��*  vehicles of all sizes. Breakfast served all  day. Lunch prices begin at $2.50, dinners  from $5.50 including salad bar. Smorgasbord Sunday ittfghts 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.  PAID ADVERTISEMENTS  PL BS  Cedar's Inn - Appetizers all day till 11  pm. Darts every Tues. Everyone  welcome. Cedar Plaza, Gibsons 886-8171.  Open 11 am - midnight, Sun-Thurs; 11  am - 1 am, Fri-Sat. 100 seats. V., MC.  Regular menu 11 am to 8:30 pm.  Al IX -MM (HI  Chkken Shack - Deep fried chicken,  pizza, hamburgers, salads. All to go.  Cowrie St., Sechelt -885-7414. Video Rentals. Open 11 am - 9 pm, Mon-Thur; 11  am - 10 pm, Fri-Sat; noon - 9 pm, Sun.  Home delivery within. 5 miles of store  after 4 p.m. I tg met wni ��� .^n'Wjatwif  Mpk��P.M��Nl*_  BfflWKBVi  ���^og^Bpfqgtjyw^tfyjM pi^-jmjw- ��y�� ����� ����� i  ^-Tnwp��B^i(aiysTraigTiqifflgj  ^agTflgycffw^y^  jfffffipwsvg^^ y*?y *^I3[7��r��-  14.  Coast News, March 6,1989  ver wins volleyball tourney  0555 15.2  8 1205  6.5  WE 1755 14.4  0050 6.6  10 0655 15.3  FR 1335 4.0  2000 13.8  /  /  '  Reference: Point Atkinson  Pacific Standard Time  0225 9.8  12 0755 14.8  SU 1515 3.2  2240 13.5  by Jay Pomfret  0320    11.0  13 0830    14.3  MO 1610      3.4  For Skookumchuk Narrows add 1 hr. 45 min ,  plus 5 min. lor each (I. of rise,  and 7 min. for each ft. of fall.  A  *  *  Time To  WINTERIZE  Your Boat & R.V.  winter storage  on fenced premises  power & water on site  BOAT HAULING  rf,' HARBOUR VIEW MARINE  LID      Hwy',101. Cibioi  ^-A \  >���   \    N\    \\    \    Y,\ \   V   \ \\ S.  Y  886-2233  ^  \ V v^  COAST NEWS Photo   Reprints  Any published photo or your  choice from the contact sheets  5x7    $600  8x10    900  Powell River's triumphant  Coast Cycle have won the second annual Cedars Invitational  Co-Ed Volleyball Tournament.  Eleven teams in all participated including two teams  from Powell River and two  more from New Westminster.  Local teams included 2nd  place Gibsons Building Supplies, Roberts Creek Mutts,  Roberts Creek Gumbooters,  Cedars Pub, Sechelt, Ken Mac.  and Ken's Lucky Dollar..  Seems there's a few volleyball  nuts in this area!  A second division : round  robin went into action Saturday  morning, February 25, and  finished early Sunday afternoon  with the two top teams from  each group advancing to the  semi-finals.  Finalists from GBS included  Ghislain Daem, Murray  Wilson, Sue Brown, Neils  Payne, Gordon Stevens, Don  Matsusaki, Sara Bennett and  Wendy Wray.  Sechelt was represented by  King Kong, Mike Manion, Son-  ja Jorenson, Sila Webb, Steve  Partridge, Dave Macdonald and  Chatelech Paula.  The other divisional champs  were both from Powell River.  Coast Cycle disposed of  Sechelt during the first semifinals two games to one, while  GBS fought off Powell River's  second team, setting up the  North versus South final.  GBS won the first match  quite decisively but.the black  bikers grew stronger and  pressured GBS in the second  and third matches.  "We ran outa-gas," stated  head spiker Daem. Murray  Wilson had to be pried from his  office chair with a crowbar  Monday afternoon, he was so  stiff.  In general a very competitive  tournament which featured a  trememdous group gathering of  local volleyballers, all helping  each other out so as to  guarantee fair play.  Special thanks to the  Beachcomber girls squad,  Elphinstone senior and junior  girls, Trevour Anderson, Roger  Douglas, Jan Ritchie and the  many others who helped make a  great weekend of fun for locals  and visitors.  Next year has already become  a strong possibility for a major  reunion.  DISTRICT OF  BOWLING  An organizational meeting of a Sunshine  Coast Lawn Bowling Association will.be  held at the Sechelt Municipal Hal! on  Thursday. March 9 at 7:30 pm.  If you are interested and cannot attend,  please call Mr. Dick Dexter at 885-2599  or the Municipal Hall at 885-1986  leaving your name, address and  phone number.  It is important that a strong expression of interest is received in order that a  green be established.  ��� APPLIA/VICE SERVICES ���  SERVICE & REPAIR  To Ail Wajor Appliance   Quality Reconditioned Major Appliances For Sale  GUARANTEED & DELIVERED  Will Buy Nice, Non-Working Major Appliances  BJORN  885-7897  Need this space?  C;ill   the;  COAST   NEWS  .it  886 2622 or 885 3930  Refrigeration &         .  Appliance Service  PRATT RD. 886-9959  (1. and M. APPLIANCE}  Small & Major  Appliance Repairs  yChaster Rd.,    Ph. 886-7861  ��� BUILDING CONTRACTORS*  f     Hans Ounpuu Construction  4Kb 886-4680  Res. 886-7188  General Contractor  RESIDENTIAL, TOWNHOMES & CUSTOM HOMES  \^ A DIVISION OF TWIN OAKS REALTY LTD. ^  POMFRET  CONSTRUCTION  For all aspects of  residential & commercial construction  885-9692   P.O. Box 623. Gibsons. B.C.  JUWEST  &/-7     yO��a*S��rt(E0  On Workmanship  ______  VINYL SIDING-SOFFIT FASCIA  SEHYlwES   Door and Window Conversions  Box 864, Roofing  Sechelt. B.C. von 3AoCall for FREE ESTIMATE MM572  ROOFING  Specializing in all types of  FREE      commercial & residential roofing  ESTIMATES  886-2087 eves.   ouaramSS,  COQUITLAM TRUSS LTD.  Residential and Commercial Roof Trusses  agent 886-9452  Brad Robinson   (604) 522"8970  son    {604)464-0291  <*.  2990 CHRISTMAS WAY, COQUITLAM, B.C. V3C 2M2  CLEANING SERVICES  PENINSULA SEPTIC  TANK SERVICE  Box 673, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0  RAY WILKINSON  885-771(T/  ^.  SUNSHINE COAST  DISPOSAL SERVICES  Port Mellon to Ole's Cove  Commercial Containers Available  886-2938  CONCRETE SERVICES ���  (Turenne  Concrete Pumping Ltd.  ��� Pumping   ���Foundations ��� Patios  ��� Placing     ���Sidewalks    ���Floor  ��� Finishing  ��� Driveways  (.    rr*4 cibsons,Y;:"'.': y 886*7022  ��� CONCRETE SERVICES ���  FINANCIAL SERVICES  ^^TTT-r-.-i-^-Ready-Mix Ltd.  - 24 HOUR CENTRAL DISPATCH-, ,  ACCOUNTS J ,  885-9666    885-5333  3 Batch Plants on the Sunshine Coast  Gibsons ��� Sechelt ��� Pender Harbour  r  i  Accounting Services  ��� COMPLETE ACCOUNTING SERVICES ���  ��� WORD PROCESSING ���  R. Bruce Cranston, C.GJL  557 Marine Drive  (across from Armours Beach) 886-3302  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS ���  ROLAND'S  HOME IMPROVEMENTS LTD  ��� 5" Continuous aluminum gutters"  ��� Aluminum soffits & fascias  ��� Built-in vacuum systems  .���Vinyl siding 885-3562  r  GREAT PACIFIC MANAGEMENT  Financial Planning Service  investment Fund  RRSP's  Retirement Income Funds  Tax Shelters  CO. LTD. (EST. 1965)  Alasdair W. Irvine  Representative  (604) 885-2272  Box 2629, Sechelt, B.C.     ,  -<, ;*  R  Ready Mix Concrete  C     . Sand & Gravel  O LTD  SECHELT PLANT  V      885-7180  Nf     CONCRETE  -     -     .       SEWING THE SUNSHINE COAST  CIBSONS PLANT  886-8174  i irii i .I,'  Coast Concrete Pumping  ��_ Foundations  FREE ESTIMATE^'  JohnParton     885-5537  ELECTRICAL CONTR.  Electric Plus  Authorized  B.C. Hydro  Contractor  Seaside C*lectric Jltd  Residential - Commercial - Industrial  Box 467, Gibsons, B.C.  VON 1V0  v 886-3308  EXCAVATING  BLACKBIRD INDUSTRIES}  ��� DITCHING ���  ��� WATER & SEWER ��� EXCAVATING  RICHARD SMITH 886-7386  S8, C61,RR#1   Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  "We Can Dig It"  'pede*    WELL DRILLING LTD.  ��� GEN. CONTRACTORS���  REmODEL, RENOVATE, REPAIRS,  ROOFING, WATERPROOFING  Coast Construction  Quality Guaranteed  L. FERRIS 885-5436, 885-4190 J  *S*       THE  RENOVATIONS WITH A  A TOUCH OF CLASS  COMMERCIAL & RESIDENTIAL  IMPROVER "St  LUX HALFMOON BAY.  '-Bonniebrook Industries Ltd.  ��8*70S4w< -^y%.  * Septic Tank Pumping *y  ^Concrete Septic Tank Sakie*  .   * Crane Truck Rental *    , ���, 4>  V �� Portable Toilet RtnUlt*  Need this space?  Call   the  COAST   IMFWS  _t   886 ?62? or 88b 3930  ~W^Toasf Drywall"^  RESIDENTIAL if COMMERCIAL CONSTRUCTION  Board - Spray '��� Demountable Partitions ��� Int. 4 Ext. Painting  Tap*   ��� Steal Studs      ��� Suspended Drywall       ��� Insulation  ��� T.Bar Callings        Ceilings  For Guaranteed Quality & Service Call  BRENT ROTTLUFF or RON HOVDEN _.  ��� Auto Propane  ��� Appliances  ���Quality B.B. Q's  865-2360  Hwy 101, across St.  from Big Mac's, Sechelt  ICG LIQUID GAS  F�� bc ferries Schedule  VANCOUVER-SECHELT PENINSULA  HORSESHOE BAY-LANGDALE  JERVIS INLET  EARLS COVE-SALTERV BAY  Lv. Horseshoe Bay  7:30 am    3:30 pm M  9:30 M  11:30 am  1:15 pm  5:30  7:25 M  9:15  Lv. Langdale  6:20 am  8:30 M1  10:30 am  2:30 pm  4:30  6:30  Lv. Earls Cove  6:40 am       4:30 pm  12:25 pm M 8:20 M  M denotes Maverick Bus  M' denotes no Maverick Bus on Sundays ���  8:20 6:30 7:35  10:30 8:30 9:25 M  12:25 pmM 10:20 M     11:30  Additional sailings March 23 through March 27,1989 and  May 19 through May 22,1989 only.  Lv. Saltery Bay Lv. Earls Cove  1:30 pm 2:30 pm  Lv. Saltery Bay  5:45 M    3:30 pr  5:30 M  7:30  9:30  Now serving the Sunshine Coast  Submersible Pump Installation  Air Transportation Available (only 15 minutesY  ..-,, from Quallcum)  -,.- R.R.2, Quallcum Beach, B.C. <fennaea  VOR2T0 70_!a905o^  Fastrac BACKHOE  SERVICE  ��� SEPTIC FIELDS  ��� DRAINAGE DITCHES  ��� EXCAVATIONS (CASE 580)   ���  ��� WATER LINES lOA:,b suu' .  ��� clearing Steve Jones     886-8269;  A _* G CONTR ACTING  Garty.'s Crane Service  ��� Clearing, Excavations ��� Septic Fields & Tanks, Driveways  Komatsu Excavator  Gibsons  BUS  uepert  Arrive  5:45  'Note there will be no  "First Ferry" run on  Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  7:45  9:45  11:45  Arrive Longdate  Ferry Ter.  6:10 8:10  Depart Lower Bus Step  6:15 8:15  Gibsons Bus Schedule  Effective March 1, 1989  1:45 3:45 5:45 7:45  (via Park & Reed, North Rd. & Ssacot, Gower Pt & Franklin, Lower But Stop)  4:10  6:10  :10  Arrive Mall  6:30  4:15 6:15 8:15  (via Marina, Franklin, FlrehaH, Park _ Reed Rd)  8:30  10:30  12:30  2:30  4:30  6:30  8:30  See Bus Driver for Langdale Heights. Bonniebrook Heights,  ���Woodcreek Park Schedules  (MINI BUS SCHEDULE  MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY EXCEPT HOLIDAYS  FARES Adults  Seniors   Children (6-12)   Comm. Tickets  Out ot Town   SI .50     $1.00 .75        $1.25/rids  In Town .75        .75 .75  Effective Sept. 12  8 ton Crane  ^'^^  450 John Deere Hoe"" ^;  12 cu. yd. Dump Truck  Sechelt  Depart  6:25  Sechtlt  8:40  10:30  ���1:20  3:00  Lower Gibsons  9:15  11:15  ���1:50  3:45     .  Gibsons  9:25  '2:00  3:55  886-7028  Regular Stops at: Sechelt and Gibsons Medical Clinics  Please Note: There la no advice on Saturdays, Sundays & Holidays  * No sestvtea on Fridays at these times  The bus will stop on request at any safe spot along its route.  FARES:  One Zona: 75 cents  Each Additional Zona: 25 cents  Zone #1 ��� Lower Gibsons to Flume Rd.  Zone 02 - Flume Rd. to Wost Sechelt  Suncoast Transportation Schedules Sponsored By  fCOftST BOBCAT SiRVIC  Small In Size - Big In Production^  YardClean-Up    ... Post Holes  Topsoil/Gravel/Mulch Spreading '��� ^SN?**J>iJ5  - Light Trenching. Y        i.    ;<������������ l��_fe "^  V 885-7051   SECHELT mu����i��fc*��^  Summit 9mwmm  Insurance,  Notary  ratmnty Sumuo Afrnclrs i Ci&tuii ruvrt    ''<.'���  Red Carpet Service From Friendly professionals In Sunnycrest Mall, Cibsons  ���������������;������ iir ���'  ���i member of,  Independent Travu  PROFESSrONAtS  886-2000 ���-~"''-7.*^" *.'**z'.'���^T*.,*T71 i/r^r.^"  ft  #  *_J#  *:  Ml*  wwuu^uviWM^syt-  u��^H&aBa��ihT^erregiwggisgaiaCTjti^_^  gjtmg-issbbww���wiwiumwMi.i�� m��u <m��  inor hockey general meeting March 21  r  Hey Ladies  It's Baseball  Time  Cedars  Girls  Fastball  Team  Has a few  openings  for serious  players  Just call Bob        WV|"  (the Coach) .   ^0_BNn\  886-2330  You'll  have  great  time  fc*  ��S  faS&S ���  *,\  *s&>  Se&s**--  &:  ^  !&C->V<S;  On February 21a game in the  Pup division saw the Flyers win  over the Drifters 5-3. Scoring  for the winners were Robert  Trousdell with a hat trick while  Tyler Wilson scored twice.  Stuart Malcolm scored twice  and Brad Wing once for the  Drifters.  In a Pee Wee game played on  February 23 the Blackhawks  defeated the Thunderbirds 8-2.  Scoring for the Blackhawks  were Brad Wigard with a hat  trick, Ross Pearson, with two  goals and single markers by  Micheal Yates, Cody Munson  and Tony Sutherland.  Raymond Seager and Tige  Pollock each scored once for  the Thunderbirds.  March 21 a general meeting  of the Sunshine Coast Minor  SunsMite Coast  Services  Directory  maw mm www^��j^  Hockey Association will be  held. All parents, friends and  interested individuals are urged  to attend. New executive positions are open for election such  as referee-in-chief, registrar and  vice-president.  Exciting  events  have  been-  scheduled  for the month of  April. The last week of hockey  has been tentatively scheduled  for April 3-9.  This will be highlighted on  the April 14 'Awards Night'.  Everyone is urged to attend to  bring a successful year to a fun-  filled end.  The event will be held at the  Legion commencing at 7 pm.  Everyone is invited to pay  tribute to our up and coming  future hockey stars.  GEN. CONTRACTORS���  Need this space?  C.ill   the   COAST   NEWS  .it   886 76?? or 88b 3930  MISC SERVICES  a  OP-  A4/n[Qt WATER WELL DRILLING LTD.  -wWo.OU " B.C. Certified Drillers   Residential���Industrial���Irrigation ������   Box3446   Langley, B.C. V3A4R8 T_l_��l��-��_. c��l_ -tna  BCWWOA Charter Member Telephone. 534-4108  Servicing the Sunshine Coast for 20 years     ,_  HEATING  WOOD HEAT  JONJAREMA "  DESIGN CONSULTANT  PRELIMINARY DEVELOPMENT CONCEPTS  CUSTOM HOME DESIGN  RENOVATIONS OR ADDITIONS ��� REVISION OF EXISTING PLANS  DRAWINGS AND RENDERINGS  ��        CALL 886-8930 TO DISCUSS YOUR HOME ENVIRONMENT.      -  V���, ;  ' J  r   GIBSONS TAX SERVICE    ^  Ave. Price 918.00  Income Tax Preparation  All business strictly confidential   -  A. J-ck  886-7��7��/  635 Martin Rd., Gibsons  Metal Fireplaces  Wood Furnaces  Wood Stoves  Chimneys  Inserts  Liners  All facets of  wood heating  Certified  Wood Stove  Technician  STEVE  CHRISTIAN  AC Building Supplies    883-9551  MARINE SERVICES  r PENINSULA INDUSTRIAL  & LOGGING SUPPLIES  General Industrial Supplies ""  ��� Hydraulic Hose & Fittings ��� Welding Supplies  ���''"���' ���'Wlfrif Rtipe ���truck P-irts.  ...'��� Detroit Diesel Parts YY  DELIVERY  SERVICE  24 HOUR  SERVICE  Phone M6-Z480  Van. Direct 689-7317   Mobile * 290-4806  1042 Hwy,; 101, Gibsons   (across from Kenmac Parts)  DIVER  BOAT  \__ HAULING  Cottrell's Marine Service  SERVICE TO ALL MAKES  Specializing In Merc. Outboard  & stem drive rebuilding,  y    Located at  Smitty's Marina, Gibsons  SHOP 886-7711     RES. 885-5840 _  886-7359  Conversion   Windows,   Glass,  & Marine Glass, Aluminum Windows\  Auto  & Screens  Hwy 101 & Pratt Rd.  Mirrors  r  K  weeaneer  Marina &? Resort Ltd.  Located in Secret Cove 865-7888  MARINE SPECIALISTS 21 years  PARTS - SALES - SERVICE -REPAIRS  iJahnsan  OMC  evtnmuoei  "VOI-VO  PENTA  JS  OUTBOARDS  GIBSONS MOBILE SAW SERVICE  Custom Cutting - Planing  'Y Bevel Siding-Posts & Beams  Chris Napper 886-3468  R.R.#4, S6, C78,  Gibsons, B.C. VON 1V0  COMPLETE LANDSCAPE SERVICE  Designing, Turf, etc.  free Estimates  BARK MULCH *��W  15 vds. delivered in Sechelt #*fv  6.7' & 8' GOLDEN A  HEDGING EVERGREENS  83����/ft.  COAST'S LARGEST NURSERY  MURRAY'S NURSERY ""SJ^sr  Located 1 mile north of Hwy 101 on Mason Rd.    885-2974   ._>  i TIm Gov't Dock  Madeira PuIl.  ^g&NA  u*_.  VoWo  "TEvinruae - �����- /  * Salt Water Licences   7-  * Motel & Campsites  ��� Water Taxi  ��� Marine Repairs        * Ice and Tackle  883-2266  Hydraulic ���Truck ��� Industrial    A  FAST 24 hr. Service:  Pager 885-5111  SUPPtY.  Hwy. 101 netr Pratt Rd  Glbtont  (���cross from Len Wray Tiansler)  BBM9S0  HARBOUR VIEW MARINE LTD  ��� cumj-i ��� hues ��� scwKE ��� remmi ���  sternom��Ei-:'.-" .- y .--.y^   -������  ,M  _���_  5 INMMO ENC4MCS h��..    ,�����"������    SSEB   **kn  Fully licensed FULL LINE OF MARINE HARDWARE * ACCESSORIES  6 insure.     BOAT HAUUN8 ft FULL SHOP REPAIRS -  van.DirKt   DOCKSIDE SERVICE ____- VHFCh.Mor  6-4-0933    mmTQi.mm, :��� Wlm*           886-2233 J  MISC SERVICES  Need this space?  CYI   the   COAST   Ni W'S .  .H   88b 7V7 or 88'v 39J0  Watsons LandscapingA  ^xcavqtmg Residential - Commercial  Driveways, Walks, Patios, Maintenance  Service, Small Backhoe & Rototilling Service  P.O.Box 1234, Sechelt, B.CY  BILL WATSON 885-719�� j  Commercial & Residential  Carpet & Resilient Flooring  SHOWCASE  at the Alternative, Hwy. 101, Gibsons  & Furniture Land, Hwy. 101, Sechelt  QUALITY IS SATISFACTION 886-8868  fCHAINSAWS^i  SALES & SERVICE  KELLY'S LAWNMOWER &  CHAINSAW LTD.  ,731 NORTH ROAD  886-2912  jfy^j/      SHARPEN  SHARPENING  Prop.: Tony Dawkins  Locks, Security Hardware, Accessories. Safe Sales $. Servicing,  Mobile Service & Installations '   Bonded & Licensed Locksmith  Free Technical Advice & Assistance  Trail Ave., Sechelt      885-5415 j  ___ani-_iM---M-a-M_��RW_aRaR^  mm  SUNSHINE KITCHENS  -CABINETS*  889*9411  \Sitowroom Kern's Plaza, Hwy 101  Open Tuesday to Saturday 10-4 pm  Coast News, March 6,1989  15.  The sixth annual Suncoast  Cup has come and gone. What  a party it was!  Oldtimers playing Canada's  fastest game...at a slower pace  than they might like, met old  friends and made new ones. A  comment from a local player  who was playing in his first ever  Oldtimers tourney was how  friendly, but competitive, the  games were.  He was surprised at the level  of the play, but also, how great  it was playing totally new faces!  While hockey was the focus,  probably the highlight was the  first ever Sportsmen's Dinner.  A superb evening of enter-  ment with loads of prizes, lots  of John Revingtpn food, dinner  music of a classy Ken Dalgleish  variety...and to top it off, a  $500 grand prize winner named  Greg Phelps.  Ask him...he thought it was a  great night! Jim Young and  Dune Wilson related stories  from their respective careers  -very enjoyable! All in all, a  super night hosted by the  Breakers, one that will be looked forward to with anticipation  next year.  This year's hockey was easily  the highest calibre of any of the  previous years. With three new  teams, the quality of play improved dramatically.  The Suncoast Breaker Dream  Team went winless, but had a  couple of super games in the  process...losing 1-0 to the tournament funners-up North Shore  Drillers, and losing an exciting :  4-3 game against the Spring  Chickens.  Highlights of these games  were watching Jim 'Dirty 30'  Young play a different game,  and ex-Canuck netminder Dune  Wilson score a goal while playing centre! The Suncoast Ghost  Breakers fared only slightly better winning just one of their  round-robin games 5-2 against  Kerrisdale.  It was the North Shore Warriors for the Canfor trophy, and  the equally strong North Shore  Rusty Gulls for the prestigious  Suncoast Cup - defeating the  Drillers from North Vancouver  5-2 in the best final of the day.  To all fans and players and  businesses who hosted our  weekend guests, another round  of applause for a tremendous  weekend of Suncoast Cup  Oldtimers hockey. Well done!  Golf season opens  by Frank  The ladies golf season starts  on Tuesday, March 14 at 8:30  am. You are all asked to sign up  for the season well before that  date to give the committee time  to organize or whatever it is  they do.  The men will start play on  Thursday, March 23 at 8:30 am.  All players are reminded to bring their wallets and lots of cash  for sign up and seniors dues.  These will probably be the usual  $20, but it is not certain at this  Youth soccer  time.  Dot Utterback is I/C ladies.  Glen Marden, Art Mann and  Dave Hunter are taking over the'  seniors men, from the now  famous Art Kiloh, Jim Nielson  and Jack Ross trio, who by the  way may never be forgotten.  By the way, I expect you all  know by now.that 'golf is a  curious sport whose object is to  put a very small ball into a very  small hole with an instrument  ill-designed for the purpose'.  Fact - there is no shot so simple that it can't be messed up.  Well, I guess parents of youth  soccer players can't complain  about soccer taking up all their  Saturdays in our second half of  the soccer season.  If we're lucky our year-end  tournament won't be snowed  out. The year-end tournament is  Saturday, March 18.  In the nine years the youth  soccer has been around, this has  got to be the worst season for  game cancellations. Hopefully  next year will be better.  Here is an updated standings  for the 8 & 9 Year Olds and the  10&11 Year Olds.  8 & 9 YEAR OLDS  WITT  Stcheit Pharmasave 70 115  GBS 0 9 0 0  LdfMjanes 2 5 26  Sechelt Bend 3 2 4 10  Shop Easy 6 1 113  10 & 11 YEAR OLDS  WLT P  SecheH Pharmasave 9 2 0 IS  GBS 4 8 0 8  Shop Easy 3 7 0 6  SechdtB-nd 8 5 016  Sechelt jumps for Heart Fund  On Thursday, March 23 relay  teams at Sechelt Elementary will  take turns skipping for three  hours in a 'Jump-off Event' to  raise money for the B.C. and  Yukon Heart Foundation.  It's all part of 'Jump Rope  for Heart', a unique educational program promoting cardiovascular fitness through  skipping. Students are introduc-  Kings edge Bucs  by Mark Benson  Third place B&D Kings edged  the play=off-.hunting Buccaneers  8-7 last week in Men's Ice  Hbckey league play.  Sean Longman (2), Tom  Bailey (2), Scott Patton, Peter  Hautala, Mark Alcock and Ted  Anderson scored for the Kings.  Kerry Baker (4), Jason Mitchell,  Weepy Peers and Tony O'Brian  were the Buccaneers goal  scorers.  Undefeated Wakefield beat  the Kings 6-4. Tom Poulton (2),  Claude Charlton (2), Dave  Crosby and Jimmy. Brackett  were the Wakefield goal getters.  Brian Henderson (3) and Gerry  Edgecombe replied for the  Kings.  LEAGUE STANDINGS  WLTP  WakerraM 23 0 4 50  Hawks 18 7 3 37  Kings 1213 3 25  Creek 9 16 3 21  Buccaneers 9 15 2 18  Gilligans 2 25 1 5  The top four teams will make  the play-offs beginning Saturday, March 18.  LAST WEEK'S SCORES  Wednesday - Wakefield 8,  Buccaneers 2; Thursday - Kings  8, Buccaneers 7; Friday - Hawks  10, Creek 0; Saturday - Hawks  18, Gilligans 9; Saturday  -Wakefield 6, Kings 4.  NEXT WEEK'S GAMES  Wednesday, 8:30, Wakefield  vs Gilligans; Thursday, 8:30,  Kings vs Gilligans; Friday, 6:45,  Creek vs Buccaneers; Saturday,  7:00, Wakefield vs- Hawks^  9:15, Kings vs Buccaneers.  ed to skipping in their PE  classes, where they learn new  tricks and techniques as well as  general knowledge of heart  health.  For the 'Jump-off, students  collect pledges from the community for the number of  minutes their team will jump.  The money they raise will fund  research to battle Canada's  number one killer - heart  disease. *  In return, participants are  eligible for prizes such as ropes,  t-shirts, gym bags, etc. The  school will, also benefit by  receiving instructional  materials, a class set of ropes,  and five per cent of the net  revenue from the event.  Gibsons  Swimming Pool  MONDAY &  WEDNESDAY  Early Bird 6:30 a.m.-   8:30 a.m.  Aqua Fit 9:00 a.m. - 10:00 a.m.  Ease Me In 10:00a.m. - 11:00a.m.  Noon Swim 11:30 a.m.-   1:00 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m.-  7:30 p.m.  Swim Fit 7:30 p.m.-  8:30 p.m.  TUESDAY  Fit & 50+ 9:30 a.m.-10:30 a.m.  SeniorSwim 10:30a.m. -11:30a.m.  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons 3:30 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m. - 7:30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness,    7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  THURSDAY  Adapted Aquatics 2:30 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  Lessons ' 3:30 p.m.-6:00 p.m.  Public Swim 6:00 p.m. - 7: 30 p.m.  Co-ed Fitness 7:30 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  FRIDAY  Early Bird  Aqua Fit  Fit & 50+  Senior Swim  Noon Swim  Public Swim  Teen Swim  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.  5:30 p.m.- 7:00 p.m.  7:30p.m.-  9:00p.m.  SATURDAY  Public Swim        2:00 p.m. - 4:30 p.m.  Public Swim        7:00 p.m. - 8:30 p.m.  SUNDAY  Family Swim        1:00 p.m. - 3:30 p.m.  PublicSwim        3:3Gp.m. - 5:00p.m.  Lessons Commence  Sept. 19th  REGISTER NOW  Gibsons Swimming Pool 886-9415  Publication of this schedule  sponsored by  Super Valu  :feV: 16.  Coast News, March 6,1989  7"  v-v  -<  < '_,  <e"   i ,v  %''/  A 7$  r'^i  ^-V-i  t''  \\  *>A  y>$Y  Y4?;;  -     V  ��� ��*���  < -Y i Y1'  i-.-'-t^c---^  -  <  " * ���" \  *l>  ' -   ^ "')  X. - ,  -'   "  ' ���  YY^'-V  V~ VY! Y,  ,,"  ���*$"'���,  . Y  J's><i~J>  *^"\ <-' ���, ~-y  <>; ^*  ,^  % *���>��� ,*   '  -;: vr'Y'Y  mMWSiS^lKem  There was badminton competition at Elphinstone Secondary  School gymnasium Saturday under the sponsorship of Howe  Sound Pulp and Paper Co. Here Al Zimmerman is shown in fast  action, lofting a smash back from the back line of the court.  ���Vera Elliott photo  Club gets $16,650  The Pender Harbour Golf  Club Society of Madeira Park  has received approval of a  $16,650 B.C. lottery fund  award to purchase grounds  maintenance and grooming  equipment, Mackenzie MLA  Harold Long announced last  week.  "The golf course is an important tourist attraction for  Pender Harbour and the  region," said Long. "I am very  happy the government can assist  this club."  Bill Reid, minister of tourism  and provincial secretary joined  in the announcement.  "This award includes assistance to purchase four power  carts," added Reid, minister  responsible for the fund.  "These carts will assist the  many elderly green-fee players  and casual golfers who find it  difficult to get around the  course under their own steam."  The golf course was constructed three years ago with  assistance from the province's  Expo legacy fund.  *******************  ^ Sunshine Coast ^  ^ Figure Skating Club ^  A Presents... ^  ICE FANTASY 'Hii<*  *  UPON  A STAR  X       March 12. 1989       1:00     pm & 3:30 pm  ~ Sunshine Coast Arena  ^Tickets  Available   at  Zippers,  The  Bulk  Food  Store,   Willees  Family  ^^Restaurant, from Club Members, at the Arena or at the Door.  PUBLIC NOTICE  Al! groups or individual who wish to arrange for the  use of bail fields at Brothers Park this season are invited to attend a meeting on Wednesday, March 8, at  7:30 pm in the Council Chamber of the Municipal  Hall at 474 South Fletcher Road, Gibsons. At that  meeting a schedule will be arranged which will allow  the greatest possible number of groups to play on  the fields.  by Myrtle Winchester, 883-9302  Some questions to consider  about the restructuring of Gibsons to include Langdale:        ,;  1. How would the SCRD  compensate for the tax base lost  from Howe Sound Pulp and  Paper iri Langdale if that  revenue went to a new and improved and expanded Gibsons?  2. Would the taxpayers of  Pender Harbour accept another  increase, or would they think  about forming their own municipality?  3. What would happen to the  SCRD if both Gibsons and  Pender Harbour restructured?  4. What kind of provincial  funds would be available to the  SCRD if it lost Langdale, and to  Pender'Harbour if it became a  municipality?  I don't know the answers, but  it makes for good after dinner  conversation. The interesting  thing is that no one seems to  know the answers.  The reason seems to be that  no one has conducted a proper  study   to   look   at   all   the  possibilities.  WIN THE BUNNY  This year the Easter Bunny is  going to find a home in Pender  Harbour. If you'd like a chance  to win him (or is it 'her'?), plus  a big basket of other Easter  goodies, come in to the Pender  Harbour Chevron and fill out a  free entry form.  The Easter basket, including  the bunny, will be drawn on  Saturday, March 25, the day  before Easter.  LEGION NEWS  A department of veteran affairs officer will be at Branch  112 of the Royal Canadian  Legion at 10:30 am, March IS  to assist or advise veterans and '  their families in financial and  health matters. For an appointment, call the legion.  The annual St. Patrick's Day  dinner (including Irish stew, of  course) and dance to the music  of the Harbour Lights is March  18. The event is planned as a  traditional, fun Irish night.  Tickets are available at the bar.  Members   and   guests   are  reminded of their open invita-'  tion to participate in the Satur- Y-  day afternoon meat draw and  Tuesday crio night.  ELECTION RESULTS  Results from the Comm-  munity Club annual general  meeting elections last month are  as follows:  Hans Scroeder, president;  April Charlton, vice-president;  Chris Sample, secretary; and  Marueen Lee, treasurer.  The executive consists of:  Sunny Charlton, Lynn  Cameron, Doris Pride, Christy  Hately, Muriel Cameron, Dennis Gamble, Kay Hatcher,  Cheryl Jensen and Bill  Charlton.  Membership dues (now overdue) can be paid to any director,  at Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique,  or can be mailed to treasurer  Maureen Lee.  Preparations are now under  Winter Club  holds bonspiel  The Gibsons Winter Club  held its annual Women's Curling Bonspiel February 24 to 26.  As usual it was a most successful event with lots of fun,  laughter and, above all, good  curling.  The winners of the events  were as follows:  'A' Event - the M. MacLeod,'  Rink,   North   Shore   Winter  Club.  'B' Event - the B. Allen Rink,  North Shore Winter Club.  . 'C' Event - the L. Mitchell  Rink, Delta Curling Club.  Consolation Event - the A.  Giroux Rink, Gibsons Winter  Club.  Congratulations on another  great show ladies.  Volleyball  March 11  The Beachcomber Girls  Volleyball Club is host for its  first tournament at Elphinstone  Secondary School starting at 9  am, Saturday, March 11.  Clubs from Courtenay, Vancouver and Sechelt will be participating. Public support, will  be welcome.  way for the Annual Spring  Bazaar on May 6. Materials are  available to anyone willing to  donate time knitting or sewing  for the bazaar.  Surplus plants are also  welcome for sale at the plant  table. Muriel Cameron at  883-2609 will provide more information about plant donations and volunteer needlework.  The local quilters' group have  been working on a major project to donate to the bazaar for  a raffle. It will be one of many  items at what may be the best  ever Pender Harbour Spring  Bazaar.  A thick, warm quilt may be  just the thing for spring this  year, considering the weather  we've been subjected to.  WATCH FOR...  The Second Annual Clam  Chowder Cook-Off, now in the  planning stage, will be held in  April or May.  The first-ever Pender Harbour Paper Mill will open in  April  More information to come  about both events.  MEETING  The regular monthly meeting  of the Pender Harbour Branch  of St. Mary's Hospital Auxiliary is Wednesday, March 8 in  St. Andrew's Church Hall at  1:30 pm.  If you're interested in joining  the auxiliary, or merely wondering what it's all about, you're  invited to attend the meeting.  SALE CONTINUES  The sale of baby clothing will  continue this week at the  Bargain Barn. Shoes and boots  will all be reduced in price.  If you can help out at the  Bargain Barn on a Tuesday or a  Saturday from 1 to 3:30 pm,  call Muriel Cameron. Volunteers are urgently needed.  All proceeds from the store  go to the Pender Harbour and  District Medical Health Centre.  AWARD TIME  '  The Pender Harbour Knight-  In-Shining-Armour Award goes  to Uncle Earnie Wicks and his  trusty four-wheel drive.  Only twice in my life have I  put a vehicle in the ditch. Both  times Uncle Earnie was there to  My car is twice the size of his  truck. Both times he cleverly applied the laws of physics for a  successful rescue operation.  HUNTER TRAINING  The Pender Harbour and  District Wildlife Society is once  again sponsoring a three week  long hunter training course for  those over 13 years of age.  The course will be held on  Tuesdays, Wednesdays and  Thursdays from 7 to 9:30 pm at  the Madeira Park Elementary  School beginning April 11. A  fee of $30 includes the textbook.  Ron Malcolm at 883-9015  will provide more information  about the course.  PARENTS WORKSHOP  This week's workshop for  parents, tonight at PHSS from  7 to 9 pm, is Identifying Depression In All Ages and How to  Respond Effectively. The  workshop will be led by Donna  Schmirler.  US&D BUiLDiNQ SUPPLIES  Quality, used lumber, bricks, windows, lights, plumbing, etc.  S�� �� �� USID BU-LEMNQ MATERIALS  11947 Tannery Rd., Surrey  ���1311  We also buy used building materials  ��� LTD.  Diesel Engine Rebuilding  Industrial Parts  Hwy 101, ***   *****  MadalraPark 883-2616  __i_ifea��m^^  Any way you Slice it  the Classifieds bring results  to Business!  jykBankdf  2 Montreal  Doing more hryou.  is reopening for"'  Full Service Banking  at 5651 Cowrie Street, Sechelt  *���  i-  t   *  r  f  ��  *,  *  t  *_���  V*  . Y*  ^*  n  S3  V��  'A  %  v  f.l*  ^  :1  I  I  1  I  t  i  Km  r.-i,'*"'^iirt^1'*?^v.-'^!***^^,v��i,-i')",'?,'y* ST"*'  ^^���wdy.'Sis����i!ES^>.'.f.iI'.-Tj  ,/��,#��; -.*>'���'    *���!(���''*  ..%;:.-���*-������:/���.* 'w>*.*v*   Y: Y   '"v -wv^tf  ;?^fri^y?$^  _________  w'ip,V*-''(-y'*,,.f;;'fa;'-Vfy'- ^**H �����{*** .'V^Y  mmm  ^���V.i^vi^ * ^-..L,.����|  *--���*-*!. fc^--?fe*^ _--.',  Coast News, March 6,1989  17.  yl  I  :i  r  Drop  off your  COAST NEWS  Classifieds  at any of our convenient  Friendly People  Places  HN PENDER HARBOUR  Marina Pharmacy 883-2688  AC Building Supplies 883-9551  -IN HALFMOON BAY-  B & J Store 885-9435   IN SECHELT   The Coast News  (Cowrie Street) 885-3930  -���IN DAVIS BAY���  Peninsula Market 885-9721  ��� IN WILSON CREEK-  Wilson Creek Campground 885-5937  ���-IN ROBERTS CREEK���  Seaview Market 885-3400  -������IN GIBSONS-   B&D Sports    ISunnycrest Mall)J8��-4635_;  ffie tb^Silws y r  (behind Dockside Pharmacy) 886-2622  DEADLINE IS NOON SATURDAY  FOR MONDAY PUBLICATION  Y^YY' H<>.rhe^'  :��YPrttr>ert#:  60x250' West Sechelt waterfront  lot, 2 cleared building sites with  driveway. New steps and trails  down park-like hillside to rock  bull-dozed beach. Have septic  permit, house plans, spectacular  view, outstanding beach areas.  885-7629. #12s  Approx. 800 sq. ft. home,  workshop, woodshed, nearly Vi  acre lot, Mason & Norwest Bay  Rd., Sechelt, $49,500.  885-3982. #11s  1 bdrm. newer cabin, approx. %  acre, 1 block to Rbts. Ck. School,  $57,900. 885-5280, 885-3127  courtesy to agents. #12s  View plus executive style 1600 ft.  rancher and full daylight basement, dbl. gar., Lot 81 Wood-  creek. 886-4994. #12s  West Sechelt mobile home,  10x52', privately owned lot,  $35,000 OBO. 886-2689 aft.  3pm. #10  Owner built 6 yr. immaculate 4'  bdrm. 2% bath, vinyl sided/fully  landscaped, fenced yard, asking  $88,000 or bring us your offers.  View anytime, 765 Seacot Way or  telephone 886-8719. #10  New spacious split level home,  convenient, quiet Ixation at 1270  Marion PI. Gibsons. 3 bdrms., 3  baths including ensuite, carport,  cedar deck, finished lower level.  Buy direct from builder and save.  To view call Alex at 886-3996.  Price $89,000. #10  Comfortable and bright 3 bdrm.  home in Rbts. Ck.', 1322 sq. ft.  cedar panelling, new l.r. carpet,  elec. heat, wood stove, well insulated, sundeck, . concrete  driveway, selectively cleared,  landscaped % acre lot, good soil,  sunny southern exposure,  $73,500. No agents please.  886-7304. #10  Wanted: Thinking about selling.  Family to purchase privacy on 5  to 10 acres, treed, level or gentle  slope with 1500 plus sq. ft.  home. Gibsons to Roberts Creek,  Al or Debbie 594-4604. no agents  please. #10  WATERFRONT  -1.25acres' of waterfront property^  in Madeira Park. 75' waterfron-  tage, view, solid house, dock  with deep water moorage,  privacy, sloping shore, close to  schools, shops and recreation.  Great property. Paul Moriarty  731-8670. Bell Realty (24 hrs.)  926-7831.  #13  ^-^������tftijn&s.:  '������^Vtiop^r^  Waterfront lot Gower Pt. Rd.,  asking $64,900. 886-9485 or  526-4061. #11s  ANDERSON REALTY  The Sunshine Coast  Specialists for  ��� Recreation  ��� Retirement  ��� Relocation  FREE CATALOGUE  Teredo Square, Sechelt  885-3211  Van. Toll Free 684-G016   .  Announcements  ALCOHOLICS ANONYMOUS  885-2896, 886-7272, 886-2954.  TFN  '.YYY:';j^te-:  ,._Y Livestock  If someone in your family has a  drinking problem you can see  what it's doing to them. Can you  see what it's doing to you? Al-  Anon can help. Phone 886-9903  or 886-8656.  Attention Teens  Al-Ateen   Can   Help.   Phone  886-2565. TFN  Births  Phone-us today about our beautiful selection of personalized wedding invitations, napkins, matches, stationery, and more.  ���   Jeannie's Gifts & Gems  886-2023  TFN  MAGUS KENNELS  ��� Bright clean dog  & cat boarding  ��� Dog grooming  Lowest Prices On  'SCIENCE DIET"  OPEN 8 am - 6:30 pm  everyday. 886-8568  I OP  I evi  Gord and MichelkTMcLennan are  pleased to announce the arrival of  their second son, Matthew Bryce,  February 23, 1989, weighing 8  lbs. A little brother for David.  Grandparents Jean McLennan of  Sechelt; Muriel Neumann of  Roberts Creek; Alfred Neumann  of Gibsons; great Nana McLennan of Vancouver. Special thanks  to Dr. Westlake and the nursing  staff of St. Mary's. #10  Obituaries  For a freah, new look...  LORETTA'S PLACE  Blend Electrolysis  TWICE AS EFFECTIVE  The Most Effective  Treatment Available  ��� Colour Analysis,  ��� Skincare  ��� Bodycare   $  ��� Makeovers i:\fj  ��� Hand Care ')  ��� Foot Care    I  ��� Waxing        \  Complimentary \  Consultation  SENIORS DISCOUNT  Gift Certificates  886-9569  SPCA   SPAYING   PROGRAM  886-7837, 88S-8044, 885-9582.  TFN  SCIENCE DIET & IAMS  Pet Food  Quality Farm & Garden  Supply Ltd.  Pratt Rd, 886-7527  TFN  Kids bunk beds w/o mattress,  $50; crib mattress, very clean &  good cond., $15; double side by  side stroller, as new, $125; baby  seat, $3. 886-9729 after 2 pm.  TFN  Osburn fireplace insert, exc.  cond., $475. 885-2155.       #10  Queen 'medical luxury' mattress  boxspring, $200 firm. 886-4547.  #10  Bunk beds, $150; 2 captain  beds, $150 & $75 firm.  886-2878. #10  HAY FOR SALE  $3.50 can deliver. 885-9357  TFN  Older   stuff,  886-8471.  good  deals.  #11  Antique marble  stand, excellent  886-7696.  topped  wash  shape,  $450.  #12s  CASTliftOCK  KENNELS  Highway 101.  Roberts Creek  885-9840  Boarding & Grooming  No animals will be accepted without  currenl vaccination records.  I acre approx. 100' waterfront  with good cabin, entrance to  Pender Harbour, exc. deep  moorage. 685-2500 eves.     #12  3 bdrm. 2 bath, view home, formal and family dining, sundeck,  builtin vacuum, lower Gibsons,  asking $135,000. Phone  886-8661 for appointment to  view. No agents, please.      #12  New split level 1372 sq. ��., lot  II Woodcreek, ige. living room,  kitchen w/eating area, den, 3  bdrms;, 2 baths, end. dbls.  garage, $95,000. 886-3171  eves. #13  OtM-  n��>  The LOWEST  lassifiecf Ad Rates  $400  25*  (minimum) for 10 words  for each additional word  \\  i?rfi  i  1.  ;   Pay for 2 weeks. Get the 3rd week FREE  When paid by CASH, CHEQL'E  or MONEY ORDER  $Wt& SeCC'eLASSIFIEDS  They run until your item is sold!  I J : ������   for up to 10 words     I        per additional  word  Your ad, featuring one item only, will run for four consecutive  weeks and will then be cancelled unless you instruct us to renew it  for  another  four,   by  Saturday,   3  pm.  NO CHARGE FOR RENEWAL for as long as you want!  .     .  > (Not available to commercial advertisers)  ALL CLASSIFIED ADS must be PRE-PAID before insertion.  For your convenience, use your MASTERCARD or VISA!  CLASSIFIED DEADLINE  At "Friendly People Places" Saturday NOON  At GOAST NEWS Offices/  ;.;,-Y .        v  Sechelt & Gibsons    -SATURDAY,;3 pm  COAST NEWS Classifieds  Cowrie St. .Sechelt  885-3930  The LOWEST Price!  The HIGHEST Circulation!  The FIRST on the street!  FITCHETT: Passed away February 26, 1989, Rita Fitchett (Carroll) late of Sechelt, in her 77th  year. Survived by one son Dennis  Carroll and his wife Louise of Gibsons; two grandsons, Allan and  Lome; one sister, Elsie Spafford,  'Abbotsford; one brother, Charles  Christiansen, Vancouver.  Memorial service was held on  Thursday, March 2 in the  Kingdom Hall of Jehovah's  Witnesses, Sechelt. Cremation  arrangements through Devlin  Funeral Home. ,   #10  WHITE: Passed away March 2.0  1989, Edith Louise White, late of '  JSibsons, in her, 8,7th.year. Sur-  "vlyetT byltwo ��� daughter"LaWa  Wright of PowellRlverand Louise  Carroll and her husband Dennis  of Gibsons; five' grandchildren  Joanne, Paul, David, Allan and  Lome; one great-grandson,  Travis. Private family gathering at  the graveside in Forest. Lawn  Cemetery, Burnaby on Monday  March 6. Remembrance donations may be made to the Salvation Army. Devlin Funeral Home,,  directors. #10  Thank You  We would like to thank everyone  who helped us at the time of  Len's death. We are truly grateful  to all who sent cards, letters,  flowers, 'phoned', came to our  homes and sent donations.  Special thank you to all who participated in the service. We are  truly fortunate to have the love  and support from all of you.  Sincerely  Bea Wray  Rick, Trish & Family  Harold & Girls  Mary Chester & Boys  Christine, Brian & Family  #10  Houseful of stars to Creek/Gibsons teens for 'keeping it  together' at Sam's 18th. You  were great. Thanks, Wendy  #10  My family and I wish to extend  our thanks for the flowers, cards  and kind thoughts on the loss of  my-husband, Robert- Mullen. A  special thanks to Freda and Jim  for their help and support, to Dr.  Berinstein and the nurses at St.  Mary's who tried so hard and  were so kind. Thank you all.  Marion Mullen  #10  Thanks to the Jib Fish & Chips  (next to Mariners') for their donation of fries to the Chinook Swim  Club. Thanks also to J. Clement  Ltd. for generously donating pop  during the club swimathon.   #10  Elite Travel is moving to. Gibsons  Medical Centre Sat., Feb. 25.  Call 886-3381 and 886-2522   #11  FunDuds! Limited winter stock  remaining, 100% cotton  children's clothes, colourful!  886-4547. #10  Environment Concerns?  Call for your Shaklee biodegrad-  ed, phosphate and filler free personal and home care products.  Charlene 885-3535. #12  Annual general meeting of the  Sunshine Association for the  Handicapped hosted by the Sunshine Achievement Centre with a  guest speaker from the senior  parents/ group. Sun.,,.Mar. 12 '  a^pm.^Comjnunjty jSe.fyjces,.  5638,Jnlet Ave;, Sechelt, >, .."  ;        . "''  . ;'-'���.. "#10'  The Salvation Army Family Services are available on Tues. & Fri.  mornings by; appoint, only Call  886-3761 Tues. to Sat., 11-5.  #13  Music  PIANO  TUNING  repairs & appraisals  Ken Dalgleish  886-2843  DRAW FOR  BATEMAN  PRINT  March 10  Final Week to  Purchase Tickets  Proceeds to the  Konopaseck Family  Seiko watch, owner's name inscribed on back plate. 886-8039  or 886-9572. #10  Found  Home record video in Creekside.  886-8312. #10  1 ��� Pets  & Livestock  Personal  Wanted  Used 10" table saw in gd. cond.  Call 886-7227. #10  Baby car seat, as new cond.  886-9729 after 2 pm. TFN  Patio sliding glass doors, 76 to  i78!'H.,-,rnax., or French doors.  .886-3882. TFN  Garage Sales  Multi-family, Sat., Mar. 11,  Sun., Mar. 12 10-4 Southwood  Rd., Halfmoon Bay. #10  Barter & Trade  1971 VW Westfalia Van, good  mechanical & body condition, will  trade for pickup of equal value.  885-5847 or 886-3695.  #10  78 P/U Courier, 4 cyl., 4 spd.,  runs good, new paint. 885-4593.  #11s  Toyota 10 Forklift on propane,  ready to work, exc. shape, new  rubber. 885-4593. #11s  For Sale  T & S SOIL  Mushroom Manure  Topsoil Mixed  Bark Mulch  By the yard or 14 yard diesel  dumptruck-full. Top quality products at reasonable prices. You  pickup or we deliver.  Phone  anytime 885-5669. TFN  Wood   stove,   CSA   approved,,  heats large house, $650 OBO.  885-5461. #11s  Stereo, receiver, rec player,  cassette & Altec speakers (cas. &  recs inc.), stand. $975.  886-7819. #12s  All new double size mattress, box  spring, frame, $285. 886-2433.  #12s  Two studded steel belt snow  tires, 165-13's on 4 bolt (Datsun)  wheels, near new, $50 OBO; 2  space heaters, 750/1500 w. with  thermostat, fan, safety switch,  near new, $25 ea. OBO; pair  fibreglass water skis, $75 OBO.  #11  Queen size waterbed, bookcase  headboard, complete, $200 OBO.  885-7454 aft. 5pm. #12  Elna Lotus sewing machine, compact, portable, full feature, direct  drive, 8 builtin stretch stitches,  exc. working cond. $200 OBO.  885-2203. TFNs  Let Sweet Dreams make a light &  luxurious down comforter for you.  Pass it on to your children in  years to come. Each individually  and lovingly made. Very fast  delivery. Call Sue 885-4546.  #11  GE lawnmower with cord, $45  OBO. Single blade, new motor.  886-9275. #11  Sears formula 1 carseat;  Voyageur sleeper/stroller.  885-5057. #11  20" Sylvania TV solid state,  $195; 26" Zenith console TV,  $225, exc. cond. 885-5963.  #11  Upright piano, $700 OBO. Willa  883-2573. #11  Green Onion  Earth Station  SATELLITE  Sales & Service  885-5644  Dining room suite, antique, oak,  bow front buffet with mirror and  46" round oak claw foot table,  22" leaf, 4 spindle-back chairs,  $1700.886-7696. #12s  20' custom built van trailer, ideal  for pickup. All metal construction, gray with black trim, 1 braking tandem axle, good radial  tires, 1 spare, full size cargo door  and single entry door, full size  roof rack, hitchjack, ramps. Ideal  for hauling and storing furniture,  building materials, hay, etc.  Could be used as a portable  workshop, asking $3600. Phone  886-8195 aft. 5pm. #12  Remington elec. chainsaw, electric concrete mixer, gd. cond.,  885-3590 eves. #10  10 HP phase converter, CSA approved, 2 panels, 3 HP & 5 HP,  $1300 OBO. 883-2770. #12  Shaklee Products  Vitamins, skin care & makeup,  natural products, cleaning products, phosphate, filler free &  biodegradeable. 886-9569.   #12  Wooden barge approx. 12'x35',  $1500.883-9671. #12  Microwave, waterbed, misc.  small electrical appl., airless  paint sprayer. 886-4744..    #10  24" taper shakes,  886-7901.  $90 per sq.  #12  2 garden sheds, 10x10x7'6" and  10x7x7. Call local 45, 865-2224  to view. #10.  2 garden pools, 52" dia.x12"  deep and 90"x16" deep, to view  write Box 2028, Sechelt.       #10  Quality box spring & mattress,  $80; portable typewriter, $30;  Technics turntable, $60; portable  radio, $18; clear rigid plastic  sheet; hideabed, It. br. as new,  $195; patio recliner, $60;  2-175/70-13 tires xon 4 hole  rims, $50. 885-5944. #12  MANURE  HORSE BOARDING  885-5267  #11  24" Viking stove, brown, gd.  cond., $200; new Westinghouse  fridge, beige, $500; 20"x20"  wood stove, masonary value  $2500. will sacrifice $1000.  886-7748, 1-688-9435.        #10  Skates, boys 1&2. girls 3; guitar;  girls bicycle; quart jars; single  bed. 885-7236. #12  1 pair flower designed emerald  stud earrings, 18 karat yellow  gold mountings, each with 1 rectangular cut emerald, .13 carat,  value $800, $500 days  886-3932. #12  Autos  MENTAL  Sales A  Renttls  885-2030  DL7711  Claholm Furniture  And Interiors  LEATHER SALE  THIS WEEK  Chesterfield     2 pieces  Reg. $4200     $<��0��0  3 Colours to Choose  Limited Quantity  (Monthly Payment Plan  Available OAC)  ICowrie St., Sechelt  Beside Sears Outlet  Tues-Sat 10  J85-3713  Are you In an unhappy relationship? Call the Transition House  for free confidential counselling.  885-2944. TFN  INDIVIDUAL THERAPY  COUPLES COUNSELLING  Call Eleanor Mae 885-9018  #10  Driver/comp. for 1-2 month tour  of the States. Share expenses,  new '88 motorhome. Frank  886-7029. #11  Three, day Horseback Riding  Clinic during Spring Break.  Horses for rent. Horse manure for  sale. 886-7243. #10  Rabbits, many varieties and  sizes. Call now 885-4657.    #12  CKC registered Caira Terrier  pups, $400. 885-3805.        #12  Sharon's Grooming  Now at Sunshine Feeds  Y 886-4812  TFN  SUNSHINE FEEDS  670 INDUSTRIAL WAY  Y CO-OP FEEDS  *Y   PETFOODS  & ACCESSORIES  v    9:30 to 5:30  886-4812  CB radio, $50; receiver &  speakers, $275; TV stand, $100.  886-7819. #12s  White fridge, $75. 886-8558.  TFN  Speed Queen auto, washer, $295  Guaranteed & delivered.  883-2648. TFN  24" Tapered Shakes  886-9633  #10  Firewood For Sale  Fir - Hemlock 886-8058  #10  TFN  15 H.H. registered Q.H. Bay  Gelding, exc. beginners horse,  tack Included. $2000.886-3093.  .'.    #12s  Coin collection; new Canon AE1  zoom lens, $550; %" grey  socket set, $150; Sony XR44  tapedeck & speakers, $350;  Sony tapedeck equilizer, $30.  886-4870. #10  One near new 17 cu. ft.  Westinghouse fridge, $550.  886-3329 aft. 6pm. #10  3 freezers - 2 chest, 1 upright,  large dining room suite, 90"  table, 6 chairs, buffet & hutch,  plus more items. 886-3103 aft.  6:30 pm. #11  Potent Horse Manure  Beat the spring rush  $20/P.U. (aged)  S15/P.U. (fresh)  885-9969  TFN  G.E. h. gold frost free 15 cu. ft.  fridge, recon., $347 OBO; Viking  white 30" stove, auto., rotis.,  $279 OBO; McClary Easy white  30" stove, rot., 30", $249 OBO;  Westh. washer & dryer (stacker),  $669 pr. OBO; Kenmore white 14  cu. ft. upright freezer, new  cond., $299; Kenmore h. gold  heavy duty washer, recond.,  $349 OBO; Maytag builtin recond. almond dish wash., top of  the line, $399 OBO; Roper port,  h. gold 5 prog, dishw., recond.,  $259 OBO; Westh. h. gold. 30"  auto., self clean stove, recond.,  $387 OBO; Kelvinator white  dryer, heavy duty auto., $249  OBO . Appliances guaranteed  from 90 days to 2 yrs., parts and  labour. Corner Cupboard  885-4434 or Bjorn 885-7897, will  buy non-working or used appliances, 885-7897. #10  Matching 24"-Admiral avocado  green fridge/stove, hardly used,  $450/pr. 886-7351. #10  Brown plaid couch & chair with  oak trim. 886-2556. #10  CASH PAID  For Some Cars and Trucks  Dead Car Removal  886-2020  TFN  1971 Chev window van. Very  good running cond. Partly  camperized, lots of extras, $1850  or trade small car. 886-9729.  #12s  74 Olds, 2 dr., PS, PB, AM/FM  cassette, $800 OBO. 885-9425  eves. #12s  '82 Plymouth Horizon, exc.  cond., low kms, hatchback,  S3500.886-3940. #12s  '80 GMC short wheelbase van,  extras, exc. cond., $4500.  885-5564. #11s  '84 Pontiac Parisienne S/W,  loaded, exc. cond., $8500.  883-2572. #12s  77 Century Buick 4 dr., 45,000  mis. auto., mech. sound, rust,  new tires, $700. 886-7819.  #11s  1986 heavy duty F250 4X4 XLT  Lariet Explorer, fully loaded,  $16,900 OBO, towing pkg. consider trade. 886-8104.       #11s  1970 Corvette 350 tunnel ram,  new paint, tires & mags, $9,500  OBO. 886-4870. #12s  '68 COUGAR  New paint, tires, dual exhaust,  headers, good shape, no rust,  302 V8 auto, asking $2000.  886-2215 aft. 6 pm. TFNs  '85 HYUNDAI STELLAR  4 cyl.. auto. freorte  foreign luxury car only      $0cS5  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  MM213 D7831  79 Plymouth Horizon, 4 dr.,  AM/FM cassette, gd. cond.,  $1200 or trade something  883-9551 days, 885-7171 eves.  #11s  STEWART ROAD  AUTO WRECKING  Some FREE car removal used  parts  and   mechanical  work,  guaranteed 886-2617, bring this  ad in for 10% discount.       TFN  '81 AMC Concord,  $1900.886-8097.  runs  well,  #10 18.  Coast News, March 6,1989  '85GMCS15  oma'l Dickup  V6 auto. PS/PB only        $7495  J��|^COAST MOTORS LTO^  1988 Ford Aerostar, exc. cond.,  $17,000.886-9883. TFNs  71 Mercury Comet G.T., 302  auto., mags, bucket seats,  AM/FM stereo cassette, PS/PB,  $2995.886-9500. #11s  1972 Toyota pickup, run. cond.,  $300.886-7146. #10  1980 Chev Monza V6, auto.,  PS/PB, sunroof, exc. cond.,  885-1973 eves. ,    #10  79 Chev Monza Sport Coupe,  good condition, V6, 4 sp., stereo,  sunroof, $2500.885-3736. #11s  77 VW Westphalia poptop  camper, rust-proofed, new paint,  new engine with 10,000 mi. exc.  cond., $8000 OBO 885-2382.#12  '80 Granada 4 dr. sedan, top  cond., $2995 OBO. 883-2433.  #13s  74 White Hornet 4 dr., auto.,  exc. runner, very little rust, gd.  tire, new battery, exhaust sys.,  $550 OBO. 886-9122  Fri-Sun. #10  Mini Cooper, $800, Morris Minor  conv., $600. 886-7831.       #12  74 Chev S.W.B. 4X4, gd. tires,  brakes, run. gear. Velour interior, $3450 OBO. 883-2290.  #12  '81 Datsun 4X4 c/w canopy,  Kingcab, 5 spd., $5800 OBO.  885-2730. #10  75 Dodge Clubcab 318 auto.,  PS/PB, AM/FM, air cond. &  cruise control, 95,000 mi., exc.  cond, all new season radials on  mags, new water pump & starter,  $2500 OBO. 885-5503. #10  Wrecking 72 Chev K5 Blazer  4X4.886-2653. #10  75 Ford Granada, 4 dr., grey,  $500 OBO. 886-3926. #10  1984 F150 6 cyl., 4X4 % ton,  exc. cond. 886-3398. #10  1987 Ford F150 4X4 300 EFI, 6  cyl., very gd. cond., must sell,  $15,500,886-7938. #10  79 Chevy 1 ton 8x12 box, needs  battery and rubber, $3800 OBO.  886-3169 before noon. #11  '81 Datsun King Cab, $1500; 70  Chev Vz ton, 6 cyl., $650.  886-2565. #11  ���81 CHEVETTE  Extra Clean <�� O /I Q C  4 dr.. 4 cyl.. 4 spd. only $_.*l��jO  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  886-8213 D7831  72 Ford Courier, economical, no  problems. 885-4546. #12s  1974 F250 % ton 4X4, brand  new 35" BF Goodrich tires, 4  sp., 390, cassette, $1500 firm.  883-2889 aft. 6pm. #11  1979 Datsun pickup, run. cond.,  $550 OBO. 886-4743. #13s  ^  ^ AUTO    ^  "SUPERMARKET*  We Dare You to Compare!  fc\\0fc  1986  otf>s  ESCOBT  .88  RoVa*  0e^amAdoor  n  h   '  imma<  OnW  cu\ate  A 5000  m'0eS    I ��  M5,500   I  IWSySn  Can  ada  best  ?5SOPoe0 K* PTNN  &*$'  EM?  <���&&<>������  pSiPB  P^  ��?;���  cood'  (*  197&  SP��rtV  GLC  2doof  xrans  a^^ecKed  safeW  \Non  \\ast  long  yY^S^��t  A982 ..  ^atranW  $2950  ><    i,  n  1950  *E ��&*?  ����  BVTfS  fcSRT**1^      ���*>?*  TRADES WELCOME  FINANCING AVAILABLE  SA VETHOUSA NDS NO W!  POWERTRAIN  WARRANTY  ON MOST USED  VEHICLES  n  5  i  "BUY THE  BEST  | FOR LESS!"  SOUTH COAST FORD  Y:ORD . LINCQLIM ' MERCURY  =      Wharf Rd., Sechelt   MDL5936  WHiwmM'Li  'S3 PONTIAC SUN BIRD  Mint Condition C>19Qtt  4 cyl., 4 spd. only JplfcSIO  SUNCOAST MOTORS LTD.  886-8213 D7831  1980 Chevy Citation, 2 owners, 4  dr., 2.51, eng., 2 spare tires on  rims; gd. cond., $3500.  886-9963 days, 886-8422 eves.  #12  1974 Ford PU F150, body rough,  exc. run. cond., $800. 886-9963  days, 886-8422 eves. #12  1976 Ford F250 4X4, iockin  hubs, auto., gd. tires, body in  great shape, $2900 OBO.  886-2754. #12  "89 Probe GT, 10,000 kms.,  $18,500,886-7901. #12  Only 24,935 kms., 1987 Ford  Tracer, 4 spd., AM/FM, cass.  Asking $7800 OBO. 886-7933  aft. 7pm. #12  Campers  Motorhomes  1969 Empress class 'A' 21'  motorhome, very clean, $10,500.  886-2432 or 886-7923.       #11s  Hunter's Special - 8' camperette  stove, furnace, cupboards.  886-3821 aft. 6pm. #11s  Camperized school bus, '62  Ford, best offer. 886-4596.  #12s  24" deluxe motorhome 1988, immaculate, 17,000 kms.,  $33,900,886-8481. #11s  Bonaire hardtop tent trailer,  icebox, sink, propane furnace,  stove, sleeps 6, exc. cond.  886-8504. #11  Marine  0UTB0AR0S FOR SALE  9.9-20-30-40-50-70 HP  1987-1988 Evinrudes. Excellent  condition. Lowes Resort,  883-2456. TFN  Samson 37' FC sailboat, world  cruiser, live aboard, equipped)  42 g. 886-7400 messages. #13s  '68 H.P. Osco Ford marine diesel  and hy. gear, as new cond.  883-9401. #13s  17' Boston Whaler, trailer, mere. ���  power, mint. 883-9110.      #13s  14' fibreglass boat, 50 HP Merc,  new leg, new trailer, new suntop  with side windows, very clean,  comes with 2 fuel tanks. $2800  OBO. 886-3882 aft. 6pm.  TFN  Classic 1986 50 HP Mercury  motor, electric, $1595.  883-9110. #11s  SECHELT MAR  SURVEYS LTD.  Captain Bill Murray  M.C.M.M.C.    M.N.A.M.S.  M.A.B.Y.C   ��� Marine   .  Surveyors and Consultants  885-3643  OMC new manifold & riser, $450;  4 cyl. OMC motor with rebuilt  head, $300. 886-3191.        11s  23 Penson, twin 165 Merc  cruiser, FWC, VHF & sounder,  rebuilt engine & stern drives, fully warranty, gd. crew boat or  fishing charter, $25,000. Tideline  Marine 885-4141. TFN  30' Disp. Cruiser, recently  rebuilt, 340 Chrys. dual hyd.  steering, many extras, $11,500.  885-2814. #13s  17V2" older boat with 270 Volvo  leg, with or without motorboat.  $1500. motor $1000. 886-7677.  #13s  21' fibreform hardtop, plus canvas, new leg, bilge pump, timing  chain, gears, $6000 OBO or trade  W.H.Y. 886-4916. #13s  Cal25, fully equipped, moorage  included, $11,500. 886-8706.  #13s  440 Chrysler rebuilt with  manifolds, $2000 OBO.  886-8287. #11  FLOATS 3-9x80  For information phone 886-8287  #11  20' fibreglass sailboat Paceship.  3 hp Johnson trailer, anchor paddles, PFD's, new mainsail.  886-8504. #11  1976 Hourston Glasscraft, 17V2',  4 cyl.; LB. 120 Merc leg, hardtop  trailer, $3500. 883-9303 eves.  12' aluminum boat with trailer,  51/z Evinrude Fisherman. $1200  OBO. 886-4824. #12  '84-17' BOSTON WHALER MON-  TAUK centre console 80 HP  Merc, galvanized trailer, Bimlny  top, video sounder, $15,500.  270-6764. #135  5SSSaSS%SESRSS5S53SaSS35SE  BROOKS & MILLER  FLOOR COVERINGS ltd.  Benjamin Moore & International  Paints  Marine  Finishes  Commercial  Pricing  Bill Wood  SECHELT  Bus 885-2923  Res. 885-5058 i  A  .V.VN.N   VN   \   \   \   s  Chapman Creek  Homes Ltd.  4496 Hwv. 101  MOBILES  NEW & USED  Competitive Prices  Pad Spaces Available  14x70 in Big Maple Park  D.L. 72S3  885-5965  NEW HOMES  14'x70'  From $23,900 FOB  USED HOMES  Starting as low as $12,900.  Call collect 580-4321.  TFN  3 bdrm. house, Sechelt/Rbts.  Ck. area, 3 children, no pets.  886-3789. #11  CBC Beachcombers require furnished housing in Gibsons or  Rbts. Ck. for staff members from  March to Sept. 30. Call Ginny  885-7240. #10  Responsible N/S couple with  baby require clean, 2 bdrm.  home, Davis Bay - Gibsons, long  term. 885-7841. #11  Man, 35, quiet, looking for 1 or 2  bdrm. house Gibsons area, good  carpenter, up to $450/mo.  886-3169. #11  For Reilt  Davis Bay/Wilson Creek Hall  available. Wheelchair facilities.  Phone 885-2752 or 885-9863.  #12  Welcome Beach Hall for socials,  etc. c/w full kitchen facilities.  885-5270. #11  Quiet, clean, self-contained semi-  furnished cottage, lower Gibsons,  heat incl., suit single working  man, lease pref., refs. please,  avail. Mar. 1, $410/mo.  886-2694. #11  HELP WANTED  Full Time Counter Help  Apply in Person  Mornings Only  Henry's Bakery  and coHee shop  Sunnycrest Mall  Sechelt Immediate Care Facility  requires Long Term Care Aids for  permanent part time and casual  positions. Apply to Janette Kennedy, Box 1580, Sechelt, B.C.  VON 3A0.885-5126. #11  PRIME RETAIL  OFFICE SPACE  For Lease ��� 627 sq. ft.  Gibsons Quay,  Next to Dentist & Real Estate ,  Great Harbour view  886-9110 days  '83 Kawasaki GPZ 550, exc.  cond. 13,000 kms. $2000 OBO.  886-7198. #13s  '82 250 Kawasaki, w/rack,  25,000 kms. 885-9553.      #13s  1979 Yamaha 750 DOHC fully  dressed. 886-3841. #13s  '84 KX 250 CI. exc. cond., little  used, must be seen, '82 MX80,  $175 OBO. 885-7585. #13s  1987 Honda 250 U-Trax, very low  hrs., exc. cond., $3500.  886-7938. #10  '86 Yamaha 50; low hours, exc.  cond., $300. 885-5904.      #12s  '83 Yamaha XS650, very gd.  cond., $800. 885-7190.        #12  ���1981 VZ490J Yamaha, "$1400  OBO. 886-4599. #12  Wanted to Rent  2-3 bdrm. house, Davis Bay to  Gibsons, N/S couple with child,  May or June. 483-3173 collect.  #11  Selma Vista mobile home park,  under new ownership, pad space  available, some with view.  885-7834. #11  W/F room for 1 person, female  preferred, shared kitchen and-  bathroom, $300/mo. 886-7774.  #10  Alternative Lifestyle small group  home for Seniors. Meals, central  Gibsons, view, garde. 886-8452.  #12  New 3 bdrm. house, Sechelt  area, for lease 6 to 12 mos.,  $600/mo. avail. Apr. 1.  885-5532 or pager 735-5015.  #12  Furn. 3 bdrm. house to share  with wkg. or sr. person, N/S,  Ige. br. w/ensuite. 886-3954  eves, weekends. #10  Help Wanted  Part time Receptionist required at  small professional office in Gibsons. Should . be available for  relief work. Letter of application/resume, c/o Box 1301, Gibsons, B.C. #11  Fish processers required immediately. Phone 883-9242. #10  Seamstress required for men's  tailoring. Morgan's Men's Wear.  Trail Bay Mall. 885-9330.     #10  Morgan's Men's Wear, Trail Bay  Mall, part time help required immediately. Minimum 4 hours  weekly, references required,  resume appreciated. 885-9330.  #10  Mature responsible part time  help. Truffles 886-7522 or  888-4687. #10  Full and part time workers heeded for greenhouse work, Roosen-  dal Farms. 883-9910. #10  Experienced part time bartender,  apply Legion Branch 112, must  have refs. 883-2235. #12  Truck driver, full or part time,  Class 3.886-7028. TFN  Clerk/Receptionist.  To work 25 hours per week for  S.C. Home Support Society.  Must have excellent telephone  manner, accurate word processing skills and typing, be well  organized and able to work with  minimal direction. $8.24 per  hour. Reply in writing by Mar. 15  to Box 2420, Sechelt, B.C. VON  3A0 Please include refs.       #11  Part time legal information and  referral coordinator required for  pilot project. Applicant must have  good communication and organizational skills, ability to work independently, some paralegal experience and knowledge of the  community. Some training provided. 14 hours per week for 52  weeks, Submit resumes to Volu  nteer Action Centre, Box 1069.  Sechelt. B.C. VON 3A0 by Mar. 15  #10  INCREASE YOUR CHANCES! LET  OUR FINGERS DO YOUR TALKING! Call Arbutus Office Services  for fast and confidential preparation of your resume - 885-5212  TFN  Home Support Workers from  Langdale to Pender Harbour  - to work with families who are  experiencing stress.  - to work with seniors and disabled adults in their homes.  Assist and support eprsons in the  activities of daily living. Must enjoy working with people, be in  good:, health :and_ Jiave a car.  Phone S.C. Home Support Society at 885-5144.   ' #10  Looking for part time work?  Available during the day & Fri.  eves.? Sales oriented? Apply in  person to Janelle's Chocolates,  Trail Bay Mall, Sechelt,  Mon.-Thurs. #10  PICTURE FRAMING  SHOP/ARTGALLERY  Requires neat, mature,  responsible outgoing individual to work full or part  time. Must be able to work  Saturdays. Previous picture  .framing skills are required.  Send resume to Box 302,  Coast News.  Cinderella Service ���  Home janitorial and maintenance:  service 886-2273 or 886-3375   \  #12;  Work Wanted  Powerful truck mounted  STEAM  CLEANING  equipment, for the  best possible results!!  CHERISHED  CARPET      .     A DIVISION OF  ��� ^_ KEN DEVRIES & SON  886"3823   FLO0RC0VERINGS  PEERLESS TREE  SERVICE LTD.  Topping r Limbing - Danger Tree  Removal, Insured, Guaranteed  Work. Free estimates. 885-2109.  TFN  HOME IMPROVEMENTS  & RENOVATIONS  Reasonable & Reliable  886-2215  TFNs  Remodel, renovate, repairs, roofing & waterproofing, quality  guaranteed. L. Ferris 885-4190.  #10  Drywall Taping, Texturing, Boarding, Large Jobs and Small, Free  Estimates, 886-8594. #12  Income Tax Service - complete  return including duplicate, $10.  Douglas Baird, 1255 Carmen Rd.  886-3955. #15  ~~       TREE TOPPING  Limbing,   falling   danger  tree  removal, free est., fully insured.  Jeff Collins 886-8225. #10  TYPING - Resumes, Term Papers,  Letters, etc. PROMPT SERVICE  886-8097  #10  Experienced painter will also  clean or fix happily. 886-8161.  #10  GT Home & Yard Restoration  will do interior & exterior painting, yard workT 'gutter work; &  ceiling, roof liming & moss  removal, small carpentry jobs,  fencing, etc. Seniors 10% off,  call Guy or Tim at 886-8820.  #10  Brush Clearing  Fast and Efficient Service  Phone 885-5060     #10  Landscaping, garden design,:  construction and maintenance,:  refs. 886-7146. #12;  Fruit trees pruned, 7 yrs. ex-;  perience, leave message at;  885-7448, Barrie. #10;  Child Care  DROP IN  Child Minding Service       :  Wed. to Fri., 9am to 3pm     '  Out of school care, Mon. to Fri., 3;  to 6pm. Sat., 9 to 6pm. 3 hrs.-  max., safe fun, licenced.  BANANAS PLAY CARE 886-92611  TFN;  Responsible child care needed for;  3 children, ages 2,4.6, three;  days a week, my home, refs.;  needed. 886-2365 eves.      #10;  Will babysit in my home, refs.1  avaif. 886-8913. #10;  Will babysit at my home,-  Sechelt, very reliable. 885-1985..  #10:  Loving babysitter to care for 3|  children In my home, Davis Bay,!  gd. hourly wage, refs., start im-i  med. 885-3663. #10:  30-      Business  Opportunities  Interested in nutrition? Earn ex-:  cellent income from your home ;  - company car and free travel   ;  - part time may work with a friend  - no investment, recruiting or experience required - training pro-.'  gram available Phone 886-9569.,'  #12  YOU CAN RUN YOUR OWN  BUSINESS! You name the deal In  this 3000 sq. ft. building located  at 706 Hwy. 101,.Gibsons. Let  me give you details that make this  unique offer a great opportunity.  Call Dwayne 988-3151, Block  Bros. Realty, North Van.      #12-;  COAST NEWS  CLASSIFIEDS  885-3930  BLANKET CLASSIFIED ADVERTISING  These Ads appear in the more than 75 Newspapers of the B.C. and Yukon Community  Newspapers Association and reach more than 1,000,000 homes and a potential two million readers.  $159. for 25 words  ($3, per each additional word) Call the Coast News at 885-3930 to place one.'  AUTOMOTIVE  WIN A MERCEDES in the  Okanagan Symphony Raffle:  Only 1,500 tickets at $100  each. 1989 190E sports sedan. 5 Early Birds of $1000  each. Car draw June 10 in  Kelowna. Write or call  Okanagan Symphony, Box  1255, Kelowna VIY 7V8;  telephone 763-7544. Visa,  MasterCard  No down payment and bank  financing O.A.C. Lease/purchase new, used trucks,  cars. B.C.'s largest Ford  Dealer, since 1927. Call Bob  Langstaff collect 522-2821.  DJ5276.   No money down OAC.  {.ease/buy any new/used  truck or- van. Deal direct  with Factory Broker. Call  Keith collect 874-0778.  DL6102   Can't find that new or used  car or truck? Can't sell  your vehicle? Can't get financing? Can't afford the  high prices? Relax! 1-520-  1113 Collect. D.8683.  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  125-seat B.C. pub, hotel  restaurant $344,000 gross  sales. Same owners 17  years. Henry Desnoyer of  Tradeland Realty, 3410  Coldstream Ave., Vernon,  B.C. 545-5325, 545-8712  eves. '   Golden Opportunity! Purchase 25% share of Vancouver Island pub for $25,000.  Excellent returns. Owner  has other commitments.  Prefer working partner. Reply to Drawer 263 c/o Co-  mox District Free Press,  P.O. Box 3039, Courtenay,  B.C. V9N 5N3. "���.;  Advertise on wheels! The  secret Is the message  doesn't go 'round! and is  readable at any speed. Representatives needed. Distributors Inquiries welcome.  Adwheel Inc., (604)753r  8905.   Start your own 10K Jewelry  business for as little as $50.  Fabulous designs, superb  quality, excellent profits.  The Gold Discovery, 14335 -  #LAve-> Edmonton, T6H  0B9. (403)434-2550.  Auto engine rebuilder. Super clean, complete rebuild  facility ready for growth  from   aggressive   manage-  JKn,t^��reater Vancouver.  $118,000. Corp. Business  Brokers. Call Doug, 681-  3155.    Need money? Local and  overseas investors want  worthwhile business ventures. Call F.B.D.B: at 1-  800-663-0433. Yukon call  (403)668-4030  BUSINESS  OPPORTUNITIES  FOR SALE MISC.  MACHINE SHOP. Well established business in Northern Alberta. Caters to Oilfield, logging, and farming  for over 13 years. 50%  welding, 50% machining.  For information phone (403)  926-3949.   FIRST TIME OFFERED! Be  your own boss and enjoy a  lucrative income. Our specialty advertising program  serves corporate clients. No  franchise fees. No royalties.  No multi-level selling. Just  your own profitable business. Exclusive territories  are now available to qualified individuals in BC. Turn  your $7,500 Investment and  our national corporation's  experience into your success. Send resume and  background history to: Dlal-  ist Directories inc., Box  1069, Stn.A, Delta, BC,  V4M 3T2, or call now (604)  946-5898.  Car wash systems. New  touchless or coin-op. Excellent investment return.  Write or phone for brochures. Dyna Sales & Ser- .  vice, 160-11760 Voyager  Way,  Richmond,  BC.  V6X  ay,  !__  3G9, 273-0709  PIZZA: The Cutest Pizza  Place in B.C. High volumes.  Excellent profit. Sale price  Includes land, building,  equipment, stock, and two  weeks training. Call Jack,  845-3131  EDUCATION  MONEY MAKING OPPORTUNITIES! Learn Income  Tax Preparation or Basic  Bookkeeping. Tax deductible certificate courses by  home study., For free bro-  chures, no obligation, contact U & R Tax Services,  205-1345 Pembina Hwy.,  Winnipeg, MB, R3T 2B6,  1-800-665-5144.Inquire  about exclusive franchise  territories now available.  EQUIPMENT FOR SALE  300kw Blackstone Lister  Diesel Generator. Low  hours, excellent prime power. Lease or sale.. Located in  Campbell River. Phone 1r  953-6215 or Vancouver 434-  8069        ���--���-��� -: YY--   -��� ���:-.y  FOR SALE M8SCY  Lighting Fixtures. Western  Canada's largest display.  Wholesale and retail. Free  Catalogues available. Nor-  burn Lighting Centre., 4600  East Hastings Street, Burn-,  aby, B.C. V5C 2K5. Phone  ' 1-299-0666Y  New 1989 Arctic. Cat and  Yamaha snowmobiles.  Clearing all inventory at  dealer cost. Most models in  stock. Phone Sunset Equipment for prices (604)837-  4951. Ken.  Order your computer software/hardware mail order  catalogue today. Over  20,000 software packages,  peripherals, books: supplies  and accessories. Write to:  The Only Software Solution,  5470 Booth Ave., Burnaby,  B.C. V5H 3A3 or call (604  434-7387.   New Beer and Wine System. Just arrived In Canada. Nothing compares to it.  Patented process, simpler  and best tasting. $129.95,  results guaranteed. Dealer  inquiries welcome. Write  Mountain Brew Distributors, 554 East 15th Ave.,  Vancouver, BC V5T 2R5 or  phone (604)872-6777  GARDENING!  Interested in Greenhouse or  Hydroponic Gardening?  . Greenhouses $195., Hydroponic Gardens $39., Hal ides  from $140. Over 2000 products In stock, super prices.  'Free Catalogue call Toll  Free 1-800-663-5619. Water  Farms, 1244 Seymour St.,  Vancouver, B.C. V6B 3N9.  HEALTH  Pain - Don't Accept It.  Eliminate through Myother-  apy headaches, back pain,  sciatica, T.M.J., cramps,  numbness, tingling. M.D.  or Dentist referrals. 584-  3822 Surrey, 248-8644  Parksvllle.  HELP WANTED  Reporter wanted full-time  for Houston Today community newspaper. Seeking experienced aggressive general reporter skilled in news  and feature writing. Send  resumes by March 10, 1989  to: Houston Today, Box 899,  Houston, BC VOJ 1Z0  AUCTIONEERING INSTITUTE OF CANADA. "We  are teaching today for tomorrow's future.'' Professionally taught, terfln soon,  for free brochures phone  (403)875-3339. Box 284,  Lloydminster,   Alta.   S9V  :QY2. .    ,     ���������Y:--v-: -YY-.:  ������������;     -���vh" ���"'.���'". -">:.'  Overseas positions. Hundreds of top paying positions.  All occupations. Attractive  benefits. Free details. Overseas Employment Services,  Dept. CA, Box 460, Mount  Royal, Quebec, H3P3C7.  HELP WANTED  PERSONAL  Career opportunity in advertising sales with one of  B.C. s leading community  newspapers published Wednesday afternoons and Sunday mornings. Castlegar  News has immediate opening for a self-motivated, energetic individual in our display advertising depart-,  ment. The successful candidate will have newspaper  sales and layout experience.  Compensation as per collective agreement plus commission. Medical, dental  and welfare plans. Applications treated with confidence. Serious enquiries for  this challenging position can  call me personally. Gary  Fleming, Advertising Manager. Office (604)365-5210;  Home (604)365-5798.  Bodyman required. Excellent Medical and Dental.  $16 per hour. Contact John  Revel I, Port Hardy, BC at  949-6042  Tow Truck Operator Required. Full-time employment in  Body Shop. Some knowledge of body work would  be helpful, but not essential. Excellent Medical/Dental. Contact John . Revell,  Port Hardy. 949-6042  G.M.  Technician  for Vancouver Island dealer. Would '  consider fourth year apprentice. Replies to: Box 1589,  Port Hardy. B.C. VON 2P0.  Wanted reliable worker for  full-time in' small abattoir.  Must have experience with  beef and hogs. Write to Box  374, Sardis. B.C. V2P 1A7.  Ken Evans Ford Mercury,  Duncan, B.C., requires service tower operator. Knowledge of flat rate system,  Ford warranty procedures a  requisite. Call collect Len  Miller. 748-5555.  NOTICES  The Penny Wise Scholarship  for a Woman's Career in  Journalism ($2500) accepting nominations for the  eight-month "accelerated"  certificate program beginning September 1989. Qualifications: 19 years of age or  over; some media experience; , has worked, as a  journalist full-time for. less  than 5 years, or has worked  part-time or as a stringer/  freelancer for at least one  RELIABLE CANADIAN!  AND ORIENTAL LADIES  (all ages) seek housekeeping  opportunity, exchange for*  shared accomodation, nevt'  locations, companionships  etc. Request further infor-I  mation  1-547-2020 anytime  (7 days). X  PETS AND LIVESTOCK r  New carriages/wagons rest-!  orations, parts and accessor-;  les. Wheel repairs. Coach  rentals. Consignments. Dis*  counts for clubs and organic  zations. Cariboo Carriage  Works, Box 1017, 100 Mile;  House, B.C. VOK 2E0��  Phone (604)395-4111. j  REAL ESTATE j  Seniors, adults: One bed*  room condominiums In ArmC  strong, B.C. $17,500 te  $18,500. Excellent buy foC  retirement or investment-  can be sublet. No mainten-I  ance, resident manager,"  fridge, stove, drapes includ-t  ed. Phone 546-8522. \i  Resort, Kamloops area. Pic*  turesque. Log construction!  Fully equipped. Only place  on 6 lakes. Excellent fishing. Great life and potential.  Will       assist.       Aakin_  $115,000. Phone 376-7970.  SERVICES    _;.  ICBC Injury Claims? Cal?  Dale Carr-Harris - 20 yearC  a trial lawyer with five yean*  medical school before law*  0-669-4922 (Vancouver). Ex*  perienced in head Injury*:  and other major claims. Per-J  centage fees available.      Y  Major Injury claims. Joel A'J  Wener, personal injury trta*  lawyer for 21 years: Calw  collect, 736-5500 Vancouver*  If no recovery, no fee. N<��  Yukon Inquiries. v  WANTED  ���  j  Wanteda24" shake blocks*  81^6761   9 & Timber UdY~  acitcRiC:  year; nominated by a publisher or editor. Apply by  April   30,   1989   to:   Peter  blanket  Walls, Coordinator, Journal-  Ism Program, Vancouver  Community College, 100  West 49th Ave., Vancouver,  BC V5Y 2Z6. Phone 324-  5335 or 324-5336.  25 WORDS  $159  I  I :<->  ��� IS  ���IS  '" A;  IS  Notice to Creditors  RE: The Estate of Ernest Philip  Joe, also known as Ernest  Phillip Joe, Deceased  formeriy of P.O. Box 837,  Sechelt, British Columbia,  V0N3A0  NOTICE is hereby given that  creditors and others having  claims against the Estate of the  noted deceased individual are  hereby required to send particulars thereof to the Executrix named hereunder, care  of 948 Howe Street, Vancouver, British Columbia, V6Z  1N9 on or before March 30,  1989, after which date the Executrix will distribute the said  Estate among the parties entitled thereto having regard only to the claims of which the  Executrix then has notice.  Lenora Joe, Executrix  Per her solicitors  Snarch & Allen  #10  Notice of Approval  No. LE00245 issued under the  Provisions of the Watte  Management Act, S.B.C.  1982, C. 41, in the name of  Town of GibJons  Take notice that Approval No.  LE00245 for an effluent  (sludge) discharge located on  Payne Road, West of Gibsons,  British Columbia, has been  issued. The Approval consists  of authorization to discharge a  maximum 91 cubic r.tetres of  agricultural high grade  domestic sludge from the Gibsons Sewage Treatment Plant  to land east of Payne Road between Cemetary Road and Reed  Road. The period during which  the discharge may occur is  between April 1, 1989 and  September 30, 1989. A copy  of the Approval may be viewed  at 15326-103A Avenue, Surrey, British Columbia, V3R  7A2. (telephone: 584-8822)  during normal business hours.  Dated at Surrey Feb. 27/89  H.Y Wong  Regional Waste Manager  #10  Friends of schizophrenics  Coast News, March 6,1989  19.  by Penny Fuller  _������  o  a)  In Canada, one in every 100  people is afflicted with a biochemical imbalance in the brain  which causes schizophrenia. But  the effects of this disease touch  one in three Canadians through  friends or family members who  suffer with it.  On the Sunshine Coast a support and education group called  'Friends of Schizophrenics'  recently received official  recognition as a branch of the  provincial organization. There  are 15 full members.  Schizophrenia hits males between the ages of 17 and 23 and  females between the ages of 23  and 29. It can have a devastating affect on family and  friends, partially because of the  stigma attached to the word,  president Julie Skippon told the  Coast News in an interview last  week.  A pamphlet provided to each  new member of the support  group outlines what schizophrenia is, and is not.  'Schizophrenia is caused by a  combination of genetic and environmental factors. It is not  caused by problems of parenting; communication problems  between parents and their  children; childhood trauma;  social problems (such as poverty); street drugs or alcohol by  themselves; or by the  schizophrenic's actions or  failures.  'It is a disease of the brain in  the same way diabetes is ��� a  disease of the pancreas. Schizophrenia is a biological illness.'  The symptoms of schizophrenia can vary, but include  an abrupt change of behaviour,  withdrawal, hallucinations and  delusions. A schizophrenic, until treated, may have episodes of  psychotic behaviour that come  and go.  Right now, schizophrenia  cannot be cured. But it can be  treated and in many instances  kept under control.  According to Skippon, of the  people who suffer from schizophrenia, one third will have  only one episode and never have  another. One third can be  treated with drugs and live a  relatively normal life as long as  they maintain medication.  One third cannot, right now,  Egmont News  by Phil Mtincaster  We certainly have had a mix  of news lately, also a variety of  weather, some of which we  could well have done without.  A broken right wrist suffered  from a fall on an icy ramp at the  government wharf claimed Mrs.  Elvida McClelland as a victim.  Hurry up and get mended up  Elvida, we need you on the ball  club this year.  Henry Dray, a long-time resident near Deserted Bay, Jervis  Inlet, and a friend of many in  Egmont, will be sadly missed.  Our sincere condolences go out  Member of  ALLIED...  The Careful Movers  SPECIALIZED  MOVING  SERVICES  ��� Custom packing  & crating .   ��� Specialists in moving: PIANOS, ORGANS,  OFFICE EQUIPMENT, etc.  LEU WRAY'S TRANSFER LTD.  Custom Packing, Storage, Local * Long Distance Moving  HWV.101.CHK0NS        PSr_^c^Sr    886*66*  to   Minnie   and   sister-in-law,  'Bergy' Solberg.  We've kept our ambulance  people busy lately taking Don  Devlin, Vera Grafton and now  Bill Griffith Sr. to St. Mary's  Hospital. I'm happy to say that  Vera's stay was brief and she is  now home and feeling fine.  We all extend our best wishes  to Don and Bill. We hope they  will have a speedy recovery and  be able to come home soon.  Saturday night, February 25  was a^gala night at the community hall for the celebration  of the Egmont Lions Club  Charter Night meeting. Many  were in attendance, some from  Vancouver.  All enjoyed the excellent dinner and the dance that followed,  and the breakfast Sunday morning at Ruby Lake Cafe.  Sunday afternoon, many  friends gathered at the community hall to attend Mrs^Pa^  Vaughn's, 'going a\yay party';  Pat has lived here for 43 years  and is much loved for her many  kindnesses to young and old  alike.  She now has a new apartment  in Sechelt's Greenecourt and  will look forward to visits from  her Egmont friends. Happy  times, Pat.  The Egmont Thrift Store will  be open all day Wednesdays  upstairs in the community hall.  Also, the anrtual meeting of the  community club will be held at 7  pm, Wednesday, March 15 in  the hall.  be helped.  An increase in awareness of  the disease has seen UBC  receive $1 million to help fund  research into schizophrenia.  On Tuesday, March 7, CBC's  Man Alive will be showing  'Shattered Dreams', a National  Film Board production exploring the effects of schizophrenia  on the family.  Directed by Calgary Filmmaker Wendy Hill-Tout 'Shattered Dreams' is an emotional  , journey through the experiences  of one family forced to deal  with the tragedy of schizophrenia in a loved one, not  once but twice. The Martini  family of Calgary lived through  the turmoil of losing their  youngest son Ben to schizophrenia and eventually suicide,  only to discover six years later  that a second son, Liv, has  developed the disease.  'Shattered Dreams' shows  how schizophrenia imposes  itself not only on the victim, but  also on family and friends. It  points to the urgent need for  public educational programs to  deal with the illness.  Locally, the Friends of  Schizophrenics group will be  holding a workshop March 15  with local agencies. They are  putting together an education  program to be used in the  schools.  The group meets once a  month/Anyone wishing more  information is invited to call  Julie Skippon at 886-3534.  Guess Where  The usual prize of $5 will be awarded the first correct entry drawn  which locates the above. Send your entries to reach the Coast  News, Box 460, Gibsons by Saturday of this week- Last week's winner was Brad Wing, RR1, Halfmoon Bay, who correctly identified  the dock at Tillicum Bay Marina.  r DEPENDABLE ~Z  AUTO SERVICE.  Did you know...  We sell & back  RELIABLE  USED CARS  The South Coast's Only BCAA APPROVED Shop  (Special consideration to BCAA members)  ��}(UtU���dQJi   AUTOMOTIVE  886-7919  Prevent the damaging effects of road salt build-up vyjth a  y   chassis; pressure wash -1500 PSI of forced water will clean  %& safeguard your car from premature rust damage.  Call Now!  MDL 5792  Sunshine  WHARF RD.. SECHELT     Toll Free - 684-6924  885-5131  rRANC IS PENINSULA PLACE  ��� e^jfe>X<ST<��9��;  MADEIRA PARK SHOPPING CENTRE  SUNSOFT ELECTRONICS  A VIDEO RENTALS  883-2988  9C  Cbrc  enmar xjurapenes  & NEEDLECRAFT SUPPLIES  883-2274  Pender Harbour & District  MEDICAL HEALTH CENTRE  883-2764  Pender Harbour  READING CENTRE  TUES - THURS - SAT  1:3() - 3:30  Oak Tree Market  Open 7 Days a Week  8 am ��� 10 pm  IGA  FOODUNER  (Check our Flyer)  1    !  I    I  l| Y  I   !  Rentals, Sales, & Service  883-9114  AC Building Supplies  HOME ALL HARDWARE  883-9551  PENDER HARBOUR  GOLF COURSE  VISITORS WELCOME  Vi m. north of Garden Bay Rd.  Hwy  ioi 883-9541  Royal Canadian Legion  Branch 112  KITCHEN OPEN  MON-SAT  CENTRE HARDWARE  & GIFTS  883-9914  Marina Pharmacy  883-2888  PENDER HARBOUR  CHEVRON  Complete Auto Repair  24-HOUR TOWING  883-2392  BONNIE MURRAY  Accountant  883-2857  Competitive Prices  Competitive Services  Competitive Selections  Pender Harbour Diesel  AUTO. MARINE & INDUSTRIAL  PARTS. , ���;.'  883-2616  Irvine's Landing  883-2392  Peninsula Power *k  Cable Ltd.  Hi^h *��� Low Volume Power lines  Outdoor Sub-StJtion��.  883-2218'  Restaurant  ���  ,   Marina    ���  TOTAl SHOPPING  7 Days a Week  -All Chevron Products  883-2253  sa  AIR  Indian Isle  Construction  Backhoe & Dumptruck  Service  883-2747 or 883-2730  lust (/��' spot tor a  Dvlic ;ous Snack  FRANCES'  HAMBURGER  TAKE-OUT  Need This Space?  Call Myrtle  883-9302  Pender Harbour  Restaurant  Canadian & Chinese Cuisine  883-2413  y matrix  Miss Sunny's Hair Boutique  883-2715  HARBOUR INSURANCE  AGENCIES LTD.  883-2794  JCoJAie'ft RESORT  BOAT RENTALS  883-2456  HUGH W. JONES  Lawyer  883-9525  Pender Harbour  Realty LTD.  883-9525  FAX: 883-9524  Ray Hansen Trucking  & Contracting  Gravel, Clearing  Septic Systems  883-9222  Garden Bay Hotel  Pub, Waterfrolnt Restaurant. Mooraga. Mr  'Charters. Fishing Charters. Bike Rentals  aes-ae74 rub  S03-9��lft -Matturont  Pender Harbour  Community Club  Every Thursday  7:00 pm  Pender Harbour Community Hall  Beaver Island  GROCERY  Pizza. Suh\ Vidvo Carves  883-2108  Roosendal Farms  Garden Bay Road  SUPPLIERS OF FRESH  PRODUCE TO THE  summm coast  Telephone 883-991��  iUTHERLAND  Sales & Service  883-1119  KAMMERLE'S  CARPETS COMPLETE  883-9357  Madeira Marina  883-2266  Need This Space?  Call Myrtle  883-9302  PENDER  HARBOUR  CREDIT  UNION  883-9531  HEADWATER MARINA ltd.  Ways, Hi-Pressure Washing.  & Year-Round Moorage  883-2406  WpkMm  Enjvy J dciyi(tf\Busmen, Leisure, and$noppin^yin ���''Vf iyl���E; NQ-RIH'  .rS-rafc'Y ���MSnM3POEgg(gggjgti��ja��gaBn  Nine more Roosevelt elk  from Vancouver Island have  been rdeased ihto the wild on  the Sechelt Peninsula.  The project was carried out  by the ministry of environment  in cooperation with Western  Pulp Limited Partnership's  Woodfibre Mill program to  restore the species to the  Mainland. The eight female and  one male elk were captured near  Qualicum Beach February 11 ���'���*  and released near Pender Harbour the same day.  "Western Pulp has made this  program possible, and we can't  thank them enough," said  wildlife biologist Bob Forbes,  the ministry coordinator of the  transplant.  The mill provided funds to  construct a corral trap to capture the elk, and paid for the  transport of the animals from  Vancouver Island to the release  site. Forbes estimated the pulp  company's donation would exceed $1000.  Forbes also praised  volunteers from . the Sechelt  Peninsula and Comox Valley  recreational clubs- who assisted  in the transplant arid subsequent monitoring of the new  herdv:.  The; ministry is involved in a  program to restore B.C:'s. indigenous'j- animals to rangeland  their ancestors once occupied.  The restoration .involves  transplanting wildlife from  remote areas to restored habitat  in developed regions.  "Transplants help offset the  impacts of man, and enhance  and replenish wildlife in areas it  has traditionally occupied,"  said Ray Halladay, deputy  director of the wildlife branch  who oversees the provincial program.  Human impact denotes  everything from forestry and  overhunting to effective forest  fire control, which has impeded  nature's way of replacing old  growth with lush vegetation of  which some animals depend.  Before any transplant,  biologists must determine that a  need and a benefit exist, that the  transplant is technically s6urid,Y  and that the relocated animals"u  will not conflict with other  species.  The Woodfibre-sponsbred  elk transplant marks the rebirth  of a herd that was wiped out  nearly 100 years ago due to  unrestrained hunting and logging. Only on Vancouver Island  has the Canadian Roosevelt elk"  survived to this day.  The transplant was the third  in a program that began in  1987. To date, 23 animals have  been released on the Peninsula.  A number of calves have  been born into the transplanted  herd. Forbes is confident the  herd will soon be self-  sustaining.  "No further transplants into  this area should be required. In  a few years, natural production:^  will expand the local herd size to  around 50 animals.  "Until then, we will be watching the herd very carefully  and keeping our fingers  "crossed," Forbes said.  u'~ The elk transplant is one of  many wildlife relocations  around the province that represent a major component of  B.C.'s wildlife management  program.  Transplants began in B.C. in  the 195p's. But not until 1982,  when the Habitat Conservation  Fund (HCF) was created, was  the ministry able to implement a  coordinated province-wide program. ,  The HCF, the result of a  special levy on hunting and  fishing licences, now raises  nearly $2 million annually, and  covers most government funding of transplants. Outdoor  recreation clubs and other  groups, such as Western Pulp,  also donate timei money and  equipment to local transplants.  KQMATSU-PC120     Y  Introducing our new hydraulic excavator  call  A & IS Contracting  FOR Owner Garry Muxtdell  ��� Land clearing & stump disposal  ��� Septicfields  ��� 450 JD & tandem dump 886-7028  out to  make room  for new '89  fiFloor Coverings  Featuring Real  "we need the space"  lew prices  s  ���*���*;  "���*,.  Thurs., Fri. & Sat.  March 9, 10, & 11  ���'/���*���  *'A  ��t  w,z  AYX^rV  M  new  lo  e*c\w^x\&  %mf**"  big/  on  De1  j_^r:  72  a?*^-cv  VINYLS, VINYLS, VINYLS  Your Choice of Over 30 Rolls  Domco Customf lor 11;  HoneycombGrey.      .'.'������.     : r-    '������  Reg. Price $10.95 sq. yd. ''':  Your Special *��-|QQ  72 Hour Sale Price *_i      sq. yd.  Armstrong Cam bray  --'������  Y, '       "* ���   V '*���* " *'" ���' ' '' "  6'WIDE ROLL  $595 sq. yd.  12' WIDE ROLL $895 sq. yd.  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